.....Advertisement.....
.....Advertisement.....

Today's News

  • FOOTBALL FRIDAY UPDATE: John Hardin 28, Boyle County 0 (09/10)

    The John Hardin Bulldogs did something Friday night that hadn’t been done for 14 years.

    The Bulldogs shut out the Boyle County Rebels, 28-0 at Bulldog Stadium in a clash of highly ranked teams. It was the first time Boyle County had not scored in a game since Nov. 14, 1997, when Bourbon County won, 24-0 in the second round of the Class 2-A playoffs.

    John Hardin, which is ranked second in Class 5-A, remained undefeated, improving to 4-0, while Boyle County, which is ranked second in 4-A, dropped to 2-2.

  • Rotary Club Members Welcome Student Guests

    Amanda Warren and Mitchell Chapman of Elizabethtown Community and Technical College were student guests at the Elizabethtown Rotary Club meeting Aug. 30. Pictured from left, Amanda Warren, Mitchell Chapman, Professor Anthony Slone and Dr. Thelma White, President/CEO of ECTC.

  • Holmes Attends KBC-LEO Leadership Conference

    Radcliff City Councilman Stan Holmes recently attended the KBC-LEO Leadership Conference. Also pictured is candidate for Secretary of State Allison Grimes and community advocate Jacque Wiggington.

  • Lions Club Supports Warm Blessings

    Following the Lions Club Chicken Barbecue, Lions Club president Ron White presents a club donation to Warm Blessings Soup Kitchen board chair Linda Funk.

  • FAITH students get biology lessons

    Biology students of FAITH Home School Academics recently visited the home of Joyce and John Effinger to participate in an on-site study of the ecology of ponds.

    Mrs. Effinger welcomed both classes and gave them history of the pond on their property. She named the plants in the pond and the surrounding area and explained how the pond was maintained and kept healthy. Their biology teacher Sherry Webber then gave the high school students specific tasks to complete during this session.

  • Two weeks after child struck, no leads in case

    Two weeks after a 7-year-old boy was struck by a passing car on Woodland Drive as he waited for a school bus, Elizabethtown Police are still waiting to receive their first call on the case.

    “We’re still somewhat in the dark on it,’’ said Virgil Willoughby, EPD spokesman. “There are a lot of variables to (the case). There’s no evidence, nothing from the vehicle that was busted and on the ground.’’

  • Clear speaks to Radcliff Optimist Club members

    Gina Clear, left, was presented a Certificate of Appreciation by Optimist Club of Radcliff president-elect Mae Knight. Clear spoke to the club Aug. 9 about her internship with The News-Enterprise. She also talked about her journalism class at North Hardin High School, along with the school yearbook and newspaper productions.

  • Sallengs celebrates 90th birthday

    Evelyn Sallengs, who is 90 years old today, Sept. 9, 2011, celebrated her birthday Saturday at the home of her daughter with 50 family members and friends.
    She is a resident of Ce-cilia and a member of Cecilia Baptist Church. She has been married to Hershel Sallengs for 12 years.
    She has four children, Sue Thompson of Glen-dale, Wayne Richardson of Cartersville, Ga., Sandi Stiles of Elizabethtown and Bruce Richardson of Perryville; 15 grandchildren; 25 great-grandchildren; and four great-great-grandchildren.

  • Shopping local helps entire community

    ISSUE: Shop Local
    OUR VIEW: It just makes sense

    As a consumer, you have many choices as to how and where you spend your hard-earned money. It is that freedom to make those choices that is a part of our American heritage that young men and women defend every day.

  • An unexpected invitation to the White House

    Jeannette Stephens received an unexpected invitation this summer.

    Stephens, a former member of Radcliff City Council and a member of the Radcliff Planning and Zoning Commission, was selected to attend the White House Community Leader’s Briefing in Washington D.C.

    The briefings were held weekly by the White House Office of Public Engagement and gave community leaders and activists across the nation a chance to unite and discuss common obstacles while learning ways in which the government can assist them in improving their neighborhoods.