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Today's News

  • Katrina jazz musicians return to Louisville this weekend

    The News-Enterprise

    Five years ago, a Louisville synagogue brought in four displaced musicians from New Orleans to play traditional New Orleans jazz at venues across the city. For one weekend, the Louisville community gave them a home and a place to play their music away from Hurricane Katrina.

    Now, five years later, Congregation Adath Jeshurun is bringing back the legendary clarinet player, Dr. Michael White, and his quartet of world-renowned musicians to raise money for the Gulf region.

  • Wake up with a little Greg and Hollie in your cup

    By BECCA OWSLEY bowsley@thenewsenterprise.com You may be used to waking up with Greg and Hollie on the radio, but now you can wake up with them in your coffee cup, too. Arnold Myers, who serves his special blend coffees online, has teamed up with Greg and Hollie from the WQXE 98.3 morning show to raise money for Hosparus.

  • Aug. 6, 2010: Our readers write

    Words to remember

    I urge all independents, tea party advocates and other disillusioned and disappointed voters regardless of part affiliation to remember this famous remark of Ronald Reagan.

    He said that the most terrifying words in the English language are “I’m from the government, and I’ve come to help you.”

    Austin Hansel

    Bonnieville

    On the Hardin County Vision Project

  • MomsTown comes to Central Kentucky

     

      The News-Enterprise

    Bonnieville mom entrepreneur Deborah Todd has launched a new local Web site — www.CentralKentuckyMomsTown.com — and she hopes it will be a place where moms can connect with each other and with local businesses.

  • Aug. 19, 2010: Our readers write

    Wall Against Hunger has meaning

    I read with much interest a letter from a local resident who had opposition regarding what our local “wall of cans” represents. It seems the writer’s issue was the wall’s comparison to the actual Vietnam Veterans Memorial Wall, honoring our fallen veterans. The writer seemed to believe no one would tie the meaning of the actual monument to a simple wall of cans of corn.

  • Welcome home

    Getting to know: Mary Tindall and Pat Exum Mary Tindall Hobbies: Scrapbooking and reading light mysteries, books with happy endings and modern history. She won’t read Nicholas Sparks because his books don’t have happy endings.

  • BOYS' PREP CROSS COUNTRY: North Hardin's Stewart savoring last ride (08/31)

    By JOSH CLAYWELL jclaywell@thenewsenterprise.com Andrew Stewart knows this is it, his last chance to win a cross country state championship. It’s his last chance to go out on top in Class 3-A, to prove he’s the best. It’s something the North Hardin senior has been working for since joining the team as a freshman, something he’s thought about since the end of

  • A vision now realized

    By MARTY FINLEY

    mfinley@thenewsenterprise.com

    An assistance program long in the making for one local representative is now closer to fruition.

    Rep. Jimmie Lee, D-Elizabethtown, on Tuesday joined Gov. Steve Beshear and local and mental health officials to break ground on a series of residential homes and clinics in Louisville for those with intellectual and developmental disabilities

  • E'town snags walking trails grant

    BY THE NUMBERS

    Area grant winners: 

    Elizabethtown - $80,000

    Hardinsburg- $17,000

    Hodgenville- $24,692

    Munfordville- $27,787

    Meade County Fiscal Court- $31,350

    Nelson County Fiscal Court- $5,000

    Source: Governor's office

    By MARTY FINLEY

    mfinley@thenewsenterprise.com

    The Elizabethtown Sports Park has received a financial boost from federal coffers.

  • E'town teen wins essay contest

    By JOHN FRIEDLEIN

    jfriedlein@thenewsenterprise.com

    Considering the financial challenges faced by newspapers and television stations these days, should the government make the media dedicate a minimum amount of coverage to elections — with the goal of bolstering voter turnout?

    Elizabethtown teenager Caleb Moore thinks not. After all, he wrote, the media sufficiently informs the public about candidates and races. Plus, such an act would be unconstitutional and could be a slippery slope leading to a law against negatively writing about public officials.