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Today's News

  • GIRLS' 5TH REGION TOURNAMENT: Will Adair County's luck finally change against Elizabethtown (03/02)

    By NATHANIEL BRYAN nbryan@thenewsenterprise.com MUNFORDVILLE — To say the Adair County Lady Indians have had little luck with the Elizabethtown Lady Panthers would be an understatement. Technically, the Lady Indians have had no luck. Losers of all five of the teams’ meetings in the past five years by an average of 24.8 points, the 20th District Tournament runner-up Lady

  • The future of Fort Knox

    By Maj. Gen. James Milano

    Fort Knox has long served as a premiere training installation for Armor and Cavalry units. Although the rich Armor heritage is relocating to Fort Benning, Ga., Fort Knox will remain a valued Army post to the units that will continue to call it home after the implementation of the Base Realignment and Closure law.

  • Plea deal leads to probation for drug dealers

    By BOB WHITE

    bwhite@thenewsenterprise.com

    ELIZABETHTOWN – Two men arrested last year for trafficking pills and marijuana near an Elizabethtown school pleaded guilty Tuesday to felony charges relating to the case in return for lightened sentences.

    Corey Lee Thomas, 21, and Chase Michael Lanz, 20, admitted to 9th Circuit Judge Ken Howard having active roles in dealing Xanax — an addictive anti-anxiety medication — and marijuana from their McCullum Avenue home near T.K. Stone Middle School.

  • Sex abuse case against chiropractor dropped

    By BOB WHITE

    bwhite@thenewsenterprise.com

    ELIZABETHTOWN – Today’s scheduled trial of an Elizabethtown chiropractor on a sexual abuse charge was canceled after the case against him was dismissed.

    Elizabethtown Police Department detective Clinton Turner formally charged chiropractor Adrian Nohr, 37, with one count of sexual abuse last March.

  • March 2: Services

     

  • Shoveling a path to the past

    There's something special about shoveling snow.

    By now, you've probably had your fill of "special shoveling" for this season. But I find this winter chore peaceful and perhaps even theraputic.

    Maybe it's the fact that the effort brings immediate results. Unlike many tasks, you can see where you've been and what you've accomplished as tossing aside each load reveals a bit more pavement.

    Outside in the still chill surrounded by a sea of white, the physical task of moving the latest pile of precipitation from the drive connects me to the past.

  • Saturday mail delivery may end

    By JOHN FRIEDLEIN

    jfriedlein@thenewsenterprise.com

    To help stem the financial bleeding of the U.S. Postal Service, Postmaster General John E. Potter on Tuesday announced a plan that may lead to rate increases and an end to Saturday deliveries.

    The agency faces a $238 billion shortfall during the next decade as Americans increasingly opt for the Internet over the mail system.

    The Postal Service also must deal with increasing health care and delivery costs, according to a statement.

  • Lakewood teacher uses newspapers as a teaching tool

    By KELLY R. CANTRALL

    kcantrall@thenewsenterprise.com

    STEPHENSBURG — For Ruthie Miller, newspapers aren’t just something she peruses as she sips her morning coffee. They’re a critical part of her job.

    Newspapers are incorporated into lessons on a daily basis in Miller’s second-grade classroom.

    “I use them in every subject,” Miller said.

  • March 2, 2010: Obituaries

    Dereke Anthony Chism Dereke Anthony Chism, 24, of Guston, died Sunday, Feb. 28, 2010. Survivors include his mother, Debbie Barr Hurt; his stepfather, Mike Hurt; and his father, Timothy Chism. The funeral Mass is at 11 a.m. Wednesday at St. Mary Magdalen Church in Payneville with burial in the church cemetery.  Visitation is from 1 to 9 p.m. today and after 8 a.m. Wednesday at

  • Locals feel strain from Senate stalemate

    By MARTY FINLEY

    mfinley@thenewsenterprise.com

    HARDIN COUNTY —  A stalemate in the U.S. Senate over a 30-day extension of unemployment and health benefits for more than 1 million Americans was broken Tuesday night, but as of Monday had resulted in cuts to federal benefits for thousands, stalled highway projects and trimmed Medicare reimbursements for doctors.