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Today's News

  • July 13 DUIs

    The following cases of Driving Under the Influence and the resolution of those cases are found in Hardin District Court Division I in Elizabethtown.

    ADE is an abbreviation for Alcohol Driver Education, BAC is the Blood Alcohol Concentration reading, KAPS stands for Kentucky Alternative Programs, EIP stands for Early Intervention Program and VIP stands for Victims Impact Panel. A service fee is added to all DUIs and court costs are added to all charges. Birth year is in parenthesis.

    GUILTY

    Adrian Louis Clark (1986).

    DUI.

  • July 4 Civil Suits

    The following civil suits are filed in Hardin County Circuit Court in Elizabethtown. Et al is a Latin abbreviation meaning “and others.” Lawsuits give only one side of a disagreement and do not reflect any counterclaims and/or settlements that may have occurred since the initial suit was filed.

    LVNV Funding LLC v Larry Crabtree, Rhodes drive, Elizabethtown. Claims breach of contract. Seeks judgment in the sum of $8,081.81 plus interest.

  • July 20 DUIs

    The following cases of Driving Under the Influence and the resolution of those cases are found in Hardin District Court Division I in Elizabethtown.

    ADE is an abbreviation for Alcohol Driver Education, BAC is the Blood Alcohol Concentration reading, KAPS stands for Kentucky Alternative Programs, EIP stands for Early Intervention Program and VIP stands for Victims Impact Panel. A service fee is added to all DUIs and court costs are added to all charges. Birth year is in parenthesis.

    GUILTY

    Jose Luis Morales-Torres (1975).

  • Second murder suspect in local jail custody

    Staff Report

    Second murder suspect arrives at local jail

    ELIZABETHTOWN — A Knoxville, Tenn., man said to have joined another in the July 21 killing and robbery of a Radcliff storeowner has been returned to Hardin County to face charges.

    Jamah Harris, who arrived Sunday afternoon at the Hardin County Detention Center, and Jermaine Kirkland are accused of  robbing and killing Now Fashions owner Charles Dole.

  • July 21, 2008: Obituaries

    Donna Kay Clyde Anson

    Donna Kay Clyde Anson, 50, a LaRue County native, passed away July 20, 2008, at Clark Memorial Hospital.

    She was preceded in death by her father, Donald Gene Clyde, and her grandparents, Clarence Clyde, and Gaddie and Opal Fultz. Opal passed on July 16, 2008.

  • Mud madness

    Three photos from the mud volleyball action Saturday in Elizabethtown.

  • Where in Hardin County? Can you guess?

    Reporter Becca Owsley and photographer Jill Picket are traveling all over Hardin County this summer to explore unique and interesting places. Where can we be found this week? Here’s a hint. Pancakes, coffee, good times and regulars have been seen here since the 1960s. It used to be a hopping good time. Think you know where we are?

  • Nursing Home Ombudsman program at 'critical need' for volunteers

    By ROBERT VILLANUEVA

    rvillanueva@thenewsenterprise.com

    ELIZABETHTOWN — If only Thomas Murphy had met Carol Dupin earlier, he still might be closer to home.

    After being involuntarily discharged from a nursing home in his hometown of  Campbellsville, Murphy suffered a stroke and moved into an Elizabethtown nursing and rehabilitation facility in 1994.

    When he was discharged from the Campbellsville nursing home, Murphy didn’t realize he had certain rights as a resident.

  • Aug. 4: Services

    Stephen Earl Elmore, 38, of Gallatin, Tenn., died Friday, Aug. 1, 2008. The funeral is 2 p.m. Tuesday at White Mills Baptist Church with burial in White Mills Cemetery. Visitation begins at 11 a.m. Tuesday at Brown Funeral Home in Elizabethtown. Joseph Donald Masterson, 62, died Saturday, Aug. 2, 2008. The funeral is 11 a.m. today at St. Vincent DePaul Catholic Church in New Hope with burial to follow in the church cemetery. Visitation continues at 8 a.m.

  • Family derives business from ancient grains

    By JOHN FRIEDLEIN

    VINE GROVE — The wheat that goes into a common loaf of white bread has been bleached and stripped of nutrients and fiber.

    More and more consumers, though, are seeking natural whole wheat breads. A second-generation baker from Bolivia and his family living in a rural area near the Hardin-Meade county line are on to this trend. They even are helping revive forgotten wheat varieties like kamut, kept alive by a small group of Egyptian and southwest Asian farmers.