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Today's Features

  • The Kentucky Association of Conservation Districts, in partnership with the Kentucky Farm Bureau, announces the beginning of the 2015 Jim Claypool Art and Conservation Writing Contest titled, “The Wild Side of Kentucky.”  
    Students across the state will use a wildlife theme to create art and essays to urge their audience toward good wildlife conservation practices. County, area and state winners will be chosen through the local conservation districts.

  • Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Thompson and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Edward Osterbrook announce the marriage of their children, KathrynAnn Thompson to Kendall Tanner Osterbrook. The ceremony was performed on May 16, 2015 at Hill and Dale Christian Church, Lexington, Ky., and was officiated by the Rev. Jeffrey Raleigh, uncle of the groom.
    The bride wore a floor length chiffon and tulle gown adorned with sequins and crystal jewels. She carried a large bouquet of baby’s breath with pale pink roses secured with pink satin ribbon.

  • CLASS OF 1958
    The Harrison County High School Class of 1958 will hold its 75th birthday celebration on Sept. 12 at Cynthiana Christian Church. The event will begin at 1:30 p.m.

    FOOKS-FRENCH
    The Fooks-French family reunion at Claysville Christian Church has been cancelled for this year.

    LINVILLE
    The annual Linville reunion will be held Sunday, Sept. 13 at Flat Run Veterans Park, Oddville Avenue, from 12-4 p.m.

  • Harrison County Extension Homemaker Clubs are gearing up for an exciting 2015-2016 year of activities that include lessons of importance to all, craft and travel opportunities, service to others, and a time for social interaction with friends.
    There are 13 active clubs in Harrison County that meet at different days and times to accommodate anyone’s schedule. Following is a list of clubs, along with meeting times, and president’s name. Consider this your invitation to become a member and enjoy the fellowship.

  • Nora McCauley will be celebrating her 96th birthday on Sept. 6 with her family and friends.

  • Whenever brown patches or dead spots appear in the lawn we are quick to suspect a grub infestation.  
    This is not always the case though, in fact, contemporary lawn care routines may be more to blame than you realize. Some lawn care habits encourage disease and/or make your lawn more desirable to Japanese beetles and masked chafer beetles, both of which deposit the eggs that grow into grubs.
    The most common disease for lawns around here is brown patch (which is sometimes blamed on grubs).