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Today's Features

  • FRIDAY, Dec. 21

  • One of my favorite parts of Christmas is attending the Christmas Eve service at my church.
    With the lights dimmed, candles soften the sanctuary, soften faces, quiet the hearts of the people who have come.
    Some come harried and hassled. Others come burdened and broken. All come seeking something, seeking peace.
    At my church, it’s our tradition on Christmas Eve to sing of peace and silence. As we hold candles we sing, “Peace, peace, peace on earth and good will to all.”

  • CALVARY ASSEMBLY

  • 10 years ago . . .
    Catherine Noell Cox, Dec. 9, daughter of Louis B. “Bucky” Cox Jr. and Megan Ritchie Cox; Ava Grace Craig, Dec. 9, daughter of Wesley and Melissa Craig; Austin Braydon Lane Nichols, Dec. 16, son of Danielle Nichols Sampley and J.J. Nichols; Chase Nathanial Reed, Nov. 23, son of Brandon and Chasity Reed; Alyssa Marie Sorensen, Nov. 25, daughter of Michelle and David Sorensen; Kaden Ray Streitenberger, Dec. 16, son of Bryan and Stacey Streitenberger.

  • On Jan. 1, 1953, Ruby Joyce Scott and Jack Rorer Marsh were married in Harrison County, Ky.
    Ruby, daughter of the late Stanley and Minnie Scott of the Shady Nook community, and Jack, son of the late Harry and Laura Marsh of Mudlick Road in Harrison County, have five children, Steve (Suzanne Neu) Marsh, Julie (Jim) Edwards, Scott (Rhonda Bryant) Marsh, Daniel (Tammie) Marsh and Karen (Steve) Spahn, seven grandchildren and one great-grandchild.

  • Mr. and Mrs. Tom Jett of Cynthiana announce the marriage of their daughter, Jessi Ewing Jett, to Jason Ryan Works, son of Kellar Works of Myrtle Beach, S.C., formerly of Cynthiana, and the late Ruth Works. The wedding was held Oct. 20, 2012 at the Cynthiana Baptist Church. The Rev. Tony Shouse, former pastor, officiated the ceremony. The reception was held at the Prizing House.
    Jett is a graduate of Harrison County High School and a 2012 Nursing graduate of Midway College. She is employed at Harrison Memorial Hospital.

  • Last Sunday I felt like I was under siege.  
    There were starlings everywhere; so much so that I feared being splattered with poop at every turn.  
    The surprising thing about starlings is that they are everywhere yet not from here.  It’s another story of one good intention going bad.
    Apparently back in 1890, in honor of a Shakespeare festival in New York City’s Central Park, 60 European starlings were released.