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Today's Features

  • 10 years ago . . .

  • Mia Shea Moore
    Mia Shea Moore was born to Jason and Amber Moore of Cold Spring, Ky., on March 15, 2012 at St. Elizabeth Medical Center.
    She weighed 9 lbs. 3 oz. and is welcomed by her brothers, Ryan and Spencer and sister Emma.
    Maternal grandparents are Debbie and Gary Hill of Cynthiana; maternal great-grandmother is Rosemary Ritchie.
    Paternal grandparents are Patti and Mark Wasson of Cynthiana.

  • Open registration for Miss Thoroughbred of the Bluegrass Scholarship Pageant will be held Saturday, Aug. 25, 3-6 p.m. at Twisted Masters Hair Studio, 604 E. Main St., Paris, Ky.
    The pageant will be held Sept. 9 at Bourbon County High School and is open to statewide participants.
    This is the first step to Miss America and gives an opportunity to participate in the Miss Kentucky Scholarship Program.

  • CLASS OF 1992
    The Harrison County High School Class of 1992 will hold its 20th reunion on Saturday, Sept. 8, at the Cynthiana Country Club from 8 p.m. to 12 a.m.
    The cost is $30 per couple or $20 individual. Cost includes finger foods and music.
    For questions, please contact Todd Probus at tprobus@yahoo.com, 859.494.4276, or join the “HCHS Class of 1992 20th Reunion” page on Facebook.

  • CALVARY ASSEMBLY
    Youth revival will be held Wednesday-Friday, Aug. 22-24 at 7 p.m. nightly at Calvary Assembly, 325 Webster Ave., across from the high school. Speaker will be Rodney Goodlett. All youth are invited for special singing, worship, pizza, games, and fun times with friends.
    Bud Gauze is the youth pastor. For more information call 234-4646 or visit www.calvaryshill.net.

    CORNERSTONE
    ASSEMBLY FULL GOSPEL

  • When people ask me what I do at my job at the newspaper, specifically what topics I write about, I tell them the shorthand version: old people, dead people and God.
    Actually, I cover a lot more than that, but those three — old people, dead people and God — are the three areas that seem to fall to me.
    This past week I wrote stories about four people who had died, and only one of them I would consider old.
    Of those four people, I attended three memorial services. As I write this, I have two services to attend in the coming week.

  • THURSDAY, Aug. 23

  • Many vegetables and fruits are now ready for harvesting, and many gardeners will have more produce than they can readily eat. Those who want to preserve fresh, summer foods for later consumption will consider either freezing or canning the harvest. But is one way of preservation better than the other? The answer depends on the type of food you want to preserve. 
    If proper techniques and correct temperatures are used, frozen foods retain greater amounts of their vitamin content, natural color, flavor and texture.