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Today's Features

  • The Harrison County Conservation District is now accepting Kentucky Soil Erosion and Water Quality Cost Share applications on a continuous basis. This continual sign-up is designed to make the program more landowner friendly and help address the needs of a landowner at any time during the year. As landowners plan conservation projects with the assistance of their local conservation district, they will be able to apply for financial assistance for those projects without having to wait for a designated sign up period.

  • This time of the year subtle warnings come from professionals reminding the consumer to be skeptical of mail order catalogues or advertisements that claim “new horticultural breakthroughs,” otherwise outrageous claims or mass quantities of things for bargain basement prices.  
    There are legitimate “horticultural breakthroughs,” but usually different terminology is used and you’ll find them at your local stores.   

  • January is an extremely important “checkpoint” in spring heifer development programs. The key to proper heifer development lies in understanding the factors that influence conception in yearling heifers. One key factor regulating heifer fertility is age at puberty. Most producers don’t consider age at puberty of their heifers to be a major problem, yet few know how many heifers are actually cyclic at the beginning of the breeding season.

  • When my youngest daughter first moved away from home and I realized I could not control her every action (not that I ever could, but I deluded myself into thinking I could when she lived with me), I had a brilliant idea.
    She was home for a visit and when I brought her to the airport I said, “Let me give you a list of everything I think you should and shouldn’t do and then you can just do everything on the list and we’ll both live happily ever after, especially me.”

  • CALVARY ASSEMBLY
    Area pastors are invited to a free lunch at Bianckes on Wednesday, Jan. 23 at noon, in the private dining room.
    We will view a 20-minute video about pastors getting together for prayer and how it can change a community. This happened in Manchester, Ky. with amazing results.
    Let me know if you plan to attend. Pastor Mike Barres, Calvary Assembly, 859-954-1660.

    WAREAGLE MINISTRIES
    Wareagle Ministries, Inc. is now open for services at 201 N. Second St., Berry.

  • FRIDAY, Jan. 18
    Bookmobile. The Cynthiana-Harrison County Public Library Bookmobile will be available Friday, Jan. 18 at New Beginnings at 10:30 a.m.; Our Little Miracles, 11 a.m.; Shady Lawn, 11:30 a.m.; Robynwood Heights, 3-4 p.m.
    MONDAY, Jan. 21
    Martin Luther King Celebration will be held Jan. 21 at 11 a.m. at St. James A.M.E.C. The March will begin at 10 a.m. leaving from Ebenezer U.M.C. Everyone is invited.

  • Lindsey Morgan Lancaster and Rees Edward Feeback were united in marriage on Saturday, Sept. 22, 2012, at Cynthiana Christian Church with the Dr. Don Graham officiating the ceremony.   Following the ceremony a reception was held at the Prizing House.
    Parents of the bride are Steve and Teresa Lancaster of Cynthiana. Parents of the groom are Eddie and Lisa Feeback of Cynthiana.
    The bride is a 2007 graduate of Harrison County High School and a 2011 graduate of Eastern Kentucky University with a degree in nursing.

  • Megann and Austin Haynes and Kayla and Nick Gray announce the engagement of their parents, LaDonna Marlene Price and Timothy Dean Gray.  
    Price is a graduate of Maysville Community College, earning Associates Degrees in Applied Science, Office Technology as well as in Business Management.  She is employed by the Harrison County Board of Education as an attendance clerk at Northside Elementary.
    Gray is a graduate of Southern Police Institute in Louisville, Ky. He is retired as Chief of Police in Paris, Ky. and serves as a Paris City Commissioner.