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Today's Features

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    The longest book in the Bible is the book of Psalms. Written by King David and inspired by God, tAhe booAk of Psalms is a source of comfort, peace, praise, prayer, and spiritual guidance for the Christian believer.

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    Just when I think I’m not so bad, something happens to show me that I am so bad -- bad to my rotting bones.

    There’s this person.

    For some reason I feel an intense, irrational, utterly petty competitiveness with her, even though we’re not competitors in any area whatsoever. Frankly, I don’t think she even knows who I am, but I sure know who she is.

  • THURSDAY, Aug. 4 

    Harrison County Republican Party will meet Aug. 4 at 7 p.m. at Headquarters on the corner of Walnut and Pike to allow for preparation for upcoming August events. For more information, contact Mike Fisher, 234-6394 or Sam Pierce, 707-8256.

     

    FRIDAY, Aug. 5

  • Jessica Sayre,

    Harrison Co. Horticulture Agent

    rsmiley@cynthianademocrat.com

    If your perennials didn’t put on their usual show this spring, it may be time to dig and divide. Perennials need space, and once they become crowded, blooms can become smaller and infrequent. Dividing the plants to create more room usually restores their vigor.  

  • 10 years ago . . .

    Births announced this week are: Nicholas Colin Campbell, July 21, son of Keith and Kim Prather Campbell; Kathern Paige Coy, June 12, daughter of Michael and Leslye Coy; Audrey Elizabeth Dawson, July 20, daughter of John and Brandie Dawson; Houston Riley Wiggins, May 16, son of Jason and Nikki Wiggins.

  • ANDERSON

    The Anderson reunion will be held Sunday, Aug. 7 at Antioch Mills Christian Church, 12785 US 27 North at 12:30 p.m.

    Utensils and drink furnished, bring a dish to share.

     

    MARSH

    The annual Marsh family reunion will be held Sunday, Aug. 7 at the Elks Lodge picnic shelter area at 1 p.m. All family and friends are welcome to attend. Please bring a dish to share.

    Any questions call Al at 859-948-3547.

     

  • Swallow Rail was the name Dad gave the farm over 30 years ago. He wanted it to be relevant, reflecting the spatial and natural qualities of his 18 acres in Western Shelby County.  

    His inspiration came from the swallows that swoop and swerve so adeptly in open fields, catching insects on the fly.  

    The rail of Swallow Rail comes from the two railroad tracks that flank either end of the road.