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Today's News

  • Victory Baptist calls fourth generation pastor to church

    The new minister at Victory Baptist Church says that “love” will be the foundation on which he plans to base all  of his sermons.
    Cynthiana continues to be blessed with new faces in the pulpits of churches on Sunday morning. Included in the new additions to the community is  fourth generation preacher, Kurt A. Raglin.
    Growing up in his father’s church in Owingsville Ky., Raglin decided to devote his life to Christ when he was in the sixth grade.

  • Coming full circle with the worst breakups

    When I was 12 I went steady with Paul Minardi.
    He gave me his blue St. Christopher’s medal, which is what boys gave their girlfriends back then, back before St. Christopher was de-sainted.
    I don’t remember how long we went steady, only that he broke up with me and shattered my 12-year-old heart.
    It was the Worst. Breakup. Ever.
    Until the next one, that is.

  • Church News

    BEDFORD ACRES
    CHRISTIAN
    Join other women in the community for an event hosted by Bedford Acres Christian Church on April 1 and 2. The session will be simulcast live from Panama City, Fla. The speaker will be Priscilla Shirer, a Bible teacher.
    She is a graduate of the Dallas Theological Seminary with a Master’s degree in Biblical Studies. She is the author of many books and studies. She and her husband, Jerry founded Going Beyond Ministries.

  • Community Calendar

    THURSDAY, March 10

  • Cynthiana woman killed in Tuesday accident

    Deputies are investigating a single-vehicle fatal accident which occurred Tuesday morning on U.S. 62 East.
    An elderly Cynthiana woman was headed toward Cynthiana when it appears she went off the side of the road and overcorrected, according to Deputy Steve McCauley. The vehicle flipped onto its side and slid head-on into a tree.
    The accident occurred about 9:55 a.m. in front of Eastland Estates on U.S. 62 East. The woman’s name is being withheld pending notification of her family.

    For more information, see this week’s Cynthiana Democrat.

  • Family rebounds from Christmas nightmare

    The power of prayer is what one Cynthiana mother said pulled her family together during a nightmare that any mother would dread.
    Clayton Arnold is not the typical 8-year-old boy. He can often be found backing his daddy’s tow truck up to hook to a wrecked or illegally parked vehicle.
    Life was all fun and full of adventure for the Arnold family until Clayton started experiencing headaches and random spells of dizziness.

  • Two officers join Cynthiana Police Department

    The Cynthiana Police Department is welcoming two new recruits who have completed their academy training.
    Nathan Linville and Joe Daniels are on the road this week with officers in training.
    See this week’s Cynthiana Democrat for introductions of two young men who are returning to their hometowns.

  • Hello March!

    I’m usually somewhat sluggish about flipping the calendar.
    I don’t know why. Perhaps someone with a bunch of letters after his name would say it has something to do with not wanting to let go.
    However, it was with exuberance that my February pages hit the recycle bin and heralded in the lamb’s version of March.
    I have three calendars in my office; two are flipped and one is a rip-away.
    It was with great fanfare that I tore off February.
    My theory:
    This winter has been interminably long.

  • Teaching Certificate

    Kathleen Judy was born December of 1900 and attended Henry School on Judy Ridge Road in Harrison County. On Feb. 8, 1917 (at the age of 16) she took the teaching exam to receive her certificate. Judy taught at Henry School in Harrison County and earned approximately $30 a month. She married Ora Nicholas Marsh and had four sons, Charles, George and John Marsh, and the late Neal Marsh, all of Harrison County.

  • Frankfort Focus

    Each legislative session essentially has two distinct periods, with the first dedicated to the House and Senate setting their respective agendas and the second, much shorter one seeing where both sides can find common ground.
    It is too soon to say what ultimately will cross the finish line, but this week is when most of those decisions will be made.  It promises to be a busy time.
    As we look for consensus, there is hope in the House that we can do something this year to help both our youth and our senior citizens.