.....Advertisement.....
.....Advertisement.....

Today's Features

  • Families can take a cue from the fast-food restaurants, which increasingly are offering healthier side dishes and snacks. One of the best options is to limit fast food meals so they are an occasional, infrequent treat. Another long-term strategy is to eat at home and to pack a healthy lunch that includes nutritious snacks for all members of your family, especially children.

  • Medal of Honor recipient Sgt. Dakota Meyer will be honored in public ceremonies as part of “Sergeant Dakota Meyer Week” on Oct. 2.

    Ceremonies will include a parade around downtown Columbia which will lead Sgt. Meyer to Lindsey Wilson College Blue Raider Stadium. The public may attend either or both the parade route or the ceremony to start at 2 p.m. at Blue Raider Stadium.

  • The Kentucky Baptist Men’s and Women’s Chorales will perform a free concert of sacred music 3 p.m. Sept. 24 at Hodgenville First Baptist Church.
    (Original notice said event would be held at Severns Valley Baptist Church)

  • Impressive changes in foliage colors announce the arrival of autumn in Kentucky, and the 2011 edition of the ColorFall program coordinated by the Kentucky Department of Travel and Tourism and the Kentucky Department of Parks features a website that provides a variety of information about the state’s beauty at this time of year.

  • The Campbellsville University Orchestra will present its first concert of the semester 8 p.m. Oct. 6 in the Ransdell Chapel on the campus of Campbellsville University at 401 N. Hoskins Ave.

    The concert is free and open to the public.

    Dr. J. Robert Gaddis, dean of the School of Music, will conduct along with Wansoo Cho, instructor in music, associate conductor.

    The program consists of both familiar and less familiar literature including Beethoven’s Symphony #5, 1st Movement, and Grieg’s Peer Gynt Suite. 

  • Petty officer third-class Brandon Wood of Hodgenville received his Seabee Combat Warfare Specialist insignia. The insignia recognizes the training and qualifications of members who serve in Construction Battalions or other construction units, in the United States Navy. Wood completed the prescribed Naval Construction Force Personnel Qualification Standards which entails required coursework, qualification tasks standards, written examination and a field exercise.

    Wood is in the U.S. Navy Mobile Construction Battalion deployed to Afghanistan for about nine months.

  • Genesis 4:25 says Eve bore a son and named him Seth “for God has appointed another seed for me instead of Abel, whom Cain killed.”

    God promised that Eve’s children would bless the world. But now one of them is dead, the other’s on the run and everything’s fallen apart. Ever been there?

    Just because your plan fails doesn’t mean God’s plan will. Adam knew his wife again and she bore a son and called his name Seth: for God, said she, “hath appointed me another seed instead of Abel whom Cain slew.”

  • Samantha Lynn Cracknell and James Scott Hornback were married July 9, 2011, at My Old Kentucky Home, Bardstown.

    The bride is the daughter of Stuart and Lori Cracknell of Louisville. She is a 2011 graduate of Transylvania University and holds a B.S. in accounting. She is a second lieutenant in the U.S. Army Reserves.

    The groom is the son of Gene and Carol Hornback of Buffalo. He is a 2011 graduate of the University of Kentucky and holds a B.S. in management. He is a second lieutenant in the U.S. Army.

  • Campbellsville University, which provides a range of activities for its students and the community at Homecoming, is offering more than just football for Homecoming fans this year.

    This year's Homecoming play performances, Thursday-Sunday, Oct. 13-16, will be "Little Shop of Horrors" in the Russ Mobley Theater in the Alumni Building, 114 University Drive, Campbellsville.

  •  With recent local findings of bedbugs, you may want to check your home for signs of these pests. Bed bugs are active mainly at night. During the daytime they prefer to hide close to where people sleep. Their flattened bodies enable them to fit into tiny crevices, such as mattresses, box springs, bed frames and headboards.