Today's Features

  • God desires that we each live a balanced life and the finest picture of the balanced life in the scriptures is found in Revelation 10:1-2.

    “And I saw another mighty angel come down from heaven, clothed with a cloud: and a rainbow was upon his head, and his face was as it were the sun, and his feet as pillars of fire; and he had in his hand a little book open: and he set his right foot upon the sea, and his left foot upon the earth.”

  • On the day after Christmas, David Miller of Hodgenville found what he had been seeking for more than 45 years – his half-sister.

    “This was the best Christmas present I could have asked for,” Miller said after reuniting with his sibling, Jayne Allen, at LaRue County Sportsman’s Lake. 

    Finding her was a combination of coincidence, collaboration and persistence.

  • The topic of farm record keeping is about as glamorous as dirt. Farmers will talk about beef cattle, corn varieties, weeds, tobacco insects, weather and chemicals all day long, and sometimes late into the night. But, if you mention recordkeeping, farmers slip away quickly (I might mention, this aversion to recordkeeping is not unique to farmers).

  • Old-Fashioned Sunday at Buffalo

    Buffalo Baptist Church will have an “Old-Fashioned Sunday” Jan. 31. Beginning at 11 a.m., the service will consist of old-time singing and preaching, followed by dinner on the grounds. The evening service at 6 will feature old-fashioned acoustical music. Singers and groups will include Rusty Gate Quartet, Ronnie Benningfield, Gordon Thomas and The Buffalo Women’s Quartet. Call 325-3820 for more information.

  • Wranglers fundraiser

    The Wranglers 4-H Club will hold an auction and chili supper 4-8 p.m. Jan. 23 at the LaRue County Extension Service office, Old E’town Road. For more information, contact volunteer club leader Brad Florence at 358-8170.

  • Lester Pearsall has had a love for trains ever since Santa brought a Lionel set to him and his brother when he was a 6-year-old kid growing up in Valley Station.

    It was a trip to the Kentucky Railway Museum for his 50th birthday three years ago, however, that rekindled the Mt. Sherman resident’s love for life on the rails.

    “They let me ride in the cab of the locomotive, and, it was a blast,” Pearsall said. “I was hooked.”

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