Cory Hanks, 29, and Michelle Evans, 36, of Lexington were married Oct. 5, 2014 at Waveland State Historic Site.
The ceremony was officiated by Eric Bolander of Universal Life Ministries. The wedding party consisted of mutual friends of the bride and groom, Derek (Doc) Feldman of Lexington and Michael Jett of Louisville.
Bridal support was also provided by Jessica Scarberry of Lexington.
The bride is a daughter of John and Gwendolyn Evans and granddaughter of
Through November, Holly’s Place, a non-profit its operators say is dedicated to helping solve the problem of homeless dogs and cats, is accepting spay/neuter assistance applications from Kentucky residents who would like to get their dogs or cats spayed/neutered, but cannot afford to do so on their own, according to a news release.
A small co-pay is required, but Holly’s Place will cover the majority of the cost, the news release said.
Rodney and Allison Handy of Lawrenceburg announce the engagement and forthcoming marriage of their daughter, Jessica Peyton Handy, to Cole Aidan Scilley Ripy, son of John B. Ripy Jr. and Ann Ripy of Lawrenceburg.
The bride-to-be is a graduate of the University of Evansville with a degree in music therapy.
She is a granddaughter of Don and Jayne Wells and Margarette Handy.
The groom-to-be is a grandson of Gwen and Larry Scilley; Wilma and John Burton Ripy Sr. and Dr. John and Laura Heit.
Friends of the Anderson Public Library donate $2,500 to Anderson County High School Book Fund to be used for purchasing textbooks. Saundra Sutherland is shown presenting the check to Marla Seraji, librarian. Also shown from left are students Elizabeth Jones, Tyler Brothers, Hallie Laswell and Emily Couch. Friends’ members shown are Gail Gilpin, Patricia Yates, Carol Hunsinger, and Brenda Daniels.
Local wildlife rehabilitator Robin Thompson, left, of Nature’s Haven, a non-profit wildlife rescue, and Chris and Nicole from Broadbent Wildlife Sanctuary greet people at their Burgoo Festival booth. Both rescuers were accepting donations for the care of the animals they receive and bringing public awareness to wildlife rescues. Nature’s Haven primarily receives wild/native/mammals and serves the surrounding counties, while Broadbent travels the state. Nature’s Haven currently has received over 186 animals for 2014.