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Today's Features

  • 80 YEARS AGO

    Thursday, April 29, 1937

    Walter Major was in the Good Samaritan Hospital in Lexington with an infected arm. He was working on his farm when he injured his arm on a nail.

    Mrs. Major McBrayer was hostess to her bridge club and three tables of guests, in compliment to Mrs. Walter Major, Friday at her home on South Main. Mrs. Jerome Robinson won the club prize. Mrs. Ben Bond won the guest prize and Mrs. Walter Major the guest of honor prize.

  • We live in a time and place where we are taught to be skeptical. We after all, are sophisticated, educated and enlightened. We don’t need myths or superstition, nor do we have a need to acknowledge a creator or a holy God.

  • 80 YEARS AGO

    Thursday, April 22, 1937

    Three Anderson County students at the Kentucky Female Orphan School at Midway made the honor roll. They were Louise Catlett, Gee; Lorane Catlett, Lawrenceburg; and Worliaden Gillis, Sinai.

  • Paul Washer, to my mind, is one of the greatest evangelists of our time.

    His preaching and teaching with such great passion and conviction has had a great impact upon my own life.

    Paul is well represented on YouTube. I heard Paul speak at a church conference a few years back. He was giving a missions report to around 3,000 individuals, including many young missionaries.

  • 80 YEARS AGO

    Thursday, April 15, 1937

    The seniors at Kavanaugh High School presented the play, “The Green Ghost.”

    Play-goers would be taken to an old haunted mansion where a tyrannical old woman invited all her relatives to help her make her will. The family pearls disappear and an old civil war ghost roamed wherever he wanted. Then the police were called and there was a certain showgirl and then there was the green ghost and the laughs.

  • The Cross-Tithes Evangelistic Group is scheduled to perform at Van Buren Baptist Church on Sunday, April 23 at 11 a.m., the church announced.

    Revival services are scheduled at the church from April 28-30. Friday and Saturday services will begin at 6:30 p.m., and Sunday service is scheduled for 11 a.m.

    A desert fellowship will precede the Saturday service at 5:30 p.m., and a potluck meal will follow the Sunday service.

  • 80 YEARS AGO

    Thursday, April 8, 1937

    At a meeting of the county board of education in Anderson County Superintendent C.T. Ward’s office, teachers for both county high schools and all rural graded schools were appointed for 1937-38.

    Teachers at Kavanaugh were: Mrs. C. W. Kavanaugh, Aileen Boggess, Martha Bruce Boggess, Mrs. C.T. Ward and Dave Lawrence.

    At Western High the teacher were Mrs. J. B. Sweeney, Ezra Sparrow and Robert B. Turner.

    In the rural districts, the graded school teachers were appointed as follows:

  • Do you believe that the church is under attack in America today?

    I do.

    The tragedy is that most of the attacks upon the church are not only coming from outside the church, but from within. The attacks from within the church come not only from conflicts and discord from members of the church, but from our ambition to make friends with the world.

  • Lawrenceburg United Pentecostal Church has several special events planned for April, including Easter Sunday service.

    “Please come and help us celebrate the resurrection power of Jesus,” organizers said.

    The church will also have a candy hunt for children and other giveaways that day.

    A three-day revival with Bro. Darren Burton is scheduled for April 17-19. A pre-service prayer will begin at 6:30 p.m., followed by the service at 7.

  • On Oct. 26, a woman named Terri married the man of her dreams, and on Nov. 12, her new husband, Mike, went in for surgery for a lump on his jaw and had 9/10 of his tongue removed.

    Mike is dying from oral cancer, slowly and painfully.

    I’ve been following their saga on Facebook. It is both incredibly sad and filled with sweetness and an ultimate happily-ever-after ending.

    Here are some of Terri’s most recent Facebook posts: