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Today's Features

  • What do you believe?

    Is what you believe important?

    Is it possible to be very sincere, and very wrong in what you believe?

    God chose you before the beginning of time. He knitted you together in your mother’s womb. Men, by there very nature, reject God. Perishing humanity and limitless love.

    God provided a rescue plan for sinful condemned men. He did for us what we could not do for ourselves. He sent his son — a rescue plan of love.

  • Medical testing planned at Sand Spring

    Sand Spring Baptist Church is offering basic medical testing and information from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on May 28.

    Nurses will be available to check blood pressure and blood glucose.

    A pharmacist will be available to review medications and answer questions.

    Bring prescription bottles or a list of medication, including any over-the-counter medicines.

    Soles4Souls in need of final push

    Central Baptist Church is in it’s final week of collecting new and used shoes for Soles4Souls.

  • Some of you out there will be able to relate to my recent experience in the supermarket. I was heading down the rice and grains aisle and I could not believe the variety of grains available.

    I thought, “Surely there can’t be 30 different kinds of rice and five varieties of quinoa. It felt like my brain went through the mill.

    Time to sift through all of this. Enough grain puns.

    Here are some of the more popular grains and their uses:

  • William “Bill” and Glenna White Stivers will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary with a reception on Sunday, May 22 from 2 to 4 p.m. in the fellowship hall of Graefenburg Christian Church.

    The reception is being hosted by their son, Mark Stivers; his wife, Cindy; daughter, Lisa Smith; her husband, Brooke; and their four grandchildren, Abby and Elise Stivers, and Ethan and Adam Smith.

    The Stivers’ were married May 20, 1966 at Graefenburg Christian Church by the bride’s uncle, Robert Watson.

  • Mary and David Hagan announce the engagement of their daughter Ashley to Michael Brunsman, son of Kathryn Brunsman of Lexington, and Robert Brunsman of Columbus, Indiana.

    Ashley graduated from Midway University, and is employed as a nurse in the emergency department at Saint Francis Hospital in Indianapolis. Michael is a graduate of Indiana State University, and is an airline pilot for Emirates.

    A June wedding is planned.

  • Cheryl and Ernest Guthrie Jr. of Lawrenceburg, announce the engagement of their daughter Shelley Guthrie to Cedric Ponds, son of Janette and Willie Ponds of Frankfort.

    The wedding is planned for May 28 at 3:30 p.m. in Lawrenceburg.

    Formal invitations have been sent.

  • 50 YEARS AGO

    Thursday, Oct. 21, 1965

    Anderson County winners at the District Junior Achievement meeting in Jessamine County were, Jane Birdwhistell, red in housekeeping, photography records; Connie Herndon, blue in clothing; Mike Hostetter, blue, gardening; Steven Sparrow, blue, electric; Bobby McCoun, blue on dog care, red in Horse and pony; Allen Edmondson, blue, woodworking; Donna Crain, red on home furnishings and good grooming.

    Thursday, May 19, 1966

  • May 18

    8:30 a.m. — Breakfast Club at the Anderson Senior Center

    10 a.m. — Arnold Clark Band at the Anderson Senior Center

    10:30 a.m. — Blood pressure check with Amedysis at the Anderson Senior Center

    Noon — Potluck lunch at the Anderson Senior Center

    1 p.m. — Yoga at the Anderson Senior Center

    2 p.m. — Cards and games at the Anderson Senior Center

  • Where in the Constitution of the United States does it give the government control of public toilets?

    When did we give up the rights of 98 percent of the population of this country to protect the preferences of the 2 percent of the population that claim to be homosexual or trans-gender?

    Whatever happened to common sense, respect for others, and common human decency?

    I sometimes feel that I have lived to be too old. I have seen changes take place in our country that I would have never thought possible only a few years ago.