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

Today's Features

  • Matthew and Jessica Cox announce the birth of their baby girl, Cambree Jane Cox.
    She was born on June 16 and weighed 8 pounds, 9.5 ounces and was 20 3/4 inches long. Cambree is welcomed home by her sisters, Jalei, Makenna and Lorelae, and her big brother, Josiah.
    Cambree is the granddaughter of Dwight and Carla Martin and Randall and Glenna Jump of Waterford and George and Rebecca Cox of Elk Creek.

  • Dollie Heady and Justin Curtsinger of Taylorsville announce the birth of their daughter, Maci Ann Curtsinger, on July 7 at Baptist Hospital East/Kosair NICU. She weighed 8 pounds, 4.8 ounces and was 20 inches long. She was welcomed home by a brother, Andrew Curtsinger, 3, and a sister, Gaberialla Heady, 1. Her maternal grandparents are Paula Heady and Wayne Heady of Mount Eden. Her paternal grandparents are Jesse and Amanda Curtsinger and the late Rebecca Fair of Taylorsville. Her great-grandparents are Dollie and Haskell Bentley, Anna May, and James Leon Curtsinger.

  • Heather and Greg Horn of Richmond announce the birth of their son, Logan Taylor Horn, on June 8 at Saint Joseph East Women’s Center. He weighed 8 pounds, 3 ounces and was 20 1/4 inches long.
    His maternal grandparents are Brett and Dorothy Beaverson of Taylorsville. His paternal grandparents are Dale and the late Dee Dee Horn of Shelbyville.

  • Edward and Kim Stump announce the birth of their daughter, Keri Ann Stump, on May 18 at Norton Suburban Hospital. She weighed 7 pounds, 15 ounces and was 20 1/2 inches long. She was welcomed home by two sisters, Jordan and Emily, and two brothers, Brandon and Eric.
    Her grandparents are James and Anna Stump of Taylorsville and Deborah Buster of Shepherdsville.

  • Anna Lee Stokley made the switch from traditional gardening to raised beds three years ago – and so far, this year has produced a bumper crop.

  • If someone asked me what my favorite perennial was, I could only say that it changes with each passing year. This year the answer is the Hardy Geranium, known around these parts as the Cranesbill. My fascination with Hardy geraniums has grown steadily as I have discovered the countless varieties that exist. In European gardens they are as commonplace as phlox is in American perennial gardens.
    Most of us think of geraniums as an annual that we plant in our yards or in pots to add color to our patios during the summer months. Well, this plant is actually a Pelargonium.

  • Heavy rains in April and May delayed the home gardening season this year, forcing many gardeners to wait later than usual to plant or transplant seedlings into the garden. And June’s moderate temperatures have continued the early trend of slow growth. But as more sun hits garden plants and accelerates growth, vegetables should begin to flower, develop fruit and, eventually, ripen.

  • Vonda Martin and Eleschia Murphy with the Spencer County Youth Service Center took seven high school students to the Youth Leadership Symposium in Frankfort on June 27 and 28.  

  • Virtual learning can mean an early graduation for high schoolers and may ultimately teach them more than the traditional classroom experience can, said Robyn Baxter, assistant principal at Spencer County High School and coordinator of the summer school program there.