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Today's Features

  • Little Mount Baptist holds vacation Bible school
    Little Mount Baptist Church is hosting its Vacation Bible School for children 3 years through 9th grade July 6-10, with family night on July 11. This year’s VBS theme is Agency D3, where children will discover, decide and defend faith in Jesus Christ.
    VBS will be held from 6-8:30 nightly, with lots of food and fun. The community is invited to attend.

  • Here it is again, the Fourth of July, Independence Day. Every year we set aside this day for families to gather, for fireworks to fly, to simply celebrate the freedom that all Americans share.
    Our freedoms were won with the blood and toil of our founding fathers. Our freedoms have been maintained with the sacrifices of hundreds of thousands since. We have learned to apply our freedoms to men and women of all races, though we struggle with those things still.

  • Cattle numbers in the United States are the lowest they have been in more than 50 years.
    “There has always been variation in cattle inventory from year to year,” said Kenny Burdine, agricultural economist with the University of Kentucky College of Agriculture, Food and Environment. “There was an upward trend from the 1930s to the 1970s, followed by a sharp and then more gradual reversal that has continued through today.”

  • Little Mount Baptist holds vacation Bible school
    Little Mount Baptist Church is hosting its Vacation Bible School for children 3 years through 9th grade July 6-10, with family night on July 11. This year’s VBS theme is Agency D3, where children will discover, decide and defend faith in Jesus Christ.
    VBS will be held from 6-8:30 nightly, with lots of food and fun. The community is invited to attend.

  • A Reading from St. John Chapter 8:

  • Powdery mildew is probably the most common garden fungus around. It is not too terribly picky about where it spreads, it likes humid weather, thrives in the heat of the summer and is hard to control once it has started. The trick here is to prevent it from happening by proper plant selection, spacing, pruning and treatment before it spreads.

  • Daniel Boone was Kentucky’s most famous frontiersman, but a historian says he did not get proper credit for being an accomplished land surveyor, and was the unfortunate victim of a misnomer that made him appear a bumbling backwoodsman.
    Author-historian Neal Hammon of Shelby County says Boone was the leader of the westward movement and his land surveys show he knew what he was doing. Hammon has studied Boone’s surveys and doesn’t buy the often-heard allegation that the explorer lost his own land claims because of inattention or ineptness.

  • 60 Years Ago
    June 17, 1954

    SPENCER HELPS BOOST USE OF FERTILIZER
    Spencer county farmers helped boost Kentucky’s total fertilizer use in 1953 to 563,228 tons, reports the Middle West Soil Improvement Committee. The statement is based on compilations by the University of Kentucky’s Department of Feed and Fertilizer.
    The use of fertilizer on Kentucky farms has increased nearly sevenfold since 1940, according to the committee.