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Today's Features

  • A woman took her family reunion pictures to a photo lab to have them touched up a bit. While discussing the project the clerk said, “We can do amazing things with these photos. We can remove wrinkles and make you look 30 pounds lighter.”

    The woman responded, “You can? Can you put them on my sister?”

  • Last week I wrote about how imperfect our human love is. Perhaps this most quoted scripture of the Bible is John 3:16, “For God so loved the world that He gave His only son, that whoever believes in Him will not perish, but have eternal life.” But why does God love us so much?

  • Sixteen area young men and women graduated this past Sunday from the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints seminary program offered by the local Crestwood Kentucky Stake.

    The seminary program of the Church is a four-year religious education program for youth ages 14-18. Around the world, hundreds of thousands of students and their teachers meet each weekday during the school year to study the Holy Scriptures. Seminary classes routinely begin 90 minutes before school each day.

    Area graduates this year are:

    Crestwood (1st Ward)

  • Margaret McRoberts holds the first tomato of the season, which she proudly grew organically. The lifelong native of Oldham County has a “great desire to see all seeds grow.”

    “Without the sunshine, rain and the help of God, I wouldn’t make it,” McRoberts said.

  • We learn about love in the family first, and that is not always a good thing. I found these notes from an anonymous mother in Austin, Texas. No information is given what kind of loving response she gave her children as they were experimenting their way through life. She simply lists these as, “Things I’ve learned from my children.”

  • Mikalah Schmidt, daughter of Jay and Becky Schmidt of Bardstown, granddaughter of Jerry and Pat Schmidt of Rapid City, S.D., and Bennie Kay Reed of Versailles has been accepted into the National Society of Collegiate Scholars. NSCS is a member of the Association of College Honor Societies and is the nation’s only interdisciplinary honors organization for first-year and second-year college students. Membership is by invitation only, based on grade point average and class standing.

  • Diane Harrington, of Milwaukee, Ore., had just lost her job. Money would be very tight for awhile. When she returned to the copy store she was so relieved that an honest clerk had set her wallet under the counter with all her money in it. She left the store only to find her car missing. No one had seen it stolen. While she was on the phone with the police a couple hurried into the store, with big smiles they declared, “Your car is not stolen. Come out and see this.”

  • Rachel Catherine Cranfill

    Rachel Catherine Cranfill, a 2010 Oldham County High School graduate, graduated from the United States Air Force Academy in Colorado Springs, Colo., on May 28 with a Bachelor of Science degree in Biology and was commissioned as a Second Lieutenant in the United States Air Force. Rachel has been selected to attend flight school and will begin her pilot training in Pueblo, Colo., and then Del Rio, Texas. Her parents are Chad and Lois Cranfill of La Grange.

  • Oldham County Extension Homemakers honored Rita

    Stephenson (right) as the 2014 Homemaker of the Year at the annual meeting.

    Crossroads Homemaker Club, of La Grange, received the Club of the Year Award,

    and the Poplar Grove Club, of Brownsboro, received the Community Service

    Award. Peggy Townsend, Vangie Faith, Angela Morris, and Betty Miller

    received their 25th Anniversary Awards.