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Today's Features

  • I am not sure where I found these, but I was entertained. Some people are kind, polite, and sweet-spirited, until you try to sit in their pews. Many folks want to serve God, but only as advisors. When you get to your wit’s end, you’ll find God lives there. People are funny; they want the front of the bus, the middle of the road, and the back of the church. Quit griping about your church; if it was perfect, you couldn’t belong. If the church wants a better pastor, it only needs to pray for the one it has. Coincidence is when God chooses to remain anonymous.

  • Roy Geoghegan was born July 1916 in Jefferson County. He served as a motorcycle patrolman in the 30’s and 40’s first riding an Indian Motorcycle and later riding a Harley. He said he liked the Indian motorcycle much better.

    He served in the U.S. Army during WWII in Germany. After his honorable discharged he married and started a family. He had three children. He built a home on Belknap Beach in Oldham County doing much of the construction himself.

  • Above left, co-author of Clayton’s River Adventure, Frank J. Feger, joined fellow author Linda M. Penn at Karen’s Book Barn for the signing of their book last Saturday. Feger signed books for fans (from left to right) Ellie Diamond, Carol Hillebrandt, Clara Williams, Sharon Prince and Lucy Diamond. Above right, William Chapman, author of The Wake of the Pina Colada, speaks to Josie Wiseman and her dog, Truffle, about Chapman’s book.

  • During one of his political campaigns, a delegation called on Theodore Roosevelt at his home in Oyster Bay, Long Island. The President met them with his coat off and his sleeves rolled up. “Ah, gentlemen,” he said, “come down to the barn and we will talk while I do some work.” At the barn, Roosevelt picked up a pitchfork and looked around for the hay. Then he called out, “John, where’s all the hay?”

  • Celebrities tend to misbehave in tiresome and predictable ways, like tantrums, affairs and addictions, and we tend to think they’re spoiled. But one psychiatrist, Cornell’s Robert B. Millman, says they’re not spoiled, they’re sick. The affliction is Acquired Situational Narcissism.

  • Taylor E. Gelnett, a 2012 graduate of Oldham County High School, recently completed Marine recruit training at Parris Island, S.C. He will next attend Marine combat training at Camp Geiger in North Carolina. Proud parents are Larry Joe and Carla Ann Gelnett, of La Grange.

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    It may be the most affluent county in Kentucky, but that doesn’t mean Oldham County is excluded from the perils of the winter season and the hunger epidemic.

    Mission Crestwood, which just received its charity status, has served 24,000 hungry and needy people just this year and 76 percent of those people were Oldham County residents.

  • “Christianity is not a religion it is a dangerous mind-control program that encourages genocide.” “Christianity was made to brainwash. This is how people got power and money while others believed that all this was because they ‘served God.’ ”

    “Then my father went on to tell me that I am going to pay, and how he is going to make my life a living hell, and started threatening me with a reversed mortgage when he dies.”

  • Michael James Hooks, 14, of Crestwood Kentucky, has earned the highest advancement award Boy Scouts of America offers to Scouts, the Eagle Scout Award.

    A member of Lincoln Heritage Council, Troop 170, Hooks is one of approximately four percent of all boys who attain the Eagle rank. Each candidate must earn 21 merit badges and successfully complete a community, church, or synagogue related service project to earn his Eagle.