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Today's Features

  • I have been privileged to sit under many great speakers and teachers in my life. Human behavior and spirituality have always been fascinating to me, and it’s an honor to be involved with the work of the ministry.

    There are mysteries and complicated questions that we will never understand while we live in this realm, but, there are also practical lessons that God can reveal to us when we diligently seek him.

  • By Billy Holland

    We do not have to look very far to find someone who needs a miracle.

    There are lots of people who are suffering some type of crisis with everything from health problems, their children, grieving over a loss, to finances, marriage issues and addictions. When we see and hear about difficulties, we become sympathetic, but how often do we consider that God may have brought these individuals to our attention so that we can not only pray but to intervene and help meet their needs?

  • Manton Music Jamboree

    The Manton Music Jamboree is from noon to dusk, Sunday, July 30, at Holy Rosary Church, 6684 Cissellville Road, in Manton. Local musicians will offer all genres of music. Proceeds benefit Holy Rosary Church. Bring a lawn chair.

    Springfield United Methodist Church

    Springfield United Methodist Church, 309 E. Main St., will have an old-fashioned ice cream social 4:30-7 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 3. Ice cream from scratch and homemade desserts will be featured. Air-conditioned seating is available.

  • Louise Hagan was born July 26, 1914 in New Haven. She celebrated her 103rd birthday Wednesday. A mother of five, Louise has 12 grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren. Louise lived mostly independently until her late 90s and staff said she enjoys sitting in the sun and is still very mobile. Family members said her positive attitude is the key a long life. Happy Birthday Louise Hagan!

  • Louisville’s Forecastle Festival, now in its 15th year, bucked the trend of declining attendance at summer concert festivals around the country during its annual gathering at Waterfront Park July 14-16.

    This year’s attendance fell in the festival’s targeted three-day range of about 60,000. It was a little short of last year’s record of 65,000, but still strong.

    Fans attending got to see a wide range of musical styles across five stages, as well as take in the festival’s hippie spirit of activism and environmental preservation.

  • The grandstands changed from soloists singing Disney and Martina McBride, to a Central Kentucky band rocking out with a country mix. Thursday evening at the Nelson County Fair was talent focused with both the Coca-Cola Talent Classic and Sticktight’s fair debut.

    Thursday’s free concert was the first time Sticktight, a Southern country rock band, had performed at the Nelson County Fair, though the lead singer has made local appearances at locations such as Mammy’s. The group kicked off the fair show with original music, leading into some crowd favorites.

  • Gospel singing

    Old Gospel Barn, 11286 Louisville Road in Cox’s Creek, will have gospel singing Saturday, July 22. Special guests will be the Sexton Family Band in Hardyville and the Cumbos. Admission is free. Everyone is welcome.

    Gospel music celebration

  • Gospel music celebration

    The annual gospel music celebration sponsored by Jackson Hills General Baptist Church, 810 Clarks Lane, (located off Ky. 44) Shepherdsville, will be July 22, at 10 a.m. There will be various groups of singers. Lunch will be served around noon. The Church appreciates the singers who have helped them over the years with singings. Call Pastor Kendell Skaggs at (502) 957-3965 for more information.

    Van Buren Baptist Church archery program

  • Billy Holland

    religion columnist

    psalmz103@gmail.com

    In this modern world in which we live, the access to information is becoming an addiction. For many people, technology is emotionally stimulating entertainment and, as it continues to advance, we wonder if the intent is to influence us within this evolution of pleasure enhancement.

    It’s amazing to consider that only 70 years ago the concept of computers controlling the masses seemed more like science fiction, but now it has become a reality.

  • Marly Walls of Nelson County was recently an honored guest of Congressman Brett Guthrie at the nation’s Capitol.

    The Nelson County High School senior was one of the winners of this year’s Congressional Art Competition. Her drawing of her younger sister, “Rowan,” garnered first place in the competition for Kentucky’s 2nd U.S. House District, which is represented by Guthrie, a Bowling Green Republican.

    The drawing now hangs in the tunnel in the Capitol building, where it will remain for a year, said her mom, Amy Walls.