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

Today's Features

  • Campbellsville University's School of Music will ring in the Christmas season with its fourth annual "Christmas Tapestry" concert on Friday, Nov. 30.

    The program will begin at 7 p.m. in the university's Ransdell Chapel.

    The concert will feature a wide variety of the school's ensembles performing secular and sacred music of the season.

    The Jazz Ensemble, the University Orchestra, the Chamber Choir and the School of Music Festival Choir will be featured, as well as several other smaller ensembles.

  • Loyde and Deloris Greer Hicks of Carrollton, Ga., formerly of Adair County, will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary on Saturday, Dec. 1.

    The Hickses were married on Dec. 6, 1957, at Roley Christian Church in Columbia. James Prince performed the ceremony.

  • Jessica Lynn Jude and David Allen Gabbert, both of Campbellsville, exchanged wedding vows on Saturday, Sept. 1 at St. Mark United Methodist Church.

    Andy Hughes performed the ceremony.

    The bride is the daughter of Calvin and Tammy Jude of Campbellsville. Her grandparents are Patrick and Barbara Moore of Campbellsville.

    The groom is the son of Charlene Gabbert of Campbellsville. His grandparents are Orville and Margie Hughes of Campbellsville.

    Beth Jude of Campbellsville served as her sister's maid of honor.

  • Christa Wright and Adam Hicks of Campbellsville announce the birth of a daughter, Lilly Rayne Hicks, at 5:55 a.m. on Thursday, Aug. 30 at Spring View Hospital in Lebanon. She weighed 9 pounds, 6 ounces and was 21 inches long.

  • Taylor Hudgins recently competed at the Miss Kentucky Teen Pageant in Louisville. Hudgins represented Metcalfe County after being named Miss Metcalfe County Teen in July. She is the 14-year-old daughter of Tim and Cynthia Hudgins of Campbellsville. Her grandparents are Rachel Hovious of Campbellsville and Bernice Hudgins of Greensburg.

  • Ashley Louise Noe of Campbellsville and John David Meister have announced their engagement.

    Noe is the daughter of Larry and Beverly Noe of Campbellsville. Her grandparents are Marsha Howard of Campbellsville and the late Noble Howard and James and Louise Noe.

    She is a graduate of the University of Kentucky, where she earned a bachelor of science degree. Noe also earned her master's degree in business administration from Campbellsville University. She is employed as an administrative assistant for Saver Group Inc. in Campbellsville.

  • Landon Chance DeSpain, born on Oct. 9, is the son of Brandon and Brandi DeSpain of Glasgow. His grandparents are Tony and Brenda DeSpain of Campbellsville and Kim and Jimmy Keeton of Glasgow. Great-grandparents are Pauline McGinnis of Campbellsville and Margie Cross of Glasgow.

  • The Taylor County Cattleman's Association and the Taylor County 4-H Council is starting a new livestock project for the youth of Taylor County. This livestock project is called a Heifer Chain for Beef and Dairy.

    This is how the project would work. Any youth, ages 9-15, who are Taylor County 4-H or FFA members can participate. After the youth have been selected - this year's participants have already been selected - then they would be given a heifer free of charge.

  • Taylor County High School drama students will present "A Cardinal Christmas Celebration" on Saturday, Dec. 8.

    Students will stage "Stocking Stuffers," a one-act Christmas play by Geff Moyer. Other entertainment will include monologs and music.

    Refreshments will be served.

    The event begins at 7 p.m. in the TCHS gymnasium and cafeteria. Admission is $5 for adults and $3 for students. Children age 3 and under will be admitted for free.

    For more information, call Karen McAnelly at 849-2301.

  • Dr. Walter Crouch, vice president for church relations and the director of the Norton Institute for Congregational Health at Carson-Newman College in Jefferson City, Tenn., will speak at Campbellsville University's chapel/convocation at 10 a.m. Wednesday, Nov. 28 at the Ransdell Chapel.

    The address is free and open to the public.

    Crouch has served at Carson-Newman since 1998 when he became an assistant professor, teaching Old and New Testament, and other Christian studies classes. He remains a professor today.