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Today's News

  • Parenting class offered at extension service

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  • What’s hot?

    Article Resource Association

    More and more Americans today are looking at their homes as a place of refuge in a stressful world of challenges and economic instability. Instead of going out to dinner or social events, they're cocooning with their families. Now, more than ever, their homes need to be restful and soothing, yet stylish at the same time.

    Interior designers and industry experts across the country have noted this trend as well, along with an increased focus on cost-consciousness as homeowners become more selective about how their money is spent.

  • Cougars slash Daviess County

    The varsity Cougars pounced on the Daviess County Panthers 73-49 Friday night, Jan. 9, at GCHS for their 12th win of the season against only one loss.

  • Cold weather and staying warm

    Signs of a cold winter varies and many of the "tell-tale" hints based on folklore. One of the best known signs to look for in Grayson County is that rust-colored band on the woolly-worm caterpillar. The folklore tells the smaller the band, the harder the winter. No scientific evidence backs up this tale, however. The Farmer's Almanac lists several natural indicators of a cold winters such as thick onion skins or corn husks, lots of acorns in the fall and frequent halos or rings around the moon. Again, no scientific evidence.

  • Knox tightens security measures

    Beginning Thursday, entering Fort Knox became more complicated as the post aligns its security procedures with the country’s other military installations.

    “We’re having a little more accountability,” Fort Knox spokesman Ken Beyer said.

    There was no specific event behind the decision, he said.

    Fort Knox still encourages members of the surrounding community to use its facilities, such as the Bowling Center and Lindsey Golf Course, Beyer said.

    “We’re not trying to keep anybody from coming on the post,” he said.

  • Guthrie announces local field representatives

    U.S. Rep. Brett Guthrie announced his field representatives for Grayson County during a trip to the county Friday morning.

    Guthrie, elected to the U.S. House of Representatives, succeeding Rep. Ron Lewis, introduced his District Director Mark Lore and Field Representative Phyllis Causey.

    Causey worked for Lewis, whom she met in Grayson County during his nomination for representative, for many years before being picked for Guthrie's staff.

    Read more in the Jan. 22 issue of The Record.

  • Grayson County High graduate earns World Series ring as member of Phillies’ staff

    When the Philadelphia Phillies distribute World Series championship rings next spring, one will be presented to a 1996 Grayson County High School graduate.

    Chris Mudd, an athletic trainer, is one of 47 members of the team’s development staff who will be awarded a ring.

    “Every boy in Little League dreams of playing major league baseball,” Mudd said. “I wasn’t gifted enough. This is the closest I possibly could get.”

  • Guthrie named top Republican on education subcommittee

    Recognized for his leadership and commitment to education, Congressman Brett Guthrie was named the top Republican on the House Subcommittee on Higher Education.

  • Faith in the face of tragedy

    People come and go in our lives. For better or worse, some paths cross for only a short time. Others seem to intersect frequently despite relocations, job changes, marriages and the passage of time.

    I have known Tammy Nischan since she was a child. She says our wedding was the first she remembers and talks about how romantic she thought it all was. Years later, we attended her December wedding and gushed over the poinsettia decorations. Our oldest daughter was influenced by it and when it came time for her to wed, she set the date in the Christmas season.

  • Eighth-grade boys still unbeaten

    The eighth-grade Cougars returned to GCMS Thursday, Jan. 8, to host the Breckinridge County Tigers in their first home game of the New Year.

    Breckinridge County did not have enough horses in the barn to make a decent showing against the undefeated eighth-grade Cougars, who won 60-11.