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Today's Features

  • “Some of my friends make fun of me, but I just love Christmas!” exclaimed Chrissy Critchfield, her glance taking in a huge tree in the living room.

  • “Some of my friends make fun of me, but I just love Christmas!” exclaimed Chrissy Critchfield, her glance taking in a huge tree in the living room.

  • In the spring of 1916 the 34th Division, of which my father’s 11th Suffolks battalion was a component, was relieved from the Armentières front lines and given an extended period of rest and special training. Wrote Lieutenant Wright, who served in the 11th Suffolks:

  • From experienced shoppers to novice beginners, shop owners and customers alike expressed delight in how Black Friday Sales went, which encompassed the entire weekend.

    Gina Slechta, vice president of marketing for Horizon Group Properties, said she does not have exact figures yet for sales for the Outlet Shoppes of the Bluegrass’ first Black Friday experience, but that it went well.

  • From experienced shoppers to novice beginners, shop owners and customers alike expressed delight in how Black Friday Sales went, which encompassed the entire weekend.

    Gina Slechta, vice president of marketing for Horizon Group Properties, said she does not have exact figures yet for sales for the Outlet Shoppes of the Bluegrass’ first Black Friday experience, but that it went well.

  • The 11th Suffolks Battalion, as a component of the 34th Division, having completed its indoctrination in trench warfare, was pulled out of the front lines on February 7, 1916. An inspection by Lord Kitchener, Secretary of State for War, followed, which was described in terms that are understandable to most military veterans. 

     

  • On January 7, 1916, the 34th Division left for France, crossing the English Channel from Southampton to Le Havre.

    Martin Middlebrook, in First Day on the Somme [July 1, 1916], a classic study of “one of the blackest days in the history of warfare,” describes a British Division as follows:

  • Not many people can say they have an 85-year-old vehicle that still runs and has only 38,000 miles on it.

    Not only that, but “Mater” as the pickup truck has been dubbed by its new owner’s kids, is a Shelby County icon, particularly in Simpsonville where it was formerly used by a towing service.

    Michael Stephens acquired his “new” truck in September, but he’s already repaired it all over.

  • Not many people can say they have an 85-year-old vehicle that still runs and has only 38,000 miles on it.

    Not only that, but “Mater” as the pickup truck has been dubbed by its new owner’s kids, is a Shelby County icon, particularly in Simpsonville where it was formerly used by a towing service.

    Michael Stephens acquired his “new” truck in September, but he’s already repaired it all over.

  • The silence on Cry Baby Bridge was broken only by chirping of crickets, the forlorn call of a lone owl echoing in the darkness and the gurgle of water underneath.

    Oh, and yes, also, a faintly, ghostly whispering.

    Was it the wind in the trees, or the spirit of a young mother that reputedly drove herself and her infant to their deaths off the bridge many years ago?

    A paranormal investigation at the bridge Thursday, located on Bellview Road in Shelby County, left ghost hunters uncertain.