Amanda Stringer and Jared Hines were united in marriage on October 9, 2020, in Paducah with Joel Cauley, lead pastor of Relevant Church serving as the officiant.
MAYFIELD — Gary and Lou Ann Latta, of Mayfield, announce the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter, Hannah Lou Latta to Dr. Rahul Vinay Raghav Annabathula, son of Dr. Jagan and Mrs. Madhavi Annabathula of Lexington.
Boyd — Addilyn Faith Jackson, daughter of Benjamin and Chelsea Boyd Jackson, of Cunningham, October 13, 2020, at Baptist Health Paducah. Grandparents are Stephen and Karen Jackson of West Paducah and Doug and Kay Miller of Lone Oak. Great-grandparents are Wanda Jackson and Betty Scott of Paducah.
Gholson — Remington Jo Gholson, daughter of Hagen and Kaitlyn Vinson Gholson of Paducah, October 5, 2020, at Baptist Health Paducah. Grandparents are Ramon Vinson and Kerry Dusich both of Caldwell County, and Mike and Kelly Gholson, of McCracken County.
Frick — Asher Clay Frick, son of Josh and Kimberly Knight Frick of Mayfield, September 8, 2020, at Baptist Health Paducah.Grandparents are Timmy and Jill Knight of Hickory and Jackie and Darla Frick of Jackson, Tennessee. Great-grandparents are Judy Crowley of Hickory, and Bill and Peggy McA…
Blankenship — Liam James Blankenship, son of Josh and Brittany Brooks Blankenship of Barlow, July 2, 2020, at Baptist Health Paducah. Grandparents are Vince and Johnnie Brooks of Wesley Chapel, Florida, and Amber Blankenship of La Center. Great-grandparents are Shirley Derr of Bradford, Ohio…
When interior designer Jenny Dina Kirschner was designing a bedroom for her first baby, she wanted to create the healthiest possible space -- for her baby and for the environment.
WASHINGTON -- The U.S. Holocaust Memorial Museum has exceeded its $250,000 goal in an effort to preserve and digitize more than 200 diaries from Holocaust victims and survivors.
STACYVILLE, Maine -- In a rural corner of Maine that's so remote even Mainers call it "the willy-wags," there's a new place for camping, hiking and birding. But it comes with a dash of political intrigue.
A few days after the first shovel was thrust into the central New York state dirt on July 4, 1817, to ceremoniously begin the building of the Erie Canal, the real work got started.