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Newspaper Archive of
Bath County News - Outlook
Owingsville, Kentucky
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February 13, 2003     Bath County News - Outlook
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February 13, 2003
 

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Junior Taps in Motion --Junior Taps in Motion was named Amateur Elementary Team of the Year. The group is under the direction of Jamie Conyers and has members from Bath and Mont- gomery counties; (back row): Darrell Conway; Kadey Armitage; Toni Wells; Jami Carpenter; Emily Hawkins; Brittany Boyd; (front): Kyrstin Shrout; Ashley Shrout; BethAnne Harris; Emily Bashford; Rebecca McClain; and Emily Collier; (not pic- tured): Kayla Henderson and Lindsay Murphy. Poems wanted from area residents The Talent Literary Guild is spon- soring an amateur poetry contest, free to everyone. There are 50 prizes in all, including a $1,000 grand prize. "We are delighted to sponsor this contest," says Thomas Grey, Poetry Director. "Poets deserve opportuni- ties to exhibit their work and get recognition. We expect our contest to encourage new poets." To enter, send one poem, 21 lines or less, to: Free Poetry Contest, 1257 Siskiyou Blvd, PMB 4, Ashland, OR 97520, you may also enter online at www.ffcontest.om. Poems may be written on any subject, using any style. The dead- line for entering is March 20, 2003. The editors reserve the right to pub- lish the winning poems online. A winner&apos;s list will be sent to all en- trants. Bath County folks in Florida Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Wages, of Ocala, Florida, entertained with a lunch+ Saturday ru l4or " Batff0unty folks now in Florida. +. Those attending were Billy Ray and Loretta Jewell, of Owingsville; + Jimmy Russell and Connie Reeves, of Astor, Florida; Ernie and Olivia ', Stephens, of Daytona Beach; Eu- ' gene and Babbs Sparks, Melbourne, ' Florida; and Roger and Peggy Jo , Breeze, of Altamore Springs. ,' National Black HIV/ ", AIDS Awareness Day " The Kentucky Department for , Public Health HIV/AIDS Branch, in collaboration with local county health departments and community- t based organizations, is participating in the 2003 National Black HIV/ AIDS Awareness Day on February 7, 2003. The day has been set side to help the back community understand the impact of HIV/AIDS and to encour- age individuals to assess their risk factors and empower themselves to take necessary precautions to im- prove the quality of life of Ken- tucky's black citizens. According to Kentucky Depart- ment for Public Health statistics: ' In Kentucky the AIDS rate for blacks is approximately six times higher than the rate for whites or persons of other races. Blacks make up 7 percent of Kentucky's population, yet account for 40 percent of AIDS cases diag- nosed in 2000. AIDS cases for blacks have in- creased from 34 percent in 1996 to 38 percent in 2001. Nationally AIDS is the leading cause of death for blacks between the ages of 25 and 44. Information on HIV/AIDS in the black community will be distributed statewide to area churches and com- tion Minority Initiatives Coordina- tor, at 502-564-6539 or by e-mail at Ramonda.Yocum @mail.state,ky,os or visit http://publichealth, state, ky.us/hiv-aids.htm to get a copy of the HIV/AIDS semi-annual report. Experience Works launches faith-based initiative nationwide Organization will increase the number offaith-based organizations it supports Experience Works, the nation's largest provider of training and em- ployment services for older work- ers, and the largest grantee of the federal government's Senior Com- munity Service Employment Pro- gram (SCSEP), has launched an ef- fort to support the President's faith and community-based initiative by increasing the number of faith-based organizations that receive help from Experience Works' SCSEP program. "We intend to recruit at least i 50 new faith-based organizations and munity functions. In addition, there place SCSEP enrollees into those areobservancesandactivitiessched- organizations by the end of Janu- uled in I.xington and Louisville 6rv t+" said AndreaWooten, president February 7. For instance, there Will be an HIV/AIDS presentation and testing at the Black and Williams Neighborhood Center in Lexington, Noon-2 p.m. There will also be a presentation and testing at the NAACP Office in Louisville, 1-6 p.m. and a hotline, 1-502-852-3079, 3081 or 3082, will be open from 1-5 p.m. Other awareness events may be scheduled throughout the common- wealth during the week of February 7. Check your local community cal- endar for specific events and loca- tions. For additional information, con- tact Ramonda Yocum, HIV Preven- CEO of Experience Works. "AI- gh government regulations lim- it the type of work SCSEP partici- pants can perform many worthwhile services that support the secular work of these organizations, like non-reli- + Revolullonoff new rlurol formula IkUlth.QallTm Slops the came of hearlburn, I-llllUll, Ill Available locally at: ' acid reflux a ulcerv1-800-339-3301 Owing__ille Drug Store ; Get the below or at: Miller Plaza 674-6334 PY 1st Birthday Ilathan!! Thursday, February 13,2003 Bath County High School Cafeteria We would like to invite everyone to join us for chili during Open House!! Chili served between 5:00 pm - 8:00 pm Cost: $5.00 Adults + Sponsored by "CATPAWS" "Community Association of Teachers and Parents All Working for Students" +i+i+++++,: +++++i++++++++P++: +++++++++++++++++++++++#+++++++++i+++i+++++ ++++++++++++++++++J++ +!J++++++++++++++++it!i! +iiii +++i+++++++i+i!+ii+++++++++++++ i!+i++:++ ii+ili+iiJ+ +P i+i++ +i++ ++i+ +iiii++++h:+: i+i++ ++ii +ii if!+ !i THE BATH COUNTY NEWS-OUTLOOK Owingsville, Ky.--Week of February 13- Februar 20, 2003 capacity to fulfill their secular mis- sions. According to Carole Kincaid, Regional Director, "The SCSEP is one of the best ways for faith-based organizations to access federal re- sources, particularly if they are small. Most of these organizations simply do not have the staffor infrastructure to effectively manage federal grants, nor do they want to deal with the bureaucracy that is involved. Through the SCSEP, they receive critical staffing support provided by older individuals who want and need to work, and who are eager to con- tribute their skill and experience to make a difference in the community. For example, 65-year-old Bonnie Rogers came to Experience Works unemployed and living with her daughter. She has a 9th grade educa- tion and a work background as a housekeeper and light assembly worker She had raised 10 children and depended on part-time employ- ment to supplement a very small social security check. Ms. Rogers was placed at the Madisonville Sal- vation Army Thrift Store to gain customer service skills. Ms. Rogers enjoys working with her hands and assists store personnel by sorting and restocking clothing and shelves. She hopes her training will help her se- cure enough income to move into her own apartment The White House's Faith-Based and Community Initiative is a na- tional effort by President Bush to strengthen the capability of faith- based and community organizations to better meet social needs in Amer- ica's communities. Experience Works is a national, nonprofit organization that provides training and employment services for mature workers. Established in 1965 as Green Thumb, and renamed Experience Works in 2002, the orga- nization reaches more than 125,000 individuals in all 50 states and Puer- to Rico each year Information about Experience Works and its programs can be found at www.experience works.org. For further information, please contact the state office in Beatyville. Telephone number (606) 464-3675. gious instruction, child care, and food bank staffing." Experience Works already works with more than 10,000 local agen- cies around the country, the vast majority of which are faith and com- munity-based. This new initiative is designed to help more faith-based organizations understand how they can use the SCSEP to increase their Frances Maze Frances Maze celebrated her 80th birthday in Mt. Sterling, at Cracker Barrel, with her family, and received gifts. Bluegrass Denture Center High Quality Dentures in Winchester Starting at $225 - $525 per plate. Single and full sets available. 859-745-0000 1-877-535-0005 Pioneer Plaza, Winchester, KY The grass may be greener on our side of the fence. Let us show you IRA alternatives. There's a good chance we can offer a higher rate than you're earning now. *Some of the available issues are callable. Contact your local Edward Jones investment representative for more information about maturity dates and applicable call provisions. Corporate bond yiels to maturity effective 1/16/03, subject to availability. Yield and market value may fluctuate if sold prior to rnatudty and the amount received from the sale of these secudties may be less than the amount originally invested. Call or stop by today. Joel E. Godby 40 Broadway Mt. Sterling, KY 40353 498-2863 888-498-2959 www.edwardjones.com Member SIPC EdwardJones N Local entertainer .---Last Thursday, ingsville/Bath County Woman's Club had their the dining room of the Owingsville First Christian President Nancy Hutchinson presided over the meeti entertainment was Vearl Pennington, who is widely re first-class singer and piano player. The different kir performed were enjoyed by the many people who atte. food was good, too! (News-Outlook photo, Harry D. Hostelling International rlev etD I :ham I and nd E Edlu roll launches its newest initi00m Hostelling International-USA, the ,ic nation's largest network of hostels in 33 states and the District of Colum- bia, is pleased to announce the launch of its innovative new initiative to promote "international understand- ing through travel." The launch came today at the Second Global Summit on Peace Through Tourism in Gene- va, Switzerland. The initiative, "Opening Doors, Opening Minds", will feature travel scholarships for nonprofit groups and schools serving teens on educational pursuits. HI-USA hostels in Bos- ton, Chicago, Los Angeles, New York. Sacramento, California and St. Augustine, Florida will host these young people. An experience-fo- cused curriculum will be offered as part of their hostel stay. HI-USA regional offices in Boston, Chicago, Detroit, San Diego and San Fran- cisco will coordinate nonprofit part- nerships. Other programs " education seminars elers to encourage international exchan$ USA and Arab coulU Hostels have Ion ! able way to travel, preciation of cultu# come. In these cha we are providing sO structure and releva stay experience, andl liberate about our cr cus," says Russell I4 Hostelling Internati01 For more inforr check out the "Openi ing Minds" We www.hiusa.org/pro Mark Gesner, Direcg and Education for I4< national-USA, mgesner@hiusa.org 1240 ext. 145, +:,++ Those attending were: Bob and Donna Amburgey, of Mt. Sterling; Lavern and Judy Maze, of Salt Lick; Rob and Cisely Amba lasville; Sherri MaZ and J.R. Maze, of 24 Hour Towing Auto Repair - 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Hours: Mon. - Sat. 6 a.m. to 10 p.m. Sunday 8 a.m. to 10 p.m. FARM BUREAU William D. Ellington, Owin Agency Manager "'=' Phon et R e t a u r a n t & B Special Vah for SA s 11 b at 1] !ield. t turn q'he te v 'eekel m b er, as hedul nder )n, ca n. 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