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Bath County News - Outlook
Owingsville, Kentucky
February 13, 2003     Bath County News - Outlook
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February 13, 2003

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School notebook THE BATH COUNTY NEWS-OUTLOOK Owingsville, Ky.--Week of February 13- February 20, 2003 I I ,I 68 'D I I Second grade science fair--Second grade participants in Owingsville Elementary School's Science Fair, held on Tuesday, February 4, are pictured above. Front row, left to right, Colton Valentour, Destiny Jordan, Sierra Williams, Amy Dennis, Nathan Dailey, Liz Harmon and South BOOKNOOK NEWS F0800 Bath Co. Memorial Library Linda Denton I don't know what Puxatawny Phil discovered on Groundhog Day in Pennsylvania, but any of the lit- tle critters who poked their noses out of their nests in Kentucky on February 2nd, definitely saw their shadows. Legend has it, that means we're in for at least another month of winter weather. If legend proves true, we could need lots of good reading on hand. A little fast-paced action and adventure might do the trick. If you enjoy winter weather, you'll find lots more of it in Louis L'Amour's Last of the Breed. It takes you back to the 1980s and Soviet Russia, where U.S. Air Force Major Joseph "Joe Mack" Makatozi, a Native American pilot, is forced down, captured, and escapes into the wilds of Siberia, where he has to live by his wits, as he makes his way toward the "Bering Straights and finds a way -home. The publishers say this book "is a stunning appreciation of the ; unspoiled majesty and treachery of ;the Siberian land of the Native American character, who must tri- i umph over it." My brother, a for- mer Green Beret, and I both read this one a few years ago and loved it. , Clive Cussler's Valhalla Rising is a mix of myth, legend and pres- : ent-day technology, with the action set in 2003, when a luxury liner sinks and Dirk Pitt is sent to rescue Whitt. Back row,left to right, Clark Kissick, Joseph Snedegar, Chelsea Hawks, Trevor Finch, Christi- na Whisman, Caleb Johnson, Brandon Fryman, Paige Fultz and Sarah Carpenter. (News-Outlook photo, Sunny Kramer) surwvors and find out why. Seems that he, and others, are in for some eye-opening surprises, to say the least. Robert Ludlum is known for his conspiracy-based action adven- tures, among which is the story of Jason Bourne, which starts with The Bourne Identity and continues with The Bourne Supremacy, which is the one we'll deal with here. Jason Bourne was an assassin feared around the world. The thing is, he wasn't real. He was made up in order to find the real killer, Carlos the Jackal. The Bourne Supremacy begins with worldwide consternation at Jason Bourne's supposed return from the dead and an expected impending reign of ter- ror. Some powerful people know he never existed, some are thoroughly convinced that he did, but was sup- posed to be dead, and now, nobody knows what to think. The poor pro- fessor who played the part of Jason, is dragged back into the fray and the action is pretty much non-stop from there on. Another author known for his action adventures, though his are more technical as a general rule, is Tom Clancy. If you like series adventures, but with books that stand on their own, those that fea- ture Jack Ryan can' be beat. He shows up first in The Hunt for Red _Q.c.Ig.E, was next seen in Patriot Games, went on to the Cardinal of the Kremlin...Clear and Present ...The Sum of All Fears... Debt of Honor...and Executive Orders. I've read all these and enjoyed them, but I understand that there are two newer than I haven't read yet. Jack has another starring role in The Be and the Dragon, released in 2000, and a supporting role in Red Rabbit, released in 2002, when he is younger. The character of Jack has been played on the silver screen by Harrison Ford, Alec Baldwin and, more recently, Ben Affieck. If you prefer large print books, check out Alton Gransky.'s Vanished, in which retired Navy Captain J.D. Stanton is called out of retirement to investigate the dis- appearance of the people of an entire town. "Food on dinner plates, gas nozzles still in cars at filling stations...whatever happened took these people completely by surprise. But took them where?" asks the publishers. You'll presum- ably find out in this second J.D. Stanton mystery. Kids are not only being turned on to reading by Harry Potter, there are now Graphic novels, that are, according to Children's Librarian Ginger Kincaid, "The hottest thing sweeping libraries across the nation, and have increased circula- tion of everything on library shelves." Graphic novels (stand- alone stories in comic form, pub- lished as books), are pretty popular with adults, too, since they are the rown-up version of comic books. mdn those you can find on Bath County's shelves are The Very Best of Spiderman. sci-fi action adven- ture from Marvel Comics, and BONE. Out From Boneville by Jeff Smith. Check out the action@your local library. MSU's Industrial Tech program approved for six more years MSU's Industrial Technology pro- gram has been approved for the max- imum-allowed term, six years, by its accrediting agency. p 0 rices like these 2000 ,Cord Explorer XL T 4x4 61,000 miles, V6, auto, leather, CD, p. windows, locks, cruise, tilt, loaded! Don't Pay Retail of $16,650 "Our Wholesale To The Public Price!!" Only $13,980 or $269 per mo. w.a.c. 97 Dodge Dakota Extended Cab 4x4 78,700 miles, V8 engine, auto, tilt, cruise, air, new tires, Save $. Don't Pay Retail of $12,000 "Our Wholesale To The Public Price.t! '' Only $10,480 or $244 per mo. w.a.c. 97 Dodge Ram Extended Cab 4x4 82K miles, auto, 5.9 V8 engine, p. windows, locks, cruise, tilt, new tires, Nice! Don't Pay Retail of $13,700 "Our Wholesale To The Public Price!!" Only $11,480 or $269 per mo. w.a.c. www, BMMOTOlg.coM $ Wholesale to the Public $  Bryan Miller Motors,-.- 42 Brendan Street (Miller Plaza)=  Owingsville KY 40360 4f I 606 674 8815,886 420 9767 toll free I 2001 Dodge Grand Caravan S 3.3 V6 engine, p. locks, windows, cruise, tilt, new fires, super clean Don't Pay Retail of $14,750 "Our Wholesale To The Public Price!!" Top AR c/assmBonnie Bowling's class at Bethel Elementary School was the top Accelerat- ed Reader point earners for the month of January, with 92 points total. They are pictured from left to right, front row, Donothan Caudill, Josh Treadway, Travis Abney, Aaron Watson, Billy Adkins and Brittany Jones. Back row. Angie Demaline, Kayla Purvis, Erin Ross, Stacey Smathers and (News-Outlook photo, Sunny Kramer) The National Association of In- dustrial Technology (NAIT) issued its letter for the program, December 6, granting re-accreditation status through November 1,2008. The de- cision was based on NAIT's site visit to the Department of Industrial Edu: cation and Technology in April, ac- cording to Dr. Ahmad Zargari, de- partment chair. "To maintain our accreditation, is an indication of high-quality pro- grams," he said. "To even be accred- ited in the first place, you have to have quality programs, and it is due to the collaboration of our faculty, staff and administrators, that we have earned this." During the site visit, the depart- ment had to meet 62 standards set by NAIT, which is the premiere profes- sional association and accrediting agency of Industrial Technology pro- grams in the U.S. Based in Ann Ar- bor, Michigan, it is supported and endorsed by the Council for Higher Education Accreditation (CHEA) and the Association for Specialized Professional Accreditors (ASPA). NAIT accredits 107 program options in 51 educational institutions: Dr. Zargari said ...... ; a lh;hl yh;:, MSU's Industrial .Educal and Technology Department currently offers tbur technology options for baccalaureate degree students: con- struction/mining; electrical/electron- ics; computer-aided graphic design (formerly graphic communications technology); and manufacturing/ro- botics. Completing MSU's degree requirements in this career area, rath- er than at other institutions, saves students a big step once they have finished their studies, according to Dr. Zargari. "Because we are accredited, our graduates automatically become Certified Industrial Technologists (CITs)," he said. "Ifa program is not accredited, they have to take a sepa- rate exam before being certified." Additional information about MSU's Industrial Technology pro- grams is available by calling the de- partment, at 1-606-783-2013. MSU Founders Day Award for university service goes to Allen A retired high school teacher who served Morehead State University as a volunteer for 50 years is the 2003 recipient of the Founders Day Award for University Service. Merl Fair Allen, of Morehead, will receive the award during the University's Founders Day activities slated for Tuesday, March 18, on the campus. The presentation will be made at the awards luncheon held in Wetherby Gymnasium, beginning at 11:30 a.m. "This award is given to someone who has supported the University over a sustained period and Mrs. Allen is most deserving in view of her wonderful volunteer service," said MSU President Ronald G. Ea- glin. "She has contributed greatly of her time and expertise to the MSU Alumni Association and the MSU Foundation, as well as intercolle- giate athletics." Wetherby Gymnasium is being used for Founders Day activities this year because of the expansion of the Adron versity Center. Guests aged to park at the letic Center and ride a The daughter Fair, an MSU longtime registrar, association with the attending Breckenridge , ter high school, she en where she leading squad. ty to be as important to and friends as her," said her son, "She is very proud of the father also received his support of MSU." After graduation 1948, Allen began reer at what is now Senior High School. graduate of MSU, years on the Board of the MSU Alumni cluding a two-year dent. She followe as secretary of Trustees Inc., retiring Homemaker meetings this Monday,February Dale Homemakers; Owingsville Chri Monday, and Country p.m., at the home Swartz: BATH COUNTY CHRISTIAN 0wingsville First Church of God, 320 Slate Ave., Owingsville Weekly test Second Grade Reinforcement activities Phonics and Reading Review of vowels, consonants, blends, one- and two-vowel words, consonant blends Recognition and use of all phonics special sounds in reading Spelling rules: doubling consonants, dropping silent e, changing y to i Oral reading Cursive Writing Review of letter formation Guided creative writing Creative writing journal Daily seatwork practice in all academic areas Introduction to 3/4-space writing Language Arts Spelling and Poetry Weekly phonics-based word list Vocabulary words and definitions second semester History America, Our Home Our Flag and Our Patriotic Holidays Geography Our Songs Science Plants Enjoying the Plant World Animals Enjoying the Animal World Heahh and Human Biology Enjoying Myself and Others Spelling glossary Seven poems committed to memory Language Capitalization of first word in a days of the week, months of the holidays, people and 1: Correct punctation al Complete sentences, questions, and exclamations Words using suffixes, opposite compound words, rhymin opposite words, same meaning and plural words, singular and contractions Alphabetizing words and other Word usage rules Writing of complete sentences, c exclamations and short stories Writing letters and thank-you notes Creative writing The People Who Built America The Separatists America's Indians The Colonists Tomorrow'S Earth and Space Energy Enjoying the Stars and Planets Enjoying the Air Enjoying Planet Earth Enjoying Things Matter Conzervation Enjoying the Air Around Us Enjoying Together Health, Health Safety Manners Th, Posture, Nutrition At home and away from home Politeness Safety, Exercise, Rest On streets Kindness Patience Cleanliness Around Water Cheerfulness Table and Manners Diseases During Bad Weather Respect Arithmetic Number recognition, counting, and writing 1-10,000 and beyond Numbers grealest and least 1-1,000 Counting and writing to hundred thousands, threes to 36, fours to 48 Ordinal numbers Addition facts through 18, column addition, four-digit addition with carrying Subtraction facts through 18 and four-digit subtraction with borrowing Multiplication facts 0-5 Division facts 1-5 Story problems Multiple combinations Extimation Rounding Numbers before and after b fours, fives, and tens Counting and combining coins Telling time to the nearest minute English and some metric measures Drawing and measuring lines Developing listening skills Calendars Place value to thousands Unit fractions Making change Reading a thermometer Reading pictographs, bar graphs, Romaa Numerals Bible Lessons such as Salvation Series, Life of Moses, Tabernacle, Joshua, Jud (includes memory verses, hymns/choruses, and Bible doctrine) d,4 aeka Book, Limited enrollment and clas size  $5 0 per For information call Jimmie Thompson, Heddmaster, at