Newspaper Archive of
Bath County News - Outlook
Owingsville, Kentucky
May 1, 2003     Bath County News - Outlook
PAGE 18     (18 of 22 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 18     (18 of 22 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
May 1, 2003

Newspaper Archive of Bath County News - Outlook produced by SmallTownPapers, Inc.
Website © 2022. All content copyrighted. Copyright Information.     Terms Of Use.     Request Content Removal.

Communities THE BATH COUNTY NEWS-OUTLOOK Owingsville, Ky.--Week of May 1 - May 7, 2003 " OvergOpercent--These Bath County High School students scored a 90 percent on last year's CTBS test. Pictured, from the left, front row are: Rachael Charles, Brittany Fields, Julie Cline, Sarah Munday, Emily Perkins, Whit- ney Hawkins, Jessika Adkins and Candra Rich- ards. Back row, Jeremy Wells, Candi Sexton, 'Savor the Flavor' with flavored milk Mom always said, "Drink your milk." That was good advice then, and it's good advice now, whether you are a kid or just a kid at heart. Yet 75 percent of Americans, do not get the calcium from dairy foods they need to build and maintain strong bones and ward offchronic disease later in life. According to the U.S. Depart- ment of agriculture, milk consump- tion dropped 23 percent between 1970 and 1997, while soft drink consumption rose 118 percent for all Americans---children and adults, males and females. A new champion may be emerg- ing in the battle of the beverage: flavored milk. Kid friendly flavors such as ba- nana, cookies-in-cream and very vanilla are gaining popularity among children of all ages, yet some parents worry that flavored milk doesn't offer the same nutrition package as plain milk. , "Flavoredmilkcontains the same amount of calcium and other nutri- ents found in white milk, including the additional bone-building nutri- ents vitamin D and phosphorus, find most come in fat-free, lowfat, reduced-fat and even 'milkshake- like' styles," says Tracy Noerper, r'egistered dietician with the South- east Dairy Association. "Kids not 0nly 'Savor the Flavor' but the nu- ients they need togrow strong and healthy bodies." i A recent study published in the Journal of the American Dietetic Association suggests that flavored milk may be an ideal weapon to help battle the widespread calcium deficiencies among children and teens. Researchers at the Univer- sity of Vermont studied the bever- age patterns of nearly 4,000 chil- dren and adolegcents in this coun- try. They found that those who drank flavored milk had a higher total milk intake and a lower soft drink and juice drink intake compared to the children who did not consume flavored milk. Drinking flavored milk helped increase their calcium consumption, but did not increase overall added sugar or fat intake. The researchers conclude that flavored milk can play a role in changing recent trends in children and teens' sugar-sweetened bever- age intake and offer a nutritious alternative. Lille unflavored milks, all versions of flavored milks pro- vide about 300 milligrams of cal- cium per serving, or about one- fourth of the daily calcium recom- mendation. "Moms can feel good about giv- ing their children flavored milk which comes in re-sealable grab- and-go containers, making it easy to get body-fueling milk on the go," says Noerper. Surveys suggest that kids will choose flavored milk over white milk nine to one, and many prefer flavored milk to sodas with school lunch, according to researchers. Studies also show that kids who drink flavored milk with lunch are more likelY to meet their require- Clark Given, Catherine Pintuck, Jay Hughes, Proficient in practical living-- Woznicki, ZackJones, Grant Davis, Dreu Vance, Nick Barber, Travis Fulton, Tyler Vanderpool, Neal Smith and Bran- These Bath CountyHigh School students scored age, Kristin Arnett, Daniel Oney, Chr don Guy. Not photographed are: Joseph Levi proficient on last year's C.A.T.S. test in the area Martin, Lisa Reed, Tyler Gray and Jonathan of practical living. Pictured, from the left, front Corey. (News-Outlook photo, Sunny Kramer) row are: Seria Stevens, Dana Caudill, Krystal Clause, Jill Toy, John Gorrell and Ross Phillips. Middle row, Dottie Henson, Sabra Bashford, Todd Lykes, Justin Oldfield, Brittany Carpenter, Zack Conant and Derek Cline. Back row, No- land Lees, Matt Garrett, Tayler Oney, Willie ments for calcium, riboflavin and phosphorus. Follow mom's sage advice, and drink your milk--flavored milk, that is! Third SARS case reported in Kentucky Kentucky Department for Public Health officials reported today the third case in the state of Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrgme (SARS). The patient is at home and is doing well. this case is being considered a "suspected" SARS case, which is defined by the Centers for disease control and Preventiqn as someone having traveled to or from a designated area or through an airport in an area with reported community transmission of SARS in the last 10 days, reporting a temperature of greater than 100.4 degrees Fahrenheit and coughing or dif- ficulty breathing. The patient resides in Central Kentucky. The name, age and other identifying information of the individual involved will not be released to the public as a matter of patient confidentiality. This case is not related tb the first two other SARS cases reported in Kentucky. Kentucky now has two sus- pected cases and one probable cause. The CDC is reporting "probable" cause using the defi- nition that the World Health When asked 'In the last month, have you purchased anything as a result of newspaper advertising?' 62% of Kentucky households said, 'Yes!'* Newspapers 62% [] Television 26% [] Radio 15% Invest your money wisely, invest in newspaper advertising. Bath County NewsOutlcok Where your advertising gets real results *February, 1995 Shopper Attitude Survey, The Preston Group. Lexington Sponsored by The Kentucky Pr=s Association Organization uses in the rest of the world. That definition includes the criteria for suspect- ed SARS cases and requires X- ray evidence of pneumonia or respiratory distress syndrome. These probable cases will be reported separately from sus- pected cases. SARS was first recognized in Asia (China) in November of 2002. There are currently 208 suspected cases and 39 probable cases under investigation in the United States and 4,649 cases worldwide. There have been no deaths in the U.S. and 274 deaths reported in other coun- tries. The symptoms of SARS include dry cough, fever (100.4 degrees Fahrenheit or higher) and shortness of breath or diffi- culty breathing developing on or after February 1, 2003, in per- sons who have, within 10 days of the onset of symploms, trav- eled or have had close contact Eric Shankland, Allen Becraft, Donahue, Tim Gross, Ryan cob Thompson. Not Mann, Kerri Adams, Paula Adkins ill, Rachelle Downs, Juanita Howard, Whitney Ingram and (News-Outlook photo, Sunny with those that have traveled to countries where the illness has already been found, such as: the Peoples' Republic of China, includin mai.nlanl China and Hong Kong, Special Admini- strative Region; Hanoi: Vietnam; Singapore and Toronto, Canada. Anyone who is experiencing these symptoms and has recent- ly traveled to these countries or has had close contact with peo- ole who have' traveled to these countries should seek medical attention and inform doctors of their travel history. More information on SARS is available at http://www,cdc.gov/ncidod/sars /. Members of the general public can also call the CDC Public Response Service toll free at (888) 246-2675 (English) (888) 246-2857 (Spanish) and (866)874-2646 (TRY), Monday through Friday, 8 a.m.-ll p.m., and Saturday and Sunday, 10 a.m.-8 p.m. Finding student aid takes more O'O Catch KHEAA 1050 US Frankfort, Enjoy The Of ln no, or be rdll It, ' PHILIP lAWSON REAL ESTATE & AUCTION CO. " the area since 1977" NEW LIST- i,.il;iii!ii!i, ING: 412B ROAD - A new 1.5 story residence sitting on the Carrington Green Golf Course. The residence has 4 bedrooms and 2 full bathrooms and central hear'and air conditioning. The home also has a 1 car garage. This property has a great view of the golf course and is within 10 minutes of Cave Run Lake. Give Dave a call at 674-3912 for more information. $137,500 NEW LISTING: SKILLET BRANCH ROAD, OW- INGSVILLE - A one acre lot lod'ated on the Skillet Branch Road, approx. 3 miles from Owingsville. The property has access to public water and is ready for a new home. Give Dave a call. $8,900. : "::: ........... :' NEW LIST- E, :.: :.*. iiiiiiii!!:! ING: 1048 liB' ',ii!:r iii!!:! l  ................................ MI3]JI[I.]II-IHoLLOW ...... SALT LICK i {iiiii i!i:'-L:'{i';if.; F ,  :  ..............  ............. '1 .................. r .................... "---- farm with a nice home located on McCullough Hollow Road. The residence has 3 bedrooms and 2 bathrooms and is in good condition. The farm is partially cleared with the remainder being in timber. The farm has a nice barn and has extensive road frontage. The property is located 8-10 minutes from Cave Run and local riding trails. Call Dave for more information. $175,000. Give Dave a call at 674-3912. NEW LISTING: STONEQUARRY ROAD, FRENCHBURG - A mobile home situated on a 27 acre tract on the Stonequarry Road in Menifee County. The proeprty is located approx. 5 minutes from the Golf Course. The property is loaded with deer and turkey and would be ideal for the hunter or horse lover. Give Dave a call at 674-3912 ADAMS ROAD, OWINGSVILLE - A 1996 Redmon doublewide situated on a 3.5 acre tract located on Adams Road. The home has 3 bedrooms and 2 full bathrooms with central heat and air. The property is partially wooded. $54,900. Give Dave a call. 241 RIDDLE . ................ .t, ROAD - A " ............. i 'T ........ I111 X:ZXSXXXX t .............................. ,,,,. ........................ - one storybHck ii ' "' ' .r...!!i":: ,. ranch sitting  ona.5 acrelot. The residence has 3 bedrooms and 1 full bathroom with central heat and air conditioning. Give Dave a call. $70,000. 3389 EAST FORK ROAD - A new 1.5 story residence situated on a 10.5 acre tract located on the East Fork Road. The home has 3 bedrooms with 2 full bathrooms and a full basement. The property has a nice metal shed and is in good fencing. Give Dave a call. $199,900. U.S. HIGH- WAY 60, SALT LICK - A one story building with full basement located on U.S. 60 at Polksville. The building has been used as a church in the past and has commercial potential. Call Dave at 674-3912. 2312MOORES FERRY ROAD, SALT] Redmon model doublewide sittin Moores Ferry Road. The home has 3 bathrooms with central heat and condition and is ready to move into. $72,500 : ":iiii!!!il/i'i !i il|i!iil :|WIll :ii.ltw| olympia. The home has 3 bedrooms and 2 with central heat and air conditioning. ished and ready to move into. Give Dave', 3912. $75,000 VANCE ROAD - Om Vance Road. The propert 3 water and is ideal for a new Dave a call. $10,000. VANLANDINGHAM ROAD,; tract located The property adjoins the Licking River cally been a very productive farm. This also be nice as a fishing and hunting retreat. call. The home has 2 bedrooms and l full property is in good fencing and is watered by a Give Dave a call. $72,500 and 2 full bathrooms with a full basement. located close to Cave Run Lake, the golt local horse ranch. Give Dave a call. ADAMS ROAD - A Road. Priced to sell at $22,500. OLD SAND ROAD OWINGSVILLE the property into smaller'tracts homes. Give Dave a call for If you are interested in auction on your farm, personal property, give 674-3912.