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Newspaper Archive of
Bath County News - Outlook
Owingsville, Kentucky
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June 27, 2013     Bath County News - Outlook
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June 27, 2013
 

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8 - June 27, 2013 " Your Hometown Newspaper News Outlook Superintendent cont. from page 1 Next, Rawlings motioned to approve district assur- ances from the Kentucky Department of Education. Razor seconded the motion and the motion passed. Miss Razor then motioned to approve and review the Kentucky School Board As- sociation's policy updates for 20t3-!4. The motion Was seconded by Miss Crouch and passed by unanimous vote. The next topic of discus- sion was the first reading of, policy and procedure, specifically the section in re- gards to Access to Electron- ic Media (08.2323 & 08.2323 AP.1). Ra?z0r motioned to accept this first reading, but with the provision that it be written to include-a state- ment for parental consent. Rawlings seconded the mo- tion and the motion passed. Rawlings then motioned to declare surplus property. Razor seconded and the mo- tion pa~d. Next,:~Razor motioned to name Bath County Repre- sentatives to become Appa- lachian Regional Commis- sion Ch ersons. Rawlings seconded and the motion passed. : Then, C~0ueh motioned to approve mid-year prog- ress notes of Comprehen- sive District Improvement Plan. The motion was sec- onded by Razor. The motion passed. Next, Crouch motioned to go into a brief executive session in pursuant to pre- liminary discussion of the Superintendent's evaluation• Razor seconded the motion and the board members went in to closed session• Following motions by Crouch and Razor to come out of closed session, after accepting the superinten- dent evaluation, Crouch and Rawlings went into a second closed session to discuss matters of property and per- sonnel. After a lengthy executive session, the meeting was brought back into open ses- sion with motions by Rawl- ings and Crouch. No action was taken during executive session. The issues previously mentioned during the meet- ing, including a budget amendment request and the superintendent work con- tract calendar, were tabled for the next regular meeting on July 15th. This decision was made through motions by Rawlings and Razor. The last issue discussed during the meeting was to preapprove the annual fi- nancial report. Rawlings motioned to approve the report, with a second by Ra- zor. With no further business to discuss, Rawlings mo- tioned for the meeting to adjourn. The motion was seconded by Sanders and the meeting was adjourned• sniffing The pa ckage allegedly contained i:= 54.5 pounds of madjuan*in 16 bricks." Abalos; ,Perez, and Ricar- do appea~td together before Judge Lahe Thursday morn- ing with ~ interpreter pres- ent for their arraignment. Abalos was represented with attorney Blaze Tom- lin, while Perez and Ricardo were represented by public advocate Charles Landon. Each of~the men= pled not guilty to their charges. Both attorney~ t~fltie~te~ a reductmn m thew chents bonds, which is currently set at $15,000 for each man. Attorney Tomlin told Judge Lane that Abalos has lived in Mt. Sterling for 15 years and has a job and fam- ily and was not a flight risk. Attorney Landon also noted that Perez had a girlfriend who was pregnant. Judge Lane set a trial date in the case for Oct. 14, with a pretrial conference sched- uled for August 16. He also set a bond reduction hearing for the three men to be held in Menifee Circuit Court on Thursday, June 27. All persons are consid- ered innocent in a court of law until proven guilty or pleading guilty.: • .... TIMOTHY HAMM'S DREAM OF PLAYING FOOTBALL IN COLLEGE IS FULFILI D WITH NCSA ATHLETIC RECRUITING Timothy Hamm's commit- the true meaning of "student- ment to Kentucky Wesleyan athlete." Earning a 3.33 GPA, College was a decision he Timothy was All-State Aca- knew would shape more than demic in high school. He plans just his college career, but the to pursue a degree at the uni- foundation for his next forty versity located in Owensboro, years. His determination to Kentucky. play football at the collegiate As a four-year varsity ath- level led to his decision to join lete, Brent has competed in NCSA Athletic Recruiting, an All-Conference meets for his exclusive recruiting network high school and club team and that provides student athletes was an IHSA 100M dash state with the opportunity and tech- qualifier in 2011. nology to be proactive in their Timothy's self-motivation recruiting process. Not only and trust in the recruiting pro- did Timothy have the tools he cess has rewarded him with needed for the recruiting pro- the opportunity to play foot- cess, NCSA also educated him ball as a Kentucky Wesleyan on the steps he needed to take Cougar and earn a meaningful to achieve his goal. degree that will allow him to Timothy has demonstrated succeed in the future. ,~ ~;b~i¸ ~ 0 0 June is the halfway point with renewed vigor. When string may look okay, but it on the calendar and is high- deer season opens, deer will may be weakened under the lighted by the longest day of still be in their summer pat- center serving (where the ar- the year: the official start of tern and highly visible while row nock is attached)." summer on Friday, June 21 feeding late in the day in Downey said bow strings this year. fields, can also stretch over time and For Kentucky's 90,000 plus For avid archery hunters, hundreds of shots. "That gets archery deer hunters, the it's never too early to think the bow out of tune, so that it Summer Solstice seems to deer. Late June is a good time shoots erratically and incon- trigger another seasonal phe- to get organized by checking sistently." nomenon - the need to get out equipment and adding If you plan to change vital ready for the upcoming hunt- new accessories. Start prac- equipment, don't wait, do it ing season, ticing, even if it's been months now. Kentucky's 136-day ar- since the last hunt of last sea- "For most people it takes chery deer season opens in son. about a month to adjust to a late summer, this year 15 days For archers who don't shoot new arrow rest or bow sight," before the first day of fall. The year-round, here's a checklist said Downey. "It takes longer season dates are Sept. 7, 2013 to study in preparation for the than you would think to sight through Jan, 20, 2014. upcoming season, in your bow when there's The signs are everywhere Take your hunting bow to been a change in equipment." across rural Kentucky that a trusted technician now and Inspect arrows carefully. deer season is not that far off: have it checked out, top to Make sure they are straight mast is beginning to grow on bottom, especially the bow and free of cracks. Replace trees in the woods, fields are string. - damaged fletching or nocks lush with clover and tall grass. "Most people walt until and be certain that the weight tg~er ,fawns ,ato ~bea~ it's too late;" said Tommy of your field:points (practice more visible affd Downey, 6Wner "of 4:D'Ar- points) are the' s e: weight growing back their antlers chery in Henry County. "The as your hunting broadheads. Set aside one broadhead for practice. As opening day of archery deer season ap- proaches, sight in your bow with your practice broadhead. When you start practicing, take it slow. "Don't shoot too many arrows at first," said Downey. "Ease into it." Older archers might consider turning down the poundage or the draw weight of their compound bows and just shoot a few arrows a day, to build muscles back up. Sloppy practice is bad prac- tice, even in the beginning. Concentrate. Get back into the rhythm of archery. When the season opens and you draw on that first deer, your mind and body should be on auto-isilot. ~Archery i~ part mental, part muscle memory. Be ready. Automatic. On Star. 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