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Newspaper Archive of
Bath County News - Outlook
Owingsville, Kentucky
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July 6, 2006     Bath County News - Outlook
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July 6, 2006
 

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The Bath County News-Outlook Thursday, July 6, 2006 Claude Kindreth Harris December 30, 1942 - July 2, 2006 Claude Kindreth Harris, 63, Salt Lick Claude Kindreth Harris, age 63, of Vance Road, Salt Lick, KY, passed away Sunday, July 2, 2006, at St. Claire Regional Medical Center in Morehead. He was born December 30, 1942, in Elliott County, KY, and was the son of the late Claude and Barbara Leadingham Harris. Besides his parents, he was preceded in death by one brother, Paul Harris, and one sister, Kolene Porter. He is survived by his widow, Alberta Fay McDaniel Harris; two sons, Kenneth Olen Harris and Glendon Lee Harris, both of Morehead, KY; one daughter, Debra Fay Harris of Salt Lick; four brothers, Estill Harris and Delmas Harris both of Olive Hill, KY; Louie Harris of Salt Lick; and Darrell Harris of Owingsville, KY; five sisters, Audrey Porter, Gail Lemaster, and Wanda Barker, all of Olive Hill, KY; Glenna Caudill of Owingsville; and Linda Cebula of Salt Lick; and one grand- daughter, Patricia Lynn Harris. Mr. Harris was a retired employee of A.O. Smith and a member of the Church of God. Funeral services will be held at 1 p.m. Thursday, July 6, 2006, at Northcutt & Son Home for Funerals Memorial Chapel, with the Rex Thomas James and the Rev. Elijah Wagoner officiating. Burial will follow in the Harris Cemetery in Elliott County. Nephews will serve as pallbearers. Visitation is after 6 p.m. Tuesday, July 4, 2006, at Northcutt & Son Home for Funerals. Mary Olive Wills, 95, Salt Lick native Mary Olive Wills, age 95 of Anderson, IN, and a former res- ident of Springport, IN, died Wednesday evening at the Countryside Manor in Anderson. She was born October 2, 1910 in Salt Lick, KY, and was the daughter of the late Rollie Jones and the late Peaches Shrout Jones. She and her husband, the late Raymond Wills, owned and operated Wills Grocery in Springport from 1952-1970. Olive was a member of the Salt Lick Christian Church of Salt Lick, KY. She and her husband owned a farm in Salt Lick and moved there in 1990. Upon Mr. Will's death in 1994, Olive moved to Anderson to be near her chil- dren. She enjoyed quilting, cro- cheting and spending time with her family. She is survived by one son, Donnie Wills (wife, Barbara) of Decatur, IN; two daughters, Shirley Curts (husband, Bill) of Anderson, IN; and Nancy Wishman (husband, Don) of Whitmore Lake, MI; one daugh- ter-in-law, Patsy Wills of New Castle, IN; 15 grandchildren; 30 great-grandchildren; and eight great-great-grandchildren; and one niece, Mildred Ha/stead of Parker City. In addition to her parents, Olive was preceded in death by her husband of 60 years, Raymond Wills, who died in April of 1994; one son, Dwight Wills in December of 1995; one grandson, Terry Wills in October of 2003 and two great- great-grandchildren, Jeremy and Erika Wills. Funeral services were held at 11:00 a.m. Saturday, July 1, 2006, at the Main & Davis Funeral Home, Astor Main Blue River Chapel located midway between Mooreland and Mt. Summit on Highway 36. Pastor Paul Beatty officiated. Note Burning- The Owingsville First Church of God recently burned a $49,000 note for funds borrowed for extensive church improvements. Pictured are board members Brenda Thompson, Pauline Karrick, Clarence Wallace and Earl Rogers IlL Pastor Lowell Rice is in the background at the pulpit. 4k We've all seen the ads target- ing older women about the dan- gers of osteoporosis, a poten- tially debilitating disease that causes bones to become porous and break easily. Now men need to take note, too. Though it's much more com- mon in women, osteoporosis can strike men as well, often with similarly debilitating con- sequences. The illness can cause pain, loss of movement, inabili- ty to perform dally chores, and even death. Recently-unveiled research from the University of Pittsburgh shows that rates of hip bone loss increase with age among both white and non- white men, particularly those 75 years or older. According to the study's leader, Dr. Jane Cauley, osteo- porosis in men results in part from declining levels of estro- gen. Over time, weakening bones develop the hallmarks of osteoporosis, becoming brittle and fracture-prone. The study reinforces a basic message: namely that men over the age of 70 should consider a bone density check. "If bone density is good, you may not need to repeat the test, Send your Thank You Cards and Spiritual Announcements to: P.O. Box 577 Owingsville, KY 40360 The Bath County-News Outlook, fax 674-9994 Largest Mobile Insurance Corn Earthquake Coverage Included Flood Coverage Included Complete Mobile Home Package Call us for a Quote! Visit us at our new location Insurance Center of Owingsville 606-674-2131 28 North Court, Owingsville JIMMY KISSlCK AGENT but if it's low, you may need to retest within a few years and maybe start thinking about treatment," said Cauley. Osteoporosis can, to a certain extent, be prevented. It can be easily diagnosed and effective treatments are available. In the new study, rates of hip fracture were especially pro- nounced among Hispanic men, for unknown reasons. "The ' increase may be due to'inade- quate vitamin D, but really we don't yet'i~0w why Hispanic men are more vulnerable," said Cauley. To reach their conclusions, the Pittsburgh researchers stud- ied 5,995 individuals, reflecting the diversity of the country's male population. In another study from Tufts University, researchers predict- ed a 56% increase in the inci- dence of male osteoporotic frac- tures. And some estimates sug- gest that by 2025 the number of hip fractures in' men, world- wide, will have more than dou- bled. Until recently, male-oriented research into the disease lagged far behind that devoted to women. But with more men liv- inglongerl and:~ their rates ::"rri0nttls when sChlOolls out. ~ of osteoporosis climbing as a result, studies of male risk have Sponsored by become more common. For more information on pre- vention, early detection and improved treatment of osteo- porosis, visit the International Osteoporosis Foundation Web site at www.osteofound.org. 208 Smoot Dr Owingsville: Brick house, 2 bedroom, living room, kitchen/dining combo and bathroom on main floor. Full finished basement with den, fireplace/gas logs, 1 bedroom, utility room and partial bathroom. Lots of storage, hardwood floors upstairs, carpet downstairs, new applicances. Carport, blacktop drive and storage building. Shown by appointment. $95,500. Ph.: 606-674"8647 Fun at Day Care Summerfest -- Cailyn Oldfield enjoys a fun time on the "inflatable" that was part of daily activities at the Owingsville First Church of God Child Care and Development Center. The Owingsville First Church of God runs the Summerfest program for school age children during the sumer p.m. at ,11 lib Speaker: Whitt Chriswell Special Music:Northeast Christian Choir r Speaker: Gregg Whitt Special Music:Joyful Heirs Speaker: Willard Johnson Special Music:Local Talent Speaker: Chuck Lees , Special Music:Calvary Heirs Speaker: Adam Belcher Special Music:Youth Talent Youth Night 6:00-7:00 FREE Pizza