Newspaper Archive of
Bath County News - Outlook
Owingsville, Kentucky
July 8, 2021     Bath County News - Outlook
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July 8, 2021

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14 July 08, 2021 Operation Gateway cont. from pg. 1 ment of Defense (DOD) and the Gateway Area De- velopment District (GADD) and using $138,000 from the Appalachian Regional Com- mission (ARC), a group of military medical profes- sionals will operate health clinics in Bath, Menifee, Montgomery, Morgan and Rowan counties between July 12 and July 19 of this ' year. Services offered to Kentuckians in the region will be available on a first- come, first-served basis. In 2019, the Department for Local Government (DLG) submitted paper- work on GADD’s behalf, supporting its ARC applica- tion to host this mission. GADD projects metrics for this mission will mirror those of a 2019 IRT medi- cal service mission in other Eastern Kentucky counties. That mission provided med- ical services to more than 1,800 Kentuckians, military , personnel performed more than 12,000 procedures and saved Kentuckians more than $1.1 million on health care. Since the 1990s, DOD ' and military personnel have provided aerial spray, civil engineering, cybersecurity, ‘medical or transportation support services via IRT Their goal is to improve Your Hometown Newspaper underserved areas of the United States and its terri- tories, while simultaneously prOViding essential training experiences to military per- sonnel. For information, loca- tions, and updates, please visit gwadd.org/operation— gateway. As part of the upcoming Operation Gateway Ken- tucky, the Gateway District Health Department along with Gateway Area Devel- opment District, will also be sponsoring COVID-19 vaccination clinics in Bath, Menifee, Morgan and Row- an Counties on July 12, 14, and 16. Sharpsburg Greater First Baptist Church to celebrate 150th Anniversary and Homecoming The public is invited to join the Sharpsburg Great- er First Baptist Churché and Rev. Tony L. Weath- ers for this weekend, Sat-V urday, July 10, and Sun— day, July 11, 2021, for the church’s 150th Anniversa- ry and Annual Homecom- ing Service. On Saturday, the church will host a Family Fun Day and Picnic from 11 am. to 3 pm. There will be a va- riety 0 games, ve enter- tainment, flashbacks, and delicious catered food. On Sunday, the church will hold a service for the church’s ,150th Anniver- sary and Homecoming beginning at 11 am. The message will be delivered by the church’s Associated Minister Rev. Gary Boyd. CDC regulations will be enforced at each event, and visitors should wear masks. Roads cont. from pg. 1 ($358,050): resurfacing on Campbell Branch/CR1037, 2.326 miles, $123,500; Deer Run Lane/CR125F, 0.835 mile, $52,250; Cold Springs Hollow/CR 1224, 1.0 mile, $47,500; Lower Oak Grove Road/ CR 1146, 0.925, $47,025 and‘0.500, $20,900; Lower Caney Creek Road/CR 1131, 0.850 mile, $36,000; Jack- son Cemetery Road/CR 1342, 0.382, $30,875 Ky. Transportation Cabi- net District 10 Menifee County ($673,584): resurfacing on Canyon Ridge Road/ CR1505, 0.228 mile, $1284; Cardinal Road/CR1073, 0.215 mile, $10,375; Blair Road/CR 1568, 0.360 mile, $25,066; Igo Ridge R0ad/CR1016, 1.140 mile, $103,750; Stanley Clark Road/CR1013, 1.060, mile, $56,606; Scranton ROad/ CR 1029, 3.889 miles, $312,495; Golden Rod Lane/ CR 1503, 0.243 mile, $13,031; Dennis Lane/CR1217, 0.223 mile, $13,197; Suiters Branch/ CR 1312, 0.292 mile, $14,110; Pugh Branch/ CR 1325, 0.747 mile, $40,006; Marion Branch Road/CR1121, 0.470 mile, $22,659; Buster Lane/ CR1138, 0.539 mile, $28,884; and Jump Off Road/ CR 1107, 0.600 mile, $32,121 “One way we build a bet- ter Kentucky is by making our streets and roads bet- ter,” said Gov. Beshear. “This funding enables 46 cities and counties to up- grade pavements and im- prove local transportation infrastructure, which will directly benefit Kentucki- ans in these communities.” With this latest round of discretionary transpor- tation funding, Gov. Bes- hear’s administration has invested $17.3 million in News Outlook local infrastructure in 2021 and $33.2 million since Jan- uary 2020. “These are the types of projects that make a positive difference in Ken- tuckians’ daily lives,” said KYTC Secretary Jim Gray.‘ “I’m excited to see them completed and for many of our local streets and roads to be safer and easier to travel.” . All the projects were submitted to the KYTC Department of Rural and Municipal Aid for discre- tionary fundconsideration. They were evaluated by staff in each of the 12 De- partment of Highways districts, who considered, such factors as safety, traf-v fic volume and economic impact. , In each case, the county fiscal court or city council approved .for funding is responsible for administer- ing the work and will be re- imbursed by KYTC. SAVE MOM? Ai‘ii curs PROPANE Delivering Cmrrfau Since I 9.52 Y! SIGN U P TO D /\Y i - Cap Price Benefits Include a Automatic Delivery - Lowest Price Guarantee ll Easy Monthly Payments ~ Smart-Pay Option Available > eAuction‘ {Arrowheads a Artifacts with Additions Arrowheads, Artifacts, Fossils, Display Cases, and More! BID NOW! : ' July 9th 4-6pm ES 2 a: -r1 = m :< rday,Ju|y 10th 10-noono Omarfora private showin