Newspaper Archive of
Bath County News - Outlook
Owingsville, Kentucky
September 2, 2021     Bath County News - Outlook
PAGE 12     (12 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 12     (12 of 12 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 2, 2021

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

,1 12 September 02, 2021 Kentucky Living in Kentucky 2021 winners LOCAL WINNERS FROM MENIFEE COUNTY INCLUDED IN THE 25 CATEGORIES RECOGNIZED BY MAGAZINE photo courtesy of Kentucky Living ' ,Cumberland District Ranger Jon Kazmierski accepts awards for Kentucky living's Best in . Kentucky Contest for the Red River Gorge, which was voted 2nd in the state for Outdoors Place for Adventure, 3rd for Outdoors Camping Spot, 2nd for Destination Long Weekend ' Getaway, and 3rd for Destination Day Trip. In a celebration of Ken- tucky’s people, places and unique creations, Kentucky magazine has an- ‘nounced the winners of the 12th Annual Best in Ken- Awards sponsored by Glasgow-Barren County Tour- ism. 3 Ahead of the ‘Best in Ken- ;tucky’ issue of Kentucky Liv- in September, the 2021 Best In Kentucky Awards Show, hosted by Miss Ameri- ca 2000 Heather French Hen- ry, premiered on Kentucky Living’s YouTube channel and Facebook Live on Thursday, August 26. ‘ Since the awards began 12 years ago, Kentucky Living readers have annually cast votes to choose their favorites in categories ranging from food and beverages to desti- nations and outdoor activities. The full listing of winners and a video of the awards presen- tatiOn can be viewed on Ken— tuckyLivingcom. ‘ ’Kentucky Living is the most-widely circulated print publication in Kentucky, pub- lished to improve the quality of life for a community of peo- ple who take pride in thinking of themselves as Kentuckians and knowledgeable electric co—op members. Among the celebrity presenters on the awards show were several Kentucky Living columnists, the legendary Byron Craw- ford, Around the Table cook- ing writer Heather Bilyeu and :Great Outdoors columnist 'Ken McBroom. "I‘he Best in Kentucky Awards are a celebration of our hometowns, our people and our favorite places,” said Joe Arnold, Kentucky Electric Cooperatives’ Vice President of Strategic Communications. “Electric co-ops are led by, be- long to and were built by local Kentuckians in the communi- ties they serve. These awards are a fantastic reflection of this community spirit”. I! Kentucky'Governor Andy Beshear ‘ joined the awards show to'a‘nno‘unce the finalists in the 2021 Beautify the Blue'- grass initiative: ‘3' 0 McDougal Lake Trail Cleanup and Beautifica- tion , (Hodgenville) — Knob Creek Conservancy 0 Ohio County Park amphitheater stage recon- struction (Hartford) — Big Rivers Electric Corporation volunteers 0 Lake Liberty trans- formation (Liberty) Liberty Tourism and Trail Town Task Force 0 The Monarch Mural (Franklin) Franklin-Simpson Garden Club and volunteers 0 Beattyville City Park restoration (Beattyville) — Jackson Energy volunteers and City of Beattyville 0 Leslie County Com- munity Canoe Cleanup (Les- lie County, Middle Fork 7n- tucky River) — Organize ‘by and the ‘Govérnbr’s. office Your Hometown Newspaper COMMUNITY the it Red timer Cargo nity volunteers - The partnership ,, of Ken- tucky Electric Cooperatives Jackson Ostrander, commu- encourages Kentuckians to come together and enhance areas in their local communi- ties. Kentuckians can vote for their favorite project on Ken-' tuckyh'vingcom September 6 - 17. Beautin the Bluegrass winners will be announced on KenmckyLivingcom on Sep- tember 27. “Again this year, Kentuck— ians have inspired us with their projects,” said Gover- nor Beshear. “And a special shout out to the local electric cooperatives who have led the way. When we say “Team Ken- tucky,” this is what we’re talk- ing about, Kentuckians who care about their communities and take action to help.” . your heart Take our free heart health assessment now at BourbonHospitaLcom/Heart abBOURBON Searching for an Ancestor’s burial Cemeteries 8r Burial Grounds In Bath County Kentucky 2nd Edition Hardback g More than 25,000 burials, names, birth 8! death dates, cemetery location and GPS $70. Incl KY Sales Tax $7.000 Handling/Shipping 1449 West Hwy 36 Owingsville, KY 40360 or copies are available at the Bath County Memorial Library. site? Order From: John Wills announces ‘Best Wildcats late game scramble News Outlook not enough tor win over Knoll By Cecil Lawson KyNewsGroup cecil@kynewsgroup.com The Bath County Foot- ball Wildcats, flush follow- ing their season opener win over Fairview Indepen- dent, held their first home game last Friday again the Knott County Central Cav- aliers. They were unable to overcome the Cavaliers solid passing game, de- spite a second-half come- back, as they fell 38-33. The Wildcats had origi- nally been scheduled to play Jenkins Independent last week, but Jenkins can- celled due to COVID-19, and Knott County Central was able to schedule as their first game of the sea- son. The Wildcats scored ear- ly in the lst quarter with a 39 yard touchdown run by Quentin Lewis, but this was answered by Knott Central with a touchdown and 2—point conversion, 7-8. Knott Central scored again in the 2nd quarter with another touchdown and 2-point conversion. After the Wildcat of- fense switched to a passing game, the Cavalier defense managed to pick off a pass from quarterback Jacob Easton. They scored an- other touchdown with 2 minutes on the clock. The Wildcats quickly an- swered this with another touchdown on a 46 yard pass and run by Hunter McCoy. Knott Central stuck with their passing game and scored another touchdown with 39 seconds left, bring- ing the score at half-time to 30-13. The Wildcats got anoth- er touchdown early in the third quarter, but this was again quickly answered by another Knott Central touchdown pass at 5:35, with the score at 38-19 Easton ran in a touch- down early in the 4th quar- ter, followed by a 2—point conversion by Lewis, bringing the score, 38-27, With another touchdown by Lewis at 6:31, 38-33. After this the game reached a defensive stale— mate, with each team shut- ting down the others’ pass- ing game until the clock ran out. Jacob Easton com- pleted 10 of 31 passes for 206 yards for the game. Hunter McCoy received 2 passes for 53 yards and a TD. Zach Otis received 1 pass for 50 yards, Derek Butcher was 3 for 49 yards, Jordan Everman was 2 for 42 yards, and Jack Wilson was 2 for 12 yards. The Wildcats added 233 rushing yards on the night. Quentin Lewis led in rushing again with 20 carries for 170 yards and 3 ’I‘Ds. Carter Hart had 9 carries for 41 yards, and Easton had 3 carries for 21 yards and a TD. Bryson Stigall was able to complete a single extra point on the night. Defensive stats were un- able as the News-Outlook went to press this week, but during the game Hayden Meeks and Jack Wilson both had quarter- back sacks on the night. The Wildcats were scheduled to host Powell County this Friday eve- ning, but due to the KH- SAA’s COVID cancella- tion policy, Powell County was forced to forfeit this week’s game, for a Bath County win. At press time this week the next scheduled game for the Wildcats is Septem- ber 17 on the road again Lewis County. Go Cats! “Drive Thru” Annual Meeting! ~Please See Meeting Changes Below Thursday, September 9, 2021 Registration/ 4:00 to 6:15 pm Business Meeting/ 6:30 pm (No prize drawings at the meeting.) Adult & Children’s prize drawings will be drawn the following day and winners will be notified. We will n_ot have food or entertainment this year due to COVID-19 concerns. "our""teaming"wunseatseoo"pm; Only the drive thru will remain open until Q . \\ Mountain Telephone mummies TV YourRural Cooperative \“ /,// ”// 6000 .. ago-«unnu-