Newspaper Archive of
Bath County News - Outlook
Owingsville, Kentucky
September 5, 2013     Bath County News - Outlook
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September 5, 2013

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News Outlook Your Hometown Newspaper September 05, 2013 - 15 The Bath County Wildcats claimed their second straight win on Wednesday (Aug. 28), edging Menffee County 2-1 in a second overtime. Bath Coun- ty remained in the win column following a 9-0 victory over St. Pat- rick on Monday, Aug. 26. The Wildcats, under the direction of head coach Chris Roussos, claimed an all-impor- tant 61st District win. Sophomore mid- fielder/forward Ca- den Messer led the Bath County offensive attack with two goals. Defensively, Bath County goalkeeper Jak0b White, a senior, held Menifee County to one goal. The Wildcats, how- ever, slipped back into the loss column on Thursday. Russell notched a shutout win over Bath County On Thursday, blanking the Wildcats 5-0. Bath County was hosting Fleming County for another 61st District game on Tuesday (Sept. 3). The Bath County- Fleming County boys) soccer contest ended too late to make this edition. Bath County has ad- ditional regular-sea- son games remaining with Mason County, West Carter, Elliott County, East Carter, Rowan County, Flem- ing County, Montgom- .ery County, Menifee County, St. Patrick and Greenup County. Bath County Junior Quarterback Dekeiton Young was named Peoples Bank Player of the Week for the game August 30 vs. West Carter. Dekeiton was 13-24 passing for 245 yards and 4 touchdowns, he also had 50 yards rushing. He led the game tying drive of 75 yards with 1:59 to play and no timeouts in the ~l'dcats 53-45 victory over the Comets. DeKeiton is the son of Debbie and Keith Young. He is pictured with Coach Reed Fields along with Tony Kinder and Vicki Romero of Peoples Bank. Photo by Cecil Lawson Goldenrod flourishes along a Tennessee Gas pipeline crossing at Moore's Ferry Road. September 14, 2013 6-8 p.m. Registration for the 2013 race is now open! Register by mail or in person at Owingsville El- ementary School during school hours or on race day afternoon -september 14, 2013! Participants will receive an Owingsville Elementary 5k Color Run race shirt, a bag of color and a race number This year, the race s success will help fund the 5th grade students at Owingsville Elementary. These students will at- tend an overnight, two-day field trip to Environmental Camp located at the North mos. = , " . ,i ,e " i " tion w th a 6 mo. ag | UNU internet access with school supplies* Tele Central 4-H Camping Cen- ter in Carlisle, Kentucky. After the race, come mingle with us on the lawn of the Bath County High School for good food, great music, and a sense of com- munity! For more information, visit the Color Run website at http://oes5k.blogspoL com/ Bourbon Community Hospital presents Otolaryngologist is a physician who specializes in treating diseases of the ear, nose and throat. '"'What- ;saThyr0idectomy'and ..... , why is it done? A Thyroidectomy is the removal of all or part of your . ! thyroid gland. Your thyroid is a butterfly-shaped m gland located at the base of your neck. It produces hormones that regulate every aspect of your metabolism, from your heart rate to how quickly yo'u burn calories. Thyroidectomy is used to treat thyroid disorders, such as cancer, noncancerous enlargement of the thyroid (goiter) and over- active thyrqid (hyperthyroidism). How much of your thyroid gland is rer oved during the thyroidectomy depends on your reason for surgery. If only a portion is removed, your thyroid may be able to function normally after surgery. If your entire thyroid is removed, you need daily treatment with thyroid hormone to replace your thyroid's natural f6nction. Thyroidectomy is generally a safe procedure. But as with any surgery, thyroidectomy carries a risk of complications. Surgeons perform thyroidectomy using general anesthesia, so you're unconscious during the procedure. Once unconscious, the surgeon makes a small incision in the front of your neck. All or part of the thyroid gland is then removed. If you're having a thyroidectomy as a result of thyroid cancer, the surgeon may also examine and remove lymph nodes around your thyroid. A thyroidectomy usually takes two to three hours. After surgery, you're moved to a recovery room. Once you're fully conscious, you'll be able to eat and drink as usual after surgery. If only part of your thyroid gland is removed you may be able to go home the same day. If you have a total thyroidectomy then you will generally stay in the hospital overnight. When you go home, you can usually return to your regular activities, often within a few weeks. or visit our website at www.BourbonHospital.com ,~BOURB N i Send your questions to, "Ask the Doctor" Bourbon Community H spital 9 Linville Drive Paris, KY 40361 or e-mail to: diane.wagoner@lpnt.net