Newspaper Archive of
Bath County News - Outlook
Owingsville, Kentucky
September 6, 2018     Bath County News - Outlook
PAGE 5     (5 of 18 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
PAGE 5     (5 of 18 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
September 6, 2018

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

~!~. ~i,~ News Outlook Your Hometown Newspaper September 6, 2018 - 5 0 Owingsville Branch 606- Mondays @ 10 am - 1st Saturday @ 1 pm - 674-2531 Mommy & Me Lapsit Sto-Minecraft Club Sharpsburg Branch 606- rytime 3rd Thursday @ 5:30 pm 247-2100 Tuesdays @ 10 am-Tod- - Cardmaking Class Bath County Memorial dlerTime 3rd Saturday @ 1 pm - Library is open 9:30-5:30 Tuesdays @ 4 pm - El- Pokemon Club Monday-Saturday ementary Afterschool Sharpsburg LibrarySTEAM Program If yofl are elderly and Branch is open Monday, Fridays @ 10 am - Pre-would like book mobile Wednesday, and Saturday school Storytime services please contact the 9:30-5:30. 1st & 3rd Friday @ 4 pm Bath County Memorial Li- - Teen Advisory Council brary. The Owingsville-Bath Events for the Festival and will be $25. Please County Chamber of Corn- win include a T-shirt de- contact Kelly Wilson to merce is presenting its 1st sign contest, Old Timepre-register at 674-6314 annual Bath County Home- Races/Games, Ale-8-Oneext. 6626 or 782-6282. coming Festival on Satur- Chugging Contest, Cruise- * The Chamber will be day, September 29, from 6 In, Talent Show, and Little holding a special called to 9 p.m. in downtown Ow- Miss Homecoming Pag- meeting next week to de- ingsviUe, eant on the Court House cide on a t-shirt design for Come on out and help to steps, the festival. get Homecoming week go- * The Chamber is wel- Help make this a great ing for Bath County High coming vendors for thefestival for the community School. event. Spots are 10' x 10' and get involved! If you need your car AM to 2 PM in the school the BCMS Academic Team washed, please stop by the parking lot. Baked goods to pay for league dues, BCMS parking lot on Sat- and sodas will also be on team shirts, and a new urday, Sept. 8th from 10 sale. Proceeds will go to buzzer system. By Brandy Esham rate for 4 years in a row and Nursing faculty facilitate , the Maysville Campus LPN student learning by using ' Maysville Community &program has had a 100% various teaching methods Technical College (MCTC) pass rate for 2 years in a in the classroom and labo- Licensed Practical' Nuts- row. The Rowan Campus ratory to help the student ing (LPN) and Registered LPN and Maysville Cam-understand the material Nursing (RN) students pus Online LPN to RN pro- presented. Additionally, ', had 100% pass rate on the grams both had 100% pass one-on-one tutoring by fac- National Council Licen-rate for 2018. ulty is offered to students sure Exam (NCLEX). The MCTC Nursing Program who may need additional NCLEX tests the compe- Director, Debbie Nolder, is help. Besides classroom tency of nursing schoolthrilled with the results her or didactic information, graduates. After gradua- students are achieving but students are accompanied tion from nursing school, she isn't surprised, by faculty to various area the student takes the "MCTC has always pro- clinical sites where they NCLEX exam to receive duced outstanding nurses, participate in patient care his or her nursing license. The Nursing Program is and learn the latest nursing A nursing license givestough because we want technologies available. an individual permission our graduates to be able to The national pass rate to practice nursing and is provide the highest quality for the NCLEX in 2018 was granted by the state where of care to the people of our 86.6%. he or she met the require- community. The recent ex- To learn more about ments, ceptional pass rates speak MCTC's Nursing Program This isn't the first year the RN and LPN programs of MCTC have had 100% pass rates. The Licking Val- ley Campus (LVC) RN pro- gram has had a 100% pass rigorous course of study. Republican candidate I am Deputy Bryan Beane, the Republican candidate for Sheriff of Menifee County. I would like to sincerely thank everyone that supported me in the primary election. I hope to have an opportunity to speak with each of you as I make my way through your community between now and November 6, 2018. I am looking forward to sharing my ideas with you and listening to your concerns or ideas. In the meantime, I would like to share some information with you about myself, my background, training, law enforcement experience, and my qualifications to be your next sheriff. My Menifee County family roots dates back to the founding of Menifee County in 1869. My father, Michael Spencer, grew up on Pottersville Road in Means. His father and the to the excellence and dedi- please click here or contact family, is a retired U.S. Drug Enforcement Agent. cation of our superb nurs- Debble" Holder at debble, != : After retirement from law enforcement, my father founded North American Security ing faculty." nolder@kctcs.edu or !6~)i1:1 that spe~i~!lz~iin.lc~ndu~ing " Students in the Nurs- 759-7I' ;166253 il,i l ,o ldec:ove?d ugin#eStigatiofl $forcQrporattonsa :,r Jaw enforceme !tagencies ing Program undergo a ! throughout North America. " Walnut Grove Apartments 1 BR Units Available! Elderly, Handicapped, or Disabled Rental Assistance Available Rent includes water & trash pick up Call: (606)768-6500 or (859)-498-9608 EQUAL HOUSING Second reading of a proposed ordinance amending the Bath County budget for fiscal year 2019, to include unanticipated receipts for the following funds: General, Road, Jail, Waste Management, Occupational Tax, and 911 and to include expenditure increases for the following funds: General, Road, Jail, Waste Management, Occupational Tax, and 911 which totals $223,995.47, will be held on Thursday, September 13, 2018 at 10 am, at the Bath County Courthouse Annex. A copy of the ordinance with full text is available for public inspection at the office of the county judge/executive during normal business hours. Published in the Bath County News Outlook on 09.06. 18 three previous generations were from Pomeroyton. My father will be joining his Menifee County High School classmates from the class of 1968 on September 21st, as they celebrate their 50 year high school reunion. I grew up in a law enforcement family, and I developed an interest in law enforcement at a very early age. My mother and father are retired police officers. I have two brothers that are currently police officers. My father's best friend, whom I have always considered The Bath County Memorial Library is looking a Library Assistant for the Sharpsburg Branch Job Duties: Library Assistants are responsible for performing a variety of duties in support of public service functions. Assignments will involve tasks at the Library and may include: circulation, providing support for children's services; or providing support for periodical and interlibrary loan services. This position requires the ability to operate the Library outreach vehicle. As well as familiarity with computers and Microsoft Office software. The Library assistant may be required to lift containers of 25 pounds or more. Qualifications / Experience: Possession of a high school diploma or GED is required. Some experience in library work or related combination of experience in customer service is preferred. Certification: Applicants must have a valid operator's license. Application Procedure: Applications are available at the Bath County Memorial Library, a resume and cover letter may be sent in addition to the application. The Bath County Memorial Library is an equal opportunity employer. The Library may require a drug test prior to employment, and a criminal background check. Pre- employment skills tests may be used to deter- mine a candidate's suitability for employment. During the summer between my junior and senior year of high school, I completed an 8 week undercover drug training academy at NASS. The course focused on topics such as; Rules of Evidence, Courtroom Testimony, Report Writing, Drug Identification, Role Playing, and Undercover Techniques. The academy instructors included professionals from the county prosecutor's office, law enforcement officers, an attorney from a major law firm and NASS in house instructors who were former law enforcement officers. After graduating from high school I began working full time at NASS conducting drug investigations throughout the United States. I worked closely with local, state and federal law enforcement agencies during the course of conducting these investigations. I gained valuable experience while working cases in conjunction with the U.S. Drug Enforcement Agency, (DEA). My father's best friend, Russell Neville was the Resident Agent in Charge of the Cincinnati DEA Office, which also had responsibility for northern Kentucky. When NASS encountered cases which were of interest to other agencies, we shared information and cooperation with the other agencies. From that experience, I learned that working together with other agencies who share common goals, can pay huge dividends to the community. I also learned that in addition to criminal charges, asset forfeiture is another effective tool available to law enforcement in the war on drugs. The proceeds from the forfeitures can be used to enhance law enforcement efforts in the local communities. In the course of my employment at NASS, I participated in several drug investigations here in Menifee County. Sheriff Rodney Coffey utilized NASS to assist the Sheriff's Office with multiple drug investigations. The investigations resulted in the execution of numerous search warrants, multiple felony drug arrest and seizure of large quantities of drugs and contraband. In the initial phase of the investigation, search warrants (drug raids) were executed at 7 different residences on the same day. Follow up investigations resulted in additional search warrants being executed throughout Menifee County. The efforts of those investigations had a significant impact in reducing drug trafficking in Menifee County over the next several years. While I was working on these investiga- tions, I developed a strong interest in becoming involved in law enforcement in Menifee County. At the age of 20, I began working as a Reserve Deputy for Sheriff Coffey in Menifee County. A short time later, I was hired as a full time deputy. Within the first year, I graduated from a 23 week academy at the Kentucky Department of Criminal Justice Training Center in Richmond, Ky. After graduating from the academy, I have maintained my law enforcement certification by attending annual in-service training, keeping updated on changes in the laws, training techniques, CPR and first aid, and firearms training, which is a requirement to maintain my law enforcement certification. I am honored to have worked as a Menifee County Deputy for the last 10 years. Although I have had several opportunities to go work for other agencies at higher wages, I have never considered leaving the Menifee County Sheriffs Office. Menifee County will always be my home. Law enforcement is more than a job to me, it is my passion. Today, our nation is more divided than at any other time in my lifetime. I believe in our small community, the sheriffs office can play an important role in tearing down the barriers that divide us and building bridges to ideas that will help unite us. As a deputy, I have always treated everyone with thesame level of respect that I would expect for myself or my family. In growing up with a father who was a former Marine and a Police Officer, I learned at a very young age the importance of respect, integrity, compassion, honor and self-discipline. With the increase in violence, and the escalating war on law enforcement officers, coupled with the opioid epidemic, we are facing record levels of dangerous challenges in our schools and in our community. We must have a proactive plan in place to confront these dangerous challenges, because reactive responses do not usually turn out well. My plan for the future of the sheriff's office is designed to build a progressive and professional Sheriff's Department that will increase safety and reduce crime. I hope that you will agree that my background, training, experience, and my demonstrated commitment to the citizens of Menifee County qualifies me as the best choice to serve as your next sheriff. I would greatly appreciate your support and I am asking for your vote on November 6, 2018. Paid for by Candidate Bryan Beane Sincerely, Deputy Bryan Beane 4