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Bath County News - Outlook
Owingsville, Kentucky
November 28, 2013     Bath County News - Outlook
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November 28, 2013

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2013 :: Your Hometown Newspaper News Outlook she W is allegedly involved condition." in a controlled buy of 20 Donnie McCarty, 15 mg Oxycodone pills in pled not guilty to exchange for 450 on June next court appearance is.: 27, 2013. s heduled for Dec. 19.Attorney Barrett was !Edna Teresa Dailey, 40, also appointed to repre- of Owingsville, pled not sent her as well, and she lty to two counts of ira/- is scheduled to appear in a conirol sub- firsf degree, first fense, for two alleged in- ,dents in which she sold Iil Oxycodone on June 24, 2013, and 30 Oxycodone on June 25, 2013, in con- trolled buys. She also pled not guilty as a co-defendant in a trafficking case with Rex Dalley and James Mat- thew Richardson, in which court again on Dec. 19. She was offered released or/tier previous bond con- ditions of $10,000 cash. Rex Dailey, 37, of Ow- ingsville, was scheduled to appear for arraignment but his date was passed to Dec. 19 due to what Assis- tant Commonwealth's At- torney Autunm Dmytrey- wcz called his "physical ment that McCarty was selling 40 Hydrocodoneagain for status on Dec. 19. 25, attending the Moreheadpills on April 3, 2012; and Charles M. Tapp, 57, one Inspiration Center at the one count of being a per- of Sharpsburg, is sched- count of theft by unlawful time of the alleged theft in- sistent felony offender, uled to appear in Bath taking, more than $500 cident for addiction ireat- Public advocate Katherine Circuit Court on Dec. 3 but less than $10,000, ment. Fitzpatrick was appointed for arraignment. He was for allegedly taking $500 McCarty was scheduled to represent him during charged with one count of cash from a cooperating to appear at a probation re- arraignment, and Judgetrafficking in a controlled witness while conducting vocation hearing on Dec. Lane gave him a 50% substance, second degree, a controlled drug transac- 19. $25,000 cash bond. more than 20 drug units, tion and fleeing on foot James Ollie Miller, 75, James Matthew Rich- when he allegedly sold 53 on April 19, 2013; and one of Blevins Valley, pled ardson, 44, of Owings-Hydrocodone pills on May count of being a persistent not guilty to one count of ville, pled not guilty to one 28, 2011, in a controlled felony offender for a guilty trafficking in a controlled charge as a co-defendant, buy. plea in Bath Circuit Court substance, first degree, for along with Rex Dailey and All individuals are pre- to second-degree burglary allegedly selling 20 Oxy- Edna Dailey for the above- sumed innocent until prov- on April 18, 2013. He was codone pills on March 21, mentioned alleged Juneen guilty or pleading guilty represented by public ad- 2012 in a controlled buy; 27, 2013 incident. Richard- in a court of law. vocate Jay Barrett. one count of ira/ticking in son requested that he be Attorney Dmytreywcz controlled substance, sec- appointed an attorney, and noted during his arraign- ond degree, for allegedly he is scheduled to appear The Kentucky State Po- lice Academy presented di- plomas to 62 new troopers at ceremonies held today in Frankfort. Their addition to the force brings the agency's strength to a total of 880 troopers serving the citizens of the Commonwealth. appreciate Governor Beshear's continuing sup- port for the public safety mis- sion of the Kentucky State Police by allowing us to con- finue cadet classes during tough budgetary times," said KSP Commissioner Rod- ney Brewer. 'These 62 new troopers will help replace the 63 iroopers who have retired this year. However, man- power challenges remain since our ranks are about 100 troopers below our fully authorized strength. None- theless, we are committed to serving the cifizeus of the Commonwealth in the most efficient and effective man- ner possible." The new troopers are part of the agency's 91st cadet class, They started a 23-week training cycle on June 9, 2013 in a class that consisted of 87 cadets. Twenty-five resigned during the weeks of mental and physical challenges that followed. The training included m6re thfiri L000 classrOOm and field study in subjects such as constitu- tional law, juvenile and traffic law, use of force, weapons training, defensive tactics, first aid, high speed vehicle pursuit, criminal investiga- tion,ecomputer literacy, hos- tage negotiations, evidence collection, radio procedures, search and seizure, crash investigation, drug identifi- cation, traffic control, crowd conirol, armed robbery re- sponse, land navigation, dec- ironic crimes, sex crimes, hate crimes-, domestic vio- lence, bomb threats and haz- ardous materials. Several members of the class earned special recogni- tions including valedictorian Core), Rich, of Williamstown, Ky., and salutatorian Steven ' Dykes, of Crestwood, Ky. Dykes also received the Ernie Bivens Award, an honor presented to the cadet who, in the opinion of the KSP Academy staff support- ed by input from the cadets themselves, shows distinc- tion as a class leader, strives for academic excellence and has excelled in all phases of the academy's physical and vocational training. Andrew Bratcher, of Leitchfield, Ky., received the Commissioners Commit- ment to Excellence Award, which is presented to cadets who demonstrate leadership, the desire to get the job done and the determination to be the best every day. Sam Fads, of Corbin, Ky., and Forest Newsome, of Richmond, Ky., received Overall Fitness Awards. Aus- tin Brashear, of Richmond, Ky., received the Most Im- proved Fitness Award. The following is a list of the new troopers, their duty assignments and their home- towns or residences: POST 1, MAYFIELD Clinton D. Bale, Summers- ville, Ky. Johnathan A. Copper- smith, Vine Grove, Ky. Luke I. Durbin, Bard- stown, Ky. Anthony I. Harrison, Rad- cliff, Ky. Daniel B. Holland, South Carrollton, Ky. Adam S. Mattingly, Rich- mond, Ky. Kory R. McDonald, Beechmont, Ky. Derek S. Scott, Dawson Springs, Ky. Logan T. Smith, Lexing- ton, Ky. Gerick W. Sullivan, Calvert city, Ky. POST 5, CAMPBEH.S- BURG Steven C. Dykes, Crest- wood, Ky. Bryan M. Lauck, Cincin- nati, Ohio POST 6, DRY RIDGE Troy A. Brooks, Dry Ridge, Ky. Joseph E Brown, Pros- pec Ky. Joshua L. Giles, Rich- mond, Ky. Corey P. Rich, William- stown, Ky. Charles P. Wagner, Paris, Ky. Isaac J. Waters, Cincinnati, Ohio POST 8, MOREHEAD Brandon S. Burton, Mt. Sterling, Ky. Todd M. Coleman, Mr. Sterling, Ky. Bryantt A. Furman, More- head, Ky. Luke A. Goodwin, Pads, Ky. POST 9, PIKEVILLE Michael Cameron Allen, Richmond, Ky. Austin M. Brashear, Rich- mond, Ky. Derek C. Coleman, Tea- berry, Ky. netop, Ky. Jon G. Hall, Lexington, Ky. POST 10, HARLAN Joshua T. Huff, Mallie, Ky. Jonathan M. Hedges, Ow- Desmond A. Brittle, Som- Ora Charles Moore, Viper, ensboro, Ky. erset, Ky. Ky. Hunter W. Hensley, Dan- Sammy J. Fads, Corbin, Luke A. Pridemore, Mal- ville, Ky. Ky. lie, Ky. Robert M. Martin, More- Douglas A. Frederick,Joshua C. Richardson, head, Ky. Heidrick, Ky. Vicco, Ky. Joshua L Neace, Vancleve, Wayne H. Hensley, Corbin, Ky. .... Kg , . , POST 14,ASHLAND Jacob T. Roberts; Man- Frank O. Russell; Wil- David 1L James; Owings- chester, Ky. liamsburg, Ky. ville, Ky. Harold C. Rowe, Olive Hill, Michael A. Soltess, Ben- Bobby W. King, More- Ky. ham, Ky. head, Ky. James O. Royal, Berea, Ky. Adam G. Kirk, Lexington, Johnathan D. Walls, Stan- POST 11, LONDON Ky. ford, Ky. Benjamine S. Graves, Samuel B. Lawson, More- Joseph L Weddington, Brodhead, Ky. head, Ky. Richmond, Ky. Forest W. Newsome, Jr., Derek M. Welch, Utica, POST 13, HAZARD Richmond, Ky. Ky. Robert IC Dials, Pinetop, Joshua L Satterly, Law- Adam L Wright, Beaver Ky. renceburg, Ky. Dam, Ky. Matthew W. Gayheart, H- Rufus D. Shearer, Russell Stuart P. Wiser, Nicholas- ville, Ky. POST 16, HENDERSON Marvin L Blakey, II, Buf- falo, Ky. Andrew S. Bratcher, Leitchfield, Ky. Charles P,. Hedgespeth, Greensburg, Ky. Lincoln S. Lawless, Camp- bellsville, Ky. The new troopers will be supervised by a training of. ricer for six to eight weeks after reporting to their post assignments. Residential Agricultural Commercial Office: 606.763.5140 Kachler Auctions & Real Estate or 800.264.6040 #1 in Service Grange City, KY Meredith Story- Sales Agent www.kachlers.com 606-748-7201 is a beautiful home with over 4500 sq ft under roof, superbly maintained and landscaped to the max with a 40' by 60' storage building on a 3.28 acre lot. The home has upgrades at every turn with four bedrooms and four bathrooms, custom built kitchen cabinets and storage galore, q-his home built in 2003 has a basement with poured walls and features underground electrical service, 400 amp service, 40 year dimensional shingles, hot tub, 200 series Anderson windows, totalblown in insulation with glue, and geo thermal heat. There is an above ground swimming pool for summer NULrPtfUS OS eE| fun. The views from this picturesque home are absolutely gorgeous. Only minutes from Flemingsburg, Owingsville, Morehead, and Mt. Sterling, Ky. For living at it s best, check I~1~. Illmt6 this one out. A must see!!l I I moved to Fleming CounW in the Fall of 2011 to get away from a lifestyle of drugs and violence. I came to this area with no income, no transportation, and no hopes of a job. Friends had asked me to come here and live with them but when I got here, I realized that I was still on a one- way street to nothing. My morn sent me money as she could so that I could see a therapist and doctor at Comprehend and have my prescriptions filled. I felt hopeless and helpless and hated depending on my family for income. I started to see a therapist and doctor at Comprehend and was helped some by medications, but I wanted more than being on medications and fighting depression constantly. I wanted income so that I could have money in my pocket, money for my own place, money to send my daughters, and most of all, money to be able to actually go see my girls. I met Judy, my employment specialist, in March of 2012. She would pick me up, take me to eat, we would shop some, talk a lot, and work on various items to help me with finding work. We picked out clothes for an interview and I was apprehensive, still depressed, but excited too. I finally had a glimmer of hope that maybe my life would change. One Thursday, Judy stopped at the house to see me, as I had not been keeping in touch with her as I had told her I would. She recognized that I was sinking deeper into depression and told me to be dressed for an interview, she would pick me up on Friday, and we were going to find work[ I went to an interview at the Simm's Dairy Queen in Flemingsburg and was hired on the spot] I was to start work on Monday. When I told the people that I lived with that I had a job, things changed. I was limited to how many showers I could take and how many clothes I could wash per week (one shower and one load of clothes). I called Judy early Monday morning and told her what had happened on the home front She told me to get ready for work and let her worry about my home situation. Judy picked me up at 7:30am. We talked on the way to work and she reassured me that everything would work out. I got off at 5:00pm and Judy was there to pick me up. She told me that she and Comprehend employees had an apartment for me tO rent starting today! She took me to my friend's house, I loaded my things in her car, and she took me to my new apartment. I got all of this, a full-time job and a place of my own in a 12-hour time period. What a difference a day makes. Judy is a great support system. She provides me with words of advice, encouragement, and helps me with everyday focus. I know if I need someone to talk with, whether it's a big issue or a small one, she is a phone call away. I can't come up with enough words to thank the Supported Employment Program for truly changing my life. I once looked at my life as if I was destined to stay stuck in the trials and temptations life threw at me. My life was going nowhere. Comprehend employees helped me get my life back on track and now I am grateful to say I'm on the road to success. I am happy to have a full-time job with great support from my employer, a place of my own, and a bright future. Supported Employment did what no other program could; it gave me my life back.. -- Joe Buffalo Trace Career Solutions, a program of Comprehend, is a supported employment program that affords those living with a mental illness the opportunity for employment in viable and valid work scenarios with supportive assistance on-site and as needed. Buffalo Trace Career Solutions !Buffalo Trace 731 Kenton Station Road, Maymdlle, ICY 41056 Career Solutions 3":. 606-7S9-7799 "Helping You Put the Pieces Together"