"
Newspaper Archive of
Bath County News - Outlook
Owingsville, Kentucky
Lyft
November 28, 2013     Bath County News - Outlook
PAGE 17     (17 of 22 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
 
PAGE 17     (17 of 22 available)        PREVIOUS     NEXT      Full Size Image
November 28, 2013
 

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




It News Outlook Your Hometown Newspaper November 28, 2013 - 17 COOPERATIVE EXTENSION SERVICE UNIVERSITY OF KENTUCKY' College of Agriculture Gary Hamilton Cooperative Extention Agent for Agriculture and Natural Resources Martha Perkins Cooperative Extention Agent for Family and Con- sumer Sciences Terrance Clemons Extension Agent for 4-1-1 Regional Produce Growers Meeting- Tuesday, December 10 The Bath and Morgan County Extension Ser- vice will hold a Regional causing bacteria. This bacteria-blocking activity makes cranberries effec- tive for helping to prevent UTIs and other bacterial related conditions, poten- tially including gum dis- ease and stomach ulcers. Note that cranberry prod- ucts are known as a pre- ventative measure and not a cure for UTIs. Unlike other fruits, cran- berries are usually consid- ered too tart to eat alone and are combined with other ingredients to make them palatable. Most cran- berry juices have sweeten- ers added and dried cran- berries are sweetened prior to drying. Fresh whole cranberries are available in markets through December. They will keep in the refrig- erator for about a month. Freezing the berries will make them last all year long. Sort out any bruised berries and store in an airtight freezer container. These berries do not need to be thawed, but should be washed just before use. They will maintain their quality for 9-12 months. Sweetened dried cran- berries will keep for up to 12 months in a cool dry place. Use whole berries to chop and put in salads, muffins, pancakes and cranberry sauce or relish. Put dried berries in salads, eat as snacks, or use like you would use raisins. Educational programs of the Kentucky Cooperative Extension Service serve all people regardless of race, color, age, sex, reli- gion, disability or national origin. Use manure to help reduce fertilizer bills With the high costs of fertilizer, you may want to consider animal manure from your own farm or one nearby to provide nu- trients to your crops and reduce your fertilizer bill at the same time. With the growth in the Kentucky poultry industry in in recent years, many areas of the state have ac- cess to poultry litter. Us- ing animal waste not only adds nutrients to the soil but also helps build up organic materials and can increase crop yields. To correctly apply ani- mal waste to the land re- quires you to know the manure's nutrient content, best application times and methods, availability of nutrients to crops and how to balance crop nutrient needs using manures, fer- tilizers and other nutrient sources. The first step is to take a soil test so you'll know what nutrients the crop field needs. Next, you need to have the manure tested for its nutrient con- tent. Nutrient content of manure varies depend- ing on the type of animal, type and amount of bed- ding used, manure's mois- ture content and time and method of storage. It is important to note that some manure nu- trients are not as read- ily available to crops as commercial fertilizer's nutrients are, especially nitrogen. Its availability depends on the crop be- ing grown, type of manure used and when and how the manure is applied. A general rule of thumb is half of the nitrogen in the poultry litter will be avail- able to the crop. Growing crops have the greatest ability to take up nitrogen, so manures ap- plied during crop growth will have the least risk of nitrogen loss. The availability of phos- phate from manure in the first year's crop after application is somewhat less than with commercial fertilizers while potash in manure is comparable in availability. The Cooperative Exten- sion Service can help pro- ducers navigate through the ins and outs of using manure as fertilizer. Soil and manure testing are both available through the Bath County Extension Office. Several publica- tions are also available to assist producers. Exten- sion publication, "Using Animal Manures as Nutri- ent Sources" (AGR-146) and a computer spread- sheet (http://soils.rs.uky. edu/manureprogram. htm) are available to help determine application rates and fertilizer credits. I Produce Growers Meet- ing on Tuesday, Decem- ber 10 beginning at 5:30 PM in Owingsville at the Bath County Agricultural Education and Marketing Center. Program topics will include: Disease Preven- tion in Tomatoes and Vine Crops; a Vegetable Variety Update; Avoiding Bee Kills with Insecticide Sprays; Soil Nutrition for Vegetable Crops; a Bath County Pro- duce Auction Update and Promotion of the 2014 Ken- tucky Fruit and Vegetable Growers Conference Janu- ary 6-7, Embassy Suites Hotel - Lexington, KY. The Bath County Pro- duce Auction Board will provide dinner to those at- tending and to help plan for the meal we ask that you call the Bath County Exten- sion Office and register by Monday, December 9th. Call 606-674-6121. This is a C A.I.P approved educa- tional program. The Bath County Lady Cats will compete in the Holbrook Drug MLK Shootout, a girls' high school basketball event that Rowan County High School will host on Mon- day, Jan. 20 (Martin Luther King Jr. Day). Matchups scheduled for the Holbrook Drug Shoot- out are Bath County vs. Tates Creek, Boyd County Charlotte picked up 439 rushing yards and 141 passing yards for a total of 580 en route to a 61-17 victory over Morehead State on Saturday afternoon at Jayne Stadium. The sea- son finale for both pro- grams was the first-ever meeting between the schools. Stock Up on Cranberries | Charopionsh , Subdivi- "* ,: that A must the vs. Harrison County, Bour- bon County vs. Rowan County and Ashland Blazer vs. Archbishop McNicho- las, Ohio. Bath County is headed into its season-opener, which is next week. The Lady Cats, under the direction of head coach Troy Lee Thomas, finished the 2012-13 four games above .500. Heading into days, cranberries are be- ginning to find their way into our pantries and freez- ers year round. Cranber- ries are high in fiber and vi- tamin C and contain just 25 calories per 1/2 cup of fresh berries. They are also low in sodium and are a source of Vitamins A and B, calci- um, phosphorus and iron. Packed full of anfioxidants and other natural com- pounds, cranberries pro- mote health and wellness. For many years, health professionals have recom- mended cranberries for prevention of urinary tract infections (UTIs). It was long thought that this was due to the acidity of the cranberries themselves and its impact on the acid- ity of the urine that caused the benefit. Researchers now know differently. Ac- cording to the. Cranberry Institute, cranberries have a bacterial blocking activity due to their flavonoid con- tent that actually prevents the adhesion of infection- They are a program on the rise, and I think they will eventually do well in Conference USA." Freshman running back Brandon Reeves led Morehead State with 120 ground yards on 17 attempts. Fresh- man quarterback Aus- tin Gahafer finished 31-of-53 for 187 yards The 49ers, a Football and one touchdown. Se- ference USA in 2015, snap a four-game skid to finish the season 5-6. The Eagles, who play in the Pioneer Football League, close out the year with five straight setbacks and a 3-9 re- cord. Charlotte had two players crack 100 rush- ing yards, while two oth- ers were 86-or-better. Freshman quarterback Matt Johnson tallied 105 yards and one touch- down on seven carries, while sophomore run- ning back DamarreU Alexander added 101 yards and one score on six attempts. "Give Charlotte a lot of credit," Morehead State Coach Rob Teny- er said. "We knew they were long, athletic and well coached, and those areas were obvious to- day. They made several I big plays and we didn't. the 2013-14 season, Bath County is ranked fifth in The Catg Pause 2013-14 Kentucky Basketball Year- book's Preseason 16th Region Girls' Basketball Poll. The Lady Cats are listed behind Lewis County (4), Boyd County (3), East Carter (2) and reigning champion Ashland (1) in the preseason poll, which was published earlier in the month. Bath County is ranked ahead of Fleming County (6), Rowan County (7), Russell (8), Greenup County (9) and Raceland (10). Bath County exited the 2012-13 season 15-11 fol- lowing a loss to longfime rival Rowan County in the opening round of the 61st District Tournament at Menifee County. Tates Creek will afford Bath County a tough chal- lenge in the January event. The Lady Commodores concluded the 2012-13 sea- son 10-18 but suffered mul- tiple losses to state-ranked squads. Tates Crsek fell to Paul Laurence Dunbar in the opening round of the 43rd District Tournament at Lexington Christian Academy. Round and Square bales of hay and post. For more MAN * 19 colors to cho(z~e,#om * Orders cut to the inch! nior defensige7 linema Aaron Meadows, a Bath County High School graduate, registered a career-best 10 tackles in his last game. "It's obvious our pro- gram has a ways to go on the field, but I'm still pretty excited and optimistic about our future," Tenyer said. "This was a character- building year for us. We had eight coaches new to Morehead State and a ton of young play- ers who were in critical roles for us on game day." Morehead State jumped out to a 7-0 ad- vantage on Saturday, but Charlotte respond- ed with 34 consecutive points to grab all the momentum it needed. The 49ers held a 41-10 lead at intermission. Charlotte managed six touchdowns of 30+ yards (4 runs, 1 pass and 1 interception) on the afternoon. The 49ers found the end zone in five straight pos- sessions during the first and second quarters. Morehead State tal- lied a 92 to 66 edge in total plays and 33:13 to 26:47 upper hand in possession time, but Charlotte notched four kick returns for 127 yards and two intercep- tions for 70 yards. "Pm sure our fans are dis appointed, and I can assure you 'there's a ton of disappointment in our locker room right now," Tenyer said. 'q'he type of season we had in 2013 is not good enough and we all know that. We will work hard to improve as we begin preparing for the 2014 season." MSU freshman line- backer C.J. Wall was credited with nine tack- les in his first collegiate start. Junior linebacker Caleb Clayton-Molby collected a game-high 12 stops for Charlotte, while senior linebacker Mark Hogan contrib- uted 11. Clayton-Molby returned an intercep- tion 70 yards for a touchdown, while Ho- gan managed a pair of tackles for loss. Both players also forced a fumble. Meadows, defensive back John Coleman, defensive back Steven Lester, defensive line- 1st Annual Squirrel Hunt Registration November 29, 2013 4-8pm Entry fee $20 per 2 person team Nicholas County Livestock Pavilion Hunt Deadline Saturday, November 30, 2013 by l:00pm Weigh-in also at Nicholas County Livestock Pavilion Chili, sandwich, candy bar, drink - $5.00 Lunch provided on Saturday with entry fee Prizes giv :, for 1st, 2nd, and 3rd place Proceeds will benefit Dirtbags 12u baseball team's Cooperstown, NY trip scheduled for August 2014 Legal small game equipment: hunting small game with sting-shot is prohibited. Hunters may ONLY use the following to take small game during the fall and winter seasons: 1) Rifles that shoot rimflre ammunition, or .22 caliber handguns, 2) muzzle-loading or breechloading shotguns no larger than 10 gauge. Breech-loading shotguns must be man Corey McSwee- ney, offensive lineman Kalvin Harrington and fight end Jason Rider were all recognized pri- or to the game as part of Senior Day. Cole- man paced the Eagles in tackles this year with 76. "Hats off to our six seniors," Tenyer said. "I really wanted us to win their final game, but it: John, Kalvin, Jason and Aaron have given a lot to this program, and I am so grateful. I will always remember them as the leaders of my first team as a head coach." Butler and Marist tied atop the league stand- ings this season at 7-1. The Bulldogs won the tiebreaker and have earned the conference's automatic bid to the NCAA Playoffs. "Our atmosphere and culture have changed for the better," Tenyer said. "Now, it's just a matter of getting back on the road and recruit- ing football players who can help us win games. We have a terrific staff in place, and all of us will do we MSU football fans supported the Eagles throughout the 2013 season. "I can't thank our fans enough for their contin- ued support," , Tenyer added. 'q'he Morehead State family is pretty special, and that's one of the reasons why I wanted the head coach- ing job here. We have some terrific supporters in this community and throughout the country. I can't say enough about what they do for us, through thick and thin. We have re-connected with our former players and that will continue to be a point of empha- sis moving forward as well." Come see Dan for a great dealt Several display models on sale now. Check our website for a full listing. Since 1991 3 1/2 miles SE of Flemingsburg, Ky. on Rt. 32 (next to the Valero Gas Station) 606-845-0540 1-800-719-4822 Quality is our Goal! Ask for Sam Yoder