Newspaper Archive of
Bath County News - Outlook
Owingsville, Kentucky
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December 12, 2002     Bath County News - Outlook
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December 12, 2002
 

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00Cono THE BATH COUNTY NEWS-OUTLOOK Owingsville, Ky.--Week of December 12 - December 19, 2002 5 / llior Pro teamath County&apos;s Junior Pro ball Team concluded their seasen and held awards presentation several weeks ago. The L consisted of 5th and 6th-graders from Bath Ity Middle School and they finished their sea- With a 3-3 record. The team was coached by Kilburn, Shawn Tolle, and Jimmy Roberts. Ured from left, front row are: Bobby Lyons, :shmen in foul fest itted by: Tim Bailey Freshmen Lady Cat squad out a close and rough game itday night in Nicholas County. "" -in improved the Cats' record to 's and 0 losses. The game start- " ut slow, but by half-time, the "1 County team led by 6. ]he Cats played a strong defen- _],game, giving up only 1 basket illlllst half and only 1.3 points the t-id half. The rest of the Lady ""lets ' points came from the line, [O01them. The Cats hit only 8 of 22, ,illllr5%. The Jackets hit 24 of 46, for "- . This kept the Nicholas County in the game -- up to the final F , e. ading the Cats was Megan es, with 10, followed by Donna [] iCraig's 8; Breanna Clemons 5; they Shrout 4; Lindsay 3; /)1 ielle Fox 2; and Sara Pitts 2. It tl overall team hustle resulted in :1 Victor. Hard playing defense la never give-up attitude is be- I ng this group s makeup. This .asWili win out more times than the season moves on. td ls JV win 2,,[st two games r"]litted by: Coach Wright _'!/, |% girls JV basketball team is off good start, winning their first ames. Bath County defeated City 49-9 and Menifee 30-19. Co. 49 City 9 Craig 18; Clemons 8; Richards 6; Vance 4; Pitts 2; Shrout 2; Ingram 1. Co. 19 30 Richards 8; Vance 6; 16; Wright 4; Ingram 4; Moore 1 JV girls next game is Satur- 14, at Raceland, fol- by the varsity game at 2:30. lea College to host , 0000Bluegrass Open :e Seabury Center, on the Berea -L ie campus, has been chosen as i lite for the Bluegrass Open, a rLtd.CANAM 2003 Qualifier, .hosted by the Berea Communi- gh School Cheerleaders, the is scheduled for Saturday, De- r 14. Cheerleading and dance from across the state are invit- compete for a bid to the CAN- 2003 International Cheer and e Championships, in Myrtle h, S.C., on March 21-23, 2003. resa Jefferson will coordinate gional event, which is sched- o begin at 10 a.m. Saturday .!ng. Nationally-certified judg- !11 score the teams competing in lVisions, from Pee Wee through I i  School Varsity and including tars. ividual cheerleaders, dancers artner stunt teams, may also e to compete for a bid in the International Cheerleader ''pionships, 2003 International _lleer Championships, and the 2003  ,. ational Partner Stunt Champi- ']ps, held in conjunction with the ,AM 2003 International Cheer lbance Championships. . ams and/or lndwlduals wish Vance Meighan, David Crouch, Jordan Barber; second row, left: Caleb Kilburn, P. J. Barber, Tony Crouch, Greg Craver, Aaron Roberts, Dalton Cau- dill; back row, left: Coach Ira Kilburn, Austin Knip- penberg, Josh Butcher, Zak Metz, Coach Jimmy Roberts, and Coach Shawn Tolle. (News-Outlook: photo, Ken Metz) ing to compete, may call Cheer Ltd., Inc. headquarters to register for the Bluegrass Open Competition, at 1- 800-477-8868. For further informa- tion on this event, contact Cheer Ltd., Inc., at 1-800-477-8868. School children invited to the Kentucky Basketball Shootout University of Kentucky Head Basketball Coach Tubby Smith will chair the 23rd Annual UK Wildcat Basketball Shootout for Easter Seals Kentucky scheduled from mid No- vember to January 31, 2003. With the help of the University of Ken- tucky and the schoolchildren of Ken- tucky, the project has raised more than $2 million since its beginning. In 21301, $52,000 was raised to pro- vide state-of-the-art rehabilitation services for children and adults with disabilities. Individual students participate by securing pledges for each basket they make during a three-minute basket- ball shootout at their school. Prizes are awarded based on the amount of money each child raises. The boy and girl who raise the most money statewide win seats behind the play- ers' bench during a UK home game, visit the UK locker room after the game and receive a commemorative trophy. Funds raised support Easter Seal Kentucky facilities and programs throughout the state. Annually, Eas- ter Seals serves over 16,000 children and adults with disabilities at Cardi- nal Hill Rehabilitation Center: Eas- ter Seals of Louisville, Ky.; Cardinal Hill of Northern Kentucky in Cov- ington and Florence. Combined, these facilities are the largest provid- er of physical rehabilitation in the state, serving patients from 105 Ken- tucky counties. Students and schools interested in participating should contact Dana Stefaniak at 859-254-570l ext. 5368. Horsemen to hold first'open tryouts The Lexington Horsemen will begin to assemble its 2003 roster, by holding an open tryout Saturday, 00KTIffAT o.: ___, so,a out __ -_ _-- --- # --w.II "N- Automatic, Shiftable 2/4 WO With Independent Suspension---iN, .,.r'--,- 2002 4001 2x4 avallable in green and red /X, /1 Call for Pricing  v Shiftable 2/4 WD With Independent Rear Suspension 5 - 1-m7.002 L 2002 5oo <' Automatic 4x4 "-700o Shiftable 2/4 WD With ACT Rear Suspension  //NN/ " II December 14, 2002, at Sports Blast, located at 404 Sporting Court, in Lexington. Sports Blast will be the team's official practice facility. Tryouts for all offensive and de- fensive linemen will begin with reg- istration at 9:15 a.m. Tryouts will last until 1 p.m. Run.ning backs, receivers, line- backers, defensive backs and quar- terbacks, will begin with registra- tion at 1:15 p.m. Tryouts will last until 5 p.m. Kickers will hold a separate try- out at Lexington Catholic High School Football Stadium, with reg- istration beginning at 7:30 a.m. and tryouts ending by 9:15 a.m. All interested players nmst be at least 19 years old and should pre- register, by coming to the Lexington Horsemen offices, located in the Lex- ington Civic Center, at 410 West Vine Street, Suite 103, or by pre- registering on-line, at www. lexingtonhorsemen.com. Players need to bring turf of ten- nis shoes, as well as workout clothes (shorts, t-shirts, etc.). Participants will be tested in the 40-yard dash, pro-shuttle, and various football skill drills. Additional tryout sessions will be held in Louisville, Murray, and Northern Kentucky, at a later, to-be- determined dates. For more tryout information, contact the Horsemen office, at 1-859-422-PASS. The Horsemen's first home game will be held March 29, 2003. For more information about the team, call 1-859-422-PASS, or visit www.lexingtonhorsemen.com. Sea- son tickets are still available as well. Fans can order tickets by calling the Rupp Arena box office, at 1-859- 233-3535, or by visiting www. rupparen.com. Governor issues ban on live deer species To protect the state's high quality deer and elk herds, Gov. Paul Patton signed an executive order today to ban the importation, and restrict the exportation and transportation of all live deer species in Kentucky, effec- tive immediately. Officials with the Kentucky De- partment of Fish and Wildlife Re- sources (KDFWR) and Kentucky Department of Agriculture jointly sought issuance of the ban following increasing concerns over the poten- tial introduction of Chronic Wasting Disease to the commonwealth's deer herd. "The ban is necessary to reduce the potential of Chronic Wasting Disease (CWD) getting a foothold in our state," said KDFWR Wildlife Division Director Dr. Jon Gassett. "While Kentucky's herds are pres- ently free of CWD, it has recently been discovered in Illinois, 300 miles from Kentucky's western border. CWD is fatal to deer and elk, and has spread to several states due to the movement of infected animals from captive deer and elk farms. "We have to take preventative action that will reduce the potential of CWD being brought into Ken- tucky," said Gassett. For 35 years, CWD was known to exist only in a small area in the corner of Colorado and Wyoming. The recent spread of the disease to 1\\; Owingsville / Lions I Club Meets 1st and 3rd Thursday night of each month. Paula Wyatt, President Julie Ray, Secretary This one's gonna be close/ Joe Snedegar and Caleb Johnson, Wolves, blow their boats to victory during the Cub Scout's Raingutter Regatta. Behind the boys, Mike Ray and Eddie Jones cheer them on. The annual event was held on Saturday, October 26. (News-Outlook photo, Sunny Kramer) nine additional states, Canada and South Korea has forced state wild- life agencies nationwide to take great- er caution in trying to protect their herds. Kentucky, along with numer- ous other states, is testing hunter- harvested deer this season for the presence of CWD. "We believe most of the infected animals, and the spread of CWD, can be traced back to the movement of captive deer and elk," said Gas- sett. "We're concerned about animals coming in, animals being held in captivity here now, and animals pass- ing through going somewhere else, from captive or wild sources," he said, "and it's in everybody's interest to tighten the requirements now." CWD has up to a five-year incu- bation period, there's no way to test a live animal to see if it is infected, and there's no vaccine. CWD isn't currently known to affect livestock, but more research needs to be done. Once the disease agent is introduced to the environment, it is extremely resistant and hangs on for a very long time. "Given what the deer and elk re- sources mean to the economy and Kentucky's ecosystem, we must take every step we can to guard against CWD becoming introduced," Gas- sett said. The deer and elk resources in Kentucky generate more than $300 million annually to the state's econ- omy through providing hunting, wildlife viewing and employment related to those activities. There are more than 270,000 deer hunters in Kentucky, and more than 1.2 million Kentuckians watch wildlife for en- joyment. gatewaycycles.com WARNING: To avoid severe Injury or desth, sdhort to all  mttlonl. NI dde  be luperNd. Atvs can be hazardous. Always we=" It helmet and ixotectlve clothing.  ride On public roads. Never exceed your riding capsbllttles.