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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THE BATH COUNTY NEWS-OUTLOOK Owingsville, Ky.--Week of December 12 - December 19, 2002 17 delegates bureau&apos;s rd convention  ilegates to Kentucky Farm Bu- t( 7 I (KFB) 83rd convention, will ant a variety of tax and regula- l Challenges that could unhinge t lrrent drive to diversify and il d the state's agriculture econo- e Re 1,500 Kentucky farm lead- t nily members and guests are h !ted to take part in the Farm au's annual meeting, December :t at the Gait House in Louis- [  convention offers a mix of .'ss and entertainment, with the rfocus on sorting through hun- 0fpolicy recommendationsand Ls ing a course for public affairs ir ,; Mes in Frankfort and Washing- r the coming year. fief among farmers' concerns 'respects for a tobacco quote t, which offers the possible ion of billions of dollars into acky's economy, and continua- f agricultural development ac-  funded by tobacco settlement t issues are sure to provoke derable discussion as well. The budget shortfall has prompted lawmakers and special interest s to raise the specter of higher rty and cigarette taxes, or a sion of ag development funds, Ssible remedies. /e're going to be talking about that will determine essentially her Kentucky s farm economy " is or stagnates over the next five ,, !years," said Sam Moore, KFB i'dent. .ur challenge is to expand farm e in the state, at a time when t dCco production is declining and ,,odity prices are low," Moore l'hat's tough anyway you look -i but if we lose ground on taxes w,9n the investments into new ag "lrises, we could see thousands l]ilies forced to leave their farms le coming years." he convention agenda is dotted guest speakers who will touch le key issue areas. Sen. Mitch onnell, recently re-elected for a th term, will discuss his plans to j ! for buyout legislation in the :Congressional session. He is set  ress a Public Affairs Breakfast  mber 14. lily Joe Miles, Owensboro agri- pessman and fozgel _UN Board ?'t/stees'chair, wili i'elaL .his in- ts on entrepreneurial leadership December 12 Commodity Lun- ill. V . eral UK ag economists are duled to forecast next year's sup- lemand and pricing outlook for commodities at a December 12 erence. Kentucky Farm Servic- ecutive Director Jeffery Hall discuss the implementation of j farm programs at a feed grains i erence that same day. i Cognition and awards for top ity Farm Bureaus and individual ,rs, are scattered throughout the Bay convention schedule. T,, o guished service awards will 1 : a pair of veteran leaders, and 1 citations will be presented to Oung farmers and outstanding n's committee chairs  uth activities command a prom- ' 1 'lP ace on the agenda. College lrships await winners of the nding Farm Bureau Youth ,ilst, with cash awards to be giv- r participants in a talent-laden l!y Showcase. ,' convention soeakers will dis- events they were involved in, ,Kould resonate with their audi- . Rodger Bingham, a Grant ty resident who gained nation- tOriety as "Kentucky Joe" on the ]lSion series , will ap- at a Recognition and Awards fast, December 13. er that morning, at a general trt, Bill Irwin, a Maine native lather of Blind Courage, will be his experience as the only ess person who has hiked the "mile Appalachian Trail. convention concludes Satur- )ecember 14, with adoption of es and election of offices and rs.  ericana " 'ssroads Live to be .1 id Dec. 27 at MSU ) Nashville singer/songwriting Will help mark the second anni- j ary of Morehead State Universi- Americana Crossroads Lve  a performance on Friday, Dec. he 7:30 p.m. concert, taking in Duncan Recital Hall on cam- will feature Stacey Earle and k Stuart, along with Rob Mc- in and Molly Slone. Doors open public at 7 p.m. to allow guests it the performer's and sponsors' ay tables. DON'T BE IN THE DARK. READ THE NEWS-OUTLOOK EACH AND EVERY WEEI. rle, who began her career as a p singer for her brother Steve , ventured out on her own in 'I 1990s. With a tight, subtle , I' i ir i .,'i ii!i:, if! Bath Motor Parts 101 Water Street, Owingsville Phone: 606-674-2913 Manley's Repair Service 1162 US 60 East, Owingsville Phone 606-674-8742 24 Hour Wrecker Service N Carpet Connection Chad Hart 859-498-3004 Across from Judy Drive-In Carpet Sales & Carpet Shampooing .I!li, A-WIDE IN DII00 damison Contracting Michael Jami,%on - Owner 606-674-8167 New Homes.Renovations. Roofing.Concrete Tabor Builders, Inc. New Homes & Remodeling Septic Backhoe Dozer TurnKey Lots Available in Sharpsburg area Homes s/a $55 sq. ft., Call for free quote 859-289-5629 or 606-247-2700 l!]8ttl' ....... ti ........... l' i"" ..... Richie Hunt Funeral Home 89 Slate Avenue, Owingsville, Kentucky Phone: 606-674-6345 Richardson Funeral Home 121 East Main Street, Owingsville, Kentucky Phone: 606-674-2922 The Amish Barn Solid oak and cherry furniture Now selling Smith Brothers Sofa & Chairs Frosty & Chandy McKenzie - owners 606-683-6.0.f i'I, ..... Ii ..... "=iI' I .... ' ! "ti !' ...... i tI 'It Jack Roe Insurance 81-A Water Street, Owingsville, KY 40360 606-674-936D IiN00mnislwIl| ViWin Tech Highley Construction Owingsville, KY RtqR-FI74-6488 Staton Electronics & Satellite Sales Satellite Systems, Amateur & CB Radio & Accessories 606-674-9159 www.statonelectronics.com EKNS No Long Distance, Local Access Bath County 674-8238 Mike's Masonry Bill W. Warner, PLS #3509 Professional Land Surveying Services Brick, Block & Stone Phone: (606) 674-6159 Owingsville 2044 Old Oakley-Pebble Rd., Owingsville Phone: 606-674-3120 Wo/ve$ The Wolves posed for a picture with their boats after finishing their Raingutter Regatta races. Pictured from the left are, front row, Trevor Finch, Justin Denkins, Nathan Bascom, Matthew Lucas, Justin Charles and Lee Sebas- tian. Back row, Anthony Scott, Joe Snedegar," Brandon Manley, Nicholas Evans, Bradley Sk- aggs, Caleb Johnson and Darren Carpenter. The Cub Scout's annual event was held on Saturday, October 26. (News-Outlook photo, Sunny Kramer) ...... Flaming Arrow Patrol--on November 5, the Webelos II &',g Arrow Patrol went to the James Salute Center, at the Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife, in Frankfort. To their surprise, Tim Farmer, host of "Kentucky Afield", was tping his last show of the season. He spent time talking and taking pictures wilt; the boys. Pictured (left to right, front row) are: Josh Bennett; Jame Hawkins; and Bobby Lyons; (back row): Elizabeth Hawkins; Den Leader Eric Finch; Cody Wireman; Brandon Temple; and Tim Farmer. Den members graduate---November 18 was gradua- tion time for the seven den members of the Webelos II Flaming Arrow Patrol Pack 222. Pictured (left to right) are: Josh Bennett; Eric Finch; Kevin Ginter; James Hawkins; Bobby Lyons; Brandon Tem- ple; and Cody Wireman. These young men have now gone on to join Boy Scout Troops 222, in Owingsville, and 58 in Morehead. Stand- ing in the back is Elizabeth Hawkins. sound, she soon won over audiences and critics with finely crafted songs and a sound that's all her own. One reviewer dubbed her as "the best back-porch discovery since Doily Parton tumbled out of the Appala- chians" "I do not claim to be country, I do not claim to be pop, I do not claim to be folk, totally -- even though most of my circuit is folk," said Earle "There's a little something there for everyone." She and singer-guitarist Mark Stu- art gained a large following around their hometown of Nashville and eventually began touring both as a duo and individually throughout the U.S. and Europe. Their popularity soared following the release of their award-winning single "Dancin' With Them That Brung Me" in 2000. Although married since 1993, the two continued to release separate recordings until deciding to official- ly bind their acts together this year. Their third collaboration, "Must Be Live", is a two-disc set of their best songs designed to commemorate their on-stage merger. Stacey and Mark are currently working on their next CD tentatively titled "Fishbowl." The free concert is presented by Morehead State Public Radio (MSPR) and the University's Ken- tucky Center for Traditional Music (KCTM). Sponsors include Toyota Motor Manufacturing of George- town, Farmers Mercantile, Morehead Tourism Commission, Poppy Moun- tain Bluegrass Festival, Root-A-Bak- er's Bakery, Kentucky Folk Art Cen- ter and KCTM. A recording of the live perfor- mance will air on MSPR on Thurs- day, Jan. 2, at 8 p.m. The "Best of Americana Cross- roads Live, Volume 2" CD is now available in stores Featuring perfor- mances by the White Horse String Band, Homer Ledford, Irene Kelley, Russ Ward and The Corndrinkers, the recording contains more than a dozen of the latest concerts in the series. Additional information is avail- able by calling MSPR at (606) 783- 2001 or (800) 286-9659. Details also can be found on the Web at www.msuradio.com. i] but don't know what I il I to do? No )roblemI |. iiliii MAKE IT A CARH, kRTT CHRISTMAS ! ! Jacket: Quilted Flannel Lined $10.00 Off Adult Carhartt Coats iiiii!,. Duck Coverall :L. i"' ,  Quilt Lined ,#!!! ,- 1 Reg. $99.99 Reg. Now - Toddlers: $54.99 t Youth: $59.99 $s.oo off $39.99 v. Nylon inner seat lining on pants and bibs Nylon double front available on some styles Water repellent (re-treat after washing) Car00' artt Sandstone Washed Denim Jean 1 $29"99 estern Shirt eg. Reg. $39.99- $5.00 off $5.00 off THERE'S NO BETTER TIME To GET INTO A CARHARTT. THE BOOT RANCH Hours: Men. - Fri. 9 - 5:30, Sat. 9 - 4, Sun. 1 - 5 T'J from Montgomery Co. High; Rt. 11 & Wh o Dv Mt Sterti-< Phone: 859-498-5900 , :. ...... . : . ,,., ....