With one of the largest smokers in the world, Wild West BBQ owners Sam and Beth Kendall are sending up smoke signals of success.
Kindergartners from all corners of the county kick off the school year with smiling faces, open minds and a yearning to learn.
Are you ready for some football? Get your Greenwave football fix before tonight’s season-opener.
The News Standard Sports, B1
U.S. Postal Customer Standard Mail Permit No. 5 Postage Paid at Battletown, KY
Meade County's Paper for the People
Friday, August 29, 2008
Volume 2. No. 49
Meade County, Kentucky
Rock quarry rezoning puts P&Z in the pits Planning and Zoning Commission says no after three-hour-long tryst By Laura Saylor email@example.com
Roughly 100 county residents attended a recent Planning and Zoning Commission meeting to combat
a rezoning request made by representatives of Meade County Quarry, LLC. The Meade County courthouse was standing room only during the Aug. 21 meeting, though the public
was asked to refrain from speaking until quarry personnel gave a presentation explaining its request for the rezoning. The quarry engineers asked county officials to grant the rezoning of 475 acres of land in the Big Bend area from A-2 (agricultural) to HI (high indus-
PVA cited for marijuana cultivation
trial). The rezoning request was made after initial core drilling done by Meade County Quarry indicated dense stone and scrubber rock were available, though the current zoning prohibits crushers and other high industrial vehicles from being on-site. The opposing public’s
dominant concerns were environmental issues, property damage, road traffic, erosion, wildlife preservation, and disruption of the rural nature of the area. “The zoning commission’s scope is really limited by KRS (Kentucky Revised Statute) 100 to three factors,” said Planning and
Zoning Administrator Tony Coletta. He listed the three conditions the planning commission is required to derive its recommendation from: 1. Whether or not the original zoning of the area was appropriate at the time
See QUARRY, A5
Staff Report The News Standard
According to Officer Steve Pavey, Kentucky State Police Public Affairs Officer, Meade County Property Value Administrator Mark Straney was sited Tuesday for cultivation of marijuana, less than five plants. A KSP detective filed the citation, which is a misdemeanor, so no arrest was made. Straney plead not guilty on Wednesday, and a pretrial hearing is scheduled to held at the Meade County courthouse on Oct. 1 at 9 a.m.
Rape victim hospitalized, attacker jailed By Laura Saylor firstname.lastname@example.org
HARDINSBURG — A Breckinridge County woman is still in critical condition as of Wednesday after being brutally attacked by a neighbor inside her own home. The victim was raped, stabbed and almost shot by her neighbor, Ernest Pine, 58. The at- Ernest Pine tack occurred Monday night, with the Breckinridge County Sheriff’s Department and
THE NEWS STANDARD/LAURA SAYLOR
ABOVE: Hilltop Quarry, nestled deep inside the woods along the Ohio River, is one of four quarries in the Big Bend/Battletown area. BELOW: The notice of a potential zoning change is marked outside the entrance of Meade County Quarry, LLC.
Industry meets nature at local quarries The rezoning of approximately 475 acres in Big Bend from A-2 (agricultural) to HI (high industrial) has neighboring residents in an uproar. Big Bend and Battletown denizens don’t want Meade County Quarry, LLC to begin high industrial drilling that may create noise, dust, road traffic or other nuisances to their neck of the woods, though miners need access — and have the right — to the invaluable scrubber rock and limestone that is buried beneath the county. The public voiced its concerns about Meade County Quarry during an Aug. 21 Planning and Zoning Commission meeting, though the rezoning issue will be finalized at the Sept. 9 Fiscal Court meeting.
See VICTIM, A5
New principal takes the reins at Ekron Elem. Board appointment causes a tizzy at Fiscal Court meeting By Laura Saylor email@example.com
It’s an exciting time to be a student at Ekron Elementary School. As the anticipation of a new school year plays out, both students and teachers are catching small glimpses of — such as brand new tile flooring — what their school will soon be: New and improved. As the current building upgrades continue, another surprise was waiting for students on the first day of school: A new principal. Jon Thomas, a Hardin County native, welcomed the 408 students that
See REINS, A2
Judge says ethics charge may be filed over Industrial Authority position By Laura Saylor firstname.lastname@example.org
THE NEWS STANDARD/LAURA SAYLOR
Jon Thomas aims to create a positive environment for both students and teachers as he begins his new role as principal at Ekron Elementary School.
A recommendation to fill a position on the Industrial Authority board, a request to hire a new employee in the county attorney’s office, and discussion of formulating a
nuisance ordinance were all deferred by magistrates during a special called meeting of the Meade County Fiscal Court. Held Tuesday evening at the Meade County
See TIZZY, A4
270-422-4499 800-985-0621 2025 By-Pass Road, Suite 205 Brandenburg, KY
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A2 - The News Standard
Friday, August 29, 2008
New gate, barracks open as BRAC continues to unfold Submitted by Fort Knox PAO
FORT KNOX — On Sept. 3, 2008, Fort Knox officials will open an additional gate, the Baker Gate, for all construction and commercial vehicles. The gate will only be open from 6 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. Monday through Fri-
Reins From page A1
walked in the front doors of Ekron Elementary School three weeks ago, for the start of the 2008-09 school year. “It’s been great,” Hardin said. “I keep waiting for somebody to pinch me.” Former Ekron principal Beth Fackler took a new position as the elementary curriculum resource teacher with the Meade County Board of Education, leaving her principal spot to be filled. After a detailed interview process, Thomas was hired on July 18, and took a seat at his new desk on July 21. “It’s wonderful to be here,” Thomas said. “The construction may cause some hard times now … we have two teachers re-located out of their classrooms right now. But we’re all keeping our eye on the prize. The eight new classrooms are the light at the end of the tunnel.” Thomas is a 14-year veteran of the Hardin County school district, teaching senior high and middle school level students during his tenure. By completing his level two principalship last spring, he was qualified to apply for the Ekron principal position — and the rest is history in the making. “People at Hardin County asked me, ‘Jon, are you sure you want to get out of the classroom and into administration? Aren’t you going to miss being around the kids?’ and I told them no, because I was going to make it a point to still have that close relationship with all the students,” he said. Though his new position is more managerial and less
Fort Knox reaches BRAC milestone As Fort Knox undergoes major transformations, Fort
instruction-based, Thomas is dedicated to being in the classroom — every one of them — at least once every day, visiting with students and giving pats on the back and high fives. “My vision is to have this be a place where people want to be, both students and teachers,” he said. “I want to create that positive climate … that keeps people motivated and makes them want to be here. The kids really feed off their teachers’ attitudes, that’s why it’s important for issues to be addressed, for morale to stay high … for everyone to be positive.” At the start of the new school year, Thomas was part of many “meet the new principal activities,” including an introductory assembly. As the assembly concluded, Thomas had all third- through sixth-grade students remain and spoke to them about their leadership role within the student body, including how younger students, from pre-schoolers through second grade, will follow their examples. Thomas said he also encouraged everyone on the faculty to play a positive role in students’ lives. “I want to see them in my office — which shocked them all to hear me say that,” Thomas said. “But I want them in my office when they stop by and show me medals they won at a church function … or one boy is teaching himself how to play the guitar and he stops in to play a song for me every Friday.” Thomas said attending events outside of school that are important to a child help strengthen the teacher-tostudent bond. “Last year (at Hardin
County) I went to three baptisms and soccer games,” he said. “They know you have to be at school and you’re paid to be there, but when they see you at something like that away from the classroom, it really means a lot.” Personal goals of Thomas, aside from maintaining a positive atmosphere, are to scrutinize the school’s standardized testing scores when they are released next month, and to form work groups that help strengthen the student body’s overall testing weaknesses. “We want to further our positives and improve the negatives by fine-tuning the curriculum,” he said. “We want to make sure we’re teaching everything the state requires us to teach, and that we teach it well. We have high expectations of ourselves and of our students.” Thomas said the challenges with a school are greater than they were when he first began teaching 14 years ago. Technology, violence, bullying and other factors have torn through schools like a whirlwind, making instructors’ jobs all the more complicated, he said, but also more gratifying. “It takes a special person to be a teacher,” he said. “It’s a fine line to walk.” With three weeks under his belt, Thomas couldn’t be happier with his new position, and his faculty couldn’t be happier with him. “He’s awesome,” said Tammy Reichmuth, computer lab teacher. “The kids have really taken to him; they’re giving him hugs all the time already. He made the transition great for everyone.” Office administrator Barbara Foushee agreed, calling this school year “one of the best starts we’ve had.”
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The Baker Gate is located just south of the Brandenburg Station exit off 31W. Signs will be posted. This additional gate was put in place for early morning construction traffic.
day and will only be available for construction and commercial vehicles. After 9:30 a.m., construction and commercial vehicles may use the Brandenburg Station Gate. All privately owned vehicles and asphalt and concrete trucks will continue to use the Brandenburg Station Gate.
Very High Very High Very High Very High Very High The UV Index is measured on a 0 11 number scale, with a higher UV Index showing the need for greater skin protection.
Knox Commander Brig. Gen. Donald Campbell, Jr. and Sen. Mitch McConnell were slated to celebrate the completion of a 600-person barracks complex at Fort Knox with a ribbon-cutting ceremony Thursday morning. These barracks are one of seven other facilities being constructed for the Fort
Hood, Texas-based 3rd Brigade, 1st Infantry Division, which is currently deployed and is scheduled to move to Fort Knox in 2010. The barrack’s configuration is a ”1+1” setup, meaning each living unit will have two bedrooms and a shared bathroom and kitchen area. The $50 million complex
also uses geothermal power to help reduce Fort Knox’s energy footprint. Two of the leaders for the unit’s rear detachment at Fort Hood were scheduled to be at the ceremony so they can then inform their fellow deployed soldiers what living accommodations will be like at Fort Knox for the single enlisted soldiers.
Construction is ongoing at Ekron Elementary School, though new principal Jon Thomas says students and faculty are staying focused on “the light at the end of the tunnel.” Eight new classrooms will be added on to the building once the construction project is completed, which is expected to be sometime in March 2009.
THE NEWS STANDARD/CHARLOTTE FACKLER
Friday, August 29, 2008 Editorial
The News Standard - A3
Public meetings 101: Planning and Zoning, general public should learn how an open meeting operates This editorial does not address the Planning and Zoning Commission’s decision to deny the rock quarry rezoning that had many county residents hot and bothered last Thursday night. It’s futile to discuss such matters in a newspaper column. Instead, what this editorial aims to do is (1) educate the general public about open meeting SOP’s, to avoid any future displays of ignorance; and, (2) request that Planning and Zoning Commission Chairman Allen Flaherty conduct a public meeting properly and with authority, instead of buckling under the pressure of trying “to make everyone happy.” General public: Once a motion is seconded, it becomes open for discussion. Only after pertinent discussion, does that seconded motion then get voted upon. The hooting and hollering of “The motion has been seconded! Stop talking! Make a vote!” just makes you sound very misinformed of what is actually happening in front of you. Understand the rules before you start crying foul. P&Z: You gave yourselves a headache the day you signed up for the job. People should first and foremost admire your desire to serve on such a tumultuous committee; to be frank, your job’s not easy. However, is it your duty as Planning and Zoning Commission members to please a group of people directly affected by the outcome of your vote, or to abide by the written policy meant to govern your decision-making? One hundred people left the courthouse quite happy with you; they’re your best friends now that the rock quarry re-zoning was denied — but are 5,000 other county residents now disappointed in you for denying economic expansion in Meade County? General public: Passions run high when matters such as the rock quarry re-zoning meet you at a personal level. Many people spoke about their families and their children — surely the most important and precious things to be considered. However, you should take a few lessons from the mining representatives in attendance. Instead of laughing at the miners for holding your visual aid, clapping after every anti-quarry speech, interrupting the mining company’s presentation, and shouting comments while someone is speaking, try to locate your maturity. You pale in comparison to the professionalism of your mining nemeses. The matter has nothing to do with shirts and ties, lawyers, money or educational backgrounds; it has to do with acting like a grown-up. When you demonstrate the temperament of freshmen at a pep rally, it becomes difficult to take your points seriously — which is a shame, because most of you had very serious points to make. P&Z: Know what you’re voting on. Make a clear and concise motion before you start taking a role call. The quality of the commission comes into question when the procedure of making a motion has to be spelled out by the administrator. The commission needs to put making friends on the back burner and should answer the tough questions (i.e. is this re-zoning in compliance with the comprehensive plan?). Stretch out your spine, take a stand, make a motion, discuss it (without repeatedly referring to the matter as “a doozie”) and take the vote. This is an intricate decision; both a yay or nay creates a trickle effect for years to come. But procrastinating the vote only hurts both sides of the fence. Buckle down, buck up, and do what the county needs you to do.
With government, it’s always ‘Miller Time’ When I read Jonathan being “outed.” Miller then made the Miller’s recent diatribe referring to me as “mulish” bogus claim that my criticism of the Beshear in the Kentucky is Gazette, the folBluegrass administration rooted in partisan lowing Biblical adBeacon politics. But those monition came to who have been mind: “When I was paying attention a child, I spake as a know: This column child, I understood is among the most as a child, I thought nonpartisan in the as a child. But when commonwealth. I became a man, I When he was put away childish Democratic Party things.” Miller, finance Jim Waters chairman and clawing his way up the cabinet secretary, bureaucratic food got upset because I called the Beshear admin- chain, Miller spoke as a paristration on the carpet for tisan and thought as a partiappearing supportive of san. But now that he’s a cabgovernment transparency, inet secretary, he should file but doing little to make it away his partisan ploys and happen. So, as is often the focus on what best serves case with bureaucrats who the public. But Miller never offered dislike operating in the sunshine, Miller resorted much evidence that he finds to bogus charges and fear thrilling, the possibility of mongering — childish be- Kentuckians finding out havior at best, unproductive how their tax dollars get spent. He didn’t support at worst. He alleged that my view proposed transparency-inof government transpar- government legislation ofency would wind up mak- fered by Rep. Jim DeCesare ing public the names of during the 2008 legislative participants in the Witness session. The bill didn’t even Protection Program and get a hearing in the House. Social Security numbers. Where was Miller? Where But Secretary of State Trey was the governor? Oh, yeah, DeCesare is a Grayson has published his office’s expenditures online Republican. But his bill offor several months now; fered a chance for serious so far, no reports have sur- bipartisanship on an issue faced of criminal canaries people really care about. In-
stead, Miller and his fellow Democrats in the House saw fit to deny DeCesare a legislative victory – and residents more open government, sooner rather than later. Who’s calling who partisan, Mr. Miller? The secretary claims I want state government to “immediately put a listing of all government spending without careful review and analysis.” That’s code for “careful hiding and sanitizing.” The secretary thinks the information about how your money gets spent needs the “review and analysis” of Miller and his fellow bureaucrats. I, however, have great confidence that hardworking Kentucky taxpayers can perform their own adequate “review and analysis.” My own “review and analysis” of Miller’s attack is that it offers a classic modus operandi for slowing down progress: detract from the real issues, minimize urgency, review, send it to another committee to “take a look” at it, etc., etc., etc. He himself has consistently shown resistance to open government. As state treasurer, Miller denied open-records requests for unclaimed property funds and gave a
400-percent raise and questionable promotion to a top aide, Rebecca Brooke Parker, who accompanied him on a taxpayer-funded junket to Las Vegas. Miller said at the time, he couldn’t recall her presence. More transparency would help solve these kinds of mysteries. Post expenditures online, such as Parker’s, and neither Miller nor taxpayers would have to rely on a partisan’s memory! Taxpayers of all political stripes should demand that Beshear’s administration put information on state expenditures, contracts and payrolls online — just like New York is doing at www. throughny.net. Let the taxpayers of Kentucky get online and find out for themselves how much money was spent by the state Transportation Department, whose driveways got paved, which roads got four lanes that only needed two, and who benefited from the contracts. Who knows what else might turn up among such unfiltered, un-reviewed, un-analyzed information?
Jim Waters is the director of policy and communications for the Bluegrass Institute, Kentucky’s free-market think tank. You can reach him at jwaters@ freedomkentucky.com.
Road fund revenues take a much un-needed dip FRANKFORT — As we near the end of the second month of a new fiscal year, the numbers are starting to come in to verify what many of us unfortunately know all too well: The nation’s — and Kentucky’s — economy has seen better days. It wasn’t supposed to be that way. A recent report by the state’s budget director noted that in early 2007, “most of the key economic statistics showed the (nation’s) economy was robust and poised to reach even greater heights.” Production was up in 2007, but so was inflation and the cost of oil, which reached a then-worrisome $70 a barrel. Experts, however, regarded this surge in prices as temporary. But then the subprime mortgage crisis came to light early last fall, followed by a rapid increase in oil prices that topped $140 a barrel last month and a rapid decline in the housing market. Together, those three trends erased any momentum that had been building, causing the country’s production and employment growth to grind to a halt by this past spring. Not surprisingly, all of this
has had a negative effect on the state’s budget. Revenue for Kentucky’s General Fund — the heart of the budget, which influences such things as federal dollars and restricted funds like college tuition — grew by just 1.1 percent during the 2008 fiscal year. July’s growth was 1.9 percent, well below the 2.6 percent we need this fiscal year to maintain current spending. Still, the state’s budget director said “it would be premature to draw any conclusions at this time” on the fate of the current budget, since July is traditionally a slow month for revenue. A greater concern in the near future is the state’s Road Fund, which depends heavily on taxes collected at the pump and on the vehicles themselves. With people driving fewer miles and buying fewer vehicles, the Road Fund dipped by nearly two percent in July. It needs to grow by 5.5 percent this year to keep current and upcoming road projects on track. The state budget director’s office is not forecasting much change in Kentucky anytime soon. The office predicts more than 5,000 jobs
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in Kentucky are expected 2006, when the General Fund to be lost over the next nine rose by nearly 10 percent months, with the construc- each year, annual growth has not even approached tion industry being especially hard hit. Legislative 5 percent. In 2002, the worst year so far This is a complete Update this decade, we actuturn-around from ally saw a decline. last year, when conIf there is a silver struction led all other lining for Kentucky industrial sectors. and the nation when The transporit comes to higher tation-equipment energy costs, it is that industry, which init is becoming more cludes manufacturprofitable for comers like the Ford, Jeff Greer panies to stay here Toyota and Corvette rather than relocate assembly plants, is also having a hard time be- in another country and then cause of the same reasons af- ship their product back to the United States. Since Kenfecting our Road Fund. Despite this bad news, tucky has a lot of manufacthere are some bright spots. turers, and possesses abunSales tax revenue in July, for dant natural resources like example, rose by 6 percent coal and timber, there’s good compared to July 2007 — cer- reason to believe that better tainly a positive sign. Lottery days are ahead for us. As always, if you have sales for the 2008 fiscal year were nearly $780 million, any questions or concerns breaking the previous record involving state government, please let me know. I can be by $34 million. The rising costs for coal reached by writing to Room have been a boon to our min- 351E, Capitol Annex, 702 ing industry, which the bud- Capitol Avenue, Frankfort, get office says should add 8 KY 40601. You can also leave a mespercent more employees by sage for me or for any legisearly next year. Overall, this decade has lator at 800-372-7181. For the been fairly tough on Ken- deaf or hard of hearing, the tucky. Except for 2005 and number is 800-896-0305.
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NEWS Yoga: Strengthening minds, bodies, the community A4 - The News Standard
By Kristie Serden and Barbara Kottke Meade County Public Library
With the ever-increasing attendance of Yoga classes throughout the United States, it is important to remember the lifestyle practice of Yoga is more than simple exercise. Yoga has many components in addition to the stretching, relaxing, or chanting most people are familiar with. Yoga is also easier to do than you may think. No matter the age, gender, or physical need someone may have, if they can breathe, they can step into any Yoga class at the Meade County Public Library (MCPL). The MCPL certified Yoga instructor, Barbara Kottke, specializes in Integrative Yoga Therapy, which combines gentle stretches and exercise, along with breathing and relaxation activities. Since the program’s inception in 2003, attendance has grown steadily, making it one of the most
Tizzy From page A1
Courthouse, Fiscal Court was first presented with the resume of a potential employee for the county attorney’s office. County attorney Margaret Matney made the recommendation to hire a new office administrator to help alleviate paperwork and increase the amount of assistance and information the department can offer. All six magistrates felt the applicant was well qualified for the position, though Matney’s recommendation fell short when the court voted to advertise the job opening for two weeks before someone is selected for hire. “I feel like it’s a good idea to advertise … so you give everybody the opportunity to put in for it,” said magistrate Herbie Chism. “We advertise for positions in the road department … we should do it across the board.” Magistrate Mark Hubbard agreed, and said whatever hiring procedure past Fiscal Courts have adhered to is irrelevant; the current administration should set a precedent for following the same policy for every county department. “Let’s stay true to form,” he said. Matney said in the past she was not required to advertise a position first; she could make a recom-
Friday, August 29, 2008
popular programs held at the library. Yoga simply means, “to yoke together” or “union.” It is as simple as “yoking” the breath to the movement. This type of practice is extremely beneficial to the mind, body and spirit. One of the largest misconceptions is that Yoga is a religion. However, as with anything else, practitioners may choose to use it as a religion. Yoga has been known to be both pleasing and beneficial; so many people adopt it as a way of life. Some use it as a means of staying physically flexible, while others use it for calming nerves or relaxing the body. After four years of study, I have not been made aware of anything within Yoga which conflicts with Christianity. In fact, it has been found to enhance and encourage behaviors that Jesus taught, such as nonjudgmental acceptance, peace, non-violence and forgiveness. Yoga helps to guide participants to look inward to
learn to accept themselves as they are, wherever they may be at that moment. Only through acceptance can any kind of change take place. This type of Yoga is not a quick weight loss or fat burning routine, although you may learn why you found yourself needing to lose weight. It will assist in understanding what bothers you emotionally, which may contribute to improper eating habits. Yoga also promotes gentle moving and stretching of the body to release toxins and assist in breathing fresh oxygen into the system, which has been found to aid in weight loss. There is a good amount of strengthening provided by Yoga as well. Using the body’s own weight instead of “free weights” helps to tone muscles and build strong bones. Yoga is fun, calming, relaxing and beneficial. The Yoga Alliance states the top 10 reasons to try Yoga are: Stress relief, pain relief, better breathing, flex-
ibility, increased strength, weight management, improved circulation, cardiovascular conditioning,
building focus on the present, and developing inner peace. The Meade County Pub-
lic Library offers Yoga classes every Wednesday at 10 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. in the library annex.
mendation to Fiscal Court and accept its vote. “It was my understanding that I present someone to you all and you all make the determination as to whether or not you agree to hire them,” Matney said. “It was not my understanding that I ever had to advertise for a position.” After further discussion, magistrate Steve Wardrip withdrew his motion to hire the individual and magistrate Tom Goddard withdrew his second of the motion. The court then voted unanimously to advertise for the position for two weeks before an appointment is made. A recommendation was made by Mark Gossett, director of the Meade County Solid Waste and Recycle Center, to fire an employee who was in violation of the county’s personnel policy. The individual has been placed on administrative leave without pay. The recommendation was voted through by magistrates, excluding Chism, who explained his no vote. “I think we need to discuss this,” he said. “There are a couple questions I would like to ask, but I don’t think it’s appropriate to do in open court … he’s already on administrative leave, so we have time to have a closed session sometime to discuss it.” Chism asked to go into closed session during Tuesday’s meeting, though the Kentucky Re-
vised Statutes prohibit an executive session from taking place if it isn’t prepared as part of the open meeting’s agenda. Gossett said the situation was not of dire immediacy, but added that if the county is going to promote a “no-tolerance” policy, then department heads need to have the ability to fire personnel in violation without waiting for Fiscal Court’s approval. “If we’re going to have a personnel policy that’s zero-tolerance, then we need to have the latitude to take care of the situation right then,” he said. “If that’s not how you want to do it, that’s fine, but just try … to get something in line so we know what the procedure is.” The biggest debate of the night occurred when Meade County Judge/Executive Harry Craycroft made a recommendation to fill a position on the Brandenburg-Meade County Industrial Authority. Two members’ terms have recently expired, John Lusk and Carl Austin. During the Aug. 12 Fiscal Court meeting, Craycroft
recommended Gerry Lynn and Bobby Skaggs fill the vacancies. Only Lynn was voted onto the board by a 4-3 vote, leaving one more position to be filled on the Industrial Authority. On Tuesday night, Craycroft recommended Austin remain on the authority and serve another term. “I’m confused, Judge,” said magistrate Chism. “I thought Mr. Austin had been replaced by Mr. Lynn … so are you recommending Mr. Austin take Mr. Lynn’s place, or Mr. Austin take his own place?” Craycroft said he was simply asking that Austin remain on the board to fill the second position. Magistrates seemed unsure of Craycroft’s recommendation, and asked him to spell it out several times. After a role call vote, the recommendation failed, 4-3, with magistrates Hubbard, Chism, Randall Hardesty and Tony Staples casting dissenting votes. “Then Mr. Lusk is not on the board, and Mr. Austin is not on the board as voted by Fiscal Court,” Craycroft said. “Their terms
are up.” Chism disagreed and read a statement from a state attorney, stating “a person’s term continues until another person is appointed and qualified.” Craycroft said he would disqualify Lusk’s position, and that an ethics charge may be filed since Lusk owns land that is in the area the Industrial Authority is trying to develop. Chism said as long as Lusk disqualifies himself from any votes that pertain to the land, he can serve fairly on the Industrial Authority without the situation being a conflict of interest. “Then you might as well not have the member on the board if he can’t take part in it,” Craycroft said. Chism reiterated what he said during the Aug. 12 meeting, that if this instance is an example of a conflict of interest, then Fiscal Court will have to evaluate other county board members for the same reason, as well. Craycroft said he would have another recommendation ready for the Sept.
9 Fiscal Court meeting. Subsequent to the adjournment of the special meeting, a work session was to take place during which magistrates were to review a proposed county-wide nuisance ordinance as composed by the Planning and Zoning Commission. Tony Coletta, Planning and Zoning Administrator, provided court members with a copy of the second draft of the ordinance, though most magistrates said it was the first time they had seen the copy. Coletta said he e-mailed each magistrate a copy of the second draft more than a month ago, though only two magistrates received the e-mail. Hubbard asked to not discuss the ordinance since he and other magistrates had not had adequate time to read and review the document. With a general consensus from court members, Craycroft and Coletta, the ordinance was not discussed and another work session addressing the ordinance will be scheduled.
PHOTO COURTESY OF MEADE COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY
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THE KENTUCKY REVISED STATUTES Enacted in 1942, the KRS are the bodies of law that
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According to KRS 83A.010… “Board” means the board of commissioners in any city organized and governed under the city manager plan. “Code of ordinances” means a reenactment of the body of positive municipal law, read and interpreted as a whole, with the text arranged by subject matter and properly indexed. “Commission” means the city commission in any city organized and governed under the commission plan. “Council” means the city legislative body in any city organized and governed under the mayor-council plan. “Executive authority” means the mayor in any city organized and governed under the mayor-council plan or the mayor-alderman plan as provided in KRS Chapter 83, the commission in any city organized and governed under the commission plan, or the board of commissioners in any city organized under the city manager plan. “Executive order” means an order issued by the executive authority of a municipality which is binding upon the officers and employees of the municipality and any governmental agency over which the municipality has jurisdiction. “Ordinance” means an official action of a city legislative body, which is a regulation of a general and permanent nature and enforceable as a local law or is an appropriation of money.
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Friday, August 29, 2008
Quarry From page A1 of zoning. 2. Whether or not the original zoning is aligned with the comprehensive plan. 3. Whether or not there have been significant economic, social or environmental changes in the climate of the area, that may have not been considered by the comprehensive plan that make the proposed zoning more appropriate. Only one of those three factors need apply for the approval to be considered. During the first public meeting regarding the rezoning, held July 17, the commission voted to table the issue until further information was attained. Bob Griffith, an attorney representing Meade County Quarry who hails from Big Spring, spoke first on behalf of the quarry and cited two goals that are part of the county’s comprehensive plan. Goal five, he read, “is to encourage industrial and economic development ... and recruitment within the community.” The second goal he highlighted was goal one, “to protect the small town and rural character of Meade County.” “It’s an important goal of the county that we encourage industrial development, but that we also protect these rural views ... which is what the quarry aims to do,” Griffith said. During a presentation by Scott Ely, spokesman for Meade County Quarry, he addressed concerns mentioned by the public during the July 17 meeting. “We made a conscious effort to listen to everybody,” he said. “Hopefully everyone here that wanted to speak with us has, and we’re always available.” During the presentation, Ely said the mine will be located 1,000 feet from Big Bend Road and a roadway lined with an “attractive dirt berm with trees” will help block any view of the actual quarry. He said most of the shipping and hauling will be done by barge, which would alleviate the amount of road traffic. He said the quarry would create 20 to 25 jobs for local workers, with an annual payroll of $750,000 to $1 million. He also said the quarry’s on-site labor would help generate revenue in the local economy. Once the drilling is complete, Ely said the potential exists for the quarry to be turned into a residential marina housing development. An important goal of the quarry is to “always reclaim
Victim From page A1 Kentucky State Police receiving a report of an attempted murder around 9:30 p.m. Upon arrival, officers found what they’re calling “one of the worst crime scenes” they’ve seen. According to police reports, the victim was severely injured from several lacerations. She was flown to University Hospital in Louisville where she un-
land responsibly.” “These are some of the hardest seams of rock in the world,” Ely said about the geological nature of the area. “I know that sounds like a bold statement, but there are only a few seams of rock that are actually as high of quality rock as what you have here in Meade County. “This is unique stone both from the soundness and abrasion, and the scrubber quality, which is a chemical quality that allows this rock to be used to clean air that comes out of power plants. So it has a significant environmental impact ... it’s a valuable resource that the state and the country needs.” Ely went on to discuss public concerns, saying surveys and permits have all been acquired and all standards have been met or exceeded. “If you really wanted to harm the environment, you wouldn’t be able to do it,” Ely said. “There’s constant cross-checks between various different departments, including the Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife.” After the quarry’s presentation, Allan Flaherty, Planning and Zoning Commission Chairman, opened the floor to the public. David Bell, a resident of Big Bend for 35 years, recited a prepared speech in which he mentioned all of the “shoulds, woulds and coulds” of Ely’s presentation. In his statement, Bell asked the planning and zoning commission to “exercise the foresight and responsibility entrusted to you all. Do not change the zoning from agricultural to heavy industrial. Please do not be blinded by the dollar signs and conditional promises and plans and hollow and transparent presentations.” He went on to say that the interest of the mining company is to make money, not to protect Meade County. “You’re here to make money off of the county’s assets,” he said. Bell also asked the commission members to review a petition he had presented to them the day before the meeting, which contains the name and address of more than 110 people in opposed to the rezoning. Ely addressed the petition after the public session, saying the rezoning isn’t based on a popularity vote, but instead on whether or not it is in compliance with the specifics of the county’s comprehensive plan. More than a dozen concerned citizens spoke during the public hearing, the majority speaking out against the rezoning.
With three other quarries already in the Big Bend area — Wolf Creek Quarry, Hilltop Big Bend Quarry, Battletown Quarry and Mulzer Crushed Stone Quarry (in Indiana) — the public addressed noise from equipment and vehicles, vibrations and house damage due to blasting, dust that some people claimed instigated health problems and loss of wildlife habitat. Lora Bell, a teacher at Battletown Elementary School, asked the commission to “plan for the future, plan for our children and plan for the land in the county.” She went on to say that “we may be less populated in that part of Meade County, but we are a part of Meade County. We have quarries in our community now and the people in those areas bear the brunt of the destruction made by those quarries.” After a lengthy public session, spokespersons for Meade County Quarry were permitted by the commission to address some of the questions that were raised. As the planning and zoning commission discussed the rezoning and prepared to vote, Coletta had to intervene and ensure Flaherty was making a motion by procedure. Confusion arose when both quarry representatives and the public were unclear what specifically the commission was voting upon. An original motion by Flaherty was taken off the table to alleviate misinterpretation and to clarify the votes. Roll call votes were taken for all three KRS-mandated conditions. Commission members Mark Garverich and Sonja Redmon cast the only two votes that yes, the map amendment complied with the comprehensive plan. Garverich and Redmon also voted yes regarding the third criterion, while the other five commission members voted no. Commission members voted unanimously that the original agricultural zoning was appropriate. Subsequently, Flaherty motioned to deny the rezoning. Commission member Paul Cibloski seconded the motion, and a roll call vote was taken again. The motion to deny rezoning passed with a 5-2 vote. Redmon and Garverich cast the dissenting votes. With the planning and zoning commission’s recommendation to deny the change from A-2 to HI, the issue will now be passed on to Meade County Fiscal Court which will vote to either accept or reject the commission’s recommendation during the Sept. 9 Fiscal Court meeting.
derwent more than six hours of surgery on Tuesday. She identified Pine as her attacker and an investigation lead to his arrest. He was charged with first-degree rape and sodomy, first-degree burglary, and attempted murder. He is currently lodged at the Breckinridge County jail with a $1 million cash bond. According to a report made by the victim, after assaulting her, Pine pointed a gun at her and pulled the trigger several times,
though the weapon didn’t fire. He then began stabbing her. Trooper Steve Pavey, Public Affairs Officer for Kentucky State Police Post 4, said the victim’s grandchild, who is approximately 20 years old, was in the house during the attack, but sustained no injuries. Pavey also reported that Pine had no previous criminal record that he was aware of, though the investigation is ongoing. “I’m sure this investigation will take quite some time,” he said.
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The News Standard - A5
Auto show to be held this Labor Day weekend
Submitted by Meade County SkillsUSA Chapter Labor Day Weekend will bring scores of beautiful classic vehicles to Meade-Olin Park for the annual auto show sponsored by the Meade County SkillsUSA Chapter. SkillsUSA is the student organization for students in the HVAC, Carpentry, Fire/EMS, Welding and Automotive Technology programs at Meade County Area Technology Center. All profits from the Aug. 31 auto show will go to funding activities for the students this year including skill and leadership competitions at local, district, state and national levels.
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SkillsUSA will provide entertainment, games, a “Split the Pot” drawing and concessions at the auto show. Approximately 80 trophies will be awarded to the show cars in a variety of categories. Each vehicle competing for trophies will pay an entry fee of $15. Drawings for door prizes will be conducted throughout the day. Official registration begins at 10 a.m. on Sunday, Aug. 31 with trophies awarded at approximately 3:30 p.m. Spectators are invited to come out and bring their families to see all the magnificent cars and visit with their proud owners in a spectacular setting.
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A6 - The News Standard
Friday, August 29, 2008
Edward Monroe Graham
Leonard Kenneth ‘Len’ Fizer
Leonard Kenneth “Len” Fizer, 65, of Radcliff, Ky., died Aug. 21, 2008, at Hardin Memorial Hospital in Elizabethtown, Ky. He was a member of Vine Grove Baptist Church. Master Sgt. Fizer retired from the U. S. Army after twenty-three years of service. During his military career, he earned a Purple Heart, a Bronze Star Medal, and many other awards and commendations. He also retired from civil service at Fort Knox after twenty-three and one-half years of service. He was preceded in death by his mother, Martha Fizer; his father, Dana Fizer; and a brother, Jim Fizer. He is survived by his wife, Shirley Fizer; two sons, Eddie (AnnMarie) Claycamp and Mike (Donya) Claycamp; six grandchildren, Jeremy Tribell, Jessica Claycamp, Brett Claycamp, Kelly Claycamp, Thorne Claycamp and Corey Gardner; a great-grandson, Christian Tribell; six sisters; and six brothers. Funeral services were held at 1 p.m. Aug. 25, 2008, at Vine Grove Baptist Church in Vine Grove with Chaplain Larry Vance officiating. Burial was in the Kentucky Veterans Cemetery Central in Radcliff, Ky., with military honors. Visitation was on Aug. 24, 2008, from 5 p.m. until 8 p.m. and on Aug. 25, 2008, beginning at 10 a.m. at Nelson-Edelen-Bennett Funeral Home in Vine Grove. Expressions of sympathy may take the form of contributions to the Vine Grove Baptist Church, 410 W. Main St., Vine Grove, KY 40175. The guest register may be signed at www.nebfh.com.
Edward Monroe Graham, 80, of Webster, Ky., died Aug. 22, 2008, at his residence. He was born June 12, 1928, the son of Colonel Griffin and Edna Vaughn Graham. He retired from Duff truck line and was an Army veteran. He was preceded in death by a sister, Shirley Wheeler. He is survived by his wife of 53 years, Betty Ruth Collins Graham; three children, Melinda Curry and Gerald Graham, both of Louisville, and Terry Graham of Webster, Ky.; three sisters, Gladys Duncan and Margie Dunn, both of Arab, Ala., and Judy Collins of Webster, Ky.; six grandchildren; and seven greatgrandchildren. Funeral services were held at 10 a.m. on Aug. 25, 2008, from the chapel of the Hager Funeral Home with Brother Floyd Collins officiating. Burial was in Evergreen Memorial Gardens, directed by Hager Funeral Home. Online condolences may be left at www.hagerfuneralhome.com.
James K. Kubo 1925-2008
James K. Kubo, 82, of Louisville, died Aug. 25, 2008, at Baptist Hospital Northeast in LaGrange, Ky. He was born Nov. 5, 1925, the son of Riichi and Kealoha Kato Kubo. He was an Army veteran of World War II, the Korean Conflict and Vietnam. He was preceded in death by his wife, Mary Kubo; and one sister, Hannah Dolick. He is survived by a stepdaughter, Margaret (Wayne) Poole of Brandenburg; five sisters, Jane Aki of Honolulu, Hawaii, Annie Christian, Alice Fujimori of Las Vegas, Hazel Kobayashi, and Irene Apana of Kauai, Hawaii; one brother, Leslie Kubo of Kauai, Hawaii; one niece, Lana McMasters; five step-grandchildren, Jeff, Daniel, Cathy, Paul, and Andrew; four step-great-grandchildren, Desiree, Tiffany and Rachel; and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services were held at 2 p.m. on Aug. 28, 2008, from the chapel of the Hager Funeral Home with burial in Cap Anderson Cemetery in Brandenburg with military honors. Expressions of sympathy may take the form of contributions to Hospice of Louisville. Online condolences may be left at www.hagerfuneralhome.com.
Roger Lee Connor, Sr. 1933-2008
Roger Lee Connor, Sr., 74, of Irvington, Ky., died on Aug. 21, 2008. He was born on Sept. 9, 1933, in Irvington, Ky., to the late Henry Walker and Mary Lora (Skaggs) Conner. He was a member of the Irvington Masonic Lodge # 868 F & AM, a duel member of the Bewleyville Lodge # 228 F & AM, The Order of Eastern Star, Chapter 544 of Irvington, Ky., the York Rite Chapter # 34 of Elizabethtown, Ky., the York Rite James B. Wall Chapter # 145 of Radcliff, Ky., the York Rite Hocker Council # 89 of Elizabethtown, Ky., the York Rite Conrad H. Gates Commandry # 37 of Elizabethtown, Ky., the Scottish Rite Valley of Louisville, the Kosair Shrine of Louisville, and the Knights Temple of Elizabethtown, Ky. He was past master of the Irvington Lodge in 1967, 1968 1995, and 1996, former Senior Warden in 1966 and 2008, Junior Warden in 2007, Senior Deacon in 1963, Junior Deacon in 1962, Senior Steward in 1988 and 2006, and Junior Steward in 2006. He was a Kentucky Colonel, a U.S. Army veteran of the Korean War, former member of the Army National Guard, worked with civil service at Fort Knox as a Tank Inspector for 28 years, served on the Board of Elders of the Irvington Cumberland Presbyterian Church, and was a member of the Irvington Volunteer Fire Department for 42 years. He was preceded in death by his wife, Pat (Meyer) Conner; and one daughter, Teresa Lynn. He is survived one son, Roger Lee Conner, Jr. of Irvington, Ky.; two daughters, Sharon Ra Hilley of Ala., and Lora May of Irvington, Ky.; four sisters, Helen Gonterman, Mary Katherine Roller, Jane Anderson, and Gladys Hardin; two brothers, Roy Wayne Conner and Kenneth Eugene Conner; three grandchildren; and one great-grandchild. Visitation was at Alexander Funeral Home on Aug. 24, 2008, from 4 p.m. until 9 p.m. Services were held at the funeral home on Aug. 25, 2008, at 1 p.m. with burial in Bethel Cemetery in Irvington, Ky., with Brother Meredith officiating. Pallbearers were Larry Robinson, Paul Ledford, Billy Johnson, Randy Skinner, Donnie Robinson and Mike Brown.
Marian Leona Shibler 1920-2008
Marian Leona Shibler, 88, formerly of Benton, Ky., and Brandenburg, died Aug. 24, 2008, at Medco Center of Brandenburg. She was born July 19, 1920, to the late Earl Radcliff Smith and Anna May Horner Smith Eberhart. She was a homemaker and a member of United Methodist Church in Calvert City, Ky. She was preceded in death by her husband, Earl L. Shibler Jr.; and one son, Earl L. Shibler III. She is survived by one daughter, Karen (Bruno) Ilario of Brandenburg; three grandchildren, Will T. (Julie) Parker and C. Scott (Stephanie) Parker, both of Brandenburg, and Laura (John) Hatfield of Lexington; and five great-grandchildren. Donation was chosen thru the Bequeathal Program at Uof L. Bruington-Jenkins-Sturgeon Funeral Home will be handling the arrangements. Expressions of sympathy may be made to the Brandenburg United Methodist Church Choir Fund, 215 Broadway, Brandenburg, KY 40108. Online condolences may be made at www.bjsfunerals.com.
Judy Joanne Manus
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1945-2008 Judy Joanne Manus, 63, of Muldraugh, died Aug. 20, 2008, at her residence. She was born May 25, 1945, the daughter of John Melvin and Helen Beatrice Frisby Price. She was preceded in death by a brother, John Price; two sisters, Karen Fonger and Betty Burnett; a stepfather, Raymond Cheeseman; and two stepsons, Richard Michael and Randall Wilburn Manus. She is survived by her husband, William Michael Manus of Muldraugh; two children, Anita Louise Lowell of Radcliff, Ky., and Shawn Kelly Aiken of Muldraugh; three grandchildren, Virginia Lucind Manus, William Jessie Manus and Savannah Marie Aiken; five brothers, Thomas (Anda) Price of Geneseo, Ill., Bill (Judy) Price of Toulow, Ill., Jim (Joyce) Price of Wyoming, Ill., Harry (Judy) Price of Oklahoma City, and Bob (Wanda) Price of Oquakua, Ill.; two sisters, Tammy (Richard) Pierpont of Port Orchard, Wash., and Sharon (John) Gutierrez of Montclair, Calif.; a sister-in-law, Pat Price of Tacoma, Wash.; two stepsons, Samuel William manus of Milltown, Ind., and Robert Manus of New Albany, Ind. Memorial services were held at 5 p.m. on Aug. 22, 2008, from the chapel of the Hager Funeral Home with Rev. David Sullivan officiating. Expressions of sympathy may take the form of contributions to the American Cancer Society for Breast Cancer Research. Online condolences may be left at www.hagerfuneralhome.com.
Thomas Joseph “Tommy” Gagel Thomas Joseph “Tommy” Gagel, 50, died Aug. 28, 2008, at Jewish Hospital in Louisville. He was a 1976 graduate of Doss High School, and a member of the Brandenburg Moose Lodge and Meade County Executive Democrats. He loved animals, Harley-Davidson motorcycles and his Sin City boats. He is survived by his parents, Larry and Joan Gagel of Brandenburg; two sisters, Stacie (Barry) Jenkins of Brandenburg and Cheryl (Larry) Lush of Louisville; a special friend, Elizabeth Bell of Brandenburg; three nephews, B.J. and Danny Rhodes, and Taylor Chadwick; and two nieces, Brittany Thomas and Danelle Chadwick. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Tuesday from St. John the Apostle Catholic Church with burial in St. Andrews Cemetery in Louisville. Friends may call at the Hager Funeral Home after 11 a.m. Monday. Online condolences at www.hagerfuneralhome.com.
Bethel/Muldraugh Methodist Church 120 Bethel Church Rd, Brandenburg 270-422-4501 Big Springs Baptist Church 755 Big Springs Rd, Ekron 270-828-3844 Blue River Island Baptist Church 595 Big Bend Road, Battletown 270-497-4877 Brandenburg Church of Christ Brandenburg, Ky 270-422-3878 Brandenburg Church of God 1 Howard Drive, Brandenburg 270-422-5488 Brandenburg United Methodist Church 215 Broadway, Brandenburg 270-422-2810 Buck Grove Baptist Church 255 Buck Grove Rd, Ekron 270-828-2717 Canaanland Ministries Inc. 674 D.E. Brown Rd, Brandenburg 270-422-1087 Church of the Nazarene 713 Old State Rd, Brandenburg 270-422-4691
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The family of Margaret C. Lawson would like to express our sincere thanks for all the cards, letters, phone calls, prayers and visits during her illness and death. No words can express our gratitude for the love and support during this time shown by our friends and family. We would especially like to send a special thank you to the hospice nurses (Missy and Kaycee) who helped care for her during her illness. They are truly angels in disguise. To Brother Dan Paddock and Gary Benham for the beautiful service. The ladies at Bethel Methodist Church for the wonderful meal they prepared and to our close friends and family who came and helped with her care and gave us support during her illness. We thank each and everyone of you from the bottom of our hearts. Sincerely, James and Jamie Lawson, Pat, Angie & Lilly Whelan
The Vine Grove Veteran’s Assistance and Information Center is open from 10 am-3 pm on Tuesdays & Thursdays. The center is located in Vine Grove City Hall. Retired military volunteers are available to assist veterans and their survivors with claims for submission to the Department of Veteran’s Affairs. No appointment is necessary. A Field Officer for the Kentucky Department of Veteran’s Affairs will be available the 3rd Thursday of the month from 10am-3pm to prepare and file your claim.
Cedar Grove Bible Grace Freewill Methodist Church Baptist Church Old Mill Rd, Brandenburg 13490 Rineyville Rd. 270-422-8095 Flaherty 270-828-3120 Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints Guston Baptist Church Old Ekron Rd, Brandenburg Guston, Ky 270-422-3656 270-547-5505 Cold Spring Baptist Church Guston Missionary 4997 Battletown Rd, Baptist Church Battletown 14110 Hwy 60, Guston 270-497-4500 270-547-7703 Community Baptist Church Helping Hands Ministry 3770 Old Mill Rd, Brandenburg 2615 Brandenburg Rd, 270-828-6500 Brandenburg 270-422-1819 Ekron Baptist Church 2775 Hayesville Rd, Ekron Higher Encounters 270-422-2958 Ministries 5280 Old Mill Rd, First Baptist Church Brandenburg 338 High Street, Brandenburg 270-828-5443 270-422-3355 Full Gospel Church of God Hill Grove Baptist Church 55 Ammons Lane, 303 Smith Rd, Ekron Guston 270-828-8107 270-422-1837 Glad Tidings Hill Grove Church of Christ Christian Center Rt. 1, Guston 485 Bypass Rd, Brandenburg 270-828-2110 270-422-2020 Hill Grove Church of Gospel Fellowship God of Prophecy 1794 Rhodelia Rd, 4005 Shumate Rd, Ekron Payneville 270-828-8770 270-496-4311 Calvary Baptist Church Grace Baptist Church 135 Olin Rd., Brandenburg 7691 Hwy 60, Ekron 812-732-8209 270-828-2333
Holy Trinity New Highland Episcopal Church Baptist Church 319 Oaklawn Rd, Brandenburg 1665 Payneville Rd, 270-422-3721 Brandenburg Macedonia Christian Church 270-422-3033 Battletown, Ky Patterson Memorial 282-7288 Presbyterian Church Meade County 100 Newton Rd, Guston Baptist Temple 270-547-7283 636 Broadway, Brandenburg Pentacostal 270-422-4066 Church of God Meade County General 829 Old State Rd, Baptist Church Brandenburg 2240 New Highland Church Rd, 270-422-2478 Brandenburg 270-422-2739 Salem Baptist Church Muldraugh Baptist Church 5286 Old State Rd, P.O. Box 397, Brandenburg Muldraugh 270-4242-1399 502-942-3886 Muldraugh Church of Jesus St. John the Apostle Christ of United Baptist Catholic Church 910 Rock Haven Rd, 491 E. Broadway, Brandenburg Brandenburg 270-828-3140 270-422-2196 New Brandenburg Baptist Church Weldon Christian Church 115 Baptist Church Lane, 1595 Christian Church, Brandenburg Brandenburg 270-422-3389 502-635-7515 New Brandenburg Zion Grove Baptist Church Baptist Church 115 Baptist Church Lane, 209 West First Street, Ekron Brandenburg 270-828-3939 270-422-3389
FAITH & VALUES
Friday, August 29, 2008
The News Standard - A7
Adolescence can be a difficult time for kids, parents
QUESTION: My teenage else can we explain why son is becoming increasingly a happy, contented, coopdifficult to get along with. erative twelve-year-old sudIsn’t there some way denly becomes a sulto avoid this blackout Focus on len, angry, depressed period and the other the family thirteen-year-old? stresses associated Some authoriwith the adolescent ties would contend voyage? that social pressure DR. DOBSON: Not alone accounts for with some teenagers, this transformation. I perhaps not with the simply don’t believe majority. Tension octhat. curs in the most lovThe emotional James ing and intelligent of Dobson characteristics of a families. Why? Besuddenly rebellious cause it is driven by teenager are rather powerful hormonal forces like the symptoms of prethat overtake and possess menstrual syndrome or seboys and girls in the early vere menopause in women, pubescent years. or perhaps a tumultuous I believe parents and even mid-life crisis in men. Obvisome behavioral scientists ously, dramatic changes are have underestimated the going on inside! impact of the biochemical Furthermore, if the upchanges occurring in pu- heaval were caused entirely berty. We can see the effect by environmental factors, of these hormones on the its onset would not be so physical body, but some- predictable in puberty. The thing equally dynamic is emotional changes I have occurring in the brain. How described arrive right on
schedule, timed to coincide precisely with the arrival of sexual maturation. Both characteristics, I contend, are driven by a common hormonal assault. Human chemistry apparently goes haywire for a few years, in some more than others, affecting mind as much as body. QUESTION: I have a twoyear-old boy who is as cute as a bug’s ear and I love him dearly, but he nearly drives me crazy. He throws the most violent temper tantrums and gets into everything. Why is he like this and are other toddlers so difficult? DR. DOBSON: Your description of your toddler comes right out of the child development textbooks. That time of life begins with a bang (like the crash of a lamp or a porcelain vase) at about eighteen months of age and runs hot and heavy until about the third birthday.
A toddler is the most hardnosed opponent of law and order, and he honestly believes the universe circles around him. In his cute little way, he is curious and charming and funny and lovable and exciting and selfish and demanding and rebellious and destructive. Comedian Bill Cosby must have had some personal experience with toddlers. He is quoted as saying, “Give me two hundred active twoyear-olds and I could conquer the world.” Children between 15 and 36 months of age do not want to be restricted or inhibited in any manner, nor are they inclined to conceal their opinions. Bedtime becomes an exhausting, dreaded ordeal each night. They want to play with everything in reach, particularly fragile and expensive ornaments. They prefer using their pants rather than the potty, and insist on eating with
More than one way to be crippled
“In the name of Jesus Christ, the Nazorean, walk!” — Acts 3:6
Several years ago, I was watching TV. It was some show featuring people who had been injured in one way or another. Some were victims of disease and some were victims of accidents. There was this young man in a wheelchair with one of his legs amputated. He was handsome with an athletic body. People had been naturally been attracted to him. He was a changed person since the accident. There he was, so angry about the unfairness of his situation. He was severely depressed about the loss of what used to be. It got to be too much. I turned the channel. There on the TV screen, in a close-up shot, was another handsome
young man with an athletic the same problem. body and broad grin. This One gave up and the other one was coming down the one got up! As Henry Ford mountain on skies, put it, “Those who snow flying every- Encouraging think they can and where. those who think they Words It wasn’t until he can’t are both right.” got to the bottom of Often, what hapthe hill that I found pens to us is not as out that he was a important as how we one-legged skier in respond to what hapthe Handicapped pens to us. This is esOlympics! pecially true for those I suddenly had people who are facing Ronald one of those insights realities they don’t Knott that strikes like lightlike: widows and widening. I suddenly reowers, those who have alized that I have been both lost children, those who have of those young men at one been diagnosed with an awtime or another. It made me ful cancer, those who failed realize once again that life is in some public way, those always asking me to choose who have been jilted by lovbetween which one of those ers, those who have been people I want to be. wronged by life in a host of What is the difference be- various ways. tween those two young men? Their minds and hearts The only real difference was are in the past, in the world a different attitude toward of might-have-been. All they
see are glorious pasts and grim futures. But there are a few onceblessed people who have decided to get up and be blessed again, not seeking to recover some good old days, but to create some new good old days. They deal with what is and what can be, rather than what used to be or what ought to be. In a moment of grace, they have decided to get up and begin a new life. They get out of the back seat and get behind the wheel. They stop being victims and start becoming victorious. No matter what happened to us yesterday, today we are invited to get up and ski again, on one leg if need be! There is more than one way to be crippled. Father Knott, a Meade County native, is a priest from the Archdiocese of Louisville.
Blessed be the Lord God almighty
Psalm 145:3–5 says, “Great is the Lord, and greatly to be praised; And His greatness is unsearchable. One generation shall praise Your works to another, And shall declare Your mighty acts. I will meditate on the glorious splendor of Your majesty, And on Your wondrous works” (NKJV). “ How we love you, Father in heaven. How we praise you for all your mighty works.” We sing the words, but how often do we truly think of God’s mighty works on our behalf? Do your friends and
family know what God has done for us? When was the last time we declared His mighty works? Psalm 106 describes how the Israelites repeatedly forgot about God’s many kindnesses to them in the desert. When they stopped remembering God’s greatness, however, they started relying on themselves. They rebelled against God. Life became all about their rules and plans and happiness with devastating results. We can learn from the Israelites. Declaring God’s
mighty works and praising they, too, can praise Him Him every day will help and declare His mighty keep our lives on track and works for all to hear! inspire hope in the If you just moved Divine people who hear into the area we inus. Join in the cho- Guidance vite you to visit with rus of praise to our us at Grace Baptist Lord God Almighty Church this Sunwho reigns foreverday morning at 11 more! When people a.m. We encourage see what God can you to listen to our do in an ordinary radio program Sunlife, they just might day mornings on Dan open the window Newton WGGM from 9:30 wider to God’s posa.m. to 10 a.m. sibilities for them. Maybe they will even see Reverend Dan Newton is ways that God is already the pastor of Grace Baptist at work in their lives. Then Church.
their hands. And most of what goes in their mouths is not food. When they break loose in a store, they run as fast as their little legs will carry them. They pick up the kitty by its ears and then scream bloody-murder when scratched. They want mommy within three feet of them all day, preferably in the role of their full-time playmate. Truly, the toddler is a tiger — but a precious one. I hope you won’t get too distressed by the frustrations of the toddler years. It is a very brief period of development that will be over before you know it. With all its chal-
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lenges, it is also a delightful time when your little boy is at his cutest. Approach him with a smile and a hug. But don’t fail to establish yourself as the boss during this period. All the years to come will be influenced by the relationship you build during this 18-month window. Dr. Dobson is founder and chairman of the board of the nonprofit organization Focus on the Family, Colorado Springs, CO 80995 (www.family.org). Questions and answers are excerpted from “Solid Answers” and “Bringing Up Boys,” both published by Tyndale House.
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A8 - The News Standard
Friday, August 29, 2008
Wild West BBQ strikes gold with authentic western fare By Jorena D. Faulkner firstname.lastname@example.org
During the Gold Rush of 1848 to 1855, “forty-niners” far and wide hit the dusty deserts of the California landscape in search of the American dream, while gunslingers marauded the dusty trails of the Wild West. But huddling around a campfire eating slow-cooked pork and beans and smoked cuts of meat isn’t relegated to the cowboys of the “Old West” these days … not with a gold mine in neighboring Breckinridge County’s own backyard. Wild West BBQ — located at 7300 East U.S. Hwy. 60 in Garfield, Ky. — has beckoned passersby since August 2007 with the aroma of slow-cooked barbecue from its hand-designed monster smoker, “Smokezilla.” Weighing in at more than 1,000 pounds, “Smokezilla” is truly a sight to be seen. For anyone within a 20-mile radius, it’s undeniable … just look up and follow the smoke signals to find an authentic taste of the “Wild Wild West.” “I love it when folks stop in and tell me they were just driving by,” said Sam Kendall, Battletown native and co-owner of the venture. “But then they say the smell of the smoker got them and made them turn around and come back. I just love that! Sometimes people have to drive slower going up Highway 60 because of the smoke coming out of ‘Smokezilla’ — it nearly blocks the road. It is, after all, the world’s largest smoker.” Husband and wife team Sam and Beth Kendall — along with trusty meat production manager Russell Richards — handle the enterprise located just outside Irvington, Ky. The duo created Wild West BBQ as the initial start-up of a master plan that will eventually net the community a dining adventure worthy of a duel at high noon. “In the future, we’ll be including a Wild West museum, weekly vaudeville entertainment, and kid friendly games by day,” Sam Kendall said. “In the evening, we’ll have a saloon featuring live entertainment in an adult atmosphere … there’ll be something for everyone. We’re looking to franchise right now.” Beth Kendall hails from the “Lone Star State” of Texas and claims to have been born
with “barbecue sauce” in her bottle. She said the sheer size of “Smokezilla” reflects her upbringing down South where everything is “bigger.” Covering all aspects of the business, from running the smoker and cooking the side dishes, to harvesting farm fresh produce such as tomatoes, peppers and cabbage, Beth Kendall said she was born to barbeque. “I was born to do this,” she said. “I do believe there’s barbecue sauce in my veins. I make everything … green tomato salsa and I produce three different types of sauerkraut, including jalapeño sauerkraut.” Since retiring, Sam Kendall has actively participated in cowboy reenactments and shootout events to include Civil War Days held biennially in Brandenburg. Dressed in authentic cowboy attire, he greets customers with a “bang,” and although a local, packs enough personality to make him an honorary Texan. A philanthropist at heart, Kendall said he feels it’s his mission in life to give back to the communities that have brought him so much joy. Hosting several events throughout the year — such as the Wild West BBQ “Oinktober Fest,” which is held during the U.S. Hwy. 60 Yard Sale, Oct. 3 through 5 — Kendall hopes to raise money for worthy causes. “It’s my mission to support this community,” Kendall said. “That’s why we host ‘Oinktober Fest’ — last year we had nearly 6,000 people attend over a three day period. We put that on to raise money for ‘Camp Quality’ for children with cancer and other charitable organizations.” Wild West BBQ currently offers customers outside/deck dining and call ahead carryout of a multitude of savory smoked meats (Sam Kendall wouldn’t reveal the “secret ingredient” used in the process) and homemade side dishes created from naturally grown products from their very own farm. From barbecued sandwiches including pulled pork, chicken and whole brisket, to succulent ribs, chicken breasts, pork tenderloin and bratwurst, the Kendall’s can load up to 4,000 pounds of meat into “Smokezilla” in one foul swoop. Sam Kendall said that Wild West BBQ has even instituted a “Slow and Go” service for truckers or
THE NEWS STANDARD/JORENA D. FAULKNER
LEFT: Wild West BBQ’s Beth and Sam Kendall are the proud owners of the world’s largest smoker, “Smokezilla,” which can cook up to 4,000 pounds of meat at one time. Sam Kendall said the secret to Wild West BBQ’s great smoked flavor, is the combination of oak, hickory and cherry wood. “The mixture is fine tuned to lend a mellow flavor to the meat,” he said. disabled customers. “We’ve got ‘Slow and Go’ service,” he said. “A trucker can call ahead 30-minutes out and we’ll get it ready and run it out to them.” Smoking with three types of wood, Sam Kendall says it’s a special recipe of oak, hickory and cherry wood that draws out the essence of the meat, creating a mild flavor which is complimented by one of the three specialty sauces created right on the premises. “The mixture (of various types of wood) is fine tuned to lend a mellow flavor to the meat,” Kendall said. “We use no artificial chemicals — such as Liquid Smoke — or charcoal … it’s all organic. We also do custom smoking for customers. They bring their meat to us, and we’ll smoke it for them.” Beth Kendall prides herself in creating a variety of homemade sauces that are now in such high demand, that the couple has began taking Internet orders on the Wild West BBQ Web site — selling the sauce by the pint or gallon and delivering it straight to the customer’s door. “We make everything all natural,” Beth Kendall said. “We cook all of our items from scratch using organic products. Our sauce is slowcooked on the smoker griddle for more than six hours — no additives go into anything we prepare. People have told us that our bourbon barbecue sauce is the best they’ve ever had.”
FreeCycle into cost savings By David Uffington Dollars and Sense Even better than a dollar stretched is a dollar that isn’t spent at all. It’s always good to get things you need for free. FreeCycle is an online network made up of 4,500 smaller groups around the world. Its main purpose is to keep things out of landfills, but what it means for you is free stuff that you need. Members offer things they want to give away or ask for things they need. No item is too small or large, it seems. You can find a new bottle of shampoo used only once (the buyer didn’t like it), or a washing machine that still has some life left in it but can’t be taken in a move. The list of requested items is just as diverse. Each FreeCycle group is managed by a moderator who makes sure everyone keeps to the rules. (Rules vary by group, but typically include
things like no selling of e-mail addresses, no free pets and no bartering or trading.) Signup can be a bit complicated, but you only have to do it once. Each group (broken down by towns or small areas) has a Yahoo Groups site where you can sign in to read messages or view the photos of items that members have posted. Or you can opt to have each listing sent to you in e-mail. (This is easier.) To read the FAQ and sign up, go to www.freecycle.org. Your best bet is to start by reading the postings for a few days and then giving something away. This establishes your sense of fair play with the group. Craigslist is another site with a Free section, although this one is under the For Sale category. Check it out at craigslist.org and click your city or state on the right side of the screen. The best listings are the ones with pictures included. If there isn’t a photo,
you can reply to the ad and ask that one be sent to you. The standard cautions apply. Don’t put your phone number or address in your post. Ask for the sender’s phone number for any replies you get. That way you can call and weigh your own level of comfort in where/how to transfer the items. David Uffington regrets that he cannot personally answer reader questions, but will incorporate them into his column whenever possible. Write to him in care of King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475, or send e-mail to columnreply@gmail. com. CLARIFICATION: Contrary to information printed in last week’s “Dollars and Sense” column, Meade County residents cannot apply for LIHEAP until Nov. 3. For more information, contact the Meade County Community Action office at 270-422-2545.
STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Quotes effective as of close of market Tuesday, August 26, 2008 Deere & Co. ................................DE ............... 66.94 Caterpillar Inc............................CAT ............... 68.68 Ford Motor Co. .............................. F ................. 4.35 General Motors ......................... GM ............... 10.04 Harley-Davidson .....................HOG ............... 38.78 CSX Corp...................................CSX ............... 63.39 General Electric Co. ....................GE ............... 28.27 Peabody Energy ........................ BTU ............... 62.74 Marathon Oil...........................MRO ............... 44.50 Chevron ................................... CVX ............... 85.79 Arch Chemicals ..........................ARJ ............... 35.83 Brown Forman B....................... BF B ............... 75.82 Lowes Companies ...................LOW ............... 24.56 Home Depot Inc.........................HD ............... 27.02 McDonalds Corp .....................MCD ............... 62.13 Papa Johns .............................. PZZA ............... 26.69 Yum! Brands Inc ...................... YUM ............... 35.62 Coca-Cola Co ............................. KO ............... 53.52 Pepsico Inc ................................ PEP ............... 68.70
RadioShack .............................. RSH ............... 18.31 Best Buy Co Inc .........................BBY ............... 44.20 Dell Inc ................................... DELL ............... 25.17 Microsoft CP........................... MSFT ............... 27.27 Wells Fargo & Co .................... WFC ............... 28.69 Vulcan Materials ..................... VMC ............... 71.55 Proctor & Gamble ...................... PG ............... 69.84 Johnson & Johnson ..................... JNJ ............... 70.71 Wal-Mart Stores ...................... WMT ............... 59.00 United Parcel B..........................UPS ............... 62.80 Fedex Corp ............................... FDX ............... 80.88 Dow Jones Industrial Average ................... 11,412.87
Sauces currently come in three varieties, “regular smokey” for a smokey semisweet flavor, “spicy Cajun” for a medium heat smokey flavor, and the coup de grace of Wild West BBQ, the bourbon barbecue sauce. The drive by eatery also offers a one-of-a-kind “Delta Sandwich” loaded with a barbecued slab bologna and Amish cheese, topped with coleslaw on Bunny Bread, kielbasa, potato and macaroni salad, coleslaw, cowboy beans, “tators” and onions — sizzled deck side in a cast iron skillet — and for a true taste of the “Old West,” cold pork and beans … just like Jesse James ate in the gun slinging era of the 1860s. But make sure to place order’s early, the Kendalls said items sell out quickly at times — especially the ribs. “You’ll need to call in early and reserve your rack,” Sam Kendall said. Sam Kendall said Wild West BBQ falls somewhere in between “Margaritaville and Wyatt Earp,” and has geared
the experience as a true adventure to anyone who happens to stop in. From a handmade teeter-totter named affectionately by customers’ children as the “Mary-Todder” (after presidential wife Mary Todd Lincoln), to the surrounding wildlife such as ducks and a tropical bird which perches atop a swing hanging from the rafters of the outdoor/ deck seating, Kendall said the goal is to make customers feel at home. “We don’t have any fancy pretenses here,” Sam Kendall said. “Our goal is to make customers feel at home … like they’re eating at their grand-
ma’s.” Wild West BBQ — located at 7300 East U.S. Hwy. 60 in Garfield, Ky. — is open Thursday through Sunday from 11 a.m. until 6 p.m. For more information or to place an order, visit the Web site at www.wildwest-bbq.com, email wildwestbbq@dishmail. com, or call 270-536-3800. Business profiles are a free service provided by The News Standard to business owners in Meade County. If you are interested in having your business profiled for an upcoming issue, contact Jorena Faulkner at 270-422-4542 or by e-mail at email@example.com.
FREE INVESTMENT REVIEWS. Earl F Wright Financial Advisor .
Member Member CIPF SIPC
425 Broadway Brandenburg KY 40108 270-422-1922
ENERGY EFFICIENCY As cold weather approaches, it is important to take a few preventative measures to protect your home through the chilly months. Here is a checklist to help you prepare:
Feel around electrical outlets and switch-plates for cold air, add insulation where necessary. Look around doors and windows for gaps and potential places where warm air can escape & caulk or apply weather-stripping around problem draft areas. Replace the ﬁlter in your furnace. Have a heating/cooling expert look at your furnace if you are unsure of its efﬁciency. Disconnect hoses from outside faucets and turn off the water. Keep extra water and canned food in storage just in case. Replace old light bulbs with new compact ﬂuorescent light bulbs.
Earl F. Wright Financial Advisor 425 Broadway Brandenburg, KY 40108 270-422-1922
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Friday, August 29, 2008
The News Standard - A9
Minor blue mold outbreak reminds farmers to practice caution By Carol L. Spence UK Dept. of Agriculture
LEXINGTON — A minor blue mold outbreak in Shelby, Henry and Oldham counties is a late-season reminder to tobacco farmers not to let their guards down just yet. Kenny Seebold, plant pathologist in the University of Kentucky College of Agriculture, said it is unclear how much of the disease is out there. The confirmed sightings have occurred in a fairly tight-knit area around the adjoining borders of the three counties. Sporulating lesions were present in the Oldham County sample, as well as in an earlier sample taken near Chestnut Grove in Shelby County. The Shelby County plants showed lesions that appeared to be seven to 10 days old. Seebold thinks last week’s cooler temperatures, along with a few showers, were prime conditions for blue mold development and spread. “The disease could have been dormant over the last month and became active when a cold front passed through Kentucky about 10
PHOTO COURTESY OF R.J. REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY SLIDE SET/WWW.FORESTRYIMAGES.ORG
Cool temperatures and rain showers created prime conditions for a recent blue mold outbreak in the tobacco fields of Shelby, Henry and Oldham counties. days ago,” he said. “We’re heading into a warming period - clear, sunny weather and warm temperatures in the daytime - which is unfavorable for blue mold.” Such weather will significantly slow down not only the speed at which the disease develops, but how far it spreads. Blue mold is caused
by Peronospora tabacina, an airborne fungus that prefers cool, humid conditions. Seebold assesses the risk level as low to moderate. “It’s still cool enough at night that in places where it’s active, it’s likely to stay active. It’s just that it won’t pick up and move very far, as long as it’s clear and sun-
ny during the daytime,” he said. Also working in farmers’ favor is the timing of the outbreak. The latest figures from the U.S. Department of Agriculture indicate that 11 percent of Kentucky’s tobacco has been harvested and 64 percent topped. Topped tobacco and plants
State fair project entries help hunger By Carole Goodwin 4-H Youth Extension Agent Several hundred 4-H’ers and University of Kentucky Cooperative Extension agents donated fair entries and canned food items to a Louisville food bank during 4-H Project Entry Day at the Kentucky State Fair. During the one day food drive, Kentucky Harvest received 285 canned food items and more than 1,000 fresh food and horticulture 4-H projects that were judged
that same day. This was the first time 4-H hosted a statewide food drive at the state fair. It was conducted in support of the USDA’s “Fight Hunger Initiative” and gave 4-H’ers a chance to give back and make a positive contribution to the host city. “The amount of donations we received was a lot more than we anticipated,” said Deana Reed, 4-H Youth Development Specialist. “Everyone was really positive about it, and it was for a good cause.”
Poverty and hunger are major concerns in the nation and state. The Annie E. Casey Foundation “KIDS COUNT” Data Book reported that 18 percent of children in the United States were living in poverty in 2006. In Kentucky, that number jumped to 23 percent. According to USDA Food and Nutrition Service, an average of more than 602,000 Kentuckians participated in the Food Stamp program during any given month in 2007. Joe Kurth, Assistant Direc-
tor for Kentucky 4-H Youth Development Programs, said the USDA initiative was an excellent cause for 4-H to participate in since both organizations strive to develop healthy, productive youth. “Our focus is on the growth and development of young people, which requires good basic nutrition,” he said. “Hunger is such a significant roadblock to good nutrition, and with our focus being on youth development, I am pleased that we could play a role in the initiative.”
treated for suckers are less susceptible to the fungus, which leaves a grayish-blue mildew on the undersides of leaves. “The pathogen needs an actively growing host to infect and produce spores,” Seebold said. “Once farmers top the tobacco and spray to control suckers, it pretty much shuts the plant down physiologically. You get some leaf maturity, but you don’t get the active growth. So those plants tend to be a lot less susceptible.” Due to weather patterns, untopped tobacco southeast of the infected counties could be most affected by the outbreak. Seebold said farmers should base their decisions to apply fungicides on the age of the crop and whether a particular field lies in the path of spores. “If they’ve topped their crop and applied their sucker control material, there’s really not much they need to do,” he said. “But if you have susceptible crop in the field, you need to be looking for it ... If you’re in the right kind of environment, you can still get some pretty good spread inside a field, and it may be worth considering applying
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Ray’s Ford supports local FFA by raising scholarship money
THE NEWS STANDARD/LAURA SAYLOR
Pictured above, from left to right, are sales representative Chris Cottrell, finance services manager Bruce Fitzgerald, used car manager Terry Mitchell, head manager Ray Cottrell, Jr., senior FFA treasurer Brittany Hager, junior reporter Ashley Carter, senior president Callie Hobbs, senior vice president Alex Richardson, senior secretary Alex Medley and senior sentinel Aaron Popham.
Commodities Kentuckiana Livestock Market - Owensboro, KY Market Report per CWT for Monday, August 25, 2008 Receipts: 418 head Compared to last week: Slaughter cows 2.00-3.00 lower. Slaughter bulls steady. Feeder steers 5.00 to 7.00 lower. Feeder heifers 200 to 500 lbs 6.00 to 8.00 lower, over 500 lbs steady. Slaughter cows: Breaker Boner Lean
% Lean 75-80 80-85 85-90
Slaughter Bulls: Y.G. 1 2
Weights 1335-2070 1170-1545
Weight 1125-1525 875-1315 650-1015
Feeder Steers Medium and Large 1-2 Wt Range Price 200-300 107.50-115.00 300-400 101.00-115.00 400-500 97.00-105.00 500-600 95.00-101.50 600-700 95.00-104.50 700-800 88.00-92.00 Feeder Steers Medium and Large 2-3 Wt Range Price 200-300 96.00-102.00 300-400 95.00 400-500 83.00-95.00 500-600 83.00
Price 56.00-59.00 53.00-56.00 37.00-45.00
High Dressing 60.00-61.50 57.00-62.50 No Report
Carcass Boning % 78-81 75-77
Average Dress 65.00-73.50 58.50-63.00
Feeder Steers Small 1 Wt Range Price 300-400 86.00-96.00 400-500 86.00-94.00 500-600 75.00-81.50 600-700 78.00-85.50 Feeder Bulls Medium and Large 1-2 Wt Range Price 300-400 90.00-97.00 400-500 86.50-95.00 500-600 86.00-95.00 600-700 80.50-85.50 700-800 76.50 Feeder Heifers Small 1-2 Wt Range Price 400-500 81.50-83.00 500-600 79.00-81.00
Stock Cows Medium and Large 1-2: Cows 6 to 10 years old and 5 to 7 months bred 580.00-810.00 per head. Calves: Baby beef 135.00-155.00 per head.
Low Dressing 48.50-54.00 45.50-50.00 33.00-36.50 High Dress No Report No Report
Feeder Heifers Medium and Large 1-2 Wt Range Price 200-300 93.00-99.50 300-400 88.00-95.50 400-500 85.00-92.50 500-600 89.00-95.00 600-700 80.00-86.00 700-800 83.00 Feeder Heifers Medium and Large 2-3 Wt Range Price 200-300 88.00-92.50 300-400 89.00-91.50 400-500 77.00-86.50 500-600 81.50
Owensboro Grains: Owensboro Market Report per bushel for Wednesday, August 27, 2008 Soybeans: 13.50 Corn: 5.60
Student officers of the Meade County High School Future Farmers of America (FFA) met with owners and employees of Ray’s Ford of Brandenburg Monday afternoon to thank them for spearheading the Ford-FFA scholarship program that raises money for the organization. By selling t-shirts, more than $1,000 has been generated, which will be divided into two FFA scholarships. This is the second year Ray’s Ford has committed to the scholarship program. The FFA is supervised locally by advisors Jeremy Hall, Mark Adams, and Josh Mitchum.
a fungicide if the crop is far enough away from being topped and cut.” The appearance of a lot of target spot, another fungal disease, is also a reason for applying a fungicide application. Target spot causes major leaf damage if left uncontrolled. Seebold called target spot an opportunistic disease, which will often settle into the damaged lower leaves of plants that have been compromised with blue mold. He said observers have seen a big jump in target spot activity over the past two weeks, particularly in low-lying fields or those that have been planted in tobacco for more than two years. He recommends Quadris at a rate of eight or more ounces per acre. With good coverage, this application should give a couple of weeks’ protection against blue mold and target spot. For more information on controlling fungal diseases in tobacco, contact your local Cooperative Extension office or consult the Kentucky Tobacco Disease Information Web site, http://www. uky.edu/Ag/kpn/kyblue/ kyblue.htm.
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A10 - The News Standard Marriage Licenses
Joyce Carolyn McCoy, 51, to Carl Edward Benham, 53, both of Brandenburg. Renee Marie Slaughter, 23, to Nicholas Karsten Dittmer, 23, both of Radcliff, Ky.
Meade County/Brandenburg Industrial Development Authority to the Commonwealth of Kentucky, parcel 1, tracts A-Z and AA-HH. Gordon Board and Bernett Board to Ronnie L. Dill and Lisa B. Dill, lot 32 of Primrose Estate in Meade County, deed tax $20.50. Gordon A. Rowe, Jr., Trustee in Bankruptcy for Katie Mae Grace, to Teresa Blankenship and Donny Blankenship, property located in Meade County. Loretta Morris to Melissa Maria Morris, lot eight of Wildwood Park Subdivision, section five in Meade County. Marty Claycomb and Cathy Claycomb to Dallas E. Swathwood and Stephane Swathwood, 405 Buckler Avenue, Vine Grove, deed tax $78. Robert A. West to Mary Ann West, parcel one, property located in Meade County. Karen Allen to Rosalinda Garcia, property located in Meade County. Gordon Board and Bernett Board to Bella Construction, LLC, lot eight of John Swan, Jr. Estate, in Meade County, deed tax $21.50. Secretary of Housing and Urban Development, Washington, D.C., to Kentuckiana Landholdings, LLC, 260 Quail Run Road, Brandenburg. Chris McGehee to John L. Staub and Ronda F. Staub, lot 22 of Skees Farm Division in Meade County, deed tax $14. Ray’s Ford, Inc. to LotsLots, LLC, deed of correction, lot 757 in Wildflower Ridge in Doe Valley Subdivision. Christopher T. King to Christopher A. Smith and Leslie F. Smith, lot 26 of River Cliff Subdivision in Meade County, deed tax $225. Mary J. Padgett and Leo Padgett to Rachel Baelz and Stanley Baelz, 11.00 acre tract near Flaherty. English Enterprises, LLC to Your Community Bank, lot 12 of Millstead Subdivision in Meade County. Trading Post Homes of Meade County, LLC to Kevin L. Garlic and Angela R. Wright, 90 Eagles Nest Road, Ekron, deed tax $120. Joseph Harold Millay and Susan Jane Millay to Peter Millay and Lenore Millay, 3.79 acre tract located on Guston Road, deed tax $156. Nancy Davis to Raynard Youngblood, signing by and through Michelle Youngblood, his attorney in fact, lot 24 of Forest Ridge Estates in Meade County, deed tax $160.50. Marty Claycomb and Cathy Claycomb to Jamie A. Meiners, 105 Sassafras Court, Brandenburg, deed tax $85.50. James F. Stiff and Rebecca J. Stiff Revocable Living Trust to Sandra L. Oliver, lot 45, section three of Wilson Place Subdivision in Meade County, deed tax $45. Richard M. Smith, Executor for the Estate of C.E. Smith a/k/a Charles E. Smith, to C.E. Smith and Sons Corporation, 1.472 acre tract near Midway in Meade County, deed tax $20. William T. Price and Terri Price to Danny Board and Jacqueline Board, property located in Meade County, deed tax $35. Paul Stull Building and Remodeling, Inc., a Kentucky Corporation, to Jason C. Schmid and Jessica Hembree, 28 Ridge Point Drive, Brandenburg, deed tax $110. John W. Jett and Bonita L. Jett and Heights Finance Corporation and Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. and Primary Residential Mortgage, Inc. and US Bank CUST SASS MUNI V DTR and Avelo Mortgage, LLC to LaSalle Bank National Association as Trustee GSAMP Trust 2007-HEI Mortgage Pass-Through Certificates, Series 2007-HEI, 5985 Brandenburg Road, Brandenburg. BBurg, LLC, a Kentucky Limited Liability Company, by and through John O’Bryan, member, to Paul Stull Building and Remodeling, Inc., a corporation duly organized and existing under the laws of the Commonwealth of Kentucky, by and through Paul Stull, President, lot 44 of The Station Subdivision in Meade County, deed tax $16.50. Paul Stull Building and Remodeling, Inc., a corporation duly organized and existing under the laws of the Commonwealth of Kentucky, by and through Paul Stull, President, to BBurg, LLC, a Kentucky Limited Liability Company, by and through John O’Bryan, member, lot 67 of The Station Subdivision in Meade County, deed tax $16.50. Brian Dean Christensen and Christine Lynn Christensen to Bonnie Ansbaugh and Aida L. Rivera, unit 18 of Lakeview Condominium in Meade County, deed tax $151.
Wells Fargo Bank, N.A., Successor by merger to Wells Fargo Home Mortgage to Joseph D. Stiff and Karen L. Stiff, parcel one and two, property located in Meade County, deed tax $55.
Danielle L. O’Neal to Michael D. O’Neal, lot one of Brown Field Estates in Meade County. Ann B. Love, a/k/a Ann Love, to Ann B. Love, Trustee under the Ann B. Love Family Living Trust, or her successor trustee, unit 550A, a condominium unit in Hillcrest Greens Patio Homes Condominiums. Brian Lunsford and Jim R. Clark to Bryan Sapp, property in Meade County, deed tax $50.
Building Permits 8/14/08 Betty Shaw, pavillion. 8/14/08 Betty Shaw, pavillion. 8/14/08 John Boling, attached garage, $55. 8/14/08 Phillip Pike, single family dwelling, $222.50. 8/14/08 Jeff Nott, single family dwelling, $153. 8/14/08 Robert and Nicole Kennedy, deck. 8/14/08 Charles Buckman, single family dwelling, $147.50. 8/15/08 Todd Humphrey, doublewide, $82.50. 8/18/08 Larry Hardesty, addition, $82.50. 8/18/08 Eddie Lawson, pole barn. 8/18/08 Joseph Roller, pole barn, $27.50. 8/18/08 Sandra Myers, barn. 8/18/08 Michael Thomas, doublewide, $82.50. 8/20/08 Charles Gallusser, addition to commercial building, $187. 8/20/08 Jeff Nott, single family dwelling, $153.
Brandenburg Police Dept. 8/14/08 at 3:55 p.m. Robert Bodine of Vine Grove was driving a 2000 Toyota Tundra. He attempted to turn right into Big O Tire’s parking lot from the center turn lane and did not see the 1990 Dodge Dakota, driven by Thomas Rasmussen, of Lanesville, Ind. He collided into the left side of Rasmussen’s vehicle, causing moderate to severe damage to both vehicles. No injuries reported. Report BPD08089 was filed by Officer Whited. 8/15/08 at 1:42 p.m. Steven Durbin of Guston was driving a 2006 Chevrolet on Armory Place. He came to a stop sign at Old Ekron Road and says that another vehicle across from him flagged him to come through. He pulled out onto Old Ekron Road, into the path of Kate Dailey of Brandenburg who was driving a 2005 Mini. Minor damage to both vehicles, no injuries reported. Report BPD08090 filed by Officer Young. 8/15/08 at 10:36 p.m. Racheal Barr of Ekron was driving a 2003 Dodge on Old Ekron Road. She was traveling approximately 48 to 50 mph when she went off the right hand shoulder and over corrected. She went up an embankment and struck three trees on the right hand side of the road. Severe damage to the vehicle, first aid was given by Meade County EMS at the scene. Report BPD08092 was filed by Officer Singleton. 8/17/08 at 1:41 p.m. Jesse Brock of Webster, Ky. was driving a 2000 Ford on By-Pass Road. He got into the turning lane that had a green light without an arrow. He turned left into the River Ridge Plaza in front of a 1993 Ford, driven by Mildred Oakes of Brandenburg. She collided with Brock, causing minor to moderate damage to both vehicles. One person was taken to Southwest by EMS Station One. Report BPD08091 was filed by Officer Young.
Meade County Sheriff Dept. 8/13/08 at 4:42 p.m. Timothy Kent of Brandenburg was driving a 1998 Dodge as he was making a right turn onto Spike Buck Road from a private drive. Donald Roberts, also of Brandenburg, was driving a 2002 Mazda on Spike Buck Road. The front of Kent’s vehicle entered the westbound lane and into the path of Roberts, which caused Roberts to hit the front of the Dodge. Minor to moderate damage to both vehicles; first aid was given at the scene by Meade County EMS. Report 08-0190 was filed by Officer Wright. 8/14/08 at 3:44 p.m. Christopher Addington of Vine Grove was driving a 2003 Honda Civic on KY 1638 and was approaching the intersection of Rock Haven Road. Tara Garris of Brandenburg was stopped in a 2004 Pontiac Grand Am on KY 1638 due to a school bus stopping. Addington failed to stop and hit Garris in the rear of her Grand Am. Moderate and severe damage to both vehicles; no injuries reported. Report 08-0186 was filed by Officer Ponder. 8/15/08 at 7:49 a.m. Emily Benham of Brandenburg was driving a 2005 Ford Focus on Christian Church Road. She came to a curve and went off the edge of the road, struck a culvert and overturned before coming to a rest. Very severe damage to her vehicle; first aid was given at the scene by Meade County EMS. Report 08-0187 was filed by Officer Robinson. 8/16/08 at 8:59 a.m. Christopher Ditto, of Hardinsburg, Ky., was driving a 1987 Chevrolet Caprice on US 60 when he lost control of the vehicle. Ditto crossed the oncoming lane, exited the roadway, struck an earth embankment and overturned
his vehicle. Very severe damage to the Chevrolet; no injuries reported. Report 08-0188 was filed by Officer Foster. 8/16/08 at 9:33 p.m. Michelle Tripp of Brandenburg was driving a 1997 Honda on KY 448. She left the right side of the roadway while in a left curve. She came to a rest in a field off the right side of the roadway. Minor damage was done to her vehicle; no injuries reported. Report 08-0189 was filed by Officer Wright.
District Court continued from 8/13/08 James D. HIgbee, 42, operating a motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/drugs- continues 09/10/08. Jill Marie Pollock, 28, operating a motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/drugs; improper lane usage/vehicles keep to right except to pass; failure to notify address change to department of transportationcontinues 08/27/08. William E. Vancleave, 54, reckless driving- dismissed on commonwealth motion; operating a motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/drugs- pled guilty fine $200 plus costs 30 days probated 2 years after serving 2 days 90 suspended license. Daniel Robert Hehl, 42, operating a motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/drugs- continues 09/10/08. Arlie Condal Druen, Jr., 27, operating an ATV on roadways- pled guilty fine $50 plus costs. Robert Lee Glasscock, 62, operating a motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/drugs- pled guilty fine $200 plus costs 30 days probated 2 years after serving 2 days 90 days license suspended; careless drivingdismissed on commonwealth motion. Thomas Ray Alvey, 35, speeding 15 mph over limit; imporper lane usage/vehicles keep to right except to pass; operating a motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/drugs; rear license not illuminated; possess of open alcohol beverage container in motor vehicle- TEP10/08/08. Ashley W. Deetch, 18, speeding 20 mph over limit- assigned state traffic school; failure to produce insurance card- dismissed on proof shown. Travis James Mattingly, 26, reckless driving- pled guilty fine $100; leaving the scene of an accident/failure to render aid or assistance- pled guilty 90 days probated 2 years no public offense no driving without valid license/insurance. Travis Lawson Alexander, 35, operating a motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/drugs- pretrial conference 10/15/08 jury trial 10/17/08. James E. McCloud, 21, operating on suspended/revoked operators license; operating a motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/drugscontinues 09/10/08. Gregory W. Searcy, 48, operating a motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/drugs; speeding 10 mph over the limit; no moped operators license- continues 09/03/08. Michael F. Faro, 41, operating on suspended/revoked operators license- continues 10/15/08. Kina Rhea Lucas, 39 counts of theft by deception including cold checks under $300- continues 10/01/08. Bryan Wayne Clagg II, 27, theft by unlawful taking/shoplifting- remand; probation violation for misdemeanor offense- 15 days jail revoked; speeding 10 mph over the limit- pled guilty fine $20; operating a motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/ drugs- pled guilty fine $500 plus costs 6 months probated 2 years after serving 30 days 18 months license suspended; rear license not illunminated- dismissed on commonwealth motion. Jerry L. Dowell, 20, theft by deception including cold checks under $300; improper parking violations, failure to surrender revoked operators license; license to be in possession; failure of owner to maintain required insurance/security; no/expired Kentucky registration receiptcontinues 08/27/08. Patricia Diane Stump, 58, 2 counts of dogs to be kept in kennel; dogs to be licensed- continues 08/27/08. Kyle L. Risinger, 19, disorderly conduct- pled guilty 30 days probated 2 years no public offense; 3rd degree criminal trespassing- pled guilty fine $100; 4th degree assault/ domestic violence with minor injury- pled guilty 12 months probated 2 years no public offense cannot possess alcohol/illegal drugs/drug paraphernalia unlawful contact or communication with Joseph McIntosh; alcohol intoxication in a public place- pled guilty fine $25 plus costs; resisting arrest- pled guilty 12 months probated 2 years after serving 45 days no public offense no contact or communication with Stratford Young cannot possess alcohol/ illegal drugs/drug paraphernalia. Patrick T. Price, 21, theft by unlawful taking/shoplifting under $300- pled guilty 30 days probated 2 years after serving 3 days no public offense stay out of Kroger’s; operat-
Friday, August 29, 2008 ing motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/drugs- pled guilty fine $200 plus costs 30 days probated 2 years after serving 2 days 90 license suspended. Dawn M. Woelfel, 45, 7 counts of theft by deception including cold checks under $300- continues 09/17/08. Joshua Keith Mead Eley, 29, 3 counts of theft by deception including cold checks under $300; no/expired registration plates; failure of owner to maintain required insurance/security08- continues 08/27/08. Jackie Carson Hall, Jr., 32, alcohol intoxication in a public place; disorderly conduct- continues 09/10/08. Shirley M. Pipes, 57, probation violation for misdemeanor offensecontinues 08/27/08. Monica Millay, 36, probation violation for misdemeanor offense09/10/08. Hope Sawyer vs. James Ray Kelly, domestic violence- petition dismissed, cannot locate petitioner. James Ray Kelly vs. Hope Sawyer, domestic violence- petition dismissed, cannot locate petitioner. Kenneth Robert Heath vs. Kim Clark, domestic violence- petition dismissed. Kimberly Ann Clark vs. Kenneth Robert Heath, domestic violencepetition dismissed. Sandra Lee Isaacs vs. William Christopher Issacs, Domestic violence- DVO entered. Stephen Lee Wise vs. Diane Hensley Myers, EPO entered. Scotty Manson Collins, 32, receiving stolen property over $300; theft by unlawful taking/automobile greater than $300; 3rd degree criminal mischief- continues 08/27/08. Joshua P. Headden, 23, theft by unlawful taking/from vehicle under $300; theft by unlawful taking/other over $300; possession of burglary tools- continues 08/27/08. John David Clark, 47, receiving stolen property over $300; obscuring the identity of a machine over $300continues 08/27/08. Casey M. Guenther, 20, cultivation of marijuana- dismissed on commonwealth motion; traffic in marijuana- deferred. George Franz Harman, 30, cultivation of marijuana- pled guilty 6 months probated 2 years after serving 10 days no public offense cannot possess alcohol/illegal drugs/drugs paraphernalia; traffic in marijuanapled guilty 6 months probated 2 years after serving 10 days no public offense cannot possess alcohol/illegal drugs/drug paraphernalia. Craig Wayne Smith, 36, 1st degree fleeing or evading police; operating a motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/drugs; speeding 26 mph over/greater; reckless driving; improper lane usage/vehicle to right except to pass; failure to wear seat belts; improper signal; failure to dim headlights- waived to grand jury 09/08/08. David C. Redden, 37, convicted felon in possession of a handgun; violation of Kentucky EPO/DVOcontinues 08/19/08. Robert Anthony Kennedy, 36, flagrant non support- waived to grand jury 09/08/08. Matthew A. Pate, 21, 2 counts of probation violation for misdemeanor offense; speeding 26 mph over/ greater; operating a motor under the influence of alcohol/drugs; operating on suspended license; failure to wear seat belts; 1st degree fleeing or evading police; 6 counts of 2nd degree wanton endangerment- continues 08/27/08. Scott Michael Fackler, 37, reckless driving; operating a motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/ drugs- continues 09/10/08. Richard Glenn Hobbs, 31, operating a motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/drugs- continues 09/10/08.
District Court 08/20/08 Donald E. Patton, Jr., 18, speeding 26 mph over/greater; careless driving; operating a motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/drugspled not guilty pretrial conference 10/01/08. Barbara Scott Sorrells, 43, careless driving; operating a motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/ drugs; possession of open alcohol container in a motor vehicle- pled not guilty pretrial conference 09/10/09. Gregory All Goodman, 58, driving to slow for traffic conditions; improper lane usage/vehicles keep to right except to pass; operating a motor vehicle with expired operators license; failure to notify of address change to department of transportation; failure to wear seat belts- pled not guilty pretrial conference 10/08/08. Anthony Kyle Hilton, 28, operating a motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/drugs- pled not guilty pretrial conference 09/03/08. David W. Katz, 21, improper lane usage/vehicles keep to right except to pass; operating a motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/ drugs; driving to slow for traffic conditions- pled not guilty pretrial conference 09/10/08. Roger Dee Collins, 28, failure to
dim headlights; operating a motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/drugs; failure of non-owner operator to maintain required insurance; license to be in possessionamend to operator license suspended/revoked pled not guilty pretrial conference 09/10/08. Arlen Wayne Ashburn, 49, fugitive- warrant not required waive extradition to Kansas. Erin M. Peel, 26, theft by deception including cold checks under $300pled not guilty pretrial conference 09/03/08. Robin Lee Duval, 34, theft by deception including cold checks under $300- failure to appear. Michael E. Bryant, 49, theft by deception including cold checks under $300- pled guilty 10 days probated 2 years after serving 1 hour no public offense write no checks. Russell Wade Ivey, 28, theft by deception including cold checks under $300- failure to appear. Robert Z. Rains, 18, alcohol intoxication in a public place- pled guilty fine $25 plus costs; possession of alcoholic beverages by a minor- pled guilty fine $25. Maiko Lynn Robinson, 42, theft by deception including cold checks under $300- pled not guilty pretrial conference 08/27/08. John Edward Moore, 28, violation of Kentucky E.P.O./D.V.O.- pled not guilty pretrial conference 08/27/08. Cassie S. Moore, 24, complicity violation of Kentucky E.P.O./D.V.O.pled not guilty pretrial conference 08/27/08. Lynne O’Hara, 49, alcohol intoxication in a public place; reckless driving- pled not guilty pretrial conference 08/27/08. Justin Scott Mercer, 19, reckless driving; possession of alcoholic beverages by a minor- pled not guilty pretrial conference 09/03/08. Chelsea A. Mercer, 18, alcohol intoxication in a public place; possession of alcoholic beverages by a minor- pled not guilty pretrial conference 09/03/08. Douglas Lee Miller, 18, alcohol intoxication in a public place; possession of alcoholic beverages by a minor- pled not guilty pretrial conference 08/27/08. Brian Keith Kennedy, 24, theft by unlawful taking/gasoline- pled not guilty pretrial conference 08/27/08. Karen Alexander, 46, theft by unlawful taking/shoplifting under $300- pled not guilty pretrial conference 08/27/08. Brigette A. McCowan, 21, theft by unlawful taking/shoplifting under $300- pled not guilty pretrial conference 08/27/08. Jerry W. Elliott, 40, 4th degree assault/domestic violence with no visible injury; alcohol intoxication in a public place; 1st degree disorderly conduct; resisting arrest- pled not guilty pretrial conference 08/27/08. Vanessa Tucker, 30, theft by deception including cold checks under $300- pled not guilty pretrial conference 09/03/08. Sandra Jean Hebert, 46, possession of marijuana; use/possess drug paraphernalia- pled not guilty pretrial conference 09/03/08. Steven R. Gaydos, 20, speeding 15 mph over the limit; license to be in possession- pled not guilty pretrial conference 08/27/08. Rhonda Hayes Gouvas, 40, speeding 13 mph over the limit- continues 08/27/08; failure to produce insurance card- dismissed on commonwealth motion. Erica Nicole Boles, 25, no/expired registration plates; no/expired Kentucky registration receipt; failure of non-owner operator to maintain required insurance- pled not guilty pretrial conference 08/27/08. Robert D. Hammond, 18, speeding 12 mph over limit; operating on suspended/revoked operator’s license- pled not guilty 08/27/08. Shannon S. Short, 42, no/expired registration plates- dismissed on proof shown. Steven H. Miller, 23, no/expired registration plates; display of illegal/ altered registration plates- pled not guilty pretrial conference 09/03/08. Mary Ann Ladd, 27, failure of owner to maintain required insurance/security- pled not guilty pretrial conference 09/03/08. Samuel T. Adams, 29, no operators/moped license- pled not guilty pretrial conference 08/27/08. Donald Ray Shircliffe, 37, operating on suspended/revoked operator’s license; possession of marijuana- pled not guilty pretrial conference 09/10/08. Christopher W. Addington, 21, theft by unlawful taking over $300; 2nd degree burglary- pled not guilty preliminary hearing 08/27/08; receiving stolen property under $300pled not guilty pretrial conference 08/27/08. Delma Russell Pierce, 51, violatile substance abuse- pled not guilty pretrial conference 08/27/08. Timothy Wesley Chamberlain, 39, 2 counts of alcohol intoxication in a public place- continues 09/03/08. Holly Dawn Mixon vs. Adam Douglas Simmons, domestic violence- D.V.O. entered. Christal Lynnette Allen vs. Shayne Michael Ross, domestic violence- petition dismissed at request.
Friday, August 29, 2008
The News Standard - A11
NOTICE The Meade County Courthouse will be closed August 30th September 1st for the Labor Day weekend. All offices will close at 4:30 P.M. on Friday, August 29th and will re-open Tuesday, September 2nd at 8:00 A.M.
Have a safe holiday!!
Psychic Connections 270-234-8516 • Readings in Tarot
• Palm • Crystals
• Mirror • Past-life
Two Locations! Radcliff & E-town! Available for parties!
Hayes - Benham
Bill and Lorett Gripp 50th Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Bill and Loretta Gripp will be celebrating their 50th wedding anniversary on Aug. 25, 2008. The Gripp’s were married on Aug. 25, 1958, in Floyd County, Ind. They are the proud parents of one daughter, Susan (Larry) Elder, who resides in Irvington, Ky. They also have a grandson, Jonathon Elder, and one deceased grandson, Joseph Elder.
Sylvia Lowther of Flaherty and Peter Zimmerman of Germany are proud to announce the engagement and forthcoming wedding of their daughter, Melanie Hayes, to Chad Benham, son of Gary Benham and the late Sue Benham of Brandenburg. The wedding will take place on Saturday, Sept. 6, 2008, at 5 p.m. at Bethel United Methodist Church in Old Weldon. A reception will immediately follow at the Meade County Farm Bureau Building in Brandenburg. All friends and family are invited to attend.
On Sept. 8, 2008, from 6 p.m. until 7:30 p.m., speaker Loren Jefferies will address the Meade County Archaeological Society. Jefferies is of early Kentucky pioneer and Powhatan Indian heritage and is particularly knowledgeable about historical and contemporary Native American culture. He is a member of the Native America Church, the Sundance Nation, the Comanche Little Pony Society, and the American Indian Council. He is active in ceremonial and social events throughout the United States as a traditional dancer, storyteller, and master craftsman. Jefferies regularly conducts “sweatlodge” ceremonies in Louisville, and tours with his drum group, “Little Bird”. He is a dedicated educator that sponsors various activities for young people, coaching chess and conducting summer art classes at the Duvall Education Center. Jefferies will be speaking on the subject of “Archaeology and the Native American Perspective.” All people interested in archaeology should attend. The meeting is free and open to the public.
Submit your photos to share with your community at no charge to you! Call The News Standard, 270-422-4542 Community Calendar
The Community Calendar is a free service to community groups and organizations for event announcements. However, if you have an event where there is a charge listed there will be a $7 flat fee for each time the announcement runs. No beauty pageants or yard sales. The News Standard office is located at 1065 Old Ekron Rd. Call 270-422-4542 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Deadline for Friday’s paper is 5 p.m. Tuesday.
crafts pertaining to a theme. Free and open to the public. For more information, call the Meade County Public Library, 270-422-2094.
Friday, August 29
BOOK DISCUSSION Please join our book discussion group for a fun and interesting evening. We will be discussing “Water for Elephants,” written by Sara Gruen. Meade County Public Library, 270-422-2094.
BLOOD DRIVE American Red Cross will be at Muldraugh Dairy Queen. 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. Call 502-364-8593 for more information.
FARMERS MARKET 1 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. every Tuesday at the UK Extension Office parking lot.
Saturday, August 30 SUPER SATURDAYHANNAH MONTANA 1 p.m. at the MCPL Annex. Hannah and Miley “Best of Both Worlds” movie release; crafts and prizes! Free and open to the public. For more information call the Meade County Public Library, 270-422-2094. FARMERS MARKET 8 a.m. to noon every Saturday at the UK Extension Office parking lot.
Sunday, August 31 MEADE-OLIN AUTO SHOW Meade-Olin Park Trophies awarded, games, concessions, and “Split the Pot” drawings. For more information, call Eli Dix at 270-422-3401 or 270-422-3965.
Monday, September 1 LABOR DAY MEADE COUNTY COURTHOUSE CLOSED All offices will re-open Tuesday, Sept. 2, 2008, at 8:00 a.m. THE NEWS STANDARD CLOSED
Tuesday, September 2 RIVERPORT AUTHORITY 6:30 p.m. at the Meade County Courthouse. MCPL CHILDREN’S ART CLASSES 6 p.m. for children 8-14 years old every Tuesday in the library annex. Free and open to the public. For more information, call the Meade County Public Library, 270-422-2094. MCPL STORY HOUR 10:30 a.m. for children 0-5 years old every Tuesday in the library annex. Includes books, activities, games and
Wednesday, September 3 YOGA 10 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. every Wednesday at the Meade County Public Library. Free and open to the public. For more information, call the Meade County Public Library, 270-422-2094. LEARN TO SQUARE DANCE OR LINE DANCE! Open house Sept. 3 and 10 from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at Colvin Community Center, 230 Freedom Way, Radcliff, Ky. For more information, call 270-668-7228. COMMUNITY TURKEY AND DRESSING DINNER P.L. Casey Center, 303 Hillview Drive, Irvington. Every Wednesday from 5:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Meals may vary. All are welcome.
Friday, September 5 ANNUAL HCH BAKE SALE BENEFITS HEART WALK 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the lower level of Harrison County Hospital in Corydon, Ind. All proceeds will benefit the American Heart Association Heart Walk to be held on Saturday, Sept. 27 at the Harrison County Fairgrounds.
Saturday, September 6 ICE CREAM SOCIAL/BENEFIT For Ovarian Cancer Research, 11 a.m. to ? Held at Sweet Dreams Ice Cream and Arcade, 125 Old Mill Road (HWY 1638) in Brandenburg. Selling booth space! For more information, call 270-422-2289. UNITED DAY OF CHURCHES at the Senior’s Center, Old Ekron Rd, Brandenburg. J-Crew Puppet Team, New Day Trio, special guest, Pot Blessing dinner (If possible bring a covered dish.) Begins at 11 a.m. For more information, call 270-828-8107.
7043 N. Dixie Ave., Radcliff, Ky 40160 322 West Dixie Ave., Elizabethtown, Ky 42701 (Across from John O’s Market) Entrance & Parking in the rear off Strawberry Alley Closed Sun. & Mon. • Open Tues.-Sat. 9 AM - 9 PM
Please call for an appointment • Walk-ins welcome
Br od y!
od o G ck ! Lu We are so pro,ud of you Love hay, a, Papa, S n a N , a li zie. Mom, Ju ie and Liz Mackenz
Register now for fall classes!
Dancetime Studio All lessons and performances are held in Brandenburg for ages 4 and up.
Call Kim Myers at
422-2362. Starting our 16th year!
A12 - The News Standard
Friday, August 29, 2008
Campbell, Carroll give BRAC update at CoC luncheon By Laura Saylor email@example.com
Two keynote speakers were featured at the August Chamber of Commerce luncheon, both of which elaborated upon the impact of Fort Knox’s expansion on Meade County. Sen. Carroll Gibson (R, KY-17) and Fort Knox Brig. Gen. Donald Campbell were welcomed warmly by members of the Meade County Chamber of Commerce who attended the Aug. 21 luncheon held at the Farm Bureau Building at the fairgrounds. After an introduction by Chamber of Commerce Executive Director Paul Poole, Gibson offered a few words about the “tremendous impact” Fort Knox’s base realignment and closure (BRAC) will have on the area. “The burden for the time being may be on some, such as schools, but the benefits in the end will be the best Kentucky has seen in many, many, many years,” Gibson said. He went on to say that
although Meade and surrounding counties will feel the most direct impact of the realignment, the entire Commonwealth will feel the ripple effects of BRAC. “I will do, as many of us will, everything we can do to keep jobs created through BRAC in Meade County, and in Kentucky,” he said. Williams spoke secondly, detailing the current status of Fort Knox and what lies ahead in the immediate future. “We typically have 4,000 training, but right now we have 5,000,” he said. “We’re busy.” He said the post would expand by 6,500 total personnel — military and civilian — over the next few years. BRAC is due to conclude by 2011. “Through this whole process … we have to grow the Army so the same soldiers aren’t repeatedly going back to Afghanistan and Iraq,” Williams said. “We can’t miss a beat. The Army will not accept a gap in training.” As BRAC continues to
progress, the Armor Center and School will relocate to Fort Benning, Ga,. while the Human Resources Command Center (HRC) will be established on post. Williams called Fort Knox’s realignment a “transition from training to a multifunctional facility.” The approximate 1,000 square foot HRC is slated to be operational by the summer of 2010. “From an economic standpoint … all of it will contribute greatly to your local economy,” Williams said. “It’s a tough challenge now, for sure, but considering all the people and families that will be moving in … it’s worth it. But it’s a challenge. It’s like picking up Brandenburg and moving it outside Atlanta.” Updates on units presently deployed were given, as well as a recap of a recent visit by West Point Military Academy cadets. “(The cadets) used to have a bit more luxurious stay when they came to Fort Knox to train in the past,” Williams said. “The
Army has gotten tougher. They took a 16-hour bus ride, stepped off, got a ‘welcome to Fort Knox’ then went on to training. Three days later they’re back on the bus.” The military academy students were trained in mounted maneuver during their stint on the training fields. Also speaking at Thursday’s luncheon was John Horton, on behalf of the Lion’s Club International. A club is in the process of forming in Meade County, though more members are needed. For more information about the Lion’s Club, contact the Meade County Cooperative Extension Service Office at 270-4224958. The luncheon, which was catered by Home Plate Family Restaurant in Brandenburg, was open to all Meade County Chamber of Commerce members. The monthly luncheons are held the third Thursday of every month. For more information, visit www.meadekychamber. org.
THE NEWS STANDARD/LAURA SAYLOR
Fort Knox Brig. Gen. Donald Campbell addresses questions asked by attendees at last week’s Meade County Chamber of Commerce luncheon.
Clothes Closet receives sizable donation from Radcliff Presbyterian By Jorena D. Faulkner firstname.lastname@example.org
Meade County Clothes Closet and Food Pantry Director Linda Whelan and assistant director Karen Harris were recently surprised by a visit from two “community angels” representing the Radcliff Presbyterian Church. On Aug. 25, 2008, Anita Feemster and James Bandy — both elders with the Radcliff Presbyterian Church — presented Whelan and Harris with a check for $250 and a promise to provide the donation on a quarterly basis to assist in the organization’s ongoing mission to provide clothing, furniture, utility assistance and food for families in need. “We heard about the (Feb. 5) tornado and a lot of us at the church are from the Meade County area,” Feemster said. “We
knew (the Clothes Closet) was devastated — we were devastated — and we knew they were in need.” Whelan said the generous donation will prove to be of considerable benefit to the community at large. “It means extra food that we can buy,” Whelan said. “We help people out with utilities and many different things.” The Meade County Clothes Closet and Food Pantry’s previous location was one of the hardest hit by the Feb. 5 tornado. The structure sustained irreparable damage, leaving the organization scrambling to find a new home in order to continue its mission of serving a local community in need. Bandy said he and Feemster had been scheduled to meet with Whelan on the morning of Feb. 6. “The tornado went through and I saw the
pictures on the TV,” Bandy said. “There was the Clothes Closet with two sides missing out of it. So I called over here to Community Action and then I called (Feemster) and told her we couldn’t go (to the scheduled meeting) and she asked ‘why?’ I said, ‘because they’re not there anymore.’” “I was over there a few days after (the tornado),” he said. “I looked … and the front and sides … there were just two walls. That’s all that was left of it.” Whelan said Marion Barnes, Glad Tidings Christian Center pastor and board chairman of the Meade County Clothes Closet and Food Pantry, contacted her early the next day to discuss the damage. “I got a call the next morning from Pastor Barnes,” Whelan said. “He told me that one of the lo-
cal police had told him that we were missing a wall and this and that. And I thought about it, and I thought it might just be the little add-on room we had put in the back. I got up to come down here and they wouldn’t let me in town, but I started seeing pictures of (the destruction) and I knew we were in trouble then.” Natural disaster aside, in record time the organization achieved a milestone when it opened its new location to the community on March 29 in Shopping Park Shopping Center (Save-A-Lot center) at 2320 ByPass Road. Whelan said
THE KENTUCKY REVISED STATUTES Enacted in 1942, the KRS are the bodies of law that govern the Commonwealth of Kentucky.
According to KRS 256.030: Adjoining owners to maintain fence — Liability for trespassing cattle 1. When a division fence exists by agreement, acquiescence or compulsion, under this section or KRS 256.042, each party shall keep a lawful fence on his portion of the line. If one party fails to do so, the person failing shall be liable for all the damages to trees, grass, grain, crops, cattle or land the other party may sustain from the trespassing of cattle over the division fence at the point at which the party failing was bound to keep in repair. 2. Either party to a division fence shall be liable for damages in case his cattle break through or pass over the fence at any point the other party is bound to keep in repair, only if the fence through which the cattle pass is a lawful fence. 3. The party damaged shall have a lien on the cattle, as provided in KRS 256.080.
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THE NEWS STANDARD/JORENA D. FAULKNER
“We’re going to continue this (donation) on a quarterly basis,” Feemster said. The Meade County Clothes Closet and Food Pantry is located between Snap Fitness and the Tobacco Outlet in the Shopping Park Shopping Center (Save-A-Lot center) at 2320 ByPass Road and is open Monday through Friday 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., and Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Donations are accepted for all items including food, clothing, furniture and monetary contributions. For more information, call (270) 422-2010.
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Pictured above, from left to right, are assistant director Karen Harris and director Linda Whelan of the Meade County Clothes Closet and Food Pantry accepting a $250 quarterly donation from Anita Feemster and James Bandy, elders with the Radcliff Presbyterian Church, located in Radcliff, Ky.
since the re-opening, “The Closet” has resurfaced formidably and is well on its way to becoming stronger than ever thanks to the community and donations from organizations such as the Radcliff Presbyterian Church. “We’re getting back to where we were,” Whelan said. “We’re so grateful for this donation.” Having many congregation members who are residents of Meade County, the Radcliff Presbyterian Church has pledged to continue its support of the organization with several commensurate donations throughout the year.
Girls Soccer Elizabethtown @ Central Hardin R Cubed Bowl @ Central Hardin: 6:30 p.m. Football Bethlehem vs. Elizabethtown 9 p.m. Football Earlanger-Lloyd Mem. vs. Central Hardin Sat. 8/30/08 6 p.m. Football Fort Knox vs. Larue Co. @ North Hardin Sat. 8/30/08 8:30 p.m. Football North Hardin vs. Shelby Co. @ North Hardin Tues. 9/2/08 7 p.m. Varsity Volleyball John Hardin @ North Hardin Fri. 9/5/08 8 p.m. Football Central Hardin @ Elizabethtown Thurs. 9/11/08 7 p.m. Boys Soccer Central Hardin @ Elizabethtown Fri. 9/12/08 8 p.m. Football Warren Co. @ John Hardin Mon. 9/15/08 7 p.m. Girls Soccer North Hardin @ Central Hardin Fri. 9/19/08 7:30 p.m. Football Meade Co. @ Central Hardin Tues. 9/23/08 7 p.m. Boys Soccer John Hardin @ Central Hardin Thurs. 9/25/08 7 p.m. Varsity Volleyball Meade Co. @ Central Hardin Mon. 9/29/08 7 p.m. Varsity Volleyball Hart Co. @ North Hardin Fri. 10/3/08 7:30 p.m. Football North Hardin @ John Hardin Fri. 10/10/08 7:30 p.m. Football Central Hardin @ North Hardin Mon. 10/13/08 7 p.m. 17th District Volleyball Tournament Tues. 10/14/08 6 p.m./7:30 p.m. 17th District Volleyball Tournament Wed. 10/15/08 7 p.m. 17th District Volleyball Tournament Thurs. 10/16/08 7:30 p.m. 17th District Boys Soccer Championship Fri. 10/17/08 7:30 p.m. Football Southwestern @ Central Hardin Fri. 10/24/08 7:30 p.m. Football Greenwood @ Central Hardin Fri. 10/30/08 7:30 p.m. Football Nelson Co. @ John Hardin Fri. 11/7/08 7:30 p.m. Football John Hardin @ Central Hardin Fri. 11/14/08 7:30 p.m. District Football (TBA) Fri. 11/21/08 7:30 p.m. District Football Championship (TBA)
Waterfowl season a go
The Ky. Hunting commission has set waterfowl season for 2008-09.
Friday, August 29, 2008
Ben Achtabowski, Sports Editor
Sept. 2 Lady Waves Volleyball Owensboro Catholic 6 p.m. Greenwave Soccer @North Hardin 5:30 p.m. Sept. 3 Greenwave Golf @ Bullitt East TBA
Sept 5 Football John Hardin
Sept. 6 Greenwave Soccer Greenwave JV Tourney TBA Greenwave Golf PRP Invitational
TBA Lady Waves Volleyball Nelson Count JV Cardinal Classic TBA Lady Waves Golf Lady Charger Invitational @ Glenmary 1 p.m. Sept. 8 Lady Waves Soccer E-town 5:30 p.m. Sept. 9 Lady Waves Golf Spencer County @Doe Valley
Lady Waves Volleyball @Hancock County 5:30 p.m. Sept. 10 Lady Waves Soccer Central Hardin 5:30 p.m. DRIVING DIRECTIONS Directions to Fern Creek High School for Fridayâ€™s game: Merge onto Gene Snyder Freeway/KY-841 East via ramp to I-65. Take exit 15 for KY-864/Beulah Church Rd. Turn left at Beulah Church Rd./KY-864. Turn right at Beulah Church Road. Then continue on Fern Creek Road, look for Fern Creek Traditional High School on the lefthand side of the road (9115 Fern Creek Rd. Louisville, KY 40291). GOLF SCORES Greenwave golf duel match on Monday at Doe Valley Meade County â€“ 173 North Bullitt â€“ 201 Individual Scores Chase Garris- 41 JD Hardesty â€“ 42 Tyler Yates â€“ 44 Braden Pace â€“ 46 Scott King â€“ 47 Matt Hewlett â€“ 52 Blake Hardesty â€“ 58 JV scores Chad Lancaster â€“ 47 Garrett Deaton â€“ 47 Adam Fogle â€“ 47 Dustin McMahan â€“ 49 Taylor Bartlett â€“ 60 TJ Osborne - 68
The News Standard
'Wave crushes Panthers
Lady Panthers last week, 2-0, and the Lady Waves soccer team punctuating with a 3-0 win on Monday, it was up to the Meade County Greenwave soccer team (2-1-1) to cap off the Corydon Central sweep of fall sports.
Lady Waves Soccer @ North Hardin 5:30 p.m. Sept. 4 Lady Wave Volleyball @Breckinridge County 5:30 p.m.
Lady Waves beats crossstate rival. B4
Jonah Cundiff centers the ball during Tuesdayâ€™s By Ben Achtabowski game against email@example.com Corydon Central. The With the Meade County volleyball Greenwave team beating the Corydon Central won 5-1.
(270) 422-4542 firstname.lastname@example.org
Aug. 29 Greenwave Football @ Fern Creek
Soccer team flexes muscles
The Greenwave had a scoring barrage with five goals, while only letting in one to the Panthers on Monday night at the Meade County soccer field. â€œAnytime you score five goals, thatâ€™s not a bad night,â€? said Greenwave head coach Matt Pollock. â€œThereâ€™s nothing bad about scoring five goals, thatâ€™s for sure. A couple of times, we did stall out and couldnâ€™t
See CRUSH, B4
THE NEWS STANDARD/BEN ACHTABOWSKI
GREENWAVE 2008 â€˜Wave face athletic Fern Creek
The dog days of summer are over...
It's time for FOOTBALL
By Ben Achtabowski email@example.com
The crack of helmets and crunch of pads will be heard around the state Friday night, as the Kentucky high school football season begins. The Greenwave football starts its â€™08 campaign at Fern Creek. The game will pit the preseason No. 11 ranked Fern Creek Tigers against a rebuilding No. 16 ranked Meade County team in another season-opening scuffle. Last year, the Tigers eked out a 19-14 win against the Greenwave. Meade County head coach Larry Mofield knows the game will be a battle due to the consistent quality of teams Fern Creek produces. â€œThe thing Meade County that Fern Creek Athletics is going to have Greenwave is athletes,â€? Varsity Mofield said. Football â€œAny time you vs. have athletes Fern Creek Tigers you have a 8 p.m. at Fern Creek chance to win football games. It doesnâ€™t matter if you do well on offense or defense. Sometimes you can outplay a team with superior athletes and not be successful. Athletes make athletic plays. They are going to a be force with whoever they play because of their athletes.â€? The team has an outstanding offensive duo in quarterback Bryan Hynes and running back Jimmie Welsh. Welsh is considered to be one of the best â€˜backs in the Louisville area. â€œThey have a good quarterback and a good running back,â€? Mofield said. â€œTeams like them may have a few kids that run a 4.4 forty or a 4.5, maybe even more than just a few kids. We canâ€™t put a whole lot on how big the team is. Iâ€™ve been here 18 years and we never outsized anyone, and probably never will.â€? The Tigersâ€™ returning running back from last year, Welsh, is looking to trump his junior season numbers of 1,267 yards
Last year was a dream season for the Meade County Greenwave Football Team. After beating 10-win Male in the playoffs and losing valiantly to perennial powerhouse and eventual state-runner up St. Xavier, the Greenwave look to build off the success of last season. However, it may be tough in the absence of 20 graduated seniors. â€œWe lost 20 seniors,â€? said head coach Larry Mofield. â€œWe lost a good group of seniors. About nine or 10 of them didnâ€™t come off the field. They played for us the
See FERN CREEK, B3
See FOOTBALL, B2
By Ben Achtabowski firstname.lastname@example.org
THE NEWS STANDARD/BEN ACHTABOWSKI
TOP: Alex Furnival enjoys a water break during last Thursdayâ€™s scrimmage. ABOVE: Thomas Wilson tackles a Daviess County runner during the Daviess scrimmage.
Logano gets call to fill Stewartâ€™s JGR seat DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. place outgoing driver Tony â€” Those in or around the Stewart in the No. 20 Home Bluegrass State likely Toyota NASCAR Depot have heard of Joey in the NASCAR Logano. As for the Sprint Cup Series. rest of the country, â€œMyself and the well? rest of the guys If you havenâ€™t are extremely exheard of him, you cited to be with soon will. Home Depot for On Monday, Joe a number of years Buddy Gibbs Racing named to come, and Joey Shacklette (Logano) for a the 18-year-old to re-
number of years to come,â€? Said crew chief Greg Zipadelli. â€œAs far as I know, I still have a job. Thatâ€™s a good thing. Weâ€™re excited about starting over. We had a great 10 years â€œWeâ€™ve good some pretty good stats to set our goals at right now. Weâ€™ll use that as a motivating tool in the future. So, if we go and win three races next year weâ€™ll
tie what we did in 1999. Iâ€™m excited. Itâ€™s exciting to start over. Itâ€™s a boost of energy for myself and everybody on this team. Weâ€™re looking forward to the future.â€? Logano isnâ€™t getting an opportunity no other driver has gotten. Just 10 Nationwide Series races into his NASCAR career heâ€™s getting a fulltime, top-notch Cup ride.
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Logano had been rumored to be filling the spot vacated by Stewart, who is leaving the team at seasonâ€™s end to become driver and half-owner at Stewart Haas Racing, but it wasnâ€™t confirmed until Monday. â€œI definitely couldnâ€™t be more excited to be here today and jump into this No.
See SEAT, B4
B2 - The News Standard
Friday, August 29, 2008
THE NEWS STANDARD/BEN ACHTABOWSKI
The 2008 Meade County High School Varsity Greenwave Football Team is young and inexperienced, but dedicated to continue the program’s winning tradition.
Senior Anthony Ruelas will captain both the offensive and defensive lines, as From page B1 he returns as the only dewhole time. They were a good fensive line starter from last group that stuck together for year. The 6’1”, 236-pound defensive tackle looks to cause four years that played hard. “We’ll miss those kids, but havoc in the trenches, while we tell the kids now that they commanding the offensive aren’t going to come walking line from his center position. Other returning starters through the door anytime soon. It’s time to put a stamp include Brandean Keneally, a on the 2008 season. These se- junior right tackle who saw niors have an opportunity to playing time last year as a do it. It’s time for them to step sophomore. “We don’t it up and make have many kids the plays from coming back last this point foryear that saw ward. some quality With players time,” Mofield graduating in said. “If you almost every key Meade County would have talkposition, includAthletics ed to me a month ing J.L. Cannady Greenwave ago, I would at quarterback; Varsity have said we Chris Roe, anwere going to be chor of the offenFootball Team sive line; Nick Key Players: Alex Fur- inexperienced. Stinnett, a big nival, Anthony Ruelas, Now we’re gotalented receiv- Michael Addessa, Tyler ing to be young and inexperier; and Brandon Crow, Jimmy Crase, enced. We could Ball who caught potentially start many passes, the Ricky Funk Greenwave will Key Games: John Har- two sophomores now spotlight din Sept. 5, Nelson Co. and maybe two new faces in the Sept. 26, N. HardinOct. freshmen. We’re going to be a 2008 season. 24 little green, that’s “The senior Season Outlook: for sure. “ class this year “We don’t have many Injuries doesn’t have the kids coming back last seemed to be same type of year that saw some an unwelcomed numbers like last theme this preyear,” Mofield. quality time. If you season, which “This year we would have talked may force many have nine seniors. to me a month ago, I players into the But the nine se- would have said we niors we have are were going to be inex- lineup without much varsity good quality men. perienced. Now we’re experience. They have good going to be young Senior Jim character; they and inexperienced. We Crase, started at are dedicated to could potentially start defensive end this program. I last year, but think they will two sophomores and has suffered a give everything maybe two freshmen. preseason foot they have to be We’re going to be a injury. successful. That’s little green, that’s for “Jimmy Crase, all I really can sure. “ our starting deask. If they come - Coach Mofield fensive end who in every day and do their job and stay dedicated played a lot for us last year, fractured his foot,” Mofield. then they will be all right.” One of the most important “He wants to play at the Fern returning starters is two-way Creek game, but I don’t think he’ll be able to.” player senior Alex Furnival. Senior linebacker and run“Alex (Furnival) saw some significant play last year,” Mo- ning back Kevin Carter tore field said. “He started both his MCL during fall practice, ways for us as linebacker and but Mofield expects him to fullback … He’s a good ath- return for the first or second lete, a good student and a good game of the season. Senior character player. He’s got a lot Michael Addessa has also of good positives rolled up been plagued by injuries this into one. He’s deceptively fast. preseason. “If (Adessa) is healthy, he He doesn’t have an amazing forty-time. I don’t even know can help us out a lot this year,” what it is to tell the truth. We Mofield said. “He can make know one thing: He’s too valu- some plays for us.” Greenwave fans will get a able to come off the field.” There’s no doubt Furnival chance to see many new faces can play. Last year he had nu- since the majority of position merous carries for the Green- voids are due to the graduawave while contributing tack- tion of so many players last year. After watching J.L. Canles on the defensive side. “He runs behind his pads,” nady take snaps for two seaMofield said. “He did a good sons, junior Tyler Mattingly job for us as a fullback (last sea- looks to fill the spot. “(Quarterback) is a demandson). This year he’ll play some fullback and some wing. He ing position,” Mofield said. makes up his lack of speed for “You have to know what’s gohis understanding of the game ing on. You have to be sharp at and knowledge and know- quarterback and (Mattingly) is ing what to do. You can tell a sharp kid. You have to underhim something once and he stand what’s going on. Some does it. That’s a characteristic other positions you just know with him that’s great. It’s usu- your spot. Like wide receiver ally one and done. It’s easy to — you know what you do on coach a kid like that. You don’t every play. But as quarterback, have to tell him over and over you have to know multiple again. He plays hard. You can- positions.” The 5’11” quarterback is not coach desire and effort. He more than ready to take over does that himself.” Furnival uses his knowl- the play calling duties for the edge and experience to the Greenwave, saying he has best of his ability. He is known been preparing for this seafor being shifty and changing son his entire life by growing speeds well through traffic. up in a football home. His On defense, he has an uncan- father, Tim Mattingly, is the ny ability to find the ball and defensive coordinator for the Greenwave. attacks it well. “My dad has been a coach “My running style is hardnosed,” said Furnival. “I try to all my life,” Tyler Mattingly shift and make some moves. said. “I’ve been looking forMy top speed isn’t the fastest, ward to this season all my life. but if I see a lane I’m going to It’s unexplainable how prehit it. I just run straight and pared I am and how ready I make sure I’m running hard.” am to play.”
With all the preparation Tyler Mattingly has endured, the pressures of the quarterback position are trivial to him at this point. “I’ve lived with pressure all my life with my dad being in the same house,” he said with a grin. “I mean, it’s a lot of pressure because the ball is in your hands every play. It’s pressure, but if you can’t handle it, don’t be a quarterback.” Mofield feels Tyler Mattingly is well qualified to lead the offense. “He’s done a good job for us so far,” Mofield said. “He’s worked hard all this off-season. He understands the team. He’s a very coachable young man. He started quarterback on the freshmen team and played two years of JV ball. He may not have a lot of Friday night experience but he has a lot of football under his belt. It’s not like he hasn’t taken a snap before.” The Greenwave will also boost an old face in a new position. Tyler Crow, a 5’9,” 217-pound junior, moves from the offensive line to fullback. “He seems to enjoy that move,” Mofield said. “He’s a load running back. He has to learn how to run behind his pads and hold onto the football. But he can really help us out. He’s a tough kid and strong.” In the scrimmage against Daviess County last Thursday, Crow scored two touchdowns — one from the goal line and another off a 70-yard fullback screen pass. Crow will share time with junior fullback Ricky Funk. Mofield says Funk is the most improved player of the offseason. “(Funk’s) effort has been really good in practice and really good in both the scrimmages,” he said. “He worked hard in the winter. He got himself stronger. I think he’s a young man that can really help us.” Mofield has a simple strategy when it comes to platooning players: He doesn’t. Rath-
er than have players play one 80 yards or 90 yards,” Mofield side of the ball or another, he said. “We’ve got to methodiplays them where he thinks cally move that football. That they’re going to give the team means you have to play mistake-free to a certain extent the best chance to win. “We have a lot of players and you have to execute. That playing both ways,” he said. means knowing your assign“We are going to put the play- ment and alignment.” Defensively, the team will ers out there that will make us the most successful. I’ve been play its usual 4-4 lineup, which coaching for a while now and aims to stop the run first. “We try to be fundamentalI’ve learned that if you don’t put your best players out ly sound,” Mofield said. “We there, you won’t be success- don’t blitz a whole lot because if you do, you ful. We don’t want our staff “I’ve been looking for- better make you to go home at ward to this season all sure make plays, night and think ‘if I only played my life. It’s unexplain- because once able how prepared I you blitz and that guy.’” For two-way am and how ready I you don’t make a play, players like Furam to play.” gonival, the tran—Tyler Mattingly, QB you’re ing to get sition from deburned.” fense to offense One of the most inexperihas become fairly natural — even though offense is typi- enced positions on the team is cally more controlled and sys- the defensive backfield, while tematic, while defense is more the defensive front-eight looks to be a force for the Greenfrantic and unpredictable. “It’s something you learn wave. “Going into the season, I over time,” Furnival said about playing both ways. would have said our front “I’ve been playing (football) eight was a strength,” Mofield for a while. Once you get on said. “But with so many injuoffense you have to settle ries, right now I don’t know down and think a little more. how strong we are. Until we On defense you have to think get healthy, we just don’t too. You have to know plays know. The secondary is a little (on offense). It’s just a switch.” inexperienced. That’s the area Mofield’s key to playing where we’re most concerned both ways is to establish phys- about right now. We lost our entire secondary from last ical and mental endurance. “Our challenge is to get year. We have kids that are our guys in shape,” he said. capable and they have made “They are not ready to play some plays.” The defensive backs are both ways right now. During the (Daviess County) scrim- the last line of defense and mage it was hot and we suf- sometimes fall under much fered a little bit. But we can’t scrutiny. “Playing in the defensive make those excuses. We just need to work at it and get in backfield is like being a relief pitcher,” Mofield said. better shape.” Offensively, the team will “When you give up a homerhave to remain consistent. un, everyone knows you did With the inexperience and it. People don’t always look the lack of a big play-maker, at the rush at the quarterback, the team will have to control they always see the one who got beat deep. You have to the ball. “We’ve got to execute well have a short memory to play in order to be successful be- in the defensive backfield. You cause we’re not blessed by a got to come back and play the kid or kids who can take one next play.”
The team may start two freshmen and two sophomores. Freshman Thomas Wilson and sophomore Ryan Stinnett are battling for the starting corner positions. Overall, the team may struggle a little because of the lack of experience, but that doesn’t necessarily equate to an unsuccessful season. “Our lack of experience is going to be our weakness, especially during the early season,” Mofield said. “I like the kids we have and their work ethic. They show up for practice. It’s difficult to say what our strengths are early in the season. I would like to say by the middle of the season that our strength is at defense and rushing the ball. That’s the formula of a good football team. We won’t know that until down the road.” The team also has one of the most arduous schedules in the state, according to Mofield. “I think year in/year out we have one of the toughest schedules in the state,” he said. “That’s by design. We want to try to make the playoffs and win in the playoffs. If you don’t play good teams during the season, then you won’t be ready to play good teams in the playoffs.” The team opens up with Fern Creek and John Hardin — two of the preeminent teams in the area. Meade County also boasts a rigorous district schedule that includes North Hardin and Nelson County. “You have to go through some growing pains,” Mofield said. “A lot of people would like to see the team win 10 games against a bunch of rinky-dinks. We’re not going to play those types of teams and we don’t have any rinkydinks on our schedule.” With a tough road ahead, this young team will fight for every win in a very competitive district and region. Once key players become healthy, the Greenwave just might repeat last year’s dream season.
Greenwave 2008 Team Roster Safety
Nathan McKee Josh Jarbe
X Outside linebacker Ricky Funk Kevin Graham
Inside linebacker Tyler Crow Max Cundiff
Thomas Wilson Arron Ford
X Chaz Nevitt Brandon Rule
DEFENSE X X O O O Left tackle
Michael Addessa Alec Goodhardt Blake Robbins Ronald Williams
Marcus Feemster Chaz Nevitt Ryan Hogan Quin Lynch
Alex Furnival Jimmy Crase
Kevin Carter Joe Vaught
Outside linebacker Alex Furnival Jimmy Crase
Defensive end Defensive tackle Marcus Feemste Zack Adams
X Defensive end
Anthony Ruelas Brandon Simota
Brandean Kenealy Will Wilson
Tyler Mattingly Thomas Wilson
O O O
Right guard Right Tackle
Anthony Ruelas Chip Robinson Brandean Kenealy Tightend Luke Hamlin Travis Coffey Chris Jones Kevin Graham
Ryan Stinnett Steve McCubbins
Wide receiver Arron Ford Nathan McKe Ryan Mundell
Tyler Crow Ricky Funk Brandon Belt Kevin Carter Tyler Crow
*Projected roster changes may have been made by the start of first game.
Friday, August 29, 2008
The News Standard - B3
The old, new and Waves take North Hardin unseen of football Staff Report The News Standard
The Lady Waves beat North Hardin in two straight sets (25-14, 25-11) on Tuesday night in their home opener. Meade County dominated all aspects of the game as they improved to a 6-3 overall record. â€œThe girls have really improved since their first game,â€? said head coach Michele West. â€œTheyâ€™ve improved a lot with their tips and really setting up the ball nicely.â€? Maris Harreld lead the team in assists with seven. Bliss Powers had six kills, while Claire Cannady and Tiffany Filburn each had three. Cannady also added two aces and 11 digs. Shelby Chism had six assists. THE NEWS STANDARD/ The Lady Waves played its first district match yesterBEN ACHTABOWSKI day against Grayson County. Check next weekâ€™s issue of Tiffany Brown spikes the ball. the News Standard for a full recap of the game.
By Ben Achtabowski email@example.com
The start of a new football season welcomes old faces, new faces and a few unknown faces to the Greenwave roster. Every member of the 42-person Greenwave team will play a pivotal role in the seasonâ€™s success. Bellow are some players fans may want to become familiar with this season.
The old face
One of the only players returning with significant playing time last season is running back/linebacker, Alex Furnival, also known as â€œFurn.â€? The 5â€™9,â€? 160-pound senior is ready to eat up yardage on offense and eat up running backs on defense. Head coach Larry Mofieldâ€™s philosophy is defense first. Heâ€™d rather see his players get a breather on the offensive side and be ready for defense. Furnival reflects that idea when asked if heâ€™d rather have a big hit or a big run. â€œIâ€™d rather have a big hit,â€? he said after a few moments of pondering. â€œThereâ€™s nothing like hitting someone hard. If you have a big defensive stop, thatâ€™s a huge momentum swing for the whole team. Thereâ€™s nothing better than hitting someone else hard.â€? Furn is also the quiet leader for the Greenwave. Most of the time, he directs by actions and leaves the coaching to the coaches. â€œI donâ€™t talk a lot,â€? he said. â€œI try to be a leader, but more of a silent leader is my style. Iâ€™ll say things when things need to be said. I just tell (the new players) the varsity game is a little bit faster than JV. I try to give advice, but without sounding like a coach â€” nothing overbearing. I donâ€™t try to tell them something they already know.â€? Once a superstitious player, Furnival now has whittled his pregame superstitions to the simple action of lacing his cleats. â€œIâ€™m not too superstitious,â€? he said. â€œI always lace my right foot then my left foot â€” nothing too big. I just get mentally focused and keep to myself before a game. I think Iâ€™ve kind of grown out of my superstitions.â€? One thing that gets Furnival focused is listening to music. Rap star Lilâ€™ Wayne is his muse of choice. â€œRight now we donâ€™t have a radio in the locker room, but weâ€™re working on that,â€? he said. â€œLast year, we listened to Lilâ€™ Wayne and a little bit of Slipnot. Weâ€™ll probably listen to that this year. It gets you pumped.â€? Pumping up Furnival more than the heavy beats of Lilâ€™ Wayne, is running out onto the football field every Friday night in the fall. â€œYou canâ€™t describe it,â€? he said about climbing down the stairs onto the football field. â€œThatâ€™s what youâ€™re thinking during summer practices. Coming down the steps and you see the lights, the sounds, and the smells. You just think about that moment and it keeps you going and working hard (during the offseason). Peo-
Fern Creek From page B1
ple ask at school what itâ€™s like, but if you havenâ€™t done it, you donâ€™t know. Itâ€™s awesome. You see all the people and you come out with all that emotion. Football is played with a lot of emotion and that definitely gets the emotions going.â€? Whatever music is blaring into his headphones and whichever shoe he decides to lace first, one thingâ€™s for sure: Once Furn hits that field, opponents beware â€Ś on both sides of the ball.
and 10 touchdowns. Quarterback Hynes threw 1,858 yards and 25 touchdowns. The team did graduate many of Hynesâ€™ targets â€” regardless, Fern Creek will return one of the most potent offenses in the area. The Tigersâ€™ home crowd may not make for cordial confines to the Greenwave team, but thatâ€™s part of football, Mofield said. â€œThey have the former defensive coordinator of UofL,â€? he said. â€œThey got it going on up there. For all I know, theyâ€™ll have a Goodyear blimp there during the game. But it will be a good atmosphere. It will be exciting.â€? Fern Creek may be more athletic than Meade County, but Mofield feels his players can counteract athleticism with â€œexecution of
The new face New quarterback Tyler Mattingly has been bred for this season. His father, Tim Mattingly, is the defensive coordinator for the Greenwave, which means Tyler Mattingly has grown up around the game and has come to eat, sleep and breathe football. â€œIâ€™m definitely ready for the season to begin,â€? Tyler Mattingly said. â€œYou have to practice. It may not be the funnest thing, though itâ€™s one of those things you have to do, but playing is what itâ€™s all about. Now that the seasons here, Iâ€™m ready to hit other people instead of our own.â€? Tyler Mattingly has paid his dues and has certainly earned the starting role as play caller. â€œLast year I ran scout team,â€? Tyler Mattingly said. â€œSo I got to go against first team defense. That probably got me ready more than anything. I was going up against our best team.â€? He also has seen a fair amount of play on the JV team along with being the understudy of former quarterback J.L. Cannady. â€œJV helped me out a lot and even freshman year was very helpful,â€? Tyler Mattingly said. â€œI learned a lot from J.L. (Cannady) and all the coaches up here.â€? Before every game Tyler â€” like Furnival â€” keeps to himself and focuses. â€œI listen to music and just get into a groove,â€? he said. â€œI usually just sit by myself in my locker and just keep to myself. I think over assignments I have to read during the game.â€? Like much of the team and many popular athletes in the world â€” including the impervious Olympic gold medalist Michael Phelps â€” Tyler Mattingly listens to Lilâ€™ Wayne and Young Jeezy before the game. Like Young Jeezyâ€™s lyric â€œAnd all eyes on me like a microscope,â€? expect Tyler Mattingly to handle the pressure. Keep an eye out on this upstart quarterback.
The unseen face Linemen are always overlooked. Lost amid the mass of muscle, helmets and pads in the cluster of chaos, an unseen skill and determination
THE NEWS STANDARD/ BEN ACHTABOWSKI
TOP: Alex Furnival fights for extra yardage during the Daviess County scrimmage last Thrusday. ABOVE: Tyler Mattingly rolls right to pass to one of his receivers during last Thursdayâ€™s scrimmage.
is exuded by every lineman on the field Senior Anthony Ruelas is no exception. He may not get his name in the stat book for touchdowns â€” in fact he might not touch the ball all season â€” but if thereâ€™s one player who can influence the game itâ€™s Ruelas. A defensive tackle and offensive center, this will be his second season as a starter for the Greenwave. The love for the game is almost an understatement for Ruelas. â€œItâ€™s the best experience (running out onto the field),â€? Ruelas said. â€œThis is the best part of my life so far. Every Friday, I look forward to every Friday.â€? The senior leader tries to pass on his experience and knowledge to any player that will listen. â€œI help out anyone that needs it,â€? he said. â€œI tell them different techniques. I let them know what to do during certain plays.â€? The season couldnâ€™t start soon enough for Ruelas as the grueling summer â€œtwoa-dayâ€? practices are over and the season is on the horizon. â€œThey were more like â€˜four-a-days,â€™â€? he said. â€œThey were long. The heat was fine this year. It wasnâ€™t nearly as bad as it was last year.â€? Ruelas, like teammates Furnival and Tyler Mattingly, listens to a â€œlittle bit of rap.â€? â€œI just gear up and get hyped,â€? Ruelas said. â€œI just love playing the game. Lilâ€™ Wayne gets me pumped up for sure.â€? Ruelas will need all the adrenaline he can conjure up as he faces crafty offensive linemen all night long. â€œI love taking on a trapping guard,â€? Ruelas said. â€œYou can tell when they come and you just get ready to knock them out. I love to hit them.â€? Poor trapping guards; they wonâ€™t know what hit them this season.
fundamentals.â€? â€œMost of the time itâ€™s going to come down to blocking, tackling, execution, and mental preparation,â€? he said. â€œIâ€™ve seen us win games before against teams we shouldnâ€™t have even been on the field with. But we did things correctly. We kept our shoulders squared to the line of scrimmage. We attacked well. Those things you can control. We canâ€™t control a kid running a 4.4 forty.â€? Tyler Mattingly, the starting Quarterback for the Greenwave, is ready for his first game as a starter. â€œOf course Fern Creek is a big game,â€? Mattingly said. â€œItâ€™s the season-opener. Everyone will be pumped for it.â€? The 2008 season kicks off at 8 p.m. at Fern Creek High School. Check next weekâ€™s issue of The News Standard for a full re-cap of the game and a preview for next weekâ€™s game against John Hardin.
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B4 - The News Standard
Friday, August 29, 2008
Lady Waves split with Indiana foes Seat By Ben Achtabowski firstname.lastname@example.org It appeared two different teams played for the Lady Waves soccer team Monday night. The first half of the game featured an unaggressive team set back on its heels. The second half welcomed a powerhouse team that scored three goals in the last 18 minutes of play. After a rough start, the Lady Waves (2-2) went on to beat the Corydon Central Lady Panthers, 3-0, Monday night at Corydon Central High School. “I don’t know if the girls were overconfident,” said Meade County head coach Dan Shook. “Usually, we have some pretty good success against Corydon. I think the girls remember those games. I told them before the game not to expect anything. (Corydon) may have improved a lot over the last year. And they did.” The game was delayed more than 30 minutes after confusion regarding when the game was scheduled to start. The referees anticipated a 6 p.m. start, while the teams were ready for a 5:30 p.m. game. Both teams waited anxiously for the referees to arrive. “I think they were ready to go at 5:30 p.m. and that 30-minute delay got to them,” Shook said. “They may have lost their focus and that’s my fault. I have to keep them in focus.” The much-improved Corydon team kept up with the Lady Waves during the first 40 minutes of the game. Most of the half was played in the Lady Waves’ end of the field. “They were quicker, handled the ball well, and were a lot more aggressive than the previous years,” Shook said about the Lady Panthers. “We’re still trying to improve that part of our
Crush From page B1
find our feet.” Earlier in the season, Pollock explained his concern on the offensive end. For the time being, those concerns were alleviated. The scoring started with 18 minutes left in the first half, when Ryan Miller passed the ball up the middle to Zack Brown, who then kicked the ball past the Corydon Central goalie. The game looked to remain interesting when the Panthers answered back less than a minute after the Greenwave goal. Corydon’s goal came as a surprise, when one of its midfielders boomed a kick from almost midfield right into the face of a gusty wind. The ball hung in the air and appeared to play tricks on Greenwave goalie Jordan Compton. It sailed over his outstretched arm to tie the game, 1-1. Compton ended the game with seven saves. “We didn’t really close down on them,” Pollock said. “They were passing the ball around and we didn’t expect them to shoot out there. When they were warming up, they were taking shots from out there. It’s not a bad strategy to have. You have a keeper not paying attention, and everyone else not ready for it. Sometimes, it just catches you off guard.” That was really the only time Corydon threatened to score for the remainder of the game. It was all Meade County which scored its second goal with 12 minutes left in the half, as Quintin Franke hooked a shot from the top of the
THE NEWS STANDARD/BEN ACHTABOWSKI
ABOVE: Lindsey Andrews scores on a breakaway shot during Monday night’s game. RIGHT: Kristen Benton centers the ball against Corydon Central. game as far as handling the ball and trapping. That’s something we’re constantly trying to improve.” The Lady Waves then started to push the ball during the second part of the first half, getting off nine shots, but none found the back of the net. The team finished with 15 shots in the game, while the Lady Panthers only had four. The match was deadlocked at 0-0 at the half. Shook couldn’t figure out what happened to the team’s offense throughout the first half. “I talked to them at halftime, trying to get them pumped up,” he said. “But again, the first five minutes of the second half, we were on our end of the field. It was like I didn’t talk to them.” After several minutes into the second half, Meade County moved the ball up the field and created some offense. “They were looking better in the second half,” Shook said about his Lady Waves team. “The passes were better and they just weren’t looking to kick the ball up the field and by the end of the game they really connected on their passes.” Finally, with 18:22 left, the Lady Waves finally put a goal on the board. Junior Ashley McIn18-yard line that found the top right corner of the goal. Then, with one minute left in the half, a Panther defender mishandled the ball and turned it over to sophomore Ethan Madison. He then passed the ball to Brown who was on a breakaway and slipped the ball past Corydon’s goalie to make the score 3-1. All the goals up to this point were created by the Greenwave’s speed and ability to place the ball. “I think (speed) is a big asset for us,” Pollock said. “Especially when we tried to take the ball outside and our players were able to run the ball down. Over top, we did well, too. When we got the timing down the players were able to run through (the ball) and keep their momentum. That’s a good asset to have.” The second half continued to be dominated by the Greenwave. Senior Kerry Rupe was tripped inside the 18yard box, which gave the Greenwave a penalty kick. Senior Logan Raley scored on the kick to make the score 4-1. Senior Mike West then scored the fifth and final goal on another penalty kick midway through the second half. During the rest of the game, the Greenwave played “keepaway” and diffused any attack by the Panthers. “I was really satisfied with our defensive effort,” Pollock said. “Everyone was really composed and working well together. They were having a little trouble moving the ball quickly at the beginning when we were setting up our offense. But overall it was solid.” The Greenwave’s next game is at North Hardin at 5:30 p.m. on Tuesday.
tosh received the ball from junior Rebecca Hail in the middle of the field and chipped it over the goalie’s head for her first goal of the season. Then, with six minutes left in the game, the Lady Waves extended their lead. “I ran some various combinations of girls,” Shook said. “I was just trying to get something going and see what girls worked together well. In fact, I used some combinations I’ve never tried before.” That included moving junior Lindsey Andrews from defense to midfield, which resulted in the Lady Wave’s second goal of the game. Andrews found herself on a breakaway and finished it by slipping the ball just underneath diving goalie Callie Franks. “I had Marissa Mooreman back in Lindsey’s spot,” Shook said. “It’s a good feeling to be confident in Marissa (Mooreman) back there and move Lindsey (Andrews) up to get our offense jump-started.” The Lady Waves put the final nail in the coffin when sophomore Kristen Benton scored at a tough angle just inside the corner of the 18-yard box. Stephanie Menser had four saves in her shutout effort. After a three-goal game, the Lady Waves
Sept 2 - Sept 5
aim to keep that offense jump-started. Shook sees that offensive drive in many of his players. “We have some girls that are anxious to score,” he said. “They want to score.”
Waves lose to Floyd Central (Ind.) Last Saturday, the Lady Waves participated in the Eastern Girls College Soccer Showcase. The event pins Kentucky high school teams against Indiana teams. The Lady Waves faced a fast and aggressive Floyd Central team and lost 4-1. Junior midfielder Jesse Morgan scored the lone Lady Wave goal with 24 minutes left in the game, nailing a shot from 30 yards out to make the score 1-1. But the Floyd Central Highlander team’s offense answered back, scoring its second goal 30 seconds later. The Highlanders scored a total of three goals in the second half. The Lady Waves were out shot, 13-4.
Waves drop Bullitt East The Lady Waves faced Bullitt East last Thursday and won, 1-0. Senior midfielder Ashley Lazaros scored an unassisted goal midway through the second half. The Lady Waves out shot Bullitt East 14-2 .
From page B1
20 car — it’s been a dream come true,” said Logano. “I’ve always been watching this car and watching Greg Zip (Greg Zipadelli, No. 20 car crew chief) and all the guys working, and Tony (Stewart) working on the thing. Couldn’t be more excited to get in a car like this — representing Home Depot with over 300,000 associates — couldn’t really ask for anything better. Looking forward to working with all the guys. Kyle (Busch) and Denny (Hamlin) are awesome guys to work with -- so that will be real neat. Working with Joe (Gibbs) and J.D. (Gibbs) — like I have for three years. Hopefully, we’ll have continued success with the 20 car.” The 18-year old Nationwide driver just became eligible to drive in NASCAR in May and has just 10 starts in his career, but he’s been a development driver for JGR since he was 15. Stewart won a pair of NASCAR Cup titles in the ride and now Zipadelli will have a new challenge with a new young driver. Logano won in just his third Nationwide Series start at Kentucky earlier this year and he has seven top-10 finishes in just 10 starts. Due to NASCAR’s minimum-age requirement (18), Logano had to wait three years for May 31 of this year – when he climbed into the No. 20 JGR Nationwide Series car and made his inaugural start at Dover International Speedway. It may have been the series’ most-anticipated debut since Dale Earnhardt Jr. made his first start 12 years ago at Myrtle Beach, S.C. Most of NASCAR’s major teams tried to sign Logano to a development deal at age 15 — an age which NASCAR legend Mark Martin said Logano was ready to be driving in the Nationwide Series. “Well, you know, to be real honest with you, I don’t think that NASCAR has ever seen anything quite like Joey Logano,” said Martin last week. “I haven’t spotted the next Joey Logano. They are far and few. I know there are some other real prodigies out there and there’s really some special drivers out there that
are just now turning 18. But I don’t think there’s anybody in Joey’s league ready to hit the circuit.’’ Logano has won at every level he’s raced at – before and after JGR signed him in 2005. Last year Logano swapped the lead 14 times with former Daytona 500 winner Kevin Harvick before winning the inaugural NASCAR Camping World Series East race at Iowa Speedway – he went on to win Rookie of the Year and the championship in the series as well. In May, Logano led 257 of 312 laps in his inaugural ARCA RE/MAX Series start and won the Carolina 500 at Rockingham, a regular stop for NASCAR until five years ago. “I did talk to Joey after the race at Rockingham where he made the competition look; embarrassed the competition,’’ said Martin. “He’s going to bring a lot of — I predict he’s going to bring a lot of excitement to NASCAR yet this year.’’ Much like JGR teammate Kyle Busch, Logano had to wait until he reached NASCAR’s age-limit to race. Now he’s going to be the youngest driver in racing’s top series. “There’s experience and maturity,” said JGR President J.D. Gibbs. “I think for him the way things are he’s more mature than most guys out there. From an experience standpoint, we really felt — we were real careful from day one and we didn’t want to rush him -- he’s been here three years. If it took him three more years to get to Cup that would be fine. The reality of it is we watched everything he did running — really watching him last year in the Camping World Series and watching him test with our guys. “I think what you saw is a guy — who the talent is there. Now, we’ll have to work with him — there’s a lot of stuff — I’m not worried about the on-track stuff as much as the off-track stuff. That’s a lot required of him to be doing all that. With his family surrounding him and our guys we’ll be in good shape. As far as the length — we’ll just say it’s a multi-year agreement and we’ll kind of live with that and we’re very excited about that.”
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FUN & GAMES
B6 - The News Standard KING CROSSWORD ACROSS 1 Government agts. 5 Part of a roadie's load 8 Competent 12 Latin 101 word 13 Luau bowlful 14 Spruced up 15 Succotash ingredient 17 Profit 18 Where the action is 19 Actress Jackson 21 Boast 24 High mountain 25 Act mockingly 28 "There's Something About Mary" star 30 Peculiar 33 Worldwide work grp. 34 Name 35 Mainlander's memento 36 Solidify 37 Formerly 38 Profound 39 Listener 41 Listen to 43 Sarajevo's land 46 High-carb entree 50 Initial chip 51 Lucas saga 54 Ollie's pal 55 That girl 56 Needle case 57 Do mailroom work 58 Sweet potato 59 Shipwreck cause
Friday, August 29, 2008
Strange but True By Samantha Weaver
•If you’re like the typical American, the food you eat travels between 1,500 and 2,500 miles from the farm where it was grown to your plate.
•It was English journalist, political essayist and novelist George Orwell, probably best known for his works “Nineteen Eighty-Four” and “Animal Farm,” who made the following sage observation: “Serious sport has nothing to do with fair play. It is bound up with hatred, jealousy, boastfulness, disregard of all rules and sadistic pleasure in witnessing violence. In other words, it is war minus the shooting.”
•In an interesting social experiment, Walpole Prison in Massachusetts introduced yoga into inmates’ routines to see what would happen. It’s had a beneficial effect, apparently: Since the routine was introduced, recidivism has been reduced by 40 percent.
•Paleontologists claim that Neanderthals used toothpicks. How can they tell, you might well ask? It seems that toothpick use leaves distinctive grooves on teeth. DOWN 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9
FDR's dog Eastern potentate Titled lady Position Mimic Old bird of New Zealand - -pong Clarence, in "It's a Wonderful Life" Tall, thin person
10 11 16 20 22 23 25 26 27 29 31 32
Deposited Sicilian volcano Prohibit Lounge around Valhalla VIP Dorothy's antagonist Leprechauns' dance Hearty brew Guiding principle Sheltered Sandra or Ruby Pickpocket
34 38 40 42 43 44 45 47 48 49 52 53
•Those who study such things say that in a human, the sense of smell is about 10,000 times more sensitive than the sense of taste.
Actress Spelling Chest component Concerning Springtime abbr. Low voice Aware of Wan Fill till full Verifiable "Yeah, right!" Afternoon affair Branch
•The heaviest rainfall in a 24-hour period ever to fall in the United States occurred in Alvin, Texas, in 1979. In that year, a total of 43 inches of rain fell in the space of a single day.
•Thought for the Day: “It is the greatest of all mistakes to do nothing because you can only do a little.” -- Sydney Smith © 2008 King Features Synd., Inc.
By Henry Boltinoff © 2008 King Features Synd., Inc.
ARIES (March 21 to April 19) A little "wool-gathering" for the usually productive Lamb is all right if it helps you unwind. But be careful; too much daydreaming can put you behind schedule in your work.
TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) A work problem is close to being resolved. Now you can go ahead and celebrate the week, accepting invitations from friends who enjoy your company.
GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) Getting your new plan accepted won't be a major hassle if you have the facts to back it up. Your supporters are also prepared to help you make your case. Good luck.
CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Dealing with a pesky job problem might be time-consuming but necessary. The sooner you get this situation settled, the sooner you can move on to other matters.
LEO (July 23 to August 22) Career advancement is favored thanks to your impressive work record. On the personal side, you should soon hear some good news about an ailing family member.
VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) There might be mixed signals from a certain someone who doesn't seem all that certain about his or her intentions. Best to sort it all out before it becomes more confusing.
LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Get all the facts about that investment "opportunity" before you put even one dollar into it. There could be hidden problems that could prove to be costly.
SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Compromising on a matter you feel strongly about not only ends the impasse, but can be a win-win deal for all. Remember: Scorpios do well with change.
SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) With all the demands you currently have to deal with, accepting the help of family and friends could be the wisest course to take at this time.
CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Recent upsetting incidents might have left you with a big gap in your self-assurance. Refill it by spending time with those who know how worthy you really are.
Last Week’s Solutions
AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) A dispute about money needs to be resolved quickly, before it festers into something more serious. Consider asking an impartial colleague to mediate the matter.
PISCES (February 19 to March 20) A soft approach could be more effective than making a loud demand for the information you need. You might even find yourself with more data than you expected.
BORN THIS WEEK: You're sought out for the wonderful advice you're able to offer to others. And sometimes you even take it yourself. © 2008 King Features Synd., Inc.
Friday, August 29, 2008
The News Standard - B7
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B8 - The News Standard
Friday, August 29, 2008
STUDENTS TAKING their drivers permit test this summer will need to call the counselors office at 4227516 before Friday of the week they are going. The letter will need to be picked up by the student before noon Friday.
CHILDBIRTH EDUCATION CLASS meets every Wednesday for 4 weeks, beginning August 6, in the Parvin Baumgart Education Center from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. The purpose of this free class is to fully prepare the expectant mom and her coach for a good labor and delivery experience. Call 812-738-7830 ext. 2012 for information and registration.
SAINT MARTINâ€™S CHURCH HOMECOMING CELEBRATION, September 14 in Flaherty is celebrating 160 years as a parish. The homecoming celebration starts at 11 a.m. in the cemetery. Enjoy games and a dinner for $5. Children under 12 eat free. Please RSVP to 270-828-2552 or e-mail email@example.com.
2004 Kawasaki Motorcycle, 1600 Classic, 3,800 miles, call 270668-6639. 2 HARLEY Davidson sportsters for sale, motorcycle parts, ATV parts, and accessories. 1-812738-4200.
FISH â€˘ SWIM â€˘ CAMP RVâ€™S WELCOME
812-952-0093 1005 HWY 335 NE CORYDON, IN
SHERRYâ€™S Cleaning Service. No job too big or small. Experienced residential, commercial or new construction. Reasonable rates. Call 8285420 or 352-7038.
FOR SALE - Registered Border Collie puppies, 3 females that are 6 weeks old. Have had first shot and wormed. For information call 270-4227200. A New Computer Now!! Brand Name laptops & desktops. Bad or NO credit - No Problem. Smallest Weekly payments avail. Its yours NOW - Call 800-8405366.
Yard/Garage Sale? Advertise it with
The News Standard 270-422-4542
SPENCERIAN COLLEGE seeks Adjunct Faculty for WEBII and VIDEO PRODUCTION. Requires Bachelorâ€™s degree. Teaching experience preferred. Send resume to pbloomfield@ spencerian.edu or Phil Bloomfield, 1575 Winchester Road Lexington, KY 40502. Candidates must reside in the Lexington, KY area. EOE. SULLIVAN University (Louisville) seeks English, math and economics instructors for day, night and online courses. Fall quarter begins September 22nd. Requires Masterâ€™s degree with 18 graduate hours in the discipline. Experience preferred. Send resume now and transcripts asap to mdaniel@ sullivan.edu or Dr. Daniel, 3101 Bardstown Road, Louisville, KY 40205. No phone calls please. EOE.
AIRLINES Are Hiring- Train for high paying Aviation Maintenance Career. FAA Approved program. Financial aid if qualified- Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance (888)349-5387.
POWELL FAMILY REUNION will be held at the Ekron Baptist Church Christian Life Center after worship services on September 7, 2008. The meal will begin at 1 p.m. Please bring a covered dish or more. This year we also need you to bring a drink of your choice. Any questions contact Hilda Farris at 270828-3131 or Debbie Powell at 270-828-4945.
AMERICAN HEAVY EQUIPMENT TRAINING 866-2805836 NCCER ACCREDITED Equipment Operator Training located in KENTUCKY. Job placement assistance. State training dollars and financing available to qualified applicants.
DIVORCE without Children $95, DIVORCE with Children $95. With FREE name change documents (wife only) and marital settlement agreement. Fast, easy and professional. Call 1-888-789-0198. ONE ORDER, One check, One smart move! Save time and money by making one call to place a 25-word classified in 70 Kentucky newspapers for only $250. For more information, contact the classified department of this newspaper or call KPS 1-502-223-8821.
POLICE OFFICERS: Earn up to a$20,000 bonus. Train to protect your fellow Soldiers be a leader in the Army National Guard. 1-800-GOGUARD.com/police.
IRS Troubles??? Get the IRS off your back. We can help - guaranteed! Former IRS Agents. 1-800-427-0790 Minch and Associates Our clients never meet with the IRS!
ABLE TO TRAVEL: Hiring eight people, no experience necessary, transportation & lodging furnished, expense paid training. Work/ travel entire US. Start immediately. www.protekchemical. com Call 1-407-405-1582.
ATTEND COLLEGE Online from home. *Medical *Business *Paralegal *Computers *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 866-858-2121 www.CenturaOnline.com. CAN YOU DIG IT? Heavy Equipment School. 3wk training program. Backhoes, Bulldozers, Trackhoes. Local job placement asst. Start digging dirt now. 866-362-6497.
MEADE COUNTY HEALTH TAXING DISTRICT 520 Hillcrest Dr., Brandenburg, Ky 40108
Summary Financial Statement For Period Beginning July 1, 2007 and Ending June 30, 2008. Health Taxing Fund Revenues: Receipts and Cash: Taxes (all categories) $321,009.74 Permits and Licenses Payments in Lieu of Taxes Intergovernmental Revenues Charges for Services Other Revenues Interest Earned $3,421.39 Total Revenues $324,431.13
MPLOYEE RICE FOR VERYONE AT TONY BROWN CHEVROLET!
(sum of Total Receipts, Cash & Total Revenues)
Personnel Operations Administration Capital Outlay Debt Service Total Expenditures
BUILDINGS FOR SALE! Beat Next Substantial Increase! 20x30x12 $4900. 25x40x14 $7900. 30x50x14 $9085. 35x56x16 $13,200. 40x60x16 $16,900. 50x140x19 $47,600. 60x100x18 $37,000. Since 1980. 1-800-668-5422. www.pioneersteel.com.
$600 WEEKLY POTENTIAL $$ Processing HUD Refunds, PT. No Experience. No Selling. $89 starting cost. Call: 1-888-213-5225 Ad Code: F6.
on a great set of wheels! Located at the junction of Hwy. 1638 and Hwy. 448 in Brandenburg
422-2141 â€˘ 351-2438 547-6538 â€˘ Toll free 888-920-2141
3 BEDROOM, 1 bath house, located in Brandenburg. Appliances, furnished including washer and dryer. $650.00/month $650.00/ deposit. 270-668-9749. FOR RENT - 1 bedroom apartment in Brandenburg $350 per month must pass background check, references required, call 6686808. FOR RENT - 1 bedroom apartment, second floor, stove, refrigerator, washer and dryer, furnished. No pets, $425 deposit and rent. Valley View Apartments, Payneville. For information call 270-496-4426 or 270496-4130.
DRD REPAIR has immediate opening for restaurant equipment and refrigeration technicians. Company Benefits and Good starting pay EPA is required. Call for more information 859-231-1190. EARN $25 PER SALE OFFERING home telephone service starting at $24.95. Free Connect Fee, Free features, No deposits, No credit checks, Bellsouth/ AT&T markets only! 1-866-716-4537. HOST Families Sought for Foreign Exchange Students, 1518 years old. Has own spending money & Insurance. Call Today! American Intercultural Student Exchange, 1-800-SIBLING www.aise.com.
CALL THE NEWS STANDARD
$290,058.28 $41,200.60 $331,258.88
Meade County Health Taxing District Membership
Judge Executive Harry Craycroft Ms. Donna Livers Dr. William Denton Dr. Carl Sydnor Dr. Jeanette Bosley Ms. Jane Jordon Ms. Lisa Babb Dr. Todd Ray Ms. Margaret Fackler, ARNP Ms. Amanda Brown Mr. Timothy Smith Ms. Charlotte Lawson Mr. Paul Schultz
Meade County Court House Meade County Health Department 314 Fawn Ct., Brandenburg, Ky 40108 732 High St., Brandenburg, Ky 40108 820 Lawrence St., Brandenburg, Ky 40108 943 Quail Run Rd., Brandenburg, Ky 40108 5760 Hwy 79, Guston, Ky 40142 1699 Stith Valley Rd., Guston, Ky 40108 765 Blair Rd., Brandenburg, Ky 40108 5200 Brandenburg Rd., Brandenburg, Ky 40108 901 High St., Brandenburg, Ky 40108 4429 Midway Rd., Brandenburg, Ky 40108 333 Twin Lakes Dr., Ekron, Ky 40117
AND PLACE YOUR CLASSIFIED
12/31/2009 12/31/2008 12/31/2009 12/31/2008 12/31/2009 12/31/2009 12/31/2009 12/31/2008 12/31/2008 12/31/2009 12/31/2009
1300 SQ. FT. doublewide for only $49,900. 3 bedroom, 2 bath delivered and set up. Locally built with a 7 year warranty. Call Now! EZ Credit. 1-800-645-6448.
Barr Automotive Inc SCALFâ€™S , Fast, Friendly Service You Can Trust! Timmy Barr, Owner
AUTO REPAIR & TOWING 24 HOUR TOWING Detailingâ€˘ Paint/Body Work Auto/Truck Repair Small Engine Repair
270-422-7442 2070 A Bypass Rd. Brandenburg, KY. 40108
firstname.lastname@example.org Automotive & Diesel Repair
â€œIâ€™ll Beat Any Price!â€? 270.828.5242 â€˘Cell: 270.312.3045
CONCRETE SERVICE â€˘ Commercial â€˘ Agricultural â€˘ Residential Fully Insured
Residential â€˘ Commercial Re-Roofing â€˘ New Roofs â€˘ Tear Offs Flat Roofs â€˘ Repairs â€˘ Siding â€˘ Metal Roofing Gutters â€˘ Chimney Repairs Insurance Work â€˘ 20 Years Experience Free Estimates â€˘ Fully Insured
CALL BILL YOUART
Your home improvements done the W-right way the first time!
Serving Meade & Breck County with 35 Years of Service
COX PUMP & DRILLING SERVICE in Brandenburg
Complete water well pump and repair 422-3896 547-1537 cell t)PVS4FSWJDF t'VMMZ*OTVSFE t,Z $FSUJĂśFE%SJMMFS t%SJMMJOH8BUFS8FMMT
Log Logging gging g
Garag Garage ge
270-828-5206 â€˘ 502-724-3614
Landscap Landscaping ping g
Fountains â€˘ Mulch â€˘ Carports
Bait & Tackle
Service & Sales Jeff Adkisson â€˘ Owner/Operator
422-2980 Office 547-0566 Cell Fully Insured
2605 Brandenburg Rd. Brandenburg, KY
OPEN 6AM TO 7PM 7 DAYS A WEEK!
Free Estimates (270) 257-2735
Storag Storage ge
Look For The Big Grey Elephant!
â€˘ Landscaping Rock â€˘ Stepping Stones
CHUCKâ€™S RECYCLING, INC. 828-5575
Storag Storage ge
MIKEâ€™S PAINTING SERVICE Interior â€˘ Exterior Pressure Washing â€˘ Staining
7070 N. Dixie Hwy. E-town, Ky 42701
Recy Recycling ycling g
â€“ All Types â€“
No job too big or too small! KENTUCKY MASTER LOGGER CERTIFIED.
DIXIE YARD WORKS
Storag Storage ge
1 MONTH FREE
$7.00 FOR 25
4 BEDROOM, 2 story old house, garage, cellar, hardwood floors, on approximately 2 acres. Located in Guston, KY. $55,000. For Information call 270-668-3031.
BEAUTIFUL 1867 fully restored farm house on 2.7 acres. Approximately 2,500 square feet. 3 bedroom/2 bath and huge bonus room, large eat in gourmet kitchen, hardwood floors. $165,000. 270-496-4535.
â€˘ Concrete â€˘ Statuary â€˘ Top Soil â€˘ Flagstone â€˘
Right now all New Chevrolets Stop In-Stock can be purchased why pby and se Tony e at the GM Employee Price. Brow eople rate Brand n Chev Thatâ€™s right, YOU can buy the r enbu rg, Ky olet in vehicle of your choice at #1. employee price and still receive rebates and bonus cash of up to $6,000. Get a great deal
Carryover From Prior Fiscal Year $178,373.74 Bonded Debt Transfers to Other Funds ( ) Transfers from Other Funds $1,829.49 Borrowed Money (Notes) Governmental Leasing Act Interest Earned $180,203.23 Total Available $504,634.36
â˜…âœŠJUST RELEASEDâœŠâ˜… GM E P E
ALL NEW HAPPY JACK Kennel Dip II controls fleas, ticks, stable flies, mosquitoes and mange on dogs. Biodegradable. Concentrated. At Southern States Stores. www. happyjackinc.com.
Retaining Wall â€˘ Storage Buildings â€˘
CLASS REUNION of 1988, September 27, at Doe Valley Swim and Tennis Club, begins 6:30 p.m. Call Jeanna Turner for more information, 547-5527.
8640 HWY 60, NEXT TO B&H LIQUORS HOURS: MON. - FRI. 9 -5 SAT. 9 - 12 NOON COPPER â€˘ SCRAP ALUMINUM RADIATORS â€˘ BRASS ALUMINUM CANS
Trucking g WARDRIP TRUCKING & BY-PASS STONE
with 6 month lease
Video Surveillance Provided!
(270)422-5121 â€˘ (270)351-0717
Call for details
Award Property Management
151 Shannon Lane Brandenburg, Ky 40108
Friday, August 29, 2008
KENTUCKY LAND CO. 525 N. Dixie Radcliff, Ky 40160
www.kentucky-land.com WOODED BUILDING LOTS, located near Otter Creek Park, in Forest Ridge Estates, county water, streets will be paved, “restricted to Houses”. $24,900 Financing Available for Everyone! www.kentucky-land.com, 270828-2222. BUILDING LOTS in Milstead Estates, located near Flaherty in Hwy 144, city water available, streets will be paved “restricted to houses.” $29,900. Financing Available for Everyone! www.kentucky-land. com, 270-828-2222. HOME IN VINE GROVE, 3 bedroom, 1 ½ baths, city water and sewers, completely remodeled with new kitchen, new bathrooms, new drywall, new laminated hardwood floors and carpets, located in Vine Grove on Shelton Street. $74,900. Financing Available for Everyone! www.kentucky-land. com, 270-828-2222. 6.4 ACRES, on Hwy. 228, 6 miles from Brandenburg, city water available, lays nice for a home. $34,900 Financing Available for Everyone! www.kentucky-land.com, 270828-2222.
Kentucky Land Company of Irvington 4 Bedroom 3 bath home in park-like setting minutes from Brandenburg. Home features open kitchen, dining, living area, walkout basement and 2 car garage. $142,900. McGeheeHumphrey-Davis 422-4977. CUSTOM BUILT BRICK, 2000 Sq.ft., 3 car garage, 2 acres, 10 minutes from Elizabethtown/ Bardstown. 20 from Ft. Knox. Below Appraisal! $245,000. www. infotube.net/191732, 502833-4213.
McGeheeHumphreyDavis Realty and Auction 422-4977 877-6366 547-4977 We offer owner financing on most all our properties with no prequalifications! *Please visit our website at www.mhdrealty.com*
HOMES 3 Bedroom 1.5 bath home, great location, minutes from Brandenburg on 3 acres with small out building. Broker owned, $54,900. 2 Bedroom 2 bath home, 0.8 acres in Midway area, home features new paint and flooring and enclosed back deck, $39,900.
Real Estate Development
We buy and sell land
270-547-4222 Thinking about selling your farm give us a call we pay cash, quick closing New house in Irvington with log cabin on 5 acres, $145,000. NEWLY REMODELED 3 bedroom 2 bath house on 2.3 acres in Meade Co. Great location. Owner financing available, $79,900.
2.5 acres, corner lot with set-up near Irvington. Pleasant Valley, $23,900. 2 bedroom, 1 bath single-wide in Rosetta $39,900.
13 ACRES in Flaherty, mostly open with some woods. Nice barn, beautiful building site. Broker owned, $97,500. 2 ACRE LOTS, Guston area, ready for your site-built or manufactured home, starting at $19,000. OWNER FINANCING AVAILABLE.
(Mention this ad and get a FREE washer & dryer or Jacuzzi jets!)
Motel Reasonable Rooms Rates & Cabins Nice & Clean Nightly, Weekly & Monthly Rates
Good starter home with 2 bedroom, 1 bath, new paint on 1 acres in Hudson, Hwy. 84, asking $36,900.
Most All Sizes Available $29.50 and up Easy Access • Call for Availability
7 + acres in Breckinridge Co., lays good, mostly open with some trees, only $500 down. 39.5 acres in Breckinridge Co. near Webster, mostly open with lots of road frontage. Call for more information. 3 bedroom, 2 baths modular home near Fort Knox only $79,900, owner financing available.
LOTS & ACERAGE
1 ACRE, set-up for mobile home, septic, electric service, cistern and small storage shed on site, close to Fort Knox, Hwy. 1238, Meade Co., $24,500.
For Rent One Bedroom • Utilities Included
Google our new website: KY-landco.com. Financing for everyone. No credit checks.
FOREST RIDGE, 1-2 acre wooded lots, restricted to site built homes, off Hwy. 1638, close to Otter Creek Park, $24,900.
Country Squire Homes
10 acres, close to town with nice view, only $3,000 an acre. Irvington, Breckinridge Co.
Bring your fishing poles…many river lots available with county water and electric starting at $19,900.
MOBILE HOME Lot, 2 acres, Old Ekron Road, city water, perk tested, $19,900.
If you own land (or can get some from a relative) you can keep your cash! ZERO DOWN financing available on factory-direct Singles, Doubles & Triples! Need a septic? No problem! We do utilities, too! Limited or no credit OK because we own the bank!
28 ACRES on Custer Road, frontage with nice views and road frontage, $1,600 an acres.
2 Bedroom 1 bath home on private 7+/acres off Hwy. 1638, mostly wooded with open yard area. Broker owned, $59,900.
4 ACRES off U.S. 60 at McCreary Rd., septic, electric, deep well on-site, REDUCED to $32,900.
OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK!
1-6 ACRES in Meade County near Fort Knox. Ok for single or doublewides homes. County water and electric available, owner financing. 7.7 ACRES, near Irvington, beautiful home site. Ok for horses. $24,500. Must see to appreciate. $500 DN. 1-2 ACRES, near Doe Valley Otter Creek Park. Restricted to houses, county water, electric and blacktop road. 32 acres and 20 acres in Breckinridge county. County water. Electric available. Perfect for crop, pasture or horses. 32 acres near Webster. All woods. Has electric available. Nice home site and good hunting! We pay cash for farms or land. Call MW 270-668-4035 www.mwlandforsale.com
Storage Sheds (270) 422-2282
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS, Alcohalt House, 2254 Fairgrounds Road, meets Sunday through Thursday, 8 p.m.; Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday, 10 a.m. Call 4221050. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS and Narcotics Anonymous Meetings held at the Acceptance Place 1370 Hwy. 79 in Irvington, Ky. Alcoholics Anonymous meetings held every Friday, Saturday, Sunday and Wednesday nights at 8 p.m. Narcotics Anonymous meeting held Monday nights at 8 p.m. For more info, call 270-547-0347 or 270-547-0445. AL-ANON meets every Sunday and Tuesday, 8 p.m.., Alcohalt House. For more information, call 4974885.
5 ACRES set-up for Double-Wide Home, with city water, septic, electric, located between Otter Creek Park and Doe Valley off Hwy. 1638 and Hwy. 933 in the Woods. $39,900 Financing Available for Everyone! www.kentucky-land.com, 270828-2222. 1 TO 6 ACRE LAKE front lots on Rough River Lake, city water, long lake frontage, in a new development. Starting @ 22,900 Financing Available for Everyone! www. Ke n t u cky - l a n d . c o m , 270-828-2222. 1.3 WOODED ACRES off Buck Grove Road at Eagle’s Nest, city water good septic evaluation, nice property for your home or mobile home. $24,900 Financing available for Everyone! www.Kentucky-land. com, 270-828-2222. 3.4 ACRES set-up for mobile home with city water, septic and electric, located on Hwy. 144 near Garrett. $37,900 Financing available for Everyone! www.Kentucky-land.com, 270828-2222. 5.5 acres with mobile home, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, good water well, located on Shumate Road near Ekron. A horse barn and outbuildings on property. Additional 4 acres of land with a trailer hookup available. $54,900. Financing available for Everyone! www.Kentucky-land.com, 270828-2222. MOBILE HOME and land off U.S. HWY 60 and Hobbs-Reesor Road. 2 bedrooms, 2 baths, city water, on nice private one acre lot. $49,900. Financing available for Everyone! www.Kentucky-land. com, 270-828-2222.
ATTN DRIVERS: Home Weekends! Get Paid 40¢ per mile. Tarp pay & 6% bonus! CDL-A & 6 mo. flatbed exp. Req’d. WVT 800-246-6305 www.wvtonline.com.
THE OPEN DOOR ALTEEN group meets Thursday at 8 p.m. at The Alcohalt House. For more information, call 497-4885.
BIF G Express INC is expanding!! Drivers living in a 50 mile radius of Louisville, Bowling Green or Lexington, KY call today for more information 800-6849140 x2.
REPORT A CRIME, new tip line 270-422-HOPE (4673), the tip line is totally anonymous, and your identity cannot be revealed.
CDL-A Teams Wanted. Split $1.06 per mile. $1100/wk. Min. per driver. O/O teams $2.45/mile. $1,000 bonus. 800-835-9471.
ALATEEN meets every Thursday at 8 p.m. for teens ages 11-19 at the Alcohalt House, 2255 Fairgrounds Road, Brandenburg, Ky., 40108. Any teen whose life is or has been affected by drinking problems in a family member or friend. Call for more information, 270-547-4569 or 270-4974885.
Class-A CDL Drivers Wanted. Georgetown & Surrounding Area. Company & O/Ops. No Tarp Flatbed Loads. Excellent Pay & Benefits, Home weekends, low deadhead miles. Call M-F 8am-5pm 800-525-3383 ext.106.
GAMBLERS Anonymous, Lincoln Trail Behavioral Center, Radcliff at 7:30 p.m. TOPS (Take Off Pounds Sensibly), 6 p.m. every Tuesday night in the Buck Grove Baptist Church basement. For more information, call 270-422-2692.
DELIVER RVs for pay! Deliver “new” RVs to all 48 states and Canada. Get paid to travel! For details log on to www.RVdeliveryJobs.com. DRIVER- $5K Sign-on Bonus for Experienced Teams: Dry Van & Temp Control. Solo lanes also available. O/Os & CDL-A Grads welcome. Call Covenant: (866)684-2519. EOE.
The News Standard - B9
DRIVER: CDL Training Class-A and B. 866-2443644 TRUCK AMERICA TRAINING located in KENTUCKY. Job placement assistance. State Training Dollars and Financing available to qualified applicants.
Spaniel Mix • Bobed Tail 6 Months Old • Female
DRIVERS - CDL Training. Company DriversSign on for Exp! Student Grads welcome, or No CDL? “We can train” American Eagle Lines, 800-387-1011 www.aedrivers.com. DRIVERS - CDL-A. PTL Supports The Red, White & Blue. Students with CDL Welcome-excellent training. Co. Drivers Earn up to 46cpm. Owner Operators Earn 1.41cpm. No Forced Northeast. Co. Drivers call: 888-PTLDRIVE O.Operators call: 888-PTL-DREAM Power Only call: 888-PTLDREAM www.ptl-inc. com. DRIVERS: $1000+ Weekly. Sign-On Bonus 35-41 cpm. Earn over $1000 weekly!! Excellent benefits. Need CDLA & 3 mos recent OTR. 800-635-8669. DRIVERS - Knight Transportation. Indianapolis, IN Division. 888-3464639. Be Paid For Your Experience! Strong, Debt-free Company. Home Time & Miles. Earn $43,000 1st year. Medical/ Vision/ Dental/ 401K. 4mos OTR experience required. Get Qualified Today!
6 Months Old Tabby • Male
Rottweiler Mix Male • 7 Months Old
6 Months Old Tabby • Female
Jack Russel/Chiwawa Mix Male • 1 1/2 Years Old
Female • Tabby 6-7 Months Old
2 Jack Russel/Chiwawa Mix Male & Female • 8 Months
2 Year Old Calico • Female
Mixed • Male 5 Months Old
1 Year Old Calico • Female
Now! To qualify, just submit your special occasions to The News Standard, you can be entered into a monthly drawing to receive a
DRIVERS - Stable Company. Great Career. Van and Flatbed Fleets. Smithway Motor Xpress Since 1958! 23 YO, 1yr OTR, CDL-A. 888-6197607 www.smxc.com. DRIVERS - We have Miles & Freight! Positions available ASAP! Class-A CDL w/tank endorsement req’d. Top pay & premium benefits. Call 877-484-3061 or visit www.oakleytransport. com. Enjoy Traveling? High Earnings? Self Motivated? DELTA Truck Driving School. 16 day Training. Affordable Tuition/ Grants Available. Start Monday! Call 24/7 1-800-883-0171. Guaranteed Weekly Settlement Check. Join Wil-Trans lease operator program. Get the benefits of being a lease operator without any of the risk. 888-229-8712. Must be 23. International Truck Driving School located in KY Now enrolling students. Class-A CDL Training. Job assistance. Financing to try to help everyone. Start working now! Call 888-780-5539.
FREE $50 Gas Card. Drawings will be held on the 1st of each month. Next drawing September 1, 2008.
Special Occasions Family/School Reunions Announcements Rules: A person not affiliated with The News Standard will witness the drawing. The winner will be announced in the 1st #JSUIEBZ1BSUJFTr"XBSET issue of each month in The News Standard. Employees of Anniversaries The News Standard are ineligible. Drawing expires 12/1/08. Eligible to win once a year. "DIJFWFNFOUTr3FDJQFT Submit your special occasions with pictures and information to:
The News Standard 1065 Old Ekron Road Brandenburg, Ky 40108 or submit online at thenewsstandard.com
Gas Car d
Looking for a great way to keep up on whats going on?
Midwest Owner Operators Needed! $1.05 ALL miles. No quall-com. Generous fuel surcharge. Guaranteed home weekends. Permits, fuel taxes paid. 2500-3000 miles. Frontier (800)991-6227. No Truck Driver Experience Needed. Earn your CDL as you drive. Company- Paid Driver Training. Work for Wil-Trans Trucking and be OTR in three weeks. 888-4286374 Must be 23. Want Home Weekly With More Pay? Run Heartand’s Ohio Regional! $.45/ mile company drivers. $1.32 for Operators! 12 months OTR required. Heartland Express 1-800-441-4953 www.heartlandexpress. com.
I BUY SCRAP GOLD, 10-14 carat. Old jewelry, wedding sets, silver coins, other gold and silver items. Call 270-4222841 or 270-872-6953.
Subscribe to Giant yard sale Friday and Saturday behind First Baptist Church. Antiques, furniture, dolls, mowers, weedeaters, chainsaw, tools, clothes, pedal tractors, television, arcade games, candy machine, collectibles, slot machine and much more. 270-668-6767. 3 Family yard sale, 10 Harrington Avenue, Harrington Heights. Saturday August 30, 8 a.m.-?
Is your closet full of clutter? No room in the house for your new stuff? Advertise your Yard Sale with
The News Standard 270-422-4542
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FEATURE Eddie Montgomery has something new to be proud of Friday, August 29, 2008
B10 - The News Standard
For Eddie Montgomery, being a member of the hottest duo in country music is a dream come true. But this self-described Kentucky country boy isn’t basking in the glory of success; he’s following through on plans to give back to his homeland. After growing up in far less than ideal conditions, fame and fortune came quickly when he teamed up with Lexington native Troy Gentry. Since gaining their first record deal in 1999, the pair has soared to the top of the industry and currently has the number one song on the country charts with “Back When I Knew It All.” One country music magazine has reported that Montgomery-Gentry is “slowly replacing Brooks & Dunn as country music’s super duo.” “The Good Man above has blessed me beyond my wildest dreams,” says the Perryville native, while standing amid several pieces of earth-moving
equipment in a field just south of Harrodsburg. The mega star says he is currently performing with Toby Keith and is grateful for a short break in the schedule of their tour, dubbed “The Biggest and Baddest.” With dust covering his boots and sans his trademark long black coat, Montgomery looks more like a construction worker than an entertainer of world-wide acclaim as he wipes away perspiration caused by the August heat. On or before New Year’s Day, plans call for the now barren land on which he is standing to contain the first phase of a commercial development called “Skylar’s Landing,” named after his granddaughter. The centerpiece for the development will be Eddie Montgomery’s Steakhouse, a unique, log restaurant resembling a lodge. Seating is planned to accommodate 300 guests in the 16,000 square foot building.
A main feature of the eatery will be a stage with professional sound and lighting systems. “We’ll be bringing in older performers like Mel Tillis and Hank Jr., plus lots of new talent and even local up and coming entertainers,” says Montgomery, also noting Montgomery-Gentry will host events from time to time. “Who knows, we might even be able to help somebody from around here get a deal with a record company.” So why does a person who appears to have his plate full with a successful music career want to get involved in running a restaurant some 20 minutes from his farm? “It’s all about giving back to the community,” he says. “Plus, I just like staying busy because that’s how I grew up. “Our family (which includes country star brother John Michael of Jessamine County and a sister who resides in Burgin) was raised in houses that didn’t have living room furniture … we just had musical equip-
ment. We were always on the move. Mom was the drummer in a family band, Dad played guitar, and the bartenders were our babysitters.” Besides his wife and children, Montgomery points to three other loves in his life that make his enterprise worth pursuing. “I love being around people, love music, and do I ever love to eat, so having a great restaurant just makes good sense to me,” he said. “I can’t say enough about our friends who support us and our love for Kentucky because it is truly God’s country. I’m so crazy about my home, every time we come back across that state line, I just want to get off the bus and kiss the ground. “I am one lucky man, and this is just my way of giving something back for all the blessings I’ve had.” Columnist Don White has served as editor at several Kentucky newspapers. His Kentucky Traveler features are published throughout the state. Contact him at www. thekytraveler.com.
PHOTO COURTESY OF DON WHITE
Kentucky-born country music star Eddie Montgomery’s newest endeavor is opening a steakhouse — complete with a concert stage — near Harrodsburg, Ky.
Beshear designates September ‘Kentucky Bourbon Heritage Month’ Submitted by the Office of the Governor
FRANKFORT — Gov. Steve Beshear recognized the growing state and international impact of Kentucky’s signature bourbon industry by proclaiming September “Bourbon Heritage Month” in the Bluegrass last week. “Kentucky bourbon has become not only an American icon, but a leading international symbol of our proud heritage and craftsmanship,” Beshear said. “It has benefitted generations of Kentuckians, and its increasing appeal will mean even
larger rewards for the Commonwealth. “We’re proud that Kentucky is the birthplace of bourbon. It’s an honor to declare September ‘Bourbon Heritage Month’ in recognition of bourbon’s significant economic, agricultural and tourism impact in Kentucky and beyond.” Kentucky is home to historic distillers and international companies that together produce and market more than 95 percent of the world’s bourbon: BrownForman, Buffalo Trace, Constellation Spirits, Diageo North America, Four Roses,
Heaven Hill, Jim Beam, Maker’s Mark, Wild Turkey and Woodford Reserve. Bourbon production has more than doubled since 1999, the year the Kentucky Bourbon Trail was formed, said Eric Gregory, President of the Kentucky Distillers’ Association. New production last year was 937,865 barrels, compared to 455,078 in 1999. Distilled spirits have a tremendous impact on Kentucky’s economy, Gregory said, including more than $3 billion in gross state product, more than 3,000 high-paying job, and nearly $115 million
Edible Heirlooms: Thanksgiving Bake
Kentucky’s rich bourbon history spurred the initiation of “Kentucky Bourbon Heritage Month.” in state and local taxes. In addition, the Kentucky Bourbon Trail has become one of the state’s most fa-
mous and fastest growing tourist attractions, Gregory said, with travelers from all 50 states and 25 countries
visiting the landmark distilleries. The Kentucky Bourbon Festival, held the third week in September each year, has grown to more than 55,000 visitors from 40 states and 14 countries, said Milt Spalding, the festival’s executive director. “Bourbon is America’s only native spirit, and it’s uniquely Kentucky,” Gregory said. “We appreciate the support of Governor Beshear and his administration in promoting Kentucky’s signature bourbon industry and celebrating its rich history and spirited future.”
Watch that child! Please go over these important rules with your child.
Getting on the school bus
• When waiting for the bus, stay away from traﬃc. • Do not stray into streets, alleys or private property. • Line up away from the street as the bus approaches. • Wait until the bus has stopped & the door opens before stepping onto the roadway. • Use the hand rail when stepping onto the bus.
Getting off the school bus By Jorena D. Faulkner Fall is by far my favorite season of the year. It is so for many reasons, from the multicolored layers of leaves piled up in the yard ready to play in, carved pumpkins and mums, to the crisp clean air, early evenings and the much anticipated Thanksgiving Day celebration. Thanksgiving dinner always brings back the best memories of childhood holidays with my family. Waking up early in the morning to the smell of “Tom Turkey” roasting in the oven, mashed potatoes, green beans, homemade biscuits and pumpkin pie graced our table no later than 2 p.m. each Thanksgiving. In those days, it was a special occasion to enjoy such a feast, but times have changed, allowing us to experience the goodness of the holidays throughout the year. One dish I occasionally make encompasses the core components of a delicious Thanksgiving Day dinner into one easy to assemble recipe. “Thanksgiving Bake” incorporates traditional stuffing, turkey breast cutlet and cranberry sauce, along with a variant of side dishes, to bring the taste of the holidays to your dinner table without all of the prep work and labor of the actual holiday. Thanksgiving Bake 48 ounces Swanson Chicken Broth (or you may use a homemade stock) 1 1/2 pound loaf of white bread, toasted 5 large stalks of celery 1 large yellow onion 1 tablespoon ground sage 1 tablespoon salt 1 tablespoon black pepper 2 eggs 1 to 2 pounds of lean turkey breast cutlets 1 can of whole berry cranberry sauce, chilled 1 1/4 sticks of butter Fresh sage Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Place cranberry sauce into the refrigerator to chill.
Toast 1 1/2 loaf of white bread and place into a large bowl. Pinch toasted bread into uneven pieces and set aside. Roughly chop five large celery stalks and one large yellow onion. In a large stockpot, place 48 ounces of Swanson Chicken Broth, one stick of butter, celery, onion, one tablespoon of ground sage, one tablespoon of salt, and one tablespoon of black pepper. Place on medium high heat and allow to boil until celery and onion are soft. Once stock is ready, ladle over pinched bread pieces until thoroughly moistened. Note: You may not use all of the stock. The consistency should have a soft texture. Allow stuffing mix to slightly cool. In a cup, beat two eggs until smooth and drizzle over stuffing mixture. Quickly incorporate eggs into stuffing. Once stuffing is complete, spoon entire mixture into a 9 x 13 baking dish and smooth over. Set aside. In a frying pan on medium high, place 1/4 stick of butter, a pinch of salt and black pepper, and two to three fresh sage leaves. Allow to sauté. Once butter is melted, place one to two pounds of lean turkey breast cutlets into the pan and lightly brown. Note: This step is taken to season and seal in the juices of the turkey breast cutlets. Once turkey breast cutlets are browned evenly on both sides, remove from frying pan and evenly arrange on top of the stuffing mixture, pressing turkey breast cutlets down slightly. Cover top of baking dish with tin foil and bake on 350 degrees for 35 minutes. Remove foil and bake an additional 10 minutes to crisp up the top of the dish. Remove from oven and let cool approximately 10 minutes. Cut into servings and top with a spoon of chilled whole cranberry sauce and a few sprigs of fresh sage. Serve with green beans, mashed potatoes or your favorite veggie and rolls for a delicious Thanksgiving dinner all year long. To submit your own recipe, e-mail jorena@ thenewsstandard.com.
• If you have to cross the street in front of the bus, walk at least 10 feet ahead of the bus along the side of the road until you can turn around and see the driver. • Make sure that the driver can see you. • Wait for a signal from the driver before beginning to cross. • When the driver signals, walk across the road, keeping an eye out for sudden traﬃc changes. • Do not cross the center line of the road until the driver has signaled that it is safe for you to begin walking. • Stay away from the wheels of the bus at all times.
Crossing the Street • Always stop at the curb or the edge of the road & look left, then right, & then left again before crossing. Continue looking until you cross the street.
With kids going back to school make sure you WATCH THAT CHILD!
for more information & safety tips check us out at www.MCRECC.coop
Friday, August 29, 2008
The News Standard - B11
INTRODUCING THE 2009
E R I E G N K D R A T N Graduating Class of 2021
On Thursday, Aug. 2, 2008, more than 345 children began their very first day of school in the Meade County school system. Students excitedly entered kindergarten at Brandenburg Primary, Battletown Elementary, Ekron Elementary, Muldraugh Elementary, Flaherty Elemen-
tary, and Payneville Elementary, and faculty welcomed them with open arms. Interesting facts for the future Class of 2021 as of Aug. 29, 2008, are: The president of the U.S. is George W. Bush; the vice president is Dick Cheney; there are 6,719,648,341 people on earth; there are
Mrs. Gable Muldraugh Elementary
LEFT TO RIGHT: (First row) John Spalding, Zoey McCoffrey, Ethan Russell, Halley Farmer, Kirstin Smith, Amber Ray, Daniel Holt. (Second row) Mrs. Ison, teacher aide, Noah Matthew, George Beason, Ayden Wood, Joey Parsons, Jacob Short, Mrs. Gable, teacher.
Ms. Goff Brandenburg Primary Elementary
LEFT TO RIGHT: (First row) Carter McCoy, Nicholas Barlett, Jenna Wheeler, Isabelle Pike-Goff, Elizabeth Martin, Caden Satterfield, Alexis Blanton. (Second row) Reid Chism, Blake Thompson, Dylan Abell, Joseph Lewis, Jayden Plemmons, Samantha Little, Kaleb Henderson, Tara Denner. (Third row) Mrs. Goff, teacher, Dustin Noble, Kelli White, Klaira Pike, Tucker Bradley, Jackson Gray, Lyndsey Moore, Amaya Hannah, Zachary Humphrey, Mrs. Compton, teacher aide. Not pictured, Steven Allen.
Mrs. Blankenship Brandenburg Primary Elementary
LEFT TO RIGHT: (First row) Andrew Adkins, Zoey Burriss, Lane Dicus, Devin Wright, William Martin, Noah Stull, Sarah Henken, Jasmine Nalley, William Rash. (Second row) Kiarra Padilla, Brody Wilerson, Abigail Aubrey, Eric White, Robert Harvey, Evelynn Evans, Sera Mattingly, Caleb Mattingly. (Third row) Mrs. Shain, teacher aide, Andrea Shuler, Haley Jackson, Jusin Hiner, Eli Ridgway, Kaytlynn Blevins, Chase Russell, Damian Chandler, Mrs. Blankenship, teacher.
Mrs. Burtle Brandenburg Primary Elementary
LEFT TO RIGHT: (First row) Emma Morter, Haleigh Calton, Landon Reardon, Aubrey Deshazer, Scotty Druck, Madison Morrow, MaKenna Wilson, Katie Stout. (Second row) Abram Thompson, Bryant Rhoads, Leila Hedges, Chase Ferguson, Austin Medley, Alexis Blankenship, Zoey Mullins, Devin Stith. (Third row) Mrs. Burtle, teacher, Sean Furgason, Dominic Schooler, Conrad McMillan, Seth Arnold, Tony Raeber, Shavanna Menz, Jayah Fuqua, Braydon Stowe, Magan Goodwin, Mrs. Hubbard, teacher aide.
304,988,209 people living in the U.S.; a gallon of gas costs $3.63; a gallon of milk costs $3.50; more than 62 million American households have the Internet; “Google” is the most used Web site; the average American family makes $50,233 per year; baseball is the No. 1 sport in America; the
Ford F-150 is the No. 1 car/truck; “Subway” is the No. 1 fast-food restaurant; “Naruto” is the No. 1 animated TV show; “One Tree Hill” is the top rated TV show; “Tropic Thunder” is the top movie of the week; and the No. 1 song in America is “Disturbia” by Rihanna.
Mrs. Funk Brandenburg Primary Elementary
LEFT TO RIGHT: (First row) Chip DeVries, Kenneth McGehee, Garrett Crotzer, Sophie Stull, Ashton Wardrip, Kyla Bower, Kurt Aebersold, Clay Vessels. (Second row) Jonathan Hall, Ranse Tate, Jessi Johnston, Allie Fackler, Max Thorson, Blake Kirksey, Julia Gable, Zachary Slinger, Kenneth Heightchew, Mrs. Eads, teacher aide. (Third row) Mrs. Stout, teacher aide, Annie Meeks, Aliyah Fuqua, Kole Allen, Mrs. Funk, teacher, Owen Honaker, Casey Turner, Ben King, Marissa Carter, Mrs. Story, teacher. Not pictured, Kinley Bennett.
Mrs. Kirk Brandenburg Primary Elementary
LEFT TO RIGHT: (First row) Jorden Plemmons, Kimberly Phillips, Canon Decker, Dylan Fackler, Ryley Prevento, Galadriel Snyder, Grace King, Madisyn Mitoraj. (Second row) Kathryn Cain, Charles Saylor, Makayla Weatherly, Adriana Grubbs, Amber Settles, Blake Masden, Joshua Bass, Alfred Gonzales. (Third row) Mrs. Kirk, teacher, Matthew Lewis, Taylor Hatfield, Marshall Jackson, Turner Page, Kailina Wideman, Aaron Burris, Isaiah Blair, Andrew Wiedmann, Mrs. Hardesty, teacher aide.
Mrs. Sutton Brandenburg Primary Elementary
LEFT TO RIGHT: (First row) Nicholas Goodwin, Lauren Heibert, Janson Ison, Camryn Stith. (Second row) Chad Russell, Jacob Green, Molly Aebersold, Caleb Muncy. (Third row) Mrs. Ackerman, teacher aide, JuliAnn Faulkner, Maxwell Noe, Alicia Pooler, Alana Drees, Mrs. Sutton, teacher.
Mrs. French Brandenburg Primary Elementary
LEFT TO RIGHT: (First row) Caden York, Jayla Poole, Jazmine DeBeauchamp, Matthew Logson, Hunter Williams, Madalynn Powell, Sydney Carver,Mykenzie Blankenship. (Second row) Nathan Hamill, Alexandria Henken, Sidney Smith, Ethan Neese, Deondre Collier, Audrey Spradin, Olivia Stewart, Ethan Hamilton. (Third row) Mrs. French, teacher, Elaina Milburn, Anthony Banks, Mikal Bartley, Ethan McCormick, Joshua Montgomery, Nicholas Mercer, Katheryn Fox, Kathren Brothers, Andrew Buckman, Mrs. Bush, teacher aide, Mrs. Myers, teacher aide.
B12 - The News Standard
Mrs. Smith Payneville Elementary
LEFT TO RIGHT: (First row) Dalton VanMeter, Brayden Curl, Braden Smith, Kurtis Swanson, Alexandria Bennington, Trace Thomas. (Second row) Madison Kenny, Mary Morgan, Kyle Servoss, Haylee Clark, Hannah Wootten, Haley Hobbs, Dakota Outland. (Third row) Mrs. Smith, teacher, David Krimm, Kaden Ramp, Hunter Ashmore, Kendall Mattingly, Harold Carter III, Nathaniel Lyons, Mrs. Fackler, teacher aide.
Mrs. First Ekron Elementary
LEFT TO RIGHT: (First row) Abbee Lyons, Zachary Clarkson, Nathan Parson, Shaylyn Burnett, Collen-Manion-Kunk, Jordan Wells. Jessie Smith, Mrs. Durbin, teacher aide. (Second row) Brady Dawson, Jenna Gallimore, Evan White, Zachary Davis, Jaylen Stanley. (Third row) Mrs. First, teacher, Vicoria Rudolech, Desiree Betlej, Brooke Sweetman, John Hockman, Justin Seals, Brayden Allgood. Mrs. Lasley, teacher aide.
Mrs. Whelan Battletown Elementary
LEFT TO RIGHT: David Whelan, Emily Clark, Madison Bennett, Brooklyn Worley, Alaina Poe, Emma Mayfield, Haylee Phillips, Jarrett Ponds. (Back) Mrs. Bennett, teacher aide. Not pictured, Mrs. Whelan, teacher.
Mrs. Bradley Flaherty Elementary
Friday, August 29, 2008
Mrs. Ray Payneville Elementary
LEFT TO RIGHT: (First row) Zoe Wilson, Hanna Goodin, Kaylie Poole, Ashlie Servoss. (Second row) Mrs. Hesler, teacher aide, Tye Williams, Chelsea Greenwell, Michael Foushee, Dylan McGill, Shae Walton, Mrs. Ray. Not pictured, Charlotte Hoskins.
Ms. Meeks Ekron Elementary
LEFT TO RIGHT: (First row) Ethan Tucker, Trace Hayes, Nate Clarkson, Rachel Shacklett, Bailey Trent, Lexi Fuqua. (Second row) Jakobe Posey, Irina King, Brandon Smith, Paige Pollock, Trey Allen, Justin McGuffey. (Third row) Ms. Meeks, teacher, Derek Greer, Aaron Yates, Sean Brathcer, Emma Jo Ashbaugh, Jade Ditto, J.J. Pike, Ms. King, aide.
Mrs. Bandurske Flaherty Elementary
LEFT TO RIGHT: (First row) Courtney Brown, Adrianna Deaton, SkyLynn Buchanan, Hailee McColly, Tanner Medley, Peyton Wilson. (Second row) Aidan Neal, Kohl Evans, Alicia Brown, Jalen Thomas, Madison Hebert, Neleah Nunez, Mrs. Bandurske, teacher. Not pictured Sunny Thornberry.
Mrs. Myers Flaherty Elementary
LEFT TO RIGHT: (First row) Nicholas Nixon, Rhett Green, Ryan Hall, Anna Whelan, Jason Cooper, Gracie Jackson, Kyler Chapman. (Second row) Jada Batchelder, Shawn Dugan, Kassandra Simpson, Jarod Rotruck, Rosa Luna, Bryce Nolen, Alyse Lancaster. (Third row) Mrs. Redmon, teacher aide, Mason Elder, Alantis Arnold, Brian Woolfolk, Charles Asher, Andrew Dickey, Emily Myers, Zachary Stephens, Mrs. Bradley.
LEFT TO RIGHT: (First row) Edward Hayes, Kayla Brigdon, Conner Medley, Isabella Burdick, Kaleena Davis, Charlie Walther, Kayla Knowles. (Second row) Joshua Smith, Elise Leonhart, Dalton Wiles, Leila Howe, Blake Wright, Billy Brooks, Jr., Jassy Fisher. (Third row) Mrs. Myers, teacher, Shyanna Sanders, Blake Richardson, Evan Youart, Lilli Robertson, Cole Blackburn, Alyssa Meeks, Tucker Crawley, Mrs. Debbie, teacher aide.
Mrs. Hill Flaherty Elementary
Mrs. Rowlett Flaherty Elementary
LEFT TO RIGHT: (First row) James Francis, Austin Glenn, Matthew Sale, Braydon Satterfield, Michael Brown, Trent Fout. (Second row) Aidan Surgenor, Trevor Butrum, Brionna Welsh, Nathan Stalsberg, Baylee Hess, J. J. Gavin, Jr., Kaden Leming. (Third row) Breanna Hazelwod, Kiera Keddie, Kathyrn Little, Jillian French, Anastasia Cummings, Cammy Mansfield, Katherine Rousseau, Mrs. Hill, teacher. Not pictured, Mrs. Baldwin, teacher aide.Savannah Hopkins and Christian Norton.
LEFT TO RIGHT (First row) Mercedes Gossage, Dawne Chipps, Isaac Rogers, Alivia Absher, Abagail Davis, Aidan Moore, Devin Buley. (Second row) Lexi Taylor, Emily Bonagofski, Kristen Masticola, Shelby Ray, William Rotruck, Michael Schmidt, Destiny Stewart. (Third row) Mrs. Rowlett, teacher, Kyle Smith, Perri Newill II, Joshua Harrington, Christopher Ditto, Jr., Skye Feller, Allie McClure, Gavin Ray, Mrs. Twigg, teacher aide.
Published on Mar 31, 2010
Judge says ethics charge may be ﬁ led over Industrial Authority position HARDINSBURG — A Breck- nridge County woman is still in ritical cond...