Check out our special fair section, full of results, results, C1
Prosecution made at an un’fair’ mock trial, trial, A7
55¢ Friday, 30, 2010 Friday,July February 26, 2010
Area Little Leaguers ‘Hawg’ Championships, B1
The News Standard Meade County's Award-Winning Paper for the People Meade County, Kentucky
Volume 4, No. 43
Students individual needs are met in county schools By Jennifer Corbett The News Standard Editor’s Note: This is the first story in a six-part series concerning different aspects of a student’s life in Meade County and the opportunities available to them. To Meade County School board officials, each student is like a snowflake. Each and every one of them is unique and deserves different types of attention. The goal of the Meade
County school system is to recognize the needs of its students by offering programs to help each succeed. On the playground and in the classroom, students are who need special accommodations in order to help them learn more and interact with their peers are not disappointed with the Meade County school system. Whether it be a wheelchair ramp or banning peanuts; it is apparent that school officials go above and beyond to make students feel
Lightning injures Fort Knox cadet Staff Report The News Standard
2010 SCHOOL SERIES welcome and at ease. According to Jason Sutton, director of pupil personnel, students can be accommodated through two differentprograms:an“IEP”ora 504 Plan. Through those accommodations, Meade County can provide extra time and a quiet room for tests, scribes, readers,
reinforcement for behavioral modification and prompting, and queuing. First, there is an “Individual Education Plan” (IEP), which focuses on students with special needs. IEP helps create a plan that will help a student reach his or her fullest potential. Each IEP depends on the
individual needs of the students, said Nancy Mitcham, director of special education. At the beginning of each school year, each student is screened. Once in the classroom, if a teacher starts noticing that a student is struggling, a team will review the concerns and develop “intervention(s)” which are based on data about the student’s success rate in a certain subject. The intervention targets specific areas. After the intervention, if
problems persist, teachers refer the students to the Admissions and Release Committee (ARC) made up of professionals and parents. The ARC assesses the student, with their parent or guardian, to determine whether or not the student needs services. This process can take up to 60 school days. “It may seem like a long, drawn out process,” Mitcham said. “But we want See SCHOOL, Page A7
Rounding out another county fair
A female Fort Knox cadet who was training on a Leadership Development course near West Point was struck by lightning on Tuesday afternoon, according to Fort Knox Chief of Public Affairs Steve Arell. “Cadre (a group of cadets) on the ground saw lightning strike and put in a call to halt training, and officers designated a ‘safe area’,” Arell said. “When they hustled to that area, the cadet was struck.” See SOLDIER, Page A2
Board rejects Old Ekron lot rezoning Fowl play puts a damper on the fair
THE NEWS STANDARD/CASEY TOLLIVER
The 2010 Meade County Fair came to an end last weekend, see our special fair coverage throughout this week’s issue of The News Standard.
By Brian Graves The News Standard
By Casey Tolliver The News Standard
The Brandenburg Planning Commission unanimously denied the request to rezone a lot on Old Ekron Road from R-1 status to R-2. The vote was 4-0. The decision on the area, located between 933 and 937 Old Ekron Road, came at a special meeting held Tuesday evening. See REZONE, Page A9
When Payneville resident Tobby Oaks woke up Friday morning, he had lots to crow about. One of his roosters won the crowing contest the night before, and he was on his way to the fairgrounds to show a couple pairs of old English
bantams in the poultry and rabbit show. Still beaming with pride and excited by the impending poultry and rabbit show, Oaks made his way to the fairgrounds the next morning. However, his triumph was soured when he returned to the fairgrounds livestock barn for the rabbit and poultry judging to find out one of his
pairs (one rooster and one hen) of blue-breasted Old English game bantams had been stolen the night before. “What’s the odds, really?” Oaks said. “That’s the last thing I expected when I brought my chickens to the fair.” What began as a morning of bad news turned bittersweet for the first time chicken showman.
Kentuckians are paying more for food By Casey Tolliver The News Standard The price Kentuckians pay for food has risen sharply during the second quarter of the year, according to a Marketbasket survey conducted by the Kentucky Farm Bureau Federation in June. Kentuckians are paying $108.48 for 40 basic grocery items, this is an increase of $4.86 for the same list of items reported in a survey from the first quarter of the year, the federation announced in a press release earlier this month. This was the highest Marketbasket total reported since
the first quarter of 2009. The survey, which included items from the six basic food groups, concluded beef has become the highest priced food category with a 13 percent average price increase. “In May, June, July and August, we’ll always see an increase in beef prices,” Meade County Cattleman’s Association president Kevin Stith said. “Believe it or not, it’s a grill factor. People always eat a lot of beef during these months.” T-bone steaks signaled the largest single-item change after experiencing a $1.82 jump in price. Sirloin tip roast suffered
a 21 percent spike in cost increasing from $3.72 per pound in March to $4.50 per pound in June. Despite the seasonal influx of prices during summer months, average beef prices were lower last summer than this year. The increase in the price of beef could be the result of a dichotomy of both long and short-term issues. However, economic duress could be putting a strain on the beef industry and may lead to a potential long-term price hike. Rising fertilizer, corn and soybean prices mean farmers’ inputs have increased as well. Adding to
the strain, soybeans are the main source of protein for cattle. The repercussions of the economic impact create an imbalance in the supply and demand curve of the beef industry. “As those prices go up, more and more (beef) producers get out,” Stith said. Last year ’s survey revealed dismal prices paid to livestock and dairy farmers resulted in lower prices of meat and dairy products during July 2009. Certain fruits and vegetables, which are generally See FOOD, Page A9
Another pair of his chickens won grand champion of the poultry contest, the same morning he found out an additional pair of his Old English game bantam chickens were stolen. According to show superintendents, there are no concrete suspects yet, but three suspicious acting
See CHICKEN, Page A9
WHAT’S INSIDE •BigWrench gets the job done, A10 •4-H/FFA results from the Meade County Fair, A12
INDEX Agriculture............. A11 Business................. A10 Court News............ A6 Classifieds.............. B8 Faith....................... A5 Games.................... B7 Obituaries.............. A4 Opinion................. A3 Outdoors................ B10 Viewing.................. B5 Youth..................... B11
A2 - The News Standard
Friday, July 30, 2010
Early birds flock to annual MC Farm Bureau Breakfast By Brian Graves The News Standard Tom Ridge, pastor of Wolf Creek Baptist Church, said it all in his opening prayer for the Meade County Farm Bureau Breakfast held last Thursday morning. “We look forward to the harvest,” Ridge prayed. “And, are thankful for the farmers that grow this.” This was the third year for the event and more than 200 attended enjoying a hearty meal of eggs, sausage, cooked apples, and biscuits and gravy. During the morning, the attendees heard from County Extension Agent for Family and Consumer Services Jennifer Bridge. Bridge discussed the “Clothesline of Quilts” program started in Meade County in 2006. The clothesline consists of a series of barns
Soldier From page A1 The unnamed cadet is in critical condition at University of Louisville Hospital. A second female cadet standing near the victim
throughout the Appalachian region which have a decorative “quilt block” attached to the side. “Our goal was to boost tourism in the county and bring people off the interstate so they can see what a beautiful county Meade County is and share the cultural heritage of the region and stimulate interest in quilting,” Bridge said. It appears from the numbers at least part of those goals have been achieved. “We have more quilting classes in the county,” she said “We had originally set a goal of 12 (clothesline) blocks,” Bridge said. “We now have 28 and five more in progress.” Andy Mills, county extension agent for agriculture and natural resources, also addressed the crowd and noted the success of the quilt clothesline. “In the back of my mind I thought no one is going
to pay $200 to have a quilt block hung on their barn,” Mills said. “Boy, was I wrong. What an amazing thing we have so many quilts in such a short period of time. It has been a good thing.” Mills also noted the beginnings of the 4-H programs in September. “The 4-H programs reach over 1,200 youth in school enrichment programs,” Mills noted. He also announced a new agriculture field day to be held on Friday, Aug. 6 from 9 a.m. until 1 p.m. at Eddie Pike’s in Andyville. The day will feature a lunch and several special programs on subjects including soybean, cattle feed, herbicide, and retailing beef. Nathan Beavin, president, Meade County Farm Bureau Young Farmers, concluded the morning saying, “We’ll see you next year on Thursday morning.”
was indirectly hit by the bolt, but was uninjured. She was taken to Ireland Army Community Hospital on Fort Knox for observations as a precaution. Arell said it was a “popup storm” which developed quickly and didn’t even appear on radars. The impromptu storm gave no warning, affording
Fort Knox officials little time to take safety precautions. “Safety here is paramount, so if there’s anything that pertains to the weather that endangers the safety of cadets, training is immediately stopped,” Arell said. Previous reports stating two cadets were injured were incorrect, according to Arell.
More than 200 Meade Countians came out in the early morning, Thursday, to enjoy a homecooked country breakfast. Guest speaker, Meade County Extension Agent for Family and Consumer Services Jennifer Bridge presented a slideshow on the “Clothesline of Quilts” project at the annual fair breakfast last week.
THE NEWS STANDARD/ BRIAN GRAVES
Benefit from tap and bottled water Jennifer Bridge Family & Consumer Science With the summer heat exceeding our comfort levels water consumption has great increased. Water is a vital part of our lives; so it’s no surprise that it is also a big business. The big debate is whether tap or bottled water is better for you. The short answer is each has benefits. However, sales of bottled water have tripled over the last 10 years. Some believe this is due to marketing ploys; it’s hard to tell if it really is better for you than just plain tap water. In fact, 25 percent of bottled water is taken directly from the same reservoirs where we get our tap water. There are three different kinds of bottled water: natural mineral water, spring water, and purified water, each having different characteristics. Natural mineral water
is drawn from water tables underground and has healthy minerals in it. Spring water is similar to mineral water but does not have the constant mineral composition. Purified water is taken from lakes, rivers, or underground springs and has been treated to rid it of minerals and contaminants, which makes it almost identical to tap water. As a result, the Food and Drug Administration is considering placing more restrictions on bottled water. If you purchase bottled water there are several things you can do to help the environment. Cut down on the amount of plastic in landfills by saving and refilling your bottles, but be sure to wash and rinse your bottles between each use. After you are finished with the bottles, recycle them. Recycling eliminates landfill waste and the plastic can be used to make a variety of byproducts, including clothing. When purchasing bottled spring water, look on the label and choose the
one whose source is located closest to you. The farther away the source of water, the more non-renewable fuel was used to transport it. This not only increases our dependency on oil, but also pollutes our environment. Some brands of spring water bottled in or near Kentucky include Highbridge Spring Water, English Mountain Spring Water, Appalachian Springs and Sparkles Bottled Water. Every person has a right to safe, good-tasting water from the tap. If we choose to buy bottled water, we deserve assurances that it too is safe. In addition, whether our water comes from a tap or a bottle, we have a right to know what’s in it. For more information about the safety of bottled and tap water, contact the Meade County Cooperative Extension Service. Educational Programs of the University of Kentucky Cooperative Extension Service serve all people regardless of race, color, age, sex, religion, disability or national origin.
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BE AWARE OF LOCAL EMERGENCIES
Being offered separately or combined using the US Action Group Multi-Par System
Call the Meade County Public Information Hotline for up-to-date information about weather emergencies, local flooding, road closures, storm shelter locations, school delays and/or cancellations and other pertinent community information by calling
Country Store and Restaurant with Equipment
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Saturday, August 7th @ 10:00 EDT 25 Oolite Road Battletown, KY Large line of restaurant equipment being offered including a coin operated water pump facility as well as a 1988 Winnebago in great condition!
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270-422-1082. Visit the Meade County Emergency Management Web site for other sources of preparedness information at www.meadeema.com. The News Standard
Friday, July 30, 2010
The News Standard - A3
More than just books It’s hard to find a good bargain these days. But, in Meade County, we have one of the best bargains available. The Meade County Public Library (MCPL) has proven itself in the last few years to be of invaluable service to the community and can easily stand as an example to the rest of the state on how such a facility should operate. It is here where, during the last year, more than 75,000 books were checked out. Judging the basic reason for a library, MCPL fits the bill with those numbers alone. But, no longer is the library thought of as a stodgy place with a large “Quiet” sign on the wall and people sitting rigid at reading tables. Not here. Our local library is a place filled with constant activity. It is here where more than 11,000 children have been able to enjoy activities of all kinds. And, as important, while doing this they discover the joy of reading. Reading is the most fundamental need for anyone as they grow into adulthood and the MCPL is doing more than its fair share to ensure the local children are instilled with that ability. Not only do they bring the children into the library, they take the library on the road — literally. With their bookmobile, MCPL is able to assist with reading programs at the various county schools. And, that bookmobile is also able to serve adults who might not otherwise be able to visit the library in person. But, it’s not just books. MCPL also provides programs for teens in the area, thereby giving an age group that can be prone to trouble at times a place to have fun, be creative, and use their youthful energies in a constructive and educational way. The library has also become a community center of sorts where people meet to discuss the issues of the day, meet new friends, or bring the family for time together with other families. For the movie lover, feature films, documentaries, musicals and classic television shows are available to check out and enjoy. And, if there’s a book or movie you can’t find — just ask. They can get it for you. How about needing to hit the Internet for a few moments? You can do that there as well. Whether you take advantage of one of the computers at the library or bring your own laptop, Internet service is also available. The library also hosts programs for a wide variety of interests. Whether you want to learn yoga or how to make a handmade card for someone special, the MCPL is the place. And what do all these services cost for those who want to use them? Nothing. Zero. That’s not a good bargain. That’s a great bargain. And much to the friendly and enthusiastic library staff’s credit, they are able to offer all this at no cost while receiving funding less than the average amount currently realized by all state public libraries. And, it’s only going to get better. Anticipation grows for the library’s new facility to be constructed on Old Ekron Road and scheduled to be completed next year. The new building will give the library almost three times more room than its current home provides and the plans are to fill that space with just as much information and activity as it will hold. So, there is no reason to be bored. Go get a book, a movie, take a class, play a game, meet a friend, or surf the Web. It’s all there. For free. It’s fortunate we have this remarkable place with remarkable people available for our area. The Meade County Public Library is definitely a place for which the community should be incredibly proud.
Fair changes are something everyone could enjoy Ben Achtabowski Good Call There is no doubt the Meade County Fair has a reputation of being one of the best in the state. The fair board has done amazing things to build the fair into the attraction it is today. They have raised the bar high for themselves, however, they can’t become complacent with the current status of the fair. The point of striving to be the best is setting a standard and exceeding it — and now is time to further the fair’s standards. While the fair has great events such as two nights of nationally competitive tractor and truck pulls, pageants and even an $8,000 cash drawing, diversity seems to be lacking. Stepping back and looking at the overall fair, the events are catered to a select group. Understandably so, the fair is heavily tailored with 4-H events and tractor pulls reign supreme in a rural areas such as Meade County. Nevertheless it may be time to draw in people outside the agricultural spectrum. Of the 56 sanctioned (according to the fair event catalog) events throughout the week-long fair, 14 are animals shows and 4-H events. There are seven events that are related to pulls (whether it’s the two nights of tractor pulls, peddle pulls or horse pulls) and nine different pageants. That leaves
only 26 events that don’t encompass animal shows, pulls and pageants. Of the eight nights that have events going on during the fair, two of the nights are pulls while two of the other nights consist of demolition derbies. Now this isn’t necessarily a bad thing, however redundancy may cause potential repeat fairgoers from attending one night or another. The fair needs to depend on diversity to keep people flooding the fair gates every night despite poor economy stricken times. Considering it takes $8 for each person at the gate. Multiply that times a family of four — that’s $32. Mix in around $5 a person on food or carnival rides makes a night of fair fun running around $52 for a family of four. If a family goes four of the eight nights the of fair, it may cost them around $200 during the week. Spending that chunk of change people, rightfully so, want the biggest bang for their buck. The fair board may want to consider this when planning future events and possibly adding events that can reach a broad amount of spectators and participants Last year the fair board brought in the lawnmower derby and the rollover contest. Much of this has to do with the economy where finding two nights of demolition derby participants is nearly impossible. The rollover and lawnmower derby has been a great addition to the fair
and has been well received by the crowd. Yet, the events takes less than an hour to complete — this is where a bigger bang for a buck comes into play. These events — although good additions — are far from thinking outside the box in terms of attracting various walks of life. How about a barbeque cook off? With the success of cooking shows on television certainly there are enough people who would love to show off their cooking skills while others would love to taste fine barbeque. Or what about a lumberjack competition? Watching events such as chain sawing, axing races and other tree-chopping activities are a blast to watch on television. Would it be more fun to watch in person? Plus, how many people in the area would love to show off their chainsaw skills or their brute strength with an old-fashioned ax? Speaking of brute strength, how about a strong man competition? Or an arm wrestling competition? One of the more obvious events that could be brought into the arena is a rodeo. With so many horse shows and cow shows at the fair, there’s no doubt there are plenty of cowboys and cowgirls that would like to wrangle and steer or ride a bull. A rodeo is a great way to change up the pace throughout the week, while not getting too far away from the agricultural roots of the fair. Motocross has been a
fantastic addition the past few years and is a great crowd getter during the first full day of the fair. With the access of the large arena how about having a dirt bike jumping contest — sort of like an X-Games type of event where the motocrossers can show off their jumping skills. Music should be more prevalent at the county fair. With many local and area bands there’s no reason there can’t be a complete concert night which showcases bands or even have a battle of the bands contest. Maybe these bands can play in between tractor pulls or heats of the demolition derby to liven up the dead space during the event. Or even have a square dance area where country fans can have a boot scootin’ good time. The fair did have a concert night this year, yet weather played a part as storms rolled through the area. Weather is one thing the fair board can’t control; it’s strictly a reason why people don’t come out. Last year the fair was harassed by rain and this year heat scorched the fair. Regardless of outside factors, the fair must get better. By no means is this saying the fair is not worth going to. But it’s encouraging progress. The last thing anyone wants to see is the Meade County Fair become stagnate. It’s time to see the high bar that the Meade County fair has placed and jump over it. Adding new diverse events is the first step to doing that.
Gibbs would say such a flatly true thing. The simplest is that Gibbs was asked whether the House is in play on “Meet the Press” and in the flush of the moment slipped up with an honest answer. Whatever the explanation, Pelosi is enraged at his counterrevolutionary backsliding. The more important question is: Why aren’t Democrats mad at President Barack Obama (and Speaker Pelosi) for endangering their majority, rather than at Gibbs for acknowledging the fact it’s at risk? In their reaction to Gibbs, Democrats have vitiated what seemed most admirable
about their determination to pass health-care reform: its astounding political heedlessness. They were doing it simply because they thought it was right. Or so it seemed. What looked to all the world like an act of political harakiri borne of ideological righteousness, the Democrats considered a common-sense step for which they’d inevitably be rewarded by the voters. And they’ll get their reward, good and hard. The latest three national polls show that the public opposes the health-care reform by 49-36, 53-40 and 47-35 (in CBS, Public Policy Polling and Pew surveys, respectively).
According to Gallup, conservatives outnumber liberals in America by 2-1. That datum alone should be enough to make a liberal speaker of the House concerned above all about holding down the middle. Instead, Pelosi has led the charge for ruinously expensive initiatives that have inflamed the right and alienated independents. According to talk show host Bill Press, the American public doesn’t deserve a leader as effective and farsighted as Obama. “It just shows once again that the American people are spoiled,” Press says. Such is the agony.
The agony of the Democratic revolution Rich Lowry
National Review The great Democratic revolution of 2008 is entering its pitiful stage. If Nancy Pelosi had a guillotine, Robert Gibbs’ head would be rolling around in a basket. His offense? Uttering perhaps the most unassailably accurate statement of his tenure as White House press secretary: that there is “no doubt” Republicans might take back the House. Theories abound for why
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A4 - The News Standard
Friday, July 30, 2010
Sue Teters Jones
Terry E. Medley
James Edward “Sonny” Doan
Sue Teters Jones, 76, of Brandenburg, Ky., died Wednesday, July 21, 2010, at the Medco Center of Brandenburg. Mrs. Jones was born in Henry County, Ky., on March 8, 1934, the daughter of Velvin G. and Mary Etta Aldridge Teters. She is survived by two children, Cherie Duhaime of Port Elgin, Ontario, Canada., Mark Hazelwood of Brandenburg, Ky.; three grandchildren, Vernon Dowell of Brandenburg, Ky., Justin Duhaime of Port Elgin, Ontario, Canada, and Casey Hazelwood of Hardinsburg, Ky. Graveside services were held at noon on Saturday, July 24, 2010, at the Port Royal Cemetery in New Castle, Ky., with Rev. Larry Montgomery officiating. Online condolences may be left at www.hagerfuneralhome.com.
Terry E. Medley, 54, of Vine Grove, Ky., died Monday, July 26, 2010, at Hardin Memorial Hospital in Elizabethtown, Ky. Mr. Medley was a member of Buck Grove Baptist Church, where he formerly served as a deacon. He was preceded in death by a brother, Danny Medley. Mr. Medley is survived by his wife, Suzy Medley of Vine Grove, Ky.; two children, Jeremy Medley and Josh Medley, both of Brandenburg, Ky.; three stepchildren, Chris Cottrell and Angie (Cliff) Wise, both of Flaherty, Ky., Aron Cottrell of Garrett, Ky.; five grandchildren, Donald, Samantha, Isabella, Emma and Cooper; his mother, Barbara Medley of Brandenburg, Ky.; two brothers, Gary (Darlene) Medley of Brandenburg, Ky., Keith (Tonja) Medley of Ekron, Ky.; two sisters, Melinda Powell of Brandenburg, Ky., Delores (Roger) Brown of Ekron, Ky.; two sisters-in-law, Lena (Tom) Columbia of Frankfort, Ky., Sheary (James) Pope of Burgin, Ky.; his mother and father-in-law, Alice and Julian Hendley of Frankfort, Ky., formerly of Radcliff, Ky.; and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services were held at 11 a.m. on Thursday, July 29, 2010, at the chapel of the Hager Funeral Home. Burial followed in Buck Grove Cemetery. Online condolences may be left at www. hagerfuneralhome.com.
James Edward “Sonny” Doan, 79, of Webster, Ky., died Wednesday July 21, 2010, at the Medco Center in Brandenburg, Ky. He was born Oct. 18, 1930, to the late Buhrman and Belle Norton Doan He was a retired superintendent for Kentucky Stone Company with 42 years of service and a retired farmer. He was a member of Walnut Grove Baptist Church. He enjoyed hunting, fishing, going to the farm and spending time with his family, especially his granddaughters. He was preceded in death by a sister, Ruth Frank and a nephew, Jerry Frank Survivors include his wife, Louise Doan of Webster, Ky.; two sons, Chuck (Janet) Doan of Webster, Ky., Wade Doan of Webster, Ky.; sister, Katherine Albright; granddaughters, Alissa Doan and Savannah Doan; several nieces, nephews and close friends. Services were held Sunday, July 25, 2010, at 2 p.m., at the Walnut Grove Baptist Church in Lodiburg, Ky. Burial followed in Walnut Grove Cemetery in Lodiburg, Ky. Expression of sympathy can be made in the form of donations to Walnut Grove Baptist Church or The Parkinson’s Foundations.
Juanita Phipps McIntyre
Benny Thomas “Tommy” Smiley, 59, of Lodiburg, Ky., died Monday, July 19, 2010. He was a Marine in Vietnam. He was in the Air Force and in the Army National Guard. Benny was also a Kentucky Colonel. He was born May 14, 1951, to the late Preston Smiley. Survivors include his mother, Wilma B. Smiley; five children, James Smiley, Suzanne (Troy) Dennison of Brandenburg, Ky., Hannah (Wayne) Centers of Highland Heights, Ky., Kathlina Heard of Bardstown, Ky., Bridgette Boser of Bardstown, Ky.; two sisters, Bonnie (Kenneth) French of Lodiburg, Ky., Connie (Robert) Laslie of Hardinsburg, Ky.; two brothers, J.E. Smiley of Tennessee, Ray (Virginia) Smiley of Brandenburg, Ky. Funeral services were held at noon Saturday July 24, 2010, at Walnut Grove Baptist Church in Lodiburg, Ky. Burial followed in Walnut Grove Cemetery in Lodiburg, Ky.
Agnes Dorothy Gold Agnes Dorothy Gold, 90, of Vine Grove, Ky., died peacefully in her sleep and went to be with the Lord on Saturday, July 24, 2010, at the Norton Health and Rehabilitation Center in Radcliff, Ky. Mrs. Gold was a member of the Valley View Baptist Church in Vine Grove, Ky. She was preceded in death by two husbands, William David Robinson and Wayne Gold; three children, Harold Robinson, Sue Calhoun and Richard Robinson. Survivors include four children, David Robinson of Mathis Texas, Thompson Robinson of Vine Grove, Ky., Marvin Robinson of Smyrna, Tenn., Marilyn Shawley of Vine Grove, Ky.; 15 grandchildren and 31 great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Friday, July 30, 2010, at the chapel of Coffey and Chism Funeral Home in Vine Grove, Ky., with Brother Ron Burgess officiating. Burial will follow in Otter Creek Cemetery in Vine Grove, Ky. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made to: Valley View Baptist Church, 501 Valley View Dr, Vine Grove, KY 40175. Condolences can be expressed online at www. coffeyandchism.com.
William Gerald Leventhal William Gerald Leventhal, 40, of Vine Grove, Ky., died Tuesday, July 20, 2010, in Chicago, Ill. He was employed with Applebees in Radcliff , Ky., as an associate manager. He was a member of North Hardin Christian Church. He is survived by his mother and stepfather, Diane Carter and William “Billy” Carter of Vine Grove, Ky.; a sister, Diane Cole of Naples, N.Y.; two grandmothers, Lois Baney and Mary Jane Pendleton; a great aunt, Mary Iuliano; three nieces, Kayla Carter, Megan Darnell and Courtney Darnell; several aunts; uncles; and numerous cousins. The funeral service was held at 11 a.m. Monday, July 26, 2010, at Nelson-Edelen-Bennett Funeral Home in Vine Grove, Ky., with Bro. Ron Hockman officiating. Burial will be in the Vine Grove Cemetery. Condolences may be expressed online at www.nebfh.com.
James Carol Drake James Carol Drake, 77, of Eastview, Ky., died Wednesday, July 21, 2010, at his residence. Drake was a veteran of the Korean War having spent three years in the National Guard and three years in the Army Reserve. He retired from Olin Chemical Plant in Brandenburg, Ky., after working 33 years. He was preceded in death by his parents, Carl B. and Daisy Mae Drake; four brothers; two sisters; and a daughter, Carol Ann Drake. Survivors include wife, Virginia A. Drake; five children, Rick Drake and his wife Karen of Vine Grove, Ky., Charlie Drake and his wife Connie of Vine Grove, Ky., Connie Leasor and her husband Larry of Radcliff, Ky., Glen Drake and his wife Virgie of Vine Grove, Ky., Gary Drake and his wife Tonya of Rineyville, Ky.; 10 grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Funeral services were held at 1 p.m. Saturday, July 24, 2010, at the chapel of Coffey and Chism Funeral Home in Vine Grove, Ky., with Brother Arnold Moon officiating. Burial followed in St. Brigid Cemetery with military honors. Condolences can be expressed online at www.coffeyandchism.com
Juanita Phipps McIntyre, 83, of Vine Grove, Ky., died Thursday, July 22, 2010. at her home. She worked as a senior searcher for the FBI in Washington D.C. and later in Louisville, Ky., and was a charter member of Valley View Baptist Church. She was preceded in death by her husband, Morgan McIntyre; her parents, Aggie and Cleveland Phipps; a brother, Junior Phipps and a sister, Geneva Phipps. She is survived by three daughters, Pam Mattingly and her husband, Scott, of Rineyville, Ky., Bobbie Lanham of Vine Grove, Ky., Debbie Goodlet and her husband, Chuck of Vine Grove, Ky.; a brother, Elwood Phipps of Jackson, Ky.; nine grandchildren, Julie Downs, Laura Strate, Sarah Mattingly, Adam Mattingly, Morgan Lanham, Natalie Lanham, Casey Lanham, Will Goodlet, Jack Goodlet; three great-grandchildren, Beau Downs, Ella Downs and Noah Strate. Funeral services were held at 11 a.m. Tuesday, July 27, 2010, at Valley View Baptist Church in Vine Grove, Ky., with Dr. Chad Brand officiating. Burial followed in the Vine Grove Cemetery. Expressions of Sympathy may take the form of contributions to Hosparus of Central KY, 105 Diecks Dr, Elizabethtown, KY, 42701. Condolences may be expressed online at www.nebfh. com.
Donna Lee Wilken Donna Lee Wilken, 79, of Elizabethtown, Ky., died Thursday, July 22, 2010, at Woodland Terrace Health Care in Elizabethtown, Ky. She is survived by her husband, Robert Wilken, and a daughter, Robin Spinale . Cremation was chosen. Condolences may be expressed online at www.nebfh.com.
Benny Thomas Smiley
Georgia Adcox Jones Georgia Anna Lucille Adcox Jones, 99 of Elizabethtown, Ky., died peacefully in her sleep on July 21, 2010. She was an active member of Severns Valley Baptist Church for about 55 years. She was preceded in death by her husband, Claude A. Jones; and her son, Bobby J. Jones. She is survived by her grandson, Darrell E. Jones (Viola). No service will be held at her request. Memorials may be sent to Hosparus of Central Kentucky, 107 Diecks Drive, Elizabethtown. Condolences may be expressed online at www.nebfh.com. Nelson-Edelen-Bennett Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.
Katherine Basham Braun Katherine “Kay” Basham Braun, 85, of Louisville, Ky., formerly of Radcliff, Ky., died Tuesday, July 27, 2010 at Regency Care and Rehabilitation Center in Louisville, Ky. She is survived by a daughter, Denise E. Brown; two sons, James E. Basham and John T. Lindsey . Graveside services were held at 10 a.m. Thursday, July 29, 2010, at Vine Grove Cemetery in Vine Grove, Ky. Condolences may be expressed online at www.nebfh.com.
Hager Funeral Home & Monument Company
Flash Flood Safety Tips Flash floods and floods are the #1 storm related killer in Kentucky and across the United States.
Traditional Services Pre-arranged Funerals Cremation Services Monuments BILL & BILLY ADAMS “OUR FAMILY SERVING YOURS”
• If Driving, DO NOT DRIVE THROUGH FLOODED AREAS! Even if it looks shallow enough to cross. The majority of deaths due to flooding are from people driving through flooded areas. Water only one foot deep and displace 1500 pounds! Two feet of water can easily carry most vehicles. Roadways concealed by floodwaters may not be intact.
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• If caught outside, go to higher ground immediately! Avoid small rivers or streams, low spots, culverts, or ravines. • Don’t try to walk through flowing water more than ankle deep. It only takes six inches of water to knock you off your feet. • Do not allow children to play around streams, drainage ditches, or viaducts, storm drains, or other flooded areas.
FAITH & VALUES
Friday, July 30, 2010
The News Standard - A5
Men’s, women’s bodies unique; have myriad differences James Dobson Focus on the Family QUESTION: You’ve discussed briefly some of the physiological and emotional differences between the sexes. Could you list other physical characteristics unique to males and females? DR. DOBSON: Men and women differ in countless ways, many of which they aren’t even conscious of. Here are just a few of those differences: 1. A woman has greater constitutional vitality, perhaps because of her unique chromosomal pattern. Normally, she outlives a man by about five years
in the U.S. females simply have a stronger hold on life than males, even in the uterus. More than 140 male babies are conceived for every 100 females; by the time birth occurs, the ratio is 105 to 100, with the rest of the males dying in spontaneous abortions. 2. Men have a higher incidence of death from almost every disease except three disorders related to female reproduction and breast cancer. 3. Men have a higher rate of basal metabolism than women. 4. The sexes differ in skeletal structure, women having a shorter head, broader face, less protruding chin, shorter legs and longer trunk. The first finger of a woman’s hand is usually longer than the third; with
men the reverse is true. Men’s teeth last longer than do those of women. 5. Women have a larger stomach, kidneys, liver and appendix, and smaller lungs than men. 6. Women have three very important physiological functions that are absent in men — menstruation, pregnancy and lactation. Each of these mechanisms influence behavior and feelings significantly. Female hormonal patterns are more complex and varied. The glands work differently in the two sexes. For example, a woman’s thyroid is larger and more active; it enlarges during menstruation and pregnancy, which makes her more prone to goiter, provides resistance to cold, is associated with the smooth skin, relatively hairless body, and the thin
layer of subcutaneous fat which are important elements in the concept of personal beauty. Women are also more responsive emotionally, laughing and crying more readily. 7. Women’s blood contains more water (20 percent fewer red cells). Since red cells supply oxygen to the body, she tires more easily and is more prone to faint. Her constitutional viability is therefore strictly a long-range matter. When the working day in British factories, under wartime conditions, was increased from 10 to 12 hours, accidents among women increased 150 percent; the rate of accidents among men did not increase significantly. 8. Men are 50 percent stronger than women in brute strength. 9. Women’s hearts beat
more rapidly than those of men (80 beats per minute versus 72 beats per minute). Their blood pressure (ten points lower than men) varies more from minute to minute, but they have much less tendency to high blood pressure — at least until after menopause. 10. Female lung capacity is about 30 percent less than in males. 11. Women can withstand high temperatures better than men due to differences in their metabolism. 12. Men and women differ in every cell of their bodies because they carry a differing chromosomal pattern. The implications of those genetic components range from obvious to extremely subtle. For example, when researchers visited high school and college cam-
puses to study behavior of the sexes, they observed that males and females even transported their books in different ways. The young men tended to carry them at their sides with their arms looped over the top. Women and girls, by contrast, usually cradled their books at their breasts, in much the same way they would a baby. Who can estimate how many other sex-related influences lie below the level of consciousness? 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.
What happened after Jesus’ resurrection? Submitted by Pastor Al Earley What happened after the resurrection of Jesus Christ? That Jesus was dead and then raised, there is no doubt in Paul’s letters, the Gospels, and Acts. We have to blend these accounts to begin to get a picture of the amazing events that follow There are plenty of skeptics who doubt the resurrection happened at all. Let’s look at what the Bible teaches. Jesus died on Good Friday and was raised the next Sunday. The first witnesses to the resurrection were three women at the empty tomb. After this, rumors began flying as disciples and other followers see and talk to Jesus, who was thought dead. Some even touched him and had a meal with him. For forty days these appearances occurred, rather randomly, to somewhere
between 100 and 500 people, and it brought the believers back together, as they gathered on a mountain outside of Jerusalem and saw Jesus ascend into the heavens after giving them the greatest command, “Go therefore and make disciples of all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Spirit, and teach them to obey everything that I have commanded you. And remember, I am with you always, to the end of the age” (Matthew 28:19-20). I am struck by the brevity and lack of detail used in the Bible to explain the resurrection and ascension. My guess is that these first followers of Jesus were experiencing things that could barely be explained in words. But their message was very clear. Jesus was murdered on a cross. He was dead and buried in a tomb. But his resurrection marks
his victory over sin, death, and evil. We share in that victory when we believe in him and follow his teachings. This anecdote communicates what I think about the skepticism and cynicism of our age toward the power of God to save us from our sins through his son. A divinity school invited a great theologian to lecture on the resurrection. He spoke for two and onehalf hours “proving” that the resurrection of Jesus was false quoting scholar after scholar and book after book. He concluded that since there was no such thing as the historical resurrection, the religious tradition of the church was groundless, emotional mumbo-jumbo, because it was based on a relationship with a risen Jesus, who, in fact, never rose from the dead in any literal sense. He then asked if there were any questions. After about 30 seconds, an
In your daily relationship with God, never fail to forgive others Dan Newton Divine Guidance
Matthew 6:12 says, “And forgive us our debts, as we forgive our debtors.” ( KJV ) When I was a teenager, I disobediently took my father’s car out for a joy ride when he wasn’t at home. Unfortunately, I ended up running the car off a country road into a ditch. I went to him and said, “Dad, I’ve got to tell you I feel terrible about what I did. I was wrong, deceitful, dishonest. I knew better than to do that. I’m sorry, and I want to
ask you to forgive me.” he said, “ You are forgiven but you will pay for the car.” Now when I damaged my father’s car did I cease to be my father’s son? No. But my relational forgiveness was in deep trouble. If you want to know the oneness with the Lord in your daily relationship with Him, if you want to feel the reality of your forgiveness when you pray to God, don’t hold grudges against others and fail to forgive them. You can’t come to God and expect to enjoy His forgiveness of your sins while you have not confessed your own sin of unforgiveness and forgiven your brother. If you want to know the daily sense of your forgive-
ness in your walk with the Lord, then you must forgive those who have wronged you. We invite you to visit with us this Sunday morning at 11 a.m. and our night service at 6 p.m. Be sure to listen to our Radio program every Sunday morning at 9:30 to 10 a.m. If you just moved to our area, we invite you to visit with us at Grace Baptist Church. Our Sunday morning service starts at 11 a.m. We invite you to listen to our weekly Sunday radio program on WMMG from 9:30 to 10 a.m. Reverend Dan Newton is the pastor of Grace Baptist Church.
old preacher stood up. “I have one question,” he said as he started eating an apple out of his sack lunch. Now I haven’t read any of those books, and I can’t recite the scriptures in their original Greek, and I am not very familiar with Niebuhr and Heidegger.” He finished eating his apple. “All I want to know is this apple I just ate, was it bitter or sweet?” The professor paused for a moment and answered in exemplary scholarly fashion, “I cannot possibly answer that question, for I haven’t tasted your apple” The preacher dropped the core of his apple into his crumpled paper bag, looked up at the professor and said calmly, “Neither have you tasted my Jesus.” I can write on and on about what the Bible teaches about Jesus’ death, resurrection, and ascension, but unless you have encountered the risen Lord then you just won’t understand
By Wilson Casey
His power. Have you experienced the powerful presence of the risen Lord in your life? The supernatural stories of Jesus’ resurrection become real again when we experience that presence in our hearts and souls. What barrier still keeps you from taking a leap of faith, giving your life completely to Christ, and letting your life be changed forever? Do you see the power of God’s love growing in your life? Have you heard Christ’s call to “Go therefore and make disciples of all nations, baptizing them in the name of the Father and of the Son and of the Holy Spirit, and teach them to obey everything that I have commanded you. And remember, I am with you always, to the end of the age”? Have you experienced the powerful presence of the risen Lord in your life? Go therefore, and be a witness to what Christ has done in your life.
1. Is the Book of Jonah in the Old or New Testament or neither? 2. From Job 4, who was so frightened by a dream that his hair stood on end? Eliphaz, Abraham, Ehud, Joseph 3. After beating his mule, who confessed to an angel that he had sinned? Sodom, Balaam, Samuel, Daniel 4. From Genesis 19, who escaped to Zoar on hearing wicked cities were going to be destroyed? Gomorrah, Elijah, Lot, Shimei ANSWERS: 1) Old 2) Eliphaz 3) Balaam 4) Lot (c) 2010 King Features Synd., Inc.
Join the Citizens on Patrol Team TODAY... Interested citizens may pick up an application at Brandenburg Police Department or online at www.brandenburgpolice.com in the Citizens on Patrol Section of the webpage. Volunteer Qualifications: - 18 years of age or older - Must be a resident of Brandenburg or Meade County. - Good moral character. - Good driving record. - No criminal record - Submit to a background check. - Valid KY drivers license if driving.
Benefits: - To gain a positive image, and communication between our community and law enforcement. -Safer Community. -Help decrease crime. -Generate pride in our community. -Make new friends.
Projects and Services Performed by Citizens on Patrol: -Patrol -School Crossings -Radar Trailer Placement -ID-A-Bike Program -Vacation House Check -After Hours Business Checks -Safety Booth During Special Events -Monitoring Handicap Parking Spaces and Fire Lanes -Conducting Traffic and Other Studies -Other Misc. Projects and Services
Sat, July, 31 • 10 am-1 pm MC High School Cafeteria for all students and families Info on:
Refreshments & prizes donated by:
Starting back to school Mr. Gatti’s Pizza Community resources Domino’s Pizza School supply lists Snappy Tomato Pizza and MORE! Papa John’s Pizza First 100 participants receives Meade County tote bags!
YOU CAN... Get an Eye Screening from Brandenburg Eye Associates! Make an appointment for school physicals & immunizations with Meade County Pediatrics! See Representatives from: MC Health Department MC Public Library KCHIP and MORE!
A6 - The News Standard
Robert A. Silva and Mary E. Silva, to Brian K. Fredrickson and Robin M. Fredrickson, lot 11 of Rolling Hills Subdivision, deed tax $185.50. Russell Knight and Alpha Knight, to John E. Deaton and Rebecca Deaton, lot 69 of Doe Valley Subdivision, deed tax $3. Secretary of Veterans Affairs, an officer of the United States of America, to Sue A. Goins, 8833 Battletown Road. Luis Emilio Rodriguez and Ellen P. Rodriguez, to Scott Gilman and Andrea Gilman, property located in Meade County, deed tax $257.50. Cheryl D. Gibson, fka Cheryl Darnell Blair, and Phillip M. Gibson, to Cheryl D. Gibson and Phillip M. Gibson, 2295 Rock Ridge Road in Brandenburg. Cheryl D. Gibson, fka Cheryl Darnell Blair, and Phillip M. Gibson, to Cheryl D. Gibson and Phillip M. Gibson, 2099 Rock Ridge Road in Brandenburg. Thomas Blackburn Jr., and Melissa Blackburn, to the Commonwealth of Kentucky, for the use and benefit of the Transportation Cabinet, a tract of land along KY 313, deed tax $3. Robert Lewis Sumner and Lonnetta S. Sumner, to Robert Lewis Sumner and Lonnetta S. Sumner, lot 23 and 24 of Longview Estates. Land Inc., to Julie Cline, lot 20 of Medley Farm. Christine A. Benham, to Elizabeth Abdullah, property located in Meade County. Trading Post Homes of Elizabethtown, LLC, to Eugene E. Wade Jr., and Sofia M. Wade, lot 109 of Medley Farm Division, deed tax $137. Robert L. Wibbels, aka Robert F. Wibbels, to Eugene Parks and Rebecca Parks, tract 11 of Gaines Farm, deed tax $47.50. John E. Doyle and Vickie Doyle, to Nancy Davis, by and through her attorney-in-fact Earl Davis, lot 18 of Johnnie Pack Farm, deed tax $5.50. James F. Stiff and Rebecca J. Stiff Revocable Living Trust, to Charles A. Blanc Jr., lot 6 of Patchwork Estates. Hyun Sook Parrott, to Gordon Deming, property located in Meade County. Hyun S. Parrott, to Gordon Deming, property located in Meade County. Chad D. Sharritt and Teresa Sharritt, to Alice DS. Ahlfield, lot 27 of Woodland Meadows, deed tax $200. Carol Dean Roark, nka Carol Kennedy, to David A. Phillips and Kimberly Phillips, lot 40 of Circle K Estates, deed tax $135. William J. Jackson and Judy Jackson, to Jim Richards, lot 31 of Scenic Acres. Jacqueline Brown, fka Jacqueline English, and Jason Brown, to James Derrick Pike, property located in Meade County, deed tax $80.50. John Anthony Jacobs and Jamie Lynn Jacobs, to Michael A. Suire, 129 Farmington Drive, deed tax $172.50. Marty Claycomb and Cathy Claycomb, to Jeff Nott, lot 17 of Coyote Forest Subdivision, deed tax $22. Gregory G. Shoulders and Trina K. Shoulders, to Thomas W. Fulkerson and Janet R. Fulkerson, property located in Meade County, deed tax $130.
Jennifer M. Hayes, to Jason Hayes, a 2 acre tract located near the community of Garrett. Mark Thomas McMahan and Cynthia G. McMahan, to Mark Thomas McMahan and Cynthia G. McMahan, 360 Tom Brown Road in Vine Grove. Jean Richards, to William J. Jackson and Judy Jackson, lot 31 of Scenic Acres Sec. I. Scott J. Marlow, to Meredith L. Marlow, 875 St Martins Road.
7/20/10 Scott Saunders, pole barn/garage, $82.50. 7/20/10 Thomas Ellis, SW’00, $100. 7/20/10 Steve Redmon, SFD plus attached garage, $366.76. 7/21/10 Scott Dogherty, pole barn, $82.50. 7/21/10 Jeff Nott, SFD plus attached garage, $368. 7/21/10 Jeff Nott, SFD plus attached garage, $368. 7/21/10 Jeff Nott, SFD plus attached garage, $368. 7/21/10 Jeff Nott, SFD plus attached garage, $368. 7/21/10 Jeff Nott, SFD, $256. 7/21/10 Jeff Nott, SFD plus attached garage, $368. 7/21/10 Jeff Nott, SFD, $256. 7/21/10 Jeff Nott, SFD plus attached garage, $368. 7/21/10 Deborah and Al Roth, carports, $82.50.
7/12/10 Joseph Stewart/Pat Wathen, Turkeyview Court, in Battletown, Ky.
7/19/10 Jeff Nott/Pat Wathen, Lee Road in Vine Grove, Ky.
7/14/10 Boone Docks, 6645 Flaherty Road in Vine Grove. 86 percent food. Food: items not date marked in cold units, some cold units lack thermometers, dish washer not reaching 120 degrees, women’s restroom has one commode out of order, dumpster lid open, floors in food prep area observed with build up in food prep area, walls and baseboards observed with build up in food prep area, consumer advisory not posted. 7/20/10 Ekron Grocery, 302 Broadway. 84 percent food. 100 percent retail. Food: no date labels on ready to eat foods, no gloves for ready to eat foods, no thermometer to check temperatures for cooked foods, no sign at hand washing sink, no consumer advisory for uncooked foods. 7/20/10 Fine Stop Food Mart #2, 3645 Flaherty Road. 95 percent food. 97 percent retail. Food: drain board needed on three comp sink, no test trips for sanitizer, no hand washing sign at hand sink, light shield missing above three comp sink. 7/20/10 Best Stop, 7920 Hwy 60. 80 percent food. 99 percent retail. Food: deli case 135 degrees, pizza case 150 degrees, chicken 180 degrees, ready to eat foods not date labeled, uncovered personal drink in food prep area, gloves not being used with ready to eat foods, no hair restraint worn in food prep area, single service utensils improperly stores, several flies in prep area, no consumer advisory. Retail: ceiling tiles in poor repair.
7/16/10 10 p.m. Brandon T. Belt, of Vine Grove, was driving a 2000 Chevrolet ES2. Belt was driving on Olin Road when a deer ran out in front of him on the opposite side of the road. Belt could not avoid the impact. No injuries were reported. Report BPD10069 was filed by Officer Richardson. 7/20/10 10:51 a.m. Judith L. Adkins, of Brandenburg, was driving a 1993 Chevrolet Cavalier. Emery H. Dages, of Brandenburg, was driving a 1999 Chevrolet. Dages stated that he was stopped behind another vehicle that was turning into Brandenburg Primary School. Adkins stated that when she tried to stop her brake pedals went all the way to the floor and was unable to avoid colliding into the rear of Dages. No injuries were reported. Report BPD10071 was filed by Officer Singleton.
Meade County Sheriff
7/13/10 5:21 a.m. William C. Mills, of Payneville, was driving a 1992 Ford TGL. Mills was operating east on Payneville Road. Mills stated that something ran out in front of his vehicle and his reactions caused him to lose control of the vehicle. Mills hit the guard rail on the right shoulder of the highway. No injuries were reported. Report 10-0175 was filed by Officer Shipley. 7/15/10 7:19 a.m. Thomas A. Leonard, of Leitchfield, was driving a 2009 Toyota Tacoma. Leonard was west bound in Battletown. Leonard met another vehicle, swerved and struck gravel on the shoulder, which caused him to lose control. Leonard crossed over the eastbound lane and ran off the road striking a tree before coming to a rest on its side. Meade County EMS responded to the scene and the injured were transported to Hardin Memorial Hospital. Report 10-0177 was filed by Officer Graham. 7/15/10 5:14 p.m. Harry E. Wolff, of Battletown, was driving a 1952 Willys Jeep Overlander. Wolff was westbound on Rhodelia Road. Wolff stated that something broke in the steering causing him to lose control and leave the roadway. Wolff went into a ditch. When the vehicle came out of the ditch and entered a cornfield it flipped over ejecting all the occupants. The vehicle landed on its wheels and was approximately 100 feet into the cornfield. The female passenger was airlifted to University of Louisville Hospital. A PBT was administered and showed the presence of alcohol. The registration of the vehicle had expired on 3/31/10. Officer Rogers will contact the county attorney concerning prosecution. Report 10-0178 was filed by Officer Rogers. 7/15/10 10:43 p.m. Julius Carter, of Louisville, was driving a 1997 Mercury Sable. Carter was operating eastbound on Owensboro Highway. Carter and his passenger were in a verbal argument. The passenger struck Carter with her hand causing Carter to lose control of the vehicle. The vehicle then left the roadway and went down an embankment. The vehicle then overturned before striking a tree and came to a rest uptight. The passenger admitted striking Carter causing him to lose control of the vehicle. A witness stated the occupants were still argu-
ing after exiting the vehicle. Carter submitted to a PBT, which showed the presence alcohol. Officer Rogers will contact the county attorney concerning prosecution. Report 100179 was filed by Officer Rogers. 7/20/10 6:50 a.m. Timothy D. Embry, of Battletown, was driving a 2007 Dodge Charger. Embry was operating eastbound on Battletown Road when he went off the right shoulder of the road and struck several rocks in a ditch. No injuries were reported. Report 10-0183 was filed by Officer Matti. 7/20/10 2:01 p.m. James M. Perry, of Brandenburg, was driving a 2005 Toyota Tundra. Perry was operating southbound on Rineyville Road. An unknown vehicle was stopped to make a left turn onto Coleman Road from Rineyville Road. Perry came up behind the unknown vehicle and did not realize the vehicle was stopping to make a turn onto Coleman Road. Perry went right into the ditch to avoid striking the unknown vehicle. Both operators agreed that the unknown vehicle did have a turn signal activated. The unknown vehicle did not have working brake lights. Officer on scene verified that the brake lights were not working. Perry was pulling a trailer with a boat on it. No injuries were reported. Report 10-0184 was filed by Officer Matti. 7/20/10 6:03 p.m. Sara E. Evans, of Battletown, was driving a 2000 Chevrolet Cavalier. Kevin W. Priddy, of Brooks, Ky., was driving a 2003 Dodge Ram. Priddy was northbound on Old State Road and was stopped, attempting to make a left turn into a driveway. Evans was operating northbound on Old State Road and struck Priddy in the rear of the trailer. Evans stated that she did not see Priddy until the last second. The trailer lights were not plugged into Priddy’s truck, therefore, the trailer did not have brake lights. No injuries were reported. Report 100185 was filed by Officer Rogers. 7/21/10 9:08 a.m. Jessica L. Padgett, of Vine Grove, was driving a 2008 Pontiac G6E. Padgett was operating eastbound on HWY 1238. Padgett swerved to miss a deer and lost control of the vehicle, crossing two lanes and striking two trees down an embankment. No injuries were reported. Report 10-0186 was filed by Officer Matti.
District Court 07/14/10 Chet A. Singleton, 37, operating a motor vehicle under/influence of alcohol/drugs, 1st offence; failure to illuminate head lamps- plead not guilty, pretrial conference 8/18/10. Lori A. Dawson, 35, operating a motor vehicle under/influence of alcohol/drugs, 1st offence- plead guilty, 30 days probated after 2 days jail, 2 years probation, licenses suspended for 90 days, KAPS, $200 fine; failure of owner to maintain required insurance/security, 1st offence- plead guilty, 90 days, probated for 2 years, $100 fine. Tracy A. Scali, 51, operating a motor vehicle under/influence of alcohol/drugs, 1st offenceplead guilty, 30 days probated after 2 days jail, 2 years probation, KAPS, license suspended for 90 days. Kimberly C. Kessinger, 40, operating a motor vehicle under/ influence of alcohol/drugs, aggravator, 1st offence; failure to wear seat belts- pretrial conference 7/28/10/ Jeremy W. Guenther, 27, alcohol intoxication in a public place, 1st and 2nd offence; terroristic threatening, 1st degree; resisting arrest- plead not guilty, preliminary hearing 8/4/10. David A. Jarrell, 44, flagrant non support- plead guilty, amend to non support, 12 months, probated 2 years. Terry E. Bellonis, 49, flagrant non support- plead not guilty, preliminary hearing 7/28/10. Kayla Gonzalez, 25, theft by deception, including cold checks under $500- failure to appear. Andrew W. Robertson, 28, changing course abruptly causing danger to other vessel- plead not guilty, pretrial conference 8/11/10. Ralph W. Clater, 19, resident fishing without a license/permitdismissed with proof. Dorothy M. Taylor, 60, theft by unlawful taking/disp-shopliftingpretrial conference 7/28/10. Dorreen E. Mitchell, 45, disorderly conduct, 2nd degree- plead guilty, arraignment 7/28/10. Daniel L. Biddle, 34, alcohol intoxication in a public place, 1st and 2nd offense; disorderly conduct, 2nd degree- pretrial conference 7/28/10. Angela D. Lawson, 33, theft by unlawful taking/disp-shopliftingplead guilty, 30 days, probated for 2 years, stay out of Dollar General Store. Courtney A. Scott, 20, 2 counts of theft by deception, including cold checks under $500- plead not
guilty, pretrial conference 8/11/10. Mathew A. Martin, 27, assault, 4th degree domestic violence, minor injury- plead not guilty, pretrial conference 7/21/100 Nicholas A. Fasy, 23, failure to dim headlights; op operators license; failure of non-owner operator to maintain required insurance, 1st offense- failure to appear Aaron T. Jackson, 27, failure to wear seat belts; no/expired registration plates; failure of owner to maintain required insurance/security, 1st offence; license to be in possession- failure to appear. Thomas W. Webb Jr., 44, failure to wear seat belts- plead guilty, $25 fine; failure to produce insurance card- dismissed. Rachael B. Oakes, 25, failure to wear seat belts; improper registration plate; failure to produce insurance card- failure to appear. Pedro Rios, 44, no operators/ moped license; failure to wear seat belts; failure to produce insurance card- failure to appear. Amy M. Disera, 38, speeding 24mph over limit; no operators license- plead not guilty, pretrial conference 7/21/10. Paul A. Perry, 29, speeding 21mph over limit; failure of owner to maintain required insurance/security, 1st offence; no/expired Kentucky registration receipt- failure to appear. Adam G. Foushee, 21, possession of open alcohol beverage container in a motor vehicle- continue 7/28/10. Shaun E. Geekins, 28, speeding 16mph over limit; operating on suspended/revoked operators license- plead not guilty, continue first appearance 8/11/10. Ronald E. Howard, 40, no operators license- plead not guilty, pretrial conference 8/25/10. Joshua R. Howard, 27, operating on suspended/revoked operators license- plead not guilty, continue first appearance 7/28/10. Brian W. Murphy, controlled substance prescription not in original container, 1st offence; possession of controlled substance, 3rd degree, 1st offence, drug unspecified- failure to appear. Christopher A. Chrettien, 19, use/possess drug paraphernalia, 1st offence; possession of marijuana; reckless driving- pretrial conference 7/21/10. Bettie C. Stinson, 44, improper passing- plead guilty, $25 fine; failure of owner to maintain required insurance/security, 1st offenceplead guilty, 90 days, probated for 2 years, $100 fine. Timothy J. Tate, 36, leaving scene of accident/failure to render aid or assistance; operating a motor vehicle under/influence of alcohol/ drugs, 1st offence- continue 8/4/10. Jason P. Thomas, 30, operating a motor vehicle under/influence of alcohol/drugs, aggravator, 1st offense; operating on suspended/revoked operators license; possession of controlled substance, 1st offence; possession of marijuana; controlled substance prescription not in original container, 1st offence- pretrial conference 7/28/10. Rachel R. Smith, 27, theft by deception, including cold checks under $500- pretrial conference 7/28/10. Jeffrey S. Cundiff, 44, possession of marijuana- pretrial conference 8/4/10. Timothy A. Rogers, 34, failure to wear seat belts; driving on DUI suspended license, 1st offence; following another vehicle too closely; possession of marijuana- pretrial conference 8/4/10. Robert A. Warren Jr., 48, violation of Kentucky EPO/DVO- defer 6 months. Nicole Gonzalez, 27, dogs to be vaccinated against rabies; dogs to be licensed- dismissed; local county ordinance- defer for 12 months. Jesse J. Ford, 24, careless driving- dismissed; operating a motor vehicle under/influence of alcohol/ drugs, aggravator, 1st offence- plead guilty, 30 days probated after 4 days jail; 2 years probation, KAPS, $300 fine; resisting arrest- plead guilty, 60 days probated for 2 years. Michael R. Clark, 49, local county ordinance- defer 12 months. Mark C. Fowler, 48, assault, 4th degree domestic violence, no visible injury; fleeing or evading police, 2nd degree (on foot)- pretrial conference 8/4/10. Anthony Rodgers II, 23, possession of marijuana- pretrial conference 9/15/10, jury trial 9/24/10. Terry L. Jecker, 43, assault, 4th degree domestic violence, minor injury- pretrial conference 8/4/10. Sarah M. Thompson, 23, assault, 4th degree domestic violence, minor injury- pretrial conference 7/28/10. Kevin R. Barry, 25, assault, 4th degree domestic violence, minor injury- plead guilty, 12 months probated after 30 days jail, 2 years probation, KAPS, no communication or contact with Raneta Hancock.
Friday, July 30, 2010 Jonathon H. Kolar, 24, reckless driving; operating a motor vehicle under/influence of alcohol/ drugs, 1st offence- pretrial conference 8/18/10. Daniel P. Neal, 42, operating on suspended/revoked operators license; operating a motor vehicle under/influence of alcohol/drugs, aggravator, 1st offence- pretrial conference 9/15/10. Cyntha L. Adcock, 34, operating a motor vehicle under/influence of alcohol/drugs, 1st offence- pretrial conference 7/28/10. Brian K. Horsley, 38, no/expired registration plates; failure of owner to maintain required insurance/security 1st offence; leaving the scene of an accident/failure to render aid or assistance- pretrial conference 8/11/10. Epifanio Garcia, 48, no operators/moped license- plead guilty, 30 days probated for 2 years, $100 fine. Timothy J. Donahue, 52, failure to wear seat belts- plead guilty, $25 fine; failure of non owner operator to maintain required insurance, 1st offence- plead guilty, 90 days probated for 2 years, $100 fine. John E. Blocker, 47, speeding 17mph over limit- defer 6 months. Nicholas K. Dittmer, 25, failure to wear seat belts- pled guilty; failure to produce insurance carddismissed. Brandi J. Lucas, 35, failure to wear seat belts; failure to produce insurance card; no/expired registration plates- pretrial conference 7/28/10. Rachid K. Clayton, 32, operating on suspended/revoked operators license; failure to notify address change to Dept. of Transportationfailure to appear. Mack A. Beasley, 53, speeding 23mph over limit; operating a motor vehicle under/influence of alcohol/drugs, 1st offence- pretrial conference 8/4/10. Travis M. Harrington, 20, failure to wear seat belts; operating on suspended/revoked operators license; no/expired Kentucky registration receipt; failure of owner to maintain required insurance/security, 1st offence- failure to appear. Jay T. Rhoades, 46, operating on suspended/revoked operators license; failure to produce insurance card- pretrial conference 8/11/10. James R. Jantzen, 41, operating a motor vehicle under/influence of alcohol/drugs, 1st offence; failure of owner to maintain required insurance/security, 1st offence- pretrial conference 8/4/10. Billie Jean Mitchell, 29, speeding 19mph over limit; failure to produce insurance card; possession of marijuana; controlled substance prescription not in original container, 1st offence- pretrial conference 7/28/10. Jason L. Holden, 37, 4 counts of theft by deception, including cold checks under $500- plead guilty, 10 days probated after 1 hour jail, 2 years probation, consecutive. Kathleen C. Smyth, 35, 3 counts of theft by deception, including cold checks under $500- failure to appear. Courtney A. Scott, 20, 3 counts of theft by deception, including cold checks under $500- pretrial conference 8/11/10. William H. Haynes, 60, probation violation (for misdemeanor offence)- probation revocation hearing 8/11/10. Matthew A. Pate, 24, probation violation (for misdemeanor offence)- probation revocation hear-
ing 8/4/10. Andrew J. Colasanti, 21, probation violation (for misdemeanor offence)- continue 8/4/10 Quintezz’ R. Thompson, 24, probation violation )for misdemeanor offence)- revoke 56 days; non payment of fines- review 9/15/10. Joseph R. Hurt, 32, probation violation (for misdemeanor offence)- probation revocation hearing 9/15/10. Gary E. Gould, 47, probation violation (for misdemeanor offence)- probation revocation hearing 7/21/10. Charles W. Ditto, 62, probation violation (for misdemeanor offence)- failure to appear. Shikia Shanks, 37, probation violation (for misdemeanor offence)- review restitution 8/4/10. Jason K. Howard, 40, probation violation (for misdemeanor offence)- probation revocation hearing 9/8/10. Danny B. Skeeters, 38, probation violation (for misdemeanor offence)- revoke 30 days. Nancy L. Crosby, 36, probation violation (for misdemeanor offence)- remand. Ashley L. Myers, 25, probation violation (for misdemeanor offence)- remand. Daniel S. Hurt, 25, probation violation (for misdemeanor offence)revoke, 10 days jail; non payment of fines- set up payment plan. Elbert J. Cottrell, 21, probation violation (for misdemeanor offence)- failure to appear. Robert Rivera, 26, probation violation (for misdemeanor offence)- revoke, 10 days jail. Nicole M. McMunn, 36, probation violation (for misdemeanor offence);- failure to appear. Nicole M. Perry, 36, use/possess drug paraphernalia, 1st offence- failure to appear. Tracy Sipes vs. Travis Sipes, domestic violence- motion overruled. Sarah D. Terry vs. Brett P. Terry, domestic violence- DVO dismissed. James W. Wheatley vs. Daniel P. Biddle, domestic violenceDVO dismissed. Lisa A. Sutherland, 40, possession of controlled substance, 1st degree, 2nd or greater offence (methamphetamine); tampering with physical evidence- continue 7/21/10. Joshua D. Fuqua, 29, flagrant non support- preliminary hearing 7/28/10. Joseph D. Riggs, 28, receiving stolen property under $10,000waive to Grand Jury 8/2/10. Emmery Drew, 31, flagrant non support- preliminary hearing 7/28/10. William E. McDonald, 23, 5 counts of criminal possession, forged instrument, 2nd degreeplead guilty, amend to 3rd degree, 12 months probated after 60 days jail, 2 years probation, restitution at $100 a month, consecutive. William Blanton, 31, theft by unlawful taking/disp-all others- preliminary hearing 9/15/10. Matthew D. Long, 26, operating a motor vehicle under/influence of alcohol/drugs, 1st offence; leaving the scene of an accident/ failure to render aid or assistancepretrial conference 11/10/10, jury trial 11/19/10. Chad W. Maynor, 30, careless driving; operating a motor vehicle under/influence of alcohol/drugs, 1st offence- pretrial conference 8/18/10.
ATTENTION! PUBLIC ANNOUNCEMENT The School Day will change at Meade County High School The School Day will begin at 8:15 am and end at 3:02pm. Cover your bases with KFB
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Friday, July 30, 2010
The News Standard - A7
County attorney conducts trial with a twist of humor By Brian Graves The News Standard
Take a dash of Court TV and mix lightly with Comedy Central and you would get a taste of the 2nd annual mock trial at the Meade County Fair last week. Sponsored by County Attorney Margaret Matney, the trial allows the general public to have a feel for the process legal professionals must go through and give their sense of current laws. On this particular case, local attorney Mark Scott allowed himself to be the “defendant” accused of a DUI charge. Scott played the role to the hilt — dressing in jail clothes and wearing stockings with decals around his arms to replicate prisoner tattoos. Rick Hardin, another area attorney, was the “prosecutor,” trying to place Scott under the pro-
School From page A4
to make sure that we do everything we can before identifying a student with a disability. Once we do make that determination, we want to do what’s best for the student.” If a child is found eligible, then the ARC develops an Individual Education Plan (IEP) which focuses on the needs of the student. Based on the students needs, the ARC then decides on the accommodations that the student requires. Different services can be offered for several types of disabled students, Sutton said. A child’s IEP plan is reviewed each year and every three years is evaluated to make sure the students still need the same services, Mitcham said. However, if a student doesn’t qualify for the IEP program, some students may be eligible for a 504 plan. According to Mitcham, a 504 Plan is broader and requires a medical diagnosis. Sec. 504 of the 1973 Rehabilitation Act is a law that protects qualified individuals from discrimination based on their disability. The 504 plans are for students who have medical conditions that substantially limits the student’s performance in school. It’s an unfunded mandate, which means there is no funding given to school districts to provide these services. Students who have 504 plans are provided accommodations as needed in the regular classroom. Some students may need accommodations on a temporary basis. For example, if a student breaks their arm and
verbial jailhouse floor. And, with a sense of irony, Assistant County Attorney Great Noe, who usually prosecutes cases, tried to save Scott from jail. Matney assumed the role of judge and impaneled a “jury” of standby visitors, one of which was Scott’s wife. Meade County Sheriff’s Deputy Levi Mattingly was drafted to be the arresting officer and provide testimony against the “plaintiff” Scott. Four attorneys on stage provided the platform for a lot of legal humor between the career barristers. After an hour of questioning and testimony, the “jury” unanimously found Scott guilty. But, Matney took the opportunity to question the jury about the DUI laws and some of the technicalities about them. While there was a lot needs someone to help take notes for them they could get help through the 504 Plan, Sutton added. One type of major accommodation occured when Meade County decided to ban any peanut related item in Brandenburg Primary after finding out a student was deathly allergic to them. “We had some blowback from some families that were upset,” Sutton said. “You have a large group of people who love, myself included, peanut butter and jelly. So, it took us a while to get the word out that this is a life or death situation.” The major factor in this decision was communication and letting all parents know that the particular student could get deathly ill if exposed to a peanut or peanut-related item. “People need to understand we don’t do these things because we want to,” Sutton said. The school board knew that some families wouldn’t like the outcome since many kids regularly eat peanut butter. “I was picky when I was a kid, too,” Sutton said. “When we told people they couldn’t eat peanut butter it was hard for a while. But, that class of students and the one above and below, pretty much got used to it.” Some parents wondered if this decision was too harsh and should have required the student to eat in a separate room away from the rest of the student body. For school officials, the decision was based on what was best for the child. “Some would say ‘You can’t eat over here, eat over there,” Sutton said. “We don’t do that. We want to be inclusive.” Even though Mitcham
THE NEWS STANDARD/BRIAN GRAVES
Participants in the mock trial share a laugh with the “jury.” Pictured (from left): MCSD Deputy Levi Mattingly, Attorney Rick Hardin, Assistant County Attorney Greta Noe, and Attorney (mock defendant) Mark Scott. of fun during the “trial,” Matney said that should in no way lead the public to believe these legal professionals take their job any less than seriously. “We have to do this on a
serious level every week,” Matney said. “This gives us the opportunity to show people the issues we deal with, but do so in a light-hearted fashion.” “We deal with some
was not involved in the decision, she thinks the outcome was positive. “They were wanting to make a safe environment for all students,” she said. Overall, Sutton was very pleased with how the cafeteria managers, principals and staff handled the peanut situation. “It was a lot of work ... but then again, that’s our job,” he said. Meade County schools try to accommodate other food allergies, but parents need to notify the school. “If there is something we need to address for students, we will do it,” Sutton said. “We will make whatever accommodations necessary.” Food allergies don’t fall under an IEP or a 504 Plan, instead the student’s safety alone is taken into consideration, Sutton said. Other types of help are offered through the Youth Services Programs at each
of the district schools. Their main goal is to accommodate those students who are more introverted and aren’t as involved. They try to bring out the students’ personality to make them feel more comfortable by offering one-on-one attention and through specialized programs. At the end of the day, the main goal of Meade County school officials is to bring out the fullest potential in every student, special needs or not. “Our goal is to get them back in the regular classroom with their peers,” Mitcham said. “We try to do everything we can to help them feel normal and make them feel part of the regular flow,” Sutton said. Part two of the six part school series will be in next week’s issue of The News Standard.
Severe Thunderstorm Safety Tips *** Before Lightning Strikes *** Keep an eye on the sky. Look for darkening skies, flashes of light, or increasing wind. Listen for the sound of thunder. If you can hear thunder, you are close enough to the storm to be struck by lightning. Go to safe shelter immediately. Listen to NOAA Weather Radio, commercial radio, or television for the latest weather forecasts. *** When a Storm Approaches *** Find shelter in a building or car. Keep car windows closed and avoid convertibles. Telephone lines and metal pipes can conduct electricity. Unplug appliances. Avoid using the telephone or any electrical appliances. (Leaving electric lights on, however, does not increase the chances of your home being struck by lightning.) Avoid taking a bath or shower, or running water for any other purpose. Turn off the air conditioner. Power surges from lightning can overload the compressor, resulting in a costly repair job! Draw blinds and shades over windows. If windows break due to objects blown by the wind, the shades will prevent glass from shattering into your home.
incredibly serious matters on a daily basis,” she added. “The fun we have here is really poked more at ourselves and our camaraderie than anything else. The subject matter is
serious and what we hope to do with these trials is to give the public a glimpse into the legal system as well as take some public comment and ideas away from those who attend.”
Blackberries U-Pick $6/gallon • Already picked $10/gallon Please call in advance (270) 369-8468 if no answer leave message.
Shady Bower Farm, Sonora (Hardin County)
reward!!! Recently 2 cats were adopted from the Meade County Animal Shelter. I was unable to take care of them and now I’m better and would like to have them back. I miss them terribly!
Keith Kesterson Memorial Shoot Bowhunter Class 3D Archery Shoot
August 7, 2010 Sign-In: 8:00 - 11:00 EST $15 entry fee (includes entry fee and lunch)
*** If Caught Outside *** If you are in the woods, take shelter under the shorter trees. If you are boating or swimming, get to land and find shelter immediately! *** Protecting Yourself Outside *** Go to a low-lying, open place away from trees, poles, or metal objects. Make sure the place you pick is not subject to flooding. Be a very small target! Squat low to the ground. Place your hands on your knees with your head between them. Make yourself the smallest target possible. Do not lie flat on the ground!! This will make you a larger target! *** After the Storm Passes *** Stay away from storm-damaged areas. Listen to the radio for information and instructions. *** If Someone is Struck by Lightning *** People struck by lightning carry no electrical charge and can be handled safely. Call for help. Get someone to dial 9-1-1 or your local Emergency Medical Services (EMS) number. The injured person has received an electrical shock and may be burned, both where they were struck and where the electricity left their body. Check for burns in both places. Being struck by lightning can also cause nervous system damage, broken bones, and loss of hearing or eyesight. Give first aid. If breathing has stopped, begin rescue breathing. If the heart has stopped beating, a trained person should give CPR. If the person has a pulse and is breathing, look and care for other possible injuries. Learn first aid and CPR by taking a Red Cross first aid and CPR course. Call your local Red Cross chapter for class schedules and fees.
Cale Brown Archery Range - Yellowbank, KY For more information call: Mike Greenwell (270) 945-3581 Brian Hamilton (270) 945-5742
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NEWS Kentucky’s jobless rate drops to 10 percent in June
Friday, July 30, 2010
A8 - The News Standard
Submitted by Education and Workforce Development Cabinet
Kentucky’s seasonally adjusted preliminary unemployment rate fell to 10 percent in June 2010, the lowest rate in 16 months, according to the Office of Employment and Training (OET), an agency of the Kentucky Education and Workforce Development Cabinet. The revised rate in May 2010 was 10.4 percent. The June 2010 jobless rate is .8 percentage points lower than the 10.8 percent rate recorded inJune 2009 for the state.
The 10 percent rate recorded in June 2010 is the lowest unemployment rate recorded since February 2009 when the rate was 9.6 percent. “The decrease in Kentucky’s unemployment rate in June 2010 is driven by a decline in the civilian labor force. Individuals who have faced long-term unemployment are becoming discouraged and dropping out of the labor force,” OET chief labor market analyst Dr. Justine Detzel said The U.S. seasonally adjusted jobless rate decreased from 9.7 percent in May 2010 to 9.5 percent
in June 2010, according to the U.S. Department of Labor. Unemployment statistics are based on estimates and are compiled to measure trends rather than actually to count people working. Seven of the 11 major nonfarm North American Industry Classification System (NAICS) job sectors reported an employment increase in June 2010, while four decreased, according to OET. An increase of 6,200 jobs in June 2010 brought Kentucky’s nonfarm employment to a seasonally adjusted total of 1,788,700.
This represents the fourth consecutive month of job gains and the highest level of nonfarm employment since January 2009, when total nonfarm employment was recorded at 1,796,400. “Since June 2009, Kentucky’s nonfarm employment has expanded by 26,500 professionals. This marks the second month in a row of year-over-year increases in nonfarm employment. Prior to this, Kentucky suffered 26 consecutive months of yearover-year employment losses,” Detzel said. According to the season-
ally adjusted employment data, the manufacturing sector jobs surged by 2,700 in June 2010. Since June 2009, employment in the manufacturing sector has grown by 4,800 positions. “This represents the second month in a row of a year-over-year advance in manufacturing jobs,” Detzel said. “The lion’s share of the growth since last June occurred in the durable goods subsector, which is indicative of automobile manufacturers increasing production and automobile parts plants calling
back workers, as well as expansions at various durable goods manufacturers. In addition, the nondurable goods subsector added 1,100 professionals in the last year,” she said. Kentucky’s leisure and hospitality sector climbed by 2,100 jobs in June 2010. Since June 2009, employment in the sector has increased by 1,400 positions. The leisure and hospitality sector includes arts, entertainment and recreation, accommodations and food services and drinking places industries.
law, but authorizes the fine to be doubled when violations target or hurt those who are 60 or older. “Seniors are the No. 1 target for investment fraud, and this abuse cannot be tolerated,” said DFI Securities Division Director Shonita Bossier. “By making the fines more substantial for securities fraud against seniors, we hope to deter these violations from taking place. When violations are found, the fines will be used to help the department prevent future abuses against seniors and the investing public.” To further that purpose, the bill establishes a securities fraud prosecution and prevention fund where
fines can be deposited. The funds can be used to assist in criminal prosecution of fraud, for training and equipment related to prevention, detection and investigation of securities fraud, and for investor education. In addition to issuing licenses and registrations to securities individuals and firms and conducting examinations, DFI’s Securities Division also investigates complaints and provides educational outreach. Investors are encouraged to call DFI at 800-223-2579 to make sure the investment and person selling it are licensed or registered in Kentucky.
Investors can also call to ask about the complaint history of a broker or investment adviser, to file a complaint or to report suspected fraud. For more information on how to save, invest and avoid fraud, visit www.kfi.ky.gov/public/invest.htm.
DFI is an agency in the Public Protection Cabinet. It supervises the financial services industry by examining, chartering, licensing and registering various financial institutions, securities firms and professionals operating in Kentucky. DFI’s mission is to
serve Kentucky residents and protect their financial interests by maintaining a stable financial industry, continuing effective and efficient regulatory oversight, promoting consumer confidence, and encouraging economic opportunities.
New law enhances penalties for investment fraud against seniors
Submitted by the Kentucky Public Protection Cabinet Investment scams that target senior citizens are now subject to more strict penalties as Senate Bill 130 takes effect today. Sen. Tom Buford sponsored the Kentucky Department of Financial Institution’s (DFI) legislation that passed during the 2010 General Assembly. The bill was primarily a housekeeping measure to better organize and clarify the existing statute governing securities. However, one section enhances public protection for seniors. The bill sets fine limits of $20,000 per violation of the securities
Community Calendar The Community Calendar is a free service to community groups and organizations for event announcements. To submit event information, please call The News Standard office at 270-422-4542, visit us at 1065 Old Ekron Road, Brandenburg, or e-mail us at email@example.com.
Friday, July 30 SUMMER READING SPLASH BASH – 4-7 p.m. at Riverfront Park. Dunk a librarian, splash down a 25-foot waterslide, and jump in a bounce house. Food served starting at 5 p.m., fun and games for the whole family. VACCINE CLINIC – At David T. Wilson Elementary from 8:30 a.m.-12 p.m. and Ekron elementary from 1:30-4 p.m. Tetanus, Kephtheria, and Pertussis. No income guidelines. Available to anyone ages 11-64. For more information contact the MC Health Dept. at 270-422-3988. P.L. KASEY CENTER – 9 a.m. coffee, donuts and games. 10 a.m. exercise. 10:30 a.m. nutrition bingo. P.L. Kasey Center, 303 Hillview Drive, Irvington, Ky. Free. Every Friday. All times are eastern. 270-547-7648.
Saturday, July 31 BACK TO SCHOOL BASH – 10 a.m.-1 p.m. at the MC High School Cafeteria. Information on starting back to school, community resources, school supply lists, and more. FREE CLOTHES GIVEAWAY – 9 a.m.-12 p.m. at Spring Haven Corners United Methodist Church in Big Spring. Call 270-6683627 for more information. BROWN BAG DAY – 10 a.m.-12 p.m. at the MC Clothes Closet. Bring a brown bag and fill it up for $1.00. MC YOUTH SOCCER ALLIANCE SOCCER SIGN-UPS – 10 a.m.-2 p.m. at the Food Court. Visit www.meadecountysoccer.com for information and registration forms. SHELTER ADOPTIONS – 11 a.m.-3 p.m. at Orscheln Home & Farm Store, Radcliff, KY. MC FARMERS MARKET – 8 a.m.-12 p.m. at the MC Extension Office Pavilion. PILATES – 9 a.m. at the MC Public Library Annex. Beginning mat pilates. Limited class size. Call to register. 270-422-2094 VFW DANCE – 7:30 p.m. at VFW Post 11404, 770 Bypass Road, Brandenburg. All activities are open to the public. 270-4225184
Sunday, August 1 ROCK HAVEN BAPTIST CHURCH FALL CHILDREN’S MINISTRY PROGRAMS now offers programs for children of all ages. For more information call the church office at 270-828-2555.
Monday, August 2 BATTLETOWN ELEMENTARY SCHOOL OPEN HOUSE – 4-5 p.m. EKRON ELEMENTARY SCHOOL OPEN HOUSE – 5-7 p.m. FLAHERTY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL OPEN HOUSE – 5:30-7 p.m. FLAHERTY PRIMARY SCHOOL OPEN HOUSE – 5-6:30 p.m.
Tuesday, August 3 MULDRAUGH ELEMENTARY SCHOOL OPEN HOUSE – 4-5 p.m. MC FARMERS MARKET – 1-5 p.m. at the MC Extension Office Pavilion.
FREE BLOOD PRESSURE & BONE DENSITY SCREENING – 4-6 p.m. in the Harrison County Hospital Main Lobby. HOPE & HEALING GRIEF SUPPORT GROUP – 6-7:30 p.m. at Harrison County Hospital, Capital Room 2. Free monthly support group for anyone who has experienced the death of a friend or family member. BOOK DISCUSSION – 6:30 p.m. at the MC Public Library Annex. Copies of the books are available at the front desk.
Wednesday, August 4 WELLNESS ON WHEELS – 7 a.m.-12 p.m. at Kroger. Blood pressure, blood glucose, body fat analysis, body mass index/weight, hemoglobin, and cholesterol panel. FREE FAMILY FILM MESTIVAL – 10 a.m. at Corydon Cinemas. Surprise mystery show. YOGA – 10 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. at the MC Public Library Annex. All levels of experience welcome. BEGINNING YOGA – 5 p.m. at the MC Public Library Annex. This class is a perfect introduction to the many physical and mental benefits of yoga. Please sign up at the front desk at the library.
VFW Post 11404 - Aug. 770 Meade County Veterans Memorial By-Pass Sunday
Bingo 2 p.m.
Bingo 7:30 p.m.
Bingo 7:30 p.m.
Bingo 7:30 p.m.
Bingo 7:30 p.m.
Dance 7:30 p.m.
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Thursday, August 5 U.S. ARMY ARMOR & ENGINEER BOARD 20TH REUNION – 11 a.m.-2 p.m. at the Golden China Buffet, 597 Lincoln Trail Blvd., Radcliff. All former members, military, and civilian invited. For more information call 270-828-3885. FREE WALKING TOUR – 7 p.m. on the square in Elizabethtown. This event is free and open to the public. For more information contact Dana Beth Lyddan at 270-2348258.
Upcoming Events: 6th ANNUAL KEITH KESTERSON MEMORIAL SHOOT – August 7 at Cale Brown Archery Range in Yellowbank, KY. Sign in from 8-11 a.m. For more information call Mike Greenwell at 270-945-3581 or Brian Hamilton at 270-945-5742. CORNHOLE TOURNAMENT – August 7 at Flaherty Ballpark. Registration begins at 11 a.m. Tournament is for Meade County Slowpitch Softball. For more information email firstname.lastname@example.org. MCHS 1980 CLASS REUNION – August 7 at the Doe Valley Swim and Tennis Club. Hors d’oeuvres served from 6-8 p.m. with a dance following until midnight. For more information contact Angie Yates Bevill at 270-422-5317. CHRISTIANS IN THE CLASSROOM – August 8 at Ekron Baptist Church Blanc Christian Life Center from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Elementary students will enjoy fun activities. SPMS and MCHS students, all educators, parents, and church members will learn about the many religious freedoms both students and teachers have inside the school during a Christian Educators Association presentation. NATIVE AMERICAN INDIAN FESTIVAL – August 13 and 14 at the Riverfront Park. Friday dance and regalia, demonstrations, storytelling, plus special event for students. Drums by Skyhawk, OVNAVWS Color Guard, Jeff Hatmaker, Marty Soaring Eagle, Ken Phillips and his Museum On Wheels and others. Vendor information and request can be obtainable by call 70-422-3300 or visiting www.meadearts.com.
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Friday, July 30, 2010
Food From page A1 cheaper during summer months, reported increases this year as well. Idaho potatoes, which cost $3.58 per ten pounds in March, rose to $4.18 in June — an increase of 16.8 percent. In stark contrast, the price of tomatoes fell 33.6 percent from $2.03 per pound in March to $1.52 in June. Overall, the fruits and vegetables category saw the sharpest decline, averaging a price drop of 2.6 percent. According to Meade County extension agent Jennifer Bridge, locally grown summer produce
Chicken From page A1 teenaged girls are on the radar. The girls were seen by Oaks and poultry and rabbit superintendents Randall Hardesty and Liz Bell. Hardesty and Bell are somewhat convinced that the suspected girls seen around the cage played a role in the chickens’ disappearance. “I did see them taking pictures of them with their cell phones,” Hardesty said. However, the girls’ actions weren’t closely scrutinized because they don’t usually have to worry about people admiring the chickens, but more so the rabbits. “We’ve had a problem
Rezone From page A1 R-1 zoning allows only single-family residents on a large lot. Should the property be zoned R-2, it would allow either single or two family homes on smaller lots. Rena Singleton, the developer of the seven-acre property, had requested the change in order to use smaller size lots. “It’s because of the way the land lays in different areas, some of it is going to be pie-shaped,” Singleton told the commission. “If we could have the smaller
The News Standard - A9
MEADE COUNTY AUTO SALVAGE & SALES
could be a factor in higher grocery store produce costs. “We have such an abundance of fresh produce available with people having gardens this time of year and the farmer ’s markets,” Bridge said. Food packaging could also be a culprit in rising food costs, she added. “We’ve long looked at packaging and how much packaging costs,” Bridge said. The Kentucky Farm Bureau has conducted the survey for nearly 40 years to reflect retail food pricing trends and their relationship to what farmers receive for raw commodities. The average farmer ’s share of the retail food dollar is close to 19 cents, according to the release.
Food prices in Kentucky have risen since earlier in the year.
with teen girls wanting to pet the rabbits and hold the rabbits, but nothing like this. This is a weird one,” Bell said. Oaks has reluctantly given up hope for his chickens’ return unless conscientious people intervene. “In my opinion, there’s nothing you’re going to do. You’re not going to be able to find them. Somebody’s going to have to turn them in,” he said. The pair, which was the first pair of Old English bantams Oaks has owned, were given to him by a man who he had grown close to this spring — the man who introduced him to the world of showing chickens. “He showed me the ins and outs of the showing business,” he said. “It’s not as easy as just sticking a chicken in a cage.”
That same man died in a house fire nearly a month ago. “The value of those chickens is where they came from. It’s sentimental, not monetary,” Oaks said. “ I can’t call up John and say ‘Somebody stole that pair, do you have another pair you can give me?’” Though unpleasant, it is not uncommon for animals to be stolen at shows, according to Hardesty. “If they catch you with your back turned, they’ll do it if they’re going to do it. If they’re going to get them, they’re going to get them,” Hardesty said, who had a turkey stolen at the state fair several years ago. He admitted that there is very little that can be done to stop thefts. “If there was a solution to stop this, there would
be a way to stop all thefts,” Hardesty said. However, he acknowledged that an option would be to put up surveillance cameras in the barn. “That’s about the only idea I can come up with that would work,” Hardesty said. “I may bring it up to David (Pace) and (the board) and see what they think about it.” Though dismayed by the situation, Oaks harbors no ill feelings toward the fair board, and feels the actions of the bantam bandits affects more than just him. “I can’t blame the fair board. I can’t be mad at Randall and Liz,” Oaks said. “Both of them are as upset as I am. It makes the whole Meade County Fair chicken show look bad. It puts a damper on the whole thing.”
lots, it would be easier.” She rebutted the concerns of other residents that she would build anything but single-family residences. “I, no way, have considered duplexes,” she said. “These will all be singlefamily houses for sale.” Singleton said she would have no objection to having restrictions placed upon the property; however, Planning and Zoning Administrator Lee Klockow said that until the property was submitted as a proper subdivision, the commission had no power to impose those types of rules on the property. Resident Mark Gossett expressed concerns that
once the property was rezoned to R-2, Singleton could give no assurances what would happen to the property in the future, especially in the case of her selling the land to someone else. “That’s true,” Singleton replied. “I can’t vouch for what someone else (would do).” Gossett said if the houses are going to be single-family, there was no reason to change the zoning. “(If leaving it R-1) cuts out three or four lots, that’s probably better,” he added. Commissioners comments suggested that although the rezoning met the requirements of the
comprehensive plan, the rejection came as a result of half of the adjacent residents expressing disapproval and a lack of projected positive economic or physical development resulting because of the development. Despite the commission’s vote, the matter remains unresolved. Action taken Tuesday night only serves as a recommendation to Brandenburg City Council who can vote to accept the recommendation or overturn it. Should council accept the recommendation for denial, the property owner could still take the matter to the Board of Appeals.
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U.S. plays major role in world’s corn supply Submitted by the U.S. Grains Council U.S. agriculture exports are projected to be secondlargest on record and surpass $100 billion dollars this year, second only to 2008 when agriculture exports surpassed $110 billion, Joseph Glauber, chief economist at the U.S. Department of Agriculture, told attendees of the U.S. Grains Council’s 50th Annual Board of Delegates Meeting. “It’s a very big market,” he said. The exchange rate is positive for U.S. exports, Glauber said, as the dollar versus export competitors’ currencies is favorable — and certainly better than the 2000-2003 period. He also referenced IMF data that showed the United States and Euro zone economies contracted in 2009 but recovering and turning positive this year and in 2011. Glauber said there remains some question over how quickly the economic recovery will move forward — or whether it will falter. While sluggish growth continues in developed countries, developing countries like China and India are growing at a high clip. “We hope that continues … we need those
economies to be strong,” he said. While reviewing the status of the corn crop and how much of that crop goes to ethanol production, Glauber said it is important to realize that “we had a big transition” with the phase out of MTBE and a rapid increase of ethanol production from 2006 to 2008. “The growth rate has tailed off a lot,” he said, and increases won’t be as large in the future as those seen during that period. As the corn ethanol industry gets closer to a production capacity of 15 billion gallons — the threshold spelled out in the Renewable Fuels Standard — the growth of corn going to ethanol will slow down even further, he said, although there may be potential for corn ethanol to move beyond that 15 billion gallon limit. That depends on other factors, however, including corn ethanol being designated as an advanced biofuel and the ability of ethanol to get past a blend wall, which it is reaching already. A new slate of officers and Board of Directors were elected at the U.S. Grains Council’s 50th Annual Board of Delegates Meeting.
Terry Vinduska, a corn farmer representing the Kansas Corn Commission, was elected chairman for the 2010-2011 fiscal year. A native of Kansas, Vinduska graduated with honors from Kansas State University in 1972 with a bachelor ’s degree in agriculture. He’s had a varied career in agriculture since that time. He worked for Hesston Corporation in field test engineering before returning to the family farm. He currently grows corn, sorghum, soybeans and wheat and is vicepresident of S and V Family Farms LLC. Vinduska also serves as a sales representative for Pioneer HiBred International Inc. Vinduska served on the USGC Rest of the World Advisory Team (A-Team) and was the Board liaison to the Biotech and Asia ATeams. He also served as part of the Structure Task Force, the Funding Task Force and numerous other committees within the Council. He takes over the role of chairman as Rick Fruth, a farmer from Ohio representing the Ohio Corn Marketing Program, transitions into the past chairman position.
Thomas C. Dorr, USGC president and CEO, said, “As the U.S. Grains Council begins its 51st year, we are fortunate to have strong, active leadership in place. Our new chairman, Mr. Vinduska, the Board of Directors, Board of Delegates, A-Team leaders and state liaisons provide excellent insight into the challenges and opportunities in the international market arena. The Council’s success over its first five decades is attributable to a long tradition of farmer and agribusiness leadership that’s determined to see the Council succeed.” Other officers elected include Wendell Shauman, representing Illinois Corn Marketing Board, as vice chairman; Don Fast, representing Montana Wheat & Barley Committee, as treasurer; and Julius Schaaf, representing Iowa Corn Promotion Board, as secretary. Alan Tiemann, of the Nebraska Corn Board, was re-elected to the Council’s Board of Directors. Newly elected Board members include James Tobin of Monsanto; Bill Kubecka of United Sorghum Checkoff Program; and Jere White of Kansas Corn Commission.
The News Standard supports Meade County agriculture by profiling local farmers, vegetable producers, horse groups, and other agricultural-based groups and individuals each week on the Agriculture Page. To have your story told, e-mail email@example.com or call us today at 270-422-4542.
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Meade County Schools Open House Dates Tuesday, July 27 Brandenburg Primary School, 4 - 6 p.m. Stuart Pepper Middle School, 7th grade, 5:30 - 7 p.m. Wednesday, July 28 Payneville Elementary School, 5:30 - 6:30 p.m. (meet teachers and drop off supplies) Thursday, July 29 David T. Wilson Elementary School, 4 - 6 p.m. Stuart Pepper Middle School, 8th grade, 5:30 - 7 p.m. MCHS Freshman Academy, Freshmen Orientation Monday, Aug. 2 Battletown Elementary School, 4 - 5 p.m. Ekron Elementary School, 5 - 7 p.m. Flaherty Elementary School, 5:30 - 7 p.m. Flaherty Primary School, 5 - 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 3 Muldraugh Elementary School, 4 - 5 p.m.
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BUSINESS New mobile service brings the solutions to the problems
Friday, July 30, 2010
A10 - The News Standard
By Jennifer Corbett The News Standard Bob Dingus isn’t the kind of guy who likes to sit in an office all day. In fact, he prefers to work out of his car. Dingus is the owner of Bigwrench Mobile Truck Repair, whose mission is to save time and money by bringing his repair shop to his customers. “We kind of bring the shop to different shops, trucking companies or individuals who own trucks,” Dingus said. “It’s kind of a convenience for them.” Bigwrench specializes in helping semi-trucks, dump trucks, tractors, trailers and any type of heavy equipment. The back of his truck holds all the important tools to make sure each truck or trailer gets back to working. Many of those tools he has acquired through the years on the job. “I have whatever I need to do my job,” he said. Bigwrench was launched a few months ago, but Dingus feels that it is already headed down the right path. “Work is a little slow, but I’ve had enough to keep me busy,” he said. “I’ve got a good feeling about it.” Right now, Bigwrench is a two-person team with Dingus’s wife helping out with paperwork and billing. Typically, Dingus takes care of appointments and projects using his car as a miniature office. “Most of the stuff you can schedule,” he said. “Everything comes to me. I deal with things that way … it’s pretty manageable work.” Dingus said he chose larger vehicles instead of working on smaller cars.
“I figured if you stick to one thing you can do better at it,” he said. “I really don’t want to get into cars.”
He began working as a diesel mechanic almost 29 years ago. The idea for a mobile unit sparked when wanted a change of scen-
Online shopping scam noted Submitted by BBB of Kentucky BBB is warning online shoppers about a fraudulent e-mail that appears to be from Amazon.com. Scam artists are sending out the e-mails that state, “Thanks for your order.” The e-mail has an order number on it, a total price, and a link to click on to check out your order. A BBB employee recently received one of the e-mails. The employee has never shopped on Amazon, so she became suspicious and called the company. A customer relations manager told her that he had received five calls on it at that time, and that Amazon is investigating the fraudulent email. The manager did not know what would happen if you clicked on the link. The link could be a virus or it could be a phishing attempt (to steal your personal information). Amazon is asking anyone who receives a fraudulent e-mail like this to forward the e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org. Below are some key points from Amazon.com to help identify e-mails that appear to be from Amazon, but are not: 1. Know what Amazon. com won’t ask for: Ama-
zon.com will never ask you for the following information in an e-mail: • Your social security number or tax identification number. • Your credit card number, PIN number, or credit card security code. • Your mother ’s maiden name. • Your Amazon.com password. 2. Requests to verify or confirm your account information: Amazon.com will not ask you to verify or confirm your Amazon. com account information by clicking on a link from an e-mail. 3. Attachments on suspicious e-mails: Amazon. com does not send order confirmations or other unsolicited requests that require you to open attachments. 4. Grammatical or typographical errors: Be on the lookout for poor grammar or typographical errors. 5. Check the Web site address: Genuine Amazon. com web sites are always hosted on the “amazon. com” domain — ”http:// www.amazon.com/. . . “ (or “https://www.amazon.com/. . .”). Sometimes the link included in spoofed e-mails looks like a genuine Amazon.com address.
You can check where it actually points to by hovering your mouse over the link — the actual Web site where it points to will be shown in the status bar at the bottom of your browser window or as a pop-up. Amazon never uses a web address such as “http://security-amazon. com/. . .” or an IP address (string of numbers) followed by directories such as “http://123.456.789.123/ amazon.com/. . . .” 6. Protect your account information: If you did click through from a spoofed or suspicious e-mail and you entered your Amazon.com account information you should immediately update your Amazon.com password. You can do this through “Your Account” by choosing the option to “Change your name, e-mail address, or password” found under “Account Settings.” Contact Amazon immediately if you notice any orders that you do not recognize.. BBB always recommends, if an e-mail looks suspicious, go directly to the Web site, or call the company directly. When in doubt, do not click on a link in an email.
ery. “It’s sort of a niche I thought might fit,” Dingus said. “It keeps things interesting.” One aspect of the job that Dingus enjoys is how one day is completely different from the next. “Last week, I was working out in Louisville for a couple of days, then I was dead for a couple of days,” he added. “You never know. Everyday is different.” Once he starts working on a truck or trailer, Dingus has the same routine to make sure everything gets accounted for. “You’re thinking about what you’re doing,” he said. “You’re always watching out for anything else you see wrong to keep a truck from having a breakdown or problems. You’re saving them money.” The job can also be a bit messy, but Dingus doesn’t mind. “It’s part of the job,” he said.
ABOVE: Bob Dingus, owner of Bigwrench Mobile Truck Repair, stands beside his truck which serves as a mobile office filled with the tools of his trade. LEFT: Dingus’ “office” in the back of his truck.
THE NEWS STANDARD/JENNIFER CORBETT
He can’t see himself doing anything else. “It’s what I’ve always liked to do,” Dingus said. “For the last 29 years, I’ve worked around trucks one way or another.” As for the future, Dingus doesn’t see himself moving into a typical office anytime soon.
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STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Quotes effective as of close of market Tuesday, July 27, 2010 Deere & Co. ................................DE ............... 64.28 Caterpillar Inc............................CAT ............... 69.18 Ford Motor Co. .............................. F ............... 13.03 Harley-Davidson .....................HOG ............... 28.13 CSX Corp...................................CSX ............... 52.99 General Electric Co. ....................GE ............... 16.18 Peabody Energy ........................ BTU ............... 44.65 Marathon Oil...........................MRO ............... 33.23 Chevron ................................... CVX ............... 75.30 Arch Chemicals ..........................ARJ ............... 34.28 Brown Forman B....................... BF B ............... 64.63 Lowes Companies ...................LOW ............... 21.15 Home Depot Inc.........................HD ............... 28.58 McDonalds Corp .....................MCD ............... 70.40 Papa Johns .............................. PZZA ............... 26.10 Yum! Brands Inc ...................... YUM ............... 41.94 Coca-Cola Co ............................. KO ............... 55.05 Pepsico Inc ................................ PEP ............... 65.69 RadioShack .............................. RSH ............... 20.63
Best Buy Co Inc .........................BBY ............... 35.45 Dell Inc ................................... DELL ............... 13.66 Microsoft CP........................... MSFT ............... 26.16 Wells Fargo & Co .................... WFC ............... 28.39 Vulcan Materials ..................... VMC ............... 46.89 Proctor & Gamble ...................... PG ............... 63.08 Johnson & Johnson ..................... JNJ ............... 58.10 Wal-Mart Stores ...................... WMT ............... 50.96 United Parcel B..........................UPS ............... 64.66 Fedex Corp ............................... FDX ............... 82.37
“I really don’t want a shop,” he said. “I want to keep it mobile where I can go different places and help different people.” For more information on Bigwrench Mobile Truck Repair call Bob Dingus at 270-547-8396 or 270-8282460 or e-mail hi at email@example.com.
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Dow Jones Industrial Average ................... 10,537.69
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Margaret Matney - Holiday World Linda Buhanan - Lincoln Theater
AGRICULTURE Cattle show proves to be successful in new show barn
The News Standard - A11
Friday, July 30, 2010
By Casey Tolliver The News Standard Before the rides were set up or the tractor and truck pulls were roaring in the arena, many fairgoers packed the new show barn on Saturday to watch the Beef Breeding show as the fair kicked off last weekend. Typically held on different days and times, the late Saturday afternoon seemed to be just the right time slot for the event, compared to early Saturday morning or weekday start times, according to Beef Show Superintendent Homer Lee Richardson. “I think it worked out well having it on Saturday. We had a lot more participation, and more people showed up having it in the afternoon,” Richardson said. “I felt like we had a good crowd there watching and more cattle there, too.” Despite muggy and tepid conditions, attendance of the show was up from past years, he added. Contestants from Meade and surrounding counties and participants from across the state filed in to the freshly built barn to show off their prized steers and heifers to judges. The influx in numbers meant a wider variety of classes that were shown, Richardson said. “If any breed has at least eight animals, we can give it it’s own category. We had a saler, short horn, seminol and some other than angus and Herefords,” Richardson said, who has been the Beef Show superintendent for nearly 15 years. Typically, the beef show consists of angus, Hereford, short horn and a general All Other Breeds category, but the added participation led to an expansion of categories. Richardson, who shares the superintendent role with his wife, Kaye, has been involved with the fair for most of his life. “We’ve always participated in the fair,” he said. “My dad used to be on the fair board, and now my brother is on the fair board.” As a longstanding participant of the fair, Richardson has noticed a linear involvement in the beef shows in Meade County, which was evident based on the amount of Meade County youths who exhibited and fared well in the show. According to Richardson, Cody Haught, Kaylee Compton, Lydia Richardson, Taylor Hobbs and Gracie Fackler were among the surge of Meade County youths competing. “Most of them are the kids showing,” Richardson said. “And we had more kids showing than we usually did. I always like to see the kids participate. That’s one thing I like about the fair, is you get to see the kids getting out and competing in things.”
Open Beef Show
Showmanship: Class 1: 1st - Gracie Fackler; 2nd - Maddie Craig. Class 2: 1st - Corbin Cowles; 2nd - Caroline Cowles. Honorable mention - Taylor Hobbs. Overall: Champion - Corbin Cowles; 2nd - Gracie Fackler. Showmanship: 1st - Lydia Richardson; 2nd - Brittany Hager; 3rd - Brian Chism; 4th - Josh Metten. Jr. Heifer Calf: Willis Farms. Winter Heifer Calf: Willis Farms. Class 7: Gracie Fackler. Sr. Yearling Heifer: Maddie Craig. Salers Champion/Reserve: 1st - Maddi Craig; 2nd - Gracie Fackler. Cow/calf: Willis Farms. Jr. Bull Calf: Willis Farms. Winter Bull Calf: Willis Farms. Spring Yearling Bull: Willis Farms. Salers Bull Champion/Reserve: 1st - Willis Farms; 2nd - Willis Farms. Sim/Angus: 1st - Fourstar N Cattle; 2nd - Fourstar N Cattle. Sim/Angus: Fourstar N Cattle. Sim/Angus: Fourstar N Cattle. Spring Yearling Heifers: 1st Josh Metten; 2nd - Lancaster
Farms. Senior Yearling Heifer: 1st - Hope Page; 2nd - Caroline Cowles. Sim/Angus Heifer Champion/ Reserve: 1st - Hope Page;2nd - Josh Metten. Sim/Angus: 1st - Fourstar N Cattle; 2nd - Fourstar N Cattle. Sim/Angus: Fourstar N Cattle. Sim/Angus Bull Champion/ Reserve: 1st - Fourstar N Cattle; 2nd - Fourstar N Cattle. Spring Yearling Heifer: 1st Thomas Compton; 2nd - Josh Metter; 3rd - Brian Hayse. Commercial Open Beef: 1st Lydia Richardson. Commercial Heifer Champion/Reserve: 1st - Thomas Compton; 2nd - Lydia Richardson. Commercial Open Beef: Thomas Compton. Jr. Heifer Calf: 1st - Cody Haught; 2nd - Zach Costin; 3rd - Fourstar N Cattle. Angus: 1st - Bells Angus; 2nd - Zach Costin. Sr. Heifer Calf: 1st - Cody Haught; 2nd - Bells Angus. Late Summer Yearling Heifer: 1st - Cody Haught. Angus: 1st - Zach Costin. Angus: 1st - Bells Angus; 2nd - Corbin Cowles; 3rd - Cody Johnson. Angus: 1st - Brian Reynolds; 2nd - Corbin Cowles. Sr. Yearling Heifer: 1st - Bells Angus; 2nd - Cody Haught; 3rd - Caroline Cowles. Angus Champion/Reserve Heifer: 1st - Bells Angus class 2; 2nd - Bells Angus class 6. Jr. Bull Calf: 1st - Cody Haught; 2nd - Bells Angus. Angus: 1st - Zach Costin. Jr. Yearling Bull: 1st - Cody Haught. Angus Bull Champion/Reserve: 1st - Cody Haught class 17; 2nd - Cody Haught class 11. Cow/Calf: 1st - Bells Angus; 2nd - Cody Haught; 3rd Zach Costin. All Other Breeds Class 1: Lancaster Farms. All Other Breeds Class 2: 1st Brian Reynolds. All Other Breeds Class 6: 1st - Taylor Hobbs; 2nd - Nathan Turner; 3rd - Brittany Hager; 4th - Kaylee Compton. All Other Breeds Class 7: 1st Brian Reynolds. All Other Breeds Class 8: 1st Brian Reynolds. All Other Breeds: Brian Reynolds. All Other Breeds Class 11: 1st - Brian Reynolds. All Other Breeds Class 12: 1st - Brian Reynolds. All Other Breeds Class 15: 1st - Brian Reynolds. All Other Breeds Class 23: 1st - Lancaster Farms. All Other Breeds Champion/ Reserve Heifer: 1st - Taylor Hobbs; 2nd - Lancaster Farms. All Other Breeds Champion/ Reserve Bull: 1st - Brian Reynolds; 2nd - Brian Reynolds. Hereford: 1st - Lydia Richardson; 2nd - Brian Hayse; 3rd - Kailey Thompson. Hereford Class 4: 1st - Derrick Compton. Hereford Class 6: 1st - Derrick Compton. Hereford Class 8: 1st - Isaac Thompson. Hereford Champion/Reserve: 1st - Lydia Richardson; 2nd Isaac Thompson. Shorthorn Class 1: 1st - Brian Chism. Shorthorn Class 5: 1st - Brittany Hager. Shorthorn Class 6: 1st - Nathan Turner; 2nd - Brittany Hager; 3rd - Cody Johnson; 4th - Brian Chism; 5th - Brian Chism. Shorthorn Class 23: 1st Brian Chism. Shorthorn Heifer Champion/ Reserve: 1st - Brittany Hager; 2nd - Nathan Turner.
4H/FFA Beef Show
Class L-245: 1st-Gary Nelson Barger; 2nd-Gracie Fackler; 3rd- Karrissa Chapman Class L-246: 1st-Kaylee Compton; 2nd-Alexa Whelan; 3rd-Kadin Staples Class L-247: 1st-Lydia Richardson; 2nd-Nathan Turner Class L-249: 1st-Brandon McGehee Class L-248: 1st-Brian Chism; 2nd-Cody Haught; 3rd-Josh Metten Class L-251: Champion-Brandon McGehee; Reserve-Brian Chism Class L-250: Champion-Lydia Richardson Class 1: 1st-Josh Metten Class 2: 1st-Brittany Hager Class 4: 1st-Brandon McGehee; 2nd-Cody Haught Class 5: 1st-Brandon McGehee Class 6: Reserve- Josh Metten 4H Lightweight Steers: 1stNathan Turner 4H Middleweight Steers: 1st-
THE NEWS STANDARD/CHARLOTTE FACKLER
CLOCKWISE FROM TOP: Kaylee Compton prepares for judging during the showmanship class prior to winning Reserve Grand Champion Steer. Gary Nelson Barger talks to the judge during his showmanship class. Brandon McGehee wins Champion Market Steer. Josh Metten wins Grand Champion Supreme Heifer. Kadin Staples concentrates on setting up his cow for judging.
Alexa Whelan 4H Heavyweight Steers: 1stKaylee Compton; 2nd-Kadin Staples; 3rd-Lydia Richardson Class L-235: 1st-Kaylee Compton Class L-236: Reserve-Kadin Staples Class L-242: Champion-Brandon McGehee Class L-243: Reserve-Kaylee Compton Class L-244: 1st- Brandon McGehee Class L-260: Champion L-259- Cody Haught; Reserve L-254- Cody Haught Class L-252: 1st-Cody Haught Class L-254: Reserve Champion-Cody Haught Class L-255: 1st-Cody Haught Class L-258: 1st-Alexa Whelan Class L-259: 1st-Cody Haught Class L-260: Champion-Kaylee Compton Class L-257: 1st-Kaylee Compton Champion Heifer Commercial: Champion-Josh Metten; Reserve-Lydia Richardson Spring Yearling Heifers: Champion-Josh Metten Junior Yearling Heifers Commercial: Reserve ChampionLydia Richardson Hereford Heifers: ChampionLydia Richardson Senior Heifer Calf Hereford: 1st-Lydia Richardson Heifer Maintaineer: Champion- Nathan Turner Spring Yearling Heifers Main-
taineer: 1st-Nathan Turner Saler Champion Heifer: Champion-Gracie Fackler Saler Junior Yearling Heifers: 1st-Gracie Fackler Shorthorn Heifer: ChampionBrittany Hager; Reserve- Brittany Hager Shorthorn Junior Heifer Calf: 1st-Brian Chism Shorthorn Early Summer Yearling Heifer: 1st-Brittany Hager Shorthorn Spring Yearling Heifers: 1st-Brittany Hager; 2nd-Nathan Turner; 3rd-Brian Chism Simmental Champion Heifer: Champion- Josh Metten Simmental Spring Yearling Heifer: 1st-Josh Metten Shorthorn Champion Heifer: Champion- Brittany Hager Shorthorn Spring Yearling Heifer: 1st- Brittany Hager Grand Champion Heifer: Champion - Josh Metten Reserve Grand Champion Heifer: Reserve- Josh Metten Class L-264: Champion- Cody Haught Class L-265: Reserve- Lydia Richardson Class L-266: 1st-Brian Chism Champion Cow-Calf Pair: Champion- Cody Haught; Reserve - Brian Chism Angus Cow-Calf Pair: 1stCody Haught Bull Calves Champion: Champion- Cody Haught; ReserveCody Haught Angus Junior Bull Calves: 1st-
Cody Haught Angus Junior Yearling Bulls: 1st- Cody Haught Class L-276: Champion- Cody Haught Class L-277: Champion- Cody Haught
Open Beef Show
Champion Market Steer: Champion- Brandon McGe-
hee; Reserve- Kaylee Compton Open Lightweight: 1st- Josh Matten; 2nd- Nathan Turner; 3rd- Derrick Compton Open Middleweight: 1st- Kaylee Compton; 2nd- Thomas Compton; 3rd- Alexa Whelan Open Heavyweight: 1stBrandon McGehee; 2ndLydia Richardson; 3rd- Kadin Staples
Mule Nondraft 2 & 3 year old: 1st- Dink Logsdon; 2nd- Matt Staples; 3rd- G.H. Board Mule Nondraft 4 years and older: 1st- Jessica Reardon; 2ndJanet Greer; 3rd- Mark Popham Pair of Mules (any age): 1st- Mark Popham; 2nd- Mark Popham Draft Mule (any age): 1st- JT Barger; 2nd- JT Barger; 3rd- Dink Logsdon Pair of Draft Mules: 1st- JT Barger; 2nd- Bradley Arnold Draft Horse (1 year and under): 1st- Chris Rhoads Draft Horse (2 and 3 yrs): 1st- John Scott; 2nd- Levi Miller Draft Horse (4 yrs. and under): 1st- Chris Rhoads; 2nd- Chris Rhoads Pair Draft Horses: 1st- John Scott; 2nd- Chris Rhoads Youth Showmanship: 1st- Willie Arnold; 2nd- Clint Reardon; 3rd- Jacob Dodson Snigging Team: 1st- Anthony Fackler; 2nd- Mark Popham; 3rd- Mark Popham Snigging Single: 1st- Anthony Fackler; 2nd- Mark Popham; 3rd- Mark Popham Trail Class: 1st- Jessica Reardon; 2nd- Don Greer; 3rd- Mark Popham Mule Ballon Derby: 1st- Jessica Reardon; 2nd- Don Greer; 3rd- Mark Popham Chicken Race: 1st- Andrew Logsdon; 2nd- Mark Popham; 3rd- Chris Ledford Pantyhose Race: 1st- Mark Popham; 2nd- Dink Logsdon; 3rdChad Ledford Scoop Shovel Race: 1st- Chris Ledford; 2nd- Terry Clark; 3rdDon Greer
A12 - The News Standard
Friday, July 30, 2010
2010 Meade County Fair 4-H and FFA results English Horse Show
Lead Line Age 6 and Under: Kole Allen, Bailey Shoemaker, Austin Nottingham, Jeremy Nottingham, DeLana Wooldridge. Paso Fino Halter: 1st - Emily Masteroudis; 2nd - Tori Tabb; 3rd Andrea Tabb ; 4th - Al Freibert. Stick Horse: Ethan Hopkins, John Banks, DeLana Wooldridge. Mini Halter 2 years and Under: 1st - Kelly Robinson; 2nd - Suzanne Robinson; 3rd - R.C. Shelburne; 4th - LaVonne Reardon; 5th - Alyssa Cunts. Mini Stallions and Geldings: 1st - Kellie Robinson; 2nd - R.C. Shelburne; 3rd - Briann Williams; 4th LaVonne Reardon. Mini Halter Mature Mares: 1st - Kelly Robinson; 2nd - Sarah Shelbuance; 3rd - R.C. Shelburne; 4th - Ann Effinger. Miniature Halter Youth Under 18: 1st - Ashley Kelley; 2nd - Alyssa Curts; 3rd - Ally Jordan; 4th - Erin Underwood; 5th - Whitney Shelton. Miniature Halter Multicolor, Pinto, Appalousa: 1st - R.C. Shelburne; 2nd - Kelly Robinson; 3rd - Ann Effinger; 4th - Briann Williams; 5th Kristen Ashby. Open Showmanship: 1st - Virginia Thompson; 2nd - Whitney Shelton; 3rd - Ally Jordan; 4th - Dalton Nottigham.
ABOVE: Virginia Thompson shows the judge what her miniature horse can do during the Costume Class winning first place. RIGHT: Ally Jordan dresses her horse up as a spider. THE NEWS STANDARD/ CHARLOTTE FACKLER
Mini Halter Obstacle Course: 1st - Ally Jordan; 2nd - Dalton Nottingham; 3rd - Whitney Shelton; 4th - Whitney Shelton; Paso Fino Pleasure: 1st - Andrew Tabb; 2nd - Emily Masteroudis; 3rd - Teri Tabb; 4th - Al Freibert; 5th - Christiana Masteroudis. Mini Horse Pleasure Driving: 1st - Sarah Shelbourns; 2nd - Vivian Shelburne; 3rd - R.C. Shelburne; 4th - Justin Wagner; 5th Ann Effinger. Mini Horse Youth Pleasure Driving: 1st - Alyssa Curts; 2nd Devon York; 3rd - Justin Wagner; 4th - Erin Underwood; 5th - Briann Williams. Mini Adult and Youth Pleasure Driving: 1st Jon Sawyer Smith; 2nd - Ady Mae William; 3rd - Austin Nottinham; 4th - Kole Allen. Paso Fino Performance: 1st - John Tabb; 2nd Andrew Tabb; 3rd - Joe Tabb; 4th - Tori Tabb. Mini Horse Roadster: 1st - Vivian Shelburne; 2nd- Ann Effinger; 3rd Georgia Shelburne; 4th - R.C. Shelburne. Country Pleasure Walk and Favorite Bait: 1st - John Tabb; 2nd Andrew Tabb; 3rd - Joe Tabb; 4th - Tori Tabb. Plantation Walker Walk and Running Walk: 1stWendell Smith. Costume Class: 1st Virginia Thompson; 2nd - Taylor Hatfield; 3rd - Ally Jordan; 4th Dalton Nottingham.
4H/FFA Market Hog
Ages 9-11: 1st - Gary Nelson Barger; 2nd - Kevin Millay; 3rd - Dillian Jupin; 4th - Kaleb Ray; 5th - Kaley Mills. Ages 12-13: 1st- Drew Vaughn; 2nd - Alex Lee; 3rd Margaret Huffins; 4th - Jacob Mattingly; 5th - Alicia Lee. Ages 14-18: 1st - Lydia Richardson; 2nd - Bruce Feldpausch; 3rd - Zachary Mills. Juniors And Seniors: 1st - Brian Chism; 2nd - Joy Straney; 3rd - Ally Jordan. Freshman And Sophomores: 1st - Josh Metten; 2nd - Allie Stull; 3rd - Daniel Millay. 220- 280: 1st - Brian Chism; 2nd - Ally Jordan; 3rd - Josh Metten; 4th - Joy Straney; 5th Allie Stull; 6th - Daniel Millay. 220-239: 1st - Gary Nelson Barger; 2nd - Drew Vaughn; 3rd - Zachary Mills; 4th Jacob Mattingly; 5th - Kaley Mills; 6th - Jonathon Stull; 7th - Madison Haynes; 8th Austin Haynes.
THE NEWS STANDARD/CHARLOTTE FACKLER
Top five youth in showmanship, left to right: Josh Metton, Drew Vaughn, Brian Chism, Lydia Richardson and Gary Nelson Barger. 240-259: 1st - Kevin Millay; 2nd - Bruce Feldpausch; 3rd - Dillian Jupin; 4th Tyler Haynes; 5th - Sydney Haynes. 260-280: 1st - Margaret Huffines; 2nd - Alex Lee;
3rd - Lydia Richardson; 4th - Alicia Lee; 5th - Justin Ray; 6th - Kaleb Ray; 7th - Megan Haynes.
Open Market Hog
Grand Champion: Margaret
4H Market Lamb Show
Up to 60: 1st - Amber Kessinger; 2nd - John Miller. 90-100: 1st - Raymie Greenwell; 2nd - Ethan Miller. 115 and Up: 1st - Kaitlin Fackler; 2nd - Elizabeth Fackler. Grand Champion: Raymie Greenwell. Reserve Champion: Amber Kessinger. Junior Showmanship 9-11: 1st - Elizabeth Fackler; 2nd - Ethan Miller. 4H Intermediate Showmanship 12-13: 1st - John Miller; 2nd Kaitlin Fackler. 4H Senior Showmanship 14-18: 1st - Amber Kessinger; 2nd - Raymie Greenwell. Meade County Lamb: 1st - Raymie Greenwell. Meade County Bred and Owned THE NEWS STANDARD/CHARLOTTE FACKLER Lamb: Amber Kessinger. Amber Kessinger shows her Grand Champion Grand Champion: Raymie lamb in the Meade County Fair. Greenwell.
Huffines Lightweight: 1st- Zachary Mills; 2nd- Josh Metten; 3rdJoy Straney Heavyweight: 1st- Margaret Huffines; 2nd- Lydia Richardson; 3rd- Ally Jordan
Reserve Grand Champion: Amber Kessinger.
Open Sheep Show Market Lamb Show
Class weight 84-90: 1st – Amber Kessinger; 2nd – Jesie Faith; 3rd – John Miller; 4th – Ethan Miller; 5th – Orry Williams. Class weight 95-100: 1st – Raymie Greenwell; 2nd – Cody Johnson; 3rd – Jesie Faith; 4th – Cody Johnson; 5th – Clay Thomas. Class weight 115-132: 1st – Breanna Ashby; 2nd – Breanna Ashby; 3rd – Curtis Johnson; 4th – Kaitlin Fackler; 5th – Elizabeth Fackler. Open Cloverbud: Cole Miller, Todd Kessinger, Sam Fackler, Ethan Fackler, Lane Hobbs, Ady Mae Williams. Grand Champion Market Lamb: Breanna Ashby Reserve Grand Champion Market Lamb: Breanna Ashby
THE NEWS STANDARD/CHARLOTTE FACKLER
Young 4-H goatsmen display their stock at the Meade County Fair.
FFA Goat Show
Reserve Champion Buck: Reserve - Andrew Goovas Champion Buck: Champion - Andrew Goovas Purebred Bucks 18-24 months: 1st-Alicia Lee Purebred Bucks 12-18 months: 1st - Andrew Goovas; 2nd - Andrew Goovas Purebred Bucks 0-6 months: 1st - Andrew Goovas Reserve Grand Champion Doe: Reserve Joey Wardrip Grand Champion Doe: Champion - Andrew Goovas Reserve Champion Purebred Doe: Reserve - Zac Mills Fullblood/Purebred Doe: Champion - Andrew Goovas Fullblood/Purebred Doe 24 months and up: 1st - Andrew Goovas; 2nd-Andrew Goovas; 3rd-Zac Mills Fullblood/Purebred Doe 18-24 months: 1st - Zac Mills Fullblood/Purebred Doe 12-18 months: 1st - Whitney Fackler; 2nd-Zac Mills; 3rdLauren Fackler Fullblood/Purebred Doe 6-12 months: 1stWhitney Fackler; 2ndLauren Fackler Commercial Doe Class: Reserve- Madilyn Barr Commercial Doe Class: Champion- Joey Wardrip Commerical Doe Class 1: 1st-Maydilyn Barr; 2nd- Emma Barr; 3rdElizabeth Fackler Market Wether and Doe: 1st- Joey Wardrip; 2nd- Amanda Hurt; 3rd- Levi Wilkins Market Wether and Doe FFA Reserve Champion: ReserveAmanda Hurt Market Wether and Doe FFA Champion: Champion- Joey Wardrip Junior Showmanship: 1st- Joey Wardrip; 2nd- Levi Wilkins; 3rdAmanda Hurt Market Wether and Doe Lightweight: 1st- Michael Embry; 2nd- Kaytlynn Fackler; 3rd- Chet Flaherty Market Wether and Doe Middleweight: 1st- Kaleb Ray; 2ndKaley Mills; 3rd- Alicia Lee Market Wether and Doe Heavyweight:
1st- Austin Goovas; 2nd- Whitney Fackler; 3rd- Amber Kessinger Showmanship Senior Exhibitors age 14-19: 1st- Zac Mills; 2ndAndrew Goovas; 3rdAmber Kessinger Showmanship Intermediate Exhibitors age 12-13: 1st- Michael Embry; 2nd- Whitney Fackler; 3rd- Alex Lee Showmanship Junior Exhibitors age 9-11: 1st- Austin Goovas; 2nd-Karissa Chapman; 3rd- Emma Barr Grand Showman: Joey Wardrip Market Wether and Doe 4-H: ChampionAustin Goovas Market Wether and Doe 4-H Reserve: Reserve ChampionWhitney Fackler Market Wether and Doe 4-H/FFA Grand Champion: Austin Goovas Market Wether and Doe 4-H/FFA Reserve Grand Champion: Whitney Fackler Commercial Doe Class 2: 1st- Joey Wardrip; 2nd- Alex Lee; 3rdAlicia Lee
Open Goat Show
Junior Division 3 to Under 6: 1st - Glen Cassada; 2nd - Hurtís Homeplace; 3rd Sleepy Hollow. Junior Division 9 to Under 12: 1st - Lauren Fackler; 2nd - Whitney Fackler. Yearling Division 12 to 16: 1st - Zach Mills; 2nd - Hurtís Homeplace; 3rd - Rock Hopper Boer Goats. Yearling Division 16 to Under 20: 1st Andrew Gouvas; 2nd - Whitney Fackler; 3rd - Sleepy Hollow. Yearling Division 20 to Under 24: 1st - Zach Mills, Windy Hill. Senior Division 24 to 36: 1st - Clay Thomas; 2nd -Zach Mills, Windy Hills; 3rd Hurt’s Homeplace. Senior Division 48 and Over: 1st - Andrew Gouvas. Junior Division 3 to Under 6: 1st - Sleepy Hollow; 2nd - Sleepy Hollow; 3rd - Cole Thomas. Junior Division 6 to Under 9 Months: 1st Cole Thomas. Yearling Division 12 to Under 16: 1st - Cole Thomas. Yearling Division 16
and Under 20: 1st Sleepy Hollow; 2nd - Clay Thomas; 3rd Clay Thomas. Senior Division 24 to Under 36: 1st - Glen Cassada. Senior Division 24 to Under 36: 1st - Alicia Lee. Senior Division 36 to Under 48: 1st - Glen Cassada. Junior Division 3 to Under 6: 1st - Andrew Gouvas; 2nd - Sleepy Hollow; 3rd - Sleepy Hollow. Junior Division 6 to Under 9: 1st - Hurtís Homeplace. Yearling 12 to Under 6 Months: 1st - Sleepy Hollow. Yearling 16 to 20: 1st - Andrew Gouvas; 2nd - Andrew Gouvas. Class 1 40-49 pounds: 1st - Tonjia Burton; 2nd - Emma Barr; 3rd - Elizabeth Embry; 4th Emma Barr. Class 2 50-59 pounds: 1st - 5-C Farm; 2nd Michael Embry; 3rd Zach Mills. Class 3 60-69 pounds: 1st - 5-C Farm; 2nd - Sleepy Hollow; 3rd - Faith Blair; 4th - Madilynn Barr; 5th Kaley Mills. Class 4 70-79 pounds: 1st - 5-C Farm; 2nd - Karrissa Chapman; 3rd - Kaleb Ray; 4th Zach Mills; 5th - Ready Tredina. Class 5 80-89 pounds: 1st - Austin Gouvas; 2nd - 5-C Farm; 3rd - Amber Kessinger; 4th - Joey Wardrip; 5th - Austin Gouvas. Class 6 90-99 pounds: 1st - Whitney Fackler; 2nd - Alex Lee; 3rd Amber Kessinger; 4th - Kaden Staples. Class 7 100-11 pounds: 1st - Joey Wardrip; 2nd - Justin Ray; 3rd - Kelsie Smith. Light Class: 1st - Allie Stull; 2nd - Ally Jordan; 3rd - Lydia Richardson; 4th - Alicia Lee; 5th Alex Lee. Heavy Class: 1st - Brian Chism; 2nd - Jacob Mattingly; 3rd - Brian Chism; 4th - Bruce Feldpausch; 5th - Josh Metten; 6th - Cecilia Banks; 7th - Dillian Jupin. Open Breeding Gift Champion: Allie Stull. Overall Reserve Champion: 5-C Farm. Overall Champion: Austin Gouvas.
Kentuckian Livestock Market - Owensboro, KY KY Dept of Ag-USDA Market News • Monday, July 26, 2010 Receipts: 264 ***AD-Average Dressing, HD-High Dressing, LD-Low Dressing Compared to last week: Slaughter cows and bulls steady, feeder steers and heifers steady. Slaughter cows were 18 percent of supply: Slaughter bulls 03 percent. Replacement cows 05 percent and feeders 74 percent: The feeder supply included 22 percent steers, 00 percent holstein steers, 44 percent heifers and 34 percent bulls. 22 percent weighed over 600 lbs. Feeder Steers Medium and Large: 1-2: 200-300 lbs 130.00; 400-500 lbs 118.00-122.50; 500-600 lbs 112122.00. Medium and Large 2: 300-400 lbs 117.50; 500-600 lbs 98.00-107.50. Feeder Holstein Steers Large: 2-3: No test. Feeder Heifers Medium and Large: 11-2: 200-300 lbs 115.00-123.00; 300-400 lbs 108.00-112.50; 400-500 lbs 105.00-114.50; 500-600 lbs 98.50-105.00; 600-700 lbs 96.00-100.50.
Medium 2: 400-500 lbs 95.00-102.00. Feeder Bulls Medium and Large: 1-2: 200-300 lbs 127.00139.00; 300-400 lbs 119.50-124.50; 400-500 lbs 112.00119.50; 500-600 lbs 100.00-109.75; 600-700 lbs 99.00101.50. Medium and Large 2: 400-500 lbs 106.50-110.00; 500-600 lbs 91.50-97.00. Slaughter Cows: %Lean Weight AD HD LD Breaker 75-80 1050-1605 55.00-60.50 62.00-63.50 51.50-53.00 Boner 80-85 950-1240 49.00-55.00 Lean 85-90 825-995 46.50-47.00 39.50 Slaughter Bulls: Yld Grd Weight Carcass Boning % AD HD 1 1670-1790 79-81 70.00-71.50 2 1285-1768 75-78 60.00-67.00 Stock Cows: No test Stock Cows and Calves: No test Stock Bulls: No test Calves: Baby Beef 140.00-175.00 per head.
THE NEWS STANDARD/CHARLOTTE FACKLER
4-Her’s scramble to get their goat prepared and trimmed for the shows at the Meade County Fair.
Check out Meade Fair Pageant photo spread, B11
2010 Fair results are here throughout the B section
Friday, July 30, 2010
Ben Achtabowski, Sports Editor 270-422-4542 firstname.lastname@example.org
2010 demolition derby winner is a tall order By Ben Achtabowski The News Standard
MCHS FALL SPORTS PREVIEWS The News Standard will have its annual fall sports season previews starting in August. Here is the tentative schedule for each preview: Aug. 6 Volleyball and girls and boys golf Aug. 13 Girls and boys soccer Aug. 20 Girls and boys cross country Aug. 27 Football and cheer team The previews will include in depth analysis of the team, team photo and roster along with a schedule of the season. SCORES AND PHOTO SUBMISSIONS Submit scores from Little League baseball, soccer, or any other summer leagues.
The News Standard
THE NEWS STANDARD/BEN ACHTABOWSKI
Corey Lindsey (right) poses with Miss Meade County Fair Cindy Padgett after winning the demolition derby.
The 2010 Meade County Fair Demolition Derby winner, Corey Lindsey, of Brandenburg, had quite the fitting name for his car: 2Tall. “That’s what everyone calls me,” Lindsey said who stands head and shoulders above all his opponents. “They told me to put it on my car last year. The 6-foot-5 Brandenburg resident looked strong throughout the night of twisted metal. He came out of the first round with very little dings on his car, however he lost power steering. “That wore me out,” Lindsey said, who won his first ever demolition derby. “It was really hard when you get hit in the wheels. It was just really hard to turn. With power steering
it’s easy to turn the wheel. But without it, it will break your hands.” During the finals, Lindsay cranked the wheel fiercely while sweating in the hot night, which reached a heat index into triple digits. “It was hot out,” Lindsey said. “It wears on you.” Despite the heat and the loss of power steering, Lindsey was still self-confident of his car. “I had pretty good confidence when I came into tonight,” he said. “I knew I had a good car. I also knew there were a lot of good cars I was going to have to beat. It was a challenge.” This is the first demolition derby Lindsey has won in five years of competition. Last year during the fair he made it to the feature event, See DEMO, page B2
Also, if you have any photos of a game that you would like to see in the paper, submit them to email@example.com or drop them off at our office on Old Ekron Road in Brandenburg. Don’t forget to submit your outdoor photos, too. See your picture of a big fish catch in The News Standard. There is no charge for photo submissions. ON DECK Aug. 10 Lady Waves Volleyball @ John Hardin 7 p.m. Aug. 12 Lady Waves Volleyball @ Breckinridge County 4:30 p.m. FAIR RESULTS
5K Run on July 17 1st – Ron Duncan 2nd – Tyler Blair 3rd – Nathan Christianson 4th – Shane Whitt 5th – Mike Johnson 6th – Nathan Bates 7th – Tyler Breeds 8th – Christian Black LOCAL TRIATHLON
MAC Mini-Triathlon Meade County Activity Center will host a mini-triathlon Aug. 21 at Doe Valley.
The race will consist of a seven lap swim, 8 mile bike ride and a 2.2 mile run. There will be awards and t-shirts.
Individual cost is $25 while a three person team is $30. Early registration ends Aug. 6. GOLF OUTINGS
The Ball Hawgs pose after winning the BPA World Series last weekend. The members of the team are Garren Waters, Brady Bewley, Camron Smith, Mason Lee, Justin Hiner, Cooper Crump, Kyle Collin, Brock Lucas, Zack Lembach, Jacob Ball and Cameron Smith. The coaches are Clint Hiner, Jason Lee, Brian Collin and Steven Waters.
The 8-year-old Ball Hawgs keep wrangling in tournament championships and World Series By Ben Achtabowski The News Standard More than a year ago, Little League coaches Jason Lee, Clint Hiner, Brian Collin and Steven Waters formed an elite
group of 7-year-old baseball players from around the area. Though they knew they had a special team, they didn’t realize they would have such a dominate team. “Everyone was playing in their Little League all-star teams and there were some
good players,” Lee said of the team that is made up of players from Meade County, Breckinridge County and Rineyville, Ky. “We thought how about we get the best of See HAWGS, page B2
Meade County 4-H Annual Golf Scramble
Trucks get down and dirty at the fair
The Meade County 4-H will hold its annual golf scramble Sept. 25 at 8 p.m. The event will take place at the Lindsey Golf Course in Fort Knox.
There will be cash prizes and lunch.
By Ben Achtabowski The News Standard
There are four person teams with $50 per person, $200 per team. Early bird registration is Aug. 27.
On July 21, the Meade County Fair held the popular mudsling. The event showcased local truck racing down a strip of sticky, sloppy mud. Fans enjoyed the event, which had mud fling in the air, encompassed with the loud, revving engines. For full results of the event turn to B4.
Call the Meade County Extension Office for more information at 270-4224958. Bellarmine University 7th Annual Golf Scramble Bellarmine University softball team will host its 7th Annual Golf Scramble Sept. 11 at Doe Valley Golf Course. Registration begins at 9:30 a.m., with a shotgun start at noon. There is only enough room for 36 teams. The cost is $200 per team which includes golf, cart and lunch. Lunch will be served at 11 a.m. For more information contact the Bellarmine University softball team.
THE NEWS STANDARD/BEN ACHTABOWSKI
Larry Phillips, of Vine Grove, pulls his tractor Extremely Insane on Friday.
Pull entertains crowd for two nights By Ben Achtabowski The News Standard Friday and Saturday were late nights for tractor and truck pull fans. The pulling continued in the early morn-
ings of Friday and Saturday during the Meade County Fair’s annual National Tractor Puller’s Association Tractor and Truck pull. During the first night Kevin Lynn was the big winner
of the night during the Class Light Super Stock. Hometown puller Jerry Sipes put on a good show on Saturday where he won the See PULL, page B2
THE NEWS STANDARD/BEN ACHTABOWSKI
Fans of trucks and mud enjoyed the Meade County Fair Mudsling July 21.
B2 - The News Standard
“The team just mixes well together,” Lee said. “They trust each other. From page B1 The don’t look at a kid and go, ‘I’m not going to the best together and see throw it to him.’ They are how it goes.” all equally as good.” More than a year latThere is talent across the er the Ball Hawgs have board for the Ball Hawgs racked up a 38-2 record, and that has been an imincluding nine tourna- portant strength. During ment wins, two state a tournament early this championships and won summer at Fort Knox, this past weekend’s BPA Lee switched his entire World Series in Owens- outfield with his infield boro, Ky. and the team still won the This summer the team is tournament. competing at the 8-year“They are pretty interold level and have played changeable,” Lee said. “I all types of baseball in- can pretty much throw cluding machine pitch, any kid in any position coach’s pitch and kid’s and have him ready to do pitch. well.” “We’ve moved up and The offense is no slouch played 9-year-olds,” Lee either. During the World said. “We’ve taken some Series they outscored lumps. It’s a whole dif- their opponents 30-9 and ferent style of play when in 40 total games they you’re playing kid’s pitch. have outscored their opThe ball isn’t coming in at ponents 459-169. the spot every time.” Along with the playWith all the accolades, ers, the parents are just as the team didn’t start out dedicated. Lee said what as planned. The first tour- gives them an edge is the nament game the team extra time parents put ever played last fall, they into hitting kids ground were run-ruled by a team balls or going to the batfrom Litchfield, Ky. ting cages. “I felt horrible after that “We may practice only game,” Lee said. “ We all a few hours a week,” he were just sick and thought said. “But the kids and ‘What did we just get in parents are putting hours to?’ But we came back and hours of work on and finished second in their own.” the tournament. Then we With each win, the playstarted to think we had ers share it with a growsomething.” ing fan base. After coming back and “Really, this is more like taking second at the tour- a Ball Hawgs family,” Lee nament, they took first in said. “There are grandthe next tournament they parents, aunts, uncles played in. neighbors, everyone you “These kids amaze me,” can think of that come out Lee said. “While most and watch us. We have a kids their age are playing lot of fans. I think people G. I. Joes or something, are starting to hear how these kids are putting on good we are and they that uniform and playing want to see what we’re all like real baseball play- about.” ers. They are smart; they After the World Series know what to do with the the Ball Hawgs will perball when they get it.” manently stay in kid’s Lee contributes most of the pitch. But Lee doesn’t team’s success to defense. worry too much about the “Our defense is amaz- transition. ing,” he said. “We probably “It’s a whole different have one of the best 8-year- ball game, but our kids old defenses around.” are up to it,” he said. “We During the World Se- have a lot of kids who can ries tournament the team pitch.” had only six errors in four With the World Series games — impressive for championship the team most high school teams. received championship “They hustle all the rings. During the opening time,” Lee said. “When ceremonies, the team was we break the huddle they introduced to a light show. run out to the field. They “The kids really feel like are ready to play at all big leaguers,” “They can’t times.” wait to get back to school What makes the defense and show off their chamso good is the team chem- pionship rings. I don’t istry on and off the field know too many 8-year-
Pull From page B1 Class 6000 Light Limited Super Stock division. Despite the hot temperatures the pulling went on without a hitch and fans enjoyed a full night of loud, exciting pulling. Here are the results of the two night’s competitions. Friday’s Tractor Pull Super Farm 1st - Russell Counce 2nd - Wayne Lamoureux 3rd - Troy Pitts Super Stock 1st - Kevin Lynn 2nd - Esdon Lehn 3rd - Brian Korth Pro Stock 1st - Tim Cain 2nd - Danny Schmucker 3rd - Chris Cain Friday Tractor Pull Friday Tractor Pull
1st – Michael White 2nd – Jonathon Payne 3rd – Wes Kitchens 4th – Nathan Luallen 5th – Marty Luttrell 6th – Jason Coomer 7th – Clay Bolding 8th – Mervin Turner Saturday NTPA Truck & Tractor Pull Super Farm 1st - Tony Sietsema 2nd - Dennie Brown 3rd -Josh Miley Light Super Stock 1st - Brian Korth 2nd - Kevin Lynn 3rd - Mark Peissig Pro Stock 1st - Kevin Schmucker 2nd - Danny Schmucker 3rd - Tim Cain Saturday Truck and Tractor Pull Class 6000 Light Limited Super Stock: 1st – Jerry Sipes 2nd – Bryan Bentley 3rd – Tom Haines 4th – Tommy Dibble
d! o o g ’ s It Keep up with the score...
The News Standard Sports 1065 Old Ekron Rd • Brandenburg, Ky
Friday, July 30, 2010
THE NEWS STANDARD/BEN ACHTABOWSKI
Emily Benham pumps up the crowd during the pretty car contest at the Meade County Fair demolition derby.
Demo From page B1
TOP: Zack Lembach shows off his BPA World Series championship ring. ABOVE: A Ball Hawg makes a defensive play in the field. olds who are excited to go back to school, but these kids are.” While the kids look forward to showing off their rings next week at school, their opponents don’t
look forward to seeing them on the field. “Oh we’re not done yet, we’re playing through October,” Lee said, “and we don’t plan on losing anytime soon.”
but was unable to place because his steering box seized up. “This is the best I did,” he said. “Last year I came out of my heat, but I didn’t do well in the feature.” In an event that had mostly local riders, Lindsey thanked the guys he competed with. “I haven’t been out there as long as some of these guys have been,” Lindsey said. “I’m fortunate to be able to run with these guys and learn a few things.” Here are the full results of the Meade County Fair demolition derbies and rollover contest: Lawnmower Derby 1st Anthony Conner No. 323 2nd Justin Mattingly No. 08 3rd Brent Rowan No. 629 4th James Abell No. 4 5th Danyell Blanton No. 8 Mini-Car Heat 1st Tony Kelly No. 3 2nd Johnny Thompson No. 01
3rd Shawn Kelly No. 10 4th Lee Miller No. 8 5th Corey Trent No. 13 Thursday Mini Car Heat 1 Chase Simcoe No. 246 Richie Hopkins No. 11 Sidney Haynes No. 88 Bobby Rosengarn No. 67 (Trophy) Heat 2 Jeremy Compton No. 07 Leslie Chism No. 78 Corey Lindsey No. 2TALL Tailgate No. 17 (Trophy) Consolation Winners Scott Cain No. 07 Alex Hall Chris Coyne No. 14 Garth Ledford No. 15 Feature Winners 1st Corey Lindsey 2nd Jeremy Compton 3rd Chase Simcoe 4th Bobby Rosengarn Mini-Car 1st PJ Logsdon No. 19 2nd A.J. Worley No. 16 3rd Richard Kelly No. 12 4th Andrew Logsdon No. 49 5th Nathan Elderidge No. 86 Rollover 1st Lee Hardesty 2nd Doug Brown 2nd Rusty Kelly
Friday, July 30, 2010
The News Standard - B3
Youngsters show off their power during peddle pull
Youths enjoyed the pedal pull on Saturday morning. The contestants tried to peddle as far as they could just like a tractor pull.
Pedal Pull Results 30-40 Pounds 1st - Drew Givons 2nd - Jessie Poole 3rd - Alyssa Cain 40-61 Pounds 1st - Bronson Miller 2nd - Evans Youart 3rd - Parker Johnston 61-80 Pounds 1st - Kenneth Roll 2nd - Hunter Johnston 3rd - Hunter Rizzi 81 Pounds and Up 1st - Ryan Shaw 2nd - Austin Rizzi 3rd - Dillion Lowman
LEFT: Drew Givons smiles while pulling down the lane. BOTTOM LEFT: Ethan York gives one last effort. BOTTOM RIGHT: Peyton Johnston hammers on the pedals to pull the sled down the course. THE NEWS STANDARD/ BEN ACHTABOWSKI
THE NEWS STANDARD/BEN ACHTABOWSKI
Nathan Hager races down the track on his garden tractor. He placed third.
Garden pull heats up the fair Staff Report The News Standard Meade County Fair held the garden tractor pull on Wednesday. Local driver Nathan Hager took second place in the Pro Stock division. Here are the fully results of the event: Wednesday Tractor Pull 2010 Pro Stock 1st- Steve Chrisman 2nd-Drew Burton 3rd- Nathan Hager 2010 Outlaw 1st- Jerry Leonard
2nd-Wayne Sams 3rd-Jack Lowe 2010 Super Stock 1st- Greg Curtsinger 2nd- Steve Chrisman 3rd- Bill Richerson 2010 12hp Stck Alt 1st- Steve Johnston 2nd- Greg Fackler 3rd- Jayce Barger 2010 Meade County Yard Stock 1st- Isaak Jefferies 2nd- Julia Mattingly 2010 16hp Stock Alt 1st- John Elrod 2nd- Tyler Black 3rd- Jamie Lewis
Certified Estate Specialist 30 years auction experience KAA Past President • KAA Hall of Fame
Stephen Barr, CAI Professional Auctioneer Real Estate Broker
Revved up big wheels pull at fair
Camp TESSA The Wally Thomas 4th Annual Golf Scramble Saturday, August 28, 2010 Rain Date: September 18, 2010
9:00 E.D.T. (Arrive by 8:30 to register)
Doe Valley Golf Course, Brandenburg, Ky. FEES: $60 includes green fees, cart fees and lunch • Mulligans 1 for $3 or 2 for $5 • Closest to the Pin $2 *All proceeds will go to Camp TESSA Foundation to provide summer camp for children with Autism
TESSA = Teaching Effective Social Skills to children with Autism
Children enjoyed the mini truck pull held at the Meade County Fair on Saturday. Guarded from the sun in one of the show barns, the particpants pulled with their big wheels. Tracy Shoulders was the big winner by winning two of the divisions and came in third in another. Mini Truck Pull Two Wheel Stock 1st - Tracy Shoulders 2nd - Tracy Shoulders 3rd - Logan Wagner 2 Wheel Modified 1st - Tracy Shoulders 2nd - Logan Wagner 3rd - Jacob Hughes Open Modified 1st - Sam Redmon 2nd - Thad Redmon 3rd - Tracy Shoulders
TOP: Logan Wagner pulls his big wheel down the track. LEFT: Tracy Shoulders has a tough time holding all of her trophies she won during the mini truck pull.
THE NEWS STANDARD/ BEN ACHTABOWSKI
REGISTRATION DEADLINE IS AUGUST 21ST
CALL: Nancy Mitcham 270-422-7500 Sheila Smallwood 270-862-9727 for more information
WMMG’s Tradio WMMG’s Tradio is our most popular show. For one hour, listeners call in to offer items to buy, sell or trade. Tradio airs at 10 a.m. Monday -Saturday and Monday - Friday at 6 pm. 1715 By-Pass Road., Box 505, Brandenburg, KY 40108 270-422-4440 • 270-422-3464 fax email: firstname.lastname@example.org
B4 - The News Standard
Friday, July 30, 2010
4-Wheeler rodeo was fun for all ages
THE NEWS STANDARD/BEN ACHTABOWSKI
Dakota Shelton maneuvers around the barrels while balancing an egg on a spoon.
4 Wheeler Rodeo results: Grand Champions Youth I – Jaden Fuqua Youth II – Jeremy Clemens Sport – Mark Clauson Utility – Will Roberts Youth II Egg Race 1st Michael Mahnoey 2nd Alexander Chandler 3rd Johnathon Chandler Youth II Barrel Race 1st Jeremy Clemens 2nd Jared Stone 3rd Dylan Riney Youth II Boot Race 1st Dylan Riney 2nd Jeremy Clemens 3rd Michael Mahoney
Youth II Barrel Race II 1st Jeremy Clemens 2nd Jarey Stone 3rd Dylan Stone Youth I Egg Race 1st Jaden Fuqua 2nd Dalton Taylor 3rd Layna Boyken Youth I Barrel Race 1st Alex Edelin 2nd Jaden Fuqua 3rd Dalton Taylor Youth I Boot Race 1st Jaden Fuqua 2nd Jasey Allen 3rd Layna Boyken Youth I Barrel Race II 1st Alex Edelin 2nd Layna Boyken 3rd Jaden Fuqua Utility Egg Race 1st Joey Stewart 2nd Josh Metten 3rd Will Roberts Utility Barrel Race 1st Will Roberts 2nd Joey Stewart
3rd Josh Metten Utility Boot Race 1st Joey Stewart 2nd Will Roberts 3rd Josh Metten Utility Barrel Race II 1st Will Roberts 2nd Josh Metten 3rd Joey Stewart Sport Egg Race 1st Andrew Mathis 2nd Mark Clauson 3rd Phillip Shelton Sport Barrel Race 1st Mark Clauson 2nd Quinton Dodson 3rd Danny Sanders Sport Boot Race 1st Bobby Shaw 2nd Mark Clauson 3rd Kimberly Brown Sport Barrel Race II 1st Danny Sanders 2nd Mark Clauson 3rd Mike Riney
Backseat drivers never fail to entertain at fair
FRONT ROW (from left): Collyn Bradley, Abby Lindsey, Marissa Gallimore, Olivia Honaker and Emma King. SECOND ROW (from left): Katie Wilson, Emma Wilson, Sierra Watkins and Savanna Tucker. BACK ROW (from left): Lauren Claycomb and Angelica Miller.
SP ball team goes to camp Submitted by Transylvania University LEXINGTON — Members of the Stuart Pepper Middle School girls’ basketball team recently attended Greg Todd’s Transylvania Girls Basketball Camp, which was held in
the Clive M. Beck Athletic and Recreation Center. Transylvania, founded in 1780, is the nation’s sixteenth oldest institution of higher learning and is consistently ranked in national publications as one of the top liberal arts colleges in the country.
Wednesday’s Mudsling results
The Meade County Fair crowd enjoyed the backseat driver event last Monday. David Parks and Cindy Parks won the event.
Wednesday Mudsling: Modified 1st- Joe Lawson 2nd- Steve Jones Super Stock 1st- JasonHoskins 2nd-Kelley Albertson 3rd- Eric Massey
Back Seat Driver Contest Results 1st – David Parks, Cindy Parks 2nd – James Childress, John Childress 3rd – Shawn Hardesty, Becky O’Connor 4th – Joe Carter, Katie Carter 5th – Harold Cheeks, Pam Hughes 6th – Gary Chapman, Barbara Proffit 7th – Joe Fackler, Kristen Miller
Street Stock 1st- John Martin 2nd- JR Masden 3rd- Craig Martin 4/6 Cylinder 1st- Eddie Church 2nd-Andy Bischoff 3rd- Scott Beckman
James and John Childress attempt the backseat driver competition where the driver is blindfolded and must steer around obstacles with the help of the backseat navigator.
THE NEWS STANDARD/ CASEY TOLLIVER
The best hands win card tournaments at the fair It was a long night for some poker players during the Meade County Fair Texas Hold’em Tournament. Anthony Cucino edged out Nikki Darnell for the win.
Meade County Fair Texas Hold’em 2010 Results 1st – Anthony Cucino 2nd – Nikki Darnell 3rd – Warne Triplett 4th – Troy Dunn 5th – Jerry Robinson 6th – Dan McKee 7th – Ray Davis 8th – Paul Stull 9th – Amanda West 10th – Chad O’Bryan
Keith Kesterson Memorial Shoot Bowhunter Class 3D Archery Shoot
August 7, 2010 Sign-In: 8:00 - 11:00 EST $15 entry fee (includes entry fee and lunch)
LEFT: Players enjoy the early stages of the poker tourney.
THE NEWS STANDARD/ BEN ACHTABOWSKI
The Meade County Fair Rook tournament was held last Tuesday. The duo of Charles Woods and patsy Woods won the tournament.
Cale Brown Archery Range - Yellowbank, KY For more information call: Mike Greenwell (270) 945-3581 Brian Hamilton (270) 945-5742
2010 Rook Tournament 1st – Charles Woods, Patsy Woods 2nd – George Wardrip, Kevin Wardrip 3rd – Tommy Garretson, Hilary Allen 4th – Naaman Board, Charlie Hembrey
The News Standard
Marci Bullock Sales Representative Office: 270-422-4542 Fax: 270-422-4575
RIGHT: Rook players converse between hands.
THE NEWS STANDARD/ CASEY TOLLIVER
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Friday, July 30, 2010
Flashback By Mick Harper 1. Name the girl group that had a No. 1 hit with “Will You Still Love Me Tomorrow?” 2. “Standing in the Shadows of Love” was a hit for which group? 3. Name the artist who was in both Megadeth and Metallica. 4. Who released “Walk Like an Egyptian,” and when? 5. Who is Robert Thomas Velline, and how did he get his start? 6. Who had a hit with “Da Ya Think I’m Sexy?” What was the year? Answers 1. The Shirelles, in 1961. The song was covered by many others, including Lesley Gore, Neil Diamond and Roberta Flack. 2. The Four Tops in 1966. Though the song made Rolling Stone magazine’s list of 500 greatest songs, it never climbed higher than No. 6 on the charts. 3. Dave Mustaine was a guitarist and songwriter in both groups. 4. The Bangles, in 1986. 5. Bobby Vee. He was asked to fill in at the last minute on that fateful day (Feb. 3, 1959) when Ritchie Valens, Buddy Holly and The Big Bopper were killed in a plane crash on the way to their next gig. 6. Rod Stewart, in 1978. (c) 2010 King Features Synd., Inc.
Trivia Test By Fifi Rodriguez 1. ADVERTISEMENTS: What was the name of the finicky eater in the Nine Lives cat-food commercials? 2. LITERATURE: Who is the author of the best-seller “Roots”? 3. TELEVISION: What was the setting for the “I Dream of Jeannie” TV show? 4. GEOGRAPHY: What was the Netherlands’ basic currency before it adopted the euro? 5. ABBREVIATED TITLES: What is an M.P.? 6. ARCHITECTURE: Who designed St. Paul’s Cathedral in London? 7. HOLIDAYS: What holiday is celebrated on July 14? 8. MOVIES: In “Forrest Gump,” what was the nickname of Forrest’s best friend in the Army? 9. ASTRONOMY: What is the first planet beyond Saturn in our solar system? 10. MEASUREMENTS: What does the Mercalli Scale measure? Answers 1. Morris 2. Alex Haley 3. Cocoa Beach, Florida 4. The guilder 5. Member of Parliament
6. Sir Christopher Wren 7. Bastille Day 8. Bubba 9. Uranus 10. Intensity of earthquakes
(c) 2010 King Features Synd., Inc.
Paws Corner By Sam Mazzotta Dog’s Marking Doesn’t Do Deck Any Favors DEAR PAW’S CORNER: I have two 2-year-old neutered canine brothers (I found out after the fact that it is not a good idea to get them from the same litter). They have lots of forested room to roam, but “Jake” (the dominant one) occasionally insists on peeing on the deck. I can’t catch him at it. Why does he do that, and how can I get him to stop? - Carolyn V., via e-mail DEAR CAROLYN: That can be tough to stop, since the deck is often considered part of the family living area for everyone, including the dogs. You’ll need to regain control of the deck area and remind Jake who’s boss. Whenever the dogs are off-leash, roaming through the yard and woods, block access to the deck and don’t allow them on until you have called them up the steps and clipped a leash on Jake and his brother. You may want to have a second person leash the less-dominant dog. Jake may, at this time, attempt to tug himself over to his usual marking spot, and drag you with him. Give him a firm “no” and order him to sit and stay. At this time you can take his brother inside the house while you work with Jake. For the next several days or weeks, the deck is going to become Training Central. Work with Jake and his brother, separately. Whenever Jake begins to sniff around or tries to mark something, firmly tell him “no” and continue giving him basic obedience commands. When he follows your commands, and especially when he stops sniffing and obeys rather than tries to mark, give him lots of praise and treats (if you choose). To further discourage marking, clean the areas he has marked and treat with an odor neutralizer. Send your pet questions and tips to email@example.com, or write to Paw’s Corner, c/o King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475. Find more pet advice and resources at www. pawscorner.com. (c) 2010 King Features Synd., Inc.
The News Standard - B5
B6 - The News Standard
Friday, July 30, 2010
Celebrity Extra By Cindy Elavsky
Q: I can’t believe Melina Kanakaredes is leaving my favorite show, “CSI: NY.” Who will they get to replace her? - Maggie F., Portland, Maine A: After six years, Melina is hanging up her handcuffs, and television vet Sela Ward is stepping in to take her place. “We are delighted to have Sela joining ‘CSI: NY,’” ‘showrunner’ Pam Veasey announced in July. Ward will play an “experienced investigator from Washington, D.C., whose work is driven by her empathy for the victim.”
Q: I am so happy that season two of “Dark Blue” has started back up on TNT. What can we expect for the new season? - George F., via e-mail A: Star Dylan McDermott told me: “We looked at the first season to see what worked and what didn’t work. We decided to make the show a little lighter in tone, added more humor, and the introduction of Alex Rice as my love interest. We’ve opened it up to a wider audience. It’s still gritty and dark, but adding and making changes opened up the show a lot.”
Q: Is it true that Steve Carell is leaving “The Office”? Why? The office will be so empty without him! - David G. in Pennsylvania A: It’s sad, but true. Everyone’s favorite worst boss will be leaving the show when his contract expires in May 2011. He explained to E! Online that he just felt it was time. But don’t worry, as Steve explains: “It certainly doesn’t mean the end of the show. I think it’s just a dynamic change, which could be a good thing, actually. Add some new life and some new energy. I see it as a positive in general for the show.” Some good news on the casting front, though, is the return of Amy Ryan as Holly for eight episodes, as well as Melora Hardin as Jan (no word as of yet on how many episodes). I can’t wait to see how Michael handles this one. Q: I thought Edward Norton was fabulous as Bruce Banner in “The Incredible Hulk.” Why won’t he reprise his role in Marvel’s “The Avengers”? - Jason J., via e-mail A: The usually private actor recently took to his official Facebook page to discount any rumors that might start swirling because he won’t be the Hulk in “The Avengers.” According to his statement, Marvel did extend the offer for Edward to reprise his role in the new movie, however, he didn’t go into detail as to why the negotiations broke down. He did state: “It seems it won’t work out for me to continue playing Bruce Banner for Marvel in ‘The Avengers.’ I sincerely hoped it could happen and be great for everyone, but it hasn’t turned out as we all hoped. But I am very sincerely grateful to Marvel for extending the offer.” Write to Cindy at King Features Weekly Service, P.O. Box 536475, Orlando, FL 32853-6475; or e-mail her at firstname.lastname@example.org. For more news and extended interviews, visit www.celebrityextraonline.com and twitter.com/Celebrity_Extra. (c) 2010 King Features Synd., Inc.
Soap Updates By Dana Block
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ALL MY CHILDREN: Angie was shocked to learn that she’s pregnant. Greenlee asked David why he did nothing to help Ryan when he collapsed. Randi wasn’t happy to learn that Madison was still living in her apartment. Liza lied and told Tad that she was drunk when Damon saw her naked. Adam’s attorney sent Annie the divorce papers to sign. Wait to See: JR is shocked by what he reads in someone’s journal. AS THE WORLD TURNS: Carly was upset Don Hastings stars as “Dr. Bob” on by Faith’s cynical views on “As the World Turns” love. Katie wasn’t sure she was ready for a new relationship while she was still mourning Brad. Bob submitted both Chris and Reid’s names for the chief of staff position. Iris allowed an imprisoned Barbara to write a note telling everyone that she was OK. Wait to See: Holden flies to France to rescue Lily before his wedding. THE BOLD AND THE BEAUTIFUL: Steffy wasn’t able to convince Ridge that she had nothing to do with the video. Brooke was devastated when Hope decided to move in with Stephanie. Bridget confronted Brooke about sleeping with another one of her daughter’s boyfriends. Oliver asked his friend, “American Idol’s” Jason Castro, to serenade Hope with their favorite song. Wait to See: Taylor comes up with a plan to exonerate Steffy. DAYS OF OUR LIVES: Hope was determined to find the person who tried to kill Bo, unaware that it was herself. Sami wasn’t sure she could marry EJ when she still had feelings for Rafe. Victor drowned his sorrows after Maggie rebuffed him. Brady was stunned to see Dr. Baker alive. Caroline urged Sami to follow her heart. Rafe paid a visit to Nicole’s mom, Fay. Wait to See: Dr. Baker tries to stop Hope from confessing. GENERAL HOSPITAL: Michael continued to be tormented by nightmares of his time in prison. Sam asked Jason to run away with her instead of returning to Pentonville. Lisa tried to seduce Patrick by taking her clothes off in a patient’s room. Alexis urged Sonny to quit organized crime in order to save his relationship with Kristina. Wait to See: Franco finds a new muse - Brenda. ONE LIFE TO LIVE: Natalie wasn’t able to tell John what was really bothering her - that she might be pregnant with Brody’s baby. Meanwhile, Brody asked Jessica to marry him. Kelly realized that John suspected that Eli was really Bennett Thompson. Dorian and David decided to call each other’s bluff by agreeing to go on a double date together. Wait to See: Bo hires Inez to be his assistant. THE YOUNG AND THE RESTLESS: Chloe was completely shocked to hear that Chance cheated on her. Mac wasn’t sure that she could be a part of the twins’ lives in a role other than their mother. Patty escaped from the institution. Chloe tried to make Chance jealous by planting a very public kiss on Ronan. Neil wasn’t happy when everyone openly welcomed Sofia into the family. Wait to See: Chance makes a surprising decision. (c) 2010 King Features Synd., Inc.
FUN & GAMES
Friday, July 30, 2010
ACROSS 1 Trophy room, maybe 4 Recede 7 Bloke 11 Oil cartel 13 The Red or the Black 14 Inauguration recitation 15 “Arrivederci” 16 Faux 17 Secondhand 18 Wash the pots 20 Potter’s oven 22 Pinch 24 Its capital is Riga 28 Twisted treat 32 Existence 33 Ireland 34 Talk on and on
The News Standard - B7
Strange but True By Samantha Weaver
36 Get up 37 Blazing 39 Round pegs in square holes 41 “Am I my brother’s -?” 43 Sock part 44 Related (to) 46 Shrivel 50 Unite 53 Gripe repeatedly 55 Frat party garb 56 Reed instrument 57 Hot tub 58 Break suddenly 59 Traps 60 Conger, for one 61 Mag. staffers
DOWN 1 Medics 2 Grand tale 3 In the vicinity 4 Kreskin’s claim 5 Duck’s prominence 6 Pesto ingredient 7 Makes money? 8 Owns 9 Noshed 10 Third degree? 12 Bedspreads 19 Occupation, for short 21 Science room 23 Mrs. Al Bundy 25 Henry 26 “Meet Me - Louis” 27 Quite some time
28 29 30 31 35 38 40 42 45 47 48 49 50 51 52 54
Pinnacle Widespread Ontario neighbor Flee from a crime scene Morsel “A mouse!” Boar’s mate Clean the suds off Back of the neck Region “Zounds!” Siestas Trot Japanese sash Charged particle 8 pts.
Last Week’s Solutions
•According to Henry Heimlich, the inventor of the abdominal thrust technique known as the Heimlich Maneuver, the food upon which people most commonly choke is peanut butter straight out of the jar. •Astronauts on the International Space Station see the sun rise every 90 minutes. •You’ve probably heard that Eskimos have 50 words for different types of snow, but you might not realize that their language doesn’t have a word for just plain snow. •Those who study such things say that every day in the world, 62 square miles of land becomes desert. •When groups of shrimp end up with too few males to sustain the population, some of the females turn into males. •Michael Crichton is best known as an author and screenwriter, and most of his fans are aware of the fact that he was a medical doctor, as well. It’s interesting to note, however, that as an undergraduate student he majored in anthropology. •If you’re like 80 percent of Americans, you will experience some kind of back trouble at least once in your lifetime. •Businesswoman Mary Kay Ash, before she founded the Mary Kay Cosmetics empire, sold encyclopedias door-to-door. •Thought for the Day: “To err is human, but to really foul things up you need a computer.” -- Paul Ehrlich (c) 2010 King Features Synd., Inc.
Horoscopes ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Avoid adding to the tension around you. Even a well-meant reaction against something you perceive as unfair could be misunderstood. Let things calm down, and then talk about it. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) It’s a good time for romance for unattached Bovines, and a good time for reinforcing the bonds between partners. Children’s needs are important during the latter part of the week. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) A compliment from a surprising source sends you wafting way up into the clouds, where -- sorry to say -- your view of what’s going on is obscured. Come on down and face some reality. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Even a family-loving person like you sometimes can feel you’re at the end of the line with contentious kinfolk. But things can work out. Remember that it’s better to talk than walk. LEO (July 23 to August 22) A jobrelated move might hold more positive surprises than you’d expected. Go into it with confidence, and look for all the advantages it offers. Then decide what you’ll do with what you find. VIRGO (August 23 to September 22) Driving yourself too hard to get something done on a deadline you set up can backfire. Ease into a more realistic finish date, and add more breaks to your work schedule. LIBRA (September 23 to October 22) Your sense of humor can brighten any dark period, and your laughter can dispel those gray clouds swirling around you. The weekend presents a surprising but welcome change. SCORPIO (October 23 to November 21) Be careful about the words you use, especially in touchy situations. The old Chinese saying that the spoken word is silver, but the unspoken gold could well apply here. SAGITTARIUS (November 22 to December 21) Some facts could emerge to shed light on unresolved past problems. What you learn also might help explain why a oncewarm relationship suddenly cooled down. CAPRICORN (December 22 to January 19) Don’t let your pride get in the way of checking into what could be a great new opportunity. Get the facts first, and worry about procedure and protocol later. AQUARIUS (January 20 to February 18) A health problem in the family might have other relatives assuming that, as before, you’ll take over the health-care duties. Surprise them and insist they share in the care taking. PISCES (February 19 to March 20) A series of changes can be unsettling, but in the long run, it can pay off with new perspectives on what you plan to do. Keep your mind open to the possibilities that might well lie ahead. BORN THIS WEEK: You might be under a “royal” sign, but you have a wonderful way of embracing everyone as an equal. (c) 2010 King Features Synd., Inc.
B8 - The News Standard
Friday, July 30, 2010
Get great deals when you shop the...
The Meade County High School Class of 1980 will have a 30-year reunion celebration on Saturday, August 7, 2010, at the Doe Valley Swim and Tennis Club. Hors d’oeuvres will be served from 6-8 p.m. with a dance following until midnight. The cost is $25 per person or $40 per couple. You can pay at the door. Check us out on Facebook! Come join in the fun! Questions: Contact Angie Yates Bevill at 270422-5317
Navy and Marine Corps shipmates who served on the USS Columbus CA-74/CG-12 from 1944 through 1976 and the USS Columbus (SSN-762) past and present, if you would like to share memories and camaraderie with old friends and make new ones, please contact Allen R. Hope, President, 3828 Hobson Road, Fort Wayne, IN 46815-4505. 260-486-2221. 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Eastern Time. Fax 260-492-9771. Email email@example.com
USS Columbus Ca-74/ CG-12/SSN-762 Reunion September 29-October 2, 2010 at Best Western Albany Airport Inn. Please contact Allen R. Hope, President. 3828 Hobson Road, Fort Wayne, IN 46815-4505. 260-4862221. 8 a.m.-5 p.m. Eastern Time. Fax 260-492-9771. Email hope4391@verizon. net
Meade County General Baptist Church has free food, clothing, etc. for anyone in need. Mission House (behind church). Hours – Sat. 10 a.m.-2 p.m. and Tues. 10 a.m.-3 p.m. – For more information, please call 270-422-7060 or 422-3760.
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The News Standard
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Childbirth Education Classes are offered at Harrison County Hospital in Corydon, Ind. Free if delivering at HCH, $20 if delivering at another facility. Call 812-7387830 ext. 2012 for information and registration.
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The EMS Training Center at 245 Atwood Street, Corydon, Ind. offers Healthcare Provider CPR and CPR Renewal classes monthly. Please call 812-738-7871 for more information. Steel Buildings – Buy now – Save thousands. Factory blowout on seconds. Ask about first call specials. www. scg-grp.com Source # 117 Phone 502-871-4341
FREE HD FOR LIFE! Only on DISH Network! Lowest price in America! $24.99/ mo for over 120 channels! $500 Bonus. 1-866-240-3844
Buying old coins and currency. Top prices paid! 812-2255071 or 812-596-4306
Free English Classes – Call 270-422-5884. U.S. Citizenship and social security number not required. Meade County Adult Education Center. Ask for Dianne or Melissa for information on class dates and times.
CASH NOW! Get cash for your structured settlement or annuity payments. High payouts. Call JG Wentworth. 1-866-SETTLEMENT (1-866-738-8536). Rated A+ by the Better Business Bureau.
Office space for lease. Approximately 650 square feet. 1120 High Street, Brandenburg. Call 270-422-3550.
Meade County General Baptist Church has free food, clothing, etc. for anyone in need. Mission House (behind church). Hours – Sat. 10 a.m.-2 p.m. and Tues. 10 a.m.-3 p.m. – For more information, please call 270-422-7060 or 422-3760. Free clothing giveaway. Saturday, July 31 from 9a.m.-12 p.m. at Big Spring Corners United Methodist Church in Big Spring. Call 668-3627 for more information.
Host Families for Foreign ExchangeStudents,ages15-18 & have own spending money & insurance. Call now for students arriving in August! Great life experience. 1-800-SIBLING. www.aise.com
ACT NOW! You may qualify for FREE HEAVY EQUIPMENT OPERATOR TRAINING Funded by State WIA Program AMERICAN HEAVY EQUIPMENT TRAINING 866280-5836 AIRLINES ARE HIRING- Train for high paying Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified- Job Placement Assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance (888)207-2053 ATTEND COLLEGE ONLINE from Home. *Medical, *Business, *Paralegal, *Accounting, *Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. Call 866-4609765 www.CenturaOnline.com DO YOUR CLASS-A CDL TRAINING WITH US. Lake Cumberland CDL Training School, Inc. “A KENTUCKY OWNED CDL SCHOOL” in partnership with, and locations in, Somerset, Elizabethtown, and Maysville Community and Technical Colleges. Also in Russell Springs. WIA, KFW, VA, VR Approved. 877-308-9638 LIMITED TIME OFFER!!! CDL Training starting at $1695! Allied CDL Training, Mt. Sterling, KY. Job placement assistance; Scholarships & Financing! Classes Start Each Monday! 877-492-0012 SALE! CDL Training Starting at $1995! WIA Approved. Job Placement Assistance. Tuition reimbursement available. Accredited BBB. Delta Career Academy. Mt. Sterling, KY. 859498-9988, 800-883-0171.
Service Directory Attorney y Personal Injury Social Security Disability
STONE LAW OFFICE, PLLC
Criminal Law Elder Law
ALEC G. STONE “The People’s Lawyer” Call Today for a Free Consultation
Serving the local community for over 35 years!!
Compassionate Attorney • Tough Advocacy Bait
Barr Automotive, Incorporated
BUY • SELL • TRADE CARS & TRUCKS
Nationwide Locating Service for Parts • Foreign & Domestic Late Model Parts & Rebuilders Locally owned by David and Kathy Masterson
(270) 547-2778 • (800) 405-0963
1752 N. Hwy 79 • Irvington, KY.
Fast, Friendly Service You Can Trust!
nch Mobile Truck Rep e r w ai Big “We bringg the shopp to you!” y
Timmy Barr, Owner
2070 A Bypass Rd. Brandenburg, KY. 40108
email@example.com Automotive & Diesel Repair
Why b uy n when ew used ado!
Bob Dingus, Owner
Serving KY & IN - ASE Certified Master Mechanic
• Stamping • Commercial
• Colored Concrete • Residential
Call bILL yOUART • 547-4692 • 547-0880 (CELL) Serving Meade and Breck Counties with 35 years of Service
Dale Pike Construction We build it!... fix it... we do it right! 'SBNJOHt3FTJEFOUJBM '"3.t3PPGt#BTFNFOUT Light Excavating
Body y Repair Rep pair
COMPLETE AUTO BODY REPAIR Bait & Tackle SERVICE All your FISHING & OUTDOOR needs!
2605 Brandenburg Rd. Brandenburg, KY
Knott’s Body Shop
TOP SOIL FOR SALE
Hours: Mon-Fri 7 am to 5 pm Saturday 7am to noon If you need it, we’ve got it! If we don’t, we’ll get it! • Bobcats & Attachments • Mini Excavators • Ditch Witches • Stump Grinders • Concrete Saws • Welders • Tillers • And Much More!!
422-1962 Behind Cedar Grove Tavern
Childcare Enrolling NOW! Nanny’s Childcare, LLC All Day, Half Day before & after school care & summer care 270-422-3993 131 Broadway Brandenburg, KY 40108
999 Lawrence St, Brandenburg
Equipment Eq quip pment
Kentucky Law Does Not Certify Specialties
Fencing g STONEY ENTERPRISES LLC
• Dump Trucks • Bobcats • Finish Grade • Stump Grinding Brandenburg, KY
CHAINLINKED WOOD VINYL FREE ESTIMATES Call 270-422-1988
Friday, July 30, 2010
Health Occupations Training: New Online Nurse Aide Training! Ky State and Medicaid approved. Certified Clinical Medical Assistant, Phlebotomy and EKG. Ky Health Training: 859-963-2901; 888-2742018
Mobile home and land, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, newly set-up with water and septic, central heat and air on 1.1 acres of land. Located off U.S. Hwy 60 near Ekron on Greenacres Road. $49,900 Owner Financing Available with reasonable down payment. www.kentucky-land.com 828-2222
Trading Post Homes
of Meade County Hwy 60, Ekron, KY 270-828-8834 1-800-645-6448
1999, 28x72, 3 bedroom, 2 bath, deluxe kitchen, glamor bath, good condition, MUST GO! Call 270-828-8834 2 bedroom, 2 bath, 14x74, only $6,900 Call 270-828-8834
Pet Adoptions will take place at Orscheln Farm and Home in Radcliff, Ky. on Saturdays from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. If you are thinking of volunteering, stop by and see how you can help or call PINS at 270-422-3838.
Get all your local news delivered to you TODAY from The News Standard! Call 270-422-4542.
Report suspected illegal activity in your neighborhood by calling the Meade County Sheriffâ€™s Department anonymous tip line at 270-422-4673 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Pomeranian Puppies for sale! Registered, teddy bear faces, so cute and loveable! Ready to go. Call 270-242-6562 Get your adopted pets spayed or neutered! Pets adopted from the Meade County Animal Shelter can be spayed or neutered for free from PINS (Pets in Need Society). www. petsinneedsociety.org or call 270-422-3838.
Happy Jack Flea Beacon: Controls fleas in the home without toxic chemicals or costly exterminators. Results overnight! At Southern States. www. happyjackinc.com
LAND FOR SALE
Lots For Sale Owner Financing Available Call 270-668-4857
â€˘ Lots for Sale â€˘ Protective Covenants â€˘ Black top roads â€˘ Close to Schools, Hospitals & Stores â€˘ 1.5 miles West of Brandenburg By-Pass
â€˘ Lots for Sale â€˘ Protective Covenants â€˘ Black top roads â€˘ Close to Schools, Hospitals & Stores â€˘ County Water â€˘ Wooded lots â€˘ 2.5 miles South of Brandenburg By-Pass, subdivision on left
Call MW at 270-668-4035
mwlandforsale.com Owner Financing Available
Tdap (Tetanus, Diphtheria, Pertussis)
ACRES 1.638 1.696 1.224 1.572 1.296 1.27 1.232
LOT # PRICE 8 $19,900 28 $19,600 42 $13,900 48 $15,290 49 $14,500 50 $14,400 51 $13,900
Indian Oaks ACRES 3.46 2.5297 2.5399 2.250
LOT # PRICE ! 10 0SOLD$25,500 $2 14 $17,000 $ 15 $17,000 16 $16,500
Lots for Sale â€˘ Protective Covenants â€˘ Black top roads â€˘ Close to Schools, Hospitals & Stores â€˘ 1 mile South of Brandenburg By-Pass, turn left on Meade Springs Road, property on right ACRES LOT # PRICE 4.092 29 $35,000 4.988 30 $42,000
Adults should update their tetanus every 10 years. A pertussis booster is recommended if regularly around infants. Children entering 6th grade must have a tetanus updateâ€”please bring copy of current shot record. A parent/guardian must be present for children to receive vaccination.
For more information, contact the Meade Co Health Dept at 270-422-3988
217 Haycraft Elizabethtown, KY INVESTMENT 2 BR, 1 Bath Currently Rented Ask for Michelle
I buy houses: No Equity? No Problem!
FAST CLOSING, NO FEES, NO COMMISSIONS
Call 270-85 HOMES WWW.WANTINGAHOME.COM
Building Space for Rent or Lease On 1638 by Brandenburg Station Ready for Ice Cream Shop or any other Business!
Gun Show: July 31-Aug 1. Sat. 9-5, Sun. 9-4. Louisville Kentucky Fair & Expo Center. West Hall A&B. (937 Phillips Lane). Buy, Sell, Trade. Kenny Woods Gun Show Info: (563)927-8176.
Notice: Transportation to NA and AA meetings will be provided from MACC Ministries for Brandenburg and Irvington. For more information, call Glenn at 270-497-4378.
270-422-4499 800-985-0621 â€œItâ€™s not just about selling real estate, itâ€™s about making dreams a reality.â€?
CALL NOW! BIH Trucking Company/ International Truck Driving School Now taking Students! No CDL, No problem! STATE WIA PROGRAM if qualified, or Financing available. 888-780-5539
CDL-A Drivers: Work Hard, Earn Big! Van & Flatbed Divisions. New Equipment Coming. $500 Sign-on for Flatbed Drivers. CDL-A, 6 mo. OTR, Good driving record required. Western Express. 888-801-5295
23 acres. $1,800 per acre. Will divide. Near Rough River Dam. Grayson County 1-866-865-5263 www.ky-landco.com
Class-A Drivers: Midwest Runs + Great Hometime. Offering Sign-on Bonus! Jump start your career: Successful Lease Purchase Program! Drivers & O/Ops wanted. Call ACT. 877-584-7240
100 acres. Will divide. Good hunting. $2,000 per acre. Breckinridge County 1-866-865-5263 www.ky-landco.com
ACT NOW! You may qualify for FREE CLASS-A CDL Training Funded by State WIA Program. Must meet hiring requirements of major trucking companies. TRUCK AMERICA TRAINING 866-244-3644
26 acres. $34,000. Excellent hunting ground 1-866-865-5263 www.ky-landco.com
17 acre and 18 acre tracts. $1,800 per acre. Good hunting. Breckinridge County 1-866-865-5263 www.ky-landco.com
12036 HWY 44 West Point, KY Well Maintained 3 BR, 2 Bath Code # 635
WEIGHT MANAGEMENT: T.O.P.S group meets at Buck Grove Baptist Church every Tuesday at 6 p.m. For more information, call Lena at 270-422-2692.
16.9 acres. $2,200 per acre. Good hunting. Creek frontage, state stocked trout stream. Breckinridge County 1-866-865-5263 www.ky-landco.com
NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS: Meetings are held at the Acceptance Place 1370 Hwy. 79 in Irvington. Meetings are Monday, Tuesday, and Thursdays at 8 p.m. For more information, call 270-547-0347 or 270-547-0445.
26 acres $1,500 per acre. Brecinridge County. Good Hunting, will divide 1-866-865-5263 www.ky-landco.com
425 Starwood Brandenburg, KY FOR SALE 2 BR, 1 Bath, Charming Ranch Code #671
ACRES LOT # PRICE 6 9 $30,000
Real Estate Development We buy and sell land
56 acres. $69,900. Good hunting ground. Breckinridge County. Owner financing, no credit check. Will divide 1-866-865-5263 www.ky-landco.com
Lots for Sale â€˘ Black top roads If Country Living is were you want to be, then this is the place for you!
Cost: $10.00 (cash or check) No income guidelines! Available to anyone ages 11-64!
102 & 104 Landon Dr Irvington, KY FOR SALE 24 Units (Rented) 2 BR, 1 Bath Code #600
Hardesty Raymond Rd
July 30th 8:30 am - noon at David T. Wilson Elementary 1:30 pm-4:00 pm at EKRON Elementary
Kentucky Land Co. of Irvington
mwlandforsale.com Hunting Property Available 112 Acres. Good deer & turkey hunting. Breckinridge Co. Only $1,500 per acre May Divide 1 Acre near Fort Knox. Water, septic, electric. Only $25,800 16 Acre Mini Farm near Irvington. Only $35,500 84 Acres near Caneyville. Good deer & turkey hunting. Open woods, 2 ponds, cabin, barn, running creek. Nice home site. Only $2,000 per acre. Must see to appreciate! 1-4 Acre tracts now available in Meade County near Fort Knox. County water, electric 7 Acres, creek front property, Breckinridge County. $46,500 1.5 Acres, Meade Co near Brandenburg. Only $14,500
The News Standard - B9
28 acres. Good building site. Pond, good hunting. $2,500 per acre. Meade County 1-866-865-5263 www.ky-landco.com 36 acres. Good hunting. Breckinridge County. Creek, cave, open/ wooded. $2,000 per acre 1-866-865-5263 www.ky-landco.com
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS â€“ Alcohalt House, 2255 Fairgrounds Road, meets nightly at 8 p.m. On Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Saturday, meetings are at 10 a.m. Call 270-422-1050 for more information. BRANDENBURG AL-ANON: Alcohalt House, 2255 Fairgrounds Road. Meets Sunday, Tuesday, and Thursday at 8 p.m. Open to all. Call 270-422-1050 for more information.
Driver- CDL-A Top Hometime! Solos & teams. Highest team pay. CDL-A with 1 yr. recent OTR reqâ€™d. 800-9422104 ext. 238 or 243 www.totalms.com
Driver FB- Boyd Bros. is Hiring Experienced CDL-A Drivers. We are loaded with freight! Sign-on Bonus! Top equipment/ benefits! Flatbed training available. Lease purchase program. 1yr. OTR Exp. Reqâ€™d. 800-543-8923
Drivers- FOOD Tanker Drivers Needed. OTR positions available NOW! CDL-A w/ Tanker REQâ€™D. Outstanding pay & benefits! Call a recruiter TODAY! 877-484-3061 www.oakleytransport.com
Drivers: Owner Operators Needed! Long and short hauls. Reefers welcome. Base plates and trailers available. No forced dispatch, home weekends. Call anytime 502-7971344 or 502-637-5053
Drivers- Owners/ Operators $3000- $4000/ week. Your tractor, Our trailer. Must run 2800-3000 miles per week. Home every 14 days. Midwest to Southwest runs. 1-800817-3962
Flatbed Company & O/O Drivers Needed. O/O Must have own trailer. Company Drivers can make Up to 27% of the Gross, Home Weekends, Guarantee Minimum Pay, Call M-F 8AMĂ˘â‚Źâ€œ4PM 800-525-3383 ext. 106 WWW.TLEXPRESS.COM Summitt Trucking is currently hiring CDL-A Solo Drivers & Teams! Miles+ Benefits+ Hometime! Min age 23 with 24 mons exp. www.summitt.com or 1-866-333-5333
Truck Drivers WANTED! MORE Hometime! TOP pay! EXCELLENT Benefits! NEWER Equipment! Up to $.48/mile company drivers! HEARTLAND EXPRESS 1-800-4414953 www.heartlandexpress.com
Meade County Senior Center Flea Market & Cake Sale â€“ Saturday, July 31st â€“ 8 a.m.-2 p.m. â€“ Food concession open. Table rentals $15 each. Call Mary Burroughs at 270-422-5200 or 270-877-5686 to reserve.
M.A.R.C. â€“ Meade Association of Retarded Citizens â€“ Friday, July 30th 9 a.m.-4 p.m. and Saturday, July 31st 9 a.m.-2 p.m. â€“ 1895 Brandenburg Rd. â€“ Lots of clothes, toys, books, and collectibles.
Annual Sidewalk Clearance Sale. Thousands of overstock books for 25 cents or 5 for $1 at THE BOOK SHELF, 484 Broadway, Brandenburg. July 30 and 31 and August 6 and 7 weather permitting. 270-422-3332
OPEN DOOR ALATEEN GROUP: Alcohalt House, 2255 Fairgrounds Road. Meets Thursdays at 8 p.m. These meetings are for Al-Anon and Alateen members only. You qualify for membership if your life has been or is being deeply affected by close contact with a problem drinker. Please come to any Al-Anon or Alateen Opened or Closed meetings! Call 270-422-1050 for more information. ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS: Meetings are held at the Acceptance Place, 1370 Hwy.79 in Irvington. Meetings are every Wednesday, Friday, Saturday, and Sundays at 8 p.m. For more information, call 270-547-0347 or 270-547-0445.
Do you have no insurance but need medical, dental, vision, prescription, chiropractic, etc. benefits? I can help you get amazing benefits at low costs for the whole family. Please contact me at everyonebenefits.com/AStohler or email me at email@example.com with your information so I can call you. NEED A JOB? We are currently interviewing people to work with our 18-Year-Old Health Benefits Company. We are looking for people to work full time and part time. WE OFFER: * Training Provided * Daily Pay, 401K benefits available * Part-time or full-time work available immediately * NO experience required * FREE Training via the internet and telephone conferences * FREE Dental, Vision, Prescription and Chiropractic Plan for your entire household * NO paperwork, all work can be done online
Receive $$$ for working from home! *NO Cold Calling *NO Inventory to Stock *NO Boss standing over your shoulder *NO clock to punch
We have an A rating with the Better Business Bureau and are with the Chamber of Commerce! Study our company and request an interview at http://freedomathometeam.com/astohler
Service Directory Moving g
Pump Svcs S CE! D A I s Y ERV our R O S y CT OR ace k! E R T l e DI DUC to pr we E C O i e VI PR arc 0 p um) R SE OURor M10.5minim E Y US LL mle ly $week SE Re on (4 TO all for 422-4542 C
COX PUMP & DRILLING SERVICE
The News Standard
CARPET & FLOORING Free Estimates Financing Available
Corner of ByPass & 228 Turn Right at Light #7
S838 HIP-N-PRINT PLUS Old Ekron Rd â€˘ 422-3600 (across from First Federal)
â€˘Cheaper Shipping Rates (No Franchise Fees!) â€˘We Do It All!! We print Invoices, Blueprints, Stationary, Business Cards & SO much more!
Complete water well pump and repair
422-3896 547-1537 t)PVS4FSWJDF t'VMMZ*OTVSFE t,Z$FSUJĂśFE%SJMMFS t%SJMMJOH8BUFS8FMMT
Video Surveillance Provided! Call for details (270)422-5121
WARDRIP TRUCKING & BY-PASS STONE
151 Shannon Lane Brandenburg, Ky 40108
Trucking & RReady Mix ix 422-7744 422 7744 120 Shamrock Road Brandenburg, Ky
â€œGreat concrete at great pricesâ€?
Fountains â€˘ Mulch â€˘ Carports
DIXIE YARD WORKS 7070 N. Dixie Hwy. E-town, Ky 42701
270-735-1668 Look For The Big Grey Elephant!
â€˘ Landscaping Rock â€˘ Stepping Stones
â€˘ Concrete â€˘ Statuary â€˘ Top Soil â€˘ Flagstone â€˘
Brandenburg Mini Storage
With two locations to serve you! 1965-B Brandenburg Rd 422-1133 4225 Flaherty Rd 828-4455
Yardwork Retaining Wall â€˘ Storage Buildings â€˘
270-268-4052 Free Estimates â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘ â€˘
Back Hoe Work Bush Hogging Garden Tilling Tree Removal Finish Mowing Remodeling Masonry Pole Barns Garages
LAWN MOWING SERVICE by Rob Wilkins
â€˘ Affordable prices â€˘ Free estimates â€˘ Professional service â€˘ Fully Insured â€˘ 2 free weeks after one monthâ€™s service HOME
422-2541 â€˘ 502-599-3778
B10 - The News Standard
Friday, July 30, 2010
Lunar Calendar Friday
1:1-3:51 a.m. 2:21-4:21 p.m.
2:31-4:31 a.m. 3:01-5:01 p.m.
3:13-5:13 a.m. 3:42-5:42 p.m.
3:58-5:58 a.m. 4:28-6:28 p.m.
4;46-6:46 a.m. 5:16-7:16 p.m..
5:38-7:38 a.m. 6:08-8:08 p.m.
6:34-8:34 a.m. 7:04-9:04 p.m.
Darker shades of gray indicate the best fishing or hunting potential based on the phase of the moon. = New Moon
= Full Moon
Meade teens claim bass fishing world championship Submitted by Frank Raymer and Bass Federation Jared Raymer and Ethan Snyder, from Meade County High School, sealed the deal July 24 with a sweet victory on the finale of the inaugural 2010 High School Fishing World Finals on Lake Dardanelle in Arkansas. Both walked away with $4,000 a year, renewable for four years, scholarships totaling $16,000 a piece or $32,000 from Bethel University, spots on the Bethel University Varsity Fishing team, $500 Cabelas gift cards, new Compaq laptops, a Berkley Prize Package including a Revo Reel and 30 percent Pure Fishing on the TBF Web site, plus some heavy jewelry. The weights were zeroed for the final day of competition, making the playing field level and the weighin intense. Raymer and Synder were the last to the stage. With only the team from North Canyon High School in their way, the Meade County team excited the crowd and themselves as the scale read 16 pounds 2 ounces, pulling them ahead by 2 pounds to win it. Raymer and Snyder earned the right to be called champions and did so with class. Throughout the event these anglers displayed consistency, determination and sportsmanship at every corner. In the end, their teamwork paid off. “We found this one grass mat that held our fish the whole week,” Raymer said. “We were throwing a strike king with a Rage Shad on it and we lived and died by the sword on that spot. If there were no fish there we would have
been in trouble all week.” “Yeah, we just circled around, circled around, circled around,” Snyder added. They proved to be consistent in their improvements each day. Day one with three fish, day two with four, and the final day, with five fish, both anglers stuck to their topwater pattern and never gave up. “It just got better every day because we dialed in on what we needed to be doing,” Snyder said. “It’s actually funny because we came into this event thinking a swim jig was what was going to work for us, and half way through the first day we just randomly tried out that Rage Shad; we had never thrown the bait in our lives,” Raymer said. “It
paid out big for us.” The winning team was not the only team who won big; the remaining top six teams did not leave home empty-handed. The second place finishers, Thomas Chambers and Brandon Koon of North Canyon High School, caught five fish weighing 14 pounds 8 ounces and were awarded trophies, $300 Cabela’s gift cards, mini laptops and a Berkley Package including a Revo Reel and 30 percent Pure Fishing on TBF web. The third place team was Sawyer Grace and Austen Cathcart of Russellville High School. They caught five fish weighing 12 pounds 3 ounces and received trophies, $200 Cabela’s gift cards, Flat Screen HD TVs and a Berkley
Package including a Revo Reel and 30% of Pure Fishing on TBF web. In fourth, the team from Dover High School, Austin Moody and Aimee Cresswell with four fish weighing 10 pounds 14 ounces. They received $200 Cabela’s gift cards, two WII’s and Berkley’s Prize Package. In fifth, Jonny Schultz and Thomas Rose, Jr. from Episcopal Collegiate High School had three fish weighing 8 pounds 5 ounces. They received $150 Cabela’s gift
cards two Ipod touches and the Berkley Prize Package. Sam Starr and Brady Sherman from McPherson High School came in sixth and received $100 Cabela’s gift cards, two portable DVD Players and the Berkley Prize Package. In seventh, was the team from Farragut High School who received $50 Cabela’s gift cards, two Ipod Shuffles and the Berkley Prize Package. In addition to the top seven’s winnings, one lucky
member of the crowd won a $1,000 Cabela’s gift card by entering his name in a drawing we advertised all week and a TBF high school fishing member also won a Wii from winning a dance/ surfboard competition we had at the Friday night Celebration Party. There were many opportunities to win prizes and several of the high school anglers went home with tons of merchandise, and hopefully a week they will remember for the rest of their lives.
COMMISSIONER’S SALE • August 11, 2010 at 12:01 P.M. MEADE COUNTY COURTHOUSE • BRANDENBURG, KENTUCKY These properties will be offered at public auction to the highest bidder on terms of TEN (10%) PERCENT down, in the form of cash, cashier’s check or certified check, and the balance on a credit of forty-five (45) days, secured by a bond with sufficient surety, bearing interest at the accruing interest rate of 12% per annum from date of sale until the purchase price is paid. PLEASE CONTACT THE MASTER COMMISSIONER’S OFFICE PRIOR TO THE DATE OF SALE TO ENSURE THAT YOU HAVE ALL DOCUMENTS NECESSARY TO QUALIFY TO BID. The auction will be held at the front door of the Courthouse in Brandenburg, Meade County, Kentucky. Property #1 MEADE CIRCUIT COURT, DIVISION II LASALLE BANK, N.A. Vs. GEORGE LEO KENDALL, et al
CIVIL ACTION NO. 08-CI-00065 PLAINTIFF
DEFENDANTS APPRAISAL: $135,000.00 By virtue of a Judgment and Order of Sale entered on 22 February, 2010 and a subsequent order entered on 17 June, 2010 rescheduling said sale, the Master Commissioner will on 11 Augustl, 2010 at 12:01 p.m. or thereabouts, offer for sale the property described below. Property Address: 1110 Quail Run Road, Brandenburg, Kentucky 40108.
Ethan Snyder (left) and Jared Raymer hold up their world championship trophies.
NASP 3D shoot brings in big crowd Plenty of archers attended the annual NASP 3D Shoot held at the Meade County Fair. Here are the results of the shoot: Youth 1st $50 – Kayla Dowell, Union Star, Ky. – 314 2nd $25 – Alex Ratliff, Elizabeth, Ind. – 299 3rd $10 – Levi Miller, Brandenburg, Ky. – 268
THE NEWS STANDARD/ BEN ACHTABOWSKI
Chris Deal, coach of Payneville Elementary archery team, shoots a traditional bow during the NASP 3D shoot.
Traditional 1st $75 – Charles Bolen, New Salisbury, Ind. – 246 2nd $50 – Chris Vowels, Corydon, Ind. – 243 3rd $25 – Bud Bolen, New Salisbury, Ind. – 208 Bowhunter 1st $125 – Steve Milliner, Georgetown, Ind. – 338 2nd $100 – Mike Underhill, Birdseye, Ind. – 326
3rd $50 – Anthony Brown, Brandenburg, Ky. – 322 Blind Doubles 1st Steve Milliner, Georgetown, Ind. and Josh Cook, Ekron, Ky. 2nd Jake Anderson, Guston, Ky. and Jeremy Hubert, Elizabeth, Ind. 3rd Kayla Dowell, Union Star, Ky. and Darian Barr, Brandenburg, Ky. NASP 1st $15 – Cale Jupin, Battletown, Ky. – 253 2nd $10 – Logan Webb, Payneville, Ky. – 246 3rd $5 – Amand Beirman, Brandenburg, Ky. – 233 Novelty Bear – Logan Webb, Payneville, Ky. - $13 Groundhog/Long Distance – Troy Allen, Brandenburg, Ky. - $7
Childress, Hatfield duo win fair cornhole tourney
The real estate will be appraised. The purpose of the sale is to satisfy a judgment in the amount of $182,455.64 plus interest and costs. However, bids will not be required to meet or exceed the appraised value. LORI R. LEACH, Counsel for Plaintiff Property #2 MEADE CIRCUIT COURT, DIVISION II CIVIL ACTION NO. 09-CI-00287 DEUTSCHE BANK NATIONAL TRUST COMPANY, AS TRUSTEE FOR NOVASTAR MORTGAGE FUNDING TRUST, SERIES 2007-2 PLAINTIFF Vs. AMANDA MATTHEWS, et al DEFENDANTS APPRAISAL: $69,000.00 By virtue of a Judgment and Order of Sale entered on 18 March, 2010 and a subsequent order entered on 17 June, 2010 rescheduling said sale, the Master Commissioner will on 11 August, 2010 at 12:01 p.m. or thereabouts, offer for sale the property described below. Property Address: 339 Meadowview Drive, Brandenburg, Kentucky 40108 Parcel No.: 000 The following described property located in Meade County, Kentucky to-wit: Being Lot No. 16 in Meadow View Park Addition to the Town of Brandenburg, Kentucky and which plan and plat of said subdivision is of record in Deed Book 85, Page 258 in the Office of the Meade County Court Clerk. Being the same property conveyed to Amanda Matthews and Jason Matthews, wife and husband, by deed dated February 23, 2007, filed March 1, 2007, of record in Deed Book 523, Page 550, in the Office of the Meade County Court Clerk, Kentucky. PIDN: 112-10-08-008 The real estate will be appraised. The purpose of the sale is to satisfy a judgment in the amount of $77,253.16 plus interest and costs. However, bids will not be required to meet or exceed the appraised value. MELISSA J. WHELAN, Counsel for Plaintiff Property #3 MEADE CIRCUIT COURT, DIVISION II CITIMORTGAGE, INC. Vs. MARVIN R. HOLLAND, SR., et al
CIVIL ACTION NO. 10-CI-00053 PLAINTIFF
DEFENDANTS APPRAISAL: $70,000.00 By virtue of a Judgment and Order of Sale entered on 18 June, 2010, the Master Commissioner will on 11 August, 2010 at 12:01 p.m. or thereabouts, offer for sale the property described below. Real Estate is located at 975 Sunset Drive, Vine Grove, Kentucky 40175 and is more particularly described as follows:
Also included in the sale is a Manufactured Home, Vehicle Identification No. CAP006973TNAB. The real estate will be appraised. The purpose of the sale is to satisfy a judgment in the amount of $85,284.86 plus interest and costs. However, bids will not be required to meet or exceed the appraised value. STEPHANIE A. MAGUIRE, Counsel for Plaintiff
Doug Childress and Robert Hatfield won the cornhole tournament held July 19. Cornhole Tournament held at the Farm Bureau Building, July 19 First - $300 – Doug Childress, Robert Hatfield. Second - $200 – Steve Hayes, Tim Hipp. Third - $100 – Brandon Stansburg,
Eric Fleace. Fourth - $75 – Rob Caporale, Steve Brady. Fifth - $75 – Eddie Jenks, Lester Price. Sixth - $50 – Justin Lypton, Robbie Schuler. Seventh - $50 – Doug Reed, Wayne Robinson. Eighth - $50 – Greg Geary, Matt Jarboe.
The above properties will be offered at public auction to the highest bidder on terms of TEN (10%) PERCENT down, and the balance on a credit of forty-five (45) days, secured by a bond with sufficient surety, bearing interest at the accruing interest rate of 12% per annum from date of sale until the purchase price is paid. The auction will be held at the front door of the Courthouse in Brandenburg, Meade County, Kentucky. The real estate has been adjudged indivisible and will be sold as a whole, including all improvements. It will be sold free of all liens except for real estate taxes for the current year, but subject to all restrictions and easements of record. The purchaser shall assume and pay the real estate taxes for the current year and all subsequent years. Persons desiring to bid on the abovedescribed property must bring to the Commissioner’s office prior to the sale, a letter from his/her bank, that they are qualified for a loan in the amount of the purchase. The purchaser will be required to make the down payment at the time of sale, payable to the order of the Master Commissioner in the form of cash, cashier’s check or certified. The purchaser will also be required to give bond for the balance of the purchase price with surety that is satisfactory to the Master Commissioner. The bond, payable to the Master Commissioner, will have the force and effect of a judgment bearing twelve (12%) percent interest from the date of sale. A lien will be retained on the property sold until the purchase money is fully paid. DOUGLAS P. VOWELS MASTER COMMISSIONER POST OFFICE BOX 356 BRANDENBURG, KENTUCKY 40108 PHONE: (270) 422-5803
Friday, July 30, 2010
The News Standard - B11
2010 Meade Couny Fair pageant winners 2010 Mister and Miss Meade County Fair 2010 Mister and Miss: Lauren Heibert and Ryan Butler. First Runner-up: Sophie Stull and Ben Banks. Second Runner-up: Molly Aebersold and Kurt Aebersold. Third Runner-up: Brooklyn Mattingly and Trace Hardesty. Fourth Runner-up: Callie Jean Chapman and David Isaiah Pierce. People’s Choice: Camden Ressels and Pans Ray.
2010 Prince and Princess Prince and Princess: Alayna Lembach and Keegan Marie Davis. First Runner-up: Reagan Kupper and Clay Dupin. Second Runner-up: Kendall Elaine McCoy and Braden Neal McCoy. Third Runner-up: Alexa Claire Sanner and Brody Dwain Hurt. Fourth Runner-up: Dani Grayce Compton and Levi Michael Benham. People’s Choice: Dani Grayce Compton and Levi Michael Benham.
Pee Wee Miss 2010 Pee Wee Miss Meade County Fair: Mikayla Kennedy. First Runner-up: December English. Second Runner-up: Bailey Shoemaker. Third Runner-up: Addie Stull.
Precious Miss 2010 Precious Miss Meade County Fair: Adriana Mitchell. First Runner-up: Bailey Curl. Second Runner-up: Savannah Miller. Third Runner-up: Lydia Santos.
Miss Pre-Teen Results 2010 2010 Miss Pre-Teen Meade County Fair: Halle Hockman. First Runner-up: Cailee Thomas. Second Runner-up: Hannah Hockman. Third Runner-up: Brett Wilson
Miss Teen Results 2010 2010 Miss Teen Meade County: Jessie Arnold. First Runner-up: Autumn Bruner. Second Runner-up: Danielle LaTondress. Miss Congeniality: Danielle LaTondress.
*Newspapers Educating and Working for Students Local businesses and individuals work together with Meade County Schools and The News Standard to help enhance education through their local newspaper. To become a sponsor call us today at 270-422-4542.
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Achievements Amy Lynn Davis named to Dean’s List
Amy Lynn Davis has been named to the dean’s list for the Spring 2010 semester. Davis is from Brandenburg, Ky. To be eligible for the dean’s list, a student must carry a semester GPA of 3.5 or better and take a minimum of 12 letter-graded hours (four courses).
Cynthia Robertson named to Bluegrass Community and Technical College Dean’s List
Bluegrass Community and Technical College is proud to recognize Cynthia Robertson from Meade County, Ky., who has achieved dean’s list honors for the 2010 Spring semester. The college recognizes academic excellence by naming to the dean’s list students who have earned an overall semester grade point average of 3.5 or better in courses numbered 100 or above.
Battletown Elementary shares with Haiti
Dr. Mike Jones, a volunteer from Edge Ministries, accepted a $300 check from the students in Mrs. Cox’s class at Battletown Elementary School. Dr. Jones shared experiences with the class about his time in Haiti. The money collected from all the students will be used to help purchase a water purification system.
Battletown STLP holds bake sales to benefit Meade County Animal Shelter
Battletown Elementary students in the Student Technology Leadership Program (STLP) held two bake sales to collect money for the Meade County Animal Shelter. Students collected $200 and presented the check to Tom Brady of the Meade County Animal Shelter. The STLP students made brochures, posters, and a showcase to share the need to adopt animals. The importance of spaying or neutering your pets was also shared.
Jordan Reichmuth accepted to the University of Northwestern Ohio
Jordan Reichmuth, son of Joseph Reichmuth and Tammy Reichmuth of Brandenburg, Ky., has been accepted to the University of Northwestern Ohio in Lima, Ohio, to begin classes in the August session where he will be majoring in the HVAC program. Jordan graduated from Meade County High School in Brandenburg, Ky.
Marriage Licenses Tammy Annette Russell, 39, of Battletown, daughter of Doris Janie Knott and Larry David Benningfield Sr., to Daniel Anthony Weick, 38, son of Elizabeth Ann Sandler and George William Weick. Xenia Karola Maria Fladung, 20, of Ekron, daughter of Denise Doris Jahn and Helmut Faust, to Teddy Ray Leonhardt Jr., son of Delta Dawn Rains and Teddy Ray Leonhardt Sr. Dawn Nicole Rose, 29, of Brandenburg, daughter of Mary Jane Johnson and Randy Allen Murray, to David Ray Basham, 39, of Brandenburg, son of Rosalie Mannine and Daynon Ray Basham. Submit your loved one’s marriages and birthdays to The News Standard by calling 422-4542.
2010 Meade County Greenwave Band
Lewis and Wanda Shacklette
Meade County natives Lewis and Wanda Shacklette celebrated their 78th and 69th birthdays Saturday night poolside at their daughter, Lisa Shacklette Del Valle’s, home in Ormond Beach , Fla. The party had a luau theme with women dressed in grass skirts and everyone wearing leis. Those attending took turns in the hula-hoop contest, while many longtime friends and family reminisced with the guests of honor. The youth attending the event took turns in the pool and Del Valle pulled out all of the stops with a tiki bar and Hawaiian-style cuisine at the buffet line. Lewis was born in Meade County and lived 40 of his 78 years here, while Wanda was born in Valley Station, Ky., and was a resident of Meade County for more than two decades. While both have hundreds of family in the area and still visit frequently they are spending their retirement years in Ormond, Fla., just north of Daytona Beach, Fla. Lewis still actively rides his Harley-Davidson and Wanda is very involved with their properties and grandchildren. They share the same birthday, July 26, but this year’s birthday was celebrated two days early. Among those attending included the Shacklettes’ grandsons, Brandon and Antonio Del Valle, Carter and Chandler Shacklette, their son-in-law, Rafael Del Valle, daughter-in-law, Christy Shacklette, son, Buddy Shacklette and Lewis’ sister, Sue Shacklette Cummings.
Friday, July 30, 2010
The 2010 edition of the Meade County Greenwave Band will be performing their show titled “The Night” at competitions throughout the region this fall. “The Night” is based off music from “The Night on Bald Mountain” by Modest Mussorsky which is most recognizable from its use in the Dis-
ney Classic “Fantasia.” The band this year consists of 34 woodwinds, 34 brass, 28 percussion, 11 guard, and 3 field commanders for a total of 110 members. The band is under the direction of Chris McGee and Matt Williams. Competitions of note that the band will be attending are: August 28 -
Muhlenberg Classic, September 11 - Caverna, September 18 - Eastern Classic, September 25 - BOA Louisville, October 2 - South Oldham, September 16 - Grayson County, September 23 - KMEA Regionals, September 30 - KMEA Semifinals, and November 13 - BOA Grand Nationals in Indianapolis.
Birthdays July 30: Howard Bandy and Beth Hancock, Henry Ford July 31: J. J. Hager, J. K. Rowling, Wesley Snipes August 1: Phillip Henning, Francis Scott Key August 2: James King, Mary Jo Spink, Ricky Miller, Bobbye Lou Fisher, Paul Welton, and Dana Clark
August 3: Paul Benham, Dave Wheeler, and Rob Allen August 4: Haley Neben, Paul Brown, and Peggy Givans August 5: Glenda Benham, Riley Turner, and Emma Arnold Call The News Standard at 422-4542 to submit anniversaries, birthdays, engagement announcements, and achievements.
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Friday, July 30, 2010
C2 - The News Standard
4-H Sewing L-1: Champion- Hayle Scott; Reserve-Sarah Beth Cox 4-H Sewing L-2: Champion- Madison Brown 4-H Sewing L-3: Champion- Callie Shrader; Reserve- Alicia Lee 4-H Needlework- Crochet: Champion- Kayle Dowell 4-H Needlework- Embroidery: ChampionKayla Dowell 4-H NeedleworkQuilting: ChampionChristy Davis 4-H NeedleworkQuilting L-34: Champion- Elizabeth Fackler 4-H Weaving: Champion- Heather Cook; Reserve- Jolon Thomas 4-H Weaving Unit II Ribbon and other articles, basketry: Champion- Erica Kessinger 4-H Weaving Unit II, use of loom- placemats, hangings: Champion- Sioux Thomas; Reserve- Erica Kessinger 4-H Weaving - Basket Making: ChampionChristy Davis 4-H Mosaics - Hard: Champion- Erica Kessinger 4-H Mosaics - Hard counter and table tops, lamps, picture frames: Champion- Kayla Dowell 4-H Mosaics - Unit I - cut paper mosaics: Champion-Erica Kessinger 4-H Mosaics - Unit II - Salts (yarn, toothpicks): Champion- Madison Brown; Reserve- Sioux Thomas 4-H Scrap Arts: Champion- Kaley Mills, Todd Kessinger; ReserveErica Kessinger 4-H Scrap Arts Anything made from common everyday materials: ChampionChristy Davis Scrap Arts: ChampionAmelia Pike; ReserveChristy Davis Decoupage/Modpage: Champion- Kayla Dowell Casting: ChampionChristy Davis Casting - Unit II: Champion- Jolon Thomas; ReserveSioux Thomas Painting Unit II - paint by number, finger paint: ChampionTodd Kessinger, Erica Kessinger, Sam Fackler Painting - watercolors, landscape, still life, animals: ChampionTodd Kessinger, Christy Davis, JJ Gavin Painting - oils, acrylics, landscape, still life, animals: Champion- JJ Gavin Drawing: - crayon, magic markers Champion- JJ Gavin, Christy Davis Drawing - chalk, pencil: ChampionBradie Pike, Beth Pike, Madeline Barr Leather Crafts: Champion- Jolon Thomas Carving/ Sculpturing: Champion- Madison Brown; Reserve- Sioux Thomas Dye Crafts: ChampionSioux Thomas Folk Art: ChampionChristy Davis, JJ Gavin Folk Art - Unit IV: Champion- Kayla Dowell, Todd Kessinger; Reserve- Erica Kessinger Junior Jewelry Beadwork: ChampionKayla Dowell Junior Folk Art: Champion- Kayla Dowell Junior Nature Crafts: Champion- Kayla Dowell Junior Original Design Ceramics: ChampionKayla Dowell Junior Scrapbooking: Champion- Jolon Thomas, Ashley Phelps; Reserve- Sioux Thomas Junior Paper Crafts: Champion- Jenna Phillips Junior Color Drawing: Champion- Kayley Mills
THE NEWS STANDARD/JENNIFER CORBETT
Left, Joyce Durbin and Carlea Brothers show off handmade aprons by Durbin. Digital Drawing: Champion- Clint Reardon Sketch Book: Champion- Elizabeth Fackle Foods: One Half Loaf Banana Bread: Champion- Alicia Lee Home Environment: Unit I from Exploring Your Home Project Book: ChampionKayla Dowell Unit I From Exploring Your Home Project Book - Pin-up: Champion- Kayla Dowell Single Photograph: Jr. Champion- Kayla Dowell; Sr. ChampionSavannah Allen Sequence of 3 Photographs: Jr. Champion- Alicia Lee; Sr. Champion- Savannah Allen Single Photograph: Champion- Kayla Dowell; Reserve- Sioux Thomas Single Photograph - animals: Jr. Champion- Kalem Fetters; Sr. Champion- Amelia Pike Collection of Three Different Points of View: Jr. ChampionKalem Fetters; Sr. Champion- Amelia Pike Picture of Building Within Your Community: Champion- Jolon Thomas Five Photographs of an Event: Champion: Kayla Dowell Five Photographs Showing Movement: Champion- Kayla Dowell Single Photograph: Jr. Champion- Kasey Mielke; Sr. ChampionSavannah Allen Three to Five Photographs of the Same Subject: Jr. ChampionKalem Fetters; ReserveKayla Dowell Single Photograph within Your Community: Champion- Taylor Miller Digital Collage: CB Champion- Clint Reardon; Jr. Champion- Taylor Miller; Sr. Champion- Amelia Pike Forestry: Leaf Print Collection: Champion- Madaline Barr Dish Garden: Champion- Kaley Mills; Reserve- Sioux Thomas Annual Bucket Gardens: Champion- Cody Haught Tomato: Jr. Champion- Zachary Straney; Sr. Champion- Cody Haught Peppers: Jr. Champion- Zachary Straney; Sr. Champion- Cody Haught Peppers - other: Jr. Champion- Alex Lee; Sr. Champion- Zach Mills Cucumbers: Champion- Zachary Straney; Reserve- Alex Lee Beans: Beans, Snap or Lima: Jr. Champion- Zachary Straney; Sr. ChampionZach Mills Potatoes - Red: Champion- Zachary Straney Largest Cabbage: Champion- Zachary Straney Largest Zucchini: Jr. Champion- Kaley Mills; Sr. ChampionZach Mills Informal Centerpiece:
Champion- Cody Haught Seasonal Flower Arrangement: Champion- Cody Haught Wiring: Jr. ChampionJolon Thomas; Sr. Champion- Zach Mills Lighting: Jr. Champion- Jolon Thomas; Sr. Champion- Zach Mills Lighting - pin up lamp: Champion- Kaley Mills Wood Science: Made From Kit: CB Champion- Todd Kessinger, Bradie Pike, Jenna Phillips, Ashley Phillips; Jr. ChampionCraig Lindsey; Sr. Champion- Zach Mills Not From a Kit: Champion- Zach Straney Level 2 - Made from a Kit: Champion- Jolon Thomas; ReserveSioux Thomas Level 3 - Not from a Kit: Champion- Amelia Pike Honey: ChampionZachary Straney Crops: Mixed Hay: Jr. Champion- Kaley Mills; Sr. Champion- Zach Mills Yellow Corn: Jr. Champion- Zachary Straney; Sr. Champion- Lydia Richardson Yellow Corn - from current year’s crop: Champion- Lydia Richardson Yellow Corn - from previous year’s crop: Jr. Champion- Zachary Straney; Sr. ChampionLydia Richardson Field Soybeans: Jr. Champion- Zachary Straney; Sr. ChampionLydia Richardson Wheat: Jr. ChampionZachary Straney; Sr. Champion- Lydia Richardson
Field Crops and Forages Class 10 ears yellow corn: 1st – Zachary Straney; 2nd – Lydia Richardson. Single ear yellow corn: 1st – Lydia Richardson; 2nd – Zachary Straney; 3rd – Taylor Hobbs. Yellow or whiteshelled corn – 1 quart: 1st – Lydia Richardson; 2nd – Grayson Hardesty; 3rd – Cecilia Banks. Winter wheat – 1 quart: 1st – Lydia Richardson; 2nd – Alex Richardson; 3rd – Grayson Hardesty. Soybeans – 1 quart: 1st – Alex Richardson; 2nd – Lydia Richardson; 3rd – Braden Compton. Alfalfa – 10 lbs: 1st – Braden Compton; 2nd – Grayson Hardesty; 3rd – Taylor Hobbs. Alfalfa/grass – 10 lbs: 1st – Bethany Hardesty; 2nd – Nicholas Hardesty. Timothy: 1st – John Banks; 2nd - Cecilia Banks; 3rd - Alec Hobbs. Tobacco: 1st – Nicholas Hardesty; 2nd – Bethany Hardesty. Agricultural Products Display: 1st – Grayson Hardesty.
Exhibits Plant Flowers Dept. Roses, Container of 3: 1st - Georgia Barley. Arrangement of Roses: 1st - Georgia Barley; 2nd - Rita Barley.
Zinnias, Large Container of 6: 1st - Georgia Barley; 2nd Rita Barley; 3rd - Krysta Medley. Zinnias, Small Container of 6: 1st - Rita Barley; 2nd - Georgia Barley; 3rd - Kaylynn Ory. Marigolds, Small Container of 6: 1st - Zander Brown; 2nd Bethany Hardesty; 3rd - Joyce Bruce. Marigolds, Large Container of 6: 1st Bethany Hardesty; 2nd - Georgia Barley; 3rd - Rita Barley. Collection of 5 or More Flowering Herbs: 1st - Dottie Selter. Dahlias, Large Container of 3: 1st Georgia Barley. Gladioli, Container of 3: 1st - Theresa Mattingly; 2nd - Georgia Barley. Flowering Geranium: 1st - Virgie Taylor. Foliage Plant: 1st - Pat Carlson; 2nd - Stella Godbey; 3rd - Geraldine Shanahan. Miscellaneous Plant: 1st - Betty Smith. Fern: 1st - Ann Duncan. Cacti: 3rd - Dolores Boucher. Jade Plant: 1st - Pat Carlson; 2nd - Bethany Hardesty; 3rd - Dottie Selter. Arrangement of Garden Flowers (Kitchen): 1st - Pat Carlson; 2nd - Delaney Cooper. Arrangement of Garden Flowers (Dining Room): 1st - Joyce Durbin; 2nd - Georgia Barley; 3rd - Hayley Medley. Arrangement of Garden Flowers (Living Room): 1st - Georgia Barley. Miniature Arrangement of Garden Flowers: 1st - Kelsi Jenkins; 2nd - Rita Barley; 3rd - Krysta Medley. Arrangement of Dried Flowers: 1st - Virgie Walker; 2nd - Nellie Laslie; 3rd - Ann Duncan. Arrangement of Silk Flowers: 1st - Trudy Caines; 2nd - Nellie Laslie; 3rd - Rita Barley. Miscellaneous Arrangement of Fresh Flowers: 1st - Bethany Hardesty. Small Bloom Daylily, 3 to a Container, No Filler: 1st - Dottie Selter. Coleus, Any Variety: 1st - Virgie Taylor. Hanging Basket, Flowering: 1st - Kathleen Magar. Sunflowers: 1st Amanda Brown; 2nd - Taylor Hobbs; 3rd Linda Hobbs. Miscellaneous Flowers: 1st - Amanda Brown; 2nd - Krysta Medley.
Straney; 2nd - Betty Singleton; 3rd - Chester Singleton. Cabbage, 1 Head (Red): 1st - Janice Straney; 2nd - John Straney; 3rd - Zachary Straney. Best Large Cabbage, Any Variety: 1st - Linda Hobbs; 2nd Zach Straney. Cantaloupe, 1 Best Large Variety: 1st Nicholas Hardesty; 2nd - Michael Hubbard. Cantaloupe, 1 Best Small Variety: 1st - Guy Russell; 2nd - Ernest Russell; 3rd Dottie Selter. Carrots, 6 With Tops On: 1st - Linda Hobbs. Cucumbers, 6 For Pickling: 1st - Chester Singleton; 2nd - Georgia Barley; 3rd - Cecilia Banks. Cucumbers, 6 For Slicing: 1st - Chester Singleton; 2nd - Ernest Russell; 3rd - Cecilia Banks. Eggplant, 1 Specimen: 1st - Zachary Straney; 2nd - Rita Barley; 3rd Dylan Shaw. Okra, 6 Pods: 1st Bethany Hardesty; 2nd - Nicholas Hardesty; 3rd - Zachary Straney. Onions, 6 White: 1st Zachary Straney. Onions, 6 Yellows: 1st - Chester Singleton; 2nd - Taylor Hobbs; 3rd - Nicholas Hardesty. Onions, 6 Red: 1st Zachary Straney; 2nd - John Straney. Squash, Straightneck 3 Specimens: 1st - Taylor Hobbs; 2nd - Michael Paul Hubbard; 3rd Bernard Popham. Largest Zucchini: 1st - Georgia Barley; 2nd - David McCoy; 3rd John Whelan. Squash, Any Other Variety: 1st - Guy Russell; 2nd - Ernest Russell; 3rd - Dylan Shaw. Sweet Corn, White, 3 Ears in Husk: 1st Nicholas Hardesty; 2nd - Bethany Hardesty. Sweet Corn, Yellow, 3 Ears in Husk: 1st - Dylan Shaw; 2nd - Alec Hobbs. Cherry Tomatoes, Plate of 6: 1st - John Whelan; 2nd - Nicholas Hardesty; 3rd - Jane Warford. Tomatoes, Reds, Best large Variety, 3: 1st - Guy Russell; 2nd Nicholas Hardesty; 3rd - Ernest Russell. Tomatoes, Yellow, Best Variety, 3: 1st - Kayla Higbee; 2nd - Ernest Russell; 3rd Kathy Russell. Tomatoes, Pink, Best Large Variety, 3: 1st - Kathy Russell; 2nd - Kayla Higbee; 3rd Ernest Russell. Tomatoes, Any Other Variety: 1st - Janice Straney; 2nd - Zachary Straney; 3rd - Kayla Higbee. Tomatoes, Green, Best Variety, Suitable for Fried or Other Dishes: 1st - John Whelan; 2nd - Janice Straney; 3rd Zachary Straney. Tomatoes, Collection of 4 Different Kinds: 1st - Ernest Russell; 2nd - Bernard Popham; 2nd - Zachary Straney. Grape Tomatoes:
Friday, July 30, 2010 1st - Dottie Selter; 2nd - Artie Howell; 3rd Wilma Beasley. Watermelon, Small Round Variety: 1st Corey Hubbard; 2nd Michael Hubbard; 3rd - Cecilia Banks. Watermelon, Large, Any Variety By Weight: 1st - Frank Mudd; 2nd - Michael Hubbard; 3rd - Nicholas Hardesty. Vegetable, Display of 6 or More: 1st - Dylan Shaw; 2nd - Taylor Hobbs; 3rd - Guy Russell. Collection of Herbs, (Seasoning) 4 or More: 1st - Artie Howell; 2nd - Dottie Delter; 3rd Shane Cornelius. Largest Sunflower, Head (1): 1st - Guy Russell; 2nd - Ernest Russell; 3rd - Linda Hobbs. Apples, Any Variety, Plate of 3: 1st - Rhonda Roberts; 2nd - Guy Russell; 3rd - Ernest Russell. Blackberries, 1 Pint Tame: 1st - Rhonda Roberts; 2nd - Bryce Medley; 3rd - Lowana Ervin. Blackberries, 1 Pint Wild: 1st - Guy Russell;
Whelan; 2nd - Guy Russell; 3rd - Taylor Hobbs. Collection of Peppers, Any Variety: 1st - John Whelan; 2nd - Alec Hobbs; 3rd - Guy Russell. Potatoes, Red Pontiac, 1 Gallon: 1st - John Straney; 2nd - Zachary Straney; 3rd - Darrell Cornett. Potatoes, Kennebec, 1 Galloon: 1st- Kayla Higbee; 2nd - Guy Russell; 3rd - Ernest Russell. Potatoes, Sweet Any Variety: 1st - Chester Singleton; 2nd - Alec Hobbs. Potatoes, Large Any Variety: 1st - Ernest Russell; 2nd - Guy Russell; 3rd - Taylor Hobbs. Pumpkin, Pie, Small Variety: 1st - Tiffany Hubbard; 2nd - Cecilia Hubbard; 3rd - Corey Hubbard. Pumpkin, Any Variety: 2nd - Corey Hubbard. Pumpkin, Largest: 1st Michael Hubbard. Rhubarb, Red or Green Variety: 1st - Artie Howell; 2nd Guy Russell. Squash, Zucchini, 3
THE NEWS STANDARD/JENNIFER CORBETT
Dylan Shaw displays his garden grown eggplant for the exhibit hall at the Meade County Fair. 2nd - Dylan Shaw. Grapes, Any Variety, 3 Bunches: 1st - Nicholas Hardesty; 2nd Bethany Hardesty; 3rd - Kathy Russell. Plums, Any Variety 1 Pt: 1st - Bethany Hardesty; 2nd - Nicholas Hardesty; 3rd - Kathy Russell. Horticulture Display: 1st - Kayla Higbee; 2nd - Guy Russell; 3rd - Kathy Russell. Garlic, 3 Bulbs: 1st - Dottie Selter; 2nd Bernard Popham. Banana Pepper, Sweet: 1st - Zachary Straney; 2nd - John Straney; 3rd - Janice Straney. Banana Pepper, Hot, 3: 1st - Janice Straney; 2nd - Darrell Cornett; 3rd - John Straney. Bell Peppers, Green Large Type, 3: 1st Janice Straney; 2nd - Dylan Shaw; 3rd Taylor Hobbs. Peppers, Hot String of 15-20: 1st - Guy Russell; 2nd - Ernest Russell; 3rd - Kayla Higbee. Peppers, Jalapeno, 3: 1st - Jaylen Brown; 2nd - Dylan Shaw; 3rd - Alec Hobbs. Peppers, Any Other Variety: 1st - John
Specimens: 1st - Georgia Barley; 2nd - Dottie Selter. Squash, Crookneck, 3 Specimens: 1st - Susan Popham; 2nd - Michael Paul Hubbard. Fine Arts Department Adult: Acrylic Painting: 1st Theresa Mattingly. Watercolor Painting: 1st - Tray Benham. Miscellaneous Painting: 1st - Ursula Ory. Portrait, Any Medium: 1st - Margaret Jenkins; 2nd - Shawn Hughes Jr. Drawing, Pencil, Colored Pencil: 1st - Ann Sipes; 2nd - Shawn Hughes Jr. 3-D Project: 1st - Sonya Logsdon. Hand Painted China: 1st - Margaret Jenkins. Miniature Painting: 1st - Margaret Jenkins. Photography, (B/W Human): 1st - Mike Pollock; 2nd - Jacquie Miller; 3rd - Emily Simpson. Photography, (B/W Other): 1st - Scott Simpson; 2nd - Jacquie Miller; 3rd - Emily Simpson. Photography, (Color, Human): 1st - Jennifer Cooper; 2nd - Eva
Fruits and Vegetables Department Most Unusual Shaped Vegetable: 1st Georgia Barley; 2nd - Zachary Straney; 3rd - Dylan Shaw. Beans, Bush, 2 Dozen: 1st - Dylan Shaw; 2nd - Cecilia Banks; 3rd Taylor Hobbs. Cabbage, 1 Head (Green): 1st - Zach
Logsdon; 3rd - Fayme Bullock. Photography, (Color, Other): 1st - Philip Gallagher; 2nd - 2nd Ronald Shanahan; 3rd - Patrick Dowdle. Computer Generated Design: 1st - Joanne Fitzgibbon; 2nd - Eva Stover; 3rd - Summer Brown. Calligraphy: 1st - James Stover. Young Adult: Oil Painting: 1st - MaKayla Harper. Drawing - Pastels, Charcoal: 1st - Katie Russell; 2nd - Abby Naser. Drawing - Pen, Ink, Marker: 1st - Kimberly Hodge. Drawing - Pencil, Colored Pencil: 1st - Katie Russell; 2nd - Tori Robbins; 3rd - Brenna Cooper. Photography B/W: 1st - Rachel Harreld; 2nd Kasey Mielke. Photography Color: 1st - Sadie Moore; 2nd - Rachel Harreld; 3rd Hanna Moore. Collage: 1st - Breanna Cooper. Young Adult Artists: Acrylic Painting: 1st Alexa Helton.
THE NEWS STANDARD/CASEY TOLLIVER
Children enjoy a ring toss game at the carnival during the Meade County Fair.
Watercolor Painting: 1st - Alexa Helton. Sculpture/Pottery: 1st Mason Craycroft; 2nd - Matthew Biddle. 3-D Object: 1st Taylor Hobbs; 2nd - Shane Edmondson; 3rd - Alexis Efird, Collage: 1st - Grayson Brown; 2nd - Taylor Hobbs; 3rd - Ashley Phillips. Photography B/W: 1st - Kaylee Compton; 2nd - Matthew Biddle; 3rd - Joshua Laslie. Photography Color: 1st - Kenze Compton; 2nd - Shane Edmondson; 3rd - Elsie Shepard. Photography B/W: 1st - Jenna Haynes; 2nd - Jessica Morgan; 3rd Jessie Clarkson. Photography Color: 1st - Lydia Moore; 2nd - Jenna Haynes; 3rd - Kayla Higbee. Sand Art: 1st - Matthew Biddle. Tempera Paint: 1st - Taylor Hobbs; 2nd - Grayson Brown. Print Making: 1st Mason Craycraft. Drawing - Pencil, Colored Pencil: 1st - Alexa Helton; 2nd - Nathan Popham. Sculpture/Pottery: 1st - Christina Lancaster. Junior Artists 8-12: Acrylic Painting: 1st - Matthew Biddle; 2nd - Taylor Hobbs; 3rd - Madison Brown. Watercolor Painting: 1st - Caroline Smith; 2nd - Delaney Cooper; 3rd Joshua Laslie. Drawing - Crayon: 1st - Delaney Cooper; 2nd - Jonathon Cooper; 3rd - Matthew Biddle. Drawing - Pen, Ink, Marker: 1st - Jacob Swartz; 2nd - Parker Bradley; 3rd - Emma Short. Drawing, Pencil, Colored Pencil: 1st Hannah King; 2nd Madison Brown; 3rd - James Scobee.
C3 - The News Standard Mixed Media: 1st Cassidy Adams; 2nd - Taylor Hobbs; 3rd - Logan Benham. Budding Arts 7 and Under: Watercolor Painting: 1st - Jenna Phillips. Drawing - Crayon: 1st - Alfred Gonzales; 2nd - Tucker Bradley; 3rd - Dylan Shaw. Drawing - Pen, Ink, Marker: 1st - Annie Meeks; 2nd - Tucker Bradley; 3rd - Maranda McCool. Drawing - Pencil, Colored Pencil: 1st Alfred Gonzales; 2nd - Tucker Bradley; 3rd - Annie Meeks. Mixed Media: 1st Grant Beavin; 2nd - Maranda McCool; 3rd - Annie Meeks. Collage: 1st - Jenna Phillips; 2nd - Tucker Braldey. 3-D Object: 1st Tucker Bradley. Color Book Art: 1st Alfred Gonzales; 2nd - Connor Lane; 3rd Tucker Bradley. Photography - Color: 1st - Jaycey Allen; 2nd - Addie Allen; 3rd - Savanna Triplett. Cooking Plate of 3 Biscuits: 1st - Jennifer Cooper; 2nd - Diana Kirk; 3rd - Peggy Higbee. Plate of 3 Corn Sticks or Corn Muffins: 2nd - Kathy Russell. Plate of 3 Yeast Rolls: 1st - Frances Nell Blanc; 2nd - Diana Kirk. Half Loaf of Quick Bread: 1st - Karen McCool; 2nd - Jill Blanc; 3rd - Kayla Higbee. Half Loaf of Yeast Bread: 1st - Diana Kirk; 2nd - Jill Blanc; 3rd - Frances Nell Blanc. Plate of 3 Muffins: 1st - Frances Nell Blanc; 2nd - Kathy Russell; 3rd - Kayla Higbee. Other Breads: 1st - Frances Nell Blanc; 2nd - Barbara Harned; 3rd - Kayla Higbee. Quarter Jam Cake Iced: 1st - Kathy Russell; 2nd - Kayla Higbee; 3rd - Melissa Thompson. Quarter Pound Cake: 1st - Kathy Russell; 2nd - Kasey Mielke. Quarter Coffee Cake: 2nd - Kayla Higbee. Quarter Low Fat Sugarfree Cake: 1st Kathy Russell. Quarter Miscellaneous Cake: 2nd - Melissa Thompson; 3rd - Maggie Fore. Plate of 3 Brownies: 1st - Kathy Russell; 2nd - Frances Nell Blanc; 3rd - Jennifer Cooper. Plate of 3 Oatmeal Cookies: 1st - Melissa Thompson; 2nd - Albert Stover; 3rd Kayla Higbee. Plate of 3 Sugar Cookies: 1st - Diana Kirk; 2nd - Kayla Higbee; 3rd - Melissa Thompson. Plate of 3 Chocolate Chip Cookies: 1st Melissa Thompson; 2nd - Jennifer Cooper; 3rd - Diana Kirk. Plate of 3 Sugar Free Cookies: 3rd - Peggy Higbee. Plate of 3 Miscellaneous Cookies: 1st - Bobbie Allen. Plates of 3 Pieces of Divinity: 1st - Rita Barley; 2nd - Georgia Barley. Plate of 3 Pieces of Peanut Butter Fudge: 1st - Georgia Barley; 2nd - Kathy Russell; 3rd - Kayla Higbee. Plate of 3 Pieces of Chocolate Fudge: 1st - Rita Barley; 2nd - Kayla Higbee; 3rd Georgia Barley. Plate of 3 Pieces of Assorted Candy: 1st - Rita Barley; 2nd Georgia Barley. Quarter Apple Pie: 1st - Peggy Higbee; 2nd - Diana Kirk; 3rd - Melissa Thompson. Quarter Peach Pie: 1st - Peggy Higbee; 2nd - Melissa Thompson. Quarter Blackberry Pie: 1st - Melissa Thompson; 2nd Peggy Higbee. Quarter Other Fruit Pie: 1st - Melissa Thompson; 2nd Kathy Russell.
Miscellaneous Pie (Cream Pies Not Accepted): 1st - Kayla Higbee; 2nd - Melissa Thompson. Quarter Pecan Pie: 2nd - Melissa Thompson. Children’s Cooking Plate of 3 Oatmeal Cookies: 1st - Connor Lane; 2nd - Cassidy Adams. Plate of 3 Chocolate Chip Cookies: 1st Megan Johnson; 2nd - Grayson Brown; 3rd - Owen Brown. Plate of 3 Peanut Butter Cookies: 1st Grayson Brown; 2nd - Owen Brown. Plate of 3 No Bake Cookies: 1st - Jasey Allen. Plate of 3 Miscellaneous Cookies: 1st - Addi Allen; 2nd - Tucker Bradley. Plate of 3 Pieces of Candy: 1st - Elizabeth Fackler. ¾ Load of Quick Bread: 1st - Josh Laslie. Corn Relish: 1st Kayla Higbee; 2nd - Jennifer Cooper; 3rd - Charlotte Beyer. Miscellaneous Relish: 1st - David McCoy; 2nd - Artie Howell; 3rd - Barbara Harned. Miscellaneous Pickles: 1st - Wilma Beasley; 2nd - Bethany Hardesty; 3rd - Robert Sumner. Salsa: 1st - Kayla Higbee; 2nd - Dottie Delter; 3rd - John Straney. Barbeque Sauce: 2nd - Kayla Higbee. Spaghetti Sauce: 1st - Bethany Hardesty; 2nd - Debbie Hardesty. Ketchup: 2nd - Kayla Higbee; 3rd - Dolores Boucher. Miscellaneous Sauce: 1st - Dolores
Hand Embroidered: 1st - Anna Popham; 2nd - Helen Barnes; 3rd - Susan Popham. Hand Piece, Hand Quilted: 1st - Doris Mangin; 2nd - Geraldine Shanahan; 3rd Geraldine Dowell. Machine Pierced, Machine Quilted: 1st - Margaret Jenkins; 2nd - Amanda Brown; 3rd - Bonnie Wardrip. Machine Pierced, Hand Quilted: 1st Sonja Logsdon; 2nd - Jean Cashman; 3rd - Sherry Pace. Hand Pierced, Machine Quilted: 1st - Martha Claycomb; 2nd - Charlotte Beyer. Most Creative Quilt: 1st - Margaret Jenkins. Baby Quilt, Hand Pierced, Hand Quilted: 1st - Geraldine Shanahan; 2nd - Monica Brown. Baby Quilt, Mixed Techniques: 1st Anna Roberts. Vintage Quilts: 1st - Debbie Hardesty; 2nd - Margaret Jenkins; 3rd - Doris Wells. Miscellaneous Coverlet: 1st - Anna Roberts. Mixed, Pierced, Applique: 2nd - Anna Popham. Quilt from Quilt: 2nd - Peggy Jenkins. Miscellaneous Quilts: 1st - Sonya Logsdon; 2nd - Debbie Hardesty. Rugs Handmade Rug: 1st Virgie Walker. Crocheted Goods Granny Square Afghan: 1st - Virgie Walker; 2nd - Charlotte Beyer; 3rd Gayla Cox. Crocheted Afghan:
Adult Dress Up Clothing: 1st - Judy Dodson. Adult Clothing Miscellaneous: 3rd - Judy Dodson. Children’s Clothing, Dress Up: 1st - Judy Dodson; 2nd Amanda Brown. Children’s Clothing, Casual: 1st Anna Roberts; 2nd -Amanda Brown; 3rd - Virgie Walker. Children’s Clothing, Miscellaneous: 1st Judy Dodson. Accessory: 1st - Judy Dodson. Vest: 1st - Virgie Walker; 2nd - Judy Dodson. Handmade Doll Clothing: 1st - Virgie Walker; 2nd - Judy Dodson. Apron - Full: 1st Ann Duncan; 2nd Margaret Jenkins; 3rd - Joyce Durbin. Apron - Half: 1st Judy Dodson; 2nd - Madison Brown; 3rd - Ann Duncan. Purse or Tote: 1st Amanda Brown; 2nd - Anna Popham; 3rd - Judy Dodson. Miscellaneous Clothing: 1st - Judy Dodson. Handicrafts Decorative Towels: 1st - Myrtle Wollum; 2nd - Judy Dodson. Embroidered Pillowcase: 1st - Judy Dodson; 2nd - Ann Duncan; 3rd - Stacy Robbins. Miscellaneous Pillowcase: 1st - Amanda Brown; 2nd - Judy Dodson; 3rd - Margaret McCoy. Pin Cushion: 1st Sonya Logsdon; 2nd - Ann Duncan; 3rd Elizabeth Embry. Handmade Dolls: 1stTheresa Mattingly; 2nd - Geraldine
THE NEWS STANDARD/CHARLOTTE FACKLER
Miss Meade County Fair Cindy Padgett presents the cash giveaway winners to Diana Shelton, left and Georgie Howard. Boucher. Jar Apple Jelly: 1st Georgia Barley; 2nd - Rita Barley; 3rd Kayla Higbee. Jar Grape Jelly: 1st - Debbie Hardesty; 2nd - Bethany Hardesty; 3rd - Kayla Higbee. Jar Miscellaneous Jelly: 1st - Rita Barley; 2nd - Ernest Russell; 3rd - Betty Bainer. Sugar Free Jelly: 1st - Daryl Durbin; 2nd Kayla Higbee. Strawberry Preserves: 1st - Kayla Higbee; 2nd - Kathy Russell; 3rd - April Hobbs. Peach Preserves: 1st - Dolores Boucher; 2nd - Kayla Higbee. Miscellaneous Preserves: 1st - Jennifer Cooper; 2nd - Betty Smith; 3rd - Dorothy Roberts. Jar Strawberry Jam: 1st - Georgia Barley; 2nd - Kayla Higbee; 3rd - Susan Popham. Jar Blackberry Jam: 1st - Rhonda Roberts; 2nd - Betty Smith; 3rd - Kayla Higbee. Jar Miscellaneous Jam: 1st - Rhonda Roberts; 2nd - Casey Roberts; 3rd - Dolores Boucher. Sugar Free Jam: 1st - Anna Roberts; 2nd Kayla Higbee. Jar Fruit Butter: 1st Jennifer Cooper; 2nd - Kathy Russell; 3rd Georgia Barley. Honey: 1st - John Straney; 2nd - Janice Straney; 3rd - David Cooper. Quilts Appliqued quilts: 1st - Anna Roberts.
1st - Virgie Walker; 2nd - Charlotte Beyer; 3rd - Laura Walker. Baby Crocheted Afghan: 1st - Judy Dodson; 2nd - Rachel Brown; 3rd - Gayla Cox. Sweater for Infant 0-3: 1st - Virgie Walker. Crocheted Baby Booties or Shoes: 1st - Gayla Cox; 2nd - Virgie Walker; 3rd Judy Dodson. Tablerunner: 1st Virgie Walker. Doily: 1st - Virgie Walker; 2nd - Charlotte Beyer; 3rd Dororthy Nunn. Scarf: 1st - Tracy Hicks; 2nd - Charlotte Beyer. Cape, Shaw, Shrug, Stole or Poncho: 1st Virgie Walker. Miscellaneous Crochet: 1st - Pat Carlson; 2nd - Gayla Cox; 3rd - Judy Dodson. Crocheted Doll Clothes: 1st - Anna Roberts; 2nd - Judy Dodson. Knitted Goods Knitted Afghan: 1st - Virgie Walker; 2nd Susan Popham. Knitted Clothing Item: 1st - Ellen Allgor. Miscellaneous Knitted Item: 1st - Susan Popham; 2nd - Virgie Walker; 3rd - Ellen Allgor. Clothing and Textiles Adult Sports Clothing: 1st - Judy Dodson. Adult Casual Clothing: 1st - Virgie Walker; 2nd - Judy Dodson.
Shanahan. Handmade Animal: 1st - Cheryl Burns; 2nd - Charlotte Beyer. Placemats: 1st Virgie Walker; 2nd Geraldine Shanahan; 3rd - Ann Duncan. Potholders: 1st Sonya Logsdon; 2nd - Virgie Walker; 3rd Geraldine Shanahan. Tablecloth: 1ST Virgie Walker; 2nd - Dorothy Nunn. Tablerunner: 1st Doris Wells. Hand Towel: 1st - Ann Duncan; 2nd Judy Dodson. Kitchen Tea or Dish Towel: 1st - Ann Duncan; 2nd - Judy Dodson. Recycled Handicraft: 1st - Al Stover; 2nd - Pat Ditto; 3rd Joanne Fitzgibbon. Grapevine Items: 1st - Trudy Cains. Miscellaneous Wood Item: 1st - Steve Taylor; 2nd - Sherry Taylor; 3rd - Al Stover. Plastic or Canvas Needlepoint or Needlecraft: 1st Judy Dodson. Handmade Holiday Wreathes: 1st - Ann Duncan. Handmade Door or Wall Decorations: 1st - Theresa Mattingly; 2nd - Joanne Fitzgibbon; 3rd - Tracy Hicks. Miscellaneous Decorated Shirts: 1st - Ann Duncan; 2nd - Judy Dodson. Handmade Jewelry: 1st - Joanne Fitzgibbon; 2nd - Judy Gibson; 3rd - Al Stover.
Friday, July 30, 2010
Pickles: 2nd - Jennifer Cooper; 3rd - Margaret McCoy. Dill Pickles: 1st Debbie Hardesty; 2nd - Barbara Harned; 3rd - Margaret McCoy. Beet Pickles: 1st Albert McDonald; 2nd - Ernest Russell; 3rd - Kathy Russell. Pickled Vegetables: 1st - Margaret McCoy; 2nd - Jessica Vessels; 3rd - Renee Yerrington. Pickled Peppers: 1st - Kathy Russell; 2nd Jennifer Cooper; 3rd - Kayla Higbee. Cucumber Relish: 1st - Kayla Higbee; 2nd Jennifer Cooper; 3rd - David McCoy. Children’s Canning 1 Canned Vegetable: 1st - John Whelan. 1 Canned Fruit: 1st John Whelan. 1 Miscellaneous Canning: 1st - Elizabeth Burns; 2nd - John Whelan.
THE NEWS STANDARD/JENNIFER CORBETT
Hunter Johnston, left, holds his rabbit, Thunder and his brother, Peyton Johnston holds Lightning during the pet show. Painted or Decorated Gourds: 1st - Barbara Moore; 2nd - Pat Ditto. Miscellaneous Handicraft: 1st - Anna Popham; 2nd - Jean Cashman; 3rd - Judy Dodson. Nature Crafts: 1st Barbara Moore; 2nd Theresa Mattingly. Decorated Hates: 1st - Barbara Moore; 2nd - Ann Duncan; 3rd - Beth Russell. Baskets Decorated Basket: 2nd - Barbara Moore; 3rd - Theresa Mattingly. Wall Hanging Quilted Pieced Wall Hanging: 1st - Becky Wells; 2nd - Jean Cashman; 3rd - Geraldine Shanahan. Quilted Non-Pierced Wall Hanging: 1st Martha Claycomb; 2nd - Jean Cashman; 3rd - Bonne Wardrip. Miscellaneous Wall Hanging: 1st - Anna Popham; 2nd - Martha Claycomb; 3rd - Jean Cashman. Pillows Quilted Pillow: 2nd Geraldine Shanahan. Pieced Quilted Pillow: 1st - Geraldine Shanahan. Baby Pillow: 2nd Geraldine Shanahan. Miscellanous Pillow: 1st - Ann Duncan; 2nd - Jean Cashman; 3rd - Sonya Logsdon. Needlecraft: 1st Geraldine Shanahan; 2nd - Ann Duncan; 3rd - Virgie Walker. Framed Pictures Up To and Including 14 Count Cross Stitchery: 1st - Shannon Wardrip; 2nd - Jim Bakke; 3rd - Pat Carlson. Christmas Crocheted Christmas Item: 2nd - Charlotte Beyer; 3rd - Judy Dodson. Christmas Door Decoration: 3rd Theresa Mattingly. Christmas Table Decoration: 1st Beth Russell. Miscellaneous Handmade Christmas Item: 1st - Anna Popham; 2nd - Martha Claycomb; 3rd - Ann Duncan. Christmas Wreath: 1st - Geraldine Shanahan. Cross Stitched Christmas Ornament: 1st Myrtle Woolum; 2nd - Judy Dodson. Ceramic Christmas
Ornament: 1st - Judy Dodson. Miscellaneous Christmas Ornament: 1st - Stacy Robbins; 2nd - Taylor Hobbs; 3rd Theresa Mattingly. Christmas Stockings: 1st - Myrtle Woolum; 2nd - Ann Duncan; 3rd - Judy Dodson. Ceramics Stained Ceramic Item: 1st - Ann Sipes. Hobbies Best Collective Hobby: 1st - Charlotte Beyer; 2nd - Breanna Cooper; 3rd - Bill Morgan. Best Creative Hobby: 1st - Anna Popham; 2nd - Artie Howell. Scrapbook Pages: 1st - Annette Hornsby; 2nd - Barbara Harned; 3rd - Summer Brown. Handmade Card: 1st - Eva Stover; 2nd - Joyce Bruce; 3rd Judy Dodson. Writer’s Corner Original Poems Adult: 1st - Joanne Fitzgibbon; 2nd - Eva Stover; 3rd - Nellie Lasie. Original Poems Children 12 and Under: 1st - Morgan Love; 2nd - Abby Rhodes; 3rd - Megan Cooper. Original Short Story: 1st - Nellie Laslie. Original Short Story, Children 12 and Under: 1st - Taylor Hobbs. Men’s Corner Large Wood Home Furnishing: 1st - Bob Simmons; 2nd - Jeff Harkness; 3rd - Mike Pollock. Small Wood Home Furnishing: 1st - Kenneth Wilson; 2nd - Bob Simmons; 3rd - Steve Taylor. Misc. Wood Item: 1st - Glenn Eskridge; 2nd - Bobb Simmons; 3rd - Guy Russell. Walking Sticks: 1st - Alan Boucher; 2nd Ron Shanahan. Menís Corner: 1st Billy Barnes. Wood Carving: 1st Al Stover. Miscellaneous Item: 2nd - Mike Pollock; 3rd - Steve Taylor. Children’s Corner Fabric Item: 1st Caroline Smith; 2nd - Elsie Shepard; 3rd Justin Farrow. Wood Item: 1st Delaney Cooper; 2nd - Turner Hendricks; 3rd - Kevin Schantz. Handmade Jewelry: 1st - Delaney Cooper;
2nd - Kevin Schantz; 3rd - Lauren Laslie. Ceramic Item: 1st - Jason Fore; 2nd - Maggie Fore; 3rd Caroline Smith. Best Collective Hobby: 1st - Matthew Biddle; 2nd - Kevin Schantz; 3rd - Brandon Bruce. Best Creative Hobby: 1st - Alec Hobbs; 2nd - Taylor Hobbs. Model 12 and Under: 1st - Elizabeth Burns; 2nd - Bryce Medley; 3rd - Kole Allen. Children’s Crafts: 1st - Taylor Hobbs; 2nd - Dylan Shaw; 3rd Alec Hobbs. Scrapbook: 1st Elizabeth Burns; 2nd - Taylor Hobbs; 3rd - Alec Hobbs. Miscellaneous Item: 1st - Matthew Biddle; 2nd - Taylor Hobbs; 3rd - Dylan Shaw. Canning Peaches: 1st - Rita Barley; 2nd - Janice Straney; 3rd - Kayla Higbee. Apples: 1st - Ernest Russell; 2nd - Janice Straney; 3rd - Kayla Higbee. Cherries: 1st - Kayla Higbee; 2nd - Rita Barley; 3rd - Georgia Barley. Pears: 1st - Kayla Higbee; 3rd - Georgia Barley. Applesauce: 1st Kathy Higbee; 3rd Kathy Russell. Blackberries: 1st Dolores Boucher; 2nd - Kayla Higbee; 3rd - Ernest Russell. Miscellaneous Fruits: 2nd - Dolores Boucher. Green Beans: 1st - Debbie Hardesty; 2nd - Charlotte Beyer; 3rd - Janice Straney. Tomatoes: 1st - Kayla Higbee; 2nd - Charlotte Beyer; 3rd Janet Kelley. Tomato Juice: 1st Charlotte Beyer; 2nd - Trina Shoulders. Sauerkraut: 2nd Bethany Hardesty; 3rd - Debbie Hardesty. Soup Mixture: 1st - John Whelan; 2nd Dorothy Roberts. Miscellaneous Vegetable: 1st - Ernest Russell; 2nd - Guy Russell; 3rd - Hazel Basham. Cucumber Pickles: 1st - Wilma Beasley; 2nd - Debbie Hardesty; 3rd - Georgia Barley. Bread and Butter
THE NEWS STANDARD/CASEY TOLLIVER
Left, Brandy Oaks and her husband Tobby Oaks show off their Grand Champion rooster and hen pair.
35 Yard Dash Boys 3 and Under: 1st - Dante Ditto; 2nd - John Honaker; 3rd D. Prince. 35 Yard Dash Boys 3 and Under: 1st Brayden Lancaster; 2nd - Josiah Pierce; 3rd - Jake Logsdon, Dakota Oliver. 35 Yard Dash 4 Year Old Boys: 1st - Peyton Johnston; 2nd - Joshua Brown; 3rd - Junior Herbert, Ryan Whelan. 35 Yard Dash 5 Year Old Boys: 1st - Tanner Webb, Nick Compton; 2nd - Daymeina Harris; 3rd - Chase Pollock, Ethan Montgomery. 35 Yard 6 Year Old Boys: 1st - Zack Clarkson; 2nd - Robert Harvey, Dustin Lee Noble; 3rd - Hunter Clarkston, Tracee Hardsty, Luke Fackler, Garrett Wilkins. 35 Yard 7 Year Old Boys: 1st - Grant Beavin; 2nd - Ben King, Owen Honaker; 3rd - Connor Lane, Tucker Bradley, Tray Mason. 35 Yard Dash 7 Year Old Boys: 1st Khyree Young, Ben Banks; 2nd - Kurt Aebersold, D.J. Collier, Skylar Barr, Tyler Long. 50 Yard Dash 8 Year Old Boys: 1st - Parker Johnston; 2nd Devin Montgomery; 3rd - Jack Parker, Trent Mofield. 50 Yard Dash 8 Year Old Boys: 1st - Kaeveon Mitchell; 2nd - Brooks Nelson; 3rd - Cameron Webb, Stephon Cleaver, Joshua Ray. 50 Yard Dash 9 Year Old Boys: 1st - Parker Bradley; 2nd - Matthew Wilson, Quavlon Whitaker, Liam Reff; 3rd - Mason Craycroft, Kodee Barr. 50 Yard Dash 10 Year Old Boys: 1st - Noah Schwartz; 2nd - Spencer Jenks, Tavien Cleaver; 3rd - Jake Wright, Devin Vessels. 50 Yard Dash 10 Year Old Boys: 1st Michael Durbin; 2nd - James Bortley, Joe Pipes, Colton Nevitt. 50 Yard Dash 10 Year Old Boys: 1st - Hunter Johnston, Steven Berock; 2nd - Zach Babb; 3rd - Garrett Benham, Zachary Mofield, Cameron Ray. 50 Yard Dash 11 Year Old Boys: 1st - Tristan Caster, Jonathon Chandler; 2nd - Stephen Knott; 3rd - Josh Laslie. 50 Yard Dash 12 Year Old Boys: 1st - Josh Durbin, Jake Beavin; 2nd - Preston Smiley; 3rd - Tyler Robinson, Hunter James. 75 Yard Dash 13 Year Old Boys: 1st - Tyler Jones; 2nd - Cody Montgomery; 3rd Luke Babb. 75 Yard Dash 14-21 Years Old: 1st - Jon Wilson, Will King; 2nd - Treavor Yates; 3rd Alex Chandler, Justin Williams. 75 Yard Dash 14-21 Year Old Boys: 1st Derek Bruner, Cody Durbin; 2nd Cody Hoskins,
C4 - The News Standard Continued from C3
Chris Hoke; 3rd Kevin Ditto. Sack Race Boys 5 and Under: 1st - Raymier Harris, Devonte Newby; 2nd - Carson Stone, Tanner Webb, Peyton Johnston, Nick Compton; 3rd - Isaiah Pierce, Josiah Pierce. Sack Race 6 Year Old Boys: 1st - Zack Clarkson, Nate Clarkson; 2nd - Kurt Aebersold, Garrett Wilkins; 3rd - Luke Fackler, Kyle Parker, Nadia Turner, Chip DeVries. Sack Race 7 Year Old Boys: 1st - Grant Bevin, JD Wilson; 2nd - Tucker Bradley, Connor Lane; 3rd - Kole Allen, Owen Honaker, Ben King. Sack Race 8 Year Old Boys: 1st - Kaevon Mitchell, Stephon Cleaver; 2nd - Brooks Nelson, Parker Johnson; 3rd - Jack Parker, Trent Mofield, Cameron Webb, MalachI Williams. Sack Race 9 Year Old Boys: 1st - Evans Smiley, Mason Lee, Liam Reff, David Lark; 2nd Cody Barr, Finn Parvis, Parker Bradley, Mason Craycroft; 3rd - Caleb Thomas, Matt Wilson. Sack Race 10 Year Old Boys: 1st - Hunter Johnston, Spencer Jenks; 2nd - Noah Schwartz, Zachary Mofield, Kenneth Wayne, Michael Durbin, Quiony Harris, Tabion Cleaver, Zach Babb, Colton Nevitt. Sack Race 11 Year Old Boys: 1st - Aaron Ray, Cameron Galvez, Devin Vessels, Tristan Caster; 2nd - Stephen Knott, Bailey Smith; 3rd - John Lee, Dalton Jett. Sack Race 12 Year Old Boys: 1st - Jake Beavin, Hunter Jones, Justin Farrow, Dakota Hoskins; 2nd - Josh Durbin, Preston Smiley, Tyler Robinson, Josh Laslie; 3rd - Demond Banks, Brian Abell. Sack Race 13 Year Old Boys: 1st - Aaron Ray, Stephen Cleaver, Luke Babb, Dewan Ditto. Sack Race 14-21 Year Old Boys: 1st - Derek Bruner, Cody Durbin; 2nd - Ethan Wright, Trevor Yates; 3rd - Will King, Jon Wilson. Softball Throw Boys 4 and Under: 1st - Peyton Johnston; 2nd - John Honaker, Junior Herbert, Junior Herbert, Jake Logsdon; 3rd - Joshua Brown, Josiah Pierce. Softball Throw 5 Year Old Boys: 1st - Levi Triplett; 2nd - Raymire Harris, Nicholas Compton, Grant Wilkins, Isaiah Pierce; 3rd - Tanner Webb, Chase Pollock, Joseph Bonyken. Softball Throw 6 Year Old Boys: 1st - Robert Harrey; 2nd - Dustin Noble; 3rd - Kyle Parker, Trace Hardesty. Softball Throw 7 Year Old Boys: 1st - Grant Beavin, Owen Honaker, Ben King; 2nd - Khyree Young; 3rd Tucker Bradley. Softball Throw 8 Year Old Boys: 1st - Kaeveon Mitchell; 2nd - Cameron Webb; 3rd - Parker Johnston. Softball 9 Year Old Boys: 1st - Devin Vessels; 2nd - Liam Reff; 3rd - Matthew Wilson, David Clark, DeShawn Welch. Softball 10 Year Old Boys: 1st - Steven Benock; 2nd - Zach Babb; 3rd - Noah
Friday, July 30, 2010
Winners pose together on stage after participating in the Meade County Fair talent show. Schwartz, Colton Nevitt. Softball 11 Year Old Boys: 1st - Bailey Smith; 2nd - Cameron Galvez; 3rd - Tristan Caster, John Lee, Josh Laslie. Softball 12 Year Old Boys: 1st - Jarrett Hurt; 2nd - Josh Durbin; 3rd - Chris Noble. Softball 13 Year Old Boys: 1st - Nick Benock; 2nd - Nolan Fogle; 3rd - Tyler Jones. Softball 14-21 Year Old Boys: 1st - Maxie Mikle; 2nd - Ethan Wright; 3rd - Will King, Alex Chandler. Softball 15-21 Men: 1st - Derek Bruner; 2nd - Cameron Booker, Cody Durbin, Cody Hoskins; 3rd - Tresean Esters, John Ashmore. Sack Race 21 and Over Men: 1st - Chris Perks, Wayne Nevitt; 2nd - Mark Peyton, Roman Whelan; 3rd - Joey Welch, Frankie Ditto. 75 Yard Dash Men 22 and Over: 1st Mark Payton, Roman Whelan; 2nd - Aaron Newby; 3rd - Chris Perks. Softball Men 21 and Over: 1st - Roman Whelan, Mark Peyton; 2nd - Joe Welch, Frankie Ditto; 3rd Rodney Stewart. 35 Yard Dash Girls 3 and Under: 1st - Emmalee Mason; 2nd -Peyton Brader; 3rd Carly Logsdon. 35 Yard Dash Girls 3 and Under: 1st - Maleah Newby; 2nd - Kinsi Allení 3rd - Cheyanne Hardesty, Keagan Lane. 35 Yard Dash Girls 4 Years Old: 1st - Hailey Rogers; 2nd - Mia Ward; 3rd - Avery Lane, Savannah Shaw, Ava Celeste Ray. 35 Yard Dash 5 Year Old Girls: 1st - Natalie Nelson; 2nd - Katelyn Ditto; 3rd - Jhaniyah Wynn, Kaitlyn Knight. 35 Yard Dash Girls 5 and Under: 1st - Katie Durbin; 2nd - Anna Wilson, Malorie Haynes; 3rd - Roslyn Stull, Bethany Craycroft. 35 Yard Dash Girls 6 Years Old: 1st - Grace Matthews, Ashton Wardrip, Elisia Burnett. 35 Yard Dash 6 Year Old Girls: 1st - Kara Bewley, Brooklyn Mattingly; 2nd - Madelyn Nevitt, Nadia Turner, Reece Estep. 35 Yard Dash 7 Year Old Girls: 1st - Molly Aebersold; 2nd - Paige Pollock, Allie Fackler; 3rd - Janna Gallimore, Jasmine Knight. 50 Yard Dash 8 Year Old Girls: 1st - Stephanie Cleaver; 2nd - Kenzie Mayfield; 3rd - Emma Masterson,
Allie Jones. 50 Yard Dash 9 Year Old Girls: 1st - Abby Nelson, Bailey Caster. 2nd - Kenzie Compton, Haleigh Claycomb; 3rd - Lauren Laslie, Kyla Young. 50 Yard Dash 10 Year Old Girls: 1st Jolynn Cannady; 2nd - Madeline Beavin, Taylor Beck; 3rd - Brie Roberts. 50 Yard Dash 10 Year Old Girls: 1st - Cassie Pipes, Isabella Galvez. 2nd - Kayla Young. 3rd - Aaliyah Serikali. 50 Yard Dash 10 Year Old Girls: 1st - Sydney King; 2nd - Josie Fackler; 3rd - Christy Davis, Miranda Tabor, Emily Parker. 50 Yard Dash 11 Year Old Girls: 1st - Lillie King; 2nd - Jozlynn Gray, Julia Mattingly; 3rd - Sunshine Phillips. 75 Yard Dash 13 Year Old Girls: 1st - Mary Kate Powers, Neeli Rhoads; 2nd Adrienne Poole 3rd - Hannah King, Annie DeVries. 75 Yard Dash Girls 1421: 1st - Chelsea Sipes, Carly Evans, Kyanna Ditto. 2nd - Kenya Bush; 3rd - Shelby Zocklein, Danielle Clark. 75 Yard Dash Ladies 22 and Over: 1st Sarah Rushing, Ashley Stull; 2nd - Jessica Hardesty; 3rd - Megan Stith. 75 Yard Dash Ladies 22 over: 1st - Ramona Johnston, Sarah Murphy; 2nd - Kimberly Brown, Shannon Burke; 3rd - Khalila Sharasika. Sack Race Girls 3 and Under: 1st - Jhaniyah Wynn, Eliza Gagel; 2nd - Roslyn Stull, Katelyn Ditto, Natalie Nelson, Anna Wilson, Kinsi Allen, Mia Wood. Sack Race Girls 5 and Under: 1st Katie Durbin, Malory Haynes. 2nd - Kasia Seratin, NaLeah Newby; 3rd - Ava Celeste Ray, Savannah Shaw. Sack Race Girls 6 Years and Under: 1st Reece Estep, Brooklyn Mattingly, Elyza Gagol, Kara Bewley; 2nd Elisia Burnett, Ashton Wardrip, Madelyn Nevitt, Kaitlyn Knight. Sack Race 7 Year Old Girls: 1st - Madelyn Ditto, Cecilia Banks, Emma Masterson, Emily Clark; 2nd - Madison Herbert, Paige Pollock, Allie Fackler, Jade Ditto; 3rd - Jenna Gallimore, Molly Aebersold. Sack Race 8 Year Old Girls: 1st - Ellie Bruner, Allie Jones; 2nd Stephanie Cleaver, Aalaysia Seals. Sack Rack 9 Year Old Girls: 1st - Haleigh
Claycomb, Heather Cook; 2nd - Abby Nelson, Lauren Laslie; 3rd - Kayla Young, Jasmine Knight, Bailey Caster, Taylor Hobbs. Sack Race 10 year Old Girls: 1st - Madelyn Beavin, Taylor Bacl; 2nd - Jolynn Cannady, Sydney King, Carissa Schassberger, Isabella Galvex; 3rd - Emily Parker, Brie Roberts. Sack Race 11 Year Old Girls: 1st - Lillie King, Brigid DeVries; 2nd - Jazmyn Gray, Julia Mattingly, Kayla Young, Aaliyah Serikali; 3rd - Hailey Ebel, Chelsea Sipes. Sack Race 12 Year Old Girls: 1st - Kayla Cook, Riley Goins; 2nd - Kristen Bewley, Caroline Smith. Sack Race 13 Year Old Girls: 1st - Hannah King, Annie DeVries; 2nd - Mary Kate Powers, Adrienne Poole; 3rd - Chelsea Sipes, Minie Stump. Sack Race 14-21 Girls: 1st - Kenya Bush, Kyanna Ditto; 2nd Chelsea Sipes, Angie Shaw; 3rd - Carly Evans, Charlene Brooks. Sack Race 22 and Over Women: 1st - Jessica Hardesty, Ramona Johnston; 2nd - Sarah Rushing, Gwen Gollimore, Donna Whelan, Angie Shaw. Basketball Girls 3 and Under: 1st - Kaitlyn Knight, Roslyn Stull; 2nd - MaLeah Newby, Malerie Haynes, Savannah Shaw, Katelynn Ditto, Katie Durbin, Hailey Rogers; 3rd - Mia Ward, Shaniyiah Wynn, Ashlan Estep, Peyton Bradley. Basketball 5 Year Old Girls: 1st - Brooklyn Mattingly, Olivia Triplett; 2nd - Ashton Wardrip, Elisia Burnett; 3rd - Grace Matthews, Reece Estep. Basketball 7 Year Old Girls: 1st - Paige Pollock, Jenna Gallimore; 2nd - Nadia Turner, Emily Clark, Madison Hebert; 3rd - Jade Ditto, Madelyn Ditto. Basketball 8 Year Old Girls: 1st - Carissa Schassberger; 2nd - Madelyn Ditto, Stephanie Cleaver; 3rd - Allie Jones. Basketball 9 Year Old Girls: 1st - Bailey Cater; 2nd - Lauren Laslie, Abby Nelson; 3rd Haleigh Claycomb. Basketball 10 Year Old Girls: 1st - Jolynn Cannady; 2nd - Sydney King, Isabella Galvez; 3rd - Taylor Beck, Emily Parker. Basketball 11 Year Old Girls: 1st - Julia Mattingly; 2nd - Jazmyn Gray, Lillie King; 3rd - Brigid DeVries, Sunshine Phillips, Brooks Spears. Basketball 12 year Old
THE NEWS STANDARD/CASEY TOLLIVER
Cain Brothers won the Youth Watermelon Eating Contest held at the Meade County Fair. Patrick Randin won the adult division. Girls: 1st - Emma Wilson, Olivia Honaker, Collyn Bradley; 2nd - Emma King, Marissa Gallimore.
MRC Hard: 1st Shawn Hughes, Jr.; 2nd - Evan Angelina. Medium: 1st - Shawn Hughes, Jr.; 2nd Brenden Adcock.
Youth Talent Contest
Overall: Grand Champion – Jennifer Whelan Reserve – Andrew Butler Division I: 1st Lauren Laslie, Abby Nelson; Brady Pike; 2nd - Zoe Sanderceld; 3rd - Allie McMahan. Division II: 1st – Madison Brown; 2nd – Blaine Crigler; 3rd – Sydney Muncy. Division III: 1st – Stephanie Whelan; 2nd – Whitney Pack; 3rd – Shay McCleavy.
Pet and Dog Show
Beagle: 1st - Matt Nelso; 2nd - Whitney Morgan. Bird Dog: 1st - Kasey Mielke; 2nd - Cassie Kelch. Child Dog: 1st - Marissa Gallimore; 2nd Greg Jupin; 3rd - Lillie Smiley. Dogs Under 20 Pounds: 1st - Marissa Gallimore; 2nd - Lillie Smiley; 3rd - Collyn Bradley. Dogs Over 20 Pounds: 1st - Cassie Kelch; 2nd - Matt Nelson; 3rd Kaysi Jupin. Dogs Under 6 Months: 1st - Sydney Smiley; 2nd - Kimberly Bennett; 3rd - Kale Allen. Pet Other Than Dog or Cat: 1st - Justin Farrow; 2nd - Hunter Johnston; 3rd - Peyton Johnston. Pet Other Than Dog or Cat: 1st - Roberta Bennett; 2nd - Justin Farrow; 3rd - Hunter Johnston. Pet Trick: 1st - Al McDonald; 2nd - Matt Logsdon; 3rd - Addi Allen. Grand and Reserve Grand Champion: Marissa Gallimore, Al McDonald.
Remote Truck and Tractor Pull
THE NEWS STANDARD/CHARLOTTE FACKLER
The band Floord entertain fair participators Monday night at the Meade County Fair.
THE NEWS STANDARD/CASEY TOLLIVER
1st Carolyn Thompson 1st Rodney Burton 2nd Carolyn Thompson 2nd Tiffany Barr 2nd Molly Arnold 3rd Steve Taylor 3rd Carolyn Thompson 3rd Kristin Brown 3rd Seth Mik Best Dozen Chicken Eggs 1st Ryan Allgeier Best Standard Pair Rodney Burton Best Bantam Pair 1st Toby Oaks 2nd Austin Fetch 3rd Cale Jupin American Type 1st Eddie Hart 2nd Eddie Hart 2nd Eddie Hart 3rd Jeremy Dowell American Type 2nd Dillion Dowell 3rd AllieJo Dowell 3rd Kody Hardesty 3rd Jessica Camilo 3rd Jessica Camilo 3rd Will Turner
Garden Tractors 5 lbs/ Sled Weight 20 lbs: 1st -Mark Danewood 2nd - Jake Haulman 3rd - Ed Finchum Light Super Stock Tractors 20 lbs/ Sled Weight 35 lbs: 1st - Ed Finchum
2nd - Jake Haulman 3rd - Mark Danewood Pro Stock Tractors 25 lbs/ Sled Weight 40 lbs: 1st - Jake Haulman 2nd - Jarred Jones 3rd -Mark Danewood 4 W D Truck Class 10 lbs/Sled Weight 40 lbs: 1st - Chris Smith 2nd - David Smith 3rd - Mark Danewood Super Stock Tractor 40 lbs/Sled Weight 55 lbs: 1st - Ed Finchum 2nd - Jake Haulman 3rd - Mark Danewood 2 W D Electric/Sled Weight 55lbs: 1st - Chris Smith 2nd - Jeff Burris 3rd - Joe Barry 10 lbs. 2 W D Blended Fuel/ Sled Weight 55lbs: 1st - Mark Danewood 2nd - Randy and Joe Berry 3rd - Jake Haulman 8th Class/ Sledz Weight 55lbs: 1st. - Chris Smith 2nd - Jeff Burris 3rd - Chris Smith 15 lbs Blended Fuel/ Sled Weight 70lbs. 1st - Christy Haulman 2nd -Ed Finchum 3rd -Kevin McPherson Insane Class/ Sled Weight 70lbs: 1st - Jake Haulman 2nd -Jake Haulman 3rd - Mark Danewood Gas Class/ Sled Weight 115lbs: 1st - Chris Underwood 2nd - Jason Duke 3rd - Kevin McPherson 4x4 Box Stock Blended Fuel 10lbs/Sled Wight 40lbs: Winner: Chris Smith Bar Tire Class 50lbs/ Sled Weight 50lbs: Winner: Randy and Joe Barry 4 W D DriveShaft Class10lbs/Sled Weight 35lbs: 1st - Dan Macum 2nd - Joe Barry 3rd -Chris Stone
Standard 1st Brandy Oaks 2nd Brandy Oaks 3rd Kira Oliver 3rd Madison Arnold Silkies 1st Rodney Burton 2nd Heather Burton Asiatic 1st Adrin Fetch English 2nd Dillion Dowell 2nd Dalton Nottingham 2nd Cody Oliver Bantam 1st Cale Jupin 1st Adrin Fetch 3rd Heather Burton Game Bantam
1st Toby Oaks 1st Cody Durbin 1st Aaron Fetch 1st Aaron Fetch 2nd Molly Arnold 3rd Will Turner Duck 1st Tonjia Burton 2nd Rodney Burton 3rd Kim Barr Geese 1st Rodney Burton
Rooster Crowing Contest Champion Toby Oaks
4-H Large Size 1st Jacob Schwartz 2nd Jayla Poole 4-H Regular Size 1st Samantha Taylor 4-H Long Hair Champion Buck Elsie Shepherd 4-H Lop Samantha Taylor 4-H Medium 3rd Casey Hilligoss 4-H Small Champion Doe Samantha Taylor
Mule Nondraft (2 & 3 year old): 1st- Dink Logsdon; 2nd- Matt Staples; 3rd- G.H. Board Mule Nondraft (4 years and older): 1stJessica Reardon; 2ndJanet Greer; 3rd- Mark Popham Pair of Mules (any age): 1st- Mark Popham; 2nd- Mark Popham Draft Mule (any age): 1st- JT Barger; 2nd- JT Barger; 3rd- Dink Logsdon Pair of Draft Mules: 1st- JT Barger; 2ndBradley Arnold Draft Horse (1 year and under): 1st- Chris Rhoads Draft Horse (2 and 3 yrs): 1st- John Scott; 2nd- Levi Miller Draft Horse (4 yrs. and under): 1st- Chris Rhoads; 2nd- Chris Rhoads Pair Draft Horses: 1stJohn Scott; 2nd- Chris Rhoads Youth Showmanship: 1st- Willie Arnold; 2nd- Clint Reardon; 3rd- Jacob Dodson Snigging Team: 1stAnthony Fackler; 2nd- Mark Popham; 3rd- Mark Popham Snigging Single: 1stAnthony Fackler; 2nd- Mark Popham; 3rd- Mark Popham Trail Class: 1st- Jessica Reardon; 2nd- Don Greer; 3rd- Mark Popham
THE NEWS STANDARD/CHARLOTTE FACKLER
Ramona Johnston and Jessica Hardesty race for the finish line during the Athletic Events held Wednesday. Large Size – Flemish Giant 1st Rodney Burton, Jr. Regular Size 1st Justin Farrow 1st Destiny Dowell 1st Rachael Barr 1st Ashtyn Joyner Grand Champion 2nd Steve Taylor 2nd Will Tucker 2nd Will Tucker 2nd Will Tucker 2nd Drake Shacklette 2nd Austin Fetch 3rd Delaney Cooper 3rd Austin Fetch 3rd Tonjia Burton 3rd Rodney Burton 3rd Heather Burton Medium 2nd Kim Barr Small 2nd Adrian Fetch Long Hair 1st Rachael Barr 1st Tonjia Burton 1st Kristin Burton 3rd Kristin Burton Lop
Mule Ballon Derby: 1st- Jessica Reardon; 2nd- Don Greer; 3rdMark Popham Chicken Race: 1stAndrew Logsdon; 2nd- Mark Popham; 3rd- Chris Ledford Pantyhose Race: 1st- Mark Popham; 2nd- Dink Logsdon; 3rd- Chad Ledford Scoop Shovel Race: 1st- Chris Ledford; 2nd- Terry Clark; 3rdDon Greer
2010 Meade County Fair Gate Attendance Saturday 1,085 Sunday 1,959 Monday 2,924 Tuesday 4,430 Wednesday 5,147 Thursday 7,780 Friday 8,021 Saturday 9,414 Total: 40,760
Friday, February 26, 2010 Meade County, Kentucky Volume 4, No. 43Friday,July30,2010 Meade County'sMeadeCounty's Award-WinningAward-Winning P...