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Men's League will kick off on Tuesday April 19th at 5:30 p.m.. Annual League Fee, $25.00
Ladies Clinics begin Tuesdays in May!!
Cost: $15.00 per clinic
Dates: May 3, 10, 17, 24, 31
June 7, 14, 21, 28
Time: 6:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m.
All skill levels are invited to participate!!! We will learn the game from the green back to the tee! and have some fun too!!!
Junior Clinics begin in May!!
Cost: $10.00 per junior per clinic
Dates: Sundays in May
1, 8, 15, 22, 29
Time: 2:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m.
Ages 7 to 11
2016 GOLF RATES:
$39.75, 18 HOLES & CART $44.75, 18 HOLES & CART
AFTER 1:00 P.M. AFTER 1:00 P.M.
$29.75, 18 HOLES & CART $34.75, 18 HOLES & CART
AFTER 4:00 P.M. AFTER 4:00 P.M.
$19.75, GOLF(9 OR 18) & CART $21.75, GOLF(9 OR 18) & CART
9 HOLE PLAY, 8:00 A.M. TO 4:00 P.M. 9 HOLE PLAY, 8:00 A.M. TO 4:00 P.M.
JUNIOR RATE JUNIOR RATE
SPECIAL DISCOUNT DAYS!!!
MILITARY MONDAY-MONDAY ONLY, MUST SHOW MILITARY ID
$25.00, UNTIL 4:00 P.M. (TWILIGHT)
HOMETOWN DAY-WEDNESDAY ONLY, MUST SHOW PROOF OR WORKING OR LIVING IN WAYNE OR LAWRENCE CO.
$25.00, UNTIL 4:00 P.M. (TWILIGHT)
SENIOR DAY-THURSDAY ONLY, AGES 62+
$25.00, UNTIL 4:00 P.M. (TWILIGHT)
FAMILY DAY-SATURDAY ONLY, ADULT MUST BE PLAYING WITH A PLAYING JR. GOLFER AGE 17 OR YOUNGER, LIMIT OF 1 ADULT PER JUNIOR.
$25.00, 1:00 P.M. UNTIL 4:00 P.M. (TWILIGHT)
2016 Golf Passes are available and may be purchased now! We offer single, senior, couples, and family passes. For a full listing of pass options and pricing please visit our website at www.parks.ky.gov.
The $25.00 Golf Card is available. Purchase a discount card for $25.00 and receive reduced rates on four rounds of golf/cart and your fifth round is FREE. This is over a $50.00 savings!! WITH NO EXPIRATION DATE. This card is only valid at Eagle Ridge Golf Course.
April Hours of Operation
8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.
Last tee time, 5:30 p.m.
All carts in by 7:45 p.m.
Follow us on Facebook!! @Eagle Ridge Golf Course at Yatesville Lake State Park
See you at the course!
PGA Head Golf Professional/Park Manager
Eagle Ridge Golf Course
Yatesville Lake State Park
(606) 673-4300 Golf Pro Shop
(606) 673-1492 Business Office
The Eagle Ridge Golf League will commence on Tuesday, April 19, 2019, at 5:30 PM. The 2015 season was difficult with all the weather cancellations and a four-week extension. This year we are hoping for much better weather as we have seen in years past. I am looking forward to seeing many of my friends that I have not seen since last year. If you haven’t competed in the league before, you will find that this will become your favorite day of the week. It will also make certain that you play golf once a week when, without league play, you will seldom get to play that round. Besides, it gets great people together in a time of competitiveness, friendship, and tall tales; a time if experienced, you will miss.
First, we lost two of the original officers and members of the league from 2015. Everyone has heard about the loss of Bill Copley, but some may not know of the passing of Clyde Adkins. Clyde was an inspiration to all. Two years ago he had to reenter chemotherapy. In 2014, although unable to play, Clyde came to the course on the league nights to give lessons to his son-in-law, Dean Stinebring. Of course, if one followed closely, he might see him hit an occasional shot or putt.
Clyde’s story is inspirational.
When he came back to the league in 2015, Clyde appeared frail. I approached him and asked whether he minded if I asked the club to allow him to drive to his ball. I was aware that Clyde was certainly capable of doing this, but I also knew, like anyone else who knew him understood Clyde would never ask for any advantage. When I approached him about this idea, Clyde said “No buddy,” his favorite saying, “if I can’t play how and where the others play, then I will quit!” And how did Clyde play in 2015? He was in the final group vying for the league title. That was my friend Clyde. I did not find of his passing, missing both his visitation and funeral. Regardless, I am going to miss both Bill and Clyde as will the other members of the league.
I would ask that all golfers enter into league play, regardless of their skill level or their age. Compensations are made in teeing areas, and the handicaps make everyone equal. There was only 4-points difference between 6th place and 1st place. It is great fun and an opportunity to spend time with others you would never see.
League applications are at the pro shop. Stop by, fill out your application, and pay the $25 league fee. All monies are returned in prizes and include a free banquet dinner. If you have any questions, call Dan Preece (673-4190) or me (638-4308).
By the way, know that I haven’t picked up a club since the first of November. However, I did get two new putters. You can’t have too many putters. I will be dangerous. Also, the “boys down at the pool room” said that J. Lynn See is returning from Florida, having played three or four times a week. The rumours are that J. Lynn has said he can’t wait to defend his title.
I’ll see you at the course on Tuesday, April 19.
Submitted, April 2, 2015
Campaign highlights mutual safety responsibilities of all highway users
Frankfort, Ky. (March 14, 2016) – As the warmer spring weather draws motorcyclists onto Kentucky roadways, the Kentucky Office of Highway Safety (KOHS) is launching its “Share the Road with Motorcycles” campaign to reduce crashes and save lives.
“Safety is a mutual responsibility for motorists and motorcyclists alike,” said KOHS Executive Director Bill Bell. “We urge drivers to be extra cautious because motorcycles are difficult to see, and we urge motorcyclists to do their part in staying visible.”
According the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA), on a per vehicle mile basis, motorcyclists are 26 times more likely to die in a crash than occupants of cars, and five times more likely to be injured.
The KOHS offers the following tips for drivers to help keep motorcyclists safe on our roadways:
Motorcyclists can increase their safety by:
[if !supportLists]· [endif]Wearing a U.S. Department of Transportation-compliant helmet;
“Our message to all drivers and motorcyclists is: Help to share the responsibility of keeping all road users safe, and do your part by safely sharing the road,” said Bell.
The Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife Resources is looking for a few good bass.
Not just any largemouth bass, however. The hunt is on for the wall-hanging, line-busting fish that anglers in the local tackle shop will talk about for years.
The reason is simple: Big bass produce big bass. Kentucky Fish and Wildlife wants anglers to donate their live trophy bass so the department’s hatcheries can use them to produce new generations of oversized fish. In return, anglers will receive a replica mount of their bass.
“I wanted to figure out how we could do a better job of propagating larger bass in Kentucky,” said department Fisheries Director Ron Brooks. “So this kind of program just makes sense. People have been breeding animals forever to optimize the size of the animal, so why not do this with largemouth bass?”
“If we had the same kind of year-round temperatures as Florida, then we’d be stocking Florida-strain bass,” Brooks said.
The best alternative is spawning native fish with proven genetics to grow big. Kentucky’s program will only accept female bass weighing more than 8 pounds, and male bass weighing more than 6 pounds. Fish this size generally exceed 22 inches in length.
Anglers wishing to participate should take their trophy bass to a participating bait shop, where employees will hold fish in aerated bait tanks until a Kentucky Fish and Wildlife employee can pick up the bass and take it to a hatchery.
“We don’t want anglers to leave their trophy bass in a livewell or keep it a fish basket on the bank for an extended period of time, because we don’t want the fish to succumb to stress,” Brooks said. “We’re asking people to handle these fish with kid gloves and bring them to a participating bait shop as soon as possible.”
After the bass spawn, hatcheries will raise young fish until they reach 5 inches long. Then employees will stock the bass in lakes around the state, including the lakes where the parent fish were originally caught.
“This won’t mean that every largemouth bass spawning in Kentucky will have trophy bass genes,” Brooks said. “That would be a long way off. But in the immediate future, it will mean the fish we’re stocking to augment the natural spawning will be a higher quality of fish as far as growth potential.”
A list of the participating bait shops and more information about the trophy fish program can be found on the department’s website. Search under the keywords, “Trophy Bass Propagation Program.”
From F&W Communications