FRANKFORT— Agricultural startup AppHarvest plans to build a $50 million high-tech greenhouse, creating 140 full-time jobs in Pikeville at a former surface coal mine re-purposed for new industry, Gov. Matt Bevin announced last week.

 

“AppHarvest’s project will bring exciting, high-tech job opportunities to Eastern Kentucky,” said Gov. Bevin. “Our administration is dedicated to increasing economic opportunity across Kentucky, and this project presents a fantastic opportunity to help our Appalachian region continue its rejuvenation. We intend to make Kentucky the engineering and manufacturing center of excellence in America, and job growth in Eastern Kentucky will be a key part of our success.”

 

Targeted for a 60-acre site, AppHarvest’s 2 million square-foot greenhouse will rank among the world’s largest. There, the company plans to grow fresh vegetables year round for consumption in the US Northeast, Southeast and Midwest. The operation will grow a variety of produce with a focus on cherry tomatoes and bell peppers.

 

The high-tech facility will feature computerized monitoring and cutting-edge hydroponic, above-ground growing systems.

 

AppHarvest Founder and CEO Jonathan Webb sited Pikeville’s proximity to retail markets, quality of the regional workforce and opportunities created as the coal industry transitions as reasons for locating in Eastern Kentucky.

 

“The spirit of the region is unmatched and we want to work alongside those hardworking men and women,” Webb said. “Appalachia, let’s grow veggies, let’s do work!”

 

Building near its markets will significantly reduce shipping costs, Webb said, and also lower costs for consumers. As a gateway between the Midwest and South, Kentucky’s boarders lie within a day’s drive of 65 percent of the US population and income. That continues to make the commonwealth a major draw for logistics-intensive companies.

 

Webb has supported U.S. Army Office of Energy Initiatives’ efforts with private financing and development of some of the largest solar projects in the Southeast. He recently founded AppHarvest to provide a local, more logistically feasible option in response to US produce imports from Mexico tripling over the past decade.

 

AppHarvest employees will be trained in agronomy and agricultural science. Positions include management, human resources, logistics and picker/crop worker. Webb said he expects greenhouse construction to begin in June.

 

The company’s greenhouse environment will provide dramatic yield increases versus traditional field and low-tech greenhouse operations and allow it to adjust to customers’ needs and demands, as well as provide a longer shelf life for produce.

 

Kentucky Agriculture Commissioner Ryan Quarles said AppHarvest’s project stands to benefit the state on multiple fronts.

 

“Agriculture is economic development, and this facility would bring much-needed investment and jobs to eastern Kentucky,” Commissioner Quarles said. “This project would capitalize on increasing demand for US-grown produce, technical innovation, the opportunity to recapture market share from beyond our borders, and an available workforce. This is an exciting opportunity that could change the economic trajectory of the entire region for decades to come.”

 

Sen. Ray Jones of Pikeville said eastern Kentucky has a workforce ready for new opportunities and that AppHarvest will be a great fit.

 

“Eastern Kentucky is continually seeking ways to diversify and attract much-needed jobs to our region,” he said. “Many of our people lost their jobs because of the decline in the coal industry. Our region stands ready with a willing and skilled workforce to meet this company’s needs. We are pleased that AppHarvest is locating in our region and look forward to their success, along with the economic boost they will bring to eastern Kentucky.”

 

Rep. John Blanton of Salyersville said the project will assist with efforts to diversify the local economy.

 

“I am thrilled to welcome AppHarvest to Pikeville,” Rep. Blanton said. “Eastern Kentucky is home to a dedicated and reliable workforce, and the creation of 140 jobs is a much-needed boost to our local economy. We continue to work diligently in diversifying our economy, and AppHarvest is a welcome addition to our business community. I thank them for their investment in Pike County and look forward to their continued success.”

 

Pikeville Mayor James Carter said the community has worked endlessly to make opportunities like this possible.

 

“The City of Pikeville has worked diligently throughout the past several years to develop and market Kentucky’s newest first-class industrial park. Today’s announcement by Governor Bevin authorizing the enhanced incentives through the Kentucky Business Investment program will allow us to continue our work,” Mayor Carter said.

 

“AppHarvest’s interest to locate their new and amazing aquaculture project within the boundaries of our park is a fantastic next step. This will not only create greatly needed jobs for eastern Kentucky, but will be another example of a major investment that will allow us to diversify our economy while creating new jobs and a sustainable business model here in Pikeville.”

 

To encourage the investment and job growth in the community, the Kentucky Economic Development Finance Authority in February preliminarily approved the company for tax incentives up to $2.5 million through the Kentucky Business Investment program. The performance-based incentive allows a company to keep a portion of its investment over the agreement term through corporate income tax credits and wage assessments by meeting job and investment targets.

Friday, March 10, 2017

Mary Smith, 84 of Sidney, died Feb. 27. Funeral, March 2. Burial, Cochran Family Cemetery.

 

Hubert Vermillion, 78, of Georgetown, died March 4. Funeral, March 8. Burial, Mountain View Memory Gardens, Huddy.

 

Ivalene Varney, 83, of Matewan, W.Va., died March 5. Funeral, March 8. Burial, Mountain View Memory Gardens, Huddy.

 

Jewel Frasure, 66, of McDowell, died Feb. 28. Funeral, March 2. Burial, Frasure Family Cemetery.

 

Carl Adams, 79, of Lorain, Ohio formerly of Floyd County, died Feb. 28. Funeral, March 3. Burial, Greenberry Hall Cemetery, Galveston.

 

Lucille Francis, 88, of Garrett, died March 1. Funeral, March 5. Burial, Davidson Memorial Gardens, Ivel.

 

Katherine Justice, 68, of Pikeville, died Feb. 28. Funeral, March 3.

 

Clancy Gene Compton, 68, of Martin, died Feb. 6. Funeral, March 10. Burial, Stevens Cemetery, Pikeville

 

Elmer Hampton, 83, of Long Fork, died Feb. 28. He was a U.S. Army Veteran. Funeral, March 4. Burial, Fords Branch Cemetery.

 

Rhonda Mullins, 44, of Dorton, died March 5. Funeral, March 8 at Faith Baptist Church. Burial, Smallwood Cemetery, Myra.

 

Beverly Eugene Jones, 64, of Rockhouse, died Feb. 28. Funeral, March 4.

 

Phillip Johnson, 76, of Jenkins, died Feb. 28. Funeral, March 3. Burial, Wallace Family Cemetery, KettleCamp.

 

Joe Darwin Rose, 34, of Prestonsburg, died March 1. Funeral, March 4. Burial, Family Cemetery.

 

Earnie Gilliam, 49, of McDowell, died March 1. Funeral, March 6 at Wheelwright Freewill Baptist Church, Bypro. Burial, Gilliam Cemetery, Wheelwright.

 

Sandra Kay Rudd, 56, of Prestonsburg, died March 3. Funeral, March 11 at Elevate Church.

 

Stella Mae Green, 77, of Hi Hat, died March 5. Funeral, March 8. Burial, Terry Cemetery, Quicksand.

 

Daisy Wright Barnett, 98, of Martin, died March 6. Funeral, March 9. Burial, Barnett Cemetery, Martin.

 

Ronnie Lee Johnson, 50, of Melvin, died March 5. Funeral, March 9. Burial, Matthew Tackett Cemetery.

 

Ora Potter, 81, of Garrett, died March 6. Funeral, March 10. Burial, Jones Frasure Cemetery, Maytown.

 

Paul Edward Roberts, 53, of Pikeville, died March 3. Funeral, March 7. Burial, Roberts Family Cemetery, Jonancy.

 

Glema Mae Murphy, 74, of Pikeville, died March 4. Funeral, March 8. Burial, Slone Family Cemetery.

 

Draxie Delores Adkins, 58, of Defiance, Ohio formerly of Pikeville, died March 4. Funeral, March 8. Burial, Thacker Memorial Funeral Home.

 

Mildred Hall, 81, of Virgie, died March 6. Funeral, March 9. Burial, Booker Wright Cemetery.

 

Jo Coney Smith, 79, of Sidney died March 5. Funeral, March 9. Burial, Family Cemetery.

Friday, March 10, 2017

Headaches are a common pain that most everyone has experienced in their lifetime. Pikeville Medical Center (PMC) is fortunate to have on staff neurologist, Dr. Naveed Ahmed, board certified in headache medicine, stroke medicine and spinal cord injury medicine.

 

“A headache is a symptom of another condition,” said Dr. Ahmed, “like how a fever is a symptom of illness.”

 

Headaches are a presenting symptom of something that is wrong above the shoulder area. Muscles and ligaments in the neck, sinuses, eye problems, blood vessels and brain issues can all cause headaches.

 

“There are basically two types of headaches, primary and secondary,” explained Dr. Ahmed.

 

A headache classified as primary means the headache itself is the main medical problem, although associated factors, such as muscle tension or exposure to certain foods, may be identified. Other contributing factors may include medications, dehydration, or changing levels of hormones. Tension headaches fall into this category.

 

In contrast, for secondary headaches, the pain is a symptom of some underlying illness, such as a common cold, influenza, or sinusitis, TMJ, high blood pressure, glaucoma and whiplash. Other, more serious causes can include infection, such as meningitis, bleeding in the brain that may occur from a stroke or aneurysm.

 

Testing is important for accurate diagnosis.

 

“As a headache specialist, I first approach a headache by taking down a proper history of the patient’s pain,” explained Dr. Ahmed. “Identifying the type of headache a patient is experiencing determines if a CT scan or MRI is needed for further diagnosis.”

 

“Primary headaches typically don’t need diagnostic testing,” said Dr. Ahmed, “unless their history points to a reason, or their pain and symptoms change.”

 

There is a lot of misinformation about headache and treatment that people use to treat themselves.

 

“Do not self-diagnose and take too many over-the-counter (OTC) medications,” warned Dr. Ahmed. “Each type of headache has its own treatment and approach.”

 

Some of the types of headache that Dr. Ahmed treats are migraine, rebound headache, tension headache, cluster headache and post-traumatic headache.

 

Migraine is a disabling headache and more common in women.

 

Migraines are diagnosed based on the description of the attack. The location and character of the pain, as well as symptoms such as nausea or light and sound sensitivity are helpful clues to the diagnosis of migraine.

 

“Patient’s with migraine headache find it difficult to perform daily functions,” said Dr. Ahmed.

 

Migraine is treated with preventative medication as well as medication to alleviate the cause and manage the pain.

 

Rebound headaches are the most common cause of chronic daily headache pain. They are caused by over use of short-acting OTC pain medications to treat headache pain, including migraine.

 

“Pain relievers offer relief for occasional headaches,” explained Dr. Ahmed. “But if taken for more than a few days a week, they may trigger rebound headaches.”

 

It appears that any medication taken for pain relief can cause rebound headaches, but only if someone already has a headache disorder. Pain relievers taken regularly for another condition, such as arthritis, has not been shown to cause rebound headaches in people who never had a headache disorder.

 

Rebound headaches usually stop when you stop taking the pain medication. It’s tough in the short term, but your doctor can help you beat rebound headaches for long-term relief.

 

Cluster headaches occur in patterns or clusters, which gives the condition its name. Cluster headache is one of the most painful types of headache and is more common in men.

 

Cluster headache commonly awakens you in the middle of the night with intense pain in or around one eye on one side of the head. Bouts of frequent attacks, known as cluster periods, may last from weeks to months, usually followed by remission periods when the headache attacks stop completely. During remission, no headaches occur for months and sometimes even years.

 

Fortunately, cluster headache is rare and not life-threatening. Treatments can help make cluster headache attacks shorter and less severe. In addition, medications can help reduce the number of cluster headaches.

 

Post-traumatic headache occurs after a trauma to the head and neck.

 

“Someone can suffer from headaches after a trauma from days, weeks, months or even years,” said Dr. Ahmed.

 

The headache may be caused by, blood or fluid buildup inside the skull, changes in the brain caused by the injury, neck and skull injuries that are still healing, or tension and stress.

 

“Occasional headaches are common, but it’s important to take your headaches seriously,” advised Dr. Ahmed. “Some types of headaches can be life-threatening.”

 

There are times when you should go to the emergency room if you are experiencing a headache.

 

“Watch for red flags associated with headache pain,” advised Dr. Ahmed. “These are changes in abruptness, severity, blood pressure and patterns in the pain.”

 

If the headache pain is accompanied by numbness, weakness, confusion, double vision or seizure, you should seek medical attention immediately.

 

“If the pain is the worst headache you have ever had in your life, you should go to the emergency room right away,” warned Dr. Ahmed.

 

It is important to be under a doctor’s care if headache pain is more than occasional.

 

“Please do not diagnose yourself,” advised Dr. Ahmed. “Talk to your primary care physician about your pain and get a proper diagnosis.”

 

Make an appointment with a physician if you are having two or more headaches a week, if you need more than the recommended dose of OTC medication to relieve pain or if headache patterns change and the pain gets worse.

 

“The neurologic team at PMC would be honored to help headache patients in need of treatment,” said Dr. Ahmed.

 

Dr. Ahmed is located on the 8th floor of the PMC Clinic. To make an appointment call 606-218-2208.

Author Name: 
Amy Charles
Friday, March 10, 2017

PIKEVILLE — The American Red Cross (ARC) is involved in a Home Fire Preparedness Campaign (HFC) and has been for the past three years.

 

ARC is teaming up with volunteer fire departments, faith-based organizations and civic organizations in an effort to reduce the number of fatalities, due to home fires, by 25 percent over a five-year period.

 

ARC has scheduled an HFC event in Salyersville on April 8.

 

During the event, individuals go out in teams of three with one person being the installer, educator, and recorder. Training for all three positions is provided the day of the event.

 

To date, the Kentucky Region of the Red Cross has installed 11,091 smoke detectors in Kentucky homes, have made 7,000 homes safer and have documentation of 18 lives saved from installed smoke detectors.

 

The American Red Cross prevents and alleviates human suffering in the face of emergencies by mobilizing the power of volunteers and the generosity of donors.

Author Name: 
Abigail Gibson
Friday, March 10, 2017

Pikeville Medical Center (PMC) is observing Brain Injury Awareness Month during March.

According to the Brain Injury Association of America (BIAUSA), more than 3.5 million children and adults sustain brain injuries each year. More than 12 million Americans live with the impact of brain injuries.

 

Every 13 seconds someone sustains a traumatic brain injury (TBI) in the United States.

 

An acquired brain injury (ABI) is an injury to the brain that is not hereditary, congenital, degenerative or induced by birth trauma. A TBI is subset of ABI and caused by trauma to the brain from external force.

 

“Traumatic brain injury is a contributing factor in more than 30 percent of injury-related deaths in the United States. TBI can be devastating to patients and families, yet public awareness remains low. It is important to know the signs and symptoms of brain injuries in adults and children and the common causes,” said PMC Trauma Doctor William Peery II.

 

The BIAUSA states that the typical cause of an ABI include:

 

•Electric shock

•Infectious disease

•Lightning strike

•Near drowning

•Oxygen deprivation

•Seizure disorders

•Stroke

•Substance abuse

•Toxic exposure

•Trauma

•Tumor

 

The BIAUSA states typical causes of TBI include:

 

•Falling

•Being struck

•Motor vehicle accidents

•Assaults

 

“Our brains are fragile and vulnerable to all sorts of injury,” Trauma Coordinator Angie Reed said. “Think ahead and learn the common causes of TBI, so you can take steps to prevent injuries during everyday activities.”

 

Safety measures should be taken before any indoor or outdoor activities.

Author Name: 
Amanda Jo Lawson
Friday, March 10, 2017

Natalie Rose Grace Gilliam, daughter of Angela Dotson and Richard Gilliam, born Feb. 23; weight: 6lbs., 13oz.

 

Johnathon Xavier Williams-Galloway, son of Erica Urias and Johnathon Galloway, born Feb. 23; weight: 7lbs., 10oz.

 

Etienne Macsen Osborne, son of Amanda and Chancy Osborne, born Feb. 24; weight: 8lbs., 15oz.

 

Eleanor Jean McCann, daughter of Kathleen and Donnie McCann, born Feb. 26; weight: 4lbs., 15oz.

Friday, March 10, 2017

PIKEVILLE — Pikeville first-year coach Elisha Justice never felt his team was out of the game despite facing an 18-point deficit with just over five minutes remaining before halftime.

 

The Panthers cut the deficit to eight at the break and took control in the third period to rally for an improbable 95-84 win over 15th Region perennial power Johnson Central at the Eastern Kentucky Exposition Center on March 6. It’s their first title since 1999.

 

“We never concerned ourselves with anyone else,” Justice, who led Shelby Valley High School as a player to two All “A” Classic championships and a Sweet Sixteen title in 2010, said. “We just wanted to continue to work hard and get better and make a run.”

 

Make a run they did.

 

Cade Byers, who was playing his first year of varsity basketball, hit all 11 of his shots from the floor and finished with a team-high 28 points.

 

“It’s just an amazing feeling that is hard to put into words,” he said. “We came together as a team and that more than anything made this possible.”

 

Johnson Central head coach Tommy McKenzie said Pikeville was able to do something that other teams couldn’t.

 

“We hadn’t had a team break our press like that all season,” he said. They [Pikeville] played with confidence, and we got in an unfamiliar spot and had to play with desperation.”

 

Junior Wyatt Battaile was outstanding all night long, finishing with 25 points while grabbing 15 rebounds, including 10 defensive.

 

“Wow....we just worked so hard all night long,” he said. “Even when they [Johnson Central] had that big lead on us we just continued to battle. I can’t say enough about the guys on our team.”

 

Evan Rhodes added 22 points, including a pair of clutch three-pointers late in the game to seal the win.

 

“This is a dream come true for us,” Rhodes said. “As a young boy you dream of playing at Rupp and here we come.”

 

Pikeville, now 23-8, will play Perry County Central (27-7) at 1:30 p.m. on Wednesday, March 15.

Medical Leader | Photo by TEDDY PAYNTER
15TH REGION CHAMPIONS: The Pikeville Panthers pose with the boys’ 15th Region tournament championship trophy following the team’s come-from-behind 95-84 win over Johnson Central at the Eastern Kentucky Exposition Center on March 6. See today’s sports page for game coverage.
Author Name: 
Teddy Paynter
Friday, March 10, 2017

PIKEVILLE — Pikeville rallied from an 18-point, second-quarter deficit to stun 15th Region perennial power Johnson Central, 95-84, in the championship game played at the Eastern Kentucky Exposition Center on March 6.

 

It was the Panthers, now 23-8, first regional title since 1999 and 10th in school history.

 

Cade Byers finished with a team-high 28 points. He hit all 11 of his field attempts. Wyatt Battaile added 25 points and 15 rebounds while Evan Rhodes tossed in 22 points.

 

Johnson Central’s Mason Blair led all scorers with 36 points as the Golden Eagles’ season ended at 27-7. Cole Crace followed with 33.

 

Pikeville will face Perry County Central (27-7) at 1:30 p.m. on March 15 at Rupp Arena.

 

 

 

At Pikeville

 

(15th Region championship)

 

SCORE BY QUARTERS:

 

PK (23-8)….............................17 18 27 33 – 95

 

JC (27-7)…..............................24 19 12 29 – 84

 

Scoring:

 

Pikeville (95) – Kyle Watkins 0 4-4 4; Wyatt Battaile 8(1) 6-7 25; Evan Rhodes 6(3) 1-4 22; Connor Risner 3(1) 0-2 9; Cade Byers 11 6-7 28; Michael McDonald 1 0-0 2; and Christian Billiter 2 1-1 5. Totals: 31(5) 18-26 95.

 

Johnson Central (84) – Dalton Collins 1 2-4 4; Austin Davis 0(3) 0-0 9; Cole Crace 10(2) 7-7 33; Mason Blair 3(9) 3-4 36; and Jacob Rice 1 0-0 2. Totals: 15(14) 12-15 84.

 

 

 

15th Region Tournament

 

Pikeville………….....................82

 

South Floyd………....................75

 

PIKEVILLE — Pikeville rallied in the final eight minutes of play to slip past South Floyd, 82-75, in the 15th Region boys’ tournament semifinals played at the Eastern Kentucky Exposition Center on March 4.

 

The Panthers, now 22-8, reached the championship game for the 19th time in school history. Pikeville is 9-9 overall.

 

Wyatt Battaile poured in a game-high 30 points and Connor Roberts added 16 while Kyle Watkins added 15.

 

J.R. Tackett, Brady Conn and Jacob Collins finished with 18 points apiece for the Raiders, who finished 21-13.

 

 

 

At Pikeville

 

(15th Region Tournament)

 

SCORE BY QUARTERS:

 

PK (22-8)…..........................…19 13 17 33 – 82

 

SF (21-13)….............................16 14 23 22 – 75

 

Scoring:

 

Pikeville (82) – Kyle Watkins 3(3) 0-3 15; Wyatt Battaile 6(4) 6-7 30; Evan Rhodes 4 0-0 8; Connor Roberts 2(3) 3-5 16; Cade Byers 1 2-2 4; Connor Risner 0 1-2 1; Christian Billiter 0(1) 1-2 4; and Zach Hamilton 2 0-0 4. Totals: 18(11) 13-21 82.

 

South Floyd (75) – J.R. Tackett 6(2) 0-0 18; Blade Slone 0 2-3 2; Shane Kidd 1 1-2 3; Brady Conn 8 2-2 18; Jacob Collins 4(2) 4-5 18; Blake Johnson 2 2-2 6; Kyle Isaac 3 2-2 8; and James Isaac 1 0-0 2. Totals: 25(5) 13-16 75.

 

15th Region Tournament

 

Johnson Central……….............88

 

Lawrence County……...............87

 

PIKEVILLE — Johnson Central rallied from a nine-point, fourth-quarter deficit to edge defending 15th Region champion Lawrence County before a huge crowd at the Eastern Kentucky Exposition Center on March 4.

 

The Golden Eagles, now 27-6, advanced to the championship game for the sixth consecutive season.

 

Lawrence County, which led much of the second half, hit just one of six free throws down the stretch. The Dawgs season ended at 22-12.

 

Mason Blair poured in a game-high 40 points while Cole Crace followed with 16 and Austin Davis netted 12.

 

Timmy Dalton paced the Bulldogs with 28 points while Jared Wellman added 25. Trey Dotson finished with 21 and Tyler Maynard tossed in 12.

 

 

 

At Pikeville

 

(15th Region Tournament)

 

SCORE BY QUARTERS:

 

LC (22-12)............................…23 15 30 19 – 87

 

JC (27-6)…...............................22 21 20 25 – 88

 

Scoring:

 

Lawrence County (87) – Tyler Maynard 1(3) 1-4 12; Trey Dotson 2(50 2-2 21; Timmy Dalton 9 10-16 28; Jared Wellman 4(4) 5-6 25; and Chase Sartin 0 1-2 1. Totals: 16(12) 19-30 87.

 

Johnson Central (88) – Dalton Collins 3 1-2 7; Austin Davis 0(4) 0-0 12; Cole Crace 4(2) 2-6 16; Mason Blair 11(3) 9-14 40; Jacob Rice 1(2) 0-0 8; and Gabe Ferral 0(1) 2-2 5. Totals: 19(12) 14-24 88.

 

 

 

Class AA, Region 4, Section 2

 

Chapmanville……....................62

 

Mingo Central…..................….37

 

LOGAN, W.Va. — The third meeting between Mingo Central and Chapmanville before a packed house at Logan Memorial Fieldhouse had no drama.

 

After both teams won regular season games on the others floor in overtime, the Tigers took control early against the Miners and cruised to a 62-37 win in the Class AA, Region 4, Section 2 championship game played on March 3.

 

Drew Williamson led a balanced attack for the Tigers, now 20-4, with a game-high 18 points. Dylan Smith followed with 13 while Hunter Neil and Kyle Browning added 12 apiece.

 

Jeremy Dillon paced the Miners (18-7) with 12 points. Keshean Rhodes chipped in 10.

 

Both teams advanced to the regional finals this week.

 

At Logan, W.Va.

 

(Class AA, Region 4, Section 2)

 

SCORE BY QUARTERS:

 

CHS (20-4)….............................18 15 22 7 – 62

 

MC (18-7)…….............................8 14 11 4 – 37

 

Scoring:

 

Chapmanville (62) – Drew Williamson 18; Dylan Smith 13; Hunter Neil 12; Kyle Browning 12; and Obinna Killen 7.

 

Mingo Central (37) – Jeremy Dillon 12; Keshean Rhodes 10; Canaan Fletcher 8; and Drew Hatfield 7.

 

 

 

Class A, Region 4, Section 2

 

St. Joseph Central…................66

 

Tug Valley………....................…61

 

NAUGATUCK, W.Va. — Saint Joseph Central took the lead early against Tug Valley and held on for a 66-61 win in the Class A, Region 4, Section 2 championship game played on March 3.

 

Colby Savage tossed in 18 points and Garret Brown added 17 as the Panthers fell to 14-10. Levin Davis chipped in 10.

 

Deandre Murphy poured in a game-high 30 points for the Irish, now 16-9.

 

Both teams advanced to this week’s regional finals.

 

 

 

At Naugatuck, W.Va.

 

(Class A, Region 4, Section 2)

 

SCORE BY QUARTERS:

 

SJ (16-9)……...........................19 15 15 17 – 66

 

TV (14-10)…...........................10 20 16 15 – 61

 

Scoring:

 

St. Joseph Central (66) – Deandre Murphy 4(5) 7-8 30; Owen Huffman 1 0-0 2; John Morrison 2(3) 2-4 15; Garrick Hopkins 1 3-4 5; and Issac Bias 3(1) 5-6 14. Totals: 11(9) 17-22 66.

 

Tug Valley (61) – Jonathan Blankenship 2 0-0 4; Bryson Preece 1 0-0 2; Tyler May 1 0-0 2; Garret Brown 1(5) 0-0 17; Levi Davis 5 0-1 10; Colby Savage 7(1) 1-2 18; and Mason Layne 4 0-0 8. Totals: 21(6) 1-3 61.

 

 

 

15th Region Tournament

 

Pikeville………….....................72

 

Belfry……………......................62

 

PIKEVILLE — Pikeville took a double-digit lead early on against Belfry and held on for a 72-62 win in the opening round of the 15th Region boys’ tournament played at the Eastern Kentucky Exposition Center on March 2.

 

The Panthers, now 21-8, landed four players in double figures while advancing to the semifinals against South Floyd. Belfry’s season ended at 14-18.

 

Wyatt Battaile fired in 20 points and Connor Roberts followed with 16. Connor Risner added 14 and Kyle Watkins chipped in 10.

 

Austin Woolum led all scorers for the Pirates with 21 points. Isiah Roblee and Cameron Catron added 11 each.

 

 

 

At Pikeville

 

(15th Region Tournament)

 

SCORE BY QUARTERS:

 

BF (14-18)…...............................7 15 15 25 – 62

 

PK (21-8)…...............................18 15 6 33 – 72

 

Scoring:

 

Belfry (62) – Koleston Blankenship 2 4-4 8; Isiah Roblee 1(1) 6-6 11; Cameron Catron 3(1) 2-2 11; Ryan Jessie 1 0-0 2; Austin Woolum 6(2) 3-5 21; Devin Varney 2 3-5 7; and Jovie Stack 0 2-2 2. Totals: 15(4) 20-24 62.

 

Pikeville (72) – Kyle Watkins 1(2) 2-3 10; Wyatt Battaile 6 8-8 20; Evan Rhodes 3 3-4 9; Connor Roberts 2(1) 9-10 16; Cade Byers 1 1-1 3; and Connor Risner 6 2-5 14. Totals: 19(3) 25-31 72.

 

 

 

15th Region Tournament

 

South Floyd………....................74

 

Magoffin County…..................70

 

PIKEVILLE — South Floyd’s Shane Kidd nailed a three-point basket with 20 seconds remaining in overtime and teammate J.R. Tackett converted two free throws with less than eight seconds left to lift the Raiders to a heart-stopping 84-80 win over Magoffin County in the opening round of the 15th Region boys’ tournament played at the Eastern Kentucky Exposition Center on March 2.

 

The Raiders, now 21-12, advanced to face Pikeville in the semifinals. Magoffin County’s season ends at 18-12.

 

Tackett finished with 23 points and Brady Conn added 16. Shane Kidd and Kyle Isaac finished with 12 apiece.

 

Trenton Russell led all scorers for the Hornets with 36 points. Jaren Lovely added 24.

 

At Pikeville

 

(15th Region Tournament)

 

SCORE BY QUARTERS:

 

MC (18-12)….................13 15 10 22 (10) – 70

 

SF (21-12)….................….4 20 15 21 (14) – 74

 

Scoring:

 

Magoffin County (70) – Jaren Lovely 6(1) 9-10 24; Trenton Russell 9(2) 12-13 36; Ryan Mullins 2 0-0 4; Nolan Arnett 0 1-2 1; and Daniel Minix 1(1) 0-0 5. Totals: 18(4) 22-25 70.

 

South Floyd (74) – J.R. Tackett 8 7-9 23; Shane Kidd 0(3) 3-4 12; Brady Conn 3 10-13 16; Jacob Collins 2 0-0 4; Blake Johnson 1(1) 2-2 7; and Kyle Isaac 3(2) 0-1 12. Totals: 17(6) 22-29 74.

 

 

 

14th Region Tournament

 

Letcher Central…....................82

 

Powell County…......................68

 

JACKSON — Letcher Central took charge early on against Powell County and rolled to an 82-68 win in the opening round of the 14th Region boys’ tournament being played at Breathitt County High School on March 1.

 

Torrell Carter stripped the nets for a game-high 38 points and Austin Banks added 18 as the Cougars improved to 24-8 while advancing to the semifinals. Gregory Kincer finished with 13.

 

Austin Napier finished with 21 for Powell County, which ended its season at 20-11.

 

 

 

At Jackson

 

(14th Region Tournament)

 

SCORE BY QUARTERS:

 

PC (20-11)..........................…..11 17 10 30 – 68

 

LC (24-8)…..........................…22 17 16 27 – 82

 

Scoring:

 

Powell County (68) –Austin Napier 3(3) 6-9 21; Mikey Lindon 1(1) 0-0 5; Dashaun Williams 1(1) 0-0 5; Levi Bloom 6 1-4 13; Hunter Bloom 0(2) 0-0 6; Max Hernandez 5 1-2 11; Bryce Merrion 1 0-2 2; Carlos Hernandez 1 0-0 2; and Colby Cook 0 3-6 3. Totals: 18(7) 11-23 68.

 

Letcher Central (82) – Torrell Carter 7(3) 15-18 38; Austin Caudill 0 1-2 1; Austin Banks 3(4) 0-0 18; Tyler Stacy 0 1-2 1; Elijah Raglin 3 1-3 7; Gregory Kincer 6 1-2 13; Hunter Meade 0 3-4 3; and Caleb Stidham 0 1-2 1. Totals: 19(7) 23-35 82.

 

 

 

Class AA, Region 4, Section 2

 

Mingo Central……...................40

 

Logan………………...................35

 

CHAPMANVILLE, W.Va. — Mingo Central rallied in the final eight minutes to take the lead away from Logan and hold on for a 40-35 win in the Class AA, Region 4, Section 2 tournament opening round at Danny Godby Gymnasium on Feb .28.

 

The Miners, now 18-5, advanced to the sectional finals against Chapmanville.

 

Jeremy Dillon led Central with 12 points while Canaan Fletcher and Drew Hatfield chipped in nine apiece.

 

David Early poured in a game-high 20 points for the Wildcats, who finished 14-10.

 

 

 

At Chapmanville, W.Va.

 

(Class AA, Region 4, Section 2)

 

SCORE BY QUARTERS:

 

LG (14-10)….................................9 9 11 6 – 35

 

MC (18-5)…................................6 8 12 14 – 40

 

Scoring:

 

Logan (35) – David Early 20; William Akers 3; Jamal Minter 2; T.J. Mullins 2; Braxton Goff 5; and D Noe 3.

 

Mingo Central (40) – Aaron Banks 5; Canaan Fletcher 9; Keshean Rhodes 5; Drew Hatfield 9; and Jeremy Dillon 12.

 

 

 

Class A, Region 4, Section 2

 

Tug Valley…….........................73

 

Van…………….........................65

 

NAUGATUCK, W.Va. — Tug Valley ran out to an early lead against Van and cruised to a 73-65 win in a Class A, Region 4, Section 2 opening round game played on Feb. 28.

 

The Panthers, now 14-9, advanced to host St. Joseph Central in the sectional finals at home.

 

Tyler May poured in 29 points while Levin Davis added 16 and Garret Brown tossed in 12.

 

Taylor Jarrell led all scorers for the Bulldogs (9-13) with 34 points.

 

 

 

At Naugatuck, W.Va.

 

(Class A, Region 4, Section 2)

 

SCORE BY QUARTERS:

 

VN (9-13)…...............................8 10 20 27 – 65

 

TV (14-9)............................….22 16 15 20 – 73

 

Scoring:

 

Van (65) – Alex Gibson 0 3-3 3; Daniel Gibson 0(1) 2-2 4; Taylor Jarrell 5(7) 3-4 34; Cole Price 4 0-4 8; Caleb Price 1 0-1 2; Gavin Smith 2(1) 2-2 9; and Brandon Moore 2 0-1 4. Totals: 14(9) 10-17 65.

 

Tug Valley (73) – Jonathan Blankenship 2 1-2 5; Bryson Preece 1 0-0 2; Tyler May 4(3) 12-12 29; Garret Brown 4(1) 1-2 12; Levi Davis 2(2) 6-9 16; Colby Savage 1 0-0 2; and Mason Layne 3 1-2 7. Totals: 17(6) 21-27 73.

 

 

 

GIRLS

 

15th Region Tournament

 

Paintsville……........................39

 

Johnson Central…...................36

 

PIKEVILLE — Paintsville outlasted Johnson Central in a 15th Region championship game that saw 13 lead changes before the Lady Tigers escaped with a 39-36 win at the Eastern Kentucky Exposition Center on March 4.

 

The Lady Tigers, now 28-4, reached the Sweet Sixteen for the first time since 1932.

 

Anna Keeton nailed two foul shots with 4.5 seconds left to give Paintsville its martin of victory. She finished with just four points.

 

Abby James tossed in a game-high 15 points and Elizabeth Williams added nine.

 

Alaina Castle paced the Lady Eagles (28-7) with 12 points and Ashley Belcher added eight.

 

Paintsville faced Simon Kenton Thursday night at Northern Kentucky University in Covington.

 

 

 

At Pikeville

 

(15th Region Tournament)

 

SCORE BY QUARTERS:

 

PV (28-4)….................................9 14 7 9 – 39

 

JC (28-7)…................................10 11 4 11 – 36

 

Scoring:

 

Paintsville (39) – Elizabeth Williams 0(2) 3-5 9; Presley Chirico 0 1-2 1; Anna Keeton 1 2-2 4; Katelyn Fitch 0 1-2 1; Abby James 6(1) 0-1 15; and Eleanora Lanzani 4 1-1 9. Totals: 11(3) 8-13 39.

 

Johnson Central (36) – Lauryn Salyer 1 0-0 2; Alaina Castle 4(1) 1-3 12; Ashley Belcher 1 6-7 8; Ali May 2 2-2 6; Cheyenne Ross 2 0-0 4; and Sammi Sites 2 0-0 4. Totals: 12(1) 9-12 36.

 

 

 

15th Region Tournament

 

Johnson Central…...................60

 

Pike Central………...................48

 

PIKEVILLE — Johnson Central took control early on in the second half against Pike County Central and went on to score a 60-48 win in the 15th Region girls’ tournament semifinals played at the Eastern Kentucky Exposition Center on March 3.

 

The Lady Eagles, 28-6, were led by Ali May’s 13 points. Lauryn Salyer chipped in 12 and Alaina Castle added 10.

 

Cassidy Mullins paced the Lady Hawks, who finished 22-12, with a game-high 21 points while Bailey Birchfield and Kylea Stanley added 12 each

 

 

 

At Pikeville

 

(15th Region Tournament)

 

SCORE BY QUARTERS:

 

JC (28-6)…...............................10 10 16 24 – 60

 

PC (22-12)................................13 7 5 23 – 48

 

Scoring:

 

Johnson Central (60) – Lauryn Salyer 2 8-8 12; Alaina Castle 3 4-8 10; Sammi Sites 0 4-6 4; Ali May 4 5-5 13; Cheyenne Ross 4 0-0 8; Kelci Blair 0(1) 0-0 3; Ashley Belcher 1 3-3 5; Morgan Hopson 0(1) 0-0 3; and Tierra Montgomery 1 0-0 2. Totals: 15(2) 24-30 60.

 

Pike County Central (48) – Bailey Birchfield 5 2-3 12; Cassidy Mullins 4(2) 5-7 21; Kaitlyn Keathley 0(1) 0-0 3; and Kylea Stanley 3 6-8 12. Totals: 12(3) 15-20 48.

 

 

 

15th Region Tournament

 

Paintsville……….....................68

 

South Floyd…….......................50

 

PIKEVILLE — Paintsville ran out to a double-digit lead early against South Floyd and cruised to a 68-50 win in the 15th Region girls’ tournament semifinals played at the Eastern Kentucky Exposition Center on March 3.

 

The Lady Tigers, now 27-4, landed five players in double-figure scoring. Presley Chirico poured in 20 points and grabbed eight rebounds while Abby James and Eleanora Lanzani followed with 11 each. Elizabeth Williams and Anna Keeton added 10 apiece.

 

Katie Moore led the Lady Raiders (26-8) with 16 points and Cheyenne Light added 15.

 

 

 

At Pikeville

 

(15th Region Tournament)

 

SCORE BY QUARTERS:

 

PV (27-4)….............................14 18 22 14 – 68

 

SF (26-8)…................................4 15 12 19 – 50

 

Scoring:

 

Paintsville (68) – Elizabeth Williams 1(2) 2-2 10; Presley Chirico 9 2-3 20; Anna Keeton 2(2) 0-0 10; Katelyn Fitch 3 0-0 6; Abby James 4(1) 0-1 11; and Eleanora Lanzani 4 3-7 11. Totals: 23(5) 7-13 68.

 

South Floyd (50) – Jesse Tackett 1 0-0 2; Katie Moore 6(1) 1-2 16; Cheyenne Light 2(2) 5-8 15; Taylor Berger 1 5-8 7; Kennedy Blevins 0(1) 0-0 3; Kaylee Moore 1 1-2 3; and Brooke Stumbo 2 0-2 4. Totals: 13(4) 12-22 50.

PEP TALK: Pikeville High School’s Wyatt Battaile (2) brings together teammates Evan Rhodes (5) Cade Byers (back, left) Connor Roberts (back, right) and Kyle Watkins (1) prior to the beginning of the fourth quarter in the 15th Region boys’ championship game played at the Eastern Kentucky Exposition Center on March 6. Pikeville rallied from 18 points down to defeat Johnson Central, 95-84.
Medical Leader | Photo by TEDDY PAYNTER
Author Name: 
Teddy Paynter
Friday, March 10, 2017

FRANKFORT – University of Pikeville fell behind early on to Life University and the Bears came up on the short end of a 78-63 decision in the Mid-South Conference championship game played at the Frankfort Convention Center on March 5.

The Bears, now 26-7, will enter the NAIA national tournament as an at-large entry while the Runnin’ Eagles, now 22-10, made the field as tournament champion.

Clint Nwosuh led the Bears with a game-high 22 points while Darrion Leslie followed with 19.

Dalariah Williams paced Life with 21 points and Zach Landis added 15.

At Frankfort

(MSC Championship)

SCORE BY HALVES:

UP (26-7)…..30  33 – 63

LU (22-10)…41  37 – 78

Scoring:

UPIKE (63) – Clint Nwosuh 2(6) 0-0 22; Darrion Leslie 9 1-7 19; Jordan Perry 3 0-0 6; Trey Rakes 0(1) 0-0 3; Daniel Afeaki 1 0-0 2; Rze Culbreath 1(1) 0-0 5; Marshall Bennett 2 0-0 4; Antwine Baker 0 1-2 2; and Michael Lewis 0 1-2 1. Totals: 18(8) 3-11 63.

Life University (78) – Dalarian Williams 8 5-9 21; Zach Landis 5(1) 2-3 15; Jonathan Beausejour 3(2) 2-4 14; Ivan Benkovich 1(3) 1-1 12; Mike Miller 0(2) 3-6 9; and Courtney Warren 0(2) 1-2 7. Totals: 17(10) 14-25 78.

UPIKE…………..74

Georgetown……..67

FRANKFORT – University of Pikeville snapped a five-game losing streak against Georgetown as the Bears scored a 74-67 win in the Mid-South Conference semifinals played at the Frankfort Convention Center on March 4.

UPIKE improved to 26-6 overall and reached the tournament finals for the sixth time.

Jordan Perry led a balanced scoring attack with 16 points while Darrion Leslie followed with 15. Trey Rakes tossed in 12 and Michael Lewis added 10.

Quan Pointdexter paced the Tigers (23-7) with 23 points.

At Frankfort

(MSC Semifinals)

SCORE BY HALVES:

UP (26-6)….36  38 – 74

GC (23-7)….30  37 – 67

Scoring:

UPIKE (74) – Jordan Perry 6 4-4 16; Darrion Leslie 6 3-3 15; Trey Rakes 1(1) 7-7 12; Clint Nwosuh 0(1) 2-2 5; Michael Lewis 5 0-7 10; Rze Culbreath 3 2-2 8; and Marshall Bennett 2(1) 1-2 8. Totals: 23(3) 19-27 74.

Georgetown College (67) – Quan Poindexter 6(1) 8-10 23; Chris Coffey 6 3-4 15; Troy Steward 1(3) 2-4 13; Darion Burns 5 0-2 10; Jacob Conway 1 2-2 4; and Raymond Baldwin 1 0-0 2. Totals: 20(4) 15-22 67.

UPIKE………….82

Cumberland…….62

FRANKFORT – University of Pikeville dominated from the opening tip against Cumberland and the Bears advanced in the Mid-South Conference tournament with an 82-62 win at the Frankfort Convention Center on March 3.

Jordan Perry fired in a game-high 20 points and Rze Culbreath finished with 16 as the Bears moved to 25-6 and into the semifinals. Clint Nwosuh added 12.

Diondrey Holt Jr., led the Phoenix (12-15) with 17 points.

At Frankfort

(MSC Tournament)

SCORE BY HALVES:

CU (12-15)….30  32 – 62

UP (25-6)…….37  45 – 82

Scoring:

Cumberland (62) – Diondrey Holt Jr. 5(2) 1-3 17; Jamonte Graham 2 2-2 6; DeQuan Bond 0(2) 0-0 6; Marquel Hickerson 2 1-3 5; Delaryn Dodd 2 0-0 4; Will Shelton 3 3-3 9; Ronell Abaekobe 2(1) 0-1 7; Reid Pierce 1 1-2 3; Trenton Perry 0(1) 0-0 3; and Rhyan Townes 1 0-0 2. Totals: 18(6) 8-14 62.

UPIKE (82) – Jordan Perry 8 4-4 20; Clint Nwosuh 1(3) 1-2 12; Trey Rakes 2 4-4 8; Darrion Leslie 2 2-6 6; Daniel Afeaki 1 0-0 2; Rze Culbreath 1(3) 5-6 16; Marshall Bennett 2(1) 2-4 9; Michael Lewis 2 3-3 7; and Richard Freeman 1 0-0 2. Totals: 20(7) 21-28 82.

WOMEN

Shawnee State…..79

UPIKE……………74

FRANKFORT – University of Pikeville’s upset bid of top-seeded Shawnee State came up short as the Bears fell 79-74 in the Mid-South Conference tournament semifinals played at the Frankfort Convention Center on March 4.

SSU, now 30-2, used a 10-4 run over the final three minutes plus to escape the Bears, now 21-10.

Kelah Eldridge scored 11 points and Kandice Porter added 10 in the loss.

Madison Ridout led all scorers for the SSU.

UPIKE now awaits its selection to the NAIA national tournament in Billings, Mont.

At Frankfort

(MSC Tournament)

SCORE BY QUARTERS:

UP (21-10)…17  22  20  15 – 74

SSU (30-2)…20  23  15  21 – 79

Scoring:

UPIKE (74) – Kandice Porter 5 0-0 10; Emily Baker 1 3-4 5; Jamie Castle 0(1) 4-4 7; Aundrea Matchen 2 0-0 4; Kelah Eldridge 4(1) 0-0 11; Taylor McGlade 0(1) 2-2 5; Devin Conley 3(1) 0-0 9; Rachel Lee 4 1-2 9; Mia Greatrex 0 1-2 1; Brianna Burbridge 2 2-2 6; and Elisabeth Latham 2(1) 0-0 7. Totals: 23(5) 13-16 74.

Shawnee State (79) – Jen Arnzen 0(2) 0-0 6; Jonessa Moore 6 4-5 16; Brandie Snow 3 4-6 10; Madison Ridout 4(2) 6-8 20; Bailey Cummins 4(1) 2-2 13; Ashton Lovely 0(3) 0-0 9; Hannah Miller 1 0-0 2; and Lydia Poe 1 1-2 3. Totals: 19(8) 17-23 79.

UPIKE………….73

Georgetown…….59

FRANKFORT – University of Pikeville overcame a sluggish first half to pull away and beat Georgetown, 73-59, in the Mid-South Conference tournament opener played at the Frankfort Convention Center on March 2.

Kelah Eldridge fired in 18 points and Devin Conley added 15 as the Bears advanced to the semifinals against Shawnee State. Brianna Burbridge followed with 14.

Kennedy Flynn led the Tigers (8-20) with 16 points and Emilie Ziese added 15.

At Frankfort

(MSC Tournament)

SCORE BY QUARTERS:

GC (8-20)….22  10  7  20 – 59

UP (21-9)….20  11  19  23 – 73

Scoring:

Georgetown College (59) – Emilie Ziese 7 1-2 15; Shakela Smith 2 0-0 4; Kennedy Flynn 3(2) 4-6 16; Lydia Graves 1 1-2 3; Shelby Beam 1(3) 0-0 11; Abbey Van Zant 0(1) 0-0 3; Justus Martin 1 2-2 6; and Leslie Fries 0 1-2 1. Totals: 16(6) 9-14 59.

UPIKE (73) – Kandice Porter 0(1) 2-2 5; Emily Baker 1 0-0 2; Jamie Castle 2 0-0 4; Aundrea Matchen 1 0-0 2; Kelah Eldridge 3(4) 0-0 18; Taylor McGlade 2 0-0 4; Adison Corder 0(1) 0-0 3; Devin Conley 3(3) 0-0 15; Rachel Lee 1 0-0 2; Mia Greatrex 1 0-0 2; Brianna Burbridge 5 4-6 14; and Elisabeth Latham 0 2-2 2. Totals: 19(9) 8-10 73.

 

Author Name: 
Teddy Paynter
Thursday, March 9, 2017

PIKEVILLE – University of Pikeville completed a series sweep of Saint Francis (Ind.) with a pair of wins at Johnnie LeMaster Field on March 5.

The Bears took the night cap 8-6 after winning the opener, 3-0.

Max Hall and Aaron Hedgecock earned victories on the mound.

In the second game, Josh Bailey doubled, singled, scored twice and drove in two runs as the Bears improved to 13-5. Travis Haen had two hits and drove in two runs while Anthony Roberts added two hits and added an RBI.

In the opener, Haen singled and batted in two runs and Justin Beatty singled and drove home one run.

At Pikeville

(Game 2)

SCORE BY INNINGS: R-H-E

SF (3-16-1)….000 030 3 – 6-12-1

UP (13-5)……004  310  x – 8-10-0

Pitching:

WP – Max Hall

LP – Noah Friemuth

Hitting: Josh Bailey 2b, 1b, 2r, 2 RBI; Travis Haen 2-1b, 2 RBI; Anthony Roberts 2-1b, 1 RBI; Kase Mattingly 1b, 2r; Brandon Sewell 2-1b, 1r, UPIKE.

At Pikeville

(Game 1)

SCORE BY INNINGS: R-H-E

SF (3-15-1)…..000  000  0 – 0-5-0

UP (12-5)…….002  010  x – 3-4-0

Pitching:

WP – Aaron Hedgecock

LP – Channdlor Rivera

Hitting: Travis Haen 1b, 2 RBI; Justin Beatty 1b, 1 RBI; Alec Barba 1r, UPIKE.

UPIKE………6-11

St. Francis……4-10

PIKEVILLE – University of Pikeville used a five-run, third inning to score a 6-5 win over Saint Francis (Ind.) in the second game of a doubleheader sweep played at Johnnie LeMaster Field on March 4.

The Bears, now 11-5, took the opener, 11-10.

In the nightcap, Jorge Perez singled, scored twice and batted in two runs as the Bears improved to 11-5. Matt Peterson double and knocked home two runs while Travis Haen singled, scored and added an RBI.

Bryce Carden was the winning pitcher.

In the series opener, Josh Bailey doubled, singled, scored and drove in three runs while Haen had two hits, scored twice and knocked in two runs. Matt Peterson collected three hits, scored and drove in one run.

James Brooks was the winner in relief.

At Pikeville

(Game 2)

SCORE BY INNINGS: R-H-E

SF (3-14-1)….001  003  0 – 4-8-4

UP (11-5)……050  010  x – 6-8-0

Pitching:

WP – Bryce Carden

LP – Kyle DeKoninck

Hitting: Jorge Perez 1b, 2r, 2 RBI; Matt Peterson 2b, 2 RBI; Travis Haen 1b, 1r, 1 RBI; Josh Bailey 1b, 1r; Anthony Roberts 1b, 1r; Daniel Sterenberg 2b, 1r, UPIKE.

At Pikeville

(Game 1)

SCORE BY INNINGS: R-H-E

SF (3-13-1)…400  600  0 – 10-9-3

UP (10-5)…...082  010  x – 11-15-0

Pitching:

WP – James Brooks

LP – Dane Hoffman

Hitting: Josh Bailey 2b, 1b, 1r, 3 RBI; Travis Haen 2-1b, 2r, 2 RBI; Matt Peterson 3-1b, 1r, 1 RBI; Jorge Perez 2-1b, 2r, 1 RBI; Luke Hartlage 1b, 1r, 1 RBI; Daniel Sterenberg 1b, 1r, 1 RBI, UPIKE.

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Author Name: 
Teddy Paynter
Thursday, March 9, 2017

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