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LONG JOURNEY A4 Camels in Sweet 16


Alexandria mayor ramps up skatepark talk by proposing youth center By Amy Scalf

Ryan Phirman, left, his daughter Hannah and brother Randy Phirman, hold Canada geese the two men shot inside Campbell County's A.J. Jolly Park Jan. 20. THANKS TO RYAN PHIRMAN

Hunt, cold a double shot to A.J. Jolly Park geese By Chris Mayhew

Ryan Phirman brought his 12-year-old daughter Hannah with him to the first-ever Canada goose hunt at A.J. Jolly Park in January. The county allowed11weekdays of geese hunting between Jan. 6-30 at the Campbell County park south of Alexandria. Phirman, who grew up on Race Track Road across from the park and now lives in Fos-

ter, said he hopes next year Hannah can join in the hunt beyond being a spectator. Campbell County limited the hunt to adults age 18 and older. “Hannah got to hear us call and see what it’s all about, and we actually got to harvest three geese,” he said. Phirman said he, Hannah, and his brother Randy Phirman set up in the beach hunting zone on Jan. 20. “A.J. Jolly, it was a safe, close place that I could take my

daughter with me,” he said. Phirman said allowing youths to participate with their parents in a hunt next year and having the hunt over school winter break in December are ideas he has shared with the hunt’s organizers. Campbell County Administrator Robert Horine said if there is interest in having another hunt next year it’s likely the county will allow it again. See HUNT, Page A2

ALEXANDRIA — City leaders and skateboard enthusiasts have ideas on deck for a skatepark, but they’re not ready to kick off just yet. More than a dozen skaters attended the March 12 Alexandria Park and Recreation Board meeting. Park Board Chairman Jeremy Toy said he Rachford was impressed with the teens’ turnout and the research they gathered about insurance and equipment needs for a potential skatepark, which would also accommodate bicycle motorcross. He recommended they create a smaller committee that would continue to look at funding new equipment. According to Mayor Bill Rachford, skateboarders and city leaders previously had discussed an open outdoor park, but they have begun considering

an alternative. “We can extend it, and look into building a youth center that has a skatepark in it,” he said. Building a skating facility in an enclosed building would allow the city to control access and add security measures and supervision, as well as other activities for young people. “I think it’s something the city would like to do. There’s not much for people their age to do in the city,” said Rachford. “There’s nothing in our budget for it.” Rachford wanted the teens to find funding sources, and said the city could help create a public/private partnership in order to build the facility. Business leader and property owner Barry Jolly, who owns the Jolly Town Center at a former car dealership on Alexandria Pike where the skateboarders skate, has been involved in the skatepark discussions, but hasn’t made any commitments to building the proposed youth center or contributing property. See SKATE, Page A2

Members of Alexandria’s Park and Recreation Board hear from skatepark advocates including Chris Mardis during a special meeting on March 12. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Campbell schools want to get out earlier By Chris Mayhew

ALEXANDRIA — Campbell County Schools Superintendent Glen A. Miller wants to skip making up two of the district’s 13 missed days to have high school graduation the weekend of June 6-8. The district’s last day of school is scheduled for Tuesday, June 10. During a special March 12 Board of Education meeting, Miller said he wants the last day to be Friday, June 6. Deciding to end the school year earlier is not up to the

board alone, he said. School districts are seeking passage of House Bill 410 in the Kentucky General Assembly which would Mason allow schools to not have to make up 10 missed days of classes. “It would be my intent to request only two or three days so that the last day for students and graduation could occur at the end of the first week of June,” Miller said. House Bill 410 cleared the House March 14 and awaits


consideration in the state Senate. “I feel fairly good that this is going to happen,” he said. Miller said the board will Miller have a special meeting either Thursday, March 20, or Friday, March 21, to make a decision about whether to end school for students earlier than June 10. Kentucky requires schools to have 1,062 hours of instruction over no less than 170 days. The district middle school and high school will exceed those

RITA’S KITCHEN Ambrosia, cake recipes help welcome spring See story, B3

Veterans inducted into hall See story, A2

requirements even if June 6 is the last day of classes, Miller said. The district’s calendar for the 2013-2014 school year included 173 instructional days, and ending school June 6 will put the district at 171 instructional days. The original schedule was: » Aug. 14: First day for students. » May 21: Last day for students without any needed makeup days. » June 5: Last day for students with the 10 built-in makeup days in the district calendar. » June 10: Last day for students if all 13 missed days have

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to be made up. The district’s five elementary schools, that ware on a different schedule than the middle and high schools, will have to add 11 minutes to each school day starting with the first day back from spring break on Monday, April 7, to meet the minimum 1,062 hours of instruction if school ends June 6, Miller said. Eliminating two of the 13 makeup days will still allow the district to ensure academic needs are addressed while allowing students, parents and faculty to keep family plans, he said. Vol. 9 No. 23 © 2014 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED



Veterans’ service in war, at home honored

Nancy Daly,

Northern Kentucky veterans were among those honored in Frankfort Wednesday as part of the inaugural class of the Kentucky Veterans Hall of Fame. They ranged from Lee Frakes of Walton, whose B-17 was shot down during World War II, to Brandon Bailey of Florence, who almost lost his life in a bomb explosion in Afghanistan in 2009. Both men are Purple Heart honorees. And both have spent their civilian lives doing what they can to help members of the military, especially those affected by war. Frakes founded the Walton Veterans Memorial. Bailey, now five years into a once-doubtful recovery, is traveling as a speaker on behalf of the Wounded Warrior Project and the Kentucky Veterans Hall of Fame.

The man behind the state hall of fame is H.B. Deatherage, a Vietnam War veteran and businessman involved with veterans’ projects throughout Northern Kentucky. Deatherage worked for two years forming the Kentucky Veterans Hall of Fame along with Lorene Friedman of the Blue Star Mothers, Florence businessman Don Castle and Burlington retired educator Gary Griesser. As he had done decades earlier founding the Boone County Veterans Memorial in Florence, Deatherage shepherded the detail work – getting nonprofit status, drafting criteria for hall of fame membership, lobbying legislators in Frankfort – to make last week’s induction ceremony possible. On Wednesday, Kentucky Secretary of State Alison Lundergan Grimes greeted and helped honor the inaugural class of the Kentucky Veterans Hall of Fame.

Participating in the Kentucky Veterans Hall of Fame induction ceremony Wednesday in Frankfort are, from left, Secretary of State Alison Lundergan Grimes; Chief Warrant Officer 4 Raymond L. Christopher, U.S. Air Force and U.S. Army; and Dr. G. Edward Hughes, president, Gateway Community and Technical College. PROVIDED

The organization inducted 27 veterans into the hall of fame in a ceremony at Frankfort’s Capital Plaza Hotel. “As secretary of state, I have been a committed advocate for our military – both active-duty members and veterans,” said Grimes. “Today, I was proud to present these distinguished inductees their

hall of fame medallions as we recognized them for their accomplishments both on and beyond the battlefield.” The inaugural class represents service in five foreign conflicts and more than 200 years of combined military service. Seven of the veterans earned Purple Heart medals. Four men induct-

Burlington, » Joseph Kalil of Florence, » Donald Kirkpatrick of Burlington, » Alvin Poweleit of Florence, » William Rachford of Alexandria and » Robert Williams of Independence. Honorees from elsewhere in Kentucky are Larry Arnett, Frankfort; Thomas Baker, Lexington; Les Beavers, Frankfort; Thomas Crump, Louisville; Raymond Christopher, Louisville; Randell Fisher, Paris; Parvin Gibbs, Madisonville; Larry Hager Jr., Owensboro; Alberet Hazlett, Lawrenceburg; Walter D. Huddleston, Elizabethtown; Gary Littrell, Medal of Honor; Jerry McCandles, Campbellsburg; Claude Meade, Morehead; Dakota Meyer, Medal of Honor; Wilburn Kirby Ross, Medal of Honor; Leroy Spaulding, Frankfort; and Ernest West, Medal of Honor.


Index Calendar .............B2 Classifieds .............C Deaths ...............B4 Food ..................B3 Police ................ B5 Schools ..............A3 Sports ................A4 Viewpoints .........A7

Senior services seeking new leader

Senior Services of Northern Kentucky has begun their search for a new executive director. “When the SSNK board asked Ken Rechtin to step


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in and lead the organization on an Interim basis, he committed for up to two years,” said Barbara Moran Johnson, incoming chairwoman of senior services and chairwoman of the Executive Search Committee. “SSNK has begun the third year of his leadership and it is now time to find our next leader. The stage is set for a smooth transition.” When asked about his tenure at SSNK, Rechtin says: “I have thoroughly enjoyed the time that I have

spent with SSNK,” Rechtin said. “Helping advance the mission of SSNK (To support the independence and dignity of adults), leading a truly dedicated group of paid and unpaid employees in fulfilling that mission and meeting and interacting with the clients that we serve has been extremely gratifying. Now it is time for me to move on to my next encore adventure.” A full description for this position is available at

If interested, send a resume along with salary history to: execdi

Fort Thomas native Jamie Baker, 29, has been nominated as a candidate to be the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society’s Woman of the Year for 2014. Baker, who lives in West Chester, Ohio, is a chemical engineer for General Electric in Day-

ton, Ohio. She has been challenged to raise funds for the society from March 22-May 30, according to an email from Baker and the society’s website. She is in her seventh year of surviving acute myelogenous leukemia since being diagnosed at age 21. For information about how to donate to the society and support Baker’s candidacy for Woman of the Year visit soh/incy14/jbaker.


Insurance, according to Rachford, would be covered by the same city policy that covers parks and playgrounds. “As long as it’s owned by the city, or leased by the city, it will be under our same municipal liability coverage,” said City Clerk Karen Barto. “The only time it would be additional cost is depending on the ramp height, other-

wise, it’s covered by the same cost as our current park.” She said she wasn’t sure if the policy or premium would change if the park was enclosed, as opposed to an outdoor park. “Insurance isn’t a significant issue. The more important part is can we actually do this,” said Rachford. During the meeting, he

told the skateboarders, “You work on your fundraising, and we’ll work on the rest of it.” Rex Herald, one of the skatepark advocates, said, “If we need $15,000, I’m pretty sure we can raise that. We’ve got almost 7,000 likes on our Facebook page.” “More likes than the city,” said Chris Mardis, who has led the campaign.


the hunt once it got started. He received one complaint objecting to the hunt before it started. “I think for the most part people understand why we we’re doing it,” Sorrell said. The reason for the hunt was to improve the water quality of the lake by cutting down on the amount of geese feces, Sorrell said. The Jolly Park Community Development Council is working with the county to allow grass at some spots around the lake to grow taller to make it a less inviting habitat for geese, Sorrell said. Laser pointers have been issued Sorrell and to two county park employees – Mike W. Mullen, recreation maintenance foreman for the county, and Steve Myers, the superintendent of the golf course – to scare flocks of birds away from the lake. Mullen said he will use the laser at the beach, and Myers will be on the golf course. “Between the two of us I guess we will be aggravating them enough to get out of here for a little bit,” Mullen said.

Continued from Page A1

“They’re good kids. They’re in my parking lots skating anyway. It would be nice if we could get them someplace safe,” said Jolly. “I want to do something to help, but, at this point, I’m not sure what that will be.”

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ed have been awarded Medals of Honor. During her remarks, Grimes presented to Judy Deatherage on behalf of H.B. Deatherage, founder and director of the Kentucky Veterans Hall of Fame, a medallion award from the National Association of Secretaries of State for H.B.’s long-term dedication to recognizing veterans across Kentucky and establishing Kentucky’s hall of fame. “I was deeply humbled by Secretary Grimes’ honor,” said Judy Deatherage, who accepted on behalf of her husband who was hospitalized the day before the ceremony in Lexington. “The Kentucky Veterans Hall of Fame is proud to have her support, and we were glad to have her help honoring these veterans today.” Hall of fame inductees from Northern Kentucky are » Ronald Allari of Alexandria, » William Cappell of

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Baker candidate for society’s honor

Continued from Page A1

Larry Harrod, recreation manager for the county, said he likes the idea of allowing youths to hunt with supervision if there is a hunt next year. The sound of gunfire and the freezing of the 200-acre lake combined to scare most of the geese off – for now, Harrod said. About 20 geese were killed and harvested by hunters, Harrod said. The county set up 33 opportunities for hunting, with up to three hunters per opportunity; 16 groups canceled. “When it got down to zero (degrees) or so one of the sites we allocated was depending on the lake not freezing solid, which it did,” said Don Sorrell, Campbell County extension agent for agriculture and natural resources. The geese population at the start of January was more than 500, Sorrell said. About 50 geese were counted around the lake in the days immediately after the hunt. Sorrell said he knows of no complaints or issues experienced because of





Editor: Marc Emral,, 578-1053


NKy history in the spotlight The 21st annual Northern Kentucky Regional History Day will feature a broad range of topics ranging from the Civil War to Northern Kentucky ghost stories and just about everything in between. The event is scheduled 8 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday, March 22, in the Northern Kentucky University Votruba Student Union. The day will begin at 8 a.m. with registration in the first floor of the Student Union. The area will include various tables with information and artifacts from area historical organizations, museums and publishers. Light refreshments will be served at registration. This material will be on display until 2 p.m., when door prize winners will be announced. At 10 a.m., Jeannine Kreinbrink, president of K&V Cultural Resources and NKU lecturer, will deliver the opening presentation, titled “Fort Ancient and Native Americans in Northern Kentucky.” Kreinbrink will offer a survey of the final prehistoric occupation of Northern Kentucky by the Fort Ancient period Indians. Her presentation will include a review of recent investigations in Petersburg and an overview of Native American habitation in Northern Kentucky. This opening presentation will take place in the University Center Otto Budig Theater. The day will then consist of two 45-minute workshop sessions in rooms throughout the Student Union. Some of the sessions include:

The 21st annual Northern Kentucky Regional History Day will be in the Northern Kentucky University Votruba Student Union Saturday, March 22.PROVIDED

Workshop Session 1: 11:15 a.m.-noon » Daniel Boone: The Journey Home (SU 109), by William T. Stolz. Learn about the last 20 years of Boone’s life and the controversy surrounding his body’s return to Kentucky in 1845 » Some Uncommon Genealogical Tools: The Case of Winona Hawthorne (SU 108), by Greg Hand. An overview of the exciting life (and interesting research) of Winona Lee Hawthorne, the first woman graduate from the University of Cincinnati. » Contagious Effects of Change to Linden Grove’s Neighborhood (SU 107B), by Peter Nerone. A look at how political, geographical, and social changes affected the use and governance of Linden Grove Cemetery. » Genealogical Research in Hamilton County, Ohio (SU 106), by Hamilton County Genealogical Society. » Turning Points in Early


American History (SU 105), by Burke Miller. A discussion of the five key turning points in the history of what would become the United States. Northern Kentucky Social Studies Advisory Council Workshop. Workshop Session 2: 12:15-1 p.m. » Torn Between North and South: The Civil War in Kentucky (SU 107C), by Don Rightmyer. The Civil War within the borders of Kentucky. » Sharing Your Collections: Developing Exhibits (SU 109), by Lois Hamill. A how-to on developing an archival exhibit for your historical materials. » Ghost Stories of Northern Kentucky (SU 107B), by Karl Lietzenmayer. Explore the real stories behind the myths, including Covington’s most famous ghost, the grey lady of the Carneal House. » Avoiding Potholes on the Road to Genealogical Discoveries (SU 108), by Elaine Kuhn. Learn how to recognize and steer clear of some common pitfalls genealogists encounter in research. The cost is $6 per person in advance, $8 per person at the door. NKU faculty, staff and students can attend free by showing their NKU ID. Parking for the event is in the Kenton Drive Parking Garage; participants will receive a parking voucher when they register. For more information, visit Anyone with questions about the event can contact John Boh at 859-4910490.

Eighth-grade student Daniel Howard recently won the school-level competition for the National Geographic Bee at St. Joseph, Cold Spring. Fellow eighth-grader Lexi Breen came in second place in the competition of 10 students. Howard will take an online test to determine if he will compete at the state level. Winners at the state level will have a chance to compete for a chance at a $25,000 college scholarship in the national championship rounds May 20-22. Pictured, St. Joseph, Cold Spring Principal Melissa Holzmacher stands with the school winners of the National Geographic Bee, eighth-grade students Daniel Howard and Lexi Breen.THANKS TO LINDA GABIS

NKU signs degree pact with Korean university In January, Hansung University President Shin-il Kang traveled halfway around the world form Korea to visit with Northern Kentucky University President Geoffrey Mearns and sign a Dual Degree Agreement that was the first of its kind for either institution. The agreement will allow Korean students majoring in management or marketing to start their coursework at their home institution in Seoul and complete it at NKU, at which time they will earn degrees

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Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573





Golf outing

Head coach Aric Russell addresses the Campbell County High School boys basketball team after practice March 14. The Camels are preparing for the Sweet 16 beginning March 19 at Rupp Arena.JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Long journey leads Camels to Sweet 16 By James Weber

ALEXANDRIA — The players on the Campbell County High School boys basketball team were little the last time the Camels brought home a regional championship in the boys tournament. That year was 2001, and 13 years later, this year’s Camels are taking a long-awaited basketball odyssey of their own as they play in the Kentucky Sweet 16 at Rupp Arena. While the Camels practiced for their opening-round opponent, Johnson Central, they enjoyed the spoils of being the toasts of the town. Even the presence of film crews from the star-studded movie “Carol” at Alexandria’s Spare-Time Grill during the week – and a confirmed Cincinnati Enquirer on-set sighting of Sarah Paulson, recently from Best Picture winner “12 Years a Slave” – couldn’t take away from the glare of the basketball spotlight. “The past few days have

been great,” said senior guard Corey Holbrook. “We had a police escort back to the county line (after the regional final) and then the school, then when we got back there we had pizza and celebrated with our friends and family.” Said sophomore center Matt Wilson: “It’s crazy. We’ve got the whole town up and they’re all excited for us. You walk down the halls, everyone pats you on the back and tells you good job.” The Camels were set to play Johnson Central March19 in the first round after Recorder print deadlines. The next round would be 1:30 p.m. Friday, then the semifinals Saturday night. “I’m excited,” said junior guard De’Ondre Jackson. “It’s a beautiful place and we’re going to have a great crowd behind us. We’re going to go out there and play like it’s a normal game.” The Camels went to Lexington under the guidance of Aric Russell, a Campbell County alumnus who took Newport to the Sweet 16 in 2010. He is in his fourth year at his alma mater.

“I’m just really happy,” he said. “These are the kids I came in with, when Corey and the other seniors were freshmen. Having the opportunity to take them to Rupp their senior year is a blessing.” The Camels took a 21-8 record and six-game winning streak into the state tourney. Jackson averages 18.1 points per game and has made 45 3pointers. Holbrook posts 16.2 points a game and has made 47 treys. Wilson averages a double-double with 13.1 points and 10.5 boards a contest. “Corey has just been huge,” Russell said. “He has really stepped up and played a leadership role. He is shooting the ball extremely well and more than that, he’s getting everybody involved. If De’Ondre scores more points than him, he doesn’t care. He just wants to win. That’s what you want from a senior, and we’re going to miss him.” Said Holbrook: “At the beginning of the year, we started off a little rough and throughout the year we started improving

and we started clicking at the right time. We just kept on winning.” The Camels picked up their defense during the winning streak. After allowing 89, 87 and 72 during a three-game losing skid in late February, the Camels have allowed just 51.5 points a contest in the next six wins. “We picked up our defense,” Russell said. “All year, we tried to rely on Matt to get the rebounds. I told these guys you can’t do that. Some of the other guys picked up some of the rebounding. That was our weakness all year long and now it’s become a strength.” Russell planned to use his recent Rupp Arena experience to help the Camels. “I told them we need to get in there, get acclimated to the surroundings,” he said. “They’re going to be nervous right off the bat but I said to relax and enjoy it. I want them to enjoy it and not think too much.” Follow James Weber on Twitter, @RecorderWeber

Kiernan ends career with 1,869 points NCC girls end run in Sweet 16 tourney

ONLINE EXTRAS For a photo gallery of the NCC/Butler game, visit

By James Weber

BOWLING GREEN — The ending wasn’t what she wanted, but Nicole Kiernan fought hard until the end, making the final two shots of her highschool career, which ended March 12. Kiernan, a Newport Central Catholic High School, senior and her girls basketball teammates ended their run in the KHSAA Sweet 16 that night. NCC fell 54-52 to Louisville Butler, the second-ranked team in the state. NCC ended with a 29-5 record. “I told them how proud of them I was,” NCC head coach George Stoll said. “It’s tough. There’s one team in the state that goes home happy and goes home with a win. They’re No. 2 in the state for a reason. We knew this game was going to be tough. We gave them a run for thei rmonety and we battled them tough the entire way. I’m very proud of these girls.” In her final game as a Thoroughbred, Kiernan had 19 points and 15 rebounds in her final contest, ending her career with 1,869 points and 1,139 rebounds. Kiernan, the Ninth Region player of the year, was the team’s leading scorer all

NCC senior Nikki Kiernan splits two Butler defenders March 12.JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

four of her seasons. She led the team to the Sweet 16 as a freshman in 2011, a run which also ended in tough fashion in overtime loss to Calloway County. “Nikki obviously means a lot,” Stoll said. “We’re going to miss her. She has meant so much to our program. There

aren’t many players in the state who have led their team in scoring all four years. She was fortunate enough to come down here her freshman year and I’m so glad that she’s been able to come back down here.” Kiernan averaged 16.7 points per game this season,

and pulled down 10 rebounds a contest. Junior Alexus Mayes averaged 9.8 a contest. Junior guard Michaela Ware posted 7.4 points a contest, and Stephanie Lewis and Ansley Davenport posted six a game. Sarah Neace averaged four points a game and led the team with 37 three-pointers, and Loren Zimmerman also averaged four a contest. MiKayla Seibert had a key 3-pointer against Butler, and Ware had 15 points. In addition to Kiernan, NCC graduates Lewis Chelsea Schack, Lydia Stutler and Imani Lankheit. The returning players will look to build on their legacy and the leadership Kiernan left in addition to her numbers. “She’s meant everything,” Stoll said. “She’s gotten better every year and expands her game more and more. People don’t really know she’s a great teammate. There’s not one girl on the t eam who dislikes her. She gets along with everybody. We’re going to miss the team chemistry part of that.” Follow James on Twitter, @RecorderWeber

» The third annual Golf Outing to Benefit DCCH Center for Children and Families, Brighton Center & the Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center sponsored by the Rawe Family Foundation to be Friday, May 9, at Hickory Sticks. The format will be a four-person scramble with a shotgun start beginning at 10 a.m. Continental breakfast, lunch, dinner, refreshments and much more. Registration Fee - $100 per golfer/$400 per foursome. Mail to: Albert S. and Anna L. Rawe Family Foundation, 1144 Highland Ave., Ft. Thomas, KY 41075. For tournament sponsorship opportunities or donations contact Tim Rawe at 240-0845.


» Brossart was first out of 11 boys teams at the Conner Cougar Invitational March 15 in Hebron. Brossart won the 4x400 and 4x800. Michael Caldwell won the 800 and 1,600 and Drew Berkemeyer the 300 hurdles and long jump. The Brossart girls won the 4x800. Nicole Goderwis won the 100 hurdles and Kendall Schuler the 3,200. » Campbell County‘s Jennah Flairty won the girls 800 and 1,600. Brooke Buckler took the 200. Campbell took the girls 4x400.


» Ninth Region boys’ and girls’ tournament manager Stan Steidel said the recently completed event at The Bank of Kentucky Center set an all-time attendance record with 22,251fans coming for the seven days of the tournament (17,462 for boys games and 4,789 for girls games). He said 6,305 were in attendance for Sunday’s boys semifinal doubleheader, 6,411 for Monday’s boys championship game and 1,054 for Sunday’s girls championship game. » All-tournament team in the Ninth Region: Nick Ruthsatz (Covington Catholic, MVP), Mark Schult (Covington Catholic), Bo Schuh (Covington Catholic), Marcus Hill (Holmes), James Bolden (Holmes), Samuel Hemmerich (Conner), Tanner Moeves (Newport Central Catholic), Zach Pangallo (Newport Central Catholic), Brandon Hatton (Dixie Heights), Drew Moore (Dixie Heights), Tanner White (Ryle), Will Stuhr (Ryle), Nick Rechtin (St. Henry) and Parker Harris (Highlands). » Mr. Basketball finalist Brandon Hatton of Dixie Heights and Miss Basketball finalist Nicole Kiernan of Newport Central Catholic head the list of area players who were invited to try out for the Kentucky Senior All-Star team, which will face the Indiana All-Stars in their annual two-game series this summer. There are 46 senior boys and 40 seniors girls who were invited to try out. The other area senior boys invited are Holmes forward Quinton Chames, Covington Catholic guard Nick Ruthsatz and Newport Central Catholic center Jake Schulte. The other senior girls invited to try out are Bishop Brossart center Sarah Futscher and Simon Kenton guard Abby Owings. The Junior All-Star team tryout lists were also announced with the following area junior boys invited: Holmes guard James Bolden, Newport Central See HIGHLIGHTS, Page A6



Elite Eight loss doesn’t define TMC women’s hoops season By Adam Turer

One play may have derailed the championship hopes and dreams of Thomas More College’s women’s basketball team, but that one play does not come close to defining a record-breaking season. Thomas More advanced to the Division III Elite Eight for the first time in program history and came up three wins short of a national title. The top-ranked team entering the tournament lost on the road to host Whitman College, 76-60, in the regional final in Walla Walla, Wash., March 15, after star sophomore Sydney Moss (Boone County) exited with a knee injury 12:36 into the game. “A lot of it is luck,” head coach Jeff Hans said. “You’ve got to stay healthy. You never know what’s going to happen.

You need luck on your side, and unfortunately for us, it wasn’t on Saturday night.” The Saints used their signature tenacious defense and balanced scoring attack to make a late first half run in the regional semifinal victory over Texas-Tyler on March 14. That spurt keyed the Saints to a 73-61 victory and program history. The 31 victories are a singleseason program record. “I’m so proud of my team and everything we accomplished together,” said senior guard Katie Kitchen (Campbell County). “It’s been incredible and I’ve loved every second of it. I couldn’t be happier with how things turned out.” The following night, the Saints appeared to be on their way to making another late first half run. Strong post play and an imposing home crowd

Campbell County graduate Katie Kitchen scored her 1,000th point this season for the Thomas More College women's basketball team in 2014. THANKS TO THOMAS MORE COLLEGE

helped Whitman, the previously top-ranked team in the nation, go toe-to-toe with Thomas More. Then, Moss caught a beautiful outlet pass from Jenny Burgoyne just past halfcourt and was en route to a breakaway layup to give the Saints the lead. Moss was fouled hard as she went up, and had to be

helped off the court. She spent the rest of the game in the locker room or on the Saints bench with an icepack wrapped around her knee. The team chemistry and family-like bonds shared by the Saints came back to hurt them when Moss went down with a season-ending injury. Three other players on the roster, including Kitchen, twice, had dealt with severe knee injuries. Seeing their fallen teammate, even after she returned to the bench to encourage her team, had a major effect on the roster. “That’s something you can’t prepare yourself for. It did a lot to us emotionally,” said Kitchen. “We played the rest of the game pretty much in shock.” Moss was not the only record breaker on the team this season. Senior guard Devin Beasley set game, season, and career


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NKU’s K.C. Straley, a graduate of Conner High School, connects on a double. NKU softball lost both ends of a doubleheader, 17-7 and 9-1, to Kennesaw State in Atlantic Sun action March 15 at NKU. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

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NKU senior Dana Jarboe is greeted at home plate by teammates after hitting a home run. NKU softball lost both ends of a doubleheader, 17-7 and 9-1, to Kennesaw State in Atlantic Sun action March 15 at NKU. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER


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NKU hosts A-Sun foes Northern Kentucky University’s women’s softball team lost 17-7 to Kennesaw State March 15 in the first of a threegame series with its Atlantic Sun Conference foe. NKU hosts North Florida March 22-23 at noon each day. Saturday’s action will be a doubleheader.

cision she has ever made, thanks in large part to her teammates. “As the season continued, people would come up to us and say that they’d never seen a group have so much fun together and play the game the right way,” said Kitchen. With a healthy roster next season and another strong incoming group of freshmen, the Saints will once again be among the national title favorites. “The program has a very bright future. It just wasn’t meant to be this year,” said Kitchen. “They have every shot to do it again and go even further next year.”

assist records. Kitchen finished seventh in program history in scoring. The individual accomplishments were a direct result of uncanny teamwork. “This is the best group I’ve ever coached as far as they love playing for each other,” said Hans. “They were more excited for assists than scoring themselves. That breeds success.” After overcoming two knee injuries and graduating, Kitchen could have moved on. Instead, she decided to play one more season and take advantage of her fifth year of eligibility. She said it was the best de-

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March Madness food contest benefits Brighton Center For the kickoff of the NCAA March Madness Tournament on March 20, a portion of all food purchases at the Florence Buffalo Wild Wings, 8840 Bankers St., will benefit Brighton Center. Guests must either mention Brighton Center or bring an event flyer. Mark Collier of Ft. Thomas Matters and Fort Thomas Living and Adam Turer of the Community Recorder (and Man vs. Food Nation: Cincinnati) will take on players from the Northern Kentucky River Monsters in a special wing-eating contest.

The contest will begin around 7:30 p.m., but the fundraiser will last all day and night. The restaurant is open from 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. and 10 percent of all food proceeds will benefit Brighton Center. The mission of Brighton Center Inc. is to create opportunities for individuals and families to reach self-sufficiency through family support services, education, employment, and leadership. Brighton Center’s comprehensive programs and services include: Family and work supports; finan-

cial and homeownership services; workforce development services including education, employment and training programs; substance abuse recovery services for women; early childhood education; and neighborhood based programs including community organizing and housing development. During the last fiscal year, Brighton Center served 76,817 people through 39 programs in all eight counties of Northern Kentucky from infants to senior citizens with a 98percent satisfaction rate.


Catholic forward Drew McDonald, Newport Central Catholic guard Zack Pangallo and Covington Catholic forward Bo Schuh. The following area junior girls were invited: Newport Central Catholic forward Alexus Mayes, Holy Cross forward Ally Mayhaus, Boone County guard Alexis Switzer, Holy Cross guard Deja Turner and Newport Central Catholic guard Michaela Ware. The tryouts will be held at Georgetown College with the juniors trying out April 12 and seniors April 13. » The Kentucky Association of Basketball Coaches has announced its girls’ regional players and coaches of the year. NCC

senior Nicole Kiernan was the Ninth Region Player of the Year, and Bishop Brossart’s Sarah Futscher was 10th Region player of the year. Holmes head coach Tony Perkins was Ninth Region player of the year.

NKU Notes

» The Northern Kentucky University women’s basketball duo of Kayla Thacker and Christine Roush received Academic All-Atlantic Sun Conference honors. Thacker, a senior guard, finished her final regular season on Saturday against East Tennessee State at The Bank of Kentucky Center. She averaged 12.6 points and a team-high 6.8 rebounds per game this year. She also pulled down a teamhigh 52 offensive re-

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bounds while connecting on a team-leading 54 3point field goals. Thacker carried a 3.829 grade point average into the spring semester in a challenging radiologic technology program. This marks the second straight year she has been named to the academic team. Roush, a sophomore guard from Louisville, Ky., averaged 9.0 points and 3.3 rebounds per game this season for NKU. She led the Atlantic Sun in free-throw percentage, connecting on 90.0 percent (63-for-70) of her attempts, and she ranked second in 3-point shooting at 42.5 percent. Her 34 treys ranked second on the team as she started every game for the Norse. As a biological sciences major, Roush held a 3.858 GPA before spring semester.

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Newport Central Catholic honored the 1997 state-champion softball team as a Team of Distinction.THANKS TO MARY CIAFARDINI

NewCath honors Hall class Newport Central Catholic High School recently honored its 14th class of Athletic Hall of Fame inductees, including Dan Shea (class of 1956), Keith Ruschell (1973), posthumously, Quinn McMurtry (1986), Eddie Eviston (1997), Lori Kevill Stammen (1998) and Nicole

Chiodi (2004). The school also honored a Team of Distinction - the 1997 statechampion softball team, Ralph Meyer with the Coach Jim Connor Award, and Roger Wagenlander with the Fr. John Hegenauer Community Service Award.

Newport Central Catholic High School recently honored its 14th class of Athletic Hall of Fame inductees. Pictured, from left, are: Front, Mr. and Mrs. Ruschell (parents of Keith Ruschell), Tony Chiodi (father of Nicole Chiodi), Quinn McMurtry and Roger Wagenlander; back, Dan Shea, Lori Kevill Stammen, Eddie Eviston and Ralph Meyer.THANKS TO MARY CIAFARDINI

It’s tournament time, and we’ve got your team covered! With updated brackets, team matchups, pre & post-game analysis, infographics, video and more, The Enquirer will keep you in the conversation. Pick up a copy or visit for the most up-to-date tournament results



Editor: Marc Emral,, 578-1053




County aids with support enforcement There are many provisions under Kentucky law that addresses the obligation to pay child support and several remedies for failure to pay child support including criminal charges. The potential criminal charges available are memorialized in Kentucky Revised Statute 530.050. Under Kentucky law, a person is guilty of criminal non-support when he persistently fails to provide support which he can reasonably provide and which he knows he has a duty to provide to his child or when he is delinquent in paying court ordered child support for at least two months. Non Support is a Class

A Misdemeanor punishable by up to a $500 dollar fine and one year in jail. For a second offense, there is a minimum sentence Steven J. of seven days Franzen in jail and for a COMMUNITY third or subRECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST sequent offense a minimum sentence of 30 days in jail. Moreover, there is a felony criminal charge for non-support called Flagrant Non Support. A person is guilty of Flagrant Non Support when he

persistently fails to pay support, which he can reasonably provide and has a duty to provide, and the failure results in: (i) a child support arrearage of at least $1,000; (ii) six consecutive months elapsing without the payment of any support; or (iii) leaving the child in destitute circumstances. Criminal Flagrant Non Support is a Class D felony with a potential prison sentence of one to five years. To the surprise of many, Kentucky’s Criminal Non Support Laws also apply to a child 18 years of age or older residing in this state having a duty to provide support to a parent who is destitute of means of

subsistence and unable because of old age, infirmity or illness to support himself or herself. Other than filing criminal charges, there are also other means by which to collect child support to include withholding delinquent child support from Kentucky’s lottery winnings, tax refunds, and wage garnishments. The law also allows for someone’s driver’s license to be suspended along with a lien on a registered vehicle when a person is at least six months behind in child support payments. Failure of a parent to support their children is something our office and the judges

Alexandria Mayor Bill Rachford and members of City Council honored former city Planning and Zoning Chairman John Jewell during the Feb. 20 council meeting. Jewell served on the Planning and Zoning Commission 14 years, 12 of which as chairman. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Diaries give look at 19th century the term ‘family’ included all within the household, black and white. Her Virginia ancestors had owned Tom African slaves Schiffer for more than COMMUNITY a century. RECORDER GUEST What has been COLUMNIST termed the white settlement of the frontier was actually a venture of black and white together.” It is important to keep her worldview in mind when reading her diaries. Never having married, Mary’s life was uncertain to the extent of always living, both she and her widowed mother, with some relative during her adult life. This was always in an agrarian setting. The men folks and slaves worked the fields and the women fed the household, tended the house garden and barnyard fowl. They preserved



Steven J. Franzen is the Campbell County attorney.

Honoring civil rights leader


Born in 1808 in Bourbon County, Mary Beckley Bristow lived much of her life in Boone County, dying in Kenton County in 1890 at the age of 81. Her diary, kept from 1858 to 1871, is one of the few firstperson records of daily life in 19th century Boone County. She was very religious and her observations were made through the eyes of one well versed in the scriptures and church-going. Many of her family members bore the names of wellknown preachers of the day. She was a Baptist and regularly attended church. Neil Allen Bristow, a descendent of Mary’s, has transcribed her diaries and notes that “Mary was well educated, able to quote Alexander Pope and St. Augustine, and her writing displays a familiarity with history unusual for her time.” Mr. Bristow also observed that “(Mary’s) household included slaves. In Mary’s mind

in Campbell County take very seriously. The County Attorney’s office is here to help with child support enforcement, collection, and potential criminal charges. You can call our Child Support office at 859-4310522 or visit in person at 515 Monmouth St., Suite 201, Newport. If you have any topics you would like to have covered in this column, please contact my office by e-mail at, by phone at 491-7700 or by regular mail addressed to 319 York St., Newport, Ky., 41071.

A publication of

foods, spun thread, wove cloth and kept house. The typical farm then was heavily involved in raising corn, hogs for the market, sheep for the wool and mutton and little was bought by Mary’s family from the nearby general store in Union. More serious visiting was done in those times ... featuring over-night stays and sometimes for extended periods. Beyond that, the weekly visits to church provided most of their social life. While the farming was left up to her brother, Mary tended the renting of her slaves to neighbors and kept her own accounts. During the Civil War, Mary loaned one of her slaves who was conscripted into the Union Army her horse and buggy to get to Covington’s induction center, not knowing if she’d ever see any of them again. When the 13th Amendment (Dec. 6, 1865) ended slavery, Mary wrote that “Congress has

at last freed all the negroes. I am by this act of theirs left almost wholly dependent.” Mary’s letters to friends and family give real insight into the daily life of a southern oriented Boone County household of that time. Particularly painful was the Civil War which Mary viewed as a war against all she was raised to believe in and her way of life. She lost relatives dear to her who enlisted in the southern cause. Margaret Mitchell described it in her epic book and the movie: “Gone with the Wind.” To learn more about Mary Beckley Bristow and read her diaries and letters, visit the Boone County Public Library’s “Chronicles of Boone County” online at Tom Schiffer is a member of the Boone County Historic Preservation Review Board.

228 Grandview Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 654 Highland Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 phone: 283-0404 email: web site:

The Senate continued work last week, and recognized an historic event. On Wednesday, March 5, many lawmakers joined thousands of Kentuckians gathered along Capitol Avenue to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the March on Frankfort led by Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. It was a cold and blustery March 5, 1964, when Dr. King, along with 10,000 others, marched up to the front door of our capital in support of the Damon Kentucky Civil Thayor Rights Act. COMMUNITY Regarding RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST the work on the floor, Senate Bill 81 passed our chamber this week, and generated a lot of discussion. The bill would define terms regarding employment, specifically “contractor,” “person,” “prime contractor” and “subcontractor.” Under the bill, any person determined to be independent contractor is not eligible for employee benefits or wages. It would also allow for an appeal process to circuit court in the county where the person resides or where the person has a principal office. Two bills regarding the concealed carry deadly weapon (CCDW) license process also received passage this week. Senate Bill 100 speeds up CCDW licensing by a simple measure; allowing electronic applications for licenses and renewals. This will take advantage of modern technology and make the licensing process more efficient. The convenience of the electronic application will cost the applicant $10 more, but if the applicant does not want to pay that, the paper application is available at the current cost. Damon Thayer represents the 17th Senate District which includes southern Kenton County, as well as all of Grant and Scott Counties. Contact him at 800-372-7181 or 502564-3120, or e-mail me at

Alexandria Recorder Editor Marc Emral, 578-1053 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.











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Auto, A/C, 31,000 Low Miles, Looks New #P7016

‘12 CHEVY MALIBU LTZ....................... $17,815

Pwr Sunroof, Loaded, Full pwr #P7167B

‘13 CHEVY CRUZE 2LT ........................ $17,823

‘10 HYUNDAI ELANTRA ...................... $10,626


4 Dr, Auto, A/C, Full Power, One Owner #P7110 4 Dr, Pwr Sunroof, Leather, Low Miles #P7050

Auto, A/C, Loaded, Clean #P7228

4 Dr, V6, Auto, A/C, Full Pwr, Low Miles #P7163

‘13 CHEVY EQUINOX LT FWD............... $22,741

Auto, A/C, Leather, Loaded, Low Miles #28070A

‘11 CHEVY TRAVERSE LT AWD....................$23,411

4 Dr, Auto, A/C, Leather, Pwr Sunroof #P7184

‘13 CHEVY EQUINOX LT....................... $23,659

‘11 CHEVY CRUZ LT RS....................... $14,763

‘11 KIA SOUL SPORT .......................... $15,729

4 Dr, Auto, A/C, Pwr Windows, Sunroof & Locks #P7205

‘10 MAZDA 3S .................................... $16,856

Auto, 4 Dr, A/C, Pwr Sunroof, 15k Low Miles, Loaded #P7087

‘12 FORD FOCUS SEL ............... $17,399

4 Dr, Leather, Pwr Sunroof, Auto, A/C, Loaded #P7035

‘10 HYUNDAI GENESIS CPE ................ $18,796 A/C, Power Windows & Locks, Loaded #P7199A

‘10 CHEVY CAMARO ........................... $19,662

A/C, 6 Sp, Custom Wheels, Full Power, One Owner #14293A

‘10 DODGE CHALLENGER ................... $20,892

A/C, Auto, Loaded, Pwr Window & Locks #P7225


V6, Auto, A/C, Power Windows & Locks #P7233

TRUCKS & SUVS ‘06 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SXT............... $10,792 V6, Auto, A/C, Full Pwr, Low Miles #P7164

‘07 HYUNDAI SANTA FE...............................$11,493 4 Dr, Auto, A/C, Full Power, One Owner #28805A

‘04 FORD 5150 SUPER CREW 4X4 ............... $12,846 Leather Int, Pwr Sunroof, Loaded #40115A

‘05 CHEVY SILVERADO C1500 EXT CAB ........ $14,759 V8, 5.3, A/C, Auto, Low Miles, Clean #P7236

‘06 DODGE DAKOTA QUAD CAB SLT 4X4 ....... $14,798 Auto, A/C, Full power, Low Miles #28517A

‘09 TOYOTA VENZA NAVIGATION ............... $19,623

Auto, A/C, One, Owner, Loaded #P7186

V6, Auto, A/C, Full PWR, One, Owner #4265A

Auto, A/C, Loaded, Pwr Windows & Locks, Loaded #P7189

‘12 CHEVY SILVERADO K1500 EXT CAB .............$24,693 V8, A/C, Auto, Loaded, One Owner #P7153A

‘13 CHEVY CAMARO LT RS.................. $24,743 Auto, A/C , 15000 Low Miles, One Owner #70119A

‘12 BUICK REGAL GS.............................$24,829 4 Dr, Leather, Pwr Sunroof, Wheels, Loaded #P7028

‘12 SILVERADO K1500 EXT CAB Z71 4X4 .. $30,811 Auto, A/C, Full Power, V8 #P7227

‘11 CHEVY TAHOE 4X4......................... $30,831 V6, Auto, A/C , Loaded, One Owner #40124A

‘12 SILVERADO K1500 EXT CAB Z71 4X4..$31,729 Auto, A/C, Loaded #P7223

‘11 CHEVY SILVERADO K2500 Z71........$33,879 Crew Cab, 6.0, 4X4, LT, V8, Auto, A/C, Loaded #P7237

‘13 BUICK ENCLAVE ........................ ....$38,692 Leather, AWD, Pwr Sunroof, Loaded #P7207

‘13 CHEVY SILVERADO K1500 CREW CAB LT .. $38,791 “White Diamond”, 8k, Loaded #40107A



‘11 HYUNDAI ELANTRA ....................... $15,433 4 Dr, GLS, 6Sp, Pwr Windows & Locks #P7216

‘11 HYUNDAI SONATA GLS .................. $15,713 4 Dr, A/C, Auto, Full Power, One Owner #P7179A

‘12 HYUNDAI ELANTRA TOURING........ $15,749 Auto, A/C, Pwr Sunroof, Loaded #28674A

‘12 HYUNDAI ELANTRA ....................... $15,786 4 Dr, Auto, A/C, Full Power, One Owner! #17174A

‘13 HYUNDAI ACCENT ......................... $16,473 4 Dr, A/C, Auto, Full Power, Low Miles #7221 ‘05 CHEVY SILVERADO K1500 CREW CAB Z71......$19,872 V8, 51000 Miles, Loaded #P7229 ‘11 HYUNDAI SONATA SE .................... $17,739 A/C, Auto, Sunroof, Navigation, One Owner #P7191 ‘11 FORD RANGER SUPER CAB 4X4 XLT ....... $20,873 V6, Pwr Sunroof, Leather #P7010A

V6 4.0, Auto, A/C, Full Pwr #P7161


V8, Auto, A/C, Lift Kit, Loaded #P7100

‘13 CHEVY SPARK ............................... $11,769

V6, Auto, A/C, Leather, Int, Local Trade In #19568B

#28639A ##2 #28 22886639 399A

‘10 DODGE RAM QUAD CAB 4X4 ................. $30,846

‘05 CHEVY COBALT LS.................................$10,387

4 Dr, Auto, A/C, 34000 Low miles #P7222

‘06 CHEVY EQUINOX AWD LT ....................... $9,879


V8, Auto, Loaded, Lift Kit #P7162


‘07 CHRYSLER 300C ........................... $14,379


‘10 CHEVY SILVERADO K1500 CREW CAB LT.... $30,762

V8, Auto, A/C,, Loaded, 59000 miles #14297A

‘09 PONTIAC G6 .................................. $13,879


Lariat, Leather Int, Pwr Sunroof, One Owner #14115A

4 Dr, A/C, Power Windows & Locks, One Owner #28838A

‘08 HYUNDAI AZERA LIMITED ............ $11,843


‘07 FORD F150 SUPER CREW 4X4 ............... $27,841

‘13 HYUNDAI ELANTRA ...................... $17,749 4 Dr, Auto, A/C, Pwr Windows & Locks, Loaded, One Owner #P7234

‘09 FORD RANGER SUPER CAB 4X4 FX4 ....... $21,699 ‘11 HYUNDAI SONATA. ........................ $18,862 Lift Kit, Call for Details #P7103 4 Dr, Pwr Sunroof, Auto, A/C, Full Power #P7196 ‘09 CHEVY SILVERADO C1500 EXT CAB ........ $21,782 ‘12 HYUNDAI VELOSTER CPE .............. $18,988 V8, A/C, Auto, Loaded #P7226

‘04 CHEVY K2500 HD LONG BED CREW CAB SILVERADO .... $22,337 V8 6.0, 61,000 Miles, 4X4

Pwr Sunroof, Full Pwr, One Owner #P6993

‘13 HYUNDAI ELANTRA LIMITED......... $19,811 Leather Int, Power Sunroof, Loaded, Navigation #28817A

HYUNDAI SONATA SE .................... $19,862 ‘08 CHEVY SILVERADO K1500 CREW CAB LT......$22,833 ‘13 Auto, Pwr Sunroof, One Owner #P7150 V8, 5.3, Full Power, Clean #P7121A

‘05 CHEVY K2500 HD SILVERADO CREW CAB 4X4.......$22,859 V8 6.0, Long Bed, 54k Miles #P7146

‘11 HYUNDAI SONATA SE .................... $21,823 2.0 T, Leather, Pwr Sunroof, Nav, Loaded #P7151

HYUNDAI VERACRUZ LTD AWD ..... $22,696 ‘11 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY TOURING L $23,892 ’12 Leather, Sunroof, Loaded #P7165 A/C, Auto, DVD, Full Power, Loaded #P7238

HYUNDAI TUCSON AWD ................ $22,879 ‘08 JEEP WRANGLER UNLIMITED 4X4......$24,871 ‘13 4 Dr, Auto, A/C, Full Pwr, Low Miles #P7130 Hard & Soft Truck, 6 Sp #7213

HYUNDAI TUCSON AWD ............... $23,871 ‘05 CHEVY K2500 HD EXT CAB 4X4................$25,337 ‘13 Auto, A/C, Full Power, Loaded, One Owner #P7235 Diesel, Full Pwr, Loaded #P7139

‘12 JEEP WRANGLER RUBICON 4X4.........$26,733 ‘12 HYUNDAI AZERA............................ $26,831 Navigation, 65P, Loaded, Clean #P7210 4 Dr, Auto, A/C, Navigation, Loaded #P7214

All factory rebates applied. Plus tax, title, and registration, with approved credit. Offers end 3/26/14.

•10 Year/100,000 Mile Powertrain Limited Warranty •A Comprehensive 150 Point Inspection •24 Hour Roadside Assistance for 10 Years Plus tax, title, and registration fee, with credit approval. Runs 3/20/14.

L IFE Students become stars in ALEXANDRIA RECORDER



NKY Has Talent video contest By Amy Scalf

The Northern Kentucky Education Council knows one thing for sure: NKY Has Talent. The video talent competition featured students from throughout Boone, Campbell and Kenton counties demonstrating their career-ready skills in visual and performing arts or science, technology, engineering and math, known collectively as STEM. Finalists will be recognized, along with other students, educators, business partners and community leaders, at the Excellence in Education Celebration on Thursday, March 27, at the Northern Kentucky Convention Center in Covington. Contest entries were featured on the council’s Facebook page, and at the website, Polly Lusk Page, the council’s executive director, said the contest was planned to coincide with this year’s celebration theme, NKY Has Talent. “Every year, the event has a different theme. It’s a committee decision, and this year’s was very fun,” said Page. “It’s an example of how we work as a council. Different people come together to determine how we want to recognize the wonderful educators and business partners and students that we have. We do that each year in a different way. I’m amazed when I look at the students in this contest, and the leadership awards and academic allstar awards. When I look at the youth of Northern Kentucky, I’m blown away.” The popular vote tally was only one facet of the contest criteria, which also included production quality, creativity, and its direct

Boone County High School senior Zac Raleigh received 679 votes for his NKY Has Talent contest video.

The River Ridge Elementary News Team includes, front row from left, Sophia Palmer, Emma Rose, Erin Molony, Staylie Brunner, Jack Kazmaier, Daniel Stacy; second row, Ryan Boblett, Sydni Denman-Moyer, Nate Walther, Kendall Ragan, McKenna Brennen; third row, Nathan Linville, Blake Iles, Grayson Caple, Reed Schneider, Mariah Fellers, Jack Comerford, Drake Pitz; back row, Elli Steffen, Regan Conley, Khrista Goode and Lauren Tedeschi. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

connection to college and career readiness. Boone County High School senior Zac Raleigh, whose sideways-oriented performance of Amy Winehouse’s “Valerie,” online at, was the contest’s most popular entry, garnering 684 votes. Zac, son of the Florence school’s principal Mark Raleigh, said he used branding skills he learned in leadership programs to help leverage his social media knowledge, although the sideways-oriented video was the unintentional result of a broken video camera. “I wasn’t worried about the sideways video because I knew it would stick out,” Zac said “I think you

Ockerman Middle School students Gage Hilbert and Noah Ford demonstrated their video-game-building skills for NKY Has Talent. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

should learn how to brand yourself and use social media in school. It makes people successful.” Page said, “That’s brilliant. I love Zac’s branding and marketing ideas. That’s exactly what we’re trying to do. This contest gave us the opportunity to empower some of our youth in a different way and showcase their talents. This is just a glimpse of all the talent we have in our region.” Another artistic performer, Olivia Cisco of Holy Cross Elementary in Covington, received 616 votes for her rendition of “Touch the Sky” from the Disney movie “Brave.” “I have people all over

America who voted for me,” said Olivia. “I just love to sing.” Her video can be watched at The Visual and Performing Arts finalist in the fourth-eighth grade category made news, literally. The River Ridge Elementary morning news team earned 279 votes with a video about their production, School counselor Gillian Dilts and school psychologist Jessica Roesch advise the news crew, which includes nearly 30 fifth-grade students, each of whom came in during the summer for news camp and auditions.

Dixie Heights High School sophomore Daniel Kennedy’s video about his box-lifting robot was one of six finalists in the NKY Has Talent video competition. AMY SCALF/THE

Although participation requires early arrival at the Villa Hills school, the news team doesn’t mind. “I like talking in front of people, and everyone can see my face,” said Kendall Ragan, who chaired the anchor desk during a recent broadcast. From Fort Thomas, Woodfill Elementary firstgraders didn’t just speak their information, they sang it. “One of the students suggested using a theme song from a television show,” said teacher Casey Gesenhues. “I thought of ‘The Brady Bunch,’ which they didn’t know, but when they heard it, they liked it, so we used that.” During their STEM-related video, at, the students visited local and regional businesses and organizations, and sang about how the skills they were learning are directly related to their possible future careers. “I think what I like best about her project is that she was able to highlight a handful of kids, but incorporated the whole class and several of our business partners through the song,” said Woodfill Principal Keith Faust. “It’s the

perfect way to showcase what we want to see kids doing in the classroom.” Eighth-graders Noah Ford and Gage Hilbert from Ockerman Elementary in Florence weren’t playing around with their submission,, which featured their video game-development skills. Gage said he’ll continue creating video games as a career, but Noah expects to pursue it as a hobby, but they agreed building worlds, spawning enemies and determining option parameters was more fun than recording a video for the talent contest. “It was still very cool,” said Gage. Sophomore Daniel Kennedy, from Dixie Heights High School in Edgewood, built an industrial-grade box-lifting robot from LEGO blocks, microprocessors and gears, which can be seen at . “Every once in a while, building robots comes in useful for school projects,” said Daniel. “I like building stuff, and I just thought it would be fun to do.” Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @AmyScalfNky

Holy Cross Elementary student Olivia Cisco earned more than 600 votes for her video on NKY Has Talent. PROVIDED


Woodfill Elementary students, from left, Liam Reed, Dominic Gregory, Landon Yost and Owen Yelton sang about their adventures at the Bank of Kentucky in their NKY Has Talent video. PROVIDED

Dentist Dr. Benjamin Messmer welcomed Woodfill first-graders including, from left, Felicity Berling, Lily Cleveland, Allette Broomall and Mayson Gindele. PROVIDED



Day Alive, Clockwork Soul, Sinful Crown and Jimi Holscher. $25, $20 advance. 859-261-7469; Newport.

wich. Presented by Fort Thomas Masonic Lodge No 808. 859-4411280. Fort Thomas. Wilder Fire Department Fish Fry, 4-8 p.m., Wilder City Building, 520 Licking Pike, Chicken and shrimp dishes available with homemade sides and homemade desserts. Benefits Wilder Fire Department. $7. Presented by Wilder Fire Department. 859-431-1440. Wilder.

Art & Craft Classes Wine and Canvas, 6:30-9:30 p.m., Newport Syndicate, 18 E. Fifth St., Painting class with cocktails. No experience necessary. $35. Reservations required. Presented by Wine and Canvas. 513-317-1305; Newport.

Dining Events

THURSDAY, MARCH 27 Drink Tastings International Whiskey Day, 5:45 p.m., D.E.P.’s Fine Wine & Spirits Fort Thomas, 424 Alexandria Pike, Celebrity mixologist Jane Conner demonstrates Whisk(e)y from around the world and pours signature cocktails. Ages 21 and up. Benefits Parkinson’s disease programs. $20. Free Maker’s Mark cigar with additional cigars available for purchase. Registration recommended. 859-7818105; Fort Thomas.


St. Joseph Church Fish Fry, 4-7:30 p.m., St. Joseph Church Camp Springs, 6833 Four Mile Road, Features Mr. Herb’s baked or fried fish, fried catfish, salmon, deep-fried shrimp, crab cakes and sampler platter. Carryout available. $8.50 and up for set-ups; $6.50 sandwiches. 859-635-5652. Camp Springs. St. Catherine of Siena Lenten Fish Frys Around the World, 4-7 p.m. Theme: Italian. Cheese tortellini, garlic bread, salad and cookie., St. Catherine of Siena Church, 1803 N. Fort Thomas Ave., Undercroft. Feature themed meatless dinners from around the globe. Traditional fish dinners also available. $7 dinner, $2 and up for a la carte items. 859-653-7573; Fort Thomas. St. Bernard Church Fish Fry, 5-7 p.m., St. Bernard Church, 401 Berry St., Fish set-ups, salmon patty set-ups, fried shrimp, grilled cheese, cheese sticks, french fries, mac and cheese, homemade coleslaw and more. Family friendly. 859-640-0026; Dayton. Fish Fry, 4-7:30 p.m., Silver Grove Volunteer Fire Department, 5011 Four Mile, $7 meals. 859-441-6251. Silver Grove. St. Thomas Fish Fry, 4-8 p.m., St. Thomas School, 428 S. Fort Thomas Ave., Cafeteria. Handdipped fish. Shrimp and pizza available. $4.50-$6.50. 859-5724641, ext. 242. Fort Thomas. Fish Fry, 4-8 p.m., Fort Thomas Masonic Lodge No. 808, 37 N. Fort Thomas Ave, Fish, macaroni and cheese, fries, coleslaw and tartar sauce. Sponsored by Northern Kentucky York Rite Association. $7 dinner, $1 sand-

Spring Social, 6-10:30 p.m., St. Therese School, 2516 Alexandria Pike, Raffles including major raffle with $100 cash prize. Music by DJ Rockin’ Ron. Ticket includes pasta dinner catered by Pompillios, drinks, beer, dessert and bingo. Ages 21 and up. Benefits St. Therese School. $20 advance. 859-652-2075. Southgate.

Music - Concerts Houndmouth and Rayland Baxter, 9 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Sanctuary. Ages 18 and up. $15. 859-431-2201; Newport.

gate VFW, 6 Electric Ave., With DJ Ted McCracken. Free. Presented by VFW Post 3186. 859441-9857. Southgate.

On Stage - Opera

Runs / Walks

Carmen Redux, 7-8 p.m., Fort Thomas-Carrico Branch Library, 1000 Highland Ave., Reduced version of Bizet’s beloved classic set in the present day. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Cincinnati Opera. 859-5725033; Fort Thomas.

Emerald Miles 5K Run/Walk, 7:30 a.m.-noon, Newport on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Race begins and ends at Newport on the Levee and is dedicated to memory of Dennis Stemler. Benefits Epilepsy Foundation of Greater Cincinnati. $30. Presented by Epilepsy Foundation of Greater Cincinnati. 513-721-2905; Newport.

Recreation Family Fun Night, 6-10 p.m., The Lively Learning Lab, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Suite 10, Students learn arts/crafts, dance, music and more. Ages 4-14. $20. 859-371-5227. Florence.

Sports Winter/Spring Meet, 6:15 p.m., Turfway Park, 7500 Turfway Road, Free, except March 26. 859-371-0200; Florence.

SATURDAY, MARCH 22 Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke, 8-11:30 p.m., South-

Music - Cabaret

Dark Moll performs a concert of Celtic music, 7 p.m., Friday, March 21, at the Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, in Union. Free. 859-342-2665.FILE PHOTO

Don Fangman Sings Sinatra and Other Artists, 6:30-9 p.m., Knotty Pine On The Bayou, 6302 Licking Pike, Songs of Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin, Tony Bennett, Neil Diamond, Michael Buble and Andrea Bocelli. Free. 859-781-2200. Cold Spring.

ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.

TUESDAY, MARCH 25 Music - Blues Open Jam, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, 52 Donnermeyer Drive, Free. 859-431-3455; Bellevue.

SUNDAY, MARCH 23 Karaoke and Open Mic


DJ-led Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, 52 Donnermeyer Drive, Free. 859-431-3455; Bellevue.

Civic Libertarian Party of Campbell County Kentucky Business Meeting, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Campbell County Fiscal Court, 1098 Monmouth St., Court Chambers. Discuss business matters and liberty matters in community of Campbell County. Ages 18 and up. Presented by The Libertarian

Recreation Bingo, 5-9 p.m., Southgate VFW, 6 Electric Ave., Early games start at 6 p.m., regular games at 7 p.m. Free. Presented by VFW Post 3186. 859-441-9857. Southgate.

Music - Jazz Lee Stolar Trio, 7 p.m., Dee Felice Cafe, 529 Main St., 859261-2365; Covington.

Party of Campbell County Kentucky. 859-292-3838; Newport.

Recreation Aerial Fitness, 6-7 p.m., Locomotion on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Work on core body strength and endurance and use aerial equipment for workout. Rigorous course suitable for all fitness levels. Ages 18 and up. $15. Presented by Cincinnati Circus Company. Through July 31. 513-921-5454; Newport.

Exhibits Vietnam: Our Story, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Free for veterans from all eras and all current military personnel, $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17. 859-491-4003; Covington.

Karaoke and Open Mic


DJ-led Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, Free. 859-431-3455; Bellevue.

On Stage - Theater One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest, 8-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, 636 Monmouth St., $18, $15 students and seniors. Presented by Falcon Theater. 513479-6783;

Music - Concerts Fuel, 7 p.m., The Thompson House, 24 E. Third St., With One

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Ambrosia, cake recipes help welcome spring

As I write this column, I can see the field beyond our vegetable garden sowed with winter rye. After it sprouted, it stayed nestled under a blanket of snow until recently. It looks like a pale green carpet. Seeing new growth at this time of year just gives Rita me a Heikenfeld bright RITA’S KITCHEN outlook on my day. My cooking is starting to reflect the change of season, too. I’m thinking way ahead with lighter fare and fun sides and desserts to share for spring.


I can remember exactly when I first tasted this heavenly side dish that goes so well with Easter ham. We were newly married and took a weekend trip to Gatlinburg. One of the restaurants featured ambrosia. I had no idea what it was but it sounded so intriguing that I ordered it. The waiter explained that it was a Southern side dish made with fruit and cream. I was too shy to ask any more about it, and when it arrived at our table I thought he brought me somebody else’s dessert. Since then I’ve made it many times. My current favorite is this recipe that I adapted from Alton Brown. ⁄4 cup whipping cream


1 generous tablespoon sugar 1 ⁄2 cup sour cream or bit more to taste 3 cups mini marshmallows 1 cup tangerine segments, cut into halves 1 cup pineapple tidbits, drained 1 cup coconut 1 cup pecans, toasted and chopped coarsely 3 ⁄4 to 1 cup drained maraschino cherry halves

Whip cream and sugar until soft peaks form. Blend in sour cream and then stir in everything else. Chill in refrigerator a couple hours before serving.

Tip from Rita’s kitchen

You can sub Mandarin orange segments, drained, for the fresh tangerines.

Donna Goulet’s 7-Up cake

I’ve had this recipe in my file since last summer from Donna and was waiting for the right time to share it. Donna has had this recipe for a long time – she cut it out of the newspaper. Donna said: “It is delicious. A West-sider all my life until recently we moved to Erlanger, Ky. Really enjoy your column and look forward to it every week.” Well, Donna, I enjoy sharing reader’s recipes and this one was a big hit. So nice for springtime entertaining. It stayed moist, covered, at room temperature for several days. The only thing I did different is that I made a simple

Rita used a simple glaze on this reader-submitted cake recipe, but there is a cooked frosting recipe too.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

glaze instead of making the frosting that Donna suggests. If you make her frosting, I would store the cake in the frig. 1 box (two-layer size) yellow cake mix 1 box (four-serving size) instant vanilla or pineapple pudding mix 3 ⁄4 cup cooking oil 4 eggs 1 ⁄2 teaspoon vanilla extract (optional) 10 ounces 7-Up

Mix cake mix, instant pudding mix, oil and eggs in large bowl of electric mixer until well blended. Add vanilla, if

using it, and the 7-Up. Beat two minutes at medium speed, scraping bowl frequently. Turn into a greased and floured 13 x 9-inch baking pan, or into two nineinch layer cake pans. Bake in a pre-heated 350-degree oven 40 to 45 minutes, or until tester inserted in center comes out clean. Prepare 7-Up cake frosting and pour cooked mixture over the warm cake.

7-Up cake frosting

1 tablespoon flour 1 stick butter or margarine 1 can (81⁄4 ounces) crushed pineapple, including juice 1 cup coconut

and floured, and baked it for 50 minutes or so. Bake it until a toothpick inserted in center comes out clean.

In heavy-bottomed medium saucepan, cream butter with sugar and eggs. Stir in flour. Add pineapple and juice. Over medium heat, cook mixture, stirring constantly, until thickened. Remove from heat and stir in coconut. Pour over warm cake.

Rita’s blog

Note from Rita

I baked mine in a Bundt pan, well greased

2 eggs 1 cup sugar

My blog will no longer be published on You can always reach me here at the paper. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary professional and author. Email her at with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.

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Make sure homeowner’s, renter’s insurance has sewer-back-up coverage It’s a problem that’s plagued the Tristate for years – sewers backing up into area homes. Several years ago a federal court ordered the Cincinnati Metropolitan Sewer District to pay to clean up sewer back-up damage, but that hasn’t solved the problem everywhere. Sewer back-ups can occur just about everywhere and they can not only damage your basement, but your belongings as well. Unless you protect yourself, you could be stuck with huge clean-up bills. That’s what happened to Karla Kramer after a sewer back-up at her Alexandria home late last year. “We came home to a weird smell and went downstairs and noticed some puddles,” Kramer said. That’s when Kramer and her husband, Daniel, founded their basement was flooded with several inches of sewer water. “The water was actually gushing up through the sewer,” she said. A plumber was soon able to determine their sewer line to the street was clear; it was the sanitation district’s main line that was clogged up. “There were deep tree roots that had grown through the lines,” Kramer said. In addition to replacing the tile on the base-

ment floor, as well as the carpet, the Kramers had to replace drywall because everything Howard was damAin aged by HEY HOWARD! that sewer water. Northern Kentucky Sanitation District No. 1, known as SD-1, came out and fixed the sewer line but won’t pay for the Kramers’ damage. “They came out and said, ‘Yes, it was definitely their fault,’ but since they didn’t actually know (the blockage) was there they were not at fault,” Kramer said. Fortunately, the Kramers have sewer back-up insurance as part of their homeowner’s coverage. But they only had $5,000 coverage and the damage to their home and belongings exceeded $12,000. SD-1 Director Dave Rager said that while such back-up s are unfortunate, they do happen. “It is not uncommon that it happens in our system. We try to keep up with the system but they do happen. That’s part of the reason why so many utilities are owned by the government, the challenge of maintaining systems like this,” Rager

said. Rager said the sewer district will be checking the lines in Kramers’ neighborhood every six months to make sure they remain clear. Unlike the Cincinnati Metropolitan Sewer District, SD-1’s federal court decree doesn’t require it to pay for undetected sewer line problems. “We have 700 miles of lines. That’s almost enough to go from coast to coast,” Rager said. The Kramers have now increased their sewer back-up insurance and this is something all homeowners should consider – especially those with a finished basement. In addition, those who rent homes should check their renter’s insurance policy. A Forest Park man said although he has renter’s insurance, his policy didn’t cover the recent sewer back-up damage to his belongings. So, because many renters’ policies don’t automatically include sewer back-up coverage, you need to ask for this protection. Howard Ain’s column appears bi-weekly in the Community Press newspapers. He appears regularly as the Troubleshooter on WKRC-TV Local 12 News. Email him at

DEATHS Velma Barbian

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Velma Barbian, 90, of Camp Springs, died March 10. Her husband, Peter; and grandchildren, Christy, Andrew and Matthew, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Kenneth, Donald, Robert, Eugene and James Barbian; daughter, Marilyn Lauer; brother, Charles Rust; sisters, Mary Hartman, Jeanette Franzen and Agnes Baumann; nine grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Memorials: St. Joseph Church, Camp Springs.

William Barth Jr.

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William Barth Jr., 60, of Alexandria, died March 11, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a retired rural postal carrier. Survivors include his parents, William Barth Sr. and Ramona Grizzell Barth; son, Brian Barth; daughter, Michelle Dreyer; sister, Lucille Barth Fuller; and nine grandchildren. Interment was at Persimmon Grove Cemetery.

Glenn Bogart Glenn Bogart, 76, of Newport, died March 9, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood.

ABOUT OBITUARIES Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 283-0404 for more information. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 513-2424000 for pricing details. For the most up-to-date Northern Kentucky obituaries, click on the “Obituaries” link at He worked in maintenance at the United States Post Office, was a longtime member of St. John United Church of Christ, and enjoyed Reds baseball and traveling. His brother, Jim Bogart, died previously. Survivors include his sisters, Patty Paden of Newport, and June Stern of Wilder; several nieces and nephews. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Joyce Chambers Joyce Chambers, 58, of Newport, died March 9, at her home. Her parents, Elmo and Pauline, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Rick Chambers of Newport; daughter, Linda Ortiz of Covington; sisters, Diana Billion and Bertha Taylor, both of Bellevue; brother, Wayne Taylor of Dayton; and two grandchildren. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate.

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Charles Griffin Charles E. Griffin, 80, of Erlanger, died March 11, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a retired sales engineer, member of Florence Baptist Church at Mount Zion, and member of Fort Thomas Corvette Club. Survivors include his wife, Carol Griffin; daughters, Brenda Ziegler, Jan Lashley, Barb Griffin, Patti Mebs and Kim De-Nise; son, Greg Griffin; nine grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren.

See DEATHS, Page B6

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DEATHS Continued from Page B4 Burial was at Highland Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: Hope Ministries, 263 Main St., Florence, KY 41042.

Thomas Howe Thomas Michael Howe, 64, of Ashland, Ky., formerly of Fort Thomas, died March 5. He was a graduate of Cincinnati St. Xavier High School, the University of Kentucky, and the University of Arkansas College of Law. He served as master commissioner of Boyd County for 38 years, was a member of the Kentucky Bar Association and the Boyd County Bar Association, and was an active member of the Holy Family Church in Ashland, and the Elks Club of Ashland. His parents, Al Howe and Peggy Howe, died previously. Survivors include his children,

Candace Howe and Heather Howe of Ashland, Ky., and Ryan Howe of Crestview Hills; brother, Berry Howe of Fort Thomas; sister, Candy Meyers of Fort Thomas; and one granddaughter. Memorials: Holy Family School, 932 Winchester Ave., Ashland, KY 41011; or St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105-1942; or Shriners Hospital for Children, 1900 Richmond Road, Lexington, KY, 40502.

Daniel Ingram Daniel J. Ingram, 68, of California, Ky., died March 11, at his home. He was a corporate accountant for more than 30 years, owned with his wife, Kathy, Ingram’s Restaurant “The Daily Bread” in Alexandria, and was a member of Asbury United Methodist Church.

His sister, Joyce Ingram Harrison, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Kathy McMonigle Ingram; daughters, Lisa Kremer, Christa Klein, both of California, Ky.; and eight grandchildren. Memorials: Asbury United Methodist Church, 2916 Alexandria Pike, Highland Heights, KY 41076.

Harold Jones Harold Allen “Deacon” Jones, 85, of California, Ky., died March 6, at his residence. He was retired from General Motors as a body-shop worker, and was a Navy veteran of World War II. His wife, Justine Jones, died previously. Survivors include his son, Mark Jones; daughter, Jodi Leonard; brothers, Bill Jones, Jim Jones and Ted Jones; sisters, Annette

Jewart and Doris Benton; three grandchildren and one greatgranddaughter.

Survivors include his wife, Marilyn; daughters, Michelle Dischar and Melinda Burgess; and four grandchildren. Memorials: St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital.

Florence Kenter Florence Helen Kenter, 89, of Fort Thomas, formerly of Dayton, Ky., died March 6, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. Before she became a mother and homemaker, she was a model and opera singer. Her husband, Herbert Kenter Jr., died previously. Survivors include her sons, Herbert Kenter III of Wilder, and Edward Kenter of Alexandria; daughters, Linda Flores of Camby, Ind.; Florence Clair of Alexandria; seven grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Memorials: Carmel Manor, 100 Carmel Manor Road, Fort Thomas, KY 41075.

Douglas Morford Douglas Morford, 74, of Dayton, Ky., died March 13, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He was a cabinet maker for Harris Allied in Cincinnati, which builds satellite dishes and remodels TV studios, was a member of the Dayton Church of the Nazarene, graduate of Hughes High School in Cincinnati, and loved to hunt and fish with his sons. Survivors include his wife, Brenda Morford of Dayton; sons, Doug Morford of Dayton, Gary Morford of Dayton, Scott Morford of Greensburg, Ind., Darren Morford of Dayton, and Shawn Morford of Greenwood, Ind.; 11 grandchildren and two greatgrandchildren. Memorials: the charity of donor’s choice.

Millard Moore

Do You Suffer from Frequent Aches and Pains? Do You Have Fibromyalgia? You may be able to participate in an investigational medication research study.

What This is a research study to find out more about the safety and tolerability of an investigational medication. Researchers want to see whether it can help people with fibromyalgia.

Millard “Sonny” Moore, 74, of Alexandria, died March 6, at his home. He retired from Schadler Plumbing after 42 years of service, was a volunteer for the Southern Campbell County Fire Department, member of the Knights of Columbus, loved farming, and served in the Army.

Mervin Mullins Mervin Mullins, 78, of Alexandria, died March 10, at St. Elizabeth Hospice. He worked at Hosea Shipping as a shipping-and-receiving clerk. His wife, Maudia, died previ-

ously. Survivors include his daughter, Arlene Ackerson; and brothers, Edward Mullins and Douglas Mullins. Burial was at Oakland Cemetery in Grants Lick.

Adrian Pugh Adrian Keith Pugh, 86, of Falmouth, died March 4, at the Harrison Memorial Hospital in Cynthiana. He was a lifelong Pendleton County farmer, an avid outdoorsman who liked to hunt and fish, was a member of Mount Gilead Church in Harrison County, and received recognition in Kentucky and neighboring states for his training of bird dogs. His wife, Gladys Price Pugh, died previously. Survivors include his children, Gary Wayne Pugh of Falmouth, Wanda Faye Leach of Alexandria, Billy Darell Pugh and Keith Pugh, both of Falmouth; brother, Fred Pugh of Crestview Hills; sisters, Carolyn Walthers of Falmouth, and Betty Wolfe and Margie Brown, both of Batavia, Ohio; 11 grandchildren, 21 great-grandchildren and several great-greatgrandchildren. Interment was at Sunrise

See DEATHS, Page B7

An “investigational” medication is a medication that is being tested and is not approved for use in the United States by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA). Who Men and women, age 18 to 65 years old, who have fibromyalgia may be eligible for participation. Pay Participants will be compensated for time and travel. Details For more information, contact Alicia Heller, RN at 513-558-6612 or CE-0000589129

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DEATHS Continued from Page B6 Cemetery in Harrison County. Memorials: Sunrise Cemetery, care of Ben Clifford, 3459 Ky. Highway 1284E, Cynthiana, KY 41031.

Larry Schlosser Larry Michael Schlosser, 55, of Southgate, died March 9, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He was a machinist with XTEK in Cincinnati. His brother, Bobby, died previously. Survivors include his parents, Robert J. and JoAnn Schlosser of Southgate; daughters, Katie Schlosser of Southgate, and Stephanie Schlosser of Lexington; sons, Chris Schlosser of Southgate, and Robbie Schlosser of Fort Thomas; brothers, David Schlosser of Cold Spring, and Randy Schlosser of Southgate; and six grandchildren.

Alice Schoulties Alice L. Schoulties, 91, of Bellevue, died March 10, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She was a homemaker, and member of Campbell County Womens Democratic Club, the Daughters of the American Revolution, and the LawlerHanlon VFW Ladies Auxiliary. Her husband, Harold Schoulties, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Don Chance and Carl Green; two grandchildren and three greatgrandchildren. Memorials: St. Paul UCC, P.O. Box 992, Newport, KY 41072.

Thomas Schwierjohann Thomas Schwierjohann, 73, of Bellevue, died March 6, at Providence Pavilion in Covington. He retired from Century Construction, and was an avid outdoorsman. His brother, Ray Schwierjohann, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Jeanette Schwierjohann; children, Bob Schwierjohann, Tommy Schwierjohann, Mike Schwierjohann and Greg Schwierjohann; sisters, Nancy Hines and Jeannie Colley; 10 grandchildren and four greatgrandchildren. Interment was at Floral Hills Memorial Gardens.

Kroger and Michelle Thorpe; and one granddaughter. Burial was at St. Mary’s Cemetery in Alexandria. Memorials: Bishop Brossart High School Tuition Assistance Fund, Grove and N. Jefferson St., Alexandria, KY 41001; or St. Elizabeth Cancer Care Center, 1 Medical Village Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Dorothy Stratton Dorothy Nell Stratton, 82, of Wilder, died March 4, at Highland Springs in Fort Thomas. She was a retired beautician at Verndale Beauty Salon, and loved gardening and cooking. Her husband, John Stratton, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Jane Rapp; sister, Marie Rose; three grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Burial was at Alexandria Cemetery. Memorials: Alzheimer’s Association Greater Cincinnati Chapter, 644 Linn St., Suite 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203.

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Charles E. Taylor, 92, of Somerset, formerly of Camp Springs, died Feb. 15 at Somerwoods Nursing Home in Somerset. He was an Army veteran of World War II. His first wife, Dorothy Ritter; second wife, Jean Wilson; third wife, Marilyn Miller; and granddaughter, Allison Taylor, died previously.

See DEATHS, Page B8


Catherine Baer and David Howell are pleased to announce the marriage of their son, Justin David Howell, to his beautiful bride, Selma Nukic. The wedding will take place March 22 at the Drees Pavilion.



SPRING FLING SATURDAY March 22, 2014 10:00AM - 4:00PM Roasted Pork Grilled Shrimp ($2 extra) Hotdogs for the Kids BBQ Baked Beans, Roasted Corn on the Cob w/ choice of blended butters by The Colonel Choice of Pasta Salad or Cole Slaw Breads and Dips Desserts Wine Tastings Soft Drinks Adults $7.00 Children (under 12) $5.00 Corn on Cob ($2 extra)

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Mary Steffen Mary Lynn Steffen, 57, of Alexandria, died March 13. She was a pharmacy technician with Alexandria Drugs, and she loved spending time with her family and friends. Her parents, Robert and Mary Ann McGrath, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Brian Steffen; sons, Gary, Matt and Chad Steffen; brothers, Tim, Tom, Dave, Pat, Dennis and Steve McGrath; sisters, Kathy Ervin, Suzanne Brun, Janice Ritter, Lisa




Since 1917



College president giving Hillenmeyer lecture

DEATHS Harlin Willett

Continued from Page B7 Survivors include his son, Chuck Taylor of Alexandria; daughter, Mary Jo Muench of Alexandria; five grandchildren and 17 great-grandchildren. Burial was at St. Joseph Cemetery in Camp Springs. Memorials: Somerwoods Nursing Home, 555 Bourne Ave., Somerset, KY 42501; or the charity of donor’s choice.

Harlin Lee Willett, 73, formerly of Newport, died March 8. He was a Navy veteran. Survivors include his children, Pamela Ewing, Debra Nelley, Richard Willett, Angela Beckerich and David Willett; 10 grandchildren and four greatgrandchildren. Interment with military honors at Kentucky Veterans Cemetery North in Williamstown.

Thomas More College will host the 2014 Hillenmeyer Lecture featuring Rev. Larry Hostetter, president of Brescia University in Owensboro, at 7 p.m. Thursday, March 27, in Steigerwald Hall, in the Saints Center at the college. Hostetter will speak on “The Virtues of Catholic Higher Education.” He be-


March 21, 2014 4:00 p.m. - 7:30 p.m.

Silver Grove Fire Station Lenten Fish Fry

tuckian and priest for 72 years, Hillenmeyer served as the pastor of St. Thomas Hostetter Church in Ft. Thomas from 1925 until 1968. His zeal as a priest was matched by a deep and probing concern for Catholic education. His interest and devotion to Thomas More College was evidenced by his encouragement and support during his priesthood. The college recognized Hillenmeyer’s contribution to diocesan education first in 1962, granting him the col-

came Brescia University’s fifth president on June 1, 2007. Prior to this appointment, he had been a faculty member as an associate professor of theology. He has served as associate pastor at Our Lady of Lourdes in Owensboro, associate pastor at Blessed Mother in Owensboro, chaplain at Blessed Sacrament in Owensboro, pastor at St. Augustine in Reed, pastor at St. Sebastian in Calhoun and chaplain at Owensboro Catholic High School. The Monsignor H. F. Hillenmeyer Distinguished Lecture Series began in 1975 in honor of Monsignor Herbert F. Hillenmeyer. A native Ken-

lege’s first honorary degree, and again in 1971, when he became the first recipient of the St. Thomas More Medallion, the highest award for extraordinary service to Thomas More College and the communities it serves. Commentator and moderator for the lecture will be Rev. Ronald M. Ketteler, associate professor and chairperson for the Department of Theology at Thomas More College. Ketteler serves as the director of Ecumenism for the Diocese of Covington. The lecture was established by the Hillenmeyer Family in 1972. For more information, call 859-3443375.

Family and Cosmetic Dentistry Thomas More Parkway

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