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THURSDAY, AUGUST 8, 2013
HITTING THE NETS A8 Campbell County volleyball teams gear up for action.
BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
Party ‘all day long’ for Jolly Park By Chris Mayhew firstname.lastname@example.org
The 50th birthday bash for Campbell County’s A.J. Jolly Park will take place from sunup to past sundown Saturday, Aug. 17.FILE PHOTO
ALEXANDRIA — The volunteer council responsible for throwing a 50th birthday bash for Campbell County’s A.J. Jolly Park will have events going from sunup to past sundown Saturday, Aug. 17. The Jolly Park Development Council, an all-volunteer and nonprofit group, organized the event and has been working to make improvements at the 1,000-acre park. Enhancements include an outdoor stage, now under construction, overlooking the 200acre lake.
Cline principal leaving for Fayette
CELEBRATING THE 50TH Find the full schedule of activities and lineup of bands playing at the Aug. 17 50th anniversary celebration at the Jolly Park Community Development Council’s website http://www.jollyparkcdc.com/.
tions, he said. The day kicks off with the 7 a.m. Park & Run 5K Cup Run/ Walk and an 8 a.m. to noon fishing derby. There will also be demonstrations of teams of See JOLLY, Page A2
Campbell tykes are ‘dates’ for state fair By Chris Mayhew email@example.com
Poe headed school for six years
ALEXANDRIA — Daniel Florence, 8, and Katie Wagner, 7, are already used to being recognized for being cute. Daniel, of Alexandria, and Katie, of Bellevue, won the Little Miss and Mister contest at the 2012 fair. They will represent Campbell County in a similar competition for tykes at the Kentucky State Fair Aug. 15. The duo will also wear their crowns and sashes when they ride in the Aug. 28 Alexandria Fair and Horse Show parade to start this year’s fair. “I think my daughter is really excited too about the fair parade,” said Sharon Wagner, Katie’s mother. “They found out they get to ride in a Jeep with the top down.” Last August, when the children were on stage for the Little Miss and Mister Contest, the microphone stopped working when the winners were announced. “We thought they were runner-up and we were so happy with that, and then we found out they won,” said Sharon Wagner. Katie’s twin sister Sarah was one of the people cheering the loudest when she won the Little Miss honor, said their mother. Sarah ended up entering and winning the fair’s Hula Hoop contest. Wagner said her daughter has been excitedly telling people about her opportunity to represent Campbell County at the fair.
By Chris Mayhew firstname.lastname@example.org
COLD SPRING — Cline Elementary School Principal Lynn Poe is leaving to be closer to family and to bring National Blue Ribbon Schools status to a Lexington area school. Under Poe’s leadership, the Cold Spring elementary school was recognized as a National Blue Ribbon School in 2010. She was principal of Cline for six years. Poe’s resignation was effective July 31. She has taken a job as principal of Julius Marks Elementary School in Fayette County. The Cline School Based Decision Making Council met with Campbell County Schools Superintendent Glen A. Miller in special session July 30 about the principal position. SBDM councils, led by principals, were created by the Kentucky Education Reform Act and include both teacher and parent representatives. Miller advised the council they could either authorize him to appoint an interim principal for the 2013-14 school year starting Aug. 14 or they could begin a principal selection process now. Many people certified to work as principals are already under contract for the coming school year, and would be “nearly impossible” to get,
The day will feature more than 20 activities including live music performances from 13 bands between 11 a.m. and 11 p.m., a horse trail challenge, 5K, fishing derby and wine festival. The anniversary started as a wine festival to celebrate Campbell County’s “cottage wine” industry, and has grown into something much bigger, said Walt Dunlevy of Cold Spring, council vice chairperson. “Part of the idea with our anniversary celebration is to bring folks back to the park for the day,” Dunlevy said. The majority of the funds for the event are coming from private donations and contribu-
Cline Elementary School Principal Lynn Poe hugs Campbell County Schools Superintendent Glen A. Miller after a School Based Decision Making Council meeting July 30 where she announced her resignation. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Miller said. Miller said Poe’s daughter will be having a baby, and Poe wants to be closer to her family. “I knew that this was really a personal thing for her, so I did let her out of her contract and it’s going to benefit her and she’s done so much for us,” he said. Miller is going to work on finding an interim principal right away, and the council will likely begin the search process in February 2014 for a new principal. Miller said he has confidence Campbell County and See CLINE, Page A2
BIG BLUE EXPRESS
Popular class learns the old-fashioned way. B1
UK alumni and friends invited to a day of "Wildcats in TRAINing.” A2
Katie Wagner, 7, and Daniel Florence, 8, will represent Campbell County in the Little Miss and Mister contest at the Kentucky State Fair on Aug. 15.PROVIDED
Dana Florence, Daniel’s mother, said her son was very excited about the state fair. Katie and Daniel know each other, and both families are friends, she said. “He’s talking about escorting Katie up there and seeing the crowd and waving to ev-
eryone,” Dana said. Daniel is also excited to ride in this year’s fair parade – something they had to wait a year to do after winning. “He’s talking about wearing his crown and sash,” she said. “He’s pretty happy about that.”
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day of family fun featuring Columbia Sussex’s steam train. “Wildcats in TRAINing” will be 10 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 10, at Columbia Sussex, 740 Centre View Blvd. in Crestview Hills. It is sponsored by the Northern Kentucky/ Greater Cincinnati University of Kentucky
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University of Kentucky alumni and friends of all ages are invited to enjoy a
Find news and information from your community on the Web Alexandria • nky.com/alexandria Campbell County • nky.com/campbellcounty
Marc Emral Senior Editor ......................513-853-6264, email@example.com Chris Mayhew Reporter .......................578-1051,firstname.lastname@example.org Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ............513-248-7573, email@example.com James Weber Sports Reporter ................578-1054, firstname.lastname@example.org
The Community Recorders have a new editor, one who is familiar to some of you. Marc Emral returns as editor. He previously edited the Recorders in the early 2000s, and grew up in Latonia. Emral has more than 25 years of experience with the Community Press and Recorder. He has been an editor since 1988, starting his career in Blue Ash. Since then he has edited or
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By Stephanie Salmons email@example.com
Highlands High School Dance Team Saturday, August 10th, 11-3 Donations Help Support Nationals Trip
CRESTVIEW HILLS — A cornhole tournament at Thomas More College will raise money for a veterans’ scholarship. Eddie Oestreicher, an assistant professor in the Department of Business Administration, said the
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been involved with every newspaper in the group. He was graduated from Holy Emral Cross grade and high schools, and earned a bachelor’s degree from Northern Kentucky University in 1980. He worked for three years in radio and newspapers in southeast Kentucky, moving to the Mes-
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senger newspaper of the Archdiocese of Covington and the Downtowner newspaper in Cincinnati. “It will be good to come back to familiar territory and see what has changed, and a lot has changed,” Emral said. “But along with that change there are many places that I remember growing up that are still dear to me. I want to bring you the stories of all of those places, both new and old.” Nancy Daly, former senior editor at the Com-
munity Recorder, is moving to a new role at Enquirer Media. Her new position will involve overseeing all community content in print and digital. The Recorder staff will continue coverage of Northern Kentucky happenings, telling you what is going on and acting as your watchdog over the area. To reach Emral, email firstname.lastname@example.org. Follow him on Facebook (Marc Emral) and Twitter (@memral).
college decided about a year ago they “wanted to be a lot more veteran friendly.” “We – a group of administrators and educators – formed a task force to develop strategies and approaches that would promote the school, inform the military of our ‘Yellow Ribbon’ status and provide fun events to honor both our returning reserve and active duty service members and their families,” Oestreicher said in an email. Enter, then, the inaugural Heroes Cup Cornhole Tournament, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 24, near the Bank of Kentucky Observatory on the Thomas More campus.
While 70 percent of the proceeds will go to tournament payout, 30 percent will go to Oestreicher the school’s Heroes Scholarship Fund. Oestreicher said that’s a new scholarship that will benefit returning veterans. According to Oestreicher, there will be “a whole host of vendors that are military-related.” Winners also qualify to participate in a West Virginia tournament with a $20,000 prize payout. The event is something that can be enjoyed not
only by folks who play regularly, Oestreicher said, “but also people who play in their backyard.” According to Oestreicher, the tournament is “open to everyone. “We want to make it an annual event.” Oestreicher, who has lived in Union since 2005, retired in 2012 after 31 years in the military. He spent 10 years in the U.S. Army Reserves and nearly 22 years in the U.S. Navy Reserves. Online registration is $30 per team of two. Visit bit.ly/cornholetourney or call 513-965-8687 to register. Registration is $40 the day of the event.
to proceed. She said she didn’t want to limit the candidate pool. “This is a great school,” Ponting said. “It’s a Blue Ribbon school and we can get some great people to come to this school.” Poe said, as tears streamed down her face during the meeting, she has not been able to talk without being overcome with emotion about leaving Cline. Poe has worked for Campbell County Schools for 10 years, and she has driven 61 miles each way to work from her home in Harrison County. Poe said she wants to spend less time in the car and more
time with her grandson and granddaughter scheduled to be born in November. “It’s going to be hard to leave such a wonderful community of parents and students and teachers,” Poe said. “However, I have the opportunity to be with my family in Lexington and close to my home.” Poe said she hopes to have student success in Central Kentucky, and she knows Julius Marks Elementary School’s council is committed to becoming a Blue Ribbon School and having students be college and career ready.
rides on canoes, kayaks and stand-up paddle boards on the lake from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. There will be opportunities to climb into tree tops with EarthJoy Tree Climbing and pony rides from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tethered hot-air balloon rides will be offered, weather depending, from 4-9 p.m., Dunlevy said. Other activities will include demonstrations of archery, chainsaw carving, a history tent, face painting, display of antique tractors and vehicles, a farmer’s market and a chance to build a bird house and take a guided night hike. Live music will be on a
temporary stage overlooking the lake, said council chairperson Kevin Hanson of Alexandria. Hanson said groundwork has been prepared for the stage site, and more donations are needed to finish the stage before the end of the year. So far $80,000 in money and contributions of labor and materials have been donated, and about $40,000 more is needed. “I think if we have a successful event and we have folks turn out and see the potential, I think it will help to be able to envision what the permanent stage will be,” Dunlevy said.
Continued from Page A1
Cline will keep moving forward despite Poe’s resignation because of the team in place. “I can’t say anything but great things about Cline Elementary. I mean you all have done great things up here and you all work so well together,” he said. Cold Spring resident Nicole Ponting, one of two parent representatives on Cline’s SBDM Council, said waiting until February to start a principal search was the right way
Jolly Continued from Page A1
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family for train ride tickets and $10 per family for the entertainment ticket. Families can purchase an all access ticket for both the train ride and entertainment for $30 per family. Online registration is at www.ukalumni.net/train or at the event. For questions, contact Nancy Teegarden at 859-802-1651.
Cornhole tourney to help veterans
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autograph her children’s book, “You Are a Kentucky Wildcat.” Entertainment will include a bounce house, carnival games and concessions. All proceeds from the event benefit the Northern Kentucky/Greater Cincinnati UK Alumni Club’s Scholarship Endowment. Cost to attend is $20 per
Emral to edit Recorders
Alumni Association. In addition to the steam train ride, guests will enjoy a petting zoo and character meet-and-greets with “Toy Story’s” Buzz and Woody, “Madagascar’s” Alex and Marty, Gapper from the Cincinnati Reds, and UK’s Wildcat. Dale Due will be on hand for story time and to
dragon boat rowing teams from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. The wine festival alone will feature at least nine wineries from Campbell County and other Northern Kentucky areas, Dunlevy said. The festival will also highlight farmers growing grapes in the county who do not operate wineries, he said. The wine festival will be separated from the music area by a grove of trees. The festival will offer the chance to take test
AUGUST 8, 2013 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • A3
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A4 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • AUGUST 8, 2013
Editor: Marc Emral, email@example.com, 853-6264
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
Special education now a norm as Jones retires By Chris Mayhew firstname.lastname@example.org
ALEXANDRIA — When someone is unable to tell which child in a classroom has a special need, teacher Marlene Jones feels she has done her job. In 1978, Jones was the first special education teacher hired by Campbell County Schools. She now works as the district’s director of special education and will retire in August after 35 years in the district. “I think the thing that was reinforced through her, is that each student is an individual and you need to look for their strengths,” said Roseann McCafferty, a teacher at the high school who said Jones was her mentor. The point is to address weaknesses while looking for strengths to help an individual be a contributor to society, McCafferty said. “All of us derive our self respect and self esteem from what we do in life,” she said. “Students, even with the more
extreme disabilities, need to find their place in society in what they do.” Jones, who spent 23 years as a teacher in the classroom, said special education wasn’t always an accepted profession, and people didn’t understand what she did. Jones said she spent a lot of time educating other staff members and families about what she did and what the possibilities are. “Now it’s all about equal access, and special ed is welcomed with open arms,” she said. Special education is a vehicle to help close an achievement gap, Jones said. The challenges Jones and special educators face with children and families vary widely. Interventions are created for students who are blind, deaf, have severe medical challenges, autism, Dyslexia, learning difficulties or behavior issues, she said. “I think a lot of times when there is a visible handicap, that’s what people think of as a student that’s disabled,” Jones
Marlene Jones, director of special education for Campbell County Schools, sits inside her office in Alexandria July 11. Jones will retire in August after spending 35 years in the district as a special education teacher and director. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
said. “But, there are lots of students out there that have disabilities that you can’t see that struggle.”
Jones said not all students with special needs were being directed to attend school when she started teaching. Now, stu-
dents with special needs who will likely come to the district are known by the time they are 3 years old, she said. “A lot of times you know I will get calls from families that don’t realize that their child can come to school,” Jones said. Now, there are 76 teachers and 56 para educators just in the district’s special education department. There are also several therapists on staff, she said. The goal is fairness for students, Jones said. “I don’t want them to be treated specially, I just want them to be treated fairly,” she said. “That’s the plan. We want them to be like everybody else, and they want to be like everybody else.” Jones said once a staff member in a classroom of 30 students came to her and said they couldn’t tell which children were special education students. “If they can’t tell which ones are which in those students – then I’ve done my job,” she said.
After-school centers now active in Campbell By Chris Mayhew email@example.com
COLD SPRING — Summer enrichment will turn into after-school programming for children at four schools in southern Campbell County this fall. Summer day camp programs are active at the schools now where a federal grant is paying for the staffing and operation of four 21st Century Community Learning Centers within Campbell County Schools. The schools with the community centers are: » Campbell Ridge Elementary School in Alexandria. » Cline Elementary School in Cold Spring. » Crossroads Elementary School in Cold Spring. » Campbell County Middle School in Alexandria. Pam Bevan, a kindergarten teacher, taught children at Cline Elementary about carbon dioxide and how photosynthesis works in plants and trees July 16 during summer camp in a lesson titled “Trees, You and CO2.” Children performed an experiment by filling balloons with yeast, sugar and water, Bevan said. Then they wait-
ed. The children were asked to measure how much the gas was created in the expanded balloon – covering some math, she said. Summer camps have taught lessons mixed with learning and physical activities, said Camy Bankemper, program director of Cline’s 21st Century Community Learning Center. “It’s summer enrichment with a recreation factor and technology,” Bankemper said. The first week was weird science, second week was technology focus, the third week was “art attack” and the fourth week was a numbers and math theme, she said. Each week included a field trip to places including the Louisville Slugger Museum, Bankemper said. When school starts Aug. 14, the community learning center will be working to create new after-school clubs of interest to students and offer tutoring and homework help, she said. The after-school hours for the community centers will be from 3:15-6:15 p.m. daily. “It’s sort of an extended school day,” Bankemper said.
Pam Bevan, a kindergarten teacher at Cline Elementary School in Cold Spring, pours water for a lesson about the various states of water as liquid, solid and gas as part of the 21st Century Community Learning Center summer program at the school July 16. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Maria Morris, 6, of Cold Spring, grabs a water balloon from paraeducator Lauren Elgin at the 21st Century Community Learning Center based at Cline Elementary School in Cold Spring during a summer program July 16. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
AUGUST 8, 2013 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • A5
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A6 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • AUGUST 8, 2013
Record number of library visitors Community Recorder
This summer, more people are spending time at the Campbell County Public Library. In the month of June, more than 5,800 people participated in a program at one of the library’s branches, a 15 percent increase over June of last year. Participation by children in the library’s summer reading program has seen one of the largest increases, said Ashley Wright, children’s librarian at the Cold Spring branch. “So many kids are not only signing up, but coming in and participating that for the first time we had to order more entry forms,” Wright said. “We had more kids signed up halfway through the program this year than we did through the whole pro-
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gram last year.” Wright said the library staff has worked to get people more excited about the summer reading program and offer more activities and events, including new Saturday reading program events. But, children aren’t the only ones coming more often. Kiki Dreyer Burke, public relations manager, said the library’s attendance has been continuously growing year after year. While recently the biggest increase has been in downloading electronic books, Burke said they’ve seen growth in every department, a fact she attributes to factors including word of mouth and the library being in the news a lot recently. While some people may still have an old stereotype of libraries just being
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Alicia Chapeta relaxes with a book at the Cold Spring branch of the Campbell County Public Library. AMANDA JOERING/COMMUNITY RECORDER
about books, Burke said more people are realizing that’s not the case. “I think, in general, people are more aware of the different things the library can provide,” Burke said. “The library today is a very vibrant place with a lot going on.” As the needs of the community change, Burke said, the library works to ensure they are meeting those needs by providing things like private study rooms and wireless Internet access. Burke said many things the library provides wouldn’t be possible without the financial support of the Friends of the Campbell County Public Library, a nonprofit group of volunteers who hold book sales several times a year to raise money for the library. Every year, the group donates $18,000 for the summer reading program’s prizes and activities, Burke said. The summer reading program, which began June 1, runs through July 25. For more information about the summer reading program visit www.cc-pl.org.
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AUGUST 8, 2013 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • A7
Young cheerleaders learn
By Amy Scalf firstname.lastname@example.org
TAYLOR MILL — Cheerleading is getting extreme, even for children as young as 5 years old. Xtreme Cheer Elite is a regional competitive cheerleading squad for girls and boys from kindergarten through high school seniors, according to coach Jessica Marksberry and administrator Tracy Tebelman. They lead practices from 6-8 p.m. each Sunday at Elite Gymnastics on Taylor Mill Road. The nine girls currently on the team range from ages 5-11, and Marksberry and Tebelman hope that more youngsters will want to learn new skills by joining the squad. “We would love to have boys. We’re open to boys for sure,” said Marksberry. “All kids can develop these skills. Cheerleading should be for everyone.” She said she agreed to coach the team so her 11year-old stepdaughter, Kylie, would get involved. “She never cheered before. She couldn’t do a cartwheel, and now she does back handsprings,” said Marksberry. “She used to be shy and she’s completely not shy now. She’s one of the top leaders of the squad and is always ready to help someone else.” Tebelman said her daughter, 8-year-old Savannah, also started with no cheer, dance or gymnastics skills, and she has
learned something else as well. “Her confidence level is through the roof. She’s not afraid to do anything,” said Tebelman. “Little girls get discouraged so easily,” said Marksberry. “I don’t want to make restrictions like, if you can’t do a back handspring, you can’t be on the team. I’d rather they come in not knowing how to do anything and have a good attitude, and then we can teach them the skills they need for the squad. Then, they’re proud of what they’ve accomplished.” The team meets each week for two hours, during which they practice stunting, tumbling, cheers and dance. “We just work with whatever skills they have,” said Marksberry. “Anyone can participate.” Tebelman said the team’s routines are geared toward each person’s skill level. They expect to participate in four competitions later this year. For more information or to learn how to participate, email email@example.com, visit the group’s Facebook page, or stop by Elite Gymnastics during practice times. "I think that by learning new skills, these girls are really blossoming,” said Tebelman. “Everyone should have that chance.”
Members of Taylor Mill's Xtreme Cheer Elite squad prepared for the Northern Kentucky Cheerleading Coaches' Association, which is open to all teams in the region. PROVIDED
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Cheerleaders from Xtreme Cheer Elite in Taylor Mill performed in the American Cheer Power Midwest Competition in March 2013 in Columbus, Ohio. PROVIDED
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A8 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • AUGUST 8, 2013
Editor: Melanie Laughman, firstname.lastname@example.org, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
NCC GOLFER QUALIFIES FOR ALL ‘A’ STATE
FIRST SERVE AT 2013 VOLLEYBALL
Campbell County area teams ready to hit the nets By James Weber email@example.com
CAMPBELL COUNTY — Volleyball season starts Aug. 19 in Kentucky. Here is a look at local teams in the county:
Melissa McKenzie takes over as head coach for the Tigers, who start the year at Newport Central Catholic Aug. 20. Bellevue’s first home match is Aug. 22 against Pendleton County and then the Tigers take part in the Ludlow Classic Aug. 23-24. Bellevue won 21 matches last season including the Dayton in-season River City Classic.
Newport Central Catholic’s Chelsea Schack putts during the All “A” Ninth Region girls golf tournament Aug. 2 at Kenton County Pioneer. Schack qualified for the state tourney Sept. 7 in Somerset. Schack shot an 87 to gain an individual berth to state. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS By James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
» Florence Swim Club continued its recent dominance by winning the Northern Kentucky Swim League team championship at Fort Thomas Swim Club, totaling 1,143 points. Brookwood finished second in the upper Red Division with 1,050.50 points, followed by third-place Beechwood (688) and Five Seasons (471). It’s the fourth-straight NKSL title for Florence. Coach Lisa Harkrader’s squad was especially tough in the middle divisions of last week’s championships, scoring the most points in10-under boys’ and girls’,12-under boys’, and14under boys’ and girls’. The Florence 14-under girls’ 200-meter medley relay team of Amanda Smith, Sarah Harkrader, Grace Bank and Sophie Skinner broke the meet record with a time of 2 minutes, 9.11 seconds. Skinner set a record in the 50 meters with a time of 31.09 seconds, and runner-up Smith (31.56) also came in under the old mark. Florence’s Seth Young smashed the boys’ 10-under record in the 100 individual medley with a clocking of 1:17.
» Beechwood will honor its 1984 Beechwood state football championship team, coaches and cheerleaders this season. This is going to take place on Friday, Sept. 6, during the Beech-
wood/Dixie Heights football game at Beechwood. A reception and tour of the school will be at 5 p.m. and the game will follow at 7:30 pm. Contact Athletic Director Suzy Wera at email@example.com for more details or with contact information for team members.
» Former Cincinnati Red Dave Collins was named St. Henry’s head baseball coach Aug. 1. The 60-year-old Collins amassed 1,335 hits and stole 395 bases in a16-year playing career (including two stints with the Reds: 1978-81 and 1987-89). Collins last coached in MLB in 2010 when he served as first base coach for the Florida (now Miami) Marlins and has worked the last few years giving individual instruction to youth players at the Erlanger Batting Cage. Collins served as a high school basketball coach in his offseasons with the Reds, coaching boys’ teams at Mason and Springboro and then - when his playing career ended - he coached boys’ basketball at Anna High School in Anna, Ohio and was boys’ basketball and baseball coach at Lake Orion High School in Lake Orion, Mich.
» The 7-Up Junior Tour finished its season July 28 with the tour finals. Boys 16-18: Zach Adams 142, Lane Weaver 144, Jackson See HIGHLIGHTS, Page A9
Pennie Wiseman returns for her fifth season as Mustangs head coach. She takes an 88-50 record into the 2013 campaign after leading Brossart to a 2013 mark a year ago. Brossart was 10th Region champions in the All “A” Classic and this year hopes to give Wiseman her 100th career win. Wiseman returns four starters this year in middle hitter Alex Hinkel, defensive specialist Allison Steelman, outside hitter Marissa Frommeyer and setter Lindsay Leick. Leick is a sophomore, the others are seniors. Brossart has plenty of young talent coming up, including sophomore hitters Cassie Rinehard and Emma Verst, junior hitters Erin Wells and Briana Schneiders, and senior defenders Sarah Steelman and Ashley Arthur. Replacing veteran graduates Tori Hackworth and Emily Greis will be a top priority this fall, but Wiseman is excited about the team’s depth. “We work really well as a team,” Wiseman said. “We are in better shape this season than we have ever been since my time at BBHS. Our passing and serving should be on point.” Brossart scrimmages at Simon Kenton Aug. 13 and Bracken County Aug.15 before its first regular match at Newport Aug. 19. The All “A” regional starts Aug. 26 at Bracken County and Brossart’s first home match isn’t until Sept. 4 against Dixie Heights.
The Camels were 22-14 last year and won the 10th Region Tournament for the first time in nearly a decade. Campbell beat Owensboro Catholic in the state tournament before falling to North Oldham in the state quarterfinals. Kim Nemcek, a second-year head coach and former NKU standout player, returns a deep and experienced team this season. Campbell hosts Anderson Aug. 20 to start the season.
Amberly Tullis takes over as head coach for the Greendevils this year. She is a Highlands graduate and former volleyball player for the Bluebirds who also has club volleyball experience locally with U18 players. Tullis and Dayton return five starters, including senior Nikki Brooks, senior Aubry Donelan, junior Samantha Scott, junior Felicia Watts, and junior Brittany Folgeman. The team also has five new freshmen who will look to add depth and talent. “It will be a new learning ex-
Brossart senior Marissa Frommeyer hits the ball last year.FILE PHOTO
Newport Central Catholic
Campbell County’s Carson Gray tries to set up a teammate in 2012.FILE PHOTO
perience with half the team being so young,” Tullis said. “(I’m) very excited to see what’s in store for our season.”
Whitney Mulroney returns for her fifth season as head coach for the Bluebirds, who went 13-22 last season but won the 36th District. The Bluebirds lost five veteran seniors from last year’s team but return four starters: seniors Abby Schweitzer and Mallory Seidel and sophomores Kaitlin Hall and Jessica Ginter. Other players to watch include sophomores Kaylan Frisch, A.J. Guth and Izzy Schultz. Mulroney is excited about the young talent on the team. “All of the players have a great work ethic, and ready to get in the gym to work hard and improve, they have great chemistry and want to win,” she said. “Coming off of winning districts last season has these girls on a complete high to continue this tradition.”
Newport, coming off a sixwin season, hosts Brossart to start the 2013 campaign Aug. 19.
Vicki Fleissner returns five starters from a team that won 10 matches a year ago. They are senior setter Alyssa Maier, senior middle hitter Nikki Kiernan, senior outside hitter Abbie Lukens, senior outside hitter Molly Mertle and junior outside hitter Jamie Lohr. Other players to watch include freshman outside hitter Rachel McDonald, junior middle hitter Keyaira Lankheit and senior libero Madison Volk. “We are excited to see what this season will bring,” Fleissner said. “The girls have been working very hard in the offseason and summer to improve their fundamental skill set. We gained some needed experience last season and hope to build on that for this coming year.” NCC scrimmages at Boone County Aug. 14 then starts the season in the All “A” Classic regional Aug. 19 at Beechwood. NCC then hosts Bellevue Aug. 20.
Danielle Fowler takes over as head coach for the Big Trains. Seniors Jessica Stamper (outside hitter) and Kayla Merila (outside hitter) will be the team leaders this season. Freshman middle hitter Brittany Gossett brings a lot of talent to the table and will be a key element in the season. Sophomore hitter/setter Brooklyn Smith, freshman outside hitter Briana Vaught and eighth-grade hitter twins Angel and Anna Iles round out the roster. SG starts the season at Heritage Aug. 20 and the Trains’ first home match is Aug. 21 against Augusta. Follow James on Twitter @RecorderWeber
SPORTS & RECREATION
AUGUST 8, 2013 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • A9
NKU athletes honored for academics Community Recorder
Northern Kentucky University student-athletes recently were recognized for their success in the classroom by the Atlantic Sun Conference. After completing NKU’s first season at the NCAA Division I level, 148 student-athletes received A-Sun All-Academic honors for their performance in the classroom during the 2012-13 academic year. The recognition is awarded to student-athletes who earn a minimum 3.0 grade-point average on a 4.0 scale during the school year. Lucas Edelan (men’s soccer), Glen Este grad Jaimie Hamlet (women’s basketball), Clare Field (women’s cross country/ track and field), Elder grad Nathan Sexton (men’s soccer), and Newport Central Catholic graduate Taylor Snyder (volleyball) were among the 114 student-athletes to earn a perfect 4.0 for 201213. Four NKU student-athletes were named to both
the Commissioner’s Scholar and Presidents’ Scholar lists: Bishop Brossart grad Michael Bartlett (men’s soccer), Andre Correa (men’s tennis), Goshen graduate Kelsey Gaffney (women’s cross country/track and field), and Cassie Lingenhoel (women’s soccer). To be placed on both lists, student-athletes must have completed their final year of eligibility, received their degree during the academic year and posted a minimum cumulative GPA of 3.6 and 3.8, respectively. In addition, 53 Norse made the Conference Scholar list, which was awarded to 497 individuals. Student-athletes must be at least of sophomore standing with a minimum 3.4 cumulative GPA during the academic year to be named to the list.
Atlantic Sun Conference All-Academic Baseball: Elder grad Zac Asman, Blake Bag-
shaw, Elder grad Alex Bolia, Newport Central Catholic’s Jake Cain, Glen Este’s Chuck Calhoun, La Salle’s Drew Campbell, Moeller grad Brett Cisper, Luke Greene, Quint Heady, Ryan Hinz, Madeira’s Cody Kuzniczci, Conor Ledger, Ryle’s Caleb Lonkard, Josh Myers, Pete Petrosino, Ian Tfirn, Anthony Vagnier, Bradley Vanderglas and Elder’s Brandon Wood Men’s Basketball: Ethan Faulkner, Jack Flournoy, Justin Rossi, Nate Snodgrass and John Staley Men’s Cross Country/ Track and Field: Brendan Chwalek, Brady Holmer, Bishop Brossart grad Zac Holtkamp, Oak Hills grad Matt Kuhn, Elder grad Josh Makin, FelicityFranklin’s Josh Miller, Bryan Warden, J.J. Webber and Bishop Brossart’s Andrew Wolfer Men’s Golf: Elder graduate Cory Dulle, Clayton Portz, Holy Cross graduate Steve Rickels, La Salle grad Michael Schmidt and Zach Wright Men’s Soccer: Yaw Ad-
dai, Bishop Brossart grad Michael Bartlett, Collin Brent, Covington Catholic graduate Sean Cooney, Gavin Colton, Ben Dorn, Lucas Edelan, Mohab El Tawila, Craig Heard, NewCath grad Austin Juniet, Danny Laird, Brendan Murphy, McNicholas graduate Austin Pierce of Loveland, Brian Runyon, Mohammed Salhieh, Colby Schneider and Nathan Sexton of Elder. Men’s Tennis: Christopher Angulo, Guillaume Berman, Jimmy Caccamo, Andre Correa, Cameron Johnson, Calvary Christian graduate Pierce Kohls, Jody Maginley and Balint Zsidai Softball: Alex Caudill, Alesa Collinsworth, Highlands grad Allie Conner, Dee Dee Davis, Nicolette Hayes of Loveland, Dana Jarboe, Rachel Kohlman, Kari Lang of Glen Este, Maggie Mancini, Katelyn Roy, Emily Schwaeble of Colerain, Kaylin Steinmetz of Glen Este, Conner grad KC Straley, Alexis VanHorn and Taylor Zuberer Women’s Basketball:
Melody Doss, Rianna Gayheart, McAuley graduate Kaitlyn Gerrety, Malika Glover, Jaimie Hamlet of Glen Este, Christie Roush, Courtney Roush, Kelsey Simpson and Kayla Thacker Women’s Cross Country/Track and Field: McAuley grad Jennifer Beck, Jaci Combs, Lloyd graduate Torey Duncan, Clare Field, Madeira graduate Alyssa Frye, Goshen graduate Kelsey Gaffney, Emily Grubb, Destany Martin, Kaitlyn Hooper, Kristyn Hooper, Milford graduate Kelly Johnson, McAuley graduate Kayla Justice, Colleen McKiernan, Lindsay Mumley, NewCath graduate Frannie Schultz, Northwest graduate Tyler Thomas and Kheiston Tilford Women’s Golf: Seton graduate Molly Arnold, Rachel Brown, Elizabeth Nebraski-Riffle and Taylor Wogenstahl Women’s Soccer: Hannah Adams, Milford grad C.G. Bryant, Jaclyn Elmore, Loveland grad Ariel Fischer, Stephanie Glass, Kathryn Hale, Oak Hills
graduate Kelsey Laumann, Cassie Lingenhoel, Aubrey Muench, Simon Kenton graduate Allison Ponzer, Seton graduate Abbey Scherer, Mercy graduate Elise Schmuelling, Bishop Brossart graduate Maria Silbersack, Batavia graduate Sarah Smith, Martha Staab, Seton graduate Stacie Volker, Anderson graduate Hannah Walker, Seton graduate Stephanie Wengert, Kara Yeaste and Mercy graduate Kelsey Zwergel Women’s Tennis: Jamie Diaz, Shana Kleynen, Marta Romeo and Claire Spradlin Volleyball: Shelby Buschur, Gennie Galfano, Kiersten Ham, Lauren Hurley, Holy Cross graduate Jayden Julian, NewCath graduate Jamie Kohls, Haley Lippert, Kelly Morrissey, Ursuline Academy graduate Anna Prickel, Jenna Ruble, Notre Dame graduate Jenna Schreiver, NewCath graduate Taylor Snyder, Mel Stewart, MND graduate Kylee Tarantino and Megan Wanstrath.
Caitlyn Richardson 171, Michael Geiman III 174. Girls: Lauren Vice 169, Taylor Schwarz 173, Christian Arn 176, Sarah Boden 176, Megan Mauer 181, Adrianne Mason 182. Cut: Anna Matchinga 94, Lauren Bracken 94, Macie Wright 97, Hannah Scroggins 99, Natalie Boucher 99, Cassidy Pressman 100, Jenna Doumont 123, Natalie Snyder DNS, Monica Spritzky DNS.
» Campbell County girls golf preview: Head coach Gina Carlisle returns four starters this year. The Camels were 2-6 in dual matches a year ago. Returning starters are Brooklee Boots, Cassady Edwards, Sarah Hernandez and Nicole Robertson, who are all seniors. Campbell has seven seniors on its eight-player roster, also counting Erica Biddle, Abigaile Wells and Kaitlyn
Weyman. Junior Mallory McGrath rounds out the squad. “These girls have enthusiasm for their sport and their school,” Carlisle said. “They are ready to begin a new season and continue to make progress in their academic and athletic goals.” Campbell hosts Boone County Aug. 5 at A.J. Jolly and plays Highlands at Hickory Sticks Aug. 8.
Continued from Page A8
The Florence Freedom show respect during the National Anthem. ADAM BIRKAN/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
FREEDOM ENTER HOMESTRETCH
The Florence Freedom are 38-31 for the season through Aug. 4 as the season enters its final month. The Freedom host Lake Erie Aug. 7-9 at UCMC Stadium. Florence Freedom pitcher Case Henn only allowed one run in eight innings against the Normal Cornbelters, lowering his ERA to 3.20. ADAM BIRKAN/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Frame 150, Jeff Lynne 158, Blake Adkins 158, Austin Zapp 160. Cut: Luke Tobergte 79, Matt Striegel 79, Jim Kelly 82, Drew McDonald 82, Grant Kuether 85, Tim Fritz 85. Boys 14-15: Paul Huber 149, Tyler Lippert 154, Jacob Vrolijk 158, Chandler Clark 162, B.J. Knox 175, Mark Richter 181. Cut: Jake Cahill 85, Evan Thompson 92, Neal Schorer 95, Brett Bihl 99, Jarrett Eilerman 100, Dylan Phillips DNS. Boys 12-13: Cameron Frazier 153, Mitchell Schilling 156, Ethan Berling 164, Ryan Clements 165, Lincoln Herbst 173, Zach Catalano 180. Cut: Elliott Berling 85, Paul Thelen 85, Kyle West 87, Jordan Hughes 88, Nick Petroze 91, Josh Struck 96, Jack Defraites 100, Logan Herbst109, Nolan Schrand DNS. Boys 11& under: Evan Schwarz 131, Luke Herbst 144, Adam Owens 169,
!,)),$ #,%( &230 $+&- ,%( .2$ "2./3)' 3**1
*",$!")( $",. The Kentucky Warriors seventh-grade AAU girls basketball team was the regular-session champion and the post-session tournament champion of the Sports Of All Sorts-Union Spring League. From left are: Front, Kira Asch and Anja Arlinghaus; back, Caroline Buddenberg, Shelby Harmeyer, coach Ben Coffman, Emily Ross and Bree Roberts. THANKS TO BEN COFFMAN
VIEWPOINTS A10 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • AUGUST 8, 2013
With the increasing amount of public money flowing through the bank accounts of quasi-government agencies such as Sanitation District 1 and others, it is clear that these taxing authorities need increased oversight and accountability. While there are several agencies which need close review, SD1’s recent activity makes them the most logical tarting Kevin Sell COMMUNITY PRESS point for further review. GUEST COLUMNIST Some citizens in southern Campbell County aren’t even tied in with the sewer system and yet are required to pay SD1 a monthly fee. The SD1 board appointees of our current judge-executive support double-digit tax increases while signing unreasonable agreements with the federal government that will cost millions of dollars. On top of that, the agency’s recent outcry to our cities and counties regarding cuts is a knee-jerk reaction that shows forgetfulness about who is serving whom. The board should be serving the taxpayers, not the other way around. Furthermore, for SD1 to imply that infrastructure and services relating to development must be cut without looking at their other bureaucratic and administrative expenses is simply absurd. A simple billing change, for example, would save thousands of taxpayer dollars. SD1 currently bills monthly and on multicolored paper. Why not bill quarterly with plain white paper? At the same time we should not have unelected SD1 board appointees negotiating and signing consent decrees with
Editor: Marc Emral, firstname.lastname@example.org, 853-6264
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
Let’s apply proper oversight and start with SD1
Partnerships for economic growth and recovery
ABOUT LETTERS AND COLUMNS We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in the Community Recorder. Include your name, address and phone number(s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon Friday E-mail: mshaw@community press.com Fax: 283-7285. U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to the Community Recorder may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.
the Environmental Protection Agency. Administrative changes can be made to require the elected fiscal courts to execute any agreement with federal agencies. We all want better access to clean water, however the public should have a say in these agreements in order to improve infrastructure on a more reasonable and affordable schedule. Reforming SD1’s dated entitlement approach to public dollars will not occur overnight, but the solution is clear. Campbell County should have leadership at the courthouse and on the SD1 board representation that doesn’t think the first solution to every problem is to take more money from the taxpayer’s wallet. Kevin Sell, of Alexandria, is a candidate for Campbell County judgeexecutive. You can reach him at KSell2014@gmail.com.
The Newport Pavilion is a shining example of our collective efforts and is one of the most prominent Dennis Keene urban shopping centers in COMMUNITY Kentucky, PRESS GUEST COLUMNIST attracting visitors from all over Kentucky and Ohio while creating hundreds of jobs. Great anchor retailers like Kroger Marketplace and Target have helped encourage other national chain stores – Mattress Firm, Ulta and PetSmart – to open in the Newport Pavilion and BW3’s, Dick’s Sporting Goods and Chipotle Mexican Grill are slated to open this fall and winter. Just last month we held a groundbreaking for Monmouth Row, another key project in Newport’s revitalization efforts. This $10 million project will house 102 upscale apartments attracting a mix of retirees and young professionals to our downtown area. Work on the first step of our exciting Riverfront Commons project, which will link six Northern Kentucky cities along the Ohio River, is underway. The 11.5-mile walking and cycling path will connect Fort Thomas, Dayton, Bellevue, Newport, Covington and Ludlow and will include ramps, steps and a bridge that extends east from the Purple People Bridge across the
I was invited by the White House Office of Intergovernmental Affairs to participate in a conference call last Wednesday morning with Gene Sperling, director of the National Economic Council, and David Agnew, director of intergovernmental affairs, and other state legislators regarding a new focus on our country’s economic recovery efforts. It was encouraging to hear plans to shift attention from partisan blame and rhetoric to investing in real ideas, projects and partnerships at the local and state level to accomplish tangible results and get our economy rolling. Mr. Sperling and Mr. Agnew said that we – state legislators, local elected officials, business and education leaders and our Chambers of Commerce – need to become the catalysts for this kind of change at the grassroots level. The cornerstones of this initiative are impressive and dovetail right into projects underway in Northern Kentucky. Those goals include secure jobs with promotional opportunities, a good education that fits the job market, home ownership and security, and reinvestment in our communities and cities. Thanks to partnerships with our Chamber of Commerce, private individuals, businesses, governmental agencies and nonprofits, we are a step ahead of the nation in creating jobs, providing housing and new commerce in our region.
Newport Port of Entry. This path will give greater access to restaurants, entertainment attractions and great events at the Northern Kentucky Convention Center. The Nth Degree Distillery, located a short distance from Newport on the Levee, is currently being constructed by the Party Source in Bellevue. This mini distillery is the first to be located in Northern Kentucky and will provide meeting space for groups up to 150. Tours showcasing the distilling process and related activities will begin November. Northern Kentucky is literally exploding with projects that are reinventing our waterfront, defining our cityscapes, creating real job markets and providing hope and opportunity for our residents. We know how to cast aside partisan and political preferences and focus on what’s important to us as Kentuckians and Americans. We know how important grassroots collaborations are when it comes to getting things done and the exciting things happening in Northern Kentucky bear that out. I was honored to be part of the conversation with White House officials and so proud that we have capitalized upon our great relationships, partnerships and ingenuity to find a way out of the recession toward a path to prosperity. State Rep. Dennis Keene, D-Wilder, served the citizens of the 67th District in the Kentucky House of Representatives.
CAMPBELL COUNTY MEETINGS ALEXANDRIA
8236 W. Main St. (859) 635-4125 7 p.m. the first and third Thursday www.alexandriaky.org
(859) 441-9604 7:30 p.m. the second and fourth Monday www.coldspringky.com
14 Circle Drive (859) 441-4620 7:30 p.m. the first Tuesday www.crestviewky.com
616 Poplar St. 859-431-8888 7 p.m. the second Wednesday www.bellevueky.org
5694 East Alexandria Pike
130 North Fort Thomas Ave. 859-441-1055 7 p.m. the first and third
Mondays www.ftthomas.org Highland Heights 176 Johns Hill Road 859-441-8575 7:30 p.m. the first and third Tuesdays www.hhky.com
502 Garfield Ave. (859) 781-6664 7:30 p.m. the second Tuesday Website: NA
998 Monmouth St. 859-292-3687 7 p.m. the second and fourth Mondays www.newportky.gov
308 Oak St. (859) 441-6390 7 p.m. the first Tuesday Website: NA
CIVIC INVOLVEMENT Boone County Jaycees
Meeting time: 7 p.m. first Wednesday of the month Where: Florence Government Center, 8100 Ewing Blvd., Florence (lower level) Contact: President Katie Beagle, 859-466-8998 Description: Community and young professional organization to provide community service and leadership development.
Campbell County Rotary Club
Meeting time: Noon Wednesdays Where: Highland Country Club, 931 Alexandria Pike, Fort Thomas Contact: Arnd Rehfuss, email@example.com, 859-635 5088 Description: Rotary welcomes new members who enjoy community service.
Covington Rotary Club
Meeting time: 12:15 p.m. Tuesdays Where: Radisson Hotel in Covington Contact: President David Miller at firstname.lastname@example.org
Daughters of the American Revolution
Rebecca Bryan Boone Chapter, National Society Daughters of the American Revolution of Fort Thomas Meets: Second Wednesday or Saturday of the month When: Various locations Contact: Zella Rahe, 1106 Craft Road, Alexandria KY 41001, 859-635-5050, email@example.com Description: DAR members prove their lineage back to a Revolutionary War patriot. They offer service to troops, veterans, schools and preserve history. Members are from Boone, Campbell and Kenton counties.
Florence Lions Club
Meeting time: Second and fourth Wednesdays of each month Where: Lions Clubhouse, 29 LaCresta Drive, Florence Website: www.florencelions.com Contact: Membership chairman firstname.lastname@example.org Description: Florence Lions Club’s main mission is to provide local eyesight
A publication of
SHARE YOUR CLUB INFORMATION To be included in this listing, send the name of your civic or community group, its regular meeting time and date, meeting place, contact name, and brief description of the club. Email to email@example.com or mail in to Civic Involvement, Community Recorder, 228 Grandview Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017. care for those that need help in Boone County and the surrounding area.
Florence Rotary Club
Meeting time: noon Mondays Where: Airport Hilton Hotel, Florence Contact: President Billy Santos, firstname.lastname@example.org or 859-4262285 Website: florencerotary.org
Florence Woman’s Club
Meeting time: Third Tuesday of every month, 11:30 a.m. (except July and August) Where: Florence Nature Park Club House Contact: Linda Gritton, president, Lgritton@twc.com Description: Club organizes exclusively for charitable and educational purposes.
Kenton County Republican Women’s Club
Meeting time: Fourth Monday of the month (except August and December). Times vary. Where: Oriental Wok, 317 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell Contact: President Kim Kraft, email@example.com Website: www.kcrwc.org Description: Interested in promoting the objectives and policies of the Republican Party.
228 Grandview Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 654 Highland Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 phone: 283-0404 email: firstname.lastname@example.org web site: www.nky.com
Kiwanis Club of Riverfront
Meeting time: 12:30 p.m. Wednesdays Where: Chez Nora’s in Covington Contact: email@example.com Website: riverfrontkiwanis.org Description: Celebrating 50 years helping needy underprivileged children, the club has supplied eyeglasses, coats, uniforms, dental care, shoes and basic school supplies to needy children in Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky schools.
Optimist Club of Covington
Meeting time: Noon Thursdays Where: Chez Nora’s in Covington Contact: firstname.lastname@example.org; call Dan Humpert at 859-491-0674 Description: Chartered in 1925, it’s known as a “Friend of Youth” with programs aimed at educating and promoting good physical and mental health in youth. The cub also promotes voter awareness.
Alexandria Recorder Editor Marc Emral email@example.com, 513-853-6264 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 8, 2013
PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES
Diane Mason, right, shows how to extract the juice from peaches at the Jam and Jelly Making Class at the Boone County Cooperative Extension Service in Burlington. KAMELLIA SMITH FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
THE JOY OF
Popular class learns the old-fashioned way By Kamellia Soenjoto Smith Recorder Contributor
Michelle Winters pours grape jelly into a sterilized jar at the Jam and Jelly Making Class at the Boone County Cooperative Extension Service in Burlington. KAMELLIA SMITH FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Why make your own jam when you can just buy it at the store? “It’s the love that goes into it,” answered Lynda Crouthers of Elsmere. She grew up learning how to make jam from her great aunt and has been hoping to bring back the family tradition. “I want my grandchildren to be able to enjoy it.” On Monday morning, July 29, she came to the Boone County Cooperative Extension Service in Burlington to learn how to make jams and jellies. “I love watching people eat the things that I’ve prepared,” she continued. “So I prefer it be homemade for them.” Delashea Daniels of Elsmere came for another reason. “I have three daughters, and two of them love grape jelly. That’s
Kathy Byrnes, left, explains the steps in making strawberry jam at the Boone County Cooperative Extension Service in Burlington. KAMELLIA SMITH FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
all they eat, all the time,” she laughed. “So if I can make it at home and control which ingredients are in it, it would be awesome, because we’re living a healthy lifestyle.” Michelle Winters of Crescent Springs has a 6-year-old son. “He loves to cook and bake anything in the kitchen,” she shared. “He has tons of energy.” She thought making jam would be a good activity for him. “Hopefully it’ll wear him out.” “We have a lot of fruit trees,” explained Ann Crary of Burlington. “We have peaches, plums, blackberries, raspberries. So I need to find something to do with them.”
The Jam and Jelly Making class has been offered since 2009. Diane Mason and Kathy Byrnes are the instructors. One of their objectives that day was demonstrating how to make strawberry jam. Together with the students they crushed the berries, added pectin, brought the mixture to a boil, then added sugar. The result was a bubbling red liquid emitting a sweet aroma guaranteed to make you hungry. One by one, students poured the hot jam into sterilized jars. “This class is usually held every other year,” Mason said. “The waiting list is filled because more and more people are getting interested in it.”
After spending over three hours learning the basic skills, the students were confident to try it at home. “This is so simple. It’s something that I can teach my kids and grandkids,” Crouthers said. “We just have to be particular about the directions and following the correct order,” Crary added. Carol Ann Morrow of Union was glad to discover the extension service after moving from Cincinnati five years ago. “I think it is the most welcoming place in Boone County. I have learned a lot that has made me a more confident homemaker,” she said. “I hope I never run out of classes that I can come to.”
B2 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • AUGUST 8, 2013
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, AUG. 9 Attractions Summer Family Discount Hours, 4-7 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Newport on the Levee, Free admission for up to two children ages 2-12 with each full-paying adult, available online only. Admission: $23, $15 ages 12 and under. Through Aug. 30. 859-261-7444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Cruises Pirates of the Ohio Cruise, 3-4:30 p.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, 101 Riverboat Row, Afternoon cruise with games for entire family. Children receive free pirate hat, eye patch and treasure map. $16. Reservations required. Presented by BB Riverboats. 859-2618500; www.bbriverboats.com. Newport.
Big Bone Lick State Park, 3380 Beaver Road in Union, is hosting a tomahawk demonstration, Aug. 10. All ages welcome to watch, must be age 12 or older to throw. Meet at the prehistoric skills field. Call 859-384-3522. THANKS TO
Dining Events Newport Elks Fish Fry, 4:307:30 p.m., Newport Elks Lodge, 3704 Alexandria Pike, Dinner includes fish, slaw and choice of fries, onion rings or macaroni and cheese. Beer, wine and soda for dining room. Carryout available. Benefits Newport Elks Lodge 273. $8.50 dinner, $6 sandwich. 859-441-1273. Cold Spring. Christian Moerlein Beer and BBQ Cruise, 7:30-10 p.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, 101 Riverboat Row, Tasting of Christian Moerlein beer samples and buffet featuring brisket, chicken and pulled pork. Music by local band. Member of Christian Moerlein team directing tasting and talking about history of brewery. Ages 21 and up. $55. Reservations required. Presented by BB Riverboats. 859-261-8500; www.bbriverboats.com. Newport.
The Carnegie opens its 2013-14 theater series with the musical “Chicago” playing weekends Aug. 10-25. Tickets are $19-$26 and are available online at www.thecarnegie.com or by calling 859-957-1940. THANKS TO MATT STEFFEN
Friday Night in the Aisles Wine Tasting, 4-8 p.m., Party Source, 95 Riviera Drive, Flight of four wines, free of charge. Ages 21 and up. 859-291-4007; www.thepartysource.com. Bellevue.
Festivals Great Inland Seafood Festival, 6-11 p.m., Festival Park Newport, Riverboat Row, Local restaurants selling freshest seafood available. Includes raffles and entertainment. Free. Presented by City of Newport. 859-292-3666; www.greatinlandseafoodfest.com. Newport. St. Bernard Church Festival, 6-11 p.m., St. Bernard Church, 401 Berry St., Food, beer, games, inflatables, games for children jitney bingo and major raffle with $1,600 in prizes. Air-conditioned dining area available. Free. Through Aug. 10. 859-2615806. Dayton.
Music - Blues Chuck Brisbin & the Tuna Project, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Mansion Hill Tavern, 502 Washington Ave., $4. 859-581-0100. Newport.
Music - Rock Kelly Thomas and The Fabulous Pickups, 10 p.m. Doors open 4 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Free. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport. Whiskey Daredevils, 9 p.m. With Rumble Club. Doors open 8 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Ages 18 and up. Ages 18 and up. $8, $6 advance; $3 extra at door ages 18-20. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport. Jamison Road Band, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., JerZee’s Pub and Grub, 708 Monmouth St., Free. 859-4913500. Newport. The Aristocrats, 9 p.m. Doors open 8 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Sanctuary. All ages. $20. 859431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.
On Stage - Comedy Rich Guzzi, 8 and 10:30 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, Newport on the Levee, Comedy hypnosis show. $15-$17. 859957-2000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. Newport.
SATURDAY, AUG. 10 Attractions Summer Family Discount Hours, 4-7 p.m., Newport
The 27th annual Newport Great Inland Seafood Festival is Aug. 8-11. THANKS TO MARC WERTHEIM Aquarium, Admission: $23, $15 ages 12 and under. 859-2617444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Exhibits Northern Kentucky Music Legends, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Included with admission. 859491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.
Farmers Market Newport Farmers’ Market, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Historic Newport Business District, Monmouth Street, Held at 709 Monmouth St. in city parking lot adjacent to Pepper Pod Restaurant. Homegrown fruits, vegetables and annual and perennial flowers. Presented by City of Newport. 859-292-3666. Newport.
Festivals Great Inland Seafood Festival, noon-11 p.m., Festival Park Newport, Free. 859-292-3666; www.greatinlandseafoodfest.com. Newport. St. Bernard Church Festival, 6-11 p.m. WDJO DJs playing oldies., St. Bernard Church, Free. 859-261-5806. Dayton.
Music - Blues Ricky Nye and The Redhots, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., 859-431-2201. Newport.
Music - Jazz The Maladroits, 9 p.m. With AmpFibians, Black Cat Devils, Fronkensteen and Frank Rocket. Doors open 8 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Revival Room. Ages 18 and up. $8 ages 18-20, $ 5 ages 21 and up. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.
Music - Rock
HiFi Wise Guys, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., JerZee’s Pub and Grub, 708 Monmouth St., Free. 859-4913500. Newport. Second Saturday Concert Series: The Chuck Taylors, 7 p.m., Bellevue Beach Park, 100 Ward Ave., Free. Presented by City of Bellevue. 859-431-8888; www.bellevueky.org. Bellevue.
On Stage - Comedy Rich Guzzi, 7:30 and 10 p.m. XXXtreme show., Funny Bone Comedy Club, $15-$17. 859-9572000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. Newport.
Tours Ultimate Gangster Tour, 2 p.m., Gangsters Dueling Piano Bar, 18 E. Fifth St., More in-depth tour expands on Newport’s history. Includes visiting three additional locations not on regular tour. $30. Presented by American Legacy Tours. 859-491-8000; www.americanlegacytours.com. Newport.
SUNDAY, AUG. 11 Attractions Summer Family Discount Hours, 4-7 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Admission: $23, $15 ages 12 and under. 859-2617444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
To submit calendar items, go to www.NKY.com and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to life@ communitypress.com along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to www.NKY.com and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. Rich Guzzi, 7:30 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, $15-$17. 859-957-2000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. Newport.
MONDAY, AUG. 12 Attractions Summer Family Discount Hours, 4-7 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Admission: $23, $15 ages 12 and under. 859-2617444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Films AMC Summer Nights, 10 p.m. “Oblivion,” AMC Newport On The Levee 20, One Levee Way, Suite 4100, Eight-week program to view blockbuster movies and benefit several charities. Benefits Will Rogers Institute, Autism Society of America and Autism Speaks. $3. 859-261-6795; www.amctheatres.com/summermovienights. Newport.
Karaoke and Open Mic Open Mic, 9 p.m.-2 a.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., The Lounge. Awardwinning open mic features singer-songwriters, comedians, marimba players, storytellers and more. Ages 21 and up. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.
Music - Country The Straw Boss, 9 p.m. Doors open 1 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Free. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.
Great Inland Seafood Festival, noon-9 p.m., Festival Park Newport, Free. 859-292-3666; www.greatinlandseafoodfest.com. Newport.
TUESDAY, AUG. 13
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; www.facebook.com/millers.fillin. Bellevue.
Summer Family Discount Hours, 4-7 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Admission: $23, $15 ages 12 and under. 859-2617444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
On Stage - Comedy
THURSDAY, AUG. 15
IRS Workshop: Stay Exempt, 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Campbell County Cooperative Extension Service, 3500 Alexandria Pike, Learn fundamentals of what is required to maintain tax-exempt status. Led by experienced IRS exempt organizations specialists. Designed for staff or volunteers of small or medium-sized taxexempt organizations who are responsible for tax compliance. Ages 18 and up. $40-$50. Registration required. Presented by Internal Revenue Service. 859257-2542; www.kynonprofits.org. Highland Heights.
Dining Events Family Night, 6-9 p.m., Hofbrauhaus, 200 E. Third St., Ages 12 and under eat free when adult entree is purchased. Face painting, balloon animals, contests, prizes and more. 859-491-7200; www.hofbrauhausnewport.com. Newport.
Films AMC Summer Nights, 10 p.m. “Oblivion.”, AMC Newport On The Levee 20, $3. 859-261-6795; www.amctheatres.com/summermovienights. Newport.
Music - Blues Open Jam, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, 52 Donnermeyer Drive, Free. 859-431-3455; www.facebook.com/Millersfillinn. Bellevue.
Music - Concerts Fort Thomas Summer Series, 7 p.m., Tower Park, 950 S. Fort Thomas Ave., Amphitheater. Bring seating. Rain moves concert to community center. Free. Presented by Fort Thomas Recreation Department. 859781-1700; www.ftthomas.org. Fort Thomas.
Music - DJ Devout Wax, 8 p.m.-1:30 a.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., The Lounge. Vinyl night. Margaret and Jonathan spin eclectic wax. Including an all spin-by-request set, bring your own records. Also, local/regional-only set. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-4312201; www.facebook.com/ DevoutWax. Newport.
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 14 Attractions Summer Family Discount Hours, 4-7 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Admission: $23, $15 ages 12 and under. 859-2617444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Films AMC Summer Nights, 10 p.m. “Oblivion,” AMC Newport On The Levee 20, $3. 859-261-6795; www.amctheatres.com/summermovienights. Newport.
Karaoke and Open Mic DJ-led Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, Free. 859-431-3455; www.facebook.com/millers.fillin. Bellevue.
Music - Acoustic Mark Becknell and the Brothers, 9:30 p.m. Doors open 4 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Lounge. Drummer, percussionist, guitar player, singer-songwriter and pan player. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.
Wine and Canvas, 6:30-9:30 p.m., Naked Tchopstix, Newport on the Levee, Painting class with cocktails. No experience necessary. $35. Reservations required. Presented by Wine and Canvas. 513-317-1305; www.wineandcanvas.com. Newport.
Attractions Summer Family Discount Hours, 4-7 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Admission: $23, $15 ages 12 and under. 859-2617444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Exercise Classes Cardio Dance Party!, 7:30-8:30 p.m., Locomotion on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, $10 drop-in. Presented by Cardio Dance Party. 513-617-9498; www.cardiodanceparty.com. Newport.
Music - Cabaret Don Fangman, 6:30-9 p.m., Knotty Pine On The Bayou, 6302 Licking Pike, Don Fangman sings Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin, Tony Bennett, Neil Diamond, Michael Buble and Andrea Bocelli. Free. 859-781-2200. Cold Spring.
Music - Concerts Live at the Levee, 7 p.m.-10 p.m. Music by the Jared Mahone Band., Newport on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Riverwalk Plaza. Summer concert series. Free. 859-815-1389; www.newportonthelevee.com. Newport.
Music - Country Original Hillbilly Thursdays, 10 p.m.-2 a.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., The Lounge. Country, bluegrass, Americana and old fashioned hillbilly music. Different artist each week. Includes 50 cents off Jack Daniels. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.
Music - World Alpen Echos, 7:30-11 p.m., Hofbrauhaus, 200 E. Third St., Free. 859-491-7200; www.hofbrauhausnewport.com. Newport.
On Stage - Comedy Brendon Yancey, 8 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, Newport on the Levee, $10. 859-957-2000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. 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; www.cincinnaticircus.com. Newport.
Special Events Northern Kentucky Senior Expo, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Newport on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Exhibits, health screenings, entertainment, giveaways and door prizes. Music by the Northern Kentucky Brotherhood Singers and the Pete Wagner Orchestra. Indoor, air-conditioned event. Free. Presented by Northern Kentucky Area Agency on Aging. 859-283-1885; www.nkadd.org. Newport.
AUGUST 8, 2013 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • B3
Garden harvest makes for good baked breads I can tell what’s going on, food wise, from my readers simply by the requests sent in. This week zucchini and cucumbers dominated. Apparently everybody’s zucchini is producing nonstop, just like Rita mine. Heikenfeld I like RITA’S KITCHEN the fact that our Community Press family wants to find ways to use this summer veggie. Most of the requests were for zucchini bread recipes. Zucchini bread freezes well and is pretty easy to make. And the variations are endless, like the two recipes I’m sharing today. Both are in my Recipe Hall of Fame. Requests for cucumber recipes were slightly behind the zucchini inquiries. I always think of my German mother-inlaw, Clara, when I make my version of her marinated cucumbers with fresh dill from my garden.
Classic marinated cucumbers/aka German cucumbers with vinegar and sugar
Feel free to add sliced onions when adding dressing, like Clara did. 2 large or several small cucumbers (1-1⁄2 pounds) sliced thin 1 tablespoon salt
Dressing: mix togeth-
⁄2 cup vinegar - cider or clear (I like cider) 3 tablespoons sugar or to taste Pepper to taste Generous palmful fresh dill, chopped (to taste)
Put cucumbers in colander and sprinkle with salt. Let sit 20 minutes, stirring now and then. Drain and pat dry. Pour dressing over. Stir and put in frig to chill a couple of hours or overnight.
Chocolate zucchini bread/cake
It’s a cross between a bread and a cake, so you decide what you want to call it. Try milk chocolate chips for a milder flavor. 1 -1⁄2 cups shredded packed zucchini 1 cup flour 1 ⁄2 cup unsweetened cocoa powder, sifted 1 teaspoon baking soda 1 ⁄4 teaspoon baking powder 1 ⁄4 teaspoon salt 1 ⁄2 to 3⁄4 teaspoon cinnamon 1 ⁄4 teaspoon allspice 1 ⁄2 cup canola oil 1 ⁄2 cup sugar 1 ⁄2 cup light brown sugar 2 large eggs 1 teaspoon vanilla 3 ⁄4 cup semi-sweet chocolate chips
Preheat oven to 350. Spray 9 x 5 loaf pan. Set aside shredded zucchini. Whisk together flour, cocoa, baking soda, baking powder, salt, cinnamon, and allspice. Set aside. Beat oil, sugars, eggs, and vanilla until well blended and fold in zucchini. Add flour mix-
Cucumbers and dill make for an excellent marinated salad.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD
ture, mixing just until combined. Fold in chips. Bake until toothpick inserted in center comes out clean, about 55 to 65 minutes. Place on wire rack to cool 10 minutes, then remove and finish cooling.
Butterscotch zucchini bread
Don’t take it out of the oven too soon. I baked one pan 50 minutes – it looked great coming out of the oven, but it sunk in the middle when it cooled – a sure indication of underbaking. 3 eggs
1 cup oil 2 teaspoons vanilla 2 cups sugar 2 cups grated zucchini (squeeze moisture out before measuring) 2 cups flour 1 teaspoon baking soda 1 ⁄4 teaspoon baking powder 1 teaspoon salt 1 to 2 teaspoons cinnamon 1 ⁄2 teaspoon ginger 1 ⁄2 teaspoon nutmeg 1 ⁄2 cup rolled oats 1 package (3.4-ounce size) instant butterscotch pudding mix 1 cup nuts, raisins or other dried fruit
Beat eggs, oil, vanilla and sugar together well.
Add zucchini. Then mix the flour and the rest of the dry ingredients together and then add to the egg mixture, blending well. Pour into 2 greased, floured, wax paper lined pans. Bake 1 hour at 350oF degrees or until toothpick inserted in center comes out clean. Lemon frosting Mix and spread on bread after it cools: 2 cups confectioner’s sugar, sifted 2 tablespoons lemon juice 4 tablespoons butter, softened
more zucchini bread recipes and how to freeze zucchini recipes. Readers want to know: How do you freeze zucchini? Shredded: I don’t peel mine, though colleague and professional baker and canner Cheryl Bullis does. I don’t blanch but do pack mine in a little more than 2 cup measures, since when you thaw it, you’ll lose volume as liquid drains out. Slices: Cut into slices, 1 ⁄4 to 1⁄2 inches thick. Blanch in boiling water for 3 minutes. You’ll want the water boiling and enough to cover the zucchini. You can blanch several batches in the same water; just add more water if necessary. Cool immediately after blanching in ice water, drain very well, and pack in freezer containers or freezer baggies. (One reader likes to lay the slices in a single layer and freeze hard, uncovered, and then pack into baggies). Smoosh out all air to prevent freezer burn. Do with a straw and just suck out air or lay bag flat, smoosh out air with your hands, and freeze. Frozen zucchini should be thawed slightly, not all the way, before using in cooked dishes. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Find her blog online at Cincinnati.Com/blogs. Email her at firstname.lastname@example.org with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.
Check out my blog for
HELPING KENTUCKIANS LIVE HEALTHIER LIVES
B4 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • AUGUST 8, 2013
Washing fruits and vegetables
Partnership for Food Safety Education all recommend using cool running water to rinse produce prior to use. If the produce has a tough skin or rind, or one that is particularly bumpy, like cantaloupe, use a soft brush and scrub the outer skin well while rinsing under cool water. Even if the peel is not eaten, the produce should be rinsed. Think of a banana. Any dirt or grime on the peel may transfer to your hands and you may contaminate the flesh while enjoying the banana. With something like a watermelon, where you don’t eat the rind, you can transfer any contaminates from the outer layer to the flesh that will be eaten when cutting the item with a
Laycock Roofing Congratulations Jim & Joanne Ehlman on your 60th Wedding Anniversary! Jim & Joanne were married on August 8th, 1953. They have 2 children Tom Ehlman & Kathy (Bernie) Lubbers & two grandsons Brad (Paige) Lubbers & Nathan (Anna) Lubbers. We celebrate their & 60th Anniversary thank God for the blessing they have been to their family & friends. We love you very much!
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knife. Keep in mind there are strict rules and guidelines for pesticide use with proDiane duce. All Mason pesticides EXTENSION have a NOTES pre-harvest interval or waiting period from the last application to the harvest date. It is best to wash fruits and vegetables just prior to use. The shelf-life of the produce will be extended if water is not sitting on the skins. Water helps promote decay and rot. Most fruits and vegetables are best stored in the refrigerator to extend their shelf life. Tomatoes, however, do
better when stored at room temperature. Peaches and other stone fruits also need to be ripened at room temperature. Purchase the amounts of fruits and vegetables you plan to use within a reasonable amount of time. Take care to store them properly. Wash them just prior to use. Store all cut fruits and vegetables in the refrigerator and plan to use within a day or two. With these simple steps, you should be able to enjoy the wonderful flavors of a variety of fruits and vegetables. Diane Mason is county extension agent for family and consumer sciences at the Boone County Cooperative Extension Service.
Trade, investment conference coming to Erlanger Community Recorder
The Northern Kentucky International Trade Association, also known as NKITA, is set to host the second international best-practices summit Merx 2013 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Aug. 15 at the METS Center in Erlanger.
Speakers include Rob Samuels, chief operating officer of Makers Mark Distillery Inc., as well as representatives from LPK, Texas Roadhouse, Emerson Power Transmission, Papa John’s, RA Jones and others. As regional businesses grow, more and more of them are looking to merge into international
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Kentucky contest was voted on by hundreds of Northern Kentucky Magazine subscribers. Finalists from the top vote-getters in 65 categories attended the event to showcase why they were Northern Kentucky’s favorite. Other finalists in the Best Fitness Trail category include Boone County Arboretum at Central Park and Boone Woods. The Licking River Greenway and Trails is an urban greenway from the mouth of the Licking River to the I-275 loop. The trail system seeks to connect neighborhoods and businesses on both sides of the river improving safety and increasing property values. The trail is governed by an inter local agreement signed by Covington, Wilder and Taylor Mill and includes nature, paved, and water trails. A two-mile portion of the trail has opened be-
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commerce), a novel interactive summit, so business officials would get to the chance to engage in conversations involving best practices and strategies used by successful international businesses rather than just watch one-sided PowerPoint presentations on legal issues, market trends and trade policies.
Licking River Greenway recognized
Quality of life at the end of life.
It is best to wash fruits and vegetables just prior to use. The shelf-life of the produce will be extended if water is not sitting on the skins. FILE PHOTO
Q. What is the best way to clean fresh fruits and vegetables? I’m concerned about pesticide residues and other grime and matter on the produce. A. The Food and Drug Administration, the U.S. Department of Agriculture, and the
Rev. Ryan Byers, Pastor
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hind Holmes High School and stretches to 9th Street at Randolph Park. Paved trails are also accessible from Clayton-Meyer Park. Work on the Licking River Greenway and Trails will continue this summer. The second phase of the paved trail is being developed with on street biking and walking paths to stretch from the existing trail north to Confluence and south to 47th Street. ArtWorks has again partnered with Vision 2015 on the construction of nine murals for the trails. The murals focus on the theme “energy” and will be placed on existing concrete gate-well structures to support and represent beauty, character, and community found along the Licking River and throughout Northern Kentucky. Several community days are planned each year to clean-up the trails. The next community day is 9 a.m. to noon, Sept. 21. For more information, visit www.lickingrivertrail.org.
Cruise beckons local caregivers Community Recorder
Kentucky residents are invited to nominate deserving family caregivers – including themselves – for the opportunity to win a free, fournight, five-day cruise. Home Instead Inc., franchisor of the Home Instead Senior Care network, is sponsoring a cruise for one lucky caregiving hero and guest. Submit your nomination and vote by Aug. 24, at http://bit.ly/carecruise.
AUGUST 8, 2013 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • B5
Styx kicks off Florence Freedom concert series
SOFTBALL TEAM FROM 1980S REUNITES
By Missy Ware Contributor
FLORENCE — The Florence Freedom has announced its Miller Lite Concert Series for 2013. The first national act of the series is fan favorite Styx which plays Friday, Aug. 9. Gates open at 6 p.m. “Since 2010 the Freedom have hosted the annual Miller Lite Concert Series here at the ballpark. Over the years we’ve had bands such as Foreigner, Eddie Money, 38 Special, Three Dog Night, KC and the Sunshine Band and Dierks Bentley,” said Josh Anderson, general manager of the Florence Freedom. “Of all these shows, none was more popular than the Styx show, so we were looking forward to bringing them back.” For those taking a “stay-cation” over the Labor Day holiday, the Florence Freedom has booked Grand Funk Railroad on Saturday Aug. 31. The group has long been a radio favorite to the point where, according to Jim Shoe of 88.9fm ClassX, “I doubt if a day goes by that their hits like, American Band, Bad Time, and Locomotion are not heard.” Anderson agreed, adding, “Grand Funk Railroad probably should be in the Rock and Roll Hall
The first national act of the Florence Freedom’s Miller Lite Concert Series is classic rock band Styx which plays Friday, Aug. 9. PROVIDED
of Fame and for this show we’re going to have a military theme with special promotional discounts and activities for veterans to enjoy at the show.” More information regarding specific military deals and promotions can be found at FlorenceFreedom.com. The Freedom will close out this year’s Miller Lite Concert series with a huge triple bill on Saturday, Sept. 14. Local favorites DV8 featuring Melissa Reed and Dell McFarland on lead vocals will kick
things off, playing highenergy versions of classics such as “Barracuda” and “Last Chance.” John Waite, the British heartthrob and former leader of The Babys and Bad English, will also take the stage to sing hits like “Missing You” and “Back On My Feet Again.” Also on Sept. 14, Night Ranger will explode across the outdoor stage, lighting up the summer night with a string of chart toppers like “Still Rock in America” and crowd sing-along favorite “Sister Christian.”
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The 1980s era softball team "The Running Rebels of Gringo State" had a reunion in Alexandria Saturday, April 27, where they gathered around a flag they once displayed at each game. From left in the front row are, Dave Farwick of Cincinnati, Willie Hertzenberg of California, Randy Kidwell of Cold Spring, Mark Wolf of Union, John Caruso of Alexandria, and Dan Wagner of Alexandria. From left in the back row are Chuck Holmes of Covington, Ted Hungler of Cincinnati, Gary Studer of Alexandria, Rob Hadden of California, Dennis Williams of Highland Heights ,Greg Hertzenberg of Alexandria, and Rick Hadden of California. Team member Gary Studer said the flag was based upon the UNLV (University of Nevada, Las Vegas) Runnin' Rebels basketball team. THANKS TO GARY STUDER
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B6 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • AUGUST 8, 2013
This one’s for you, Dad
Local library trustee attains state certification Community Recorder
Cathy Howard, a member of the Campbell County Public Library Board of Trustees, has completed the Kentucky Public Library Trustee Certification Program. The Trustee Certification program is the first of its kind in the state and is available to all Kentucky public library trustees through the Kentucky Department for Libraries and Archives (KDLA). It was created to provide trustees with tools to help them fulfill their responsibilities to the libraries and their communities. A total of 101 Kentucky public library trustees have completed the certification program, which is voluntary and includes five
For as long as I can remember, my father has been a police officer. For the first few years of my life he served the community of Dayton, Ky. Around the age of 6, we moved to Wilder where he has served for the last 35-plus years. I spent my summers as a child playing around the “barn-shaped” police department, at the park in Wilder, watching my father come and go in his cruiser beaming with pride that I was his daughter. Children are in awe of police officers and I was always thrilled to let all my friends know that the man driving cruiser 226 was my father. I can remember vividly my mom ironing his uniform and placing all his pins and badges on his
one-hour classes. Topics covered are trustee and director roles, effective board organization, budget and finances, policies and advocacy. Four of the classes were created by the American Library Association with the remaining class designed and delivered by KDLA staff. KDLA provides equitable access to quality library and information resources and services, as well as helps public agencies ensure that legislatively mandated documentation of government programs is created, efficiently maintained and made accessible For more information on KDLA resources, programs and services visit www.kdla.ky.gov or call 502-5648300 ext. 315.
shirt and hanging it in the dining room of the “old white house” we lived in on Johns Hill Julie House Road. I can COMMUNITY almost still RECORDER GUEST smell the COLUMNIST scent of his aftershave. I often wonder if my father really knows how proud I was to be his daughter growing up. As a parent now, I can appreciate the stress of wondering if we’re making the right decisions for our children and agonizing over past mistakes. Struggling with saying, “I’m sorry,” because as parents we’re supposed to have all the right answers, and living up to
that era of our lives. It must be for my father too. I hope he always knows how proud I am to call him, Dad. As I type, I realize there are so many children and adults whose earthly fathers did not/ could not show up for them when times were good or bad. Yet, I pray you are comforted to know that you do have a father who will show up for you at any time. “The Lord said to me, you are my son. Today I have become your Father.” Psalm 2:7. May you find comfort and peace, knowing that you need only ask, and your heavenly father will show up. Julie House is a member of East Dayton Baptist Church and former resident of Campbell County.
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The Phase I/County Agricultural Investment Program includes 10 investment areas. Apply Mon, Aug 12, thru Wed, Sept. 4, by 4 p.m. for cost share programs to enhance your agricultural operations. For applications and information, contact the Campbell Co. Conservation District, 8351 E. Main Street, Ste. 104, Alexandria, KY, MWF 8 a.m. – 4 p.m., phone 859-635-9587 or the Campbell Co. Cooperative Extension Service at 3500 Alexandria Pike, Highland Heights, KY. M-F, 8 a.m. – 4 p.m. phone 859-572-2600.
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at you. I am concerned about the kids getting stung. How can I get rid of them? Answer: These “wasps on steroids” are known as “cicada killers.” They have been flying about and burrowing into lawns, gardens and play areas, prompting concern from homeowners. Despite their menacing appearance (up to 2 inches long with rusty red head/thorax, amberyellow wings, and black and yellow striped abdomen), the wasps seldom sting unless provoked. Cicada killers do not live in communal nests like hornets or yellowjackets. They overwinter as larvae within cocoons deep in the soil, emerg-
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ing as adults during July and early August. The females feed, mate and excaMike vate burKlahr rows in the HORTICULTURE ground CONCERNS about ½ inch in diameter, ending in a series of brood chambers. Bare ground or sand is especially prone to infestation. Excess soil is pushed out of the burrow, leaving a mound of dirt at the entrance. Each female excavates numerous burrows and provisions them with adult cicadas or “locusts,” which she ambushes, paralyzes with her ven-
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the standards we set for ourselves. I may not be privy to every area of my father’s life but I know this: he has worked hard to provide for his family over the last 50-plus years and he has proved over and over for me that when times really get tough, he will be there. Although he officially retired several years ago, he continued to work part-time. Yet recently my father decided it was time to “hang up” his uniform for good, make his retirement truly official and enjoy the golden years with my mother. I am thrilled at the notion of my parents being able to travel and enjoy their children and grandchildren in their retirement years. Yet it is bittersweet to let go of
om, and stuffs into individual brood chambers. She then lays an egg on top of the cicada, backs out, and seals the cell behind her. The egg hatches within a few days and the hungry larva devours the offering, eventually transforming into an adult the following summer. Cicada killers seldom sting and the females normally do not defend their burrows. The males, while incapable of stinging, sometimes dive-bomb passers-by, or hover menacingly nearby. Insecticide treatment may be warranted where the soil burrows become unsightly, or the wasps are digging in a hightraffic area such as along a sidewalk, playground, or sand trap on a golf course. Individual burrows can be effectively sprayed or dusted with most lawn and garden insecticides (Sevin, Bayer Advanced Lawn & Garden Multi-Insect Killer, Spectracide Triazicide Soil & Turf Insect Killer, etc.), or a wasp and hornet aerosol. Multiple nests may need to be treated with a broadcast application to the ground surface, using a pump up or hose-end sprayer. Mike Klahr is the Boone County extension agent for horticulture.
AUGUST 8, 2013 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • B7
Arrests/citations Kristen M. Wood, 21, 1650 Oakland Road, first-degree possession of a controlled substance - heroin, possession of drug paraphernalia at 6711 Alexandria Pike, July 2. Travis L. Sparks, 24, 1100 Ashwood Drive, first-degree possession of a controlled substance - heroin, possession of drug paraphernalia, warrant at 6711 Alexandria Pike, July 2. Kelvin K. Beagle, 31, 301 E. Pike St., second-degree criminal trespassing, theft by unlawful taking or shoplifting, warrant at 6711 Alexandria Pike, July 5.
Incidents/investigations Second-degree criminal mischief, theft by unlawful taking Report of copper wiring taken from cell tower at 100 Fairgrounds Road, July 1. Theft by unlawful taking firearm, third-degree terroristic threatening, theft by unlawful taking Report of man given a ride in vehicle took money and gun from the car and threatened to kill the victim when confronted on the phone about the theft at 109 Christina Court, July 2.
FORT THOMAS Arrests/citations John Bailey, 54, 625 South Fort Thomas Ave. 1E, driving on a suspended license at 800 block of Highland Ave., July 28. Amy Miller, 27, 11 Parker, operating a motor vehicle on a suspended license, no registration plates, DUI at I-471, July 26. Cherie Zieleniewski, 52, 65 Villagrande, warrant at 131 Cheaspeake St., July 28. Jasmine Hughes, 34, 60 View Terrace Suite 4, reckless driving, second-degree wanton endangerment, no registration plates, DUI at I-471 south, July 26.
HIGHLAND HEIGHTS Arrests/citations Douglas Wise, 44, 6 Chalon Lane Apt. 2, warrant at 6 Chalon Lane Apt. 2, July 27. Verna Mitchell, 51, 402 Highfield Drive, warrant at AA highway at I-275, July 24. Ralph Mitchell, 50, 402 Highfield Drive, first-degree possession of a controlled substance at AA highway at I-275, July 24. Chad Fields, 37, 338 Bush St. Apt. 4, warrants at 2369 Alexandria Pike, July 21. Randall Estes, 33, 1772 Clough Pike, warrant, possession of drug paraphernalia at Alexandria Pike at Downing, July 20. Kip Adkins, 43, 4038 West Ky. 10, first-degree possession of a controlled substance at Alexandria Pike at Hidden Valley Drive, July 18. Amy Jo Denman, 26, 3974 Moore Marathon Road, first-degree possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia at I-275 west, July 17.
ABOUT POLICE REPORTS The Community Recorder publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. John Sweet, 55, 2901 South Dunham Road, first-degree possession of a controlled substance at I-275 east, July 15.
Incidents/investigations Fraudulent use of a credit card At 2 Highland Meadows Drive Apt. 8, July 21. Second-degree burglary At 18 Frank Drive, July 28. At 8 Chalon Lane Apt. 8, July 25. At 5 Highland Meadow Drive Apt. 9, July 17. Theft by unlawful taking At 601 Highland Trace, July 29. At 2625 Alexandria Pike, July 29. At 139 Bramble Ave., July 25.
NEWPORT Arrests/citations Jeris Carver, 21, 4071 Clarks Run Road, first-degree possession of a controlled substance, tampering with physical evidence at 130 Pavilion Parkway, July 24. Marvin Vargas, 21, seconddegree burglary at 434 Elm St., July 29. Matthew Orick, 22, 130 Holly Park Drive, first-degree possession of a controlled substance at 10 East third St., July 29. James Hill, 35, 360 Foote Ave., receiving stolen property, alcohol intoxication in a public place at 300 York St., July 28.
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With her BS in Education, MS in Sociology/Gerontology, MB in Accounting and being a certified public accountant, Mary Beth Mapstone has many talents that she will be bringing to SSNK’s Board of Directors. Mapstone’s experience as the Sr. VP of Finance and Administrative Services at Burke, Inc. will also be of great use as a board member. Not only does she have an impressive background, but Mapstone said she “hopes that my service on the board of SSNK will help the seniors of Kentucky live well and age well.” Rusty Sheehan has worked in nonprofit as the
Senior Services of Northern Kentucky welcomes three new members to its Board of Directors; Dale Henson, Mary Beth Mapstone, and Regina “Rusty” Sheehan. Each brings a wide variety of skills and experience to the Board. Dale Henson will be a great asset to the board because of his years of experience in finance. Henson has a BBA and is a CPA, along with years of experience as the Chief Financial Officer for the Roman Catholic Diocese of Covington. He also has prior experience of serving on different boards such as the City of Edgewood Telecommunications Board and the Thomas More College Board of Trustees. Henson states, “I hope to work closely with the financial/management team at SSNK for budgeting, financial analysis, cost containment, and initiatives.”
Development Director of the Greater Cincinnati Behavioral Health Services for 10+ years and wants to help expand SSNK’s efforts. Along with her nonprofit experience, Sheehan has a Bachelor of Science and a Law degree. Rusty has also served on three different committees in the community as a president and secretary. “I believe in the mission of SSNK and will commit my time and talents to help further its cause,” Sheehan said. Founded in 1962, Senior Services of Northern Kentucky assists seniors in maintaining their dignity and independence.
Through programs such as Meals on Wheels, Transportation to Wellness and Advocacy and Protection seniors receive vital assistance allowing them to remain in their own home. SSNK operates 10 Senior Centers in the 8 counties of Northern Kentucky that provide nutrition, social, physical fitness and education opportunities for seniors. SSNK also operates a food pantry and our unique AniMeals on Wheels programs. SSNK is a United Way Agency Partner and is funded in part under a contract with NKADD and the Commonwealth of Kentucky.
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B8 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • AUGUST 8, 2013
DEATHS Lee Brickler
Michael, Paul and Christopher Campbell; sister, Carol Weber; 10 grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Memorials: American Diabetes Association, www.diabetes.org.
Lee M. Brickler, 55, of Bellevue, died July 25, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He was an inspector with Meyer Tool in Cincinnati, and member of Dayton Eagles. Survivors include his wife, Patricia Forrester Brickler of Bellevue; daughters, Tasha Hounshell and Nichole Brickler; son, Lee M. Brickler Jr.; brothers, Dell Brickler and John Brickler; and three grandchildren. Interment was at Floral Hills Memorial Gardens. Memorials: American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017. Sr. Mary Laurence Budde, SND, 84, of Park Hills, formerly of Fort Thomas, died July 30, 2013. She graduated from St. Thomas Elementary School and Notre Dame Academy where she entered the convent during her senior year. She professed her vows Aug. 10, 1949. She received a B.A. from Villa Madonna College in 1953, an M.S. in 1955, and her Ph.D. in 1958 from the Catholic University of America, taught at VMC/Thomas More College in the biology department for more than 40 years, received several National Science Foundation grants and numerous awards including the A.D. Albright Award and the SearsRoebuck “Teaching Excellence and Campus Leadership Award.” She served as the dean of the college and vice president for academic affairs for five years, retired in 1997 and was named Professor Emerita in Biology. In October 2011, Thomas More named the outdoor classroom at its Biology Field Station in her honor, and in 2004, Notre Dame Academy selected her as one of the “Women Making a Difference.” Her brother, Herbert “Huck,” and sister, Betsy DuVal, died previously. Survivors include her brother, Paul; and sisters, Jeanne Staubach and Rita Mae Fagin. Memorials: the Sisters of Notre Dame, 1601 Dixie Hwy., Park Hills, KY 41011-2701. Brenda Joyce Campbell, 70, of Dayton, Ky., died July 20, 2013. Survivors include her daughters, Kathy Butler and Jackie Hurd; sons,
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 513-242-4000 for pricing details. For the most up-to-date Northern Kentucky obituaries, click on the “Obituaries” link at NKY.com.
Sr. Mary Budde
Roy W. Clements, 87, of Hudson, Fla., formerly of Fort Thomas, died July 24, 2013, at his residence. He was a builder and the owner of Holly Holmes, was a Navy veteran of World War II serving in Pearl Harbor, past president of the Northern Kentucky Home Owners Association, a life member of the Lawler-Hanlon VFW, past master of Robert Burns F&AM, past president of the Fort Thomas Optimist Club, chairman of the Newport Recreation Association, and an avid golfer. Survivors include his wife, Jane Clements; sons, Greg Clements, Curt Clements and Todd Clements; six grandchildren and one great-grandson. Interment was at Evergreen Cemetery. Memorials: HPH Hospice, 12107 Majestic Blvd., Hudson, FL 34667.
Ellen Covey Ellen Christine Covey, 78, of Independence, died July 27, 2013, at the Baptist Convalescent Center in Newport. She was a retired loan processor for Dial Finance Co. in Covington, and longtime member of Church of Christ in Nicholson. Survivors include her husband, Henry Covey; son, Richard Covey of Fort Thomas; daughter, Stephanie Snodgrass of Taylor Mill; four grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Interment was at Forest Lawn Cemetery. Memorials: Ellen Covey Memorial Fund, P.O. Box 15104, Covington, KY 41015.
Mary Decker Mary E. Decker, 94, of Fort Thomas, died July 15, 2013, at her residence. She was a homemaker, longtime member of St. Therese Parish in Southgate, was active in the Altar Society at St. Therese and specialized in helping many others over the years. Her husband, Paul Decker, two brothers and two sisters, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Sandy Buchheit of Durham, N.C., Carol Fey of Cold Spring, Pam Decker of Longmont, Colo., and Jane DeSoi of
Pensacola, Fla.; son, Dan Decker of Fort Thomas; eight grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren. Memorials: masses; or St. Therese Church, 11 Temple Place, Southgate, KY 41071; or Hospice of the Bluegrass, 7388 Turfway Road, Florence, KY 41042.
Daryl Fultz Daryl Fultz, 55, of Newport, died July 27, 2013. He was employed at Rolf Monument Company in Newport for 20 years, owned DJ Karaoke, and retired from National Coating Supplies in Wilmington, N.C. in 2011. His father, Granville Fultz; brother, Walt; and sister, Sherry Fultz, died previously. Survivors include his mother, Golden Sebastian Fultz; wife, Cheryl Fultz; children, Jeanie Combs, Dori Walling and Tabitha Crager; stepdaughters, Angie, Melissa and Jaime; brothers, Ronnie Fultz and James Fultz; sister, Stella Baughn; 17 grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren.
Judith Grant Judith Ann Grant, 75, of Fort Thomas, died July 26, 2013, at her home. She was a homemaker. Her husband, Francis “Mick” Grant, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Melissa Sipples; sons, Mark Grant and Chris Grant; brother, Jack Purcell; 12 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Memorials: charity of donor’s choice.
Sandy Munninghoff Sandy Daniel Munninghoff, 59, of Alexandria, died July 31, 2013, at University of Kentucky Medical Center.
She was retired from the Federal Reserve Bank. Her sister, Linda Bryant, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Lance Munninghoff; daughters, Jennifer Raleigh and Amanda Davis; sons, Keith Shelton and Kevin Munninghoff; brother, David Daniel; and four grandchildren. Memorials: American Diabetes Association, 4555 Lake Forest Drive, Suite 396, Cincinnati, OH 45242.
Roy Powell Roy Z. Powell, 91, of Fort Thomas, formerly of Independence, died July 28, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He was a member of the Decoursey Baptist Church, where he served as deacon, for more than 50 years, and member of DeMoss No. 220 Masonic Lodge and the Bradford Eastern Star. His wife, Lucille Powell, died previously. Survivors include his children, Leroy Powell of Newport, Norma Smith of Edgewood, Sue Harvey of Jacksonville, Fla., and Joann Hammons of Morning View; nine grandchildren, 13 greatgrandchildren and three great-greatgrandchildren. Interment was at Floral Hills Memorial Gardens.
John Schroder John Charles Schroder, 89, of Cold Spring, died July 26, 2013, at his home. He was a commercial union plumber, an Army Air Corps veteran of World War II, member of St. Joseph Church in Cold Spring, and loved his family and his farm. His wife, Elaine Schroder, and brother, Robert Schroder, died previously. Survivors include his son, Mark Schroder of Cold Spring; daughters, Marcia Schroder of Berea, Denise Fritsch of Florence, Mary Beth Schroder of Cold Spring, and Jenny Neises of Alexandria; sister, Margie Howe of Fort Thomas; eight grandchildren and seven greatgrandchildren. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Memorials: St. Joseph Parish, 4011 Alexandria Pike, Cold Spring, KY 41076; or St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41018.
Arthur Shields Sr. Arthur L. Shields Sr., 71, of Newport, died July 27, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Fort
Thomas. He was a retired painter with Ellison Painting Co. in Park Hills, member of the Bellevue Eagles FOE 964, and a Marine veteran. Survivors include his wife, Christina; sons, Arthur Jr. and Christopher Shields, both of Newport, and David Shields of Bellevue; stepchildren, Joshua Swain, Stacey Swain and Stephanie Bell of Newport; sister, Ramona Stanfield of Newport; 13 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Memorials: Bellevue Eagles FOE 964, 411 Frank Benke Way, Bellevue, KY 41073.
Marian Smith Marian Jansen Smith, 87, of Fort Thomas, died July 5, 2013, at her residence. She was a retired medical secretary for Dr. Dexter Meyer, former employee of Girl Scouts of America in Lexington and St. Luke Hospital in Fort Thomas, member of Madison Avenue Christian Church where she was the CWF Circle past president, and graduate of Highlands High School and Transylvania University. Her husband, Ernest R. Smith, died previously. Survivors include her son, Donn R. Manker of Cold Spring; daughter, Peggy Manker of Plant City, Fla.; brother, Jerry Jansen of Fort Thomas; and two grandsons. Burial was at Floral Hills Memorial Garden in Taylor Mill. Memorials: Madison Avenue Christian Church’s Stained-Glass Window Fund, 1530 Madison Ave., Covington, KY 41011.
Elizabeth Steffen Elizabeth Jane “Betty” Steffen, 87, of Alexandria, died July 27, 2013, at Highlandspring in Fort Thomas. She was a homemaker, and member of St. Mary Church. Her husband, Clarence J. Steffen, and sister, Loraine Brooks, died previously. Survivors include her brother-in-law, Raymond N. Steffen; sister-in-law, Jean B. Steffen; nieces and nephews. Burial was at St. Mary’s Cemetery. Memorials: St. Mary Church, 8246 Main St., Alexandria, KY, 41001.
Jerry Taylor Sr. Dr. Jerry L. Taylor Sr., 71, of Ludlow,
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AUGUST 8, 2013 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • B9
Golf outing takes a swing at poverty Community Recorder
Golfers will have a chance to take a swing at poverty at the 12th annual Master Pro Golf Outing Saturday, Sept. 7, at Lassing Pointe in Union. The event begins with lunch at 12:30 p.m. at nearby Union Baptist Church prior to the 2 p.m. shotgun start. Proceeds from the day will benefit the work of
Master Provisions and Lifeline Ministries, Northern Kentucky nonprofit organizations that work as partners in hunger relief in the Tristate. The event can accommodate 112 golfers and foursomes can still sign up. There are also opportunities for “hope” sponsors to help fund event expenses. Golfers are asked to make a love offering as they register for the out-
ing, keeping in mind that the actual cost of the day is $60 per person. To register a foursome or become a sponsor, contact Vince Meiman, 859-803-5939, or Roger Babik, 859-8166087. Master Provisions’ food program manages and distributes 150,000 pounds of donated food each week to assist over 150 area nonprofits involved in hunger relief.
DEATHS Continued from Page B8 formerly of Louisville, died July 19, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a board-certified pediatrician and family practitioner throughout his career, member of the Kentucky Medical Association, and most recently in private practice at Ludlow Primary Care. In addition to Ludlow, he practiced in Louisville, Mount Sterling and Pikeville, served in the Indiana Air National Guard, and served on the staffs at Southwestern College and Antonelli College. Survivors include his wife, Patty Cooper Taylor of Ludlow; sons, Jerry L. Taylor Jr. of Crandall, Ind., Jeffrey Taylor of Clarksville, Ind., and Jeremy Taylor of Madisonville, Ky.; stepson, Chas Pangburn of Wilder; stepdaughter, Kimberly Shearer of Burlington; sisters, Sharon Vandesteeg of Grapevine, Texas, Nancy Cavanaugh of Louisville, and Kathy Law of Crothersville, Ind.; seven grandchildren and one great-grandson. Memorials: American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.
Roland Vories Roland T. Vories, 95, of Newport, died July 29, 2013, at Rosedale Green Nursing Home in Covington.
He was a graduate of Newport High School, retired from Coca-Cola in Cincinnati, was on Newport City Council, former mayor of Newport, Campbell County commissioner and Campbell County juvenile officer, was instrumental with getting federal grants to help build Grand Towers, I-471 and the AA Highway, Taylor’s Landing, and Pendery Park. He was co-founder of the Campbell County Pee Wee Football League, manager of the Shields Realty Knothole team, winning several national championships, was inducted into the Knothole Hall of Fame and the Northern Kentucky High School Hall of Fame, was a Kentucky Colonel, and Air Force glider pilot during World War II, and member of the Lawler-Hanlon VFW Post in Newport. His wife, Elizabeth Ann Vories; son, Richard Vories; and brother, Les Vories, died previously. Survivors include his sons, Gary Vories of Alexandria, and Kent Vories of Greendale, Ind., eight grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren. Burial with military honors was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: Newport High School Athletic Fund, 900 East Sixth St., Newport, KY 41071; or Campbell County Knothole.
Earl Walters Earl R. Walters, 104, of Louisville, formerly of Newport, died July 28, 2013, at Meadowview Nursing and Rehabilitation Center in Louisville. He was a retired shipping clerk with Otto Zimmerman Co., and an Army Air Corps veteran of World War II. His wife, Margaret Green Walters, and brother, Ralph Walters, died previously. Survivors include his niece, Hazel Been of Louisville; five great-nephews and many greatgreat- nieces and nephews. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate.
Audrey Williams Audrey Williams, 86, of Fort Wright, died July 31, 2013, at her home. She worked at Duro Bag and as a battery technician at Johnson Control in Florence. Her husband, Glen Williams, died previously. Survivors include her son, Ray Williams of Fort Mitchell; daughter, Cherae Wright of Fort Mitchell; sisters, Goldie Johnson, of Independence, Mildred Centers of Fort Thomas, and Lucy Davis of Fort Wright; brothers, Jimmy Jones of Dry Ridge, Ray Jones of Erlanger, and Pete Jones of Bromley; and one great-grandchild. Burial was at Forest Lawn Cemetery.
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B10 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • AUGUST 8, 2013
N. Ky. Chamber to host annual Chamber Golf Classic
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Reducing chronic disease a goal
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The Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce is set to host its annual Chamber Golf Classic at Summit Hills Country Club in Crestview Hills, Aug. 20. As most business men and women are already aware, a lot of business is done on the golf course. The Chamber Golf Classic is an opportunity to network while enjoying a day of fun on the links with colleagues. Participants will have breakfast, lunch and an afternoon social hour, complete with appetizers, beverages and golf awards.
“Each year the chamber hosts its Golf Classic and it continues to be one of their most popular events,” said Nathan Decker of HORAN, this year’s annual Chamber Golf Classic Chair. “Participants particularly enjoy the fact that this event combines business with fun for a great time with your peers.” The cost to attend is $150 per individual and $600 per foursome. Participants will have the options of beginning their game at either the 7:30 a.m. or the 1 p.m. shotgun starts. Reservations can be made by calling 859-578-
The Foundation for a Healthy Kentucky has selected seven rural and urban communities throughout the state for funding through its new Investing in Kentucky’s Future initiative. This five-year, $3 million program seeks to test innovative ways to reduce risks of chronic disease for today’s school-aged children as they grow into adults. “The health of our next generation is at stake,” said Susan Zepeda, CEO and President of the Foundation for a Healthy Kentucky. “Our goal is to help communities make positive changes in policies
and service access that will help our children grow into healthy, productive adults. Regardless of the challenges, we want to help communities find new pathways to positive solutions.” These initial grants include funding for planning, along with training and technical assistance, so community groups can determine the most promising strategies to launch effective, sustainable models to improve children’s health. Communities chosen for the IKF initiative include Clinton County School District, Fitness for Life Around Grant County, Foundation for Appalachian Kentucky (Perry County Wellness Coalition), Green
River Area Development District (Partnership for a Healthy McLean County), Kentucky Heart Foundation Inc. (Healthy Kids, Healthy Communities, Ashland), Kentucky River Community Care Inc. (Breathitt County), and Louisville Metro Department of Public Health and Wellness. Chronic diseases are diseases that last over time, decrease quality of life and increase the risk of early death. They include cancer, diabetes and heart disease. Substance abuse and some mental illnesses are also chronic. These chronic diseases occur at higher rates in Kentucky than in surrounding states.
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