Page 1

ALEXANDRIA

RECORDER

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving the communities of southern Campbell County 75¢

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012

SALUTE TO VETERANS B1

BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS

Hart loses reelection by 28 votes By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

ALEXANDRIA — First-time candidate Andrew “Andy” Schabell received the most votes of any Alexandria City Council candidate Nov. 6 as W. David Hart failed in his bid for an eighth twoyear term. Schabell received 2,705 votes, 311 more than incumbent Stacey Graus, the candidate with the second-highest vote tally of 2,394. Schabell will join Graus and four other incumbents who won reelection on council in January.

Scott Fleckinger, Barbara D. Weber, Bob Simon and Joe Anderson also retained their seats on council. Hart, Lloyd Rogers and James J.W. Glahn reHart ceived the three lowest vote tallies and did not win one of the six council seats. Schabell, 34, said he was surprised and happy about having the most votes of the candidates. “With that big of a margin, I think people are going to expect a

lot out of me, and I think that’s a good thing,” he said. Schabell said he has already scheduled a meeting with the mayor, and plans to spend time talking Schabell with current and former council members before taking office in January. Schabell said he is signed up to take a threeday course about council duties and responsibilities through the Kentucky League of Cities and that he has recently watched ev-

ery recorded council meeting for the past 18 months and reviewed the transcripts. “Once I get in there, I’m going to hit the ground running,” Schabell said. “I’m going to know what’s going on.” Schabell said he plans to continue having conversations and answering questions from residents on his Facebook page and website www.andy4alexandria.com throughout his time in office.

Hart falls short

Library mistake causes need for tax bill reprint Adds to existing tax bill delay By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

NEWPORT — The Campbell County Public Library will pay to reprint all property tax bills after having them printed with the library tax increase rate voters rejected at the polls Nov. 6. The library did not make a legal notice of the potential tax rates in the event the ballot measure failed, said JC Morgan, library director. “We did not advertise that rate as we were required to by state law,” Morgan said. The library asked for the reprinting because having the proper tax rate is the right thing to do, he said. “That reprinting will come at our expense,” Morgan said. The incorrect rate of 9.4 cents per $100 of property valuation for library tax portion of property taxes was printed on the bills. Voters turned down the 9.4 cents rate at the polls, rejecting the 27 percent tax increase from the 2011 rate of 7.4 cents per $100 of assessed value. State law pertaining to legal petitions required no action by the library board, and the rate automatically reverts to the compensating rate set by the state, he said. Morgan said the library was notified of the wrong rate being on the tax bills Nov. 8. The correct rate that will be on the reprinted tax bills will be 7.7

cents per $100 of assessed property valuation. “And we reacted immediately to have the tax bills printed correctly,” Morgan said. The library will pay the county clerk and sheriff offices for the cost of reprinting and stuffing the new tax bills in envelopes, he said. All tax bills, numbering about 32,000, are in the process of being reprinted, said Campbell County Clerk Jack Snodgrass, whose office prints the bills. Printing of new bills will begin either Saturday, Nov. 10 or Monday, Nov. 12, Snodgrass said. The cost of reprinting the tax bills will likely be around $20,000, he said. Snodgrass said the library’s board had to send in a tax rate for the printed bills within 45 days after July 17 – when the Property Valuation Administrator certified all property valuations in the county. The library board sent in the 9.4 cent tax rate, he said. Snodgrass said this is the first time the tax bills have had to be reprinted for an incorrect rate for at least the 23 years he has been in office. There was a way for the library board to avoid the tax bills being printed incorrectly, he said. “There is a law, if we do not receive a tax rate by a certain date it remains the same as it was the previous year,” Snodgrass said. “That could have

A SWEET GIFT

See COUNCIL, Page A2

LIGHTING THE WAY TO BREAKFAST Lou and Wanda Sendelbach of Camp Springs dine with their granddaughters, 3-year-old Addison at left, and 5-month-old Hayden inside the Spare-Time Grill in Alexandria Tuesday, Nov. 12. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Spare-Time Grill owner Tony Alford works behind the counter as Alexandria resident Rick Fugate sits and sips coffee beneath the glow of the Alexandria restaurant's neon sign Monday, Nov. 12. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Ike Palmer, left, of Wilder, talks with Martha Walton as she prepares his breakfast of pancakes inside the Spare-Time Grill in Alexandria Monday, Nov. 12. Walton has been cooking at the Spare-Time for more than 26 years. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

See TAX BILL, Page A2

ELECTION RESULTS

Rita shares a recipe for Brigadeiros that doubles as a dessert or gift from the kitchen. B3

Joe Anderson edged Hart out by 28 votes for the final of six spots on council. Anderson won a second term with 1,938 votes. Hart, a member of council for 14 years, received1,910 votes in a losing bid. Hart will remain open to the possibility of seeking office again in Alexandria. Hart was very disappointed by the loss, which he said must have been his fault either because of something lacking in what he has done or in the appearance he left.

Local results inside. See NKY.com for full results. A4

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NEWS

A2 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • NOVEMBER 15, 2012

Council Continued from Page A1

“I do think I do some good, and to be frank, for the most part I enjoy doing it,” he said of council. During the last 14 years, council has handle what has been a “real growth period” and time of change, Hart said. “And for the most part we’ve been able to control costs there at the city building,” he said. Hart said he likes to think he was a big part of council’s actions, at least

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working on planned growth. “I’ve raised my family here, and I plan to see them raise their family here, so I want the best for all of us,” he said.

Remaining vote counts

Incumbents Fleckinger (2,380 votes), Weber (2,325 votes), and Simon (2,066 votes) won re-election . Rogers, a former council member lost with 1,713 votes, and first-time candidate James J.W. Glahn received the lowest vote total of 1,540.

Voters arrived in force early on Election Day

ALEXANDRIA

Clerk Jack Snodgrass. The same thing was happening in Boone and Kenton counties, and in reaction Snodgrass said he had a vendor immediately print more ballots for fear precincts might run out. “At no time were we ever run out of ballots, which was good,” he said. Voter turnout did slow down, and in about a third of the county’s 66 voting precincts there were only a few stragglers coming in to cast

ballots during the last two hours of voting between 4 p.m. and 6 p.m, Snodgrass said. Of the 63,615 registered voters in the county, 40,434 people voted Nov. 6. The county has 28,351 registered Republicans, 27,828 registered Democrats, and 7,436 people are registered with other political parties or as independent. Snodgrass said Election Day mostly went smoothly,

and results were completed by his office by around 8 p.m. “We were packing up about 8:20 p.m.,” he said. The races people cast the most votes in Campbell County were the Presidential election, receiving slightly more than 40,000 votes, and the library question, which received 38,545 votes. “The biggest turnout, it’s always the presidential,” Snodgrass said.

Find news and information from your community on the Web Alexandria • nky.com/alexandria Campbell County • nky.com/campbellcounty

Tax bill

Michelle Shaw Editor ..........................578-1053, mshaw@nky.com Chris Mayhew Reporter .......................578-1051,cmayhew@nky.com Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ............513-248-7573, mlaughman@nky.com James Weber Sports Reporter ................578-1054, jweber@nky.com

been done, but it wasn’t.”

the Campbell County Sheriff office. Mailing of tax bills was previously delayed by two weeks to wait for the election of a new sheriff and related state required audit, Seibert said. The library tax rate error was discovered late in the afternoon Thursday, Nov. 8, and was not expected by anyone in the sheriff office, he said.

It will take about a week for the office staff to print letters and use a machine to stuff the new tax bills into envelopes, Seibert said. The misprinted tax bills were ready to be mailed Nov. 14 on an already delayed collection schedule, he said. “They were in envelopes, the postage hadn’t been put on the envelopes,” he said.

By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

NEWPORT — About 70 percent of the 40,434 Campbell County residents who cast votes on Election Day did so before 1 p.m. “I mean we were slammed in the morning,” said Campbell County

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Bills further delayed

The need to reprint the tax bills will further delay property owners receiving their bills – probably by an extra week, said Jim Seibert, finance director for

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When someone you love passes, many decisions have to be made for a funeral and burial, and they’re all part of seemingly endless number of things that need attention during this time of loss. You can help make this difficult and emotional time easier for your family and a pre-arranged funeral plan.

Traffic restrictions planned for Alan Jackson concert

Country music star Alan Jackson will be performing a show at the Bank of Kentucky Center Saturday, Nov. 17, so traffic restrictions will be in place that evening. Beginning at 6 p.m., University Drive and Campus Drive will be limited to concert traffic only. Vehicles traveling into campus using Nunn Drive will be directed to parking lots only, no through traffic will be allowed. Vehicles traveling into campus using the Three Mile exit off I-275 east will only be able to access the city using Kenton Drive around the exterior of the campus to Johns Hill Road. Anyone attempting to travel through the campus that evening should expect significant delays.

Clarification

An article about voters turning down the Campbell County Public Library’s tax increase for a new South Branch in the Nov. 8 edition of The Campbell County Recorder did not properly identify the lead group campaigning against the proposed tax increase.

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The Northern Kentucky Group, originally founded as a separate political arm of the Independent Business Association of Campbell County, led the campaign against to vote no on the Nov. 6 ballot question and reject the library’s Board of Trustees’ decision to raise the library property tax by 27 percent, said Ken Moellman Sr., of Alexandria, chair of the group. The Northern Kentucky Tea Party was one of many donors and campaign volunteers assisting the group in the campaign, Moellman said.

GED orientations schedule

The Alexandria Adult Learning Center has scheduled orientation sessions for people seeking to earn their GED and take free adult education classes through May of 2013. Upcoming orientation sessions include: » Dec. 17, 2012 » Jan. 3, 2013 » February 4-5, 2013. » March 11-12, 2013. » April 22-23, 2013. » May 28-29, 2013. Orientations start at 9 a.m., and no appointment is necessary to attend. Participants need to bring a with-

drawal form from their last school attended if they are younger than 19-years-old. All GETD classes and test preparation are free. Taking the GED test costs $60 and required a photo ID. The Alexandria Adult Learning Center is behind Alexandria’s city building in a trailer at 8236 W. Main St. For information call (859) 757-6846 or visit the website www.MyGED.org.

Be a Santa this Christmas

This year you can be Santa to a senior. The Be a Santa to a Senior campaign helps local elderly people who struggle to feel companionship during the holidays. Anyone interested in helping these seniors can pick up ornaments with gift requests at Walgreens on Mall Road in Florence and Buttermilk Pike in Crescent Springs. Ornaments with gift requests will also be available at Walmart in Fort Wright. To participate you can buy items at the store and return them to the store unwrapped, with ornaments attached. They will be available to seniors at the Home Instead Senior Care location in Florence on Dec. 18.

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NEWS

NOVEMBER 15, 2012 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • A3

Combs wins back school board seat

‘Tis season for food collections

By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

Winners of the Campbell County Schools Board of Education seats in the Nov. 6 election are familiar faces as former board member Gary Combs won District Two and Rich Mason retained the District Five seat. District Three board member Kimber L. Fender, of Melbourne, who was seeking a full four-year term after being appointed in November 2011, retained the seat with no opposition in the election with 2,362 votes. Combs, of Cold Spring,

and St. Thomas Elementary in Fort Thomas on three weekends in November will team up with the CARE Mission to host a food drive. For information visit the website http://www.ervwhitfordtourney.com/. Incoming CARE Mission volunteer Chairman Chris Pelle, of Silver Grove, said food donations of any kind are always needed year-round to distribute to people in need. “Food and coats are the two things that are most needed right now,” he said. “Coats right now because winter is coming up and it’s cold.” Donations are accepted at the CARE Mission at 11093 Alexandria Pike, Alexandria. For information visit the CARE Mission website at http://www.caremission.net/.

By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

ALEXANDRIA — As Thanksgiving nears, community groups are collecting food to distribute through local church food pantries. The City of Alexandria will have a food drive seeking donations of canned and other non-perishable foods from the public from 9 a.m. to1p.m. Saturday, Nov. 17 inside the council chambers at the city building, 8236 W. Main St. The food donations will be split up between Alexandria area churches, said Joe Anderson, a member of council who suggested the food drive. The CARE Mission based on the campus of Main Street Baptist Church in Alexandria, will be one of the pantries receiving donations from the food drive. “I think it’s just a positive thing for our community to put some canned goods and foods on the shelves, there’s a number of churches around that participate in this type of program,” said Anderson . The Campbell County Homemakers members are also busy collecting personal care items and food to take to the C.A.R.E. Mission, said Kate Vaught, a liaison for the group. The fifth annual Erv Whitford Memorial Tournament Invitational for basketball teams of girls and boys in grades 3-8 at Silver Grove High School

Combs

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gally necessary because he moved out of the district, Combs said. Combs, now a resident of Cold Spring, received 1,459 votes in a field of three candidates for the District Two seat. Cold Spring resident and speech pathologist Nicole Whitney Ponting received 1,129 votes. Cold Spring

resident and kindergarten teacher Tricia Tobergte received 901 votes. In district five Mason, of California, received 2,256 votes. Challenger Ellen M. Longshore, an attorney and Alexandria resident, received 1,169 votes. Mason, a retired teacher, has served on the board for eight years.

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NEWS

A4 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • NOVEMBER 15, 2012

VOTER VOICES Reporters asked voters what brought them to the polls and what they wanted to see from this election. “I think it’s important to vote. You can’t complain about the government if you don’t go out and vote.” SARA HELBIG, Fort Thomas

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SCHOOLS

NOVEMBER 15, 2012 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • A5

ALEXANDRIA

RECORDER

Editor: Michelle Shaw, mshaw@nky.com, 578-1053

ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS

CommunityPress.com

School FFA appeals to non-farmers By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

ALEXANDRIA — Campbell County High School sent five students to the national Future Farmers of America convention in October, and three of them didn’t grow up in farming. All five of the students, Jessie Strasinger, Luke Trapp, Sidney Boots, Hannah Weber, and James Wilbers, placed in the top 10 at the national FFA convention in Indianapolis Oct. 23-27. About 55,000 students attended the FFA national convention, and it was an “eye-opener” for the five students to place in the top 10 in the country, said agriculture teacher O.P. McCubbins. McCubbins said his mission

includes reaching and teaching the many students who didn’t grow up on a farm. Agriculture touches everyone from the clothes they wear to what they eat, and only 2 percent of agriculture jobs are in farming, he said. “I try to open the kids eyes to the other 98 percent,” McCubbins said. Careers include the agricultural biology, food science, chemical engineering, wildlife biology or management, and even landscaping, McCubbins said. McCubbins said he is working with Hillshire Brands, operator of the former Sara Lee plant, to open up a meats lab on the high school’s campus next school year. The goal is to teach food science, processing and distribution to a

global economy, he said. Science brought junior Hannah Weber of Alexandria into the school’s FFA chapter. Weber, who did not grow up on a farm, placed eighth in the nation with a gold rating in the FFA agriscience fair for her study of “Essential Oils Effect on the Inhibition of E. coli.” Weber also won a bronze rating in the prepared public speaking competition. Weber said her speech focused on how different plants either absorb or break down metals and other organic chemicals in soil. “Basically, it’s just using plants to clean up the environment,” she said. Junior Sidney Boots of Alexandria and junior Jessie Strasin-

ger took ninth in the nation with a silver rating for their study of “Student Perceptions on Genetically Modified Foods.” “Ever since my freshman year I have been extremely interested in becoming an agriculture educator, and I did not grow up in in a rural or agricultural background,” Boots said. Boots said it was her first trip to FFA nationals and she enjoyed meeting people who all share a common interest in agriculture. They all wore blue FFA jackets, and the state on the back didn’t matter in conversations, she said. Sophomores James Wilbers of California and Luke Trapp took second place and a gold rating for their “Grain Fed Verses Grain

and Grass Fed Goats” project. Whether the goats ate an all grain or all grass diet didn’t seem to impact the animals’ weight, Wilbers said. Wilbers said he did grow up on a farm, and he plans to major in agriculture in college. Not everyone attending the high school farms, so being in FFA was a great way to open up opportunities and meet other people interested in the subject, he said. Being at the national convention was a great way to meet and keep up with a bunch of new friends, Wilbers said. “I thought it was pretty cool when we were in the stadium looking out over the crowd, everybody in their blue jackets, that was pretty cool,” he said.

Newport business Aguiar Law presents the Lion's Pride parent organization with a check for $500. From left: Aguiar office manager Lauren Schlosser, group president Kelly Rizzo, student Indonesia Boggs, attorney John Cannady-Miller, student Chris Kidney, Principal Eddie Franke and student Tessa Hanneken. AMANDA JOERING/COMMUNITY RECORDER

Southgate groups receive donations, students raise funds

By Amanda Joering ajoering@nky.com

SOUTHGATE — The bank accounts of the Southgate Educational Foundation and the Lion’s Pride parent organization have gotten a little fuller thanks to the generosity of a local company and hard work by the students. The two groups, which both support Southgate Independent School, recently received a $500 donation each from Aguiar Law office, a Louisville business that just opened its first local office in Newport. “I think it’s amazing when you have a business that moves here, and right away they’re trying to help the community,” said Dwain Bowling, past president of the foundation. “They are being tremendous corporate citizens.” The foundation, formed in 1999 when the state and federal government started mandating technology the school couldn’t afford, helps by providing funds for a variety of things including computers and software. Bowling said the donation made by Aguiar Law will likely

be matched in grant money, allowing the foundation to spend $1,000 total on the students thanks to their generosity. John Cannady-Miller, attorney with Aguiar Law, said in Louisville, their business is very community oriented and works to make the neighborhoods and community stronger. “We wanted to bring that tradition up here,” Cannady-Miller said. “We hope to do what we can to support the community.” The business also donated money to the school’s Lion’s Pride parent organization, which pays for extracurricular activities like sports, covering the cost of student uniforms and fees. “This money will definitely be put to good use,” said Kelly Rizzo, president of the Lion’s Pride. Along with the donation, the group also received additional funds through a recent jump-athon. While the group has hosted walk-a-thons in the past as a fundraiser, school nurse and group member Cheryl Iden said they decided to try something new this year.

Woodfill students parade through the school in their Halloween costumes. AMANDA JOERING/COMMUNITY RECORDE

Woodfill holds annual Halloween parade Southgate school sixth-grader Ashley Hayes participates in the school's jump-a-thon to raise money for the Lion's Pride parent organization. AMANDA JOERING/COMMUNITY RECORDER

For the event, students could collect flat donations or get pledges for a certain dollar amount for each minute that they are able to jump rope, with a maximum of 15 minutes for kindergarten through second-grade students and 30 minutes for thirdthrough eighth-grade students.

By Amanda Joering ajoering@nky.com

Students at Woodfill Elementary School carried on a long-standing tradition by holding the annual Halloween parade Thursday, Oct. 31. Though cold, rainy weather prevented the school from having the parade like they have in the past, costume-clad students paraded through the halls of the school, collection candy provided by the school’s Parent Teacher Organization.

Fourth-grader Preston Hummel poses for a picture during the parade. AMANDA JOERING/COMMUNITY RECORDER


SPORTS

A6 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • NOVEMBER 15, 2012

Editor: Melanie Laughman, mlaughman@communitypress.com, 513-248-7573

HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL

PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS By James Weber jweber@nky.com

This Week’s MVP

» Bishop Brossart junior Michael Caldwell for finishing sixth in the state 1A meet.

Coaching opening

» Holy Cross High School is searching for qualified candidates for the varsity girls soccer coach position. Applicants should have coaching experience either at the high-school level or high-school age club level. All interested candidates should email a letter of interest to the attention of Anne Julian, athletic director, at anne.julian@hchscov.com.

Volleyball

» The Northern Kentucky Girls Volleyball Coaches Association had it awards banquet and released its All-Opponent teams: Division 1 First team: Heidi Thelen, Player of the Year (NDA); Ashley Bush (Ryle); Meredith Klare (NDA), Kaitlin Murray (Simon Kenton), Stephanie Lambert (Boone), Sydney Schuler (NDA), Harper Hempel (Ryle). Coach of the Year: Andrea Lanham (NDA). Second team: Kirby Seiter (Campbell), Heather Torline (Ryle), Cooper (Taylor Zingsheim), Taylor Angel (NDA), Alexa Nichols (Ryle), Carson Gray (Campbell), Samantha Eudy (SK). Honorable mention: Jessica Fortner (Cooper), Amber Robinson (Scott), Julia Edmonds (Cooper), Sophia Dunn (SK). Division 2 Player of the Year: Rachel Fortner and Abbey Bessler (St. Henry), Coach of the Year: Maureen Kaiser (St. Henry). First team: Emily Greis (Brossart), Georgia Childers (Holy Cross), Jenna Fessler (Beechwood), Megan Krumpelman (Holy Cross), Elizabeth Fry (Beechwood), Maria Froendhoff (NewCath). Second team: Jessica Ginter (Highlands), Cheyenne Tobler (St. Henry), Alyssa Maier (NewCath), Bre Johns (Lloyd), Janelle Tobler (St. Henry), Abby Moore (Holmes). HM: Nikki Kiernan (NewCath), Lily O’Bryan (Holy Cross), Whitney Fields (NewCath), Courtney Boyle (Beechwood), Kaitlin Hall (Highlands), Tori Hackworth (Brossart), Elizabeth Ehlman (Holy Cross).

NKU Notes

» Northern Kentucky University men’s soccer players Michael Bartlett and A.J. Fleak took postseason honors from the Atlantic Sun Conference. Bartlett was named to the A-Sun All-

Academic team and Fleak was named to the All-Freshmen team. Bartlett, a senior from Alexandria, Ky., started all 18 matches for the Norse this season, playing every minute. The Norse captain chipped in three points this season and was a controlling force in the midfield. Bartlett scored a goal in NKU’s 2-0 win over IPFW on Oct. 9., and assisted in the equalizing goal in the Norse’s 1-1 tie with FGCU on Oct. 4. The marketing major has posted a 3.68 grade point average. Fleak, a freshman from Sunbury, Ohio, was in net for all of NKU’s seven victories. Fleak’s 0.99 goals against average was third in the Atlantic Sun, and first among freshmen. The Norse wrapped up an impressive 7-10-1 campaign. After starting the season 0-6, NKU went 7-4-1over their final12 contests, including a 3-1-1 mark at home, on their way to finishing fourth in the Atlantic Sun. » The Northern Kentucky University volleyball team ended its inaugural season of Division I play in grand fashion, marking its second dramatic come-from-behind victory of the season with a 3-2 (23-25, 2225, 25-20, 25-23, 15-11) decision over Florida Gulf Coast in Atlantic Sun Conference play. The Norse finished the season with a 25-7 overall record and a 12-6 mark in A-Sun play. If eligible, NKU would be the No. 3 seed in the upcoming A-Sun Tournament. FGCU finishes the year as the A-Sun regular season champions with a 22-9 overall mark and a 16-2 conference record. Kelly Morrissey led a group of four Norse in double-figures for kills, notching her 13th double-double of the year with 17 kills and 15 digs to go with a team-high three service aces. Anna Prickel added a careerhigh 27 digs to lead the Norse defense, while Jenna Schreiver dished out 53 assists and added 11 digs for her 12th double-double. Kylee Tarantino also added 21 digs. Several NKU seniors finish their careers in high places in the NKU record books. Buschur eclipsed the 1,200-kill mark, finishing 12th on the all-time list. Additionally, Buschur compiled 295 career block assists to finish second on that list, passing her head coach in the process. Tarantino’s 1,676 career digs place her third all-time at NKU, while Schreiver can lay claim as NKU’s top all-time setter with 5,120 assists.

TMC Notes

» Thomas More College volleyball swept the Presidents’ See HIGHLIGHT, Page A7

ALEXANDRIA

RECORDER

CommunityPress.com

Third place charming for Mustang teams

By James Weber jweber@nky.com

They may not have had to contend with the Lloyd Memorial Juggernauts, but to win a state cross country championship, Bishop Brossart had to beat Lloyd’s nearby rival and veritable racing juggernauts, St. Henry. Brossart finished in third place in the team standings in both boys and girls cross country in the Class 1A state meet Nov. 10 at Kentucky Horse Park. “At the start of the season, we wanted to be in the top four, just to be up on the podium,” Brossart head coach Rob Braun said. “We have a young team: One senior, a bunch of new guys. I’m proud of them.” Brossart finished third behind Walton-Verona and St. Henry, who won its 11th straight state championship. Junior Michael Caldwell finished sixth overall to earn an individual medal. He was coming off the individual regional title. “I’m happy with how we did today,” he said. “I couldn’t ask for more. We’re graduating one senior and we have so much ahead of us. We have a really bright future.” Said Braun: “He had a great race at region. This was another good race for him. He was so consistent all year.” Chris Loos finished 24th and Eli Nienaber 26th to lead the way for the Mustangs, who had lost to the Crusaders by just four points in the regional meet. “We really brought it last week in region and we wanted to hang on here in state,” Braun said. “It takes all five and I’m really happy for them.” The Brossart girls team finished third, led by seniors Shannon Donnelly in 18th and Sarah Klump in 27th. Olivia Nienaber, Olivia Johnston and Madison Bertram all finished in the top 42. Also in 1A, Newport Central Catholic finished eighth overall, led by Patrick Allen in 19th and Connor Bartels in 31st. Caitlyn Drohan finished 44th in girls 1A. Dayton’s Chris Johnson finished 53rd in boys. In 3A, Campbell County junior Jennah Flairty finished 33rd in the girls meet. Mark Chaplin finished 60th in the boys meet to lead the Camels to 24th place overall. Follow James on Twitter @RecorderWeber and look for more photos from the state meet at cincinnati.com/blogs/preps.

Bishop Brossart junior Michael Caldwell finished 6th in 1A. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

STATE RESULTS 1A boys Brossart (3rd): 6. Michael Caldwell 16:45, 24. Chris Loos 17:43, 26. Eli Nienaber 17:48, 63. Nick Schuler 18:35, 81. David Kelley 19:06, 90. Ronny Smith 19:13, 107. Brian Clift 19:31. Newport Central Catholic (8th): 18. Patrick Allen 17:33, 31. Connor Bartels 17:58, 85. Collin Walker 19:08, 98. Griffin Jordan 19:23, 126. Alex Jones 19:49, 138. Bannon Seiter 20:05, 139. Sam Kaelin 20:05. Dayton: 53. Chris Johnson 18:26 1A girls Brossart (3rd): 18. Shannon Donnelly 21:06, 27. Sarah Klump 21:32, 28. Olivia Nienaber 21:34, 35. Olivia Johnston 21:46, 42. Madison Bertram 21:54, 60. Sarah Sandfoss 22:29, 73. Shelly Neiser 22:49. Newport Central Catholic: 44. Caitlyn Drohan 22:01. 3A boys Campbell County (24th): 60. Mark Chaplin 17:36, 99. Aaron Orth 18:09, 163. Kevin Lackey 18:56, 169. Dylan Valdez 19:00, 179. Peter Glenn 19:09, 201. Jared Neiser 19:50, 207. Thomas Comer 19:59. 3A girls Campbell County: 33. Jennah Flairty 20:48.

Campbell County sophomore Mark Chaplin finished 60th in the 3A state meet. JAMES WEBER/THE

Bishop Brossart senior Shannon Donnelly finished 18th in 1A at the Kentucky state cross country meet Nov. 10 at Kentucky Horse Park in Lexington. JAMES WEBER/THE

COMMUNITY RECORDER

COMMUNITY RECORDER

Thoroughbreds keep rolling through playoffs By James Weber

jweber@nky.com

Simon Kenton's Andrew Sampson (23) is tackled by Campbell County defenders. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

There weren’t many enjoyable moments for the Newport Central Catholic team early in the season. Now it’s all about fun for the Thoroughbreds as they continue their quest for a Class 2A state football championship. The Newport Central Catholic football team routed Holy Cross 52-0 Nov. 10 at Newport Stadium, avenging a playoff loss to the Indians in 2011. “We have to take it one game at a time,” said NCC head coach Eddie Eviston. “Last year that was somewhat of a problem, looking past Holy Cross. I don’t know why, because they’re such a great program. But our guys were ready and they were focused tonight.

They were going to make sure they gave it everything they got.” The Thoroughbreds will take on Walton-Verona (10-2) 7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 16, also at Newport. The Thoroughbreds have won six-straight games to improve to 8-4, outscoring opponents by an average of 49-10 in that span. That’s a vast difference from a 2-4 start to the year, with three of the losses to bigger schools and the other to a similar-sized Greater Catholic League school in Cincinnati McNicholas. NewCath is 4-0 against district foes and owns a 34-14 win over perennial rival Beechwood. “It’s another step,” said senior quarterback Josh Cain. “We have to get the job done next week and focus on Walton. Coach puts the game on the line’s job to get it

done. The game depends on them, and we’ve been healthy and playing well.” Against Holy Cross, NewCath rolled to a 28-0 lead at halftime, then tacked on two quick scores in the first 90 seconds of the third quarter. Cain threw a 76-yard TD pass to Mac Franzen, and Dylan Hayes broke through the middle for a 55-yard TD run. Hayes rushed for 161 yards on 11 carries, including an 80-yard TD in the first quarter. Kalvin Moore had a 51-yard TD run and a 27-yard interception return score. Cain threw for 166 yards on just five completions, two of the TDs to Franzen and one to Pete Collopy. The scorefest was great to be the quarterback of. See FOOTBALL, Page A7


SPORTS & RECREATION

NOVEMBER 15, 2012 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • A7

NKU hoops squads begin new era By James Weber jweber@nky.com

Northern Kentucky University had an outstanding fall season in its first foray into Division I competition. The basketball programs will try to keep that going as they tip off their first seasons in the highest level of college sports this month. The women’s team debuted with a tough 49-31 loss at Cincinnati Nov. 9. The men’s team is playing four games at the University of San Diego this week to start the year. The Norse play host team San Diego Nov. 14 (10 p.m.) after Recorder print deadlines. NKU takes on Tulsa 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov.15, Siena10:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov.17 and Cal StateNorthridge 6:30 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 18. All four games are on WQRT 1160 AM and streamed on NKUNorse.com. NKU went 23-7 last year in Division II, and return three key seniors in point guard Ethan Faulkner, shooting guard Eshaunte Jones and forward Ernest “Stretch” Watson. Faulkner, the former Elliott County High School standout, averaged 10 points per game last season and led NKU with 130 as-

Head coach Dave Bezold directs his team during basketball practice at the Bank of Kentucky Center on the Northern Kentucky University campus Jan. 10. GARY LANDERS/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

sists. Jones averaged 10.7 points per game. He also drained 69 shots from 3point range and made 44.2 percent of his attempts from behind the arc. Jones is well known to NKU fans for hitting a last-second three-pointer to beat West Virginia in a 2011 exhibition game. Watson averaged 6.3 points and 4.7 rebounds per game. Chad Jackson, a junior point guard and former Scott County High School star, started all 30 games last year, averaging 9.4 points and 3.6 assists last year. He played a full season at Division I James Madison in the Colonial

Athletic Association - one of the nation’s top mid-major leagues - before transferring to NKU. “It should prepare me to be a leader on the court, having that experience and knowing what it takes to compete at the Division I level, how hard you have to work in practice and the athletes you’re going to see,” he said. Jones formerly played at the University of Nebraska. “They know from being there, the talent level is there, how hard you have to compete all the time and how much better everything has to be, especially

when you go on the road,” said NKU head coach Dave Bezold. “We’re going to have to lean on those two guys who have been there.” NKU’s biggest losses were leading scorer Jon Van Hoose, who made 102 threes and averaged 12 points per game, and DeAndre Nealy, who set the school record with 85 blocked shots. Jake Giesler, the 2011 Ninth Region Player of the Year at Newport Central Catholic, transferred to NKU from Atlantic Sun Conference foe Jacksonville. He is ineligible this year under NCAA transfer rules.

Ernest Watson puts up a shot during basketball practice last January at the Bank of Kentucky Center on the Northern Kentucky University campus. GARY LANDERS/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

After returning from California, NKU will play at national power Ohio State in Columbus Dec. 1, then travel to Big 12 foe Texas Tech. Dec. 4. NKU’s first conference game is Dec. 31 at Jacksonville and first home game is Saturday, Jan. 5,

against USC Upstate. NKU was picked to finish 10th in the 10-team Atlantic Sun Conference. The men’s soccer team finished fourth in league play and the volleyball team was third after similar preseason naysaying. Whether the hoops squad can perform the same way, time will tell, but Bezold expects some early bumps in the road. Basketball is the main priority at the Atlantic Sun schools, as all but one (Jacksonville) do not have football. The NKU women’s team graduated one of its top alltime scorers in Casse Mogan. Freshman guard Christine Roush scored NKU’s first-ever Division I point against UC Nov. 9, and senior guard Jaimie Hamlet (Glen Este) had the school’s first D-I field goal. NKU is led by new head coach Dawn Plitzuweit, who was an assistant coach at Michigan last year and won a Division II national title at Grand Valley State. The NKU women were picked seventh in the ASun. The Norse play at Western Kentucky in Bowling Green Saturday, Nov.17, and at Loyola (Chicago) Nov. 21 before playing its first D-I home game Tuesday, Nov. 27, against Youngstown State.

Rent-To-Own

TMC wraps memorable fall sports season presspreps@gmail.com

After one exciting weekend of highs and lows, the fall sports season came to an end at Thomas More College. The men’s and women’s soccer teams and the volleyball team ended their playoff runs. The cross country teams ran their final meet, and the football team wrapped up its season with a memorable performance. The cross county teams ended their season at the NCAA Mid-East Regional hosted by Dickinson College in Newville, Penn. The men’s team placed 31st, while the women’s team placed 43rd. The men were led by junior Matt Wurtzler (Roger Bacon) who finished 33rd with a time of 26:17.5. The women were paced by senior Celia Arlinghaus (Holy Cross) who placed 122nd with a time of 25:25.5. The soccer teams each had tough tournament draws. The men faced fifthranked Ohio Northern in the opening round of the NCAA tournament at Carnegie Mellon University in

Football Continued from Page A6

“It’s so much fun,” Cain said. “Coach says it’s fun watching us play well. Hopefully we have three more weeks left. I don’t want it to end yet.” Walton (10-2) is in the regional final for the first

Highlight Continued from Page A6

Athletic Conference Player, Freshman and Coach of the Year Awards and had six Saints named All-PAC by the conference’s head coaches. Senior setter Tori Verville (Holy Cross) was

Pittsburgh. Sophomore goalkeeper Matt Kees (Scott) gave up just one goal, but that was all the Polar Bears needed. The Saints were shutout, finishing their season 13-4-4. The men exceeded expectations this season, replacing six seniors from the 2011 PAC championship team including one All-American and three All-Region players. “We knew we could be good by the end of the year but these boys exceeded my wildest dreams,” said Saints head soccer coach Jeff Cummings. “They found ways to not lose games early in the year. Over the last five weeks they became a team that was great and fun to watch.” The women’s soccer team earned the school’s lone postseason win of the 2012 fall sports season. The Saints defeated No. 18 Augustana in the first round of the NCAA tournament at Washington University in St. Louis. The 16th-ranked Saints were led by freshman goalkeeper Abbie McBride, who posted a shutout. Senior defender

Abby Gindling (Seton) scored the lone goal of the match on a long strike in the 66th minute. “As the year progressed, Abbie became a great keeper,” said Cummings. “Going into the NCAA tourney she was leading the country in goals against average. That is a testament to her and our whole team’s commitment to defending.” Both cross country races and soccer matches took place on Saturday, Nov. 10. Only the women’s soccer team advanced, but the season was extended by just one day. On Sunday, Nov. 11, the Saints faced thirdranked Washington University-St. Louis. The Saints fell behind 2-0 before rallying to tie the match and force overtime. The Saints lost, 3-2, in the extra period. “This group always wanted to win and always thought they were going to win. Coming from two down against Wash U was a matter of us just fighting till the end,” said Cummings. “Most teams would fold when the second one was given up. These girls just keep pushing and found a

time. The Bearcats are a plucky opponent, led by brothers Will and Chris Latimore, two dangerous athletic playmakers. Lineman Cole Mosier is a huge Division I prospect. Campbell County lost 29-21 to Simon Kenton to end its season 7-5. SK scored twice in the third quarter to rally from a 21-14

deficit. Tyler Durham accounted for 259 total yards in the final game of his outstanding Camel career. He scored two touchdowns. Campbell also had a TD pass from Avery Wood to Kyle Hoskins.

named the PAC Player of the Year and earned first team All-PAC honors. Freshman middle hitter Jessica Knaley (St. Henry) was named the PAC Freshman of the Year and earned honorable mention All-PAC honors. Head Coach John Spinney was named the PAC Coach of the Year. Junior middle hitter Tyler Deaton joined Verville on

the first team. Sophomore defensive specialist Kelsey Castiglioni and senior outside hitter Hanna Lietz (Seton) were both named to the second team All-PAC. Joining Knaley as honorable mention All-PAC was sophomore outside hitter Felicity Britt (Bishop Brossart). Britt hit .235 with 172 kills, to go with 24 digs and 29 total blocks.

way to get the first one.” Also on Nov. 10, the volleyball team lost in five sets to University of WisconsinWhitewater in the first

round of the NCAA tournament and the football team won the 17th annual Bridge Bowl , defeating Mount St. Joseph, 75-6.

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VIEWPOINTS A8 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • NOVEMBER 15, 2012

ALEXANDRIA

RECORDER

Editor: Michelle Shaw, mshaw@nky.com, 578-1053

EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM

Make memories, not illness, this Thanksgiving When Americans gather to celebrate a holiday, it’s usually around a dining room table … or maybe a buffet line if there’s a really good game on that day. These gatherings can pose a health risk. More than 48 million people each year contract a food-borne illness, according to the Centers for Lynne Saddler Disease Control and PreCOMMUNITY vention. Of RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST those, 128,000 are hospitalized and an additional 3,000 die. You have probably heard these basic food safety messages repeatedly: keep hot foods hot and cold foods cold; wash your hands frequently and separate raw meats from ready-to-eat food items. Those messages are what we call Food Safety 101 in public health, so please do all of those. But to really keep everyone healthy after the meals, you also need to pay attention to Food Safety 201 as well. As we prepare to start celebr-eating, here are some tips from Food Safety 201, focusing on taking food prepared at home to another location and what to do once the meal is over.

Meals on wheels

Busy hosts and hostesses will often ask for their guests to bring a dish to the holiday meal. If you’re taking food along, make sure that you plan ahead on how to keep perishable foods at the right temperature. Coolers with ice and insulated bags should be used when needed. Make arrangements ahead of time with your hosts for how your food will be stored once you arrive, whether that’s reserving a burner on the stove, an outlet for your slow cooker or shelf space in the fridge. If your

host’s refrigerator is full and you need to keep a dish cold, use the cooler you brought it in with ice, or place food in cooler outside, provided the air temp is below 40.

Leftover logistics

We tend to want to relax after our holiday meal ends, especially if we’ve spent all day preparing it. Hold off until you’ve made sure that the leftovers are put away properly. Please note: This task can be delegated to the table-clearing or dish-washing crew if you’re really wiped out! Any perishable food needs to be eaten or put away within two hours. Food safety experts recommend that leftovers be cooled to 41 degrees Fahrenheit within four hours. If the food is still quite hot when you’re cleaning up, store it uncovered in the refrigerator until it’s cool and then cover it. Help soups and similar foods cool by adding a few ice cubes and stirring. Large portions take longer to cool, so it’s wise to split leftovers into individual portions when putting them away. Eat your leftovers within seven days, though three to four is best. The website holidayfoodsafety.org has some great recipes for leftover turkey and ham if you need ideas. Once you are ready to eat those leftovers, make sure you heat the food to 165 degrees Fahrenheit. Gathering around the table at the holidays is a time to make memories. Paying attention to Food Safety 101 and 201 will help everyone leave their holiday gatherings with memories of the hilarious stories an uncle told or the crazy new boyfriend a sister brought home – and not an aching belly or queasy stomach. Dr. Lynne Saddler is district director of health of the Northern Kentucky Health Department.

LETTER TO THE EDITOR Letter: Thank you

At last the voting machines are stored away, the political signs are coming down, the winners are happy and the losers are wondering what went wrong. However, the election could not be held without the tremendous effort of the 300 plus poll workers in Campbell County. I want to thank these men and women who got to the polls at 5:15 in the morning and many were still there at seven that night. They conducted an almost perfect election at the polls and the citizens of Campbell County thank them for their service. I also want to thank my deputies who were at the polls at 5:15 a.m. and many times during the day to assist the poll workers and then came into the office to help collect and count the votes. Their efforts helped this office run a very smooth election. A special thanks to Sheriff Dave Fickenscher and his deputies for their fine work in patrolling the polls and assisting in returning the results to the

election office. This truly was a team effort, one the citizens of Campbell County can be proud of. Jack Snodgrass

Campbell County Clerk

Trash for Cash

Bishop Brossart High School boys soccer program wanted to give back by picking up trash in our community. About 35 soccer players and 20 parents divided up, given bags,vests and gloves, walking 10 miles cleaning up Alexandria. They started out early walking, cleaning and bonding at the same time. It was great for the team as well as the families that lived along the roads. This showed our boys how carelessly people had thrown out their garbage and effects a lot of people. They worked hard together and was proud at the end of how the area looked and should look! Thank you for this great experience and we look forward to giving next year.

ALEXANDRIA

RECORDER

Cheryl Schultz Cold Spring

A publication of

CommunityPress.com

Stop the spread of drug epidemic

On Sept. 22, I received an email from a grieving mother in Oldham County who had lost a child to a prescription drug overdose. Her daughter died at a friend’s house after mixing the drug Opana with other substances. She was just 16 years old. I have received many of these letters and grieved with far too many parents Jack Conway devastated by the scourge of COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST prescription COLUMNIST drug abuse. I vowed to each one of these families that I would do everything I could to stop the spread of this epidemic. Through landmark prescription drug abuse legislation, my Prescription Drug Diversion Task Force and my Keep Kentucky Kids Safe awareness initiative, we are making progress. Over the past decade, prescriptions for powerful painkillers have soared, making Kentucky the third most medicated state in the nation. Last year, 219 million doses of hydrocodone were dispensed in Kentucky – that’s 51 doses for every man, woman and child in this state. While some irresponsible doctors handed out pain pills like candy, prescription pain-killer abuse rose 900 percent, overdose deaths doubled and we’ve seen an alarming 2,400 percent increase in the number of babies born addicted to pain killers. Since House Bill 1 (HB 1) took effect on July 20, fewer of these highly addictive controlled substances are being dispensed, marking the first reduction in a decade. Doctors are now re-

quired to utilize the Kentucky All Schedule Prescription Electronic Reporting (KASPER) system to separate legitimate pain sufferers from doctor shoppers. Today, KASPER has nearly 22,000 registered users, requesting more than 18,000 reports each day, most of which are returned in a matter of seconds. Rogue pain clinics are closing up shop in Kentucky. Unable to comply with the new law, 10 pain management clinics have closed their doors. And the Kentucky Board of Medical Licensure (KBML) has disciplined 35 physicians for prescribing violations. 10 faced emergency orders of suspension and five surrendered their licenses. Under a Memorandum of Understanding (MOU) drafted by my office, we are working hand-in-hand with the medical licensure boards, Kentucky State Police (KSP) and the Cabinet for Health and Family Services (CHFS) to share information to identify the most egregious cases of illegal or inappropriate prescribing. Our MOU created a centralized database for boards like KBML to share their complaints regarding illegal or inappropriate prescribing with law enforcement. The system has processed 41 complaints since July. We are also working together to address a few unintended consequences of HB 1 and will be taking a look at exemptions for long-term care facilities and in-patient hospital services. Our goal is to weed out the very bad actors and ensure patients have the best care possible. Additionally, we are continuing to work closely with local law enforcement through my statewide drug diversion task

force to go after these rogue pain clinics and unscrupulous doctors – doctors like Richard Albert, who prescribed more than 105,000 prescription pills per month at his Paintsville clinic with little to no examination of his patients. Dr. Albert pled guilty last summer to federal charges of conspiring to illegally distribute and dispense controlled substances.

Keep Kentucky Kids Safe

Awareness and education continue to be key components of our effort to combat prescription drug abuse. Since I launched the Keep Kentucky Kids Safe program in 2010 with concerned parents, state partners and law enforcement agencies, I’ve warned more than 15,000 middle and high school students across the state about the dangers of abusing prescription pills. We are also listening to what students have to say about this issue through our annual Keep Kentucky Kids Safe video public service announcement (PSA) contest. Please encourage a middle or high school student in your life to create a 30-second video PSA and enter it into our competition by Dec. 7. The winner will receive an Apple iPad. Details are available at http:// ag.ky.gov/rxabuse. Finally, if you haven’t already done so, please make sure to lock up and monitor prescription medications in the home and safely dispose of unneeded medications through drop boxes or take-back events. Working together, we can win the war against prescription drug abuse. Jack Conway is attorney general of Kentucky.

‘Kentucky Cured,’ 50 years of journalism “Kentucky Cured” by legendary Kentucky journalist Al Smith is the book his followers, fans and friends wanted. It’s a compilation of narratives and opinions mostly about the influFerrell ential KentuckWellman ians who provided direction COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST for the state COLUMNIST over the past 75 years. Some of Smith’s observations were written especially for this book. Others first were published in the Lexington HeraldLeader and The Courier-Journal. “Wordsmith,” Smith’s autobiography released in 2011, described his whiskey-sotted arrival in Russellville in 1957 after he’d lost his reporting job at a New Orleans newspaper. Smith eventually would own the Russellville paper and several others and become the host of KET’s long-running public affairs program, “Comment on Kentucky.” “Wordsmith” included a riveting account of Smith’s struggles with the bottle and his recovery from alcoholism. But the gloves rarely came off when he wrote about the powerful and rich-and-famous with whom he rubbed shoulders over the past half-century. “Kentucky Cured” corrects that, and is proof, at 85, Smith can still bite when he turns a phrase. “In a state like Kentucky,” Smith writes, “leadership often

Book review “Kentucky Cured: Fifty Years in Kentucky Journalism” By Al Smith History Press, 219 pp., $19.99

falls to political hacks or fresh faces with painless promises, which fail.” Smith’s activism surfaces when he blisters Kentucky lawmakers who “remain mired in the ignorance and bigotry of our sorry past.” The author clearly misses the deal-making political progressives who ran the state, often from smoky backrooms, until a few decades ago. He praises their accomplishments but also provides critical evaluations of their complicated lives and careers. Smith observes that former governor and senator A.B. “Happy” Chandler was “the leading cheerleader of his own fan club.” Another former governor and senator, Earle C. Clements, is described as “cold and unforgiving.” Education reformer and Roosevelt “Whiz Kid” Edward F. Prichard was “overly infatuated with his own biting wit, and not careful about debt.” Grandsons of the powerful are “chips off the giant oaks.” Smith’s essays clearly reflect his belief Washington should help people do what they can’t do for themselves. Journalists who appeared on his Comment program have debated whether Smith is a Roosevelt “New Dealer” or a Johnson

228 Grandview Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 654 Highland Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 phone: 283-0404 email: kynews@communitypress.com web site: www.nky.com

“Great Society Democrat.” “Kentucky Cured” provides support for both sides, and his book again reveals his appreciation for the powerful who struggle to help the powerless. Smith tackles more than politics. His topics range from black history in Louisiana to the heroes of World War II. He’s at his best when writing about those who never sought the spotlight but “switch on the stage lights for great performances.” Smith’s respect for Russellville and Logan County runs throughout his work; not surprising, since it’s where “the cure” started. He needs only three pages in Chapter 1 to get to his political mentor, Logan County political boss Emerson “Doc” Beauchamp. The book would have benefited from more aggressive editing. The reprinted columns occasionally repeat information. The revered Southeastern Conference becomes South Eastern. The years for Martha Layne Collins’ term as governor are wrong. Happy Chandler’s title during his baseball years is never exactly right, and there are a few others. But they’re minor and don’t get in the way of the book’s goal; recognizing people who did the right thing. I’ve written before that Al Smith has informed, cajoled, agitated and entertained us. He does that again in “Kentucky Cured.” That’s why this is the book his fans wanted. Ferrell Wellman, a former reporter for WAVE-TV in Louisville, is the host of KET’s “Comment on Kentucky,” founded by Al Smith.

Alexandria Recorder Editor Michelle Shaw mshaw@nky.com, 578-1053 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.


THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 2012

LIFE

ALEXANDRIA RECORDER

PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES

Mike Middleton (left), dressed up as a World War II soldier, talks to Mike Stigar, dressed up as a Russian soldier, during the event. AMANDA JOERING/COMMUNITY RECORDER

Fort Thomas holds fifth annual Salute to Veterans FORT THOMAS — Community

members and visitors gathered in Tower Park over the weekend for the Fort Thomas Renaissance Board’s fifth annual Salute to Veterans event. The event, held Saturday and Sunday, featured several military dioramas by the Sixth Scale Collectors Club of Ohio, displays by the Fort Thomas Military and Community Museum, reenactments, demonstrations and more.

Fort Thomas residents Geoff and Nathan Kirst check out some of the weapons on display at the fifth annual Salute to Veterans event Saturday, Nov. 10. AMANDA JOERING/COMMUNITY RECORDER

Military displays surround the community center during the event. AMANDA JOERING/COMMUNITY RECORDER

Bill Schwartz and Ken Jansen from the First Ohio Volunteer Calvary, portraying Civil War soldiers, ride through Tower Park during the event. AMANDA JOERING/COMMUNITY RECORDER

Fort Thomas resident Kaya Santiny poses for a picture with one of the military vehicles on display at the event. AMANDA JOERING/COMMUNITY RECORDER


B2 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • NOVEMBER 15, 2012

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, NOV. 16

Nine, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free. 859-491-2030; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.

Art Openings Nine, 6-9 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, 1028 Scott Blvd., Carnegie Galleries. Work of artists Kim Anderson, Scott Dooley, Ellen Hiltz, Terri Kern, Carrie Longley, Jessica Metzler, Alan Pocaro, Robbert Robbins, Robert Schroeder. Exhibit continues through Dec. 21. $8, $5 seniors and students, free for members and ages 12 and under. Free to all after opening night. 859-4912030; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.

Clubs & Organizations Triangle Toastmasters Meeting, 7-8:30 p.m., Campbell County Fiscal Court, 1098 Monmouth St., Become a confident, more effective speaker. Family friendly. Free. Presented by Triangle Toastmasters. Through Feb. 19. 859-652-3348; triangle.toastmastersclubs.org. Newport.

Exercise Classes

Literary - Signings Jeff Shaara, 7 p.m., Fort Thomas-Carrico Branch Library, 1000 Highland Ave., Author will discuss "Gods and Generals" and other novels. free; tickets required. Registration required. Presented by Campbell County Public Library. 859-781-6166, ext. 31; www.cc-pl.org. Fort Thomas.

The Kentucky Symphony Orchestra will perform Rushin' Romance - Rach meets Tchaik 8 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 17, at Florence Baptist Church at Mount Zion, 642 Mount Zion Road, Florence. For more information, call 859-431-6216. FILE PHOTO

ABOUT CALENDAR

Music - Rock Los Honchos, 9 p.m. Doors open 8 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Free. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport. Joe & Vicki Price, 9 p.m. Doors open 8 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Free. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport. Six Feet Under, 7 p.m. With Cattle Decapitation, Wretched, Beverly Hellfire and Mephitic Husk., The Thompson House, 24 E. Third St., $15. 859-261-7469; www.thompsonhousenewport.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.

On Stage - Comedy Comedy for a Cause, 8 p.m. Doors open at 6:30 p.m., Newport Syndicate, 18 E. Fifth St., Main Ballroom. Scheduled to appear: Greg Petersen, Dave Webster, Ray Price, Gene Sell and Rob Wilfong. Benefits Ella’s Allies Down’s Syndrome Association. $25 couple; $15. 513-2267589; www.ellasallies.org. Newport.

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.

Holiday - Christmas Holiday Toy Trains, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Included with admission: $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17; free ages 2 and under. 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.

Music - Bluegrass Northern Kentucky Bluegrass Band, 9 p.m.-midnight, Zola, 626 Main St., Free. 859-261-7510. Covington.

Support Groups Holiday Support Workshops: Expressions for Children, 5:30-7 p.m., Hospice of the Bluegrass - Northern Kentucky, 7388 Turfway Road, Workshops designed to create support network throughout holiday season for adults and children who are grieving the loss of a loved one. Free. Reservations required. 859-441-6332; www.hospicebg.org. Florence.

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 21 Business Meetings

On Stage - Student Theater

Campbell County Rotary Meeting, noon-1 p.m., Highland Country Club, 931 Alexandria Pike, Weekly meetings include presentations for local organizations and discussions on how to provide service to those in Campbell County and beyond. Family friendly. Free. Presented by Campbell County Rotary Club. Through Dec. 26. 859-635-5088. Fort Thomas.

Bye Bye Birdie, 7 p.m., St. Catherine of Siena School, 1803 N. Fort Thomas Ave., Step back into 1950s when teen idol, Conrad Birdie, travels to Sweet Apple, Ohio to give a lucky fan "one last kiss" before shipping off to the army. Benefits St. Catherine of Siena School. $7, $5 children. Reservations recommended. Presented by St. Catherine of Siena Jr. High Productions. Through Nov. 17. 859-4428684; stcatherinebyebyebirdie.weebly.com. Fort Thomas.

Alan Jackson will perform 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 17, at The Bank of Kentucky Center. For tickets, call 1-800-745-3000. FILE PHOTO

On Stage - Theater

Benefits

Music - Jazz

Our Town, 8 p.m., Stained Glass Theatre, 802 York St., Story follows citizens of Grover’s Corners, New Hampshire in early 1900’s though their daily life, their triumphs and their sorrows, their casual conversations and their formal traditions. $20. Presented by Footlighters Inc.. Through Nov. 18. 859-652-3849; www.footlighters.org. Newport. .

Community Luncheon and Style Show, 10 a.m.-3 p.m. With Dr. Ned Mehlman, Heart and Vascular Program at St. Elizabeth Physicians, guest speaker. Liz Bonis, Local 12 WKRC-TV anchor, will emcee., Cincinnati Airport Marriott, 2395 Progress Drive, Health care education, vendors, lunch, silent auction and prizes. Fashion show by Dillard’s and Fabulous Furs. Hair and make-up by Sableux. Complimentary valet parking provided. Benefits St. Elizabeth’s Women’s Heart Health Program within the Heart and Vascular Institute. $500-$1,000 sponsorship levels; $40. Reservations required. Presented by St. Elizabeth Covington. 859-301-2490. Hebron.

Mike Darrah, 7 p.m., Dee Felice Cafe, 859-261-2365; www.deefelice.com. Covington.

Films

Holiday - Thanksgiving

Movie Night, 6:30 p.m. Nick Fury of S.H.I.E.L.D. brings together a team of super humans to form The Avengers to help save the Earth from Loki and his army., Lents Branch Library, 3215 Cougar Path, Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Hebron.

Thanksgiving Day Buffet and Cruise, 3 p.m., 5:30-7:30 p.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, 101 Riverboat Row, Two-hour cruise with dinner of turkey, ham, sides and desserts. *All meal cruises are subject to 15% food service fee, 1.5% port charge and 6% sales tax. $29.95, $28.95 ages 60 and up, $14.00 ages 4 - 12. Presented by BB Riverboats. 859-261-8500; www.bbriverboats.com. Newport.

Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free. 859-491-2030; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.

Special Events Northern Kentucky 9/11 Event, 4:30 p.m., Steinhaus German Restaurant, 6415 Dixie Highway, Dinner and entertainment. Remembering the attacks four coordinated suicide attacks upon the United States in New York City and the Washington, D.C. areas on Sept. 11, 2001. Remains of a steel beam from Ground Zero in New York, an antique police vehicle and more on display. A piece of the I-beam from one of the towers will become part of memorial to be built next to Veteran’s Memorial in Crescent Springs. Benefits Northern Kentucky 9/11 Memorial Fund. 859-371-3000; nky911memorial.org. Florence.

SATURDAY, NOV. 17 Art Events Wine and Art Event, 3-6 p.m., Party Town, 6823 Burlington Pike, Featuring local photographers Tim Smith, Christiaan Todd and husband-and-wife team Mike and Judy Hollan. Works displayed during free holiday kick-off wine tasting, with red and white wines to suit every taste. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-371-4466; www.partytownky.com. Florence.

Holiday - Christmas

The 21st annual Holiday Toy Trains display will run Nov. 17 through Jan. 13 at the Behringer-Crawford Museum in Covington. Cost is $7 for adults; $6 seniors; $4 children; free for museum members. For more information, call 859-491-4300. FILE PHOTO Holiday Toy Trains, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, 1600 Montague Road, Layout features Lionel trains and Plasticville. More than 250 feet of track. Patrons welcome to operate more than 30 accessories from buttons on layout. Through Jan. 13. Included with admission: $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17; free ages 2 and under. 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.

Karaoke and Open Mic Super Bowl of Karaoke, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Super Bowl Bellewood, 1211 Waterworks Road, $12 buckets, $3 domestics, $2 jello shots. With DJ Weezy and DJ Love MD. No cover. Presented by Super Bowl. 859-781-1211; www.superbowlnky.com. Newport.

Music - Rock Magnolia Mountain, 9 p.m. With Josh Eagle & the Harvest City, Jeremy Pinnell and the 55s

and comedian Geoff Tate. Doors open 8 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., $5-$8. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport. Matt Stanton, 9 p.m. With Hit the Bricks, Brutal Age (comedy and rock). Doors open 8 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Ticket pricing TBA. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport. The Tadcasters, 8 p.m. Doors open 7 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Free. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport. The Ragbirds, 7 p.m. With the Rusty Van Band, Bibs and Barefeet, and Todd the Fox., The Thompson House, 24 E. Third St., $10. 859-261-7469; www.thompsonhousenewport.com. Newport.

On Stage - Student Theater Bye Bye Birdie, 7 p.m., St. Catherine of Siena School, $7, $5

children. Reservations recommended. 859-442-8684; stcatherinebyebyebirdie.weebly.com. Fort Thomas.

On Stage - Theater Our Town, 2 p.m. 8 p.m., Stained Glass Theatre, $20. 859-6523849; www.footlighters.org. Newport.

SUNDAY, NOV. 18 Karaoke and Open Mic

Support Groups

Karaoke, 9 p.m.-2 a.m., Claddagh Irish Pub Newport, One Levee Way, With Bree. 859-5818888; www.claddaghirishpubs.com. Newport.

Holiday Support Workshops, 12:30-2 p.m. 5:30 p.m.-7 p.m., Hospice of the Bluegrass Northern Kentucky, 7388 Turfway Road, Workshops designed to create support network throughout holiday season for adults and children who are grieving the loss of a loved one. Free. Reservations required. 859-441-6332; www.hospicebg.org. Florence.

On Stage - Theater Our Town, 2 p.m., Stained Glass Theatre, $20. 859-652-3849; www.footlighters.org. Newport. Florence.

MONDAY, NOV. 19 Art Exhibits Nine, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie

TUESDAY, NOV. 20 Art Exhibits

Holiday - Christmas Holiday Toy Trains, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Included with admission: $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17; free ages 2 and under. 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.

Music - Rock Birdbrain Crash, 10 p.m.-1 a.m., Sidebar, 322 Greenup St., Country/rock music. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-431-3456. Covington.

THURSDAY, NOV. 22 Exercise Classes Cardio Dance Party!, 7:30-8:30 p.m., Locomotion on the Levee, $10 drop-in. 513-617-9498; www.cardiodanceparty.com. Newport. Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Jazzercise Crescent Springs Center, $34 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; jazzercise.com. Crescent Springs.

Music - Acoustic The Turkeys, 10 p.m.-2 a.m., Zola, 626 Main St., Folk rock. Free. 859-261-7510. Covington.

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


LIFE

NOVEMBER 15, 2012 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • B3

Brigadeiros double as dessert, holiday gift

Brigadeiros

Makes about 30 candies

1 14-ounce can sweetened condensed milk 1 ⁄2 cup (11⁄2 ounces) Dutch-processed cocoa 2 tablespoons unsalted butter Sprinkles, colored sugar or nonpareils for coating

Grease 8-inch square baking dish. Combine

condensed milk, cocoa and butter in medium saucepan. Cook over low heat, stirring frequently, until mixture is very thick and rubber spatula leaves distinct trail when dragged across bottom, 20 to 25 minutes. Pour mixture into prepared baking dish and refrigerate until cool, at least 30 minutes or up to 24 hours (cover if leaving overnight). Pinch chocolate into approximately 1 tablespoon-size pieces and roll into 1-inch balls. Place desired coatings in small bowls and roll each chocolate until covered. Brigadeiros can be refrigerated in airtight container for up to 2 weeks.

Rita’s white and wild rice dressing with sausage and mushrooms

Use a bowl to help coat brigadeiros. PHOTO COURTESY OF COOK’S ILLUSTRATED.

For Erin P. She wrote: “I need a quantity recipe to feed a crowd. We’re making Thanksgiving dinners for the needy and I’d like a rice side that’s different and holds up well.” This is a class favorite, easily divided in half. 7-8 cups chicken broth 1 cup wild rice 3 cups white rice 2 tablespoons each olive oil and butter 2 cups chopped celery 2 generous cups chopped onion 1 tablespoon minced garlic 1 bay leaf 1 pound Italian sausage, or your favorite

8-10 oz. mixed mushrooms, sliced 1 very generous teaspoon each dried rosemary and dried thyme, or more to taste Salt and pepper to taste 1 bunch green onions, sliced for garnish

Drain any grease. Combine sausage mixture with rice. Season to taste. Remove bay leaf. Serve with green onions sprinkled on top. Serves 10-12 generously.

Bring 7 cups broth to a boil. Add wild rice, cover and cook 15 minutes. Add white rice and continue to cook 20 more minutes, or until rice is done. If necessary, add a bit more broth as needed while rice is cooking. Meanwhile, sauté onions, celery, bay leaf and garlic in butter just until crisp tender. Add sausage, mushrooms, rosemary and thyme. Cook until sausage is done.

For Linda J. who wanted Holmes High School hot roll recipe from the 1960s. Sandy Y. shared a link that I didn’t know existed: http://bit.ly/ SVvGo0. Sandy said: “Ahh, Holmes High 1960s cafeteria. My favorite was the fried mush. Remember the big bowls of black olives … Holmes and Kenton County both baked yeast rolls to die for.” I haven’t tried this, but it

School cafeteria roll recipe

makes a lot. Freeze after baking. 21⁄2 pounds all-purpose flour ⁄2 cup dry milk 1 ⁄2 cup sugar 11⁄2 tablespoons salt 1 ⁄4 cup instant yeast 3 cups lukewarm water 3 ⁄4 cup melted, cooled butter or shortening 1

Sift together dry ingredients. Mix well. Add yeast, lukewarm water and cooled melted butter. Beat 15 minutes (important). Let rise until doubled. Roll out to 1⁄2- to 3 ⁄4-inch thick. Cut out rolls with cutter. Place on greased pans. Let rise again. Bake at 350 degrees until done. They should be golden in color and when toothpick inserted in cen-

COMING UP Decorating with Natural Materials for the Holidays: 10 a.m. to noon Thursday, Nov. 29, Boone County Extension Service. Cost: $10 per person (must be paid to be registered). Call 859-586-6101 for details. Plants for the Holidays: 9:30-11 a.m. Wednesday, Dec. 5, Boone County Extension Office. Free, but call 859-586-6101 to register, or enroll online at www.ca.uky.edu/ boone

patch, it should be applied in the fall, due to food safety concerns. For established lawns, sample the top 2 inches of soil only. Areas to be tilled up for a new lawn should be sampled to a depth of 4 inches. For annual flowers, sample the top 6 to 8 inches of soil, but for perennials, sample the top 6 to 12 inches of soil. For home landscape trees and shrub beds, sample the top 6 to 12

Mike Klahr is the Boone County extension agent for horticulture.

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inches of soil. Take samples from under the dripline of established trees (under tips of the longest branches all the way around the tree), or just outside the root ball or planting area for newly planted trees. When testing home vegetable gardens, sample the top 6 to 12 inches of soil. For tree fruits, sample the top 12 to 18 inches of soil. If sampling around bush fruits and vine fruits, sample the top 8 to 12 inches of soil. Allow two weeks to get the results back from your soil test.

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Both lime and sulfur take several months to raise or lower soil pH, so fall Mike is a good Klahr time to apply HORTICULTURE CONCERNS whichever one is needed. By garden planting time in the spring, hopefully the soil pH will be properly modified. Lawns should be fertilized primarily from September to December. Landscape trees and shrubs need to be fertilized in late November or early March. Fruit trees and bush fruits should be fertilized in February. Phosphorus and potassium can be applied to flower beds and vegetable gardens in the fall, but wait until spring to apply nitrogen to gardens, or else the rains and melting snow will leach it below the rooting area. However, if manure will be used on a garden or berry

Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Check out her blog at http://cin.ci/YYZSQN. Email her at columns@communitypress.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.

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Soil test now for 2012 garden

Question: Do you recommend testing the soil now for spring gardens and flower plantings? Answer: Yes, fall is a good time to take soil samples for nutrient and pH testing. Fall sampling will often result in a faster return of results and recommendations from the University of Kentucky’s Soil Testing Lab. If your soil is too acid, it will need lime to raise the pH. If the soil is too alkaline or basic, sulfur may be needed to lower the pH. About two-thirds of the lawn, garden and landscape soil samples brought in to the Boone County Extension Office have pH levels that are already higher than needed for optimum plant growth. Many of these would benefit from the application of sulfur, whereas lime would actually be harmful if added. Therefore, lime (and wood ashes as well) should never be added to soil unless a soil test reveals the need.

ter comes out clean, they’re done. Check after 20 minutes. Butter tops. Serves 65.

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When I opened “America’s Test Kitchen DIY Cookbook” ($26.95), I intended to skim through it for a couple of minutes. An hour later I was still reading. This is going to be a book that I turn to again and again. The staffers share their favorite from scratch recipes, so Rita that you Heikenfeld can make RITA’S KITCHEN storebought staples and gourmet faves right in your own kitchen. Oven-dried tomatoes, refrigerator jams, potato chips, pickles, condiments, root beer, salted caramels, even your own harissa and Worcestershire sauces are just a few of the treasures. The recipes have been tested a bunch of times so you know they’ll work for you the first time. Their brigadeiros recipe intrigued me. Doubles as a dessert and gift from the kitchen!

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LIFE

B4 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • NOVEMBER 15, 2012

Girl Scout leaders needed Community Recorder The Girl Scouts Wilderness Road Council is looking for volunteers to serve as troop leaders for the high number of girls throughout Northern Kentucky who are on a waiting list to become

Girl Scouts. Those interested in becoming a mentor to girls can contact Ruby Webster at rwebster@gswrc.org or 1800-716-6162. To learn more about volunteer opportunities visit www.gskentucky.org .

Sixth annual ‘Unchained’ encourages shopping local Community Recorder Locally owned businesses across Greater Cincinnati will join together to urge residents to support the city’s indepen-

dent businesses by shopping locally-only Saturday, Nov. 17. As part of Cincinnati Unchained, a shop-local event throughout Greater Cincinnati, participating businesses are asking residents to take one day to shop, dine out, and do other business only with locally-owned independent business. More than 60 businesses are participating in this year's Cincinnati Unchained, from throughout the Tristate. In addition to offering special, one-day only Unchained deals, neighborhood businesses will be giving away gift baskets filled with goodies from participating local businesses. All shoppers need to do to enter is visit local businesses throughout the day. A complete list of specials can be found at buycincy.com/unchained. As in past years, BuyCincy is partnering with Crafty Supermarket, Cin-

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cinnati’s largest independent craft show, to help expand Cincinnati Unchained. The Crafty Supermarket, also held Nov. 17 at the Clifton Cultural Arts Center, will have a shopper’s passport in the back of the program (also available at buycincy.com.) Shoppers can have their passport stamped at Unchained businesses -- once the passport is full, they can turn it in at any Unchained business to be entered into a raffle for gift baskets filled with items from participating businesses. This is the sixth year of Unchained, held as part of the “Shift Your Shopping” the new national campaign of the American Independent Business Alliance (AMIBA). In “Shift Your Shopping,” AMIBA works with advocates for local, independent business to encourage citizens to make a “shift” by buying from local, independent businesses for the holiday season. More than 140 local business alliances across the U.S. and Canada, collectively representing more than 38,000 locally owned and independent businesses, are participating in the campaign. “Each year, the partici-

pation and excitement in Cincinnati Unchained grows," says Sean Fisher, BuyCincy co-founder and creative director. “It’s become not only a day to support our local businesses, but a day-long celebration of them and of our Greater Cincinnati community.” According to studies cited by AMIBA, campaigns to support local independent businesses result in a strong 7.2 percent revenue increase over the previous year, despite slow economic growth across the nation. Supporting local businesses also means strong returns to the local economy--recent studies found independent restaurants generated an average of 2.15 times more direct local economic return. “Independent businesses are an integral part of our local economy,” says Kurt Myers, co-founder and business director of BuyCincy, "and they’re often our friends and neighbors, too. By supporting local businesses, we support the growth of our community and our region.” For a full list of participating businesses and more information, please visit www.buycincy.com/ unchained.

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LWC School of Professional Counseling is the only one of its kind in the nation. We partner with community colleges and mental health agencies across Kentucky and Appalachia. It’s a sign of Lindsey Wilson’s commitment to mental-health counselor education and especially to our region’s under-served communities.

The community-campus program is designed to meet the needs of working adults by offering courses primarily in a convenient weekend format where instructors and students meet face-to-face in the classroom. The personal and professional attention reflect the faculty’s commitment to student success.

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For more information, contact Meredith Creek at creekm@lindsey.edu, 859-905-9828 for Gateway Community and Technical College in Florence, KY or Kristi Williams at williamsk@lindsey.edu, 513-405-4904 for Cincinnati State Community and Technical College in Cincinnati, OH.

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LIFE

NOVEMBER 15, 2012 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • B5

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LIFE

B6 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • NOVEMBER 15, 2012

Use SuperTracker Sunrise opens foster care office in Florence to achieve goals trackers report the habit has changed their overall approach to health, affected a Diane health Mason decision, or EXTENSION caused NOTES them to seek information from a health professional. There are many applications available for use. SuperTracker, built and maintained by the U.S. Department of Agriculture, is free to use and available at http://bit.ly/sutracker. Using SuperTracker you set up a personal profile and are then able to track your progress. You may choose to track foods eaten, calories, or

As the holiday season comes upon us it is important to try to maintain healthy lifestyle habits: eating, exercise, effective money management and stress reduction. A recent Pew Internet Project survey found “7 in 10 American adults are self-trackers of some kind.” Those who selftrack might be recording information about their diet, exercise, or weight. Tracking behaviors often leads to long-term improvements. Many self-

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Sunrise Children’s Services, Kentucky’s largest nonprofit provider of foster care to children across the state, has recently opened up a new office in Florence to better serve the Northern Kentucky area. he new office is located at 75 Cavalier Court, Suite 200, and will serve foster parents and prospective foster families in Northern Kentucky. You can contact the Sunrise office by calling 1-855-334-2273. There are thousands of children across Kentucky currently in need of a stable home that foster families can provide. Sunrise has a legacy of unmatched training and support for foster families who step up to make a difference in the life of a child. Founded in 1869, Sun-

Diane Mason is county extension agent for family and consumer sciences at the Boone County Cooperative Extension Service.

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rise is a leading advocate for children and families across Kentucky. Currently, more than 600 children each day are being cared for by Sunrise, either through foster homes, its statewide network of residential programs or communitybased programs. The new Florence office is part of Sunrise’s Northern Region which is comprised of counties in northern and northeastern Kentucky. An office is also located in Morehead. Sunrise is always look-

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LIFE

NOVEMBER 15, 2012 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • B7

POLICE REPORTS Zebulun S. Lane, 33, 11297 Beaver Pike, warrant at AA Highway at California Crossroads, Oct. 5. Joseph A. Daniel, 27, 11222 Persimmon Grove Pike, warrant at 11222 Persimmon Grove Pike, Oct. 5. Marc G. Manning, 25, 214 Ohio Ave., failure to or improper signal, DUI - first offense at Industrial Road and Homan Drive, Oct. 6. Brian A. Keith, 21, 1045 Rockyview Drive, second degree disorderly conduct, resisting arrest, fourth degree assault at 1045 Rockyview unit 4, Oct. 7. Alex D. Schoepf, 26, 6016 East Alexandria Pike, alcohol intoxication in a public place - first and second offense at 6016 Alexandria Pike, Oct. 7. Cyrstal L. Walling, 26, 2588 California Crossroads, warrant at AA Highway and Lick Hill, Oct. 7.

Incidents/investigations Domestic related Reported at at Shadowlawn Drive, Oct. 7. Fourth degree assault Report of man found unconscious in parking lot was knocked down by another man and hit his head at 430 Johns Hill Road, Oct. 1. Theft of controlled substance Report of medication taken at 217 W. 3rd St., Oct. 7.

FORT THOMAS Arrests/citations James Klette, 24, 416 Garvey Ave., violation of EPO-DVO at Custis Ave., Nov. 3. Jonathan Lankeit, 29, 26 21St St., DUI at Alexandria Pike, Nov. 4. Donnie Floyd, 48, 111 16Th St., DUI, failure to maintain insurance at 15th Street at Parkview, Nov. 4. Carlton Coleman, 55, 138 Ohio Ave., DUI at Highland Avenue, Nov. 3. Mohammed Shehadeh, 24, 1110 Mt. Zion Road, warrants at I-471 north, Nov. 5. Starr Jesse, 27, 3137 Riverside Drive, warrants at I-471, Nov. 5.

Incidents/investigations Second degree burglary At 86 Mel Lawn Drive, Oct. 31. At 60 Tower Hill Road, Oct. 31. Theft by unlawful taking At 835 South Fort Thomas Ave., Oct. 31. At 1031 Alexandria Pike, Nov. 5. At 158 North Grand Ave., Nov. 6. Theft of a controlled substance At 960 Highland Avneue, Nov. 6. Third degree burglary At Southgate Avneue, Nov. 3. Third degree criminal mischief At 1334 Alexandria Pike, Nov. 5.

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.

NEWPORT Arrests/citations Tonya Thomas, 41, 337 Berry Ave., theft by unlawful taking at 130 Pavilion Parkway, Nov. 5. Miranda Shoemaker, 28, State Route 222 No. 51, theft by unlawful taking, giving officer false name or address at 1301 Monmouth St., Nov. 5. John Malott, 31, 2045 Garrard St., third degree criminal trespassing, warrant, theft by unlawful taking at John Street, Nov. 4. Angela Howe, 33, 298 East State Route 350, possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia, first degree possession of a controlled substance at Riverboat Row, Nov. 4. Jeffrey Tucker, 57, 611 Patterson St., first degree possession of a controlled substance at 500 West Sixth St., Nov. 3. Samantha Turner, 26, 1500 London Acres No. 202, warrants, theft by unlawful taking, possession of drug paraphernalia at 130 Pavilion Parkway, Nov. 3. April Lyman, 32, 422 West Ninth St., first degree possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia at West eighth and Isabella streets, Nov. 2. Casey Meyers, 18, 1232 Woodchase, first degree possession of a controlled substance, trafficking marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia at Riverboat Row, Nov. 1.

Incidents/investigations

Frank Ahern Jr.

Theft by unlawful taking At 130 Pavilion Parkway, Nov. 5. At 1914 Monmouth St., Nov. 2.

Frank Leo Ahern Jr., 90, of Newport, formerly of Florence, died, Oct. 27, 2012, at his residence. He was a Navy veteran of World War II. Interment was at Kentucky Veterans Cemetery North in Williamstown.

SOUTHGATE Arrests/citations Peter Devita, 26, 90 Creekwood Drive No. 7, warrant at Moock Road, Oct. 27. Steven Farrell Sr., 48, 332 Eastern Ave., warrant at Moock Road, Oct. 11. Craig Shearin, 26, 302 West 12Th St., warrant at Moock Road, Oct. 18. Christopher Rozier Harkness, 29, 1906 Race St., operating a motor vehicle on a suspended license, third degree criminal trespassing at 3883 Canyon Court, Oct. 28. Robert Hipsher, 41, 313 West 10Th St, possession of marijuana, warrants at Moock Road, Nov. 4.

Incidents/investigations Fourth degree assault At 214 Ridgeway Ave., Sept. 28. Theft by unlawful taking At 102 Fort Beech Drive, Oct. 7. At 111 Harvard Place, Oct. 30. Theft by unlawful taking, receiving stolen property At 50 Woodland Hills Drive no. 11, Oct. 22. Third degree criminal mischief At 2439 Alexandra Pike, Sept. 26.

RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED

Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 283-0404 for more information. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 513-2424000 for pricing details. For the most up-to-date Northern Kentucky obituaries, click on the “Obituaries” link at NKY.com.

Mary Broomall Mary Jean Broomall, 85, of Fort Thomas, died Nov. 1, 2012, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She was a homemaker and a member of St. Thomas Church in Fort Thomas. Survivors include her husband, Raymond J. Broomall of Fort Thomas; daughters, Karen Blocher of Highland Heights and Debbie Keller of Fort Thomas; sons, Dave Broomall of Cincinnati and Ken Broomall of Fort Thomas; 10 grandchildren, and nine great-grandchildren. Burial was in Mother of God Cemetery in Covington. Memorials: St. Thomas Church, 26 East Villa Place, Fort Thomas, KY 41075.

Ethelene Cahill Ethelene Cahill, 92, of Butler, Ky., died Oct. 31, 2012. Her husband, J.W. Cahill,

and brothers, Andrew, John, Edward and Mariel Parks, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Bill Cahill of Falmouth, Ky., Jerry Cahill and Ronnie Cahill, both of Butler, and Mike Cahill of Batavia, Ohio; daughters, Diane LaFallotte of Falmouth and Brenda Meyer of Grants Lick, Ky; brothers, Dr. Clay Parks of Dry Ridge, Ky., and Gene Parks and Charles Parks, both of Richmond, Ky., Dr. Paul Parks of Bowling Green, Ky., and Harold Parks of South Carolina; sisters, Anna Christen of Fort Thomas, Lucy Reams of Richmond, Sue Slagle of Atlanta, Ga., Mary Lee Webb of Waco, Ky.; 16 grandchildren; and 15 greatgrandchildren. Interment was at St. Xavier Cemetery in Falmouth.

Memorials: St. Francis Xavier Knights of Columbus, 202 West Second St., Falmouth, KY 41040.

Thomas Farrell Thomas J. Farrell, 56, of Dayton, died Oct. 28, 2012, at St.Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He was a parts manager with Toyota of DryRidge,

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HIGHLAND HEIGHTS Arrests/citations Patrick Odongo, 39, 6256 Rogers Park Place No. 1, DUI at 2625 Alexandria Pike, Nov. 4. Daniel Jett, 35, 4525 Carroll St., warrant at I-275 at I-471, Nov. 3. Kevin Wright, 39, 9143 Ranch Hill Drive, warrant at 2625 Alexandria Pike, Nov. 2. Rydell Johnson, 45, 1883 Baltimore, warrant at I-275 east, Nov. 1. Terrance Johnson, 45, 4480 Mt. Carmel Tobasco Road No. 2, warrant at I-275 east, Nov. 1. Lonnie Napier, 32, 412 Old Hickory No. 9, possession marijuana, first degree possession of a controlled substance, second degree possession of a controlled subatance, possession of drug paraphernalia, warrants at 100 Crossroad Boulevard, Oct. 27. Chassity Silvers, 20, 104 Austin St., first degree possession of a controlled substance, second degree possession of a controlled substance at 100 Crossroads Boulevard, Oct. 27. Cheyanna Napier, 34, 2415 Flocky Branch Road, warrant at 100 Crossroads Boulevard, Oct. 27. Beatrice Russell, 41, 2578 Wilson Ave., possession of marijuana at 2578 Wilson Ave., Oct. 25.

Incidents/investigations Fourth degree assault At 10 Hidden Valley Drive Apt. 14, Nov. 3. Second degree burglary At 64 Elbaine Drive, Oct. 30. Theft of identity At 225 Ridge Hill Drive, Oct. 27.

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LIFE

B8 • ALEXANDRIA RECORDER • NOVEMBER 15, 2012

DEATHS Continued from Page B7 worked for Newport Dodge and Marshall Dodge, and worked in the Bulk Mail Center in Sharonville, Ohio. He enjoyed hunting and fishing, and served in the Army. Survivors include his wife, Cathy Farrell of Dayton; son, Chad Farrell of Dayton; father, Eugene Farrell; mother, Catherine Farrell of Deltona, Fla.; brother, Kelly Farrell of Florida; sister, Kitt Heeg of Union; sister, Debbie Taylor of Deltona, Ky.; and sister, Bonnie Cole of Florida. Burial was in the Kentucky Veterans Cemetery North in Williamstown.

Steven Farris Steven Maurice Farris, 45, of Silver Grove, died Oct. 31, 2012. He worked as a software writer for LexisNexis. Survivors include his mother, Thelma Farris; wife, Bobbi Kaye Farris; sons, Dylan Farris and Jared Bauer; brothers, Ron Farris, and Dave Farris; and

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Gayla Groneck, 74, of Alexandria, died Nov. 7, 2012, at Saint Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a retired hairdresser with E-Jay’s Hair Salons. Survivors include her husband, Bill Groneck; brother, Glenn Blome; stepchildren, Greg, Gary, Kevin and Brian Groneck, Connie Judge, Lisa Jackson, Gary and Greg Wickelhaus and Lisa Richie; and 12 grandchildren. Burial was in Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: Hospice Care of St. Elizabeth, 483 South Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Joyce Fawcett, 52, of Fort Thomas, died Sunday, Nov. 4, 2012, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She was a nurse at Newport Baptist Convalescent Center and had a deep love for animals. Survivors include her husband, Dan Fawcett of Fort Thomas; daughter, Alexandra Fawcett of Fort Thomas; sons, Jacob Fawcett and Max Fawcett, both of Fort Thomas; and a stepson, Daniel Reuhlman of Chicago, Ill.; siblings, Gordon Dill of Ashland, Ky., Bonnie Fawcett of Fort Thomas, William Dill of Alexandria; and two grandchildren.

Arthur Graessle Arthur Robert Graessle, 96, of Newport, died Nov. 5, 2012, at the Baptist Convalescent Center in Newport. His first wife, Bertha E. Graessle, and his second wife, Fern E. Graessle, died previously. Survivors include his sons, David W. Graessle, Donald A. Graessle and Robert G. Graessle; seven grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren. Burial was at Gate of Heaven Cemetery in Cincinnati. Memorials: Baptist Convalescent Center, 120 Main Street, Newport, KY 41071 or donor’s choice.

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Helen Hines Helen Alice Hines, 89 of Alexandria, formerly of Highland Heights, died Nov. 6, 2012 at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She was a retired shipping clerk for General Electric, a member of St. Joseph Church in Cold Spring and Southgate Senior Citizens, a national trustee for the Veterans of Foreign Wars National Home for Children in Eaton Rapids, Mich., past ninth district president of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, past president of John R. Little Veterans of Foreign Wars Post, Ladies Auxiliary in Southgate, past state president of the Veterans of Foreign Wars, past supreme president of the Military Order of the Cooties and past state president of the Cooties, and a national deputy of the Veterans Affairs Hospital. Her husband, John Howard Hines Jr., died previously. Survivors include her brother, Joseph W. Mueller of Covington, nieces and nephews, and special friends. Burial was in the St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Memorials: Veterans of Foreign Wars National Home for Children, 3573 South Waverly Road, Eaton Rapids, MI 48827.

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CE-0000524443

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Thomas, died Oct. 31, 2012, in Louisville. He was a manufacturers representative with G.B. Houliston Company in Cincinnati. His father, George B. “Bud” Houliston Jr., and mother, Joan Chaney Houliston, died previously. Survivors include his sons, Matthew Houliston and Stephen Houliston; brothers, David Houliston and Rick Houliston . Memorials: The Healing Place, 1020 West Market Pl., Louisville, KY 40202.

Betty Jahnke Betty Jahnke, 74, of Clifton, died Oct. 31, 2012, at her residence. A sister, Eva Jahnke Moore, died previously. Survivors include her brother, Jack Wells of Covington; sisters, Jo Ann Jahnke Witt of Covington, Alice Wells Commodore and Juanita Wells Phillips, both of Newport, and Dorothy Wells Gaston of Miami, Fla. Interment was at Highland Cemetery in Fort Mitchell.

Carl and Arthur Meyer Jr.; daughters, Sandra Meyer, Barbara Wright and Pat Schreiber.

Ernest Nagel Ernest Alan Nagel, 86, of Butler, Ky., died Nov. 5, 2012. He was a member of Pleasant Ridge Baptist Church in Alexandria. Survivors include his wife, Rosalee Moore Nagel of Butler; sons, Alan R. Nagel of Butler; daughters, Jean Lillie of Butler and Judith Nelson of Alexandria; eight grandchildren; and eight great-grandchildren. Interment was at Alexandria Cemetery in Alexandria. Memorials: Pleasant Ridge Baptist Church, 11212 Lees Road, Alexandria KY, 41001 and to the American Heart Association, 333 Guthrie St., Suite 207, Louisville, KY 40202.

Lee Niehaus

Jarod Michael Mason, 39, of Fort Thomas, died Nov. 2, 2012, at his residence. He was a student at Northern Kentucky University and coached girls softball. Survivors include his parents, Michael and Jennifer Mason; wife, Stephanie Mason; daughters, Maranda Gail and Madeline Rose Mason; maternal grandmother, Janet Anderson; and paternal grandparents, Marvin and Loretta Mason. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate.

Lee Anthony Niehaus, 81, of Fort Thomas, died Nov. 7, 2012, in Fort Thomas. He was a retired electrical engineer for Cincinnati Milacron, and active in the Housing Opportunities of Northern Kentucky, Drop-in Center in Cincinnati and the Parish Kitchen in Covington. Survivors include his wife, Joanne Saulino Niehaus of Fort Thomas; daughters, Judy Sulken of Highland Heights, Lisa Niehaus of Cleveland, Ohio, Christi Butler of Edgewood, Angela Niehaus of Redondo Beach, Calif., and Maria Boden and Monica Niehaus, both of Fort Thomas; and son, Tony Niehaus of Fort Mitchell; nine grandchildren; sister, Vivian Wilcox of Fort Mitchell; and brothers, Don Niehaus of Farmington, Mich., Richard Niehaus of Madison, Ind., and Ken Niehaus of Manhattan, N.Y. The body was cremated. Memorials: Hospice of the Bluegrass, 7388 Turfway Road, Florence, KY 41042 and St. Catherine of Siena Parish, 1803 North Fort Thomas Ave., Fort Thomas, Kentucky 41075.

Arthur Meyer

Anna Rekers

Arthur Meyer, 93, of Alexandria, died Nov. 4, 2012, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He was a Navy and Army veteran of World War II. His wife, Ada, died previously. Survivors include his sons,

Anna Mae Rekers, 83, of Bellevue, died Nov. 4, 2012, at her residence. She was a retired administrative assistant with Chase Bank, and a member of Divine Mercy Parish in Bellevue and the Rosie Reds.

Donna Kramer Donna Marie Kramer, 71, of Alexandria, died Oct. 31, 2012, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. Survivors include her husband, Edward; sons, Richard, Douglas, Daniel, Keith, Edward Jr. and Mark Kramer; daughters, Joyce Ortlieb and Alice Kramer. Memorials: American Cancer Society.

Jarod Mason

Survivors include her cousin, Rosemary Henderson, many other cosigns and friends. Burial was in the St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas.

Eleanora Smith Eleanora Smith, 92, of Silver Grove, died Nov. 3, 2012. She Silver Grove Schools and later worked there in the cafeteria, retiring in 1980. She was a Charter Member of the Ladies Auxiliary-Silver Grove Volunteer Fire Department past president of the Parent Teacher association, member of Silver Grove Christian Church and the Christian Women’s Fellowship. Her husband, Christy, and brother, Bill Jones, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Gayle Sell; son, Chris; five grandchildren; and seven great-grandchildren. Burial was in the Alexandria Cemetery in Alexandria. Memorials: Silver Grove Christian Church, West Second and Oak Sts, Silver Grove, KY 41085.

Mary Stephens Mary Lee Stephens, 84, of Fort Thomas, died Nov. 7, 2012, in Ft. Thomas. She was a homemaker. Her husband, Melvin J.Stephens, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Gary Stephens, Mark Stephens, and Rick Stephens; sister, Janet Mullikin; seven grandchildren; and three great-grandchildren. Interment was in Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, Court Place and York Street, Newport, KY 41071.

Connie Strebel Connie Blankenship Strebel, 60, of Newport, died Nov/ 4, 2012, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. Her husband, Harry Strebel, and mother, Doris Whittaker Blankenship, died previously. Survivors include her son, Justin Strebel; daughter, Sarah Strebel; father, Donald Blankenship; sisters, Karen Eads, Becky Day and Jan Ball; brothers, Donald Blankenship and David Blankenship; and three grandchildren. Burial was in Floral Hills Memorial Gardens in Taylor Mill. Memorials: Christian Tabernacle Church, 325 Washington Ave., Newport, Ky 41071.

MARRIAGE LICENSES

• P&G Brands: Biggest, oldest, newest, long-gone • Did You Know: P&G facts, from the obscure to game-changing • Community Reach: From downtown to around the world • Time Flies: Key moments over 175 years

Suzanne Holmes, 23, and Brennan Pascoe, 24, both of Dayton, issued Oct. 23. Laurie Urlage, 37, of Covington and Robert Gusky, 40, of Pittsburgh, issued Oct. 23. Alicia Guy, 32, and Clayton Chrsten, 36, both of Fort Thomas, issued Oct. 23. Tiffany Hughes, 26, of Fort Thomas and Jonathan Nieves, 29, of Puerto Rico, issued Oct. 23. Tonya Turner, 43, of Fort Thomas and Clifford Cowlter, 72, of Baltimore, issued Oct. 25. Stephanie Bouguszewski, 26, of Germany and Gregory Pearman, 49, of Marimont, issued Oct. 25. Michelle Owens, 40, and Michael Collins, 30, both of Cincinnati, issued Oct. 25. Catherine Lloyd, 25, of Cincin-

• Q&A: CEO Bob McDonald on his journey to the top • List: Fortune 500 CEOs who started at P&G • Challenges Ahead: Next 175?

Plate encourages library support

The Enquirer and Cincinnati.com will be featuring special content starting Sunday, November 18.

The enquirer | Sunday, november 18 • Exclusive Stories: Memories from retirees, families, fans

Community Recorder

excluSively on cincinnaTi.com and reTrocincinnaTi.com: • Take Our Quiz: Test your knowledge of P&G trivia • See Photos: How brands have evolved • Watch Video: Step inside P&G archives • Click Through: Dozens of historic photos • Add your memories and stories: Read dozens more • Hear Bob McDonald: CEO’s memories in exclusive video

ENJOY FULL ACCESS

A new Kentucky license plate gives drivers the opportunity to show their support for libraries. The plate is available at any county clerk’s office with a $44 application fee. The annual fee on the plate thereafter is $31. At the

nati and Jason Ayers, 27, of Phoenixville, issued Oct. 26. Alicia Ball, 21, of Cincinnati and Justin Black, 22, of Fort Thomas, issued Oct. 29. Linda Adams, 60, of Hyden and James Barrett Jr., 69, of Owingsville, issued Oct. 29. Phyllis Doty, 64, of Cincinnati and Joseph Guiterrez, 70, of Cuba, issued Oct. 29. Connie Workman, 32, and Todd Carl, 43, both of Covington, issued Oct. 29. Katherine Reeder, 24, and Lyle Obanion, 26, both of Dayton, issued Oct. 30. Angelina Tangren, 32, of Wenatchee and Puligadda Subbarao, 41, of India, issued Oct. 31. Jennifer Glover, 24, of Fayetteville and Seth Zehler, 27, of Cincinnati, issued Oct. 31.

time of issuance, an optional $10 can be paid to fund library science scholarships. Those who signed the initial petition to create the license plate and paid the $25 application fee will be receive a $25 credit when the plate is purchased. The Kentucky Library

Melissa Chan, 27, and Adam Rosenhagen, 27, both of Cincinnati, issued Oct. 31. Nicole Welsh, 46, of Washington D.C and Michael Cantin, 66, of New Hampshire, issued Nov. 1. Jennifer Eblen, 28, of Ft. Riley and William Greer, 57, of Madisonville, issued Nov. 2, 2102. Theresa Warren, 58, of Cincinnati and Michael Rodgers, 58, of Birmingham, issued Nov. 2. Laura Schafer, 26, and Christopher Sperer, 26, both of Cincinnati, issued Nov. 2. Tiffany Ramsey, 29, of Texas and Jesse Terry, 31, of Richmond, issued Nov. 3. Donna Tyndall, 47, and Frank Tyndall, 51, both of Cincinnati, issued Nov. 3. Amber Wykoff, 23, and Gregory Stortz, 23, both of Cincinnati, issued Nov. 3.

Association worked with the Kentucky Transportation Cabinet to make the license plate available. Citizens from across the commonwealth signed the application petition, which requires a minimum of 900 signatures to create a new plate.

Gateway launches service center Community Recorder Gateway Community and Technical College is launching the first phase of a new service center that will respond to student

questions seven days a week, 24 hours a day, 365 days a year. The toll-free number is 855-3GO-GCTC or 855-3464282. Students will have ac-

cess to information outside of the college’s normal business hours, as well as the opportunity for live chat and online services through a help desk at www.help.gateway.kctcs. edu.


S1

Eddie Bears are back! Get your 2012 Eddie Bear

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or more

You can also purchase Eddie Bears for only

$1999 each

100% of the proceeds go to the Leukemia and Lymphoma Society!

The Brooke Collection

The Low Price Brooke has a clean look with reverse camel back arms and backs, button tufting in backs and a very soft fabric of rayon and polyester. Traditional styling, fringed accent pillows and carved legs

896

$

sofa

The Davis Collection

The Rebel Mocha Collection

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Sofa features 2 reclining seats

696

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O(B649(7 )4BR 9(+R!=!=$ (=)7 P!6" +"B!7( ;B))() &<<69(767F BRR<P!=$ &<9 +<>&<96 &9<> "(B) 6< 6<(D ."( 7<&B "B7 B )9<; )<P= 6B@R( P!6" @4!R6E!= +4; "<R)(97F R4N49L >B77B$( 4=!6 B=) 6P< 6<77 ;!RR<P7D ."( ;R47" @B+T B=) ;!RR<P 6<; B9>7 >BT( !6 B &B3<9!6( ;RB+( 6< 9(RBN

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sofa

The Bixby Collection

1397

$

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ACCESSORY

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NO INTEREST if paid in full in

The Low Price &(B649(7 <3(97!K() 9<RR B9>7 P!6" 6"9(( ;R47" 7(B6 +47"!<=7 B=) % &9!=$() 6<77 ;!RR<P7D

24

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sofa

MONTHS!* on purchases of $2000 or more made on your Furniture Fair Gold Card through November 21, 2012. 20% deposit required. (not eligible for credit promotion) Q:4BR HN() ><=6"RL ;BL>(=67 9(:4!9()D 8++<4=6 &((7 B;;RLD 8))!6!<=BR H=B=+( <;6!<=7 B3B!RB@R( != 76<9(D See store for details

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Bella Collection

Woodmont Collection Constructed of cherry veneers, select hardwoods Includes one 18” leaf Classic design features include Chippendale open fretwork lattice on chair backs, and graceful vase turned legs on all pieces

Montana Collection

5=;> >C< ;> '2"C #A (=;<C #26 8C%CC@> 2%" (##" >#4;"> ;% 2 ';>>;#% #26 /%;>=) features slat back chairs with upholstered seats and rectangular leg table

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597

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5pcc dining 5p dini di nniing sset et

Larkspur Collection

Evolution Collection

9

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Piece Set 9pc dining set includes: rectangular trestle table, four side chairs, two arm chairs, and matching 2pc china cabinet. A traditional dining set with aged distressing and solid wood framing in 2 0:@%;>=C" $2@2'C4 /%;>=) 9C2<:@;%? B:2@<C@C" 2%" +2<=C"@24 ,;@$= veneers. This set has two 14” leaves that expand the table to 110” to provide ample seating for eight.

3737

$

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The Low Price

Piece Set Classic and classy, this 9pc dining set is crafted from Okoume mahogany 8C%CC@> (;<= 2 @;$= 2:0:@% /%;>=) 5=C <204C =2> 2 "#:04C !C"C><24 02>C 2%" 2 1.- 4C2A) 9C2<:@C> C2>& <@2$6 <204C ?4;"C> A#@ C2>& #!C%;%? 2%" closing. The chairs have cabriole legs and scroll inserts. 9pc set includes: rectangular double pedestal table, four side chairs, two arm chairs and the matching 2pc china cabinet.

Register totW in

3667

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Vincento Collection

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4 tickets to a cincinnati bengals home game in the best seats in the house plus... Winners will be registered for a grand prize drawing at the end of the season for a

$

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Ask about our Interior Design Services Call 513-774-9700 and talk to one of our designers!

proud sponsor of the Cincinnati Bengals™ *".D <Y)TEA+=!E 4![) (*$* WE;:%E:) 2>F 7=!6)

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OUR DELIVERY GUARANTEE

We will e-mail you with a two hour window for delivery. If we are late for your delivery, you will receive a Gift Card for the amount of your delivery charge. You can also go to our website and click on the blue truck in the top right hand corner. You will need the 11 digit sales order number from your original sales receipt.

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We GUARANTEE that we will beat any competitor’s price on the same merchandise or it’s FREE! +#&!;646#:8 !:4$4%9 83.2;$6 #6 1;:4-$/64#%( 5'$03";8 $0;/:/%$; 46;&8* ,##: 8/&!0;8* $0#8;)#368 /%" ":#!!;" &;:$7/%"48;( Ask about our Interior Design Services call 513-774-9700 and talk to one of our designers!

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Perfect Sleeper Super Firm

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Perfect Sleeper Luxury Euro Top

Your Choice Perfect Sleeper Supreme Plush or Firm

411 $660 $760 $861

Sale $599 less free box spring -$188 =

Sale $848 less free box spring -$188 =

Sale $948 less free box spring -$188 =

Sale $1049 less free box spring -$188 =

QUEEN

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! S S E L r o 9 9 5 $ s t e s s 20 mattres NO NO INTEREST INTEREST if if paid paid iin n full full in in

24

MONTHS!*

on purchases of $2000 or more made on your Furniture Fair Gold Card November 15 through November 21, 2012. 20% deposit required. (not eligible for credit promotion) M82@N EJ'( <:;4"NH payments required. Account fees apply. Additional E;@;*' :94!:;5 @1@!N@>N' !; 54:7'B See store for details

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