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CATCH A STAR

B1

Bill McDowell

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Burlington and Hebron E-mail: kynews@communitypress.com T h u r s d a y, J a n u a r y 1 3 , 2 0 1 1

Volume 7 Number 50 © 2011 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

Can you guess the Mystery Photo?

This week’s “Mystery Photo” is above. Can you identify the building and community? The first person to identify this location will be mentioned in the Jan. 27 Recorder. E-mail your answer, along with your name and community, to ndaly@nky.com. Please put “Mystery Photo” in the subject line. You may also call 859-578-1059. LAST WEEK’S WINNER, A2

Adoption Waggin’ makes a difference

The new Adoption Waggin’ purchased by the Boone County Animal Shelter last summer is boosting the number of animals adopted from the shelter. Although the amount of dogs and cats fluctuates from month to month and year to year, director Beckey Reiter said she has seen a positive difference. LIFE, B1

Stay on top of Boone Co. news

The Recorder comes out on Thursday, but there are several ways to get your Boone County news fix the rest of the week. The community pages on NKY.com are filled with the latest stories by Recorder staff: • nky.com/Boone County • nky.com/Walton • nky.com/Union You can also stay up-todate with the latest Boone County news by following the Boone Blog at cincinnati.com/blogs/theboone blog/ . Add these pages to your browser’s “favorite places” and dazzle your friends with your knowledge of all things Boone County.

To place an ad, call 283-7290.

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Kidney transplant still a success after 28 years By Stephanie Salmons

ssalmons@nky.com

Before his his Jan. 4, 1983, kidney transplant, Rick Schwab, of Burlington wasn’t really living, he says. He was just existing. During that time, Schwab was diagnosed with kidney disease and had been on dialysis for about a year, which required three fivehour visits a week to Christ Hospital in Cincinnati. “When I wasn’t on dialysis, I was sick because I needed dialysis,” Schwab said. “And after I had the dialysis I was sick because of the dialysis, so it wasn’t really living.” Doctors had given Schwab an 80 percent chance of dying within a year without a transplant and told him that with a new kidney, he could expect five to seven years of “good, quality life. And

here we are, 28 years later.” Scwhab’s donor was close to home – his younger sister Beth, who now lives in Orlando, Fla. As one of nine children, Schwab said five or six of his siblings underwent blood and tissue testing to determine if they could be a match. Beth, he said, came up as an “A” match. Doctors at the time told Schwab that the only better match would have been an identical twin. “Her comment was ‘It’s no big deal,’” Schwab said. “She never hesitated.” Neither Schwab nor his sister have had any major issues since the transplant, he said, even though he still takes daily antirejection medicine. “The alternative was being on dialysis or rejecting the kidney,” he said. “Taking a handful of pills a day is no big deal.”

Schwab was only 24 at the time of the transplant and had been married to his wife, Amy, for a little more than a year. The transplant allowed him and his wife to plan their future. “It was the mentality that we have hope for the future, that it wasn’t doom and gloom for the next 10 to 12 months without a transplant,” he said. “We could start planning a life together, we could think about looking to buy a house and not worry about ‘am I going to be around for six months.’” His first doctor has since retired. “So I’ve outlasted a doctor,” he said. “They say to keep doing what you’re doing and don’t screw it up.” Organ donation allowed him to see and experience things he never would have had the chance to otherwise.

STEPHANIE SALMONS/STAFF

Rick Schwab of Burlington recently celebrated the 28th anniversary of his kidney transplant. “I’ve had nieces and nephews that have been born, graduated from college and gotten married since then that I never would have experienced since then or wouldn’t have even known,” he said. This is why others should consider organ donation, he said. “You never know the difference you can make in someone’s life,” Schwab said. “Just because someone says five to seven years, it doesn’t mean it can’t be 28 or 30.” For more about your community, visit www.nky.com/ burlington.

Dedden urges fiscal common sense By Stephanie Salmons ssalmons@nky.com

According to new Boone County Fiscal Court Commissioner Matt Dedden, he’s not one to sit and complain. He’s a “do-er,” which is why he ran for office in the first place. “I wanted to be involved,” said the Burlington resident. “There’s probably no one in office more naive than I was 10 years ago. When times were good and I was working seven days a week, I didn’t think about the problems. But then I started thinking about them and the reason I started to think about them is because I started complaining about the problems. When you complain about them but you’re not willing to do anything about them, that’s where our problem lies.” Dedden says he’s an advocate for “common-sense fiscal responsibility.” “Being from the business world, I think it gives me an outsider’s type view of what’s been

See DEDDEN on page A2

Fiscal Court Commissioner Matt Dedden began his first term in office earlier this month.

STEPHANIE SALMONS/STAFF

Hitzfield ‘excited’ to be named fire chief By Stephanie Salmons ssalmons@nky.com

The Hebron Fire Protection District board voted Jan. 4 to name Boone County native Dan Hitzfield the 14th fire chief in the department’s 74year history. The move was not a surprise since it has been an ongoing process for nearly three months, according to Hitzfield. “I’m very excited and I’m

looking forward to the job and the challenges it presents,” Hitzfield said. Hitzfield, an assistant chief for seven years, replaces former Fire Chief Bill Martin who resigned Jan. 4. He will remain active within the department. “At this time, we’re looking at maintaining all the programs we have, keeping up with community needs – residential or commercial, and meeting expectations,” Hitzfield said.

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Hitzfield, who was instrumental in getting the Boone County Fire Training Center established, is active with the Northern Kentucky Emergency Services School and the regional Officer Development Course. He was most recently in charge of the department’s training, volunteer, scholarship and intern programs, and equipment and apparatus. For more about your community, visit www.nky.com/hebron.

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A2

Boone Community Recorder

News

January 13, 2011

Walton begins term on Fiscal Court By Stephanie Salmons

He’s looking forward to working with not only the members of Fiscal Court but the different departments within the county as well. “I think that Boone County is the showcase for the state of Kentucky. We need to keep it that way and we do that with the leadership that we have,” he said. “We will continue to have quality leadership in every department in Boone County and will continue to get the input of those leaders.” According to Walton, the goal for Boone County is economic development. “Create jobs. Look at ways to collaborate with agencies to reduce costs but improve efficiencies,” he said. The Fiscal Court already has established policies concerning development and

ssalmons@nky.com

Holding public office is nothing new for Boone County Fiscal Court Commissioner Charlie Walton. A state representative for 12 years, Walton is currently the principal at Florence Elementary School. “I’m very excited,” the District 3 commissioner said about beginning his term on Fiscal Court. “I’ve been in public office before. I’m looking forward to serving the citizens of Boone County and I’m excited about it.”

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Boone County Fiscal Court Commissioner Charlie Walton began his first term on the court this month.

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“They look at tax incentives, they look at vocation, they look at the accessibility we have for different companies as far as employees, be it educational opportunities for their families, (or) an educated work force,” he said. “I think all of those are things you use when you sit down and talk to people about bringing companies in that are going to create jobs. The other thing is there are businesses right here in the county I think we can work with that are looking for incentives to expand their work force.” Walton’s personal expectations for the office are a bit different. “My expectations are going to be available to the people that elected me. That’s my No. 1 priority – that people know I’m there to hear what they have to say,” he said. “We have a lot of citizens and business leaders and community leaders in Boone County who have a lot of excellent ideas. I think it’s our responsibility to hear what they have to say and work with them to develop those.” For more about your community, visit www.nky.com/ boonecounty.

PROVIDED

Mystery Photo solved

Last week’s photo was of Burlington Baptist Church. This is the church’s original building which the church demolished around the 1980s. The first reader to have the correct answer was Bill McBee of Burlington.

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Calendar ......................................B2 Classifieds.....................................C Food.............................................B4 Obituaries....................................B9

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Burlington and Hebron

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just adds to misery for them.” The costs that come from unfunded mandates should not be taken from the taxpayers, Dedden said. “We have to stay out of taxpayers’ pockets on this. We have to,” he said. “If people could afford to pay taxes, they could afford to make their house payments, they’d be paying their property taxes. Right now they can’t afford it. You can’t go into the taxpayers base to try and recoup some of that money. There has to be other outlets, other ways of funding. I’m not the answer man,

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COMMUNITY RECORDER

Find news and information from your community on the Web Burlington – nky.com/burlington Hebron – nky.com/hebron Boone County – nky.com/boonecounty News Nancy Daly | Senior Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1059 | ndaly@nky.com Justin Duke | Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1058 | jbduke@nky.com Stephanie Salmons | Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1057 | ssalmons@nky.com Melanie Laughman | Sports Editor . . . . . . . . . 513-248-7573 | mlaughman@nky.com James Weber | Sports Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1054 | jweber@nky.com Advertising Debbie Maggard | Advertising Manager. . . . . . 578-5501 | dmaggard@nky.com Chip Munich | Account Rep . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-5511 | cmunich@nky.com Mike Nail | Account Rep. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-5504 | mnail@nky.com Delivery For customer service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 781-4421 Sharon Schachleiter | Circulation Manager . . 442-3464 | sschachleiter@nky.com Classified To place a Classified ad . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 283-7290 | www.communityclassified.com To place an ad in Community Classified, call 283-7290.

but to work to get that done is a strong point.” He plans to look at ways to provide services and still lower rates for citizens, he said, adding that there are ways for the county to cut costs. One thing the county doesn’t need to do is raise fees for home builders, he said. “If we’re building homes in Northern Kentucky, the economy is going to get better.” Dedden also aims to look at ways to promote the Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky International Airport. “It’s a huge, huge asset and it is struggling daily,” Dedden said. “If we lose that airport, we’re going to lose a lot of businesses. We need to promote that as much as we can, we need to work with the airport board to find out what as a county we can do to help them succeed.” That goes for other businesses in the county as well, he said. Court members need to meet with local businesses “to see what we need to do to keep them hooked and work with them however we can to promote their business and to spark employment.” Dedden also wants to be a “commissioner of honesty,” he said. “I worked hard during the campaign. That goal itself – being voted in – was huge and it says something about the people of Boone County,” he said. “They put a lot of trust in me to vote me in and to default on that trust is not going to happen on my part.”


CATCH A STAR

B1

Bill McDowell

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Burlington and Hebron E-mail: kynews@communitypress.com T h u r s d a y, J a n u a r y 1 3 , 2 0 1 1

Volume 7 Number 50 © 2011 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

Can you guess the Mystery Photo?

This week’s “Mystery Photo” is above. Can you identify the building and community? The first person to identify this location will be mentioned in the Jan. 27 Recorder. E-mail your answer, along with your name and community, to ndaly@nky.com. Please put “Mystery Photo” in the subject line. You may also call 859-578-1059. LAST WEEK’S WINNER, A2

Adoption Waggin’ makes a difference

The new Adoption Waggin’ purchased by the Boone County Animal Shelter last summer is boosting the number of animals adopted from the shelter. Although the amount of dogs and cats fluctuates from month to month and year to year, director Beckey Reiter said she has seen a positive difference. LIFE, B1

Stay on top of Boone Co. news

The Recorder comes out on Thursday, but there are several ways to get your Boone County news fix the rest of the week. The community pages on NKY.com are filled with the latest stories by Recorder staff: • nky.com/Boone County • nky.com/Walton • nky.com/Union You can also stay up-todate with the latest Boone County news by following the Boone Blog at cincinnati.com/blogs/theboone blog/ . Add these pages to your browser’s “favorite places” and dazzle your friends with your knowledge of all things Boone County.

To place an ad, call 283-7290.

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Kidney transplant still a success after 28 years By Stephanie Salmons

ssalmons@nky.com

Before his his Jan. 4, 1983, kidney transplant, Rick Schwab, of Burlington wasn’t really living, he says. He was just existing. During that time, Schwab was diagnosed with kidney disease and had been on dialysis for about a year, which required three fivehour visits a week to Christ Hospital in Cincinnati. “When I wasn’t on dialysis, I was sick because I needed dialysis,” Schwab said. “And after I had the dialysis I was sick because of the dialysis, so it wasn’t really living.” Doctors had given Schwab an 80 percent chance of dying within a year without a transplant and told him that with a new kidney, he could expect five to seven years of “good, quality life. And

here we are, 28 years later.” Scwhab’s donor was close to home – his younger sister Beth, who now lives in Orlando, Fla. As one of nine children, Schwab said five or six of his siblings underwent blood and tissue testing to determine if they could be a match. Beth, he said, came up as an “A” match. Doctors at the time told Schwab that the only better match would have been an identical twin. “Her comment was ‘It’s no big deal,’” Schwab said. “She never hesitated.” Neither Schwab nor his sister have had any major issues since the transplant, he said, even though he still takes daily antirejection medicine. “The alternative was being on dialysis or rejecting the kidney,” he said. “Taking a handful of pills a day is no big deal.”

Schwab was only 24 at the time of the transplant and had been married to his wife, Amy, for a little more than a year. The transplant allowed him and his wife to plan their future. “It was the mentality that we have hope for the future, that it wasn’t doom and gloom for the next 10 to 12 months without a transplant,” he said. “We could start planning a life together, we could think about looking to buy a house and not worry about ‘am I going to be around for six months.’” His first doctor has since retired. “So I’ve outlasted a doctor,” he said. “They say to keep doing what you’re doing and don’t screw it up.” Organ donation allowed him to see and experience things he never would have had the chance to otherwise.

STEPHANIE SALMONS/STAFF

Rick Schwab of Burlington recently celebrated the 28th anniversary of his kidney transplant. “I’ve had nieces and nephews that have been born, graduated from college and gotten married since then that I never would have experienced since then or wouldn’t have even known,” he said. This is why others should consider organ donation, he said. “You never know the difference you can make in someone’s life,” Schwab said. “Just because someone says five to seven years, it doesn’t mean it can’t be 28 or 30.” For more about your community, visit www.nky.com/ burlington.

Dedden urges fiscal common sense By Stephanie Salmons ssalmons@nky.com

According to new Boone County Fiscal Court Commissioner Matt Dedden, he’s not one to sit and complain. He’s a “do-er,” which is why he ran for office in the first place. “I wanted to be involved,” said the Burlington resident. “There’s probably no one in office more naive than I was 10 years ago. When times were good and I was working seven days a week, I didn’t think about the problems. But then I started thinking about them and the reason I started to think about them is because I started complaining about the problems. When you complain about them but you’re not willing to do anything about them, that’s where our problem lies.” Dedden says he’s an advocate for “common-sense fiscal responsibility.” “Being from the business world, I think it gives me an outsider’s type view of what’s been

See DEDDEN on page A2

Fiscal Court Commissioner Matt Dedden began his first term in office earlier this month.

STEPHANIE SALMONS/STAFF

Hitzfield ‘excited’ to be named fire chief By Stephanie Salmons ssalmons@nky.com

The Hebron Fire Protection District board voted Jan. 4 to name Boone County native Dan Hitzfield the 14th fire chief in the department’s 74year history. The move was not a surprise since it has been an ongoing process for nearly three months, according to Hitzfield. “I’m very excited and I’m

looking forward to the job and the challenges it presents,” Hitzfield said. Hitzfield, an assistant chief for seven years, replaces former Fire Chief Bill Martin who resigned Jan. 4. He will remain active within the department. “At this time, we’re looking at maintaining all the programs we have, keeping up with community needs – residential or commercial, and meeting expectations,” Hitzfield said.

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Hitzfield, who was instrumental in getting the Boone County Fire Training Center established, is active with the Northern Kentucky Emergency Services School and the regional Officer Development Course. He was most recently in charge of the department’s training, volunteer, scholarship and intern programs, and equipment and apparatus. For more about your community, visit www.nky.com/hebron.

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A4

BCR Recorder

News

January 13, 2011

World of Golf opening March 1 By Justin B. Duke jbduke@nky.com

Final touches are coming together for Florence’s World of Golf. Formerly called World of Sports, the $4.8 million facility is aiming for a soft opening March 1. “The place is going to be unbelievable,” said manager Ralph Landrum. The new facility will feature indoor and outdoor driving ranges, a Kentucky themed miniature golf course, a full kitchen for concessions and a simulator that allows golfers to play digital representations of famous courses around the globe. “You’ll be able to come in and play Pebble Beach,” Landrum said. The indoor driving ranges will feature equipment to record golfers’ swings so they can be analyzed and corrected. “You’ll be able to go back

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The building for the new World of Golf is in place. Crews are now working on filling it with equipment and furniture. and check out your swing and compare it to Tiger Woods,” Landrum said. World of Golf will retain its 18-hole course, and the new amenities will allow the facility to be used all year, he said. “They’re going to want to come in where it’s 72 degrees all the time,” Landrum said. Weather may not be friendly for golfers to hit the

course in early March, but everything but the outdoor grass driving tees will be open, he said. “You’ll be able to come out and hit golf balls March 1,” Landrum said. Now that a date is set, things are moving at an “exciting and frantic” pace, he said. “I’ve got a lot of work to get ready,” he said. With all of the new features, Landrum expects to

add 10 more employees to his staff. Landrum plans to hire a full-time food and beverage manager who will be responsible for creating a new menu, policy and procedures, hiring of new staff, scheduling of staff, inventory controls and all day-today operations. World of Golf is located at 7400 Woodspoint Drive in Florence.

PATRICIA A. SCHEYER/CONTRIBUTOR

Art in progress

Renowned artist Magno Relojo, originally from the Phillippines and now living in Hebron, gives some tips about painting at the Artist’s Showcase held at the Boone County Library Dec. 11.

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News

BCR Recorder

January 13, 2011

A5

Grayson resigning for Harvard job

Art appreciation

Carl Bailey of Burlington admires the paintings by local artists displayed annually at the Artist Showcase at the main branch of the Boone County Library. The event took place on Dec. 11.

BRIEFLY Beatles tribute fan performs at library

The Boone County Public Library will offer two January concerts for music fans of all ages. The Beatles tribute band Eight Days a Week will perform at 7 p.m. Friday, Jan. 14, at the Main Library while singer-songwriter Jason Wilber will perform at 7 p.m. Friday, Jan. 21, at the Scheben Branch. The library’s “Live @ the Library” series offers two free concerts a month. Schedules can be any library location or go to www.bcpl.org.

PVA to inspect

The Boone County Property Valuation Administrator’s Office will inspect properties in the following areas the week of Jan. 17: • Cauthen Run • Triple Crown • New construction throughout Boone County The PVA office asks the public to not be alarmed if you see staff members in these areas. They will be in a marked vehicle and have identification available upon request. If you have any questions, contact Cindy Arlinghaus at cindy.arlinghaus@boonecoun tyky.org

Holiday closings

The Boone County Clerk’s Office and Florence Motor Vehicle branch location will be closed Monday, Jan. 17, in observance of Martin Luther King Jr. Day. In addition, the Deed Room in Burlington will be closed. Kentucky’s Automated Vehicle Information System (AVIS) will also be shut down statewide. Normal business hours resume Tuesday, Jan. 8, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. with extended hours Tuesday until 6 p.m. at the Burlington location.

Conrads to discuss Civil War general

Betsy and Steve Conrad of Florence will present a program on the life of General Edward R. S. Canby, the only Boone County native to ever achieve the rank of general, at the 7 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 20, meeting of the Boone County

Historical Society. The meeting, which starts at 7 p.m., will take place at the Boone County Public Library Main Branch, 1786 Burlington Pike, Burlington. This program is free and open to the public. The talk on General Canby is a follow-up program to one presented by former Boone County Judge-executive Bruce Ferguson who spoke on the history of Piatt’s Landing in November. The grand old Boone County home that bore the name of Piatt’s Landing was built by Robert Piatt, whose grandson was the famous Civil War general, Edward R. S. Canby. Election of officers for the Boone County Historical Society will take place before the program.

Pollution open house

The Boone County Conservation District will hold an open house 6-8 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 13, in the library of Cooper High School about Gunpowder Creek pollution. A presentation will be held from 7 to 7:30 p.m. The meeting is open to the public. Gunpowder Creek flows through the heart of the most populated areas of Boone County. The land that drains into Gunpowder Creek is home to approximately 50 percent of Boone County residents. However, there are sections of Gunpowder Creek considered unfit for human contact – the creek is polluted. The first step in addressing this issue is to develop a watershed based plan. The Boone County Conservation District was awarded a grant from the U. S. Environmental Protection Agency through the Kentucky Division of Water to address nonpoint source pollution in Gunpowder Creek. Over the next four years the Boone County Conservation District and the Gunpowder Creek Watershed Initiative Steering Committee will be asking for the help of the community to assist with this project. For information contact Mark Jacobs at the Boone County Conservation District, 859-586-7903, or MarkJacobs@nkcd.org.

“We do a better job today than we’ve ever done, and we do it on a s m a l l e r budget – and Grayson I’m very proud of it,” he said. His accomplishments earned him national attention, as did his work with the National Association of Secretaries of State, and he was the first Kentuckian to serve as the group’s president. Last year, Grayson sought the GOP nomination to run for U.S. Senate, but lost to now-Sen. Rand Paul in the primary. “It’s kind of providential: the Senate run didn’t work out, but this ultimately did,” Grayson said. The nonpartisan Institute of Politics’ primary role is civic engagement. It provides students with programs like political speakers, forums, conferences and internships. “When I was an undergrad, this was my main extracurricular – I spent 20 hours (there) every week,” Grayson said. The institute is a memorial to President John F. Kennedy, another Harvard

Wuchner leads ‘Kentucky Kids’ By Stephanie Salmons ssalmons@nky.com

On Dec. 28, State Rep. Addia Wuchner of Florence announced that she had pre-filed several pieces of legislation as part of her 2011 “Kentucky Kids First” initiative, which aims for improvements in children’s health, education and pediatric abuse for Kentucky children. Wuchner, a registered nurse and former hospital administrator, said that the issues faced by children today will impact Kentucky in the future. “For me, this is an economic thing,” she said. “It impedes the future of the state because no one is going to look at Kentucky when we have a population that is not healthy, that is not literate and able to work.” Proposed legislation includes increasing physical activity of K-5 students to 30 minutes per day by 2013 and changing current school health and physical examination entrance forms for kindergarten and sixthgrade students to include Body Mass Index measurements with height and weight. Other resolutions include establishing a legislative task force on childhood obesity and establishing nutritional and activity guidelines for childcare centers.

Another proposed resolution will encourage Kent u c k y birthing centers to proWuchner vide parents and caregivers prevention and awareness education on pediatric head trauma prior to the baby’s discharge from the hospital to help combat Shaken Baby Syndrome and death. Educational bills also aim to increase early identification of various learning differences for students in kindergarten through third grade by establishing a districtwide use of a responseto-intervention system. Another resolution will direct the Department of Education to develop a way for an alternative diploma for high school students with special needs who can’t meet all the requirements of a traditional high school. “We’re not watching failures happen,” Wuchner said. “We’re intervening with appropriate tools.” While Wuchner says it is not the responsibility of the General Assembly to tell schools what programs to have in place, the legislation will “set a goal for the

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difficult to leave Northern Kentucky, where he was born and has lived all of his life. “There aren’t too many jobs that I would want to leave for,” he said. “Northern Kentucky’s been my home, and it will continue to be my home, wherever I live. We’re not going to be strangers.” Gov. Steve Beshear congratulated him on the move. “I congratulate Trey and wish him well with his new post,” he said. “It’s important and reflects well on the Commonwealth of Kentucky.” Beshear named Bowling Green Mayor Elaine Walker to fill the rest of Grayson’s unexpired term. She also plans to run for the seat in November as a Democrat. Kentucky News Service

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state.” “No piece of legislation will replace responsible parenting,” said the Republican legislator. In addition to focusing on Kentucky youth, Wuchner also plans to focus on fiscal issues. “We have, as legislators, to get the job done while we’re down there,” she said. “If we can’t pass the budget on time, then we will not get paid for the extra days it takes to get done.” She expected to file a bill on Jan. 4 to address expenditures that are occurring outside of the budgetary process, Wuchner said. The 2011 Regular Session of the Kentucky General Assembly began Jan. 4 and will last 30 days.

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alum, and is aimed at connecting undergraduates with politicians and policymakers. “What we do at the IoP is try to encourage our students to develop a passion for politics – maybe as a career, but certainly as an avocation,” Grayson said. He hopes to expand the institute’s activities to a broader audience through the use of technology. Kenton County Republican Party Chairman Greg Shumate, a childhood friend of Grayson’s, said the move “is a great next step for him. “I think it’s a great opportunity for Trey and I think it’s a great hire for Harvard,” he said. “It keeps Trey on the national platform, it keeps him visible … And it’s a really exciting gig, to boot.” Grayson plans to begin at Harvard on Jan. 31. “I think this is a perfect fit for him, and I’m very excited for Trey and his family,” said Boone County Judge-executive Gary Moore. Grayson’s wife, Nancy, and daughters Alex, 10, and Kate, 7, will join him in Boston after the school year ends. Grayson said it will be

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PATRICIA A. SCHEYER/CONTRIBUTOR

Secretary of State Trey Grayson will step down at the end of the month for a job at his alma mater. The 38-year-old Boone County Republican has been named director of Harvard University’s Institute of Politics, Harvard announced Jan. 7. “It was a hard decision,” Grayson said. “I wasn’t thinking to leave office early … But when this position opened up – it’s a lot of what I loved about being secretary of state.” Grayson is in the final year of his second term as Kentucky’s secretary of state. Elected in 2003 at age 31, he was the youngest secretary of state in the nation and the first Northern Kentuckian to hold a statewide constitutional office in 84 years. His tenure as secretary of state was marked by modernizing the office and putting more information and services online than ever before. He also championed a statewide push for more civic literacy in schools, and he worked to pass legislation to reform elections and business services, two key duties of the secretary of state.

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SCHOOLS A6

BCR Recorder

January 13, 2011

ACHIEVEMENTS

Editor Nancy Daly | ndaly@nky.com | 578-1059

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NEWS

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Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County

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The Mann Mingle theme was Peace, Love and Mingle which goes right along with the school’s theme of Peace, Love and Learning

PROVIDED

Emily Eggleston gets her face painted.

PROVIDED

Mann Elementary School had the “Mann Mingle” on recently. There were three bounce houses from Leapin’ Lizards, clowns from Dotties Entertainment, games, prizes, bingo, face painting and tattoos. There was also a silent auction where each class put together a basket to auction off. About 300 kids attended. Jake Hanna, Will Swinehart, and Benjamin Schmidt waiting to buy prizes with their tickets.

Carter McIntire checks out the kids table of toys in the silent auction.

Mann Mingle PROVIDED

Bella Bloemer waits to go into one of the bounce houses.

PROVIDED

PROVIDED

Alexandra Price waits for her balloon animal from the clowns from Dottles Entertainment.

Kentucky schools braced for SEEK shortfall State funding that school districts receive will be cut in the last quarter of this fiscal year by about 2 percent due to a $49.3 million shortfall. The Support Education Excellence in Kentucky (SEEK) fund is the main source of state dollars for the 174 public school districts. The funding for this fiscal year, which ends June 30, is about $2.5 billion. That’s about 2 percent less than what is needed. “We’ve been preparing for this,” said Tim Hanner, superintendent of the Kenton County School District. “We’re not shocked to hear that SEEK was not solvent this year.” Kentucky Education Commissioner Terry Holliday, who dis-

cussed the issue through a webcast Friday with district superintendents and finance officers, said a shortfall has happened twice in the past, most recently in fiscal year 2006. The complicated SEEK formula that determines how much state money each district receives works as follows: every district gets the same base dollars per pupil. Money is then added for transportation, exceptional children, athome instruction and at-risk kids. The formula then subtracts local money, which is a certain amount per $100 of assessed property value divided by the district’s average daily attendance the previous year.

The result is the amount of state money per student for that district. According to the Kentucky Department of Education, there a few reasons for the lack of funding, including lower-than-forecasted property values and unexpected student growth. Average daily attendance figures for the end of fiscal year 2010 showed about 10,000 more students statewide than projected, which was due to higher enrollment, better student attendance and a change in how attendance is calculated. Holliday said districts should be able to cover the shortfall with Education Jobs Fund money, a total of $134 million from the U.S.

Department of Education. That money, which is a reimbursement, has been available to districts this year, and remains available through fiscal year 2012. “The commissioner told superintendents to hang on to that money because we could not predict the future,” said Lisa Gross, spokeswoman for the state education department. “Given the state’s financial situation, this (shortfall) was not a certainty, but a definite possibility.” Kelley Gamble, finance director in Kenton County, said the district has $2.3 million in Education Jobs money to spend. The 2 percent cut amounts to about $915,000. In Campbell County, Superintendent Anthony Strong said the

district conservatively budgeted $250,000 less in SEEK money for this fiscal year than it was actually supposed to receive. The cut announced Friday amounts to $236,000 for the district, making it a virtual wash. The district also has $733,000 in Education Jobs money to use. “The news we got today is never good, but it won’t be too bad for Campbell County,” Strong said. “We’re not looking at having to reduce staff or cut salaries as a result of it.” Holliday said he expects a shortfall for fiscal year 2012, but does not know how much. He hopes to have that data by the end of the month. Kentucky News Service

Conner celebrates career readiness success Conner High School is celebrating its success in the College and Career Readiness testing arena. College and Career Readiness is the new measure of educational excellence. Tim Hitzfield, Conner principal, said, “Conner High School is committed to developing college and career readiness skills in all of our students. Our recognition of students that achieve at the highest levels is just one step in providing a platform for student success and recognition. “Our ultimate goal is to build a skill set within each of our students that allows them to self evaluate their progress, reflect on

their skills, achieve mastery in reading, math, science, and English, and develop to their full scholastic potential.” At a Nov. 24 assembly Becky Flynn, branch manager of the Hebron Bank of Kentucky office, and Mark Tranbarger, VP of The Bank of Kentucky. passed out savings bond to students scoring the highest at their grade level or met all benchmarks. According to Tranbarger, “The Bank of Kentucky is pleased to have the opportunity to work with the staff and students at Conner High School. We are committed to the partnerships we form with the schools and are proud of what we

are accomplishing together. Congratulations go out to all the students for their achievements this year, especially the ten honored here with the highest composite scores and highest achieved benchmark in all areas. We wish you successful futures and look forward to you leading our communities.” Boone County Central Office representatives also expressed their appreciation to the students. Pat Murray, chief academic officer, spoke to the students, as did Karen Cheser, assistant superintendent, and Cathy Schafer, director of high school teaching and learning.

PROVIDED

Mark Tranbarger, vice president of The Bank of Kentucky, is shown with senior students Toria Fischer and Austin Chapman.


Schools

January 13, 2011

Conner delves into real-world issues Conner High School expanded its educational boundaries by having two speakers provide relevant, real-life information. Wendi Karle teaches a 10th-grade honors English class and Andy Wyckoff teaches an honors geography class. Both Karle and Wyckoff organize their classes to consistently be a forum for critical thinking. Karle’s class assignment was to write a letter to a congressmen or state representative regarding what to do with former Nazi commanders when captured. Should the Nazi commanders be tried or is it a waste of taxpayer money at this point? Karle had many interesting papers. Twins Emily Bell and Cooper Bell, both members of her class, had different opinions. According to Karle, Emily Bell wrote a letter saying they should be tried, and Cooper Bell wrote that it’s a waste of taxpayer money. State Rep. Addia Wuchner was intrigued that the brother and sister twins had two such opposing views. Wuchner had spent time in Bosnia where the conditions were similar to those in Nazi concentration camps, so she was also very

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Wendy Karle and her honors English class listen to state Rep. Addia Wuchner. interested in the classroom discussions. Wuchner’s office contacted Karle and a visit by Wuchner was scheduled. The state representative visited Karle’s class to discuss the different viewpoints. She was fascinated with the opposing views of the twins and also the educated opinions of the class. Wuchner asked the class whether there’s a time limit on violent crime. Throughout the discussion, Cooper did not change his view, even though Wuchner was quite persuasive.

According to Karle, “Rep. Wuchner showed us realworld relevance to learning and demonstrated to students, especially Emily and Cooper Bell, that their voice matters.” Wyckoff teaches a geography class at Conner High School and his classroom reached out through a different venue. Upendo Minja, who works in the Chamber Business Development Office in Tanzania, Africa, is employed by the Tanzania Chamber of Commerce in East Africa.

The campus offers free parking. Four classes will be offered Jan. 22. They include First Aid, CPR and Water Treatment/Filtration, both offered from 8 a.m. to noon. Separate classes for Cash Flow Management and Confined Space Awareness will be offered from 12:30 to 4:30 p.m. The first-aid and confined space classes are safety-approved. The registration deadline is Jan. 19. Four more classes are available on March 19, including Confined Space Awareness, 8 a.m. to noon; 2010-2011 Continuing

Education, 8 a.m. to noon; Trench Evacuation, 12:30 to 4:30 p.m.; and Water Treatment/Filtration, 12:30 to 4:30 p.m. The space and trench evacuation classes are safety-approved. Registration deadline is March 16. The final four spring classes will be conducted May 21. They are Water Supply/Distribution, 8 a.m. to noon; Confined Space, 8 a.m. to noon; First Aid, CPR, 12:30 to 4:30 p.m.; and Business Finance, 12:30 to 4:30 p.m. The confined space and first aid classes are safetyapproved. The registration

Nursing graduates earn their pins

The Nursing and Allied Health Division of Gateway Community and Technical College presented nursing pins to 17 December graduates of the college’s associate degree nursing program. The semi-annual pinning ceremony, a longstanding tradition among healthcare professionals that marks their formal entry into the

Lazer Kraze hosts teachers play free days Lazer Kraze in Erlanger is hosting the Annual Teachers Play Free Days for the month of January. All teachers showing their school ID will receive one free laser tag mission. If their family or others are playing additional laser tag missions, the teacher will receive the same missions free. In addition, each teacher’s immediate family members (children and spouse) play laser tag for $5 per mission when the teacher is playing with them. Advanced reservations are recommended to ensure availability. For more information, call Lazer Kraze at 859371-5729 in Erlanger or visit www.LazerKraze.com.

A7

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Minja gave a PowerPoint presentation about the culture and economics of Tanzania and Africa. This was her only high school presentation. Minja is here in the United States through an international exchange program. She shared her knowledge and her perceptions of America. Students were fascinated by the images and information presented firsthand. Wyckoff said, “Tanzania’s economy depends on foreign investment and that is very important for my students to understand.”

Mail resume, cover letter, college transcript and list of three references to:

Gateway announces spring plumbing CEU classes The Workforce Solutions Division of Gateway Community and Technical College is offering a dozen continuing education courses for journeyman and master plumbers in the spring semester. These are the only plumbing CEU courses that Gateway will offer in the spring term. The courses will be offered on Saturdays at the Classroom and Training Building on Gateway’s Boone Campus, 500 Technology Way, Florence. Each of the four-hour courses costs $60, which includes lunch.

BCR Recorder

profession, occurred Dec. 15 at Notre Dame Academy in Park Hills. Students who received pins are: • Ashley L. Boggs, Alexandria • Alicia J. Bess, Cassie D. Gamble, Jennifer L. Hillenbrand, all from Burlington • Rebekah L. Marsh, Erlanger • Jessica L. Taylor, Rhonda

M. Truss, both from Florence • Theresa L. Perry, Fort Mitchell • Elizabeth M. Hardt, Highland Heights • Robert A. Partlow, Lori Reynolds, both from Independence • Christine R. Boberg, Southgate • Deanna J. Stephens, Union

COLLEGE CORNER Boone students graduate from IWU

The following students graduated from Indiana Wesleyan University on Dec. 18: Burlington: Andrea Clark, Master of Education; Nancy Conrad, Master in Nursing/Nursing Education; Melissa Crossland, Associate in Business; Donna Haggard, Master in Nursing/Nursing Administration; Courtney Sherrill, Associate in Business. Hebron: John Branam, Bachelor in Business Administration; Jenifer Remnant, Bachelor in Accounting. Union: Kelly Bishop,

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Bachelor in Nursing; Keith Gibson, Bachelor in Nursing; Willie Mullens, Bachelor in Management. Walton: Michael Guillory, Bachelor in Business Information Systems.

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deadline is May 18. For complete registration information, visit the Gateway website at www.gateway.kctcs.edu/Workforce_S olutions/Adult_Education.a spx and select “Continuing Education Courses.” Or contact Regina Schadler, regina.schadler@ kctcs.edu, 859-442-1170.

No phone calls. Deadline Feb. 4, 2011, 4:00 p.m. CE-0000442255

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A8

BCR Recorder

Schools

January 13, 2011

CrossRoads Preschool hosts open house

Books from the heart

Third- and fourth-graders at New Haven Elementary decided to share the joy of reading with patients at Children’s Hospital Medical Center. After learning about the Caldecott Medal and Honor, students created art to sell for the cost of a donated book. Students collected 182 books to donate. These students have read every Caldecott Award winning book. Photo sent via NKY.com/Share.

CrossRoads Preschool will host an open hous 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 15 at 3435 Limaburg Road in Hebron. All are welcome to come and meet the staff, see the classrooms and learn about CrossRoads’ curriculum.

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SPORTS BRIEFLY

The week at Connor

• The Connor girls basketball team beat Maysville St. Patrick 63-51, Jan. 3. Connor’s top-scorer was Toria Fischer with 14 points. • In boys basketball, Conner beat Newport 79-39, Jan. 4. Conner’s Clay Robinson was the team’s top-scorer with 17 points. On Jan. 5, Conner beat Team Australia 59-40. Conner’s top-scorer was Clay Robinson with 19 points. • In boys swimming, Conner placed eighth with a score of 73 in the Scott Eagle Classic, Jan. 8. • In girls swimming, Conner placed 16th with a score of 1 in the Scott Eagle Classic, Jan. 8.

The week at Heritage

• The Dayton boys basketball team beat Heritage Academy 70-39, Jan. 3. Heritage’s top-scorer was Jeff Reno with 13 points.

The week at Boone

• The Boone County boys basketball team beat Simon Kenton 65-61, Jan. 4. Boone’s Zane McQueary was the team’s leading scorer with 23 points. On Jan. 8, Boone County lost 80-64 to Sayre. Boone’s Trevan Brown led the team with 23 points. • In boys swimming, Boone County placed 13th with a score of 18.5 in the Scott Eagle Classic, Jan. 8. • In girls swimming, Boone County placed 14th with a score of 14 in the Scott Eagle Classic, Jan. 8.

The week at Ryle

• The Holy Cross boys basketball team beat Ryle 6863, Jan. 4. Ryle’s top-scorer was Bobby Stauffer with 23 points. • In wrestling, Ryle beat Turpin 5-12, Jan. 5. Ryle’s Dallas Pruett won by forfeit; Norris beat Cummins in a 7-5 decision; T.J. Ruschell pinned Khams in 47 seconds; Jon Belk beat Robinson in a 6-3 decision; Corey Ahern pinned Kennedy in 1 minute, 5 seconds; Hugo Galon beat Hoente in a 10-6 decision; Josh Parker pinned Stevens in 1 minute, 30 seconds; Connor Coyle pinned M. Pierce in 1 minute, 1 second; Court Mace pinned Wolf in 47 seconds; Taylor Pruett won by forfeit; Corey Buckler pinned D. Pierce in 1 minute, 20 seconds; and Weber won by forfeit. Also on Jan. 5, Ryle beat New Richmond 53-15. Ryle’s Dallas Pruett beat J. Hooks in a 9-7 decision; Keegan North beat B. Hooks in a 7-4 decision; Ruschell pinned Skaggs in 3 minutes, 26 seconds; Ahern pinned Loyd in 3 minutes, 59 seconds; Johnny Meiman beat Preston in an 18-2 technical fall; Cody Stephens beat Muse in a 9-2 decision; Josh Parker pinned English in 2 minutes 25 seconds; Coyle pinned Loaderman in 1 minute, 56 seconds; Mace pinned Reid in 5 minutes, 17 seconds; Taylor Pruett beat Houser in a 6-1 decision; and Corey Buckler pinned Dixon in 44 seconds. • In girls basketball, Ryle beat Conner 77-46, Jan. 7. Ryle’s top-scorer was Jenna Crittendon with 22 points. Conner’s top-scorer was Toria Fischer with 18 points.

HIGH SCHOOL | Editor Melanie Laughman | mlaughman@nky.com | 513-248-7573

YOUTH

|

RECREATIONAL

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County

N K Y. c o m

A9

RECORDER

Bearcats enjoy wins, fun in Florida By James Weber jweber@nky.com

The Walton-Verona boys basketball team has not won the All “A” Eighth Region championship two years in a row in its history. The Bearcats will get that chance starting Jan. 18 at Owen County in this year’s regional tournament. It won’t be easy, as the Bearcats start with preseason favorite Gallatin County Tuesday, Jan. 18, in the quarterfinals. “We got Gallatin by a couple earlier in the year,” said W-V head coach Dan Trame. “My experience has been that they beat us first time and then we beat them in the All ‘A,’ so hopefully that doesn’t reverse itself. We’re very similar schools, similar personnel. The team that comes to play will have the advantage.” A win would pit Walton against host Owen County in the semifinals. So far this year, Walton beat Gallatin 56-46 on Dec. 7 and lost to Owen in overtime Dec. 20. Before that, Walton will try to defend its 10-4 record

FILE PHOTO

Walton-Verona head boys basketball coach Dan Trame shouts instructions as guard Vance Sullivan runs by during W-V’s quarterfinal loss in the All “A” Classic state tournament last season. Sullivan is the lone returning starter from last year and second on the team in scoring. at South Oldham Jan. 13. The Bearcats picked up three of those wins and plenty of bonding as they spent the week after Christmas in Orlando for a holiday

tournament. The players got to experience tourist attractions off the court and plenty of fun on the court as well as the Bearcats went 3-0 in the

tourney, beating teams from New York, Louisiana and Georgia. “You go away to most tournaments and play one game in a day and you’re wondering what do you do the rest of the day?” Trame said. “There, you play in the morning and you go to the theme parks. The parks were crowded so that was one negative. It’s good to play teams you don’t know and have some fun.” In the final game of the tournament, Walton-Verona played a Landmark Christian (Ga.) team that had players standing 6-foot-8, 6-5 and 6-4 in the starting lineup. Trame said the team flew to Orlando and spent most of 2010 raising money for the trip, about $25,000. “You want to win every game you play and also enjoy the experience of going to the parks,” he said. “It was a good trip, a very good experience for us.” Trame was also pleased with the team’s next game, Jan. 4 at Trimble County, where the Bearcats fought a post-Orlando hangover to

win 58-51 after trailing by eight at halftime. Freshman guard Zach McNeil had a career-high 26 points in that game and leads the team at 14 per contest. Senior guard Vance Sullivan, the lone returning starter from last year, averages 10.4. Junior guard Matt Hargett posts nine points per contest. Senior center Matt Monday is the tallest Bearcat at 6-foot-4. He is fourth on the team in scoring and the top rebounder as the team is adjusting to not having 6-8 Camron Burns, a 2010 graduate, manning the paint. Rebounding has been the main concern for Trame this year, as is stepping up for Brandon Brockman, a senior starting guard who broke a hand in Florida and will be out for several weeks. January is an important month. Before the All “A,” Walton, 2-2 in district play, will have a seeding game at Williamstown Jan. 28. See more Recorder sports coverage at www. cincinnati.com/blogs/presspreps.

Janszen, Crusaders use depth for 12-2 start By James Weber jweber@nky.com

Abby Janszen remembers her 1,000th career point well. In a home game for the St. Henry District High School girls basketball team, the Crusaders senior forward reached the millennium mark Dec. 11 against Holy Cross. It came like so many of Janszen’s baskets in her career, directly off a pass from a fellow senior, point guard Taylor Gamm. “It’s exciting to get my 1,000th point,” Janszen said. “Taylor passed it to me, and it was a jump shot that went slow around the rim and I watched it fall.” Those two will play soccer at Bellarmine University in Louisville and have been playing both sports together for several years. “She can read me and I can read her,” Janszen said. “If I can make a cut I know she’ll find me.” Janszen and Gamm are two of the four veteran seniors on the team who have

led the team to an outstanding 12-2 start this season. They are also two of several Crusader hoops players who were on the school’s state title soccer team in November. They delivered a win Jan. 5 for head soccer coach Steve Lorenz, who was in the St. Henry bleachers in Erlanger to watch a 42-31 win over Highlands. That improved the Crusaders to 12-2 and 3-0 in Division II conference games. “We played well,” Janszen said. “We started off slow but we were more intense in the second half and got it together.” That win came because of the Crusaders’ depth, which allowed the team to turn up its pressure defense after St. Henry fell behind by three in the second half. Janszen had 13 points despite missing most of the first half with foul trouble. Junior forward Jessica Knaley had nine, junior guard Annie Fugate eight and Gamm eight. Junior guard Jill Bauer had four points. Those guards, senior

The week at St. Henry

• The Lloyd boys basketball team beat St. Henry 5142, Jan. 4. St. Henry’s topscorer was John Patula with eight points. • In girls basketball, St. Henry beat Highlands 42-31, Jan. 5. St. Henry’s tops-corer was Abby Janszen with 13 points. On Jan. 8, St. Henry beat Lexington Christian 5142. St. Henry’s top-scorer was Taylor Gamm with 15 points.

BCR Recorder

January 13, 2011

JAMES WEBER/STAFF

St. Henry junior Jill Bauer plays defense during St. Henry’s 42-31 home win Jan. 5. Janszen had 13 points in the game.

starter Shannon O’Daniel and senior reserve Jill Leedom give St. Henry a deep and experienced backcourt. Gamm averages 5.3 assists per game and has six or more in eight games. “There’s a lot of emotion in this game,” said St. Henry head coach Brian Coburn. “You get a little bit of foul trouble, and it alters what you do. Highlands is a good team and it’s one of those games where you have to grind it out, do the best you can.” Janszen is a big part of what the Crusaders do. She averages 14 points per game and also leads the team in rebounds (8.6), blocks and steals. The Crusaders had to adjust against Highlands when she was out. “It makes a big difference because she can do everything on the court,” Coburn said. “She can rebound the ball, shoot, dribble, defend. She does a little bit of everything.” Knaley, a 5-foot-10 inside player, averages 11 points game and is second in rebounding. She had 22 points against Conner this season. The Crusaders’ only losses have been to Elizabethtown and Notre Dame. Etown (13-1) beat St. Henry in the Mercer County tournament between Christmas and New Year’s. “Coming back from the Mercer County tournament we stepped it up and we’ve been playing really well,” Janszen said. “We learned to stay focused for all the games and stay really intense. We played hard teams down there, and we know we’re capable of beating them.” Said Coburn: “It gives them a lot of confidence to know they’re playing some of the better teams in the state and they’re able to compete with them.”

JAMES WEBER/STAFF

St. Henry senior Abby Janszen shoots against Highlands during St. Henry’s 42-31 home win Jan. 5. Janszen had 13 points in the game. The Crusaders will have a showdown with a tough team next week as they face a showdown with Newport Central Catholic Jan. 11 in the All “A” Ninth Region Tournament. NewCath has owned that tournament the past several years. The tourney is at Lloyd, and the final is Saturday, Jan. 15. St. Henry will have then have important games Jan. 21 at Dixie Heights and Jan. 29 at home against Ludlow in 34th District seeding contests. St. Henry is 2-0 in the district so far. In between, the Crusaders will battle Ryle, the preseason favorite to win the Ninth Region, Jan. 25 in Union. See more Recorder sports coverage at www. cincinnati.com/blogs/ presspreps.

JAMES WEBER/STAFF

St. Henry junior guard Annie Fugate shoots over Highlands sophomore guard Ava Abner during St. Henry’s 4231 home win Jan. 5. Janszen had 13 points in the game.


A10

BCR Recorder

January 13, 2011

Sports & recreation

Raiders finish 7th at Scott swim meet By James Weber

jweber@nky.com

JAMES WEBER/STAFF

Cooper junior Samantha Bosshammer swims the 100-yard freestyle during the Scott Eagle Classic swimming meet Jan. 8 at Scott High School in Taylor Mill. She finished seventh.

JAMES WEBER/STAFF

Ryle freshman T.J. Albright swims the 100-yard backstroke during the Scott Eagle Classic swimming meet Jan. 8 at Scott High School in Taylor Mill. He finished fourth.

Ryle High School finished seventh in both the boys and girls standings at the Scott Eagle Classic swimming meet Jan. 8 at Scott High School. The meet had everyone in Northern Kentucky plus Richmond Model and Lexington Henry Clay. Keagan Finley was fifth in the 200 freestyle. T.J. Albright was seventh in the 200 IM and Mikey O’Leary eighth. Albright was also fourth in the 100 backstroke. Tommy Jennings was third in the 50 free. Sarah Truskot was sixth in the 200 individual medley and third in the 100 butterfly. Taylor Piatt was fifth in the 500 free and sixth in the 100 breaststroke. The Raiders were fifth in the girls 400 freestyle relay. St. Henry’s Louis

JAMES WEBER/STAFF

Boone County senior Kate Homan swims the 100-yard freestyle during the Scott Eagle Classic swimming meet Jan. 8 at Scott High School in Taylor Mill. She finished 24th. Rodgers was second in the 100 breaststroke. Conner was fifth in the 200 medley relay in boys as well as the 200 free relay. Senior Joey Koogler was fourth in the 200 IM.

Senior Adam Mattingly was fourth in the 50 free and sixth in the 100 free. Cooper’s Samantha Bosshammer was seventh in the girls 100 free and fifth in the 100 back. Cooper was

sixth in the 200 free relay. The Eagle Classic diving meet will be Saturday, Jan. 15 at Scott. See more Recorder sports coverage at www.cincinnati. com/blogs/presspreps.

Top 26 N. Ky. football players recognized The top 26 football players from Northern Kentucky were recognized at the “Top 26 Banquet” at Receptions in Erlanger on Dec. 15. The players were selected by head coaches in the Northern Kentucky Football Coaches Association and

given a golden helmet award. Two coach awards were also given. Bryson Warner of Ryle was awarded “Coach of the Year” and Randy Borchers of Cooper received the Owen Hauck Cliff Award.

The following players

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were recognized:

Division I

Player of the year: Chad Lawrence, QB, Simon Kenton. Boone: Trevan Brown, RB; Chris Fookes, OL; Aaron Miller, OG/DE; Jordan Oppenheimer, RB; Mikel Reynolds, LB; and Drew Steele, OG/DL. Campbell: Corey Cox, WR; Nate Geiman, WR; Tom Harmon, DL; Cory Hodge, WR; Michael Kremer, QB; Austin Mosley, OL; Jake Rebholz, DB; Jacob Ritter, P; and Joe Sauerbeck, LB. Conner: Anthony Echeveste, Brandon Ernstes, Jalen Hudson, Logan Kremer, Nathan Landrum, Taylor Miller, Cy Smith, Eric Sowder and Wes Walters. Cooper: D’vontae Bradley, RB; A.J. Branch, DB; Zac Gronefeld, LB; Brennan Pike, OL; Matt Schafer, OL; and Jordan Young, DB. CovCath: Blake Bir, QB; Tim Connaughton, OL; Gabe Gray, RB; Clint Massie, WR; Jake Nienaber, LB; Brady Reese, DB/WR/KR/PR; Christian Schulte, WR; and Sam Williamson, DL. Dixie Heights: Seth Bruns, RB; Goose Cohorn, WR; D.J. Handlon, DL/OL; Ian Johnson, OL; Colin Justice, RB/LB; Bobby Leonard, WR; Zeke Pike, QB; Brian Pillman, DL; and Ryan Zumdick, OL. Ryle: Logan Delaney, Travis Elliott, Conner Hempel, Court Mace, Deion Mullens, Bill Schild, Zack Senvisky, Tanner Teepen and Kohry Thibodeau. Scott: Kyle Claxton, Nick Farris, Mike Sherrard, Ryan Sowder, Alex Swinford and Rob Swinford. Simon Kenton: Austin Baldwin, LB; Zach Carroll, DB; Chad Lawrence, QB; Bo Lockard, LB; Derek Mills, DL; Colin Patrick, OL; D.J. Rabe, TE; Matt Reilly, WR; and Ryan Winkler, WR.

Division II

Player of the year: Chris Kelly, RB, NCC. Highlands: Ryan Hahn, C; Daniel Gold, WR; Patrick Towles, QB; Robby Nienaber, OG; Billy Huddleston, LB; Austin Abner, DB; Ty Seidl, DB; Chad Bowden, DL; Drake Bruns, DB; and Davin Bruns, DL. Holmes: Derek Poe, OL; Kenny Sheffield, DL; Jesse Jensen, QB; Damien Oden, FS; Tyrique Simpson, RB; Tommy Courtney, LB; Idrees Marshall, OL; Keevan Palmer, DL; Dasean Peterson, WR; and Nick Spearman, OL.

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Division III

Player of the year: Cameron Vocke, RB, Beechwood. Beechwood: Jackson Adams, OL; Tyler Bragg, OL; Dane Everett, TE; Alex Brennan, WR; Cameron Vocke; RB; Michael Colosimo; QB; Dylan Lawless, DL; Josh Bradley, DL; Joe Staten, LB; Max Nussbaum, LB; Josh Smith, DB; and Joe Nussbaum, K. Bellevue: Rick Allen, OL; D.J. Slater, RB; Shawn Schwienzger, DL; and Brandon Fogelman, DB. Brossart: Zach Grant, OL; Spencer Brown, WR; Jacob Elbert, DE; Colton Boecsh, LB; Kyle Reinhart; LB; and Clay Elam, P. Dayton: Casey Cadle, OL; Dejuan Walker, RB; and Eddie Combs, DL. Ludlow: Chris Yates, WR/DB; and Doug Wright, DE. The All Conference Northern Kentucky Football teams:

First team

Offense: QB: Chad Lawrence, Simon Kenton. RB: D’vontae Bradley, Cooper; and Travis Elliott, Ryle. WR: Daniel Gold, Highlands; Josh Jasper, Holy Cross; Corey Cox, Campbell; and Alex Connelly, CovCath. TE: Trevan Brown, Boone. OL: Jake Giesler, NCC; Jack Gruenschlaeger, NCC; Ryan Hahn, Highlands; Logan Delaney, Ryle; Bradley Way, CovCath; D.J. Handlon, Dixie; Ian Johnson, Dixie; and Matt Schafer, Cooper. P: Jake Ritter, Campbell. Defense: DL: Derek Mills, Simon Kenton; Josh Bradley, Beechwood;

D.J. Handlon, Dixie; Tanner Teepen, Ryle; and Mike Sherrard, Scott. LB: Austin Baldwin; Simon Kenton; Ryan Zumdick, Dixie; Austin Abner, Highlands; and Court Mace, Ryle. DB: Damian Oden, Holmes; Corbin DeMatteo, Dixie; Drake Burns, Highlands; Zack Senvisky, Ryle; and Paul Ritter, CovCath. K: Joey Nussbaum, Beechwood.

Second team

Offense: QB: Mike Kremer, Campbell. RB: Chris Kelly, NCC; and Cameron Vocke, Beechwood. WR: Dasean Peterson, Holmes; and Bobby Leonard, Dixie. TE: Corey Cruse, Beechwood; and Kohry Thibodeau, Ryle. OL: Jackson Adams, Beechwood; Chris Fookes, Boone; Robby Nienaber, Highlands; Tim Connaughton, CovCath; Kyle Knauf, Holy Cross; Tommy Courtney, Holmes; and Kenny Sheffield, Holmes. P: Cameron Fogle, Conner. Defense: DL: Howard Watkins, Conner; Devin Bruns, Highlands, Deion Mullens, Ryle; and Trey Timmerman, CovCath. LB: Chris Kelly, NCC; Joe Staten, Beechwood; Max Nussbaum, Beechwood; and Tommy Courtney, Holmes. DB: Josh Jasper, Holy Cross; Brady Heightchew, NCC; Dionte Glenn, Newport; and Ty Seidl, Highlands. K: Adam Weinel, Highlands.

ian Schulte and Sam Williamson. Dixie Heights: Seth Bruns, Goose Cohorn, D.J. Handlon, Ian Johnson, Colin Justice, Bobby Leonard, Zeke Pike, Brian Pillman and Ryan Zumdick. Ryle: Logan Delaney, Travis Elliott, Conner Hempel, Court Mace, Deion Mullens, Bill Schild, Zack Senvisky, Tanner Teepen and Kohry Thibodeau. Scott: Kyle Claxton, Nick Farris, Mike Sherrard, Ryan Sowder, Alex Swinford and Rob Swinford. Simon Kenton: Austin Baldwin, Zach Carroll, Chad Lawrence, Bo Lockard, Derek Mills, Colin Patrick, D.J. Rabe, Matt Reilly and Ryan Winkler.

Division II

Each school’s football coach was given patches to award to the top players on their team. The following are their picks:

Highlands: Austin Abner, Chad Bowden, Devin Bruns, Drake Bruns, Daniel Gold, Ryan Hahn, Robby Nienaber, Ty Seidl and Patrick Towles. Holmes: D.J. Coston, Tommy Courtney, Jesse Jensen, Idrees Marshall, Damian Oden, Keevan Palmer, Derek Poe, Kenny Sheffield and Tyrique Simpson. Holy Cross: Jerry Arlinghaus, Chad Fuller, Kyle Fuller, Josh Jasper, Kyle Knauf, Justin Kohake, Adam Kozerski, Paul Lampone and Eric Walker. Lloyd: Brady Asher, Ben Blankenship, Jon Danks, Charles Jouett and Dexter Smith. Newport: Demetri Brown, Brandon Carter, David Franco, Dionte Glenn, Daryl Lynch, Quin McDay, Rod Orr, Nikko Walker and Jake Whaley. NCC: Jake Cain, Brennan Daunt, Brian Doyle, Jake Giesler, Jack Gruenschlaeger, Brady Hightchew, Chris Kelly, Evan Morse and Brady Thacker.

Boone: Trevan Brown, Chris Fookes, Aaron Miller, Jordan Oppenheimer, Mikel Reynolds and Drew Steele. Campbell: Corey Cox, Nate Geiman, Tom Harmon, Cory Hodge, Michael Kremer, Austin Mosley, Jake Rebholz, Jacob Ritter and Joe Sauerbeck. Conner: Anthony Echeveste, Brandon Ernstes, Jalen Hudson, Logan Kremer, Nathan Landrum, Taylor Miller, Cy Smith, Eric Sowder and Wes Walters. Cooper: D’vontae Bradley, A.J. Branch, Zac Gronefeld, Brennan Pike, Matt Schafer and Jordan Young. CovCath: Balek Bir, Tim Connaughton, Gabe Gray, Clint Massie, Jake Nienaber, Brady Reese, Christ-

Beechwood: Jackson Adams, Josh Bradley, Tyler Bragg, Michael Colosimo, Dane Everett, Jake Kremer, Joey Nussbaum, Max Nussbaum, Josh Smith, Joe Staten and Cameron Vocke. Bellevue: Rick Allen, Ryan Daudistel, Brandon Fogelman, Joe Lenz, Nolan Rechtin, D.J. Slater, Jacob Sparks and David Verkamp. Brossart: Connor Boesch, Spencer Brown, Jacob Elbert, Zach Grant, Andrew Guidugli, Jesse Orth, Kyle Reinhart and John Schack. Dayton: Casey Cadle, Eddie Combs, Chris Pompilio, Ben Schoultheis and Dejuan Walker. Ludlow: Burt Pouncy, Jake Hatter, Josh Martin, Casey Perry, Andrew Ridge, Doug Wright and Chris Yates.

Division I

Division III

NKAC gives out volleyball honors By James Weber

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Holy Cross: Jerry Arlinghaus, QB; Josh Jasper, WR/CB; Kyle Knauf, OG/DT; Chad Fuller, RB; Adam Kozerski, DE/TE; Kyle Fuller, WR/K/P; Justin Kohake, FS/KR; Paul Lampone, LB; Eric Walker, WR/CB; and Josh Lange, OT. Lloyd: Jon Danks, DE; Ben Blankenship, OG; Charles Jouett, DL; Brady Asher, RB; and Dexter Smith, LB. Newport: Demetri Brown, Brandon Carter, Rod Orr, Nikko Walker, Jaimie Waechter, Daryl Lynch, Jake Whaley, Dionte Glenn, Quin McDay and David Franco. NCC: Chris Kelly, RB; Jake Cain, LB; Jake Giesler, DE; Jack Gruenschlaeger, OL; Brady Hightchew; Evan Morse; Brian Doyle, DB; Dylan Hayes, WR/RB; Nick Woltermann, DB; and Matt Burns, K.

Here are the Northern Kentucky Athletic Conference volleyball awards for the 2010 season. These awards are determined by area coaches. Players of the Year were Emily Schmahl of Notre Dame in Division I, Rachel D’Agnillo of St. Henry in D-II and Silver Grove’s Cindy Miller in D-III. Team champions were Notre Dame (D-I), St. Henry (D-II) and Beechwood (DIII). St. Henry was Ninth Region champion and New-

port Central Catholic won the 10th. Division I: Emily Schmahl (NDA), Carly Jones (NDA), Lauren O’Conner (Scott), Elly Ogle (NDA), Lindsay Hartmann (NDA), Kennedy Berkley (Campbell Co.), Harper Hempel (Ryle), Lisa Muldoon (Conner), Kayla Herbstreit (Ryle), Katie Skelton (Ryle), Mikayla Rolle (Cooper). Team standings: NDA 90, Scott 8-1, Ryle 6-3, Campbell 6-3, Simon Kenton 5-4, Conner 4-5, Boone 3-6, Cooper 3-6, Dixie 1-8, Holmes 0-9.

Division II: Rachel D’Agnillo (St. Henry), Rachel Fortner (St. Henry), Stephanie Gurren (St. Henry), Taryn Ward (St. Henry), Abbey Bessler (St. Henry), Taylor Snyder (NCC), Jayden Julian (Holy Cross), Liz Gruenschlaeger (NCC), Carly Wood (Lloyd), Felicity Britt (Brossart), Maggie O’Day (NCC), Sydney Sizemore (Holy Cross). Team standings: St. Henry 7-0, NCC 6-1, Holy Cross 5-2, Highlands 4-3, Brossart 3-4, Lloyd 2-5, Newport 1-7. Division III: Cindy Miller

(Silver Grove), Hannah Knochelmann (Villa Madonna), Sara Brown and Sam Victor (Calvary), Jasmine Beal (VMA), Ellen White & Kyra Spahn (Beechwood), Brianna Kelly and Raven Schwierjohann (Dayton), Mariah Johnson and Emily Kroger (Ludlow), Devyn Buschard (Bellevue). Team standings: Beechwood 7-0, VMA 6-1, Silver Grove 5-2, Bellevue 4-3, Ludlow 3-4, Dayton 1-5, Calvary 1-6, Heritage 0-7. See more sports coverage at www.cincinnati.com/blogs/ presspreps.


Sports & recreation

January 13, 2011

BCR Recorder

A11

Hall of Fame to induct 6 in January The Northern Kentucky Sports Hall of Fame will induct new members at 1 p.m. on Wednesday, Jan. 19. The public is invited to the ceremony at the Villa Hills Civic Club, 729 Rogers Rd. The guest speaker is WCPO TV sports anchor John Popovich. The inductees are: • Leo Foster participated in baseball, basketball and track at Holmes High School. In basketball Foster was a real force for the Bulldogs. He also played pro

baseball for the Atlanta Braves, New York Mets and Boston Red Sox. • Larry Luebbers participated in baseball at St. Henry. What he described as his greatest thrill in his sports career was in 1993, during the Reds versus Cubs game he had an opportunity to pitch in. • Todd Asalon participated in high school and college baseball as both a player and coach. Asalon was named outstanding catcher at Northern Kentucky University. He was

JOSEPH FUQUA II/STAFF

Cooper High School Sean Caddell, top control the arm and head of South Dearborn High School Anthony Mathias during their 189-pound match during the Conner Invitational wrestling meet in Conner High School Jan. 8. Caddell won the match.

NKAC soccer awards announced By James Weber jweber@nky.com

Here are the Northern Kentucky Athletic Conference soccer awards for the 2010 season. These awards are determined by area coaches. Boys soccer players of the year were Alec Robbins of Scott (Division I) and Austin Juniet of Newport Central Catholic (D-II). Scott and St. Henry were team champions. Girls soccer players of the year were Jessie Cooper of Simon Kenton (D-I), Mackenzie Grause of Highlands (D-II) and Liz Niehaus of Calvary (D-III). Team champs were Notre Dame, St. Henry and Beechwood. St. Henry, of course, won the overall state championship as well in November. Boys Division I: Fullbacks - Eli Dalton (Simon Kenton), Rob Poehlman (Ryle), Nick Stoller (Boone), Peter Craig (Cov Cath); Halfbacks - Evan Talkers (Cov Cath), Colton Tanner (Campbell), Ritchie Supe (Scott); Forwards Alec Robbins (Scott), Daniel Benjamin (Boone), Mason Lovelace (Campbell); Goalie - Chris Froschauer (Ryle). Team standings: Scott 60-2, Cov Cath 7-1, Campbell 6-1-1, Ryle 4-2-1, Conner 3-4-1, Boone 3-4-1, Dixie 1-6-1, Cooper 1-7, SK 0-61. Boys Division II: Fullbacks - Jesse Zilio (St. Henry), Alex Dean (Highlands), Quinn Read (Holy Cross), Ricky Pangallo (Holy Cross); Halfbacks Sam Perkins (Brossart), Sam Lewis (Highlands), Jesse Zilio (St. Henry); Forwards - Dylan Dierig (Brossart), Tucker Beerman (Highlands), Austin Juniet (NCC); Goalie - Nick Smith (St. Henry). Team standings: St.

Henry 4-1, Brossart 2-1-1, NCC 2-1-1, Highlands 1-12, Holy Cross 0-3, Calvary 0-1. Girls Division I: Fullbacks - Megan Miller (NDA), Anna Ochs (Dixie), Ellie Schmalz (Ryle), Corinne Brown (NDA); Halfbacks - Kayla Scott (Boone), Chandler Clark (NDA), Jessie Cooper (SK); Forwards - Kelsie Pendleton (Boone), Heather Shelton (NDA), Ali Critcher (Dixie); Goalie - Megan Rauch (Campbell). Team standings: NDA 80, Boone 5-1-2, Conner 62, SK 3-1-4, Campbell 2-33, Dixie 2-3-3, Ryle 2-2-4, Cooper 1-7, Scott 0-8. Girls Division II: Fullbacks - Jill Leedom (St. Henry), Courtney Hagedorn (NCC), Shelby Tully (Highlands), Nicole Ridder (Brossart); Halfbacks Natalie Vaught (St. Henry), Mackenzie Grause (Highlands), Aubrey Muench (NCC); Forwards - Abby Janszen (St. Henry), Olivia Huber (NCC), Whitney Scott (Holy Cross). Goalie - Madison Freeman (NCC). Team standings: St. Henry 4-0, NCC 3-1-1, Highlands 1-0-3, Holy Cross 2-3, Brossart 1-3-1. Girls Division III: Fullbacks - Rachael Ackerson Dayton), Olivia Miniard (Beechwood), Ashley Bailey (Ludlow), Cecily Kennedy (VMA); Halfbacks - Kiley Stoll (VMA), Megan Arnzen (Bellevue), Nikita Williams (Dayton); Forwards - Brittany Bohn (Bellevue), Emily Pawsat (Beechwood), Brittany Bowers (Calvary); Goalie Cara Schwartz (Beechwood). Team standings: Beechwood 5-0, VMA 4-1, Calvary 3-2, Ludlow 2-3. See more Recorder sports coverage at www.cincinnati. com/blogs/presspreps.

The week at Walton

• The Walton-Verona wrestling team placed second with a score of 178 in the Norwood Adam Cox Memorial, Jan. 3. Walton’s Brown pinned Western Hills’ Armstrong in 3 minutes, 30 seconds; J. Higgins beat Roger Bacon’s Turner in an 8-3 decision; L. Jones pinned Wyoming’s Gonzalez in 1 minute, 26 seconds; and L. Jones beat Little Miami’s Z. White. • In girls basketball, Walton-Verona beat Trimble County 75-30, Jan. 3. Walton’s top-scorer was Kara Taulbee with 20 points. On Jan. 4, Walton beat North Oldham 66-42. Walton was led on the scoreboard by Kelli Dixon with 18 points. On Jan. 7, Walton beat Williamstown 72-44. Walton’s Lizzie Hoffa was the team’s top-scorer with 15 points. The girls beat Lafayette 68-45, Jan. 8. Walton’s Taulbee led the team in scoring with 17 points. • In boys basketball, Walton beat Trimble County 5851, Jan. 4. Walton’s Zach McNeil was his team’s topscorer with 26 points. On Jan. 8, Walton beat Grant County 62-51. Walton’s top-scorers were Matt Hargett and McNeil with 20 points each.

placed seventh with a score of 82 in the Scott Eagle Classic, Jan. 8. Ryle’s Tommey Jennings placed third in the 50 meter freestyle in 24.92 seconds. • In girls swimming, Ryle placed seventh with a score of 80 in the Scott Eagle Classic, Jan. 8. Ryle’s Sarah Truskot placed third in the 100 meter

butterfly in 25.87 seconds.

Honorable mention

Thomas More College junior wide receiver Mercier Doucette was recently named honorable mention All-President’s Athletic Conference. Doucette has 15 catches this season for 278 yards and

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Boone County High School’s Thomas Day, top, holds on as Woodford County High School Wesley Morris tries to break Day hold during their 215-pound match during the Conner Invitational wrestling meet in Conner High School Jan. 8. Thomas Day won the match.

from 1980-1982 in football. Northern Kentucky Athletic Conference, Class A First Team, he was a center in 1981 and 1982 for the offense. Rogers was a linebacker in 1982 for the defense. He played in the East and West All Star Games. • Doug Miller participated in football, basketball, baseball, golf and softball. During his high school years at Bellevue, he was noted Mr. “Bellevue HS” Senior. He also received 10 varsity letters.

BRIEFLY

JOSEPH FUQUA II/STAFF

Getting a hold on things

also assistant coach for Bill Aker, and became head baseball coach at Thomas More College and now NKU. • Ralph Carr played baseball and basketball at Newport Catholic and Villa Madonna College (now Thomas More College). He described his greatest sports thrill as making a high school record of 41 points in 1954, which was a school record at Newport Catholic. • Timothy Rogers participated in football, baseball and basketball at Ludlow. He was a three year starter

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The week at Cooper

• The Notre Dame girls basketball team beat Cooper 69-43, Jan. 10. Cooper’s topscorer weas Andrea Thompson with 10 points. • The Cooper boys basketball team beat St. Henry 59-37, Jan. 5. Cooper’s topscorer was Asiel Langley with 15 points. St. Henry’s topscorer was Alec Beeghly with 11 points. On Jan. 8, Cooper beat Bishop Brossart 43-40. Cooper’s top-scorers were Asiel Langley and D’vontae Bradley with 12 points each. • In girls basketball, Cooper beat Dixie Heights 51-44, Jan. 7. Cooper’s leading scorer was Adrienne Sandlin with 13 points. On Jan. 8, Cooper beat Dayton 72-35. Cooper was led on the scoreboard by Andrea Thompson, Sandlin and Savannah Brinneman with 10 points each. • In boys swimming, Cooper placed 12th with a score of 20 in the Scott Eagle Classic, Jan. 8. • In girls swimming, Cooper placed eighth with a score of 53 in the Scott Eagle Classic, Jan. 8. • The Cooper boys wrestling team placed third with a score of 103.50 in the Conner Invitational Tournament, Jan. 8.

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VIEWPOINTS

A12

Boone Community Recorder January 13, 2011

EDITORIALS

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LETTERS

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COLUMNS

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CH@TROOM

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County

N K Y. c o m

Editor Nancy Daly | ndaly@nky.com | 578-1059

E-mail: k

ws@

unit

RECORDER

New year brings new energy Secondhand smoke is harmful

I recently wrote to you regarding the rights of “non-smokers” unfortunately the title of the letter stated “smokers have rights” and that is incorrect. I believe that we all have rights, but when the right of one group can harm others, then smokers must give up their rights to smoke in public places. I have taken the liberty in getting the health risks related to secondhand smoke. I think these should be published in your Viewpoints section. Why anyone would want to harm their child by exposing their helpless bodies to secondhand smoke. The following facts were quoted from the UKHealthCare website. Secondhand smoke comes from the burning end of a cigarette, pipe or cigar. It also comes from smoke exhaled from the smoker. Each year secondhand smoke causes about 46,000 deaths to nonsmokers from heart disease and 3,000 deaths from lung cancer. Children living in households where adults smoke are at high risk of exposure to secondhand smoke. Parents who smoke provide almost 90 percent of a child’s exposure to secondhand smoke. Children exposed to secondhand smoke are more likely to die from sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS). They also have more health problems such as pneumonia, bronchitis, asthma and ear infections. Children living in households where adults smoke are hospitalized more than children living in smoke-free homes.

Secondhand smoke and pets

Secondhand smoke increases the risk of cancer in cats, dogs and birds. A 2009 study showed that 28 percent of the owners who smoked would be motivated to quit smoking based on the dangers of secondhand smoke to their

pets. Nine percent said they would ask others in their household to quit smoking and 14 percent said they would ask visitors to smoke outside.

Tracy Ashworth Community Why is Recorder secondhand guest smoke so columnist

toxic?

People exposed to secondhand smoke breathe the same toxic chemicals that smokers do. These chemicals come not only from the tobacco itself , but from the soil, paper and ingredients used to make the tobacco taste better. Studies clearly show that the more exposure you have to secondhand smoke, the more likely it is that you will have health problems. Here are a few of the 250-plus toxic chemicals in secondhand smoke: Formaldehyde (used in embalming) Carbon monoxide (found in car exhaust) Hydrogen cyanide (found in chemical weapons) Toluene (paint thinner) Cadmium (found in batteries) Butane (lighter fluid) Think about how much we non-smokers have already inhaled into our lungs. It is such a terrible habit that harms everyone around it. What are the lawmakers in Kentucky thinking by allowing public smoking! Thank you for your help in sending this important message to Kentuckians. Tracy Ashworth of Union has been a nurse for 29 years. She says she is a strong advocate for children’s health and well being, but is also extremely concerned about overall health of the America public.

PROVIDED

Writing tips

Louise Borden, an author of children’s literature who lives in Terrace Park, Ohio, visited Erpenbeck Elementary. Borden shared with students how she became a writer and the writing process. “I always write what’s in my heart,” she told the students. One of the books featured was “Across the Blue Pacific: A World War II Story,” based on the truelife story of her uncle who grew up in Fort Mitchell. Borden is shown with Hunter Hassel, a third-grader holding the gold Medal of Honor given to Borden’s uncle.

The start of a new year always brings hope for our community and our commonwealth. This year’s legislative session is bringing new energy and a new outlook for House Republicans and all Kentuckians. We kicked off part one of the 2011 Session of the General Assembly by welcoming ten new members to the House Republican Caucus. The 10 new legislators raise the total number of Republicans in the Kentucky House of Representatives to 42. As I begin my fourth term, I still take pause as I approach the Capitol and traverse the hallway leading to the House chamber on day one. Please know I never take for granted the responsibility entrusted to you, and I am humbled by your confidence in me. The beginning of a new session also represents a time of organization. During orientation week we also receive committee assignments. I was honored to be appointed Vice-Chairwoman of the Health and Welfare, and to the Transportation Committee. I will continue to serve on Education, Tourism and Energy, and the Budget Subcommittee on Human Services. We also prepared for the second portion of this legislative session that will reconvene on Feb. 1 by receiving our legislative committee assignments. These assignments allow us to have a hand in shaping legislation that affects many different sectors of our commonwealth. This year, I am honored to be serving on Agriculture and Small Business Committee, Banking and Insurance Committee, Budget Review Subcommittee on General Government as a Liaison Member,

and the Government Contract Review Committee. With the organizational events and leadership elections out of the way, State Rep. our focus is now Addia on passing the Wuchner legislative agenda we Community announced last Recorder year, “A New guest Day, A New for columnist Direction Kentucky.” This agenda includes bills that, if passed, would make all bills dealing with tax dollars available to the public 48 hours before a vote could take place, and also post all government expenditures and contracts dealing with taxpayer dollars online. Additionally, I have sponsored legislation to reduce the overreach of spending through government regulation outside the budgetary process. HB 140 requires any administrative regulation that has a major economic impact not go into effect until 60 days after a session of the General Assembly. The focus of our attention is to put an end to the tax and spend policies that have been the practice of politics in our commonwealth for too long. The citizens expect transparency and oversight to how their tax dollars are spent. Perhaps the most important bill of our 2011 agenda deals with our top duty as legislators: passing a budget. Our caucus proposes that if we as legislators fail to pass a budget in a regular session, that we will receive no pay in any subsequent

COMMUNITY RECORDER

special session. Past failures to pass a budget in a regular session have led to the unnecessary expenditure of additional tax dollars in a special session, and it is time that state government holds ourselves responsible to you if we fail to pass a budget in the 2012 session. I welcome your comments and concerns for the upcoming session. I can be reached at home, or through the toll-free message line in Frankfort at 1-800-372-7181. A taped message containing information on legislative committee meeting schedules is available by calling 1-800-633-9650, and information on the status of each bill is available by calling 1-866840-2835. If you have Internet access, I can be reached at addia.wuchner@lrc.ky.gov, or you may keep track of legislation through the Kentucky Legislature Home Page at www.lrc.ky.gov. Rep. Addia Wuchner, R-Florence, is a member of the Kentucky House of Representatives.

General Assembly gets organized The Kentucky House of Representatives came together again last week, as 12 new members and newly elected and re-elected House leaders joined the rest of the 100-member body to convene the 30-day 2011 Regular Session at the State Capitol. In the House Republican Caucus, history was made by electing Rep. Jeff Hoover as our floor leader for a record-breaking sixth consecutive term. Republican Caucus Chairman Bob DeWeese was re-elected to his post while Rep. Danny Ford was elected to fill the spot of Republican whip. House members spent the remainder of the four-day first “organizational” week of the 2011 session receiving committee assignments, being briefed on issues, and attending mandatory ethics training. We also received reports late in the week from chairs of the interim joint committees, which study issues and draft legislation between sessions. We received our standing committee assignments during this first week. In session, joint House and Senate committees that meet between sessions are separated into chamber-specific standing committees. It is these standing committees that will take up legislation during the second part of this year's session, which will begin Feb. 1 and is scheduled to end March 22. I was pleased with my committee assignments for the upcoming session, which include the House Appropriations and Revenue, Licensing and Occupations, State

State Rep. Sal Santoro Community Recorder guest columnist

I was pleased with my committee assignments for the upcoming session, which include the House Appropriations and Revenue, Licensing and Occupations, State Government, and Veterans, Military Affairs and Public Safety Committees. I am especially excited about the opportunity I have to serve on the Appropriations and Revenue Committee as this assignment will allow me to play a key role in overseeing how state dollars are spent and I pledge to work hard with the goal of making Kentucky’s budget fiscally responsible.

Government, and Veterans, Military Affairs and Public Safety Committees. I am especially excited about the opportunity I have to serve on the Appropriations and Revenue Committee as this assignment will allow me to play a key role in overseeing how state dollars are spent and I pledge to work hard with the goal of making Kentucky’s budget fiscally responsible. Before the session convened, numerous bills were prefiled and many more will be filed within the next few weeks. Some simply clarify language in existing law or change how various state agencies or commissions are organized. Others address timely statewide challenges, like a possible overhaul of the state tax code. What is certain is new spending will be kept to a bare minimum as recession-weary lawmakers watch and wait hopefully for more vigorous signs of recovery

A publication of

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Burlington and Hebron

Our focus is now on passing the legislative agenda we announced last year, “A New Day, A New Direction for Kentucky.” This agenda includes bills that, if passed, would make all bills dealing with tax dollars available to the public 48 hours before a vote could take place, and also post all government expenditures and contracts dealing with taxpayer dollars online.

Boone Community Recorder Editor . .Nancy Daly ndaly@nky.com . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .578-1059

in a state where unemployment still hovers around 10 percent. Our economy is fragile, but at least we’re not facing hundreds of millions in shortfalls as we have in recent years. I am hopeful this year‘s session will be positive and move Kentucky forward. You can stay informed of legislative action on bills of interest to by logging onto the Legislative Research Commission website at www.lrc.ky.gov or by calling the Bill Status Line at 866-840-2835. To find out when a committee meeting is scheduled, you can call the Meeting Information Line at 800-633-9650. If you would like to share your comments or concerns with me about a particular bill, you can call the Legislative Message Line at 800-372-7181 or e-mail me at sal.santoro@lrc.ky.gov. I look forward to serving you in Frankfort once again. Rep. Sal Santoro, R-Florence, is a member of the Kentucky House of Representatives.

s WORLD OF

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Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday | See page A2 for additional contact information. 283-0404 | 228 Grandview Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 | 654 Highland Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 | e-mail kynews@NKY.com | Web site: www.NKY.com


Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County

RECORDER

T h u r s d a y, J a n u a r y 1 3 , 2 0 1 1

PEOPLE

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IDEAS

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RECIPES

CATCH A STAR

PROVIDED

Florence resident Bill McDowell was recently honored by the Cincinnati Association for the Blind & Visually Impaired.

Florence resident honored for volunteer work Florence resident Bill McDowell was recently honored by the Cincinnati Association for the Blind & Visually Impaired (CABVI) with the Moser Award given to a Radio Reading Services broadcast volunteer. Radio Reading Services is a free service of CABVI that makes local and world news accessible to those who are print impaired. Subscribers are loaned radios tuned to the WRRS signal where they can hear around-the-clock broadcasts by volunteers on a variety of topics, newspapers and other publications. WRRS programs reach nearly 7,000 people within a 50-mile radius of downtown Cincinnati. Radio Reading Services also matches volunteer personal readers with individuals or groups, and provides a Personalized Talking Print Service (PTP) that offers tailored and up-to-the-minute news and information via a voice mail customized system. Although McDowell has only been a CABVI volunteer for a couple of years,

he’s logged enough hours to have been there far longer. “In addition to his regular commitment, Bill is always eager to fill in for others when needed, and has been known to expand his scheduled studio time at the last minute,” said Mark DeWitt, manager of WRRS. He began reading on Tuesday mornings and within a few months added a magazine show, Cincy Magazine. During last winter’s snow storms when the agency was closed Bill even made it in to read three hours of the morning newspaper. Outside of WRRS, he has also volunteered at other CABVI events such as the children’s holiday party and does some on-call staff driving and one-on-one assignments. McDowell said he learned about the opportunity when he simply saw WRRS in the phone book and called to inquire. “I’ve given speeches before and I thought this would be a great way to give back,” he said.

COMMUNITY FACES

PATRICIA A. SCHEYER/CONTRIBUTOR

Despite the snowstorm, people gather around the Adoption Waggin which came to the Burlington Christmas celebration Dec. 4.

Adoption Waggin’ makes a difference

By Patricia A. Scheyer

Community Recorder Contributor

The new Adoption Waggin’ purchased by the Boone County Animal Shelter last summer is boosting the number of animals adopted from the shelter. Although the amount of dogs and cats fluctuates from month to month and year to year, director Beckey Reiter said she has seen a positive difference. “We are seeing adoptions up from last year,” said Reiter. “Adoptions of dogs went up 21 to 31, puppies from 36 to 49, cats from four to nine and kittens from 23 to 45. Reiter attributes a lot of the increase to the Adoption Waggin,’ because she feels more people are able to see the animals that are available for adoption. “We are off the beaten path, and

many times people don’t think about us in their everyday life,” said Reiter. “Also, a lot of people just can’t stand to see the dogs and cats in cages, and because they can’t adopt them all, they just don’t want to come. The Waggin’ goes out to events in the community, and brings the animals to the people.” Reiter said their goal for the first year is to have the unit scheduled for 26 community events the first year, and since its debut in July, the Waggin’ will have completed 14, slightly ahead of schedule. “We are hooked up to the computers in the office, so right now there is now a way to separate the adoptions that happen through the Adoption Waggin’ from all the other adoptions, “ said Reiter. “We have 20 cages in the unit, and we try to take the same amount of dogs and cats. We have dividers that are removable, so that

The Adoption Waggin’ purchased by the Boone County Animal Shelter is boosting the number of animals adopted from the shelter.

gives the animals room to roll around and bounce. One thing we have to do is make sure we have enough volunteers to walk the dogs during these events.” The top number they have adopted at any of the events is nine, and that was at Hebron Kroger, where there seems to be more interest. Adoption Waggin’s success has not escaped the notice of Boone County Fiscal Court. “Our new mobile unit makes the adoption process easier for our constituents, and reduces the number of animals being euthanized,” said Judge-executive Gary Moore. “I’m also pleased that the unit was purchased with private funds, not taxpayers dollars.” The cost was just under $125,000, and money was raised through donations and fundraisers in more than 10 months.

The resolution to lose weight

PROVIDED

Kohl’s helps FFA

Ryle FFA teamed up with the Kohl’s store in Walton as part of a fall fundraiser. Kohls’ employee Paula Allen and FFA members work on their Haunted House fundraiser at Benton Farms in Walton. “Kohl’s Cares” is a program that helps kids. Ryle teacher Joshua Tubbs said, “It was a fantastic fundraiser! A great learning opportunity for the kids on how to run a business.” Photo provided via NKY.com/Share.

Share your events Go to nky.com and click on Share! to get your event into the BCR Recorder.

Every year many Americans resolve to lose weight. They start by vowing to not eat certain foods (usually desserts), they might skip meals thinking they are saving calories, and, in general, attempt to make some pretty drastic changes. Some buy popular diet books. Others try the latest fad diet that outlines exactly what they may and may not eat. Then, several days (or even weeks) into the new routine, things start to change. The person realizes it isn’t easy to adhere to their new eating pattern. Some may not see any weight change. Others may actually gain weight. So, the resolution is thrown out the window and the person returns to the usual eating pattern. If this sounds like you or someone you love, consider the following. Cut back, not out. Find a way to make the portion a little smaller. Use smaller

plates. Eat only half of what you are served. Leave the cheese or mayo off of sandDiane the wich. Skip Mason the chips the Extension with sandwich Notes every other time. Order small fries instead of medium or large. Mix half diet and regular soda instead of drinking all regular. Drink water instead of a caloric beverage at least once a day. Eat one cookie instead of two. Cut the brownie or cake portion in half. You won’t feel so deprived and you’ll cut back on the calories. Will it make a difference? You bet! The small steps add up. Eat out less often. Let’s be honest. Most portions served in any kind of restaurant are more than we

should eat; sometimes even more than we should eat in an entire day. However, we think we need to be model members of the “clean plate club.” So, plan ahead for the days when you want to eat out. Consider what you will order prior to arriving in the restaurant. Order water instead of a caloric beverage. Ask the waiter to not bring the chips, bread or crackers that might start the meal. Skip the appetizer and dessert. Cut the portions in half when the meal is delivered to the table - take half home to enjoy at another meal. Leave off the mayo and cheese. Order broth based instead of creamed soups. Watch your snacks and snack habits. If you are so inclined, keep a food log for a few days. Write down what time you eat along with what you eat. You can even record the mood you are in. After a few days, see if a pattern emerges. Do you always eat something

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before going to bed? Grab food when you walk in the door even if you are not hungry? Eat while watching television without realizing what or how much you are eating? Think about what simple changes you can make to decrease the number or size of snacks you consume. Just the other day someone told me they wanted to lose 10 pounds by June. That is not an unrealistic goal. They then asked for me to give them a diet plan. My recommendation – just eat less than what you normally eat. Diets don’t work. Oh yes, and try to get up and move a bit more instead of sitting on the couch watching TV. Here’s to hoping you are able to achieve your personal health goals for 2011! Diane Mason is county extension agent for family and consumer sciences at the Boone County Cooperative Extension Service.


B2

BCR Recorder

January 13, 2011

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD F R I D A Y, J A N . 1 4

ART CENTERS & ART MUSEUMS

People We Knew/Didn’t Know, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Artisans Enterprise Center, 25 W. Seventh St., Exhibit by photographers Michael Wilson, Jerry Mussman, Bob Lorig and Ed Davis. Photos span period between 1978 and present and include pictures of Northern Kentucky. 859-292-2322; tinyurl.com/2fqfgho. Covington.

ART EXHIBITS

Filly Tracks Art Show, 11 a.m.-9 p.m., Art on the Levee Gallery, Newport on the Levee, Paintings, screen prints, photography and more from local artists. Benefits select horse rescues. Free. Through Jan. 31. 859-2615770; www.artonthelevee.com. Newport. Isolation & Togetherness, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, 1028 Scott Blvd., Works by Matthew Andrews, Dominic Sansone, Mallory Felktz, Marcia Alscher, Alan Grizzell, Patrick Meier, Sherman Cahal and Janie Marino. Free. Through Feb. 18. 859-957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.

MUSIC - ROCK

Saving Stimpy, 10 p.m.-2 a.m., Peecox, 635 Donaldson Highway, $5. 859-342-7000. Erlanger. The Brave Youngster, 10 p.m., Jefferson Hall, 1 Levee Way, Suite 2118, 859-491-6200. Newport. Code 9, 9 p.m., Turfway Park, 7500 Turfway Road, 859-371-0200. Florence.

SPORTS

Winter/Spring Meet, 5:30 p.m., Turfway Park, 7500 Turfway Road, Free, except March 26. 859-371-0200; www.turfway.com. Florence. S A T U R D A Y, J A N . 1 5

ART EXHIBITS

Filly Tracks Art Show, 11 a.m.-9 p.m., Art on the Levee Gallery, Free. 859-261-5770; www.artonthelevee.com. Newport. Isolation & Togetherness, Noon-3 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free. 859-957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.

COMMUNITY DANCE

Second Friday Swing Dance, 8-11:30 p.m., Step-N-Out Studio, 721 Madison Road, Free beginner swing dance lesson 8-9 p.m. Dancing to DJ music 9 p.m.-midnight. No partner required. Ages 18 and up. $5. Presented by Cincinnati Lindy Exchange. 859291-2300; www.stepnoutstudio.com. Covington.

FOOD & DRINK

Wine Tasting, 5-9 p.m., StoneBrook Winery, 6570 Vineyard Lane, $5. 859-635-0111; www.stonebrookwinery.com. Camp Springs. Wine Tasting, 4-8 p.m., The Liquor Cabinet, 1990 North Bend Road, Free. 859-5869270. Hebron. Wine Tasting, 5-9 p.m., Camp Springs Vineyard, 6685 Four Mile Road, $1. 859-4480253. Camp Springs.

HOLIDAY - CHRISTMAS

Holiday Toy Trains, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, 1600 Montague Road, More than 25 interactive buttons, 250 feet of track and opportunity to be engineer of train. 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 - CLASSIC ROCK Eight Days a Week, 7 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Beatles tribute band. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Burlington.

MUSIC - CONCERTS

Trailer Park, 8 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., The Drunk, High and Unemployed Tour. Doors open 7 p.m. $30. 859491-2444; www.madisontheateronline.com. Covington.

MUSIC - COUNTRY

Whiskey Creek, 10 p.m., Peecox II, 12200 Madison Pike, 859-356-1440; www.peecox.com. Independence. Duke Junior and the Smokey Boots, 9 p.m., Southgate House, 24 E. Third St., Juney’s Lounge. Classic country-folk crew. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.

MUSIC - JAZZ

New Sleepcat Band, 7:30 p.m., Dee Felice Cafe, 529 Main St., Directed by Bill Gemmer and features John Von Ohlen. 859-2612365; www.deefelice.com. Covington.

MUSIC - POP

Brent Reed, 8-11 p.m., York St. Cafe, 738 York St., “Sober” video release concert. Alternative, pop and rock artist. $5. 859-261-9675; www.yorkstonline.com. Newport.

For more about Greater Cincinnati’s dining, music, events, movies and more, go to Metromix.com.

MUSIC - ROCK

Sweet Ray Laurel, 9 p.m., Southgate House, 24 E. Third St., Ballroom. CD Release Show. Doors open 8 p.m. $8 ages 18-20; $5 ages 21 and up. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.

SPORTS

Winter/Spring Meet, 1:10 p.m., Turfway Park, Free, except March 26. 859-371-0200; www.turfway.com. Florence. S U N D A Y, J A N . 1 6

FASHION SHOWS Veils & Cocktails Bridal Event, 6:30 p.m., The Madison Event Center, 700 Madison Ave., Hors d’oeuvres, martini ice bar, bridal fashion show, giveaways and two floors of the area’s local wedding retailers. $10. 859291-3300. Covington. LITERARY - LIBRARIES

FOOD & DRINK

Tea Tasting, 11 a.m.-3 p.m., Kentucky Haus Artisan Center, 411 E. 10th St., Free. In observance of National Tea Month. Featuring Elmwood Inn Teas. 859-261-4287; www.kentuckyhaus.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. 859-4914003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.

LITERARY - LIBRARIES

Snowman Sensation, 11 a.m., Walton Branch Library, 21 S. Main St., Stories, hot cocoa and snowman that won’t melt. Ages 2-6. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Walton.

LITERARY - STORY TIMES

PAWS to Read, 10 a.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Share book with therapy dogs. Ages 5-10. Family friendly. Free. Appointment required for 15-minute slot. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington.

MOM’S CLUBS

Scrap Crop, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Hebron Baptist Church, 3435 Limaburg Road, Fellowship Hall. Bring scrapbooking, couponing or other projects to work on at your own table without interruptions of daily life. Includes light breakfast, lunch and door prizes. $30, $25 advance by Jan. 10. Reservations required. Presented by Hebron Baptist Mothers of Preschoolers. 859-409-0827; www.hebronbaptistmops.webs.com. Hebron.

MUSIC - BIG BAND

Swingtime Big Band, 7:30 p.m., York St. Cafe, 738 York St., 859-261-9675; www.swingtimebigband.com. Newport.

MUSIC - BLUES

Ricky Nye, 9 p.m.-12:30 a.m., Vintage Wine Bar - Kitchen - Market, 2141 North Bend Road, Free. 859-689-9463. Hebron.

MUSIC - CLASSIC ROCK

The New Lime, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Mokka and the Sunset Bar and Grill, 500 Monmouth St., Columbia recording artists perform music from 1960s-’70s. Free. 859-581-3700; www.mokkaandthesunsetbarandgrill.com. Newport.

Young at Heart, 3 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Discover your inner artist through paper collage. Ages 3-7. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Union.

MUSIC - ROCK

Matt Cowherd and Jamie Combs, 10 p.m., Jefferson Hall, 1 Levee Way, Suite 2118, 859-491-6200; www.jeffersonhall.com. Newport.

ERNEST COLEMAN/STAFF

Children take a look at the newest member of the Newport Aquarium, “Mighty Mike,” pictured in his aquarium, a 14-foot long, 800-pound American alligator on exhibit until late spring. The alligator, estimated to be about 50 years old, is a champion for conservation because of his size and story. He is considered the largest alligator in the country on display outside of Florida. Winter Family Days at the Newport Aquarium will run through Feb. 28. Two children, ages 2-12, are admitted free with each adult paying full price, $22; those under 2 years old are free every day. Due to construction on the Kingdom of Penguins exhibit, the penguins will not be on display at the aquarium. Newport Aquarium is open every day 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information visit www.newportaquarium.com or call 859-261-7444.

RECREATION

Open Gaming, 3:30-5 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Teens ages 12 and up. Presented by Boone County Public Library. Through Jan. 31. 859-3422665; www.bcpl.org. Burlington.

SPORTS

Winter/Spring Meet, 1:10 p.m., Turfway Park, Free, except March 26. 859-371-0200; www.turfway.com. Florence. M O N D A Y, J A N . 1 7

ART EXHIBITS Isolation & Togetherness, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free. 859-957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington. KARAOKE AND OPEN MIC

Songwriter Showcase and Open Mic Night, 9 p.m., Southgate House, 24 E. Third St., Hosted by Misty from the Newbees. Free. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.

LITERARY - LIBRARIES

Teen Cafe, 3-5 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Friends, video games, snacks and more. Teens ages 12 and up. Family friendly. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Florence. Middle School Mondays, 3:15-4:45 p.m., Lents Branch Library, 3215 Cougar Path, Wii gaming and snacks. Teens ages 12 and up. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Hebron. Pizza Melee, 5 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Blind pizza taste test. Teens ages 12 and up. Free. Registration required. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-3422665. Florence.

ON STAGE COMEDY

Tig Notaro, 9 p.m., Southgate House, 24 E. Third St., Parlour. With Mike Cody and Mike Cronin. Stand up comedy. $10, $8 advance. 859-431-2201; www.ticketweb.com. Newport.

About calendar

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 space-available 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. W E D N E S D A Y, J A N . 1 9

BUSINESS MEETINGS YOUTH SPORTS

MLK Day Camp, 8:30-10:30 a.m., At The Yard Baseball Training Center, 330 Weaver Road, Led by Brandon Berger. Work on all fundamentals, fielding, hitting and throwing. Ages 12 and under. $25. Registration required. 859-647-7400; www.atybtc.com. Florence. T U E S D A Y, J A N . 1 8

BUSINESS MEETINGS Eggs ‘N Issues: Make Your New Year a Green Year, 7:30-9:30 a.m., Receptions Banquet and Conference Center Erlanger, 1379 Donaldson Road, Featured panelists: Kevin Butt, general manager, Toyota Motor Company; Jeff Schroder, Car-part.com; Doug Spies, DesignGroup; Rob Haney, Kenton County Schools. Ages 21 and up. $25. Presented by Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce. 859-578-8800; bit.ly/gigVTD. Erlanger. CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS

Triangle Toastmasters Meeting, 78:30 p.m., Campbell County Fiscal Court, 1098 Monmouth St., Become a confident, more effective speaker. Family friendly. Free. Presented by Triangle Toastmasters. 859-652-3348. Newport.

EDUCATION Overpaying Your Income Taxes?, 6:30 p.m.-9 p.m., Boone County Cooperative Extension Service, 6028 Camp Ernst Road, Review old, and discuss new, federal and Kentucky personal income tax deductions and credits to which you may be entitled. No individual tax preparation or assistance provided during class. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-586-6101. Burlington.

Dayton High School School Base Decision Making Council, 4 p.m., Dayton Middle and High School, 200 Greendevil Lane. 859-2927486; www.dayton.kyschools.us. Dayton, Ky.

T H U R S D A Y, J A N . 2 0

EDUCATION

Overpaying Your Income Taxes?, 1-3:30 p.m., Boone County Cooperative Extension Service, Free. 859-586-6101. Burlington.

CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS

Boone County Retired Teachers Association, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Golden Corral Buffet & Grill, 4770 Houston Road, Monthly luncheon meeting and musical program presented by Gary Griesser. 859-428-3673. Florence.

FILMS

Film Noir Wednesdays, 7 p.m., Fort ThomasCarrico Branch Library, 1000 Highland Ave., “The Long Goodbye.” Explore the world of crime, deception and femmes fatale. Adults. Ages 21 and up. 859-572-5033; www.ccpl.org. Fort Thomas.

LITERARY - BOOK CLUBS

American Girls Book Club, 6:30 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Discussion of favorite characters, crafts and snacks. Ages 7-12. 859-342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Union.

MUSIC - CHORAL

Midday Musical Menu, 12:15 p.m., Trinity Episcopal Church, 326 Madison Ave., Music of Rachmaninoff. Ellen Stephens, cellist; John Haynes, pianist. Free parking in church lots. Free; $6 lunch available at 11:30 a.m. 859-431-1786. Covington.

LITERARY - BOOK CLUBS Pizza and Pages, 3:30 p.m., Lents Branch Library, 3215 Cougar Path, Talk about what books you’ve been reading and eat pizza. Ages 12 and up. Family friendly. Free. Registration required. 859-342-2665. Hebron.

LITERARY - LIBRARIES

Lego Mania, 6:30 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Friendly competition with Raving Rabbids, Wii Sports Resort, MarioKart and more. Ages 8-12. Free. Registration required. 859-342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Burlington.

ON STAGE - THEATER

Blithe Spirit, 8 p.m., Stained Glass Theatre, 802 York St., Noel Coward classic. Newly married novelist takes part in seance in order to drum up new material for himself. But soon he is tormented by the ghost of his dead first wife. $20. Through Feb. 5. 513474-8711; www.footlighters.org. Newport.

HEALTH / WELLNESS

Weight Loss Class, 5:30 p.m.-6 p.m., Hickory Grove Baptist Church, 11969 Taylor Mill Road, $30 per month, $20 per month with three month membership. First class free. Presented by Equipped Ministries. 859-8028965. Independence.

LITERARY - LIBRARIES

Teen Tuesdays, 3:15-4:45 p.m., Lents Branch Library, 3215 Cougar Path, Xbox 360, Wii, snacks and more. Teens ages 12 and up. Family friendly. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Hebron.

MUSIC - JAZZ

Mike Darrah, 7 p.m., Dee Felice Cafe, 529 Main St., Pianist. 859-261-2365; www.deefelice.com. Covington.

MUSIC - ROCK

PROVIDED

Latin and ballroom dance set ablaze in “Burn the Floor,” a direct-from-Broadway live dance spectacular. It is Jan. 18-30 at the Aronoff Center and features “So You Think You Can Dance” alums Ashleigh Di Lello, Ryan Di Lello, Robbie Kmetoni, Janette Manrara and Karen Hauer. “American Idol” second runner-up Vonzell Solomon is the show’s female vocalist. Performances are at 8 p.m. Tuesdays-Fridays; 2 and 8 p.m. Saturdays; and 1 and 6:30 p.m. Sundays. Tickets are $22.50$62.50. Call 800-982-2787 or visit www.BroadwayAcrossAmerica.com.

Jesse Malin and the St. Marks Social, 9 p.m., Southgate House, 24 E. Third St., Doors open 8 p.m. $13, $10 advance. 859431-2201; www.ticketweb.com. Newport.

RECREATION

Women’s Bridge, 10:30 a.m., Covington Art Club, 604 Greenup St., Kate Scudder House. Bring lunch; drinks provided. $2. 859-4312543. Covington.

PROVIDED

The Elvis Tribute Artist Spectacular comes to the Taft Theatre at 8 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 15. This Elvis birthday tour features Shawn Klush, pictured, Donny Edwards, Brandon Bennett, Rock and Roll Hall of Famer DJ Fontana, The Sweet Inspirations and The Fabulous Ambassadors. For information visit www.elvistributeartistspectacular.com. For tickets visit www.ticketmaster.com or call 877-598-8497.


Life

January 13, 2011

Some characteristics of a mature and immature religion The first time I read the statement years ago I was stunned. In his book, “The Individual and His Religion,” Gordon Allport, former chairman of the Social Relations Department at Harvard University, wrote, “In probably no region of personality do we find as many residues of childhood as in the religious attitudes of adults.” Bluntly stated, “We are more childish in our religious thinking than we are in other areas of human endeavor.” Recalling this bold statement is not to diminish religion or religious-minded people. It’s to encourage spiritual growth in a culture that is increasingly becoming more spiritually illiterate. Our spiritual development has great importance. In a practical way it helps us deal with various momentous issues that confront us in life. Without it we are left illequipped to deal with the mighty questions about life, suffering, death, contemporary moral problems,

CE-0000441948

tragedies, interior peace, coping with illness, etc. I n o t h e r areas of Father Lou life we Guntzelman b e c o m e Perspectives r a t h e r skilled and proficient. But all the while we hang on to childish ways of understanding God and the spiritual dimension of our nature. For centuries, theology (the study of God) was considered the “Queen of the Sciences.” Why? Because God is the ultimate mystery. Long ago, St. Anselm described God as, “The One beyond what is able to be thought.” God is the deepest exploration the human mind can make. Yet today many boringly say, “Been there; done that; I explored God when I was in Sunday school or elementary school” – thereby fulfilling Allport’s findings about adults. So, in the face of death,

We settle moral struggles with simplistic solutions, “This is a free country and I have my rights to do what I want!” We stop praying because, “God never gives me what I ask for, anyway.” suffering or serious problems, we tend to despair. Childhood insights and an undeveloped faith just don’t suffice. Instead, questions are posed asking, “Why is God doing this to me?” – as though God likes to see us suffer. We settle moral struggles with simplistic solutions, “This is a free country and I have my rights to do what I want!” We stop praying because, “God never gives me what I ask for, anyway.” In his book, Allport suggests some characteristics of a more mature, adult-like faith. Several of his characteristics are: 1) “Well differentiated.” This means our personal spiritual beliefs are reflective and critical, recognizing the difference between essen-

tials and less-important accidentals. This aspect of mature spirituality should grow over time and become more and more free of the ego-centric concerns of childhood when we used religion just “to get what we want” or considered God a Divine Dispenser. 2) “Dynamic” is another attribute of the religion of maturity. This means that our beliefs are so much ours that they actually affect and direct our lives, motives and behavior. As some say, “We walk what we talk.” At the same time a mature religion is balanced, not fanatical or compulsive, and has a realistic view of life and our humanness. 3) “Heuristic” is a third characteristic Allport proposes of a mature religion.

This means that with time, more study and scriptural attentiveness, some beliefs are dropped or open up to deeper understanding. This necessitates that we eventually lay aside some childish concepts in order to expand our smaller thoughts for grander, more divine ones. Adults who are growing more mature in their religion keep realizing that the God they thought they knew was far too small. St. Paul testifies to this aspect when he writes: “When I was a child, I spoke like a child, I thought like a child, I reasoned like a child. When I became an adult I put away childish ways.” (1Corinthians 13:11) “The religion of maturity makes the affirmation ‘God is,’ but only the religion of immaturity will insist, ‘God is precisely what I say He is,’” states Allport. Father Lou Guntzelman is a Catholic priest of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. Contact him at columns@ communitypress.com or P.O. Box 428541, Cincinnati, OH 45242.

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IN THE SERVICE Landrum graduates from basic training

Air Force Airman Taylor V. Landrum graduated from basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas. The eight-week program included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. He is the son of Karen Landrum of Union and Jeffrey Landrum of Walton. He graduated in 2010 from Ryle High School.

Attention Realtors To advertise your Open House or Feature Home, call your advertising representative. 513.768.8335 or 513.768.8319


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Life

January 13, 2011

Bring on the biblical barley for healthier meals One of the most worthwhile things I do each week is talk to Brian Patrick on Sacred Heat radio on Thursday mornings during the Sonrise Morning S h o w Rita ( 7 4 0 A M Heikenfeld at 7:20 a.m.). Rita’s kitchen T h e topic is foods and herbs of the Bible, how they were used in Bible days and how we can use them today. What I’ve found is that many of the health foods we should be eating today have their roots in the Bible. Take barley, for instance. It’s been a health-giving staple since antiquity and it’s all the trend today to use it in soups, pilafs and breads. And since today is a soup and bread kind of day, I’m sharing my version of Ezekiel quick bread using barley. Try the bread with one of

these soups, and you’ll have a really good meal.

Check out my blog at www.Cincinnati.com

Easy chicken soup for the kids to help make

Fast broccoli cheese soup

Getting the little ones involved in cooking makes them more adventurous and more apt to eat healthy. Keep the leaves on the celery – they contain calcium. 2 cans, 14 oz. each, chicken broth plus enough water to equal 4 cups liquid 1 carrot, sliced or handful or some shredded carrots 1 rib celery, sliced 1 ⁄2 cup alphabet pasta, whole grain if possible Chopped or shredded cooked chicken: a couple of cups Salt and pepper to taste Bring broth, carrot and celery to a boil. Stir pasta and chicken into broth. Reduce heat to medium and cook 10 minutes or until pasta is tender.

Tips from Rita’s kitchen:

Any kind of pasta will do, or rice or noodles Rice: to rinse or not?

1 cup chopped onion 6 tablespoons each: melted butter and flour 4 cups chicken broth 16-20 oz. chopped frozen broccoli, thawed 1 cup milk or cream or more if needed 1 can cream of chicken soup Salt and pepper to taste Sauté onion in butter until tender. Add flour and stir. It will be lumpy. Gradually stir in broth and broccoli. Cook until broccoli is tender, stirring frequently. Reduce heat and stir in milk and soup. Season to taste.

Not your mama’s Ezekiel bread

I shared this recipe with Brian Patrick of Sacred Heart radio during my weekly segments on Bible foods and herbs. You can buy Ezekiel bread or make it yourself. It typically contains barley, spelt, wheat, beans, lentils

substitute, melted Mix flour and grains together. Add honey and then stir in beer. Don’t overmix. You’ll get a thick, lumpy batter. Pour into sprayed loaf pan. Pour melted butter over. Bake 45 to 55 minutes or until toothpick inserted in center comes out clean. *Tip from Rita’s kitchen: bread is delicious even without the grains, but it won’t be Ezekiel bread. Also, substitute 2 cups buttermilk if you like for the beer. RITA HEIKENFELD/CONTRIBUTOR

Ezekiel bread contains barley, spelt, wheat, beans, lentils and millet. and millet. It’s a yeasted bread, which takes some time to make. The ingredients are ground into a flour, or sometimes allowed to sprout before using in the bread. Check out my online column for the yeasted recipe. Here’s one, though, that is delicious and quick and contains nutritious grains. It’s a quick bread and really delicious. The millet gives it a wonderful crunch and has iron.

Barley is great for lowering cholesterol and, as a low sodium food, helps lower blood pressure. Wheat germ is good for your heat and bones. Preheat oven to 375 degrees. 3 cups self rising flour 2 tablespoons each: quick cooking barley, wheat germ and millet * 2 tablespoons honey 1 can, 12 oz., beer (I used light beer) 2 tablespoons butter or

More good soup and bread recipes are in my online column at www.communitypress.com. The real deal, from scratch soups and bread • Beef barley mushroom soup • My clone of Panera’s broccoli cheese soup • Real Ezekiel bread Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. E-mail columns@community press.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-2487130, ext. 356.

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Community

January 13, 2011

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Mayor introduces Town Meeting Jan. 24 Mayor Wayne Carlisle has had a busy and productive first week in office. He has met with employees and determined they are the best possible people to work with, despite former rumors of personnel changes. The mayor will be available in city hall five to six days per week and is issuing an open invitation to anyone to stop by and chat. The mayor and Connie Goins, economic development coordinator, have met with interested developers and have established a cooperative effort to bring retail business in the town center and more industrial growth. Committes have been established for the year with the creation of a new

Walton News Ann Leake and Ruth Meadows

Finance Committe to be chaired by Mark Carnahan. Mike Simpson will chair Street, Sidewalk and Garbage; Craig Brandenberg, an Army veteran, will chair the Veterans Memorial Committee; Kevin Ryan will chair the Safety Committee; and Ann Leake will chair Economic Development/Water and Sewer Committee. The mayor expressed upgrading the city website and starting a weekly enewsletter, with that in mind the need for citizens to forward their e-mail address to the city. The city will be divided into districts for the purpose

Evening under the tsars

The Cincinnati Opera held their ball titled “An Evening Under the Tsars� at the Netherland Hilton Plaza. Ariel Lusco of Union, Eric Routenber of Mason and Sonya Whaley of Mt. Carmel enjoy the festivities.

of starting Town Meetings with the Mayor to discuss needs and concerns of the neighborhood. The first meeting will be 6:30 p.m. Jan. 24 at the Walton Senior Center. This will be District 1, which will include people living south of Mary Grubbs, Cauthen Run, Edwards, Huey, etc. Carlisle said he is still pursuing the YMCA and a possible recreation center by April 1. There is a long wish list that he hopes to turn into reality in the next four years. He thanks everyone for their continued support. Several of our citizens are on the sick list, so please remember them in your prayers and thoughts. Judy Denney is in St. Elizabeth Edgewood suffer-

ing from pneumonia. She had spent 18 days in the hospital before Christmas. She may have to be there another week. We hope she feels better soon. Jim Bonar is home from the hospital, as is Bud Young. Romona Roberts, one of our Walton Verona Lunch Room Ladies, is undergoing a kidney removal this week. We wish her the best. Jessica Peebles spent part of her Christmas break in the hospital getting some corrective eye procedures. Our condolances to the Mastin family on the death of their father, William Mastin, this past week. Mastin was a World War II veteran. He and his family resided on Alta Vista. Ser-

vices were on Saturday at Chambers and Grubbs. Mastin was survived by his son David Mastin, daughter Linda Webster and their families. Ann Leake (485-1063) and Ruth Meadows (391-7282) write a column about Walton. Feel

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free to call them with Walton neighborhood news items.


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Community

January 13, 2011

Classes will help you keep resolutions

PROVIDED

At the Spirit of Giving event, the Boone County Jaycees hosted more than 50 children and their families.

Jaycees host Spirit of Giving The Boone County Jaycees hosted their “Spirit of Giving Event” Dec. 20.

CE-0000437878

$10 Off

$200 min.

Next Payday Advance Check Exchange Turfway 859-647-2160 Latonia 859-431-8666

They hosted more than 50 children and their families for a night of memories. The children made crafts, played games, listened to Christmas stories, got their face painted, enjoyed food and beverages, and had a special visit from Santa providing gifts to each child.

The event was a blessing not only to the families in attendance but the volunteers as well. It reminds the Jaycees how blessed they are to have the things in life but the greatest gift is the opportunity to continue the blessing on to others. The “Spirit of Giving Event” pro-

vided the true meaning of Christmas and the holiday season. Besides the efforts of the Boone County Jaycees and volunteers, the event was supported by the Tipton family, Duro Bag, Metzger Eye Care and gold sponsor Zachary Industries Inc.

St. Elizabeth Healthcare is offering a number of classes and events in 2011 to help everyone with their New Year’s resolutions for living a healthier and happier life. Whether your goal is to lose weight, exercise regularly or stop smoking, the classes and events at St. Elizabeth Healthcare can help you to maintain your motivation and avoid common pitfalls. Make this year the year you make good on your New Year’s resolutions. Mobile mammography services will be offered Jan. 19 at Insight Cable in Florence, Jan. 27 at Taylor Mill and Jan. 29 at Catherine’s Plus Size in Florence. Call 859-655-7400 to make an appointment. The CardioVascular Mobile Health Unit brings technology and expertise for diagnosing cardiovascular disease, stroke and diabetes to where you live, work and play. Visits are Jan. 14 in Erlanger, Jan. 21 in Burlington and Jan. 28 in Highland Heights. Reservations are required. Call 859-

301-9355. The Smoking Cessation Support Group is designed to deal with the issues smokers and former smokers face in maintaining a life free of smoking. Sessions are Tuesdays at 210 Thomas More Parkway in Crestview Hills. Cost is $5. For appointments, call 859301-5959. The St. Elizabeth Weight Management Center offers free information sessions on weight-loss surgery and how it can positively affect lives and overall health. Sessions are 6 p.m. on the first Thursday of every month at St. Elizabeth Florence and 6 p.m. on the second Thursday of every month at St. Elizabeth Grant. Register at 859-2124625. The Diabetes Self Management Support Group is open to those individuals with diabetes and their families. It is at 7 p.m. the third Thursday of every month at St. Elizabeth Covington. Register at 859-655-8910. Call 859-301-6300 for other support group information.

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Community

BCR Recorder

January 13, 2011

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Fruit trees carry Curves teams up with Zumba scars from drought

BAPTIST

LUTHERAN

Belleview Baptist Church Sunday Worship Service 8:30am, 11:00AM & 7:00PM Sunday School 9:45AM Wednesday Evening Prayer Service 7:00PM www.belleviewbaptist.org 6658 5th St. Burlington, Ky. 41005 (Belleview Bottoms) Church Phone: 586-7809

HEBRON BAPTIST CHURCH

3435 Limaburg Road, Hebron, KY 41048 (corner of Cougar Path & North Bend Rd.)

Good Shepherd Lutheran Church (LCMS) 9066 Gunpowder Rd. Florence, KY

(Between US 42 & Mt Zion Rd., Florence)

746-9066 Pastor Rich Tursic Sunday Worship 8:30 & 11:00 Sunday School - All ages 9:45 AM www.goodshepherdlutheranky.org

HOPEFUL LUTHERAN CHURCH WEEKEND SERVICES

Sunday School 9:45AM Morning Worship 8:30AM & 11:00AM

Saturday: 5:00 pm Sunday: 9:30 & 11:00 am Sunday School: 9:30-10:30 am www.HopefulChurch.org

Sunday Evening Service Wednesday Prayer Meeting

6430 Hopeful Church Road Florence KY • (859) 525-6171 LCMC

6:00PM 6:45PM

859-689-7282

http://www.hebronbaptist.org

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NON-DENOMINATIONAL

LUTHERAN 8145 Connector Drive

off Mall Rd next to the Antique Mall - Florence

6

Pastors Kelly & Tracie Floyd Sunday Service 10am Wednesday The Impact 7-8pm

Sunday Worship: Traditional 8:00 & 11:00am Contemporary 9:00am Sunday School 9:50am Contemplative 5:30pm

www.ImpactLifeMinistries.com

FREE PAYDAY LOANS to New Customers Check Exchange

Turfway 859-647-2160 Latonia 859-431-8666

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$4,000 Guaranteed Bingo Payout Each Night! $10 - 6-36 Faces $20 - 90 Faces Computer Fri, Sat Nights

513-931-4441 • 513-931-0259

The fastest way to find the help you need in Northern Kentucky

BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL

SERVICE DIRECTORY OF NORTHERN KENTUCKY

Publishes every Tuesday in The Kentucky Enquirer, every Thursday in The Community Recorder. Search ads online any day, any time at NKY.com.

To place an ad call 513.768.8608, fax 513.768.8632 or email tgilland@enquirer.com

New Construction Homes Additions • Doors • Windows Decks • Siding • Concrete Tile Roofing • Home Remodeling FULLY INSURED • FREE ESTIMATES ACCEPTING ALL MAJOR CREDIT CARDS

(859)630-9118

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OHN’S PAINTING & RESTORATION

Pro-Prep Work & Repairs • Prep & Paint Int & Ext • Paint Aluminum Siding • Replace Stucco, Window Seals, Etc

“We Can Have Your House Ready To Sell 1-3 Days” FREE ESTIMATES • INSURED

we buy junk cars we buy junk cars

HAPPY BIRTHDAY!

• Curves of Hebron, 2940 Hebron Park Drive, Ste. 105, 859-586-0539 or 97S3XZN@curvesmail.com • Curves of Florence, 8449 U.S. 42, Ste. L, at 859-647-2878 or curvesflorence@aol.com.

CE-1001613406-01

Kammerer

modified Zumba moves from the center of the circuit. At the end of 30 minutes, participants have completed one trip around the entire circuit, worked every major muscle group, and achieved a fun, energetic cardio workout ending with a group stretch led by the Zumba instructor. For more information, contact one of the following Curves locations:

CE-0000437892

Cytospora canker, or Armillaria root rot of most tree fruits is not clear. Mike Klahr s t rTe s hs f u el Horticulture c o n d i t i o n s Concerns caused by the heat and drought may have interfered with the plants’ defenses against such pathogens, or possibly, the reduced carbohydrate reserves provided the plant less energy to fight pathogen invasions. Some apples and peaches, in their search for water, could have sacrificed surface roots to the drought while relying more heavily on deeper roots. If we have excessive rains in upcoming spring, partial flooding may render these deeper roots more prone to root rot diseases, especially in our heavy clay soils. This could leave fruit trees with few functional roots, so you may expect additional orchard decline. A benefit of drought is a possible reduction in foliar diseases in the next year. There could be less carryover inoculums (i.e., fungal spores) from foliar and fruit diseases such as apple scab, cherry leaf spot, powdery mildew, or fruit rot diseases, for example. However, if we have a wet spring, this could be a short-lived benefit, as fungi and bacteria will once again begin to rapidly multiply. So, even though we are now past the 2010 drought, fruit trees and landscape plants will still carry scars and memories of it. If you want to improve tree health, you should reduce competition from weeds, provide good drainage during wet periods plus adequate water during dry periods, and thin fruits to avoid excessive fruit load. Mike Klahr is the Boone County Extension Agent for Horticulture.

are numerous, according to Mitchell. “This is definitely a boredom-busting workout,” said Mitchell. “There’s a lot going on to keep your attention and keep you motivated. You’re listening to highenergy music that just makes you want to move, watching to make sure you’re meeting your goals on the strength machines, and training your body and your brain by learning new dance moves. And research shows that the dynamics of group exercise like the Curves Circuit with Zumba Fitness classes promotes attendance and lowers dropout rates, so people are more likely to stick with it.” All ages, fitness levels and dance abilities can participate in and benefit from Curves Circuit with Zumba Fitness classes. During the 30minute class, participants work out on each Curves strength machine for one minute, alternating upper, lower and core muscles. After one minute, the music cues the participant to change stations on the circuit, and she moves to an area between machines to do Zumba moves, which tone and sculpt the body while burning fat. A licensed Zumba instructor teaches simple,

DL WEBSTER

859-393-4890 BUYING JUNK CARS

we buy junk cars

Question : Over the years, I have planted several fruit trees, including various apples, peaches and cherries. I also have some blueberry bushes. What effect will last year’s drought have on this year’s fruit crop? Answer: If you did not keep plants watered and mulched adequately, it may have a big effect. Recently transplanted fruit trees are at greatest risk because they had not yet developed extensive root systems when the drought hit. In 2010, our fruit crops suffered, as did our lawns, gardens and landscapes, from the extreme heat and drought conditions that prevailed throughout the summer. Such droughts weaken and sometimes kill plants over the following five years, unless additional care is provided for these stressed plants during and after the drought. For perennial crops such as apples, peaches and other fruits, the drought likely affected the health and productivity of the plants. This past summer, leaves of drought-stressed plants closed their stomata (the tiny pores that take in carbon dioxide on the undersides of leaves), which reduced their rate of photosynthesis. Photosynthesis reduction may not kill a tree or shrub, but it means fewer carbohydrates (sugars and starches) are made and stored for future use in growth and production of leaves, stems, flowers and fruits. Adequate carbohydrate reserves in a plant also help it avoid winter injury. After experiencing a drought, some fungal fruit diseases do not show symptoms until the following season after the drought has passed. The full extent of water stress in encouraging opportunistic pathogens causing diseases such as Botryosphaeria canker of apple or blueberry, peach

Millions have lost weight and shaped up with Curves, the leader in women’s fitness, and Zumba, the dance-fitness experts. Now, the two have created the only 30-minute class that mixes the moves of Zumba with the proven strength training of Curves for one wildly effective workout. Some have called it the perfect workout, but Curves gyms in the Florence area are willing to let you try it free for a week to find out for yourself. “Curves Circuit with Zumba Fitness is an amazing workout that will really help people stick to their New Year’s resolutions,” said Curves director of exercise and research Katie Mitchell. “It combines Curves’ proven strength-training program – where you can burn up to 500 calories in just 30 minutes – with the Latin and international inspired music and exhilarating, simple dance moves that have made Zumba so popular. We want you to experience it for yourself to see what an incredible workout it is, so we’re inviting Florence-area residents to try it free for one week.” The benefits of Curves Circuit with Zumba classes

we buy junk cars

859•466•8678

Ed and Marian Kammerer are celebrating their 70th wedding anniversary on January 15, 2011. They attribute this remarkable milestone to their willingness to work together to help each other and their deep faith in the Lord. They met in 1940 when Ed was working for TWA in Indianapolis. Ed began his career with TWA in 1937 as a Junior Clerk in the Radio and Electrical Department. He eventually became the manager of over 500 employees in St. Louis and then later transferred to CVG where he retired from TWA after 43 years. They traveled extensively in Italy, Spain, England, Greece, Israel, and Egypt. They have a son, Don, who lives in St. Louis, a daughter, Shirley, who lives in Florence, three grandsons, and three great grandchildren. They credit their long life and marriage to their dedication to Jesus, being open and honest in their communications, and always giving 100% to each other. They exercise daily, eat healthy, and stay full of the joy of the Lord.

To the good, old Bellevue Boy, Happy Birthday from all your family in Northern Kentucky.

Mills-Davis

Mr. & Mrs. Michael Davis of Independence, KY announce the marriage of their daughter Sarah Elizabeth Davis to Jarrod Clay Mills. The wedding took place on November 27, 2010. The couple will reside in Independence.

To advertise contact Terri Gilland at 513.768.8608, fax 513.768.8632 or email tgilland@enquirer.com

NOTICE TO BID The City of Union, Kentucky, will receive sealed bids in the office of The City Clerk, at The Warren S. Moore Union City Building, 1843 Mt. Zion Road, Union, Kentucky 41091, until 3:00 p.m., January 27, 2011, for mowing, trimming, landscaping and general maintenance for fourteen (14) specific areas with the city of Union, Kentucky. Bids will be opened and publicly read aloud at the above mentioned time in the Auditorium, Warren S. Moore City Building. Bids shall be in accordance with specifications and general conditions for the Years 2011 and 2012. All bids must be submitted in a sealed envelope. Specifications including bid sheets and other documents are available from the office of the City Clerk for a non-refundable fee of ten ($10.00) dollars. The full set of documents may also be printed from the city’s website: http://www.cityofunionky.org, under "Bids/Proposals." SEALED BID ENVELOPE LABLED: "The City of Union, Kentucky Mowing, Trimming, Landscaping, and General Maintenance Services for Years 2011 and 2012". Any bid/proposals to be considered must be submitted on Bid Sheets supplied by the City of Union. Specifications along with the Bid Sheets may be obtained in the office of the City Clerk, Monday - Friday 10:00 AM - 4:00 PM Local Time. Phone: 859/384-1511.

Scrap Crop

Hosted by Hebron Baptist MOPS. Come work on your scrapbooking, couponing or other projects without interruptions of daily life. $25/table until Jan 10th, $30/table through the 15th. Breakfast and lunch included; doorprizes. Contact Eryn to reserve your table 859409-0827

WHATEVER YOUR BUSINESS OR SERVICE — LIST IT IN THE NORTHERN KENTUCKY BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL SERVICE DIRECTORY!

WHAT! I’ll be 60 January the 19th. Look at this face. Do I look 60 to you? Karen Barrett

The City hereby reserves the right to reject any and all bids and that all bids; to waive informalities; and to negotiate for the modifications in any bid; to accept a bid which is deemed to be the most desirable and advantageous form the standpoint of customer value and service and convenience of operation, even though such bid may not, on its face value, appear to be the lowest and best dollar cost. 3408143/1615246


THE RECORD

B8

ON

BCR Recorder

BOONE COUNTY

Arrests/Citations

Anthony T. Bivens, 24, shoplifting at 4990 Houston Rd., Nov. 26. Asequel Puerta, 36, alcohol intoxication in a public place at 7625 Doering Dr., Nov. 26. Elizabeth A. Baird, 25, shoplifting at 5000 Mall Rd., Nov. 23.

January 13, 2011

BIRTHS | Editor Nancy Daly | ndaly@nky.com | 578-1059

Heather J. Whitson, 41, alcohol intoxication in a public place at Houston Rd., Dec. 2. Joshua L. Weller, 25, first-degree possession of a controlled substance (heroin), first-degree possession of a controlled substance (cocaine) at 200 Meijer Dr., Dec. 1. Daniel E. Stratton, 32, first-degree possession of a controlled sub-

stance (heroin) at 200 Meijer Dr., Dec. 1. Maria R. Montgomery, 37, DUI, careless driving at I-75 southbound, Dec. 9. Kellee A. Stacy, 26, shoplifting at 61 Spiral Dr., Dec. 9. Shonda K. Nagel, 32, shoplifting at 7625 Doering Dr., Dec. 9. Shannon E. Shults, 33, DUI, careless

To the Honorable Mayor and Members of the Council City of Walton, Kentucky

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We have audited the accompanying financial statements of the governmental activities, the business-type activities and each major fund of the City of Walton, Kentucky (City), as of and for the year ended June 30, 2010, which collectively comprise the City’s basic financial statements as listed in the table of contents. These financial statements are the responsibility of the City’s management. Our responsibility is to express an opinion on these financial statements based on our audit. We conducted our audit in accordance with auditing standards generally accepted in the United States of America. Those standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable assurance about whether the financial statements are free of material misstatement. An audit includes examining, on a test basis, evidence supporting the amounts and disclosures in the financial statements. An audit also includes assessing the accounting principles used and significant estimates made by management, as well as evaluating the overall financial statement presentation. We believe that our audit provides a reasonable basis for our opinion. In our opinion, the financial statements referred to above present fairly, in all material respects, the respective financial position of the governmental activities, the business-type activities and each major fund of the City of Walton, Kentucky as of June 20, 2010, and the respective changes in financial position and, where applicable, cash flows thereof for the year ended in conformity with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America. In accordance with Government Auditing Standards, we have also issued our report dated December 3, 2010, on our consideration of the City of Walton, Kentucky’s internal control over financial reporting and our tests of its compliance with certain provisions of laws, regulations, contracts and grant agreements and other matters. The purpose of that report is to describe the scope of our testing of internal control over financial reporting and compliance and the results of that testing and not to provide an opinion on the internal control over financial reporting or on compliance. That report is an integral part of an audit performed in accordance with Government Auditing Standards and should be considered in conjunction with this report in considering the results of our audit. The management’s discussion and analysis on pages 4 through 10 and the budgetary comparison information on pages 29 through 31 are not a required part of the basic financial statements but are supplementary information required by accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America. We have applied certain limited procedures, which consisted principally of inquiries of management regarding the methods of measurement and presentation of the required supplementary information. However, we did not audit the information and express no opinion on it.

Van Gorder, Walker & Co., Inc. Erlanger, Kentucky December 3, 2010 CITY OF WALTON, KENTUCKY STATEMENT OF NET ASSETS June 30, 2010

Primary Government Governmental Activities

Assets Current Assets: Cash and cash equivalents Receivables Due from business-type units Capital assets: Land Buildings Sewer system Water system Infrastructure Improvements Construction in progress Vehicles Equipment Furnitures & Fixtures Less accumulated depreciation Bond costs, net of authorization Total Assets

Business-type Activities

Total

1,079,087 120,179 30,434

1,080,438 185,322 -

2,159,525 305,501 30,434

799,246 1,621,932 5,232,660 348,802 912,193 252,350 106,653 44,925 (1,844,772) 8,703,689

27,400 9,370,216 3,779,308 4,460,372 28,597 128,108 2,170 (6,112,975) 90,143 13,039,099

826,646 1,621,932 9,370,216 3,779,308 5,232,660 348,802 5,372,565 280,947 234,761 47,095 (7,957,747) 90,143 21,742,788

16,848 4,588 -

142,218 5,981 91,455 30,434 201,945

159,066 10,569 91,455 30,434 201,945

28,341 49,777

3,118,944 3,590,977

28,341 3,118,944 3,640,754

8,466,906

15,940,895

981,216 9,448,122

395,863 1,765,276 18,102,034

Liabilities Current liabilities: Accounts payable Accrued liabilities Customer deposits Due to governmental units Due within one year Noncurrent liabilities: Compensated absences Due in more than one year Total Liabilities

Net Assets Invested in capital assets, net of related debt 7,473,989 Restricted for: Special revenue 395,863 Unrestricted 784,060 Total Net Assets 8,653,912

The accompanying notes are an integral part of these financial statements.

Program Revenues

Net (Expense) Revenue and Changes in Net Assets Primary Government

Operating Capital BusinessCharges for Grants and Grants and Governmental type Expenses Services Contributions Contributions Activities Activities $-

$

$ $ (444,663) $ (120,245) 46,010 (180,562) 272,047 257,050 46,010 272,047 (488,420) -

1,537,268 (5,398) 1,537,268 (5,398) $1,537,268 $ 46,010 $ 272,047 (488,420) (5,398)

General revenues: Property taxes Insurance tax Other taxes Water tower – rental Fines and forfeitures Interest Miscellaneous Capital contributions Total general revenues and transfers Change in net assets Net assets – beginning ©2010 Classified Ventures, LLC™. All rights reserved.

POLICE

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REAL

ESTATE

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County

N K Y. c o m

driving at 255 Main St., Dec. 10. Gina G. Meyer, 43, shoplifting at 7641 Dixie Hwy., Dec. 10. Tiffany A. Smith, 33, DUI at Girard St. and Montgomery St., Dec. 11. Andrea R. Garrison, 27, shoplifting at 6000 Mall Rd., Dec. 10. Heather M. Kidd, 29, shoplifting at 2106 Mall Rd., Dec. 11. Miguel Zepahua-Rodriguez, 25, firstdegree possession of a controlled substance (cocaine) at 7914 Dream St., Dec. 12. Huber Najera, 33, first-degree possession of a controlled substance (cocaine) at 7914 Dream St., Dec. 12. Shannon L. Hildebrand, 35, shoplifting at 3000 Mall Rd., Dec. 12. Sean P. Brady, 27, DUI at Walton Nicholson Rd., Dec. 19. Randy W. Dressman, 51, alcohol intoxication at 22 High St., Dec. 18. Eric J. Bruce, 31, alcohol intoxication at Burlington Pk., Dec. 9. Eric J. Bruce, 31, burglary at Burlington Pk., Dec. 9. Randall M. Meyer, 31, theft at 8040 Burlington Pk., Dec. 15. Jerry K. Burke, 33, theft at Hopeful Church Rd., Dec. 16. Christopher D. Robinson, 29, DUI at 7753 Mall Rd., Dec. 17. Danny L. Slaven, 44, theft at Burlington Pk., Dec. 17. Amber M. Golding, 23, theft at Mall Rd., Dec. 17. Jimmie D. Thompson, 56, theft at 4990 Houston Rd., Dec. 17. Tammy J. Kaiser, 46, DUI at Interstate 75, Dec. 18.

Assault

Incidents/Reports

Minor injury at 10429 Michael Dr., Dec. 17.

Burglary

Residence broken into at 63 Utz Dr., Sept. 16. Business broken into and items taken at Hopeful Church Rd., Sept. 17. Reported at 6809 Sebree Dr., Sept. 24. Reported at 81 Coreta Dr., Sept. 23. Money stolen at 8860 U.S. 42, Sept. 26. Computers stolen at 3094 Martin Rd., Dec. 13. TVs stolen at 212 Deer Trace Dr., Dec. 13. Jewelry stolen at 5594 Woolper Rd., Dec. 16. Drugs stolen at 5922 Peoples Ln., Dec. 16. Household goods stolen at 10650 Big Bone Church Rd., Dec. 17.

Criminal mischief

Vehicle damaged at 411 Mt. Zion Rd., Sept. 22.

Vehicle damaged at 7633 Dixie Hwy., Sept. 25. Vehicle damaged at Wehterington Blvd., Sept. 25. Vehicle damaged at 7 Medow Ln., Sept. 30. Merchandise damaged at 2108 Mall Rd., Sept. 30. Property damaged at 1634 North Bend Rd., Dec. 14.

Fleeing/evading police

Reported at U.S. 42, Dec. 18.

Forged instrument

Subject cashed a bad check at 8459 U.S. 42, Nov. 30. Subject tried to pay with a bad check at 5880 Merchants St., Dec. 10.

Forgery

Reported at Burlington Pk., Aug. 22.

Fraud

Merchandise stolen at 100 Meijer Dr., Dec. 17.

Harassment

Subject verbally harassed by known subject at 36 Rio Grande Cir., Sept. 20.

Narcotics

Officers found heroin and cocaine on two subjects at 200 Meijer Dr., Dec. 1. Officers discovered a controlled substance on subject at Dixie Hwy., Sept. 15. Subjects found subject in possession of narcotics at 6920 Burlington Pk., Dec. 11. Subject in possession o cocaine at 7914 Dream St., Dec. 12.

Recovery of stolen property

Vehicle recovered at Old Lexington Pk., Dec. 15.

Terroristic threatening

Reported at 7210 Turfway Rd., Sept. 30.

Theft

Reported at 8250 U.S. 42, Sept. 23. Money stolen at 8215 U.S. 42, Sept. 24. Computers stolen at 3000 Mall Rd., Sept. 24. Merchandise stolen at 8145 Connector Dr., Sept. 27. Merchandise stolen at 985 Burlington Pk., Sept. 29. Tools stolen at 7915 U.S. 42, Sept. 30. Shoplifting at 2028 Mall Circle Rd., Sept. 30. Drugs stolen at 70 Precision Dr., Dec. 15. Jewelry stolen at 6065 Southpointe Dr., Dec. 16. Money stolen at 7848 Mall Rd., Sept. 15. Shoplifting at 8040 Burlington Pk., Dec. 15. Mail stolen at 43 Meadow Creek Dr., Dec. 16. Shoplifting at 6920 Burlington Pk.,

RECORDER

Total $ (444,663) (120,245) (180,562) 257,050 (488,420) (5,398) (5,398) (483,818)

402,354 - 402,354 460,240 - 460,240 80,097 80,097 - 12,000 12,000 3,146 3,146 6,225 15,390 21,615 16,463 1,022 17,485 - 75,800 75,800 968,525 104,212 1,072,737 480,105 98,814 578,919 8,173,807 9,349,308 17,523,115

Net assets – ending $8,653,912 $9,448,122$18,102,034 The accompanying notes are an integral part of these financial statements. CE-1001615401-01

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. To contact your local police department: Boone County Sheriff Mike Helmig at 334-2175; Florence Police Chief Tom Szurlinski at 647-5420. Dec. 17. Shoplifting at 5000 Mall Rd., Dec. 17. Shoplifting at 4990 Houston Rd., Dec. 17. Subject attempted to take goods from J.C. Penny at 6000 Mall Rd., Nov. 26. Subject tried to steal goods from Meijer at 4990 Houston Rd., Nov. 26. Subject tried to steal merchandise from Florence Mall at 5000 Mall Rd., Nov. 23. Subject tried to steal items from Kohl’s at 61 Spiral Dr., Dec. 9. Subject tried to shoplift goods from Wal-Mart at 7625 Doering Dr., Dec. 9. Subject tried to steal goods from Dollar General at 7641 Dixie Hwy., Dec. 10. Subject tried to steal merchandise from Florence Mall at 5000 Mall Rd., Dec. 10. Subject tried to steal merchandise from Florence Mall at 6000 Mall Rd., Dec. 10. Subject tried to steal merchandise from Florence Mall at 2106 Mall Rd., Dec. 11. Subject tried to steal merchandise from Florence Mall at 3000 Mall Rd., Dec. 12. Victim’s purse taken from them by unknown subject at 7414 Turfway Rd., Nov. 24. Items taken from residence at 6304 Clark St., Sept. 15. Credit cards stolen from residence at 6920 Oakwood Dr., Dec. 6. Registration plate stolen from vehicle at 4990 Houston Rd., Sept. 16. Items stolen at 430 Meijer Dr., Sept. 17.

Theft from auto

Parts stolen off of vehicle at 7938 Tanners Gate Dr., Nov. 22. Vehicle broken into and items taken at 7388 Turfway Rd., Sept. 15. Parts stolen off of vehicle at 7544 Burlington Pk., Sept. 16. Vehicle broken into and items taken at 200 Meijer Dr., Nov. 30. Vehicle broken into and items taken at 200 Meijer Dr., Nov. 18. Parts stolen off of vehicle at 4874 Houston Rd., Sept. 17. Vehicle stolen and not recovered at 6903 Oakwood Dr., Dec. 10.

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 10-CI-1442 WELLS FARGO BANK, NA

PLAINTIFF(S)

NOTICE OF SALE VERSUS} KARA MIVELAZ, ET AL DEFENDANT(S)

CITY OF WALTON, KENTUCKY STATEMENT OF ACTIVITIES For the Year Ended June 30, 2010

Functions/Programs: Primary government: Governmental activities: General government $ 444,663 Public works 120,245 Streets 226,572 Recreation 14,997 Total governmental activities 806,477 Business-type activities: Water & sewer 1,542,666 Total Business-type activities 1,542,666 Total primary government $ 2,349,143

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POLICE REPORTS

Independent Auditor’s Report

LEGAL NOTICE City of Florence, Kentucky Public Properties, mailing address 7400 Woodspoint Dr. Florence, KY 41042 Hereby declares intentions(s) to apply for a Retail Liquor by the drink license(s) no later than January 29, 2011. The business to be licensed will be located at 7400 Woodspoint Drive Florence Kentucky 41042 doing business as World of Golf. The (owner(s); Principal Officers and Directors; Limited Partners; or Members) are as follows: Mayor, Diane E. Whalen of 8100 Ewing Blvd. Flo. KY 41042. Councilman, Mike Apgar of 8100 Ewing Blvd. Flo., KY 41042. Councilwoman, Dr. Julie Metzger of 8100 Ewing Blvd. Flo., Ky 41042. Councilman Ted Bushelman of 8100 Ewing Blvd. Flo., KY 41042. Councilman, Larry Brown of 8100 Ewing Blvd. Flo., KY 41042; Councilman Mel Carroll of 8100 Ewing Blvd., Flo., KY 41042. Councilman, Gary Winn of 8100 Ewing Blvd, Flo., KY 41042. Any person, association, corporation, or body politic may protest the granting of the license(s) by writing the Office of Alcoholic Beverage Control, 1003 Twilight Trail, Frankfort, KY. 406018400, within 30 days of the date of this legal Publication. 3266338/1615231

DEATHS

By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered AUGUST 25, 2010 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 964 ARISTIDES DRIVE UNION, KY 41091 Group No. 4127 Being all of Lot 425, Section 4, Block V, Triple Crown Country Club, as shown on Plat Slide 58B of the Boone County Clerk’s Records at Burlington, Kentucky and as rerecorded in DB 840, Page 596. Being the same property conveyed to Kara L. Mivelaz and Steven M. Mivelaz, wife and husband, from Sirva Relocation, LLC by deed dated January 27, 2005 and recorded February 28, 2005 in Deed Book 891, Page 362 of the records of the Boone County Clerk’s Office, Burlington, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $228,014.45 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001615934


On the record

BCR Recorder

January 13, 2011

B9

DEATHS Mary L. Balazs

Mary L. Balazs, 99, of Walton, died Jan. 8, 2011, at her residence. She was a retired factory worker for New Era Baseball Cap Manufacturing and worked in factories in Detroit, Mich., and Buffalo, N.Y. Her husband, Joseph N. Balazs; a daughter, Margaret E. Michaels; a son, John Zambanini; and grandsons, Theodore “Teddy” Kenesky and Harry A. Michaels, died previously. Survivors include daughters, Delores Kenesky of Painesville, Ohio, and Mary D. Schumer of Walton; brothers, Sam Zambanini, Emil “Skinny” Zambanini, Joseph Zambanini and August Zambanini; eight grandchildren; 14 great-grandchildren; and eight great-great-grandchildren. Burial was at St. Eusebius Cemetery, Brady Township, Pa.

Brenda Adams Elliott

Brenda Lee Adams Elliott, 64, of Independence, died Jan. 2, 2011, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a claims investigator for Anthem Insurance Company in Cincinnati. She enjoyed gardening, working around the house, shopping and spending time with family. Survivors include her husband, Larry Elliott of Independence; sons, Chris Elliott and Wade Elliott, both of Florence, and Brian Elliott of Walton; brother, James Adams of Canal Fulton, Ohio; and six grandchildren. Interment was at Independence Cemetery. Memorials: Wood Hudson Cancer Research, 931 Isabella St., Newport, KY 41071.

welder for Nutone Inc. and a U.S. Army Vietnam veteran. Survivors include his wife, Ellen Godbey; sons, David Samuel Godbey of Union and Brian Keith Godbey of Elsmere; brothers, Coy Godbey of Russell Springs, Ky., Eddie Godbey of Fairfield, Ohio, and Harold J. Godbey of Casey County, Ky.; sisters, Mary Lee and Jean Adams, both of Casey County, and Charlotte Irwin of Trenton, Ohio; three grandchildren; and three stepgrandchildren. Interment was at Big Bone Cemetery. Memorials: Union Baptist Church, Youth Camp Fund, 1985 Mount Zion Road, Union, KY 41091.

Virtrees Godbey

Judith Ann Kappes

Virtrees Samuel Godbey, 66, of Union, died Jan. 3, 2011, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a retired

Judith Ann “Judy” Kappes, 68, of Erlanger, died Jan. 6, 2011, at her home. She was a secretary at Mary,

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 09-CI-2844 CITIMORTGAGE, INC.

Queen of Heaven School, Erlanger, and a Kentucky Colonel. Survivors include her husband, Tom Kappes; sons, Tom Kappes of Burlington, Tim Kappes of Independence and Kevin Kappes of Florence; daughter, Karen Kleisinger of Hebron; sister, Mary Jo Banta of Villa Hills; brothers, Andy Kessans of Warsaw, Mike Kessans of Florence and Rick Kessans of Stamping Ground, Ky.; and 11 grandchildren. Inurnment was at Mother of God, Latonia. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 1 Medical Village Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017 or in the form of spiritual bouquets (Masses).

Bonnie J. Kelly

Bonnie J. Kelly, 58, of Petersburg, died Jan. 6, 2011, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was an accountant with Pomeroy IT Solutions.

Survivors include son, Jesse Griffith; sisters, Patricia Howe and Linda Jean Holt; brother, Jack Louden; and two grandchildren. Burial was in Petersburg Cemetery.

William ‘Bill’ Mastin

William “Bill” Edward Mastin, 86, of Walton, died Jan. 4, 2011, at St. Elizabeth Florence. He was retired from General Motors as a painter and was a U.S. Army World War II veteran. He was a member of Walton United Methodist Church and enjoyed gardening and fishing. His former wife, Cecil Mastin, and a brother, Jim Mastin, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Janet Mastin; daughter, Linda Webster of Williamstown; son, David Mastin of Walton; stepdaughter, Debra Wagner of Loveland, Ohio; stepsons, Randy Bland of Mr. Orab, Ohio, and Russell Blane of Walton;

sisters, Lucille McKinley, Buelah Stewart and Betty Humphrey, all of Georgetown; brothers, Emmett “Chigger” Mastin of Cynthiana, Charles Mastin of Fayetteville and Ralph Jett of Mt. Olivet; three grandchildren; two great-grandchildren; five stepgrandchildren; and six stepgreat-grandchildren. Burial was in Walton Cemetery. Memorials: Alzheimer’s Association, Greater Cincinnati Chapter, 644 Linn St., Suite 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203.

Deaths | Continued B10 HDTV’s from

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COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 10-CI-1511 BENEFICIAL KENTUCKY, INC.

PLAINTIFF(S)

PLAINTIFF(S)

NOTICE OF SALE

NOTICE OF SALE

VERSUS}

VERSUS}

JOHN E. FRANKLIN, ET AL

DAVID J. BROCKMAN, ET AL DEFENDANT(S)

By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered DECEMBER 14, 2010 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 6056 CAROLINE WILLIAMS WAY BURLINGTON, KY 41005 Group No. 3756 Being all of Lot No. Ninety One (91) Hidden Creek Subdivision, Section 1, as shown on Plat Slide 436-A of the offices of the Boone County Clerk, Burlington, Kentucky. Being the same property conveyed to John E. Franklin and Hope Franklin, husband and wife, from Anthony Crouch and Kerry Crouch, husband and wife, by Deed dated November 30, 2004 and recorded December 9, 2004, in Deed Book 887 Page 319 of the Boone County Clerk’s Office, Burlington, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $171,041.53 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001615919

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 10-CI-1377 FIFTH THIRD MORTGAGE COMPANY

PLAINTIFF(S)

NOTICE OF SALE VERSUS}

DEFENDANT(S)

By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered DECEMBER 21, 2010 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 5560 STRIKE THE GOLD BURLINGTON, KY 41005 Group No. 3785 Being all of Lot No. Two Hundred Ninety-Five (295) Derby Farms, Section 12, as shown on Plat Slide 447-B of the Boone County Clerk’s records at Burlington, Kentucky. Being the same property conveyed to David J. Brockman and Deborah L. Brockman, husband and wife, by Deed dated March 30, 1999, and being of record in Deed Book 737, at Page 134 in the Office of the Clerk of Boone County, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $168,329.21 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001615932

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 10-CI-1816 BANK OF AMERICA, N.A.

PLAINTIFF(S)

VERSUS}

JOY PATRICK, ET AL DEFENDANT(S)

By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered DECEMBER 21, 2010 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 11322 LOFTUS LANE UNION, KY 41091 Group No. 3023 Being all of Lot Number Twenty-two (22), Section One (1) of the Triple Crown Country Club as shown on the plat recorded in Plat Slide 141B of the Boone County Clerk’s Records at Burlington, Kentucky. Subject to easements, conditions and restrictions of record and/or in existence. Being the same property conveyed to Edward A. Patrick, unmarried, from Robert J. Grillet and Joan E. Grillet, his wife, by deed dated December 11, 1996 and recorded February 19, 1997, in Deed Book 634, page 100 of the records of the Boone County Clerk’s office, Burlington, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $176,078.43 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001615926

NOTICE OF SALE

JEFF M DOELLMAN, ET AL DEFENDANT(S)

By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered DECEMBER 14, 2010 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 1752 PERSIMMON COURT FLORENCE, KY 41042 Group No. 1934 Being all of Lot No. Twenty One (21), Oakbrook, Phase K, Part 3, as shown on Plat Slide 104-B of the Boone County Clerk’s records at Burlington, Kentucky. Being the same property conveyed to Jeff M. Doellman and Traci A. Doellman, husband and wife, from Randall P. Jones and Elizabeth D. Jones, husband and wife, by Deed dated 05/09/2006, recorded 05/10/2006, Deed Book 915, page 746, Boone County Clerk’s Records. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $128,308.33 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001615918


B10

BCR Recorder

On the record

January 13, 2011

DEATHS From B9

Gerald Molique

Gerald Anthony Molique, 72, of Tucson, Ariz., formerly of Ludlow, died Jan. 1, 2011, at his residence. He was the property operations supervisor for North Street Properties in Chicago, and former president of the Greater Cincinnati Apartment Association and the National Apartment Association. He was an avid golfer and enjoyed spending time with family and friends. His former wife, Marita Rose Molique; brother, Jack Molique; and a sister, Sr. Mary Immaculyn Molique, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Karen Dotson Molique of Tucson, Ariz.; sons, Scott Molique of Florence and Dan Molique and Mark Molique,

both of Union; sister, Lois Harding of Bright, Ind.; and five grandchildren. Interment was at Forest Lawn Cemetery. Memorials: American Diabetes Association, P.O. Box 11454, Alexandria, VA 22312 or National Humane Society, HSUS, 2100 L St. NW, Washington, D.C. 20037.

Shawn Prelli

Shawn “Papa Burgundy” Prelli, 21, of Hebron, died Jan. 1, 2011, in Batavia, Ohio. He worked for DHL at Greater Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky International Airport and was a member the Indiana Army National Guard C Troop Cav RSTA. Survivors include his father, Daren Prelli of Hebron; mother and

stepfather, Jill Burton Prelli and R.J. Bohnert of Corydon, Ind.; sister, Nicole Prelli of Corydon, Ind.; brothers, Blake Bohnert of Byrnville, Ind., and Christopher Bohnert and Casey Bohnert, both of Bowling Green; and grandparents, George and Frances “Billie” Burton of Salem, Ore., Ronald and Tad Bohnert of Corydon, Ind., and Carl Prelli of Sacramento, Calif.

tish Rite, York Rite and Knights of Templar of Covington. Survivors include his wife, Sheila Rowe Rolph; daughters, Janice Sparto of Tampa, Fla., Sherri Sperelakis of Loveland, Ohio, and Joyce Rolph Hudson, Fla.; sister, Linda Brown of Middletown, Ohio; and nine grandchildren. Burial was in North Monroe Cemetery, Mason, Ohio.

more, died previously. Survivors include daughters, Dianna Hennemann of Erlanger and Rebecca Holbrook of Burlington; sons, Joe Skidmore of Independence and Dennis Skidmore in Erlanger; nine grandchildren; and 12 great-grandchildren. Burial was at Highland Cemetery. Memorial: Hospice of the Bluegrass or Hospice of St. Elizabeth.

Kenneth L. Rolph

Joanne Skidmore

Penny Smith

Kenneth L. “Red Bone” Rolph, 63, of Land O’ Lakes, Fla., formerly of Hebron, died Jan. 6, 2011, in Lutz, Fla. He was a self-employed barber and a member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, Hebron Masonic Lodge No. 757 F&AM, Indra Consistory Scot-

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 10-CI-0817 WELLS FARGO BANK, N.A.

PLAINTIFF(S)

Joanne McClure Skidmore, 81, of Erlanger, died Jan. 3, 2011, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a homemaker and a member of Erlanger Baptist Church. She enjoyed flowers and painting ceramics. Her husband, Chester N. Skid-

RICHARD J. MEADOWS, ET AL DEFENDANT(S)

For the most up-to-date Northern Kentucky obituaries, click on the “Obituaries” link at NKY.com. Fla., and Carrie Hensley of Burlington; sons, Michael Smith Jr. of Pensacola, Fla., and Steve Smith of Allen, Texas; sisters, Pam White of Fort Walton Beach, Fla., and Tina Kindy of Las Vegas, Nev.; 12 grandchildren; and three great-grandchildren. Burial was at Kentucky Veterans Cemetery North, Williamstown. Memorials: Christ’s Chapel, 3819 Turfway Road, Erlanger, KY 41018.

Deaths | Continued B11

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 10-CI-2461 BANK OF AMERICA, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION

PLAINTIFF(S)

NOTICE OF SALE VERSUS}

Penny Smith, 59, of Union, died Jan. 1, 2011, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a secretary and member of Christ’s Chapel in Erlanger. Survivors include her husband, Mike Smith of Union; daughters, Kim Ogelsby of Fort Walton Beach,

Check NKY.com

NOTICE OF SALE VERSUS} ALLEN COLEMAN, ET AL DEFENDANT(S)

By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered JULY 20, 2010 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 707 SKYLINE DRIVE FLORENCE, KY 41042 Group No. 417 Being all of Lot No. 242 as shown on the plat of Highland Acres Subdivision, as recorded in Plat Book 3, Page 2 of the Office of the Boone County Clerk, Burlington, Kentucky. Subject to easements and restrictions of record. Being the same property conveyed to Richard J. Meadows, unmarried, from Michael A. Exeler, unmarried, by Deed dated December 7, 2006 and recorded December 19, 2006, in Deed Book D927, Page 261 of the records of the Boone County Clerk’s office, Burlington, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $173,166.83 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001613310

By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered DECEMBER 10, 2010 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 10083 SQUIRE DRIVE FLORENCE, KY 41042 Group No. 406 Lot No. 133 as shown on the Plat of Highland Acres Subdivision, Duly recorded in the Office of the Clerk of the Boone County Court at Burlington, Kentucky, in Plat Book 3, Page 2. Being the same property conveyed to Allen Coleman and Denise Coleman, husband and wife, from Linda S. Murphy, unmarried, by Deed dated December 11, 2006 and recorded January 30, 2007, in Deed Book 929, Page 27 of the records of the Boone County Clerk’s office, Burlington, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $147,966.60 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001613247

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 09-CI-2362

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 07-CI-1648

FIFTH THIRD MORTGAGE COMPANY

PLAINTIFF(S)

HSBC BANK USA, NA

PLAINTIFF(S)

NOTICE OF SALE VERSUS}

NOTICE OF SALE VERSUS}

WESLEY KING, ET AL DEFENDANT(S)

By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered FEBRUARY 24, 2010 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 1324 OXLEY COURT UNION, KY 41091 Group No. 4404 Being all of Lot 8, Section 17, Block "A", Triple Crown Country Club, as shown on Plat recorded in Plat Cabinet 4, Page 282 of the Boone County Clerk’s records at Burlington, Kentucky. Subject to declaration of Covenants, conditions and restrictions recorded in Miscellaneous Book 292, page 1 of the Boone County Clerk’s records at Burlington, Kentucky and subsequent amendments thereto. Being the same property conveyed to Wesley King and Suzanne King, husband and wife, from Churchill Homes by deed dated November 29, 2007 and recorded January 24, 2008, in Deed Book 946, Page 941 of the records of the Boone County Clerk’s office, Burlington, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $424,241.48 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001615935

BRUCE P. LAY, ET AL DEFENDANT(S)

By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered JULY 2, 2008 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 2831 PRESIDENTIAL DRIVE HEBRON, KY 41048 Group No. 3650 Being all of Lot 27, Liberty Crossing Subdivision, as shown on Plat Slide 392-B of the Boone County Clerk’s Records of Burlington, Kentucky. The improvements thereon bear the municipal number: 2831 Presidential Drive, Hebron, Kentucky 41048. * However by showing this address no additional coverage will be provided. Being the same property Quit Claimed to Bruce P. Lay, Jr., a married person, from Bruce P. Lay, Jr., and Rhonda M. Lay, husband and wife, by Quit Claim Deed dated June 15, 2006 and recorded July 21, 2006, in Deed Book 919, Page 402 of the records of the Boone County Clerk’s office, Burlington, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $186,383.95 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001613314


On the record

BCR Recorder

January 13, 2011

B11

DEATHS From B10

Ray Thomas

Ray Thomas, 85, of Bromley, died Jan. 2, 2011, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a retired member of Laborer’s Union Local No. 265, a U.S. Navy World War II veteran and a member of Pleasant View Baptist Church of Bromley. His wife, Evelyn Ruth Thomas; a son, Steven Thomas; and a stepdaughter, Gina Martin, died previously. Survivors include sons, Gary Thomas of Hebron, Danny Thomas of Brooksville and Scott Thomas of Dry Ridge; stepson, Gary Martin of Bromley; three grandchildren; 10 great-grandchildren; and one great-

great-grandchild. Burial was at Walton Cemetery. Memorials: Pleasant View Baptist Church, 240 Pike St., Bromley, KY 41016.

Douglas A. Van Winkle

Douglas A. Van Winkle, 36, of Hebron, died Dec. 19, 2010. He was an estimator for Paul Davis Restoration and a member of First Church of Christ. Survivors include his wife, Wendy Monteiro Van Winkle; son, Gavin Van Winkle; daughter, Sophia Van Winkle; stepdaughter, Charlotte Crittenden; sisters, Paula Jett and Terri Bailey; parents, Ervin and Linda Van Winkle; and grandparents, Delmer and Mary Petersen.

Memorial: Douglas A. Van Winkle Children’s Memorial Fund, 1908 Oriole Court, Hebron, KY 41048.

Take us home

Alma Wilson

Alma Wilson, 72, of Burlington, died Jan. 2, 2011, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a member of Florence Baptist Church, Southern Police Institute and Ladies Auxiliary. Survivors include her husband, Ray Wilson of Burlington; daughters, Ramona Wilson and Rene’ Jent, both of Burlington, and Robin Russell of Florence; and two grandchildren. Burial was at Forest Lawn Memorial Park, Erlanger. Memorials: Florence Baptist Church Choir, 642 Mt. Zion Road, Florence KY 41042.

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 10-CI-2434 BANK OF NEW YORK MELLON

PLAINTIFF(S)

Riley is a female lab mix who is housebroken and good with kids, cats and other dogs. She would make a great family dog. Her ID number is 11-0007. Call the Boone County Animal Shelter at 586-5285 for more information.

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 10-CI-2056 CITIMORTGAGE, INC.

PLAINTIFF(S)

NOTICE OF SALE VERSUS} PATRICK A. STEGEMAN, ET AL DEFENDANT(S)

By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered DECEMBER 20, 2010 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 6852 GLEN ARBOR DRIVE FLORENCE, KY 41042 Group No. 1696 The following described real estate, county of Boone, and Commonwealth of Kentucky, to-wit: Being all of Lot No. Seventy-three (73), Oakbrook Phase F, Part 5C, as shown on plat recorded in Plat Book 21, Page 6, of the Boone County Clerk’s records at Burlington, Kentucky. Subject to restrictive covenants as set out in Misc. Book 198, Page 237 of the aforesaid records, subject further to a driveway easement as shown on plat. Being the same property conveyed to Patrick A. Stegeman and Kerri A. Stegeman, his wife, by Deed dated December 24, 1998, being of record in Deed Book 722, Page 316, in the Office of the Clerk of Boone County, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $214,509.46 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001615927

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 10-CI-1214

NOTICE OF SALE VERSUS} PHILIP BASHAW, ET AL DEFENDANT(S)

By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered NOVEMBER 23, 2010 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 2913 TIMBER RIDGE WAY BURLINGTON, KY 41005 Group No. 3320 Situated in the City of Burlington, County of Boone and the State of Kentucky, and being all of Lot Fifty-Six (56), Section Two, Pebble Creek Subdivision, as shown on Plat Slide 260-B of the Boone County Clerk’s Records at Burlington, Kentucky. Being the same property conveyed to Desiree Hicks-Bashaw and Philip Bashaw, wife and husband, from David M. Casper and Kelly L. Casper, husband and wife, on April 8th, 2005 and recorded in Deed Book D893, Page 809 of the records of the Boone County Clerk’s Office. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $174,935.22 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001613243

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 09-CI-2875 CITIMORTGAGE, INC.

FARMERS NATIONAL BANK

PLAINTIFF(S)

PLAINTIFF(S)

VERSUS}

Mr. Cuddles really lives up to his name. He is neutered and ready to go to his new home. His ID number is 10-3940. Call the Boone County Animal Shelter at 586-5285 for more information.

NOTICE OF SALE

NOTICE OF SALE

EVERETT S. CLINKENBEARD, ET AL DEFENDANT(S)

By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered NOVEMBER 23, 2010 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: N/A Group No. 2073 Lying and being in Boone County on the East side of Idlewile Lake Road, .1 mile North of Chambers Lane and recorded in Deed Book 208, page 504 bounded and described as follows: Beginning at an iron pin said being 25 feet East of center Idelwile Lake Road common with Steve Ginn; thence with Ginn’s line S 83 deg. 50’ E. 144.33 feet to a post; thence N. 4 deg. E. 354.72 feet to an iron pin; thence on a new made line S. 80 deg. 25’ E. 143.11 feet to an iron pin; thence S. 4 deg. 47’ W. 481.72 feet to an iron pin; thence N. 80 deg. 25’ W. 300.00 feet to an iron pin being 25 feet from Idlewile Lake Road; thence with said right of way N. 10 deg. 39’ E. 177.97 feet to the point of beginning, containing 2.00 acres. Being the same property conveyed to Mortgagors herein by deed dated May 13, 2004 and recorded in Deed Book 875, page 149 and by Deed dated January 26, 1996 and recorded in Deed Book 599, page 161 of the Boone County Clerk’s records at Burlington, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $253,622.15 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001613309

VERSUS} ROBERT M. SUMPTER, ET AL DEFENDANT(S)

By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered DECEMBER 9, 2010 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 142 ROGER LANE FLORENCE, KY 41042 Group No. 335 Situate in the City of Florence, County of Boone, Commonwealth of Kentucky, and being all of Lot Number Twenty-tow (22) of the First Addition of the Fairfield Subdivision, as shown and designated by the plat of said Subdivision recorded in Plat Book 2, Page 48 in the office of the Boone County Court Clerk at Burlington, Kentucky. Said lot faces 50 feet on the southerly side of Roger Lane, with a depth of 150 feet in a general southeastern direction. Subject to restrictions of record in Deed Book 107, Page 270. Being the same property conveyed to Robert M. Sumpter and Deborah M. Sumpter, husband and wife, from Anna-Belle Drew, an unremarried widow, by Deed dated June 29, 2000 and recorded July 5, 2000, in Deed Book 783, page 537 of the records of the Boone County Clerk’s office, Burlington, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $106,984.87 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001613244


B12

BCR Recorder

January 13, 2011

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 10-CI-2300 U.S. BANK, NA

PLAINTIFF(S)

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 10-CI-1910 FIFTH THIRD MORTGAGE COMPANY

NOTICE OF SALE VERSUS}

PLAINTIFF(S)

NOTICE OF SALE VERSUS}

ANTHONY J. POOLE, ET AL DEFENDANT(S)

By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered DECEMBER 14, 2010 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 3082 BURLINGTON PIKE BURLINGTON, KY 41005 Group No. 2024 The following described real estate, lying in Boone County, Kentucky, to-wit: Tract No. One Adjoining the Town of Burlington on the west; Beginning at a fence post near the bridge, in the north line of Ky. Highway No. 18; thence north with the fence line 131 feet to a point, a corner with W.L. Kirkpatrick; thence northeast 83 feet to a point in the west line of Ohio Street; thence south with the west line of Ohio Street 187 feet to the north line of Highway 18; thence west with the north line of Highway No. 18; 60 ½ feet to the place of beginning, containing about ¼ acre, more or less. Previous deeds refer to the acreage as 1.4 acres whereas ¼ acre is correct. Tract No. Two Located on the north side of Ky. Highway No. 18 directly west of Burlington, and described thus; Beginning at a point in the north line of Rt. 18 (30 feet from centerline) N 79-15 W 173.6 feet, S 88-44 E 79.8 feet as measure along said north line of Rt. 18 from the intersection of Noel Walton’s east line; thence along Rt. 18 S 88-44 E 96 feet; thence leaving said Rt. 18 N 1-47 W 156.7 feet, S 79-17 W 92.4 feet, S 3-20 W 137.4 feet to the beginning, containing .32 acre. Being the same property conveyed to Anthony J. Poole, Sr., a single person, from Pamela A. Poole, a/k/a Crooker, a single person, by Quit Claim Deed Dated April 13, 2005, and recorded April 22, 2005, in Deed Book D894 at page 284 of the Boone County Clerk’s records at Burlington, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $140,280.69 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001613245

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 08-CI-1874

JOZIE A. PHELPS, ET AL DEFENDANT(S)

By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered DECEMBER 21, 2010 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 25 RIO GRANDE CIRCLE FLORENCE, KY 41042 Group No. 3038 The land referred to in this report is situated in the State of Kentucky, County of Boone City of Florence, and described as follows: Situated in the County of Boone and State of Kentucky: Being Unit 25-5, a condominium unit, Building 25, Lot 4, the Village at South Fork Creek Condominiums, a condo project, the Declaration of Master Deed for which is of record at Deed Book 425, page 32, and the plat and the floor plans of which are of record at Plat Slide 148A of the Boone County Clerk’s Records at Burlington, Kentucky. Together with the exclusive right to use parking space No. 85 and, if applicable, Garage No. N/A, as shown on the plat referred to above, which right shall pass with and be appurtenant to the unit described above. Being the same property conveyed to Jozie Phelps, unmarried, by Deed recorded on April 22, 2009 in Deed Book, 965, Page 33 in the Office of the Boone County Clerk. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $60,874.30 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001615930

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 09-CI-3059 FIFTH THIRD BANK

PLAINTIFF(S)

PNC BANK, NATIONAL ASSOCIATION

NOTICE OF SALE

PLAINTIFF(S)

NOTICE OF SALE VERSUS}

VERSUS} SUPERIOR CLEANING SERVICE, INC.

RYLE OF KENTUCKY, INC.

DEFENDANT(S)

DEFENDANT(S)

By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered DECEMBER 20, 2010 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 884 RICHWOOD ROAD WALTON, KY 41094 Group No. 1212 The following described real estate, County of Boone, and Commonwealth of Kentucky, to-wit: Being part of Lot Nos. 1 and 2 of Collins Rolling Acres Subdivision No. 2, as recorded in Plat Book 12, Page 20 of the Boone County Court Clerk’s Records at Burlington, Kentucky and being more particularly described as follows: Beginning at an iron pin on the West right of way line of Ky. Hwy. #338, and being N 45-02-16 E. 76.89 feet from the South corner of Lot No. 1; thence N 81-24-10 W 251.95 feet to an iron pin; thence N 67-27-00 W 81.65 feet to an iron pin; thence N 45-02-16 E 345.62 feet to an iron pin; thence S 60-42-00 E. 103.06 feet to an iron pin; thence S 45-42-11 E. 178.95 feet to an iron pin in the West right of way line S 45-02-16 W 195.00 feet to the point of beginning, containing 1.8377 acres of land more or less. Subject to easements and restrictions of record. Being the same property conveyed to Rick Ryle and Lisa Ryle, husband and wife, as joint tenants with right of survivorship by Deed from Fred Katsumi Kawahara and Andrea Kawahara, husband and wife recorded 1/06/2003 in Deed Book 844 Page 798, in the office of the clerk of the County Court of Boone County, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $227,699.12 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001615929

By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered JULY 6, 2010 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 11 GIRARD STREET FLORENCE, KY 41042 Group No. 935 & 2041B A parcel of land lying on the southwesterly side of Girard Street and the northwesterly side of Montgomery Street in Florence, Boone County, Kentucky and being more particularly described as follows: Beginning at a point in the southwesterly right-of-way of Girard Street at its intersection with the northwesterly right-of-way of Montgomery Street and running thence: N 54-30-00 W, along the southwesterly right-of-way line of Girard Street, a distance of 85.50 feet, to the point, thence S 35-30-00 W, along the southeasterly side of The Cincinnati & Suburban Bell Telephone Company (D.B. 180, p. 314, Parcel No. 6, Boone County Clerk’s Records, Burlington), a distance of 120 feet, to a point, thence S 54-3-00 E, along the northeasterly side of an 8.5 foot wide alley (closed by Court Order #3248), a distance of 85.50 feet, to a point, thence N 35-30-00 E, along the northwesterly right-of-way line of Montgomery Street, a distance of 120.00 feet, to the place of beginning, and containing 10, 260 square feet more or less. The above described parcel being subject to any and all easements and/or rights-of-way of record including a driveway easement for ingress and egress. Being the same property conveyed to Superior Cleaning Service, Inc., a Kentucky corporation, by reason of a General Warranty Deed from Heritage Bank, Inc., a Kentucky Banking Corporation, dated June 10, 2005 and recorded in Deed Book 899, Page 268 in the office of the Boone County Clerk. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $189,766.86 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001613311


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