B OONE COMMUNITY RECORDER Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Burlington and Hebron
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 2013
CATCHING UP A8 Boone soccer defense improving
BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
Boone schools continue progress
Schools, district do well on state report cards By Melissa Stewart firstname.lastname@example.org
The Hebron Fire Protection District will host its biennial open house, pictured here in 2011, on Oct. 5.THANKS TO MICHAEL FRONIMOS
HEBRON FD PLANS OCT. 5
By Stephanie Salmons
The Hebron Fire Protection District’s biennial open house, pictured here in 2011, is a “one-stop shop of safety learning,” organizers say. The open house is noon to 4 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 5.THANKS TO
HEBRON — A biennial event returns to the community. The 2013 Hebron Fire Protection District Open house is noon-4 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 5, Station 1, 3120 North Bend Road, Hebron. The event kicks off Fire Prevention Week. District public information officer Michael Fronimos said the district is open 364 days a year for people to come and see their fire trucks. One day, however, the district brings in “other attractions involved with public safety and learning” to not only showcase the Hebron department but to offer an opportunity to also learn pool, cooking and other safety. “It’s a one-stop shop of safety and learning,” he said of the event, which was last held in 2011. Fronimos said it’s one of the few events in Hebron “that is a community event.” Fire prevention week is always the first full week of October to remember the great Chicago fire of 1871. “Here at Hebron, it’s always been a small community affair and previously it was very small,” Fronimos said. It would
draw maybe 400 or 500 people. In the last 12 years he’s been doing the open house, Fronimos said they’ve gone from about 700 people in attendance to “well over 5,000.” When he took over the organizing efforts, Fronimos said he began inviting other agencies. “Why not have things there that people don’t normally get to see,” he said. This year’s open house will feature crews from Burlington, Florence, Point Pleasant, Petersburg and Greendale, Ind. fire districts, the Boone County Sheriff’s
Boone’s 1958 class gather See story A7
Potato salad and stuffed peppers recipes See story B3
Department, Boone County Emergency Management, Boone County Water Rescue, Northern Kentucky Technical Rescue, regional HazMat displays, Kentucky Fish and Wildlife, Kentucky National Guard 1204th Aviation Support Battalion, three helicopters; four different neonatal pediatric transport squads; the Cincinnati Fire Department’s hazardous devices unit, the Cincinnati Fire Museum, the Miles Greenwood Society, a number of local businesses and more.
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The student body at Boone County Schools – the third largest school district in the state – is growing, not only in numbers, but academic achievement. According to the results of Kentucky’s annual school report card, the district moved from last year’s proficient to a distinguished classification, scoring a 63.3 overall score. The district now ranks in the top 10 percent in the state. “Our district works as a team to create a culture that supports every student in Boone County,” Superintendent Randy Poe said. “While we are ecstatic with these results, it is only one point of data Poe showing our progress of having all students being career, college and life ready. This accomplishment validates the work of our teachers and students in the 21st century skills of communication, critical thinking, collaboration, and creativity that are required so that all students are competitive in their chosen path after graduating high school.” The report card scores are based on multiple academic measures, including student scores on state tests, graduation rates and college or career readiness. Success in such a large, diverse district – student population just surpassed 20,000 – does not come easy, according to Boone County High School Principal Mark Raleigh. “It is a result of a very dedicated and talented professional staff that is able to target instruction and provide unique learning experiences for all students no matter their background,” he said Mark Raleigh.” Boone County and the district’s other three high schools earned distinguished classification. Boone County High School achieved the biggest improvement jump of the high schools going from a 57.6 over all score last year to 64.7 this year. The high school now ranks in the state’s 90th percentile. Kelly Elementary made the same leap. The school went from an overall See SCHOOLS, Page A2 Vol. 10 No. 40 © 2013 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
See page A2 for additional information
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A2 • BOONE COMMUNITY RECORDER • OCTOBER 3, 2013
Emerson Power lauded Boone County Schools gave the Achieving Excellence Together Award to Emerson Power Transmission, located in Florence. This award is given to an organization or individual who goes above
and beyond in partnering with the school district to serve students. Tony Pajk, Emerson president, established a vision for developing a robotics program for the high schools.
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Quality of life at the end of life.
Schools Continued from Page A1
score of 61.9 to 73.4, bumping the school from the 67th percentile to the 96th. “It is quite a jump,” Kelly Elementary Principal Joe Beil said. “Multiple factors contribute to the gains realized this year. At Kelly, the students, staff and parents work collaboratively to ensure a strong sense of community and high expectations. We strive to give students individual attention. The multiple measures we take throughout the year through formal and informal assessments enable us to target and address specific academic needs.” Beil explained that as new standards in language arts and math were adopted in February 2010, Kelly, along with all other Boone schools, “immediately” began concentrated efforts to deconstruct the standards, and to initiate development and implementation. “In addition, the district’s support for our teachers’ development and implementation of effective, vetted, and sustainable instructional practices aligned with
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Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Deaths ...................B8 Food ......................B3 Police .................... B9 Schools ..................A7 Sports ....................A8 Viewpoints ............A10
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the common core continues to be paramount,” he said. The district’s Director of Assessment Support Ben Lusk said administrators and staff are “very excited” to see continued growth across the district. “We can see the effect of a number of our initiatives and the intentional focus of our teachers to meet the needs of their students,” he said. Most schools within the district fared about the same or moved to a higher classification. Conner Middle School, however, went from a distinguished classification to proficient. Yealey and Longbranch Elementary dropped from proficient to needs improvement. According to Assistant Superintendent for Learning Support Services Alissa Ayers, over the next month, the district will analyze each component of the new accountability system. “Each of our schools, regardless of their classification, dissects the data to identify areas of growth in order to continuously improve instruction for all students,” she said. “Those schools who did not meet their goals mine the data further to analyze trends, determine causes, and plan for improvements. As a Distinguished District, Boone County supports the work of each school council to individualize instruction, align curriculum, identify professional development needs, and develop improvement plans that are specific, measurable, attainable, and focused on growth.” Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @MStewartReports
BOONE COUNTY REPORT CARD Boone County Schools (as a district) 2013: Scored 63.3 for a percentile rank of 90. Classified as distinguished. 2012: Scored 63 for a percentile rank of 88. Classified as distinguished. Boone County High School 2013: Scored 64.7 for a percentile rank of 90. Classified as distinguished. 2012: Scored 57.6 for a percentile rank of 67. Classified as needs improvement. Conner High School 2013: Scored 67.8 for a percentile rank of 95. Classified as distinguished. 2012: Scored 64 for a percentile rank of 88. Classified as proficient. Ryle High School 2013: Scored 71.4 for a percentile rank of 97. Classified as distinguished/progressing. 2012: Scored 67.6 for a percentile rank of 94. Classified as distinguished. Cooper High School 2013: Scored 68.7 for a percentile rank of 96. Classified as distinguished/progressing. 2012: Scored 64.6 for a percentile rank of 90. Classified as distinguished. Camp Ernst Middle School 2013: Scored 62.1 for a percentile rank of 83. Classified as proficent. 2012: Scored 63.5 for a percentile rank of 87. Classified as proficient. Conner Middle School 2013: Scored 62.2 for a percentile rank of 83. Classified as proficient. 2012: Scored 66/1 for a percentile rank of 91. Classified as distinguished. Gray Middle School 2013: Scored 65.3 for a percentile rank of 90. Classified as distinguished. 2012: Scored 66.1 for a percentile rank of 91. Classified as distinguished. Ockerman Middle School 2013: Scored 62.6 for a percentile rank of 85. Classified
as proficient. 2012: Scored 62.4 for a percentile rank of 84. Classified as proficient. Jones Middle School 2013: Scored 47.8 for a percentile rank of 24. Classified as needs improvement. 2012: Scored 47 for a percentile rank of 21. Classified as needs improvement. Burlington Elementary School 2013: Scored 56.5 for a percentile rank of 45. Classified as needs improvement. 2012: Scored 63.3 for a percentile rank of 73. Classified as proficient. Kelly Elementary School 2013: Scored 73.4 for a percentile rank of 96. Classified as distinguished/progressing. 2012: Scored 61.9 for a percentile rank of 67. Classified as needs improvement. Goodridge Elementary School 2013: Scored 61.2 for a percentile rank of 64. Classified as distinguished/progressing. 2012: Scored 61.5 for a percentile rank of 65. Classified as needs improvement. Erpenbeck Elementary School 2013: Scored 67.7 for a percentile rank of 85. Classified as proficient. 2012: Scored 69.7 for a percentile rank of 89. Classified as proficient. Florence Elementary School 2013: Scored 57.1 for a percentile rank of 48. Classified as needs improvement/ progressing. 2012: Scored 55 for a percentile rank of 39. Classified as needs improvement. Collins Elementary School 2013: Scored 44.3 for a percentile rank of 9. Classified as needs improvement. 2012: Scored 54.1 for a percentile rank of 36. Classified as needs improvement. Longbranch Elementary School 2013: Scored 58.3 for a percentile rank of 53. Classified as needs improvement. 2012: Scored 63 for a percentile rank of 72. Classified as proficient. New Haven Elementary School 2013: Scored 56 for a percentile rank of 42. Classified as needs improvement. 2012: Scored 61.8 for a percentile rank of 66. Classified as needs improvement. North Pointe Elementary School 2013: Scored 74.2 for a percentile rank of 97. Classified as distinguished/progressing. 2012: New school, no scores Ockerman Elementary School 2013: Scored 63.9 for a percentile rank of 75. Classified as proficient/progressing. 2012: Scored 60.8 for a percentile rank of 62. Classified as needs improvement. Mann Elementary School 2013: Scored 71.2 for a percentile rank of 93. Classified as distinguished. 2012: Scored 72.9 for a percentile rank of 95. Classified as distinguished. Stephens Elementary School 2013: Scored 58.8 for a percentile rank of 55. Classified as needs improvement. 2012: Scored 61.2 for a percentile rank of 64. Classified as needs improvement. Thornwilde Elementary School 2013: Scored 72.1 for a percentile rank of 94. Classified as distinguished/progressing. 2012: New school, no scores
OCTOBER 3, 2013 • BCR RECORDER • A3
Kentucky Symphony kicks off 22nd season By Stephanie Salmons email@example.com
FLORENCE — The Kentucky Symphony Orchestra kicks off its 22nd season with Joe Green’s 200th Birthday Bash. The Oct. 10 birthday of composer Giuseppi Verdi, whose name is translated to Joe Green, will be celebrated by the orchestra, and attendees, at 8 p.m. Saturday Oct. 5, at Florence Baptist Church at Mt. Zion. Tickets are $19, $27 and $35 and are half-off for students 6-18. Music director James Cassidy said he liked the idea of being able to do a performance so close to Verdi’s actual 200th birthday, “doing something that’s kind of fun and something that’s off our beaten path.” There’s a lot of music that will be familiar to those in the audience. “Part of that is because it’s public domain,” said Cassidy. Another reason? “The fact that it’s so tuneful.” Birthday cannoli will be served after the concert. “Where do you get birthday canolli after a concert?” Cassidy asked. “You don’t get that anywhere, (but) you get that here in Northern Kentucky.” Venturing off the beaten path is nothing new for the KSO. “Some things are a onetime (production),” said Cassidy. “You really will not get this any place else.” That may be hard for folks to think about when information can be readily found, “our world at our finger tips,” Cassidy said. It’s not always the reality “and you certainly can’t get it live.” That, Cassidy said, has kept it fresh. “I don’t know that I would be excited going off and doing what everyone else does.” Cassidy say’s it’s “kind of hard to believe” the symphony is entering its 22nd season. While KSO offices are
in Newport, Cassidy said they’ll perform in the three Northern Kentucky counties this season. Not having their own performance space, however, means they’re “out in the community all the time.” “It makes you a little more responsive and a little more flexible,” Cassidy said. “At the same time, there are drawbacks to it too. (You) can’t have the setups and the things you’d like to have for the patrons.” Other regular performances this season include: » the United States orchestral debut of 2Cellos at 8 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 2, at Florence Baptist Church at Mt. Zion; » a co-production of “The Sound of Music” with The Carnegie, scheduled several times Jan. 1726; » Globetrotting with the KSO, featuring 10 works under 10 minutes each by composers from nine countries and five continents on March 28 and 29 at Northern Kentucky University; and » Williams’ Wondrous World, featuring the music of John Williams performed at Florence Baptist Church at Mt. Zion on May 10. Tickets can be purchased online at kyso.org, by phone at 859-431-6216 or at the door.
A previous performance of the Kentucky Symphony Orchestra at Florence Baptist Church at Mt. Zion. The KSO kicks off its 22nd season Oct. 5. FILE PHOTO
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A4 • BCR RECORDER • OCTOBER 3, 2013
Student’s art looks past the obvious By Melissa Stewart
HERZNER’S WORK AT THE CARNEGIE
Kentucky Center Governor’s School for the Arts Carnegie Scholarship winner Chelsi Herzner’s work is on display 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday and noon to 3 p.m. Saturday through Oct. 12, at The Carnegie, 1028 Scott St., Covington. For more information, call 859-491-2030.
FLORENCE — Lurking
within that “perfect Norman Rockwell child” may just be a darker side. That sums up the message Boone County High School senior Chelsi Herzner tries to convey through her art. “I like exploring the duality of things like youthful innocence and evil,” the Florence resident said. “People perceive things as being good, but don’t necessarily understand the underlying factors or circumstances of life. The outside is pretty, but the inside is dark.” Herzner references this duality in “Playground Purgatory,” her favorite of several pieces she has on display in the
ARTFUL EXPLANATION Her how Chelsi Herzner explains her artwork. Go to bit.ly/chelsiart.
Boone County High School student Chelsi Herzner works on a new project in class. Herzner is a 2013 recipient of the Kentucky Center Governor’s School for the Arts Carnegie Scholarship. MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Youth Gallery at The Carnegie in Covington through Saturday, Oct. 12. The drawing depicts a lit-
cky Northern Kentu
er Master Garden Program is Back in Bloom ! in Boone County
tle girl jumping rope. She’s the picture of innocence, but has glaring sharp teeth that seem to
The Northern Kentucky Master Gardener Program is offered again in Boone County this year. The volunteer training program provides 50 hours of classroom horticulture education and opportunities for community volunteer service on local gardening projects. Learn from county agents and horticultural specialist while meeting new lifelong gardening friends and making our communities more beautiful together! The Winter 2014 Master Gardener training program will be held at the Boone County Extension Service, 6028 Camp Ernst Road Burlington, KY 41005, on Tuesday’s, starting December 3, 2013, from 12:30 pm to 4:30 pm. Master Gardener is a 15 week program (there will be a two week break during the holidays), meeting once a week, learning the following topics: Basic Botany, Soil Science, Turf Care and Maintenance, Plant Nomenclature, Annual and Perennial Plants, Entomology, Pathology, Plant Propagation, Home Composting, Rain Gardens and Water Quality, Organic Gardening, Woody Tree Care and ID, Pruning, Pesticide Safety, Vegetable Gardening, Fruit Production, and more! Participants become certiﬁed Master Gardeners only after the completion of the classroom portion of the course and the fulﬁllment of thirty hours of volunteer service from a variety of horticultural activities that ﬁt the time and interest of the participant. There are plenty of fun volunteer projects to pick from!
Class fee is $250 for Kentucky residents, or $300 for out-of-state, with $100 being refunded after completion of training and volunteer hours. For more information, including scholarship opportunities, and/or to request an application please call 859-586-6101. Northern Kentucky Master Gardener applications are due by October 18th, 2013.
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jump out from the picture. “She’s a little darker than people would assume that she would be,” Herzner said referring to the child portrayed in her drawing. “She’s essentially blending in to the background because no one really sees who she really is.” “Playground Purgatory” and several other pieces by Herzner are on display as a result of her winning a Kentucky Center Governor’s School for the Arts Carnegie Scholarship. Each year The Carnegie partners with Kentucky Center Governor’s School for the Arts – a three-week summer youth art program – to award at least three $500 scholarships. Matt Distel, The Carnegie’s exhibition director, participated in this year’s selection process. “I was looking for not just technique, but innovation and risk taking,” Distel said. “Chelsi’s art spoke to that.”
Along with the scholarship monies, the award afford students the opportunity to have their work displayed. “It’s really about encouragement as much as it is as the acknowledgment of high quality art. It lets students know that (art) is a path they can take in educational and the rest of their life.” This marks Herzner’s first solo exhibition. “It’s the best feeling because ... it’s hard to put into words,” she said. “It’s so surreal to see your work with the work of other artists. It’s flattering. It makes it seem real – this is going to happen.” She refers to her dream of pursuing her talent. “It’s art school or nothing,” Herzner said. “That’s the only way I can look at it. You’re all in or it’s not in the picture.” She plans to attend Savannah College of Art and Design in Georgia. Herzner’s mother, Chasity, said she is proud of her daughter for pursing her dreams. “I am most proud of Chelsi for having fully embraced her talent and focusing relentlessly as to how to achieve her future goals and pave her pathway to a career that she loves,” she said. “Chelsi has always strived to not
just broaden her horizons but to explore the unknown.” According to Chelsi, who had been focused on athletics, her passion for art was accidentally stumbled upon. “I started doodling in class,” she said. “I was having trouble concentrating. I couldn’t take notes but I could draw faces. It took off from there. Doodling actually enhances the ability to comprehend. Doodles evolve into something, doodles mean something.” Herzner primarily works with graphite and charcoal, but has explored other mediums in her recent work. “My work is not yet photo realism, but it’s not expressionistic,” she said. “It’s very soft. It’s fuzzy and it’s kinda darker than most people expect. The pictures are pretty but the messages have a heavy feel.” Although she admits to never being satisfied with the final product, she said she loves the creative process. “During the process I can breathe,” she said. “I finish a piece and start another one and I can breathe again.” Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @MStewartReports
Mann Elementary earns Blue Ribbon By Melissa Stewart firstname.lastname@example.org
UNION — Greyson Barber, a fifth-grade student at Mann Elementary, is honest. There are days, he said, that he doesn’t want to come to school. Sometimes he wants to sleep in or spend the day playing. This changes, however, when he walks through the front doors. “I love Mann because of the happiness and joy that goes around our school,” Barber said. That, according to Principal Connie Crigger, is why Mann Elementary is a 2013 National Blue Ribbon School. “That’s it in a nutshell. That’s what you want, that the kids will walk in this building eager to learn,” she said. “Academics come with a place they are proud of, a place they love to be.” Mann is one of only five schools in Kentucky to receive the recognition from the U.S. Department of Education this year; only 286 schools in the nation were given the honor that is based on the school’s overall academic excellence or their progress in improving student academic achievement. “It just feels really
awesome,” said Crigger. “Everyone is very excited. It’s recognition for something I already knew – that this is an amazing school. It’s a prestigious award and it’s unique that we were able to do this in seven years.” Mann was established in 2006 and has about 800 students a year in preschool through grade five. “Since the beginning, we’ve always put the kids first,” Crigger said. “We have a staff made up of superstars who give 110 percent to the kids at all times. We have parents who volunteer daily. On an average day, we have 20 parents here. You combine that with a qualified staff it’s a winning combination.” During Mann’s first year, Crigger said the state set a goal for every school to reach proficient status on state tests by 2014. “We tested above (the state’s goal of 100) and stayed at proficiency every year,” Crigger said. “Last year we had a new test system and we came out distinguished. We received a distinguished rating this year too. It’s tough to get up there and stay up there. We’re always challenging ourselves and the kids to take
learning to the next level.” Karen Cheser, deputy superintendent and chief academic officer for Boone County Schools, said the district is “extremely proud.” “This recognition demonstrates the school's constant focus on preparing all students for 21st century careers,” she said. “Teachers and staff at Mann hold high expectations of academic excellence and provide supports necessary for all students to achieve them. That Mann Elementary was able to achieve this level of recognition, only seven years after being opened, is amazing.” According to Cheser, Mann epitomizes the vision of the Boone County School District – “ensuring all students are college, career, and life ready; that pathway begins in elementary school.” Mann and the other National Blue Ribbon Schools will be honored during a ceremony Nov. 18-19 in Washington, D.C. In its 31-year history, the National Blue Ribbon Schools Program has given this award on nearly 7,500 schools. Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @MStewartReports
OCTOBER 3, 2013 • BCR RECORDER • A5
BRIEFLY Short Richardson closed for repairs
Short Richardson Road in Boone County is closed to through traffic until bridge repairs can be scheduled, according to Nancy Wood, spokeswoman for the Kentucky Transportation Cabinet District 6. The bridge, which crosses over the CSX Railroad tracks, is approximately a quartermile from U.S. 25 in Boone County. Wood said a bridge inspection showed support beam deterioration. A repair plan has not yet been announced. Motorists can use Dixie Highway, or U.S. 25, or Turkeyfoot Road, Ky. 1303, to Industrial Road, also known as Ky. 1829.
What is it like to be a gifted child? By definition being gifted is a statistical outlier. The playground of a creative mind is in regions outside familiar boundaries of structure, order and predictability. Bob Fitzgerald of Cincinnati Area Mensa presents information on American Mensa where gifted adults go to stimulate, educate, celebrate, plug-in and recharge. Join the intellectually curious at the Independence Public Library, Durr Branch, Community Room, 7-8:30 p.m. Monday, Oct. 7, for two informative and interactive presentations. There will be a question-and-answer period and possibly refreshments following.
Also by request: the supervised Mensa admissions test will be offered six days later, 2-4 p.m. Sunday Oct. 13, in the community room. Those wishing to take the MAT should contact your proctor Bob Fitzgerald email@example.com or 513-503-4271.
PVA inspections set
The Boone County Property Valuation Administrator’s office will inspect Oakbrook subdivision, O’Hara Lane, Stegner, Vickers Village West, Gerald Deters, Ezra Fish, Pleasant Valley Acres, Gunpowder Pointe, Sunnybrook Farms, Bel Aire Acres, Longwood Estates, Johnson subdivision, farms and new construction throughout Boone County the week of Oct. 28. Staff members will be in a marked vehicle and have identification available upon request. For more information,
contact PVA Cindy Arlinghaus at cindy.arling firstname.lastname@example.org.
Florence changes alcohol regulations
FLORENCE — City Council approved the first reading of an ordinance relating to alcoholic beverage control to change the list of alcoholic beverage licenses issuable by the city. This change is being made in conjunction with Senate Bill 13, which was passed this legislative session. The bill reduces the list of possible licenses from 88 to 44 and makes it legal to sell alcohol on Election Day. Final voting on the change will be during the next business meeting 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 8, at the government center, 8100 Ewing Blvd.
Florence hosts 9/11 graphics contest
FLORENCE — With construction underway for the new fire station on Ted Bushelman Boulevard, the city is hosting a 9/11 Memorial Graphics Competition. The new 10,000square-foot facility will include a memorial to the events of Sept. 11. A tall, red brick wall separating the 3-bay garage area of the building from the living, office and training portion of the building will serve as the memorial area. The memorial will consist of a large, vertical opening in this brick wall near the main entry wherein a piece of steel from the World Trade Center Towers will be suspended below an aluminum panel. The steel will be held gently (evoking the image of first responders lifting people from the debris at the World Trade Center site) by a bracket at eye level for visitors to the memo-
rial to able to interact with. The competition is for the graphics to be engraved into the aluminum panel above the World Trade Center steel. For guidelines and details, visit http://bit.ly/1apaTiM. Submissions are due Friday, Oct. 11. The winning design will be announced Nov 1. Public exhibition of completed memorial is scheduled for January 2014.
Christian Church hosts senior fair
The Bullittsville Christian (Disciples of Christ) Church, at 3094 Petersburg Road in Burlington, will host a Senior Resource Fair,10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 26. The church seeks both public and private agencies; table space is free. The church is especially interested in ways seniors can be involved in
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the community and ways they can improve their personal well being. For more information, call Kathy (event chair) at 859-653-9210 or Pastor Trish at 859-689-7215, or email email@example.com.
Joe Castillo to perform in Florence
FLORENCE — “America’s Got Talent” finalist Joe Castillo will perform 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 25, at Hopeful Lutheran Church, 6430 Hopeful Church Road. Castillo is an internationally known artist, author and storyteller. Only 300 tickets are available. Admission is $15 for adults; $10 for children 10 and under. A portion of the proceeds from the event will go to benefit United Ministries of Erlanger. For more info, call 859-525-6171 or visit hopefulchurch.com.
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A6 • BCR RECORDER • OCTOBER 3, 2013
Rabbit Hash turned Inside Out Global art project makes its way to town
By Stephanie Salmons firstname.lastname@example.org
RABBIT HASH — The historic town is taking a step into the modern art world. Visitors to Rabbit Hash will notice, at least for a short time, that the historic buildings have been plastered with photographs, faces of the community, as part of the global Inside Out project. Stacy Sims, marketing and public relations director for the Contemporary Arts Center in downtown Cincinnati, said the center has just opened the first United States exhibition of French artist JR. In 2011, JR won the TED prize and called for the creation of a global participatory art project with the potential to change the world – Inside Out. They wanted to celebrate the exhibit’s opening in the community “with this community-fo-
A portrait pasted on the Rabbit Hash General Store.
Portraits displayed in Rabbit Hash. STEPHANIE SALMONS/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
cused global art project,” she said. According to Sims, a photo van goes into the community where people can get their photos taken. A 3-foot by 5-foot poster of the photo is printed and participants can choose to keep the image or have it posted in the community. The project visited Rabbit Hash Sept. 21. Photos can now be seen pasted, with a water soluble paste, to the Rabbit Hash
General Store and the Mercantile building, barns, a bench, steps and even a tree. Jane Cochran, a member of the Rabbit Hash Historical Society, said the project “connects us to a worldwide community.” The community that day consisted of people who live there and folks passing through, she said. They picked the community “because a lot of
STEPHANIE SALMONS/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
people like to come to Rabbit Hash,” said Cochran. In addition to Rabbit Hash, the Inside Out project was at Findlay Market and Fountain Square in Cincinnati and the Academy of World Languages in Evanston, Sims said. They were thinking about unique places to work within the community and had a number of urban locations already when a colleague suggested Rabbit Hash.
POSTED NOTICES ALL PERSONS ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED THAT THE LANDS OF THE FOLLOWING ARE POSTED AGAINST HUNTING, FISHING AND TRESPASSING. VIOLATORS OF THIS NOTICE ARE SUBJECT TO FINES. NOTICE-NAMES WILL BE ADDED TO THE FOLLOWING LIST FOR $1 A MONTH. THE FOLLOWING LIST WILL BE CARRIED IN THIS PAPER MONTHLY (EXPIRATION DATE FOLLOWS YOUR ZIP CODE) (WE WILL NOT BE SENDING BILLS OUT) ADAMS ZERHUSEN FARM R.L. BENNE & J.N. JOHNSON JOHN D. & JANE BAKER THE BENSON FARM BIG JIMMY RYLE FARM ELLEN & CHARLES BLACK WM BOBACK, CHAS HOTCHKISS CHARLES BODIE BUNGER FARMS JOYCE CAROTA ROBERT & EUGENIA CICERO RAY & LOIS CLARKSTON CARL CLIFTON AND CARL CLIFTON II MIKE, BETH & SARAH CRANE CARLTON & DIANA DOLWICK EM-A-NON ACRES, LLC JESSE EMERSON DONNA FELDMANN CHARLES & JANET FUGATE BEN, BEN JR. & JAY GRANT FARM RICHARD F. GREGORY, SR. RICK & TERESA GREGORY PAUL AND BELINDA GRIMES ELMER & EDNA GROGER RONALD & ELIZABETH GUTTRIDGE C & C HOLLIS FARM BERNARD & DOROTHY HERZOG GWENDOLYN FAY KIRKPATRICK HOWARD LANCASTER STEVE LANCASTER ROBIN LUSBY JOHN & KAREN MAURER ARTHUR & CINDY MCCOY GREGORY A. MCDONALD EVELYN MOSLEY ESTATE KEN AND CHRISTY NEVELS JACK NICKERSON JEAN PADDOCK RANDALL & JANET PRESLEY NIN & NELLIE REEDER SCROGGINS FARM WOODROW A. SCHUSTER, JR. BOBBY R. SEBREE JO ANN SELTMAN TERRY & PAM SETTERS BEVERLY SIMPSON LESLIE & JANICE SIMPSON H.R. SNELLING & D.S. DILLON NORENE & VIRGIL SOUDER GARY W. STEPHENS CHARLENE STREUTKER TILLMAN FARMS CHARLES & KATHLEEN UTZ FARM KATHLEEN UTZ FARM JESSIE & VONTHEA WEBSTER JASON & ERICA YARBROUGH
9800 & 9824 EAST BEND RD 3247 PETERSBURG ROAD 2093 BEAVER RD 6143 ELWOOD AVENUE 9510 BEECH GROVE RD 4134 RIVER ROAD 10870 LOWER RIVER ROAD 6246 ROGERS LANE SETTERS ROAD & RIDDLES RUN ROAD 8222 MEADOW VIEW DR. 8190 WOODCREEK DRIVE 2724 PETERSBURG RD RT. 20 2976 AND 2984 LIMABURG ROAD 3127 & 3135 LIMABURG ROAD RT 8, 1 MI PAST CONSTANCE, SOUTH SIDE OF RD 351 RICHWOOD ROAD 4962 WATERLOO ROAD 5892 CARLTON DRIVE 10060 BEIL ROAD 5152 PETERSBURG ROAD 3045 HATHAWAY ROAD 3013 HATHAWAY ROAD 11583 RICHWOOD CHURCH ROAD 14520 WALTON VERONA ROAD 644 AYLOR LANE 3439 BULLITTSVILLE ROAD 4185 IDLEWILD ROAD 5944 PETERSBURG ROAD 5648 RABBIT HASH ROAD 3497 IDLEWILD ROAD 658 AYLOR LN 9175 EAST BEND ROAD 10545 GUNPOWDER ROAD 543 ROSEBUD CIRCLE 4935 WOOLPER RD. 9219 CAMP ERNST ROAD 17.68 ACRES ON CLEEK LANE 6766 UTZ RD., 12 ACRES MORE OR LESS 6339 CECIL FIELDS RD 7488 EAST BEND ROAD 7769 EAST BEND ROAD 9712 SULLIVAN ROAD FARM ON CAMP ERNST LANE 14330 WALTON VERONA RD. 13175 POOLE RD., LOTS A,B,C,D 9217 CAMP ERNST RD. 9223 CAMP ERMST RD. 4602 BURLINGTON PIKE 4202 RIVER ROAD 8924 LOCUST GROVE RD. 10495 GUNPOWDER ROAD 1518 HICKS PIKE 5240 PETERSBURG RD PETERSBURG RD 13483 POOLE RD 10128 BEIL ROAD
BURLINGTON, KY 41005 BURLINGTON, KY 41005 UNION, KY 41091 BURLINGTON, KY 41005 BURLINGTON, KY 41005 HEBRON, KY 41048 UNION, KY 41091 BURLINGTON, KY 41005 UNION, KY 41091 FLORENCE, KY 41042 FLORENCE, KY 41042 HEBRON, KY 41048 HEBRON, KY 41048 HEBRON, KY 41048 CONSTANCE, KY 41009 WALTON, KY 41094 BURLINGTON, KY 41005 BURLINGTON, KY 41005 UNION, KY 41091 PETERSBURG, KY 41080 UNION, KY 41091 UNION, KY 41091 WALTON, KY 41094 VERONA, KY 41092 RICHWOOD, KY 41094 BURLINGTON, KY 41005 BURLINGTON, KY 41005 PETERSBURG, KY 41080 UNION, KY 41091 BURLINGTON, KY 41005 WALTON, KY 41094 BURLINGTON, KY 41005 FLORENCE, KY 41042 WALTON, KY 41094 PETERSBURG, KY 41080 UNION, KY 41091 WALTON, KY 41094 BURLINGTON, KY 41005 UNION, KY 41091 BURLINGTON, KY 41005 BURLINGTON, KY 41005 UNION, KY 41091 BURLINGTON, KY 41005 VERONA, KY 41092 VERONA, KY 41092 UNION, KY 41091 UNION, KY 41091 BURLINGTON, KY 41005 HEBRON, KY 41048 BURLINGTON, KY 41005 FLORENCE, KY 41042 WALTON, KY 41094 PETERSBURG, KY 41080 PETERSBURG, KY 41080 VERONA, KY 41092 UNION, KY 41091
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The historical society approved the plan. The photos, Sims said, will “stay for a while,” depending on the elements. It’s not meant to be a permanent installation. Sims said “what was really neat” was that JR and his crew were able to visit Rabbit Hash the weekend before. “It is certainly an honor and privilege for Rabbit Hash to have been asked and chosen to be involved
in such a prestigious world-wide contemporary art project as this,” historical society president Don Clare said. “Once again, our small Boone County, Ohio River hamlet enjoys global attention and acclaim.” JR’s exhibit is on display at the Contemporary Arts Center through Feb. 2. Want to continue the conversation? Tweet at @SSalmonsNKY
Auditor will have summit to address NKY corruption Gannett News Servoce ERLANGER — Recent
corruption cases in some Northern Kentucky cities have drawn the state auditor to the region several times this year. Kentucky Auditor Adam Edelen will make another trip here Tuesday, Oct. 15, to have a summit to discuss with the public and local elected leaders how to catch misuse of public funds. “I think we’re all a little shocked at the number of abuses of public trust we’ve seen as of late,” Edelen told The Enquirer after speaking with the Northern Kentucky Chamber about his initiative in a private luncheon in Erlanger on Wednesday. “We’re here to discuss solutions.” Edelen, a Democrat from Lexington, has been considered a potential 2015 gubernatorial candidate, though he has yet to announce his intentions. So far in Northern Kentucky this year: » Bob Due, former finance director for the city of Covington who was fired Aug. 27, was arrested Aug. 23 on charges of embezzling at least $600,000 from Covington. » Former Dayton schools Superintendent Gary Rye was accused of receiving $223,672 in unauthorized personal benefits during an eightyear period, and at a time when his district was struggling financially, according to the state audit report. » Former Boone County Water District General Manager Phil Trzop, 62, was sentenced to 60 days in jail for abuse of public trust related to improper use of funds from the sale of scrap metal. Trzop buried $5,100 of taxpayer money in his backyard. An additional $7,600 is
IF YOU GO What: Good Government Summit hosted by Kentucky Auditor Adam Edelen When: Oct. 15, no time announced Where: METS Center, 3861 Olympic Blvd. Erlanger Cost: Free and open to the public For more information and to RSVP: email@example.com.
missing. » Boone County’s former public works director, Greg Sketch, 57, kept a secret fund, also from the sale of scrap metal, for five years. A grand jury decided not to indict Sketch after investigators learned a majority was used to buy holiday turkeys for families of underprivileged children in Boone County Schools. The summit Oct. 15 will seek to inform and brainstorm ways to catch this kind of fraud early, Edelen said. This can include segregation of duties, where the person writing the checks isn’t the same person balancing the checkbook. Edelen will hold the summit at the METS Center in Erlanger and have speakers from around the state, including the FBI and representatives from public agencies that have experienced embezzlement. This includes the city of Florence, where in 2002 investigators found then-Finance Director Ron Epling embezzled almost $5 million from the city over a 14-year period. Florence Mayor Diane Whalen and current Finance Director Linda Chapman will talk at the summit about recovering from fraud.
OCTOBER 3, 2013 • BCR RECORDER • A7
Editor: Marc Emral, firstname.lastname@example.org, 578-1053
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
Mr. and Mrs. Jim Robinson of Florence. THANKS TO IDA SPARROW
BOONE CO. CLASS OF ’58 CELEBRATES
Harry and Ida Sparrow of Union. THANKS TO IDA SPARROW
55 YEARS Community Recorder
he Boone County High School class of 1958 recently celebrated its 55th reunion at the Cincinnati Airport Marriott in Hebron. The night included dinner, drinks, good conversation and fond memories of high school days. Sixty-three graduates attended, along with teachers, John Walton and Charles True.
Mr. and Mrs. Hollis Gritton of Union. THANKS TO IDA SPARROW
Mr. and Mrs. Allan Feldhaus of Maysville. THANKS TO IDA SPARROW
Mr. and Mrs. Irv Goode of St. Louis. THANKS TO IDA SPARROW
Mr. and Mrs. Dick Masin of New Mexico. THANKS TO IDA SPARROW
Carolyn Nixon, Ida Sparrow and Linda Gritton. THANKS TO IDA SPARROW
A8 • BCR RECORDER • OCTOBER 3, 2013
Editor: Melanie Laughman, email@example.com, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
IMPROVEMENT KEY FOR BOONE SOCCER
By James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
FLORENCE — The Boone County High School boys soccer team has had to rely on its offense this year more than last, when the Rebels made their first-ever trip to the state semifinals. Fortunately for Boone, the offense has relied on many weapons this year, and the defense is now catching up as the postseason nears. “The defense the past two or three games has played truly well,” said head coach Nathan Browning. “We’re moving in the right direction. The guys are working hard.” The Rebels allowed only one goal each in wins over Covington Catholic and Pendleton County, which improved the record to 12-4-1 overall entering play Sept. 30. That followed a stretch in which the Rebels allowed two goals or more in five straight games, including three in a one-goal win over district rival Ryle. Boone has posted three shutouts this season and allowed 31 goals in 17 matches. The concern has been inexperience in the back line growing into roles. A veteran defense had four straight shutouts in the postseason in 2012 but many of those players graduated. “Communication is key,” Browning said. “For the most part, we lost all our guys in the back and these guys are new in the position on varsity. Having those guys know where each other is supposed to be, sometimes that takes a little longer. Last year they jelled pretty quickly and improved greatly at the end of the year. We want to help them improve and they have.” The offense is still the best in the Ninth Region, averaging 3.5 goals per game, roughly equal to Newport Central Catholic. Boone was the highest scoring team in the region in 2012.
Covington Catholic’s Robert Lilly (4) battles Boone County’s Brett Mayberry during their soccer game. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Senior Evan O’Hara, a returning all-state player, has 19 goals and seven assists. Haven Borkowski has increased his output this year, averaging 13 goals and six assists. Senior Brett Mayberry had eight goals and 11 assists. Michael Carroll has nine assists and Brent Rice eight. “Offensively, it’s been our strength,” Browning said. “We’ve scored a lot of goals. We’ve got some balance. The guys all get along really well. They hang out outside of soccer practice and that makes them a tight-knit group. That makes chemistry stronger on the field as well.” Boone was scheduled to have senior night Oct. 1, then
hosts St. Henry Oct. 3, Thursday, in its final home game of the regular season. “St. Henry is a top team every year,” Browning said. “Every time we play them, it’s a quality game. Steve Hahn gets them prepared and ready to play and he does a great job. We have our work cut out for us. We’ve played tough teams all season so it’s nothing we haven’t been used to already.” Seniors are Robert Asseo, Auston Blytone, Emmanuel Boateng, Michael Carroll, Jesse Chang, Brian Henderson, Evan O’Hara, Brent Rice, Jose Sanchez and Said Yedali. Follow James on Twitter @RecorderWeber
Ryle, Boone shoot for big football win By James Weber email@example.com
UNION — Even when they
haven’t met in a postseason game, they usually play in what could be described as a playoff atmosphere. That will be the setting again when the football programs at Boone County and Ryle high schools get together Friday, Oct. 4, for homecoming in Union. Getting a big win will be on the minds of the players involved, as both teams are battling through uncharacteristic struggles so far in 2013. Ryle is 1-5, and Boone is 0-6, and both teams lost their first Class 6A district game last week. Ryle is coming off a 46-7 defeat at Simon Kenton. “I don’t consider us struggling because our guys are playing as hard as they can,” Ryle head coach Bryson Warner said. “They don’t give up, and they won’t. Our team has went out and fought, even against Simon Kenton. We did some good things in the second half.” Ryle has 15 sophomores on its roster and has had some growing pains this season. Ryle has averaged 10 points per game, and after a 17-10 win over Cooper in the season opener, has not scored more than two touchdowns in any contest. “We just have to get our young guys acting like veterans,” Warner said. “We’ve made mistakes that we need to have corrected. We have to go out and execute at a high level. They come to practice every day with a great work ethic. They want to get better and improve. They are a lot of fun to coach. We’re working hard as a staff and they’re working hard to get
UP NEXT What: Boone County and Ryle football game Where: Ryle High School, 10379 U.S. 42, Union, Ky. When: 7:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 4. Of note: Both teams are coming off lopsided 6A district defeats, Boone 42-7 to Dixie Heights and Ryle 46-7 to Simon Kenton.
things corrected.” Boone’s stats are similar. The Rebels scored 28 in a loss to Lafayette and 27 combined in the other five defeats. Warner said the passing game will be key for both teams. Boone averages 124 yards per game on the ground and 64 in the air. “We have to throw the ball effectively,” Warner said. “We’re not going to line up and run everybody over. We’ve done that in the past but we’re not that team. We have good receivers and Ryan Woolf has been outstanding at running back. “We have to force them to pass the football. They want to spread you out and run the football but we have to shut that down and force them to pass.” Defeats aside, the Rebels and Raiders tend to bring out the best in each other. “Boone’s new coach (Jeff Griffith) is a fantastic coach,” Warner said. “He has them improving every week. They’re starting to buy in to what he does. We’re looking forward to great competition. It’s a big rivalry. It’s our homecoming and we’re looking forward to a great crowd. Both teams highly respect each other.”
Cooper’s Brandon Youngblood is dragged down by Ryle’s Johnny Meiman during Ryle’s 17-10 win Aug. 23.FILE PHOTO
PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS Sept. 25. Ashley Bush had eight kills and 12 assists. Alexa Nichols had six kills.
By James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
» Boone County lost 177-190 to Holy Cross. Boone’s Logan Finn had the medal with a 41. » Ryle, led by individual runner-up Zach Adams, took the Division I team championship in the NKAC for the fifth year in a row, with a score of 295. » St. Henry won the NKAC Division II title with a 314. Luke Tobergte shot 74, Jordan Noble 77 and Colson Holland 79.
» Ryle’s Nadine Innes was individual champion at the conference tournament in Division I, shooting a 75. » St. Henry lost 213-219 to Bishop Brossart. Ashley Schneider had the medal with a 45.
» Cooper beat Conner 5-0 Sept. 24. Chris O’Brien had three goals and Zane Ross two.
Cooper sophomore Torey Cordell runs upfield. Scott beat Cooper 28-21 in football Sept. 27 at Scott High School. JAMES WEBER/THE
Boone County senior Sami Hare flips the ball over the net against Simon Kenton in a loss Sept. 26 in Independence. Match scores were 25-22, 25-21 and 25-17. JAMES
WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
» Ryle and St. Henry tied 3-3 Sept. 24. Alberto Aguirre had two goals for Ryle and Sulieman Kayed one. Kayed has 11 goals and Aguirre nine for Ryle (9-4-2). Kevin Grome, Karlan Wesdorp and Will Fugazzi scored for the Crusaders. » Campbell County beat Conner 1-0 Sept. 25.
» Boone County is 12-4-1 through Sept. 30. » Ryle beat Scott 2-0 Sept. 25. Jill Davenport and Emily Erdman had the goals. Ryle is 102-1.
» Ryle beat Tates Creek 2-1
» Conner senior quarterback Drew Barker became what is believed to be just the third quarterback in state history to rush for 40 touchdowns and pass for 40 touchdowns in a career, but it wasn’t enough as the Cougars fell short at South Oldham, 34-32, in the Class 5A, District 5 opener for both schools on Friday night. Barker, a University of Kentucky recruit, threw for 270 yards and a pair of TD passes. He entered the game with 47 career rushing touchdowns and 38 career passing touchdowns and after throwing an eight-yard TD pass to Brian Loney in the second quarter, he hit Andrew Way from eight yards in the same quarter for his 40th career TD pass. » Walton-Verona beat Carroll County 48-21. Senior running back Chris Latimore had eight carries for 104 yards and
two touchdowns, while his brother Will Latimore had 125 yards rushing and added a touchdown on 13 carries. Will also caught a 57-yard touchdown pass for the Bearcats (5-1 overall, 1-0 Class 2A, District 6). Senior quarterback Justin Kline was 4-for-8 for 110 yards and two touchdowns passing. Freshman linebacker Hunter Ruber led the Bearcats defense with eight tackles. » Dixie Heights beat Boone County 42-7. Junior quarterback Drew Moore completed10 of 11 passes for 145 yards and a touchdown and also rushed for 135 yards and two touchdowns as Dixie won its Class 6A, District 6 opener. » Simon Kenton beat Ryle 46-7. Brenan Kuntz was 17-of-19 passing for 285 yards and four touchdowns and junior wide receiver Logan Winkler had nine catches for 140 yards and three touchdowns. The game was the Class 6A, District 6 opener for both schools and SK improved to 6-0.
SPORTS & RECREATION
OCTOBER 3, 2013 • BCR RECORDER • A9
Ryle golf on the upswing Raiders beat CovCath in region Gannett News Service
Covington Catholic had all four of its players whose scores counted in its team total shoot 77 or less, but Ryle had the top two individual finishers and that was good enough for the Raiders to break a threeyear streak of runner-up finishes to CovCath in the Region 7 boys’ golf tournament. Ryle junior Logan Gamm fired a 1-under par 71, which was good for individual medalist, and junior teammate Zach Adams shot a 72 to help the Raiders edge CovCath, 307308, for the team title on Monday, Sept. 30, at Boone Links Golf Course, which played at 6,700 yards over the Brookview and Lakeview sides. Both teams advance to the state tournament, which will be played Oct. 8-9 at Bowling Green Country Club. “It’s nice to break the
curse,” said Ryle coach Jonathan Ehlen. “Now the boys realize every shot counts. Everyone really grinded it out on every single shot. We’ve had a rollercoaster ride of a season.” Ryle also got an 80 from its No. 1 player Austin Squires, who is also a junior, and an 84 from Davis McNichol for its team total. Austin Zapp fired an 85, which didn’t count in the team total. “It’s nice that I have five guys that at any time can exchange with each other,” said Ehlen. “Everyone asks, ‘Who is my No. 1 guy?’ and it’s a tough answer which is a good problem.” The Ryle High School golf team has enjoyed a successful season. The Raiders won the Grant County Invitational for the second straight year, Sept. 21, at Eagle Creek Country Club. Austin Squires was medalist with a score of 66, followed by teammates Logan Gamm at 68, Zachary Adams at 70, Davis McNichol at 75 and Austin Zapp at 78. Two days lat-
The Ryle High School boys golf team took first in the recent Grant County Invitational. THANKS TO RHONDA SQUIRES. Austin Squires of Ryle High School blasts out of a sand trap on hole No. 1 at Boone Links Golf Course, Florence, during the Region 7 boys golf tournament. PATRICK REDDY/COMMUNITY PRESS
er, Sept. 23, the team won the Northern Kentucky Athletic Conference tournament at Hickory Sticks Golf Course.
Adams paced the squad with a 72. Squires shot a 73, Gamm a 74, Zapp a 76 and McNichol an 81.
NDA soccer picks up 12th win Notre Dame Academy’s girls soccer team beat St. Henry 3-1 Sept. 25 with two goals from Mandy Arnzen and one from Zoe Stovik. NDA is 12-2-2 through Sept. 28 and hosts Newport Central Catholic Thursday, Oct. 3. Arnzen leads the team with 11 goals and seven assists, and Taylor Watts has seven goals. St. Henry, 4-5-2, hosts Highlands Thursday, Oct. 3.
Notre Dame High Zoe Stovik (7) heads the ball in for a score on a corner kick against St. Henry goalkeeper Abby Ziegeimeyer (0) in the first half. Notre Dame Academy beat St. Henry District High School 3-1 in girls soccer Sept. 25 at St. Henry. JOSEPH
Logan Gamm of Ryle High School putts at Boone Links Golf Course, Florence, during the Region 7 boys golf tournament.PATRICK REDDY/COMMUNITY PRESS
Covington Turners Girls and Boys Basketball Leagues
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For information please contact:
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Notre Dame’s Christin Sherrard (21) battles for control of the ball against St Henry’s Emily Specht (21) in the first half.JOSEPH
St Henry’s Mallory Foley (7) battles for control of the ball against Notre Dame’s Summer Scheben (2) in the first half.
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Notre Dame’s Zoe Stovik (7) congratulates by teammates after Stovik scored against St. Henry in the first half.JOSEPH FUQUA II/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Conner soccer fundraiser The Conner High School boys soccer team hosts its annual fundraising golf outing 1 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 19, at Devou Golf
Course. The cost is $70 per person, which includes 18 holes of golf with cart, hot-dog lunch, sitdown dinner and raffle prizes.
Registration deadline is Oct. 4. Email Kevin Crone at email@example.com or Rob Brashear at firstname.lastname@example.org.
SIDELINES Program Ends October 25th 2013. Please see dealer for details. Prices are for Z Track Models Advertised. Attachments and optional accessories not included in advertised price. Offer valid for available inventory. Dealer participation may vary. All ﬁnance offers subject to John Deere Credit approval. See Dealer For Complete Details
VIEWPOINTS A10 • BOONE COMMUNITY RECORDER • OCTOBER 3, 2013
Marc Emral, email@example.com, 578-1053
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
LETTER TO THE EDITOR Scouts clean up
On Saturday, Sept. 28, the Cub Scouts from Pack 833 participated in the Boone County Trash for Cash program. The scouts, ranging in age from 6 to 13, picked up trash along Chambers Road and Walton Community Park. This event not only helps raise money to fund activities for the scouts throughout the year, but more importantly it teaches the boys a very valuable message at a pivotal age about the importance of community service. It is the responsibility of every citizen in our community to keep our town beautiful. Participating in this program gives
the scouts the opportunity to see firsthand the amount of trash that is carelessly tossed from car windows while driving down the road or dropped in the playgrounds that the kids of our community play in. The boys learned how disgusting littering is no matter where it is done. This invaluable lesson was only emphasized for the boys as they picked up the trash from their own community where they live and play. This invaluable experience taught the scouts that providing services to our community helps to keep our neighborhoods clean. Jeffrey Martin Walton
District encompasses only Boone Finally, it looks as if we have our new legislative districts. I would like to thank Boone County Clerk Kenny Brown, Boone County GOP Chair Rick Brueggemann and Boone County Judge-executive Gary Moore for forcing the issue so that Boone County would be properly represented. My new district will be just Boone County. I will no longer have Gallatin County and a portion of Kenton County. First, I would like to thank the people of Gallatin and Kenton counties for the honor of representing them for the past five years. I have many
friends in both counties. I will miss them. My old portion of Kenton County will be well-repreJohn Schickel sented by COMMUNITY State Sen. RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST Chris McDaniel, and Gallatin County will be well-represented by State Sen. Julian Carroll. I am looking forward to focusing all of my time in Boone County as your state senator. In the near future I will be visiting with the Boone
County Fiscal Court, city of Florence, city of Walton, the school districts, and all the citizens to listen to their priorities for the next legislative session which begins in January of 2014. In a previous column I had written about Lifeline Ministries and the great work they do. I am excited to report I will be touring their facility and I look forward to writing a future column about my visit. Republican State Sen. John Schickel represents District 11. He can be reached at PO Box 991, Union Ky., 41091. Call him at 1-800-372-7181.
Reform provisions What do you want from me? often overshadowed Looking for a sure-fire way to ignite a heated political discussion? Say the words Affordable Care Act, health care reform or Obamacare. The changes to the health care system set in motion by the 2010 Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act, have sparked some of the most heated political debates this century. And while healthy political rhetoric is part of what makes this country great, the debate has, for the most part, overshadowed the substance of the law. So, I’d ask that you set your political feelings aside as you read these next few paragraphs as a consumer, someone who uses the health care system from time to time. First, most people who already have health insurance coverage, either from a plan offered by an employer, Medicare or Medicaid, will not see a whole lot change. You may get a notice from your employer informing you of your right to coverage. Your plans may have open enrollment, similar to how they do each fall. But, if you are one of the almost 15 percent of Kentuckians who don’t have coverage, you’ll have new options. The main one being that you’ll be able to purchase insurance through what’s called a health care exchange. Basically, an exchange is a marketplace. Insurers offer their plans and you go, either online or by phone, and select the plan that’s best for your needs and budget. It does get a bit muddy here: Some states, including Kentucky, have decided to run their own insurance exchanges. Others, including Ohio and Indiana, will have their residents purchase insurance on the federal exchange. Kentucky’s exchange is called kynect. You can find it online at http://www.kynect.comor by calling 1-855-4KYNECT. Enrolling in an insurance plan, particularly if you’re not used to it, can be confusing. Fortunately, you can access help from insurance brokers and navigators. Details on who can perform each function are still shaping up. If you choose to use the professionals’ help or enroll on your own, you’ll need to gather some information in advance. Healthcare.gov rec-
ommends that you: » Learn the basics about different types of plans, such as health maintenance Lynne M. organizations, Saddler preferred provider orCOMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST ganizations COLUMNIST and catastrophic plans. » Make a list of questions that you have. » Gather paperwork that can prove your income and identity—this includes your Social Security Number, pay stubs, etc. » Gather paperwork about your current insurance coverage, including details on how much you currently pay in premiums; how much your employer contributes and coverage available to you. » Determine your budget. What can you afford to spend on health care? The wheels of change in the health care industry are in motion. We know that a number of Northern Kentuckians lack health insurance coverage, and will benefit from the new options offered because of the Affordable Care Act. October 1 is approaching quickly. Please take some time to learn how health care reform will impact your family. Lynne M. Saddler is the district director of health for the Northern Kentucky Health Department.
ABOUT LETTERS AND COLUMNS We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in the Recorder. Include your name, address and phone number(s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon Friday E-mail: kynews@ communitypress.com Fax: 859-283-7285 U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to the Recorder may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.
A publication of
Relationships are tricky, to say the least. Navigating moods, rough patches, and the general ups and downs of life (and that’s just with your children) can leave you frazzled. But what about the other relationships in your life: the spouse, coworker, friends and family? Attempting to get along in these situations can leave a person wondering, “What do they want from me?” Too often, we make relationships in our lives more complicated than they need to be. We tend to “think for the other person.” Assuming we know what they want from us and feeling frustrated, because we can’t always muster the resources to give it. We assume the spouse would be happier if we lost weight, so we join the gym and the weight-loss group. We think the children would be happier with more “things” so we work overtime five days a week. As for the co-workers, neighbors and friends, we often assume they need our “two cents,” so we freely give it, telling them step-by-step
Julie House COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST
how to maneuver their struggles (yet we can’t seem to maneuver our own) and feeling exhausted and frustrated when we find they didn’t heed our wellthought-out
advice. And what about God? What does he want from me? Make no mistake, God does want me to be obedient, to walk in his ways, and to witness to others about him. Yet, above all those things, what God wants more than anything is my heart. And with my heart comes my time and attention. The Bible tells us that God doesn’t look down from heaven to see if we are living righteously or not: “The Lord looks down from heaven upon the children of men, to see if there are any who understand, who seek God.” (Psalm 14:2) The Lord watches and waits for us to seek him. Interestingly, when I com-
pare what God wants with all the other relationships in my life, I find what they all really crave is the same: my heart. And with my heart comes my time and attention. Fifteen minutes playing football with my son goes a lot further than a new pair of Nike socks. Fifteen minutes playing Barbies with my 5year old, means more than a new Barbie. Fifteen minutes listening to my 12-year old talk about horses means more than a new riding helmet. (Well, I may be pushing it on that last one.) However, one thing’s for sure, “You will show me the path of life; in your presence if fullness of joy; at your right hand are pleasures forevermore.” (Psalm 16:11) Today, experience the fullness of joy and pleasures forevermore simply by spending time with God and those you love.
Julie House is a resident of Independence, and founder of Equipped Ministries, a Christian-based health and wellness program. She can be reached at 802-8965 or on Facebook.com/EquippedMinistries.
CIVIC INVOLVEMENT Boone County Businessman Association
Meeting time: 11:30 a.m. final Thursday of each month Where: Florence Holiday Inn, 7905 Freedom Way, Florence Contact: Bill D’Andrea, 859-2407692
Boone County Jaycees
Meeting time: 7 p.m. first Wednesday of each month Where: Florence Government Center, 8100 Ewing Blvd., Florence (lower level) Contact: President Katie Beagle, 859-466-8998 Description: Community and young professional organization to provide community service and leadership development.
Campbell County Rotary Club
Meeting time: Noon Wednesdays Where: Highland Country Club, 931 Alexandria Pike, Fort Thomas Contact: Arnd Rehfuss, firstname.lastname@example.org, 859-635 5088 Description: Rotary welcomes new members who enjoy community service.
Covington/Kenton Lions Club
Meeting time: General meetings, fourth Thursday of each month; Board meetings, second Thursday of each
month Where: General meetings at Madonna Manor Community Center; Board meetings at PeeWee’s Contact: 859-572-2049 Description: The Covington/Kenton Lions Club has been a chartered member of the Lions International for more than 70 years and provides eye examinations and eyeglasses to those who can’t afford them.
Covington Rotary Club
Meeting time: 12:15 p.m. Tuesdays Where: Radisson Hotel in Covington Contact: President David Miller at email@example.com
Daughters of the American Revolution
Rebecca Bryan Boone Chapter, National Society Daughters of the American Revolution of Fort Thomas Meets: Second Wednesday or Saturday of each month Where: Various locations Contact: Zella Rahe, 1106 Craft Road, Alexandria KY 41001, 859-6355050, firstname.lastname@example.org Description: DAR members prove their lineage back to a Revolutionary War patriot. They offer service to troops, veterans, schools and preserve history. Members are from Boone, Campbell and Kenton counties.
Florence Lions Club
Meeting time: Second and fourth Wednesdays of each month Where: Lions Clubhouse, 29 LaCres-
228 Grandview Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 654 Highland Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 phone: 283-0404 email: email@example.com web site: www.nky.com
ta Drive, Florence Website: www.florencelions.com Contact: Membership chairman firstname.lastname@example.org Description: Florence Lions Club’s main mission is to provide local eyesight care for those that need help in Boone County and the surrounding area.
Florence Rotary Club
Meeting time: Noon Mondays Where: Airport Hilton Hotel, Florence Contact: President Billy Santos, email@example.com or 859-4262285 Website: florencerotary.org
Florence Woman’s Club
Meeting time: 11:30 a.m. third Tuesday of each month (except July and August) Where: Florence Nature Park Club House Contact: Linda Gritton, president, Lgritton@twc.com Description: Club organizes exclusively for charitable and educational purposes.
Interact Club of Boone County
Meets: Twice monthly, dates vary Where: Scheben library, 8899 U.S. 42, Union Contact: florencerotary.org/1173-2 Description: Open to ages 12-18, it is sponsored by Florence Rotary Club.
Boone Community Recorder Editor Marc Emral firstname.lastname@example.org, 578-1053 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 2013
PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES
Donna Price Fancher, widow of Kenny Price, and his son Chris Price unveil the Kenny Price Memorial Highway sign during a ceremony dedicating a portion of U.S. 42 in the singer’s honor. MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Family, friends, fans gather for Price
Kenny Price’s son Kenny, widwow Donna Price Fancher, son Chris and daugther Jennifer Price Roberts gather around the Kenny Price Memorial Highway sign that will designate a portion of U.S. 42 from Interstate 75 to Gunpoweder Road, in honor of Kenny Price.
By Melissa Stewart email@example.com
FLORENCE — Family, friends and fans of country music legend Kenny Price gathered Sept. 14 at the U.S. 42 White Castle to honor the Boone County native as a portion of U.S. 42 was dedicated in his name. Folks and honored guests – including Nick Clooney, Colleen Sharp Murray and Dick Murgatroyd – were welcomed to the tune of Price’s hits “Sheriff of Boone County” and “Walking on New Grass.” Price’s son, Kenny, said the family is honored to have a section of U.S. 42 – from I-75 to Gunpowder Road – is now named the Kenny Price Memorial Highway. “When each of us were born, we were created by God to bring honor to our family, our city and our state,” Price said. “For the 56 years of my dad’s life people around him knew he loved his family and his city of Florence. He was proud to say ‘I’m from Kentucky.’ With the dedication of this stretch of road, Kentucky is saying: ‘We’ll always remember you.’” State Sen. John Schickel sponsored the legislation after a Price family friend, Harry Sparrow, suggested the idea. Nicknamed the “Round Mound of Sound,” Price had 34
singles hit the charts. He also was host of WLW’s “Midwestern Hayride” and a cast member of the popular television show “Hee Haw.” He died in 1987. Recently, Price was inducted into the Northern Kentucky Music Legends Hall of Fame. At the ceremony unveiling the signage for the memorial highway, several of Kenny’s friends shared memories. Colleen Sharp Murray, who worked with Price on the WLW’s “Midwestern Hayride,” recalled his humble nature. “He could do anything,” she said. “He was remarkably talented. When prosperity hit, everybody thought he’d move to Nashville or Indian Hill at least. They never moved off LaCresta Drive (in Florence).” Nick Clooney, another friend and regular on WLW, gave a touching tribute. Clooney said that Price was one of “the best singers” he’s ever heard. “He sang with great heart and great intelligence,” he said. “All who drive past this sign may not know the name, but they will ask and someone will be here to say, ‘Kenny Price was a great singer, a great Kentuckian and a great man.’ No one ever dies who is remembered. Kenny Price will live forever.” Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @MStewartReports
MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Collen Sharp Murray, WLW-TV personality and friend of the Price family, recalls fond memories of Kenny Price.MELISSA STEWART/THE
Nick Clooney shared a few words in memory of Kenny Price during a ceremony donating a portion of U.S. 42 in the singer’s honor. MELISSA
Boone County Judge-executive Gary Moore reads a proclaimation dedicating Sept. 14 as the Kenny Price Day in Boone County. MELISSA
STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Family friend Harry Sparrow made a few remarks at the Kenny Price Memorial Highway dedication ceremony Sept. 14. Sparrow came up with the idea to get a portion of U.S. 42 in Florence named in honor of Price. MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY
A crowd of about 30 friends and family of longtime Florence resident and country western signer Kenny Price gathered for a ceremony to dedicate a portion of U.S. 42 in his honor. MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY
State Sen. John Schickel welcomes a crowd of about 30 to the dedication cermony of a portion of U.S. 42 as the Kenny Price Memorial Highway.
MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
B2 • BCR RECORDER • OCTOBER 3, 2013
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, OCT. 4 Auctions An Autumn Affair, 7:30-11 p.m., St. Timothy Parish, 10272 U.S. 42, Music, rare and unusual plants and artwork. Kentucky wines and craft beer included. Benefits Boone County Arboretum. $35; $30, $25 members advance. Presented by Friends of Boone County Arboretum. 859-3844999; firstname.lastname@example.org. Union.
Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Jazzercise Crescent Springs Center, 519 Enterprise Drive, $34 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; jazzercise.com. Crescent Springs.
Exhibits Verbum Domini Exhibit, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, 2800 Bullittsburg Church Road, Verbum Domini, “The Word of the Lord,” is made up of a couple dozen Bible-related items in an exhibit that celebrates God’s word throughout the ages. Daily exhibit. $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; www.creationmuseum.org. Petersburg. Dragon Invasion Exhibit, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, 2800 Bullittsburg Church Road, Portico. Come face-to-face with tales of dragons from all over the world. View artwork and other adornments strolling beneath Chinese dragons. Learn about encounters with these beasts from China to Africa, Europe to the Americas and Australia to the Middle East. Discover what ancient historians have written about these creatures, and examine armaments that may have been used by valiant dragon slayers. Daily exhibit. $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; www.creationmuseum.org. Petersburg. Dr. Crawley’s Insectorium, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, 2800 Bullittsburg Church Road, Near Palm Plaza and downstairs from Dinosaur Den. Learn interesting facts, such as, not all insects are bugs, but all bugs are insects. Collection represents a lifetime of collecting by Dr. Crawley. With an animatronic person, named Dr. Arthur Pod, who answers many questions
about insects. Daily exhibit. Included with admission: $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; www.creationmuseum.org. Petersburg.
Festivals Kinman Farms Fall Festival, 5 p.m.-10 p.m., Kinman Farms, 4175 Burlington Pike, Hay rides, corn maze, concessions, pony rides, bonfires, picnic shelter area and fall decor. $8. 859-6892682; www.kinmanfarmsfallfest.com. Boone County.
Holiday - Halloween USS Nightmare, 7 p.m.-1 a.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, 101 Riverboat Row, Walkthrough haunted tour built on real steamboat. Experience 30-minute tour with more than 40 areas and two levels of fright. Through Nov. 2. $18 ThursdaySunday, $13 Wednesday. Presented by USS Nightmare. Through Nov. 2. 859-740-2293; www.ussnightmare.com. Newport. Sandyland Acres Haunted Hayride and Farmers Revenge, 8 p.m.-midnight, Sandyland Acres, 4172 Belleview Road, Voted Best Hayride in Kentucky seven years straight, or try Farmers Revenge walk through haunted barn. Through Oct. 26. Hayride: $12. Farmers Revenge: $10. Combo: $20. 859-322-0516; www.sandylandacres.com. Petersburg. The Haunted Farm House, 7-11 p.m., Benton Family Farm, 11896 Old Lexington Pike, White Farm House. Enter farm house with documented evidence of the unknown. Family Farm Fundraiser to help low income schools and children attend field trips and summer camps. $10, group pricing available. 859-485-7000; www.bentonfarm.com. Walton.
Karaoke and Open Mic Friday Night Karaoke, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Florence Elks Lodge 314, 7704 Dixie Highway, Karaoke and dance. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-746-3557. Florence.
Literary - Libraries Jason Wilber, 7 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Rock, folk, jazz and country. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington.
Music - Acoustic Jason Wilber, 7 p.m., Boone
County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Singer-songwriter melds rock, folk, jazz and country. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington.
Music - Bluegrass American Roots: Bluegrass at Turfway Park, 7 p.m. Music by Doyle Lawson and Quicksilver. $25, $20 advance. Door open 6:30 p.m., Turfway Park, 7500 Turfway Road, Fourth Floor. Bluegrass concert presented by WOBO-FM (88.7) radio station in Batavia Township, Clermont County. Concerts may be moved outdoors. Free parking. 859-9925775; www.turfway.com. Florence.
Senior Citizens Euchre Tournament, noon-2 p.m., Walton Multipurpose Senior and Community Center, 44 N. Main St., Presented by Walton Senior Activity Center. Through Oct. 11. 859-485-7611. Walton.
SATURDAY, OCT. 5 Craft Shows River Valley Wood Carving Show, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Second floor. More than 25 carvers and wood burners sharing their crafts. Featured carver: Don Mertz. Vendor: Dick Belcher. Demonstrations, door prizes and raffles. Free. Presented by River Valley Wood Carvers. 859-525-6841; www.rivervalleywoodcarvers.org. Union.
Festivals Kinman Farms Fall Festival, 10 a.m.-10 p.m., Kinman Farms, $8. 859-689-2682; www.kinmanfarmsfallfest.com. Boone County.
Holiday - Halloween USS Nightmare, 7 p.m.-1 a.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, $18 Thursday-Sunday, $13 Wednesday. 859-740-2293; www.ussnightmare.com. Newport. Sandyland Acres Haunted Hayride and Farmers Revenge, 8 p.m.-midnight, Sandyland Acres, Hayride: $12. Farmers Revenge: $10. Combo: $20. 859-322-0516; www.sandylandacres.com. Petersburg. Pumpkin Days on the Farm, 10:30 a.m.-6 p.m., Benton Family Farm, 11896 Old Lexington Pike, Real family working farm. Hayrides, pumpkin picking, barnyard animals, sheep shearing, cow milking, kids hay maze and more. $7, free ages 3 and under. 859-485-7000; www.bentonfarm.com. Walton. The Haunted Farm House, 7-11 p.m., Benton Family Farm, $10, group pricing available. 859485-7000; www.bentonfarm.com. Walton.
Music - Classic Rock Blue Jelly, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Wyatt’s Bar and Grill, 5987 Carlton Drive, Classic rock from 1970s to present. Free. 859-817-9222; wyattsbarandgrill.com. Burlington.
Music - Classical Joe Green’s 200th Birthday Bash, 8 p.m., Florence Baptist Church at Mount Zion, 642 Mount Zion, Kentucky Symphony Orchestra. Giuseppi Verdi bi-centennial extravaganza featuring soprano, Amy Johnson and tenor, Raul Melo with the KSO Chorale, performing 10 of the composer’s top operas. $35, $27, $19. Presented by Kentucky Symphony Orchestra. 859-3717141; www.kyso.org. Florence.
Recreation Take a Kid Mountain Biking Day, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., EnglandIdlewild Park, 5550 Idlewild Road, Skills course, races, group rides, snacks, giveaways and more. Free. Presented by Trek Bicycle Store. 513-745-0369; trekstorecincinnati.com/goto/ TKMBD. Burlington.
SUNDAY, OCT. 6 Festivals Kinman Farms Fall Festival, noon-7 p.m., Kinman Farms, $8. 859-689-2682; www.kinmanfarmsfallfest.com. Boone County.
Holiday - Halloween The River Valley Wood Carving Show is 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 5, at the Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, second floor, in Union. Free. Visit www.rivervalleywoodcarvers.org.FILE PHOTO
USS Nightmare, 7-11 p.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, $18 Thursday-Sunday, $13 Wednesday. 859-740-2293; www.ussnightmare.com. Newport. Pumpkin Days on the Farm,
It’s pumpkin-patch season. Among this month’s local options, Sunrock Farm, at 103 Gibson Lane in Wilder, is offering one- or two-hour guided pumpkin-patch tours through Oct. 31. Reservations required. Visit www.sunrockfarm.com for more information.FILE PHOTO 10:30 a.m.-6 p.m., Benton Family Farm, $7, free ages 3 and under. 859-485-7000; www.bentonfarm.com. Walton.
Music - Big Band Jammin’ at Jane’s, 3-6 p.m., Jane’s Saddlebag, 13989 Ryle Road, Free. 859-384-6617; www.janessaddlebag.com. Union.
MONDAY, OCT. 7 Civic Tea Party Meeting, 6-8 p.m., Sub Station II, 7905 Dream St., Meet and discuss limited government, free markets and fiscal responsibility. Free. Presented by Grassroots Tea Party of Boone County. 859-586-9207; www.teapartyboonecounty.org. Florence.
Health / Wellness Breastfeeding 101, 6:30 p.m., Babies ‘R Us Florence, 4999 Houston Road, With Sandi Brown, registered nurse. Free. Registration required. Presented by St. Elizabeth Healthcare. 859-282-8929. Florence.
Literary - Libraries Gentle Yoga, 6 p.m. Weekly through Oct. 28., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Learn basic postures and flows. $25. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-3422665. Burlington. Yoga, 7 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Hatha Yoga postures. $25. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington. Microsoft Excel I, 6:30 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Explore basics of MS Excel 2007, including creating a worksheet, working with simple formulas, sorting and filtering, creating a pie chart and more. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington.
Senior Citizens Yoga Fitness for Seniors, 12:30-1:30 p.m., Walton Multipurpose Senior and Community Center, 44 N. Main St., Presented by Walton Senior Activity Center. 859-485-7611. Walton.
ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to www.NKY.com and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to email@example.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. p.m., Gateway Community and Technical College Boone Campus, 500 Technology Way, Center for Advanced Manufacturing. Learn how to apply for financial aid using the Free Application for Federal Student Aid. Deadlines for submission and submission process reviewed. Ages 18 and up. Free. 859-441-4500. Florence.
Exercise Classes Zumba Fitness, 7:15-8 p.m., Full Body Yoga, 7500 Oakbrook Road, $50 for 10 classes, $7 drop in. 859-640-9055. Florence.
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 9 Health / Wellness Runner’s Injury Clinic, 5-6:30 p.m., St. Elizabeth Edgewood Sports Medicine, 830 Thomas More Parkway, Suite 101. Receive assistance from local medical providers, including physical therapists, athletic trainers, physicians and registered dietician. Free. Registration required. Presented by Bob Roncker’s Running Spot. 859-301-5600; www.stelizabeth.com/sportsmedicine. Edgewood.
Literary - Libraries
Bridge, 12:30-3 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Open play. Presented by Florence Branch Library. 859-3422665. Union. Writers Group, 7 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Share your work, get feedback, encouragement and perhaps even inspiration to write your masterpiece. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-3422665. Burlington. Family Science Festival: Space, 6 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Explore different science stations. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-3422665. Burlington.
DivorceCare Support Group, 6:30-8 p.m., Florence United Methodist Church, 8585 Old Toll Road, Those suffering from experiencing separation or divorce heal and find hope in shared experiences. Child care provided. $15. Registration required. Through Nov. 20. 859-371-7961. Florence.
Senior Citizens Bingo, 12:30-2:30 p.m., Walton Multipurpose Senior and Community Center, 44 N. Main St., Presented by Walton Senior Activity Center. 859-485-7611. Walton.
THURSDAY, OCT. 10 Literary - Libraries Bridge, 12:30-3 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 859-342-2665. Union.
Senior Citizens Bingo, 12:30-2:30 p.m., Walton Multipurpose Senior and Community Center, 859-485-7611. Walton. Online Legal Documents, 8:30-9:30 a.m., Chick-fil-A Florence, 4980 Houston Road, Free. Registration required. Presented by Divinity Group. 859-283-5755. Florence.
TUESDAY, OCT. 8 Civic Narcotics Forum, 6:30 p.m., Beechwood High School, 54 Beechwood Road, Presenters from federal, state and local law enforcement along with paramedics from Fort Mitchell Fire and many other experts in field of heroin epidemic. Free. Presented by Beechwood Independent School District. 859-3312823. Fort Mitchell.
Education Enrollment Information Session, 2-3 p.m., Gateway Community and Technical College Boone Campus, 500 Technology Way, Center for Advanced Manufacturing. Learn how to apply, what sort of financial aid is available, type of academic programs college offers and about advising process. Ages 18 and up. Free. 859441-4500. Florence. Financial Aid Workshop, 3-4
The Sandyland Acres Haunted Hayride and Farmers Revenge runs 8 p.m. to midnight, Friday and Saturdays through Oct. 26. Visit www.sandylandacres.com.THANKS TO GENE WEBB
OCTOBER 3, 2013 • BCR RECORDER • B3
Rita offers potato salad, pepper recipes We were in Pennsylvania this past weekend for the Mother Earth News Fair, where I was a presenter. My topic was Bible herbs and foods for vibrant health and longevity, and it was a well received presentation with lots of interaction Rita with the Heikenfeld particiRITA’S KITCHEN pants. I had several different kinds of onions on hand to talk about since onions are mentioned in the Book of Numbers and one of the most healthful veggies. One lady mentioned that onions planted next to cabbage make good garden companions, keeping both healthy. Then another person spoke up about potatoes. “Plant them next to corn and they’ll both do
great,” he said. Strangely enough, that’s how we planted our onions this year, not having a clue they were good for each other. Maybe that’s why the onions we dug up for this German potato salad were so tasty. And next year we’ll plant the potatoes next to the corn.
Oktoberfest German potato salad This is as close as I can get to the recipe of my German mother-inlaw, Clara. Easy and really good. I used red potatoes for this recipe. If you use baking potatoes, which contain more starch, they will soak up more of the dressing.
8 slices bacon (I used thick sliced), cut into little pieces then sauteed (save drippings) 1 heaping cup chopped onion 1-2 ribs celery, chopped (if they’re real long, use one, more can be added if you
like) 2 tablespoons flour 2 ⁄3 cup cider vinegar or to taste 1 cup water 1 ⁄3 cup sugar or to taste Salt and pepper About 8 cups sliced cooked potatoes (cook, then slice into 1⁄4-inch pieces)
Cook onion and celery in about 4 tablespoons bacon drippings until tender, but don’t let onion brown. Celery may still be crisp. Sprinkle flour over and blend. Mixture may be a bit lumpy. Add vinegar and water and cook, stirring until bubbly and slightly thick. Stir in sugar, cook about 5 minutes or so. Stir in potatoes and bacon, heat through, stirring to coat potatoes. Season. Serve warm or room temperature. May be made a couple days ahead.
For the Eastern Hills Journal and Price Hill Press readers who remembered buying these at local delis. This recipe is over 30 years old and is from a Farm Journal cookbook, so it should be authentic. You can cut it in half. And does anybody besides me remember calling bell peppers “mangoes?!” 12 whole green bell peppers 4 quarts water 1 ⁄4 cup salt 2 medium heads cabbage, finely shredded 1 ⁄4 cup salt 4 oz. pimentos, diced 51⁄4 cups sugar 6 cups water 6 cups cider vinegar 11⁄2 teaspoons whole cloves 5 sticks cinnamon 11⁄2 tablespoons whole allspice 11⁄2 teaspoons salt
Slice tops off peppers and remove seeds. Soak overnight in solution of 4 quarts water and 1⁄4 cup salt. Drain. Combine cabbage and 1⁄4 cup salt and let stand overnight. Drain well. Mix pimentos and cabbage. Fill peppers. Tie tops on with thread. Put in 8-quart crock. Combine sugar, water, vinegar and spices in big pan. Bring to a boil and cook 10 minutes. Pour hot solution over peppers and weigh them down. Marinate at least 1 week at room temperature. To serve, cut peppers in quarters.
Readers want to know
Fluffy meringue: “If a little bit of egg yolk gets into my whites when I make meringue, and if I remove it, will the whites
still whip up?” This is a tricky one. If there’s just a teeny bit of yolk and you can get it all out, the whites seem to beat up fine. But I would only do that if I had no other eggs. And it may not work in all recipes. Egg whites must be completely fat-free to whip properly. And the bowl you whip them in should be, too. When in doubt, wipe out the bowl with a bit of vinegar to remove any traces of fat, rinse and dry. You’ll get better volume with room temperature whites. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Find her blog online at Cincinnati.Com/blogs. Email her at firstname.lastname@example.org with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.
Slaw stuffed peppers
Rita’s recipe for German potato salad is based on that of her mother-in-law.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD CE-0000564556
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B4 • BCR RECORDER • OCTOBER 3, 2013
Airport chief to lead network
The police chief at Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky International Airport has been named president of the Airport Law Enforcement Agencies Network, an international association of Murphy airport law enforcement agencies. Chief Kevin Murphy has been appointed president for network (ALEAN). ALEAN’s membership includes
more than 100 U.S. airports and numerous international associate members in Canada and the United Kingdom. Many governmental law enforcement agencies, such as the FBI, Interpol, U.S. Secret Service and federal regulatory agencies from around the world also hold adjunct membership. “I’m honored to hold this position and excited to serve an organization dedicated to the delivery of professional law enforcement and aviation security,” Murphy said. “I consider it recognition
of the great work by my team and the other professionals here at CVG.” Murphy began working with CVG’s police department in 1992 and was named chief in 2005. He is a graduate of Wilmington College and is currently president of the Northern Kentucky Police Chief’s Association. Murphy is a graduate of the 201st class of the FBI National Academy, the U.S. Secret Service Dignitary Protection Class and the Kentucky Department of Criminal Justice Training School of Strategic Leadership.
UP FOR ADOPTION
HEBRON BAPTIST CHURCH
3435 Limaburg Road, Hebron, KY 41048 (corner of Cougar Path & North Bend Rd.)
9:30 AM Morning Worship & Adult Sunday School 11:00 AM Morning Worship & Sunday School 6:00 PM Evening Worship 6:45 PM Wednesday Prayer Meeting & Bible Study Youth & Children’s Activities
LUTHERAN 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
30 Year Fixed Rate
Annual Percentage Rate
433 Madison Avenue | Covington KY
APR stated is for $100,000.00 mortgage loan with an 80% Loan to Value ratio. APR for loan amounts less than stated above are slightly higher. Kentucky residents only.
The 48th Annual
CINCINNATI ART & ANTIQUES FESTIVAL Presented by Fifth Third Asset Management Inc.
Featuring antique and art dealers from across the country
OCTOBER 11, 12 & 13
Sharonville Convention Center
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Fri., Sat. & Sun.: 11 a.m. – 5 p.m.
3-Day Gen. Admission: $10
@#'B +MF4JE9 RM; N3RGG4N CLL; boats from the Antique Boat Center.
Opening Night Party: HEIG;R0/ ?NF-(*/ Q.: K2* Lecture and Box Lunch: Friday, Oct.11, 11 am*
Festival Treasures, Raffle and More! *Reservations and separate ticket required for these events.
For complete details and / or to make your reservation, NR33 S($.SQ(.*:S* LI D4G4F EG LM F59 C9P RF,
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national policies and procedures for strengthening the safety and security of commercial aviation. The organization considers one of its most important roles to be the development and delivery of critical training programs for airport police agencies. Over the years ALEAN has played a significant role in ensuring a successful 1994 World Cup Soccer Tournament in the United States, developed a model partnership with the federal government with the National Explosives Detection Canine
Volunteers needed for fight American Cancer Society of N. Ky. hosts open house By Melissa Stewart email@example.com
Program, managed the airport community’s post 9-11 law enforcement response, initiated a national aviation law enforcement benchmarking project, put in place a vital real time electronic intelligence sharing network for airport criminal investigators and an administrative information sharing network, helped local agencies develop and share model best practices programs, and assisted with the development and integration of public policy related to aviation law enforcement.
There are lots of kittens and cats still waiting for adoptive homes. Delilah (14713), a brown tabby, and Tori (14686), a muted tortoiseshell kitten, are both spayed, 3-month-old females. They have been in foster care and are well socialized and love to play. They would do well adopted together or separately. Their reduced adoption fee includes their spay/neuter surgery, microchip, shots, rabies vaccines and testing to make sure they are free of feline diseases. Adoption fees for adult cats are always waived for approved adopters. Call the Boone County Animal Shelter at 586-5285 for more information.PROVIDED
“We always say an airport is like a small city and Chief Murphy and his department do a tremendous job of ensuring the safety of the people who come to and from the airport,” said Candace McGraw, chief executive officer of CVG. “We are proud that a prestigious organization such as ALEAN has recognized what a top-notch professional he is, and I would expect him to make immediate contributions to ALEAN’s mission.” Started in 1988, ALEAN works to influence national and inter-
Mareka Miller of Alexandria wants everyone to get in on “the big fight.” No boxing gloves or referees are required. The battleground is Northern Kentucky. The enemy is cancer. “If we find the cure for one, then that will lead to the cure for all cancers,” she said. “That’s what the American Cancer Society is about – the big fight against all cancers.” Miller, who has been a volunteer with the American Cancer Society of Northern Kentucky for six years, said everyone should take the opportunity to stop by the Fort Mitchell office to learn about volunteer opportunities. The society will host an informational open house 5-8 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 9, at 297 Buttermilk Pike. Those interested in volunteer opportunities, including patient support and Relay For
Life, can visit anytime during those hours. The society’s MidSouth Division community representative Kila Hanrahan said volunteers will be on hand to answer questions. “We are a volunteerdriven organization,” Hanrahan said. “Our volunteers are the heart of what we do, we couldn’t accomplish anything without them.” According to Hanrahan there’s an opportunity for everyone to help out. “We even have children on the Relay For Life committees who help plan activities for kids,” she said. “We offer great ways for entire families to get involved.” Ron Beard of Wilder started volunteering six months ago just because. “I wanted something to do,” the retired Covington Catholic High School substitute teacher and football coach said. “I do it for selfish reasons. It’s my way of giving back, but it’s also my way of keeping an old man busy.” He coordinators Road to Recovery, a program that organizes volunteers who can provide transportation to and from ap-
pointments for cancer patients. “This is a big need,” Beard said “Just today (Sept. 26) we coordinated 30 rides.” That was just enough to meet the need, he said. There have been times, however, the need cannot be met, like when 84 rides were needed, but only 67 volunteers were available. “There are growing needs (in Northern Kentucky),” Hanrahan said. “This outreach to volunteers is a good way for people to ... see our office and what they can do. A lot of people don’t realize there’s a local office; we’re here in their own back yard.” According to both Beard and Miller, volunteering with the society is very rewarding. “The feeling you get inside when someone says, ‘Thanks,’ means everything to me,” Beard said. “It makes you feel good.” Miller, who became involved in honor of her uncle and now her father who both had cancer, agreed. Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @MStewartReports
How far can you pull a plane? Community Recorder
How strong do you and your friends feel? DHL wants you to form a team to see if you can pull one of their planes to benefit Special Olympics Kentucky. DHL is hosting a plane-pull competition Saturday, Oct. 19, at Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky International Airport. The object to pull is on of the company’s Boeing 757s 12 feet the fastest. “This is an opportunity for all of us in the local community to show that we’re pulling for the athletes of Special Olympics Kentucky,” said Travis Cobb, vice president America’s Hubs, Gateways and Network Control at DHL Express, CVG Hub. “We expect a lot of good-natured competition this year and invite all organizations and businesses to take part with a pull team of their own.” To form a pull team, call Julie Goodpaster at 502-695-8222 or email firstname.lastname@example.org.
Residents urged to reduce risk of rabies by avoiding bats Several Northern Kentucky families have gotten a rude awakening this summer: They awoke to find bats flying around their bedrooms, hanging on curtains or lying on a blanket. Beyond the initial shock of realizing a wild animal had entered their homes, these families are finding out that they are at risk for rabies.
The connection between bats in a home and rabies is due to three factors. First, bats are commonly infected with the rabies virus. Ninety percent of rabies fatalities in the United States in recent years were attributed to bat exposures, and 5 to 10 percent of all bats tested for rabies in Ken-
tucky are positive. Second, bats have tiny, sharp teeth and often leave no bite marks, making it difficult to determine whether someone has been bitten; thus, a person who is sleeping, is under the influence of medication or alcohol, or a child cannot be sure whether he/she has been bitten.
Third, if a person is exposed to the virus and left untreated, rabies causes neurological disease and death. The rabies vaccine is nearly 100 percent effective at treating the virus, but involves four rabies shots and one antibody shot over a period of two weeks.
OCTOBER 3, 2013 • BCR RECORDER • B5
Composting: making your own ‘black gold’ COMING UP » N. Ky. Master Gardener Program: register now for the next Master Gardener class, only held once every three years in Boone County. Call 586-6101 for details and the registration packet. » Autumn Affair fundraiser for the Boone County Arboretum: 7:30-11 p.m., Friday, Oct. 4, at St. Timothy’s Catholic Church in Union. Come support your local arboretum and help get the fund underway for the proposed new Education & Visitors Center. Call 859-384-4999. » Fall Woods and Wildflowers Walk: 1:30-4 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 8, at Extension Environmental and Nature Center (enter through the old gate directly across from the Arboretum/Central Park entrance at 9190 Camp Ernst Road, Union). Free, but please call 586-6101 to register. Limited enrollment.
wastes that need to be removed from their property. Composting is a simple practice that is beneficial to the environment and at the same time allows property owners to get rid of these different yard wastes in an effective manner. Composting yard and kitchen wastes also reduces the volume of material going into landfills. Yard and kitchen wastes comprise more than 20 percent of the waste generated each year. By composting these wastes, you help reduce disposal costs and extend the usefulness of landfills. This increases the return on your tax dollars. Weeds free of seed
heads and residues like vines and pruned limbs make a good addition to a compost pile. When mowing your lawn, it is not necessary to remove grass clippings if you follow proper lawn management practices. However, if you decide to compost grass clippings, mix them with other materials like leaves or brush. They are a good source of “green” material, which is high in nitrogen to feed the beneficial micro-organisms that break down the organic materials into finished compost. In order to speed up the composting process, build a pile or bin 3-5 feet tall, wide and deep. Be sure air can get to the
Diocese supports domestic violence shelter Women’s Crisis Center was recently awarded $2,500 from the 2013 Diocesan Parish Appeal to which 10,700 parishioners donated. The grant is in support of its emergency shelter program for victims and their children of domestic violence in Boone, Kenton and Campbell counties. The goal of the emergency shelter program is to empower survivors of domestic violence to realize a healthy self-image, become self-confident, and lead self-sufficient
lives. The objective is to provide effective timely crisis intervention, advocacy, and a range of other supportive services in order to prevent further victimization. Residents receive basic necessities and share responsibility for household chores, menu planning and meal preparation. Personal safety plans are developed by all, and residential clients work with counselors to devise goal plans to facilitate establishing secure, safe housing arrangements after leaving shel-
ter. “We are extremely grateful to the Diocese of Covington and their appeal donors for supporting our shelter,” said Marsha Croxton, Women’s Crisis Center executive director. “We are truly thankful for the partnership we have forged throughout the years. Countless individuals in our community are served due to the generosity of the diocesan family.” For more information please visit www.wccky.org.
sides of the pile. Put the pile directly on the ground, so earthworms and beneficials can come up into the pile from the soil. Don’t put the pile in a low, wet area. Sun or shade works for composting. Keep the pile moist but not soggy wet. Provide a good mixture of “brown” vs. “green”
ingredients. The more often you turn the pile, the quicker the compost will be ready to use. You can compost many kitchen scraps such as fruit and vegetable peelings and cores, faded flowers, coffee grounds, tea bags and crushed eggshells. However, avoid cooked foods,
meat, bones, fat or dairy products because they attract animals. Also avoid using walnut leaves, bark, husks, shells, etc., since they contain a harmful substance called juglone. Mike Klahr is the Boone County extension agent for horticulture.
Is It the Fountain of Youth for Aging Minds?
Pharmacist of the Year Makes Memory Discovery of a Lifetime /0'A?9$3.= <;3?'3$9=:-. ,?+ 7A%A 6:A9%A?- 1%"= (;3: ;A 3%" ;9= !3:9A%:= ;38A 2AA% 4##59%> @#? * 3 ?A34 'A'#?& !944)
PHOENIX, ARIZONA — If Pharmacist of the Year, Dr. Gene Steiner, had a nickel for every time someone leaned over the counter and whispered, “Do you have anything that can improve my memory,” he would be a rich man today. It’s a question he’s heard countless times in his 45-year career. He has seen families torn apart by the anguish of memory loss and mental decline, a silent condition that threatens the independent lifestyle that seniors hold so dearly. In his years-long search for a drug or nutrient that could slow mental decline, >C 2%577& B#;%" =>C 5%?)CA. 5 %5=;A57. drug-free compound that helps aging brains ‘think and react,’ younger. Tired Brains Snap Awake! “It helps tired, forgetful brains to ‘snap awake,” says Dr. Steiner. Before Dr. Steiner recommended it to $;?=#'CA?. >C =A<C" <= 2A?=, *3<=><% 5 BC) days, I can tell you without reservation that my memory became crystal clear!” “Speaking for pharmacists everywhere, )C 2%577& >5:C ?#'C=><%@ =>5= )C $5% recommend that is safe and effective. And you don’t need a prescription either!”
For years, pharmacists told disappointed patients that memory loss was inevitable. A new, drug-free cognitive formula may help improve mind, mood, and memory in as little as 30 days.
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Feeding an Older Brain The formula helps oxygenate listless brain cells to revitalize and protect them from free radicals caused by stress and toxins. It also helps restore depleted neurotransmitPharmacist of the Year, Dr. Gene ter levels, while Steiner, PharmD, feeding the aging was so impressed mind with brainwith his newfound memory powers that ?!C$<2$ %;=A<C%=? protective he recommended the and patented, prescription- antioxidants. free memory formula “I had such to his pharmacy marvelous repatients with great sults with this success. memory pill that I not only started recommending it to my customers, I even shared it with other physicians!”
Question: What’s so great about compost? Is it easy to make? If so, how do I do it? Answer: To the avid gardener, compost is “black gold,” because there’s nothing better than homemade compost to Mike improve Klahr clay or HORTICULTURE sandy CONCERNS soils. According to Rick Durham, UK Extension horticulture professor, when you compost leaves, other yard debris and kitchen waste, a microbial process converts these items into a more usable organic amendment. You can use finished compost to improve soil structure in gardens and landscape beds. Compost also helps the soil hold nutrients and reduces erosion and water runoff. You also can use finished compost as a mulch to help reduce weed problems, moderate soil temperatures and conserve soil moisture. As the fall season progresses, many folks obtain large amounts of leaves and other yard
Get a Free 30-Day Supply of this Pharmacist-Recommended Memory Formula! Call the toll-free number below to see how you can reserve your free 30day supply of Procera AVH, the same, patented memory formula used by Dr. Steiner. It is the #1-selling memory formula in the US, and it is also mentioned in the medically acclaimed book, 20/20 Brainpower: 20 Days to a Quicker, Calmer, Sharper Mind! Claim Your Free Copy of the TopSelling Book, 20/20 Brainpower 3>C% &#; $577 =>C =#77-BACC %;'4CA below, ask how you can also receive a free copy of the medically acclaimed book, 20/20 Brainpower: 20 Days to a Quicker, Calmer, Sharper, Mind! It’s a $20 value, yours free! But don’t wait, supplies are limited! Free Brain Detox Formula,Too! /C #%C #B =>C 2A?= 0++ $577CA?. 5%" &#; can also receive a free supply of the 4A5<% "C=#( B#A';75 =>5= <? ?$<C%=<2$577& designed to help increase mental clarity 5%" B#$;? C:C% B;A=>CA 4& >C7!<%@ 1;?> away toxins in the brain. Call now while supplies last!
*These statements have not been evaluated by the FDA.This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent any disease. Everyone is different and you may not experience the same results. Results can depend on a variety of factors including overall health, diet, and other lifestyle factors.
The Christ Hospital Physicians welcome
CERTIFIED NURSE MIDWIVES Specializing in:
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Elisabeth Erdman, APRN, CNM
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B6 • BCR RECORDER • OCTOBER 3, 2013
Auction, wood carvings in things to do Russell and Alberta Groger estate sale will be Saturday, Oct. 5, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. at 54 High School Court. The Grogers’ daughters Carol Bullock and Barbara Keller will be offering at auction many nice items throughout the home including furniture, household items, antiques, collectibles, Christmas and décor items. ■ Thanks to James Sweet and his Boy Scout Pack NO. 33. They were cleaning and picking up trash on Saturday at our Walton Community Park
and Old Stephenson Mill. This was in conjunction with Boone County Trash for Ruth Cash. Meadows Funds WALTON NEWS earned are used for worthwhile projects. The scouts are trained in safety procedures. This is a great project for our young citizens learning to make our community more enjoyable by their work. ■
The River Valley Wood Carvers will be having an exhibit at the Scheben Branch Library on Saturday, Oct. 5 at 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Walton’s Pat Scott will have some of her beautiful carvings on display along with other talented carvers. There will be demonstrations for you to enjoy their work. Many items will be for sale. ■ Nine volunteers from the Walton Christian Church helped to serve 111 homeless men this past Wednesday at the Fairhaven Mission in Covington. Fried chick-
en, green beans, slaw, rolls, apples and homemade cookies were prepared for the men. After the meal, a chapel service was conducted by the volunteers. ■ The Diggers & Planters Garden Club is planning an interesting and productive October session. The next meeting will be Marilyn Piccioni’s home in Richwood on Oct. 21 at 6:30 p.m. Marilyn will teach how to paint gourds for bird houses. Everyone is invited to the workshop. If you are interested please call
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Jones completes Air Force training
Air Force Airman Andrew C. Jones graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland in San Antonio, Texas. Jones is Jones the son of Converse Jones of Burlington, and Catherine Jones of Union. He is a 2008 graduate of Conner High School.
Ponder begins deployment
Navy Petty Officer 3rd Class Jacob B. Ponder, along with other sailors stationed aboard the Nimitz-class aircraft carrier USS Harry S. Truman (CVN 75), departed Naval Station Norfolk, Va., marking the start of the ship’s 8-to-9 month deployment to the Arabian Gulf. Ponder is the son of Debbie and Roger D. Ponder of Union. He is a 2010 graduate of Ryle High School, and joined the Navy in January, 2011.
Gilbert completes Plebe Summer
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able at the meeting. You don’t want to miss the November meeting as there will be instructions how to make Christmas ornaments to be used at the Gaines Tavern. A reminder: about 10 1⁄2 weeks till Christmas. ■ Sorry to report Betty Hensley fell and broke her foot. Betty is the daughter of James and Deloris Newby. Ruth Meadows (391-7282) writes a column about Walton. Feel free to call her with Walton neighborhood news items.
IN THE SERVICE
Army National Guard Pvt. Kyle R. Edmondson recently graduated from basic combat training at Fort Jackson in Columbia, S.C. Edmondson is the son of Debbra and Norman Edmondson Jr. of Burlington. He is a 2009 graduate of Boone County High School. The YOUTH 2000 Core Team of 30 students from Boone, Campbell and Kenton counties is getting ready to greet hundreds of Catholics from the Covington Diocese at the Oct. 11-13 YOUTH 2000 retreat. Team members include Fritz Beimesch, Tony Bessler, Michael Binkowski, Katie Bischoff, Maria Blom, Lanie Boehmer, Hannah Cox, Robby Cox, Nick Croyle, Jim Dietz, Nathan Egan, Jonathan Ehlman, Joshua Ehlman, Nathanael Ehlman, Mary Elkins, Zach Elkins, Laura Finke, Rachel Hicks, Sarah Hicks, Austin Hussey, Julie Macke, William Martin, Abby Messmer, Bridget Minks, Alexa Mitchell, Michelle Murrin, Kassandra Neltner, Casey Nolan, Jacqueline Oka, Nathaniel Oka, Anna Rowland, Noah Shaefer, Sandra Steiber, Thomas Steiber, Luke Tobergte and Gus VonLehman. Find a full schedule and registration details at www.nkyouth.com. THANKS TO ELLEN CURTIN
Marilyn at 485-1813 or Evelyn Hance at 3565622 to reserve your spot. Bring any painting equipment for acrylic paints, if you don’t have, come on anyway as there will be plenty to share. Another project is trying to help the monarch butterflies to come back to our area. The club is collecting seed pods from the Milkweed plant. This plant is what the caterpillar needs to eat before becoming the beautiful butterfly. If these seeds are planted, maybe it will help save the butterfly. More information will be avail-
Navy Midshipman Brandon P. Gilbert recently completed Plebe Summer at the U.S. Navy Academy. Plebe Summer began on Induction Day, June 27, and concluded after seven challenging weeks of basic midshipman training. Gilbert is the son of Kimberly D. Handshoe of London, Ky., and Ronald P. Gilbert of Walton.
Keitz graduates Air Force Airman Jake A. Keitz recently graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland in San Antonio, Texas. Keitz is the son of Keitz Amy Crowell of Burlington, and Andy Keitz of Petersburg. He is a 2012 graduate of Cooper High School.
O’Leary finishes basic Air Force training Air Force Airman William K. O’Leary recently graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San AntoO’Leary nio-Lackland in San Antonio, Texas. O’Leary is the son of William and Rhonda O’Leary of Union. He is a 2012 graduate of Ryle High School.
Gillcrist finishes summer training
Navy Midshipman Hanna T. Gillcrist recently completed Plebe Summer at the U.S. Navy Academy. Plebe Summer began on Induction Day, June 27, and concluded after seven challenging weeks of basic midshipman training. Gillcrist is the daughter of retired Navy Reserve Capt. William and Stephanie A. Gillcrist of Burlington.
Klei completes basic training
Air Force Airman Alexander M. Klei recently graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San Antonio-LackKlei
land in San Antonio. Klei is the son of Steve Klei of Hebron, and Robin Markesbery of Burlington. He is a 2011 graduate of Cooper High School.
Air Force Airman Julie A. Lawrence recently graduated from basic military training at Joint Base San AntonioLackland in San Antonio. Lawrence is the Lawrence daughter of John and Bobbie Jo Lawrence of Burlington. She is a 2012 graduate of Conner High School.
Perry completes Plebe Summer
Navy Midshipman Eric M. Perry recently completed Plebe Summer at the U.S. Navy Academy. Plebe Summer began on Induction Day, June 27, and concluded after seven challenging weeks of basic midshipman training. Perry is the son of Joy L. Perry of Columbus, Ind., and Robert W. Perry II of Burlington.
Storey graduates from leader’s course
Army Cadet Matthew D. Storey recently graduated from the Army ROTC (Reserve Officers’ Training Corps) Leader’s Training Course at Fort Knox, Ky. The four-week course is a leadership internship for cadets that can lead to the ultimate goal of becoming an Army officer. College students experience and examine the Army without incurring an obligation to serve in the Army or ROTC, and are eligible to receive two-year college scholarship offers and attend the Advanced ROTC Course at their college. Storey is a student at Northern Kentucky University. He is the son of Michael and Victoria Storey of Union, and graduated in 2010 from Cooper High School.
Foundation seeks to reduce chronic disease Community Recorder
The Foundation for a Healthy Kentucky has selected seven rural and urban communities throughout the state for funding through its new Investing in Kentucky’s Future initiative. This five-year, $3 million program seeks to test innova-
tive ways to reduce risks of chronic disease for today’s school-aged children as they grow into adults. “The health of our next generation is at stake,” said Susan Zepeda, CEO and President of the Foundation for a Healthy Kentucky. “Our goal is to help
communities make positive changes in policies and service access that will help our children grow into healthy, productive adults. Regardless of the challenges, we want to help communities find new pathways to positive solutions.” For more information, visit www.healthy-ky.org.
OCTOBER 3, 2013 • BCR RECORDER • B7
Plan now for money in retirement
The recent economic recession has many people nervous about whether they have planned or are planning well enough for retirement. If you’re worried about not having enough money to last through your golden years, you’re not alone. With life expectancies longer than ever, six out of 10 baby boomers fear outliving their retirement funds more than they fear dying. While Social Security is one source of retirement income, it shouldn’t
be your only one. Currently, Social Security replaces about 40 percent of the averDiane age wage Mason earner’s EXTENSION income, NOTES with higher income earners receiving less of a percentage of their income. After retirement you’ll probably need 70 to 90 percent of your pre-re-
tirement income to live comfortably. Take a look at what you think you will be making prior to retirement and calculate how much money you may need with this in mind. This may seem like a monumental task, but you can do several things help build your retirement savings. Track your current expenses, and determine whether they are fixed or flexible. Fixed expenses are usually monthly, non-negotiable expenses and include items such as
rent, mortgage payments, utility costs and car payments. Flexible expenses are those over which you have more control and can include groceries, travel, eating out and entertainment expenses. Track them for at least a month. Identifying where your money goes will help you develop a realistic budget that can help you either save for or stretch your retirement dollars. While analyzing your money, also think about where you will be living
after retirement. Factor that information into your decisions about the amounts of money you may need. Consider ways to maximize your money. Depending on the amount of your assets, personal risk tolerance, retirement goals and anticipated length of retirement, you may consider a balanced financial portfolio that includes certificates of deposits, money market accounts, stocks, bonds and mutual funds. Before you invest, be sure that
Passenger, cargo traffic up at airport The number of local passengers using Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky International Airport (CVG) have been up for six straight months, a key indicator of increasingly positive momentum for the region’s largest commercial airport. The airport also has experienced year-overyear increases in its cargo traffic, as well as concession and parking revenues. For the sixth consecutive month, CVG has experienced year-over-year growth in its origin, or local, passengers. Origin passengers in the month of July 2013 increased 6 percent while in August 2013 traffic increased approximately 5 percent compared to origin passengers in the prior year. Overall, year-to-date, origin traffic is 2.4 percent
higher compared to 2012. “All of the passenger, cargo and revenue metrics are moving in the right direction and showing a very positive story of reinvention at CVG,” said James Huff, chairman of the Kenton County Airport Board. At the height of the airport’s passenger volume in 2005, approximately 75 percent of its passengers were connecting through the airport on their way to another destination, with only 25 percent percent of its passengers originating from CVG.
After the merger between Delta and Northwest airlines and flights decreased, the profile of the CVG passenger changed. In 2012, approximately 70 percent were local travelers coming through CVG’s front door, with connecting passengers accounting for 30 percent of the traffic. The percentage of local passengers is expected to increase through 2013. “We have invested in serving the local traveling public and those investments are paying off,” said Candace McGraw, chief executive officer of CVG. “We’ve placed an emphasis on diversifying our carriers, our routes and our fares and it has made our airport very appealing to the region’s travelers. The airport’s long-term
success is directly connected to growing our local passenger base.” CVG has also experienced growth in its cargo traffic. Buoyed by DHL’s growing presence at the airport, cargo increased approximately 10 percent year-over-year through August 2013. The increase in cargo helps CVG keep its landing fees stable, which is attractive to prospective carriers. “The airport has created an incredible partnership with DHL that has led DHL to invest $105 million in capital projects since 2009 and expand from 1,600 to 2,300 employees,” McGraw said. “Cargo accounts for about 47 percent of the airport’s landed weight. More than 90 percent of everything shipped via DHL in the
Americas travels through CVG. That is a tremendous advantage for our airport.” May’s addition of Frontier Airlines and this month’s launch of Ultimate Air Shuttle are two of the more noteworthy enhancements driving up CVG’s metrics. CVG continues to be the premier airport in a three-state region, offering more than 170 daily departures to 47 non-stop cities – more than any other airport in the region – and the only airport in the three states with direct service to Europe. Huff said CVG’s people have played an important part as well. “One of the most powerful reasons we are growing is because of the outstanding customer service passengers receive at CVG,” he said.
you are comfortable with the risk and terms of the investment. Many of the options that have the potential for the biggest returns can also result in some of the largest losses in principal. Remember if you are close to retirement or retired, it will be harder to recover from a significant loss of principal. Diane Mason is county extension agent for family and consumer sciences at the Boone County Cooperative Extension Service.
VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIES NDUEC seeks help Notre Dame Urban Education Center seeks volunteers to help provide educational support services to young children. Tutors, as well as PE monitors, are greatly needed for the fall program. NDUEC is an afterschool program in Covington that serves the inner city schools of Covington and Newport. It is primarily staffed by volunteers. The center is open 3-6 p.m. Monday through Thursday. Call Mary Gray at 859-261-4487, or email email@example.com.
If you need volunteers, email your information to editor Marc Emral at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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B8 • BCR RECORDER • OCTOBER 3, 2013
DEATHS Harold Bowles Harold Lee Bowles, 50, of Burlington, formerly of Covington, died Sept. 21, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a member of Northside Pentecostal Church in Cincinnati. His mother, Jean Doris Wood, died previously. Survivors include his sister, Barbara Cross; and brothers, Herman Bowles, Stephen Barnes and Robert Barnes. Interment was at Floral Hills Cemetery.
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Linda Kay Bruin, 55, of Ludlow, died Sept. 25, 2013. She was a retired supervisor for Cincinnati Bell, member of Seven Hills Church in Florence, loved spending time with her family, going to the beach, her dog, Milo, and her cat, Boo. Survivors include her children, Ryan Bruin of Fort Mitchell, and Lindsey Bruin of Edgewood; parents, Ed and Elma Helmer of Edgewood; sister, Laura Helmer of Park Hills; brothers, Larry Redding of Park Hills, Eddie Helmer of Ludlow, Steve Helmer of Ludlow, Doug Helmer of Union, and Jeff Helmer of Ludlow. Memorials: Kenton County Animal Shelter, 1020 Mary Laidley Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.
Mary Carr Mary E. Carr, 88, of Covington, died Sept. 23, 2013, in Cincinnati. She was a member of the American Legion Latonia Post 203, Women’s Auxiliary, and was former department manager of the Kroger in Latonia. Her husband, James Thomas Carr, died previously. Survivors include her son, Sam Carr of Mount Orab, Ohio; brothers, Winston and Donald Combs of Williamstown, John Combs of Walton; four grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren. Burial was at Williamstown Cemetery.
ABOUT OBITUARIES For the most up-to-date Northern Kentucky obituaries, click on the “Obituaries” link at NKY.com. Funeral homes may submit basic obituary information to email@example.com. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 513-242-4000 for pricing details. Memorials: Elliston-Stanley Funeral Home, P.O. Box 130, Williamstown, KY, 41097.
Interment with military honors was at Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Erlanger. Memorials: Florence Baptist Church Building Fund, 642 Mt. Zion Road, Florence, KY 41042.
Thomas W. “Sungod” Dieckmann, 77, of Hebron, died Sept. 19, 2013, at Christ Hospital. He worked at several bars over the years, the Galaxy Club, Della Street, Latonia Race Track. His siblings, George Albert, Gene Paul and Mary Ann; and grandson, David Thomas Hurtt Jr., died previously. Survivors include his daughters, Leeanna Atwood of Hebron, and Lisa Bryant of Hebron; son, Thomas Dieckmann of Florence; sister, Betty Jane Hartsock of Old Hickory, Tenn.; nine grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Burial was at Kentucky Veterans Cemetery North.
Aubrey “Orb” Heddin, 76, of Florence, died Sept. 11, 2013. He was the owner and operator of Texaco in Florence. His wife, Judy Heddin; parents, George and Allie Heddin; brother, Gene Heddin; sister, Rethal Jones; and daughter, Michelle Heddin, died previously. Survivors include his sons, Brian Aubrey Heddin and Scott Allen Heddin; sister, Brenda Sue Reed; stepchildren, Terri McElfresh, Jeff McElfresh and Shelley Ealy; one niece, two nephews and five step-grandchildren.
John Earl Dorman, 87, of Florence, died Sept. 24, 2013, at his home. He was a 53-year member of the Florence Baptist Church and Bradford Masonic Lodge, past president of League of Kentucky Sportsman, a Kentucky Colonel, and was an avid fisherman, hunter and outdoorsman. He served in the Marine Corps during World War II and then with the Army Reserves. He was the football and track coach and athletic director at Boone County High School, an All-State football player at Dixie Heights High School and played at the University of Kentucky under Bear Bryant and three years at Eastern Kentucky University. His brother, James Dorman, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Grace M. Turner Dorman; sons, John William Dorman and Todd Dorman; daughter, Lisa Kaye Holmes; and four grandchildren.
Gladys Marie Hunt, 88, of Florence, died Sept. 20, 2013. She was a homemaker. Her husband, Ransom Hunt; and her sons, Larry Hunt and Ray Campbell, died previously. Survivors include her granddaughters, Carrie Hunt, Christine Hunt and Bethany Campbell; great-grandson, Christian Hunt; and dear friend, George Kees. Burial was at Forest Lawn Cemetery.
Willa Jett Willa Jean Jett, 78, of Florence, died Sept. 22, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a homemaker, member of Pleasant Ridge Baptist Church, loved gardening and her community, organized activities, and was active in the PTA and the Happy 100s Club. Her husband, Joseph Jett; father, William Hemingway;
See DEATHS, Page B9
OCTOBER 3, 2013 • BCR RECORDER • B9
POLICE REPORTS FLORENCE Arrests/citations Marcie E. Brock, 46, possession of controlled substance, drug paraphernalia, Sept. 1. Nicholas A. Young, 27, public intoxication, Sept. 1. Eric D. Roberts, 42, driving under the influence, Sept. 2. Jeremy Wilson, 35, theft, Sept. 2. Tracy Fields, 48, theft, Sept. 2. Mindy A. Stamper, 34, theft, Sept. 3. Daniel R. Snelling, 45, theft, Sept. 4. Kelli A. Riggs, no age given, theft, Sept. 5. Alanna D. Felciano, 46, theft, Sept. 5. Matthew W. Ryan, 21, receiving stolen property, Sept. 6. Matthew W. Greene, 40, careless driving, driving under the influence, Sept. 7. Keith L. Hebel, 37, possessing a license with revoked privileges, driving under the influence, careless driving, driving DUI suspended license, Sept. 6. Keith L. Hebel, 37, disregarding stop sign, Sept. 6. Omar Espinoza, 20, driving under the influence, Sept. 7. Tabitha A. Mason, 34, theft, Sept. 6. Eric L. Gary, 24, theft, receiving stolen property, Sept. 6.
DEATHS Continued from Page B8 mother, Lynette Chambers, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Debbie Worley of Florence; son, Joseph Jett Jr. of Petersburg; brother, William Hemingway of The Villages, Fla.; two grandchildren and two greatgrandchildren. Interment was at Evergreen Cemetery. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.
Christopher Peace II Christopher James Peace II, 29, of Verona, died Sept. 19, 2013, in Verona. His father, Christopher James Peace, died previously. Survivors include his mother, Susan Lynn Jump Pemberton of Elsmere; son, Travis Michael Peace of Elsmere; daughter, Leeonna Michelle Marksberry of Florence; brothers, Jonathan Peace of Petersburg, and Brandon Peace of Owensboro; sister, Jennifer Peace of California; and grandmother, Vivian Peace of Verona. Burial will be in New Bethel Cemetery in Verona. Memorials: Christopher James
Jamie N. Lay, 31, theft, Sept. 7. Kevin A. Surface, 24, DUI, reckless driving, Aug. 18. Brandon Taki, 20, first-degree criminal mischief, receiving stolen property under $10,000, Aug. 18. Elias Ramirez, 25, first-degree criminal mischief, receiving stolen property under $10,000, DUI, Aug. 18. Dennis J. Stuckey, 34, firstdegree forgery, theft of motor vehicle registration plate, operating a motor vehicle on a suspended license, Aug. 18. Marisa M. Hempel, 24, firstdegree promoting contraband, Aug. 19. Kyndsey A. Robbins, 27, seconddegree criminal possession of a forged instrument, knowingly exploiting an adult, Aug. 21. Richard L. Dyrdahl, 57, theft of services, alcohol intoxication in a public place, Aug. 19. Tyler M. Svedberg, 29, theft of motor vehicle registration plate, Aug. 20. Paula R. Adams, 35, shoplifting, Aug. 20. Lucky L. Berry, 44, first-degree possession of a controlled substance (heroin), tampering with physical evidence, possession of drug paraphernalia, Aug. 21. Robert A. Milller, 20, second-
Peace Memorial Fund, care of Hamilton-Stanley Funeral Home, P.O. Box 67, Verona, KY 41092.
Milton Roth Milton J. Roth, 85, of Burlington, died Sept. 25, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Hospice. He was the former owner of Artistic Die Co., member of Immaculate Heart of Mary Church, and Army veteran. His son, Rick Roth; and brothers, Clifford and Robert Roth, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Betty of Burlington; daughters, Deby Doughman of Mount Sterling, and Karen Gutzeit of Burlington; son, Terry Roth of Florence; sisters, Vivian Roth, Rose Frietch, Carol Frietch and Dorothy Wolfe; brother, Joseph Roth; 11 grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. Memorials: charity of donor’s choice.
Dick Secrist Dick Secrist, 79, of Florence, formerly of Latonia, died Sept. 23, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a member of Holy Cross Church, Covington Moose Lodge No. 1469 and Covington Turners, a Marine Corps veteran, and retired from the Kroger Company. Survivors include his wife, Nancy Secrist; sons, Joe Secrist of
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. degree disorderly conduct, public intoxication of a controlled substance (excluding alcohol), Aug. 21. Alex S. Hart, 27, shoplifting, Aug. 21. Jeremiah R. Ross, 29, DUI, reckless driving, Aug. 23. Ryan A. Townsend, 19, shoplifting, Aug. 23. Ian M. Tate, 25, shoplifting, Aug. 23. Andrew J. Martin, 26, alcohol intoxication in a public place, Aug. 23. Sheila D. Fugate, 33, alcohol intoxication in a public place, Aug. 23. Dale A. Hacker, 26, first-degree possession of a controlled substance (heroin), Aug. 23.
Incidents/investigations Burglary Residence broken into and items taken at 8621 Heritage Drive, Aug. 19. Residence broken into and items taken at 248 Main St., Aug. 21. Residence broken into and items taken at 8641 Heritage Drive,
Independence, and Tom Secrist of Burlington; daughter, Linda Secrist of Magnolia, Texas; brother, Bob Secrist of Newport; and five grandchildren. Memorials: Holy Cross Church, 3216 Church St., Latonia, KY 41015.
Donald Shinkle Donald Edward “Champ” Shinkle, 78, of Crittenden, died Sept. 21, 2013, in Edgewood. He was an Army veteran, retired concrete salesman for Walton Concrete and IMI, member of the Ryland Angler’s Club in Latonia and the Glencoe Baptist Church, and an avid UK fan and fisherman. His parents, Edward Nelson and Mary Frances Smith Shinkle; brother, Walter “Buck” Shinkle; sisters, Dorothy Williams and Williametta Shinkle, died previously. Survivors include his sons, Mark Shinkle of Florence, and Chris Shinkle of Dry Ridge; and five grandchildren. Burial was at Napoleon Cemetery in Gallatin Co.
Stanley Townsend Stanley Townsend, 69, of Florence, died Sept. 21, 2013, at his home. He owned and operated, with his wife, Quality Interiors in Fort Mitchell for 20 years, coached the Erlanger Lions PeeWee
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Aug. 21. Burglary, theft Jar of loose change, estimated worth $300 at 415 Kentaboo Ave., Sept. 4. Criminal mischief Vandalized vehicle at 211 Claxon Drive, Sept. 4. Vehicles vandalized at 7450 Fair Court, Aug. 18. Vehicle vandalized at 9812 Sebree Drive, Aug. 20. Trailer damaged at 8172 Mall Road, Aug. 21. Criminal possession of forged instrument Checks at 330 Mount Zion Road, Sept. 5. Criminal possession of forged instrument, theft Forged check for $150 at 8459 Evergreen Drive, Sept. 5. Driving under the influence At Vivian Drive, Sept. 6. Fleeing or evading police At 6726 Dixie Hwy., Sept. 6. At Burlington Pike W., Sept. 6. Fraud Subject tried to pass a fraudulent check at 8134 Diane Drive, Aug. 27.
football for 12 years, was honored in 2012 by the NKYFL for his service and devotion to the children, loved to travel and play golf all around the world, was a member of the Erlanger Lions Club, past member of Fort Mitchell Country Club and the Diocese of Covington Cursillo Movement, and served in the Army during the Vietnam War. Survivors include his wife, Maureen McGuire Townsend; sons, Rocky, Patrick and Peter; brother, Rev. Carl M. Townsend; and eight grandchildren. Memorials: Stan Townsend Memorial Fund, care of any Huntington Bank.
Fraudulent activity concerning currency reported at First Financial Bank at 7690 Mall Road, Aug. 28. Subject used a stolen credit card to purchase food from Papa Johns at 6725 Dixie Hwy., Aug. 28. Credit card use at 7124 Turfway Road, Sept. 3. Credit card use at 8375 Juniper Lane, Sept. 5. Credit card use at 4800 Houston Road, Sept. 6. Subject used a fraudulent check to purchase product at Castle Jewelry at 55 Spiral Drive, Aug. 6. Fraudulent check recovered at PNC Bank at 6720 Dixie Hwy., Aug. 6. Subject forged checking documents at U.S. 42 and Industrial Road, Aug. 18. Subject found in possession of fraudulent documents at 8459 U.S. 42, Aug. 19. Victim’s credit card stolen and used at multiple locations at 8531 Pheasant Drive, Aug. 19. Counterfeit bill seized at Discount Tobacco at 7960 U.S. 42, Aug. 19. Victim’s identity stolen at Mall Road, Aug. 20. Harassment Victim harassed verbally by subject at 8827 Preakness Drive, Aug. 19. Victim verbally harassed by subject at 8416 Stratford Court, Aug. 23.
Incident report Subject at Walmart put the lives of others in danger due to his reckless actions in a vehicle at 7625 Doering Drive, Aug. 17. Subject attempted to flee police in a vehicle on the interstate at I-75 northbound, Aug. 26. Stolen property recovered at Quick Cash at 167 Lloyd Ave., Aug. 27. Subject found in possession of stolen property at 1780 Mimosa Trail, Aug. 29. Subject found in possession of stolen property at 167 Lloyd Ave., Aug. 29. Subject falsely reported an incident at 8100 Ewing Blvd., June 12. Subject exposed themselves indecently to others at Parkside Drive, Aug. 21. Narcotics Subject found in possession of heroin at 228 Merravay Drive, June 29. Subject at Ramada found in possession of heroin at 8050 Holiday Place, Aug. 30. Prisoner found bringing narcotics into the county jail at 3020 Conrad Lane, Aug. 19. Subject found in possession of heroin at 7777 Burlington Pike, Aug. 21. Subject found in possession of heroin at U.S. 42, Aug. 23. Possession of controlled substance, drug
Bettye Brooks Westerkamp, 79, of Union, died Sept. 23, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was was a member of Florence Baptist Church, and worked as a bookkeeper for the Dixie News, the Kenton County Recorder and Hagedorn Appliances. Survivors include her husband, Donald Westerkamp of Union; son, Rick Westerkamp of Sparta; daughter, Kim Hilmandolar of Commerce, Ga.; sister, Carol Hyland of Montgomery, Ala.; brother, Bill Brooks of Spruce Pine, N.C.; and two grandchildren. Interment was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: Susan G. Komen
Breast Cancer Foundation, 522 Cincinnati Mills Drive, Suite C-281, Cincinnati, OH 45240.
See POLICE, Page B10
David Yokely David Andrew Yokely, 61, of Covington, died Sept. 18, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Hospice. He was a dry-wall sub contractor with S&W Custom Interiors. His parents, Frank and Mildred; four brothers, and daughter, Sonya, died previously. Survivors include his sons, David and Brian Charles, both of Covington; sisters, Cynthia Faye Lanham of Walton, and Dayle Porter of Mansfield, Texas; one grandchild; several nieces and nephews.
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B10 • BCR RECORDER • OCTOBER 3, 2013
MARRIAGE LICENSES Reanne Smith, 45, of Burlington and Lee Napoli, 57, of Burlington; Aug. 19. Peggy Brownfield, 63, of Walton and Steven Brewer, 48, of Walton; Aug. 19. Danielle Wilkerson, 25, of Florence and Stuart Smith, 23, of Florence; Aug. 19. Shaye McKeehan, 21, of Union and Gregory Money, 23, of Elsmere; Aug. 20. Emily Lucas, 30, of Hebron and Dejuan Blumberg, 33, of Hebron; Aug. 20. Jennifer Young, 43, of Burlington and Jason Johnson, 44, of Burlington; Aug. 20. Ana Vaca, 45, of Florence and Luis Macias, 43, of Florence; Aug. 21. Patricia Zalla, 69, of Union and John Zalla, 75, of Sanders, KY; Aug. 21. Alisha Breiner, 32, of Florence and Brian Leonard Jr., 38, of Florence; Aug. 21. Kriston Gibson, 30, of Union and William Evans, 43, of Union; Aug. 21. Alexandra Russo, 25, of Wal-
ton and Joshua Galbreath, 31, of Walton; Aug. 21. Kim Milanich, 26, of Florence and Daniel Reid, 26, of Florence; issued Aug. 23. Danielle Coyle, 27, of Florence and Gabriel Zilliox, 28, of Highland Heights; Aug. 24. Lorie Hall Jr., 24, of Florence and Max Cox Jr., 33, of Florence; Aug. 26. Megan Steffen, 29, of Union and Robert Wesdorp, 25, of Union; Aug. 27. Candice Teresi, 40, of Union and Shawn Flaherty, 42, of Union; Aug. 28. Caitlin Evans, 24, of Hebron and Jonathan Talbert, 31, of Hebron; Aug. 28. Caitlin Brooks, 24, of Burlington and William McDonald II, 26, of Burlington; Aug. 29. Lauren Hart, 23, of Florence and Peter Boudreau, 27, of Florence; Aug. 29. Kaytlin Lusty, 20, of Hebron and Joel Carlton, 21, of Hebron; Aug. 30. Carolyn Walls, 63, of Burlington and Joseph Klaserner Jr., 70,
POLICE REPORTS Continued from Page B9 paraphernalia Three cut straws with powdery residue at Dixie Hwy. At Banklick, Sept. 1. Public intoxication, criminal mischief At 3406 Spruce Tree Lane, Sept. 1. Receiving stolen property 22 cartons of cigarettes at 7777 Burlington Pike, Sept. 6. Robbery Iphone at 7710 Carole Lane, Sept. 1. $6 at Burlington Pike E., Sept. 4. Shoplifting Subject tried to steal clothing from H & M inside the Florence Mall at 1024 Mall Road, June 28. Subject tried to steal merchandise from Dollar General at 7641 Dixie Hwy., June 27. Subject tried to steal goods from
Walmart at 7625 Doering Drive, June 27. Subject tried to steal goods from Buckle at the Florence Mall at 2108 Mall Road, June 27. Subject tried to steal goods from Macy’s Fashion Store at the Florence Mall at 5000 Mall Road, June 26. Subject tried to steal goods from Walmart at 7625 Doering Drive, June 26. Subject tried to steal merchandise from Walmart at 7625 Doering Drive, Aug. 25. Subject tried to steal items from Meijer at 4990 Houston Road, Aug. 26. Subject tried to steal products from Home Depot at 99 Spiral Drive, Aug. 26. Subject tried to steal 18 bras from Victoria’s Secret in the Florence Mall at 2104 Mall Road, Aug. 27. Subject tried to steal merchan-
of Burlington; Aug. 30. Krystal Yates, 35, of Burlington and Chad Girdler, 34, of Burlington; Aug. 30. Michaelina Mazur, 18, of Florence and Alexander Jobe, 20, of Florence; Aug. 30. Amber Coakley, 26, of Florence and Josh Ferguson, 28, of Florence; Sept. 3. Haney Bays, 52, of Burlington and James Hutchison II, 51, of Burlington; Sept. 3. Delilah Neace, 25, of Harrison, OH and Jason Hennemann, 38, of Florence; Sept. 3. Tina Gill, 41, of Burlington and Michael Gill Sr., 44, of Burlington; Sept. 3. Christina Schmitz, 42, of Florence and Richard Vaughn, 41, of Florence; Sept. 3. Sara Herzog, 32, of Florence and Tim Heming, 43, of Cincinnati; Sept. 3. Ashley Appleman, 24, of Burlington and Brett LaFollette, 26, of Burlington; Sept. 4. Tayna Zuniga, 21, of Florence and Ivan Mejia, 26, of Florence; Sept. 4.
Tiffany Lemaster, 23, of Hebron and Ryan Neu, 24, of Hebron; Sept. 4. Kristi McVay, 23, of Verona and Travis Horton, 25, of Verona; Sept. 5. Alisia Kelley-Fidler, 46, of Burlington and David Stolz, 44, of Florence; Sept. 5. Kelly Conley, 25, of Florence and Eric Schulz, 31, of Florence; Sept. 5. Kelly Skerchock, 35, of Florence and David Cameron, 37, of Florence; issued Sept., 6. Rebecca Tupman, 34, of Burlington and Allan Ferguson Jr., 29, of Newport; Sept., 6. Sarah Tankersley, 44, of Florence and Geoffrey Vickers, 51, of Florence; Sept., 9. Kristina Mason, 30, of Burlington and Brian Gline, 33, of Burlington; Sept., 9. Suzanne Rittinger, 23, of Union and Ryan Hicks, 24, of Union; Sept., 9. Carlyn Parsons, 24, of Florence and Jeramie Connor, 22, of Florence; Sept., 10. Jessica Sebree, 21, of Burling-
ton and Elijah Crooker, 24, of Burlington; Sept., 10. Emily Garner, 40, of Florence and Kent Sullivan, 66, of Florence; Sept., 10. Brandi Richardson, 32, of Florence and Michael Straus, 41, of Florence; Sept., 10. Shayla Taylor, 23, of Burlington and Jason Ferayorni, 28, of Florence; Sept., 10. Kaitlin Mullikin, 24, of Walton and David Barber, 33, of Union; Sept., 10. Jacqueline Marsal, 41, of Florence and Jason Webster, 37, of Florence; Sept., 10. Lauren Toole, 27, of Burlington and Jason Anderson, 31, of Burlington; Sept., 11. Tracie Sims, 27, of Florence and Douglas King, 29, of Dry Ridge; Sept., 11. Emily Fackey, 34, of Walton and Tim Bracke, 28, of Walton; Sept., 11. Rebecca Gubser, 32, of Hebron and Chris Rothert, 29, of Hebron; Sept., 11. Kimberly Fariello, 55, of Burlington and James Remmell Jr., 57, of Middletown, OH; Sept., 11. Emily Marcelle, 26, of Florence
dise from Walmart at 7625 Doering Drive, Aug. 27. Subject tried to steal merchandise from Walmart at 7625 Doering Drive, Aug. 28. Subject tried to steal merchandise from Walmart at 7625 Doering Drive, Aug. 29. Subject tried to steal goods from Buckle at the Florence Mall at 2108 Mall Road, Aug. 30. Subject tried to steal goods from Meijer at 4990 Houston Road, Aug. 20. Subject tried to steal merchandise from Walmart at 7625 Doering Drive, Aug. 20. Subject tried to steal items from Macy’s Fashion Store at the Florence Mall at 5000 Mall Road, Aug. 21. Subject tried to steal goods from Dollar General at 7641 Dixie Hwy., Aug. 23. Terroristic threatening Subject threatened victim with violence at 7100 Industrial Road, June 26. Subject threatened victim with violence at 1200 Tamarack
Circle, Aug. 21. Theft Purse stolen from victim at Macy’s Home Store at 4000 Mall Road, Aug. 17. Money stolen from business at 7383 Steeplechase Drive, June 29. Property stolen from victim at 8510 Old Toll Road, June 29. Property stolen from Super 8 hotel room at 7928 Dream St., June 28. Property stolen from business at 8141 Mall Road, June 28. Purse stolen from victim at Walmart at 7625 Doering Drive, June 28. Property stolen from Walmart at 7625 Doering Drive, June 28. Items stolen from residence at 2318 Palmetto Court, June 27. Property taken from residence at 7243 Turfway Road, June 26. Items stolen from residence at 323 Chelsea Square, June 26. Items stolen from residence at 127 Meadowcreek Drive, June 26. Items stolen from residence at 6771 Parkland Place, June 26. Jewelry stolen from residence at 30 Goodridge Drive, Aug. 26. Property stolen from residence at 7068 Curtis Ave., Aug. 26. Electronic equipment stolen from residence at 156 Belair Circle, Aug. 26. Jewelry stolen from residence at 6058 Celtic Ash Ave., Aug. 27. Items stolen from business at 7300 Turfway Road, Aug. 29. Farm equipment taken from Turfway Racetrack at 7500 Turfway Road, Aug. 29. Money stolen from Sam’s Club at 4949 Houston Road, Aug. 29. Item stolen from victim at St. Elizabeth at 4900 Houston Road, Aug. 30.
Misc. merchandise at 7625 Doering Drive, Sept. 2. Merchandise at 7625 Doering Drive, Sept. 2. Clothes/furs at 1126 Mall Road, Sept. 2. Food/alcohol products at 5992 Merchants St., Sept. 2. Ipad at 7400 U.S. 42, Sept. 3. Identity at 1157 Fairman Way No. 212, Sept. 3. Cell phone at 828 Heights Blvd., Sept. 3. Wood screws at 99 Spiral Drive, Sept. 3. Iphone at 7533 Mall Road, Sept. 4. Cologne at 3000 Mall Road, Sept. 4. Snack foods and drink at 7777 Burlington Pike, Sept. 5. Neil Lane diamond ring at 1078 Mall Road, N., Sept. 5. Table saw at 306 Saint Judes Circle, Sept. 5. Credit cards at 7625 Doering Drive, Sept. 5. Saw blades at 3000 Mall Road, Sept. 5. Beer at 8063 U.S. 42, Sept. 5. Cash at Lions Lane, Sept. 6. Cell phone at 1000 Mall Road, Sept. 7. At 7400 Woodspoint Road, Sept. 7. Queen headboard and footboard at 6930 Oakwood Drive, Sept. 6. Clothing at 3000 Mall Road, Sept. 6. At 7625 Doering Drive, Sept. 7. Customer left without paying their bill at Steak ‘N Shake at 4941 Houston Road, Aug. 19. Registration plate stolen from vehicle at the rest area at I-75 southbound, Aug. 20. Items stolen from hotel room at Ramada at 8050 Holiday Pl., Aug. 20.
and Darryl Benken, 28, of Florence; Sept., 12. Jo Skinner, 61, of Florence and John Alessandro, 65, of Florence; Sept., 12. Denise Frakes, 48, of Hebron and Terry Fugate, 46, of Hebron; Sept., 12. Cyrena Enoch, 25, of Florence and Daniel Freeman, 27, of Florence; Sept., 12. Kimberley Buckner, 39, of Florence and Dustin York, 30, of Florence; Sept., 12. Amanda Robnson, 24, of Walton and Darrell Purcell, 40, of Falmouth; Sept., 12. Chelsi Culver, 24, of Hebron and Nicholas Carr, 31, of Hebron; Sept., 13. Evelyn Amanfo, 32, of Florence and Kwadwo Boateng, 38, of Florence; Sept., 13. Shaylene Clemence, 25, of Walton and Jason Addison, 30, of Hebron; Sept., 13. Sandra Meece, 43, of Florence and David Sidwell, 44, of Florence; Sept., 13. Catherine Graham, 26, of Taylor Mill and Adam Ponder, 26, of Union; Sept., 13.
Items stolen from residence at 34 Alan Court, Aug. 19. Theft from auto Money stolen from vehicle at 907 Trellises Drive, June 29. Vehicle at Muggbee’s broken into and items stolen at 8405 U.S. 42, June 29. Vehicle at Gordon Food Service broken into and items taken at 5885 Merchants St., Aug. 25. Vehicle broken into and items taken at 12 Burk Ave., Aug. 27. Theft of auto Vehicle stolen at 16 Alan Court, June 28. Vehicle stolen from the interstate shoulder at I-75 northbound, Aug. 25. Vehicle stolen from the parking lot of Home Depot at 99 Spiral Drive, Aug. 26. Vehicle at Walgreen’s broken into and items taken at 8193 Mall Road, Aug. 18. Vehicle broken into and items taken at 43 Banklick St., Aug. 20. Vehicle broken into and items taken at St. Elizabeth at 4900 Houston Road, Aug. 20. Vehicle broken into and items taken at 430 Meijer Drive, Aug. 21. Vehicle broken into and items taken at 350 Meijer Drive, Aug. 21. Tools stolen from vehicle at Speedway at 8240 U.S. 42, Aug. 21. Vehicle broken into and items taken at Lowe’s at 4800 Houston Road, Aug. 23. Theft, criminal possession of forged instrument Diamond gold tennis bracelet at 112 Thomas St., Sept. 4.
The Tour is perfect for any homeowner – from wanting to add dimension and square footage to a room, looking for a little added cabinet space, to planning the gourmet kitchen of your dreams. See many products first hand, enjoy the colors and textures of the interiors, and visualize your own remodeled home. This show is the place to discover exciting new trends in home design, decoration, and construction.
30 Crow Hill Road Ft. Thomas, KY 41075
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77 Scenic View Dr. Ft. Thomas, KY 41075
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For more info and interactive mobile friendly map go to www.homebuildersnky.com
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YOUR CHOICE! Ryder 5 Piece Dining Set
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convenient budget terms