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VETERANS TRIBUTE, B1

B OONE COMMUNITY RECORDER 50¢

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Burlington and Hebron THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 2011

Vietnam vets get a homecoming All Vietnam veterans in Northern Kentucky are invited to a ceremony on Sunday, Nov. 13, at Highland Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. These are soldiers who never had a homecoming parade, says Drew Vargo of Kenton County’s Vietnam Veterans of America chapter. The Veterans Day event will thank veterans for their service and commitment. Life, B1

Stephens send candy to troops Starting the day after Halloween, Stephens Elementary School on Ky. 237 in Burlington began collecting Halloween candy to donate to U.S. troops all over the world. Schools, A5

Veterans Day programs set Local Boy Scouts and Cub Scouts will be honoring deceased veterans of Boone County this Nov. 11 with the Flags for Veterans’ Graves program. Story, A2

Follow Recorder staff on Twitter You can follow breaking news or provide news tips to reporters by following them on Twitter: twitter.com/SSalmonsNKY (Stephanie Salmons) twitter.com/duketellsnews (Justin Duke) twitter.com/RecorderWeber (James Weber) twitter.com/Nancy_Daly (Nancy Daly)

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Vol. 8 No. 46 © 2011 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS

Ky. 237 bridge will cross Ky. 18 By Stephanie Salmons ssalmons@nky.com

BURLINGTON — The next phase of the Pleasant Valley/ Camp Ernst Road project is moving forward and is currently on track for a May bid letting. According to Kentucky Transportation Cabinet District 6 design engineer Carol Callan-Ramler, plans in this phase call for Ky. 237 to be “bridged over” Ky. 18 where a single point urban interchange will be installed. Traffic on Ky.18 will then be free flowing. “Using the SPUI concept makes the left-hand turn signals more efficient,” she said. This portion of the project is “certainly more imminent,” she

said. Callan-Ramler said the cabinet is currently in the process of acquiring right of way and working toward getting utilities relocated. KYTC District 6 spokeswoman Nancy Wood said May is the anticipated target date. While dates could possibly change, “we are on track,” she said. This portion of the project is expected to cost some $18.3 million, Wood said. This phase will take two to three construction seasons to complete, Callan-Ramler said. Local motorists can anticipate “orange drums” and the “typical delays associated with construction.”

The overall project, the limits of which run from the Ky. 237 intersection at U.S. 42 to the road’s intersection with Ky. 18, was divided into three sections because of costs, Callan-Ramler said. “Congestion and crashes” were the driving forces behind the project, she said. “Some s-curves on (Ky.) 237 are rather hazardous,” CallanRamler said. The intersections at U.S. 42 and Ky. 18 also experience “very high crash rates and congestion,” she said. According to Wood, the entire project is almost 4.7 miles long. The first phase of the project aimed to widen Pleasant Valley to five lanes to Welling Drive, before tapering down to two lanes at

DHL unveils expansion By Amanda Van Benschoten avanbenschoten@enquirer.com

HEBRON — Shipping volumes are up 20 percent year-over-year for DHL Express at the Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky International Airport. The international shipping giant added six new flights in the past six weeks, including direct daily service to Panama City, Panama. Its CVG hub handles an average 100,000 pieces of cargo every night, and its customs officers clear nearly half a million shipments every month. Now, the German-based cargo carrier is growing even more. On Nov. 1, DHL unveiled a $22 million, 19-acre expansion of its air cargo hub at CVG, where it employs about 2,000 people. "As businesses increasingly go global to capitalize on emerging trends in international trade, the expansion here at the CVG hub positions DHL well to accommodate the growing needs and demands of our customers," said Travis Cobb, vice president of Americas hubs, network control and gateways for DHL. The company expanded its massive aircraft parking apron, adding nine gates to accommodate additional wide-body cargo planes. Each gate comes equipped with a new hydrant jet refueling system and the ability to de-ice aircraft directly at the gate in order to save time and improve hub operations. The expansion is designed to improve hub operations and capacity, as well as help grow DHL's reach into Asia, Europe and the Americas. The CVG hub already is a critical link in the company's global operations, with the world's largest and most fuel-efficient freighters flying a direct route between Cincinnati, Bahrain and Hong Kong every three days The expansion is the second

phase of a two-year, $40 million investment in the CVG hub. Last year, DHL spent $12.5 million to upgrade the computerized sorting system at the 520,000 squarefoot package-sorting facility. And the company isn't finished yet. "In the new year, we will announce further infrastructure development at the CVG hub that will continue to expand our operational capabilities to handle growing customer shipment volumes, as well as bring more jobs to the area and more aircraft to the Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky International Airport," Cobb said. The hub is DHL's gateway for shipments to and from international locations, and 92 percent of its volume in the U.S. moves through CVG. The hub sees 78 flights nightly - 39 in and 39 out - including nearly a dozen direct international flights. The expansion is in stark contrast to diminishing passenger jet schedules at CVG. Passenger service has dropped sharply since 2006, when Delta Air Lines began making cuts that continue today. Once offering numerous direct, international passenger flights, Delta currently maintains only one, to Paris. Airport officials are working to attract new passenger carriers and expand existing service. DHL, however, has steadily grown its presence at CVG since its return two years ago. "Since we've re-opened operations, we've seen dramatic growth in our international business, benefiting not only DHL, but also the local community with job growth, and the Cincinnati/ Northern Kentucky International Airport with additional flights and landing weights," Cobb said. DHL has been a mainstay at CVG since1983, except for a fouryear stint when it moved most operations to Wilmington.

Valley View Drive. Plans called for the section from Valley View Drive to Rose Petal Drive to be realigned to improve curvature, grades and sight distance. This portion of the project cost $9.2 million, though the KYTC did receive some $7.2 million in American Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 2009 stimulus money. The second phase, and last to be constructed, will go from approximately Boone Valley to Rogers Lane, Callan-Ramler said. That portion of the project will cost around $12.1 million, Wood said. For more about your community, visit www.NKY.com/burlington.

Commissioner of Veterans Affairs Ken Lucas and his wife, Mary, attended the Kids Voting USA Northern Kentucky Civic Leadership Awards luncheon in November 2010. Lucas received the group's civic leadership award. FILE PHOTO

Lucas sees problems faced by veterans By Stephanie Salmons ssalmons@nky.com

Ken Lucas of Union, commissioner of the Kentucky Department of Veterans’ Affairs and former congressman, is a veteran himself. A pilot in the U.S. Air Force, he was on active duty from 19551958 and flew in the Air Guard for another 10 years. The state’s VA department is responsible for three veteran rest homes, four veterans’ cemeteries and has 18 people “stationed throughout the state” who work with veterans to help them secure any benefits they have coming, Lucas said. The department, however, does not have any official capacity with the VA hospitals, he said.

Unemployment a problem

According to Lucas, high unemployment is one of the biggest issues facing current veterans, especially those who are coming back from tours in Iraq and Afghanistan. The office recently finished a veterans’ job fair in Lexington

“set up specifically to have potential employers there to talk with veterans” and another is planned next month in Louisville, he said. Veterans are given preference on job openings the state has, which Lucas says is “a plus in their resume in helping them get hired with the state of Kentucky.” Unemployment rates for the general population are around 9 percent “while for veterans, it’s like 12 percent,” he said. Many unemployed veterans have been out of the country while those unemployed stateside “maybe have been seeking employment,” Lucas said. The post 9/11 G.I. Bill also offers “very generous benefits for veterans,” Lucas said. According to Lucas, the program allows veterans to continue their education. He thinks a number of veterans have taken advantage of the program. “That could, in my view, contribute to the number of people unemployed because they’re taking advantage of that program and that’s a good thing,” he said. See LUCAS, Page A2

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NEWS

A2 • BOONE COMMUNITY RECORDER • NOVEMBER 10, 2011

Lucas Continued from Page A1

Veterans’ health issues Some returning veterans also face health issues such as Post Traumatic Stress Disorder and brain injuries, Lucas said. It seems a major portion of the injuries have been from IED explosions, he said. “So we see that as one of the major problems that young people who have been in combat are coping with when they get out,” Lucas said. As commissioner, Lucas said he was surprised at the “amount of people and the amount of money veterans are collecting for servicerelated disabilities.

Changes in today’s veterans

Veterans today are “much more savvy and much more worldly” because of available technology, Lucas said. “I think they have much more of a world view,” he

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said. “I think they’re sophisticated and probably better informed.” There are a number of veterans’ service organizations like the American Legion and Veterans of Foreign Wars which work with veterans from World War II through the veterans of today but many younger veterans “are not joiners like they were from past conflicts,” Lucas said. “Newer, younger veterans coming out of service now are not joining the service organizations,” he said.

Recognition important

A very small fraction – half of 1 percent – of the population is in or has served in the military, Lucas said. It’s easy to take our freedom and way of life for granted, he said. “I think it’s important people recognize and appreciate sacrifices people in the military make for all of us to live in a free society in a country as great as the United States is,” Lucas said.

Veterans Day programs planned By Stephanie Salmons ssalmons@nky.com

Local Boy Scouts and Cub Scouts will be honoring deceased veterans of Boone County this Nov. 11 with the Flags for Veterans’ Graves program. The program was originally developed by George Lude, a member of the American Legion Post No. 4 in 2000. Groups put small American Flags, provided by the American Legion post, on the graves of fallen veterans in all public Boone County cemeteries. "We focused on this group because they’re younger citizens,” said current program organizer Chuck Haubner of Florence.

ilies of the veterans,” he said. “They’re the ones who make the sacrifice.”

Services planned

The city of Florence will honor veterans of all wars during a 6 p.m. ceremony Thursday, Nov. 10. “This year we’re focusing on city employees who have served in the armed forces,” Florence’s parks and recreation administrator Vanessa Lenear said. Those folks will be recognized separately from the rest of the group, she said. "The sacrifices they made are very important and we don’t want anyone to forget that,” Lenear said of the importance of honoring veterans.

Inadditiontothecommunity band and chorus, the Northern Kentucky Blue Star Mothers will be presenting the history of the U.S. flag, Lenear said. The winner of an essay contest sponsored by the Florence Rotary Club will alsoreadtheiressayandwill be presented with a check from the Rotary, she said. The city of Walton will have a Veterans Day ceremony beginning at 11 a.m. Friday, Nov. 11, at the city’s Veterans Memorial. After the ceremony, there will be a catered lunch at the Walton Senior Center. Lunchwillbefollowedby ceremony activities at Walton-Verona Middle School at 1:15 p.m.

UCT stages ‘All Shook Up’ By Stephanie Salmons ssalmons@nky.com

Index Calendar .................B2 Classfieds .................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Police .................... 14 Schools ..................A5 Sports ..................A10 Viewpoints ............A15

“(We were) thinking who better to educate about veterans and what they do and how men and women who serve and what they’re doing directly affects the youth of today.” This year, Haubner said there are five Cub Scout groups and 12 Boy Scout troops visiting 19 public cemeteriesinBooneCounty. They are looking to place well over1,000 flags, he said. The groups will even visit some “pretty old sites” to honor veterans from earlier wars like the American Revolution and the SpanishAmerican War, Haubner said. The program not only thanks the veterans, "but more importantly, the fam-

Jonathan Lohrmann, a home schooled senior, rehearses for the Union Community Theatre's production of "All Shook Up." THANKS TO DANIEL LYDON PHOTOGRAPHY

UNION — Those who miss the Union Community Theatre’s all-youth production of “All Shook Up,” may have to check in to the “Heartbreak Hotel.” Set in 1955, “All Shook Up” is a musical comedy built around a number of songs made famous by Elvis Presley, director Lindsey Huffaker said. The show features 24 songs including “Heartbreak Hotel,” “Love Me Tender,”

and, of course, the title track. Performances are scheduled for 8 p.m. Nov. 10-11 and 2 p.m. and 8 p.m. Nov. 12 at the Ryle High School auditorium. Tickets, available at the door or online now at www.showtix4u.com, are $10 for adults and $7 for senior citizens and and children under 18. The students in the show range from ages 13 to 18 with nine schools represented and three homeschooled students, Huffak-

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COMMUNITY RECORDER Find news and information from your community on the Web Burlington • nky.com/burlington Hebron • nky.com/hebron Boone County • nky.com/boonecounty

News

Nancy Daly Senior Editor ......................578-1059, ndaly@nky.com Justin Duke Reporter ..........................578-1058, jbduke@nky.com Stephanie Salmons Reporter .................578-1057, ssalmons@nky.com Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ............513-248-7573, mlaughman@nky.com James Weber Sports Reporter ................578-1054, weber@nky.com

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For customer service .........................781-4421 Sharon Schachleiter Circulation Manager .........................442-3464, sschachleiter@nky.com

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er said. “I’m astounded by the abilities and talent of these students and I know they will give a stellar performance while having fun at the same time,” Huffaker said. “They’ve worked really hard since September to bring this show of classic Elvis hits to the people of this community.” According to producer Karen Franxman, the show’s singing and dancing takes some of the performers “out of their comfort zone.” “It’s great for the community to come out and support what they’re doing and support the arts in the area,” Franxman said. Students have been rehearsing four days a week since September, Huffaker said. Offering a youth-only cast gives students another chance to be on stage other than in the shows produced by their own schools, she said. “We simply want to bring more opportunities so that if the kids want more, they can have it,” Huffaker said. It’s been a rewarding experience for these students to work with students outside of their own school, she said.

To place an ad in Community Classified, call 283-7290.

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NEWS

NOVEMBER 10, 2011 • BCR RECORDER • A3

Road named after Triple Crown jockey By Scott Wartman swartman@nky.com

VERONA — The last jockey to win horse racing's Triple Crown told a crowd of people he was humbled as he looked at the sign for the road that will now bear his name. "I'm humbled and honored to get the signage up on a road I take my kids to school on, that I went to school on back in 1972," said Steve Cauthen at the dedication ceremony Friday for the naming of a six mile stretch of Ky. 14(Verona-Mudlick Road) the Steve Cauthen Highway. "I used ride the bus on the same road." In 1978, Cauthen at the age of 18 rode Affirmed to victories in the Kentucky

State Rep. Addia Wuchner, R-Florence, introduced the bill passed this year by the General Assembly to rename the road. "Not only did he claim a Triple Crown, it has been 32 years - it's been 32 attempts - to achieve that accomplishment," Wuchner said. "There will be a future Triple Crown winner I'm sure, but in 32 years, not only was he the youngest, but it's still a distinction he holds. He was also a distinguished jockey all over the world." Patti Montoya, wife of former Bengals player Max Montoya and Hebron resident, suggested to Wuchner to name the road after Cauthen. She said the Walton-Verona

Derby, Preakness and Belmont Stakes, becoming the youngest and the last jockey to date to accomplish the feat. He was the Associated Press and Sports Illustrated Sportsman of the Year in 1977. Now six miles of Ky. 14 between the Verona interchange of Interstate 71 and an overpass in Walton off Interstate 75 will bear his name. Cauthen lives in Verona and will drive his road almost daily. "This is my home," Cauthen said. "I'm from here. We moved back here when I was 5 years old. I was literally raised here. As I said, I took the school bus on this road that is now named after me. It's neat."

Steve Cauthen looks over a sign that will be erected along Ky.14/16 in his honor. PATRICK REDDY/THE ENQUIRER area needed some visual commemoration of Cauthen. "I was a kid in California myself when he won the Triple Crown and I thought, 'You know, he's got to have a sign,'" Montoya said. "I just think he's more than a great jockey. He's a dad. You see him with his children. He means a lot to our commu-

nity, and I thought a sign would be perfect to honor him. And I hope there'd be more to come. I'd love to see a bronze statute at some point in time with him and Affirmed." Cauthen's Triple Crown victory still reverberates in the memories of many local residents who knew him when he grew up in Walton.

"We were at a horse show at the time, and everybody went crazy," said Warsaw resident Joe Kohsin, whose daughters went to school with Cauthen and who trains and boards horses. "They had it on the radio. Everybody knew him. He was in my 4-H club." Kohsin and others said Cauthen has done a lot for his hometown and made the area proud. "Steve's an icon to Walton" said Walton Mayor Wayne Carlisle. "I mean he has been since he was 18-years-old. He brought a lot of recognition to Walton." For more about your community, visit www.NKY.com/walton.

2012 meeting dates set in Boone Co. ssalmons@nky.com

Mark your calendars – the Boone County Fiscal and the Boone County Planning Commission have set their 2012 meeting dates. The Fiscal Court will continue to meet at 5:30 p.m. in the Boone County Administration Building, 2950 Washington St., Burlington, two Tuesdays a month. The May 22 meeting, however, is scheduled for 8:30 a.m. Meeting dates for 2012 are: Jan. 10 and 24, Feb. 7 and 21, March 13 and 27, April 10 and 24, May 8 and 22, June 5 and 19, July 10 and 24, Aug. 7 and 21,

Building. » Long Range Planning/Comp Plan – First and third Wednesday of each month, 6 p.m., Boone County Administration

Sept. 4 and 18, Oct. 9 and 23, Nov. 13 and 27, and Dec. 4 and 18. Business meetings of the Boone County Planning Commission will be held Jan. 4, Feb. 1, March 7, April 4, May 2, June 6, July 3, Aug. 1, Sept. 5, Oct. 3, Nov. 7, and Dec. 5. These meetings, held in the Boone County Administration Building, begin at 7 p.m. with public hearings beginning at 7:30 p.m. The Planning Commission’s 2012 committee meeting schedule has also been announced: » Zone Change/Concept Plan – First and third Wednesday of each month, 5 p.m., Boone County Administration

Building » Technical/Design Review – First Wednesday of the month, 6 p.m., Boone County Administration Building.

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NEWS

A4 • BCR RECORDER • NOVEMBER 10, 2011

Paratrooper recalls Normandy jump By Patricia A. Scheyer Contributor

UNION — Bob Williams, 89, told how he parachuted into Normandy, France – once in 1944 and again in 1994 – at the Scheben Branch Library’s “Breakfast with History” event on Nov. 5 The Independence resident, who grew up in Covington, talked about the years leading to war, like when he went to work in Detroit making Chevrolets in 1940. Six months later, the plant announced it would close for three months to convert to war production like most of the other factories in Detroit. “I returned home and got a job in Sharonville at Wright-Aeronautical that was in full production making the big radial engines for the Army Air Force,” said Williams.

“On Dec. 8, 1941, the United States declared war on Japan and on Dec. 11 on Germany and Italy.” The entire country was now focused on war. In August 1942 Williams volunteered for the Army Parachute Troops, and they practiced many hours. On June 6, 1944, the Allies invaded France in Operation Overlord under the command of Gen. Dwight Eisenhower. It was the largest sea-air invasion ever.

A hard landing

“Along with thousands of other paratroopers of the 101st and 82nd Airborne Divisions, I jumped into Normandy, France, about 1:15 a.m.,” said Williams. “Those parachutes were small compared to today’s parachutes, about 28 feet, and you landed

about where it wanted you to land. I was the fifth man out of the C-47 which was supposed to be flying at about 1,200 feet, and we later found out it was really about 650 feet because of enemy fire. “We landed hard, in the middle of machine gun fire. I felt it hit my leg, and it spun me around. I crawled for cover in a ditch which was really swamp water that went in my eyes and ears. I felt down my leg to see how much I was bleeding, and it turned out I wasn’t hit, but the next morning I counted 12 bullet holes in my pants pocket.” Williams has written a book about his war experiences called “Return to Normandy.” He said he’s listened to many historical distortions about what really happened, and he wants this new generation to know the truth

Bob Williams, a veteran of the Normandy invasion in World War II, signs his book Nov. 5 at the Scheben branch library in Union. PATRICIA A. SCHEYER FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

about what happened. “Four hundred thousand Americans lost their lives,” said Williams of World War II. “We must give credit where credit is due.”

‘Let them jump’

When Williams was 71, in 1994, he decided it would honor those

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Brittany Gillstrap, 19, of Glencoe, took home grand prize in the Boone County Public Library’s first teen Battle of the Bands on Oct. 22. More than 150 people came out to watch four groups/singers compete for the title of “best band.”As part of her prize, Gillstrap will perform at the Main branch in February as part of the “Live @ the Library” free concert series. She also received a Guitar Center gift card and five recording hours at Group Effort Studios. First runner-up was Long Live Love from Florence featuring three brothers – Samuel Baker, 16, Philip Baker, 15 and Noah Baker, 13. Second runner-up was 3 Day Invasion from Walton which features Ryan Hill, 19, Justin Beckett, 18, Ashton Padgett, 19 and Jason Singleton, 18. Third runner-up was Mckenzie Grubbs, 16, from Walton.

400,000 Americans if he could redo his jump into Normandy for the 50th anniversary. At first the government said absolutely not, the liability was too great. But the group of 19 veterans were determined to do this tribute, so they enlisted the help of President Clinton who finally

gave the OK, reportedly saying, “Let them jump!” The group of veterans, which had grown to about 30, started practicing and then traveled to France for the ceremonies, having enlisted a C-47 to come over so they could jump out of it. The veterans were supposed to follow a battalion of current paratroopers at the ceremony, but France’s president, Francois Mitterand, had other thoughts. “He stated that we should jump first, and he wouldn’t have it any other way,” said Williams. “So we jumped first. No one got hurt, but the press was all over us, and the young guys that jumped were not as much news. It was one of the greatest days of my life. We cannot honor too much or ever repay the contributions of the fallen and forgotten.”

By Stephanie Salmons ssalmons@nky.com

Boone County’s current fiscal year is off to a “good solid start,” County Administrator Jeff Earlywine said during a Nov. 1 budget report. “Expenditures are tracking right where we would hope they would track at the end of the first quarter,” he said. The first quarter ended Sept. 30. County departments have also seen a good start, Earlywine said. In a memo to Judge-executive Gary Moore and county commissioners, Earlywine says there are “no significant expenditure anomalies to report in the public works fund, jail, and assisted housing fund, the other three funds that, together with the general PVA inspections set fund, make up the county’s 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 13 8:30 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 19 primary operating budget.” The Boone County ProperEarlywine said the county ty Valuation Administrator’s “Assisting young men in their formation as leaders and men for others through rigorous college preparation is also pleased with firstoffice will be inspecting Cherin the Jesuit tradition since 1831.” quarter revenues. ry Hill, Hopeful Heights, Forest 600 W. North Bend Road “On revenue side as well, Manor, Belair Estates Dixie Cincinnati, Ohio 45224 • 513.761.7600 we’re pleased with certainly all Highway, Wysteria Village, Fox of our major sources of income,” Run and new construction throughwww.stxavier.org @stxlongblueline he said. out Boone County during the week of According to the memo, occupaNov 14. tional license revenue for the first Do not be alarmed if you see staff quarter totaled $4.89 million, about 1.7 members in these areas. They will be in a percent more than what was collected in marked vehicle and have identification the same period during the previous fiscal available upon request. year. If you have any questions, contact PVA Cindy "While total real dollars collected are up, once Arlinghaus at cindy.arlinghaus@boonecountyky.org. adjusted for inflation, occupational license revenue has lost ground when compared with the same quarter in fiscal year 2009,” the memo reads.

ENTRANCE EXAM

CE-0000483098

OPEN HOUSE

Union man inducted in Aviation Hall of Fame By Amanda Joering Alley ajoering@nky.com

DAYTON — Dayton-native Edward Schneider will have his aviation achievements honored Saturday, Nov. 12, when he is inducted into the Kentucky Aviation Hall of Fame in Lexington. Schneider, who now lives in Union, is being honored because he was the youngest graduate in the history of the United States Naval Test Pilot School at age 24 and made aviation history as the first pilot of multi-axis thrust vectored flight. Schneider, born in Dayton in 1948, graduated from Covington Latin School and earned a bachelor of science degree from Thomas More College before serving active duty in the U.S. Navy from 1968 until 1983. “When I joined the military in 1968 the Vietnam War was going on and a lot of guys were being drafted,” Schneider said. “I decid-

ed to go on my own terms and joined the Navy to work in aviation.” Schneider said the freedom of flight had always intrigued him, and from the very beginning, he was hooked and decided to make aviation his career. After leaving the Navy in 1983, Schneider became a NASA research pilot at Dryden Flight Research Facility in California, where made history while working on the F-18 High Angle of Attack Research Vehicle project. Schneider said being the first pilot of the F-18 multi-axis thrust vectored flight is the proudest moment of his career, which also included several other research projects and work as a staff pilot and instructor at NASA. He was inducted into the Carrier Aviation Test Pilot Hall of Fame on board the USS Yorktown in 1998. Schneider retired in May 2004 and now serves as an aviation ex-

NKY receives drug free grant

Dayton native Edward Schneider, pictured here earlier in is career, is being inducted into the Kentucky Aviation Hall of Fame. PROVIDED

pert witness for a local law firm and works part-time with a local aviation program. Schneider said he was surprised to find out that he was being inducted into the Aviation Hall of Fame. “I was standing on the deck of a fishing boat in Ft. Myers, Fla., when I got the call,” Schneider said. “It was such a surprise and really is a tremendous honor.”

The Northern Kentucky Board of the Kentucky Agency for Substance Abuse Policy was selected to receive one of 87 new grants in the federal Drug Free Communities Support Program. The funding, totaling $125,000, will support the Northern Kentucky KY ASAP Drug Free Communities Coalition, which will bring together representatives of 10 local drug prevention groups in Boone, Campbell, Carroll, Gallatin, Grant, Kenton, Owen and Pendleton counties to share training and experiences, and to collaborate to promote effective prevention of drug abuse by youth in Northern Kentucky. Funding for the grant comes from the White House Office of National Drug Control Policy and

the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. The grant will be administered by Mental Health America of Northern Kentucky and grant writing services were provided by the Northern Kentucky Cooperative for Education Services. Northern Kentucky was selected from 452 applicants . To qualify for the grants, an awardee must have at least a six-month history of working with community partners on substance abuse reduction initiatives, have representation from 12 specific sectors of the community, develop a long-term plan to reduce substance abuse, and participate in the national evaluation of the Drug Free Communities program.


SCHOOLS

NOVEMBER 10, 2011 • BCR RECORDER • A5

COMMUNITY

RECORDER

Editor: Nancy Daly, ndaly@nky.com, 578-1059

ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS

CommunityPress.com

Gatton students recognized by Siemens Five second-year students at Western Kentucky University’s Carol Martin Gatton Academy of Mathematics and Science in Kentucky have been recognized by the Siemens Foundation as national semifinalists in the 2011 Siemens Competition in Math, Science & Technology. Lori Lovell, a senior from Florence, and Samantha Hawtrey, a senior from Union, were honored in the team category. As the nation’s leading original research competition in math, science and technology for high school students, the Siemens Competition is administered annually by the College Board, and awards scholarships to students in both individual and team categories. An all-time record 2,436 students nationwide registered to enter the 2011-12 Siemens Competition for

an unprecedented 1,541 projects submitted. Approximately 300 semifinalists were recognized. Reaching the semifinalist stage of this competition puts any student into an elite crowd of the nation’s top high school-aged researchers. To achieve this accolade, students each committed hundreds of hours outside their course schedules researching, writing their reports and refining drafts with their mentors. Derick Strode, the Gatton Academy’s coordinator for research, internships and scholarships, said research not only serves as an important part of the Academy experience, but also is the springboard to future pursuits. “Independent research allows motivated high school students a chance to explore a passion and try out a possible career path,”

Lori Lovel of Florence, left, and Samantha Hawtrey of Union, both seniors at the Gatton Academy of Mathematics and Science in Kentucky at Western Kentucky University, have been recognized in the team competition of the Siemens Competition in Math, Science & Technology. THANKS TO CLINTON LEWIS Strode said. “While young, these students are also proving they are ready to make serious contribution to research questions that affect our society.” Hawtrey and Lovell’s

project, "Isolation, Characterization, and Annotation: the Search for Novel Bacteriophage Genomes," stems from their participation in the WKU Genome Discovery and Exploration

Program, which is currently sponsored by the Howard Hughes Medical Institute’s Science Education Alliance. Bacteriophages, or viruses that infect bacteria, are the most common DNA-containing entities on earth, yet very few have been characterized. The purpose of the team’s research was to increase knowledge of phage biodiversity by isolating and characterizing two previously unknown phages. Their findings were added to GenBank, the genetic sequence databases administered by the National Institute of Health. To date, 176 of 1,521 mycobacteriophages have been identified, isolated, sequence and eventually catalogued by GenBank. Research mentor Dr. Rodney King, associate professor of biology and director of the WKU Biotech-

nology Center, guided the students through the process during the 2010-11 academic year. Dr. King said that Hawtrey and Lovell “demonstrated motivation, responsibility and perseverance throughout the course. These are important qualities for anyone interested in pursuing research and I believe they both have promising futures as researchers.” Hawtrey sees the benefit of research as far more than just the process and academic outcomes. “Not only does participation in research enable you to apply your knowledge to real problems and gain practical skills, but it can also make a tangible difference,” Hawtrey said. “Most importantly, research is a chance to get involved in something bigger than yourself – something that could one day change the world.”

N. POINTE HONOR ROLL Here are the first-quarter honor roll students for North Pointe Elementary:

All A’s

The first-grade class of Denise Prescott of Stephens Elementary gather around their pile of candy while Vanessa Staten, 7, pours more on this pile. Pictured are Grayson Ammon, Nicholas Aylor, Sean Barry, Kiley Brielmaier,Allyson Damon, James Donoghue, Andrew Gartner, Lucas Keipert,Claire Kohlman, Rylee Kuehn, Elena Ley, Griffin Lonnemann, Emma Martin, Emma Mercier, Braylon Morris, Cassidy Oliver, Ashley Poblete, and Austin Smith. Not pictured is Zachary Kimball. PATRICIA A. SCHEYER FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Stephens Elementary collects Halloween candy By Patricia A. Scheyer Contributor

BURLINGTON — Starting the day after Halloween, Stephens Elementary School on Ky. 237 in Burlington began collecting Halloween candy to donate to U.S. troops all over the world. For the past three years Stephens joined with other schools to donate their candy, which was then sent to troops who were deployed overseas with the help of the city of Florence and postage paid by Walmart. Instead, this year the candy collected by Stephens will go to the Yellow Ribbon Support Center in Blue Ash which then distributes the candy to troops all over the world.

“We have had quite a bit of candy already,” said Stephen’s Principal Jim Detwiler. “It is a service learning project, so the teachers are able to help their students understand where the candy is going, and incorporate it into their day.” Last year the school collected over 1,000 pounds of candy, and 78 pounds of that was from the second-grade class of Katie Hale, who according to the PTA, is very competitive. This year it is anybody’s guess so far who will bring in the most candy, but the winning classroom will probably get a popcorn and pop party from the PTA. “Last year even the teachers brought in candy, and some even went to the after Halloween clearance sales to get

candy to donate,” said Tina Wert, PTA president. “Last year and the year before we couldn’t collect chocolate because it would melt as they sent it overseas, but this year they said chocolate is OK, because it still tastes fine to the soldiers.” Even though the school is currently involved in a lot of projects, everyone is supportive of this program, which teaches students to give unselfishly. “We think it gives the kids the perspective of thinking about the adults who are on the other side of the world serving their country,” said Detwiler. “It shows them that they can share what they have, and that little things like a piece of candy can make a big difference.”

Rumpke donates equipment to tech center Rumpke of Kentucky is donating its expertise and equipment to the Boone County Area Technology Center in Hebron to help train the next generation of diesel mechanics. Rumpke donated a Navistar 530 E engine to help the students learn how to work on modern truck sys-

tems. Rumpke is also providing the technical center with the training material used by its mechanics team, anti-lock braking system sensors, tone rings, modulator valves, failed parts for component testing and electronic control modules from a wrecked truck. “Our school has one of

the only three diesel technology courses left in the state,” said Brian King of Boone County Area Technology Center in a press release. “Without partnerships with companies like Rumpke, we would not be able to teach this trade to our students. We are still trying to show the local high

schools that there is an extreme shortage of qualified diesel technicians in the Tristate area and that it is a very lucrative trade to be in.” Rumpke is currently hiring diesel mechanics for many of its locations. For more information, visit www.Rumpke.com.

Grade 5: Makinzie Arevalo, Dustin Bessler, Thomas Bhoolai, Hayden Bloom, Alexis Boner, Bryce Bornhorn; Zane Cahill, Andrew Campbell, Camryn Chapman, Jacob Day, Taylor Deters, Emily Dodd, Jackson Dugan; Madelynne Gerak, Sarah Gill, Cayla Hamilton, Ethan Hampton, Hannah Hassoun, Macey Hatton, Nolan Heffernan, Mckenzie Henry, Hailey Herrmann, Caroline Hester, David Holtzclaw, Megan Huff; Anna Impellitteri, Tea Jones, Olivia Kaiser, Emma Keller, Drew Laake, Allyson Leas, Madison Leiprecht, Chad Lucas; Violet Malott, Amanda Martin, Jenna Martin, Braden McKinley, Miranda Meier, Kathleen Messmer, Lea Mitchell, Ashton Morris; Tate Niederman, Timothy Pack, Juliana Surprenant, Michael Thackeray, Chase Thompson, Austin Vest, Anna Warshak, Luke Warth, Alexander Wilhelm and Madeline Yaw. Grade 4: Nicole Alig, Chase Barnett, Sydney Barrilleaux, Jayden Boelter, Caelin Brooks, Brianne Burch, Beaumont Burgess; Sage Chamberlain, Norman Chan, Micah Dalbey, Elizabeth Dell, Theodore Durden, Alyssa Elleman, Logan-Sage Empson, Colin Feitl, Taryn Frank; Joshua Gose, Logan Hamm, William Hanak, Genesis Harris, Lillian Hurley, Chloe Jordan, Timothy Leiprecht, Joshua Lilley, Megan Luersen; Ashton Mallory, Wyatt Mason, Grace McConn, Parker Mirus, Caroline Montgomery, Colin Noble, Luke Pinkowski, Marco Pirruccello; Zachariah Reed, Madison Reeder, Elisabeth Reilly, Deeya Shah, Madeleine Steele, Madelyn Tester, Austin Timmerding, Kaylee Underwood, Victoria Wells and Emily Wyland.

A/B

Grade 5: Rachel Barnett, BreAnna Beach, Chloe Bernesser, Hailey Blackburn, Erik Blank, Kylee Brewer, Nicole Byrns; Abigail Clark, Garrett Coghlan, Corin Crawford, Carson Current, Andrew Davis, Lindsey Davis, Brie Domers, Nashlie Eads, Grace Eberhard, Conner Ernst; Ashley Foulks, Wesley Gerlach, Brenden Ginn, James Godsey, Heidi Gray, Alexander Greenfield, Kaley Gregory, Anna Gross; Jackson Hall, Nathan Hammond, Olivia Henry, Elizabeth Henschen, Jonathan Horn, Bryce Huff, Tayshaun Huff; Jack Kaiser, Mitchell Ketron, Kaitlynn Kidd, Lindsay Knollman, Joshua Koogler, Hannah Koors, Jack Lawson, Ashlee Lindsey, Grant McElwee, Luke Minerd; Brooke Moore, Mikayla Nagel, Olivia North, Benjamin Nyers, Mueni Nzioki, Olivia Ohashi, Karan Patel, Rebecca Peterson; Jacob Radenheimer, Tristan Reed, Kennedy Roseburrough, Robert Ryzner, Abdirahaman Salat, Haley Scalf, Halle Schlie, Theodore Schul, Victor Schul, Yagna Shah, Ashley Shaw, Jacob Sherron, Steven Snelbaker; Aoi Tanaka, Jenna Townsend, Emily Turner, Jesse Warshak, Elisabeth Warth, Grace Whitledge, John Wodarski, Alexander Wright, Piper Wright and Kendall Yelton. Grade 4: Olivia Allender, Cobi Allgeier-Mitts, Riley Applegate, William Armstrong, Ethan Barrilleaux, Kaycee Borders, Alexander Borman, Kendal Brann, Maria Briddell, James Bubbly; Jessica Campbell, Louis Chirico, Jared Cobble, Andrew Collins, Ava Dages, Evan Dieter, Caitlyn Dirkhising, Jayden Donk, Vanessa Egan, Joshua Ernest, Cole Ernst, Caleb Ervin; Kendall Fields, Matthew Galinger, Jack Giffin, Ellen Gray, Noel Gregory, William Grund, Holly Hendrix, Ryan Hughes, Gautham Jaiganesh, Hailey Johnson, Hannah Johnson; Marin Kahle, Momona Kamegai, Grace Keller, Benjamin Korzep, Aidan Lambers, Justin Larsh, Owen Littrell, Garrett Manahan, Alicia Morehead, Haylee Morgan; Robert Notton, Jessie Peare, Keaton Prickel, Zai Robertson, Ethan Schneider, Rylie Schweitzer, Ashley Seng, Hannah Sprague; Meghan Tester, Raeann Thaman, Kenley Way, Katelyn Weldon, Gracyn Wyman and Ethan Zegarra.


NEWS

A6 • BCR RECORDER • NOVEMBER 10, 2011

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LONGBRANCH HONOR ROLL Here are the first-quarter honor roll students for Longbranch Elementary:

All A’s

Grade 5: Teagan Adams, Jessica Allen, Isabelle Armstrong, Austin Baker, Kyrah Beesley, Chloe Black, Owen Bohman, Jade Bryson, Ethan Bull; Sofia Capek, Kaylee Cataldo, Spencer Chaney, Klaire Chitwood, Erin Coburn, Ashley Craddock, Bridgette Day, Ethan Dierig, Alexia Dolan, Kennedy Drish; Devin Eha, Aiyanah Esparza, Sean Ferrand, Brett Fecher, Lauren Fredrickson, Natashja Gentry, Hannah Giles, Claire Gregory; Kaylee Harris, Hunter Heichelbech, Zoey Henson, Myles Hinton, Patrick Hirsch, Jamie Holt, Jacob Houser, Tori Hubbard, Logan Johnson, Savannah Johnson; Gage Kegley, Morgan Kelly, Tyler Kennedy, Riley Krueger, Lauren Lambert, Zachary Lancaster; Kendall Maley, Cassidy Martin, Mercedes Massie, Sara Mathew, Hallie McCoy, Anastasia McLane, Mackenzie Milner, Robert Moody, Emma Mulligan, Autumn Mullins; Madeline Newport, Alex Ollier, Camila Padilla, Nicole Pettit, Collen Phillips, Travis Price, Kameron Robbins; Brandon Schanding, Genna Smith, Samuel Smith, Haley Snodgrass, Grace Sparrow, Michael Spencer, Julia Stepner, Jacob Stewart; Mackenzie Turner, Hannah Walker, Hayleigh Walker and Ignatius Wirasakti. Grade 4: Gage Ashcraft, Kelsey Bain, Noah Ballard, Seth Beesley, Chloe Behymer, Samantha Belbot, Ethan Bosway, Megan Brennan; Jonathan Cantrell, Brandon Carty, Emily Chaney, Ben Codell, Austin Coe, Peyton Coffey, Ian Dryden, Darren Duncan, Saleeban Farah, Shyanne Farmer, Matthew Fischer; Ryan Garuccio, Connor Godsted, Mallory Gray, David Hall, Angelyna Helgenberger, Nina Hesiter, Gavin Hibbs, Erin Hubbard, Haley Huff, Chandler Hughes, Kailee Humphrey; Hannah Jamison, Sophia Jones, Kathryn Justice, Megan Kline, Summer Lilly, Karri Long, Korri Long, Alexandra Lortz, C. J.

CONNER MIDDLE SCHOOL HONOR ROLL

Lutsch; Kennedy Maydak, Megan Mogus, Austin Morvik, Issac Oropeza, Danielle Pitzer, Shelby Reinert, Noah Richardson, Caleb Runion; Cianna Sadler, Kobe Smith, Kelsie Snow, Sara Taylor, Cheryl Thomas, Max Turner, Trevor Turner, Tristan Vaughn, Natalie Weber and Sarah Willman.

Here are the first-quarter honor roll students for Conner Middle School:

All A’s

A/B

Grade 5: Alexis Balog, Tess Barnes, Cova Bates, Zayne Beal, Gage Berry, Eli Boyd, Jenna Brown, Christopher Collins, Tanner Conley; Lalah Dabbs, Hunter Davis, Colten Dickson, Christian Dryden, Hailey Eilers, Roble Farah, Jenna Farris, Gavin Floyd, Calvin Freeman; Avery Glass, Gabrielle Goodness, Alyssa Haakenson, Cameron Hagedorn, Madison Hatfield, Kenneth Hodge, Samantha Inabnit; Reagan Kakalow, Olivia Kanatzer, Abigail Knapmeyer, Autumn Lawson, Sydney Lawson, Liliana Lozano; James Martin, Mariah-Lee Mason, Kayleigh McGowan, Triston Milburn, Miranda Miller, Keegan Nicholson, Chase Obertin; Devon Pinkerton, Samantha Poe, Colby Purcell, Julia Ransdell, Brandon Reis, Casey Rhodes, Cameron Robertson, Tyler Roehm, David Ryan; Colin Short, Anyssa Sizemore, Jacqueline Slaughter, Patrick Stephens, Austin Sullivan, Briana Sutton, Alexandra Sweeney; James Thorton, Casey Urz, Haleigh Watkins and Isaiah Young. Grade 4: William Allen, Ashley Bringer, Bryce Brodbeck, Gabriel Carbone, Laura Carbone, Bryant Chism, Jennifer Coldiron; Joshua DuVall, Nicklas Erickson, Alexis Harney, Yann Henry, Tyler Holt, Izayah Jackson, Jordan Jones, Kyle Jones, Lindsey Junda, Camden Jurgens, Zachary Justice; Coleman Larison, Jensen Linder, Emily Linesch, Karli Long, Jenna Martin, Julian Mulligan, John Poole, Jared Pratt, Kendall Price; Kenneth Sadler, Evan Sebree, Taylor Seymour, Madelyn Thomas, Erik Thurza, Jakob Trester, Kelsey Tucker, Sage Vanneman and Alma Walke.

Grade 8: Rebecca Abdon, Amber Alig, Tyler Arnold, Tristin Badida, Alexandra Bongle, Rachel Bowling, Christopher Brashear, Jenna Brewer, Joshua Brown; Kelly Carr, Amber Clark, Natalie Davis, Zane Dennler, Lynnea Duryea, Nathan Eberhard, Morgan Edmonds, Mitchell Ellis; Shelby E. Frye, Taylor Gambrel, Annaleissa Gerlach, Ayauna Goodwin, Thomas Hannigan, Devonjrra Hayes, Jenna Hicks, John Holtzclaw, Sabrina Houze, Mackenzie Huff; Sydney Johnston, Allison Jones, Sarah Jones, Katherine Jouett, Shohei Kamegai, Arielle Keller, Joshua Kennedy, Katelyn Kinney, Emma Lawson; Samantha Martin, Allison Mayhugh, Michael Mletzko, Aaron Moore, Kennedy Morin, Chad Nelson, Carly Noel, Jacob Owens; Olivia Panella, Morgan Parrott, Peyton Paulson, Reid Peters, Anni Powell, Alexia Rieger, Celie Roth; Sarah Schildmeyer, Kayli Shepperd, Joseph Sherron, Zackary Sprague, Sydney Stephenson, Sydney Taylor, Elizabeth Thaman; Bethany Vest, Taylor Wainscott, Ashley Ward, Weston White and Samuel Yaw. Grade 7: Aria Alimardani, Robert Armstrong, Madison Baehner, Teaghan Brauer, Ashley Chuck, Theresa Darby, Skylar Deaton, Connor Dhonau, Hailey Dieter, Makenna Dinser, Andi Dorning, Caylee Duncan; Kye Elliott, Christopher Ellis, Mikayla Ernest, Lexington Frazier, David Gose, Eli Graft, Jessica Green, Kyle Grill, Luke Hart, Madisyn Hayes, Devin Heffernan, Spencer Hemmerich, Grace Henry; Aaron Kasinski, Hannah Leas, Dylan Lucas, Megan March, Katelyn Murphy, Joshua Ostertag, Kevin Pelley, Jenna Quinn, Emma Rogers, Phillip Rump; Alaina Sand, Thomas Schmidt, Sydney Schumacher, Malik Shepherd, Courtney Sherrick, Maxwell Sims, Alexia Snelbaker, Jake Surprenant, Cheyenne Sweat, Hibiki Tanaka, Megan Taulbee, Bryce Wade and Caitlyn

Williams. Grade 6: Kyle Addison, Macy Bain, Madison Baker, Morgan Baumann, Jeffery Baumgartner, Hannah Bittlinger, Samantha Blaker, Grace Brown, Gracie Brown, Victoria Burgess; River Carpenter, Faith Carroll, Kelsey Castleman, Alejandra Dombrowski, Caitlin Estep, Jared Feitl, Aakesh Fleckinger, Joshua Frommeyer; Michael Galinger, Kaitlyn Gieske, Lindsey Goldsberry, Makala Grant, Jack Grund, Hannah Hagins, Kelsey Johnson, Elizabeth Jones, Garrett Jordan; Disha Kalyan, Matthew Kenton, Camron Kezele, Payton Lighthall, Sierra Lovins, Trenton Maines, Jacob Martz, Haley May, Chelsea Mobley, Ashten Molley; Caitlin Ostertag, Rachel Ray, Kaitlin Robbins, John Schweitzer, Lauren Siebert, Shelby Snyder, Nolan Southers, Lydia Summers, Quinn Tracey; Brewer Vega, Mckenzie Weber, Makayla Wheeler, Rachel Whitehouse and Trisha Wise.

A/B

Grade 8: Amanda Adams, Lorrie Anderson, Jordan Ascanio, Ruby Bacon, Katelyn Baker, Rachael Berling, Jackson Birdwell, Rian Boelter, Andrew Borman, Jacob Bowen, Lyndsi Bradford, Mason Brock, Kelsey Brookover, Madison Burch; Katherine Castleman, Hunter Clem, Brianna Cook, Hunter Davidson, James Delahunty, Courtnie Dixon, Samuel Driggers, Alysa Dupriest, Alyssa Duvall, Emersyn Early, Jacob Edwards, Carson Ellis, Hannah Ellis; Brandon Fellows, William Foulks, Bobby Fowler, Austin Franklin, Andrew French, Jonathan Frommeyer, Abigail Gambrell, Abbigaile Gibson, Lauren Goldfuss, Aaron Graft, Erica Granz, Vanessa Gripshover; Brooke Harms, Crystal Harms, Samantha Haskett, Christian Haucke, Makayla Hayes, Leslie Hendricks, Griffin Hester, Kathleen Johnson; Jessica Kemmerer, Jordyn Kennedy, Megan Kenyon, Taylor Keslar, Alex King, Dylan Klein, Taylor Koors, Tabatha Krois, Jourdan Kuehneman, Gabriel Lahman, Dominique Lamontagne, John Lang, Natalie Littrell; Bethany Maines, Delaney Mallory, Nicole Mann, Aubrey May, Johnathan Meier, Anna

Middendorf, Celeste Miller, Shawn Moore, Chelsea Morgan, Cidni Morrison, Cheyenne Mullins; Seth Nelson, Audrey North, Paul Nyers, Haley Overton, Abbey Owens, Kyler Padgett, Lauren Pankratz, Joshua Parece, Kirt Perez, Nataly Perusier, Cameron Peterson, Stephen Peterson, Valentine Peterson, Megan Ploeger, Dylan Porter; Tyler Robinson, Evan Romey, Mikaila Salensky, Sarah Scanlan, Ashley Schaeffer, Nicholas Schlie, Michael Scott, Samantha Seymour, Madeline Shepard, Braden Siebert, Jeffrey Simon, Cory Spangler, Jacqueline Storms, Thomas Storms, Hannah Strauss; Ann Tanck, Zackery Tarantino, Gunar Taylor, Dylan Tincher, Daniel Vera, Kaitlyn Wagner, Joseph Warwick, Abigail Wassem, Reece Wienandt, Danielle Williams, Drake Wilson and Paul Wilson. Grade 7: Savannah Allen, Jacob Allender, Jake Anderson, Logan Arnett, Deandra Atwood; Jessica Behimer, Elena Berberich, Abbie Bergfeld, Dillon Bessler, Maggie Biedenbender, Logan Boger, Jaelyn Bonner, Courtney Brann, Nathan Bremer, Desirea Browning, Madison Butcher; Kaitlyn Carroll, Phoebe Cates, Zhen-hin Chan, Nathaniel Chitwood, Kaleigh Clark, Alissa Cole, Alyssa Coppage, Makenzi Dalton, Hannah Darling, Kaine Dennison, Ally Dennler, Colten Dunhoft; Phoenix Edwards, Nicholas Elleman, Kayla Ellis, Cody Elmore, Austin Eschan, Zachary Farrell, April Feldhaus, Cassidy Feldhaus, Alexis Fellows, Kylie Flick, Justin Fraiture, Ida Froehle; Mason Gambrel, Abigail Garey, Haley Garrison, Hailey Gillispie, Steven Green; Jessica Haag, Wyatt Hamilton, Valerie Handorf, Lauren Harris, Joseph Hekking, Calista Helinski, Griffen Henry, Madison Henry, Brooke Herrmann, Adam Hillman, Cassandra Hite, Joseph Holmes, Amber Hopkins, John Hughes, Collin Hurst; Chandler James, Macee Jones, Jacob Keller, Ryuta King, Erin Kirchner, Hannah Kornblum, James Lindsey, Alea Litke, Matthew Long; Jacob Mahan, Jacob Malay, Thomas Malott, Ian Manahan, Brian Manning, Alexa Marquis, Julia Martin, Breanna Massey,

Zachary Meacham, Travis Morgan; Laura Neace, Eleanor Neiheisel, Amber Newcomb, Ryan Newman, Sarah Otter, Brandon Padilla, Maddison Peel, Kyra Perez, Jonah Perkins, Stacy Picazo; Colton Rector, Jeffrey Reed, Sylvia Reed, Lauren Reynolds, Parker Rich, Trevor Ripberger, Lauren Ritson, Jessica Roark, Brandon Rogers, Savanna Ross, McKenna Roszkowski; Alec Saffell, Kendra Sanzenbacker, Gabrielle Schehr, Cecelia Schul, Matthew Seth, Miranda Shelton, Jacob Shepherd, Kaitlyn Shields, Destiny Simmons, Jonathan Smither, Natalie Soto, Ryan Sullivan; Kristopher Theobald, Anthony Torres, Jessica Tran, Madelyn Turner, Emma VonLehman, Takoda Walton, Lauryn Watts, Alexander Wells, Jonah Williams, Madison Wilson, Savannah Wimsatt, Caleb Witte; Jacob Yevincy, Austin Young, David Young and Jacques Zeevaart. Grade 6: Mayah Allender, Mitchell Baker, Alexis Bayer, Shawn Bell, Brandon Berney, Alexis Boone, Paige Burcham; John Campbell, Matthew Campbell, Emilee Carr, Jacob Carroll, Christian Chapman, Riley Childress, Kylie Clayton, Jocelyn Collett, Dylan Connelly, Victoria Connley, Sydney Cooper, Sydney Craddock, Tanner Craddock; James Davis, Kendall Dennison, Dakota Devlin, Nicole Devor, Paige Dietz, Hayden Donaldson, Kalie Dunlop, Kolton Early, Danielle Elbert, Bailea Elkins; Richard Floyd, Jace Foltz, Angela Ford, Emily Gambrell, Nathan Gose, Adi Gossman, Avonlea Gregory, Cooper Gullion, Ravyn Gunn; Zachary Hagins, Bradley Hayes, Aubrey Hess, Carley Hill, James Hill, Raymond Hummeldorf, Maxwell Jensen, Trevor Johnson, Trinity Johnson, Zachary Johnson; Caitlin Kahmann, Alli Kennedy, Blaire Kennedy, Michael Kennedy, Lindsay Keslar, Amber Kimble, Austin King, Nathaniel Kirkland, Peyton Knippenberg, Adam Kunkel, Sara Kuth; Sean Langley, Alicia Lavigne, Payton Lindemann, Noah Litke, Diedre Luna, Jeremy Lyle;

See CONNER, Page A7

BURLINGTON ELEM. HONOR ROLL Here are the first-quarter honor roll students for Burlington Elementary:

All A’s

Grade 5: Derek Atwood, David Bailey, Coy Baker, Jaden Beers, Gwen Bell, Elizabeth Bishop, Mitch Blasdel, Samantha Bond, Nolan Boots, Nathan Bowman, Matthew Bremer, Hayden Buerkley; Johnathon Callen, Colton Cox, Drew Dragan, Mitchell Egger, Jalyn Findley, Austin Garrison, Faith Hacker, Maya Halcomb, Juliette Harmon, Andrew Hogan, Abby Hoppius,

Courtney Hurst; Alyssa Ishmael, Emma Izzo, Joshua Kloentrup, Madeline Lewis, Michael McDavid, Casey McGinness, Lucas Panella, Holland Rajewski, Michael Reda, Anna Reilly, Jessica Riechl; Bryan Sandborn, Emily Scheper, Aaron Sipple, Hunter Thompson, Brittany Tolman, Paige Turner, Cecelia VanLaningham, Bradyn Vogsberger, Blaine Walters, Kamryn Winiger and Mackenzie Young. Grade 4: Jackson Arlinghaus, Kaitlyn Barnes, Dylan Berney, Dylan Clifton, Ty Conner,

Natalie Denham, Cori Ferguson, Noah Hagedorn, Zac Jennings, Alyssa Land, Jaxon Rollins, Dani Ryan and Adelaide Thomas.

A/B

Grade 5: Terah Arsenault, Phoebe Batsche, Matthew Blake, Shane Blaker, Austin Boles, Lily Boots, Madelyn Brookover, Dylan Brown, Madie Buys, Ashley Bzdyl; Kalynn Conner, Curis Czirr, Ethan Day, McKenzie Duke, Grace Ewbank, Austin Hamilton, Kyla Harris, Brianna Hernandez, Ashlee Hickman,

Brooke Hicks, Daniel Hill, Paige Hillenbrand, Kaitlyn Hoffmeister; Andrew Ishmael, Kayla Jones, Kathryn Jordan, Paige Kattine, Chance Kirby, Josiah Lawson, Christina Lense, Hailey Lillard; Rebecca Macklin, Brady Mardis, Cody Moore, Joey Musgrave, James Nelson, Ben Perkins, Damon Poindexter, Codey Potter, Emma Potter; Luke Rader, Nik Rassenfoss, Madison Reed, Alex Roberts, Katelyn Rogus, Jacob Rulli, Andrew Russell, Conner Simpson, Alex Simpson, Luke Smith,

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NEWS

NOVEMBER 10, 2011 • BCR RECORDER • A7

NEW HAVEN ELEM. HONOR ROLL

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Here are the first-quarter honor roll students for New Haven Elementary:

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St. Timothy preschooler Nolan Dowell draws a self-portrait with sidewalk chalk during recess. THANKS TO DEB THOMAS

CONNER HONOR ROLL Continued from Page A6 Kimberly Martin, Tyler Masters, Jacob McGaha, Alan McGuire, Sean McIntyre, Madelyn McKnight, Madison McLemore, Nikol Morrison, Evan Mueller, Danielle Mullins, Jillian Mullins, Lucas Murphy, Nicholas Myers; Mohsin Nadir, James Neal, Abigail Neiheisel, Alondra Neunsinger, Benjamin North, Isabella Ohe, Autumn Ortwein; Bryan Padilla, Austin Painter, Tyler Patrick, Emily Patterson, Madison Poe, Chase Price, Haley Pritchard, Jack Purvis, Victoria Putterbaugh, Jarrod Rabe, Jeffrey Rains, Meagan Ravenscraft, Benjamin Reese, Samantha Roth; Bailey Salamin, Hannah Schaf-

er, David Sherman, Jared Simpson, Matthew Simpson, Taylor Six, Hayden Snyder, Natasha Steele, Sheyenne Stetter, Madison Stickrod, Michael Strucke, Abbigail Supe, Tanner Sutphin;

Grade 5: Kyrie Amon, Sydne Ball, Jake Barrett, Callee Bates, Rachel Bludworth, Braden Bromwell, MacKenzie Brown, Natalie Butler; Ania Campbell, Stefan Clarkson, Luke Collette, Brandon Como, Sam Coop, Lauren DeLauder, Elizabeth Dunaway; Franxman, Christopher Freeman, Olivia Glore, Summer Gorman, Hannah Hamilton, Lauren Haner, Ashley Hayes, Katie Hornsby, Shay Horton; Bailey Jakob, Kaylee Jessup, Cooper Johnson, Josh Johnson, Katie Larson, Abby Martin, Nathan Miller, Baylie Moore, Megan Mossinger; Jakub Ogg, Tate Ohmer, Connor Patterson, Elainey Reno, Kiersten Riddle, Lucas Riley, Laura Savoia, Emilia Sherriff, Abby Stockwell, Anna Sutfin; Duncan Ullrey, Jayton Ward, Megan Webster, Grace Welsh, Alexandra Westfield, Brooke Williamson, Taylor Wimsatt and Matthew Zmurk. Grade 4: Alliyah Ahlers, Megan Barger, Carson Brown, Carson Caudill, John Cioffi, Sarah Elder, Addi Fish, Avery Floyd, Noel Foltz, Ellie Fry;

Reagan Gooch, Angelina Hill, Sayaka Ieda, Allison Jessup, Tara Keefe, Abigail Laws, Cassidy Lett, Sarah Lonneman, Preston McAlpin, Riana Mulligan; Kelly Oberst, Eliza Shehan, Ezekiel Shell, Maddie Snider, Courtney Stephens, Davis Tranbarger, Tyler Trostle, Audrey Wilson and Shelby Wohlwender.

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NEWS

A8 • BOONE COUNTY RECORDER • NOVEMBER 10, 2011

Boone County tops state in deer collisions With autumn’s arrival and deer hunting season pending, motorists will see increased movement of wildlife throughout Kentucky. November is traditionally the heart of deer migration and mating season creating greater potential for deer-car crashes. Boone County is No. 1 in the state in deer/auto collisions, according to a Kentucky State Police listing. Boone had 768 collisions between 2006 and 2010, averaging 154 collisions a year. Campbell County had 536 over five years, with an average of 107 deer collisions. Kenton County had 352 collision over five years, averaging 70 per year. Lt. David Jude, KSP spokesperson, says motorists need to take extra precautions when driving in

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the fall. “It is extremely important to recognize this everpresent risk, especially at this time of year when nearly 50 percent of all collisions with deer occur,” Jude said. “Last year, we had 3,084 deer-related collisions in Kentucky with four of those being a fatal collision,” added Jude. According to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, there are nearly 1 million car crashes with deer each year nationwide. State Farm Insurance Co. states that the average deer/automobile collision results in approximately $3,000 per claim for repairs and injuries. Based on a recent study by the company, one in 162 Kentucky drivers has the likelihood of a collision with a deer.

This deer was spotted in Jack Prindle's driveway in the Big Bone section of Boone County. The photo was taken Nov. 3 with Prindle's deer cam. THANKS TO JACK PRINDLE Jude offered the following tips for drivers: » Be extra cautious in the early morning and eve-

running off the road or risking injury to other motorists. » Deer are often unpredictable, especially when faced with blinding headlights, loud horns and fastmoving vehicles. Don't expect them to stay where they are. They can dart in front of you at the last moment, stop in the middle of the road, cross quickly and return to the road or even move toward an approaching vehicle. » Deer whistles on cars provide little help and blowing the car horn doesn't always solve the problem. Blowing the horn may cause them to move, but not necessarily in the direction you want. » Always wear your safety belt. Historically, most people injured or killed in deer/auto collisions were not properly restrained.

Diaries paint picture of Boone history By Mark Hansel mhansel@nky.com

Boone County has a long and storied history, accounts of which have been chronicled in remarkable detail by some of its prominent early residents. Formed in 1798, the county’s location in the north end of the state and along the Ohio River, has allowed it to play a key role in the evolution of the country. Towns such as Peters-

burg and Burlington, which are not formally recognized as cities today, were influential in the county’s progress throughout the 19th and early 20th centuries. Residents of those towns, Lewis Loder of Petersburg and Julia Stockton Dinsmore of Burlington, provided detailed accounts of the second half of the century that have been preserved and are now considered cherished reference texts.

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ning hours. Deer are most active during these lowlight periods when humans see worst and reaction time

is slow. » Stay alert when driving through a known deercrossing zone. If you see one deer, look for more. They often travel in herds. » Drive at a moderate speed, especially on roads bordering woodlands, parklands, golf courses and streams. However, remember that many deer crashes occur on busy highways near cities. » Use high beam headlights if there is no oncoming traffic. High beams will reflect in the eyes of deer on or near the roadway, providing increased driver reaction time. » Upon seeing a deer, immediately slow down. Do not swerve -- this could confuse the deer about where to run. It could also cause you to lose control and hit a tree or another car. It is generally safer to hit the deer rather than

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“The concept of verifying the spoken word can be quite challenging because stories get bigger and better over the years,” said Marty McDonald, executive director of the Dinsmore Homestead Foundation. “We have blown holes in some stories and verified others, so firsthand written accounts are a rare and valuable resource.” The journals cover similar time periods, but Loder’s diary provides a detailed description of life in a 19th-century river town, while Dinsmore’s writings represent a more personal account, focused on her experiences.

The Loder Diary

Lewis Loder was born Oct. 8, 1819, in Pennsylvania and moved to Boone County in about 1839. After settling in the North Bend area he married a widow, Julia Hayden, in 1849. The couple had five children, two of whom died very young, and Julia also had a son from the previous marriage. The remaining family members moved to Petersburg in 1854 and three years later moved into a home on Tanner and Front streets, facing the Ohio River. The home, which still stands today and has recently been restored, was then known as White Hall but now is referred to as the Loder House. The diary’s first entry, in January 1857 is one of the few items that does not have an exact date, but it is typical of the matter-offact descriptions and period dialect that is spread throughout the account. Jan. 1857 Wm. Snyder hauled whiskey with two 4 horse teams weighing 6 tons each across to Tanner’s Creek on ice. Col. Appleton and W. T. Snyder measured river on ice - 458 yards. Lodor filled his ice house from river - 10 inchclear - 2 buggies came over on ice from Lawbg. Ther 8 to 12, below zero. Among the noticeable references in this first entry is the family name, which is identified as Lodor instead of the Loder name used today and the abbreviations sprinkled liberally throughout the diary. References to Lawbg for Lawrenceburg, Ind., and ther, short for thermometer are among the common abbreviations used. Loder’s entries include events that describe the

social climate of the time such as the entry from 1957 that states, “Miss Delphine P. Baker lectured on ‘Ladies Duties as wifes’ at the Christian Church,” and the unusual activities that comprised entertainment. Crowds from Aurora and Lawrenceburg, Ind., for example, flocked to Petersburg that same year for a “big chicken fight - 19 chix in all, 3 killed.” Some entries seem to be just random observations without context such as “large flock of geese passed north” or “Frank Fisher commenced housekeeping.” “That is one of the things that make it so fascinating,” said Bridget Striker, local history coordinator for the Boone County Public Library. “Some of these accounts don’t seem to have much significance, but they were obviously important enough for him to make a record of.” Loder’s diary also includes many references to slavery and the Civil War. The passages are written in the same observational style as the rest of the journal, but the historical impact still comes through. An entry from 1857 describes an attempted escape to the north by slaves. Chambers negro man Martin & his wife run off and got as far as Lawrenceburg Ind to get on the cars in the night but was detected there by some person that new them and they were caught the next day they were both brought over to Burlington and put in jail. The references to the Civil War era also tend to focus more on its impact in Petersburg and Boone County than the nation as a whole. A passage referencing the Nov. 8, 1864, presidential election provides only local results. Election today for President & Vice Pres For Genl G B McLellan & Geo H Pendleton 114 votes old Abe 21 votes. Near the end of the Civil War, references focus on soldiers returning to Petersburg and troop movements on the river, as in this passage from June 7, 1865: A great many Steamboats going down to Louisville with Genl W T Sherman & Genl Sheridans men. The text is filled with references to the Ohio River, which demonstrates the

link between economic prosperity and proximity to a major waterway during the era. “The nation’s rivers were a major form of commerce and transportation at this time and that is evident throughout Loder’s writings,” Striker said. Loder moved to the nearby town of Constance, Ky., to live with his son, Leon, in 1875, a year after his wife died. He continued to write the diary until 1903 when another author, believed to be Leon, took over the diary and continued entries until December 1904. Lewis Loder died in May of the following year. While records indicate he was buried in the Petersburg Cemetery, along with so many of the people whose lives he chronicled, ironically there is no marker for him there.

The Dinsmore Journal

Julia Stockton Dinsmore was just 9 when her family moved to Boone County from Louisiana in 1842. By the time her father, James Dinsmore, died in 1872, both of her sisters had also passed on, leaving Julia to run the family farm and care for two nieces. While a woman running a family farm alone was unusual in the 1800s, Dinsmore did not set out to be a trendsetter. “She was really quite conservative in many ways,” Cathy Collopy, education coordinator for the Dinsmore Homestead Foundation, said. “She was just put in that situation and did what was necessary.” Dinsmore kept a journal for 54 years, which described her life in intimate detail. An entry from Jan. 21, 1875, recounts her early struggles with the farm. ...I drudge and worry to no avail. Lose money and temper and hope. I feel so unlike a lady in my externals that I have no doubt I shall be less of a lady in reality...never having one day of leisure or pleasure in which I can be my own old self again. Lord send me a fool who wants to pay a good price for this place. As time went on, Dinsmore adapted to the rigors of her life and later entries focus on working the family farm. Passages from 1879 paint a detailed picture of life in rural Boone County in the late 1800s.


NEWS

NOVEMBER 10, 2011 • BCR RECORDER • A9

Girl Scouts numerous, helping hands few

Ross graduates from Excelsior College Brittany M. Ross of Union graduated with a bachelor of science in nu-

clear engineering technology from Excelsior College in Albany, N.Y.

By Libby Cunningham Lcunningham@nky.com

There’s more than 500 reasons why adults in Northern Kentucky should volunteer their time. At least that’s what members of the Girl Scouts of Kentucky’s Wilderness Road Council say. Because despite a large number of young girls seeking to discover, connect and take action, there are not enough helping hands to guide them. “Last year (we had) 670 on a waiting list, every year it’s been pretty consistent,” said center director, Ruby Webster. “Every year it’s been pretty consistent with between 500 to 750 people on our waiting list.” To garner volunteers the Girl Scouts have been reaching out, by placing yard signs and sending home fliers, but these methods have helped only with upping the number of eager members. “A lot of the girls are frustrated because they don’t understand why you don’t have a troop to put them in,” Webster explained. Girl Scouting has changed since most volunteers were of Scouting age and although traditional troops are still around, there are other ways to get involved. “When people think about Girl Scouts they think of cookies,” she said. “It’s way more than cookies. It’s about leadership

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skills.” Through programs such as Pathways, which allows girls to participate by choosing a certain skill or subject to study, Teen Leadership Council, which puts together a group of older girls to mentor the younger, as well as day and overnight camps, the time commitment for the activity has lessened. The time commitment for a volunteer has lessened as well, Webster said, meaning that extra help is sometimes only needed for one day. Those looking for shortterm commitment with a longer time to work with the girls could consider helping with a Pathways, or series, program. “We say ‘Hey you know everything there is to know about engineering? Do a

six-week series on it,” Webster said. It is these kind of volunteers that Northern Kentucky Girl Scouts need, especially in areas like Covington, Latonia and Newport. Membership specialist Jontue Lewis said that this year’s recruitment is aimed toward adults in general, especially in “inner city areas.” “What we are trying to focus on this year is not so much parent recruitment, but just general adult recruitment,” she said. The only requirements are that the volunteers are 18 or older and can pass a background check. Plus, the ability to be able to both share an interest and touch a girl’s life is invaluable, she said. “It’s really nice to be

able to share whatever your passion is and be able to give that back to the community because you don’t want it to be wasted,” Lewis said.

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SPORTS

A10 • BCR RECORDER • NOVEMBER 10, 2011

COMMUNITY

RECORDER

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

HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL

CommunityPress.com

Raiders fight hard in state final loss

PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS Golf

Ryle senior Alex Bruce finished seventh in the inaugural KY Golf Coaches Association (KGCA) Senior All-Star Tournament held at Heritage Hill Golf Club in Shepherdsville, Ky. Cooper senior Adam Millson finished 14th and Austin Molen 24th.

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Soccer

jweber@nky.com

UNION — At the end of their

soccer careers, the three senior starters on the Ryle High School boys soccer team were sad and optimistic at the same time. The Raiders lost 3-0 to St. Xavier in the state championship game Nov. 5 at Dunbar High School. The victorious Tigers finished 27-1-1 and won their 11th championship, ninth in the last 18 years. But anyone watching the game knew it was closer than a three-goal defeat for the Raiders, who finished with a 23-3-3 record. “It's heartbreaking,” senior forward Cole Willoughby said. “We had a ton of chances, and we could have done it. I don't think the score reflects what the score was. We had chances to make it 1-1 or take the lead. We were taking it to them.” Ryle was credited with seven shots on goal and had plenty of opportunities against the Tigers, who allowed just 15 goals all season. Ryle was shut out for just the second time all year. “We had six or seven pointblank shots,” Ryle head coach Stephen Collins said. “I thought our speed would cause some problems, but after watching tape of them I didn't think we would get so many shots. We just ran into a really good team.” St. X scored five minutes into the game. Ryle had several strong chances to tie it but St. X goalkeeper Nathan James, who was named tournament most valuable player, made several tough saves. “We talked it about before the game, if we give up an early goal not to get down on ourselves,” said senior goalkeeper Chris Froschauer. “Just keep playing, which is what we did. It was a great run, a great experience overall. I'm really happy with it.” St. X made it 2-0 10 minutes into the second half on an outstanding individual play by senior Neil Henley, St. X's top scorer. After his shot was deflected by Froschauer, who had come out to challenge him, the ball ricocheted to the right side of goal. Henley got his left foot on the ball before it went out of bounds and knocked it into the net from an acute angle. “They have a couple of really good players up top who are really skilled and really fast,” Froschauer said. “You have to play them for 80 minutes.” Collins said being down two goals made things a lot tougher. St. X scored a third goal late in the game as Ryle moved players up in the field. “If we would have put one in, I think the game would have been completely different,” said junior Tyrus Sciarra, who

Ryle junior Tyrus Sciarra, left, plays the ball against St. Xavier in the boys soccer state final Nov. 5. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Ryle junior Garrett Mead, left, plays the ball against St. Xavier senior Logan Riely, 23 in the boys soccer state final Nov. 5. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Ryle senior Chris Froschauer makes a save in the first half against St. Xavier in the boys soccer state final Nov. 5. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

led Ryle in scoring on the season with 28 goals. “We were a bit unlucky. It was frustrating.” Sciarra, Froschauer and defender Rob Poehlman were alltournament picks. “They told us we were the best team they played all year,” Willoughby said. “It means a lot, but we didn't get the result we were looking for. I'll miss high school soccer so much. We had

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Ryle senior Rob Poehlman, 15, and senior Troy Dammeyer, 10, challenge St. Xavier junior Ryan Sullivan, 1. Ryle lost to St. Xavier in the boys soccer state final Nov. 5 at Paul Dunbar High School in Lexington. JAMES WEBER/COMMUNITY RECORDER

something we didn't have last year, and that was a brotherhood. We all came together and made this run special.” It was the second runner-up finish in five years for the Raiders, who lose three starters in Froschauer, Willoughby and Poehlman. Sciarra will lead the eight returning starters to try to come back next year. “We'll have eight returning

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starters but these guys know they have to improve in the spring and summer, and teams will come after us next year, so we'll have to work harder to get back here,” Collins said. See more Ryle soccer coverage in next week’s Recorder. Visit us at www. facebook.com/presspreps or visit James on Twitter at @RecorderWeber.

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The 2011 Northern Kentucky boys soccer all-region team is as follows: Offensive Player of the Year: Austin Juniet (NCC) Defensive Player of the Year: Chris Froschauer (Ryle) Coach of the Year: Jason Mott (Covington Catholic) Man of the Match: Evan O’Hara (Boone) Ed Lett Award: Conner Referee of the Year: Tim Perry First Team All Region Forwards: Austin Juniet (NCC), Tucker Beerman (Highlands). Midfielders: Sam Lewis (Highlands), Evan Talkers (Covington Catholic), Jonathan Rolfsen (St. Henry), Nick Weber (Covington Catholic). Defenders: Rob Poehlman (Ryle),Quinn Read (Holy Cross), Allen Gripshover (St. Henry), Keaton Holbrook (Campbell). Keeper: Chris Froschauer (Ryle) Second Team All Region Forwards: Tyrus Sciarra (Ryle), Sean Cooney (Covington Catholic). Midfielders: Evan O’Hara (Boone) Robbie Kippler (Cooper), Aven Harper (Pendleton County), Jared Wagner (Scott). Defenders: Evan Valentine (Boone), Sam Mullen (Covington Catholic), Eli Dalton (Simon Kenton), Jared Anderson (Brossart). Keeper: Shaun Cawley (St. Henry). Third Team All Region Forwards: Brett Evans (Brossart), Luke Treadway (Scott). Midfielders: JD Schmidt (Dixie), Jake Jennings (Brossart), Kenny Kurzendoerfer (Villa), Cole Willoughby (Ryle). Defenders: Graeham Heil (NCC), John Moran (Calvary), Garrett Mead (Ryle), Chris Garbig (Highlands). Keeper: Austin Cagle (SK). Honorable Mention All Region Forwards: Mason Lovelace (Campbell), Marius van Melle (Villa), Sergio Vancini (Holmes). Midfielders: Matt Melzer (Boone), Mitchell See (Ryle), Andrew Svec (St. Henry), Trey Crone (Dixie), James Marston (Owen), Thomas Ortiz (Covington Latin). Defenders: Jake Fraiture (Conner), Sam Wilson (Brossart), Zack Brinkman (Pendleton), Greg Stacy (Conner). Keeper: Nathan Grosser (NCC), Collin Hartke (Gallatin).

Social media lineup

• Facebook: www.facebook.com/presspreps • Twitter: www.twitter.com/ nkypresspreps Staff: Melanie Laughman, @PressPrepsMel. James Weber, @RecorderWeber • Blog: www.cincinnati.com/ blogs/presspreps

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SPORTS & RECREATION

NOVEMBER 10, 2011 • BCR RECORDER • A11

Crusaders sweep cross country regionals Lexington. “We've got to just go in and look at it as the next step,” Brooks said. “It just

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state championships as good in shape as you can get.” Wolfer, a junior, won his first individual regional title in 16:15. Wolfer has won several races this fall as he has stepped up to become the top Crusader this year. “We just had to go out there, show the region what we got and prepare

for state,” Wolfer said. “We're excited. We're confident, but we know there are a lot of teams who are out there trying to catch us. We'll go out and do what we do best, run hard and try to win.” The other four Crusaders in the team score are seniors. Brendan Dooley was sixth, Cameron Roh-

mann seventh, Zach Haacke ninth and Nathan Mark 12th. Eighth-grader John Hannon was 15th a week after winning the middle school state championship. Senior Frank Bruni finished 19th. They'll look for a big finish and the 10-peat Saturday. The meet is Nov. 12 at Kentucky Horse Park in

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» R.C. Durr YMCA Training Session: Learn how to eat healthy, and exercise and train together. New session starting soon. Open to all athletes and coaches. Email John Campbell at john.campbell@fmr.com. » Bowling: State bowling will be Dec. 3 and 4 in Louisville. Contact the state office at 1-800-633-7403. » Swimming: Practice is 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Saturdays November through June. Independent swimmers swim the first 45 minutes; developmental athletes swim 11:45 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Meets are most weekends in April and the State Summer Games will be the first weekend of June. Volunteers are needed. Contact Debbie Ogden at swimmom@fuse. » Basketball: December 2011 to March 2012; Register by Nov. 15, 2011. Contact John Foppe at 859-743-1371 or email johnfoppe@hotmail.com. Practice will start in December. The regional tournament will be in February. » Cheerleading: All year. To register, call Jeanie Foley at 859-283-0444 or email bifoley@fuse.net or Karen Cottengim at kcottengim@fuse.net.

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ERLANGER — The St. Henry District High School girls cross country team didn't have the services of senior Ashley Svec, the 2010 Class 1A Region 4 champion. The Crusaders did have five seniors out of seven runners at the starting line Nov. 5, when the 2011 regional meet kicked off at Sherman Elementary School in Grant County. They knew they had to step up to deliver another regional title to the program. Veteran senior Lindsey Hinken stepped her way to a personal best 18 minutes, 39.55 seconds to win the individual championship. She won by 36 seconds and recorded the fastest time of any female in the three classes raced that day at Sherman. More importantly, Hinken lifted St. Henry to a five-point win over Brossart in the team standings. St. Henry scored 55 points to 60 for Brossart. Villa Madonna was right there at 64 points in third place. “It was great weather, good competition,” Hinken said. “All the seniors knew that we had to perform our best. This is our last regionals ever. They've done an unbelievable job.” Freshman Sam Hentz finished fourth for St. Henry. Senior Jackie Gedney was 14th, senior Allysa Brady was 19th, junior Sydney Pitts 23rd, senior Kirsti Ryan 24th and senior Katie Mauntel 26th. The St. Henry boys team also relied on veterans to win the regional title with 35 points, a 47-point win over second-place Newport Central Catholic. The Crusaders will go for their 10th straight team state championship this week. “We've been running tired a lot this year,” said head coach Ernie Brooks. “We train and train and a lot of times we race tired, but that's what we want to do, come into the regionals and

happens to be the final step. Go out, do our jobs and let the chips fall where they may.”

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SPORTS & RECREATION

A12 • BCR RECORDER • NOVEMBER 10, 2011

Cooper freshman Brady Baker races Dixie Heights' Max McGehee, right, to the finish line. Baker would win the 3A race. Teams ran the regional cross country races Nov. 5 at Sherman Elementary School in Sherman, KY. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Conner freshman Nolan Gerlach finished 10th in 3A. Teams ran the regional cross country races Nov. 5 at Sherman Elementary School in Sherman, KY. JAMES WEBER/THE

Cooper freshman wins regional title By James Weber jweber@nky.com

COMMUNITY RECORDER

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BOONE COUNTY — Brady Baker and Ben Turner have been battling each other all season. Baker, a Cooper High School freshman, was racing Turner, a Conner senior, in the closing meters of the Class 3A, Region 5 cross country championship meet. The two contended for the lead most of the race, with Baker holding a slight edge in the closing meters. That's when Dixie Heights junior Max McGehee made a late charge and

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briefly passed Baker in the homestretch. Baker turned on his sprinting jets and edged McGehee at the finish line to win his first regional championship. Baker ran the 5,000-meter course in 16 minutes, 20.67 seconds beating McGehee by 0.24 seconds to become the first Cooper runner to win a cross country regional. “McGehee came behind me and I just took off,” Baker said. “They ran a great race, I have the utmost respect for them.” Cooper finished fourth in the team standings to qualify for state. The race for the 3A boys title was expected by coaches to be very tight, and it was, with 10 points separating Cooper from champion Grant County. Ryle finished second. “It would have been better if the team won, too, but we're not looking at it as fourth place. We're looking at it as 10 points from first,” Baker said. “We're happy to go to state with such a young team.” Connor Greenhalgh finished 16th, Charlie Bagley 21st, Mark Vonderporten

Walton-Verona runners, from front, Jared Dwyer, Collin Schell and Ethan Warner run in 1A. Schell qualified for state. Teams ran the regional cross country races Nov. 5 at Sherman Elementary School in Sherman, KY. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

23rd and Zachary Stewart 24th. Cooper finished second in the girls race with 72 points behind Notre Dame, who had a near-perfect 17 points. Ashley Dragan finished

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fourth to break up Notre Dame's bid at perfection. Erin Mogus was 12th, Karina Egger 22nd, Gabby Prather 26th and Carly Kane 27th. Ryle's top finisher in boys was junior Michael Edwards, who finished sixth to win an individual medal. Ryle earned a team berth at state, with Justin Reed (14th), Ethan Brennan (15th), Parker Kay (20th) and Michael Ridilla (27th) as the scorers. Ryle was fourth in girls to qualify for state. Maria Truitt medalled in ninth place, other scorers included Jensen Bales (20th), Sophie Kisker (24th), Cayla Robinson (25th) and Emily Gonzales (28th). Conner's Turner earned an individual berth to state, as did Cougar teammates Nolan Gerlach (10th) and Matt Shuttleworth (11th). Boone County had two individual qualifiers. Adam Griesinger finished 22nd in boys. Lena Hameidan was 11th in girls. In 1A, Walton-Verona posted two individual qualifiers. Junior Collin Schell was 22nd in the boys race, edging two teammates for the final berth. Junior Madison Peace finished fifth in the girls race to advance. The top five individuals not on qualifying teams earned state berths. See more sports coverage at www.cincinnati.com/blogs/ presspreps, www. facebook.com/presspreps or visit James on Twitter at @RecorderWeber.


SPORTS & RECREATION

NOVEMBER 10, 2011 • BCR RECORDER • A13

Rebels, Raiders head for titanic struggle By James Weber jweber@nky.com

BOONE

COUNTY

Ryle High School has won its last three football meetings with rival Boone County. The Rebels hope to break that streak Friday, Nov. 11, when the teams face off at Ryle's stadium in Union for a secondround game in the Class 6A playoffs. Both teams bring 7-4 records into the game after winning their playoff openers. Ryle has won three straight in the series, including a 27-13 decision Sept. 30. The last time they met in the playoffs, the Rebels won in 2007. “We're excited about the matchup,” Ryle head coach Bryson Warner said. “We anticipated this because our district is so tough. We're looking forward to a great night of competition. We're going to be fired up. The fans are going to be fired up.” The first meeting this year was a defensive struggle. Ryle rushed for more than 200 yards and limited Boone to 131 on the ground. The Raiders forced Kameron Schwartz into 4 of 17 passing. “Both teams have improved,” Warner said. “They have gotten back to some of the things they do well, and they are a better football team than they were. We are a better team than we were. We need to do the things we did in the first matchup, make some big plays, eliminate their running game. They're much more effective at throwing the football, but we have a lot of speed in the secondary.” Both Rebels and Raiders advanced with tough wins in round one. Ryle beat George Rogers Clark 35-21. Ryle rushed for 295 yards, 193 from quarterback Nathan Davis. He scored twice and also threw a touchdown pass to Mason Lehmkuhl. Ryan Hill rushed for 76 yards and a score, and Tanner Pulice posted 26 rushing yards and a TD. Warner said senior Mac Vollet was a big key with his blocking and linebacker play, and one of several veterans who have stepped up since the team lost standout running back Travis Elliott to injury early in the year. “Mac Vollet played about as physical a game as we have had at Ryle High School,” Warner said. “We have guys who are stepping up each and every week and I'm excited to see who does this week.” The Rebels beat Madison Central 28-21, scoring with 13 seconds left in the game on a 25-yard pass from Kameron Schwartz to Bryson Thompson. Schwartz threw for 135 yards and two touchdowns. Mikel Reynolds had 88 yards rushing including a 39-yard TD. Schwartz rushed for a score. The winner faces either Campbell County or Lafayette in the regional final. Ryle would host Lafayette and travel to Campbell. Boone would travel to both teams. Conner will take a 6-5 record into Franklin County to face the undefeated Flyers (11-0) in 5A.

Cooper running back A.J. Collins looks for running room against Montgomery. The teams played a Class 5A playoff game Nov. 4 at Cooper High School in Union. JAMES WEBER/COMMUNITY RECORDER

Walton Verona's Tyler Cornelison breaks up a pass intended for Mitchell Brooks of Lloyd during their playoff game, Friday, Nov. 4. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

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Walton Verona's Nolan Brown runs the ball during their playoff game against Lloyd, Friday, Nov. 4. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY

Cooper junior Tyler Morris (7) looks for running room against Montgomery. The teams played a Class 5A playoff game Nov. 4 at Cooper High School in Union. JAMES

RECORDER

WEBER/COMMUNITY RECORDER

Walton Verona's Logan Foley (8) blocks a punt by Lloyd's punter during their playoff game against Lloyd, Friday, Nov.4. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE

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Franklin is a balanced team, rushing for 200 yards per game and throwing for 190. Conner advanced with a 28-7 home win over East Jessamine Nov. 4. Drew Barker threw for 229 yards and two touchdowns and ran for another score. Cameron Fogle had three touchdowns, including a 53yard reception and 53yard rush. With a win, Conner would either host Montgomery County or play at Anderson County. Cooper had its dream season end against Montgomery County in the first round in 5A. The Jaguars fell 28-12 to end their best-ever season 6-5. Montgomery had four long touchdowns of 57 or more yards, and Cooper had three long touchdowns called back by penalties. Cooper also missed a chance to recover a fumble inside Montgomery's 10-yard line on the first drive of the game. A.J. Collins and A.J. Branch scored the Cooper touchdowns. Tyler Morris threw for 116 yards and rushed for 84 Collins rushed for 76 yards. Montgomery had more than 500 yards offense. Walton-Verona also ended a dream season, losing 13-0 to Lloyd in a first-round game in 2A. The Bearcats ended the season 8-3. See more sports coverage at www.cincinnati.com/blogs/ presspreps, www. facebook.com/presspreps or visit James on Twitter at @RecorderWeber.

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SPORTS & RECREATION

A14 • BCR RECORDER • NOVEMBER 10, 2011

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items above are good Friday, November 1111 at the location only. Sale items Sale above are good Friday, November at Alexandria the Alexandria location only.

“Sale” prices, “Save” amounts and percentage savings offered in this advertisement are discounts from Dunham’s Regular or Original prices. All savings are reflected off the Regular or Original price. The Regular or Original “Sale” “Save” amounts and percentage savingsprice offered infor this advertisement from Dunham’s Original prices. All savings are reflected the Regular Original price. The or Original price Prices of an item ismay the former or future price for If the a itemDunham’s or comparable item by Dunham’s retailer and price of an item is theprices, former or future offered the itemarebydiscounts Dunham’s orRegular anyorother retailer and may offnot haveorresulted in Regular actual sales. vary byoffered market. store sellsor any another item priced below the ad may not have resulted in actual sales. Prices may vary by market. If a Dunham’s store sells an item priced below the ad price you will receive the lower price at that store. Quantities may be limited on any item. Dunham’s reserves the right to limit quantities to normal retail purchases. Not responsible for typographical or other pricing errors. price you will receive the lower price at that store. Quantities may be limited on any item. Dunham’s reserves the right to limit quantities to normal retail purchases. Not responsible for typographical or other pricing errors.

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VIEWPOINTS

NOVEMBER 10, 2011 • BOONE COMMUNITY RECORDER • A15

COMMUNITY

RECORDER

Editor: Nancy Daly, ndaly@nky.com, 578-1059

EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM

BOXED IN FEELING

CommunityPress.com

Love Alive Montessori Preschool students enjoy the playground their first week back. From left are Paige Pence of Independence, Annie Kunkel and Audrey Huey of Walton. Love Alive Montessori Preschool is located at Richwood Presbyterian Church in Richwood. THANKS TO MARCY THOMPSON

Thoughts on a grateful nation I am the daughter of a World War II Navy veteran. It was a crisp cool morning with a strong breeze that caused the flag on the hill in the veteran’s section of the cemetery to snap back and forth. As we gathered graveside, two U.S. Navy seamen stood just off to our right, one played Taps, then the seamen slowly approached us, handed me the neatly folded American flag that had been draped over my Dad’s coffin, and said, “On behalf of the president of the United States, the admiral of the Navy and a grateful nation, thank you for your father’s service...” “A Grateful Nation” defines why we take pause on Veterans Day. As a nation, we have prospered and been blessed with liberty, because we’ve always had citizens willing to answer the call to serve in hours of need. From the very first patriots to those serving today, defending the ideals of freedom and protecting the foundation of liberty, responding to the call, come ordinary individuals from every walk of life, willing to step forth willing to give of themselves and do extraordinary things – willing to serve a cause that is greater than self. Veterans Day has many names; Armistice Day, Remembrance

Day. It began following World War I, the Great War that shook the nations of the world for four years claiming 20 million lives. The Addia Armistice was Wuchner signed at the COMMUNITY 11th hour, on the RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST 11th day, of the 11th month. The day that began as a celebration of the silencing of the cannons of World War I, Nov. 11 is now a day to commemorate not only that event, but a day we take pause and hold in our hearts and minds the brave men and women – willing to do the extraordinary, who believed in and fought for a set of ideals and a cause that is greater than self. On our behalf, they have endured great hardships, separation from family, and drastically changed living conditions. Many have experienced horrors of war that we cannot even imagine. All sacrificed something so that we could enjoy the liberty and freedoms we hold dear. It is our veterans and their families, that we, “a grateful nation,” remember and thank, for they

have fought for our extraordinary country and preserved the liberties set for in our Constitution. Brave men and women, they are also sons and daughters, mothers and fathers, brothers and sisters. They come from extraordinary families, who have also made extraordinary sacrifices for our country. So to our veterans, to the fallen and to their families – to every patriot who first sought our shores and fought to form our nation, and every brave soldier who has every put on a uniform willing to defend our liberties and our freedoms, we owe our deepest gratitude. It is the magnitude of their sacrifice and their willingness to serve a cause greater than self, that calls us as “a grateful nation” on Nov. 11 to take pause and remember those brave men and women who have fought to defend our freedom and tranquility. As a grateful nation, say thank and for your noble sacrifice. May God bless you for serving our country, for defending the foundation of liberty, and keeping alive the American dream for all our children. State Rep. Addia Wuchner, R-Florence, is a member of the Kentucky House of Representatives.

Know the facts about disability What would happen if one day you could no longer work? How would you pay for fixed expenses? Would you tap into your life’s savings or rely on other family members? If you believe disability cannot happen to you, you may want to think again. In most cases you are considered disabled if: » You cannot do the same work that you did before. » Your disability has lasted or is expected to last for at least one year. » Social Security Administration decides that you cannot adjust to other work because of your medical condition. “Studies show that a 20-yearold worker has a three in 10 chance of becoming disabled before reaching retirement age,” according to the Social Security Disability Planner, 2009. During your working years, you have a greater chance of becoming disabled than dying before age 65. With the advances in medical technology, people are living longer. So what would happen if you were not able to care for yourself or to provide

for your loved ones due to a disability? Would you turn to savings accounts, credit cards, a second mortgage, a family memBob Beatrice ber or friend, COMMUNITY or wait without RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST income until Social Security Disability was approved? How long could you count on any of these to take care of your increased expenses, or provide for you family? Keep in mind; with the onset of a disability, expenses typically increase. Unless you are willing to roll the dice with your income, you may want to consider protecting your income through longterm disability insurance. Policies can be purchased on an individual basis or through an employer-sponsored plan. An individual policy tends to be more expensive, but can have a stronger contract, providing greater protection. With an individual policy you are also the owner of the policy, paying the

BOONE

COMMUNITY RECORDER

A publication of

premiums with after tax dollars, so that in the event of a disability, the benefit is tax-free. A group disability policy sponsored by an employer can be employer-paid or voluntary, or employee-paid. Group policies are typically offered as a guarantee issue basis, meaning you do not have to medically qualify (unlike an individual policy). In addition, group disability policies are often not as strong, but are frequently the least expensive route to purchase disability policies. If the employer is paying for the premium of the long-term disability policy, the benefit is taxed. Keep in mind; it is better to have some coverage than none at all. The worst way to learn about long-term disability is after the fact, when you need it the most. To properly protect one of your most important assets, your income, takes proper planning and education. Knowing the facts about long-term disability is an important place to start. Bob Beatrice is a benefits consultant in Fort Mitchell.

Kentucky’s hunting heritage

The answer to that age-old question “What’s in a name?” is trophy deer, if you are talking about the name Boone. Boone County was founded nearly 100 years before the Boone and Crockett Club – a big game management and wildlife conservation organization founded by Theodore Roosevelt in the late 1800s – but the two entities have become linked due to Boone County’s growing number of trophy whitetail buck. Boone County was the only county in the state to have three Boone and Crockett trophy buck in 2010 out of around 50 Boone and Crockett trophy deer taken statewide last year, and many hunters expect to have similar luck in Boone County during this year’s deer hunting season. Boone County is a welcome home for large-body, large antlered buck for a number of reasons, say the experts at the Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife Resources. The county has really good deer habitat, for starters. Food is abundant even among a dense deer population in the county. Low hunting pressure is also beneficial, allowing trophy buck in Boone County to reach an average age of 3 ½ to 5 ½ years, according to officials at Fish and Wildlife. Still, finding trophy deer in a county like ours is unusual, say the experts. Boone County has a high density deer population, and trophy deer are usually found in areas with a low density deer population. Conditions appear to be right for trophy deer to thrive in Boone County in spite of the large deer population, which says a lot about hunting in Boone County and Kentucky. We should see quite a few

John Schickel COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST

hunters looking for trophy deer in Boone County and counties in other deer hunting zones in the commonwealth during the 2011 modern gun, crossbow, archery and deer hunting

muzzleloader seasons. Saturday, Nov. 12, is the start of modern gun deer hunting season in Boone, Kenton and Gallatin counties, as well as other counties in the northern part of the state. That season will end on Nov. 27. Archery deer hunting season began Sept. 3 and will extend through Jan. 16, and crossbow deer hunting season is being held this year from Oct 1-16 and Nov. 12-Dec. 31. Muzzleloader deer hunting will be allowed from Dec. 10-18. Kentucky was not always flush with deer like it is today. In fact, there were fewer than 1,000 deer in Kentucky about a century ago. Now our state has more whitetail deer than in the time of Daniel Boone. Wise wildlife management practices sustained over the course of years brought the population back to the point where Kentucky is, today, a top location for trophy whitetail deer. If you would like to learn more about deer hunting in Kentucky, please view the Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife Resources Web page at http://www.kdfwr.state.ky.us/ State Sen. John Schickel, RUnion, is a member of the Kentucky Senate.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Boone County, many of you missed an awe-inspiring event on Oct. 29. A group of our children participated in a competition that was the culmination of hundreds of hours of work. These kids gave up three weeks of their summer, putting in 60 hours of work for one of those weeks. Each one sacrificed at least 20 hours of work after school perfecting their skills. They spent time lifting each other up when they were down and celebrating one another's joys. Bonds were formed that can only be equated to that of family. On Oct. 22 Ryle Marching Band performed the "Beauty Within You" program at the KMEA quarter finals in Lexington and were chosen to move on to the KMEA semi-finals in Bowling Green. Although their journey this season ended in this competition, we parents saw something incredible. We didn't see just our sons and daughters demonstrating a skill. We saw 129 young men and women become a single unit and perform with a level of grace and power that was overwhelming. So speaking for myself and un-

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

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 Monday 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.

doubtedly many others, I want to say how proud I am of our Ryle Marching Raiders. To the people of Boone County I want to say that you should look upon our band and know that everything they do is done “With Pride.” Andy Hyett Union

Boone Community Recorder Editor Nancy Daly ndaly@nky.com, 578-1059 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.


NEWS

A16 • BCR RECORDER • NOVEMBER 10, 2011

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LIFE

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 2011

COMMUNITY RECORDER

PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES

NKY honors its Vietnam veterans By Libby Cunningham

Paul Kramer, right, and wife Sandie embrace while looking at the Moving Wall, a half-size replica of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial displayed in fall 2010 in Florence. Kramer, of Fort Thomas, served in Vietnam 1969-1970. He said 11 of his fellow soldiers were killed in the war. NANCY

Lcunningham@nky.com

FORT MITCHELL — Forty years ago, life in Northern Kentucky and Cincinnati moved at a rate that seemed slower, quieter. That’s how Bob Hebbeler, now of Anderson Township, remembers it. “You leave the Northern Kentucky and Cincinnati areas at a somewhat peaceful time,” he said. “In an environment that was pretty much apple pie and Chevrolets.” He’s talking about when he left the area from June 1, 1969, to May 23, 1970. “And you go to Vietnam,” he starts, recalling the tumultuous shades of society in the 1960s and the changes that greeted him when he again stepped on U.S. soil. “And you come back, and instead of someone saying ‘Thank You’ they sort of want to ignore the fact that the war exists and that we even had soldiers,” he said. The avoidance, for Hebbeler and others, was disheartening. “With the cultural changes taking place and the negative feelings toward the Vietnam war and the Vietnam veterans, we experienced an emotional downer,” he said. “(It) added to the baggage of the

DALY/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Last year Mary Ann Fedders of Florence came to see the Vietnam Moving Wall because a brother of a friend, Michael Bach of Cincinnati, had died in the war. Fedders said she came for “closure for me after all these years.” A Nov. 13 ceremony will honor Vietnam veterans at Highland Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. AMANDA HENSLEY/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER physical and mental scars that we brought back with us.” These are soldiers who never had a homecoming parade, said Drew Vargo of Newport. But on Nov. 13, that will change, when Vargo, current president of the Vietnam Veterans of America’s Chapter 88 in Kenton County, along with Hebbeler will help honor veterans of the war they served in. “I don’t get excited about things like this normally,” Vargo said.

VIETNAM VETERANS DIED WITH HONOR To honor their memory, here is the list of servicemen from Boone, Campbell and Kenton counties who were killed in Vietnam. The list was provided by Kathleen Romero.

Campbell County Frank Leslie Adamson Rank: PFC Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: June 24, 1965 Delmer Anderson Rank: LCPL Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: Jan. 13, 1968 Michael Edward Ball Rank: CPL Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: April 17, 1971 Frederick E. Bauerle III Rank: SP4 Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: April 28, 1968 John Bertram Becker Rank: CPL Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: Aug. 27, 1968 Robert Raymond Berning Rank: CPL Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: June 2, 1970 Patrick Earl Blagg Rank: PFC Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: April 12, 1969 Robert Blaut Jr. Rank: SP4 Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: Feb. 23. 1969 Charles Marshall Bradford Rank: PFC Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: Oct. 4, 1966 Kenneth Mark Bryant Rank: SGT Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: Dec. 25, 1968 John Edward Cottingham Rank: PVT Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: Sept. 23, 1969 John Charles Freppon Rank: SP4 Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: Dec. 11, 1967 Thomas Jefferson Gabbard

The Veterans Day Program is sponsored by the James A. Ramage Civil War Museum, the city of Fort Wright and the city of Fort Mitchell. It will be hosted by Highland Cemetery, 2167 Dixie Highway in Fort Mitchell, next Sunday, Nov. 13. The hourlong ceremony begins at 2 p.m. near the Cemetery Chapel. “Honoring all veterans is important,” Vargo said. “I know that today the big concern is about the economy and jobs. But on the other hand, without a

Rank: SGT Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: Sept. 28, 1969 Clarence Hall Rank: SP4 Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: Nov. 20, 1967 Dennis Lee Henry Rank: SGT Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: Aug. 24, 1969 Micky Ray Highlander Rank: PFC Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: Aug. 17, 1968 David Allen Jones Rank: CPL Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: May 1, 1968 Gary Stephen Jordan Rank: PFC Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: Feb. 24, 1967 Osborne Mattingly, Jr. Rank: SP4 Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: June 25, 1970 Donald Wayne Miller Rank: SGT Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: Dec. 4, 1967 Edward P. Moore Rank: SSGT Service: U.S. Army Casualty date: July 31, 1970 Patrick Oreilly Orr Rank: SSGT Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: April 29, 1971 Troy Everett Powell Rank: LCPL Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: May 2, 1969 Richard Barry Sams Rank: SP4 Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: March 11, 1967 Albert Francis Sayer Jr. Rank: CPT Service: U.S. Airforce Casualty Date: Sept. 8, 1967 Gary Lee Schneider Rank: SSGT Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: July 14, 1970 Robert Vincent Silbersack Rank: CPL Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: April 20, 1966 Edward Arthur Smith Rank: PFC Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: June 17, 1967 Eugene Spencer

strong military you wouldn’t have a country.” On Sunday, Hebbeler will recall life in Vietnam. “In the past, I have represented the Vietnam veterans at the Highland Cemetery Veterans Day Ceremonies and was asked back again this year to say a few words to recognize and honor the men and women from Northern Kentucky who served in the U.S. Armed Forces during the Vietnam War era,” he said. “And it is an honor for me to do so."

Rank: SSGT Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: Oct. 31, 1968 Bobby Rece Sumpter Rank: PFC Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: Sept. 8, 1968 Charles Frederick Swope Rank: CPT Service: U.S. Air Force Casualty Date: Nov. 9, 1966 Jay C. Tipton Rank: LCPL Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: Nov. 22, 1968

Kenton County Jeffrey Scott Aker Rank: HN Service: U.S. Navy Casualty Date: January 18, 1968 James Louis Ante Rank: 1LT Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: September 3, 1967 Danny Lee Boone Rank: BM1 Service: U.S. Navy Casualty Date: May 19, 1968 William Jackson Brewer Jr. Rank: SP4 Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: May 14, 1970 John Francis Buescher Rank: SGT Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: September 26, 1970 Donald Robert Duncan Rank: SP4 Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: November 24, 1960 Frank Bellew Dunford III Rank: SSGT Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: October 22, 1967 Michael Allen Dwyer Rank: CPL Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: April 18, 1968 Timothy Matthew Flammer Rank: SP4 Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: July 3, 1967 William Joseph Gallagher Rank: PFC

Bob Hebbeler, a Vietnam veteran, will speak at the Nov. 13 event to celebrate and commemorate those who have served. THANKS TO BOB HEBBELER

So to honor the military, Kathleen Romero of Fort Wright, who is chairperson of the event, invited The Sons of the American Rev-

Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: October 13, 1965 Donatus Josephe Geilen Rank: CPL Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: February 28, 1967 Philip Hammons Rank: PFC Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: July 23, 1967 Gary Lee Hisle Rank: CPL Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: May 23, 1969 Samuel Green Hurry Rank: SP4 Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: February 2, 1968 Gary Wayne Litton Rank: PFC Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: March 5, 1968 Thomas Lee Loschiavo Rank: LCPL Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: May 31, 1968 Robert Kenneth Lovelace Rank: CPL Service: U.S. Marine Corps. Casualty Date: February 9, 1966 Samuel Thomas Marshall Jr. Rank: LCPL Service: U.S. Marine Corps. Casualty Date: February 7, 1968 Ronald Lee McCollum Rank: SSGT Service: USA Casualty Date: Feb. 18, 1968 Raymond Bruce McKinney Rank: PFC Service: USA Casualty Date: Nov. 25, 2011 Guy Eckman McNay Jr. Rank: SP4 Service: USA Casualty Date: May 19, 1967 Joseph Wayne Miley Rank: SGT Service: USA Casualty Date: Feb. 8, 1971 Carl William Mueller Rank: SP4 Service: USA Casualty Date: Feb. 13, 1967 Clifford Lee Newberry Rank: PFC Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: Jan. 25 1969

olution to fly flags in remembrance. “My involvement is that I’m providing the color guard,” said Tom Giemier. The group aims to shed some light on the heroes who’ve helped keep the country safe, he said. “From the Revolutionary War to our veterans today that are in Iraq and Afghanistan, there’s been a steady stream of veterans who have always served their country in war and conflict after conflict,” he said. “I think days like Veterans Day are times we need to thank veterans for their service and commitment.”

Ronald Leo Niewahner Rank: SGT Service: USA Casualty Date: Dec. 13. 1968 Alex Walton O’Brien Rank: LTC Service: U.S. Air Force Casualty Date: Oct. 21, 1968 James Everett Pierce Rank: SN Service: U.S. Navy Casualty Date: Feb. 7, 1969 Louis R. Randall Rank: PFC Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: Sept. 25, 1966 Thomas Howard Restchulte Rank: LCPL Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: Jan. 21, 1968 Hank Sally Rank: PFC Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: July 20, 1969 Gary Allen Schoborg Rank: SGT Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: April 21, 1970 Allen Morris Sharp Rank: PFC Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: Feb. 25, 1969 Louis Ray Soward Rank: SP4 Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: Feb. 15, 1967 Everett Stratton Jr. Rank: LCPL Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: Aug. 4, 1967 Steven Dale Tanner Rank: PFC Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: Feb. 19, 1969 James Louis Todtenbier Rank: SGT Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: June 6, 1969 Nicolas Owen Wagman Rank: CPL Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: Sept. 2, 1967 Chester Jones Wartman Rank: PFC Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: May 11, 1969 Paul Henly Webb Rank: LCPL Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: Jan. 7, 1968 Roderick Lee Weiss Rank: PFC Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: July 24, 1967

Randall Edward Welch Rank: SGT Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: Oct. 18, 1968 Howard Ray Wilhoit, Jr. Rank: PFC Service: U.S. Marine Corps Casualty Date: Nov. 23, 1968 Marion Louis Zipp Rank: SP4 Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: Aug. 12, 1969

Boone County Edward Arnold Barlow Rank: SP5 Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: May 11, 1969 John Robert Champlin Rank: SSGT Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: March 18, 1971 Charles Clinton Fleek Rank: SGT Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: May 27, 1969 Arthur Theodore Kramer Jr. Rank: SP4 Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: May 4, 1968 Montague Lyons Rank: SGT Service: U.S. Marines Casualty Date: Dec. 6, 1967 John Wayne Malapelli Rank: PFC Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: Feb. 9, 1965 Gary Leslie Moore Rank: SP4 Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: March 12, 1969 James Russell O'Banion Rank: SP4 Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: April 8, 1969 George Columbus Roden Jr. Rank: SP4 Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: Oct. 8, 1965 Harlan Secress Rank: SGT Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: Dec. 31, 1968 Marvin Gene Stephens Rank: PFC Service: U.S. Army Casualty Date: Sept. 23, 1969


LIFE

NOVEMBER 10, 2011 • BCR RECORDER • B3

Honey roasted almonds make good holiday nibbler

Better than store bought honey roasted nuts Almonds, like all nuts, contain fiber and protein, plus a good amount of calcium. If you’d rather substitute walnuts (great source of Omega 3) or your favorite nut, go ahead. 2 cups whole almonds, skin left on and toasted ¼ cup sugar or equivalent substitute ½ teaspoon salt 2 tablespoons ea: honey and water

1 ½ to 2 cups fresh blueberries 12 eggs, beaten 2 cups milk 1 teaspoon vanilla ½ teaspoon cinnamon 1 ⁄3 cup maple syrup 1 bottle blueberry syrup

2 teaspoons Canola oil

Mix sugar and salt in large bowl and set aside. Stir togethRita er honey, Heikenfeld water and RITA’S KITCHEN oil in pan and bring to a boil. Immediately stir in nuts and continue to cook and stir until liquid is absorbed, about 5 minutes. Immediately transfer nuts to bowl with sugar/salt mixture and toss until evenly coated. Pour out onto sprayed cookie sheet. When cool, break up and store airtight at room temperature up to a month.

Tip from Rita’s kitchen:

To toast nuts: Pour in single layer on cookie sheet. Roast at 350 until fragrant, about 10-15 minutes. Stir from outside edge into center a couple of times. Want a spicy nut? Mix in some chipotle pepper powder with the sugar/salt mixture. Or add some cinnamon for cinnamon nuts.

Making your own honey roasted almonds gives you a good "before the feast" snack. The almonds are also good in recipes. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

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Doesn’t this sound good for those overnight holiday guests? It’s from Gracious Gifts cookbook put out by Sycamore Presbyterian Church. The book is well done. The church itself was founded in 1798 and continues to be a thriving congregation. I have done several presentations for them and I

of the Tuesday morning bible study group, and I think it’s perfect for overnight guests, or yourself! The book is a steal at $20, which includes postage and handling. Order by phone by calling Sycamore Presbyterian Church for details (513) 683-0254.

always leave with a smile on my face. The cookbook is over 500 pages with a nice, hard cover. The recipes go from appetizers to soups, to main dishes, veggies, breads, pastries, desserts and a miscellaneous section that includes beverages and microwave recipes. I love the special gifts section in the back from the staff at Sycamore. This brunch recipe was submitted by Janet Dimitt

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Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. E-mail columns@communitypress.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.

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reader. More “like Olive Garden’s” Zuppa Toscana soup recipes. One is from John Walker, who said: “I think my recipe is dead on for Olive Garden.” (John got the whole recipe from an employee but it was a big batch recipe, and John pared it down). Another Zuppa Toscana comes from Judy Moore, who is happy with her version, as well. (Judy asked the waiter about the sausage used and he gave her the inside scoop).

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LIFE

B4 • BCR RECORDER • NOVEMBER 10, 2011

Pigs can make adorable pets “Ow, bad pig!” I cried, jumping back as Sweet Pea, the 130-pound teacup pot belly pig nipped at me, grazing my right arm with a surprisingly sharp tooth. “Give her a shove,” her owner, Melissa Kelly of Fort Thomas called out, “Push her around! Don’t let her think that you’re afraid of her; show her whose boss!” Oh yeah, that’s me. Boss of a pig that only has 10 lbs. on me. I have trouble being Alpha enough to

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get Nosey, my Basset Hound puppy to sit on command; and that’s when I’m bribing her with a Marsie Hall piece of Newbold steak. MARSIE'S “Telling MENAGERIE you to get tough with her might sound mean,” Melissa explained later, “But it is very important to establish that you are the boss with pigs. It is the only way you can get the dominant effect and that just helps to make them better pets that have happier lives in the long run.” As adorable as they are, pet pigs can become very aggressive. Prospective pig owners need to do extensive homework prior to bringing their pets home because they are not easy to raise. “It’s a big problem,” Melissa continued, “The pig rescues are full of unwanted pigs that people have discarded because they don’t have the time or patience to take care of

them over the long run. They are cute when they are small, but they grow and can get attitudes without proper training. You have to work with them for their entire lives and that can be up to 20 years.” That said, Melissa is delighted with her porcine companion. A pig lover since childhood, it was her heart’s desire to own one someday. A year and a half ago, her dream came true when she purchased Sweet Pea from a breeder outside of Cynthiana, Ky., for $150. The piglet was five weeks old and weighed just five pounds. “She had never been handled by humans before, so she was a bit wild,” Melissa said, “So, I kept her in a large dog cage with blankets on one end and a litter box with pine litter on the other side.” Sweet Pea immediately went “to the potty” in the litter box. It is instinctual with pigs to not eliminate where they sleep. Now that she is grown, she is trained to ask to be let out when she needs to go, just

Sweat Pea is a family pet that lives inside. Pigs can make good household pets. THANKS TO MARSIE HALL NEWBOLD

MORE INFO

Interested in more information or perhaps adopting a pig? Visit www.pigplacementnetwork.com for a listing of pig rescues, shelters and sanctuaries state by state.

like a dog. Pigs require minimal veterinary care. Their hooves grow just like human fingernails and it is difficult to trim them. Sweet Pea will not allow Melissa to do this, so it requires a house call from the veterinarian. Have you ever heard the expression about eat-

ing like a pig? There is a good reason for that. Pigs have huge appetites and will eat whatever is available. That can cause obesity and subsequent health problems. “Their diets have to be extremely limited,” Melissa counsels, “You have to stick to commercial pig food and veggies. Fruit is okay, but has to be in small amounts.” Sweet Pea, who was spayed at the age of 12 weeks, lives in the house with Melissa, along with her dogs Roxy, a Shar-Pei/ lLabrador mix and Pepper, a Jack Russell terrier with whom she cohabitates quite peacefully. The

charmingly decorated house is immaculately tidy and doesn’t smell like anything, except maybe scented candles. “Pigs are very clean animals,” Melissa said when I commented on this. “That they are dirty is a big misconception. They also don’t sweat or get fleas.” Being domesticated has its advantages for her pink porker. Besides having run of the house, Sweet Pea has her own bedroom decorated with Melissa’s childhood stuffed pigs. Her bed is covered with a “Hello Kitty” comforter that she is covered with every night. “Sometimes I come in here when she’s asleep and lift up the covers and look at her lying there,” Melissa says with a sigh, “And I think I must be one of the luckiest people in the world to have a pig for a pet.”

For more pet care tips, visit www.marsiesmenagerie.com. If you have any ideas for future columns please contact Marsie Hall Newbold at marsolete@insightbb.com.

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LIFE

NOVEMBER 10, 2011 • BCR RECORDER • B5

Pioneer Days draws 300 people WALTON — What a great day for the Pioneer Days at the Abner Gaines House on Nov. 5. The weather was a little bit nippy, but sunny. More than 300 people toured the home and enjoyed the dedicated work of Mayor Wayne Carlisle, City Council, chairman Paula Jolley and volunteers. Special thanks to the Walton-Verona students who served as tour guides. The house has been beautifully decorated and appropriate flower arrangements were supplied by Miss Charlotte’s Flower Shop on North Main Street. The Dulcimer Group entertained outside on the grounds. Inside, Mr. Sechrest (95 years young) from Williamstown entertained with his Dancing Dolls, which he had made from his antique dolls. Booths outside were selling jams, jellies and crafts and soap making, alpaca gifts of sweaters and scarves made from their wool, Miller’s Grist Mill from Crittenden, Blacksmiths Polowski of

Cedar Falls, Ind., and local food caterers, Mama L’s (859466-8591). The 2012 opening Ruth date will be Meadows announced WALTON NEWS later with a schedule of events being planned. The WaNa Club held its October meeting at Kroger. Due to such a rainy night, six members and two guests were present, Wyona Whaley and Janice Whaley. Floral manager Amanda White gave a demonstration of making a fall arrangement. She also suggested ideas on how to take care of your bouquets. After the meeting a drawing was held for the fall arrangement and a floral candle. Wyona Whaley won the arrangement and Gisele Mann won the candle. The club will be going to the Florence Baptist Church on Mt. Zion Road for its Christmas Concert on Dec. 17. Again this year Cora of

Cora’s Mane Attraction will have her customer appreciation drawing. The Thanksgiving drawing will be on Nov. 19. In order to be eligible for the drawing for shampoo, cut and more, each time you have a hair service you are entered. There will be three drawings. Cora is located at 18 S. Main St., 859-485-7220. Seventeen members of the Walton-Verona class of 1951 met on Wednesday at the Family’s Main Street Restaurant. Birthdays celebrated this month were Dorothy Hoffman Beighle, Nov. 14, and Ron Renaker, Nov. 17. The Mammogram Van will be located on the Walton Pharmacy (Boone County Drugs) parking lot on Nov. 12 from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. For information and reservations, call 859-655-7400. The Walton Verona annual Community Thanksgiving Service will be at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 22. Walton Christian Church will host the service. Offering will be taken and will benefit the Walton Verona Communi-

ty Ministerial Fund. These funds go to benefit persons needing help with water, electric and rent. Canned goods will be accepted for the Walton Verona Pantry. Clinton (Tick) Shields formerly of Walton and now in Pendleton County is a patient at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. Please keep him in your prayers and thoughts. On Nov. 5, the Walton Verona Community Food Pantry partnered with the Freestore Foodbank Mobile Pantry to distribute food to the needy in the Walton Verona area. Sixtyfive household, representing 168 people, were each provided with approximately 50 pounds of food. It was a great day. The Walton Verona Community would like to extend a gracious thank you to the 41 volunteers who came out on a chilly fall morning to assist in the distribution of food. Ruth Meadows (391-7282) writes a column about Walton. Feel free to call her with Walton neighborhood news items.

Baker Hunt hosts Master Musician Series Master musicians invade The Baker Hunt Art & Cultural Center for four concerts starting in November. “The Winter Light Series” brings together some of the area’s most talented local and regional musicians. The series kicks off on Nov. 12 with Dr. Tim Lake, a nationally and internationally acclaimed performing artist. Dr. Lake teaches at the University of Kentucky and has released10 albums. A master of his instruments, banjo and guitar, Lake’s music displays rare qualities heard on the radio far too infrequently. Dr. Lake has been playing professionally for more than 20 years. The other three performing artists should be familiar to many local music enthusiasts. • Scott Risner, Dec. 10, mandolin and guitar, is a former member of J.D. Crowe and The New South. • Scotty Anderson, Jan. 14, is an underground legend among guitarists. • Greg Schaber, Feb. 14,

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is a blues-influenced guitarist, singer and songwriter who performs original and classic compositions on a variety of instruments. Perhaps best known for his work with the largely electric, award-winning Greg Schaber Band, Schaber is a masterful acoustic guitarist as well, and routinely performs original solo pieces . All performances are at 7 p.m. Seating is very limited. Tickets are $7 per performance; $23 for the series (includes preferred seating), $10 day of show (if available). Tickets can be purchased at www.bakerhunt.com or by calling 859-4310020. “With this kind of lineup and at this price, I recommend people get their tickets early,” said executive director Ray Kingsbury. “This will surely be a sellout.”

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LIFE

B6 • BCR RECORDER • NOVEMBER 10, 2011

Fertilizers: Which one do I need? Question: What is the best fertilizer for my lawn? I have heard it needs to be high in nitrogen. Why can’t I just use the same 10-10-10 fertilizer I used on my garden? Answer: People often ask what the best fertilizer is for a lawn, garden, orchard or flowerbed. But the only way to know that answer is to do a soil test from each of those areas. Different horticultural crops, lawns and trees each have a unique requirement for nitrogen and other nutrients. In general, one pound of actual nitrogen per 1,000 square feet per application is desirable for lawns, flowers and gardens, while certain trees and shrubs can use up to twice this amount. Nitrogen is used up

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quickly by crops, and it also leaches easily down beyond the root zone of plants. Mike Thus, it is Klahr important HORTICULTURE not to apCONCERNS ply too much at once. It can contaminate the water supply if this occurs, and it can also burn plants. It really doesn’t matter if you apply 10 pounds of 10-10-10 fertilizer (which is 10 percent nitrogen by weight) per 1,000 square feet, or 5 pounds of 20-20-20 (which is 20 percent nitrogen by weight), or 2 pounds of a fertilizer that’s about 50 percent nitrogen (such as Urea, 46-0-0). With each of these examples, you are applying the same amount of actual nitrogen (one pound) per 1,000 square feet. When fertilizing a vegetable garden, flower garden, or trees and shrubs, you do have to be careful not to apply a

lawn fertilizer that contains herbicides for weed control. But if the lawn fertilizer only contains nutrients and no herbicides or lawn pesticides, then it is also safe to be used on other crops. On the fertilizer bag, the first number is the percent actual nitrogen, by weight. The middle number is the percent phosphorus, by weight, and the last number is the percent potassium, by weight, in the bag. Nitrogen is always needed, but soil testing is the only way to determine if your soil needs any added phosphorus, potassium or lime. Soil pH controls availability of all other nutrients. Generally, horticultural crops grow best when the pH is between six and seven. Some horticultural crops such as azaleas and blueberries require much more acidic soil conditions, around pH 4.5. An incorrect soil pH can cause problems. For example, a low soil pH can induce a calcium deficiency; while a high one can cause iron, man-

VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIES

ganese and zinc deficiencies. Soil test results (through your local County Extension Office) will give you research-based information on how much lime to use to make the soil more alkaline or how much sulfur to apply to make it more acidic.

Upcoming events

» Making Table Arrangements Using Natural Materials: 1-3 p.m. Monday, Nov. 14, Boone County Extension Office, Burlington. Fee: $25, payable by Nov. 11 to “Friends of Boone Co. Arboretum,” mailed to the Extension Office. Questions: call 859-5866101. » Making a Double Grapevine Wreath with Natural Materials” 1-3 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 15, Boone County Extension Office, Burlington. Fee: $25, payable by Nov. 11 to “Friends of Boone Co. Arboretum,” mailed to the Extension Office. Questions: call 859-5866101. Mike Klahr is the Boone County Extension Agent for Horticulture.

More volunteer opportunities are available at NKYHelps.org. Clothes Sorting Master Provisions, Florence. Call 513-205-7785. Volunteers sort clothes for quality and pack them into plastic bags for shipping to international countries. Web/Graphics Support Northern Kentucky Youth Foundation, Independence. Call 859-795-1506. Looking for individuals that can help be responsible for and maintain the graphics and website used by the organization. Community Relations Director Northern Kentucky Youth Foundation, Independence. Call 859-795-1506. Excellent opportunity for a community relations director to help develop effective communication strategies (print, radio, TV and internet) and managing media relations. Seeking Santa’s Helpers for Christmas Children Inc., Covington. Call 859-431-2075. Seeking a business, church or any collective group to adopt a preschool center for the holiday. Help decorate a classroom, adopt children’s needs and/or host a special event to deliver gifts. Dance for Adults with Disabilities Boone County Jaycees, Florence. Call 859-525-1800. The Jaycees will host a dance for adults with disabilities. A DJ will provide the music and snacks

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and drinks will be served. Nursing Home Halloween Visit Boone County Jaycees, Florence. Call 859-525-1800. This event will allow volunteers to visit with those in a nursing home and deliver halloween treats to them. Art Class Assistant Kenton County Alliance to Prevent Substance Abuse, Erlanger. Call 859-760-2051. Help set up, clean up and assist fourth- and fifth-grade students with art projects. Volunteer Income Assistance Program Brighton Center Inc., Newport. Call 859-491-8303. Help provide free tax help for low to moderate income famiiles who need assistance preparing their tax returns in Campbell, Boone and Grant counties. Grant Writer Northern Kentucky Youth Foundation, Independence. Call 859-795-1506. Opportunity for individual with proven grant writing talent. Fundraising Director Northern Kentucky Youth Foundation, Independence. Call 859-795-1506. Motivated and result-oriented outside sales person needed. Director position available Apartment Association OUTREACH Inc, Covington. Call 859-581-5990. Seeking applicants for a board of directors vacancy.

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LIFE

NOVEMBER 10, 2011 • BCR RECORDER • B7

Aaron Eckler, 1 1/2, of Union, alias Mickey Mouse, keeps picking out a pumpkin at the pumpkin patch. PATRICIA A. SCHEYER FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Two-year-old Marshall Miller of Union is happy with his choice of pumpkins at the Union Fall for All Oct. 22. PATRICIA A. SCHEYER FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Kate Marshall, 2, is dressed as a kitty for the Union Fall for All costume contest Oct. 22. STEPHANIE SALMONS/THE

Union event was

COMMUNITY RECORDER

FUN FOR ALL

A costume contest, hayrides and a party to raise funds for an Adopt-a-Troop effort were highlights of the city of Union’s Fall for All event on Oct. 22. On a clear, brisk evening, families enjoyed dinner fresh from the grill and roasted marsmallows over a bonfire. Staff of the Union Recorder, a new Recorder newspaper debuting Nov. 17, were on hand to meet potential readers at the event.

Carson Moses, 5 of Union, looks scary as he holds his sword beside his pumpkin. PATRICIA A. SCHEYER FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Kensley Houghan, 2 of Burlington and her grandma, Carol Elliott of Union, enjoy a ride down the inflatable slide at the Union Fall for All Oct. 22. PATRICIA A. SCHEYER FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Xela Keith-Chirch, 5, of Union, is a very serious witch as she concentrates on putting beads on pipe cleaners to make a spider. PATRICIA A. SCHEYER FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Taylor Houghan, 6 months, of Burlington, smiles happily even though she is too young to know about all the fun at the Union Fall for All Oct. 22. PATRICIA A.

Evan Arnett, 5, and his brother Ryan, 4, enjoy a moment to pose before deciding what to do at the Union Fall for All Oct. 22. PATRICIA A. SCHEYER FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

SCHEYER FOR THE COMMUNITY

Jason, Aaron, 1 1/2, Zachary, 5, and Jacob Eckler, 4, of Union are ready for the city's Oct. 22 Fall for All event which featured a costume contest. STEPHANIE SALMONS/THE

RECORDER

COMMUNITY RECORDER

Kaylyn Miller, 5, of Union, smiles after picking the perfect pumpkin. PATRICIA A. SCHEYER FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Annika Koeppel, almost 9, Jeff Pike and Benny Pike, 4, all of Union, learn about the Nov. 17 launch of the Union Recorder at the city of Union's Oct. 22 Fall for All event. STEPHANIE

Gavin Moses, 3, of Union, tries to hide behind his pumpkin at the Union Fall for All Oct. 22. PATRICIA A. SCHEYER FOR THE

SALMONS/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

COMMUNITY RECORDER


LIFE

B8 • BCR RECORDER • NOVEMBER 10, 2011

Six@Six lecture series returns The Six@Six Lecture Series is returning with a

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Mark and Pam Dowling of Ft. Thomas, KY., are pleased to announce the engagement of their son Matt, to Lexie Dressman, daughter of Tim Dressman of Springboro, OH and Kelly Rose of Aurora, IN. The bride-elect is a graduate of Highlands High School, the University of Kentucky and NKU Chase College of Law. The groom-elect is a graduate of Highlands High School and the University of Kentucky. A Fall of 2012 wedding is planned.

brand new set of professors, topics and ideas to take Northern Kentucky University beyond the classroom for an exciting learning experience. In conjunction with the Scripps Howard Center for Civic Engagement and three local venues, the Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, the Mercantile Library and the Behringer-Crawford Museum, the 2011-12 series will feature topics that include the 2012 presidential campaign, biofilms and nanotechnology, Cincinnati’s medieval manuscripts, and the contributions of AfricanAmerican women on Southern culinary traditions. Six@Six begins Nov. 10 and the three venues will each host two of the season’s six lectures. Each lecture begins at 6 p.m. and costs $6 per person (free for students). Patrons also have the option of buying a series subscription for a discounted rate of $30. The idea behind the series is to export some of the magic happening inside NKU's classrooms to the community at large – sort of like going to college, minus the tuition and the 8 a.m. classes. The six lectures for this season are: » Nov. 10 at the Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center – Election 2012: Covering the Campaign. The Presidential election is one year away but the campaigning is already in full swing. The Iowa caucuses and the first primaries are planned for just after the New Year with a string of

contests to follow. Liz Sidoti, national political editor for the Associated Press, will provide an insider’s view of the campaign, including how the AP is covering it. » Dec. 8 at the Behringer-Crawford Museum – Connecting through Chemistry: Scientific Discoveries and Inspiring the Future » March 1, 2012 at the Mercantile Library of Cincinnati – Breaking Enigma: An Example of World War II Codebreaking » March 22, 2012 at the Behringer-Crawford Museum – Lost and Found: Cincinnati’s Medieval Manuscript Fragments » April 17, 2012 at the Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center – Someone’s in the Kitchen with Dinah » May 1, 2012 at the Mercantile Library of Cincinnati – The Science of Cycling: Bike Fit, Training Principles and Nutrition. Six@Six is an example of NKU’s commitment to connecting the campus and the surrounding community. This collaboration of four local institutions provides university students, faculty and staff, and community members the opportunity to experience this innovative programming.Tickets are $6 per lecture or $30 for all six lectures. Students can attend free with a valid ID. Tickets are available at http://sixatsix.nku.edu, by calling 859-572-1448 or mailing the Scripps Howard Center for Civic Engagement, NKU Founders Hall 536, Highland Heights, KY 41099.

JAYCEES MAKE A DIFFERENCE

Boone County Jaycees participated in National "Make a Difference Day" on Oct. 22 by serving the elderly and chronically ill patients of Florence Park Care Center. Eleven adults and 10 children dressed up in Halloween costumes and held a reverse trick-or-treat at the center. Treat bags, filled with tissues, notebooks, pens, calendar and deck of cards, were handed out to more than 100 residents. THANKS TO JULIE METZGER AUBUCHON

AN AUTUMN AFFAIR

"An Autumn Affair," a fundraiser sponsored by Friends of the Boone County Arboretum and the Boone County Visual Arts Association, took place Oct. 27 at the Boone Links Golf Course clubhouse. From left are Wayne Beckwith, Carol Beckwith, Annette Dube and Bob Dube. THANKS TO KRIS STONE

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LIFE

NOVEMBER 10, 2011 • BCR RECORDER • B9

Court officers attend training

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Fibromyalgia group meets monthly FibroFriends of Northern Kentucky, a fibromyalgia support group in Florence, meets from 1-3 p.m. on the second Wednesday of every month at Panera Bread on Houston Road in Florence. For more information, visit fibrofriends.org.

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6 B Beacon Drive Wilder, Ky. 41076 Mon-Fri 8-4:30 • Saturday 8-12:00

from

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1960 North Bend Road, Hebron, KY 41048

lington. Pull into the gravel driveway and go around back to view the block.

we buy junk cars

BURLINGTON — Nancy Tretter has quite a few old, handmade quilts that she treasures, and each one is special to her. She believes that quilts are a great art form – they can tell a story, a history, a celebration or an event, such as the wedding ring quilt she and her husband, Pat Jones, were given when they married.During drives around the county, they knew that each barn quilt board they saw had a special meaning to those who owned it. They also knew they wanted to join the Florence Woman's Club Quilt Trail. The club helped them choose the "Lucky Star" pattern and colors. It was a natural choice since, living on such a high ridge, if there's a star in the sky, they see it. Nancy said that people wish upon a star and people thank their lucky stars. She believes they have a lot of reasons to thank their lucky stars. Their big barn has a lot of family history. It was built by Ralph Jones, Pat's father, about 1944. It was originally built as a tobacco barn. Ralph later sold the farm and in the late 1950s, a dairy barn was built onto the right side of the original barn. When Pat purchased the farm in 1986, he built a cattle barn onto the left side of the original barn. He later raised the roof of the dairy barn and turned it into a workshop for farm equipment. A straw shed was added onto the back of the barn, making it "one heck of a structure." The Florence Woman's Club painted the board.

HDTV’s

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Nancy Tretter and her husband, Pat Jones, chose the "Lucky Star' pattern for their barn quilt. They live high on a ridge so if there's a star in the sky, they see it. THANKS TO JOYCE

Substances Act that recommended the changes in HB 463. Chief Justice Minton is a member of the task force. Among the topics the program covered were HB 463 changes regarding bonds, fines, pretrial release and offenses involving controlled substances. The training also addressed risk and needs assessments for pretrial defendants and new procedures under the legislation. The comprehensive education program was one of three trainings .

ties) • District Court Judge Jeff Smith (serves Boone and Gallatin counties) • Boone County Circuit Court Clerk Dianne Murray HB 463 sets out the most concentrated overhaul of Kentucky’s penal code in more than 30 years and was supported by all three branches of government. The legislation is designed to curb the cost of incarceration without compromising public safety. The education program included an overview of HB 463 presented by Chief Justice Minton, Sen. Tom Jensen, Rep. John Tilley and AOC personnel. Sen. Jensen and Rep. Tilley cochair the Task Force on the Penal Code and Controlled

In a joint meeting, Kentucky’s justices, judges and circuit court clerks recently gathered for a full day of education on House Bill 463, which implemented sweeping penal code reform when it went into effect June 8, 2011. Chief Justice of Kentucky John D. Minton Jr. invited all of the elected officials in the Kentucky Court of Justice to the education program provided by the Administrative Office of the Courts. Supreme Court Justice Wil Schroder – whose district includes Boone and Kenton counties – participated in the program Aug. 19 in Lexington. Boone County judges and circuit court clerks who participated in the HB 463 education program: • Family Court Judge Linda Rae Bramlage (serves Boone and Gallatin counties) • Circuit Court Judge Anthony W. Frohlich (serves Boone and Gallatin counties) • Circuit Court Judge James R. Schrand (serves Boone and Gallatin counties) • District Court Judge Charles T. Moore (serves Boone and Gallatin coun-

FT. WRIGHT

3420 Valley Plaza Parkway Located next to Walmart

(859) 344-4400


LIFE

B10 • BCR RECORDER • NOVEMBER 10, 2011

Walton offers many activities for seniors Walton Senior Center has a full slate of activities during November, including sessions on the Medicare Act. Here are new programs this month: » New Art Social and Blood and Sugar Checks (Nov.1 and Nov. 15) at 9 a.m. Tuesday. » Protecting your skin care and November Birthday Potluck Luncheon, 10:30 a.m. Thursday, Nov. 10. » Thanksgiving Luncheon for Euchre Tournament, 11:30 a.m. Friday, Nov. 11. » PACS Nutrition Program and The Affordable Medicare Act, 10 a.m. Thursday, Nov. 17. » Commodity Government Food pick-up and sign-up, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Monday, Nov. 21. » Senior Center closed for Thanksgiving, Nov. 2425.

Here is a list of regular weekly activities: Mondays: Zumba Gold at 10 a.m.; yoga fitness at 11:30 a.m. Tuesdays: Bingo at 12:15 p.m. Wednesday: Zumba Gold at 9:30 a.m.; Euchre Tournament at noon. Thursday: Bingo at 12:15 p.m. Friday: Tai Chi at 9 a.m.; Euchre Tournament at 12:30 p.m. Free hot lunches are served 11:30 a.m. Monday through Friday. Participants must be 60 years old or older and call 24 hours in advance to order your hot lunch. The Walton Senior Center is now providing transportation to and from the Senior Center (only), for those who are a Walton resident and are 60 and over. Call Christine Miskell for more information: 859485-7611.

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Princess is a 2-year-old Boxer who came in as a stray and is a friendly, happy dog. The shelter special continues for adult cats who can be placed with no fee and kittens are available 2 for 1 adoption fee. PROVIDED

Frank is a beautiful lop ear rabbit who would be a great addition to a loving family. For information about these and other shelter pets, call Boone County Animal Shelter at 859-586-5285. PROVIDED

Try ‘plate method’ to control weight Better health through weight control can reduce the risk of developing chronic health problems, including heart disease, high blood pressure, diabetes and some cancers. One strategy for weight control is to use the “plate method.” The plate method helps you to: » Make healthy choices

SCRAP METAL HAS A NEW HOME.

» Eat more high fiber foods » Control carbohydrates » Eat more fruits and vegetaDiane bles Mason Start by EXTENSION downsizNOTES ing. Your plate, that is. Oversize plates encourage oversize servings, making it virtually impossible to prevent overeating. Choose a dinner plate that is no more than 9 inches in diameter. Measure, with water, how much your bowls hold. You might be surprised at their capacity. Rethink how you fill your plate. Instead of

Brand new recycling facility opening October 17 at 4538 Kellogg Avenue.

loading up with large, equal portions of meat, starch and vegetables, fill half of your plate with vegetables and fruits. Choose non-starchy veggies, and eat both raw and cooked. Opt for a wide variety of salad greens. In the winter, kale, collard greens and turnip greens are hearty, costeffective choices that fill the plate. Other nonstarchy vegetables include broccoli, carrots, green beans and cauliflower. Fill only one-fourth of your plate with grains, which includes starchy foods such as rice, barley, potatoes or pasta. Bread, pasta, oatmeal, breakfast cereals, tortillas and grits are examples of grain products. Grains are

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divided into two subgroups: whole and refined. Choose whole-grain foods over refined when possible. The remaining onefourth of your plate can be filled with protein foods. Aim for 3 to 4 ounces of protein twice a day. Choosing options such as chicken, turkey, fish, beef, pork, eggs, beans or cheese. Bake, steam or broil for the best health benefits. Replace sugar-filled soda with a glass of lowor non-fat milk. Calciumrich dairy products include milk, cheese, milkbased desserts such as pudding, and calciumenriched soymilk for those who cannot consume dairy products. Cooking with low or nonfat dairy products also increases consumption of healthful dairy products. Changing habits accumulated over a lifetime will be challenging, but well worth the reward of improved health.

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

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screenings on individuals 18 years of age and older. Along with the cancer screenings we will also be giving FREE Fluoride treatments for all ages! Oral cancer is one of the most curable diseases when it’s caught early. When oral cancer is found at the earliest stages, treatment is quicker, simpler, less invasive and more than 90% successful.

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1779 Patrick Drive, Burlington, KY 41005 • 859-689-2730

Located across the street from the Boone County Library, in the Kroger’s shopping complex.

CLEARWATER - Indian Rocks Beach 2 BR , 2 BA Gulf Front con do. Heated pool, balcony. Many upgrades. 513-771-1373, 448-7171 www.go-qca.com/condo

MANHATTAN--NYC HOTEL $129/2 persons. Singles $124. Suites $139-$159. Lincoln Ctr area, Hudson River views, 18 flrs, kitchenette, 5 mins to midtown, safe, quiet, luxury area. RIVERSIDE TOWER, Riverside & 80th St. Call 1-800-724-3136 or visit: www.riversidetowerhotel.com

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

HEBRON BAPTIST CHURCH

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

Sunday School 9:45AM & 11AM Morning Worship 8:30AM, 9:35AM, & 11:00AM Discipleship Classes Wednesday Prayer Meeting

6:00PM 6:45PM

859-689-7282

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CLEARWATER TO ST. PETE BEACHES Gulf front & bay side condos. All prices & sizes! Florida Lifestyle VAC. 1-800-487-8953. Jan. 2012, Monthly Discounts • www.ourcondo.com

N. MYRTLE BEACH Coastal Condos, Inc. 1-4 bdrm oceanfront & ocean view units. Call 1-800-951-4880 or visit www.coastalcondos.com

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

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

SEABROOK EXCLUSIVES Villas & Private Homes. Ocean, golf, tennis, equestrian. Pet friendly rentals. Free brochure. Book online! 888-718-7949. www.seabrook-vacations.info

TENNESSEE GULF FRONT û SIESTA KEY Condo complex directly on Crescent Beach. Screened balcony, bright & airy decor, heated pool. All amenities. Cincy owner, 513-232-4854

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1-7 Affordable, Deluxe Chalets & Cabin Rentals. Pigeon Forge in the Smokies. Vacation/Dollywood Specials. Free brochure. Call 1-800-833-9987. www.firesidechalets.com

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

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

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


LIFE

NOVEMBER 10, 2011 • BCR RECORDER • B11

Community Foundation names new board members The Community Foundation of Northern Kentucky has added eight new members to its board of directors. The following individuals became board members meeting as a continuation of their service on the board of Cardinal Hill

of Northern Kentucky, now a part of the Community Foundation of Northern Kentucky. » Ed Buechel of Florence – Buechel is an attorney with Raines, Buechel, Conley & Dusing. He has been practicing law for more than 30 years and

specializes in estate planning and probate. » Kurt Keeney of Covington – Keeney is president and CEO at SSK Company, with 14 mobile home parks located in Kentucky, Ohio and Indiana. » Linda Schaffer of

Union – Schaffer is an attorney with Keating Muething & Klekamp. Her practice is concentrated in the area of real estate law. She is a past member of the Florence City Council and the Boone County Planning Commission.

» Donna Wesseler of Florence – Wesseler is the business manager at Villa Madonna Academy. The Community Foundation of Northern Kentucky provides social, educational and health services to Northern Kentucky. The Foundation

provides administrative and operational oversight to Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center, Women’s Health of Northern Kentucky, Adult Day Care of Northern Kentucky and Speech & Hearing of Northern Kentucky.

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 11-CI-1397 FINANCIAL FREEDOM ACQUISITION, LLC

PLAINTIFF(S)

NOTICE OF SALE

VERSUS}

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 11-CI-0900 WESTERN FEDERAL CREDIT UNION

PLAINTIFF(S)

NOTICE OF SALE

JOSEPH B. FAHEY, ET AL

DEFENDANT(S) By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered OCTOBER 19, 2011 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 2292 MEDLOCK LANE #207 BURLINGTON, KY 41005 Group No. 4078 Situate in the County of Boone, Commonwealth of Kentucky, to-wit: Being Building Unit No. 2292-207, a condominium unit, Lot 19 Darlington Farm Condominiums, a condominium project, the Declaration of Master Deed for which is of record at Deed Book 577, Page 63, and the plat and the floor plans of which are of record at Plat Side 574-A of the Boone County Clerk’s records at Burlington, Kentucky. Together with the exclusive right to use Parking Space No. 184 and, if applicable, Garage No. N/A, as shown on the plat referred to above, which right shall pass with and be appurtenant to the Unit described above. This conveyance includes the undivided interest in the common areas (elements), both general and limited, appurtenant to each unit described in this conveyance. This deed also operates as notice that the grantee(s) is a member of the Darlington Farm Condominiums council of Co-Owners, Inc., a Kentucky Corporation. Each share in the corporation is identical and has one vote. One share is appurtenant to each unit in the condominium project. The percentage of co-ownership of the corporation is as expressed in the Master Deed. Subject to any and all easements, restrictions, conditions, and legal highways of record and/or in existence. Being the same property conveyed from Hills Communities, Inc., an Ohio Corporation to Joseph B. Fahey and Mary B. Fahey, a married couple, by virtue of a deed dated 05/09/2000 and recorded 05/23/2000 at Deed Book 780, Page 631 of the Boone County, Kentucky real estate records. The said Mary B. Fahey died on or about 11/12/2008, and by virtue of the survivorship clause in the above referenced deed, fee simple title vested in Joseph B. Fahey. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $71,742.52 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001675045

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 10-CI-1373 HSBC BANK USA, N.A.

VERSUS}

PLAINTIFF(S)

NOTICE OF SALE

KIMBERLY PETERS, ET AL

DEFENDANT(S) By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered OCTOBER 19, 2011 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 2973 THIRD STREET PETERSBURG, KY 41080 Group No. 1066 Situate in the County of Boone, State of Kentucky and being more particularly described as follows: Tract 1: Lying and being in the town of Petersburg, situated on the Northwest corner of Main and Third Streets and known and designated on the official plan and plat of said town as Lot No. One Hundred and Eighteen (118). Tract 2: Lying and being on Main Street in said town of Petersburg, between Second and Third Streets, fronting on Main Street 60 feet and running back to an Alley 148 feet Lying and being situated between T. H. Howards, Lot No. 118 and A.B. Parker’s Lot 116. Said Lot being Lot No. One Hundred and Seventeen (117) on the official plan and plat of the said town of Petersburg. Subject to easements and restrictions of record. Being the same property conveyed to Kimberly G. Peters, a married man, as per certain deed dated 1/22/2004, filed in deed book 868, page 647 Boone County, Kentucky Records. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $82,242.71 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001675074

VERSUS} CYNTHIA L. MORGAN, ET AL

DEFENDANT(S)

By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered OCTOBER 25, 2011 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 2616 RED SKY COURT BURLINGTON, KY 41005 Group No. 3910 Being all of Lot No. 410, Section 1 of Cinnamon Ridge at Hanover Park Subdivision, as shown on Plat Slide 500-B of the Boone County Clerk’s at Burlington, Kentucky. Subject to any and all easements, restrictions, conditions, and legal highways of record and/or in existence, including but not limited to those shown on plat and restriction recorded in Misc. Book 474, page 206, Misc. Book 497, page 185 and Misc. Book 664, page 56. Being the same property conveyed to Charles H. Morgan and Cynthia L. Morgan, husband and wife, from Allen L. Tiedke and Brenda S. Tiedke, husband and wife, by Deed dated August 3, 2001 and recorded August 8, 2001, in Deed Book 809, Page 271 of the records of the Boone County Clerk’s Office, Burlington, Kentucky. Charles H. Morgan died on January 7, 2010. Upon his death, all right, title and interest became vested in Cynthia L. Morgan. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $138,608.65 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001675034

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 10-CI-3199 WELLS FARGO BANK, NA

PLAINTIFF(S)

NOTICE OF SALE VERSUS} DAVID T. SIMPSON, ET AL

DEFENDANT(S) By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered AUGUST 4, 2011 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 821 FOINAVON LANE B WALTON, KY 41094 Group No. 5044 The following described real estate located in the City of Walton, County of Boone and Commonwealth of Kentucky, to-wit: Being Unit 30-B, the "Bayhedge", a condominium unit, Cantering Hills at Steeplechase Condominiums, Phase III, Building No. 30, a condominium project, the Declaration of Master Deed of which is of record at Deed Book 907, Page 499, and plat and floor plans of which are of record at Plat Cabinet 5, Slide 510 of the Boone County Clerk’s records at Burlington, Kentucky. Amendment Number Five to Master Deed- Declaration of Property to the Horizontal Property Regime for Cantering Hills Condominiums- Phase III was recorded on September 23, 2008 in Miscellaneous Book 1111, Page 377, Boone County Clerk’s records at Burlington, Kentucky. Being the same property conveyed to David T. Simpson and Kathy L. Simpson, husband and wife, who acquired title, with rights of survivorship, by virtue of a deed from The Drees Company, dated September 25, 2008, filed October 3, 2008, recorded in Deed Book D958, Page 277, County Clerk’s Office, Boone County, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $151,805.80 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001675079


LIFE

B12 • BCR RECORDER • NOVEMBER 10, 2011

DEATHS Ruth Bogart Ruth Ann Bogart, 68, of Dry Ridge, died Nov. 2, 2011, at Select Specialty Hospital in Lake Worth, Fla. She was a newly retired school bus driver for Kenton County Schools. A sister, Mary Alice Sweet, and

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

her brother, Chester Thompson, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Jim Bogart; sister, Wilma Duncan of Maysville; daughters; Sandra Jouett of Palm Coast, Fla., Beverly Iglesias of Boca Raton, Fla., and Tina Cooper of Burlington; son, Steve Hamm of West Palm Beach, Fla.; stepdaughter, Lesa Jusko of Cleveland, Ohio; stepson, Robert Bogart of Cleveland, Ohio; 11 grandchildren; four step grandchildren; six great-grandchildren; and six step greatgrandchildren. Entombment was in Floral Hills Memorial Gardens.

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www.MasterworksPhotography.com 3032 Washington St. (KY 18, Burlington Pike) Across from Burlington Baptist Church

CE-0000482183

Gilbert Borchers Gilbert L. Borchers, 72, of Union, died Nov. 1, 2011, at his home. He was a member of the First Baptist Church of Walton. Survivors include his wife, Inez Widener Borchers; sons, Anthony L. Borchers of Boca Raton, Fla., and Terry D. Borchers of Union; brother, Donald Borchers; and seven grandchildren. Burial was in Kentucky Veterans Cemetery North, Williamstown. Memorials: First Baptist Church of Walton, 47 S. Main St., Walton, KY 41094 or American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.

Chester Clark Chester Earl Clark, 84, of Taylor Mill, died Nov. 5, 2011, at Christ Hospital of Cincinnati. He was a U.S. Army World War II veteran, serving in the Pacific Theater and Korea. He received the Purple Heart, Bronze Star and Silver Star medals and retired at the rank of major. After retiring, he was owner/operator of a trucking and excavating business. Survivors include his wife, Libby White Clark; daughters, Kimberly Flege of Independence and Tracey Rachford of Crittenden; sons, Earl Lee Clark of Florence, James Brent Clark and Chester E. Clark, both of Independence; brother, James Clark of Independence; 11 grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren. Burial was at Independence Cemetery.

William Faehr William H. Faehr, 80, of Morning View, died Oct. 31, 2011, at

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 recorderobits@nky.com. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 513-242-4000 for pricing details. St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a retired supervisor at CSX Railroad, a U.S. Marine Corps Korean War veteran and a member of Piner Baptist Church. Survivors include his spouse, Helen Brown Faehr; daughters, Betty Edwards of Florence and Jeffrey Lynn Faehr of Morning View; son, Roy Faehr of Morning View; sisters, Janet Jefferson of Myrtle Beach, S.C., Mary Lou Woods of Independence, Virginia Faehr of Florence and Carol Hicks of Phoenix, Ariz.; brothers, Raymond Faehr of Somerset, Robert Faehr of Indianapolis, Ind., and John Faehr of Myrtle Beach, S.C.; four grandchildren; three step grandchildren; two great-grandchildren; and one step greatgrandchild. Interment was at Kentucky Veteran Cemetery North, Williamstown. Memorials: Piner Baptist Church, 15044 Madison Pike, Morning View, KY 41063 or Piner-Fiskburg Fire Department, 1851 Bracht Piner Road, Morning View, KY 41063.

Lawrence Fibbe Lawrence J. Fibbe, 91, of Union, died Oct. 30, 2011, at St. Elizabeth Florence. He was a machinist for William Powell Valve for 30 years. He was a member of St. Vincent DePaul Society, St. Benedict Church, the church choir and St. Benedict’s Knights of Columbus. He organized the first knothole team for St. Benedict. Survivors include his wife, Henrietta Fibbe; sons, Larry Fibbe of Alexandria, Ken Fibbe of Erlanger and Dave Fibbe of Petersburg; daughters, Theresa Collins of Union and Carol Pauly of West Chester, Ohio; 14 grandchildren; and nine great-grandchildren. Burial will be 11 a.m. Thursday, Nov. 3, at St. Benedict Church, Covington. Memorials: St. Benedict Church, 338 E. 17th St., Covington KY 41014 or in the form of Masses.

Rose Garretson Rose Massie Garretson, 88, of Erlanger, died Nov. 1, 2011, in Nashville, Tenn. She was a homemaker and member of Florence Christian Church. Her first husband, Carl Massie; second husband, Donald Garretson; and a daughter, Paula Aragon, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Carla Custer; stepsons, Dick Garretson and Jim Garretson; and nine grandchildren.

Lois Hall Lois Ann Kirk Hall, 74, of Erlanger, died Nov. 1, 2011. She retired after 15 years with the Internal Revenue Service in Covington and was a member of Hebron Lutheran Church.

Survivors include her husband, Carl “Doug” Hall; daughters, Carla Tucker and Michele Sheriff, both of Erlanger; son, Alan Hall of Florence; brother, Robert Kirk of Independence; six grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren. Burial was in Veterans Cemetery North, Williamstown. Memorials: American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 or SIDS Network of Ohio, 421 Graham Road, Suite H, Cuyahoga Falls, OH 44221.

Robert Hunt Robert Walter Hunt Sr. of Independence, died Oct. 30, 2011, at St Elizabeth Edgewood. He retired from the transportation department at Duke Energy in 1992, was a Kentucky Colonel and a member of the Big Bone Baptist Church in Union. Survivors include his wife, Rowena Hunt; son, Robert W. Hunt Jr.; daughter, Deborah Hunt; sisters, Charlotte Thompson of Burlington and Ginny Larrison of Elkhart, Ind.; brother, Thomas Hunt of Covington; four grandchildren; four greatgrandchildren; and one greatgreat-grandchild. Memorials: Big Bone Baptist Church, 11036 Big Bone Church Road, Union, KY 41091.

Paul Koenig Paul Koenig, 76, of The Villages, Fla., formerly of Elsmere, died Nov. 3, 2011. He was owner of Hemsath Sound Center for 20 years, worked at Madonna Manor for 10 years and served in the U.S. Air Force. A sister, Jean Zimmerman, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Flora Gates Koenig; daughter, Paula Koenig of Villa Hills; sons, John Koenig of Sykesville, Md., and Jeff Koenig of Florence; brothers, Jim Koenig of Florence and Bob Koenig of Charleston, S.C.; sister, Dolores Heitzman of Sun City Center, Fla.; and five grandchildren. Burial was at Kentucky Veterans Cemetery North, Williamstown. Memorials: Cornerstone Hospice, 601 Casa Bella, The Villages, FL 32162 or American Heart Association, 5211 Madison Road, Cincinnati, OH 45227.

Lois Logsdon Lois King Logsdon, 87, of Erlanger, formerly of Walton, died Oct. 29, 2011, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a cosmetologist for 35 years at McAlpin’s Department Store in Cincinnati and a member of Walton First Baptist Church. Survivors include her daughter, Vicki Rosenstiel of Jonesville, Ky.; brother, Sam King of Walton; sisters, Frances Ducker of

Florence and Elsie Lloyd of Covington; two grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren. Burial was in New Bethel Cemetery, Verona. Memorials: Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center, Attn: Vickie Henderson, 4890 Houston Road, Florence, KY 41042.

Thomas Rose Thomas Rose, 84, of Petersburg, died Oct. 30, 2011, at his residence. He was a retired farmer and a U.S. Navy World War II veteran. He was a longtime member of Immaculate Heart of Mary Church, Burlington. Survivors include his wife, Joan Rose; daughters, Donna Tenkamp, Elaine Robinson and Susan O’Bryan, all of Petersburg, and Jennifer Gamm of Union; sons, Tom Rose of Erlanger, Richard Rose of Petersburg and Jeff Rose of West Chester, Ohio; sisters, Marilyn Kohrs of Fort Thomas and Nancy Amann of California; 21 grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren. Memorials: Alzheimer’s Association or St. Elizabeth Medical Center Hospice.

Oma Scott Oma Lindon Scott, 90, of Elsmere, died Nov. 4, 2011, at her residence. She was a retired LPN for Booth Hospital and a member of the Irish Rovers. She enjoyed playing bingo. Her husband, Russell Scott; and son, Roger Marion Scott, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Barbara Conrad; sister, Lema Perkins, both of Sun City, Ariz.; brother, Lynn Boyd Lindon of Florence; five grandchildren; 18 great-grandchildren; and five great-great-grandchildren. Burial was in Evergreen Cemetery. Memorials: Disabled American Veterans, P.O. Box 14301, Cincinnati, OH 45250-0301.

Peggy Tieman Peggy A. Tieman, 50, of Cold Spring, died Oct. 17, 2011, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. Survivors include her parents, Robert and Beverly Tieman of Cold Spring; sister, Linda Bartlet of Richwood; nieces, Rachel Alessando and Heather Parr; and three great-nephews. Memorials: Donor’s favorite charity.

Douglas Utley Douglas “Doug” Spencer Utley, 56, of Florence, died Nov. 3, 2011, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a truck driver for Dyke Industries and enjoyed NASCAR. His father, Melvin Utley, died in 1975. Survivors include his mother, Wanda L. Yates of Independence; daughters, Dawn Jones and Melinda Baumann, both of Fairfield, Ohio; sisters, Fran Moore of Independence and Sharon Greene of Florence; and four grandchildren. Memorials: American Cancer Society, P.O. Box 22718, Oklahoma City, OK 73123-1718.

Wellness Community to change agency’s name The name is changing, but the mission remains the same: to ensure no one in Greater Cincinnati or Northern Kentucky has to face cancer alone. After the official unveiling on Oct. 29 at the nonprofit cancer support agency’s annual fall fundraising gala, The Wellness Community of Greater Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky will be known as Cancer Support Community – Greater Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky. Everything other than the name will stay the same - especially the broad array of free programs offered at locations throughout the Tristate to ensure that all people impacted by cancer have the opportunity to be empowered by knowledge,

strengthened by action and sustained by community. The new name reestablishes a consistent identity with the local affiliate’s parent organization, which became Cancer Support Community in November 2009 following the merger of The Wellness Community–National and Gilda’s Clubs Worldwide. The Cancer Support Community name also better communicates the nonprofit organization’s mission of cancer support and helps differentiate it from fitness centers and other businesses, medical practices, or groups with “wellness” in their names. “More than 14,000 people in Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky are diagnosed with cancer

every year and research shows that medical care alone does not adequately address the emotional, social, spiritual, or financial challenges associated with the disease,” explained executive director Rick Bryan. The cancer support agency provides professionally led support groups, individual counseling, educational workshops, nutrition and exercise programs, and stress reduction classes designed to complement conventional medical care. All programs are available at no charge, with each individual participant choosing which activities to attend. For more information, call 859-331-5568.


LIFE

NOVEMBER 10, 2011 • BCR RECORDER • B13

POLICE REPORTS BOONE COUNTY Arrests/Citations Kelly R. King, 34, public intoxication, disorderly conduct at 8405

U.S. 42, Oct. 16. Morgen S. Murphy, 25, reckless driving, unauthorized use of vehicle under hardship drivers license, possession of open container, DUI at U.S. 42 and

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 10-CI-3051 CITIMORTGAGE, INC.

VERSUS}

PLAINTIFF(S)

NOTICE OF SALE

LAURA M. MURPHY, ET AL

DEFENDANT(S) By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered OCTOBER 19, 2011 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 10260 CROSSBOW COURT #1 FLORENCE, KY 41042 Group No. 4302 Being all of unit One (1), Lot Twenty-One, Section- Twenty-Two (22) of the Sherwood Lakes Condominiums, as shown on Plat Cabinet four (4) Page 182 of the Boone County Clerk’s records at Burlington, Kentucky. Also all of garage One Hundred Forty Five (145) of Sherwood Lakes Condominiums, as shown on Plat Cabinet Four (4) Page 182. The above property was deeded to Grantor in Deed Book 887, Page 132 of Boone County Clerk’s records at Burlington, Kentucky. This unit subject to terms, conditions and provisions of the Declaration of Master Deed of Sherwood Lakes Condominiums set forth in Deed Book 614 Page 19 of said records, and as amended or supplemented. This conveyance is further subject to and/or benefitted by covenants, conditions, restrictions and easements of record and/or as shown on Plat Cabinet 4, Page 4 of said records. Also conveyed herewith is a non-exclusive easement for vehicular and pedestrial ingress, egress and regress and general purposes to be utilized in conjunction with Grantee’s ownership of a Sherwood Lakes condominium. The terms and conditions of said easement are set forth in the Grant of Common Driveway Easement recorded in Easement Book 43 Page 263, and Easement Book 43, Page 92. By acceptance of this Deed, Grantee agrees that the maintenance of the Common Driveway Easement and the Common Driveway (as those terms are defined in the Grant of Common Driveway Easement) may be assessed in accordance with Article 5 of the Declaration of Master Deed for Sherwood Lakes Condominiums recorded in Deed Book 614 Page 19. In addition, said Common Driveway Easement shall be considered a non-exclusive common area as the term is defined in Article 1 of the above-described Declaration. Subject to any and all easements, restriction, conditions and legal highways of record and/or in existence. Being the same property conveyed to Laura M. Murphy, a married person, from Melissa D. Gunning, an unmarried person, by Deed dated December 11, 2007 and recorded December 14, 2007, in Deed Book 945, Page 339 of the records of the Boone County Clerk’s Office, Burlington, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $93,846.43 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001675053

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 11-CI-1293 FLAGSTAR BANK, FSB PLAINTIFF(S)

VERSUS} JUANITA SHAFFER, ET AL

NOTICE OF SALE

DEFENDANT(S) By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered OCTOBER 19, 2011 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 2632 BURDSALL DRIVE BURLINGTON, KY 41005 Group No. 3648 Being all of Lot 101 of the Burl Park Subdivision, Section 11, as shown on Plat of same recorded at Plat Slide 392-A of the Boone County Clerk’s records at Burlington, Kentucky. Subject to easements of record and as shown on the Plat, subject to conditions, covenants, restrictions, right of ways and easements in existence, including but not limited to those in prior instruments of record; legal highways and zoning ordinances. Save and except the following: Situated in Boone County, Kentucky and being part of Lot 101 of the Burl Park Subdivision, Section 11, Plat Slide 392-A of the Boone County Clerk’s Office at Burlington, Kentucky, and being more particularly described as follows: Beginning at the right-of-way line of Burdsall Drive and the common corner for Lots 100 and 101 of the said subdivision; thence with said common line N 27° 00’ 00" W 193.68 feet to a cross notch, said point being the true place of beginning; thence leaving said line for the next two calls through Grantor’s property S 63° 00’ 00" W 8.47 feet to a set 5/8"rebar with cap stamped P.L.S. 3390; thence N 41° 21’53" W 45.39 feet to a set 5/8" rebar with cap stamped P.L.S. 3390, said point being a common line for said Lots; thence with said line S 86° 05’ 41" E 23.00 feet to a cross notch, said point being a common corner for said Lots; thence S 27° 00’ 00" E 32.16 feet to the place of beginning. Containing 0.0116 acres of land. Remainder of Lot 101 0.8515 acres. Subject to all legal highways, easements and restrictions of record. Being the result of a survey and plat by Gary W. Menetrey P.L.S. 3390, dated 12-09-05. Being the same property conveyed to Juanita G. Shaffer, a single person, by deed dated December 15, 2005, and recorded December 22, 2005, at Deed Book D908, Page 655, in the office of the Boone County Clerk. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $224,286.01 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001675050

SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE NO. O-22-11 OF THE CITY OF FLORENCE, KENTUCKY At meetings to be held on October 25, 2011 and November 1, 2011, the City of Florence, Kentucky proposes to give first and second reading to, and consider for adoption, an Ordinance entitled: ORDINANCE NO. O-22-11 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF FLORENCE, KENTUCKY AUTHORIZING THE ISSUANCE OF GENERAL OBLIGATION REFUNDING BONDS, SERIES 2011 IN THE AGGREGATE PRINCIPAL AMOUNT OF $3,145,000 (SUBJECT TO A PERMITTED ADJUSTMENT INCREASING OR DECREASING THE SIZE OF SAID BONDS BY UP TO $315,000) FOR THE PURPOSE OF REFUNDING IN ADVANCE OF MATURITY THE OUTSTANDING CITY OF FLORENCE, KENTUCKY GENERAL OBLIGATION PUBLIC PROJECT BONDS, SERIES 2003A MATURING ON OR AFTER SEPTEMBER 1, 2015; APPROVING A FORM OF BOND; AUTHORIZING DESIGNATED OFFICERS TO EXECUTE AND DELIVER THE BONDS; AUTHORIZING AND DIRECTING THE FILING OF NOTICE WITH THE STATE LOCAL DEBT OFFICER; PROVIDING FOR THE PAYMENT AND SECURITY OF THE BONDS; CREATING A BOND PAYMENT FUND; MAINTAINING THE HERETOFORE ESTABLISHED SINKING FUND; AUTHORIZING ACCEPTANCE OF THE BID OF THE BOND PURCHASER FOR THE PURCHASE OF THE BONDS; AND REPEALING INCONSISTENT ORDINANCES. This Ordinance (the "Ordinance") sets forth general rules, regulations and conditions for the issuance by the City of Florence, Kentucky (the "City") of its General Obligation Refunding Bonds, Series 2011 in an approximate principal amount of $3,145,000 (the "Bonds") for the purpose of (i) refunding in advance of maturity the City of Florence, Kentucky General Obligation Public Project Bonds, Series 2003A and (iii) paying the costs of issuing the Bonds. Provisions are made for the authorization and issuance of the Bonds; for the application of the proceeds of the Bonds; for the establishment of a Bond Payment Fund; for the maintenance of the previously established sinking fund; and for certain covenants of the City with respect to the Bonds. The Bonds are to be sold at public, competitive sale. The Bonds shall mature, or be subject to mandatory sinking fund redemption, in varying amounts on March 1, 2012 and September 1 of each of the years 2012 through 2033. The Bonds pledge the full faith and credit of the City and provision is made for the collection of a tax to pay the principal of, and interest on the Bonds, subject to certain credits, as provided in Section 7 of the Ordinance. As required by KRS 83A.060, the following Section 7 of the Ordinance is set forth in its entirety: "Section 7 -- General Obligation. The Bonds shall be full general obligations of the City and, for the payment of said Bonds and the interest thereon, the full faith, credit and revenue of the City are hereby pledged for the prompt payment thereof. During the period the Bonds are outstanding, there shall be and there hereby is levied on all the taxable property in the City, in addition to all other taxes, without limitation as to rate, a direct tax annually in an amount sufficient to pay the principal of and interest on the Bonds when and as due, it being hereby found and determined that current tax rates are within all applicable limitations. Said tax shall be and is hereby ordered computed, certified, levied and extended upon the tax duplicate and collected by the same officers in the same manner and at the same time that taxes for general purposes for each of said years are certified, extended and collected. Said tax shall be placed before and in preference to all other items and for the full amount thereof provided, however, that in each year to the extent that the other lawfully available funds of the City are available for the payment of the Bonds and are appropriated for such purpose, the amount of such direct tax upon all of the taxable property in the City shall be reduced by the amount of such other funds so available and appropriated." A complete copy of the ordinance may be reviewed at the office of the City Clerk, City of Florence, Kentucky. City of Florence, Kentucky By: /s/ Joe Christofield City Clerk PREPARATION CERTIFICATE The undersigned Attorney at Law, licensed to practice in Kentucky, hereby certifies that the foregoing summary of Ordinance No. O-22-11 of the City of Florence, Kentucky, was prepared by the undersigned in accordance with KRS 83A.060(9) and that the foregoing summary is a true and accurate summary of the contents of said Ordinance. Reference to the full text of the Ordinance is hereby made for a complete statement of its provisions and terms. /s/Dirk M. Bedarff Attorney-at-law Peck, Shaffer & Williams LLP 50 East RiverCenter Boulevard, Suite 1150 Covington, Kentucky 41015 LEGAL NOTICE 1985 Chevrolet Rock wood RV with VIN # 2GBJG31MXF41025 40 will be sold on Dec 1, 2011 at 1973 Richwood Rd. Walton, KY to satisfy storage and tow bill. Anyone staking claim to this property should contact 859393-1687 immediately. 1001673330 Auction 11/22/2011 10a.m. 119 Sioux Trail, Erlanger ky 41018 1982 Park/ps5b. 14x70 Vin: PB13935 Buyer responsible for back lot rent Schneider’s Auction Service David G. Schneider auctioneer Contact S. Wallace 859-342-4400 1001674587 LEGAL NOTICE The following impounded motor vehicle, stored at the City of Florence, KY, will be retained for use by the City of Florence pursuant to KRS 82.625. 2001 Ford F-250 VIN: 1FTSX31F51 EB12077 1001674906

LEGAL NOTICE Florence Hospitality, LLC, mailing address 46 Cavalier Blvd., Florence, KY 41042, hereby declares intentions to apply for a Schedule R license no later than 10/28/11. The business to be licensed is located at 46 Cavalier Blvd., Florence, KY 41042, doing business as Courtyard Florence. The owners are as follows: Owner, Darryl Schulte of 849 N. Pope Lick, Louisville, KY 40245; Owner Raymond Schulte of 506 Club Lane, Louisville, KY 40207; Owner Susan Schulte of 11103 Huntley Place, Louisville, KY 40243. Any person, association, corporation, or body politic may protest the granting of this license by writing the Dept. of Alcoholic Beverage control, 1003 Twilight Trail, Frankfort, KY 406018400, within 30 days of the date of this legal publication. 1001674584

LEGAL NOTICE BLTC, LLC, mailing address 1191 Thistleridge Drive, Hebron, KY 41048 hereby declares intention to apply for a Retail Liquor Package license no later than October 31, 2011. The business to be licensed will be located at 2483 Burlington Pike, Suite 2, Burlington, KY 41005, doing business as Burlington Discount Liquor. The owners, Principal Officers and Directors, Limited Partners or Members are as follows: Member, Jo Ziegler, of 1191 Thistleridge Dr., Hebron, KY 41048. Any person, association, corporation, or body politic may protest the granting of the license(s) by writing the t e Dept. e t of o Alcoholic co o c Beverage Control. 1003 Twilight Trail, Frankfort, KY 406018400, within 30 days of the date of this legal publication. 1674751

Harvey Quast Road, Oct. 16. Jackie L. Leffler, 47, public intoxication at Interstate 75 North, exit 181, Oct. 15. Georgina M. Hunley, 50, theftshoplifting at 6000 Mall Rd., Oct. 15. Ashley C. Obanion, 18, leaving scene of accident at 5880 Merchants St., Oct. 15. Scott M. Keeton, 23, public intoxication at 20 Sycamore Dr., Oct. 15. Enrique H. Ortiz, 31, reckless driving, DUI, no operator's moped license at Interstate 75, Oct. 15. Stephen J. Arruda Jr., 38, theftshoplifting at 6920 Burlington Pike, Oct. 13. Michael A. Blackthorn, 26, public intoxication at 117 Lloyd Ave., Oct. 23. Zachary D. Clair, 25, reckless driving, failure to notify address change, DUI at Dixie Highway & Glen Rose Avenue, Oct. 22. Kevin C. Hiatt, 42, reckless driving, DUI, possession of marijuana at Interstate 75 North, exit 181, Oct. 22. Christopher D. Abney, 20, robbery, receiving stolen property (firearm) possession of marijuana, carrying a concealed weapon at Interstate 275, Oct. 21. Keyah P. Ard, 20, theft-shoplifting at 61 Spiral Dr., Oct. 18. James B. Yancey, 59, seconddegree disorderly conduct, resisting arrest, alcohol intoxication in a public place at 1775 Patrick Dr., Oct. 10. James M. Yerkes, 49, DUI at US 42, Oct. 10. Bradly Elmore, 21, DUI at Houston Rd., Oct. 9. Stephanie Prewitt, 26, seconddegree disorderly conduct, alcohol intoxication in a public place at Washington St., Oct. 8. Kia Gilden, 42, shoplifting at 3000 Mall Circle Rd., Oct. 6. Kari M. Ellis, 23, shoplifting at 7747 Mall Rd., Oct. 6. Rachelle N. Sweigart, 24, shoplifting at 61 Spiral Dr., Oct. 5. Sarah E. Shelton, 32, shoplifting at 6920 Burlington Pk., Oct. 5. James R. Hedrick, 27, theft by deception at 8100 Ewing Blvd., Oct. 20. Vicki Rauck, 52, DUI at Vandercar Way, Oct. 3. Kathy A. Nantz, 53, shoplifting at 61 Spiral Dr., Oct. 1. Brian M. Blair, 34, first-degree possession of a controlled substance, third-degree possession of a controlled substance, prescription not in its proper container at 7601 Industrial Rd., Oct. 1. Sheila J. Race, 49, DUI, reckless driving at Hopeful Church Rd., Sept. 30. Eric D. Dameron, 44, DUI, reckless driving at Oakwood Dr., Sept. 30.

INCIDENTS/ INVESTIGATIONS

Assault Fourth degree, minor injury at 7606 U.S. 42, Oct. 14. Burglary Money stolen at 937 Mission Ln. #207, Oct. 17. Items stolen at 7207 U.S. 42, Apt. #3, Oct. 15. Computer hardware/software stolen at 25 Burk Ave., Oct. 13. Musical instruments stolen at 51 Goodridge Dr., Oct. 12. Business broken into and items taken at 7866 Tanners Ln., Oct. 6. Business broken into and items taken at 7855 Tanners Ln., Oct. 3. Residence broken into and items taken at Ormond Dr., Oct. 1. Burglary, criminal mischief Structures damaged/vandalized at 7253 Turfway Rd., Oct. 16. Burglary, theft of controlled substance Drugs/narcotics stolen at 400 Windridge Lane #13, Oct. 16. Criminal mischief Structures damaged/vandalized at 9000 Spruce Dr., Oct. 17. Automobiles damaged/vandalized at 4989 Houston Rd., Oct. 16. Vehicle vandalized at 1340 Tamarack Cir., Oct. 3. Building vandalized at 6601 Dixie Hwy., Oct. 3. Fleeing or evading police on foot, theft, criminal mischief Tools stolen and recovered at 7430 Industrial Rd., Oct. 16. Fraud Subject tried to pass a fraudulent check at 8480 US 42, Oct. 3. Subject passed a fraudulent check at 67 Goodridge Dr., Oct. 1. Fraudulent use of credit card Debit/credit cards and other

See POLICE, Page B14


LIFE

B14 • BCR RECORDER • NOVEMBER 10, 2011

POLICE REPORTS Continued from Page B13

Oct. 13. Theft Jewelry stolen and recovered at 6000 Mall Rd., Oct. 15. Alcohol stolen at 6823 Burlington Pike, Oct. 14. Merchandise stolen at 6920 Burlinton Pk., Oct. 13. Clothes stolen at 8140 Connector Dr., Oct. 13. Fuel stolen at 7601 Industrial Rd., Oct. 18. Clothes stolen at 61 Spiral Dr., Oct. 18. Computer hardware/software stolen at 415 St. Judes Circle, Oct. 20. Watercraft equipment/accessories stolen at 7525 Industrial Rd., Oct. 12. Subject tried to steal goods from the Florence Mall at 3000 Mall Circle Rd., Oct. 6. Subject tried to steal items from

items stolen at Fieldstone Ct., Oct. 13. Incident report Victim falsely reported an incident at 2529 Chateaugay Ct., Oct. 13. Receiving stolen property Photographic equipment recovered at Ravenswood Dr., Oct. 17. Robbery Firearms and drugs/narcotics stolen and recovered at 516 Kento Boo Ave., Oct. 20. Business robbed of property at 7135 Turfway Rd., Oct. 4. Terroristic threatening Third degree at 124 Meadow Creek Dr., Oct. 17. Third degree at 8342 Tamarack Dr., Oct. 14. Third degree at 7912 Dream St.,

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. Kroger at 7747 Mall Rd., Oct. 6. Subject tried to steal merchandise from Remke's at 6920 Burlington Pk., Oct. 5. Subject tried to steal goods from business at 6823 Burlington Pk., Oct. 1. Items stolen from residence at 5984 Hazel Dr., Oct. 10. Items stolen from residence at 5928 Carlton Dr., Oct. 10. Items stolen from school at 9001 Wetherington Blvd., Oct. 10.

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 11-CI-0052 FIFTH THIRD MORTGAGE COMPANY

VERSUS}

Medication stolen from hotel room at 2811 Circleport Dr., Oct. 8. Property stolen from business at 8212 Dixie Hwy., Oct. 8. Items stolen from restaurant at Wildcat Blvd., Oct. 8. Items stolen from residence at 12271 US 42, Sept. 29. Registration plate taken from vehicle at 40 Cavalier Blvd., Oct. 6. Money stolen from business at

KENTUCKY HOUSING CORPORATION PLAINTIFF(S)

VERSUS}

DEFENDANT(S)

DEFENDANT(S) By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered OCTOBER 19, 2011 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 6513 ROSETTA DRIVE BURLINGTON, KY 41005 Group No. 745 Lying in Boone County, Kentucky, to wit: Being all of Lot No. Twenty-Three (23), Hickory Hill Subdivision, Section Two, as shown by Plat recorded in Plat Book 5, Page 44, Boone County Clerk’s records at Burlington, Kentucky. Being the same property conveyed to Richard D. Hilty, married by Deed dated March 26, 2004 of record in Deed Book 872, Page 135 in the Office of the Clerk of Boone County, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $82,663.00 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001675063

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 11-CI-0623 GMAC MORTGAGE, LLC

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 11-CI-1520

DAN B. LINDEMAN, II

NOTICE OF SALE

RICHARD HILTY, ET AL

By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered SEPTEMBER 13, 2011 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 12438 HUTTON DRIVE WALTON, KY 41094 Group No. 1357 The following described real estate located in Boone County, Kentucky: Being all of Lot Number 24, Richwood County Estates, Section Four, as shown on the Plat thereof recorded in Plat Book 15, page 31A of the Boone County Clerk’s Records in Burlington, Kentucky, containing approximately 1.97 acres. Being the same property conveyed to Gregory R. Cardwell and Kay E. Cardwell, husband and wife, for and during their joint and natural lives with the remainder in fee simple to the survivor of them, by deed dated 1114-03 and recorded in Book D865, Page 295, in the office of the Clerk of Boone County, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $340,933.37 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001675010

VERSUS}

Woodspoint Dr., Oct. 19. Items stolen at Alan Ct., Oct. 18. Vehicle broken into and items taken at 6975 Burlington Pk., Sept. 24. Vehicle broken into and items taken at 7625 Doering Dr., Sept. 24. Vehicle broken into and items taken at 195 Burgess Ln., Sept. 14. Vehicle broken into and items taken at 6912 Oakwood Dr., Sept. 14. Vehicle broken into and items taken at 600 Meijer Dr., Sept. 18. Vehicle broken into and items taken at 6900 Houston Rd., Oct. 3. Theft from auto, theft of firearm Items and firearms stolen at 109 Buckingham Ct., Oct. 19.

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 11-CI-0341

PLAINTIFF(S)

NOTICE OF SALE

GREGORY R. CARDWELL, ET AL

FIRST PLACE BANK

8223 US 42, Oct. 5. Items stolen from business at 4949 Houston Rd., Oct. 5. Items stolen from residence at 119 Meadow Creek Dr., Oct. 5. Items stolen from business at 2028 Mall Rd., Oct. 3. Money stolen from business at 7697 Mall Rd., Oct. 3. Parts stolen from vehicle at 7484 Burlington Pk., Oct. 3. Items stolen from business at 7285 Turfway Rd., Sept. 29. Items stolen from business at 55 Spiral Dr., Sept. 30. Theft from auto Radio stolen at 6761 Parkland Place, Oct. 20. Tools stolen at 4981 Houston Rd., Oct. 20. Artistic supplies/accessories stolen at 7247 Turfway Rd., Oct. 19. Purses/wallets stolen at 7300

PLAINTIFF(S)

NOTICE OF SALE

DEFENDANT(S) By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered OCTOBER 6, 2011 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 1104 AVON COURT UNION, KY 41094 Group No. 4565 Situated in Boone County in the Commonwealth of Kentucky, and more particularly described as follows, to-wit: Being all of Lot Number Forty-Two (42) of Stratford Subdivision, Section One (1), as shown on plat in Plat Cabinet 5, Slide 44, Boone County Clerk’s Records at Burlington, Kentucky. Subject to all easements and restrictions of record, including, but not limited to, the Declaration of Restrictive Covenants for Stratford Subdivision as set out in Miscellaneous Book 988 at Page 99 of the aforesaid records. Being the same property conveyed to Dan B. Lindeman, unmarried, from The Drees Company, by Deed dated May 20, 2005 and recorded June 2, 2005, in Deed Book 896, Page 863 of the records of the Boone County Clerk’s Office, Burlington, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $188,574.82 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001675017

VERSUS}

PLAINTIFF(S)

NOTICE OF SALE

RAYMOND LUK, INDIVIDUALLY AND AS ADMINISTRATOR OF THE ESTATE OF RAYMOND YIP AKA HUNGYAN RAYMOND YIP, ET AL DEFENDANT(S) By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered JULY 11, 2011 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 93 BELMONT COURT FLORENCE, KY 41042 Group No.3775 Situate in City of Florence, County of Boone, State of Kentucky and being more particularly described as follows: Being all of Lot No. 120 of Saddlebrook Farms Section 18 as the same is more particularly set forth and described on the plat of said subdivision, which plat is recorded in Plat Book 443B of the Plat Records of Boone County, Kentucky Clerk’s Office. Subject to easements and restrictions of record. Subject to the terms and conditions of the Declarations of Covenants, Conditions, Restrictions, Easements and liens for Saddlebrook Farms as recorded in Miscellaneous Book 273, Pages 157 through 204 of the records of the Boone County Clerk in Burlington, Kentucky. Being the same property conveyed by Cincinnati Land Development Corporation, to Raymond Yip, unmarried, by Deed dated July 19, 1999 and recorded July 20, 1999 in Deed Book 752, Page 94, of the records of the Boone County Clerk’s office, Burlington, Kentucky. Raymond Yip died on December 4, 2009. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $67,547.38 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001675093


LIFE

NOVEMBER 10, 2011 • BCR RECORDER • B15

BOONE COUNTY MARRIAGE LICENSES Chelsea Zink, 22, of Union and Justin Baumgartner, 22, of Walton; issued Oct. 20. Carmen Creusere, 34, of Burlington and Billy Bennett III, 32, of Hebron; Oct. 20. Dorothy Schaefer, 77, of Burlington and Darvin Chandler, 73, of Sterling, KY; Oct. 20. Kerry Armstrong, 29, of Florence and Nicholas Cento, 31, of Florence; Oct. 21. Kandy Hinson, 54, of Burlington and Phillip Booth, 56, of Louisville; Oct. 21. Christina McConnell, 23, of Blanchester, OH and Thomas Wilson, 24, of Walton; Oct. 21. Nicole Kudrna, 36, of Burlington and Edward Hartman, 40, of Burlington; Oct. 25. Anna Wells, 30, of Fairborn, OH and James Eifert, 30, of Florence; Oct. 26. Evelyn Jimenez, 32, of Florence and Jeremy Boswell, 34, of Florence; Oct.

26. Courtney Cooper, 22, of Florence and Daniel Heath, 22, of Burlington; Oct. 27. Staci May, 25, of Walton and Daniel Hasson, 25, of Walton; Oct. 28. Tori Huffman, 21, of Walton and Dennis McHugh, 21, of Walton; Oct. 28. Isabel Galvez, 44, of Burlington and Edilberto Poblete, 57, of Burlington; Oct. 28. Brittany Richardson, 20, of Florence and Stephen Albert, 22, of Jonesborough, TN; Oct. 28. Karen Wheeler, 50, of Petersburg and William Huenefeld Jr., 53, of Petersburg; Oct. 28. Robyn Fox, 31, of Burlington and Adam Fox, 29, of Burlington; Oct. 28. Amber Gregory, 23, of Burlington and William Brooks, 26, of Burlington; Oct. 28. Tonya Emmons, 41, of Florence and

Philip Leconte, 41, of Florence; Oct. 31. Sandra Hill, 38, of Walton and Patrick Hill, 49, of Walton; Oct. 31. Christina Lewis, 24, of Independence and Juan Correa III, 26, of Burlington; Nov. 1. Terri Maddux, 29, of Burlington and James Hillenbrand, 29, of Burlington; Nov. 1. Katherine Theissen, 24, of Union and Christopher Cook, 24, of Union; Nov. 1. Emily Thomas, 25, of Union and Austin Wilkins, 31, of Union; Nov. 1. Jacquelyn Reusch, 23, of Florence and Derek Holland, 24, of Florence; Nov. 2. Amanda Hart, 21, of Burlington and Kyle Benke, 21, of Union; Nov. 2. Tara Mulcahy, 22, of Union and Jason Terrell, 22, of Hebron; Nov. 2. Kory Martin, 30, of Florence and Christopher Billiter, 29, of Florence; Nov. 3.

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 09-CI-0607 KENSINGTON PARK COUNCIL OF CO-OWNERS, INC. PLAINTIFF(S)

Emerge Kentucky, a nonprofit organization established in 2009 to recruit and train Democratic women to run for public office, is accepting applications for the 2012 candidatetraining program through Nov. 11. Up to 25 women will be selected to participate in the third class that begins in January 2012. “Have you ever thought about running for public office, but did not know where to begin? Emerge Kentucky is the program for you. We provide the tools, skills, and networking opportunities in order for you to succeed,” said Jennifer A.

Moore, chair of Emerge Kentucky. “We also want to hear from those who may know a woman who should run for office. Recommend her today.” Emerge Kentucky offers Democratic women leaders the opportunity for top-notch political training and mentoring, giving women the skills and confidence to run effective and successful campaigns. Emerge Kentucky’s curriculum includes training in public speaking, fund-raising and campaign strategy. The deadline for applications is Nov. 11. Visit http:// www.Emergeky.org/apply

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 11-CI-1281 J.P. MORGAN MORTGAGE ACQUISITION CORP. PLAINTIFF(S)

NOTICE OF SALE

NOTICE OF SALE

VERSUS}

Emerge Kentucky application deadline Nov. 11

VERSUS}

KENNETH RATCLIFF, ET AL

DEFENDANT(S) By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered OCTOBER 21, 2011 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 8558 WILTSHIRE WAY FLORENCE, KY 41042 Group No. 4589 THE FOLLOWING DESCRIBED REAL ESTATE LOCATED IN THE COUNTY OF BOONE AND COMMONWEALTH OF KENTUCKY, TO-WIT: PROPERTY AND MAILING ADDRESS: 8558 WILTSHIRE WAY, FLORENCE, KY 41042 GROUP NO. 4589 PLAT CABINET 5, SLIDE 69 BEING UNIT 14-C, THE "BRENTWOOD," A CONDOMINIUM UNIT, BUILDING NO. 14, KENSINGTON PARK CONDOMINIUMS, PHASE XIV, A CONDOMINIUM PROJECT, THE DECLARATION OF MASTER DEED FOR WHICH IS OF RECORD AT DEED BOOK 727, PAGE 123, AND THE PLAT AND THE FLOOR PLANS OF WHICH ARE OF RECORD AT PLAT CABINET 5, SLIDE 69 OF THE BOONE COUNTY CLERK’S RECORDS AT BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY. Being the same property conveyed to Chris Ratcliff and Paula J. Ratcliff, husband and wife, with right of survivorship by Deed from The Drees Company of record in Book 882, Page 47, said Clerk’s Office. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $157,948.98 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001675068

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 10-CI-2397

GINA PRICE, ET AL

DEFENDANT(S) By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered OCTOBER 19, 2011 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 1551 ENGLEWOOD PLACE FLORENCE, KY 41042 Group No. 1702 The following described real estate, County of Boone and Commonwealth of Kentucky, to-wit: Being all of Lot No. Fifty-Five-C (55-C), Oakbrook, Phase H, Part 5-a, as shown by plat recorded in Plat Book 21 Page 9 of the Boone County Clerk’s Records at Burlington, Kentucky. Being the same property conveyed to Gina Price, married who acquired title by virtue of a deed from Carrie E. Parman and Glenn N. Parman, wife and husband, dated December 16, 2006, filed December 18, 2006, recorded in Deed Book D927, Page 230, County Clerk’s Office, Boone County, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $160,207.52 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001675019

COMMISSIONER’S SALE BOONE CIRCUIT COURT, CASE NO. 11-CI-1781 VICTORY COMMUNITY BANK

WELLS FARGO BANK, NA PLAINTIFF(S)

VERSUS}

NOTICE OF SALE

JENNIFER LISA ELKINS, ET AL

DEFENDANT(S) By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered AUGUST 16, 2011 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 963 AUGUSTA COURT UNION, KY 41091 Group No. 3643 The following property located in Boone County, Kentucky, to-wit: Being Lot 33-3, a landominium lot, Block "Q" Promenade Subdivision at Triple Crown Country Club, Section 6, a landominium project, the Plat of which is of record at Plat Slide 389B, of the Boone County Clerk’s Records at Burlington, Kentucky. Being the same property conveyed to Jennifer Lisa Elkins who acquired title by virtue of a deed from Michael Scott Smith, unmarried, dated June 28, 2007, filed July 6, 2007, recorded in Deed Book D937, Page 272, County Clerk’s Office, Boone County, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $117,333.16 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001675078

PLAINTIFF(S)

NOTICE OF SALE VERSUS} ROBERT ADAMS

DEFENDANT(S) By virtue of a judgment and order of sale of the Boone Circuit Court rendered OCTOBER 19, 2011 the above case, I shall proceed to offer for sale at the Justice Center Building in Burlington, Kentucky, to the highest bidder, at public auction on THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 2011 at the hour of 9:00 a.m. or thereabouts, the following described property to-wit: ADDRESS: 4788 BREWER LANE BURLINGTON, KY 41005 Group No. 3575 Being all of Lot No. 18 of Woodland Estates Subdivision, as shown on Plat Slide 364-A of the Boone County Clerk’s records at Burlington, Kentucky. Together with and subject to the covenants, restrictions, easements and conditions of the Woodland Estates Subdivision Declaration of Covenants, Conditions and Restrictions of Ownership recorded in Miscellaneous Book 558, page 1 of the Boone County Clerk’s records at Burlington, Kentucky. Being the same property conveyed to Robert L. Adams, by Paul D. Snider and Beverly B. Snider, husband and wife, on March 10, 1999, by a deed recorded in Deed Book 732, page 91, of the Boone County Clerk’s records at Burlington, Kentucky. TERMS OF SALE: The property shall be sold as a whole. The purchaser may pay all or part of the purchase price in cash, and may pay the balance of the purchase price on a credit of 30 days after date of sale; said credit shall be granted only upon the execution by the purchaser of bond, with surety thereon, and said surety shall be a lending institution authorized and doing business in Kentucky, or a reputable fidelity or surety company, authorized and doing business in Kentucky, and only if said surety be acceptable to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court; and an authorized officer of the surety must be present at the sale or must have given the Commissioner adequate assurance of its intent to be surety prior to or at the sale; and said Bond shall be, and shall remain, a lien on the property sold as additional security for the payment of the full purchase price, and shall have the full force and effect of a Judgment; and said Bond shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) Percent per annum until paid. The purchaser shall be required to pay the sum of 10% of the bid amount in cash or certified check on the purchase at the time of sale. The successful bidder at the sale shall, at bidder’s own expense, carry fire and extended insurance coverage on any improvements from the date of sale until the purchase price is fully paid, with a loss payable clause to the Commissioner of the Boone Circuit Court. Failure of the purchaser to effect such insurance shall not affect the validity of the sale or the purchaser’s liability thereunder, but shall entitle, but not require, a lien holder herein, after giving notice to the Commissioner, to effect said insurance and furnish the policy or evidence thereof to the Commissioner, and the premium thereon or the proper portion thereof shall be charged to the purchaser as purchaser’s cost. The property shall be sold subject to ad valorem taxes for the year 2011 and all subsequent years thereafter; easements, restrictions and stipulations of record; assessments for public improvements levied against the property, if any; existing zoning ordinances, statutes, laws, or regulations; and any facts which an inspection and accurate survey of the property may disclose. The amount of the liens before the Court in this action total $353,374.72 together with interest, assessments, taxes and costs herein expended. BIDDERS SHALL BE PREPARED TO COMPLY WITH THESE TERMS /s/ MASTER COMMISSIONER, BOONE CIRCUIT COURT 6025 Rogers Lane, Burlington, KY 41005 (859) 334-3916/1 mc/nos/98. www.boonecountyky.org (Link to Departments/Agencies to Master Commissioner) 1001675042


LIFE

B16 • BCR RECORDER • NOVEMBER 10, 2011

EVERYTHING SALE

2

$99 & up!

ON

since 1955

plus

AMD Dual-Core Processor E-300

• 15.6" widescreen LCD • 2GB DDR3 memory • 250GB hard drive • Up to 4.5 hours battery life • AS5250-0468

$

29999

$

19" HDTV

AMD E Series Processor E-450

$

now

32" HDTV

19999

$

129

$

19” Class (18.5” Diagonal) • LEDTV1926

• 14" TruBrite widescreen LED • 4GB DDR3 memory • 500GB hard drive • Battery life up to 5.5 hours • L745D-S4350

$

70

SRP

save

save

save

99

60 SRP

32” Class (31.5” Diagonal) • TFTV3229

$

29999

$

239

$

now

SRP

40" 1080p HDTV

99

80 44999

$

36999

$

• TFTV4025

now

44999

10.1" Multimedia Internet Tablet • 501590

$

24999

FREE

$

Blu-ray player

with purchase of these Samsung HDTV

®

16GB 9.4" Android Honeycomb Tablet

save

• SGPT111US

$

24 MONTHS

49999

$

43" Plasma HDTV • PN43D450

all TVs $999 & up,

Electrolux major appliances & Mattresses $1299 & up

%

44

Buy the Pair! SRP

179998

$

999

$

now

549

$

now

$

99

494

$

MONTHS

No interest if paid in full within 24 months with your hhgregg card.

save

55

SRP

12

SPECIAL FINANCING1

pedestals sold separately

99

VALU E

save

200

51” 1080p Plasma HDTV

99

• PN51D530

1150

• Twin cooling for super freshness • Power freeze, power cool options • RFG297HDRS SRP

$

now

All TVs, major Appliances & Home Audio $397 & up, Camcorders $297 & up, & Mattresses $697 & up No interest if paid in full within 12 months with your hhgregg card.

3.7 Cu. Ft. Washer

• Great performance w/ cold water • Clean and fresh in 15 minutes • Auto customizes wash motions • WM3360HVCA

• Gentle, but thorough cleaning • Anti-vibration minimizes noise • Sensors auto optimizes wash • Delay wash up to 19 hours • WM2240CW

save

7.3 Cu. Ft. Electric Dryer • Sensor assures dry laundry • Easy-to-find settings • Wrinkle care option • LoDecibel quiet operation • DLE2240W

SRP

134999

$

% 48

699

$

now

gas dryer available at additional cost

SRP

$

7.4 Cu. Ft. Graphite Steel TrueSteam Electric Dryer

134999

• Steam reduces need for ironing • 20-minute steam drying cycle • DLEX3360V

699

$

now

gas dryer available at additional cost

pedestals sold separately

FREE Delivery, Haul-Away & Recycling

OR

on all major appliances $499 & up!

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1100 30.7 Cu. Ft. Stainless Steel French Door Refrigerator

• Optimizes humidity, temp. levels • Fresh air filter removes odors • LFX31925ST

289999

$

1749

79999

3.9 Cu. Ft. Graphite Steel TrueSteam Washer

$

28.5 Cu. Ft. Stainless Steel French Door Refrigerator

99999

SPECIAL FINANCING1

Largest Capacity French Door

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$

$

now

4

$

SRP

SRP

$

now

329999

$

2199

3.7 Cu. Ft. High-Efficiency Top-Load Washer save

% 36 Buy the Pair! SRP

999

$

now

155998

$

• Jet spray gives thorough rinsing • WT4801CW

7.1 Cu. Ft. Electric Dryer • Sensor optimizes the drying • DLE4801W gas dryer available at additional cost

1-No interest if paid in full within 12 or 24 months with your hhgregg card. Interest will be charged to your account from the purchase date if the promotional balance, including optional charges, is not paid in full within 12 or 24 months or if you make a late payment. Minimum Monthly Payments Required. Subject to credit approval. Excludes air-conditioning, Frigidaire non-stainless steel appliances, Haier & Estate appliances, Hisense, Curtis, Coby & Seiki TVs, Sony camcorders, computers, tablets, video game systems & Verizon wireless phones. 2 - Excludes accessories, front projectors, select computers, tablets, select Bose, select cameras, Electrolux, Whirlpool, Maytag, Estate & KitchenAid major appliances, UMRP products, hhgregg FineLines, air conditioners, video game systems, Verizon wireless phones, satellite TV systems, Tempur-Pedic & Serta IComfort. SRP indicates suggested retail price. 3-1 winner will be selected each day. Limit one per household during promotional event, Oct. 1-31, 2011. See hhgregg.com for official rules. 4 - After $69.99 delivery mail-in rebate. Rebate will be a Visa™ prepaid card. See store for details. 5 - After $119.99 delivery mail-in rebate. Rebate will be a Visa™ prepaid card. See store for details. SRP indicates suggested retail price.

Offers effective November 10 -12 2011


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