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C AMPBELL COMMUNITY RECORDER

GOOD SHOWING A7 Two Camels win on mats

75¢

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Bellevue, Cold Spring, Highland Heights, Newport, Southgate

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2014

BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS

Softball players slip, slide in mud By Amy Scalf ascalf@nky.com

Alexandria Police Department School Resource Officer Mark Branham shoots free throw shot inside the Campbell County Middle School gym during an eighth-grade girls team practice as Lexi Slusser, left, and Briena Kincaid look on.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

SCHOOL OFFICER BUILDS RAPPORT WITH STUDENTS By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

ALEXANDRIA — School Resource Officer Mark Branham needs more basketball free throw shooting practice, but his time to prove his coolness is already complete with many Campbell County Middle School students. Branham has been Alexandria Police Department’s school resource officer based at the middle school since his predecessor James “Stumpy” Sticklen died from a medical emergency on the job while training in Corbin, Ky., in 2011. Betting students practicing basketball after school to free throw contests is one way Branham, 42, develops his rapport with students. If Branham wins, he asks the students to run a few extra laps for their coach. If the students win he buys ice cream or pizza. Branham served ice cream to one of the two eighth-grade girls basketball teams Feb. 11 after he lost by failing to make any free throw shots. The team members made eight in a row. Player Lexi Slusser of Alexandria said Branham is a good mentor and friend to all students. “He’s showing us girls and the guys that he supports us,” Slusser said. Branham shows up at basketball practices and games and other before- and afterschool activities as a matter of routine.

SHARING COOKING Incubator shares kitchen space See story, B1

Alexandria Police Department School Resource Officer Mark Branham tosses up a free throw shot as Campbell County Middle School eighth-grade girls team members react. At right are Briena Kincaid, Lexi Slusser and Kylie Zents. Underneath the basket are assistant coach Scott Pahren, left, and coach Brian Dreyer. To Branham’s left are Abigail Geiman, Amber Crouch, Lindsey Brown and Brittany McCubbin. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

grader who lives Alexandria, said she has been impressed BRANHAM WORKS how approachable Branham is, IN FOUR SCHOOLS. even offering students a drink Alexandria Police Departof water or cup of coffee. ment School Resource Officer “He knows what teens are Mark Branham is based at the thinking, so we can relate to Campbell County Middle him,” Crouch said. School. Crouch said she knew StickBut he also spends time in all len as a student at Campbell the other three schools within Ridge Elementary School in Alcity limits – St. Mary School, exandria, and Branham is Bishop Brossart High School equally as willing to reach out to and Campbell Ridge Elemenstudents on a personal level. tary. “Officer Stumpy, when he died, officer Branham was an “He’s all laid back, but when excellent, and I emphasize exit comes to us he’s very protec- cellent, replacement, Crouch tive,” Slusser said. See OFFICER, Page A2 Amber Crouch, an eighth-

RITA’S KITCHEN A honey-lemon cough syrup See story, B3

ALEXANDRIA — Agreeing to play in the Groundhog Tournament is a little like upholding the Postal Service motto, as neither rain, nor sleet, nor snow of white, will stay these players from the swift completion of their rounds. Twenty teams competed in the two-day tournament, organized by Rob Haddon of Campbell County’s Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 3205, on Saturday and Sunday, Feb. 22 and 23. Haddon said playing in mud and snow is part of the tournament’s 37-year tradition. “We do like to play in the mud,” said Mike Sester, who made his eighth appearance in the Groundhog tournament. “Every year they put this together, and it’s either for a needy family or to support a baseball team. It’s for a good cause, and it gets our first swings in for the season, even though it’s usually bad.” Swinging isn’t the problem during the two-out innings. Batters have a hard time taking off out of the batter’s box because of the slippery start, and fielders find the balls plop and stop in the mud, instead of doing their usual hops across the dirt. “It is fun to play in the mud, but it’s not easy,” said Sean Kelly. For his second year in the Groundhog Tournament, Kelly opted to play shoeless, wrapping his feet in two layers of socks with plastic wrap in be-

Sean Kelly of Erlanger adjusts his socks during the 37th annual Groundhog Tournament at the Campbell County Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 3205 in Alexandria. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

tween. “I ended up taking my shoes off because they kept getting stuck in the mud, so I just played barefoot last year, which was very cold,” he said. Kelly ended up losing the socks before his first game was finished, leaving them in a muddy heap on the dugout floor and playing barefoot. “The winter is a long, long season, so you’ve got to find something fun to do,” he said. “Every year I say I’m not going to play in it, then, every year, I’m like, ‘Sure, I’ll play in it,” said Lisa Dougherty, who played for the third time this year, while wearing boots.

Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @AmyScalfNky

Samantha Mays, from the Boondocks Bar and Grill team, runs to first base while pitcher Sean Kelly throws the ball to first baseman Patrick Kelly, during the Campbell Co unty Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 3205 37th Groundhog Tournament. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Program to get residents up, moving By Melissa Stewart mstewart@nky.com

The long snowy winter has left many trapped inside, making the couch a safe haven from the bitter cold. Soon, however, the snow will melt, the weather will warm and spring will arrive. It’ll be time to bid the couch farewell. To get people up and going, the Running Spot and St. Elizabeth Hosptial have teamed up to offer Sit to Fit. “This is a program targeting

Contact us

News .........................283-0404 Retail advertising .......513-768-8404 Classified advertising ........283-7290 Delivery .......................781-4421 See page A2 for additional information

individuals who have done little or no exercising, but who would like to begin,” says Bob Roncker founder of the Running Spot, that has three locations in Cincinnati and one Newport. “Many times people are intimidated and fearful of starting something like this. But our Sit to Fit program is a very nonthreatening, enjoyable, and sound program that will produce results. At the end of eight weeks, you will be able to comSee PROGRAM, Page A2

Vol. 17 No. 44 © 2014 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


NEWS

A2 • CAMPBELL COMMUNITY RECORDER • FEBRUARY 27, 2014

Boy’s plan recycles cell phones Index

save gorilla habitats. He’s nearly halfway to his goal, and has 445 phones ready for donation. While Brady was working on a school project about endangered animals, he decided to make donation boxes, set up around Alexandria, to make it easy for people to drop off their phones. “I realized there was a way I could help the gorillas easily. All I had to do is make the posters and fliers and boxes, and we collect the phones,” Brady said. “I thought only birds made nests, but gorillas make nests in trees. They’re pretty big. I like how they carry their babies on their back. They look a lot like humans.” Boxes are located at: » The County Heart, 1519 Pete Neiser Drive; » Brady’s school, Reiley Elementary, 10631 Alexandria Pike, in Alexandria; » Lovely Nails, 350 Cross Roads Blvd., Cold Spring; and » Sts. Peter and Paul School and Church, 2160 and 2162 California Crossroads in California. “Recycling cell phones reduces mining for coltan, an ore used in cell phones, in gorilla habitat and raises money for the zoo’s Conservation Fund,” according to the Cincinnati Zoo’s website, www.cincinnatizoo.org. “By recycling your cell phone you are preventing the large number of hazardous substances from entering our environment. Metals such as anti-

By Amy Scalf

Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Deaths .................. B9 Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Schools ..................A4 Sports ....................A7 Viewpoints .............A9

ascalf@nky.com

ALEXANDRIA — Brady Delaney has an idea that might sound bananas The 9-year-old animal lover wants to collect and recycle 1,000 used cell phones for a Cincinnati Zoo program that helps

CAMPBELL

COMMUNITY RECORDER Find news and information from your community on the Web Bellevue • nky.com/bellevue Cold Spring • nky.com/coldspring Highland Heights • nky.com/highlandheights Newport • nky.com/newport Southgate • nky.com/southgate Campbell County • nky.com/campbellcounty

News

Marc Emral Editor ..............................578-1053, memral@communitypress.com Chris Mayhew Reporter .......................578-1051,cmayhew@nky.com Amy Scalf Reporter ............................578-1055, ascalf@nky.com Melissa Stewart Reporter ....................578-1058, mstewart@nky.com Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ............513-248-7573, mlaughman@nky.com James Weber Sports Reporter ................578-1054, jweber@nky.com

Advertising

To place an ad .................................513-768-8404, EnquirerMediaAdvertising@enquirer.com

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

Classified

To place a Classified ad ......................283-7290, www.communityclassified.com

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

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plete a 5K or have the confidence knowing you could if you wanted to.” Participants can join one of two groups that will meet 6:30 p.m. Mondays and Thursdays, March 10, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood Medical Office Building, 20 Medical Village Drive, Edgewood and Running Spot, 317 Monmouth St., Newport. Sessions are designed for beginners, but experienced runners and walkers are welcome, Roncker said. Sessions are limited to 50 participants and the program costs $50. This is the second year for the program. Roncker said Sit to Fit

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Fourth-grader Brady Delaney made these posters as part of his school project, but posted them around Alexandria to encourage others to participate in the cell phone recycling program. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Brady Delaney fills in the 445th square on his chart counting up to his goal of 1,000 cell phones recycled to benefit gorillas through a Cincinnati Zoo program. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

mony, arsenic, beryllium, cadmium, copper and lead, which can linger in the environment for a long time and have adverse effects on human health can be recycled or disposed of properly. In addition, by recycling coltan, a mineral mined in gorilla habitat, you are helping gorillas maintain a future in the wild.” The zoo website also includes information about

clearing personal information from phones before recycling. Brady’s mom, Elizabeth, said he likes to ask the zookeepers a lot of questions, and that’s how they found out about the recycling program. “Most people just throw old cell phones away or put them in a drawer and forget about them,” she said. “Brady is going to save the world,

was started to reach those who want to start exercising, walking or running from scratch. “This is the need or void that we wanted to fill,” he said. “We feel that there is a great need for programs like this. Many people lack fitness. The desire may be there to become more fit, but often times an individual may not know to whom to go to or where to go to. We feel that offering a sound and enjoyable training program will help the community become more fit.” Roncker said the Sit to Fit program has been very successful. “I cannot tell you the number of wonderful letters that we have received from participants who have participated in the program,” he

said. “To be able to hardly make it to the end of the block without huffing and puffing and then to be able to complete a 5K is quite an achievement,” he said. “Not only does this reduce health risks, but it creates a strong sense of empowerment. After one realizes that they can achieve this, the question comes up, ‘What else can I do?’ That is very exciting to me.” St. Elizabeth public relations manager Guy Karrick agreed that seeing participants reach their fitness goal is rewarding. “What’s most enjoyable is to see the expression on the faces of people who cross the finish line of their very first 5K. Once achieved, it’s theirs

the gorillas, at least. I really believe that.” The family is going to participate in the Gorilla Run on Sunday, March 30, as Team Brady, sponsored by Gorilla Imprints, a screenprinting company. “It will help raise awareness of what I’m doing,” said Brady. “It’s cool to run in a sweaty gorilla suit.” He also dressed as a gorilla for Halloween, but opted to star as himself when he made a YouTube video, “Brady saves the Gorillas!” to encourage more donations. “It’s been very interesting, to say the least,” said Bill Delaney, Brady’s dad. “Every time we bring it up to someone, they say they’ve got two or three and will give them to us.”

to keep. Better health can last a lifetime,” he said. “St. Elizabeth is a strong proponent of better health and wellness and we wanted to team up with a partner who held a similar belief and desire to improve the overall health in our community. This program succeeds where others fail because of the benefits of joining and training with a group of other like-minded individuals.” Karrick said the hospital and the Running Spot want to explore starting a group in Fort Thomas. For more information or to register, visit www.runningspot.com or call 513-321-3006.

Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @MStewartReports

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said. Ensuring the safety of staff and students is the job, Branham said. To do the job, building positive relationships is the key. “If they don’t feel like they can trust me then they’re not going to come tell me when they see something or they hear something that might be out of the ordinary like a fight or drugs or weapons,” Branham said.

WATCH HIM SHOOT School Resource Officer Makr Branham challenges the Campbell County Middle School girls basketball team to a free throw shooting contest. Go to http://cin.ci/1gzBAUx.

Campbell County Middle School eighth-grade basketball players Briena Kincaid, left, and Karigan Chitwood, both of Alexandria, dish ice cream they won by outscoring Alexandria Police Department School Resource Officer Mark Branham, left, in a free throw shooting contest. With Branham is Scott Pahren, the team’s assistant coach.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

As Branham said he needed more warm-up shots after he missed all eight of his attempted shots at practice Feb. 11. Briena Kincaid of Alexandria said Branham shows students throughout the school he cares by

showing he respects them, and students give the respect back to the police officer. “He’s a great mentor for all the school’s students, and they really look up to him,” Kincaid said.


NEWS

FEBRUARY 27, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • A3

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SCHOOLS A4 • CCF RECORDER • FEBRUARY 27, 2014

Editor: Marc Emral, memral@communitypress.com, 578-1053

ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS

COMMUNITY

RECORDER

CommunityPress.com

Gateway students can transfer to Sullivan College

Griffin Hill and Olivia Schuetz gather up the day’s collection of warm winter clothing.THANKS TO LINDA GABIS

First-grade students battle cold with clothing drive T

he first-grade students in the classrooms of Jill Stratman and Kristina Chism at St. Joseph, Cold Spring, School recently conducted a servicelearning project spearheaded by teacher candidate, Katie Shoulta, to collect warm winter clothing from the students and families of St. Joseph. After collecting the items, the students sorted and added them up to practice their math skills. They collected 238 pairs of gloves and mittens, 144 hats and earmuffs, 52 scarves, 167 pairs of socks, and six coats and jackets for a total of 607 items. The warm clothing was donated to Parish Kitchen.

Gateway Community and Technical College and Sullivan College of Technology and Design in Louisville have created a transfer pathway that will allow Gateway associate degree graduates to obtain a bachelor’s degree in advanced manufacturing technology from Sullivan. “We are pleased to offer yet another transfer pathway to our students,” said Laura Urban, Gateway provost and vice president of academic affairs. “The agreement means that students who meet the required criteria will advance seamlessly into the bachelor’s degree program at Sullivan. “The new pathway joins more than 250 other transfer pathways that Gateway has established with 20 colleges and universities throughout the region,” Urban added. “For example, we have specific transfer pathways with Northern Kentucky University, Thomas More College, Xavier, University of Cincinnati, University of Kentucky, University of Louisville, Eastern Kentucky University and Kentucky State University to name a few.” Under the transfer agreement, Gateway associate degree graduates in certain manufacturing programs can receive transfer credit for

their entire associate degree when beginning a bachelor’s degree program at Sullivan. For full credit, graduates must have a 2.0 GPA and a minimum completion rate of 67 percent of credit hours attempted. Three Gateway programs qualify for the transfer pathway: manufacturing engineering technology, industrial maintenance technology and electrical technology. Under a transfer agreement between the Kentucky Community and Technical College System and Sullivan, Gateway students who transfer to Sullivan will be awarded a $1,500 scholarship. The scholarship is renewable annually until the student completes his or her bachelor’s degree in advanced manufacturing technology. Sullivan will award up to 10 such scholarships a year. Formerly known as the Louisville Technical Institute, Sullivan College of Technology and Design is a private, career-focused college accredited by the Accrediting Council for Independent Colleges and Schools and licensed to offer associate and bachelor’s degrees by the Kentucky Council on Postsecondary Education.

SUPERB SPELLER

Ashton Enginger, seated, and Olivia Schumacher prepare to count some of the items donated to the warm-clothing drive at St. Joseph, Cold Spring.THANKS TO LINDA GABIS

MOUNTAIN CLIMBERS

Students at St. Philip School in Camp Springs recently worked with Wendy Nienaber and Rose Price on a four-week project to build a mountain out of wet newspapers, plaster of paris and paint, while learning about dinosaurs. St. Philip students, from left, Brian Finney, McAyla Steffen, Will Dunn, Samantha Kluesner, Samantha Twehues, Emma Begley, Savannah Begley, Caleb Stamper, Ian Scroggins, Riley Orme and Wesley Dunn stand by the mountain they helped create.THANKS TO ROSE PRICE

Joss Finseth, a fifth-grade student at Johnson Elementary, recently won the school-level competition of the National Spelling Bee. Finseth will now take the online school champion test in hopes of qualifying for the 2014 WCPO 9 On Your Side Regional Spelling Bee which will be held at the School for Performing and Creative Arts Feb. 22. Pictured, from left, Finseth, winner; Jon Stratton, principal; and Peter Laskey, runner-up.THANKS TO JOSS FINSETH


NEWS

FEBRUARY 27, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • A5

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NEWS

A6 • CCF RECORDER • FEBRUARY 27, 2014

Team trains to fight leukemia, lymphoma

Thousands turn to The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society’s Team In Training because of its reputation as the world’s leading endurance sports charity training program. Raising funds to support life-saving cancer research also appeal to them, as many participants have a connection to

the mission of the swociety. For Molly and Ryan Rebholz, John and Melanie Lipps, Cameron and Mary Simoneau, and Brandon Hoehn and Ashley Smith, Team In Training not only impacted their way of life, but it changed the course of their lives.

Now, the Tristate chapter of The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society is celebrating with them as three couples welcome new babies, and Hoehn and Smith begin counting down the days to their wedding. Through the Team In Training, these couples were able to meet their soul mates, and cre-

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ate lifelong friendships with each other as well. Molly joined Team In Training in 2007 in memory of her aunt, and Ryan began training with the team in 2008 in honor of his nephew, Sawyer, who was battling acute myeloid leukemia. With Team in Training they benefitted from expert coaching and the opportunity to be part of a supportive team. Both liked the thought of meeting people with similar interests and fitness goals. First, the two were enjoying the many friendships they made while training for the Flying Pig Marathon in 2008, but the bond they felt as teammates developed into something stronger. They completed the Rock N Roll Marathon, together, in Seattle in June 2009, and in August 2011, Ryan and Molly got married. Just before Ryan completed America’s Beautiful Bike Ride in Lake Tahoe, raising more $3,000 for The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society, he and Molly announced that they were expecting their first child. In November 2013, Molly and Ryan welcomed Logan Patrick, into their lives. Similarly, John and Melanie met in 2007 when they were training for the Flying Pig Marathon with Team In Training. The bond they felt through the mission of the society led to a romance, and they also got married in August 2011. Melanie and John continued to support the team as coaches for the program and helped hundreds of

Cameron and Mary Simoneau with their son Logan participate in the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society’s Team In Training. PROVIDED

Brandon completed his first Team In Training event in 2011 at the Flying Pig Marathon, and he met Ashley when she began attending workouts to train for the Madrid Marathon in the fall of 2011. In April 2012 they completed the Madrid Marathon together, and have since completed eight other marathon or half marathons together. Team In Training has played such an important role in their lives that Brandon proposed to Ashley in October 2013 at a Team In Training group workout. “Being a part of Team In Training was a lifechanging experience,” said Brandon. “I was able to accomplish my goal of completing a marathon while doing something to help other people, and finding somebody to share it all with made it even more meaningful.” For more information about Team In Training call the local Tristate chapter at 513-698-2533 or visit www.teamintraining.org.

participants cross the finish line, even though Melanie was six months pregnant. In 2012, they welcomed their first baby girl, Jordyn, and just brought their second child, Jocelyn, into the world in December. Cameron and Mary also met during training in 2007 during spring season when they were both training for the Flying Pig Marathon in honor of loved ones. Mary’s mother was battling non-Hodgkin’s lymphoma at the time and is now cancer free, and Cameron was drawn to the organization because his grandmother passed from leukemia. Their love budded, and they got married in June 2009. In 2010 Mary and Cameron opened Tri-State Running Company in Edgewood, and the store has since been a partner with Team In Training. Cameron and Mary have a daughter, Reagan, and just had their second child, Brady, in January.

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SPORTS

FEBRUARY 27, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • A7

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

HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL

PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS By James Weber jweber@nky.com

Boys basketball

» Bellevue beat Covington Latin 79-27. Zack Poinsett had 38 points, 36 of them coming on 12 made 3-pointers, a school record. Bellevue beat Silver Grove Feb. 22, 67-58. Austin Woodyard had 19 points. » Bishop Brossart beat Mason County 67-60 Feb. 18. Drew Burns had 17 points and Alex Trentman, 18. Brossart beat Lloyd 70-42 Feb. 17, with Trentman scoring 25. Brossart beat Scott 63-62 Feb. 20. Erik Rieger won the game with a 3-pointer at the buzzer to secure the top seed in the 37th District Tournament. Rieger had 11 points and Jake Jennings 12. Alex Trentman paced the way with 29 points. » Campbell County lost 7268 to Ryle Feb. 20, spoiling a 31point night from Deondre Jackson. Campbell beat Pendleton County 92-55 Feb. 21, with six players having between eight and 14 points. Campbell ended the regular season 16-8. » Newport beat Beechwood 60-44 Feb.18. Kameron Covington had 20 points, Michael Turner, 12, and Ethan Snapp, 10. Paul Price had 24 points in a 7743 win over Villa Madonna Feb. 17. Snapp added 21. » Newport Central Catholic beat Louisville Trinity 45-44 Feb.18. NCC was sixth in the Associated Press state poll and Trinity fourth. NewCath junior forward Drew McDonald hit one of two free throws with three seconds remaining to put the Thoroughbreds up by four. McDonald led all scorers with 14 points. Senior center Jake Schulte added 11 points for NCC. NCC is 26-3 through Feb. 20. » Silver Grove beat Dayton 79-65 Feb. 18. Silver Grove was led by senior guard Christopher Lambert with 21 points. Junior guard Anthony Turcios had 20 and junior guard/forward Billy Miller 19. Dayton was led by senior forward Austin Brockman with a game-high 26 points and 12 rebounds, while senior forward Zach Stewart had 21 points, including five 3pointers. SG ended the regular season 14-13 by beating Villa Madonna 67-64 Feb. 21. Lambert had 22.

See HIGHLIGHTS, Page A8

COMMUNITY

RECORDER

CommunityPress.com

Fausz, Myers dominate state wrestling

By James Weber jweber@nky.com

LEXINGTON — With seven state placers and two champions, the Campbell County High School displayed a strong brand of excellence at the Kentucky state wrestling championships Feb. 22 at Alltech Arena. As in 2013, the Camels finished second in the team standings but were able to celebrate individual titles from dominant performers. Senior Sean Fausz and junior Austin Myers steamrolled their competition to repeat as individual champs, in Myers’ case, three in a row. “A lot of hard work,” said Fausz. “Not looking past anyone, making sure I wrestled the way I should and what I’m capable of each and every match.” Fausz, who is headed to wrestle at North Carolina State University, rolled in the 138pound final, beating Angel Vasquez of Lafayette 17-6. Fausz won his first match by pin then claimed the next four by double-digit decisions. “It felt good,” said Fausz, who finished 53-2. “He’s a fighter. It wasn’t the most dominant performance I’ve had, but I can’t argue. He was a great opponent and it was a real good fight.” Myers remained unbeaten against Kentucky opponents in his career, beating Cameron Mattingly of John Hardin 20-5 in the 220-pound final, scoring those points in three minutes of match time, with the match ending by technical fall (15point margin). Myers won his first four matches by pin in 68 combined seconds, needing just 35 in the first three rounds. Myers finished 49-0 for the season. “I made my normal moves and what I know how to do,” Myers said. “It was hard to pin him, but a tech fall is good, too. It’s another goal on my way to four (titles). I want to get four.” Eli Matthews finished second at 182, losing 12-1 to Tyler Frankrone of Trinity. Matthews, who finished 36-11, had a

See WRESTLE, Page A8

Campbell County senior Sean Fausz, top, wins in the quarterfinals of the KHSAA state wrestling Feb. 22 at Alltech Arena in Lexington. JAMES WEBER/COMMUNITY RECORDER

STATE RESULTS

Eli Matthews of Campbell County, left, wrestles to a win in the quarterfinals of the KHSAA state wrestling meet Feb. 22.JAMES WEBER/COMMUNITY RECORDER

Sean Fausz, 138, 5-0, 53-2, state champion Brett Graziani, 195, 3-2, 20-17 Bryan Holden, 120, 3-3, 23-22 Brad Krebs, 113, 3-2, 33-14 Stephan Maggard, 132, 6-2, 21-6, fourth place Eli Matthews, 182, 4-1, 36-11, second place Austin Myers, 220, 5-0. 49-0, state champion Nicholas Sinclair, 285, 4-1, 37-11, second place Bryan Spahr, 126, 1-2, 29-13 Dustin Turner, 170, 5-2, 17-7, fifth place Brady Wells, 106, 4-2, 39-10, fourth place Sean Fausz’s road to the state championship: Cameron Bryant of Eastern (Fall 0:46), David Tuduri of Henry Clay (16-4), Connor Wilkerson of Oldham County (20-5), Benjamin Barton of Trinity (19-7), Angel Vasquez of Lafayette (17-6). Austin Myers’ road to the state championship: Brandon Lawson of Whitley County (Fall 0:08), Kellon Williams of Harrison County (Fall 0:18), Derek Clemens of Spencer County (Fall 0:09), Garrett Chandler of Male (Fall 0:33), Cameron Mattingly of John Hardin (20-5).

Austin Myers of Campbell County, right, wrestles to a quick pin in the 220 quarterfinals of the KHSAA state wrestling meet Feb. 22 at Alltech Arena in Lexington. JAMES WEBER/COMMUNITY RECORDER

Campbell swimmers set foundation By James Weber jweber@nky.com

ALEXANDRIA — The Campbell County High School swimming and diving team will have one diver representing the purple and gold at this weekend’s state meet at the University of Louisville. The foundation is there for even more Camels to get there in the future, head coach Amy Dorsey said. “I think it’s fantastic we get anybody from our team going to state because we don’t have the club swimmers or the kids who can afford all the extra diving lessons,” Dorsey said. “It’s a big plus for our program when we get someone to state.” Sophomore Adam Leopold will go to state after finishing 10th in the Region 4 meet. He scored 261.90 points in the meet. The 10th-grader has skipped two grades in school. “Adam has been diving for

Campbell County senior Taylor Schuchter swims anchor on the 400 freestyle relay. The Scott Classic swimming meet was Jan. 4 at Scott. JAMES WEBER/COMMUNITY RECORDER

four years,” Dorsey said. “He’s very intelligent. He’ll try anything and learn the techniques quickly. We push him to learn new dives and better degree of difficulty so he can go back to state the next two years.” Sophomore Adam Burbrink finished14th in diving at regionals. His score was good enough for an at-large state berth but each region is only allowed 12

state berths, Dorsey said. The Camels finished the regional meet on a high note Feb. 16, finishing seventh in the boys 400 freestyle relay. Sophomore Blake Smallwood, junior Brandon Cartwright, junior John Leopold and sophomore Logan Steele swim 3 minutes, 47:52 seconds, about 15 seconds better than their previous best showing and about five seconds

Logan Steele was one of Campbell County’s top performers this year. FILE PHOTO

shy of a earning a state berth. “(Cartwright) used to dive and wanted to take a break,” Dorsey said. “I asked him to swim one meet for us because we needed an extra male. He said sure and we were pleasantly surprised.” The boys team finished in 11th place with seven athletes, which Dorsey was proud of. Steele finished 10th individually in the 100 free. The boys team

had12 personal best times in the regional, and the girls team had 14. “None of them are seniors,” Dorsey said. “I have two girls seniors so they should be pretty good next year too.” Seniors are Nicole Robertson and Taylor Schuchter. Follow James on Twitter, @RecorderWeber


SPORTS & RECREATION

A8 • CCF RECORDER • FEBRUARY 27, 2014

Newport inducts 1st Hall of Fame class Newport High School recently inducted its first class to the school’s Athletic Hall of Fame. “This has been a longtime coming and I’m just proud that we are going to do this,” said former baseball coach Grady Brown, who is one of the 32 inductees. “There is just so much history at Newport High

School that it should be remembered and this is a great way to do that. A lot of people have no idea about how many great athletes and coaches came from Newport. This will be a way to preserve that.” The inductees are: Stan Arnzen (class of 1935, player and coach); Jim Connor (1940); Al

Howe (1935); Fred “Fritz” Knapp (1932); Ralph Mussman (1937); Tom Reis (1933); John Turner (1957); Dick Vories (1958); William “Blue” Foster (Coach); Harry Walker (1937); Alex “Zeke” Zechella (1938); Dick Hewling (1935); Donna Murphy (1976); Malloy Dixon (1936); Elmer Fitzenberger (1938);

Fred Moeves (1950); Dick Bathiany (1926); Jim White (1951); Jim Cutter (1978); Tom Schulte (1954); Bob Vanderpool (Coach); Daniel Points (1959); Gary Vories (1965); Phil Hamilton (1957); David Schlosser (1978); Ray Brown (coach); Grady Brown (coach); Ron Parry (1966); Rob Shearer

(1967); Mike Shoemaker (1970); Del Hatfield (1959); Wade Cruse (Distinguished Service Award). The bios for the 32-member first class can be found on the “The Skinny” blog at NKY.com: http://cincinnati.com/blogs/nkysports/2014/02/18/inaugural-newport-high-schoolhall-of-fame-bios.

Jones keeps up with medalists at state Newport’s Gage Jones finished seventh at 182 to earn a state medal in the KHSAA wrestling meet Feb. 21-22. He was 40-10 for the season. He won three matches by fall in the consolation bracket after losing in the second round. Drevon Jones was 2-2 at 106 and 23-18 for the year. Jacob Brett was 1-2 at 138 and 36-14 for the year. Deric Applegate was 0-2 at 285 and 9-13 for the season. Newport’s Gage Jones, top, wrestles at the KHSAA state wrestling meet was Feb. 22 at Alltech Arena in Lexington. JAMES WEBER/COMMUNITY RECORDER

NCC guard Michaela Ware shoots the ball. Newport Central Catholic defeated Ryle 40-31 in girls basketball Feb. 19. JAMES WEBER/COMMUNITY RECORDER

NCC continues roll over Ryle

Newport’s Drevon Jones wrestles at the KHSAA state wrestling meet Feb. 22 at Alltech Arena in Lexington. JAMES

Newport Central Catholic beat Ryle 40-31 Feb. 20 in Union to improve to 23-4. Nikki Kiernan had 16 points and dominated the boards. NCC was set to take on the 36th District tournament this week.

WEBER/COMMUNITY RECORDER

Wrestle Continued from Page A7

pin and technical fall in the first two rounds, then wins of 7-3 and 7-1. Nicholas Sinclair was runner-up at 285 and finished 37-11 for the season. He lost by pin in 56 seconds to Branden Johnson of Dixie Heights, who won all five of his matches by pins in the first minute of play. Sinclair won his first match by fall then toughed out three consecutive close decisions to get to the final. Brady Wells finished fourth at106. He had three dominating wins before falling to the eventual runner-up 5-0 in the semifinals. Stephen Maggard finished fourth at 132, rebounding from a secondround loss to win five straight consolation matches. Dustin Turner was fifth at 170. He finished 17-7 and went 5-2 in the state meet. He lost a onepoint decision in the championship quarterfinals then rebounded to win two matches to get into the medal placements. The Camels, ranked second in the state going in to Union County, stayed in that position throughout most of the tournament. After having an outside shot at the team title entering the individual championship, the Camels took home second place for the second straight year. “We went in wanting to be the best team,” Fausz said. “(Union) proved it and they earned it.”

PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS Continued from Page A7

Girls basketball

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» Bellevue beat Ludlow 50-42 Feb. 17. Makayla Bishop had 25 points. Bishop had 17 points in a 50-37 win over Covington Latin Feb. 20 and Kira Ross scored 18. Ross scored her 1,00th career point against Latin. Bellevue beat Silver Grove 5218 on Feb. 22 to finish15-13 in the regular season. » Bishop Brossart beat St. Henry 58-37 Feb. 20. Morgan Verst had 13 points, Sydney Shannon 12 and Abby King 11. » Dayton beat Silver Grove 56-21 Feb. 18. Sadie Boles and Heather Schowalter had 12 points each. Dayton beat Ludlow 47-44 Feb. 20, with Mallory Kubala scoring 16. » Newport beat Silver Grove 68-37 Feb. 17. Kylie Orr had 12 points and Star Yeager 10. Newport beat Eminence 63-21 to end the regular year 19-8. Courtney Kilburn had 18 points. » Newport Central Catholic beat Holmes 5539 Feb. 18. Nikki Kiernan had 28. » Here are the Northern Kentucky Girls’ Basketball Coaches Association All Division Teams, which will be honored at a banquet at 6:30 p.m., March18, at Receptions in Erlanger. The Players of the Year in each division will be announced that night: Division I: Alexis Switzer (Boone County), Dallis Knotts (Boone County), Kylie Kramer (Campbell County), Madi Meyers (Conner), Savannah Brinneman (Cooper), Liza

Silver Grove senior Jessica Stamper was honored by Villa Madonna during the host’s Senior Night Feb. 21. Stamper had 10 points in a 56-25 loss at VMA. JAMES WEBER/COMMUNITY RECORDER

Tibbs (Dixie Heights), Haylee Smith (Notre Dame), Elly Ogle (Notre Dame), Paige Kellam (Notre Dame), Carly Lange (Ryle), Ally Niece (Scott), Abby Owings (Simon Kenton), Rachel Cox (Simon Kenton). Coach of the Year: Jeff Stowers (Simon Kenton). Miss Hustle: Taylor Gambrel (Conner). Division II: Macy Stuempel (Beechwood), Ally Johnson (Beechwood), Sarah Futscher (Bishop Brossart), Abby Stadtmiller (Bishop Brossart), Brianna Adler (Highlands), Lydia Graves (Highlands), Jynea Harris (Holmes), Dajah McClendon (Holmes), Ally Mayhaus (Holy Cross), Nicole Kiernan

(Newport Central Catholic), Michaela Ware (Newport Central Catholic), Alexus Mayes (Newport Central Catholic), Savannah Neace (St. Henry), Hailey Ison (Walton-Verona). Coach of the Year: Jaime Richey (Highlands). Miss Hustle: Stephanie Lewis (Newport Central Catholic). Division III: Kira Ross (Bellevue), Makayla Bishop (Bellevue), Sarah Roaden (Calvary Christian), Dayne Merkley (Calvary Christian), Hayley Emmerich (Calvary Christian), Nicole Schowalter (Dayton), Tori Wofford (Ludlow), Haley Warndorf (Ludlow), Jessica Stamper (Silver Grove), Alex Hengge (Villa Madonna), Lexie Aytes (Villa Madonna), Maria Blom (Villa Madonna). Coach of the Year: Tommy Sorrell (Bellevue). Miss Hustle: Heather Schowalter (Dayton)

TMC Notes

» Thomas More College women’s basketball senior guard Katie Kitchen (Campbell County) has been named the Presidents’ Athletic Conference Female Student-Athlete Advisory Committee Scholar-Athlete of the Month for January 2014. Kitchen, an All-PAC selection in 2012 and 2013, became the 15th player in Thomas More women’s basketball history to score 1,000 career points after her 10-point performance in the Saints’ 94-46 victory over Geneva College on Jan. 8.


VIEWPOINTS

FEBRUARY 27, 2014 • CAMPBELL COMMUNITY RECORDER • A9

COMMUNITY

RECORDER

Marc Emral, memral@communitypress.com, 578-1053

EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM

CommunityPress.com

Be part of making NKY even better Start with $1 million. Then invest $100,000 increments in five community areas: transportation, health and wellness, housing, jobs and education. Which area gets the most dollars? What should the region’s priorities be? That’s up to you. An online interactive game is just one of the many ways the community can get involved with myNKY, a visioning campaign being guided by Vision 2015 that is designed to develop the priorities and goals for Northern Kentucky’s next strategic plan. I work for Vision 2015, Northern Kentucky’s 10-year plan for growth. The plan, created by more than 2,500 people in 2005, has had tremendous success – the launch of the Catalytic Development Fund, the expansion of Success by Six, the recreation of the Northern Kentucky Education Council, the informatics business accelerator known as UpTech, and many more initiatives are a result of our current plan. Now that 2015 is almost here, it’s time to start thinking about the region’s future. It’s time to write the next plan for our community and we need your help to do it. This time around we’re using social media and our

website, myNKY.org, to gather opinions and allow community members, from Wilder to Walton, and Kara Fort Mitchell Williams to Falmouth, to COMMUNITY help set the RECORDER GUEST future direcCOLUMNIST tion for Northern Kentucky. myNKY is the perfect place for you to share your opinions, your thoughts and your ideas about what we need for the future, not only for the region as a whole, but for you and your family personally. It’s a fact – Northern Kentucky stays competitive because we have a common community agenda that allows us to accomplish more collectively than we ever could alone. That’s why creating this plan is so important. I invite you to learn more about the myNKY campaign by attending the Northern Kentucky Forum on Wednesday, March 12, from 8 a.m.-9:30 a.m. at Northern Kentucky University’s George and Ellen Rieveschl Digitorium. During the forum, you’ll hear updates on the campaign’s progress, learn of ways to get involved, and most im-

portantly have the opportunity to share your ideas about the challenges facing Northern Kentucky. But you don’t have to wait until March 12 to get involved. You can start now by visiting mynky.org. The site features a game that I hope you’ll play, as well as a rotating polls and challenge questions on topics such as education, transportation, workforce and jobs. I challenge you to ask yourself, “What one thing do I think can be done to improve life in Northern Kentucky?” Think hard, and answer carefully. The response to this question and to the others you’ll find at mynky.org could make the difference in making Northern Kentucky a better place to live and work. Whether you do it online or in-person, myNKY is your chance to say – in a way only you can – what Northern Kentucky can do or change to make this region even better. Find out more about myNKY by visiting the website and social media accounts – Twitter: @my_nky; Facebook: Itsmynky; Instagram, my_nky; and Youtube Channel: Itsmynky. Kara Williams is vice president of Vision 2015. She lives in Florence.

Tea party making three mistakes I was pleased to see Sen. Rand Paul calling out Mat Bevin on his bailout flip-flop. The senator said, “I think it hurts any individual if it appears as if their responses to issues aren’t consistent.” Bevin has done some odd things. He claimed he “attended” MIT when he only attended a seminar in a MIT building. No MIT faculty was involved. Sen. Paul is tea party, yet he said his endorsement and backing of Sen. Mitch McConnell was “unqualified.” Paul said, “I think he’s (McConnell’s) been a very conservative leader for Kentucky.” Yet, the tea party people are still supporting Bevin. Sen. McConnell stands to become Senate majority leader if Republicans control the Senate helping us Kentuckians and the entire U.S. But, the tea party people support Bevin. He would be a “newbie back bencher” with little if any power to help Kentucky if elected. That’s wacko. The tea party got off to a bad start with real Republicans. Garth Kuhnhein, then president of the Northern Kentucky Tea Party, posted the following message on its website just before the March 2012 Republican Party reorganization. Kuhnhein said: “At the next meeting of the

Kenton tea we will discuss how to get involved in your local Republican party and return it to the Ted party of limSmith ited governCOMMUNITY ment, free RECORDER GUEST markets and COLUMNIST fiscal responsibility.” We real Republicans considered Kuhnhein’s comments an insult. He accused us of being for an expanded role of government, in favor of a managed/socialist economies and fiscally irresponsible. He displayed incredible ignorance. Throughout history we Republicans have been the ones promoting limited government, free markets, fiscal responsibility, liberty and the sanctity of life. While Republicans are trying to increase the number of U.S. senators so we can take control of the Senate from Harry Reid, the tea party has taken us in the opposite direction. In 2010, the tea party injected candidates into Republican primaries in Colorado, Delaware and Nevada, defeated the Republican candidates then lost the general elections

CAMPBELL

COMMUNITY RECORDER

A publication of

keeping the seats Democrat. In Indiana, they cost us a seat. The tea party said Republican Sen. Richard Luger was too “liberal” so they injected Richard Mourdock into the Republican primary. Mourdock defeated Lugar then lost the general election to Joe Donnelly, a Democrat. A U.S. Senate seat Republican for 18 years is now Democrat. The tea party consiste ntly makes three mistakes. First, tea partiers attack Republicans like Sen. Lindsey Graham, Sen. John McCain and Sen. Mitch McConnell yet say nothing negative about Democrats like Harry Reid. Second, tea partiers inject their candidates into Republican primaries, defeat the Republican candidates then lose to the Democrats. Third, tea partiers don’t understand that they cannot achieve their objectives unless they win general elections. Now, as to this RINO thing. I am not a member of the tea party. I am a Republican only. Kuhnhein and his posse are registered Republican, yet call themselves tea party members. They are Republicans in name only. They are the tea party RINOs. Ted Smith lives in Park Hills.

LETTER TO THE EDITOR Former felons deserve right to vote

I have been a long time supporter of HB 70. This bill restores the vote to hundreds of thousands of former felons who have paid their debt. This is critical to the health of our democracy. I was deeply saddened to see how the Senate has changed this common sense and fair piece of legislation into an excessive bill that would hang more than half of the targeted population out to dry. I find the five-year waiting period to be extreme. There is a waiting period already in the original bill in the form of probation and parole. The right to vote would be granted only after that Kentuckian had completely served their sentence not upon release from prison. An additional waiting period is pointless and unreasonable. What is equally as troubling is the exclusion of anyone with more than one felony. The goal of prosecutors are to charge a person with as much as possible. It should not matter how many felonies are on your record. If you have served your time then you should be given that essential right back. On paper HB 70 gives the

ABOUT LETTERS AND COLUMNS We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in the Community Recorder. Include your name, address and phone number(s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon Friday E-mail: mshaw@community press.com Fax: 283-7285. U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to the Community Recorder may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.

right to vote back to those offenders who have paid for their transgression. HB 70 is really about welcoming our fellow Kentuckians back into society and treating them with the respect that everyone deserves. I encourage all Kentuckians to voice their concerns with their representatives at 1-800-372-7181.

George Eklund Bellevue

Universities should fund new bridge During World War II, the business community dropped their business models and immediately began wartime production. Frigidaire no longer made refrigerators, but instead made machine guns and propellers for fighter jets. William Knudsen left General Motors to lead the United States war machine. He left a salary of $300,000 to work for free. Why? Knudsen replied, “This country has been good to me, and I want to pay it back.” American businesses willingly sacrificed a great deal to help America win the war. This is not surprising since businesses are givers, not takers. Today, politicians and business leaders claim there is no money to build vital infrastructure projects like the Brent Spence Bridge. We’re told taxpayers must dig deeper into their pockets and spend thousands of dollars per year to pay tolls. I have another solution. What if the biggest financial takers in America were asked to give back to help finance a major infrastructure project like the Brent Spence Bridge? Would they respond like businesses did during WWII or are they too greedy and self-centered to give back? Do you know how much money is sitting in universities’ endowment funds? Merriam-Webster defines endowments as, “A large amount of money that has been given to a school, hospital, etc., and that is used to pay for its creation and continuing support.” The GAO reports that on

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

average 8.8 percent of endowment assets are used to fund ongoing operations. Does that mean these funds Tom are dwinWurtz dling? HardCOMMUNITY ly! RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST The National Association of College & University Business Officers surveyed 835 colleges and universities and found 2013 endowment assets total $448.6 billion. That’s an increase of 10 percent over 2012 assets of $406.1 billion. Eighty-two universities have endowment funds exceeding a billion dollars. Harvard’s endowment fund increased from $30.7 billion in 2012 to $32.7 billion in 2013. That’s an increase of a B. S. Bridge. The top five endowment funds are: Harvard $32.7 billion, Yale $20.7 billion, Texas $18.3 billion, Stanford $17 billion and Princeton $17 billion. If these takers would make a one-time donation of $3 billion to the B.S. Bridge Project their endowment funds would drop by less than 1 percent. Each school would pay their proportionate fair share. I know they’ll scream that they need that money to survive as if bridge-crossers don’t need their money to survive as well. Shut up and do it for America. Tom Wurtz is president of Tom Wurtz Consulting and a resident of Ft. Mitchell.

Campbell Community Editor Marc Emral memral@communitypress.com, 578-1053 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.


NEWS

A10 • CCF RECORDER • FEBRUARY 27, 2014

K E R RY

1000

$

AUTO SHOW BONUS CASH

ON MOST NEW CHEVROLETS, ABOVE & BEYOND ALL OTHER INCENTIVES

NEW 2014

NEW 2013

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8,000

$

NEW 2013

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$

OFF MSRP

CRUZ

STK: P7133

16,995

$

STK: P7158

15,995

·500 NEW CHEVROLETS ·2 YEARS FREE MAINTENANCE ·10 MODELS THAT GET OVER 30 MPG ·$1,000 AUTO SHOW BONUS CASH All factory rebates applied. Plus tax, title, and registration, with approved credit. Offers end 2/28/14.

#28639A

#P7087

CARS

‘07 FORD TAURUS.................................. $6,879

4 Dr, A/C, Auto, Pwr Windows, Looks clean #6944A

‘07 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS LS ..... $8,828

V8, Auto, A/C,, Loaded, 59000 miles #14297A

‘04 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT2 ............. $9,873

V6, Leather, Power Sunroof, Low Miles #P7180

‘03 HYUNDAI TIBURON GT.................. $10,462

Auto, A/C, Leather, Pwr Sunroof, Loaded #P7137

‘09 PONTIAC G5 CPE .......................... $10,473

Auto, A/C, Loaded, One Owner, Low Miles #P7141

‘08 SMART PASSION CONVERTIBLE .. $10,896

Auto, A/C, 31,000 Low Miles, Looks New #P7016

‘08 HYUNDAI AZERA LIMITED ............ $11,843

Pwr Sunroof, Loaded, Full pwr #P7167B

‘09 NISSAN VERSA ............................. $12,324

4 Dr, A/C, Auto, Pwr Windows & Locks, Clean #P7206

‘08 CHEVY COBALT ............................ $12,796

4 Dr, Auto, A/C, Pwr Mirrors, 42k Low Miles #P7136

SUPERCENTER •2 YEAR/24,000 MILE PLAN #P7079 #P7089 CPO SCHEDULED MAINTENANCE •12 MONTH/12,000 MILE BUMPER-TO-BUMPER WARRANTY •POWERTRAIN LIMITED WARRANTY •172 POINT VEHICLE INSPECTION AND RECONDITIONING PROCESS

‘09 LEXUS 15 250 AWD ...................... $19,783

‘08 GMC SIERRA K1500 CAB SLE 5.3 ................. $24,379

‘13 CHEVY EQUINOX LT ....................... $23,659 ‘10 CHEVY CAMARO CPE LT2 .............. $23,762

‘10 FORD MUSTANG GT CPE .............. $19,873

‘05 CHEVY K2500 HD EXT CAB 4X4................... $25,337 Diesel, Full Pwr, Loaded #P7139

Auto, A/C, Leather Interior, Sunroof, Loaded #28650A

V8,Loaded, Hard to Find #P7195

Auto, A/C, Leather, 30k, Sunroof, Loaded #P7197A

‘12 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE UNLIMITED 4X4. $26,814

‘12 CHEVY SILVERADO K2500 Z71 CREW CAB 4X4.....$38,613

Auto, A/C, Custom Wheels, One Owner #P7079

‘07 FORD F150 SUPER CREW 4X4 ............... $27,841

‘13 BUICK ENCLAVE ........................ ....$38,692

‘10 CHEVY SILVERADO K1500 CREW CAB LT.... $30,762

‘12 CHEVY K2500 HD CREW CAB LTZ....$42,463

‘10 DODGE RAM QUAD CAB 4X4 ................. $30,846

HYUNDAI CERTIFIED

‘09 CADILLAC CTS4 ............................ $20,839

‘06 CHEVY SSR ................................... $24,653

‘13 HONDA ACCORD CPE EXL ............ $24,899

6 Spd, Leather, Pwr Sunroof, 7000 Low Miles #19647A

TRUCKS & SUVS

‘07 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY TOURING .... $9,791 Auto, A/C, Full Pwr, One Owner #4277A

‘06 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN SXT............... $10,792 V6, Auto, A/C, Full Pwr, Low Miles #P7164

‘07 CHEVY COLORADO EXT CAB ................. $12,831 Auto, A/C, Pwr Windows & Locks #P7204

Auto, A/C, Loaded, One Owner #13796A

4 Dr, HardTop, Automatic, Loaded, 39k miles #P7208

Lariat, Leather Int, Pwr Sunroof, One Owner #14115A

V8, Auto, Loaded, Lift Kit #P7162

V8, Auto, A/C, Lift Kit, Loaded #P7100

‘08 CHEVY SILVERADO K3500 4X4 DUALLY LTZ ..... $36,719 Diesel, Loaded #13819A

GM CERTIFIED

‘13 CHEVY SPARK ............................... $11,769

‘09 TOYOTA VENZA NAVIGATION ............... $19,623

‘13 CHEVY CRUZE LT........................... $17,388

‘09 PONTIAC G6 .................................. $13,879

‘10 CHEVY SILVERADO K1500 4X4 EXT CAB .. $19,873

‘07 CHRYSLER 300C ........................... $14,379

‘11 FORD RANGER SUPER CAB 4X4 XLT ....... $20,873

‘12 FORD FUSION SE .......................... $14,763

‘08 CHEVY SILVERADO K1500 EXT CAB ........ $21,263

‘11 CHEVY CRUZ LT RS....................... $14,763

‘09 FORD RANGER SUPER CAB 4X4 FX4 ....... $21,699

‘10 CHEVY TRAVERSE ......................... $20,843

‘11 KIA SOUL SPORT .......................... $15,729

‘11 KIA SORENTO EXT .............................. $21,849

‘13 CHEVY MALIBU ECO...................... $20,962

‘10 MAZDA 3S .................................... $16,856

‘04 CHEVY K2500 HD LONG BED 4X4 CREW CAB SILVERADO... $22,337

‘11 CHEVY SILVERADO K1500 CREW CAB 4X4 .....$21,263

‘11 BUICK LACROSSE CXL ................. $16,873

‘10 FORD EXPLORER SPORT TRAC XLT ............... $22,733

V6, Pwr Sunroof, Low Miles, Loaded #P7188

Auto, A/C, Leather, Loaded, Low Miles #28070A

Auto, A/C, Leather, Sunroof, One Owner #13657A

4 Dr, Auto, A/C, Leather, Pwr Sunroof #P7184

4 Dr, Auto, A/C, Pwr Windows, Sunroof & Locks #P7205

Auto, 4 Dr, A/C, Pwr Sunroof, 15k Low Miles, Loaded #P7087

V6, Auto, A/C, Leather, Loaded #40027A

‘12 FORD FOCUS SEL ............. $17,399 4 Dr, Leather, Pwr Sunroof, Auto, A/C, Loaded #P7035

V6 4.0, Auto, A/C, Full Pwr #P7161

V8, A/C, Auto, Full Pwr #P7198

Lift Kit, Call for Details #P7103

V6, Auto, Pwr Sunroof, Leather, Navigation #P7183

V8 6.0, 61,000 Miles #P7145

V6, Pwr Sunroof, One Owner #28517A

‘05 CHEVY K2500 HD SILVERADO CREW CAB 4X4... $22,859 V8 6.0, Long Bed, 54k Miles #P7146

‘12 HYUNDAI ELANTRA ....................... $14,339 ‘12 HYUNDAI VELOSTER...................... $15,327 Auto, A/C, Loaded, One Owner Trade In #28715A

‘12 HYUNDAI ELANTRA ....................... $15,786

‘10 TOYOTA COROLLA LE ................... $13,642

V8, Auto, A/C, Loaded, Clean #4285A

Duramax, Leather Interior, Loaded #P7112A

V6, Auto, A/C, Loaded, 18000 Low Miles #78696A

‘10 CHEVY COLORADO LT................ ....$15,896

4 Dr, V6, Auto, A/C, Full Pwr, Low Miles #P7163

Leather, AWD, Pwr Sunroof, Loaded #P7207

‘12 HYUNDAI ELANTRA TOURING........ $15,749

‘12 CHEVY IMPALA LT..................... ....$15,731

49k Miles, Auto, A/C, One Owner #P7019

V6, Pwr Sunroof, Leather #P7010A

V8 6.0, Full Pwr, 10,000 Miles #P7074

4 Dr, Auto, A/C, Pwr Windows & Locks, Looks New #P7160

‘09 CHEVY SILVERADO C1500 EXT CAB ........ $18,763

Auto, A/C, Full Pwr, Loaded #P7121

4 Dr, Leather, Pwr Sunroof, Wheels, Loaded #P7028

4 Dr, A/C, Auto, Loaded, Hard to Find #P7169

‘11 CHEVY IMPALA ............................. $13,625

4 Dr, A/C, Auto, Pwr Windows & Locks, Won’t Last #P7170

‘12 BUICK REGAL GS.............................$24,829

‘12 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LARADO 4X4 .... $26,799

‘07 CHEVY COLORADO CREW CAB 4X4 Z71... $17,796

4 Dr, Auto, A/C, Pwr Windows & Locks, Loaded #19471A

Auto, A/C, Pwr Sunroof, Loaded #P7089

6 Spd, Leather Int, Full Pwr #13911A

‘11 CHEVY CRUZ LT ............................ $13,411

Auto, A/C, Full Power, One Owner #P7157A

Auto, A/C, Loaded, Pwr Windows & Locks, Loaded #P7189

‘13 CHEVY SONIC LTZ.......................... $15,896

Auto, A/C, Pwr Sunroof, Loaded #28674A

4 Dr, Auto, A/C, Full Power, One Owner! #17174A

4 Dr, Auto, A/C, Leather, and Heated Seats #P7173

‘12 HYUNDAI ELANTRA LTD ................ $16,277

5 Sp, A/C, Custom Wheels, Low Miles #P7202

‘11 HYUNDAI SONATA SE .................... $17,739

4 Dr, Auto, A/C, Full Power, One Owner #P7110

‘12 CHEVY MALIBU LTZ ....................... $17,815 4 Dr, Pwr Sunroof, Leather, Low Miles #P7050

‘12 CHEVY EQUINOX LS..............................$18,898

Leather Interior, Pwr Sunroof, Navigation #19609A

A/C, Auto, Sunroof, Navigation, One Owner #P7191

‘11 HYUNDAI SONATA LIMITED............ $18,862 Leather Interior, Pwr Sunroof, Loaded, One Owner #P7114

‘11 HYUNDAI SONATA.......................... $18,862 4 Dr, Pwr Sunroof, Auto, A/C, Full Power #P7196

Auto, A/C, Full Pwr, One Owner, 19k #14264A

‘12 HYUNDAI VELOSTER CPE .............. $18,988

4 Dr, Auto, A/C, Leather, Sunroof, Looks New #P7116

‘13 HYUNDAI ELANTRA LTD ................ $19,763

‘13 CHEVY CRUZE LT RS...................... $19,473 V6, Auto, A/C, Pwr Sunroof, Loaded, One Owner #P7172

4 Dr, Auto, A/C, Full Pwr, One Owner #19623A V8, A/C, Loaded, One Owner #14295A

‘12 CHEVY EQUINOX XLT AWD ............ $22,972

‘11 CHEVY TRAVERSE LT AWD....................$23,411 V6, Auto, A/C, Full PWR, One, Owner #4265A

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859-635-6400

Pwr Sunroof, Full Pwr, One Owner #P6993

4 Dr, Auto, A/C, Pwr Windows & Locks, Clean #14319A

‘11 HYUNDAI SONATA SE .................... $21,823 2.0 T, Leather, Pwr Sunroof, Nav, Loaded #P7151

‘12 HYUNDAI TUCSON LTD ................. $21,874 Leather, Sunroof, Loaded, One Owner #4219A

’12 HYUNDAI VERACRUZ LTD AWD ..... $22,696 Leather, Sunroof, Loaded #P7165

‘13 HYUNDAI TUCSON AWD ................ $22,879 4 Dr, Auto, A/C, Full Pwr, Low Miles #P7130

Plus tax, title, and registration fee, with credit approval. Runs 2/27/14.

SUN NOON - 6:00 PM MON-SAT 9:00 AM - 8:00 PM

7500 ALEXANDRIA PIKE, ALEXANDRIA, KY


THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 27, 2014

LIFE

COMMUNITY RECORDER

PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES

Jonni Lynch of Elsmere, pie maker and owner of Pie Bird Sweet and Savory, at the Northern Kentucky Kitchen Incubator’s open house in Covington.KAMELLIA SMITH/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Luke Alquizola of Newport slices pie for customers. Alquizola loves baking and is a business partner of Jonni Lynch, owner of Pie Bird Sweet and Savory.KAMELLIA SMITH/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Doug Clark of the Delish Dish, left, talks to customers Carla Cain of Ryland Heights, far right, and her mother Mary Jo McClury of Erlanger. The Delish Dish is owned by Clark’s wife, Mavis Linnemann-Clark, second from left. She couldn’t afford a kitchen until she joined the incubator.KAMELLIA SMITH/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Attendees of the open house were encouraged to bring canned goods for the Senior Services of Northern Kentucky’s food pantry in order to be entered in a drawing for a gift basket of Northern Kentucky Kitchen incubator treats, valued at over $50.KAMELLIA SMITH/FOR THE

Vincent Alquizola of Newport, 8, in blue shirt, tries samples of Love and Fluff Marshmallows.KAMELLIA SMITH/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

COMMUNITY RECORDER

Love and Fluff Marshmallows owner Stephanie Beck Borden, left, talks to customers Rhonda Wood of Bellevue, center, and Alexis Stein of Crittenden.KAMELLIA SMITH/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Christy White of Whirlybird Granola, left, had to drive nearly two hours to find kitchen space before joining the incubator. White is seen here with customer Chuck Sugarman of Fort Thomas.KAMELLIA SMITH/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Small business owners share work space By Kamellia Soenjoto Smith kynews@NKY.Com

S

mall businesses significantly impact Kentucky’s economy, according to a report by the U.S. Small Business Administration published last February. They represent 96.7 percent of all employers and 47.8 percent of the private-sector labor force. Pie Bird Sweet and Savory is one of them. The handmade pie business began in an Elsmere home last summer. The

owner, Jonni Lynch,, is married and mother of a 5-year-old, with four dogs and a full-time job at a law firm in Covington. “This is what I love to do,” she shared. “I want to give myself the opportunity.” About five months ago Lynch joined the Northern Kentucky Kitchen Incubator. Together with other small business owners, she shares kitchen space at Senior Services of Northern Kentucky in Covington. The idea came from Rachel DesRochers. “The kitchen

incubator is a united kitchen space so that we’re all working under one roof,” she said. Her business, Grateful Grahams, produces handmade vegan graham crackers. “It allows small businesses to get off the ground so they’re not taking over the burden in overhead of what of a commercial kitchen costs.” Members of the incubator meet once a month to share ideas. For instance, they negotiated with a local printer so they can get their labels printed at a discounted rate.

“We have buying power that we wouldn’t have if we didn’t work together,” DesRochers said. “We’re also working with an accountant who’s going to help us,” she added. “He’s retired and part of the senior services, and just wants to donate his time.” To celebrate their successes they had an open house earlier this month where all the food produced at the kitchen was up for sale. The event drew quite a crowd. Other local producers repre-

sented were the Delish Dish gourmet caterers, Love and Fluff Marshmallows, Whirlybird Granola, and Evergreen Holistic Learning Center, bakers of vegan zucchini bread. Small business owners who are interested in becoming part of the incubator should contact DesRochers at www.gratefulgrahams.com. “When you have other people that own small businesses, you have somebody to talk to,” DesRochers shared. “It’s awesome because we all work together.”


B2 • CCF RECORDER • FEBRUARY 27, 2014

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, FEB. 28 Art & Craft Classes Little Learners, 10 a.m.-midnight, The Lively Learning Lab, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Suite 10, Learn basic skills including fine motor skills, social skills, reading, dancing, music, science and arts/crafts. Ages 3-6. $15. 859371-5227; www.thelivelylearninglab.com. Florence.

Art Exhibits VSA Northern Kentucky Side By Side, 11 a.m.-10 p.m., Art on the Levee Gallery, Newport on the Levee, Collaborative exhibition of artwork created by young artists with disabilities and local artists. Free. Presented by ArtsWave and Rising Star Studios. 859-261-5770; www.theartswave.org. Newport.

Art Openings The Art of Food, 6-9 p.m., The Carnegie, 1028 Scott Blvd., Experience food as complete sensory experience. Tri-state’s top chefs and artists fill galleries, bringing culinary creations and palatable pieces by food-inspired artists. Exhibit continues through March 15. $50, $40 advance for opening. Reservations recommended. 859-9571940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.

Attractions Winter Family Days, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Newport on the Levee, Two children ages 12 and under get free admission with each fullpriced adult ticket: $23. Through Feb. 28. 859-261-7444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.

Drink Tastings Friday Wine Tasting, 4-8 p.m., D.E.P.’s Fine Wine & Spirits Fort Thomas, 424 Alexandria Pike, Free. 859-781-8105; www.depsfinewine.com. Fort Thomas.

Holiday - Mardi Gras Mardi Gras Celebration, 8 p.m.-1 a.m. Big Head Parade. Music by the Naked Karate Girls follows parade., MainStrasse Village, Main Street, Cajun food booths and entertainment in bars and tents. Beads, baubles and bangles available for purchase in Village businesses. Ages 21 and up. $15 both nights, $10 one night. Presented by MainStrasse Village Association. 859-491-0458; www.mainstrasse.org. Covington.

On Stage - Theater Godspell, 8 p.m., Stained Glass Theatre, 802 York St., Based on the Gospel According to St. Matthew, and featuring a

sparkling score by Stephen Schwartz, this show boasts a string of well-loved songs, led by the international hit, “Day By Day.”. $20. Presented by Footlighters Inc.. 859-652-3849; www.footlighters.org. Newport.

Sports Winter/Spring Meet, 6:15 p.m., Turfway Park, 7500 Turfway Road, Free, except March 26. Through March 30. 859-3710200; www.turfway.com. Florence.

SATURDAY, MARCH 1 Art Exhibits The Art of Food, noon-3 p.m., The Carnegie, 1028 Scott Blvd., Experience food as complete sensory experience. Tri-state’s top chefs and artists fill galleries, bringing culinary creations and palatable pieces by food-inspired artists. Free after opening. 859-491-2030; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.

Clubs & Organizations Speak Easy Cincy: Saturday Workshop, noon-2 p.m., Monkey Brew Coffee, 402 Bakewell St., The Reading Room. Members take turns leading writing workshops, and each lead chooses their own prompt. Everyone has chance to create and share original work. Free. Presented by Speak Easy Cincy. Through May 3. 859-640-5275; facebook.com/speakeasycincy. Covington.

Cooking Classes Sushi Rolling and Dining, 7 p.m., Sushi Cincinnati, 130 W. Pike St., Includes training, choice of at least three sushi rolls, BYOB and recipe/product information. $25. Reservations required. 513-335-0297; www.sushicinti.com. Covington.

Holiday - Mardi Gras Mardi Gras Celebration, 8 p.m.-1 a.m. Grande Parade. Music by 4th Day Echo follows parade., MainStrasse Village, $15 both nights, $10 one night. 859-491-0458; www.mainstrasse.org. Covington.

Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke, 8-11:30 p.m., Southgate VFW, 6 Electric Ave., With DJ Ted McCracken. Free. Presented by VFW Post 3186. 859441-9857. Southgate.

On Stage - Theater Godspell, 8 p.m., Stained Glass Theatre, $20. 859-652-3849; www.footlighters.org. Newport.

Sports Winter/Spring Meet, 1:10 p.m., Turfway Park, Free, except March 26. 859-371-0200; www.turfway.com. Florence.

The annual MainStrasse Village – including the Big Head Parade – is Friday, Feb. 28 and Saturday, March 1. Ages 21 and older. $15 both nights, $10 one night. Presented by MainStrasse Village Association. 859-491-0458; www.mainstrasse.org.THANKS TO DONNA KREMER

SUNDAY, MARCH 2 Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke, 9 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., With DJ Will Corson. $10 buckets and $4 grape and cherry bombs. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-491-6659. Covington. DJ-led Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, 52 Donnermeyer Drive, Free. 859-431-3455; www.facebook.com/millers.fillin. Bellevue.

Music - Acoustic Zak Morgan, 2 p.m., Baker Hunt Art and Cultural Center, 620 Greenup St., Nationally recognized singer and storyteller presents family orientated songs. $5, $2.50 children. 859431-0020; www.bakerhunt.com. Covington.

Recreation Bingo, 5-9 p.m., Southgate VFW, 6 Electric Ave., Early games start at 6 p.m., regular games at 7 p.m. Free. Presented by VFW Post 3186. 859-441-9857. Southgate.

Sports Winter/Spring Meet, 1:10 p.m. Optional, Turfway Park, Free, except March 26. 859-371-0200; www.turfway.com. Florence.

MONDAY, MARCH 3 Art & Craft Classes Little Learners, 10 a.m.-midnight, The Lively Learning Lab, $15. 859-371-5227; www.thelivelylearninglab.com. Florence.

Art Exhibits The Art of Food, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, Free after opening. 859-491-2030; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.

Pancake Dinner: Shrove Tuesday, 5-7 p.m., Christ Church, United Church of Christ, 15 S. Fort Thomas Ave., Sausage, fruit and all-you-can-eat pancakes; plus jazz music, craft-making and face-painting. Free. 859-4412565; christchurchuccft.org. Fort Thomas.

Education Admissions Information Session, 2-3 p.m., Gateway Community and Technical College Boone Campus, 500 Technology Way, B104A, Center for Advanced Manufacturing. Find out about financial aid, academic programs, advising and more. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Gateway Community and Technical College. 859-441-4500; gateway.kctcs.edu/admissions. Florence. Financial Aid Workshop, 3-4 p.m., Gateway Community and Technical College Boone Campus, 500 Technology Way, B206, Center for Advanced Manufacturing. Attend workshop and get help with filing the Free Application for Federal Student Aid. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Gateway Community and Technical College. 859-441-4500; gateway.kctcs.edu/admissions. Florence.

Holiday - Mardi Gras Fat Tuesday/Fastnacht Celebration, 7-11 p.m., Hofbrauhaus, 200 E. Third St., Features Enzian Dancers with special Fat Tuesday dance program. Prizes presented for best Fat Tuesday costumes to adults and children. Presented by German-American Citizens League of Greater Cincinnati. 513-574-1741; www.gacl.org. Newport.

ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to www.NKY.com and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to life@communitypress.com along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to www.NKY.com and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. understand and support individuals with serious mental illness, while maintaining their own well being. Free. Registration required. Presented by NAMI Northern Kentucky. 859-3921730; www.naminky.org. Newport.

Karaoke and Open Mic DJ-led Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, Free. 859-431-3455; www.facebook.com/millers.fillin. Bellevue.

THURSDAY, MARCH 6 Art & Craft Classes Recreation Aerial Fitness, 6-7 p.m., Locomotion on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Work on core body strength and endurance and use aerial equipment for workout. Rigorous course suitable for all fitness levels. Ages 18 and up. $15. Presented by Cincinnati Circus Company. 513-921-5454; www.cincinnaticircus.com. Newport.

FRIDAY, MARCH 7 Drink Tastings Friday Wine Tasting, 4-8 p.m., D.E.P.’s Fine Wine & Spirits Fort Thomas, Free. 859-781-8105; www.depsfinewine.com. Fort Thomas.

Civic

Music - Acoustic

Music - Rock

Campbell County Conservation District Meeting, 9-10:30 a.m., Campbell County Conservation District, 8351 E. Main St., Suite 104, Suite 104. Public encouraged to attend. Through Dec. 4. 859-635-9587; home.fuse.net/campbellcd. Alexandria.

Roger Drawdy, 8 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., Irish music. Free. 859-491-6659; mollymalonesirishpub.com. Covington.

Mr. Gnome, 9 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., $15, $12 advance. 859-4312201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.

Education Creativity in the Classroom: Writing Poetry with Middle to High School Age Writers, 5-8 p.m., Thomas More College, 333 Thomas More Parkway, Teachers learn how to make poetry writing come alive for their students. Led by Richard Hague and Pauletta Hansel. $25. Registration required. 859-3343304; www.thomasmore.edu. Crestview Hills. Russian Language Class, 1-2 p.m., The Lively Learning Lab, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Suite 10, Introduces Russian language and culture, facilitated by the study of vocabulary, grammar, short readings and guided conversation. For ages 10 and up. $22. Registration required. 859-371-5227. Florence.

Music - Blues Open Jam, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, 52 Donnermeyer Drive, Free. 859-431-3455; www.facebook.com/Millersfillinn. Bellevue.

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 5 Health / Wellness Family-to-Family Education Course, 6-8:30 p.m., Newport Branch Library, 901 E. Sixth St., Class helps family members

On Stage - Theater The Story of My Life, 8-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, 636 Monmouth St., Follows lifelong friendship of Alvin and Thomas. Thomas struggles to write Alvin’s eulogy while recounting the many turns their lives have taken. Through music and song, they discover what is at the base of every strong friendship: love. $20, $17 students and seniors. Presented by Falcon Theater. 513-479-6783; falcontheater.net. Newport.

Sports Winter/Spring Meet, 6:15 p.m., Turfway Park, Free, except March 26. 859-371-0200; www.turfway.com. Florence.

SATURDAY, MARCH 8 Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke, 8-11:30 p.m., Southgate VFW, Free. 859-441-9857. Southgate.

On Stage - Theater The Story of My Life, 8-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, $20, $17 students and seniors. 513-4796783; falcontheater.net. Newport.

Recreation Let the Good Times Bowl, 3-5 p.m. and 6-8 p.m., Star Lanes on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Every bowler receives T-shirt and wristband for soft drinks. Raffles and split-the-pot. Benefits Cincinnati Children’s Heart Institute: Kindervelt Neurodevelopmental, Educational and Learning Center. $300 for team of six. Reservations required. Presented by Kindervelt of Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center. 859-652-7250; www.kindervelt.org. Newport.

Sports Winter/Spring Meet, 1:10 p.m., Turfway Park, Free, except March 26. 859-371-0200; www.turfway.com. Florence.

SUNDAY, MARCH 9 Karaoke and Open Mic DJ-led Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, Free. 859-431-3455; www.facebook.com/millers.fillin. Bellevue.

Recreation Bingo, 5-9 p.m., Southgate VFW, Free. 859-441-9857. Southgate.

Sports Winter/Spring Meet, 1:10 p.m. Optional, Turfway Park, Free, except March 26. 859-371-0200; www.turfway.com. Florence.

TUESDAY, MARCH 4 Art Exhibits Zak Morgan, nationally recognized singer and storyteller, performs family-oriented songs 2 p.m., Sunday March 2, at the Baker Hunt Art and Cultural Center, 620 Greenup St. $5, $2.50 children. 859-431-0020; www.bakerhunt.com.FILE PHOTO

The Art of Food, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, Free after opening. 859-491-2030; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.

Dining Events

The Queen City Choral Champions concert is 7:30 p.m. Thursday, March 6, at The Carnegie, 1028 Scott Blvd., in the Otto M. Budig Theatre. Relive sonic bliss of Cincinnati’s 2012 World Choir Games with three of its medal-winning local choirs: the NKU Vocal Jazz Ensemble, Cincinnati Sound Chorus and the Christ Church Glendale Choir. $20. 859-491-2030; www.thecarnegie.com.THANKS TO SHANNAN BOYER


LIFE

FEBRUARY 27, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • B3

New sports facility is open

Rita’s pasta and butternut squash recipe can be altered depending on what tastes good to you or what you have on hand.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

Recipes for pasta, squash, cough syrup

Pasta with butternut squash and sage This is a real impromptu, go to taste recipe. The original called for fresh sage and I only had dried from my herb garden. Unless you add red pepper flakes, don’t look for a lot of spice in this dish, just a nice, mellow flavor. 1 butternut squash, about 3 pounds, peeled and chopped into 1⁄2-inch cubes 1 large red onion, coarsely chopped Olive oil 8 oz. whole wheat short pasta 4 tablespoons butter or olive oil Dry or fresh sage leaves (start with 1 teaspoon dry or 6 fresh, chopped and go from there) 2-3 teaspoons minced garlic Salt and pepper (I added a bit of crushed red pepper flakes at the end) Parmesan for garnish

Preheat oven to 375 de-

grees. Mix squash, onion, salt and pepper, and enough olive oil to coat. Place in single layer on pan and roast about 30-40 minutes, until squash is tender and lightly browned, turning halfway through. Cook pasta. Cook butter, sage and garlic until garlic is golden. Add squash mixture, and pasta (I didn’t add all the pasta at once) to taste. Add more sage if you like. Add red pepper flakes if you want. Sprinkle with cheese. Serves 3-4.

Tip from Rita’s kitchen

Easy-to-peel winter squash/pumpkins: Worth sharing again. Poke holes all over with fork. Put in microwave on high for a few minutes. This softens the skin. Remove with mitts. Let cool and peel. You know what? The squash/onion mixture is so good on its own that it would make a great side dish.

Homemade honey-lemon cough syrup

over to cover. Smoosh all down with a spoon. Let sit in refrigerator a couple of days before using. Store in refrigerator. Take a teaspoonful as needed, several times a day if necessary. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim's Eastgate culinary professional and author. Find her blog online at Cincinnati.Com/ blogs. Email her at columns@communitypress.com with "Rita's kitchen" in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.

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Ever since I talked about this on Ron Wilson’s gardening show, I’ve had requests to share. Good for sore throat coughs and just about anything upper respiratory that ails you. Raw honey is what I recommend for its antibiotic properties, healthy enzymes and other good nutrients. Check out my blog for more health qualities of lemon and honey, photos and a honey poultice recipe. Here’s how I make the cough syrup: Roll a washed lemon around (organic preferred) on counter, putting pressure on it with your hand to help release the juices and break down cell structure. Cut in chunks and pour honey

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MARCH RETAIL SCREENINGS Monday, March 3 10 a.m – 2 p.m. St. Elizabeth Physicians Aurora, IN Tuesday, March 4 8 a.m. – 12 p.m. St. Elizabeth Physicians Heart and Vascular Edgewood, KY (PAD screenings only) Wednesday, March 5 10 a.m. – 2 p.m. Bank of Kentucky Mt. Zion Branch Florence, KY Thursday, March 6 10 a.m – 2 p.m. Kroger Newport Friday, March 7 10 a.m – 2 p.m. Remke Markets Taylor Mill, KY Friday, March 14 10 a.m. – 2 p.m. Kroger Walton Saturday, March 15 9 a.m. – 1 p.m. Dixie Heights High School Edgewood, KY Monday, March 17 10 a.m. – 2 p.m. St. Elizabeth Physicians Dillsboro, IN Tuesday, March 18 12 – 6 p.m. St. Elizabeth Florence Wednesday, March 19 2 – 6 p.m. Kroger Hebron Thursday, March 20 8 a.m. – 1 p.m. St. Elizabeth Edgewood Friday, March 21 10 a.m. – 2 p.m. Kroger Lawrenceburg, IN Saturday, March 22 10 a.m. – 2 p.m. City of Independence Health and Wellness Fair, Community Center, Independence KY Wednesday, March 26 4 – 7 p.m. Plum Creek Christian Church Butler, KY Friday, March 28 12 – 4 p.m. St. Elizabeth Covington Saturday, March 29 8 – 11 a.m. Sharp Middle School, Butler KY FREE MARCH EDUCATION SITES Women’s Health and CardioVascular Matters Ladies How Do You Know If You Or A Loved One Is At Risk For A Heart Attack Or Stroke? Cardiovascular disease is the number one killer of women age twenty five and older. Despite that statistic, most women still believe it is a man’s disease. Boone County Public Library Main Library 1786 Burlington Pike Burlington, KY 41005

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courts, batting cages and fitness areas are divided by a netting system which allows for individual and team practice areas Other programs will include speed and strength training, hitting and fitness boot camps and circuit training. The most unique feature at Next Level is the golf simulator. You can play a round of golf at Pebble Beach, go to the driving range to work on your swing, or just practice your putting all within the simulator room. For more information, go to nextlevelnky.com

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courts, a fitness area, a speed training area, and a state-of-the-art golf simulator. Next Level is also the new home to the Northern Kentucky Junior Volleyball club. Programs at Next Level will be offered in all sports and guided by sports specific experts. Former Cincinnati Red Dave Collins is leading the baseball instruction programs. Nancy Winstel, the former NKU coach, has signed on to pilot the basketball program. Lindsay Bramhall, the current Thomas More College softball coach, will offer pitching and hitting clinics. The

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It was a week of “last ofs.” We split and stacked the last of our wood (check out our smiling photos on my blog) and we had our last sled ride of the year. Son Jason videoed it not just for Rita fun, but, as Heikenfeld he said, “to have eviRITA’S KITCHEN dence that you, mom, actually made it down the hill.” Well, I not only made it down the hill but I went farther than any of the kids. So there. I also used the last of our garden butternut squash to make a nice pasta dish, which I’m sharing today. All these “last ofs” remind me that spring is not far away.

A new sports facility has opened in Wilder. Next Level Academy is a sports training, fitness and practice facility that has opened in the heart of Wilder at 419 Licking Pike, just north of Moock Road. The 20,000-square-foot facility offers training to student athletes, practice space for teams, and a variety of fitness programs for adults. This new facility is designed to help its members take their fitness and sports performance to the next level. Next Level Academy features four batting cages, two basketball courts, three volleyball

Wednesday, March 12th 10 – 11 a.m. Reservation Required call (859) 301-9355 CE-0000576105


LIFE

B4 • CCF RECORDER • FEBRUARY 27, 2014

Lecture gives food for thought Mel Brooks used comedy to tell the history of the world. Jonathon Reynolds will use food. What took Brooks two movies, parts one and two, Reynolds will do in an hour when his lecture, “Every Bite a Taste of History: How Food Enriches our Understanding of the World,” tells humankind’s story by discussing what we’ve eaten over the centuries and why. The lecture by Reynolds, who teaches courses in African and world history at North-

ern Kentucky University, is part of NKU’s Six@Six Lectures. “Ery Bite” will be presented 67:30 p.m. Wednesday, March 5, at The Carnegie on Scott Street in Covington. Almost everything we eat is a result of a long and complex history of interactions between humans, the environment, and one another. Racing across 10 millennia, Reynolds will examine technology, gender, crop domestication, and longdistance trade as they relate to the world's rich

and diverse history and food. “Food offers a unique perspective on human history because it moves and changes, and in so doing it complicates and confounds our notions of a simple and linear World History. Plus, everybody eats, so it's easy to make it comparative,” said Reynolds. “Arguably, two of the most significant events in human history, the development of sedentary agriculture and the Columbian Exchange, are both food-related.”

Tickets are $6. All students are free with a valid student ID, but a ticket is required. For more information about this lecture or to purchase tickets, visit http://sixatsix.nku.edu. This lecture has a special portion, “A Global Food Tasting: Taste of the World Buffet,” a tasting of the foods that will highlighted in the lecture. The tasting will be from 5-6 p.m. A lecture ticket is required to attend but there is no additional charge.

Everything you wanted in a college education except the debt.

Can termites invade your house from firewood? Question: Do I need to worry about the possibility of termites or other harmful insects emerging from the firewood inside my home or garage? Answer: Insects that are brought into the home in firewood may cause alarm, but most pose no problem. Firewood insects usually belong to one of two groups: those that actively feed on wood, and those that are there only for shelter. Many insects attack stressed or dead trees. Beetles are the most common group found developing in firewood. These include various wood borers, the legless, white larval stages of borers can be found while splitting logs. Piles of sawdust appear from small holes in logs infested by powderpost beetles. The potential for these insects to infest structural wood in the house is very low. Often these borers attack only certain types of wood, such as hickory or oak. Also, the moisture content of the wood usually has to be much higher than that found in structural wood in the home. Sometimes the adult emerges after logs are brought indoors. Roundheaded wood borers are brightly marked, fast beetles with long antennae. The elongate flat-headed woodborers often have a metallic sheen. Powderpost beetles are small, brown to black insects. Any of these may be seen crawling or flying in the room or accumulating at windows or light fixtures as they move to light. These insects are harmless. Carpenter ants and termites may also be found in firewood that has been wet or stacked in one place for a long time. Termite colonies are in the soil, so only workers are found in the wood. Termites form mud tunnels and this mud can be found in wood that they are at-

tacking. Carpenter ant galleries are very clean, with no mud or sawdust. Individuals Mike brought Klahr into the HORTICULTURE house in CONCERNS logs will not start an infestation but a colony may exist in old wood piles outdoors. Many insects, such as beetles, wood cockroaches, and even over-wintering wasp or hornet queens simply seek over-wintering sites under loose bark or in hollow trees that are subsequently used for firewood. Spider egg sacks, praying mantis egg masses, and moth cocoons may also be associated with trees or fallen logs. These creatures will become active after warming up indoors. They can be swatted and discarded as they appear. These insects are not able to survive for extended periods indoors. They will not multiply or become established in the home. Insect invasion of homes from firewood can be reduced by following these rules: » Avoid stacking the wood directly on the ground. This will keep the wood from getting too wet and reduce the chances for infestation by termites and ants. » Don’t stack firewood in or against the house or other buildings for long periods of time. Termite or carpenter ant problems can develop and cause more serious problems. For more information, go to www.facebook.com/ BooneHortNews or contact your local county Cooperative Extension Service. Mike Klahr is the Boone County extension agent for horticulture.

Thomas More going tobacco free

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A tobacco-free campus will welcome students for Thomas More College’s 2014-2015 school year. The announcement was made internally to students on January 27. The tobacco-free policy will take effect campus-wide June 1. This policy will apply to all areas of campus at all times, including evening classes and sporting events. A task force is in the process of drafting the final policy and smoking cessation programs are being developed. Educational programs will provide students, staff and faculty the opportunity to prepare for the policy and get the support they need to stop using tobacco. Dates for these classes will be listed on our website once they are scheduled. “Thomas More College is excited to join the grow-

ing number of colleges and universities that have taken this important step in providing a healthy environment for the students, faculty, staff and friends of the institution. We recognize the significance of this decision for some people and are going to take a compassionate approach focused on health and well being,” said college president David A. Armstrong. “This is an important step towards campus wellness. The policy will make campus a more clean and safe environment. We want to give everyone time to prepare and give our task force time to instigate support services, which is why we chose an effective date of June 1,” said Matthew Webster, Vice president of operations & community affairs at Thomas More College.


LIFE

FEBRUARY 27, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • B5

Mearns, Reddy leading visioning campaign

Northern Kentucky University President Geoffrey S. Mearns and Northern Kentucky Area Planning Commission area planner Sharmili Reddy have been tapped to lead, guide and implement the myNKY community visioning outreach effort. The duo will head the leadership team of myNKY, the community visioning campaign designed to engage the community in determining the priorities for Northern Kentucky’s next five-year strategic plan. “Geoff and Sharmili exemplify the strong leadership that exists across Northern Kentucky,” said AJ Schaeffer, chair of Vision 2015. “They bring the thought, leadership, passion, and creativity necessary to lead a process as inten-

team, is an inter-generational team whose cochairs reflect that inter-generational Mearns approach. By engaging members at a variety of ages, the leadership team ensures that all age demographics are being taken into account while forming the next vision for Northern Kentucky. The leadership team will help to implement, create, and lead the plan through myNKY for the future of Northern Ken-

ABOUT MYNKY A six-month campaign to engage residents and business, civic, education and religious leaders in determining the future of Northern Kentucky in the next five years. How can the community get involved? By sharing their voices and opinions on www.mynky.org. Vision 2015 hopes to involve community members to discover powerful, life-

sive and regionally minded as myNKY.” In their capacity as cochairs, Mearns and Reddy will guide the initiative’s leadership team, serve as the public face of the campaign, and are charged with ensuring open communication across the region as well as promoting and engaging community

changing ideas for a better Northern Kentucky. Find out more about myNKY by visiting the official website as well as the campaign’s Twitter, www.twitter.com/my_nky; Facebook, www.facebook.com/ itsmynky; Instagram, www.instagram.com/ my_nky ;and Youtube, www.youtube.com/user/ itsmynky.

feedback. Once input has been collected during the first six-month phase, the co-chairs will spend the next six-months leading the creation of the fiveyear strategic plan for the region. The myNKY leadership team, like the 2005 Vision 2015 leadership

fundraising for the law school, helping to enhance its scholarship pool and overseeing an $8.8 million renovation of the law building. Reddy was appointed planning manager at the NKAPC in May 2012 after serving as senior planner at the organization, where she provided the foresight and leadership that’s necessary to achieving a regional vision with the mission to identify and analyze the issues facing the community. For more information about myNKY, visit www.mynky.org.

tucky. Prior to becoming NKU’s fifth president in 2012, Mearns acted as Reddy provost and senior vice president for academic affairs at Cleveland State University, where he led the most successful re-accreditation process in CSU’s history. Mearns also served as dean and professor of law at CSU’s Cleveland-Marshall College of Law. During his tenure as dean, he was actively engaged in

Family and Cosmetic Dentistry Thomas More Parkway

Y has seminar on Affordable Care Act by an Affordable Care Act education and enrollment expert from Humana, the event sponsor. The free Health Care Reform seminars will be offered at 4 p.m. Monday, March 3, at Campbell County YMCA, 1437 S. Fort Thomas Ave., Fort Thomas For more information about the free Affordable Care Act information sessions, call 513-362-YMCA or visit the website www.MyY.org.

The YMCA of Greater Cincinnati is partnering with Humana Health Care to offer a series of free seminars on the Affordable Care Act and State Exchanges. Find out what you need to know about purchasing health insurance under the Affordable Care Act, and whether you and your family qualify for a health care subsidy. The sessions are a great place to get all your health insurance questions answered

Cook-Konen

Mr. & Mrs. Stanley C. Cook of Taylor Mill & Mr. & Mrs. Joseph Lorenzen of Ft. Thomas are pleased to announce the engagement of their children Brittany J. Cook & Joseph J. Konen. The wedding will take place in October at Immanuel United Methodist Church in Lakeside Park followed by a reception at the Hilton Netherland Plaza in Cincinnati.

No Dental Insurance? Ask about our wonderful discount plan! Used by families, retirees, self-employed… Anyone without dental insurance!

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LIFE

B6 • CCF RECORDER • FEBRUARY 27, 2014

BRIEFLY Party benefits Ft. Thomas schools

of Lent. Shrove comes from the word shrive and means to confess, according to a news release from the church. The pancake dinner will be free and open to the public. A meal of sausage, fruit and all-youcan-eat pancakes will be served. There will be live jazz music, craft-making for children and facepainting.

Park season starts in March

People can walk through parks maintained by Campbell County yearround, but vehicle access to sports and recreation areas, camping sites and shelters is cut off from December to March each year. Weather permitting, the county’s A.J. Jolly Park south of Alexandria, Morsher Field Sports Complex in Silver Grove, and Pendery Sports Park in Melbourne will all open to vehicles Monday, March 3. » The ranger station at the main entrance to A.J. Jolly Park off Race Track Road will open Monday, March 31, and daily and season pass rate charges will begin. A.J. Jolly pass rates are $5 per day or $15 for a season pass for county residents and $20 for a season pass for everyone else. The park will open for weekend-only camping Friday, May 2, and camping will be allowed every day starting Friday, May 30. Camping will be restricted to weekend-only starting Friday, Sept. 5 until all camping ends Satur-

Fort Thomas church has pre-Lent pancake dinner

FORT THOMAS — Christ Church United Church of Christ, 15 S. Fort Thomas Ave., is having a pancake supper for Mardi Gras. This will be the second year of the church’s Shrove Tuesday dinner from 5-7 p.m. Tuesday, March 4. Shrove Tuesday, also known as Fat Tuesday, is the day before Ash Wednesday and the start

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The Fort Thomas Education Foundation is planning its 11th annual dance party – the Mad Hatter party – on Saturday, March 1. The foundation is a nonprofit organization raising money for enhancing of the education of students in all five of the public schools in Fort Thomas. Money raised from the dance helps fund teacher grants, the endowment fund and other educational tools needed to help the students experience the next wave of learning tools. Last year’s dance raised $53,000. According to Dance Committee Member Penny Stratton, “It’s a Mad Hatter party. You can choose your hat; a costume to go with that; then bring yourself down to the Newport Syndicate from 8 p.m.-midnight and rock out to the 1980’s band Cleveland’s Breakfast Club. It also features a silent auction and your chance to purchase a lucky duck for spectacular prizes.”

Silent auction items include: » Four course dinner with wine pairing for four at 20 Brix and roundtrip transportation to milford » Minimum fourcourse Dinner with wine pairing for six at Virgil’s Café » VIP downtown party at Obscura » Weekend getaway package downtown cincinnati: 21C Hotel, Cincinnatian Hotel, Marriott » Weekend Getaway Package to Louisville: Churchill Downs box at finish line for night racing Go to www.FTEF.org or call 859-815-2004.

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day, Oct. 25. A.J. Jolly Park’s features include sports fields, a 200-acre lake, golf course, walking trails and horse riding trails. » Morsher Field Sports Complex in the 4800 block of Mary Ingles Highway in Silver Grove, includes a baseball field, soccer fields and playground area. The complex is where the YMCA Youth Soccer Program and the Newport Central Catholic High School varsity baseball and soccer teams play. » Pendery Sports Park at 4051 Mary Ingles Highway, Melbourne, is 72acres filled with eight baseball fields, a basketball court, six soccer fields and a 0.75-mile walking trail. The county will close all parks to vehicles Monday, Dec. 1. For information about A.J. Jolly Park visit the website www.campbell countyky.org

tucky University’s George and Ellen Rieveschl Digitorium in the College of Informatics to learn more about the campaign and to to elicit public feedback, ideas, and priorities to build the next plan. During the forum attendees will have a chance to hear from organizers about the history of visioning in Northern Kentucky, about the myNKY campaign specifically, and will be asked to share their own priorities for our region through a series of interactive games and through live polling and challenge questions. The event is free to attend and will run from 89:30 a.m. Facilitators include Bill Scheyer and Kara Williams with Vision 2015 and A.J. Schaefer, Tufco chair and Vision 2015 board Member. The College of Informatics is at 500 Nunn Drive in Highland Heights.

Forum chance to weigh in on future

Children sought to help prepare for egg hunt

As the year 2015 approaches, it’s time to start thinking about Northern Kentucky’s next strategic plan. That’s why Vision 2015, the organization behind implementing the community’s current plan, recently launched myNKY, a six-month campaign designed to engage the community in determining the priorities for Northern Kentucky’s next strategic plan. On Wednesday, March 12, Northern Kentucky Forum is inviting residents to Northern Ken-

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Rising Star Studios, a program of New Perceptions in Edgewood, will begin a new six-week session of classes for youth (age 3 and older) and young adults with autism spectrum disorders and other communication challenges. Classes include arts, life skills, and healthy living. A new class, yoga dance, will be offered this session and taught by certified yoga instructor Cezarina Trone. Yoga dance includes stretching poses, fun movements, and creative dance flow. No previous experience is necessary and parents are welcome to participate with their child. The new session began Feb. 24 through the week of March 31. Classes are Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday evenings at New Perceptions, One Sperti Drive, Edgewood. Cost ranges from $90$120 with a discount if more than one class is taken. Students 16 and older may be eligible for the Michelle P. Waiver to assist with cost. Class descriptions, registration fees, and enrollment information can be found at www.ri singstarstudios.org. For more information, e-mail info@risingstarstu dios.org or call Brenda Zechmeister at 859-3449322, ext. 15.

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The city’s recreation department is seeking children to volunteers to stuff plastic eggs for the city’s Spring Egg Hunt. The department hopes students 10 and older who need community service hours for school will volunteer for the job, said Penny Kramer, assistant director of the department. Adults are welcome, too, she said. Egg-stuffing is set to run from 3:30 p.m.-5 p.m. March 3, 5, 10 and 12. To register for a time slot,

call 859-781-1700. The Spring Egg Hunt is scheduled for noon April 19 at Tower Park.

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LIFE

FEBRUARY 27, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • B7

Thousands have joined. So should you.

Quality Health Coverage. For Every Kentuckian.

All over America, people are talking about kynect: Kentucky’s Healthcare Connection. They’re saying how easy it is to enroll to get the quality health coverage you and your family deserve. There’s still plenty of time for you to enroll, too. Plus, kynect is the only place to see if you qualify for Medicaid, KCHIP or discounts on private insurance. It’s a new day for healthcare in Kentucky. And with kynect, quality healthcare coverage for everyone is a reality. Visit our informational website at kynect.ky.gov to get started.

1-855-4kynect (459-6328) TTY: 1-855-326-4654 Enrollment ends March 31.

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LIFE

B8 • CCF RECORDER • FEBRUARY 27, 2014

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Two-headed calf award goes to three Behringer-Crawford Museum in Devou Park has named three people as this year’s recipients of the Two-Headed Calf Awards. Jim Reis, Rick Hulefeld and Ralph Drees will receive the award at a banquet Saturday, March 8, at the Northern Kentucky University’s James C. and Rachel M. Votruba Student Union Ballroom. The fourth annual TwoHeaded Calf Awards are designed to recognize Northern Kentuckians for significant accomplishments in the areas of history, education and community service. The awards are named for the museum’s most notorious and fun exhibit: a preserved two-headed calf. The calf symbolizes that very often true excellence rests with those who demonstrate achievement beyond a single contribution. Just as two heads are better than one, so, too, is the service of the people these awards honor. The winners are: » Jim Reis – Historical Award Reis was a reporter for the Kentucky Post for 38 years and has devoted his life to researching Northern Kentucky history. He is a contributor to “The Encyclopedia of Northern Kentucky” and serves on the board of the Campbell County Historical Society. “He has to be the single most quotes source of

anyone regarding Northern Kentucky history,” said Ken Reis, his brother and presiReis dent of the Campbell County Historical Society. His column “Pieces of the Past” began as an experiment about the history of Northern Kentucky’s small towns and turned into more than 1,100 columns which were later published into four books. » Rick Hulefeld – Education Award Hulefeld is the founder and executive director of Children Inc. in Covington. He has made enormous contributions to our region over the last 40 years. Hulefeld has shown passion and a commitment to bettering the lives of our youth. Children Inc. has grown from one site serving only a few dozen children to a comprehensive child care provider involved in a multitude of activities, programs and policymaking efforts that are all devoted to improving the lives of our youth. Hulefeld Hulefeld has developed Children Inc. into Kentucky’s larg-

est provider of early childhood education services. » Ralph Drees – Community Service Award A former Kenton County judge-executive, Drees has shown a longstanding commitment to the organizations, charities, and people of this region. As a nationally recognized builder, he has supported numerous organizations throughout Greater Cincinnati including the BehringeCrawford Museum and The Carnegie. In 2003 he developed and donated the Drees Pavilion, named after his father, in Devou Park creating a strong foundation for the continuing rejuvenation of the park. Proceeds directly benefit projects improving the beauty and utility of the Park for all of Drees the region’s residents. The awards banquet will be in the James C. and Rachel M. Votruba Student Union Ballroom will begin at 6 p.m. March 8.person or $800 for a table of eight. Reservations for the banquet can be made by contacting the museum at 859-491-4003 or by email mailto: lrisch@bcmuseum.org by Feb. 28.

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LIFE

FEBRUARY 27, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • B9

DEATHS Pamela Arthur Pamela Francis Arthur, 62, of Fort Thomas, died Feb. 14, at her home. She was a homemaker, and was a former member of the Order of the Eastern Star. Her father, Col. Roger Francis, and mother, Marguerite Francis, died previously. Survivors include her husband, James C. Arthur of Fort Thomas; sons, Jason Arthur and Andrew Arthur; daughters, Kim Schultz and Virginia Francis; brother, Donald Francis; eight grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Memorials: Holly Hill Children’s Home, 9599 Summer Hill Road, California, KY 41007.

Calvin Bringmann Calvin Bringmann, 79, of Fort Thomas, died Feb. 9, at his home. He was a retired draftsman for Cincinnati Gas and Electric, was an Army veteran, an avid fisherman and hunter, bowled in many leagues at Walt’s Bowling Alley, was a lifetime member of the Bob White Club, and member of the Immanuel United Methodist Church in Southgate. Survivors include his sisters, Betty Conners and Nancy Huesing; many nieces and nephews. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery. Memorials: Alzheimer’s Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203.

Nancy Chalk Nancy R. Chalk, 82, of Melbourne, died Feb. 13, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. Her sister, Francis Losey, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Milton Chalk of Melbourne; daughters, Betty Edgley and Cindy Williams; brother, Wayne Rice of Cleveland; and sister, Irene Wilson of Highland Heights; one grandson and two great-grandsons. Memorials: American Lung Association, 55 W. Wacker Drive, Suite 1150, Chicago, IL 60601; Hospice Care of St. Elizabeth,

483 S. Loop Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017; St. John Lutheran Church, 5977 Lower Tug Fork Road, Melbourne, KY 41059; or Erin Campbell Ministries, P.O. Box 24361, Cincinnati, OH 45224.

Mary Connor Mary Meinken Connor, 87, of Newport, died Feb. 20, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She earned her bachelor of arts degree from Thomas More College at the age of 63, served as a secretary at St. Paul School in Florence for 18 years, was a member of Mother of God Choral Club in Covington for more than 60 years, a member of Holy Spirit Parish in Newport, and hand-restored religious statues for Our Lady of the Holy Spirit in Norwood, Ohio. She was the wife of former coach and athletic director for Thomas More College the late Jim Connor. Her husband, Jim Connor; sisters, Ruth, Thelma, Esther, Annalee and Vera; and brother, Bud, died previously. Survivors include her children, Dr. James, John, Dr. Edward, Gery, Nancy Kelly, Marty and Terry; sisters, Ursula and Juanita; 12 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Burial was at Mother of God Cemetery in Covington. Memorials: Coach Jim and Mary Connor Scholarship Fund at Thomas More College, 333 Thomas More Parkway, Crestview Hills, KY 41017, Attn: Cathy Silvers.

Bonny Fafard

Loretta Deitemeyer Loretta Pauline Ruebusch Deitemeyer, 97, of Newport, formerly of Dayton, died Feb. 16, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She was a homemaker, and a member of St. Bernard Church where she was a member of the 55 Club. Her husband, Lafayette F. Deitemeyer, and daughter, Loretta E. Maines, died previously. Survivors include her brother, Charles Ruebusch of Fairfield, Ohio; three grandchildren, seven great-grandchildren and six great-great-grandchildren. Interment was at St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.

See DEATHS, Page B10

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Bonny L. Fafard, 67, of Newport, died Jan. 5, at the Baptist Convalescent Center in Newport. Survivors include her brothers, Robert Huffman, Richard Huffman and Michael Huffman. Interment was at Mother of God Cemetery in Fort Wright.

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LIFE

B10 • CCF RECORDER • FEBRUARY 27, 2014

DEATHS Continued from Page B9

Geraldine Dudderar Geraldine Senour Dudderar, 90, formerly of Erlanger and Fort Thomas, died Feb. 11, at River Landing. She graduated from Lloyd High School and attended the University of Louisville. She worked in a physician’s office, was a homemaker, moved with her family to Orangeburg, S.C. where she lived for 32 years and was a member of the Volunteer Auxiliary hospital for 15 years, active in several tutoring programs, and a member of First Baptist Church in Orangeburg, Agape Sunday School Class, and the Dogwood Garden Club. Her son, Douglas Senour Dudderar of Charleston, S.C., died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Donna Jo Crooks of Naples, Fla., and Kathy Lynn Pope of Jamestown, N.C.; nine grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Memorials: Music Ministry of Christ United Methodist Church, 1300 College St., High Point, NC 27262; or the charity of donor’s choice.

Elizabeth Recca Elizabeth J. Recca, 88, of Fort Thomas, died Feb. 14, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She was a homemaker. Her husband, Pat Recca, died previously. Survivors include her son, Bill Recca of Erlanger, and one grandson. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Frank Emmerich Frank R. Emmerich, 73, of Newport, died Feb. 15. He grew up in Dayton, Ky., graduated from Newport Central Catholic High School in 1958, earned a BA in accounting from Villa Madonna College in 1963,

was inducted into the Villa Madonna Athletic Hall of Fame in 2003 and the Newport Central Catholic Hall of Fame in 2011, and served as a captain in the Air Force 1964-1979, including three years in Asia during the Vietnam War. His brother, Larry Emmerich, died previously. Survivors include his brothers, Charles, Donald A., David E. and Daniel E. Emmerich. Burial was at Kentucky Veterans Cemetery North in Williamstown. Memorials: Newport Central Catholic High School Tuition Assistance Fund.

Timothy Fryman Timothy Joseph Fryman, 57, of Dayton, Ky., died Feb. 14. His sister, Delores Fryman, died previously. Survivors include his Wife, Debra Fryman; son, Timothy Fryman Jr.; daughters, Shannon Hess, Christina Prince, Jessica Fryman and April Fryman; brothers, John Fryman, Amor Fryman and Roger Fryman; sisters, Rosemary Lewis and Nellie Nickel; and 14 grandchildren. Burial was at Peach Grove Cemetery.

Adelaide Gough Adelaide E. Gough, 93, of Fort Thomas, died Feb. 16, at her residence. She was a homemaker, and former member of the Legion of Mary, St. Therese Church in Southgate. Her husband, Edward Paul Gough; and son, Paul Gough, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Maureen Gough of Fort Thomas, and Jeannine Teegarden of Fort Thomas; son, Sean Gough of Jasper, Ind.; 10 grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Memorials: Our Lady of the

Assumption, 472 Beaver Road, Walton, KY 41094; or Sacred Heart Church, 2733 Massachusetts Ave. Cincinnati, OH 45225.

Denise Harding Denise Marie Harding, 48, of Falmouth, died Feb. 18, at her residence. She graduated from Dayton High School, worked at St. Elizabeth as a surgical nurse for Edgewood and Florence, volunteered with many organizations in the hospital, at the Battered Women’s Shelter and at Notre Dame. Survivors include her fiance, Shane Elliott from Falmouth; parents, Dennis R. Harding Sr. and Eunice Harding; sister, Patsy Hensley of Dayton, Ky.; brothers, Dennis R. Harding Jr. of Nashville, Tenn., and Greg Harding of Dayton. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery.

Anna Hensley Anna Mary Hensley, 94, died Feb. 17, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She grew up on a farm on Petersburg Road in Boone County, played basketball and swam in her youth, played many years in a bowling league at Southern Lanes in Alexandria, was a contestant on the Bowling for Dollars game show in the 1970s, enjoyed playing golf later in life, spent many afternoons playing bridge and other games at Leonard Shore Senior Center at Reeves Golf Course as well as the Campbell County Senior Center, was an avid sports fan, cheering on the UK Wildcats, Cincinnati Reds and her granddaughters’ basketball and Moreland Drug softball games, was a member of the Rosie Reds and the Spring Chicks Red Hats, was a member of the First Baptist Church of Cold Spring, and volunteered many hours at St. Luke’s Hospital in Fort Thomas. Her husband, Howell R. Hensley, two brothers and two

sisters, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Nell Jo Vick of Highland Heights; three grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Interment was at Spring Grove Cemetery in Cincinnati. Memorials: First Baptist Church of Cold Spring.

Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017; or St. Catherine of Siena Church, 1803 N. Fort Thomas Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075.

Judith Mattingly

Delarita Keller Delarita “Rita” Keller, 73, of Alexandria, died Feb. 17, at the Baptist Convalescent Center in Newport. She retired after 41 years with Au-ve-co of Cold Spring, was a member of St. Mary Parish in Alexandria, and a volunteer with the St. Vincent de Paul Society of Alexandria. Survivors include her husband, John Keller; sister, Mary Ann Meiner; and brothers, Bill Meiner and Samuel Meiner. Interment was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: St. Vincent de Paul Society, 8246 E. Main St., Alexandria, KY 41001.

Margarita Martinez Margarita “Margie” Martinez, 80, of Southgate, died Feb. 13, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a homemaker, active in the Fort Thomas community, volunteered at the St. Luke Hospital Gift Shop in Fort Thomas, was a past member of the St. Luke Auxiliary, and the Highland Country Club, and was active at the Campbell County YMCA, the Newport Elks Lodge No. 273, and their Ladies Auxiliary. Her son, Isaac Martinez; brothers, Francisco and Pedro de la Garza; and sisters, Gertrudis Roman and Juanita Gomez, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Dr. Aureliano “Al” Martinez of Southgate; daughters, Rebeca “Becki” Walker of Union, Lupita Laber and Maria “Liza” Martinez of Fort Thomas; brothers, Alfredo, Adan and Santos de la Garza; sisters, Rebeca and Teresa de la Garza; nine grandchildren and four great-grandchildren.

Judith A. Mattingly, 69, of Erlanger, died Feb. 18, at St. Elizabeth Hospice. She worked for the Kenton Co. Circuit Court. Survivors include her son, Trenton Mattingly of Arlington Heights, Ohio; daughter, Treves Janszen of Alexandria; brothers, Gene Risen and Bub Risen; sister, Louise Schultz; five grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Burial was at Floral Hills Cemetery in Taylor Mill. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Road Edgewood, KY 41017.

Norma O’Hara Norma J. Fisk O’Hara, 78, of Fort Thomas, died Feb. 14, at her residence. She was a retired insurance adjuster with Reliance Insurance Co., past president of the Woodfill School PTA, and very involved with the Fort Thomas Schools. Her husband, William Patrick O’Hara, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Norma Hendry of Highlands Ranch, Colo., and Sheri Dougherty of Fort Thomas; sons, Kenneth O’Hara of Fort Thomas, and William Patrick “Billy” O’Hara III of Alexandria; sister, Betty Lou Hardebeck of Fort Mitchell; and 11 grandchildren. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery. Memorials: Alzheimer’s Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203.

Margaret Reis Margaret “Jane” Reis, 81, of Covington, formerly of Alexandria, died Feb. 19. She was a retired cafeteria worker at Campbell County

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Schools. Her husband, Howard Reis; daughter, Rosalie Mansfield; and sisters, Joann Williams and Matilda Bezold, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Marlene Teegarden and Mary Ann Stumph; son, Doug Reis; sisters, Rita Kramer, Theresa Reis, Dorothy Enzweiler, Helen Reis, Rosemary Bezold and Agnes MacDonald; brother, Joe Kramer; seven grandchildren and one great-granddaughter. Interment was at St. Mary Cemetery in Alexandria. Memorials: JDRF Southwest Ohio, 8050 Hosbrook Road, Suite 314, Cincinnati, OH 45236; or Covington Ladies Home, 702 Garrard St., Covington, KY 41011.

Frank Wermeling Frank Anthony Wermeling, 62, of Covington, died Feb. 16, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He was born in Covington and grew up in Bellevue, graduating from Covington Latin School in 1967 and earning a BA degree in history from Thomas More College in 1971. He was awarded a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship attending Vanderbilt and Columbia universities, graduated from the University of Kentucky College of Law in 1979, worked for the Kentucky Environmental Protection Agency, served as the vice president of the Disabilities Coalition of Northern Kentucky, worked advocating for benefits of those in need, had 24 years of sobriety in Alcoholics Anonymous, did extensive service work and sponsored many sobering alcoholics, and was an AA Conference speaker across the U.S. and Canada. Survivors include his wife, Linda Wermeling of Covington; son, Dr. Ryan Wermeling of Lexington; and siblings, Mary Ann Stevenson of Walhonding, Ohio, Dr. Joseph Wermeling of Madison, Wisc., and David Wermeling of Jenkintown, Pa. Memorials: American Lung Association, 55 W. Wacker Drive, Suite 1150, Chicago, IL 60601.

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95E* 7)F'-1)E" C5$) &)E*&'-*'5.E !GG1>" =AG'&)E #0#404H"

?!O.<B

?OI.<B

?T<.<B

6D$$ G8)):"1 >:U) 6D$$ #=)46"::Q: >:U) 6D$$ CV:PH $=A4=: L4AV) >"9EW/: C9(: CV:PH

95E* 7)F'-1)E" C5$) &)E*&'-*'5.E !GG1>" =AG'&)E #0#404H"

Campbell community recorder 022714  
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