C AMPBELL COMMUNITY RECORDER
OFFERING HOPE B1 Trying to stop hatred
Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Bellevue, Cold Spring, Highland Heights, Newport, Southgate
THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 2014
BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
Tower Park new home for Relay for Life By Chris Mayhew email@example.com
FORT THOMAS — Campbell County Relay for Life will move to Tower Park in Fort Thomas for a night of walking to fight cancer. The walk-a-thon has previously been at Campbell County Middle School in Alexandria. This year Relay for Life will be at Tower Park from 6 p.m. Friday, May 30, to 6 a.m. Saturday, May 31. The kickoff meeting for this year’s Relay for Life will be at the the Fort Thomas Armory, 950 S. Fort Thomas Ave., at 7 p.m. Friday, March 21. There
JOINING RELAY FOR LIFE For information about Relay for Life or to join a team or create a team call 859-372-7873 or visit www.relayforlife. org/campbellky. For information about American Cancer Society services for cancer patients call 1-800-2272345 any day of the year and 24 hours a day.
will be opportunities to register teams at the fundraising kickoff. A team fundraiser will immediately follow the kickoff evening with live music and a
comedian at the Olde Fort Pub. Members of last year’s Relay for Life committee have said they couldn’t maintain their level of involvement this year, said Alex Carson, an American Cancer Society Relay for Life specialist in Fort Mitchell. Relay for Life events across Northern Kentucky raised more than $250,000 last year to serve 841 local cancer patients. The society had several active volunteers from Fort Thomas and asked them to be organizers, Carson said. The mother-son duo organizing team of Linda Stapleton Slone See RELAY, Page A2
Linda Stapleton and her son Aaron Stapleton, organizers of the 2014 Campbell County Relay for Life in Tower Park, with the jersey of her grandson, Quinn, in 2007.FILE PHOTO
MIDDLE SCHOOLERS IN FINALS OF ACADEMIC QUIZ By Chris Mayhew firstname.lastname@example.org
ALEXANDRIA — Campbell County Middle School’s academic team have correctlyanswered their way to the Kentucky Governor’s Cup finals March 15-17 in Louisville for an eighth straight year. Being in the finals means the students were top performers on tests they took to measure their knowledge of six subjects – math, science, language arts, arts and humanities, composition and social studies, said Faye Smith, math teacher and academic team coach. Campbell County Middle School hosted the region 14 Governor’s Cup tournament Feb. 1. Governor’s Cup competition also includes quick recall team competition, where students signal they are ready to answer with the push of a button, and a future problem solving team competition. Among the individual top accomplishments were the performances of eighth-graders Mitchell Turner of Alexandria and Carly Taylor of Cold Spring. Turner scored a 45 on math and 46 on science written tests, out of a maximum of 50, for first place in each category. Taylor scored 44 in language arts and 39 in arts and humanities for first place in each category.
By Chris Mayhew email@example.com
Campbell County Middle School eighth-grader Joel Sebastian buzzes in an answer as his academic teammate seventh-grader Alex Harrison sits next to him. Standing is coach and math teacher Faye Smith.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
IN ACTION Campbell County Middle School students show how to answer quick-recall questions. Go to http://bit.ly/campbellquiz..
“The cool thing is that Carly and Mitchell’s scores are currently in the top five the state,” Smith said. First place for region 14 in composition went to Margot Seidel, a student at St. Catherine of Siena School in Fort See QUIZ, Page A2
New way to send get well cards See story, B1
Recipes for Lent See story B3
Campbell County Middle School eighth-graders Carly Taylor of Cold Spring, left, and Mitchel Turner of Alexandria listen to a question posed during an after school academic team quick recall practice session covering history and social studies.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
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FORT THOMAS — Movement Church has moved into the city with a goal of growing a new independent Christian community in Campbell County. The church will have services at 10:30 am. each Sunday in the the cafeteria Woodfill Elementary School, 1025 Alexandria Pike, Fort Thomas. It’s first service was March 2. Pastor Josh Tandy said the church has had a good relationship with Fort Thomas Independent Schools. The church is on a rental agreement to use the school’s cafeteria through June. “I would say for the next two years we’ll definitely be at Woodfill if they’ll have us,” Tandy said. Being near NKU and the the major highways of U.S. 27, Interstate 471 and Interstate 275 in Highland Heights is a priority, he said. “Long-term, we want to be within two miles or so of Northern Kentucky University,” Tandy said. There are already plenty of churches around Fort Thomas and Highland Heights serving their congregations well, he said. Movement is looking to connect with people who don’t have a church home.
See CHURCH, Page A2 Vol. 17 No. 45 © 2014 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
A2 • CAMPBELL COMMUNITY RECORDER • MARCH 6, 2014 Tandy said startup financial support and governance for Movement is coming Tandy from four area Christian churches – Nicholson Christian Church in Independence, Axis Christian Church in Mason, River Hills Christian Church in Loveland and Community Christian Church in Hamilton. Movement is also directly connected to Stadia, an international organization
“It’s also an area where we see a need where people used to go to church but don’t go to church anymore,” Tandy said.
Continued from Page A1
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
Marc Emral Editor ..............................578-1053, firstname.lastname@example.org Chris Mayhew Reporter .......................578-1051,email@example.com Amy Scalf Reporter ............................578-1055, firstname.lastname@example.org Melissa Stewart Reporter ....................578-1058, email@example.com Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ............513-248-7573, firstname.lastname@example.org James Weber Sports Reporter ................578-1054, email@example.com
Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Deaths ...................B6 Food ......................B3 Police .................... B7 Schools ..................A4 Sports ....................A5 Viewpoints .............A7
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that helps start churches. “We’re not just out here on our own without accountability, leadership,” he said. Movement is also loosely affiliated with Lakeside Christian Church in Lakeside Park and Plum Creek Christian Church in southern Campbell County near Butler, Tandy said. “Those are churches where would we would find a lot of commonality,” he said. Owning or constructing a building isn’t a church goal, he said. The long-term preference will be renting or leasing space, or being based of a community center. The church’s name reflects a philosophy of moving out in and being part of the community. Tandy, who wears jeans whether preaching a Sunday sermon or meeting people at a coffee shop, said he likes to work where people are at and not behind a desk.
Quiz Continued from Page A1
Thomas, and first place in social studies went to Jonathan Rust, a student at St. Therese School in Southgate. As a team, Campbell County outscored other middle school teams from Campbell, Pendleton, Bracken, Harrison, Fleming, Lewis and Mason counties. Campbell County’s team placed first with a score of 51 in the final standings. St. Catherine of Siena School placed second with 16.5; St. Thomas School placed third with 10; Highlands Middle School placed fourth with a score of 9.5; Campbell County took first in the quick recall event and Simons Middle School in Flemingsburg, Ky., took
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and Aaron Stapleton agreed to lead organizing the realy and requested moving it to Fort Thomas as a way of drawing in a strong volunteer base, he said. “Really, the reason we chose Fort Thomas was because of the volunteer interest,” Carson said. Teams from Newport and Alexandria have already signed up to walk, he said.
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REGION 14 GOVERNOR’S CUP RESULTS: For a full list of scores and final standings of students and schools competing in the region 14 Governor’s Cup competition visit the website www.kaac.com/results/.
first in future problem solving. Campbell County’s team accomplishment was due to its work ethic, including volunteering to meet with each other and practice at the Cold Spring library on snow days, Smith said. “To me that talks about the commitment they’re willing to make on the academic team,” Smith said.
Campbell County Relay for Life was at Bob Miller Stadium at Campbell County Middle School in Alexandria in 2013 after being in Newport from 2009-2012. Mareka Mason-Miller of Alexandria was organizer of the Relay for Life last year in Alexandria and involved while the realy was in Newport. Prior to 2008 Relay for Life was in Alexandria for several years. Stapleton Slone said her family became involved in Relay for Life two years after her grandson Quinn Stapleton’s 2006 death from an inoperable cancerous brain tumor at age 15. Her Relay for Life team name is Win for Quinn. Quinn played football, and members of his team bought luminary bags with personal messages of support the first year they participated in 2008, she said. “I was so touched by those bags I couldn’t burn them, so I took them home,” Stapleton Slone said. Stapleton Slone said Win for Quinn didn’t participate when it went to Alexandria last year, but her son Aaron, Quinn’s uncle, decided to be chairman this year with her assistance for fundraising and publicity. For information about Relay for Life or to join a team or create a team call 859-372-7873 or visit www.relayforlife. org/campbellky.
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For more information, contact Dianna Moeller at email@example.com or 513-558-1193.
MARCH 6, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • A3
BRIEFLY Candidates: Send us your information
Are you a candidate for public office this year? If you’d like to be included in The Enquirer’s online election guide, please email your name, state, office sought and email address to Lance Lambert at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Unity church presents concert
International performing artists Armand and Angelina will perform 7 p.m. Wednesday, March 12, at Unity of Northern Kentucky Church, 1 Churchill Drive in Fort Thomas. The duo will perform their Posi Classical-Pop Overture, a fusion of classical, popular and world music. For more information, visit www.armandandangelina.com. The Unity of Northern Kentucky Church opened two years ago, and rents space at St. Paul United Church of Christ in Fort Thomas. Their church service starts each Sunday after St. Paul’s ends.
Heroin town hall this month
A town hall evening to talk about heroin in Campbell County has been rescheduled for Tuesday, March 11 after the scheduled Jan. 23 meeting was canceled because of snow. The Campbell County Drug-Free Alliance will have the rescheduled meeting inside the auditorium at Campbell County High School, 909 Camel Crossing, Alexandria from 6:30-8:30 p.m. March 11. There will be a presentations from a parent advocate, recovery advocate, law enforcement, medical professionals, a prevention specialist and a person in long-term recovery. There will be an opportunity to network after the meeting. The alliance is sponsoring the meeting in partnership with the groups: NKY Heroin Impact Response, NKY People Advocating Recovery (NKY PAR), Transitions, Inc., NorthKey Community Care and the Campbell County Schools Family/ Youth Resource Center.
Since 1972, The Point’s mission has been to provide opportunities to people with intellectual/ developmental disabilities to reach their highest potential. The Point’s programs are offered to people in Northern Kentucky and Greater Cincinnati and focus on four areas – education, residential services, social activities, and employment. The Point annually serves more than 700 men, women, and children. For more information, to see product options, or to place an order, visit www.thepointlogo.org or call Bryan Harper, General Manager of The Point Logo & Design Company, at 859-360-7646.
Supermarket tours focus for those with diabetes
Diabetes educators from the Northern Kentucky Health Department will be participating in supermarket tours to provide real-time nutrition information to those with or at risk for diabetes. Two tours are planned: » 6:30-8:30 p.m. on Tuesday, March 4, at Kroger, 1800 Declaration Drive, Independence. (Meet at pharmacy) » 10 a.m.-noon on Tuesday, March 25, at Kroger, 1800 Declaration Drive, Independence, Ky. (Meet at pharmacy) Participants will get personalized tips for healthy shopping, learn to read labels and learn how carbohydrate counting can be incorporated into grocery shopping. Plus, all participants will receive a reusable shopping
bag with information about diabetes. Tours will be led by a certified diabetes educator and/or a registered dietitian, and are being held in recognition of Diabetes Alert Day, observed nationally on March 25. Diabetes Alert Day activities are designed to get people to take a diabetes risk test to find out if they are at risk for developing type 2 diabetes. More information and a risk assessment test can be found at nky health.org/Services/Dia betes.aspx. Registration is required to guarantee a space at the supermarket tours. Contact Julie Shapero at 859-363-2116 or Joan Geohegan at 859-363-2115 to register.
Statistical profiles of each Kentucky county released
of Kentucky’s 120 counties. The Kentucky County Profiles 2014-2015 are available at the center’s website https://kentucky p20.ky.gov/. Profiles of counties include statistical information from each county including the highest education level attained, employment by industry, college enrollment, ACT composite test scores, and median household income. The report was compiled and produced using statistics from federal and state data to help people have the most current information about their region, according to a
news release from the center. The last county profile report for Kentucky was released in 2012.
Nominate excellent teacher
John R. Green Teacher Supply Co. is partnering with Cincinnati Christian University to give away10 $500.00 John R. Green Shopping Sprees. Ten Teachers of Excellence will be chosen and celebrated during 2014 Greater Cincinnati Teachers of Excellence Awards Banquet held on the campus of Cincinnati Christian University 5:30-7 p.m. Thursday, April 10.
Greater Cincinnati principals and vice principals from public, district, private and parochial schools are invited to nominate a Teacher of Excellence from their schools. For a nomination form contact jackie.rosen email@example.com . Nomination deadline is Friday March 14th. All 10 chosen Teachers of Excellence for 2014 will receive: a $500 shopping spree at John R. Green Teacher Supply Co.and a complimentary formal dinner for themselves and 14 guests including their school’s principal, vice principal, administrators and teachers .
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The Point Logo & Design Co., that provides custom and contract screen printing and embroidery, corporate promotional products and team spirit wear, is moving 10 W. Southern Ave. in the Ritte’s Corner Historical District of Latonia. On Wednesday, March 19, 2014, from 11:00 AM until 2:00 PM, The company will celebrate the official opening of its new location 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Wednesday, March 19. There will be hot dogs, metts, brats, and drinks, and samples of various Tshirts, hoodies, golf shirts and hats the company has produced for local entities such as MercedesBenz of Fort Mitchell, Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center, Samuel Adams, The Bank of Kentucky Center, Special Olympics of Northern Kentucky, Boone Ready Mix, and Holy Cross High School. The Point Logo & Design Co. is a division of The Point/ARC of Northern Kentucky (The Point).
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A4 • CCF RECORDER • MARCH 6, 2014
Editor: Marc Emral, firstname.lastname@example.org, 578-1053
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
PENNY FOR YOUR THOUGHTS
Holy Trinity students recently collected $1,052.36 during their Catholic Schools Week Penny War. The donations benefit the Diocesan Annual Appeal, which in turn benefits the ACUE schools. Holy Trinity grade two was declared the winner with the highest total. Pictured, Heaven Stidham, Ethan Bramel and Danny Hurley make penny donations.THANKS TO BETSY MIGLIO
COLLEGE CORNER Doherty makes Butler dean’s list John Doherty, of Fort Thomas, made Butler University’s dean’s list for the Fall 2013 semester. Doherty is an economics major. Degree-seeking undergraduate students at Butler who carry at least 12 academic hours in a given semester are eligible for the dean’s list in the college in which they are enrolled. Students on the list are in the top 20 percent of their college, as determined by the semester grade-point average of all eligible students in each college.
McMahon honored by Hanover Tara McMahon earned dean’s list honors for the Fall 2013 semester at Hanover College. McMahon, a senior Spanish and elementary education double major, is the daughter of Pam and Michael McMahon of Erlanger. She is a graduate of Highlands High School. To qualify for the dean’s list, students must have a grade-point average of 3.5 or better.
Campbell students honored by National College National College in Florence and the American National University online program recently released the dean’s
list for the Second Fall 2013 term. The following students earned a minimum grade-point average of 3.5 out of a possible 4.0. Ruby Hennessy, of Newport, Rachel Usleaman, of Newport, Kayla Hadden, of Wilder, and Cassondra Stamper, of Wilder.
WKU honors local students The following students made the dean’s and president’s lists at Western Kentucky University for the Fall 2013 semester. Students making the dean’s list have a grade-point average of 3.4 to 3.79 on a 4.0 scale. Students on the president’s list have GPAs of 3.8 to 4.0. To be eligible for the either list, students must have at least 12 hours of coursework that semester. Dean’s list Alexandria: Courtney M. Goodwin, Emily T. Ripberger, Rebekah Napier and Hannah E. Weber Cold Spring: Thomas J. Burns Fort Thomas: Benjamin P. Conniff and Alexandra G. Beckmeyer Newport: Andrew D. Marsee President’s list Alexandria: Rachael D. Fusting, Keith C. Pennington, Gretchen A. Walch and Hannah N. Graff. Cold Spring: Gregory D. Kraft Fort Thomas: Marlee C. Barton, Natalie A. Buller and Samantha E. Kroger Highland Heights: Megan E. Sampson
Council works for change
St. Therese School in Southgate recently celebrated Catholic School Week with a luncheon for the faculty and staff. Here, Father Jack Heitzman thanks Principal Dot O’Leary for all her hard work during the school year.THANKS TO BILL THEIS
Bellevue High School students are brainstorming and preparing to make changes within the high school through the superintendent’s Student Advisory Council, a group that serves as a liaison between the administration and the students. The student-led council is comprised of high school students Tyler Ackerson (chair),
Hannah Rechtin (secretary), Nate Arnzen, Bailey Boshears, Chris Brock, Kelsey Hayward, Adam Hazeres, Gracie Randolph and Chris Riehl. The council is advised by Bellevue Independent Schools Superintendent Wayne Starnes, high school YSC Kathy Riley and high school guidance counselor Heather Walston.
MARCH 6, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • A5
Editor: Melanie Laughman, email@example.com, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
NKU builds for next season By James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
NCC junior Zach Pangallo shoots the ball. NewCath won at home, 71-24, over Bellevue in the 36th District semis Feb. 26. JAMES WEBER/THE
Brossart junior Blake Saunders scores a bucket. Bishop Brossart beat Silver Grove 69-35 in the 37th District boys basketball semifinals Feb. 26 at Campbell County Middle School in Alexandria. JAMES WEBER/THE
HOOPS TEAMS WIN DISTRICTS
ewport Central Catholic won the 36th District in both boys and girls basketball last week. Campbell County won the boys 37th District, and Bishop Brossart the 37th girls championship. Regional tournaments take place this week.
Deondre Jackson blocks Blake Schneider’s three-pointer at the buzzer as Schneider attempted to tie the game. Campbell County beat Scott 65-62 in the 37th District boys basketball semifinals Feb. 26 at Campbell County Middle School in Alexandria. JAMES WEBER/THE
NCC junior Zach Pangallo, 12, battles the defense of several Bellevue players including senior Tyler Ackerson, 25. NewCath won at home, 71-24, over Bellevue in the 36th District semis Feb. 26. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY
HIGHLAND HEIGHTS — Dunk City slammed shut the hopes of the Northern Kentucky University men’s basketball team for a happy end to its season. But the Norse can take some momentum and positives from getting a win in the final week of the 2014 season. NKU walloped Stetson 96-58 Feb. 27 at the Bank of Kentucky Center. Two days later, NKU fell 9272 to Florida Gulf Coast University to end its second season in NCAA Division I. FGCU, which captivated basketball fans a year ago by becoming the first No. 15 seed to advance to the Sweet 16 in the NCAA Tournament, returned most of its lineup from that team and tied for the conference title in the Atlantic Sun Conference. FGCU was14-4 in league play and 20-11 overall. NKU finished 9-21, 5-13. While transitioning to Division I, NKU is ineligible for the A-Sun and NCAA Tournaments until the 2016-17 season. Leading scorer Jordan Jackson was a junior guard. Besides him, the Norse played only freshmen and sophomores. While the Norse won fewer games than last year, they set a foundation with the experience they gained. “This is really our first year,” head coach David Bezold said. “Last year we had a group of guys who had been battle-tested, juniors and seniors who had been in big games, conference tournaments. They had beaten West Virginia at West Virginia (in an exhibition). They understood the season, how long it was mentally and physically. This group was very limited in their minutes last year, so we were really starting over.” NKU lost four league games by four points or less and had a one-point loss at Big Ten team Purdue early in the season. The team was able to get some frustration out against Stetson, rolling from the opening tip. NKU made 15 of its first 22 shots and scored 57 points in the first half. The Norse made 13 three-pointers in the game. “It was nice for guys to be rewarded with a win because these guys have worked really
See NKU, Page A6
Brossart’s Dylan Geiman, 25, and Silver Grove guard Anthony Turcios battle for the ball. Bishop Brossart beat Silver Grove 69-35 in the 37th District boys basketball semifinals Feb. 26 at Campbell County Middle School in Alexandria. JAMES WEBER/THE
Scott senior Ben Osborne goes up against Campbell sophomore Matt Wilson. Campbell County beat Scott 65-62 in the 37th District boys basketball semifinals Feb. 26 at Campbell County Middle School in Alexandria. JAMES WEBER/THE
Bellevue junior Austin Woodyard shoots the ball. NewCath won at home, 71-24, over Bellevue in the 36th District semis Feb. 26. JAMES
Campbell junior Deondre Jackson scores a bucket. Campbell County beat Scott 65-62 in the 37th District boys basketball semifinals Feb. 26 at Campbell County Middle School in Alexandria. JAMES
WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Northern Kentucky University’s Jalen Billups shoots over and Florida Gulf Coast University's Chase Fieler during the first half at the Bank of Kentucky Center. Billups scored 20 points.CARA OWSLEY/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
SPORTS & RECREATION
A6 • CCF RECORDER • MARCH 6, 2014
SIDELINES Baseball signups The Anderson Men’s Senior Baseball League is accepting signups for the spring season for its 35-plus league. The league hosts an inperson registration, 7 p.m. March 6, at Backstop, 689 Old Ohio 74 in Eastgate, Ohio, as well as a registration and workout, 1-3 p.m. March 16, at Riverside Park in Anderson Township. The cost is $150, plus jersey cost for new players. Call John Gruenberg at 513-254-8221, email email@example.com, or visit www.eteamz.com/anderson_msbl.
Softball players sought Northern Kentucky Shooting Stars 16U girls fastpitch traveling softball team seeks players for its 2014 roster, preferably dedicated girls who have played for either their high school team or another traveling team. All positions are open. Email Mcvalvano@yahoo.com for more information.
Bandits baseball The Boone County Baseball Club 10U Bandits team is looking for additional players for the 2014 season. The team will participate in both the Southwest Ohio League and the Crosstown Baseball
PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS
League. Players must not turn 11 before May 1, 2014. Contact Tony Reynolds at 859-462-3503 or firstname.lastname@example.org to arrange a private tryout.
Baseball opening The Southwest Ohio 12U baseball team, Team Ignite, has openings. They will play in the Blue level of the Southwest Ohio League this spring and participate in a guaranteed five-game tournament in Cooperstown, N.Y., June 13. If interested and qualified, contact coach Chris Van Meter at email@example.com or 859-3938863.
Call for softball teams Campbell County Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 3205, 8261 Alexandria Pike, seeks teams for softball leagues starting in May. Teams are needed for a Monday-night men’s league, Tuesday night coed league, Wednesday night women’s league, and a Thursday and Friday night men’s league. The cost is $350 for each team to play an eight-game season and participate in a two-losses-and-out tournament. League champion team members receive T-shirts, and first- and second-place teams receive plaques. Call the VFW at 859-6351777 or Rob Hadden at 859466-0296.
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By James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
» Bellevue beat Dayton 55-40 in the 36th District tourney. Zach Barrett had11points and Austin Woodyard 10. Austin Brockman had 18 points and 12 rebounds for Dayton. » Campbell County beat Bishop Brossart 4944 for the 37th District championship. Corey Holbrook had 19 points, Deondre Jackson, 13, and Blake Losey, 11. Drew Burns had 19 points and Alex Trentman 13 for the Mustangs. Both teams moved on to the 10th Region Tournament. » Campbell beat Scott 65-62 in the district semifinals. Jackson had 23 points and Matt Wilson, 20. Brossart beat Silver Grove 69-35. Burns led with 16. » 10th Region tournament: Campbell plays Bracken County 6 p.m. Thursday, March 6. Brossart plays Montgomery County 6 p.m. Friday, March 7. Semis are 6 and 7:30 p.m. Monday, final is 7 p.m. Tuesday. Tourney is at Mason County. » Newport Central Catholic beat Highlands 65-36 for the 36th District championship. Drew Mc-
Donald had16 points, Tanner Moeves 13 and Ben Weyer 15. Highlands beat Newport 75-64 in the district semis. Parker Harris and Brendan Buten combined for 41 points. Ethan Snapp scored 28 with eight 3-pointers for the Wildcats.
» Bishop Brossart beat Scott 50-47 in the 37th District final. The Mustangs improved to 22-6. Morgan Verst and Sarah Futscher had13 points apiece. Brossart played March 5 in the regional after deadline at Mason County. The semi is 5:30 p.m. Saturday, March 8, and the final 3 p.m. Sunday, March 9. » Dayton beat Bellevue 48-47 in the 36th quarterfinals. Nicole Schowalter had 11 points and Mallory Kubala 10. Kira Ross scored 29 for Bellevue. » Newport Central Catholic beat Highlands 55-45 in the 36th District final. Both teams advanced to the Ninth Region tourney. Nikki Kiernan had 16 points and 14 rebounds. Michaela Ware added. Haley Coffey scored 12 for the Bluebirds and Lydia Graves eight. » Newport sophomore Kylie Orr scored her 1,000th career point in
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» Chase Fieler scored 22 points to lead Florida Gulf Coast to a 92-72 victory over Northern Kentucky March 1 in The Bank of Kentucky Center. Brett Comer added 15 points, six rebounds and five assists as Florida Gulf Coast (20-11 overall) clinched a share of the Atlantic Sun Conference regular-season title with a 14-4 record. Jalen Billups scored 20 points to lead Northern Kentucky, which closed the season with a 9-21 overall record. Tyler White added 18 points for the Norse, who finished with a 5-13 record in the Atlantic Sun Conference. Northern Kentucky is now 65-18 all-time in The Bank of Kentucky Center. The Norse finished 7-7 at home this season. » Whitney Knight scored 17 points on 5-for-8 shooting from the floor to lead the Florida Gulf Coast University women’s basketball team to a 67-53 victory over NKU March 1. Knight finished 3-for-5 from behind the 3-point arc and 4-for-6 from the free-throw line for FGCU, which improved to 22-7
» The third-ranked and top-seeded Thomas More College women’s basketball team won its eighthstraight Presidents’ Athletic Conference (PAC) Championship as it defeated third-seed Washington & Jefferson College, 80-58, March 1. With the win, the Saints improve to 28-0 and earn the PAC’s automatic bid to the NCAA Division III Championship Tournament for a seventh-straight season. TMC will host Salem, John Carroll and Texas Lutheran in the first two rounds of the NCAA tourney March 7. Times were to be announced March 4. TMC will play Salem in the first round Friday night. Sydney Moss set a new NCAA D-III record with 63 points in TMC’s semifinal win Feb. 28, earning her mentions on ESPN TV and also by several national sports journalists on Twitter.
The St. Mary School fifth-grade girls basketball team won the championship of the school’s Holiday Tournament. Team members include, from left: Back, Morgan Burkhardt, Kelly Greely, Emma Steffen, Jordyn Rowe and Cassidy Webb; front, Annabelle Sunday, Olivia McGrath, Madison Crowe, Alyssa Sweeney, Madision Graziani, Abby Gruas and Rosie Jump.THANKS TO NICOLE
NKU Continued from Page A5
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Newport’s loss to NewCath in the 36th District semis.
overall and 16-1 in the Atlantic Sun. Melody Doss and Christine Roush each scored 12 points to lead the way for NKU, which fell to 15-12 on the year and 11-5 in the Atlantic Sun. The Norse will host South Carolina Upstate on Thursday at 7 p.m., before welcoming East Tennessee State on Saturday at 1 p.m.
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hard in practice,” Bezold said. “I’m really happy for the kids because they could have absolutely quit. We’re not allowed to go to the conference tournament or the NCAA tournament. It’s late in the season, it’s easy to say ‘let’s kind of be done.’ But these kids showed a lot of character. They want to get some momentum going for next year.” The NKU women’s team is 15-12 and third place in the A-Sun with an 11-5 record. NKU hosts its final two games of the regular season this week, playing USC Upstate (1512, 10-6) 7 p.m. Thursday and East Tennessee State (9-18, 5-11) 1 p.m. Saturday. While the Norse women are also not permitted to play in the conference tournament, with their record they could still be invited to other tournaments. NKU earned a berth in the College Basketball Invitational last season, losing to the College of Charleston at the Bank of Kentucky Center.
Northern Kentucky University's Jordan Jackson tries to recover a loose ball as Florida Gulf Coast University’s Brett Comer puts on the pressure at the Bank of Kentucky Center. NKU lost 92-72.CARA OWSLEY/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
MARCH 6, 2014 • CAMPBELL COMMUNITY RECORDER • A7
Marc Emral, email@example.com, 578-1053
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
Young professionals must be involved Things are happening in Northern Kentucky. Walk down the streets of Covington and notice new store fronts opening, coffee shops buzzing, art galleries posting beautiful work, and unique events to attend such as Art Off Pike and One Damn Bad Oyster Party. Boone County is growing in population, jobs and parks. Fairfield Avenue feels like it is expanding by the minute. Homes are selling and people are moving in. Meaningful conversations are happening about the direction of our community, what we want to see in the future, and how we plan to accomplish goals. These changes, from new businesses to the way people are talking and feeling about the community, are intentional and purposeful. They stem from executed plans that
were created from community input and feedback. On a regular basis my inbox is filled with surveys from commuKristine nity groups, Frech organizations, COMMUNITY businesses, RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST and government offices soliciting input into a new plan, project, or use of space. I am sent opportunities to join committees, sit in public meetings, and participate. As a young professional in the Northern Kentucky community I try to contribute to these opportunities as much as possible. I want to make sure I feel ownership in helping shape the landscape of this community for the fu-
ture. As president of LEGACY, the premiere young professional organization in Northern Kentucky, I am given the chance to interact with other young professionals from a variety of industry sectors on a regular basis. The young professional community here is full of unique and diverse min ds that can be incredibly influential in shaping the direction of our community’s future. Young professionals bring a rich background of wide-ranging thought, technology, excitement and energy. It is our responsibility to follow in the footsteps of great leaders before us and be engaged to ensure our community continues to thrive and grow into the coming years. Northern Kentucky has a history of placing high value
on young professional input. The Vision 2015 planning process was co-lead by professionals under the age of 40, local executives are continually offering their time to mentor, and more often than not change makers ask, “Where are the young professionals?” It is a good question. Where are we? It is our responsibility to show up, to participate, and sit at the table. There are so many ways to do this: sit on a board, join a committee, join an organization, volunteer, and make sure your voice is heard. The decisions that are made today will shape the future of our community. Our view of the future has a different horizon and with that view comes unique ideas and innovative thought that can be catalytic to a community. We are the future of this community and it
is important that we prove we will be good stewards as it moves forward. We prove ourselves through engagement. I want to do my part in visioning for the future and challenge my young professional peers to do the same. Join me in contributing to your community. One easy way is to join LEGACY! To find out more about membership go to www.legacyleadership.org. Also, this year, Vision 2015 is managing the myNKY campaign. Log on to www.mynky.org and play the game, answer the poll and submit a response to the challenge question. Make sure your voice is heard. Being contributing now to help shape our tomorrow. Kristine Frech is president of LEGACY, an young professional organization in Northern Kentucky.
County helps on bad checks
Minnie Harrison celebrated her 100th birthday, Saturday, Jan. 25, at the Baptist Convalescent Homee in Newport, joined by family and friends. Family members cam from Kentucky, Ohio, Indiana, Florida, Michigan and Wisconsin. Harrison was born in Alexandria and spent much of her life in Grants Lick. THANKS TO VICKI GROW
This article is to remind all the residents and businesses of Campbell County of a free service provided by our office known as our Bad Check Program. The Bad Check Program assists any business or citizen in collecting on a bad check issued to them in Campbell County. If you receive a bad check, you can bring the check to the County Attorney’s office at 319 York St. in Newport between the hours of 9 a.m. and 4 p.m., Monday through Friday and we will attempt to collect for you. Along with the check, you should also bring any contact information for the maker of the check that you have including a valid street address, date of birth, Social Security number, and/or driver’s license number. After you come to our office we will then send a letter along with a deposit slip to notify the maker of the check that they have 18 days to make the check good. The maker of the check would then make payment at any Fifth Third Bank location with a $50 prosecutor’s fee and a $50 service fee to help defray your bank charges. If the check and fees are not paid, we will have you visit our office to sign under oath that the check has not been paid so we can issue criminal charges for theft by deception. Once issued, the defendant will be served with the criminal complaint and a sum-
mons to appear in court for arraignment. You would not need to be present for the arraignment. If the person pleads Steven J. guilty at the arFranzen raignment, the court will make COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST sure that the COLUMNIST defendant is required to pay off the bad check plus the fees. Otherwise, the case will be set for a trial and you will be notified to be in court to testify. It is rare that a trial is ever necessary. We encourage you to bring bad checks to our office as soon as possible after your efforts to collect. The sooner we pursue collection on the bad checks, the better the results. However, this service is not for when someone stops payment on a check to you because of a dispute over the quality or quantity of work done for you. If you have any topics you would like to have covered in this column, please contact my office by e-mail at firstname.lastname@example.org, by phone at 491-7700 or by regular mail addressed to 319 York St., Newport, Ky., 41071. Steven J. Franzen is the Campbell County attorney.
Public libraries offer educational experiences Public libraries are playing an ever increasing role in the education of Kentuckians at all levels. While Kentucky’s public libraries have historically been the “go to” place for adults to learn, the role of public libraries in the education process has become even more important in recent years. Research has shown that engaging in early literacy practices such as talking, singing, reading, writing and playing have more of an impact on lifetime success in school than economic status or family education level. Kentucky children
are learning all of these skills at their local public library or through library community outreach programs free of charge. Wayne Many of Onkst Kentucky’s COMMUNITY youngest resiRECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST dents experience their first contact with literacy in their public library’s early childhood programs. During the 2012-13 fiscal year, Kentucky’s public li-
A publication of
braries held 22,091 programs for preschoolers which were attended by more than 376,000 people. While these numbers are impressive, public libraries expect to increase their role as valuable service providers of school readiness and to expand literacy programs in the state. The Kentucky Department for Libraries and Archives and public libraries across Kentucky recently formed a 54member Kentucky Public Library School Readiness Task Force to further develop critical services and make sure that every family in the state has ac-
cess to these important programs. Beyond pre-school literacy programs, public libraries offer backup assistance for school libraries and provide homework support for students in grades K-12 and many homeschoolers across Kentucky. Additionally, after-school programming is held at many public libraries. One of the major educational efforts in Kentucky during the summer is the annual summer reading program held in public libraries across the commonwealth. These programs provide activities for students dur-
228 Grandview Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 654 Highland Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 phone: 283-0404 email: email@example.com web site: www.nky.com
ing the summer months to prevent “summer slide,” where children fall behind during the summer if they don’t read and participate in enriching activities. In 2013, 145,681 children participated in Summer Reading Programs in their local public libraries. Parents and students of all ages find libraries a safe place to read, study and pursue their educational goals. Wayne Onkst is the state librarian and commissioner of the Kentucky Department for Libraries and Archives.
Campbell Community Editor Marc Emral firstname.lastname@example.org, 578-1053 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
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THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 2014
PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES
Filmakers offer hope from Heartland’s hate
By Karen Meiman email@example.com
Colorful, creative quilts hang on the walls of the National Underground Railroad Freedom Center in Cincinnati, providing a tapestry that depicts life. The story of African Americans – their challenges, their struggles, their perseverance, their triumphs – is told through the variety of cloth sewn together to portray historical events. The common cord, however, is hate. It is woven throughout the display spanning centuries. It grows brighter in the 21st century. It waits under the surface for its time to emerge. A local filmmaker wants to remove hatred from future depictions through her newest documentary, “Hate Crimes in the Heartland.” “People think we have gotten past all this,” says filmmaker and Wilder resident Rachel Lyon, as she views the quilts inside the Freedom Center. “But all it takes is a Trayvon Martin ... There is a segment of society that is angry, hurting and they don’t like people.” Violent hate crimes are more prevalent today, Lyon said. It’s not always about race. Religion and sexuality also stir up hated. This is Lyon’s 65th documentary. It is also her favorite, because it offers hope for change. Lyon has high expectations for her movie. She believes it can alter beliefs by promoting an environment of free expression, “healing and understanding.” Her movie places the national spotlight on the 1921 Tulsa Race Riot and the 2012 Good Friday murders. “Hate Crimes in the Heartland,” premiered last month during Black History Month in
the Freedom Center’s Harriet Tubman Theater. Cincinnati was one of seven cities chosen to premiere the movie. Bavand Karim, a lecturer of Electronic Media and Broadcasting and producer-director for NorseMedia at Northern Kentucky University, served as the movie’s associate producer. “I think the movie has a lot to offer to the residents of Northern Kentucky and Greater Cincinnati,” Karim said. “I think that people in the Midwest remain generally unaware of how their quality of lives can improve if they apply a greater degree of understanding, emotional intelligence, and cultural sensitivity toward outsiders.” Karim said he believes we live in an area that resonates change. “Having lived in larger, more progressive cities, it is apparent to me how smaller cities like Tulsa and Cincinnati exist in a kind of bubble that is resistant to social progress and change,” he said. “It is our duty as a human family to fight for social and civil equality on all fronts, and to address the misguided traditions of the past as what they are – mistakes.” The Tulsa riots never received national attention. “It was somewhat an ‘Open secret,’” said Lyon. “Local books were written about it, but nothing national.” By looking to the past, we can change the future, the filmmakers believe. “I think the lesson for all of us as Americans is that racial bigotry and hatred will never dissolve unless we engage in honest dialogue about our differences, fears, and the cultural and social factors that drive us apart,” Karim said. “This film is about more than hate crimes,” Lyon said. “It offers hope.”
It’s easier to send get well card to St. E patients By Amy Scalf firstname.lastname@example.org
EDGEWOOD — Anyone with Inter-
net access can send a free greeting to patients in St. Elizabeth Healthcare centers. The new Care Card program offers more than 60 different cards for patients registered at any of St. Elizabeth’s six Northern Kentucky facilities: Edgewood, Florence, Fort Thomas, Covington, Grant and Falmouth. Senders may choose from humorous get-well cards, faith-based encouragements, congratulations to new families or greetings that honor the recipient’s military service. Each of the cards include a personalized message or senders can choose from several prewritten sentiments. Visit www.stelizabeth.com/carecard to send cards, which will be hand-delivered by volunteers twice a day, Monday through Friday. In order to send a card, the sender needs to input his or her own name, as well as the patient’s first and last name, and the facility’s location. According to Guy Karrick, St. Elizabeth’s public relations manager, the Care Card program offers more options at more locations than
St. Elizabeth’s new Care Cards let friends and family send free personalized greetings to hospital patients.AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
were previously provided for inpatients. Care Cards are free and are not available for outpatients, employees, patients who are in the emergency room or who have been discharged. The new greeting card program was designed by Seed Strategy of Crestview Hills, as a donation, according to Jenelen Dulemba, St. Elizabeth’s director of volunteer services. “These new cards will help inspire healing, lend congratulations to new additions to the family, and bring some fun and joy into the lives of those we serve at St. Elizabeth,” she said.
Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @AmyScalfNky
River region giving away trip to Spiral Stakes The Northern Kentucky River Region will give away a VIP Package for four guests to the Turfway Park $550,000 Horseshoe Casino Cincinnati Spiral Stakes. It’s Northern Kentucky’s largest springtime party. The lucky winners will enjoy Turfway Park’s biggest day of racing on Saturday March 22, with the best view in the house. The VIP package includes four Top of the Park Fifth Floor Dining Room seats which includes a buffet and race day programs (value of $320 for the package). The contest ends Monday March17, at11:59:59 p.m. ET. The winner will be notified by March 18. You must be over 21 to enter. Complete contest rules are located on the website. To register for the package (no purchase necessary), visit www.nkytourism.com and click on the “Win a VIP Package for 4 to the Turfway Park $550,000 Horseshoe Casino Cincinnati Spiral Stakes” button on the home page.
Jockey Joe Bravo celebrates after riding Black Onyx to a win in last year’s Horseshoe Casino Spiral Stakes race at Turfway Park.FILE PHOTO
The Northern Kentucky region, through the Kentucky Department of Travel & Tourism, is promoting visits to its 13 counties as a very inexpensive getaway for one to two nights. The region offers a wide variety of attractions that are close by – an opportunity to escape for a weekend and do it all on a
modest budget. While registering for the “Win a VIP Package for 4 to the Turfway Park $550,000 Horseshoe Casino Cincinnati Spiral Stakes,,be sure to check out the great package deals and coupons where you can save on everything from hotels to attraction tickets to meals.
B2 • CCF RECORDER • MARCH 6, 2014
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, MARCH 7 Dining Events Fish Fry, 4-7:30 p.m., Silver Grove Volunteer Fire Department, 5011 Four Mile, $7 meals. 859-441-6251. Silver Grove. St. Thomas Fish Fry, 4-8 p.m., St. Thomas School, 428 S. Fort Thomas Ave., Cafeteria. Handdipped fish. Shrimp and pizza available. $4.50-$6.50. 859-5724641, ext. 242. Fort Thomas.
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.
Music - Rock Mr. Gnome, 9 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., $15, $12 advance. 859-4312201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.
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, 7500 Turfway Road, Free, except March 26. Through March 30. 859-3710200; www.turfway.com. Florence.
SATURDAY, MARCH 8 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 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.
Shopping Everything for Kids Spring Sale, 9-11 a.m., METS Center, 3861 Olympic Blvd., Semi-annual children’s clothing, toy and equipment sale. Benefits Northern Kentucky Mothers of Twins Club. $1 admission. Presented by Northern Kentucky Mothers of Twins Club. 859-547-8700; www.nkmotc.com. Erlanger.
Sports Winter/Spring Meet, 1:10 p.m., Turfway Park, Free, except March 26. 859-371-0200;
The Carnegie hosts The Art of Food exhibit, 1028 Scott Blvd. in Covington. Experience food as complete sensory experience. The area’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.THANKS TO JOE SIMON 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, 52 Donnermeyer Drive, Free. 859-431-3455; www.facebook.com/millers.fillin. Bellevue.
ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to www.NKY.com and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to email@example.com along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to www.NKY.com and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.
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. Through July 20. 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 11 Dining Events Family Night, 6-9 p.m., Hofbrauhaus, 200 E. Third St., Ages 12 and under eat free when adult entree is purchased. Face painting, balloon animals, contests and more. Through Nov. 11. 859-491-7200; www.hofbrauhausnewport.com. Newport.
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 12 Civic Libertarian Party of Campbell County Kentucky Business Meeting, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Campbell County Fiscal Court, 1098 Monmouth St., Court Chambers. Discuss business matters and liberty matters in community of Campbell County. Ages 18 and up. Presented by The Libertarian Party of Campbell County Kentucky. Through April 23. 859-292-3838; www.lpccky.org. Newport.
Education Admissions Information Session, 1-2 p.m., Gateway Community and Technical College Edgewood Campus, 790 Thomas Moore Parkway, Room E 208, Student Services Center. 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. Edgewood. Financial Aid Workshop, 2-3 p.m., Gateway Community and
Technical College Edgewood Campus, 790 Thomas Moore Parkway, Room E 208, Student Services Center. 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. Edgewood.
Health / Wellness Family-to-Family Education Course, 6-8:30 p.m., Newport Branch Library, 901 E. Sixth St., Class helps family members 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 13 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 14 Dining Events Fish Fry, 4-7:30 p.m., Silver Grove Volunteer Fire Department, $7 meals. 859-441-6251. Silver Grove. St. Thomas Fish Fry, 4-8 p.m., St. Thomas School, $4.50-$6.50. 859-572-4641, ext. 242. Fort Thomas.
Exhibits The Let the Good Times Bowl event is 3-5 p.m. and 6-8 p.m., Saturday, March 8, at Star Lanes on the Levee. 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.FILE PHOTO
Vietnam: Our Story, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Free for veterans from all eras and all current military personnel, $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17. 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Coving-
The David Wood Chili Cook-off and Flea Market is 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday, March 8, at the Petersburg Community Center, 6517 Market St. in Petersburg. Free. Presented by Elvin E. Helms Lodge No. 926. 859-801-3095.FILE PHOTO ton.
High School Sports CovCath SportsFest, 6:30-11 p.m., Covington Catholic High School, 1600 Dixie Highway, Friday Night Lights theme. Opportunity to kickstart proposed athletic stadium. Experience architectural renderings of proposed stadium, visit with CCH coaches, share drink with Colonel Community and be part of reunion of select members of 1988 AFC Champion Cincinnati Bengals. Ages 21 and up. $50. Reservations required. Presented by Covington Catholic Booster Club. 859-491-2247; www.covcath.org/sportsfest. Park Hills.
The Story of My Life, 8-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, $20, $17 students and seniors. 513-4796783; falcontheater.net. Newport.
Sports Winter/Spring Meet, 1:10 p.m., Turfway Park, Free, except March 26. 859-371-0200; www.turfway.com. Florence.
SUNDAY, MARCH 16 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.
On Stage - Theater
Literary - Libraries
The Story of My Life, 8-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, $20, $17 students and seniors. 513-4796783; falcontheater.net. Newport.
Experience Native Flute Music with Janice Trytten, 2 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Sounds of Native American flute, played by Janice Trytten, while learning about instruments and rich traditions of music. Free. 859-342-2665. Union.
Sports Winter/Spring Meet, 6:15 p.m., Turfway Park, Free, except March 26. 859-371-0200; www.turfway.com. Florence.
SATURDAY, MARCH 15
Bingo, 5-9 p.m., Southgate VFW, Free. 859-441-9857. Southgate.
Karaoke and Open Mic
Karaoke, 8-11:30 p.m., Southgate VFW, Free. 859-441-9857. Southgate.
Winter/Spring Meet, 1:10 p.m. Optional, Turfway Park, Free, except March 26. 859-371-0200; www.turfway.com. Florence.
On Stage - Theater
MARCH 6, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • B3
Mussel, farro recipes welcome Lent I know I say this just about every year at this time, but I can’t believe it’s already Lent. The wild yellow aconite that our dear friend, Ike Leaf, helped me plant years ago is already up in my woods bordering the river. These two occurrences make me realize that Rita spring will Heikenfeld be a reality RITA’S KITCHEN soon. With the abundance of fresh seafood available this time of year, try new recipes while adding bonus points for your health. Check out my blog for my mom’s salmon patty recipe with cucumbersour cream sauce.
Mussels steamed with white wine and shallots
Delicious with crusty bread to mop up juices or atop linguine. Mussels that are open before cooking should be discarded. Likewise, any that are not open after cooking should
Stir in frozen mixed vegetables with the farro. Add mushrooms with onions and garlic.
be tossed out. Substitute butter for the olive oil if you want. Olive oil ⁄4 cup minced shallots 4 real large cloves garlic, minced 2 pounds cleaned mussels 1 cup dry white wine or more as needed Handful fresh parsley Chopped fresh tomatoes (optional) 1
Give bottom of very large pot a good coating of olive oil. Over medium heat, add shallots and half the garlic. Cook a couple of minutes, don’t let garlic brown. Add mussels and turn heat to high. Stir well to coat and add rest of garlic, and wine. Cook about 5 minutes, or until mussels are opened. Sprinkle with parsley and tomatoes, and serve.
Tip from Rita’s kitchen
Stockpot or Dutch oven: What’s the difference? A stockpot typically is taller than a Dutch oven. A Dutch oven is shorter with more surface area on the bottom. They both can hold the same amount of food, depending upon the
Can you help?
Usher in the Lenten season with Rita’s steamed mussels.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD
size. If you have to choose, choose the Dutch oven since it’s more versatile.
Farro with onions, garlic and cheese
Farro is an ancient, healthy wheat whose history goes back thousands of years. It comes in several forms. Semi-pearled farro is what I use since it cooks quickly. This complex carbohydrate contains fiber, which helps lower cholesterol better
than brown rice, and also helps the immune system, along with helping you feel fuller longer and with more energy. ⁄2 cup onion, chopped 2 garlic cloves, minced 1 cup semi-pearled farro 3 cups liquid (vegetable, chicken or beef broth) Romano or Parmesan cheese 1
Pour in 2 tablespoons or so of olive oil in a pan, and add onions and garlic. Cook for a few minutes
Children’s Home wins fast pitch competition Children’s Home of Northern Kentucky received the Good Story, Told Well Award at the 2014 Fast Pitch competition hosted by the Cincinnati chapter of Social Venture Partners. The award included a monetary donation of $1,500.00 sponsored by the Cincinnatibased organization Charitable Words. The Children’s Home was one of eight nonprofits in the Greater Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky area selected to participate in the inaugural event, which borrows from the “fast pitch” competitions often see in the start-up community and on television reality shows like “Shark Tank.” The Children’s Home’s Chief Executive Officer Rick Wurth represented the home in the competition. “Having just three minutes to ‘pitch’ the story of our home – which has been in existence since 1882 and has had thou-
sands of children walk through its doors – was challenging,” says Wurth. “There is so much that could have been shared ... Our history is rich with stories of compassion and success; stories of hearts and lives being changed for the better.” Wurth chose to share the story of a recent Children’s Home resident who, upon arriving at the home and being given a new pair of shoes, handed over his old ones and shared, “I was hurt in those shoes.” “So many people struggle to understand that CHNK provides actual clinical and treatment services,” explains Wurth. “My goal during the competition was to share how we don’t just give kids new shoes ... we give them a new path. My entire team is united in the common belief that the bad things that happen in life will not have the last word.” About 200 people at-
until onions are soft. Add farro and cook until coated and smells fragrant, again about a few minutes. Add liquid, and cook partly covered until farro is done, about 25 minutes. It will taste chewy. Drain excess liquid if necessary and add salt and pepper. Sprinkle with cheese.
Tips from Rita’s kitchen
Unpearled/hulled farro takes an hour to cook.
Round steak with red gravy. Anderson Township reader Holly Nance really wants to be able to make her mom’s round steak. Here’s what she said, so if you can help, let me know. “My mother used to make a good round steak with a red gravy that we all enjoyed. She passed away right before last Thanksgiving and now I do not have that recipe of hers, as I know she made that from her head and nothing was written down. I do remember she said she cut the round steak into pieces, coated them with flour, browned it a bit in a large skillet and then later she poured ketchup all over it - that’s all I can remember!!! ” 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 firstname.lastname@example.org.
If fear is keeping you from normal, routine dental visits sedation dentistry may be what you need. Dr. Tara Dallmann, DDS is a sedation expert with the training and skill to put even the most anxious patient at ease. Come back to the dentist - your smile will love you for it!
tended the event, which was held at the Art Academy of Cincinnati and featured a keynote presentation by the founders of the Tom + Chee restaurant franchise. The prize money will help Children’s Home of Northern Kentucky bridge the gap between what it receives from the state for its residential and community-based programs and what the true cost is for the therapeutic care offered by the team of 65 employees. For more information about Children’s Home of Northern Kentucky, got to www.chnk.org.
“You already do everything to make me feel more comfortable from the time I walk in to the time I leave. The staff is extremely attentive to detail which makes the visit more relaxing and enjoyable. Boy, I never thought I would have said that about a dentist ofﬁce. Thanks for all you do.” D.D. – Covington, KY For our most fearful patients, Gentle Dental Care is offering
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1984 Walton-Nicholson Pike, Independence, KY 859-363-1616 • www.SedationSpaDentist.com CE-0000580281
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B4 • CCF RECORDER • MARCH 6, 2014
Environmental center has three March programs
Three programs are featured this month at the Campbell County Environmental Education Center. » All About Deer: 2:30-4 p.m. Sunday March 9, and 3-4:30 p.m. Sunday, March 30. Learn about the interesting life of deer. There will be a presentation inside on the life cycle, habitat, and how they live in the wild. There will be a walk on the main trail to try and spot a few of these fun mammals. » Snake ID: 2-3:30 p.m. Sunday, March 16; 1:30-3 p.m. Saturday, March 22; and 2:30-4 p.m. Sunday, March 30.
If you love snakes or even have a fear of them, this is the class for you. Learn about snakes in Northern Kentucky. Learn how to ID them, if they are harmful, and what to do if you encounter a snake. After the slide show there will be a hike around the interpretive trail. Hopefully there will be a garter snake basking in the sun or a black rat snake hanging in a tree. » Scavenger Hunt: 34:30 p.m. Saturday, March 15; and 2-3:30 p.m. Saturday, March 29. Parents bring your children for a look at our animals inside the building.
Your child will be given a paper with clues about the animals listed on it. Then as you go around and look at the animals you will read the clues and answer the questions. Feel free to help your child figure out what each animal is. Then go outside and walk the trails and see how many objects can be found on the nature list. All programs are at the Campbell County Environmental Education Center, 1261 Race Track Road, Alexandria, one mile east of US 27. Registration is required, call 859-572-2600 or register online at ces.ca.uky.edu/campbell .
NON-DENOMINATIONAL Family Worship Center 97 Three Mile Rd. Wilder, Ky. 41076 859-441-5433
SERVICE TIME Sunday, 10:45 a.m.
LOVE & FAITH FELLOWSHIP CHURCH
720 York St., Newport KY 41071 859-581-4244 Pastor: Gordon Milburn Sunday School: 9:30 am Sunday Morning Worship: 10:30 am Sun. & Wed. Eve Service: 6:00 pm
The Blind Boys of Alabama will be in concert at Northern Kentucky University Friday, March 21.THANKS TO BLIND BOYS OF ALABAMA
Blind Boys of Alabama sing at NKU WNKU will present the five-time Grammy award-winning Blind Boys of Alabama in concert at Greaves Concert Hall on the campus of Northern Kentucky University Friday, March 21. After a series of successful self-produced benefit concerts in 2013 that included Paul Thorn, the Heartless Bastards, and a sold-out Leon Russell performance, WNKU will carry the momentum in 2014 with what could be considered itsggest show yet. “This is a group that first sang together at the Alabama Institute for the Negro Blind in the ‘30s, toured the South during the Jim Crow era of the
‘40s and ‘50s, sang alongside Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. during the Civil Rights movement of the ‘60s, and won five Grammy’s in the 2000s,” said WNKU Music Director John Patrick. “The history alone in this group is staggering.” Blending blues, gospel, funk, and even country, the Blind Boys of Alabama fit in perfectly to the WNKU sound. Over the years, they’ve recorded and performed with Lou Reed, Susan Tedeschi, Ben Harper, Tom Petty, Dr. John, Bonnie Raitt, Jamey Johnson, Willie Nelson, Peter Gabriel, Prince, and on and on. They’ve appeared on “60 Minutes II,” “Late Night
with David Letterman,” “The Tonight Show with Jay Leno,” “Late Night with Conan O’Brien,” “The Today Show,” “CBS Saturday Morning,” “Austin City Limits” and “Colbert Report.” The Blind Boys of Alabama have performed at Royal Albert Hall, The Beacon Theater, and Carnegie Hall. Tickets are $30 with proceeds benefiting WNKU at Cincyticket.com, WNKU.org, all Cincy Ticket outlets, and by phone at 1-888-428-7311. It is an all-ages show. To become a contributing member of WNKU, visit wnku.org or call 1855- 897-1059.
You can overcome the bad things that happen in life
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Life is hard enough without us questioning why bad things happen. Questions like, Why do perfectly good marriages fail? Why can’t a hardworking man find a job that will allow him to support his family? And Why are the people we love taken from us before their time? For many years I agonized over questions like the above, often wondering where God was during some of my most difficult times in life. God provided the answer one winter season when my two oldest were playing Upward Basketball. They had received a CD which put scriptures they were learning to music. One of our favorites became a tune put to 1 John 1:5, “God is light and in Him there is no darkness at all.” The dark things of this world are not of God. They are lies straight from, “an adversary, the devil (who) walks about like a roaring
lion, seeking whom he may devour.” 1 Peter 5:8 You may not Julie be facing House major crises at COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST the moCOLUMNIST ment but there is no question that Satan is at work, attempting to convince you of the lies that can take you down. Although I cannot speak for the lies Satan tells men, my guess is that he starts by attacking your ability to provide: You’ll never make enough money. Your kids and wife don’t need you. You’ll never find love. You’re a failure. As for women, I know the lies Satan tells us, You’re not a good mother. Your poor attitude has ruined your children. You should be doing so much more for your family.
You’re a failure. Make no mistake. God’s word does not lie, and God is light and in Him there is no darkness at all. The fact that there is probably a storm around the corner for my family (and maybe yours too) has nothing to do with whether God is good or not. He is. Believe it. Own it. Accept it. And move on. And once you’re ready to move on, hold onto this in your storm; “For whatever is born of God overcomes the world. And this is the victory that has overcome the world-our faith.” 1 John 5:4 May you experience the blessing of being an “Overcomer” this week. Julie House is a resident of Independence, and founder of Equipped Ministries, a Christian-based health and wellness program. She can be reached at 802-8965 or on Facebook.com/EquippedMinistries.
‘Foodie’ fundraiser features fun Join the Campbell County YMCA for the second annual Murriner Culinary Experience, a “foodie” fundraiser with proceeds benefitting the Y’s annual scholarship fund. The experience will be 4 p.m. Sunday, March 9, at the Little Nashville of Newport, 828 Monmouth St., Newport. The event includes heavy hors d’oeuvres,
music by Ben Walz, a silent auction, door prizes, and the comedy of Adam Minnick and friends. Tickets purchased in advance cost $25; at the door, tickets cost $30. Purchase tickets online at myfortthomas.comor call the Campbell County YMCA for more information at 859-781-1814. The fundraiser helps those in the community
who need it most, including single working parents and veterans struggling to heal physical and emotional scars. “Last year we were honored and were excited to host an event supporting the YMCA,” said Darrin Murriner. “Our family is committed to the YMCA and not just because it is a health club..”
MARCH 6, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • B5
Spring is overdue, but it’s time for planting
Question: How soon can I start pruning my trees and planting my garden? When will the early spring bulbs start to come up and add some color to my drab landscape? Answer: Indeed, I think we are all ready for spring. It’s a bit late this year. All the snow and cold weather this winter has slowed the progress of spring. Some years after a mild winter, we’ll see early bloomers such as yellow crocus, Witchhazel, winter honeysuckle, and winter aconites
(Eranthis) starting to flower in early February. In mid-February, we sometimes see blooms Mike of JapaKlahr nese ApriHORTICULTURE cot, helleCONCERNS borus, leatherleaf mahonia, early daffodils and Narcissus, Siberian squill (Scilla), corneliancherry dogwood (Cornus mas), and silver maple. By late February, we
can occasionally enjoy the flowers of purple crocus, Japanese cornel dogwood, snowdrops (Galanthus), overwintered pansies, anemones, Glory of the Snow (Chionodoxa), pussy willow, red maple, and the elms. If you see any of these or other flowers in bloom, please call me at 586-6101 to report them on our bloom list, or email me at email@example.com. You may also request a copy of our 2013 Bloom List that shows last year’s starting flowering dates for various plants throughout the
Gateway and Citi officials at the 2014 Community College Futures Assembly in Florida where they accepted the national Bellwether Award. From left, Gregg Morton, a Citi managing director; Angie Taylor, Gateway vice president, Workforce Solutions and Innovation; Julanne Yauch, project analyst, Citi in Florence; and Ed Hughes, Gateway president/CEO.PROVIDED
Gateway, Citi partnership wins workforce award A 10-year partnership between Gateway Community and Technical College and the Florence site of financial services company Citi has received the prestigious national Bellwether Award for Workforce Development from the Community College Futures Assembly and the University of Florida. The Gateway-Citi partnership was one of 10 national finalists for the award, which recognizes public and/or private strategic alliances and partnerships that promote community and economic development. “In more than 1,200 national community colleges, this is one of the highest honors an institute can receive,” said Dale F. Campbell, professor and director of the Community College Futures Assembly and Institute of Higher Education. “The awards are similar to being selected by your peers, comparable to the Oscar or Emmy award. Leaders from the winning institution are often recruited by other colleges to replicate the award-winning program.” The Gateway-Citi partnership emphasizes career development and provides resources to enable Citi employees to begin or complete college credentials. Nearly 2,900 Citi employees have been served by the partnership, and Citi has replicated parts of it at three other sites across the country. In addition, Gateway has replicated various components in numerous companies in the Greater Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky region. “In today’s dynamic environment, less robust partnerships can fall to
the wayside as business, academics and the world change. It is an amazing achievement for this partnership to thrive for over 10 years,” said Gregg Morton, a managing director at Citi. “Because the foundation was built on improving the lives of others, that principle drives the partnership’s sustained success.” “The collaboration began with planning sessions in 2002-2003 and now offers multiple onsite components that include the Gateway Academic Center, academic advising, Career Discovery classes involving employee-designed career pathway maps and academic goals, and credit classes leading to certificates and degrees,” said Ed Hughes, Gateway president/CEO. The partnership enables Citi employees to start their journey to a college credential on Citi’s Florence office campus. Gateway provides academic advising on-site 20 hours a week and offers an Operations Management Certificate and Client Excellence Certificate. Since services began in 2003, nearly 950 Citi employees have participated in the Career Discovery class, and 331 of those have achieved at least one grade level promotion. “The Citi partnership was one of our earliest endeavors in workforce development, and we are grateful for the confidence and support Citi has shown us over the years in administering the program,” said Taylor. The award was presented at the Community College Futures Assembly Jan. 28 in Lake Buena Vista, Fla.
year. In the home orchard, you can start pruning your apple and pear trees any time now. As soon as it warms up a bit, on a warm day, you can apply dormant oil to kill overwintering mites and scale insects. Dormant oil is applied to trees in early spring before buds swell, in order to protect them from scale insects. However, you should not spray dormant oil when air temperature is below 40 degrees F, or when it is likely to drop below 40 degrees within 24 hours. So listen
to the weather forecast. Your crabapple, apple and pear trees will probably also need a bactericide spray of fixed copper while the tree is dormant, in order to protect against bacterial fireblight disease. But don’t mix the fixed copper with the dormant oil. (Note: fixed copper is not the same as copper sulfate). In the vegetable garden, start preparing the soil just as soon as possible, but don’t till it while it’s wet. During the first two weeks of March, weather and soil permit-
ting, you can normally start planting seeds of spinach, mustard, beets, and peas in your outdoor garden. These “cool-season vegetables” will all tolerate some freezing temperatures, but hold off planting if the forecast goes below 20 degrees. By mid-March, you can normally start planting seeds of radishes, turnips, collards, and rutabaga, plus onion sets, and crowns of asparagus and rhubarb. Mike Klahr is the Boone County extension agent for horticulture.
B6 • CCF RECORDER • MARCH 6, 2014
DEATHS Melissa Barrett Melissa “Missy” Barrett, 46, of Bellevue, died Feb. 20, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a homemaker. Her father, Thomas Ashford, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Michael Barrett of Bellevue; mother, Diane Ashford of Wilder; sons, Thomas, Zachary and Matthew Barrett, all of Bellevue; sister, Theresa Baker of Bellevue; and paternal grandmother, Edna Ashford Carper of Bellevue. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: Providence Pavilion, 401 E. 20th St., Covington, KY 41014; or Crohn’s and Colitis Foundation National Processing Center, P.O. Box 1245, Albert Lea, MN 56007-9976.
Lowell Conley Lowell Conley, 76, of Newport, died Feb. 24, at his home. He was a maintenance worker in the housing industry, and an Army veteran of the Korean War. Survivors include his wife, Janice Poe Conley; children, Glenn Conley, Steven Conley and Regina Kennedy; brothers, Dallas “Buddy” Conley and John Conley; sisters, Donna Smith, Dorothy Martin and Loretta Tackett; five grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Burial was at Floral Hills Cemetery.
Stella Cope Stella M. Cope, 99, of Newport, died Feb. 21, at the Baptist Convalescent Home. Survivors include her stepdaughter, Norma Turner; stepsons, Kenneth Cope and Jerry Delaney; six grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Burial was at Highland Cemetery.
Donald Brown Donald Ray Brown, 57, of Alexandria, died Feb. 23, at his residence. He was a steel worker at Newport Steel. Survivors include his wife, Shelby; son, Jason David Brown; daughters, Sonya Kaye Banforth
and Belinda Rose; brother, Darrell Brown; sister, Carol Brown; and seven grandchildren.
Raymond DeMoss Raymond E. DeMoss, 79, formerly of Silver Grove, died Feb. 25, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a clerk with the C&O Railroad in Silver Grove, was a member of First Baptist Church of Silver Grove and the Silver Grove Masonic Lodge, former Silver Grove City Councilman, and played steel guitar for several local bands including Bobby Mackey’s band. His wife, Wilda Jean Dennis DeMoss; brother, Gilbert DeMoss, and sister, Irma Jean DeMoss, died previously. Survivors include his son, Carl DeMoss of Independence; daughter, Sara Griswold of Latonia; and sisters, Irene DeMoss and Jane Montgomery. Burial was at Mount Gilead Cemetery. Memorials: the charity of donor’s choice.
Wallace Dyas Wallace A. “Boots” Dyas, 77, of Newport, died Feb. 20, at his home. He was the co-owner of B&W diesel service, and an Army veteran. His wife, June Dyas, died previously. Survivors include his daughter, Deborah Coldiron; brothers, William and Robert Dyas; and one grandson. Burial was at Floral Hills Cemetery.
Herbert Hasenstab Jr. Herbert L. Hasenstab Jr., 90, of Fort Thomas, died Feb. 21, at his residence. He was an Army veteran of World War II, serving with the 182nd Station Hospital Battalion in Naples, Italy, was a salesperson with E.K. Morris Steel Co. in Cincinnati, former member of Fort Thomas Optimist Club, and a lifelong member of the First Baptist Church of Bellevue. His wife, Dorothy Elizabeth Kaiser Hasenstab, and son, John
Hasenstab, died previously. Survivors include his children, Linda Waller of Frankfort, Mark Hasenstab of Cold Spring, and Terry Hasenstab of Fort Thomas; sister, Doris Hasenstab Moss; and four grandchildren. Burial was at Floral Hills Memorial Gardens in Taylor Mill. Memorials: Hospice of the Bluegrass, 7388 Turfway Road, Florence, KY 41042; or First Baptist Church of Bellevue, 254 Washington Ave., Bellevue, KY 41073; or LIFE House for Animals, 14 Fido Court, Frankfort, KY 40601.
Patricia Lovelace Patricia Ann Lovelace, 76, of Dayton, Ky., died Feb. 23, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She worked for the Dayton Independent School System, and was a longtime member of the Dayton Eagles and the Ladies Auxiliary No. 1285. Her sisters, Ethel Robins and Ruth Huddle; brother, Sonny Fightmaster; and great-grandchild, Troy Overman, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Lawrence H. Lovelace; sons, Lawrence T. Lovelace and Steven Lovelace; daughter, Cynthia Mees; sister, Esther Stokes; five grandchildren and nine greatgrandchildren. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice Foundation, 1 Medical Village Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017.
Ruth Lukacs Ruth Marie Lukacs, 86, of Fort Thomas, died Feb. 25, at Baptist Convalescent Center in Newport. She was a security guard, a nurse’s aide at Carmel Manor Nursing Home in Fort Thomas, 1946 graduate of Dayton High School, graduate of Cincinnati Conservatory of Music and Art, worked for Bellewood Lanes in Woodlawn, was a bookkeeper for Cincinnati Gas and Electric Co., was a well-known singer throughout the area with her stage name of Ruthie Robbins, and loved music, gardening, cooking and bowling. Her husband, Laszlo Lukacs,
died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Melissa Lukacs of Melbourne, Ingrid Lukacs of Covington, and Debbie Capozzi of Florida; son, David Core of Florida; and two grandchildren. Burial was at Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Erlanger. Memorials: the charity of donor’s choice.
Rev. James McHugh Rev. James L. McHugh, 86, of Maysville, died Feb. 23. He was a graduate of St. Patrick School in Maysville and was ordained a Roman Catholic priest on June 11, 1960, for the Diocese of Covington. He served for nearly 54 years in a number of priestly assignments including: St. Julian Church in Middlesboro, Queen of the Holy Rosary in Lexington, St. Henry in Erlanger, Immaculate Heart of Mary in Newport, St. Aloysius in Covington, Newport Catholic High School, St. Charles in Flemingsburg, St. Rose of Lima in May’s Lick, St. James in Brooksville and St. James in Minerva. Upon retirement, he returned to Maysville, where he assisted at St. Patrick Church for many years. Survivors include his sisters, Mary Pfeffer, Elizabeth McHugh, Jean McLoney and Frances McHugh; and many nephews and nieces. Memorials: St. Patrick Church or St. Patrick School in Maysville; or St. James Church in Minerva, Ky.
Helen Messer Helen M. Messer, 81, of Dayton, Ky., died Feb. 25, at her residence. She was a retired cook with Dayton Independent Schools. Her husband, Herschel, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Jim, David and Roy Messer; daughters, Malley Messer and Teresa Mays; several brothers and sisters and many grandchildren, great-grandchildren and great-great-grandchildren. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate.
Memorials: American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.
Charles Messmer Charles S. Messmer, 82, of Cold Spring, died Feb. 21, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He was a maintenance man with St. Anne Convent, a farmer, grew flowers for the Messmer Florist in Silver Grove, was an Army veteran, retired lieutenant with the Silver Grove Volunteer Fire Deprtment, member of the PK Social Club and St. Philip’s Seniors, and was a Kentucky Colonel. Survivors include his wife, Mary Lou Messmer; sons, Jerry, Ron and Ken Messmer; daughters, Theresa Lucas, Kristi Covey and Sandy Howard; brother, Toby Messmer; sisters, Loretta Guidugli, Martha Woeste and Mary Smith; 13 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Burial was at St. Joseph Cemetery in Cold Spring. Memorials: St. Philip Church, 1402 Mary Ingles Highway, Melbourne, KY 41059.
Mary Meyer Mary Ann Hoppenjans Meyer, 84, of Fort Thomas, died Feb. 26, at Madonna Manor. Her husband, William Meyer; and brothers, Bud and Paul Hoppenjans, died previously. She was a parishioner of St. Catherine of Sienna Parish, registered nurse for more than 25 years, and was a skilled seamstress and cook. Survivors include her children, Lynn Wurtz, Cathy Hebbeler, Bill, Tony and Chris Meyer; brother, Fr. Terence Hoppenjans of Paintsville; sister, Joan Chadwick of Thibodeaux, La.; 15 grandchildren and 13 great-grandchildren. Interment was at St. Mary Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: St. Michael’s Parish, 720 Washington Ave., Paintsville, KY 41240.
Debra Moore Debra Ann Moore, 59, of Woodlawn, Ky., died Feb. 22, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas.
She was the lead collector with U.S. Bank in downtown Cincinnati, and loved to spend time with her grandchildren. Her father, Robert Coleman Quimby, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Daniel Moore; son, Dan Moore; daughter, Robyn Moore; mother, Edna Marie Quimby; brothers, Rondal, Allen, David, Calvin and Rodger Quimby; sister, Mary Quimby; and two grandchildren. Interment was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.
Mary Nolte Mary A. “Boni” Nolte, 59, of Hebron, died Feb. 22, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. Survivors include her husband, Raymond Nolte of Hebron; daughters, Samantha Cundy of Amelia, Ohio, and Shannon Alexander of California, Ky.; sister, Constance Fishel of Hebron; brothers, Donald and Jimmy Cook, both of Milford, Ohio; five grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.
Oma Partin Oma Scott Partin, 94, of Fort Thomas, died Feb. 25, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She was a hairdresser with Lena’s Beauty Salon in Fort Thomas for 35 years, member for 66 years of the First Baptist Church of Fort Thomas where she taught Sunday School, and was a member of the Baptist Women’s Missionary Union. Survivors include her husband, Jim Scott of Fort Thomas; son, James W. Scott of Dalton, Mass.; four grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: First Baptist Church of Fort Thomas, 600 N. Fort Thomas Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075.
See OBITS, Page B7
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MARCH 6, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • B7
POLICE REPORTS Arrest/citations Donald W. Mcintyre, 37, 144 O’Fallon, warrants, Feb. 15. Martez R. Amison, 21, 1862 Proeincial Ct., warrant, Feb. 18. Marcus R. Stamper, 26, 201 Clay St. Apt. L1, warrant, Feb. 23. Tracy S. Mullins, 21, 8292 Locust Pk., warrant, Feb. 23. Serina Kilgore, 39, 141 Van Voast, warrant, Feb. 23. Amy J. Woods, 34, 3845 Canyon Ct. No. 2B, warrant, theft, possession of controlled substance, drug paraphernalia, Feb. 22. Billy J. Dowell, 32, , public intoxication, theft, Feb. 14. Ian R. Dorsey, 23, 323 Lafayette, trafficking marijuana, drug paraphernalia, Feb. 21. Courtney E. Dunn, 21, 815 Washington Ave. Apt. 3, theft, Feb. 22. Emily Wynn, 46, 1542 Scott St., theft, criminal possession of forged instrument, Feb. 24. James H. Fogle, 20, 923 Irvin Terrace, no license, careless driving, unauthorized use of motor vehicle, Feb. 15. Gerald F. Wight Iv, 25, 242 Walnut Ave., assault, Feb. 16. Candace J. Rardin, 51, 446 Clark, public intoxication, Feb. 22.
CAMPBELL COUNTY Arrests/citations Brandi D. Wright, 31, 1470 Mountain Island Road, warrants, giving officer false name or address, possession of drug paraphernalia, Jan. 3. Earnest K. Howard, 40, 54 Echo Hills Apt. C3, operating on suspended or revoked operators license, possession of drug paraphernalia, improper passing, Jan. 3. Mary J. Newman, 37, 407 Garfield Ave., first degree possession of controlled substance - heroin, possession of drug paraphernalia, warrant, Jan. 3. Joseph Barnes, 26, 1704 Frogtown Road, possession of
Continued from Page B6
drug paraphernalia, Jan. 3. Ryan M Zumdick, 20, 3909 Woodgate Court, third degree possession of drug paraphernalia – drug unspecified, person 18-20 possession or attempt to have another person purchase alcohol, failure to or improper signal, Jan. 3. Daryl B. Miller, 41, 1061 Cedar Trail Court, warrant, Jan. 3. Shalah M. Abney, 19, 2324 Reserve Drive, warrant, Jan. 7. Linda A. Cummins, 47, 3553 New Richmond Road, warrant, Jan. 7. Theeb M. Almansour, 21, 1417 Grey Stable Lane, warrant, Jan. 10. Jimmy White, 48, 225 Bethlehem Road, warrant, Jan. 10. Kelsey M. Leachman, 18, 16931 Meeting House Road, rear license not illuminated, failure to or improper signal, DUI - aggravated circumstances - first offense, Jan. 11. Lanny R. Bogard, 37, 1120 Bogard Drive, warrant, Jan. 12. Scottie C. Marlow, 23, 1054 Davjo Drive, warrant, Jan. 13. Jeffrey S. Hennessy, 45, 2535 Park Ave Unit 1, warrant, operating on suspended or revoked operators license, speeding 20 mph over limit, Jan. 13. Steven W. Terry, 37, 10602 Christa Court Unit 1, warrant, Jan. 13. Preston Rice Ii, 34, 310 Brookwood Drive, warrant, Jan. 14. Ronald T. Shackelford, 43, 2827 Fender Road, warrant, Jan. 14. John W. Keith, 30, 149 Francis Ave., warrants, giving officer false name or address, possession of drug paraphernalia, Jan. 16. Michael J. Hearld, 22, 7736 Licking Pike, warrant, Jan. 16. Christopher J. Peeno, 31, 9913 Man O War, alcohol intoxication in a public place - first and second offense, Jan. 16. Gregory A. Feldman, 54, 1103 Monterey Lane, warrant, Jan. 17.
Robert M. Singer, 92, of Newport, died Feb. 22, at Community Living Center in Fort Thomas. He worked in maintenance, was sacristan at St. Therese Church in Southgate, was a window decorator at Pogue’s during his early years, and was an Army veteran of World War II. Survivors include his cousins, Patty Mann of Fort Wright, Paul Loechle of Union, Barbara Murray of Alexandria, John Loechle of Erlanger, Joe Loechle of Fort Mitchell, Jack Bertman of Latonia, Joann Bertman of Latonia, and Dick Bertman of Covington. Memorials: St. Therese Church, 11 Temple Place, Southgate, KY 41071.
Judy Sarakatsannis Judy A. Sarakatsannis, 67, of Fort Thomas, died Feb. 23, at her residence. She graduated from Campbell County High School in 1965 and attended beauty school, was a homemaker, hairdresser and managed Dixie Chili in Covington for more than 22 years. Survivors include her husband, Panny Sarakatsannis; children, Greg Sarakatsannis of Chesapeake, Va., Katina Barth of Fort Thomas, and Mark Sarakatsannis of Independence; brother, Ron Meyer of Fort Thomas; sister, Marcie Winter of Melbourne; and seven grandchildren. Interment was at Floral Hills Cemetery. Memorials: Hospice of St. Elizabeth, 1 Medical Village Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017; or Fort Thomas Education Foundation, P.O. Box 75090, Fort Thomas, KY 41075.
Vanessa Tiemeier Vanessa Marie Tiemeier, 32, of Delhi Township, Ohio, died Feb. 23. She was born in Fort Thomas, graduated from Newport Central Catholic High School in 2000 and from the College of Mount St. Joseph in 2004, and worked as a graphic designer. Her grandfathers, Bernard Blust and Paul Grosser, died previously. Survivors include her husband, William Tiemeier; parents, Andrew and Sharon Blust; sisters, Jessica Yaeger and Christina Blust; and grandmothers, Teresa Grosser and Agnes Becker. Memorials: Hospice of Cincinnati; or Pink Ribbon Girls; or Fight Like Mike; or Karen Wellington Foundation.
Norman Short Norman B. Short, 88, of California, Ky., died Feb. 22. He was a Coast Guard veteran of World War II, a retired crane operator for Cleveland Wrecking Company in Cincinnati, was honored for 50 years with the Operating Engineers of Cincinnati, and member of Mayo Masonic Lodge No. 198 F&AM and Campbell County VFW Post No. 3205. Survivors include his wife, Mary Short; sons, Wayne, Mike and Ron Short; two grandchildren and two great-granddaughters. Interment with military honors at the Mount Gilead Cemetery in Carthage, Ky. Memorials: 1st Twelve Mile Baptist Church, 3288 Oneonta Road, California, KY 41007; or Hospice of the Bluegrass, 7388 Turfway Road, Florence, KY 41042; or Campbell County VFW Post No. 3205, 8261 Alexandria Pike, Alexandria, KY 41001.
sion, taught CPR, was a Lions Club member, and an artist. Survivors include his wife, Lois Donelan Weghorn; sons, Richard Weghorn of Alexandria, Robert Weghorn of Cold Spring, Stephen Weghorn of California, Ky., Jason Weghorn of Cold Spring, and David Weghorn of Butler; sister, Mary Beth Stegman of Cold Spring; brother, Lawrence Weghorn of Cincinnati; and seven grandchildren. Burial was at St. Joseph Cemetery in Cold Spring. Memorials: American Diabetes Association, 4555 Lake Forest Drive, Suite 396, Cincinnati, OH 45242-3732.
Tonya E. Spradlin, 66, of Dayton, Ky., died Feb. 20, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She retired from the Metropolitan Club as the maitre d’hotel. Survivors include her husband, Terry Spradlin; daughters, Crystal Spradlin, Maria Spradlin and Delana Steele; brother, Gary Sargeant; sisters, Glenna Davis, Kathy Kleir and Anita Elkins; five grandchildren and three greatgrandchildren.
Richard Whitney Richard “Dick” Whitney, 70, of Fort Thomas, died Feb. 22, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He is a retired glazier from Local 387, and an Army veteran. His brothers, Lewis Jr., Kenneth and Walden Whitney; and sister, Ida Uhrig, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Joyce Whitney; children, Nicole Ponting and Richard Todd Whitney; sisters, Mary Tremper, Dorothy Bedel, Jenny Haggard and Rebecca Whitney; and six grandchildren. Burial was at Floral Hills Memorial Gardens. Memorials: JDRF.com; or American Heart Association.
Emma West Emma “Norlene” West, 76, of Alexandria, died Feb. 26, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a member of the 1st Baptist Church of Cold Spring. Her grandson, Jeremy Nelson, and brother, Charles Kenemann, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Lee Ann Eten and Shandra McCauley; son, Rodney Nelson; brother, Butch Kenemann; nine grandchildren, 16 great-grandchildren and one great-greatgrandchild. Memorials: 1st Baptist Church of Cold Spring, 4410 Alexandria Pike, Cold Spring, KY 41076; or American Cancer Society, 2808 Reading Road, Cincinnati, OH 45206.
Paul Weghorn Jr. Paul A. Weghorn Jr., 69, of Cold Spring, died Feb. 24, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a retired sales engineer with Delta Airlines, member of St. Joseph Church, Cold Spring, served Cold Spring as a council member and as mayor for 12 years, former Crestview volunteer fireman, served on the planning-and-zoning commis-
See POLICE, Page B8
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POLICE REPORTS Continued from Page B7
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Derek J. Hail, 23, 8357 E. Main St., warrant, Jan. 18. Donald A. Lauderback, 21, 2608 Ring Place, DUI - aggravated circumstances - first offense, possession of marijuana, Jan. 18. Kodi K. Hall, 21, 17 Kelly Drive, DUI - aggravated circumstances - first offense, speeding, Jan. 19. Eliseo Rodriguez, 30, 3422 Queensway Unit 2, warrant, Jan. 20. Tracey V. Dent, 47, 144 Hidden Valley Drive, warrant, Jan. 22. Angie S. Ewing, 38, 5524 Hazel Drive, warrant, first degree fleeing or evading police motor vehicle, first degree wanton endangerment, first degree possession of controlled substance - heroin, disregarding stop sign, possession of drug paraphernalia, receiving stolen property $10,000 or more, Jan. 23. Clarence V. Haubner, 55, 203 W. 10Th St. Unit 4, receiving stolen property $10,000 or more, possession of drug paraphernalia, Jan. 23. Everett Beach, 49, 1677 Sycamore Drive, receiving stolen property $10,000 or more, possession of drug paraphernalia, Jan. 23. Ronald P. Steffen, 50, 4184 Mary Ingles Hwy., DUI - aggravated circumstances - first offense, second degree disorderly conduct, Jan. 24. Christopher M. Lloyd, 36, 5960 Lower Tug Fork Road, DUI aggravated circumstances - first offense, Jan. 24. Kaitlyn R. Steffen, 21, 5802 Mary Ingles Hwy., alcohol intoxication in a public place - first and second offense, first degree disorderly conduct, Jan. 24. Brandon M. Courts, 29, 16913 Ky. Hwy. 10, warrant, Jan. 24. Jason T. Lowry, 35, 124 Hoskins Lane, warrant, Jan. 25. Jose P. Garcia, 35, 12143 Sycamore Terrace Court, DUI - first offense, no operators license, Jan. 27. Melissa A. Carter, 44, 114 Memorial Parkway, warrant, Jan. 27. Michael W. Hensley, 48, 13544
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Hissem Road, DUI - aggravated circumstances - first offense, speeding, Jan. 28. Raymond G. Hofstetter, 63, 10040 Woeste Road, DUI aggravated circumstances - first offense, speeding, Jan. 29.
Investigations/incidents Animal complaint Report of white dog running loose at 483 Riverview Drive, Jan. 6. Report of neighbors’ dog attacked and killed dog at 11499 Maple Ave., Jan. 12. Report of white dog came up to and bit garbage man at 13135 Peach Grove Road, Jan. 15. Domestic related Reported at at Blossom Drive, Jan. 14. Reported at at Messmer Hill, Jan. 20. Reported at at DavJo Lane, Jan. 26. First degree burglary Report of door to residence kicked in and handgun taken at 101 Rifle Range Road, Jan. 22. Fourth degree assault Report of man pulled at clothing of woman in attempt to get her into vehicle at bar causing injury to her knee at 3125 California Crossroads, Jan. 11. Report of three men assaulted two men inside bar at 13687 Alexandria Pike, Jan. 17. Prowler Report of person trying to get inside residence at 3890 Dead Timber Road, Jan. 26. Roadway obstruction Report of vehicle in roadway removed for safety of motoring public at I-275 at 75.2 mile marker, Jan. 3. Second degree burglary Report of jewelry taken from residence at 3666 Nine Mile Road, Jan. 15. Second degree criminal trespass Report of man found inside locked bar after closing time at 5146 Mary Ingles Hwy., Jan. 21. Suspicious activity Report of vehicle found parked in driveway without permission at 1687 Siry Road, Jan. 10. Theft by unlawful taking firearm
Report of handgun taken at 704 Boone Smith Road, Jan. 7. Theft by unlawful taking $500 or more Report of video game system taken at 2216 Fausz Road, Jan. 9. Report of jewelry taken from residence at 10354 Bob White Lane, Jan. 15. Report of tools taken from residence at 2586 California Crossroads, Jan. 16. Report of HVAC parts taken at 10045 Madison St., Jan. 22. Ttheft by unlawful taking under $10,000 Report of tools taken from residence at 10524 Flagg Springs Pike, Jan. 23. Ttheft of motor vehicle registratin plate Reported at at 5999 Messmer H ill, Jan. 18. Third degree burglary, third degree criminal mischief Report of attempt to break into store by pulling door open with rope attached to SUV. Entry was not made because door broke at 11530 Alexandria Pike, Jan. 13. Tthird degree terroristic threatening Report of man threatened to kill woman and juvenile at 12605 Burns Road, Jan. 19. Third degree terroristic threatening, third degree criminal trespassing Report of intoxcated man ordered to leave bar and not return did return and threatened to kill man at bar at 5146 Mary Ingles Hwy., Jan. 13. Report of man threatened to kill people at his former workplace where he was fired from at 2882 Fender Road, Jan. 17. Unauthorized use of motor vehicle - first offense Reported at at 9827 Riva Ridge Court, Jan. 12.
FORT THOMAS Arrest/citations Travis D. Heiert, 21, 15 Robson Unit, DUI - aggravated circumstances - first offense, possession of drug paraphernalia, Feb. 12.
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