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

THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014


Memorial Day events planned in N. Ky.

By Nancy Daly

Memorial Day is a federal holiday established to remember men and women who died while serving in the U.S. Armed Forces. It was once known as Decoration Day because of the custom of placing flowers on soldiers’ graves. It’s celebrated on the last Monday in May. In Northern Kentucky, a number of local cities will hold events on Monday, May 26.


Charlie Pyle and Dan Emmerich are working to restore this 1930s-era U.S. Air Mail plane donated to the Cincinnati Aviation Heritage Museum at Lunken Airport. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER


CINCINNATI — To Dan Emmerich and Charlie Pyles, the metal-tube frame and marooncoated fabric in the hangar at Cincinnati’s Lunken Airport isn’t a pile of junk. It’s a treasure. Emmerich, of Highland Heights, and Pyles, of Cold Spring, are former pilots who volunteer their time and expertise for the Cincinnati Aviation Heritage Museum. They are restoring the metallic skeleton to its former glory as a 1930s-era All American Aviation Stinson Reliant mail plane. That particular plane was one of three employed by All American Aviation, which would later become American

RITA’S KITCHEN With Memorial Day around the corner, Rita’s broccoli cauliflower salad is picnic perfect. B3

Airlines, that carried mail from New York and Pennsylvania and more than 50 small towns to the route’s westernmost point at Lunken. “One man would be in the back of the plane, and he’d toss out the sack of mail through a hole in the floor, while the other man would fly the plane,” Pyles said. “They’d pass by a rope held between two tall posts, like goal posts, and they’d drop out a rope with a hook that would snatch up the rope between those goalposts, and that’s how they’d pick up the mail,” the Cold Spring resident explained. “They’d fly right through,” Emmerich continued. “They wouldn’t stop until they got See AVIATION, Page A2

DERBY AT DINSMORE Burlington garden party enjoys mint juleps, a hat contest and Kentucky hot browns. B1

The 41st annual Camp Springs Memorial Day Parade and Services, sponsored by Simon Gosney Post 219 of the American Legion, will take place Monday, May 26. The parade starts at 10:30 a.m. at St. John Lutheran Church on Lower Tug Fork Road. Organizations wishing to participate should arrive by 10 a.m. Memorial services will be at 11:30 a.m. at Camp Springs Fire House. A community reception at the fire house will follow.


The stage is being set for a second outdoor festival at A.J. Jolly Park in southern Campbell County this August as work starts on a permanent lakeside pavilion. Construction on the Joseph J. Stapleton Pavilion will begin Monday. Bands are scheduled to take to the new stage during a second annual festival Aug. 16. The main entrance to the 1,000acre county park is off Race Track Road south of Alexandria. A May 15 groundbreaking ceremony near the lake’s beach area was an opportunity for

The Memorial Day Parade on Monday, May 26, starts at 10:30 a.m. at Sixth Avenue and Main Street in Dayton. It runs west toward Bellevue where Sixth Avenue turns into Fairfield Avenue. It concludes at the VFW in Bellevue. Following the parade Dayton is hosting a “Come Home to Dayton family/community picnic at 701 Sixth Ave. from noon to 6 p.m. featuring local bands and activities for everyone.


The city of Edgewood will have a Memorial Day Ceremony at 10-11 a.m. Monday, May 26, at 550 Freedom Park Drive, Edgewood. At 10 a.m. the city will hear from two speakers, Kenton County Commissioner Jon Draud and Ginger Novak of See EVENTS, Page A2

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


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council members and county officials to thank donors and tout design features of the new stage. Walt Dunlevy, of Cold Spring, vice chairman of the council, said the idea of the stage was to re-create a destination point for people in the county and region. “This great performance space, with its beautiful backdrop of lake, hills, golf course and sunsets, will be the spot for musical performances, theatrical performances, movie nights, weddings, awards ceremonies and much more,” Dunlevy said. See STAGE, Page A2 Vol. 18 No. 29 © 2014 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

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Work begins on permanent A.J. Jolly Park stage By Chris Mayhew

Charlie Pyle peels back the coated fabric covering of a plane wing, to see the underlying structure.

The services will feature presentation of Citizen of the Year and grade school essay awards. Call Ron Heiert at 859866-2494 to enter a float in the parade.



Events Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Police .................... B9 Schools ..................A6 Sports ....................A7 Viewpoints .............A9

Continued from Page A1

Northern Kentucky Blue Star Mothers. Boy Scout Troop 779 is collecting tattered and worn flags to be properly disposed of during the ceremony. If you cannot make it to the ceremony, you may


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Marc Emral Editor ...............................578-1053, Chris Mayhew Reporter ........................578-1051, Amy Scalf Reporter ..............................578-1055, Melissa Stewart Reporter ......................578-1058, Melanie Laughman Sports Editor .............513-248-7573, James Weber Sports Reporter ..................578-1054,


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

drop off your flags at the city building and city staff will make sure flags get to the scouts. If you have questions, contact Eliane Hoblik at


The city of Florence will pay tribute to all military personnel is its annual Memorial Day Parade & Program on Monday, May 26. With the theme “Thanking Our Military,” the parade begins at 10 am. at Boone County High School, moves down Burlington Pike and turns left on Ewing Boulevard toward the Florence Government Center. At11a.m. the morning’s feature will be unveiling the newest monument at the Boone County Veterans Memorial – the Purple Heart. The city asks Purple Heart recipients to attend the ceremony as well as current and past soldiers.


Fort Wright is having a Memorial Day Service at 10 a.m. at the City Building, 409 Kyles Lane, on the front lawn next to the Veterans Memorial. The speaker will be Kenton County Sheriff Chuck Korzenborn.


Bryan Campbell of Florence pauses to remember his father who served in Vietnam from 1965-1969 prior to the 2013 Florence Memorial Day observance at the Boone County Veterans Memorial. FILE PHOTO

Highway, Fort Mitchell. Starting at 10 a.m. American Legion Post 203/VFW Post 6095 and the Ladies Auxiliary American Legion Unit 203/VFW Unit 6095 will be present. Alyssa Vanderpool will sing patriotic tunes. Rick Downard of Lawrenceburg, Indiana, will play the bagpipes. Beechwood Band will also perform.

Monday, May 26. The parade route is from Memorial Park (Independence Towne Center by Fire Station No.1) to the Kenton County Courthouse. Registration is not required. However participants should arrive one hour prior to start of the parade.


Highland Heights will have a Memorial Day service from 8:30 to 9 a.m. at 176 Johns Hill Road. There will be a flag raising, remarks by the mayor and light refreshments.

At 1 p.m. Monday, May 26, Command Sgt. Major Thomas E. Chumley Jr. will speak at the state veterans cemetery in Williamstown. A wreath laying ceremony honoring veterans will follow.




Ed Whitehead, a Korean War veteran from Fort Mitchell, will be guest speaker at the Highland Cemetery Memorial Day celebration, 2167 Dixie

The annual Memorial Day Parade sponsored by Moon Brothers American Legion Lodge in cooperation with the city of Independence is 10:30 a.m.

The Park Hills Memorial Day Parade starts at 11:30 a.m. Monday, May 26, with parade forming at Notre Dame Academy. All entries are welcome. It is


Pyles said May 12 marked the 75th anniversary of that first air mail pickup. “I knew some of the guys who flew the mail through here,” Pyles said. “My goal in life is to make sure these boys are remembered.” In a small space up on Lunken’s second floor, the museum holds hundreds of books, photos, maps, historic uniforms and equipment. But there’s no

room to reassemble fullsize planes. “We’d like to raise money to get into a museum building that’s our own and where we can restore and display these planes,” Pyles said. “Northern Kentucky is rich with aviation history,” said Emmerich, who remembers eating chicken dinners with his family in a two-story open pavilion at Martz’s Playground, next to an airfield in Ross,

Continued from Page A1

here to Lunken, which was the largest and busiest airport in the U.S. at the time. This is where they’d distribute the mail to go out the next day.”

sponsored by Park Hills Civic Association and city of Park Hills. The parade route will be from Notre Dame to Arlington Road to Old State Road to Terrace to Amsterdam to Trolley Park. A flag-raising ceremony will take place in Trolley Park The Avant Gardeners will sponsor a bake sale before and after the parade. Proceeds will go toward the many projects sponsored by the Garden Club. They will also sell coffee, water and lemonade.


Memorial Day services on May 26 begin at the Walton Cemetery at 9:30 a.m. After decorating of graves, the ceremony will move to the Veterans Memorial behind the Walton City Building. There State Sen. John Schickel will speak at 10 a.m.

Ky. Aviation enthusiasts can learn more about the museum online at, or on their Facebook page. The museum is open Mondays and Fridays from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., at Lunken Airport, 262 Wilmer Ave. Other visits can be arranged by calling 513-2088145. Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @AmyScalfNky

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A Research Study for People with Moderate Acne Testing an Investigational Medication in Volunteers Suffering from Moderate Acne

What The purpose of this study is to evaluate the safety and effectiveness of an investigational drug for treatment of acne. During this research study the medication will be compared to a placebo (a study agent without the active ingredient). Treatment has to be applied topically to the face once daily for 12 weeks by participants with moderate acne. Who Children and adults 12 years of age or older with moderate acne may be eligible to participate. Pay Participants will be paid for their time and travel. Details For more information call the Study Manager Ana Luisa Kadekaro at (513) 558-6659 or contact by email at


An artist’s rendering shows what the Joseph J. Stapleton Pavilion being constructed at A.J. Jolly Park in southern Campbell County will look like. Construction is scheduled to begin May 19 and be complete in time for a second annual “Festival on the Lake” scheduled for Aug. 16. Image created by Illija Trajkovski of Furlong Enterprises. THANKS TO KEVIN HANSON, JOLLY PARK COMMUNITY DEVELOPMENT COUNCIL

Stage Continued from Page A1

The 30-by-50-foot raised concrete stage will be covered in decorative stone and have a metalbeamed roof to shield performers, he said. The council, a nonprofit advisory board to the fiscal court formed in 2012, has encouraged public-private partnerships to create new opportunities at the park. The groundbreaking was the culmination of efforts of “many, many people,” Dunlevy said. Donations of services

from area companies and a $119,000 gift made Dec. 4, 2013, by Steve Stapleton of Alexandria is paying for the pavilion. Stapleton said in December the name honors his father who enjoyed sitting outdoors on family picnics. Kevin Hanson, chairman of the council, said the donation expedited plans to raise enough money to build a stage for concerts and shows. The council started seeking donations in spring 2013. “The big donation is what made it happen so quickly,” Hanson said. Judge-executive Steve Pendery said the new pa-

vilion will attract people to the park, which is an underutilized asset of the county. “It’s a wonderful attraction to have a stage and music and parties, and we can do all that (now),” Pendery said. Stapleton’s act of generosity, which is beyond compare, and the council’s work on behalf of the park both need to be recognized, he said. “I think the A.J. Jolly Community Development Council is a wonderful group that extends the reach and expertise of the local government, and they should take a bow,” Pendery said.


MAY 22, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • A3

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A4 • CCF RECORDER • MAY 22, 2014

BRIEFLY Pizzeria coming to Fort Thomas

The Fort Thomas building that was most recently Mio’s will soon be serving pizza again. Ed and Lori Gossman, who are relocating from the Washington, D.C., area, plan to open a woodfired pizza restaurant in the space, 15 N. Fort Thomas Ave., this fall. They aren’t yet releasing the name for the restaurant, which Ed Gossman is calling “upscale fast casual” and where they’ll also serve small plates, salads and paninis.

While in the D.C. area, the couple owned and ran Roscoe’s, a Neapolitan pizza restaurant in Takoma Park, Maryland, for five years. They’ll fall back on that experience, and their 20-plus years each in the restaurant business. Pizzas will be cooked at a high temperature, so they’ll be ready fast, but emphasis will be placed on presentation, Gossman said. The couple plans to serve lunch, dinner and weekend brunch. The couple is moving to the area to put their two young children in Fort Thomas schools, where

Lori’s sister and brotherin-law sent their children. Ed also has ties to Kentucky, as he’s originally from Louisville. Shauna Steigerwald

Highlands 2011 valedictorian dies

FORT THOMAS — Randy Runyon, the 2011 Highlands High School valedictorian, died from injuries he received in a car accident on Memorial Parkway May 14. Runyon, 21, was pronounced dead at University of Cincinnati Medical Center from injuries he

received in an accident on Memorial Parkway at West Southgate Avenue just before 3 p.m., according to a news release from the Fort Thomas Police Department. A Chevy truck, operated by 19-year-old Mitch Miller of Cold Spring, struck the vehicle Runyon was driving as he turned south onto Memorial Parkway from West Southgate Avenue, according to the release. Runyon’s grandfather Robert Cowie, 79, who was a passenger in his grandson’s vehicle, remains in critical condition

at the UC Medical Center. Miller was transported to St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas with minor injuries and released, according to the news release.

Erlanger government office changes hours

ERLANGER — General government office hours changed starting Monday, May 19. Hours are now 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Passport processing times will be 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Friday. For more, call the

By Amy Scalf


ALEXANDRIA — The Campbell County School District gave the go-ahead for the Safety Tipline Online Prevention, or S.T.O.P., a free state safety program. The program, offered to all schools at no cost by the Kentucky Center for School Safety, allows students, parents or community members to anonymously notify school officials about bullying, violence or risky behavior. The program can be found at Once the district’s reg-

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Keller to speak at National College

FLORENCE — Supreme Court Justice Michelle Keller will be the commencement speaker at the Florence campus of National College graduation ceremony. The ceremony takes place 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 27, at The Florentine, 8605 Haines Drive, Florence. For more, call 859525-6510. Melissa Stewart

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istration goes through, the S.T.O.P. logo will be accessible on all school websites and district website, for one-click submission. Campbell County joins 13 other school districts across the state that have signed up for the program. Superintendent Glen Miller. said Campbell Schools already access an anonymous telephone tip line, SafeSchools Alert, available 24 hours, seven days a week, by calling 855-4ALERT1, or 855-4253781, ext. 1075, or texting 253781 with the message #1075 @tip and your tip. People can also send email to


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A6 • CCF RECORDER • MAY 22, 2014



Editor: Nancy Daly,, 859-578-1059


Here’s your chance to get some school publicity With the school year winding down, The Community Recorder asks principals and classroom staff to check and make sure you’ve sent photos and write-ups of school activities. The Recorder wants to run school photos and articles through the summer months, so we welcome your submissions. In other words: This is a good time to get your school some publicity in the paper. Also send honor rolls and graduation lists, plus end-of-year honors and scholarship awards received by students at your schools. Email your articles and photos to Call Nancy Daly at 578-1059 for any questions you may have.

Carpentry instructor Tom Knuckles, front, poses with students from the 2013-2014 carpentry program, part of the Enzweiler Apprentice Training Program. PROVIDED


ERLANGER — Brian Miller says while there may be a “stigma” attached to traditional vocational trades, there’s no truth behind the myth. “There seems to be the assumption that there are not as many opportunities or as much importance in these career paths as that of a college education path,” said Miller, executive vice president of the Home Builders Association of Northern Kentucky. “That’s not true. You can go as far as you want to go with a career in the trade industry,” Miller said. Just ask the carpentry, electricity, heating and air conditioning, remodeling and maintenance, masonry, plumbing and welding professionals who’ve gone through Northern Kentucky’s Enzweiler Apprentice Training Program. Within the industry are readily available, steady, goodpaying jobs, Miller said, as well as entrepreneur opportunities. Helping individuals realize those dreams is the HBA Enzweiler apprentice program’s goal, he said. That was certainly the case

for Mark Kramer who graduated from the program in the early 1980s. Upon graduation, Kramer started working at Townsley Electrical Contractors. Today he is sole owner of the business; Kramer took over in 2006 once the founding owner retired. “I’ve always wanted to be in business for myself,” said Kramer, 60, of Edgewood. “There’s no question in my mind that a big part of me doing this was going through the Enzweiler apprentice program.” The program, which dates back to 1967, is the nation’s longest continually operating, privately owned trade school under the auspices of the National Association of Home Builders. It offers four years of certified electrical training and two-year certified curriculum in carpentry, plumbing, maintenance, remodeling and heating, ventilation and air conditioning. A two-year masonry program has recently been added. The program is a registered apprenticeship training program with Kentucky’s Department of Labor, Miller said. Students work during the day and attend the program in the evening.

“Our industry is in desperate need of skilled tradespeople and our school is growing to fill those needs,” Miller Miller said. “We boast a 97 percent job placement rate and are proud that more than 90 percent of our students are employed by our members.” At the end of April, 68 students graduated – a record number of graduates for the program. Still, the need is growing. According to Miller, a recent study conducted by the association shows the need for 2,000 additional skilled tradespeople between now and the year 2020. “Our program is currently equipped to supply 1,000 of those tradespeople and we are working to fill the remainder of the industry’s needs,” Miller said. What makes the Enzweiler program different than any other, according to Miller, is that it is a “true career path” to licensure and many graduating classes have a 100 percent pass rate on state licensure exams

upon completing the program. “That provides the student with an accelerated career experience in a hands-on setting. That setting is impactful and is one of the essential reasons why we are successful,” he said. “Tradespeople work with their hands and with our delivery methods we attract the best and are able to maintain that educational standard to supply not only the number of tradespeople our industry needs but the quality that serves our graduates and industry the best.” The program has been nationally awarded Best Workforce Development Program by the National Association of Home Builders three times in the last five years. Another aspect that sets the program apart is the instructors are those who have experience in their respective fields. Kramer, owner of Townsley Electrical Contractors, for example, served as an instructor for 10 years. He’s still involved as a member of the advisory board and occasionally instructs special classes. Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @MStewartReports

NKU’s Webster outstanding paper honored An article authored by Dr. Jennifer Webster, assistant director of the Northern Kentucky University integrative studies program, has been recognized by “Policing: An International Journal of Police Strategies and Management” as the publication’s 2014 Outstanding Paper. The article, titled “Police officer perceptions of occupational stress: the state of the art,” was selected by the publication’s Editorial Advisory Board. Dr. Webster’s article is available at 10.1108/PIJPSM-03-2013-0021. “I am excited and honored to receive this award,” Dr. Webster said. “The editorial team of PIJPSM includes some of the best-known scholars in the field of policing. That makes me feel especially humbled by the recognition.” Over the next year, the article will be featured in marketing materials as well as traditional and social media publications produced by the journal’s publisher, the Emerald Group. It will soon become the “Sample Article” on the jour-

nal’s homepage for use by prospective authors as an example of how to write a highquality submission. Dr. Webster said the award also reflects well upon her department. “Recognition of our work among an international field of scholars is always good for our department,” she said. “As a non-tenure-track faculty member, I am especially pleased to receive such recognition because it helps to dispel the myth that only tenuretrack faculty do research. While scholarship is not re-

quired of us who are primarily in teaching or administrative roles, we know that active engagement in the scholarship of our fields helps us be better teachers and more effective administrators. I know many of our full-time, part-time, and adjunct faculty remain actively engaged because they see it as a professional rather than contractual obligation.” Dr. Webster’s Outstanding Paper selections is part of the Emerald Literati Network Awards for Excellence.

Students engage in business Eighth-grade students at Newport Middle School conducted a Business Engagement Tour in efforts to involve the community in the success of their school. On April 16 many businesses showed up to support Newport Middle School and to learn about all of the great things currently happening at the school, as well as areas of improvement. Businesses were encouraged to offer support to the school and suggest how they are able to do that. Kelsey Cravens and her students have been in contact with businesses to coordinate end-of-theschool-year involvement with employers in the Newport community. This service learning project demonstrates how dedicated teachers and students are to improvement within their school. Here’s what students said they learned from project: “I learned that I am a leader and that others often look at me in that way.” “I learned that more people in the community are willing to help with the school than I thought.”

COLLEGE CORNER Local students graduate from University of Dayton

The following local students received degrees at the University of Dayton’s spring commencement May 4 at the University of Daytn Arena. Kevin Black of Cold Spring graduated with a Bachelor of Arts degree in international studies. Shae Brennan of Fort Thomas graduated cum laude with a Bachelor of Science in business administration degree in business economics. Cole Little of Fort Thomas graduated cum laude with University Honors with a Bachelor of Science degree in mathematics. Kathryn Schaber of Fort Thomas graduated magna cum laude with University Honors with a Bachelor of Science degree in mathematics. Jordan Verst of Alexandria graduated with a Bachelor of Science in business administration degree in management information systems.


MAY 22, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • A7

Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573




Mustangs in strong racing shape on track By James Weber

ALEXANDRIA — While the Bishop Brossart High School Mustangs boys track team has two legs of a “Triple Crown” on their roster, they know the Belmont Stakes of prep track a.k.a., the Class 1A state meet will be the biggest race of all. Brossart will aim for the overall state championship after winning the Region 4 meet May 16 at the Walton-Verona track complex in Verona. Brossart scored 135 to win by 32 over host Walton-Verona. “We’re a really competitive team,” head coach Chris Davis said. “Everybody keeps track of points and gold medals. We wanted to win every meet we went to, except for the Eastern Relays (a Louisville meet with a lot of large schools) which we knew we couldn’t win. I started coaching here three years ago. We went to meets and we were scoring less than 10 points and we just came full circle. The seniors set the tone. They led the way and they showed the underclassmen how it’s done.” Two of the seniors scored a big chunk of the points for Brossart. Drew Berkemeyer had 36 points individually with three titles and a third-place showing. Michael Caldwell had 24 individual points with three second-place finishes and ran the victorious 4x800 relay. Brossart has been winning meets all year, particularly the conference championship on May 8, arguably the biggest regular season meets. Brossart also won the Diocesan meet with its local privateschool rivals for the first time

Northern Kentucky University infielder Zac Asman, No. 4, turns a double play against Stetson. JEFF MCCURRY/NKU SPORTS INFORMATION

Brossart senior Michael Caldwell, right, and junior Nick Schuler finished 2-3 in the 3,200. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

since 2007. A key at state will be getting a third athlete and more beyond Berkemeyer and Caldwell to score as many points as they can. “We’re definitely in the top four at state,” Davis said. “Our big guns have to have big days. We need somebody on our team who is not a number one guy to step up.” Berkemeyer won the long jump in 20 feet, 5.25 inches, the triple jump in 42-2, and the 300 hurdles in 41.19, which is a school record. He was also third in the 110 hurdles. “I’m just glad that everybody came together and pulled through when we needed it,” Berkemeyer said. “I See TRACK, Page A8

Brossart celebrates with its regional championship trophy. The Class 1A, Region 4 meet was May 16, 2014 at the Walton-Verona track complex in Verona. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER


By Adam Turer



Northern Kentucky University’s baseball team wrapped up its second season as a Division I program showing signs of progress. The Norse won twice as many conference games and nearly twice as many games overall as they did a season ago. NKU finished the season 14-37 overall and 6-21 in Atlantic Sun Conference play. “I feel really good about what we did,” said head coach Todd Asalon. “We ran out of gas toward the end of the season, but I’m happy with where we’re at and with where we’re going.” A season-ending six-game losing streak put a damper on what was a mostly positive season. Highlights included nonconference wins over Eastern Kentucky, Butler, Xavier, Ball State, and Morehead State. Despite finishing at the bottom of the A-Sun for the secondstraight year, the Norse put up much more of a fight in conference play. “I thought teams had to play really hard to beat us this year,” Asalon said. “There’s not a bad team in our league.” When the Norse defeated Butler on May 7, they gave Asalon his 600th career head coaching victory. It was his 456th win in his 14 seasons at NKU, which

Northern Kentucky University coach Todd Asalon enjoys a brief chat with Zac Asman in a game this 2014 season. KODY KAHLE/NKU SPORTS INFORMATION

followed his 144 victories as head coach at Thomas More College. While he would have liked to add number 601to his total this season, he is grateful for the milestone. “It’s a reflection of the kids I’ve coached,” said Asalon. “I’ve been lucky through 20 years to coach some really good kids.” The team expects to continue moving in the right direction next season. Twelve newcomers have already committed to join the program. While Asalon expects junior catcher Jordan Procyshen to be drafted by a major league team and the team will miss departed senior and ASun Academic All-Conference honoree Zac Asman, the cupboard is far from bare. The key to next season will be how the

Norse develop pitching depth. “I understand now that we need to carry more pitching,” said Asalon. “That grind of 56 games took a toll on the health of our pitchers and that hurt us down the stretch. It’s a pitching league.” Asalon looks to conference foe Kennesaw State as a blueprint for his program. Like Northern Kentucky, the Owls were a highly successful Division II program that made the leap to Division I. In its eight years at the higher level, the Owls have taken some lumps but have been able to continue their success. Asalon believes that his Northern Kentucky program is on the right track. “I just want us to be a good Division I program.”



» Bellevuesenior Brian Dill needed only 56 pitches in a 17-0 five-inning no-hit win over Newport May 12. Bellevue coach Rob Sanders said sophomore Brady Hayes, who no-hit Calvary Christian on May 6, made a tough catch in left field in the fifth inning and that Dill went to a full count on the final batter before striking him out. Sanders said he didn’t say a word to Dill late in the game about him possibly throwing a perfect game. “Nobody said a word about it, especially to him,” Sanders said. “I personally avoided him

as much as possible. I hate to admit it, but I am one of those oldfashioned, superstitious types.” » Bellevue beat Holmes 6-5 May 13. Briley Seiter struck out eight for his sixth win. Nate Arnzen had two hits and two RBI. Bellevue beat Williamstown11-0 May17 to end the regular season 14-16. Dylan Huff had two hits and two RBI, and Brian Dill two hits and three RBI. » Brossart beat Campbell County 4-1 May 12 to earn the top seed in the 37th District. Nate Verst got his fifth win on the mound and struck out eight. He also had two hits. Erik Rieger drove In two runs. » Newport Central Catholic beat Newport 12-0 May 13. Spencer Pangallo had three

hits and four RBI. Clint Bartels struck out 10 in five innings.


» Campbell County beat Holy Cross 8-6 May 12. Lilly Rebholz had three hits and an RBI, and Rachael Carroll drove in two. Campbell beat NCC 9-4 May 13 with two RBI from Rebholz. » Newport ended the regular season 19-7 after winning its last three games. » NCC ended the regular season 17-9.


» Here is the final Kentucky high school football realignment plan for 2015-18 for area schools that was approved by the Kentucky High School Ath-

letic Association Board of Control May 13. Class A, District 4: Beechwood, Bellevue, Dayton, Ludlow; Class A, District 5: Berea, Bishop Brossart, Bracken County, Nicholas County, Paris; Class 2A, District 5: Carroll County, Gallatin County, Owen County, Trimble County, Walton-Verona; Class 2A, District 6: Holy Cross, Lloyd, Newport, NewCath; Class 4A, District 7: Bourbon County, Harrison County, Holmes, Mason County, Scott; Class 5A, District 5: Covington Catholic, Dixie Heights, Grant County, Highlands; Class 6A, District 5: Conner, Cooper, Ryle; Class 6A, District 6: Boone County, Campbell County, Simon Kenton. » The Skyline Chili Cross-

town Showdown schedule was announced May 12. Here are games involving N. Ky. schools: Aug. 22: Ryle at Cooper, 7 p.m.; Aug. 30, Dixie Heights at Covington Catholic, 1 p.m.; Bellevue vs. Finneytown at UC’s Sheakley Athletics Center, 2 p.m.; Beechwood vs. Mt. Healthy at UC’s Sheakley Athletics Center, 8 p.m.; Sept. 5: Campbell County at Newport Central Catholic, 7 p.m.; Conner at Simon Kenton, 7 p.m.


» The Kentucky High School Athletic Association Board of Control has decided to give The Bank of Kentucky Center a shot at hosting the Girls’ Sweet See PRESS PREPS, Page A8


A8 • CCF RECORDER • MAY 22, 2014


Freedom enjoys home debut By James Weber

Newport Central Catholic High School senior Alyssa Maier recently signed a letter of intent to play volleyball at Mount St. Joseph University.THANKS TO MARY CIAFARDINI


» Thomas More College head baseball coach Jeff Hetzer has been named the Presidents’ Athletic Conference Coach of the Year. Senior first baseman Craig Hyson (McNicholas), senior second baseman/left fielder Jason Handley (Oak Hills), senior third baseman Travis Miller (St. Henry) and sophomore pitcher Logan Miller (LaSalle) were all named first team All-PAC. Junior catcher Brad Popham (Dixie Heights), senior shortstop/second baseman Tyler Graber (Jonathan Alder), senior right fielder Cody Makin (Elder) and senior pitcher Andy Roenker (Holy Cross) were named to the second team All-PAC. Sophomore designated hitter

Donovan Pogue (St. X)named honorable mention All-PAC.

NKU Notes

» Jacksonville beat NKU 10-0 in baseball May 18 to end the Norse season. Logan Spurlin led the way for the NKU offense, finishing 2-for-4 with a double. Zac Asman, playing in the final game of his career, finished 1-for-3 and was hit by a pitch. Spurlin and Cody Kuzniczci each recorded their 100th hit in their second season with the Norse. Asman finished his career in eighth place on NKU’s games played list, having participated in 204 contests, and fifth on the all-time at-bats list with 707 plate appearances. NKU finished its second season as an Division I program 14-37 overall and 6-21 in the Atlantic Sun.

FLORENCE — Like many players in the Frontier League, Dave Middendorf doesn’t realistically think he will throw a pitch in Major League Baseball. That is why the 25year old lefthander is focused on a more concrete and immediate goal – winning a championship in the independent baseball league. Middendorf is in his first year with the Florence Freedom, who swept a three-game series from Washington to open the 2014 season and are 3-0 heading into play May 20. “I most enjoy all the guys and how we get along,” he said. “We don’t have any ‘me, me’ guys. We’re just playing to win. All of us are trying to get picked up by an affiliated team, but with me, I know the road is coming to the end and I want to win a championship.” Middendorf came close to a league title last year. He pitched for the Lake Erie Crushers last year in the same league, helping lead them to the championship series. Schaumburg swept the

Young Freedom fans run in the outfield between innings during one of the team’s several promotions. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

finals, 3-0, last year, and Middendorf was set to pitch the fourth game in that series after throwing twice in the semifinals, including the decisive fifth game. Middendorf was 12-7 last year with a 2.60 earned-run average in 21 games, 19 of them starts. A Cincinnati La Salle graduate and Northern Kentucky University standout, Middendorf was traded to the Freedom in the offseason and is thrilled to be back. “It’s pretty good to be home,” he said. “When I left affiliated ball, I felt like I was going to be go-

SIDELINES Father/child basketball camp The second annual Pete Minor Father/Child Basketball Camp is designed to encourage dads and father figures of kids in grades one through six to take an active role in their

child’s life. The one-day camp will promote the basic fundamentals of basketball. Shannon Minor, NKU and Greater Cincinnati Basketball Hall-of-Famer, developed this camp in memory of his father, Pete Minor, who died in April 2011. Pete was an excellent husband, father, grandfather, coach and friend who instilled discipline, work ethic and a positive attitude to everyone he met. Shannon designed this

Track Continued from Page A7

Giving You A Choice. Opening UC Health’s Newest Location in Florence UC Health is excited to open our new 40,000 square feet physician office in Florence including Primary Care, Dermatology, Orthopaedic, Infertility and Women’s Health. Conveniently located off Exit 182 Turfway Road (I-71/75 S).

Opening July 2014 (513) 475-8000 CE-0000592761

ing to the Freedom. I felt like it was meant to be, but last year it didn’t work out. It’s a good feeling. It’s nice to go home to your own bed at night.” Middendorf is coming off a successful first start with his new team May 16 in the second game of the year. He went seven innings, scattering four hits and giving up only two runs in a 6-2 win over Washington. The lefthander threw 93 pitches, 58 of them for strikes. His next start is set for Friday at Schaumburg, the same team he didn’t get to throw against in the 2013 championship se-

ries. He enjoyed playing in front of family and friends in Florence. He had about 10 supporters there, and said there would have more except his parents were on an anniversary trip to Florida. Middendorf has plenty of experience in the Freedom’s home park, UC Health Stadium, as that was NKU’s home field for part of his tenure with the Norse. The pitcher of the year in the Great Lakes Valley Conference and the Midwest Region his senior year in 2011, he helped NKU win two league championships and was also a firstteam All-American in NCAA Division II. His 127 strikeouts in 2011 set a new single-season record at NKU and were good for second among all Division II pitchers. He also set a career mark for strikeouts with 349 over his four years with the Norse. His 25 career wins rank third all-time at NKU and his 2.53 career ERA is fourth. Middendorf was drafted in the 22nd round of the 2011 MLB Draft by Kansas City and pitched two years in the Royals’ system.

like how we don’t rely on one person. We all come together. Every point counts.” Said Davis: “It was awesome. That will go down as one of the top Brossart performances. He scored 36 points and we couldn’t be here without him. He steps up when the pressure is on and he got it done tonight.” Caldwell, the leader of Brossart’s state champion cross country team

camp in hopes that more father figures will participate in their kid’s life creating memories and experiences, similar to the ones Shannon has of his dad. Campers will take home a basketball and a photo with their father figure. Father figures will have a Q&A session with a well-known former college basketball player or college coach. Raffle tickets will be available for purchase. All proceeds of the camp will be

donated to Kicks For Kids. Camp is 4 to 8 p.m., Saturday, June 14, at the Dixie Heights High School. Admission is $50 for one father figure and one child; additional children cost $25 each; price includes dinner and a t-shirt. Contact Christine Sebastian at 859-331-8484 or To RSVP online, visit

last fall, was second in the 800, 1,600 and 3,200, finishing runner-up to Villa Madonna standout Eric Baugh in each race. “Mike is a little bit under the weather but we talked in school today that we needed to get three second places out of him,” Davis said. “He still got under two minutes in the 800. He and Drew have carried us all year and we just got to get through another week and see how far they take us.” Also for Brossart, Frank Cetrulo was second in the pole vault.

Brossart won the 4x800 and was second in the 4x200. In girls, Brossart was second in the girls 4x800 and the 4x100. Also in girls, Nicole Goderwis was second in the 100 hurdles and won the 400. Suzi Brown was second in the 300 hurdles. Kendall Schuler was second in the 3,200. The top two finishers in each event automatically qualify for state along with the next best 10 performances statewide. Follow James Weber on Twitter, @RecorderWeber

PRESS PREPS HIGHIGHTS Continued from Page A7

16 State Basketball Tournament for two years in 2016-17. The contract was originally supposed to be granted for four years – from 2016-19 – but the KHSAA decided to go with a two-year deal for what KHSAA commissioner Julian Tackett termed “a safeguard” for both the KHSAA and The Bank of Kentucky Center. The Bank of Kentucky Center is home to both the Northern Kentucky University men’s and women’s basketball teams and has hosted the Ninth Region boys’ and girls’ basketball tournaments for the last several seasons. The 2014 girls’ state tournament in the 7,326-seat E.A. Diddle Arena drew 31,540 fans for the eight sessions (an average 3,943

per session), including 4,284 for the championship game. The Bank of Kentucky Center, which opened in 2008, seats 9,400.

Track and field

Highlights of the Class 1A, Region 4 meet are listed. The top two finishers in each event automatically qualify for state, with the next best 10 performances statewide. The state meet is May 24 at the University of Kentucky. » Dayton junior Matt Grimme was second in the 100 and 200 at the Class 1A meet. » Newport Central Catholic finished second in the girls team standings in the Class 1A, Region 4 championships. Abbie Lukens and Brooke Kuetemeyer were 1-2 in the shot put

and discus. Olivia Schadler won the long jump and was second in triple jump. Chandler Cain won the 100 and 200 and was second in the 400. NCC won the 4x200 and was second in the 4x400. In boys, Nick Huseman was second in the 300 hurdles and NCC was second in the 4x400. » In Class1A, Region 4, Newport junior Dominick Joseph won the boys discus. Jashawn Stanley won the 110 hurdles. Newport was second in the 4x100.


» In the state doubles tournament Campbell County sophomores Mason Geiman and Jake Walters lost 6-2, 6-0 to the fifth seed from Model in the first round.



What is your favorite


Craig Potts outside the Kentucky Heritage Council office, 300 Washington St., Frankfort. Potts invites Kentuckians to hold a sign that says “This is MY Old Kentucky Home” in front of your favorite Old Kentucky Home, take a snapshot and enter it on the Kentucky Heritage Council’s Facebook page. PROVIDED

an online contest based on our state song. Through our “This is MY Old Kentucky Home” Facebook photo contest, we invite Kentuckians to share how and why they value historic buildings and to show us the place where they feel most “at home.” The premise is simple. Hold a sign that says “This is MY Old Kentucky Home” in front of your favorite Old Kentucky Home, take a snapshot, “like” our Facebook page, then click the “Enter to Win” icon to enter it into the contest. Anyone who “likes” KHC’s Facebook page can also click on the contest icon to vote daily for his or her favorites. The only rule is, the building or other place pictured in the photo must be 50 years of age or older. The contest deadline is midnight Friday, May 23. For details, see the Kentucky Heritage Council’s Facebook page or visit We also encourage participants to post their photos on social media using the hashtag #myoldkyhome. The winner will receive an all-expense paid weekend in Bardstown, site of Federal Hill, the house



said to have inspired Stephen Foster to pen “My Old Kentucky Home.” This promotion is about celebrating the cultural and architectural inheritance that has been passed down to us. Landmarks such as Federal Hill and Churchill Downs help define our collective identity. But Kentucky’s history as presented through our buildings is so much richer – and so much more culturally, ethnically and aesthetically diverse – that we find meaning in many different kinds of historic places, large and small, in every corner of the commonwealth. Our goal is to expand the message of the song and the idea of “My Old Kentucky Home” to reflect the broader diversity of Kentucky’s built environment. We also hope to create interest in the reuse and rehabilitation of historic buildings and raise awareness about the importance of preservation, so that future generations will also be able to call these special places “home.”

A publication of


Nancy Daly,, 859-578-1059


Many things draw people to Kentucky – natural beauty, sporting events and bourbon, to name a few. But when you take a closer look at the places that bring visitors to communities, including restaurants, art galleries and local businesses, you often find a historic building whose charm is embodied in its authenticity, not to mention historic attractions that are destinations unto themselves. In Kentucky, we are fortunate to have an abundance of historic resources. These are the places that Craig evoke a shared Potts heritage, and COMMUNITY tell stories RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST about our past and who we are today. Many communities have beautifully preserved downtowns, which have benefited from participation in the Kentucky Main Street Program, a community revitalization strategy with building preservation at its core. Others range from Civil War battlefields to grand homes like the Governor’s Mansion, to the Belle of Louisville, historic African American hamlets, churches, public buildings, old distilleries, even prehistoric archaeological sites that span the state. But historic resources also include places that not everyone might associate with being “historic” – like kitschy roadside architecture, farms passed down through generations, post-war neighborhoods, Ranch-style houses, steeltruss bridges, old factories, state park buildings constructed through the Works Progress Administration, even early roadways lined by rock fences. As the state historic preservation office, the Kentucky Heritage Council’s mission is to encourage and assist with the protection and preservation of all of these places, and that’s why we join with others across the nation each May to celebrate National Historic Preservation Month. Preservation simply means taking care of historic resources, and in the commonwealth this is something we do well. Historic places matter to Kentuckians, and we take pride in them just as we do our home state, which we honor each year by singing “My Old Kentucky Home” just prior to the Derby. To commemorate National Historic Preservation Month and highlight all the many historic places that Kentuckians call “home,” the Kentucky Heritage Council has launched


Craig Potts is Kentucky Heritage Council executive director and state historic preservation officer.

Parents may be liable for their teen’s drinking Sometimes I become concerned that with all the discussion and focus in Campbell County on our very serious heroin epidemic that we may lose focus on other problems that continue to plague our community such as underage drinking. No doubt the heroin issue is foremost on the mind of our collective law enforcement resources; nevertheless, underage drinking remains a serious problem in our community and should not be overlooked or given a back seat, lest our children receive the wrong message. With high school graduations and summer fast approaching, I believe this is a good time to inform our citizens of the law regarding underage drinking. As everyone knows, under Kentucky law, it is illegal for those under the age of 21 to purchase and consume alcohol. However, there are additional laws that everyone should be aware of. Specifically, as most parents know, it is illegal for anyone, even parents, to give or aid a person under the age of 21 in the purchase or consumption of alcohol. Under state and local law, it is a criminal offense punishable by fine of $250 for a first offense and up to a year in jail and/or $500 fine for a second offense. Locally, in Fort Thomas for example, it is an offense for a person in control of any real estate to allow anyone under the age of 21 to remain on their property while in possession of alcohol. A similar ordinance can be found in the Campbell County Code of Ordinances. Throughout Kentucky, underage drinking is a serious problem. In Campbell County for 2013, there were dozens of minors under the age of 18 charged with DUI.

Moreover, over 45 additional minors under the age of 18 were charged with alcohol and drug-related Steven J. crimes resultFranzen ing in juvenile court appearCOMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST ances in COLUMNIST Campbell County last year. 57 other juveniles were referred to the Court Designated Workers Office and countless others were referred to other state-sponsored programs. In addition to the potential criminal liability that the child or the parents could face, the parents may also face civil liability to others for the acts committed by their child. If you do not think alcohol, when abused, can be a dangerous drug, I invite you to spend a day with me in our local district courtrooms. Even with this knowledge, I know it's tempting to allow a child to consume alcohol under certain circumstances, such as high school graduation, but the risk of injury or death to the child, other students or citizens is not worth it. In addition, the county attorney’s office will aggressively prosecute any violations of law or local ordinances concerning this problem that are brought to our attention. I hope this information is interesting and helpful. If you have any topics you would like to have covered in this column, contact my office by e-mail at, by phone at 491-7700 or by regular mail addressed to 319 York Street, Newport, KY 41071.

Steven J. Franzen is Campbell County Attorney.

CH@TROOM May 15 question: What advice would you give to graduating high school and college seniors?

“I do not envy today’s graduates due to the decreasing job market in the U.S. So many jobs have been moved abroad and robots and computers have replaced many others. Plus the competition is tougher than ever and many talented people are underemployed. “College is not the automatic job qualifier it was many years ago and it is also very pricey. “For those graduating high school they should be sure that college is what they really want to do at this time. “A two- to four-year stint in the armed forces could add some maturing and finances for college or end up being that

228 Grandview Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 654 Highland Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 phone: 283-0404 email: web site:

THIS WEEK’S QUESTION What’s your favorite summer event in the area? What do you like about it? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via email. Send your answers to with Ch@troom in the subject line.

career after all. “For those graduating college hopefully they attained good grades and chose a major that employers are interested in for hiring purposes. “The days of majoring in liberal arts are over unless your parents own the business. But the good news is there always seems to be government jobs with great pensions and job security. Go figure!”


Campbell Community Editor Nancy Daly, 859-578-1059 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.


A10 • CCF RECORDER • MAY 22, 2014

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THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014


a celebration of Kentucky heritage Text by Nancy Daly | Photos by Marty Whitacre


njoying Kentucky burgoo, mint juleps and the music of Ricky Nye and Chris Douglas, guests watched the Run for the Roses on May 3 without leaving Northern Kentucky. The Dinsmore Homestead hosted its annual Derby at the Dinsmore Day on the grounds of the historic homestead in Burlington. Besides sipping Kentuckyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s signature cocktail, guests bid on a silent auction and took tours of the 1800s Dinsmore House. The hat contest was a highlight for the party, a celebration of Kentucky heritage. Derby at the Dinsmore has taken place at the homestead for more than a decade to benefit Dinsmore. The historic living history site contains a house completed in 1842 and several outbuildings. Visitors can learn what rural life was like in the 19th and early 20th centuries.

DERBY AT DINSMORE Chris Sturgil of Florence won the best Derby hat contest during the Dinsmore Homestead Kentucky Derby Party. MARTY WHITACRE FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

See more photographs from the Derby at Dinsmore event at burlington/.

Mary Belle Porter of Hyde Park is served by Stefan Neumann of Walton and Jeff Rankin of Independence and Brooks Meats during the Dinsmore Homestead Kentucky Derby Party held May 3 in Burlington.

From left, Scott Beasley of Park Hills and Dave Schneider of Florence compete in the best Derby hat contest.



Donna and Keith Thornberry of Fort Thomas enjoy the Dinsmore Homestead Kentucky Derby Party held May 3 in Burlington. MARTY WHITACRE FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

From left, Derby hat contest judges Alma Bonham of Florence, Julie King of Union, Karen Keenan of Park Hills, Brenda Sparks of Florence and Leslie Markesbery of Florence. MARTY WHITACRE FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

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B2 • CCF RECORDER • MAY 22, 2014


The RGI River Run is slated for 9-11 a.m. Saturday, May 24, and courses across the Purple People Bridge and other bridges between Newport, Covington and Cincinnati. The event includes a free Special K race for children with special needs, a parent/child division and a school challenge. music, awards, door prizes, and post-event party at Arnie’s on the Levee. Registration is required. Call 393-3168. THANKS TO AMANDA ALLEY

FRIDAY, MAY 23 Art Exhibits Trifecta, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Artisans Enterprise Center, Free. 292-2322; Covington.

Education Little Learners, 10 a.m. to noon, The Lively Learning Lab, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Suite 10, $10. Registration required. Through May 30. 371-5227. Florence.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 331-7778; Edgewood. Lean and Mean Circuit Class, 5:30-6:30 a.m. 7 a.m.-8 a.m., Yolo Fitness, $15. 429-2225. Park Hills. Sombo/Russian Judo, 6:30-8 p.m. 6:30 p.m.-8 p.m., Hebron Lutheran Church, $85 per year. 609-8008. Hebron.

Exhibits Vietnam: Our Story, 10 a.m. to 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. 491-4003; Covington.

Literary - Libraries Mahjong, 1 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, All skill levels welcome. 342-2665. Union. Guitar and Flute with Richard Goering and Suzanne Bona, 7 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665. Burlington.

On Stage - Theater Bat Boy the Musical, 8-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, 636 Monmouth St., Based on a tabloid story of a half boy, half bat creature discovered in the woods, the musical has become a cult classic of theater fans everywhere. $20, $17 students and seniors. Presented by Falcon Theater. 479-6783; Newport.

Kremer and her family as she battles stage 4 breast cancer. Food, beer, silent auction, crafts and door prizes. Children’s area 7-9 p.m. with Kona Ice and magic show. Benefits Angie Kremer and Family. $10. Presented by Angie K’s Army. 630-7470. Independence.

Cooking Classes Sushi Rolling and Dining, 7 p.m., Sushi Cincinnati, 130 W. Pike St., $25 per person, three rolls, includes training and BYOB, reservations required. Reservations required. 3350297; Covington.

Dining Events Manna Mission, 5-7:30 p.m., Erlanger United Methodist Church, 31 Commonwealth Ave, Free dinner. Free. 859-727-2136. Erlanger.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 8:15-9:15 a.m.; 9:30-10:30 a.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 331-7778; Edgewood.

Exhibits Vietnam: Our Story, 10 a.m. to 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. 491-4003; Covington.

Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke, 8-11:30 p.m., Southgate VFW, 6 Electric Ave., With DJ Ted McCracken. Free. Presented by VFW Post 3186. 4419857. Southgate.

Music - Concerts Mushroomhead, 7 p.m. With Lydia Can’t Breathe, Erasing Never, UnSaid Fate, Pulse8, Escape the Silence, Audible Point and more., The Thompson House, 24 E. Third St., $20. 261-7469; Newport.

Music - Jazz


Karl Dappen on Sax, 7-10 p.m., Argentine Bistro, 2875 Town Center Blvd., Variety of music from jazz to soft rock. Free. 426-1042; Crestview Hills.


On Stage - Theater

Angie K’s Army Benefit, 7-11 p.m., St. Cecilia Church-Independence, 5313 Madison Pike, Undercroft. Support Angie

Bat Boy the Musical, 8-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, $20, $17 students and seniors. 513-4796783; Newport.

ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to kynews@ 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 and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.

Recreation Ryle Band Bingo, 5-10 p.m., Erlanger Lions Club Hall, 5996 Belair Drive, Doors open 5 p.m. Early games begin 6:30 p.m. Regular games begin 7:15 p.m. Ages 18 and up. Benefits Ryle Marching Band Boosters. Presented by Ryle Band Boosters. Through May 31. 282-1652. Erlanger.

Runs / Walks RGI River Run, 9-11 a.m., Purple People Bridge, Pete Rose Way, Cincinnati; Third Street, Newport, 5K run/walk bridges Newport, Covington and Cincinnati. Includes music, unique awards, door prizes and postevent party at Arnie’s on the Levee. Benefits Kicks for Kids. $16, $10 ages 7-17, free ages 6 and under. Registration required. Presented by Kicks for Kids. 393-3168; Newport.

Tours Newport Gangster Tour, 5-7 p.m., Gangsters Dueling Piano Bar, 18 E. Fifth St., Tour of historic sites. See buildings that housed casinos, brothels and speakeasies. Explore Newport’s connections to some of most well-known crime figures. Discover how little town gave birth to modern day gaming industry. $20. Presented by American Legacy Tours. 4918900; Newport.

SUNDAY, MAY 25 Antiques Shows The Village Vintage and Arts Bazaar, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., MainStrasse Village, Main Street, Antiques and collectibles available for sale along MainStrasse’s Promenade. Free admission. Presented by MainStrasse Village Association. 468-4820; Covington.

Education LA Casting Office Workshop,

11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Cincinnati Airport Marriott, 2395 Progress Drive, Opportunity for children to learn from regularly working casting director. Ages 5-21. $200. Registration required. Presented by Katalyst, LLC. 581-4555; Hebron.

$38 for unlimited monthly classes. 331-7778; Edgewood. Lean and Mean Circuit Class, 5:30-6:30 a.m.; 7-8 a.m., Yolo Fitness, $15. 429-2225. Park Hills.

Music - Bluegrass Bluegrass Jam Session, 8 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., All bluegrass pickers invited to participate. Free. 491-6659; Covington.

TUESDAY, MAY 27 Art Exhibits Trifecta, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Artisans Enterprise Center, Free. 292-2322; Covington.

Open Jam, 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, 52 Donnermeyer Drive, Free. 431-3455; Bellevue.

WEDNESDAY, MAY 28 Art Exhibits Trifecta, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Artisans Enterprise Center, Free. 292-2322; Covington.

Education Little Learners, 10 a.m. to noon, The Lively Learning Lab, $10. Registration required. 371-5227. Florence.

Exercise Classes

Exercise Classes


Jazzercise Classes, 9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m. 4-5 p.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 331-7778; Edgewood.

Sign Language, 4:30-5:30 p.m., The Lively Learning Lab, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Suite 10, Learn conversational sign language. $10. Through June 24. 371-5227. Florence.

Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m.; 5:10-6 p.m.; 6-7 p.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 331-7778; Edgewood. Lean and Mean Circuit Class, 5:30-6:30 a.m. 7 a.m.-8 a.m., Yolo Fitness, $15. 429-2225. Park Hills.


Exercise Classes


Vietnam: Our Story, 1-5 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. 491-4003; Covington.

Jazzercise Classes, 8:30-9:30 a.m. 9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m. 4:45 p.m.-5:45 p.m. 6 p.m.-7 p.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 331-7778; Edgewood. Lean and Mean Circuit Class, 7-8 a.m., Yolo Fitness, $15. 429-2225. Park Hills.

Vietnam: Our Story, 10 a.m. to 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. 491-4003; Covington.

Karaoke and Open Mic DJ-led Karaoke, 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, 52 Donnermeyer Drive, Free. 431-3455; millers.fillin. Bellevue.

Music - Big Band Jammin’ at Jane’s, 3-6 p.m., Jane’s Saddlebag, 13989 Ryle Road, Free. 384-6617; Union.

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. 441-9857. Southgate.

MONDAY, MAY 26 Art Exhibits Trifecta, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Artisans Enterprise Center, Free. 292-2322; Covington.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 8:15-9:15 a.m.; 9:30-10:30 a.m. 4:45 p.m.-5:45 p.m. 6 p.m.-7 p.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center,

Exhibits Vietnam: Our Story, 10 a.m. to 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. 491-4003; Covington.

Literary - Libraries Anime & Manga, 6:30 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Discuss your favorite manga and watch an anime provided by Operation Anime. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665. Burlington. Bridge, 12:30-3 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 342-2665. Union.

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

Music - Blues

Karaoke and Open Mic DJ-led Karaoke, 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, Free. 431-3455; millers.fillin. Bellevue. Karaoke with Bree, 8 p.m. to midnight, Pike St. Lounge, 266 W. Pike St., Free. Presented by Hotwheels Entertainment. 402-2733. Covington.

Literary - Libraries Teen Cafe, 3-3:15 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Gaming, Internet, snacks and more. Teens. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665; Florence. Chess Club, 7 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, All ages and levels are invited to play. 342-2665. Florence. Piecemakers, 1:30 p.m., Lents Branch Library, 3215 Cougar Path, Learn basics or share expertise in quilting. Free. 342-2665. Hebron. Henna Tattoos, 4:30 p.m., Walton Branch Library, 21 S. Main St., Free. 342-2665. Walton.


MAY 22, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • B3

Rita shares salads for picnic season

We usually start Memorial Day out with my family, going to Mass at St. Philomena Church in Clermont County. The church is a beautiful small church, built in the 1830s. The Mass is held outdoors, weather permitting. Afterward, there’s a gun salute Rita to the fallHeikenfeld en veterRITA’S KITCHEN ans and the parishioners serve everyone breakfast. We visit my parents’ graves there and put vases of fresh flowers on them. The grandkids help me plant sprigs of my heirloom mint around the graves, as well. It’s a meaningful tradition. I know many of you celebrate Memorial Day this way, whether remembering a fallen veteran, family or friends. Memorial Day is the official day for picnic season, too, and these recipes are some of my all-time favorites.

Sandy’s broccoli cauliflower salad with tangy yogurt dressing My neighbor, Sandy Shelton, brought a dish of this over. Oh my gosh, it was so good. It’s a yummy salad with the tanginess of the dressing offset by the sweetness of the grapes.

Wouldn’t this be a nice take-along for a Memorial Day picnic? Now if you want my traditional buffet broccoli salad with a Marzetti like dressing, check out my website It’s a keeper, too.


6-8 slices bacon, cooked and diced 1/2 head each: cauliflower and broccoli, cut into small florets 2 cups seedless red grapes, halved, or more to taste - I used more 1/3 cup diced red onion, or more to taste 1/2 cup chopped pecans, or more to taste 1 small English cucumber, diced (you may not need all) Shredded cheddar cheese.


If your cauliflower and broccoli are real large, double the dressing - you may not need all of it but it’s good on slaw, too. Whisk together: 1/2 cup plain Greek yogurt 1/2 cup real mayonnaise 1/3 cup red wine vinegar 1 tablespoon sugar 1/2 teaspoon dried thyme Salt and pepper to taste Pour dressing over salad ingredients and enjoy.

Corn bread salad

A really weird name, I admit, but one that’s requested by my readers a

Rita Heikenfeld's broccoli cauliflower salad is picnic perfect. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

lot this time of year. Don’t be put off by the long list of ingredients. It’s easy to make. Oh, and did I mention, most folks come back for seconds – it’s that good. 1 package 8-1/2 ounces corn bread/muffin mix; one can, four ounces chopped green chilies, undrained - mild or spicy; one teaspoon cumin; 1/2 teaspoon dried oregano; one cup each: mayon-

naise and sour cream; one envelope ranch salad dressing mix; two cans,15 ounces each Great Northern beans, drained or a combo of your favorite; three cups corn; three good sized tomatoes, chopped; one bell pepper, chopped; one bunch green onions, chopped, white and green part both; one pound bacon, cooked and crumbled; three generous cups

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B4 • CCF RECORDER • MAY 22, 2014

Explore savings of utility aggregation Ohioans can expect to see a jump in their electric bill as electric companies close down their coalfired power plants, like Duke Energy Ohio’s Beckjord facility, in order to comply with new environmental laws. Instead, companies will burn natural gas to produce electricity – but that is getting more expensive because the bad winter we just had drained supplies. According to Duke Energy Retail spokesman Steve Brash, “Most of the electricity

that’s in this region that we operate in comes from natural gas generation. The natuHoward ral gas Ain prices are HEY HOWARD! the highest they’ve been in about three years.” The loss of coal-fired power plants also means our region has fewer facilities producing electricity. As a result, regula-

tors have allowed many of the traditionally lowercost utilities to increase a portion of their electric bill called the Electric Capacity Charge. “For our area it has gone from $27 to $126. So it’s about a 300 percent increase,” Brash said. This means the average electric bill will go up about $10 or more per month. But there is something Ohioans can do to reduce their electric bill. They can get their community to do gas and electric government aggrega-

tion: Their community solicits bids from energy companies on behalf of its thousands of residents. According to Green Township Trustee Tony Rosiello, “Last year alone we were able to save our residents $1.6 million. Over the entire process of aggregation, electric aggregation, we’ve saved over $13 million compared with Duke Energy Ohio.” Green Township is one of some 20 communities in Southwest Ohio getting cheaper electric and gas

rates for its residents through government aggregation. Some community leaders say residents can switch to providers other than Duke Energy Ohio in order to save money on their own. But as you may expect, rates offered to individuals are significantly higher. “The more that elected officials hear from their constituents that they are seeing people in neighboring communities who are aggregated with lower rates, that gives them a little more incentive to start

the process,” Duke Energy Retail’s Brash said. So check with your community leaders to see if they’re getting you the best rates. If your community is signed up, make sure you too are getting savings. If they’re not signed up, ask them why not – because we all want to save money.

Howard Ain’s column appears biweekly in the Community Press. He appears regularly as the Troubleshooter on WKRC-TV Local 12 News. Email him at

Cicada nymphs emerge Wednesday at Crooked Run Nature Preserve. They’re part of a newly identified brood that emerges every 13 years. PROVIDED/ROY TROUTMAN


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Cicadas back in newly ID’d brood Unlike most individuals, who would normally avoid bugs, two local scientists have been waiting 13 years for the arrival of a brood of cicadas. Gene Kritsky, professor and chairman of biology at the College of Mount St. Joseph, and fellow cicada researcher Roy Troutman claim they discovered a group of cicadas in Southern Ohio and Northern Kentucky that emerge every 13 years. It’s a discovery they say will silence naysayers. “He and I mapped these cicadas out, and I then predicted ... (that) in 2014 we were going to have a 13-year emergence and that seems kind of nice, but none of my colleagues believed me,” Kritsy said. “So for the past 13 years, I’ve been waiting patiently to show everybody that, yes, we do have (13-year periodical) cicadas here in Cincinnati.” Periodical cicadas, as opposed to annual cicadas, are found only in the eastern half of the United States and emerge typically every 13 or 17 years, Kritsky said. The groups that emerge are called broods, and each brood is numbered. There are only three known 13-year broods, and Kritsky says the emergence of cicada nymphs Tuesday at the Crooked Run Nature Preserve in Clermont County marked Ohio as home to one of them. The 13-year periodical cicadas are called Brood 22. Cincinnati is also home to Brood 10 and Brood 14, which Kritsky thinks played a role in masking Brood 22 for so long. “These cicadas didn’t come out of nowhere. They’ve always been here,” he said. “One of our librarians at the Cincinnati Public Library a couple years ago emailed me a news clip from 1871 say-

ing there were cicadas.” That was the first historical record of this newly recognized brood. People noticed it through the years, but never realized it was different until now. “Back in 2001 I received an email from an individual in Falmouth, Kentucky ... (saying) that they had cicadas, and that did not correspond to any of the broods in that area,” he said. “That’s when I thought they were a 13year brood.” Kritsky had seen the cicadas before, in 1988, but he and other biologists thought they were a different brood that was a year late. So he started digging. Brood 22 emerged in 1923, he said, “but that was a Brood 14 year, so everybody thought they were Brood 14.” In 1962, officials had to halt construction of the Meldahl Locks and Dam to clean off hordes of cicadas. But no one thought to report them. In 1975, they emerged again, but Kritsky said it again corresponded with another brood. Kritsky and Troutman formed their hypothesis in 2001, but they had to play the waiting game to see if they were right. “If I was working on fruit flies, I’d have this done in a month,” Kritsky said. Joshua Benoit, an assistant professor in the Department of Biological Sciences at the University of Cincinnati, said it is common for broods to stay hidden among the emergence of other broods. “A lot of times they’ll emerge with another brood, so some of these get missed,” said Benoit, who focuses his studies on general insect physiology. “You have to have them two times in a row like that.” The emergence of this brood will take about two weeks, Kritsky said.


MAY 22, 2014 â&#x20AC;˘ CCF RECORDER â&#x20AC;˘ B5

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B6 • CCF RECORDER • MAY 22, 2014

Baby Bryce inspires community donations By Amy Scalf

Amber Hunt, The Enquirer’s consumer watchdog reporter, and The Enquirer Call For Action team of trained volunteers are available to work for you. Specializing in mediation services, we’ll help you resolve consumer issues and get you resources that will help in the future.

Call 513.768.8833 between 11:00a.m.

and 1:00p.m. Monday through Friday to speak to a volunteer. Or, go online at to submit a consumer complaint.

Look for Amber Hunt’s weekly consumer protection column every Sunday in the more local section of The Enquirer and at

ENQUIRER CALL FOR ACTION IS HERE FOR YOU. Find this along with more watchdog coverage at Activate the digital portion of your Enquirer subscription today at to stay connected to all of The Enquirer’s watchdog coverage and to enjoy the full value of your subscription.

If you’d like to help your neighbors resolve their consumer problems, join our Call For Action team by calling 800.647.1756.


New Faces - New Philosophies!

CLIFTON — As a nurse swaddled tiny Bryce Larkcom into the colorful soft blankets of his bed at the Neonatal Intensive Care Unit at University of Cincinnati Medical Center, Joe and Becky Larkcom of Independence decided they could do something to help. “That’s when we found out the doctors and nurses here buy the sheets and blankets out of their own pockets,” said Joe. Bryce was born on April 11, at just two days over 31 weeks of gestation, nearly two months early due to Becky’s severe case of preeclampsia. Although Bryce weighed 3 pounds, 10 ounces, his first couple of weeks were spent fighting for breath sinces his lungs were not completely developed. He’s doing better now and could go home to Independence in a few weeks. “When you think of sick babies, you think of Children’s Hospital, not UC,” said Becky. “Here, they have a hospital cap and receiving blanket for the babies. When they change the sheets and blankets to something fun and colorful, it’s something they bought. It’s more comforting for the parents than anything.” In Bryce’s name, the family is asking for donations of new baby items such as blankets, nursing pillows and newborn or premature baby clothing. They set up a Facebook

Alyvia, Joe and Becky Larkcom of Independence visit Bryce at University of Cincinnati Hospital, where he was born on April 11. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

group – Bryce Gives Back – to coordinate efforts and as an easy way to update friends and family members on Bryce’s development. Donations can be dropped off at the Independence City Building, 5409 Madison Pike, until June 6. The city office is open from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Mondays through Fridays, but will be closed for Memorial Day on May 26. The city offices will only accept new, neverused items still in original packaging.

“We don’t need help for our family,” said Joe. “We just need help to be able to help them.” They hope to continue the donations each year at Bryce’s birthday. “Without them, this little guy wouldn’t have had a fighting chance,” said Becky. “They love your baby when you’re not able to be here. It’s sad that we sit here and see so many babies whose mothers and families can’t come that often.” Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @AmyScalfNky

Nurturing center to benefit from 5K race The Family Nurturing Center is leading the Blue Ribbon Racing 5K run/ walk to end child abuse, set for May 31 in Highland Heights. The event begins and ends at General Cable in Highland Heights and

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MAY 22, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • B7







Premium Care Maintenance Standard on all 2011 and newer Cadillac vehicles, Premium Care Maintenance is a fully transferable maintenance program that covers select required maintenance services during the first 4 years or 50,000 miles.[1] Warranty Protection Cadillac Powertrain Warranty[2] is 30K miles more than Lexus and 50K more than BMW and Mercedes-Benz. The 4-year/50,000mile[1] Bumper-To-Bumper Limited Warranty covers repairs on your entire vehicle, including parts and labor, to correct problems in materials or workmanship. Diagnostics by OnStar With best-in-class diagnostics from OnStar[3], maintaining your Cadillac can be as simple as checking your email or your OnStar MyLink mobile app. Every month you can receive an email with the status of key operating systems. All Cadillac models come with 1 year of OnStar service. Connections by OnStar Hands Free Calling capability from OnStar[3] allows you to safely make and receive calls from your Cadillac. With MyCadillac and OnStar MyLink[4] mobile apps, you can access and control your Cadillac from anywhere you have cell phone service. All Cadillac models come with 1 year of OnStar service. Emergency by OnStar In a crash, built-in sensors can automatically alert an OnStar[3] Advisor who is immediately connected into your Cadillac to see if you need help sent to your exact location. Other OnStar emergency services include Injury Severity Predictor and First Assist. All Cadillac models come with 1 year of OnStar service. Security by OnStar If you’ve reported your Cadillac stolen, OnStar[3] can use GPS technology to help authorities quickly locate and recover it. On most Cadillac models, an Advisor can send a Stolen Vehicle Slowdown® or Remote Ignition Block signal to help authorities safely recover it. All Cadillac models come with 1 year of OnStar service. Navigation by OnStar Just push the OnStar[3] button and ask the Advisor to download directions to your Cadillac, and a voice will call out every turn. You can also plan routes from Google Maps™ or® to your Cadillac. All Cadillac models come with 1 year of OnStar service. Roadside Assistance Among leading automotive luxury brands, Cadillac is the only brand to offer standard 5-year Roadside Assistance that provides lock-out service, a tow, fuel, Dealer Technician Roadside Service and more. Courtesy Transportation During the warranty coverage period, this Cadillac program provides alternate transportation and/or reimbursement of certain transportation expenses if your Cadillac requires warranty repairs.

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B8 • CCF RECORDER • MAY 22, 2014

DEATHS Daniel Gorman Daniel Joseph Gorman, 50, of Dayton, Ky., died May 12, at University Hospital in Cincinnati. He was a sheet metal fabricator for more than 30 years with Active Radiator. He enjoyed yard work, working on cars, and was an avid motorcyclist. He loved his family and his dog, Chopper. He was also a member of the FOE of Dayton. His parents, Edward and Margaret Gorman, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Rachel Gorman; daughter, Amanda Sparks of Lexington; stepdaughter, Skylar Nelson of Manchester; sisters Kathleen McCann of Cold Spring, Karen Daniels of Alexandria, Patti Weigand of Florence, and Aimee Teague of Fort Thomas; and four grandchildren. Memorials: Life Center Organ Donor Network, 615 Elsinore Pl., Suite 400, Cincinnati, OH 45202.

Elaine Haigis Elaine M. Haigis , 82, of Highland Heights, died May 5, at St. Elizabeth Medical Center in Fort Thomas. She was a homemaker and a

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member of St. Joseph Church in Cold Spring. Her husband, Melvin Haigis Sr., died previously. Survivors include her daughters Kathy Miller of Loveland, OH and Melanie Hensley of Cherryville, N.C.; son, Butch Haigis of California, Ky.; seven grandchildren and seven greatgrandchildren. Memorials: St. Joseph Church Building Fund, 4011 Alexandria Pk., Cold Spring, KY 41076.

Carl Harris Carl W. Harris, 70, of Fort Wright, and formerly of Fort Thomas, died May 7, at St. Elizabeth Medical Center. His parents, Carl F. and Wilma Harris, died previously. Survivors include his brother, Steven Harris of Edgewood; a niece, nephew, great-nephew, and three great-nieces. Memorials: St. Mark Lutheran Church, 415 East 8th St., Newport, KY 41071.

Michael Ryan Michael P. Ryan, 61, of Fort Mitchell, died May 8, at St. Elizabeth Hospital in Edgewood. He was a registered nurse at St. Elizabeth Hospital and was a former member of the Fort Mitchell Volunteer Fire Department for 20 years. His parents, Herbert Ryan and Jan Bennett, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Luann Ryan; son, Adam Ryan; three grandchildren; stepdaughter, Janeen Salter; two stepgrandchildren; sister, Jennifer Leist; brother, Todd Bennett; and a nephew and niece. Burial was at St. John Cemetery in Fort Mitchell.

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Susan Ryan Susan Ryan, 80, of Bellevue and formerly of Fort Thomas, died May 7, at Madonna Manor Nursing Home in Villa Hills. She was a retired home health aide. Her sister, Marcia Hamren, died previously. Survivors include brother-inlaw, Fred Hamren; and a niece and nephew. Burial was at St. Joseph New Cemetery in Cincinnati. Memorials: Divine Mercy Parish, 318 Division St., Bellevue, KY 41073.

John Spalding John Lester Spalding Esq., 90, of Fort Thomas, died May 6, at Highlandspring in Fort Thomas. He was founder of and an attorney with the Spalding, Grause, Robinson, & Arnzen Law Firm in Covington. A 1951 graduate of the University of Cincinnati Law School, he was a professor at Chase Law School in Covington, and member of many organizations and associations, including: the National Bar Association, Ohio State Bar Association, Kentucky Bar Association, Kentucky Association of Trial Lawyers, Kentucky Academy of Trial Lawyers, American Bar Association, American Trial Lawyers Association, the American Judicature Society; and the Northern Kentucky Bar Association. He also served in U.S. Army Air Corps during World War II. Survivors include his nephew, John Philip Sousa of Fort Thomas; great-niece, Ivy Lillianne Sousa of Fort Thomas; and many, many dear friends. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: Chase Law School, c/o Northern Kentucky University, Louis B. Nunn Dr., Highland Heights KY 41076 or to the Diocesan Catholic Children’s Home, 75 Orphanage Rd., Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.

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Graduation Gifts!

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St. Elizabeth Wound Care Centers in Ft. Thomas and Covington have received national accreditation by the Undersea & Hyperbaric Medical Society becoming the first to receive the distinction in Kentucky. High performance standards are required for accreditation and only a little more than 100 hyperbaric oxygen centers in the U.S. have achieved accreditation. “There’s a very good reason to get this national accreditation,” says Dr. Patrick Birrer, medical director for Wound Care and Hyperbaric Medicine. “In wound care centers with UHMS accreditation, the patient can be reassured that the center has gone the extra mile to deliver superior care and results. At St. Elizabeth, this indicates that we have invested considerable time, effort and resources...”

$10 off $50 purchase Not valid with any other discounts or offers. Expires May 31, 2014.

Come & see our great selection of unique gifts for that special grad! Many items can be personalized. We have a great selection of fairy garden accessories and summer home décor and we can make a custom wreath for you. Let SLEIGH BELLS brighten your summer.

SLEIGH BELLS CHRISTMAS & GIFTS 26 North Main St • Walton, Ky 41094 859 485-BELL (2355) Hours: Tues.-Sat. 10am - 5pm


MAY 22, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • B9

Christ Church hosts Lunch and Learn


Shoplifting Merchandise stolen at 5400 block of Alexandria Pike, April 29. Theft Bicycle stolen at 400 block of Crossroads Ave., April 29. Camera and phone stolen at Cedar Pt., May 1.

Arrests/citations Tanner W. Huber, 22, 3716 Cliffwood Ct., DUI, April 19. Tommy W. Keeton, 37, 308 W. 4th St. Apt. C, public drunkenness, possession of controlled substance, April 15.


trolled substance and drug paraphernalia, May 7. Joshua C. Gilbert, 36, 925 Virginia Ave., Boone County warrant, May 10.



Criminal mischief Glass door broken at Wright Ct., April 19. Identity theft Man set up credit account in girlfriend’s name at Boesch Dr. E., April 15. Fraudulent tax return filed at 300 block of Washington St., April 10. Theft Electronics stolen at 8000 block of Alexandria Pike, April 16.

Arrests/citations Johnna Wilson, 30, 5208 Thomas Rd., Campbell County warrants, May 1. Bradley A. Mullins, 21, 1423 Grey Stable Ln., possession of drug paraphernalia, May 4. Adam P. Mathes, 25, 632 Arlington Dr., receiving stolen property, May 5. Jason L. Tumbleson, 35, 142 Burnt Cabin Rd., possession of controlled substance, May 5. Thomas E. Redkey, 26, 107 Sulphur Springs Ln., driving on suspended license, possession of controlled substance, May 6. Rachel R. Olson, 35, 3800 Meadowlark Ln., possession of drug paraphernalia, May 6. April L. Schott, 39, 901 Never Rest Ln., possession of controlled substance and drug paraphernalia, May 6. Monica L. Kvale, 25, 211 Old Lair Rd. Apt. 1, possession of con-

COLD SPRING Arrests/citations Derrick L. Woods, 34, 2846 Pville Har Co. Rd., possession of controlled substance, drug paraphernalia, April 28. Jeffrey W. Pilosky, 36, 106 Bracken Creek Ct., possession of controlled substance, drug paraphernalia, April 28.


Credit card fraud Fraudulent charges made on woman’s bank card at Bon Jan Lane, April 30. Theft Jewelry stolen at Towanda Dr., April 30.

both financially and mentally. Learn how best to protect your assets and the options that might be available to assist you financially. Attorney Parker Clifton of the Lavin Law Group in Fort Thomas will present a program “Elder Law Planning: The Legal Solutions When Facing Long Term Care or Nursing Home

Families hope they will never have to face a situation where they will need to decide that staying in their home is no longer an option. Unfortunately, many of us will need to make this tough decision with regard to our self or a loved one. Being informed about this process in advance will be of benefit

Crisis” on Tuesday, May 27, at the Christ Church Lunch and Learn. Lunch will begin at 11:30 a.m. The presentation will follow at noon. Call Nancy at 4417207 or the church office at 441-2565 for a lunch reservation. Christ Church is located at 15 South Fort Thomas Ave. In Fort Thomas.

You can get there from here.

Relaxation with IV Sedation

If fear is keeping you from normal, routine dental visits sedation dentistry may be what you need. Come back to the dentist your smile will love you for it!

1984 Walton-Nicholson Pike • Independence, KY





MEMBER FDIC CE-0000593889

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B10 • CCF RECORDER • MAY 22, 2014

TJ’s collects for Children’s Miracle Network ALEXANDRIA — From 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, May 24, TJ’s Country Supper at 8109 Alexandria Pike will host a benefit for the Children’s Miracle Network. Owner Tim Johns

MARRIAGE LICENSES Newport Nancy Kremer, 49, and Richard Immegart, 46, both of Fort Thomas, issued April 24. Patricia Mendell, 6 3, of Covington and Randall Little, 63, of Cleveland, issued April 24. Sara McCarthy, 31, of Cincinnati and Joel Pena, 33, of Santa Domingo, issued April 25. Marion Wimmer, 22, of France and Bruno Bagialtsalief, 24, of Chicago, issued April 25.

said all tips from servers Laura Johns and Katrina Kirschbaum will be donated to the organization, which helps support170 hospitals nationwide, including Cincinnati Children’s Hospital.



1 9 7 4

“Spring Cleaning Starts Now!”




Gina Beckman, 41, and Billie Jewell, 56, both of Cincinnati, issued April 25. Yizhe Cai, 22, of China and Truong Doan, 26, of Vietnam, issued April 28. Christina Stone, 24, of Cincinnati and William Zimmerman, 24, of Washington D.C., issued April 28. Karolyn Keeler, 22, of Cincinnati and Christopher Stewart, 27, of the Philippines, issued April 29. Benita Pearson, 60, of Cincinnati and Barry Shaw, 57, of Dayton, issued April 29. Kelly Faux, 31, of San Diego and Lawrence Reeves, 20, of Cincinnati, issued April 29. Michelle Barman, 24, of Edgewood and Larry Bothe, 36, of Louisville, issued April 20. Kellie Antony, 23, of Fort Thomas and Keith Whitaker, 27, of Tulsa, issued April 29.

Tammy Vance, 42, of Campbell County and Scott Poole, 41, of Portsmouth, issued April 30. Nicole Evans, 25, and James Clemons, 20, both of Edgewood, issued April 30. Courtney Callaghan, 29, of Lakewood and Benjamin Widseth, 30, of South Korea, issued April 30. Renee Langworthy, 23, of Fairbanks and William Muir, 27, of Cincinnati, issued April 30. Kelly Bennett, 51, of Cincinnati and Michael Holsinger, 43, of Ingham, issued May 1. Patricia Brock, 25, of Edgewood and Dustin Trimnell, 24, of Fort Thomas, issued May 1. Elyse Hoxby, 26, of Cincinnati and William Stevenson, 26, of Somerset, issued May 1. Lauren Duffy, 26, of London and Kyle Holland, 26, of Cincinnati, issued May 1. Meredith Beckenhaupt, 26,

and Raymond Abital, 27, both of Cincinnati, issued May 1. Alana Forsythe, 27, and Philip Smith, 30, both of Cincinnati, issued May 2. Mary Blackburn, 20, of Louisville and Michael McCuistion, 25, of New Jersey, issued May 2. Samantha Gindele, 24, of Fort Thomas and Kenneth Neltner, 26, of Cincinnati, issued May 2. Jillian Cowan, 21, and Samuel Thorpe, 21, both of Cincinnati, issued May 3. Jennifer Whitaker, 42, and David Turner Jr., 41, both of Cincinnati, issued May 3. Alysha Sydnor, 27, and Travis Wright, 28, both of Cincinnati, issued May 3. Teresa Dattilo, 27, of Fort Thomas and Douglas Cushman, 28, of Cincinnati, issued May 3.

2=?&(;;!?@CQ 0:(CA P 7=L 9Q(C@!@$ C: >=!+(; L?8 +C@ C&&?=)%

Call NOW to schedule an appointment TRUCK MOUNTED EQUIPMENT

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Family and Cosmetic Dentistry Thomas More Parkway

If not completely satisfied with our company or our work, within 10 days we will reclean your carpet or furniture at our expense*

DEEP STEAM EXTRACTION 5,?=R; M=(C: 4@ K(C6!QL 0?!Q() 9C=>(:;3

Living Room, Dining Room and Hall




Whole House

Larger Homes

Tile & Grout Cleaning

Any 5 Areas

Any 7 Areas

Up to 150 sq. ft.

8495 $10495 $9995



1(C)L N?= IAA()!C:( -;( / 7=!(; I@ <B?8: * K?8=; / 9Q(C@; P 0C@!:!J(;


Any Room




Living Room, Dining Room and Hall



Sofa & Loveseat



One Room Carpet Freshener

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

9995 FREE

Steam or Dryclean

With Any Order

All offers expire 6/11/14 and are valid for rooms up to 250 square feet. Combination rooms count as two rooms. *Exclusions may apply.

859-757-1002 •



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