C AMPBELL COMMUNITY RECORDER
Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Bellevue, Cold Spring, Highland Heights, Newport, Southgate 75¢
THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 2013
CELEBRATING FLAG DAY B1
BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
Campbell County 911 fee vote postponed By Amanda Joering email@example.com
ALEXANDRIA — While voting on a per-unit 911 service fee was postponed during the Campbell County Fiscal Court meeting, community members in attendance still took the opportunity to speak against the proposed change. Staff recently developed the ordinance that, if passed by the court, would replace the $3 monthly fee on all land line
phones with a $45 per-unit annual fee. Judge-executive Steve Pendery said the change is necessary due to a decrease in land line phones in the county. County Administrator Robert Horine said in May 2002, there were 45,000 land lines in the county. In May 2013, there were only 27,000. Pendery said while money is collected from cell phone users, that money goes to the state, who then allocates it to the coun-
ties. In Campbell County, that return is small, equaling about 35 cents per phone per month, Pendery said. Horine said the court decided to postpone the vote to give officials time to make language changes in the ordinance and address community concerns. Some of those concerns were presented by community members at the meeting, including Paul Whalen, chair of the Campbell County Democratic Execu-
tive Committee. “Myself and the majority of the Campbell County Democratic Executive Committee oppose this,” Whalen said. “The citizens of Campbell County need quality 911 emergency dispatch service, however, the fiscal court has not presented to the public details or facts and figures on why this change is needed.” Whalen also said that the perunit fee, meant a single-family residential home would be pay-
ing the same as large commercial units, such as Wal-mart and Kroger, who he feels have more 911 calls than residential units. “It places an unfair burden on individual private property owners as opposed to commercial entities,” Whalen said. Horine said the Campbell County Consolidated Dispatch Center needs about $1.8 million to maintain its current operations. See FEE, Page A2
Cold Spring settles storm sewers lawsuit By Chris Mayhew firstname.lastname@example.org
COLD SPRING — The City of Cold Spring has settled a lawsuit with Sanitation District No. 1 of Northern Kentucky and is preparing to take control of storm sewers from the utility. Reacting to the settlement, Mayor Mark Stoeber set up an ad hoc council subcommittee during a special June 10 meeting. The subcommittee, comprised of council members Lou Gerding, Rob Moore and Dave Guidugli, is tasked with coming up with a way to manage the city’s storm sewers, including how to the city will bill residents. The city officially announced the settlement of a “five-year disagreement and two-year-old lawsuit” with SD1 in a June 11 news release. The city will assume all responsibility for U.S. Environmental Protection Agency storm water permit compliance within city limits, according to the news release. Stoeber said during the special meeting that the takeover, including the end of billing of a storm water fee by SD1, will likely happen within about a month. The storm sewer takeover will not affect SD1’s sanitary sewer billing and service to city residents. The city will likely not have a monthly storm sewer bill, and probably not even a quarterly bill, he said at the conclusion of the meeting. SD1 charges a
$4.54 per household monthly fee to maintain storm sewers. “All of our initial estimates showed that the cost to residents would be at or maybe below what the residents are paying right now,” Stoeber said. A new SD1 administration, including the new executive director David Rager and general counsel has taken over in the past couple years, said Lisa Hollander, general counsel for SD1. “Since that time we have been talking with Cold Spring to try to determine what services that they felt like they were not getting,” Hollander said. In 2009 and 2010, SD1entered into agreements for cities to transfer ownership of public storm sewer systems, Hollander said. In 2003, cities including Cold Spring signed interlocal agreements stating SD1 was going to take over most of the responsibilities of the Kentucky Pollutant Discharge Elimination System (KPDES) storm water permit process, she said. SD1’s view of the interlocal agreement was all infrastructure was going to eventually be taken over and not within five years – the interpretation of the city, she said. SD1’s board unanimously agreed this year that if an agreement could not be reached, to release Cold Spring from the interlocal agreement, Hollander said. “Ultimately, in the last several months, Cold Spring basically
BELLEVUE — Users of the Bellevue Community Garden near the corner of Ward Avenue and Center Street now have a more convenient way to water their plants thanks to the efforts of a local Girl Scout troop and their families. Girl Scout Troop 1771 from Grandview Elementary School spent their Saturday with family members con-
See SEWERS, Page A2
See SCOUTS, Page A2
BRIGHT SNACK IDEA
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Rita shares a recipe for a colorful ham and basil roll-up appetizer. B3
Howard warns that using a home warranty might not always be the best solution. B4
Members of Girl Scout Troop 1771 and their family members who helped them with their rain barrel project pose for a picture in front of the barrels at the Bellevue Community Garden. THANKS TO BRIDGET VOGT
Scouts create rain barrels for garden By Amanda Joering email@example.com
Ella Seeger (right) takes a picture while Paige Dungan (left) holds up the worm she found during Girl Scout Troop 1771's rain barrel project in the Bellevue Community Garden. AMANDA JOERING/COMMUNITY RECORDER
News .........................283-0404 Retail advertising .......513-768-8404 Classified advertising ........283-7290 Delivery .......................781-4421 See page A2 for additional information
Vol. 17 No. 18 © 2013 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
A2 • CAMPBELL COMMUNITY RECORDER • JUNE 20, 2013
Continued from Page A1
told us either (take) all or nothing,” she said. SD1 has presented a proposed settlement in writing to the city’s attorney reflecting a verbal settlement agreement both sides told a judge they were willing to accept, Hollander said. Hollander said SD1’s agreement with the city is to stop collecting the storm water fee only after the city obtains it’s own KPDES storm water permit. The storm water fee collected by SD1 was not going to pay for above ground repairs and city
Council also unanimously approved Stoeber’s request at the special meeting to start a professional service contract with Union-based Environmental Rate Consultants, Inc. The idea is to provide the subcommittee quick information, said Mayor Mark Stoeber. “What has to actually happen then is the subcommittee needs to determine the size, scale and scope of how we want to deal with storm water,” Stoeber said. “Then that will determine the size, scale and scope of the professional services contract.”
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tax dollars would have to be used under the terms offered, Stoeber said. The city was willing and able to “go our own way” and there is confidence the city can protect residents better from a cost standpoint, he said. “While Council and I continue to be extremely disappointed that the Sanitation District did not live up to promises made by the District and its General Manager, Jeffrey Eger in 2003, we are very pleased this issue is settled and double taxation of our residents will not occur,” said Stoeber.
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Troop members Natalie Chalk (left) and Paige Haire decorate the rain barrels. AMANDA JOERING/COMMUNITY RECORDER
Scouts Continued from Page A1
structing a rain water harvesting structure at the garden. Troop leader Becky Seeger said the project came about when Sanitation District No. 1 offered a grant to community members interested in harvesting rain water. Seeger submitted the troop’s plan to SD1 and was awarded a $200 grant. “This project helps teach the girls about how to protect our water supply,” Seeger said. “We picked this location because we wanted the girls to help the community they live in.” For the project, the troop teamed up with
Index Calendar .........B2 Classifieds .........C Food ..............B3 Life ................B1 Police ............ B8 Schools ...........A7 Sports ............A8 Viewpoints ......A9
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Fee Continued from Page A1
Funding for the new fee would come from all of the counties approximately 43,000 units, made up of about 41,000 residential units and about 2,000 commercial units. “It’s difficult to come up with a fee that spreads the burden evenly,” Horine said. Right now, it’s primarily older people and small businesses that are carrying the burden of that funding, but it’s not enough, Horine said. Without some kind of solution the dispatch center, that has been operating with a yearly loss since 2011, is on par to be about $500,000 in the red by 2015, Horine said. Charles Tassell, director of governmental af-
fairs for the Greater Cincinnati & Northern Kentucky Apartment Association, which works with about 2,600 apartment units in the county, also spoke out against the ordinance, presenting information about legal cases he said shows that the proposed fee is not legally sound. Tassell said targeting an increased fee based on units instead of usage is unconstitutional. County Attorney Steve Franzen addressed part of those concerns during the meeting, stating that since the proposal is for a fee, not a tax, he believes the ordinance would go through without legal scrutiny. Horine said expects that the first reading of the revised ordinance will be held later in June, with the second reading and vote happening at a July meeting.
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Green City Resources, a local company specializing in storm water management systems and rainwater harvesting. Owner Rose Seeger said the project consists of building a 6by-9 structure with a roof that will collect rain water and funnel it through gutters into the rain barrels that the girls decorated. That water can then be used for the plants in the garden. Bridget Vogt, who oversees the community garden, said this is the third season since the public garden opened through the help of the Campbell County Extension Office and the Bellevue Neighborhood Association. Vogt said the garden is used often by community members and local school children. “I think this project is absolutely amazing,” Vogt said. “It’s definitely something we needed.” The troop also received support for the project from Imbus Roofing and Kelley Brothers Roofing.
Michelle Shaw Editor ..........................578-1053, email@example.com Chris Mayhew Reporter .......................578-1051,firstname.lastname@example.org Amanda Joering Reporter ....................578-1052, email@example.com Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ............513-248-7573, firstname.lastname@example.org James Weber Sports Reporter ................578-1054, email@example.com
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JUNE 20, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • A3
Corporate folks still rockin’ inside By David Schuh firstname.lastname@example.org
Suits practice at the Carnegie in Ketucky. Suits that Rock is an annual event at the Carnegie in Covington where businessmen from around the area (most with unknown musical backgrounds) perform a concert with charital benefits. Monday June 10, 2013. The Enquirer/ Adam Birkan
grounds. Several used to play professionally before joining the business world. Chuck Reed, for example, is the director of engineering and facilities at Newport Aquarium and president of River City Productions. He is in a band called DV8 that has opened for Styx. Paul Bromwell has been the chief information officer at Frost Brown Todd, LLC, since 1991. In the early 1980s, he was in a band called “The
Young Invaders” that won the first MTV Basement Tapes, a show where usersubmitted videos were shown and viewers voted on the best group. Bromwell just released a new album titled “Resurrection Man.” Greg Shumate, a corporate lawyer at Frost Brown Todd, who also served as a special justice to the Supreme Court of Kentucky, has been in several bands including his current group, The Drysdales, who have
ther family, friends or community leaders that all of us work with.” This year, the show has added six “guest suits” to add to the experience. One of those is former Covington mayor Chuck Scheper, who will dust off his guitar for one song. “I used to play acoustic guitar in college,” Scheper said. “And it was so much fun playing. It’s a real privilege and an honor to be able to get up onstage and perform. I’m very excited.” Scheper has been a regular at Suits that Rock since its inception in 2008, but switching to the other
side this year has provided a whole new experience. “I came every year because the music was so good and I knew some of the people performing,” he said. “But it’s a little bit daunting thinking that I’m going to be up there onstage.” The theme this year is Swimsuits: Songs for Summer. Shows are scheduled for Saturdays, June 22 and 29, in the Otto M. Budig Theatre at The Carnegie. Doors open at 7 p.m. and the concert starts at 8 p.m. Tickets are $50 for mezzanine and $75 for orchestra.
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There’s a group of businessmen and women in Greater Cincinnati that have an alter ego. By day, they’re presidents, executives and teachers. Outside the office, they’re rock and roll stars. Five years ago, they decided to join forces, and the result was the creation of Suits that Rock. For two nights this month, 45 “suits” will take the stage on two Saturdays at The Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center’s Otto M. Budig Theatre to perform a summer set list of rock songs from past to present. The performance raises money for the Carnegie’s Eva G. Farris Education Center, which provides arts education to more than 10,000 children annually. Last year, the two shows amassed $70,000, bringing the five-year total to $330,000. “It all started with a bunch of fallen-away musicians that had gotten day jobs,” said John Domaschko, a member of the PBS Foundation Board who co-founded Suits that Rock. “If you’ve ever done music, you’ve never found anything else that did quite the same thing for you. Originally we thought the music would be fairly awful, but there are some amazing musicians in this group. It’s a blast from the past.” The group does in fact include many business professionals who have impressive musical back-
opened for Eddie Money twice. “When I was a teenager, I played for crowds this big, but it was different,” Domaschko said. “When you’re seventeen, you’re worried that if you screw up you’re not going to get another date. At my age, I figure my wife is pretty immune to any embarrassment I can create for her.” The nights are constructed so that musicians rotate throughout the evening. Suits members will shuffle in and out periodically, creating an environment that is exciting for everyone in the building. “We’ve always said the crowd is an extension of who we are on stage,” said Kevin Canafax, Midwest vice president of public affairs at Fidelity Investments and a co-founder of Suits that Rock. “If you think about the people in the audience, they’re ei-
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A4 • CCF RECORDER • JUNE 20, 2013
BRIEFLY Bellevue looks for artists for annual Art in the Park event
Bellevue is looking for local artists to participate in the city’s 12th annual Art in the Park event from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 14, at Bellevue Beach Park. The artist application deadline is Sunday, July
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Motorcycles rolling in Alexandria for pets
ALEXANDRIA — Motorcyclists will ride for furry friends in Alexandria Sat-
urday, June 22. The second annual Animal Rescue Poker Run to benefit Frankie’s Furry Friends will begin with a noon registration at Southern Lanes Sports Center, 7634 Alexandria Pike, Alexandria. The cost is $10 per person, and will start at 1 p.m. The event will benefit the nonprofit small dog
Cornhole tournament hosted in Fort Thomas
The Independence Day celebration at Fort Thomas Tower Park has been a staple in Northern Kentucky for years. This
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ALEXANDRIA — Cancer survivors are being sought to attend the American Cancer Society Relay for Life of Campbell County. The event begins at Campbell County Middle School’s track and field in Alexandria at 6 p.m. Friday, June 21 and continues until 6 a.m. Saturday, June 22. Cancer survivors will be honored during a ceremony at 6:30 p.m. The ceremony will include a survivor lap and another lap for survivors to walk with their caregiver
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year's celebration will include a Classic Car Show, events for children, a concert with Soul Pocket along with an American Cornhole qualifier tournament. Another unique and special activity added this year will be the addition of a quilt show. The evening will conclude with a display of fireworks. This is the second year American Cornhole and City of Fort Thomas will hold a cornhole tournament event. This tournament will feature a 70% percent payout from registration up to a cap of $2,000 paid out to the top eight teams. Entry is $30 for a team of two people. The winning team will also receive a Golden Ticket package entry into the ACO World Championships of Cornhole VIII taking place July 17-20, 2013 at Turfway Park in Florence.
For information or to register as a participant call Mareka (Mason) Miller at 859-816-9482 or Tina (Baioni/Pangallo) Mason at 859-466-7108. Registration is also available at www.relayforlife.org/ campbellky.
Free summer meals program expansion curbed
ALEXANDRIA — Instead of operating five open summer meals sites this summer, Campbell County Schools will maintain two sites open to the public. A May 30 article in The Campbell Community Recorder listed five locations where meals were scheduled to be served during weekdays between July 15 and Aug. 9 as part of this year’s 21st Century Community Learning Center programs in schools. Cline Elementary School in Cold Spring and Campbell Ridge Elementary School in Alexandria will feed summer meals to children in attendance for the learning center programs, but are not open to the public. The open summer meals program sites where any child can receive a free meal will be at Campbell County Middle School, 8000, Alexandria Pike, and Crossroads Elementary School, 475 Crossroads Blvd., Cold Spring. Meals at both sites will be served during weekdays between July 15 and Aug. 9 from 8:30-9:30 a.m. and 11:20 a.m. to 12:20 p.m.
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A6 • CCF RECORDER • JUNE 20, 2013
Father fights daughter’s disease on cycle trip By Chris Mayhew firstname.lastname@example.org
COLD SPRING — Cold
Spring resident Jeff Von Handorf has dedicated his summer cycle ride across the U.S. to helping fund research for a disease his daughter, Aly, and the family have been
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and the society has helped the family a great deal, he said. It’s a rare disease, and the diagnosis for Aly, now 24 years old, came at age 2, he said. She received two bone marrow transplants, about a year apart, by the time she was about three-and-a-half years old, Von Handorf said. “Now she is a special needs daughter,” he said. “She requires constant care.” Von Handorf said his daughter is very sweet, and needs both care and protection. “As a result she’s like the underdog to me in some ways and you always want to make sure you take care of the underdog,” he said. About a year ago, plans for the cycling trip were came together with his brothers, Von Handorf said. “As plans developed, I thought as I’m doing it I
TRIP BLOG AND DONATION LINKS Cold Spring resident Jeff Von Handorf is cycling across the U.S. this summer and seeking donations for the National MPS (Mucopolysaccharidoses) Society. » A link to make donations and information about Aly and San Filippo Syndrome are available online at bit.ly/alycycledonate. » For people interested in following Von Handorf’s trip, he is keeping an online blog this summer at http://jerryjeffjack.blogspot.com/.
might as well do it for a reason,” he said. Seeing the countryside from bicycle has already provided opportunities to see and find places a car ride on the interstate would never afford, he said. “Oregon is a well kept secret,” he said. “It is a beautiful, beautiful state.” The group is following the TransAmerica Bike Trail, and plan to ride a total of 4,223 miles, Von Handorf said. Von Handorf said the cycle ride fundraiser is a
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SCHOOLS Reiley has close ties to Oklahoma tornadoes
JUNE 20, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • A7
Editor: Michelle Shaw, email@example.com, 578-1053
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
By Chris Mayhew firstname.lastname@example.org
ALEXANDRIA — Reiley Elementary School nurse Darlene Walton was wondering about how to help with tornado relief in Oklahoma – until she found out the brother of a staff member is a pastor near the heavy storm damage. Remembering the tornado damage in Peach Grove and Piner from March 2, 2012, Walton said she wanted to do something. Walton said she learned that Glenn Peck, brother Nancy Burns, a staff developer at Reiley, is pastor of St. Louis First Baptist Church near Shawnee, Okla. Peck was looking for help
for the storm-damaged community, Walton said. Walton said Peck is a retired U.S. Navy Colonel, and has been pastor for 20 years. “His family was spared, and his home was spared, but the community where his church is is very low income,” she said. “So, he’s reaching out and trying to help them through the devastation and the loss of lives.” The May 19 tornadoes in Oklahoma hit less than a week before the end of classes May 28. There wasn’t much time to act, she said. “So, we sent home notes to all of our families, and we’ve just started collecting
moneys,” Walton said. Walton said she also asked the district office of Campbell County Schools to see if a jeans day fundraiser for staff could happen for tornado relief. By May 28, Reiley had raised $917, she said. Adding in the jeans day fundraiser, the district and school raised a total of $2,344, said Wilma Sissom, school secretary at Reiley. Donations were sent to the tornado relief fund of the Pottawatomie-Lincold Baptist Association. St. Louis First Baptist Church is a member church of the association. For information on the association and church and tornado relief visit www.plba.org.
Wilma Sissom, left, a secretary at Reiley Elementary School and Darlene Walton, school nurse, participate in a jeans day fundraiser on the final day of classes May 28 to help First Baptist Church of St. Louis, Okla. with tornado relief in Shawnee, Okla. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Incoming fifth-grader Liye Whalen works on her fairy garden house. AMANDA JOERING/COMMUNITY RECORDER
STUDENTS CREATE FAIRY GARDENS Local students recently had the chance to create their own fairy gardens during a course in the Fort Thomas Independent Schools’ Summer Enrichment Program. Using bio-degradable products, the students created fairy houses and learned about what type of plants are best for their gardens and how to care for them.
Incoming third-grader Amelia Lohner tears up paper for her fairy garden house during the Fort Thomas Independent Schools' Summer Enrichment Program Fairy Gardens course. AMANDA JOERING/COMMUNITY RECORDER Incoming third-grader Macy Laur gets paper ready for her fairy garden house. AMANDA JOERING/COMMUNITY RECORDER
A8 • CCF RECORDER • JUNE 20, 2013
Editor: Melanie Laughman, email@example.com, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
Campbell County senior Tyler Walsh brings the runner-up trophy back to the rest of the team. Campbell lost 1-0 to Harrison County in the 10th Region championship game May 29. FILE PHOTO
NCC senior Connor Bartels pitches to Brossart during his six shutout innings against Brossart April 5. Bartels was one of the top pitchers in the area and helped the Thoroughbreds to the All “A” state title. FILE PHOTO
Campbell County junior Rachael Carroll pitches against St. Henry March 22. FILE PHOTO
Campbell County senior Jared Wittrock hits the ball during a first-round singles match in the 10th Region tournament May 3. FILE PHOTO
SPRING SPRUNG WELL FOR AREA ATHLETES
Newport baseball players stand for the national anthem. Players wore throwback uniforms when the school dedicated its baseball field to former coaches Ray Brown and Grady Brown April 20. FILE PHOTO
Bellevue’s Austin Rosenbaum hits the ball as doubles teammate Austin Barnes-Waibel looks on during the 10th Region tournament May 3. FILE PHOTO
NCC junior Chandler Cain (middle) won the 100. Teammates MiKayla Seibert, right, was second and Campbell County senior Molly Kitchen, left, was third during the Campbell County championships April 9. Cain won four state medals in May. FILE PHOTO
Campbell County senior Grant Mahoney won the regional title in the 400 meters May 11, helping cap a strong meet for the Camels. FILE PHOTO
The spring sports season was a busy and productive one in Campbell County. Here is a look at some highlights of the past few months. Silver Grove sophomore Christian Pollitt tries to get an out at second base against Newport April 20. FILE PHOTO
Brossart first baseman Teddy MacDonald stretches to get an out April 5. FILE PHOTO
Newport Central Catholic’s Ty Meyer, left, hits a shot while playing a match with doubles teammate Luke Holtz May 3. FILE PHOTO
Newport outfielder Kylie Orr tries to catch the ball April 18 against St. Henry. FILE PHOTO
Bishop Brossart’s Shannon Kremer makes a catch in left field against Dixie Heights April 10. It was one of the first games at Brossart’s new home field at the Alexandria Community Park. JEFF SWINGER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
JUNE 20, 2013 • CAMPBELL COMMUNITY RECORDER • A9
Editor: Michelle Shaw, firstname.lastname@example.org, 578-1053
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
June is Elder Abuse Awareness Month An estimated 3 to 5 million older adults in America were victims of abuse in 2011. Elder abuse often occurs at home, with a family member or caregiver causing the abuse. In many instances, it can go undetected for some time. June is Elder Abuse Awareness Month, and I am encouraging Kentuckians to join me in raising awareness about this important issue. Please watch for any warning Jack Conway signs that may COMMUNITY PRESS suggest that GUEST COLUMNIST elder abuse is occurring to someone you know and love. Signs of elder abuse include: » Obvious malnutrition or dehydration » Bruises that when explained do not make sense » Pain on being touched » Being isolated from friends and family If you have suspicions that elder abuse is occurring, please call the 24-hour toll free hotline at 1-800-752-6200. Calls can be made anonymously. If you believe the person is in immediate danger, please call 911. Kentucky is a mandatory reporting state; therefore, if you suspect that abuse is occurring you are legally required to report it. Protecting Kentucky’s elderly and vulnerable citizens from abuse and neglect is a top priority of mine. Be assured, we in the Office of the Attorney General are working hard to hold accountable those responsible for this despicable crime. Please join me in working to protect these valued members of our community by working to prevent elder abuse, and to protect the members of our community that have been abused. Jack Conway is Kentucky’s attorney general.
ABOUT LETTERS AND COLUMNS We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in the Community Recorder. Include your name, address and phone number (s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon Friday E-mail: mshaw@community press.com Fax: 283-7285. U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to the Community Recorder may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.
Honor Flight seeking World War II vets The young men and women in their late teens and early 20s who left home to serve their country in 1942 became old men and women before memorials to their service were created in Washington, D.C. In 2005, a retired Air Force captain realized that veterans of World War II were unlikely to ever see their memorial on their own and Honor Flight was born, taking 98,500 World War II veterans to see Deanna their memoriBeineke al at absoluteCOMMUNITY ly no cost to RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST the veterans – and there are still many who are physically able to make the trip, if only Honor Flight can locate them. Honor Flight’s mission has expanded to include Korean War veterans, and Honor Flight Tri-State needs help finding them as well. Honor Flight is a gift to veterans, a tangible way to say thanks to the men and women who put their lives on hold for years in service to their country. These veterans were separated from their families with only sporadic V-Mail contact – no email or Skype. No parades greeted them; they just slipped back into their communities and quietly built their lives. Funding is private, and Guardians who accompany each veteran pay their own way for the privilege of spending a day with a living history treasure. In the space
Ed McKinney of Latonia is accompanied by Honor Flight Ambassador Deanna Beineke of Fort Thomas during an Honor Flight trip to the World War II Memorial in Washington, D.C. PROVIDED
of one day, these veterans have the opportunity to share memories with comrades-inarms and tell their stories. It is long past time to say thank you to the men and women who served in World War II and Korea. Honor Flight wants to give the gift of a trip to Washington, D.C., to every veteran of these wars who would not otherwise have a chance to see their memorials. Honor Flight veterans describe it as “the trip of a lifetime,” saying, “I wasn’t sure I wanted to go, but I am
so glad I did.” Family members tell us “this trip made such a difference for Dad – he is talking about his experiences now when he never would before.” Whenever we encounter an Honor Flight veteran, he never fails to tell us what a great time he had – whether the trip was last month or five years ago. An Honor Flight is a long day for veterans from this area. They check in by 6 a.m. for their 8 a.m. charter. While in DC, they see the Iwo Jima Memorial, Air Force Memorial, Arlington, World War II
Memorial, Vietnam Memorial and Korean War Memorial in the space of six or seven hours, with time at each one to reflect and remember. Families and school groups shake their hands and ask for pictures. Active duty service members sometimes accompany the group on their daylong pilgrimage. They arrive home after 10 p.m., tired and exhilarated, sometimes a little cranky as they come off the plane – until they hear and then see the crowd waiting at the airport to give them the hero’s welcome they never received. They stand – or sit – a little taller and their smiles get a little broader and tears of joy shine not only in their eyes but also in the eyes of those who greet them. Honor Flight Tri-State has three charters scheduled for the rest of this year, one each in August, September and October. Seats are available for World War II veterans in September and October; we have a waiting list for Korean War vets for next year’s flights. Help us locate these men and women so we can give them this thank you gift. Contact Honor Flight TriState at 513-277-9626 or www.honorflighttristate.org. Applications are available at the web address. Deanna Beineke of Fort Thomas is an Honor Flight Ambassador. She has been a volunteer with Honor Flight since 2009, having served as a guardian on two flights. Along with her husband, Jim, she serves as ground crew chief, organizing the welcome celebrations for each returning flight.
Good vacations start with good planning It is finally here summer vacation, the opportunity to recharge your batteries, reconnect with family and have some fun. Here are some tips to help keep troubles at bay before, during and after time away: Before leaving town: • Thoroughly research your destination and associated costs. Know the price ranges of the restaurants you want to visit and the activities you want to pursue, and understand the terms of your rental or hotel booking. • Set a budget based on your research. Put aside money each week toward your goal and start early. • Look for deals. Several organizations offer membership discounts, and you may find additional savings through your credit card, the area’s visitors bureau, attraction websites and travel sites. • Try to be flexible on dates. It can make a big dif-
A publication of
ference in the cost of lodging and flights. • Notify trusted neighbors that you’ll be Ian away and Mitchell when you COMMUNITY PRESS expect to GUEST COLUMNIST return. Let them know if you will have a house sitter. • Place a hold on your mail and newspaper deliveries or ask a friend or neighbor to pick them up. You also may want to have your yard maintained. A pile of newspapers and an overgrown yard can signal an empty house. • Simulate a “lived-in” appearance by using timers for turn lights and a radio or TV during expected hours. • Notify your credit card providers of your travel plans: When you’re leaving, where you’re going and when you’ll return. This helps com-
panies identify fraudulent charges if your card is used in an area you’re not visiting. • Do not share your travel plans on social networking sites. During your trip: • Make lunch, rather than dinner, your big meal out. Prices are lower and often the menu is the same. • Take advantage of smartphone apps that can help find the best prices for gas and other savings. • Use mobile banking apps to monitor accounts and track spending so you don’t have surprises when statements arrive. Ice cream, souvenirs and drink tabs add up fast. • Never carry large amounts of cash; use traveler’s checks or credit cards. • Take only your driver’s license/official ID and two credit cards: One to carry, another to lock in a safe in case your wallet is stolen. • Don’t access financial
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
data or personal information on public computers or public Wi-Fi networks. Be cautious when accessing a hotel room Internet connection. • If you use an ATM, choose one inside a bank. Well-lit lobbies with security cameras, bank employees and customers provide more security for you and for the ATM, meaning it is less likely to be a tampering target. When You Return: • Let friends and family know you’re home. • Get your mail. Open it and electronic mail promptly to address bills or other urgent matters. • Continue to monitor your accounts. Check statements to make sure nothing is out of place. If you notice something unusual or fraudulent, contact your provider immediately.
Ian Mitchell is vice president and director of enterprise fraud risk management at Fifth Third Bank.
Campbell Community Editor Michelle Shaw firstname.lastname@example.org, 578-1053 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
A10 • CCF RECORDER • JUNE 20, 2013
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THURSDAY, JUNE 20, 2013
PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES
From left, Susan Ashworth helps steady her father T.O. Ashworth, a resident of the Newport Baptist Convalescent Center, as he stands to be recognized for his service in the U.S. Navy aboard the U.S.S. Mercer, a barracks ship, during Flag Day ceremonies. To Taylor's left, Kentucky Senate President Pro Tem Katie Stine, R-Southgate, shades with an umbrella as her father, Dr. Robert Kratz of Southgate, who served as a captain in the U.S. Army providing medical care in a hospital in Japan during the Korean War. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
VETERANS HONORED AT FLAG DAY CEREMONY By Chris Mayhew email@example.com
eople who helped keep the Stars and Stripes raised through their sacrifice were asked to stand, roll forward or raise a hand during June 14 Flag Day ceremonies at the Newport Baptist Convalescent Center. A pair of U.S. Marines raised the center’s U.S. flag after members of the Newport Fire Department brought an aerial truck and draped a flag from the top of the extended ladder. Robert Long, CEO of the Baptist Life Communities, said it was 236 years to the date that the second Continental Congress created the first flag that forces of the country fought under. The Flag Day ceremony was honoring “individuals who many not make national headlines, but who make important contributions,” said Long in a speech.
U.S. Marine Corps Staff Sgt. John Paul Billi, left, and Cpl. Darren Smith unfurl the U.S. flag as they prepare to raise the Stars and Stripes. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Larry Hanneken, right, of Cold Spring, applauds as veterans’ names, including his own, are read aloud one at a time, as part of Flag Day ceremonies at the Newport Baptist Convalescent Center where Hanneken’s wife is now a resident. Hanneken served in the Korean War as a combat engineer with the 45th Division of the U.S. Army. At Hanneken's left, Lou Smith of Bellevue, who served in the Marine Corps at Iwo Jima and Guam in World War II, also applauds. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Norma Johnson of Alexandria and her husband Philip Johnson, a U.S. Army veteran, clap their hands as his name is read aloud as a veteran. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY
Baptist Life Communities CEO Robert Long speaks during the ceremonies. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
B2 • CCF RECORDER • JUNE 20, 2013
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, JUNE 21
Attractions Summer Family Discount Hours, 4-7 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Newport on the Levee, Free admission for up to two children ages 12 and under with each full-paying adult. Strollers welcome. Included with admission: $18.95, $11.95 ages 2-12. Through Aug. 30. 859-2617444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
To submit calendar items, go to www.NKY.com and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to life@ communitypress.com along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable 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.
Cruises Pirates of the Ohio Cruise, 3-4:30 p.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, 101 Riverboat Row, Afternoon cruise with games for entire family. Children receive free pirate hat, eye patch and treasure map. $16. Reservations required. Presented by BB Riverboats. 859-261-8500; www.bbriverboats.com. Newport.
bring down America. Free. Presented by Northern Kentucky Tea Party, Kenton County. 859-912-0849; www.nkyteaparty.org. Erlanger.
Karaoke and Open Mic
Christian Moerlein Beer and BBQ Cruise, 7:30-10 p.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, 101 Riverboat Row, Tasting of Christian Moerlein beer samples and buffet featuring brisket, chicken and pulled pork. Music by local band. Member of Christian Moerlein team directing tasting and talking about history of brewery. Ages 21 and up. $55. Reservations required. Presented by BB Riverboats. 859-261-8500; www.bbriverboats.com. Newport.
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.
RoeblingFest is a day-long celebration, Saturday, June 22, honoring the John A. Roebling Bridge in Covington. The festival features foods from local restaurants, beverage booths, live music, an art show and sale showcasing local talents, a variety of tours that include the John A. Roebling Bridge, Riverside Drive architecture and statues, the Covington floodwall murals and the Daniel Carter Beard House. THANKS TO SUZANNE SCHINDLER
Friday Night in the Aisles Wine Tasting, 4-8 p.m., Party Source, 95 Riviera Drive, Flight of four wines, free of charge. Ages 21 and up. 859-291-4007; www.thepartysource.com. Bellevue.
Summer Family Discount Hours, 4 p.m.-7 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Included with admission: $18.95, $11.95 ages 2-12. 859-261-7444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Rock legends Son Volt perform at 8:30 p.m. (doors at 7:30) Saturday, June 22, at the Southgate House Revival. FILE The Black-n-Bluegrass Roller Girls return home for a match at 6:30 p.m. Sataurday, June 22, at the Bank of Kentucky Center. Visit black-n-bluegrass.com. THANKS TO IKE VENERIS Free. Presented by Streets of the Roebling Point Entertainment District. 859-261-7777; www.roeblingbridge.org. Covington.
Family Movie Night, 9:30 p.m. “Thunderstruck.”, Bellevue Beach Park, 100 Ward Ave., Bring seating. Free. Presented by City of Bellevue. Through July 26. 859-431-8888. Bellevue.
Fort Thomas Garden Tour, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Tower Park, 950 S. Fort Thomas Ave., Peek at spectacular gardens. Garden Market at Tower Park featuring booths including plant swap and Garden Lover’s Basket. Benefits Fort Thomas Forest Conservancy. $15. Presented by Fort Thomas Forest Conservancy. 859-7811700; www.ftfc.org. Fort Thomas.
Music - Pop Dark Region, 7 p.m.-2 a.m., The Thompson House, 24 E. Third St., $10. 859-261-7469; www.thompsonhousenewport.com. Newport.
Music - Rock Ben Walz Band, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., JerZee’s Pub and Grub, 708 Monmouth St., Free. 859-4913500; www.jerzeespub.com. Newport. Addis and Ackbar, 7 p.m.-2 a.m., The Thompson House, 24 E. Third St., $10. 859-261-7469; www.thompsonhousenewport.com. Newport.
On Stage - Comedy Pete Correale, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, Newport on the Levee, $15-$17. 859-957-2000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. Newport.
SATURDAY, JUNE 22 Art Events Art on the Avenue, 11 a.m.-4 p.m., Dayton KY Monument Plaza, Sixth Avenue and Berry Street, Artists exhibiting work for sale. Food and drink available. Art Machine offers handson activity for children. Free. Presented by Dayton KY Main Street. 859-491-1600. Dayton.
Attractions Summer Family Discount Hours, 4-7 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Included with admission: $18.95, $11.95 ages 2-12. 859-261-7444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Festivals Roeblingfest, 11 a.m.-11 p.m. Music by Sugarman and 500 Miles to Memphis., Roebling Point Entertainment District, Court Avenue and E. Third Street, Foods from local restaurants, beverage booths, music, art show and sale showcasing local talents and variety of tours.
Impending Doom, 6:30 p.m. With the Great Commission, the Overseer, Corpus Christi and All My Friends Are Dead., The Thompson House, 24 E. Third St., $12. 859-261-7469; www.thompsonhousenewport.com. Newport.
THURSDAY, JUNE 27
Northern Kentucky Music Legends, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, 1600 Montague Road, Highlights performers, bands, DJs, composers, lyricists and other musical artists from Northern Kentucky who have spent 20-plus years sharing love of music with the public. Included with admission. 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.
Music - Rock
Music - Benefits Suits That Rock, 8 p.m. SwimSuits: The Songs of Summer. Doors open 7 p.m., The Carnegie, 1028 Scott Blvd., More than 40 professionals and executives perform. Dinner by-thebite, cash bar and dancing encouraged. Post-show unplugged with commemorative mug in the Ohio National Financial Services Gallery. Benefits Carnegie’s Eva G. Farris Education Center. $75 orchestra, $50 mezzanine. Reservations required. 859-957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.
Music - Rock Son Volt, 8:30 p.m. With Colonel Ford. Doors open 7:30 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., $25, $22 advance. Presented by JBM Promotions Inc.. 859-431-2201; www.ticketfly.com. Newport. The Refranes, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., JerZee’s Pub and Grub, 708 Monmouth St., Free. 859-4913500. Newport. Homegrown Rock Fest, 2 p.m., The Thompson House, 24 E. Third St., Featuring 27 bands. $10. 859-261-7469; www.thompsonhousenewport.com. Newport.
On Stage - Comedy Pete Correale, 7:30 and 10 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, $15-$17. 859-957-2000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. Newport.
Runs / Walks Beat It 5K, 8 a.m., Newport on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Race day registration begins 6:30 a.m. $25-$35. Registration required. Presented by Beat It 5K. 407722-2151; bit.ly/19zZCds. Newport.
Shopping Just What I Want Community Yard Sale, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Just What I Want Antiques & Collectibles, 971 Kenton Station Road, Featuring 35-plus booths including antiques, furniture, tools, clothing, toys, household items, garden items, old paper money, fishing tackle and more. Free admission. 859-992-6279; www.justwhatiwantbymet.com. Grants Lick.
SUNDAY, JUNE 23 Attractions Summer Family Discount Hours, 4-7 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Included with admission: $18.95, $11.95 ages 2-12. 859-261-7444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Auditions Slasher by Allison Moore: Auditions, 3-5 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, 636 Monmouth St., Cast in a low-budget slasher flick, Sheena thinks it’s her big break. But her manipulative mom is prepared to do anything to stop filming, even if it kills her. Bring resume. Cold readings from script. Free. Presented by Falcon Theater. 859-655-9140; falcontheater.net. Newport.
Dining Events Country Breakfast, 8 a.m.-1 p.m., Fort Thomas Masonic Lodge 808 F&AM, 37 North Fort Thomas Ave. Open to the public. Adults $7; children $4. No reservations needed. 859-694-3027. Fort Thomas.
Garden Shows Fort Thomas Garden Tour, noon-5 p.m., Tower Park, $15. 859-781-1700; www.ftfc.org. Fort Thomas.
Karaoke and Open Mic DJ-led Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, 52 Donnermeyer Drive, All domestic beers: $2. Special prices on well liquors. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-4313455; www.facebook.com/ millers.fillin. Bellevue.
Music - Indie Taproot, 6:30 p.m. With Livid, One Day Alive, Seven Circle Sunrise and Changing Abigail., The Thompson House, 24 E. Third St., $12. 859-261-7469; www.thompsonhousenewport.com. Newport.
On Stage - Comedy Pete Correale, 7:30 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, $15-$17. 859-957-2000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. Newport.
MONDAY, JUNE 24 Attractions Summer Family Discount Hours, 4-7 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Included with admission: $18.95, $11.95 ages 2-12. 859-261-7444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Karaoke and Open Mic Open Mic, 9 p.m.-2 a.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., The Lounge. Awardwinning open mic features singer-songwriters, comedians, marimba players, storytellers and more. Ages 21 and up. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.
Music - DJ Cincinnati DJ Battles, 9 p.m.-2 a.m., Toro on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Drink specials. Open to all DJs. DJs must register. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-652-7260; www.torolevee.com. Newport.
TUESDAY, JUNE 25 Art Events Wine and Canvas, 6:30-9:30 p.m., Naked Tchopstix, Newport on the Levee, Painting class with cocktails. No experience necessary. $35. Reservations required. Presented by Wine and Canvas. 513-317-1305; www.wineandcanvas.com. Newport.
Attractions Summer Family Discount Hours, 4-7 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Included with admission: $18.95, $11.95 ages 2-12. 859-261-7444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Auditions Slasher by Allison Moore: Auditions, 7-9 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, Free. 859-655-9140; falcontheater.net. Newport.
Exercise Classes Cardio Dance Party!, 7:30-8:30 p.m., Locomotion on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, $10 drop-in. Presented by Cardio Dance Party. 513-617-9498; www.cardiodanceparty.com. Newport.
Health / Wellness CardioVascular Mobile Health Unit, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Kroger Marketplace - Newport, 130 Pavilion Parkway, Stroke and cardiovascular screenings. $75
for all three main screenings. Presented by St. Elizabeth Healthcare. 859-301-9355. Newport.
Music - Blues Ruf’s Blues Caravan, 8 p.m. Doors open 7 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., $15, $12 advance. 859-4312201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.
Music - DJ Devout Wax, 8 p.m.-1:30 a.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., The Lounge. Vinyl night. Margaret and Jonathan spin eclectic wax. Including an all spin-by-request set, bring your own records. Also, local/ regional-only set. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-431-2201; www.facebook.com/DevoutWax. Newport.
Music - Pop Family of the Year, 7 p.m., The Thompson House, 24 E. Third St., $10. 859-261-7469; www.thompsonhousenewport.com. Newport.
Music - Rock Hey Marseilles, 8 p.m. Doors open 7 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., $12, $10 advance. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.
Sports Florence Freedom Baseball, 6:35 p.m. vs. Washington Wild Things. Erlanger and Elsmere Community Night., University of Cincinnati Medical Center Stadium, 7950 Freedom Way, $14 VIP, $12 dugout, $10 reserved. Presented by Florence Freedom Professional Baseball. 859-594-4487; www.florencefreedom.com. Florence.
Exercise Classes Cardio Dance Party!, 7:30-8:30 p.m., Locomotion on the Levee, $10 drop-in. 513-617-9498; www.cardiodanceparty.com. Newport.
Films Exhibition: Great Art on Screen, 7:30 p.m. “Munch: Munch 150.”, AMC Newport On The Levee 20, One Levee Way, Suite 4100, Experience a global revolution of world class art, history and biography through the works of the greatest masters of our time. Ticket pricing TBA. Presented by Fathom Events. 859-261-6795; www.fathomevents.com. Newport.
Music - Blues Live Blues Jam, 7:30-11:30 p.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, 52 Donnermeyer Drive, Free. 859-431-3455; www.facebook.com/millers.fillin. Bellevue.
Music - Cabaret Don Fangman, 6:30-9 p.m., Knotty Pine On The Bayou, 6302 Licking Pike, Don Fangman sings Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin, Tony Bennett, Neil Diamond, Michael Buble and Andrea Bocelli. Free. 859-781-2200. Cold Spring.
Music - Concerts Live at the Levee, 7-10 p.m. Music by the Menus., Newport on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Riverwalk Plaza. Summer concert series. Free. 859-815-1389; www.newportonthelevee.com. Newport.
Music - Country
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 26
Original Hillbilly Thursdays, 10 p.m.-2 a.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., The Lounge. Country, bluegrass, Americana and old fashioned hillbilly music. Different artist each week. Includes 50 cents off Jack Daniels. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.
Music - World
Summer Family Discount Hours, 4-7 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Included with admission: $18.95, $11.95 ages 2-12. 859-261-7444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Alpen Echos, 7:30-11 p.m., Hofbrauhaus, 200 E. Third St., Free. 859-491-7200; www.hofbrauhausnewport.com. Newport.
Civic Northern Kentucky Tea Party Special Event, 6:30-8 p.m. FrackNation, learn truth about fracking., Erlanger Branch Library, 401 Kenton Lands Road, Speaker: Larry Grathwohl, only FBI informant known to have successfully penetrated the Weather Underground. The Weathermen were group in ‘60s and ‘70s whose goal was to
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.
JUNE 20, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • B3
Ham, basil pinwheels make colorful appetizer I’m not saying I have the world’s best memory, but when it comes to food, I have a photographic memory. Like the other day when I was going through one of my vintage cookbooks and came across a recipe for cinnamon pinwheels. After reading the recipe, I Rita had a feelHeikenfeld ing these RITA’S KITCHEN are the “radio rolls” that were available in bakeries here. It’s not the one that uses puff pastry. This recipe calls for a yeasted dough that you form into coils and flatten out before baking. I think it’s the same roll recipe that many of you wanted to make at home. It’s too long to print here, but I’ll post it on my blog.
Ham and basil pinwheels
If you’re growing basil, it won’t be long before flowers start to form. Pinch those off (yes, they’re edible) and while you’re at it, cut off enough leaves to make these pinwheels. This is a do-ahead appetizer that keeps appetites at bay until the main dish is served. 6 10-inch flour tortillas 8 oz. cream cheese, softened 3 ⁄4 cup sun-dried tomatoes,
Try a variety of flour tortilla flavors to vary Rita’s recipe for ham and basil pinwheels. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD
Tips from readers’ kitchens
minced 12 thin slices ham Fresh basil, enough to cover tortillas
Mix cream cheese and dried tomatoes. Spread each tortilla with cream cheese mixture. Put ham slices on top. Lay basil on top. Roll up tightly and stick toothpicks in 4-5 evenly spaced spots. Cover and refrigerate for several hours. Slice and serve.
Marinated honey mustard grilled veggie skewers The honey mustard lends a nice color. 4 long skewers
teaspoons fresh, minced ⁄4 teaspoon onion powder Salt and pepper
Have ready: 1 red bell pepper, cut into 11⁄2-inch pieces1 yellow and green zucchini, about 8 oz. each, cut into 1⁄2-inch thick slices
If using wooden skewers, soak in water 30 minutes ahead of time. Put veggies in plastic bag and pour marinade over. Let sit at room temperature 30 minutes or more. Thread onto skewers, reserving marinade. Grill, turning occasionally and brushing with marinade until tender, about 15 minutes.
3 tablespoons white balsamic vinegar 3 tablespoons honey mustard 3 tablespoons olive oil 3 ⁄4 teaspoon crushed dried rosemary or about 2
2-3 tablespoons olive oil 1 tablespoon ranch salad dressing mix 2 teaspoons Dijon mustard 1 clove garlic, minced Salt and pepper to taste 21⁄2 pound boneless pork loin roast 1 cup chicken broth or water
Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Mix oil, dressing, mustard, garlic, salt and pepper. Rub all over roast. Put roast in baking
How many times have I told you one of the most fun things about writing this column is the recipes you share? Marianne D. shared her favorite recipe for pork roast with me
Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Find her blog online at Cincinnati.Com/blogs. Email her at firstname.lastname@example.org with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.
Can you help?
Spinning Fork’s mushroom sauce. Reader Tom Ohmer says his wife and granddaughter love the sauce and hopes a reader has the recipe or a similar one.
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help many older adults provide for their pets who provide that love and companionship many do not receive from others,” Advancement Associate Sarah Siegrist said. While grants such as this help alleviate the issues of hunger for older adults and their pets, more funding is needed to end the growing epidemic of senior food insecurity. To make a donation to help end hunger for older adults and their pets in Northern Kentucky, call 859-292-7953 or email email@example.com.
Opera cream cake. So many of you told me you loved the cake. Suzanne M. said she used a 9-inch by 13-inch pan, baked it at 375 degrees for a few extra minutes. So if you don’t have a jellyroll pan that the original recipe calls for, a 9-inch by 13inch works well.
tastes like cucumber. It’s a pretty little plant with lacy green leaves and a pinkish, cone-shaped flower. I like to use it in salads and to make herbal vinegars. Borage is another cucumber-flavored herb.
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Many older adult pet owners in Northern Kentucky face food insecurity. To help feed these furry companions, Banfield Charitable Trust has donated $2,500 to Senior Services of Northern Kentucky for pet supplies and its delivery to seniors in need as part of SSNK’s Animeals Program. “Animeals is a vital program for struggling seniors and is supported solely through donations. Having a pet can improve the quality of life and happiness of older adults who live alone; this grant will
and said: “The ranch dressing mix is the secret ingredient and it’s diabetic friendly, too. Sometimes I’ll toss in a little minced fresh parsley.”
Savory pork roast
Banfield Charitable Trust supports Animeals program Community Recorder
pan and pour broth around roast. Bake about an hour, or until thermometer reads 150 degrees. Remove from oven, tent with foil and let sit 10 minutes. Serves 8. Diabetic exchanges: 4 lean meat, 1/2 fat.
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B4 • CCF RECORDER • JUNE 20, 2013
VVA hosts fundraiser June 22
Forest conservancy to hold garden tour
By Amanda Joering firstname.lastname@example.org
Vietnam Veterans of America Chapter 88 is having its semi-annual fundraiser 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, June 22, at the Newport Pavilion Kroger, 130 Pavilion Pkwy. Chapter 88 has a mission goal of providing support to local veterans and their families. This event helps provide revenue toward that goal. Volunteers from the veteran community are welcome alongside members of the chapter to promote the event. For more information, email VVA Chapter President Drew Vargo at email@example.com.
The Fort Thomas Forest Conservancy is holding the fourth annual Fort Thomas Garden Tour from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, June 22 and noon to 5 p.m. Sunday, June 23. This year’s tour features a look at seven Fort Thomas gardens, including goldfish ponds, waterfalls, statuary, custom hardscaping and river views along with plants and trees of all kinds. The gardens included on the tour will be revealed the morning of
A sneak preview of one of the gardens featured in the Fort Thomas Garden Tour. PROVIDED
the event in Tower Park, where volunteers will be on hand to give out tour maps. Tickets can be pur-
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chased at the park for $15 the day of the event or in advance at a cost of $15 for the first time and $10 for every subse-
Check your home warranty service contract Home warranty service contracts are a $3 billion a year business, but you need to know the drawbacks as well as the advantages. For instance, you can expect many warranty companies to do the least expensive repair possible. Home warranties have become fairly standard with real estate sales. But while it can give a buyer peace of mind, I’ve seen time and again where there’s been a problem when a claim was filed. Terri Miller said her daughter ran into a claim problem when the air
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conditioning went out in her Reading home. “The air conditioning fan went out. Howard We turned Ain the unit on HEY HOWARD! and it didn’t turn at all,” Miller said. Miller’s daughter bought a home warranty when buying the house last year after it had been foreclosed upon. She called the warranty company and a repairman was sent out. “He immediately looked at the unit and told me it was a fan motor. ‘We’re in luck, I have it on my truck. I’ll go change it out,’ he said,” Miller said. Unfortunately, the repairman couldn’t separate the fan from the motor so he removed both – with the electricity still on. “He left the unit completely wide open.
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Howard Ain answers consumer complaints weekdays on WKRC-TV Local 12. Write to him at 12 WKRC-TV, 1906 Highland Ave., Cincinnati 45219.
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He left the electric panel wide open. When I asked him if that was safe he told me, ‘Yes.’ I found out later from my husband it was not safe,” Miller said. The serviceman didn’t return for two days. Then, Miller said, “When he rewired it, rather than turning the motor itself another quarter inch so he could run the electric through the conduit in there, which would be the appropriate thing to do, he chose to put the wires above the unit and he has them zip-tied.” Miller sent a picture of the job to the home warranty company and it agreed to send out a different company to properly wire the air conditioner. “The air conditioner does work. It is cooling the house. The problem is the wiring, the way they installed the wiring. It’s not safe,” Miller said. A big thing to remember with home warranty companies is you can’t pick the repair companies they send to your home. Sometimes you’ll get a good, well qualified repairman, other times you won’t. Check the warranty to see exactly what it does and does not cover. One woman told me although the warranty company gave her a new air conditioner, she ended up paying the serviceman $1,500 for labor. These warranties generally cost about $400 a year and have a $100 deductible for each repair.
t and Him Cruciﬁed Jesus Chris
MATTRESS SALE –
tucky or the Ft. Thomas Florist. This year’s tour also includes a plant swap were anyone can drop of pre-divided, healthy plants at the swap booth and take home the same number of plants they bring. Non-contributors can purchase plants for various prices. During the evening hours there will be a Garden Market in Tower Park featuring a variety of vendors. All proceeds from the tour support the conservancy’s efforts to preserve and protect the wooded hillsides of Fort Thomas.
T.J. Schutte, Jr.
Visit with us at The Northern Ky. Church of Christ 18 Scott Dr. • Florence, KY (859) 371-2095 Sunday: Morning Worship - 9:45am Evening Worship - 6:00pm Wednesday evening Bible Study - 7:30 www.nkcofc.com We have electronic Bible Study tools available for your use.
JUNE 20, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • B5
Fungus causes peach leaf curl well as in the home landscape and can cause severe defoliation, weakened trees, and Mike reduced Klahr fruit qualHORTICULTURE ity, set and CONCERNS yield. Peaches, apricots and nectarines are all susceptible. A similar disease, known as plum pockets, occurs on wild and cultivated plums. Although leaf curl and plum pockets are springtime diseases, controls are best applied in the fall.
COMING UP Wednesday Walks: 10-11 a.m. July 3, Boone County Arboretum, 9190 Camp Ernst Road, Union, Shelter No. 2. Come learn your trees and shrubs and get your home landscaping questions answered on this fun walk through the arboretum. No registration required.
The disease is most noticeable on the leaves within a month after bloom and is easily recognized by the thickened, folded, puckered, and curled leaf blades. Symptoms may be present on
Pair honored with public health awards Community Recorder
The efforts of two individuals to prevent a whooping cough outbreak and better plan for disasters are noteworthy accomplishments to improve health in Northern Kentucky, and are being recognized with the 2013 Award of Excellence in Public Health. Christina Rust, a maternal child educator with St. Elizabeth Healthcare, has been instrumental in developing a program to immunize family members of infants against pertussis, or whooping cough. The program is an important measure to curb a rising number of cases of whooping cough in the area. Under the program that Rust helped create, more than 3,800 mothers and more than 4,000 family members have received the vaccine, thus protecting those infants with whom they come in contact. Rust will receive her award at a St. Elizabeth Healthcare staff meeting to be held later this summer. Mark Ihrig, director of Boone County Emergency Management, has long stood by the side of the health department as it works to improve its disaster planning and response capabilities. Ihrig received his award during the regional health-care disaster planning work-group meeting, May 16. The awards are presented each spring to hon-
or those people in Northern Kentucky who have shown progress toward achieving and maintain-
ing a healthier community. For more information, visit www.nkyhealth.org.
the entire leaf or just on parts of the leaf, and are usually accompanied by a red or purplish coloration, making them especially conspicuous. In some cases, every leaf on a tree may be infected. The diseased areas may develop a powdery gray coating and leaves may then turn brown, wither, and drop from the tree. Yearly defoliation resulting from peach leaf curl or plum pockets can seriously weaken the trees and make them more sensitive to cold injury. Springtime rain and temperatures between 50 and 70 degrees are necessary for infection.
Peach varieties derived from Redhaven have some tolerance to leaf curl whereas Redskin types are more susceptible. Where leaf curl has occurred, thin fruit heavily to reduce demand on remaining leaves and reduce drought stress by periodic irrigation. Trees showing symptoms should be provided with good growing conditions to counteract the stress of leaf loss due to peach leaf curl. A single spray of fungicide containing active ingredients such as chlorothalonil, copper hydroxide, copper oxychloride sulfate, copper sulfate + hydrated lime (Bordeaux
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mixture) or ziram, if applied in late fall or very early spring before bud swell, will provide nearly perfect control and prevention of peach leaf curl. There are no fungicides capable of controlling this disease once infection has occurred. After infection occurs in late winter or early spring, there is no further spread of the disease during that season. Mike Klahr is the Boone County extension agent for horticulture.
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Question: Many of the leaves of my peach tree are turning red and curling and twisting. Some are falling off the tree. Could this be from something my lawn care service sprayed to kill weeds in my yard? Answer: Some of the symptoms you mention are similar to those caused by herbicide drift, but since you are seeing these symptoms on a peach tree, it is more likely due to an air-borne fungus, which causes a disease called peach leaf curl. Peach leaf curl occurs annually on peaches in commercial orchards as
613 Madison Avenue Covington, Kentucky 41011 WE BUY GOLD! 859-757-4757 www.motchjewelers.com
The Campbell County Board of Education will accept sealed bids at the Central Office, 101 Orchard Lane, Alexandria, Kentucky until 2:00 p.m. on Friday, June 28, 2013, at which time they will be opened and read aloud for the following: Vehicle Tires Contract(s) will be awarded to the lowest and/or best bidder. All bidders must use approved forms and base their bids on specifications that are available at the Board of Education’s Central Office and on the Campbell County School District Finance Department website, http://www.campbellcountyschools.org.
Reading Rock Tent Sale
The Board of Education reserves the right to reject any or all bids. Bids should be submit ted to Susan Bentle, Treasurer, Campbell County Schools, 101 Orchard Lane, Alexan dria, KY 41001. 1001766989
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CITY OF DAYTON, KENTUCKY 2013 -10 AN ORDINANCE ADOPTING THE CITY OF DAYTON, KENTUCKY’S ANNUAL BUDGET FOR FISCAL YEAR JULY 1, 2013 THROUGH JUNE 30, 2014, & ESTIMATING REVENUES & RESOURCES AND APPROPRIATING FUNDS FOR THE OPERATION OF CITY GOVERN MENT. This ordinance adopts the budget for Fiscal Year 2014 for the General Fund, Municipal Aid Fund, Park Board Fund, Park Tax Fund, Urban Renewal Fund, Sargent Park Fund, and the Civic Club Fund. I, John C. Fisher, an attorney licensed to practice law in the Commonwealth of Kentucky, acting as attorney for the City of Dayton, Kentucky, do hereby certify that this summary was prepared by me at the direction of the Council of the City of Dayton, and that said summary is a true and accurate summary of the contents of the ordinance. _________________________ JOHN C. FISCHER 1766506
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Save money by reducing food waste
Pro Seniors ready to ‘rock’ Community Recorder
Pro Seniors’ signature fundraiser, the fourth annual “Rock On for Seniors,” is scheduled for 7 p.m., Aug. 10 at the Kingsgate Marriott Conference Center. Pro Seniors will be honoring world-renowned wildlife and Audubon art-
ist John A. Ruthven who has created and donated to Pro Seniors an original work “An American Rocker” that will be featured in the auction. The event has attracted many other artists and sculptors who are designing unique rocking chairs and other “Rock On”themed art for the auc-
ORDINANCE NO.2013-02 AN ORDINANCE ENACTING AND ADOPTING A SUPPLEMENT TO THE CODE OF ORDINANCES OF THE CITY OF CRESTVIEW, KENTUCKY. WHEREAS, American Legal Publishing Corporation of Cincinnati, Ohio, has completed the 2012 supplement to the Code of Ordinances of the City of Crestview, which supplement contains all ordinances of a general nature enacted since the prior supplement to the Code of Ordinances of the municipality; and W H E R E A S , American Legal Publishing Corporation has recommended the revision or addition of certain sections of the Code of Ordinances which are based on or make references to sections of the Kentucky Revised Statutes; and WHEREAS, it is the intent of Council to accept these updated sections in accordance with the changes of the law of the Commonwealth of Kentucky; NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED by the City of Crestview, Campbell County, Kentucky; SECTION I That the 2012 supplement to the Code of Ordinances of the City of Crestview, Campbell County, Kentucky, as submitted by American Legal Publishing Corporation of Cincinnati, and as attached hereto, be and the same is hereby adopted by reference as set out in its entirety. SECTION II That this ordinance shall take effect and be in force from and after its date of passage, approval, and publication as required by law. First Reading May 7, 2013 Second Reading/Adopted: June 4, 2013 Published: June 20, 2013 Signed: C J Peters, Mayor Attest: Max Dawson, City Clerk/Treasurer
tions. A new feature this year will be an online auction through Everything But the House, featuring some “Rock On” art and other items. Rich Jaffe, WKRC Local 12, will emcee, while the Snidely Whiplash band will provide entertainment. Tickets are $75 each; table sponsors of 10 seats for $800 receives recognition and preferred seating. Event sponsors to date include Enquirer Media/ Cincinnati.Com., Ritter Daniher Financial Advisory, Graydon Head and Ritchey, Smith Beers Yunker & Company, the Callinan Family Fund of InterAct for Change, the Ohio Legal Assistance Foundation, Details2Decor, Joel T. Wilson Auctioneers, Everything But the House, Servatii and Yagoot Yogurt. For more information, visit www.proseniors.org, or call 513-458-5525.
As we scrape uneaten food into the trash can after a meal or throw away moldy bread that we just didn’t get around to eating, we may not see that wasted food as wasted money. But in fact, that’s just what it is. The U.S. DeDiane partment Mason of Agriculture EXTENSION NOTES (USDA) recently reported that the amount of uneaten food in American homes and restaurants in 2008 was valued at about $390 per U.S. consumer. This is more than the average American spends on food each month. Not only is wasted food hard on our wallets, it is hard on the environment. Each type of food requires soil, nutrients, water or en-
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ergy to grow, process and transport. It is also filling up our landfills. In 2010, about 33 million tons of food waste was sent to landfills. Food waste is the largest type of municipal solid waste put into landfills, outpacing paper, plastic, aluminum cans and glass. Fortunately, you can reduce food waste by planning. Here are some tips: » Plan your meals for the week and make shopping list. Shop your pantry for the ingredients you need before going to the grocery store. Plan not only the menu items but the amounts of food you plan to serve. » Buy only what you need. Purchasing items in bulk can reduce packaging, but make sure you can store and use the items before they expire. » Think portion size. Consider sharing an entrée at a restaurant or ordering off the kids
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Diane Mason is county extension agent for family and consumer sciences at the Boone County Cooperative Extension Service.
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At Sunrise, we know that parenting isn’t an 8 to 5 job with weekends off, and neither is ours. Unlike other organizations, we’re here for you 24/7, ready to help you with your questions or concerns whenever you need us. That’s why so many have already joined Sunrise, because we understand the needs of foster parents. If you’re interested in joining Sunrise, call 855-33-iCARE or visit www.sunrise.org.
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menu to get a smaller portion size. Plan to take extra food home with food safety in mind. » If you have food that you know is going to expire before you can eat it, consider sharing with friends and neighbors. Or, if possible, freeze the items for longer storage and later use. » Eat leftovers often and include their use in your meal plan. » Compost food scraps. Many foods can be safely composted, including fruits, vegetables, nut shells, eggshells, tea bags and coffee grounds. But dairy products, fats, oils, grease, meats and fish bones should not be composted as they can attract rodents and produce odors as they decompose. The USDA and U.S. Environmental Protection Agency recently launched the U.S. Food Waste Challenge in an effort to reduce food waste and help families in need. For more information about the challenge and ways to reduce food waste, view their website: http://bit.ly/foodwast.
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timothy rackley 103 dove drive erlanger ky 41018 room# 0081unknown goods. shaun heffernan 206 clark rd cincinnati, oh 45215 room# 0144 unknown goods. donald wanek 711 fairfield ave apt 207 bellevue, ky 41073 room# 0150 unknown goods. donald wanek 711 fairfield ave apt 207 bellevue, ky 41073 room# 0153 unknown goods. timothy rane 1515 madison ave covington, ky 41011 room# 0156 unknown goods. tyesha rice 990 emery drive covington, ky 41011 room# 0161 unknown goods. brian collins 13 east 29th st latonia, ky 41015 room# 0203 unknown goods. christina schmitz 16 alan ct 231 florence, ky 41042 room# 022734 unknown goods. The above are hereby notified that their goods stored at UHaul, located at 4425 dixie highway elsmere, ky 41018, will be sold at public auction on July 9th, 2013 at or after 9am. 6738 LEGAL NOTICE The Newport Historic Preservation Commission will conduct a public hearing on Wednesday, June 26, 2013. The meeting will begin at 6:00 p.m. in the Multipurpose room of the Newport Municipal Complex, 998 Monmouth Street, Newport, Kentucky. The meeting will be held for all interested parties to hear and present evidence relative to the following agenda items: COA violation for 629 Washington Ave.- Installation of inappropriate windows Amy Able, City Clerk City of Newport, 6887 Kentucky
JUNE 20, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • B7
RoeblingFest spotlights local history, culture AT BELTERRA
THE CROWD IS ABOUT TO GO WILD
RoeblingFest 2013 is Saturday, June 22, at Roebling Point in Covington. Tours of the John A. Roebling Bridge have been the focus of the festival since its inception in 2004. FILE PHOTO Community Recorder
RoeblingFest 2013 is Saturday, June 22, at Roebling Point in Covington. Tours of the John A. Roebling Bridge have been the focus of the festival since its inception in 2004. This year tours of the Roebling Murals on the Covington floodwall, tours of the statues along Riverside Drive, including a visit to the Dan Beard home, and a new Roebling Heritage Sites tour led by historian and author Don Heidrich Tolzmann will also be available at RoeblingFest. The tours are provided by the Covington-Cincinnati Suspension Bridge Committee, the citizen’s group responsible for the decorative lighting of the bridge and the flags flying atop the towers. Tour tickets will be available for purchase at the group’s history tent. Any profits will
go toward enhancement of the bridge – with current emphasis on the upgraded lighting system. The John A. Roebling Bridge was the prototype for the more-famous Brooklyn Bridge. At its completion in 1867 it was the world’s longest bridge span. The structure is a National Historic Landmark and a National Civil Engineering Landmark. The bridge tour high-
lights historic facts and structural features of this iconic span. The tours will begin at noon. There will be two tours of the Roebling Murals – 12:30 and 3 p.m. There will be one Roebling Heritage Sites tour beginning at 2 p.m. Each tour lasts from 45 minutes to an hour. All tour tickets are $5 per person, or $20 per family. Children 10 or younger are free.
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B8 • CCF RECORDER • JUNE 20, 2013
MARRIAGE LICENSES Deborah Tumer, 41, of Covington and Kenneth Wilson, 54, of Willmington, issued June 3. Elizabeth Meiser, 27, of Fort Thomas and Eric Thiergartner, 26, of Cincinnati, issued June 3. Frances Bohan, 41, of Manila and Patrick Graves, 44, of Flemingsburg, issued June 3. Jhoanna Toll, 42, of Manila and John Barnes, 35, of Fort Thomas, issued June 3. Jaime Camara, 36, and Kevin Strettle, 37, both of Cincinnati, issued June 4. Sandra Wall, 58, of Dayton and Stephen Tilton, 47, of Louisville, issued June 4. Tracy Dunn, 44, of Hartford and Rodney Remley, 55, of Fort Thomas, issued June 4. Elizabeth Neiser, 24, and Christopher Davis, 28, both of Cincinnati, issued June 4. Emily Neal, 24, and Jonathan Hill, 27, both of Cincinnati, issued June 5.
Only 40 percent wearing sunglasses Community Recorder
Despite the health risks and repeated warnings about the dangers of exposure to harmful ultraviolet rays, a new survey from the American Optometric Association indicates that only 40 percent of consumers cite protection of their eyes from sun damage as the primary reason they wear sunglasses. Prolonged sun exposure without proper protection may cause eye conditions that can lead to a variety of vision disorders. That’s why the Kentucky Optometric Association recommends wearing sunglasses or contact lenses that offer appropriate UV protection, applying UV-blocking sunscreen around the eye area and wearing a hat to
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Did you know the cornea can get sunburned? Optometrists recommend wearing sunglasses that offer appropriate UV protection. FILE PHOTO
keep direct sunlight off of the face and eyes. “UV rays can damage the skin of the eyelid as well as the cornea, lens and other parts of the eye,” said Dr. Brian Keplinger, an optometrist in Central Kentucky and a KOA trustee. “Since UV damage to the eyes can be painful and not easily healed, it is extremely important to make sure that sunglasses provide an adequate amount of UV protection.”
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INVITATION TO BID Date: June 20, 2013
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Alex D. Schoepf, 26, 6016 Alexandria Pike, first-degree possession of controlled substance heroin - first offense, tampering with physical evidence at 6016 East Alexandria Pike, May 1.
Incidents/investigations First-degree criminal possession of a forged
PROJECT: Robinson Road, Regency Court, and Hope Lane Water Main Replacement, City of Highland Heights, Campbell County, Kentucky SEALED BIDS WILL BE RECEIVED AT: Northern Kentucky Water District (Owner) 2835 Crescent Springs Road P.O. Box 18640 Erlanger, Kentucky 41018 UNTIL:
Date: July 3, 2013 Time: 9:00 AM
At said place and time, and promptly thereafter, all Bids that have been duly received will be publicly opened and read aloud. The proposed Work is generally described as follows: Construction of approximately 3,200’ of 8" and 6" PVC waterline and reconnection or replacement of approximately 56 services. This project will also include approximately 2,000 s.y. of asphaltic milling and paving. All Bids must be in accordance with the Instructions to Bidders and Contract Documents on file, and available for examination at: Northern Kentucky Water District (Owner) 2835 Crescent Springs Road Erlanger, Kentucky 41018 Or Hrezo Engineering, Inc. 1025 Ridge Avenue Greendale, IN 47025 Copies of the Bidding Documents may be obtained from the office of Hrezo Engineering, Inc. at the address indicated herein. Charges for all documents obtained will be made on the following baCharge sis: $ 40.00 Complete set of Bidding Documents $ 15.00 Mailing and Handling (U.S. Mail) (if requested) Charges for Bidding Documents and mailing and handling, if applicable, will not be refunded. Bids will be received on a unit price and/or lump sum basis as described in the Contract Documents. Bid security, in the form of a certified check or a Bid Bond (insuring/bonding company shall be rated "A" by AM Best) in the amount of ten percent (10%) of the maximum total bid price, must accompany each Bid. The Successful Bidder will be required to furnish a Construction Payment Bond and a Construction Performance Bond (insuring/bonding company shall be rated "A" by AM Best) as security for the faithful performance of the contract and the payment of all bills and obligations arising from the performance of the Contract. Contractor and all Subcontractors will be required to conform to the labor standards set forth in the Contract Documents. This project falls under the provisions of KRS 337.505 to 337.550 for prevailing wage rates. Evaluation of Bids and the awarding of a final contract are subject to the reciprocal preference for Kentucky resident bidders pursuant to KRS 45A490 to 45A.494 and (KAR 200 5:400). Owner reserves the right to reject any or all Bids, including without limitation the right to reject any or all nonconforming, nonresponsive, incomplete, unbalanced, or conditional Bids, to waive informalities, and to reject the Bid of any Bidder if Owner believes that it would not be in the best interest of Owner to make an award to that Bidder. Owner also reserves the right to negotiate with the apparent qualified Bidder to such an extent as may be determined by Owner. Minority Bidders are encouraged to bid. Bids shall remain subject to acceptance for 90 days after the day of bid opening or for such longer period of time to which a Bidder may agree in writing upon request of the Owner. If a Contract is to be awarded, the Owner will give the successful Bidder a Notice of Award during the period of time during which the successful Bidder’s bid remains subject to acceptance. Richard Harrison,Vice President of Engineering,Water Quality, & Production Northern Kentucky Water District 1767139
CITY OF MELBOURNE CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY ORDINANCE O1-13 AN ORDINANCE ESTABLISHING AN ASSESSMENT FOR THE COLLECTION OF WASTE MATERIAL FOR THE FISCAL YEAR BEGINNING JULY 1, 2013 AND ENDING JUNE 30, 2014 IN THE CITY OF MELBOURNE, KENTUCKY AND FIXING THE TIME AND PAYMENT AND PENALTY FOR NON-PAYMENT OF SAME. WHEREAS, The City Commission has reviewed the program of waste fees and rates charged, and desires to extend the current contract with Rumpke of Northern KY for a period of one year with an option of one additional year. NOW THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY COMMISSION OF THE CAMPBELL MELBOURNE, OF CITY COUNTY, KENTUCKY. SECTION I That a waste collection assessment of Dollars Four Forty Hundred One ($144.00) per dwelling unit hereby is levied for the assessment year beginning July 1, 2013 and ending June 30, 2014 for the purpose of defraying the cost of waste collection in the said city. SECTION II That a "dwelling unit" is hereby defined as a one (1) family residence, the premises in which a family of one or more resides and in the case of apartment buildings, each apartment shall be considered a separate dwelling unit. SECTION III The waste collection assessment levied by the City Commission of the City of Melbourne, Kentucky, for the assessment year beginning July 1, 2013 and ending June 30, 2014 shall be due and payable to the City Tax Collector from and after the passage of this Ordinance. Said amount shall be stated on the annual tax bill. Anyone failing to pay the said assessment by December 31, 2013 shall be deemed delinquent, and said bill shall have added thereto a penalty of twenty (20%) percent of the amount thereof, and shall bear interest at the rate of twelve (12%) per annum from January 1, 2014, until paid. Said assessment shall constitute a lien upon the property and be collectable in the same manner as taxes levied against real estate. SECTION IV Any and all Ordinances in conflict with this Ordinance shall be, and hereby are, repealed to the extent of said conflict. SECTION V This Ordinance shall take effect and be in full force from and after its passage, publication and recording, according to law. City of Melbourne, Kentucky A Municipal Corporation of the Sixth Class. Ronnie J. Walton, Mayor Attest: Angela Ross, City Clerk First Reading: Second Reading Published:
ever outdoors.” When choosing sunglasses or protective contact lenses the KOA suggests making sure that they block more than 95 percent of UV-A and more than 99 percent of UV-B radiation. In addition, the KOA recommends that sunglasses should: » Screen out 75-90 percent of visible light; » Be perfectly matched in color and free of distortion and imperfections; » Have lenses that are gray for proper color recognition of critical objects, such as traffic signals; and » Have a frame that fits close to the eyes and is contoured to the shape of the head, in order to prevent exposure to UV radiation from all sides, even behind. To find an optometrist in your area, or for additional information on how best to protect your eyes from UV radiation, visit www.kyeyes.org.
POLICE REPORTS COLD SPRING
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In the short term, if the eyes are exposed to excessive amounts of UV radiation, a “sunburn” of the cornea, called photokeratitis, can occur. This painful condition includes symptoms such as red eyes, foreign body sensation or gritty feeling in the eyes, extreme sensitivity to light and excessive tearing. Over time, continued exposure to UV radiation can cause serious harm to the eyes and age them
prematurely. Long-term exposure may also cause damage to the retina, which can lead to macular degeneration – the leading cause of blindness in adults in the United States. Exposure to UV rays also comes from reflecting from surfaces such as water, beach sand, snow and white cement. To help reduce the risks of UV exposure on the eyes, it’s important for safety to start as early as possible, but only 21 percent of parents purchased their child’s first pair of sunglasses before the infant’s first birthday. “The importance of sun protection for children is often overlooked,” Keplinger said. “The lenses of their eyes are more transparent than those of adults, allowing shorter wavelength light to reach the retina. It’s important to develop good protection habits early and have infants and children wear proper sunglasses when-
5/13/2013 6/10/2013 6/20/2013
instrument Report of counterfeit $20 bill passed at 70 Martha Layne Collins Blvd., May 6. First-degree disorderly conduct Report of juvenile punched assistant principal three times in arm and attempted to punch them in the face at 475 Crossroads Blvd., May 8. First-degree possession of controlled substance - first offense Report of woman found unresponsive on floor of entrance to apartment and had black tar substance up her nose and mouth at 3601 Alexandria Pike, May 1. Theft by unlawful taking Report of power blower taken from back of truck at 3710
ABOUT POLICE REPORTS The Community Recorder publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. Alexandria Pike, May 2. Third-degree criminal mischief, third-degree assault of school employee or school volunteer Report of juvenile kicked school employee in knees and leg and kicked holes in drywall in classrooms at 5586 East Alexandria Pike, May 2.
ORDINANCE NO.2013-03 AN ORDINANCE ADOPTING THE CITY OF CRESTVIEW, KENTUCKY, ANNUAL BUDGET FOR THE FISCAL YEAR JULY 1, 2013 THROUGH JUNE 30, 2014 ESTIMATING REVENUE AND RESOURCES AND APPROPRIATING FUNDS FOR THE OPERATION OF THE CITY OF CRESTVIEW, KENTUCKY. WHEREAS, an annual budget and proposal and message has been prepared by the City Commission; and WHEREAS, the City Commission has reviewed such budget proposal and made necessary modifications, NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF CRESTVIEW, KENTUCKY; SECTION I That the annual budget for the fiscal year beginning July 1, 2013 and ending June 30, 2014 is hereby adopted as follows: A. The attached sources of income 2013/14 is hereby incorporat. ed by reference as if fully set forth $ 201,735.00 B. The attached budget expenditures 2012/13 is hereby incorpo. rated by reference as if fully set forth $ 201,735.00 SECTION II That this Ordinance shall be effective and shall provide for the orderly management of the city resources on July 1, 2013, the first day of 2013/14 fiscal year. SECTION III That this Ordinance shall be signed by the Mayor, attested by the City Clerk, recorded and published. Same shall be in effect at the earliest time provided by law. First reading this 7th day of May, 20213 Second reading this 4th day of June, 2013. ___________________________________ Signed: CJ Peters, Mayor ___________________________________ Attest: Max Dawson, Clerk/Treasurer CITY OF CRESTVIEW FISCAL BUDGET 2013-14 FUND: ANTICIPATED BALANCE FORWARD 7/1/13
STREETS MUNICPAL ROAD AID
$50,000.00 $ 190,735.00
DISBURSEMENTS $ 175,945.00
ANTICIPATED BALANCE 6/30/14 $ 25,790.00
JUNE 20, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • B9
DEATHS Pearl Dykes, 91, of Newport, died June 10, 2013, at Baptist Convalescent Center in Newport. She was a spot welder for the Kent Cabinet Co. in Bellevue. Her husband, David Nathan Dykes, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Mildred Nobel of Fort Thomas, Cecilia Dykes of Newport, Phyllis Bickel of Fort Thomas, and Mary Wells of Alexandria; sons, Bert Dykes of Newport, and Michael Dykes of Dayton; sister, Geneva Herold of Texas; 28 grandchildren and 30 great-grandchildren. Burial was at Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Erlanger. Memorials: Wounded Warrior Project, P.O. Box 758517, Topeka, KS 66675.
Mark Edwards Mark Edwards, 48, of Dry Ridge, died June 9, 2013, at his residence. He was a supervisor for Kinder Morgan in Glencoe. Survivors include his wife, Vickie Miller Edwards of Newport; sons, Matthew A. Edwards of Florence, and Christopher Lee Edwards of Williamstown; stepdaughter, Laura Sams of Dayton; brothers, Gregory Edwards of New Richmond, Ohio, and Keith Edwards of Batavia, Ohio; sisters, Leann Hobbs of Highland Heights, and Donna Spitzer of Laurel, Md.; and seven grandchildren.
Richard Gaugert Richard A. Gaugert, 56, of Newport, died June 10, 2013, at his home. He traveled across the United States as an Apostolic Evangelist. Survivors include his wife, Sherry; sons, Richard and Brett Gaugert; stepdaughters, Ann Maree Hall, Madison Howard, Brooke-Lynn Howard and Alysen Howard; mother, Barbara Gaugert; brother, Henry Gaugert; sisters, Donna Schubert and Debbie Ready; and one grandson.
Center in Erlanger. She was a marketing clerk for the Kroger Company in Cincinnati, and was a member of Christ Church United Church of Christ in Fort Thomas and the American Business Women’s Organization. Her husband, Earl Reuscher; daughter, Sandy Siegler; sister, Clara Elmer; and brother, Albert Rehg, died previously. Survivors include her son, Earl Reuscher of Elsmere; daughter, Evelyn Schaber of Fairfield, Ohio; sisters, Edna Sudduth of Ontario, Calif. and Janet Gillingham of Melbourne, Fla.; brother, Don Rehg of Highland Heights; six grandchildren, seven greatgrandchildren and five greatgreat-grandchildren. Interment was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: Christ Church United Church of Christ, 15 S. Fort Thomas Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075.
Thomas Saulino Thomas Saulino, 66, of Edgewood, died June 11, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was was a member of the Cincinnati Art Club, St. Pius X Church in Edgewood, and a past member of the Jaycees Covington Chapter. He loved motorcycles and muscle cars, was an avid water-colorist, and enjoyed spending time with his family and friends. Survivors include his wife, Jeannie Saulino of Edgewood; children, Niki Saulino of Phoenix, and Tommy Saulino of Hebron; siblings, Mickey Gilbert of Phoenix, Bernice Roll of Newport, Joanna Niehaus of Fort Thomas, and Joseph Saulino of St. Louis; and two grandchildren. Memorials: St. Pius X Building Fund, 348 Dudley Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.
Connie Schnitzler Connie J. Schnitzler, 64, of
Alexandria, died June 7, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She was a retired medical transcriptionist, and member of the Community Family Church of Independence. Survivors include her husband, Gail Schnitzler; daughter, Jane Steele; stepchildren, Cathy, Bobby and Danny Schnitzler; sisters, Pauline Bullock and Sheila Jones; brothers, Paul, Jeff and Harold Moore; eight grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Interment was at Alexandria Cemetery. Memorials: Community Family Church Building Fund, 11875 Taylor Mill Road, Independence, KY 41051.
William Smith William P. Smith, 81, of Fort Thomas, died June 9, 2013, in Fort Thomas. He was a retired Lt. Col with the Army Reserve in Fort Thomas, retired tax auditor for the IRS in Covington, member of the First Baptist Church of Fort Thomas, held a series of jobs with the C&O Railroad in Houston, worked in retail for the Sears & Roebuck Co., and owned a gas station in Paducah. His wife, Wanita C. Smith, died previously. Survivors include his sons, Gary Smith of Los Angeles, and David Smith of Fort Thomas; daughter, Laura Jane Knaebel of Manilus, N.Y.; sister, Jean Cassidey of Mobile, Ala.; 10 grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: First Baptist Church of Fort Thomas, 600 N. Ft. Thomas Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075.
Gladys Reuscher Gladys Reuscher, 91, formerly of Fort Thomas, died June 12, 2013, at Villaspring Health Care
CITY OF MELBOURNE, KENTUCKY ORDINANCE O2-13 An Ordinance of the City Of Melbourne, Kentucky adopting the annual budget for the fiscal year, July 1, 2013 throughout June 30, 2014 by estimating revenue and appropriating funds for the operation of the City government. Whereas, the annual budget proposal and message has been prepared and delivered to City Commission, and, WHEREAS, THE CITY COMMISSION HAS REVIEWED such budget proposal and made necessary modifications. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF MELBOURNE, KENTUCKY, THAT SECTION I - That the budget of the fiscal year beginning July 1, 2013 and ending June 30, 2014 is hereby adopted as follows: SECTION II -This Ordinance shall take effect upon its passage, approval and publication and recording according to law. Muni Aid $25,461 $0
Capital 155,261 $50,000
Fund Balance Carried Forward Transfers In REVENUES $81,000 Taxes $113,000 Licenses/Permits Intergovernmental $251 $9,000 $30,000 SD 1 Grant $800 Fines $24,215 Services $1,500 Interest __________$251 ___________________ Misc __________ $80,000 $9,000 Total Revenues $221,017 TOTAL RESOURCES $381,444 $34,461 $235,261 EXPENSES Personnel $56,933 Operating $35,470 $24,461 Administration $26,000 $ 80,000___ street repair $24,050___ Public Works $24,461________ $80,000__ Subtotal Expenses $142,453___ Waste Collection $24,215 $80,000 $24,461 Total Expenses $166,668 $50,000 Transfer Out Fund Balance Carried Forward $385,542 $10,000 $155,261 Attest: Angela Ross, City Clerk First Reading: Second Reading: Published:
5/13/2013 6/10/2013 6/20/2013
Eula Mae Vance, age 83, of Fort Thomas, formerly of Independence, died June 9, 2013, at Carmel Manor in Fort Thomas. She was a member of the Full Gospel House of Praise. Her husband, Lawrence Vance, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Mike Mitchell, Greg Mitchell, Kenny Mitchell and Danny Mitchell; daughter, Gail Young; brothers, Charles Carpenter and Ralph Carpenter; 11 grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. Memorials: Carmel Manor, 100 Carmel Manor Road, Fort Thomas, KY 41075.
Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 283-0404 for more information. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 513-2424000 for pricing details. For the most up-to-date Northern Kentucky obituaries, click on the “Obituaries” link at NKY.com.
Cemetery in Southgate.
Lillian Wade, 87, of Newport, died June 12, 2013, at Highlandspring of Fort Thomas. She was a homemaker. Her husband, Junior Wade, and daughter, Pam Nelson, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Debbie Carpenter; sister, Brillian Boggs; four grandchildren, four great-grandchildren and two great-greatgrandchildren. Burial was at Evergreen
Clarence Zacharias Clarence L. Zacharias, 91, of Cold Spring, died June 6, 2013, at Highlandspring of Fort Thomas. He was an Army veteran of World War II, and was retired from Newport Steel. Survivors include his wife, Mildred Zacharias; six children, one sister, 17 grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren. Interment was at Alexandria Cemetery.
Chelcie Herbert Thomas, 81, of Grants Lick, died June 8, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. Survivors include his wife,
PUBLIC NOTICE Newberry Bros. Coffee, LLC, mailing address 530 Washington Avenue, Newport, Kentucky 41017, hereby declares its intention to apply for a Retail Beer License, Retail Liquor by the Drink License, and a Special Sunday Retail Liquor Drink License, no later than June 28, 2013. The business to be licensed will be located at 530 Washington Avenue, Newport, Kentucky 41017, and will be doing business as Newberry Bros. Coffee.The sole owner and member of Newberry Bros. Coffee, LLC is Peter Newberry of 1217 Criswell Road, Berry, Kentucky 41003.Any person, association, corporation, or body politic may protest the granting of the licenses by writing the Dept. of Alcoholic Beverage Control, 1003 Twilight Trail, Frankfort, Kentucky 40601-8400, within 30 days of the date of this legal publication. 7052
General $381,193 $0
Michael Loos Michael R. “Mike” Loos, 49, of Middletown, Ohio, died May 31, 2013. He was a maintenance supervisor with SunCoke Energy in Middletown, Ohio, and was as avid motorcycle rider. His brother, Steven Loos, died previously. Survivors include his halfbrother, Chris Fenton of Dayton. Burial was at Mother of God Cemetery in Covington.
Dorothea; sons, Chelcie M. and Anthony W. Thomas; daughter, Patti Swope; nine grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. Interment was at Alexandria Cemetery.
By: Ronnie J. Walton, Mayor
NOTICE OF FUTURE WATER SERVICE AND SURCHARGE Northern Kentucky Water District will seek approval of the Public Service Commission of Kentucky to furnish potable water service to Sub-District H Water Main Extension Project - Phase 5. This project is located in the rural area in Campbell County which includes the following streets or portions thereof: Sub-District H - Phase 5 Daniels Road (from Schababerle Hill to address #3185) Low Gap Road (from address #954 to #878) Mystic Rose (Nine Mile to dead end) Pond Creek Road (from Bridge to address #10365) Washington Trace (from address #10998 to #11236) Total construction costs for the Sub-District H Water Main Extension Project, including Phase 5, will be approximately $4,278,931. The funding for this phase of the project will amount to approximately $1,146,709.60. The proposed consumer rates will be: PRELIMINARY NORTHERN KENTUCKY WATER DISTRICT MONTHLY WATER RATES FOR PROPOSED SUB-DISTRICT H WATER MAIN EXTENSION PROJECT ESTIMATED MONTHLY SURCHARGE OF $30.00 SHALL BE ADDED TO THE MINIMUM MONTHLY BILL SECTION II - RETAIL WATER RATES 1. Rates First 1,500 cubic feet used per month $4.14 per 100 cubic feet Next 163,500 cubic feet used per month $3.40 per 100 cubic feet Next 165,000 cubic feet used per month $2.65 per 100 cubic feet Minimum Monthly charges by meter sizes shall apply for each size meter. 5/8" $13.60 3" $52.60 ¾" $14.00 4" $66.00 1" $15.30 6" $97.70 1 ½" $17.30 8" $131.90 2" $21.80 10" and Larger $175.40 Sample Monthly Bill Amount Estimated Monthly Usage of Estimated Monthly Usage of Estimated Monthly Usage of Estimated Monthly Usage of Estimated Monthly Usage of
for a 5/8" meter is as follows: 2,000 Gallons - Estimated Monthly 3,000 Gallons - Estimated Monthly 4,000 Gallons - Estimated Monthly 5,000 Gallons - Estimated Monthly 6,000 Gallons - Estimated Monthly
Bill Bill Bill Bill Bill
= = = = =
$54.67 $60.20 $65.74 $71.27 $76.81
Note: Actual bill will vary according to actual measured usage. Note: The estimated monthly bill includes the $30.00 surcharge amount. The proposed surcharge may be changed by the Ky. Public Service Commission and may be higher or lower than proposed. The rates contained in this notice are the rates proposed by Northern Kentucky Water District, but the Public Service Commission may order rates to be charged that differ from the proposed rates contained in this notice; A corporation, association, or person may within thirty (30) days after the initial publication or mailing of notice of the proposed rate changes, submit a written request to intervene to the Public Service Commission, 211 Sower Boulevard, P.O. Box 615, Frankfort, Kentucky 40602 that establishes the grounds for the request including the status and interest of the party. Intervention may be granted beyond the thirty (30) day period for good cause shown. Written comments regarding the proposed rate may be submitted to the Public Service Commission by mail or through the Public Service Commission’s Web site http://psc.ky.gov. A person may examine this filing and any other documents the utility has filed with the Public Service Commission at the offices of Northern Kentucky Water District located at 2835 Crescent Spring Rd. Erlanger, KY 41018 and on the utility’s Web site at www.nkywater.org, and this filing and any other related documents can be found on the Public Service Commission’s Web site at http://psc.ky.gov/. For further information contact the PSC of Kentucky at PO Box 615 Frankfort, KY 40602 (Tel: 502 564 3940) http://psc.ky.gov or Northern Kentucky Water District, 2835 Crescent Springs Road PO Box 18640 Erlanger, KY 41018 (859) 578-9898 www.nkywater. 1767050
B10 • CCF RECORDER • JUNE 20, 2013
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