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Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Bellevue, Cold Spring, Highland Heights, Newport, Southgate Volume 14, Number 22 © 2010 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
As the summer heats up, so does a tradition that draws Campbell County residents south to Falmouth to join a regional cast for weeks on end and produce a play. The Kincaid Regional Theatre draws its audience, actors and stage workers from a multi-county region surrounding Pendleton County. The show runs daily at 2 p.m. Monday through Friday through the end of the month, in a schoolhouse theater at 400 Main St., Falmouth. NEWS, A3
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Green Derby raises funds for Madden family By Amanda Joering Alley firstname.lastname@example.org
AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/STAFF
Russell Madden’s sons Jared and Parker and wife Michelle pose for a picture with Green Derby General Manager Tom Cardosi. The restaurant is donating $2 for every dinner sold through July to the Madden family.
The recent death of Bellevue soldier Russell Madden has affected many people in the area, including the employees at the Green Derby restaurant in Newport. With some of his employees having close connections to the Madden family, Green Derby owner David Hosea has decided to donate $2 for every dinner sold through July 31 to the Madden family, including Russell’s wife Michelle and sons Jared, 11, and Parker, 4. “He wanted to do something to
help the family,” said General Manager Tom Cardosi. “The money will go directly to Michelle to help her through this hard time.” Family friend Tina Bacon said Michelle went to school and only worked part-time, making Russell the main provider for the family. While Michelle will get benefits from the Army, those things take some time to go into effect, Bacon said. “This money will just help with the family’s daily living expenses until then,” Bacon said. Cardosi said the restaurant usually sells between 50 to 75 dinners a night, so he hopes to
Guidugli back on council
For Bill Klopp of Fort Thomas, music has offered him everything from opportunities to lifelong friendships. Klopp, the new band director at Dayton High School, is working to offer the same to students at the school. “I really love teaching kids and seeing them succeed and achieve their goals,” Klopp said. SCHOOLS, A5
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Filled to the brim
A week-long camp at the Fort Thomas Military and Community Museum is teaching children and teens about history and how to present it to others. At the Fort Thomas Junior Renaissance Camp’s Docent Training, participants are learning how to be a museum tour guide. The camp, which ran Monday, July 19 through Thursday, July 22, is going to be followed by the second Junior Renaissance camp, Fort Thomas - The Army Post, which will concentrate on the city’s military history, from Monday, July 26 through Thursday, July 29. LIFE, B1
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be able to raise enough money to make a big donation to the family. Russell, who joined the army to provide better medical care for Parker, who has cystic fibrosis, was killed in Afghanistan June 23 when his convoy was attacked with a rocket-propelled grenade. Russell, a graduate of Bellevue High School’s class of 2000, was the second in his class to be killed overseas following Justin Scott, who died in Iraq in 2004. The Green Derby is located at 846 York St. For more information about the Madden fundraiser, call the restaurant at 431-8740.
Jake Melville, right, 14, a member of the Southgate Fire Explorers runs after filling a bucket with water during the old-fashioned bucket brigade event of the Northern Kentucky Firefighter’s Regional Firefighter Olympics in Alexandria Saturday, July 10. At left, filling another bucket, is Melville’s teammate Ross Adams, 14, of Southgate.
Commercial property values contested By Chris Mayhew firstname.lastname@example.org
Campbell County is experiencing a spike in the number of companies requesting property tax assessment values be lowered, and local government tax revenues including fire districts and schools will feel the pinch. The increase in requests for a downgrade in value is tied to the economy, said Property Valuation Administrator Daniel K. Braun. “Corporations are trying to save money any way they can,” Braun said. The three-member local appeals board, which meets annually to review cases in June, are all experts in residential properties and typically hear those types of cases, he said. “This year we really did have more commercial properties coming in, and I think a big part of that was how the economy is right now,” Braun said. Some of the appeals were either ruled upon by the local board and haven’t been appealed yet or were already settled, Braun said. So far, three corporate property
The Sara Lee plant off U.S. 27 south of Alexandria is one at least three companies appealing the value of their property and requesting a downgrade in value through the Kentucky Board of Tax Appeals in 2010. owners from Campbell County have appealed their cases to the Kentucky Board of Tax Appeals. “They'll set a hearing date eventually, it sometimes takes upwards of a year to get these things done,” Braun said. In the meantime, the lower value being sought by the property owner is the amount that will be taxed until the matter is settled, he said. If the property owner loses their appeal they are required to remit a check for the difference in value, Braun said. For 2010, the Sara Lee Corp. initially requested an assessed
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price of $8 million for its meat production facility off U.S. 27 south of Alexandria instead of the PVA’s $24 million assessment. The plant had been tax exempt through 2003 for about the first 20 years in existence because of government incentives. Sara Lee’s assessment in 2009 was $26.4 million and was $25.7 million for three straight years through 2008. The assessment was $19.1 million for both 2004 and 2005. Mike Cummins, spokesman
PVA continued A2
The resignation of one council member has led to the appointment of Dave Guidugli back onto council in Cold Spring. Janis Reiman, who was elected in 2008, resigned June 25 after marrying and moving out of state, said Mick Vank, city administrative officer. Guidugli has previously served terms on council from 1995 to 2000 and from 2003 to 2008. He was sworn in as a member of council at the July 12 council meeting. Guidugli had recently been a member of the city’s Planning and Zoning Commission until returning to council, Vank said. Guidugli will serve on the safety committee and serve out Reiman’s council term until it expires in November. Guidugli did not return calls. “I’m real excited to be back working with Dave again,” said Mayor Mark Stoeber. “He’s a good solid voice and understands the city, and I’m real excited about it.” Stoeber said it’s his understanding that Guidugli will run in the fall. The next meeting of council will be at the city building, 5694 East Alexandria Pike, at 7:30 p.m. Monday, July 19.
Roads on agenda
Council will decide which roads it can afford to pay to fix at the July 19 meeting, Vank said. “We will be opening bids for, I think, 12 roads to either be totally reconstructed or partially reconstructed,” he said. Vank said the expectation is that the bids for the road work will come in under the projected cost. “The issue is can we really get the ones that are in the worse shape done this season or are we really have to wait until spring,” he said.
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Board deadlocked on trainer contracts By Chris Mayhew email@example.com
A debate over two athletic trainer contracts for Campbell County High School has the district’s Board of Education in month two of a debate that will now require a special meeting. For the second monthly meeting in a row, school board members at the July 12 meeting debated and failed to agree on which contract to approve. For the board members the issue is about either staying loyal to a company with an athletic trainer the school’s staff and players have had a good relationship with, or saving money in tough economic times by switching to a different company. The two companies offering competitive bids are NovaCare Rehabilitation, the company the school district currently contracts with, and St. Elizabeth Healthcare affiliated Commonwealth Orthopaedic Centers. After
the school board chose neither of the companies in June, both companies have submitted new contracts, each with offers of increased financial incentives for the access the contracts bring to players who need additional physical therapy or medical care. The primary differences between the two current contracts offered is that Commonwealth is offering a $7,500 payment to the district ($2,500 more than in June), and also stocking the training room for free and free scan testing for players. NovaCare is offering a $5,000 payment to the district. Training room supplies will be subtracted from the $5,000 although the company would seek grant money to pay for the costs of the training supplies instead lowering the $5,000 payment. With board member Gary Combs absent from the July 12 meeting, Superintendent Anthony Strong recommended tabling the issue and scheduling a special
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Both companies sent representatives to the July 12 Campbell County School District Board of Education meeting to state their cases on why each offered better athletic services. Dr. Forest T. Heis from St. Elizabeth/Commonwealth said he is has already been at Campbell County High School games for eight years as the official orthopedic surgeon. “NovaCare has been a good program, but can it be better?” Heis said. Heis said NovaCare’s trainer lives in Campbell County and has done a great job. Heis said Commonwealth does orthopedic surgeries in Campbell County. NovaCare has sometimes had a doctor without experience in sports medicine, and has had both a third-year resident and fellows one year out of their residency working some of the Campbell County games, Heis said. He pledged that Commonwealth has a staff of well-trained doctors trained in sports medicine that will be working games. Connie Noll, an administrator for NovaCare, said there were sometimes fellows and other types of doctors staffing the Campbell County games because of staffing needs. Noll said when an injury occurs it is in the athletic trainers environment, and that like Commonwealth they have a 24-hour oncall doctor. Noll said NovaCare makes sure when there is an injury to ask a parent if they have a current relationship with a doctor and if not to offer them a list of doctors in their network as a starting point and option. “What we’re proposing is athletic training services, not go here and go do that,” Noll said. meeting as soon as possible. Strong had recommended approval of the St. Elizabeth/Commonwealth contract at both meetings. “In my opinion and the opinion of staff, the St. Elizabeth proposal is the strongest proposal,” Strong said. Board member Mike Combs made a motion seconded by board member Janis Winbigler to accept the St. Elizabeth contract on the condition that the money from the contract go directly to the high school’s athletic fund. Board member Rich Mason did not voice support for the St. Elizabeth contract and the motion to approve it died. Board member Susan Fangman abstained from voting because of an affiliation she has with St. Elizabeth, Strong said. Combs said the school needs to shop all of its contracts from insurance to athletic training and seize on
fiscal opportunities to save tax money. “There is a call in this community that we run this as a business,” Combs said. Combs said if the school can find nine or 10 similar savings opportunities, like the athletic trainer contract, there will be enough money to do something currently not in the facilities budget. The types of projects Combs said he was thinking of ranged from putting new turf and lights at the middle school football field where the high school currently plays or building a whole new field at the high school. Mason said he doesn’t see a reason to switch from NovaCare, and the cost savings is very minimal. Mason said it’s his understanding the school is very satisfied with the service from NovaCare, and cited a good relationship with NovaCare’s athletic trainer. “We’ve gotten good service from NovaCare,” Mason said.
PVA From A1 with Sara Lee, said the corporation has amended its request from $8 million to $18.7 million in their final appeal. Cummins declined to make any further comments, citing being in the middle of the appeals process. Braun said he couldn’t confirm that Sara Lee had increased the number on its state appeal. About $18 million was a number the local board of appeals had rejected at a June hearing, Braun said. Sara Lee’s request is the biggest single decrease requested by a company in Campbell County this year. “Of all the people it affects, the Southern Campbell Fire District is affected more than anybody,” he said. Others affected by any decrease in Sara Lee’s assessment are the county government and county school district, both of which have a bigger taxing districts to draw from than the fire district, Braun said. Even at an assessment of $18.7 million, the fire district stands to lose about $9,500 from its biggest property taxpayer, said Fire Chief Jim Bell, who is a volunteer. At an assessment of $8 million for Sara Lee, the district will lose $28,000 in revenue out of a district budget of about $800,000, Bell said. That’s as much as the fire district’s annual utility bill or insurance, or almost as much as a full-time employee. The district is also trying to save money to buy a $220,000 ambulance, he said. “It’s still bad, if it’s $10,000 we’ll have to find somewhere, but it’s not a
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back-breaker,” Bell said. Last year the fire district’s deductions in property values equaled the amount of gains from growth that occurred in the district, he said. “It’s a pretty tough trend like when you’re trying to expand services,” Bell said. Other decreases requested by Campbell County companies included an appeal to the state to value the Alexandria Village Green Shopping Center at about $7.4 million instead of the $10 million assessed by the PVA, Braun said. According to the website of Phillips Edison & Co., the owner of the Village Green, there are eight existing spaces vacant for a total of 91,562 square feet of the shopping center’s total 207,606 square feet. The PVA has worked with several commercial properties without a problem and is close to settling a case on the Village Green’s value between $8 million and $8.5 million based on their income statements, Braun said. The Castellini Co. already settled its case with the PVA at $8 million instead of the original $9.2 million the company’s property in Wilder was assessed at, Braun said. Town and Country Sports and Health Club in Wilder has also appealed to the state for a change in their assessed value from the PVA assessment of $7.09 million to $5.9 million. Town and Country had been assessed at $5.8 million in both 2008 and 2009. “We’re not asking to lower our taxes,” said Kevin Molony, president of Town & Country. “We are just questioning a 20 percent assessment in the face of down economy.”
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July 22, 2010
Judges: Northern Kentucky ready for growth By Paul McKibben firstname.lastname@example.org
Northern Kentucky is ready to recover from the Great Recession, officials told a Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce crowd July 13. Campbell County Judge-executive Steve Pendery said Northern Kentucky is poised for growth across the area. “We’ve done the kinds of things we need to put ourselves in a position to foster it when the economy turns around and certainly we’re poised for growth in
Campbell County,” he said during the chamber’s State of Northern Kentucky Address program at Receptions in Erlanger. Pendery mentioned construction of a new justice center that is under way. Construction has also started on an improved U.S. 27 south of Alexandria. Last November, a new county administration building opened. Pendery said Northern Kentucky University continues to grow, noting construction is under way on Griffin Hall that is the future home of NKU’s College of
Informatics. Last December, a Kroger Marketplace store opened at the Newport Pavilion development. He said much more retail is scheduled to go out there and Target is expected to break ground this month. Pendery said last spring the General Assembly provided funding for construction of a Ky. 9 extension along the west side of Newport. He said the Ovation and Manhattan Harbour riverfront developments once completed will each have an assessed value of nearly
$1 billion. Boone County Judge-executive Gary Moore said growth is still happening in the county but not as fast as it was. He said job creation is probably the most important issue the county is working on these days. “And we know government doesn’t create jobs but what we can do at the government level is keep government out of the way,” he said. “We can keep taxes low. Yes, we need to focus on infrastructure (such as) our roads, water and sewer and we’re doing
that.” Moore said Boone County and the “region are poised for greater things.” “We are ready for economic recovery or we’re ready for what happens if economic recovery does not happen,” he said. Kenton County Judge-executive Ralph Drees mentioned the county’s new jail in Covington that will be completed in September. Grant County Judge-executive Darrell Link said Interstate 75 in Grant County has been widened to three lanes.
Summer theater draws from Campbell By Chris Mayhew
Bob Myers of California, who retired from Campbell County High School as a music teacher and choir director in 2009, performs as the character Ben Rumson in a musical play version of “Paint Your Wagon” at the Kincaid Regional Theatre in Falmouth Wednesday, July 14. Myers helped found the theater 28 years ago and after his retirement from teaching has again taken an active roll in both behindthe-scenes and on-stage work.
As the summer heats up, so does a tradition that draws Campbell County residents south to Falmouth to join a regional cast for weeks on end and produce a play. The Kincaid Regional Theatre draws its audience, actors and stage workers from a multi-county region surrounding Pendleton County. Cold Spring resident Chris A. Fettig is directing this year’s play “Paint Your Wagon.” The stage manager is Tyler Gabbard of Alexandria, back home for a summer after first year of studying stage management at NYU. Bob Myers of California is playing the lead character of Ben Rumson, a miner whose daughter is the only woman in a town full of prospectors. Myers, 56, recently retired as a music teacher
dents at area colleges including the University of Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky University. For Gabbard, 19, it’s his fourth year helping produce a show at the Kincaid. Gabbard said he’s been glad to bring the stage management and set design he’s learned at NYU back to the Kincaid after working on previous shows as a high school student. Gabbard said there’s a lot of theatrical talent in Campbell County and also in the surrounding counties. Audience members also make the trek to the Kincaid from all around because it’s truly a regional show where people make a habit of coming back annually, he said. “I love it. I’ve gotten to know a lot of audience members there, and it’s just a community as opposed to the professional world where for everyone it’s about a job and showing up,” Gabbard said.
The Kincaid Regional Theatre draws its audience, actors and stage workers from a multi-county region surrounding Pendleton County.
and the choir director at Campbell County High School, and was one of the founders of Kincaid Regional Theatre 28 years ago. Myers directed the theater’s first play “The Sound of Music” in an un-air-conditioned hall. Myers said he returned to Kincaid because he has more time, and simply wanted to sing the song “They Call the Wind Maria,” – a bit part in the original play. Kincaid’s directors had rewritten the play and paired “Maria” with the part of the lead actor, Myers said. So, Myers signed up and has ended up also taken over the job as music direc-
arnival of avings
tor at the same time. “The thrill of it all is I get to sing ‘Maria,’” he said. Myers said he started singing “Maria” at age 9. “It’s one of the greatest songs of all musical comedy history,” he said. Myers said he couldn’t wait to get the script in his hands three months ago to start memorizing his lines and it’s been a full-time job preparing for the five-daysa-week play since three weeks before the play started its daily 2 p.m. Monday through Friday July 10-31 run in a schoolhouse theater at 400 Main St., Falmouth. Myers said through the theatre draws its cast from residents of surrounding counties and also from stu-
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The Northern Kentucky Area Development District is seeking public input on its update to the 2007 Comprehensive Economic Development Strategy (CEDs) for Northern Kentucky. The 2007 CEDS plan built upon successful, previous plans for the economic growth of Northern Kentucky. The Overall Economic Development Plan (OEDP) and CEDS have helped guide economic development efforts at the NKADD for many years. The NKADD is recognized by The Economic Development Administration as an Economic Development District. The completion of a CEDS is a precondition for assistance under public works or adjustment programs, for EDD designation, and for planning grants.
A copy of the CEDS is available for public inspection at the offices of the NKADD during normal business hours at 22 Spiral Drive, Florence, Ky. 41042. A copy is available for review at www.NKADD.org. If any individual or organization has comments, questions, suggestions, or changes to the 2007 CEDS, or the 2008 and 2009 updates, they can do one of the following: • Submit comments via email NKADD@NKADD.org; • Submit comments online at www.NKADD.org; • Mail comments to Robert Schrage, Assistant Director, NKADD, 22 Spiral Drive, Florence, KY 41042; • Call Robert Schrage, 859-283-1885. Comments may be made through the end of September 2010.
Robot to throw first pitch A robot will throw out the first pitch when the Florence Freedom take on the Gateway Grizzlies Sunday, Aug. 1, on iSPACE night at Champion Window Field. Fun family activities, including a rocket launch challenge, will be held throughout the game. It’s all part of an evening to benefit iSPACE, a regional nonprofit organization which provides school programs, space camps and other science and technology activities for Tristate youth. After the game, kids can run the bases and get auto-
graphs from the entire Freedom team. Tickets for the game are just $10, and $5 of each ticket will be donated to iSPACE. That means half the cost of each ticket may be tax deductible. All ticket-purchasers will be entered into a drawing for a one-week Florida getaway at the Resort of Sandestin (winner must be present to accept prize). To get tickets to iSPACE Night at the Florence Freedom, call iSPACE at 513612-5786, or go to www. ispacescience.org.
Salvation Army staff moves to local community centers
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The Salvation Army announced that it has decentralized its local social services staff to get social workers closer to those seeking help. With this change, effective July 6, The Salvation Army now offers social services support at each of its six area community centers. Social Services workers are instrumental in the process of providing emergency assistance and counseling to those in need. “We’re pleased to make this change to better meet the needs of our clients,” said Capt. Faith Miller, Divisional Program Secretary at The Salvation Army with oversight responsibility for social services. “Our clients, particularly in Cincinnati, have generally commuted to our downtown Cincinnati Family Ser-
vice Bureau for assistance. Now, those in outlying neighborhoods can seek assistance closer to home.” With this change, social workers are now available daily at each of the six area Salvation Army Community Centers, including the Family Service Bureau downtown. At the facilities downtown, as well as those in Price Hill, Finneytown, Covington and Newport, social workers are available to meet with clients daily, Monday-Friday, from 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. At the Batavia facility, a social worker is available daily, Monday-Friday, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Visit the website at www.salvationarmycincinnati.org, and click on the “Locations” tab to find a local community center.
July 22, 2010
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Church offers weekly summer camps
By Chris Mayhew firstname.lastname@example.org
School year programs
The Creative Kids Academy, in its first full year at Plum Creek Christian Church, is sporting a full lineup of week-long themed summer camps for children to get them out of the house and staying active. Part daycare, and part church outreach, the academy is located in the Butler church at 13455 Alexandria Pike. The academy is a state licensed daycare and accepts state assistance funding from parents who qualify. For the summer, the academy scheduled 10 different themed day camps during consecutive weeks through Aug. 13. Remaining camps include “Crazy About Sports” July 19-23 with a field trip to a Cincinnati Reds baseball game, “Wild, Wild West” July 26-30 with a trail ride on a horse and The Great Outdoors Aug. 9-13. In addition to daily activities at
The Creative Kids Academy at Plum Creek Christian Church also features a preschool program and half-day programs for children in kindergarten when schools are in session. There are also half-day programs and children can be dropped off from some schools on Campbell County Schools buses, said Beth Cox, director of the academy. For information about the academy call 635-8050 or visit the website www.plumcreek.org. the church, there are two trips a week to the pool at Kincaid Lake in Pendleton County regular field trips to locations including the Cincinnati Zoo and the Newport Aquarium, said Beth Cox, director of the academy. Cox partnered with the church to create the academy. A focus of the camps is keeping the children physically active in structured activities and providing them with healthy well-balance meals is a priority, Cox said. Children can come to as few as two days of a five-day camp, she said. The academy opens at 6:30 a.m. and the staff remains until 6
p.m. Cox said “The early drop-off and late pickup is good for parents schedules,” she said. To escape the heat during the July 5-9 “Creation Station” camp, children played virtual Wii Fit video games inside including para-sailing, rock wall climbing and skateboarding. Brooke Ackerman, 11, of Alexandria, said she thinks coming to the church’s camps are fun because she likes the teachers and she has lots of friends there. “I’m never bored here, and at home you’re really bored,” Ackerman said.
Adam Duncan, 7, of Butler, jumps into the air off a "Wii Fit" video game system vertical skate boarding game as Tony Wiley, 10, of Butler, watches during a week-long summer day camp hosted by the Creative Kids Academy at Plum Creek Christian Church in Butler, Tuesday, July 6.
New band director making music in Dayton By Amanda Joering Alley email@example.com
For Bill Klopp of Fort Thomas, music has offered him everything from opportunities to lifelong friendships. Klopp, the new band director at Dayton High School, is working to offer the same to students at the school. “Being involved in music has given me so much, from educational opportunities to getting the chance to travel,” Klopp said. “My goal at Dayton is to give more students access to music and make the band a quality experience for the kids.” Klopp said he started in his school’s band in fifth grade and has been playing music ever since. “I actually wanted to quit at first, but thankfully my mother wouldn’t let me because she had paid for my instrument,” Klopp
said. “I eventually fell in love with percussion.” Klopp said his high school band director inspired him to become a band director and showed him a lot about working hard. Before coming to Dayton, Klopp worked as band director at a variety of schools in the Tri-state. “I really love teaching kids and seeing them succeed and achieve their goals,” Klopp said. Klopp said he is currently trying to get donations of instruments and money to buy instruments for students who want to be in the band, but whose families can’t afford an instrument. Klopp said he hopes to make the band bigger and make it a more important part of the Dayton community. To donate, contact Bill Klopp at firstname.lastname@example.org or 292-7486.
AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/STAFF
Fun with books
Children sit in a circle with teacher Lindsey O’Connell discussing the book “Matthew’s Dream” and talking about what they dream of being when they grow up during the Fort Thomas Summer Enrichment Program’s Bringing Books to Life camp Wednesday, June 30.
Visiting the Galapagos
Jim Young, science teacher at St. Joseph School in Cold Spring, visited the Galapagos Islands in Ecuador for his vacation. He was able to see several giant Galapagos tortoises.
AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/STAFF
AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/STAFF
Zachary Zieleniewski works on a page for his book during the camp.
AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/STAFF
Haley Zell, 5, and Ellie Grimm, 4, color pictures of what they dream of being when they grow up to put in the books they made during the Bringing Books to Life camp.
Annalucy Surrey shares a page of her book with the other children in the camp.
Follow Northern Kentucky sports on Twitter twitter.com/crkysports
July 22, 2010
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Campbell residents achieve at UC
The University of Cincinnati recently released its list of students, who graduated in the spring of 2010 and who made the deanâ€™s list. The following students from Campbell County graduated from the school: Alexandria: Alyson Bain, Melissa Hertzenberg, Kyle Kennedy, Nicholas Ripberger, Jason Ritchie, Brian Strole, Phillip Tarvin and Stacey White. Cold Spring: Alyssa Ahlman, Derek Downing, Andrew Hamer, Nathaniel Hayes, Kevin Miller, Jake Riedinger and Tammie Sherry. Fort Thomas: Laura Clarke, Evan Clinkenbeard, Andrew Dempsey, Christopher Gerrein, Phillip Gilb, Kurtis Klingenberg, Andrew Lambers, Grace Thome, Anglea Woltermann and Elizabeth Younger. Melbourne: Sam Dietrich, Brandon Fortner, Nick Hawes and Holly Morgan. Newport: Johannah Itescu, Robert Kirchgassner, Krista Kramer, Katherine Meade and Marcie Turner. Wilder: Tammy Coy and Michael Kremer. Highland Heights: Artur Liszka, Julie Breen and Kasey Casson. Southgate: Kimberly Webster. Bellevue: Anne Kellogg and Nathan Sharpe.
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Dayton: Daniel Funken and Christopher Roberts. The school also released its deanâ€™s list. Students making the list from Campbell County include: Alexandria: Alyson Bain, James Glahn, Allison See, Brian Strole, Phillip Tarvin and Brenda Welch. Cold Spring: Kari Barnett, Gerald Cooper, John Hater, Austin McDole, Kevin Miller, Jake Riedinger and Ashley Woltermann. Fort Thomas: Randall Baker, Caleb Bardgett, Caleb Bardgett, Sable Bender, Megan Blau, Kelly Borman, Andrew Dempsey, Veronica Eastman, Peter Jager, Kurtis Klingenberg, Andrew Lambers, Michele Leicester, Clayton Manning, Jarod Mason, Regan Noppenberger, Laura Piker, Julia Schulenberg, Justin Spencer, Blake Weber, Caroline Wendling, Holly Wischer and Angela Woltermann. Melbourne: Holly Morgan. Newport: Amanda Allen and Katherine Meade. Wilder: Clinton Ciani, Tammy Coy, Michael Kremer, John Meyer, John Neltner and Kristina Wiedemann. Highland Heights: Joshua Gordon, Stacy Langmeyer, Erik Lehman, Artur Liszka, Kalin Pearce and Stacy Langmeyer. Dayton: Frank Harrison. For information about the school, visit www.uc.edu.
Residents make deanâ€™s list, graduate from U-of-L
The University of Louisville recently released its list of students, who graduated in the spring of 2010 and who made the deanâ€™s list. The following students from Campbell County graduated from the school; from Alexandria David Thomas, Cory France, Audrey Kelley, Jennifer Hambley, Ryan Ohara and Michael Walerius; from Fort Thomas graduated from the school; Jordan Grainger, Jeffrey Peter, Krista Woltermann, Jacob Webster, Rachel Gold, Kelsey Sween, Kevin Bueter, Shannon McGinnis, Michael Rolf, Jonathan Grainger, Steven Gerl and Mary Kate Collopy; from Cold Spring, Trey Bramble, Caitlin Grothaus, Alex Frommeyer and Robert Dixon; from Melbourne, Patrick Roetting and Rachael Fanzen; from Newport, Rebecca Osborne and Chris Arrowood; from Wilder, Sarah Beck and Caitlin Wills; from Highland Heights, Elvin Webb; from Southgate, Jared Hatfield; from Bellevue, Brandon Cain; from California, Scott Rust. The school also released its deanâ€™s list. Students making the list from Campbell County include; from Alexandria, Derek Boyers, Kristopher Chalk, Jeremy Jones,
Benjamin Weyman, Daniel Dykes, Nicole Moran, Alicia Visse, Cory France, Michael France, Jennifer Hambley, Jeffrey Lamb, Deandra Wagner and Michael Walerius; from Fort Thomas include Caitlin Beck, Laura Bueter, Mitchell Buller, Jordan Grainger, Maria Gurren, Philip Horan, Zachary Kraft, Emily Nordling, Caroline Peter, David Turner, Krista Woltermann, William Brannon, Mirza Popaja, Justin Brandt, Michael Eaton, Claire Lother, Stephanie Scott, Megan Hoefker, Jared Stewart, Rachel Redmond, Kelsey Sween, Kevin Bueter, Jennifer Adams, Connie Kremer, Shannon McGinnis, William Ries, Michael Rolf, Cristyn Collier, Wesley Kruse, Steven Gerl and Jonathan Bender; from Cold Spring, Matthew Hahn, Trey Bramble and Michael Enzweiler; from Melbourne, Patick Roetting; from Newport Allison Arrowood, Bridget Quitter and Chris Arrowood; from Wilder, Natalie Melnyk, Lindsey Bogadi, Meredith Johnson and Lauren Baldridge; from Highland Heights, Brittny Schadler and Cory Williams; from Southgate, Jared Hatfield and Kelsay Froendhoff; from California, Lisa Rust, Scott Rust and Luke Rebholz; from Dayton, Shannon Mackenzie. Visit www.louisville.edu.
CLASS REUNIONS S A T U R D A Y, A U G . 2 8 Ryle High School graduates of 2000 are holding their 10-year class reunion Saturday, Aug. 28, at BlackFinn Restaurant and Saloon. For more information, call 614-580-3712 or email email@example.com. The BlackFinn Restaurant and Saloon is located at 19 East 7th St. in Cincinnati. S A T U R D A Y, S E P T . 1 1 Walton Verona High School graduates of 1985 are holding their 25-year class reunion Saturday, Sept. 11. For more information, contact Kevin Flynn at 859-485-6128 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
Have a class reunion? Please send your information to email@example.com.
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Campbell County High School graduates: Dane Michael, Ryan Moran, Chanell Karr, and Demi Michael competed at the international level in Wisonsin for Future Problem Solving. The team was coached by Linda Weber, and DJ Kellinghaus.
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July 22, 2010
HIGH SCHOOL | Editor Melanie Laughman | firstname.lastname@example.org | 513-248-7118
Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County
N K Y. c o m
Fuldner wins amateur golf title By James Weber email@example.com
Eric Fuldner dominated the field to win the Northern Kentucky Men’s Amateur golf championship July 15 at Hickory Sticks in California. Fuldner shot 133 to win by seven shots in the championship finals over Mark Krahe’s 140. Fuldner is a graduate of Campbell County High School and Northern Kentucky University. Krahe is
also a former NKU golfer and is an Edgewood native. Ryle graduate and University of Cincinnati golfer Andrew Desmarais finished in third place. St. Henry graduate Sean O’Daniel was fourth to earn the last championship trophy. Doug Danner of Florence was fifth, tied with Sy Mandle of Union. Florence native Jerod Cahill was seventh and Nick Niehaus of Taylor Mill eighth. Contestants played one round for score, then two
rounds of match play to get to the final eight for the final medal-play round. Brandon Allender won the first flight championship over Justin Jolly. Championship flight: Eric Fuldner 133, Mark Krahe 140, Andrew Desmarais 143, Sean O’Daniel 145, Doug Danner 146, Sy Mandle 146, Jerod Cahill 154, Nick Niehaus 156. Second-round match play losers: Brook Reeves, Charlie Nieman, Joe Ruzick, Brandon Kramer, Andrew
SIDELINES Fast Start volleyball
The Northern Kentucky Youth Volleyball Club is offering a new program called Fast Start for athletes who did not make their school program, who attend schools that do not have a volleyball program available and who want to learn the game right the first time. Athletes will practice two hours, two days a week for six week, at Town and Country Sports Complex, 1018 Town Drive, Wilder. The program begins Thursday, Aug. 12, and will conclude Sunday, Sept. 26. No session is planned Labor Day weekend. Program fee is $150. Unless a reserved spot can be filled, there will be no refunds. Registration is available online at nkyvc.com. E-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
Swim team try-outs
The M.E. Lyons/Anderson Barracudas Swim Team has two tryout dates set for swimmers who are interested in becoming a member of one of the premier YMCA/USA Swim Teams in the country. The M.E. Lyons YMCA/Anderson Barracudas Swim Team has consistently produced some of the top
swimmers in the area and provides an atmosphere of fun and camaraderie for swimmers aged 6 to 18 of all ability levels. The team has practice groups in both Anderson as well as at the Campbell County YMCA. The next try-out date is Monday, July 26, at the M.E. Lyons YMCA, 8108 Clough Pike. Registration is at 4 p.m. and the tryout begins at 4:30 p.m. Tryouts are free. Call Jeremy Bannon or Cathi Sander at 474-1400.
Former Northern Kentucky University basketball coach Ken Shields will conduct a youth hoops camp for the 49th year. Camp is for ages 6-16. Camp is July 26-30 for both boys’ and girls’ at Sports of All Sorts, Mt. Zion Road. Cost is $115, which includes morning snack, T-shirt and lunch. Camp is from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. each day with early-bird shooting optional at 8 a.m. Call 859-372-7754 for information.
Memorial run and walk
The 16th annual Brian Rohne Memorial 5K Run and Walk will be 7
p.m., Saturday, Aug. 14, on the campus of Northern Kentucky University. The Brian Rohne Memorial 5K is conducted in honor of former NKU cross country runner Brian Rohne, who was killed by an automobile in January 1993 while on a training run on the AA Highway in Cold Spring, Ky. During the 1992 fall season, Rohne had earned most valuable runner honors for NKU after being named All-Great Lakes Valley Conference. The cost is $18 if registration is postmarked by Aug. 7 (includes a Tshirt). The cost is $15 for Runners Club of Greater Cincinnati members and $20 for registration on the day of the event (near the Albright Health Center after 5:30 p.m.). On-line registration is available at www.rcgc.net. The top 250 finishers will receive a 16th annual commemorative award, and the winners of the various divisions for runners and walkers will also receive awards. The course is 3.1 miles and held entirely on closed roads around NKU’s campus. Results of the race will be posted on the Runners Club of Greater Cincinnati Web site within 24 hours of the finish.
7-Up junior golf finals July 26-27
By James Weber email@example.com
The Northern Kentucky Junior Amateur golf tournament was June 23-24, awarding winners in six divisions. The amateur tourney is part of the 7-Up Junior Golf Tour, which has its annual two-day championship tourney July 26-27. The first round is Monday, July 26, at Lassing Pointe, and the second the next day at Boone Links. The full Junior Amateur results: Boys 11 and under: Jacob Vrolijk 78, Ryan Clements 90, Daniel Zalla 94, Ethan Berling 97, Will Brady 106, Sarah Fite 110, Logan Herbst 118, Blake Garrison 123, Lincoln Herbst 124, Tara-Lynne Skinner 136. Boys 12-13: Drew McDonald 161, Logan Gamm 161, Austin Squires 165, Jeff Lynne 168, Parker Harris 168, Cody Kellam 168, Matt Striegel 170, Jack Hugenberg 172, Paul Huber 176, Daniel Lee 179, Luke Tobergte 194. Boys 14-15: Alex Scanlon 152, Blake Adkins 163, Jackson Frame 164, Austin Beck 164, Hunter Hughes 164, Zach Adams 165, Adam Ditzel 165, Merik Berling 168, Paul Clancy 169, Jackson Bardo 170, Lane Weaver 170, Brett Bauereis 172, Bailey Youngwirth 182, Jordan
Noble 183. Boys 16-18: Phoenix Ramsey 145, Bradley Litzinger 151, Blake Hamilton 151, Adam Millson 151, Joey Fredrick 153, Carter Hibbard 155, Tanner Walton 155, Josh Moorman 160, Brandon Houston 161, Seattle Stein 161, David Schuh 161, Brad Jury 162, Tim Livingood 163, Bryan Kraus 175. Girls Annika: Kristen Smith 160, Brooke Van Skaik 163, Jill Edgington 167, Katie-Scarlett Skinner 167, Tiara Harris 169, Kia Bakunawa 171, Sarah Kellam 173, Ali Cheesman 189, Morgan Larison 183, Lauren Harrett 185. Girls Wie: Kara McCord 183, Briana Aulick 188, Katie Gross 190, Ellen Kendall 193, Nicole Vollman 200, Kelly Kleier 201, Kimberly Yocom 202, Anna Matchina 203, Lauren Wagner 208, Jillian Grosser 216. Other recent tour events: Laurel Oaks: It was a day for playoffs, as winners of four of the six divisions were decided in playoffs involving 10 players. In the 16-18 division, Russell Rigg (75) edged out Zach Lemon (75); in the Annika division, Jill Edginton (84) won over Kristen Smith (84) and Christen Cropper (84); in the 14-15 division Austin Beck (80) survived against Brett Bauereis (80) and Sean Kiley (80); and in the 12-13 division, Austin Squire (84)
bested Tyler Lippert (84). Jenna McGuire picked up her second win in the Wie division. And Brianna Littleton won the 11 & under division with a 9 hole 54. Eagle Creek: Matt Hightfiel provided the highlight of the day with a hole-in-one on the 170 yard par-3 ninth hole. Winners: 11& under – Griffin Flesch (37 9-holes); 12-13 – Jeff Lynne (74); 14-15 – Benjamin Beausir (74); 16-18 – Chase Hughes (71); Annika – Alex Bruce (77); Wie – Ellen Kendall (91). Twin Oaks: Chet Wehrman shot an even par 70 to win the boys’ 16-18 division at Twin Oaks Golf Club by one stroke over Tim Livingood (71). Sarah Kellam won the girls’ Annika division with an 81. Other winners: 14-15 - Sean Kiely (73); 12-13 (tie) - Paul Huber, Jack Hugenberg and Matt Striegel (79); Wie Anna Matchinga (93); 11& under - Griffin Flesch (42, 9 holes). Flagg Springs: Griffin Flesch won for the seventh time this season in the 11& under division at Flagg Springs with a 37 in the nine-hole competition. Russell Rigg posted the low round of the day, a 72, to win the 16-18 division. Other winners: Annika – Jill Edgington (87); Wie – Sarah Fite; 12-13 – Jeff Lynne (79); 14-15 – Alex Scanlon (76).
Kinman, Lance Lucas, Rob Flanigan, Jason Cahill. First flight: Brandon Allender 74, Justin Jolly 74, Bradley Kohls 75, Steve Rickels 77, Kevin Flynn 78, Greg Schuh 79, Mark McFadden 79, Adam Carroll 79, Alex Vaught 84, Ben Kroger 87. Second-round match play losers: Curtis Bihl, Mark Collett, Trevor Cockayne, Randy Keegan, Mickey Sutton, Todd Brandenburg, Ron Miller, John Hester, Norb Baute, Skip Goley.
Campbell County and Northern Kentucky University graduate Eric Fuldner won the Northern Kentucky Mens’ Amateur golf tournament.
Knothole city finals start July 24
By James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
The Greater Cincinnati Knothole city tournament in Division 2 reaches its peak in the next week. The final four teams in all six classes will decide the ultimate championship beginning Saturday, July 24. All games will be at the Blue Ash/Crosley Field complex in Cincinnati. The Northern Kentucky champions in all six classes have been decided this week and they will enter play with three other teams from the Ohio side of the river. First-round games will be Saturday, then barring rain, play will continue July 27 and 29 with the championship games on Saturday, July 31. Campbell County has one of the six regional champions and potentially two at
press time. Here is a list of all the Northern Kentucky finalists. The Recorder will have more info on the winning teams next week. A: The Gold Star Chili Tigers from Boone County beat the KC Wildcats from Kenton County. They will take on the North Region champs at 11:45 a.m. Saturday, July 24, in a firstround game. B: The Rockets from Union in Boone County and Mark’s Garage Dragons from Fort Thomas in Campbell County were set to finish their regional final Wednesday at the Bill Cappel Youth Sports Complex. They were suspended by rain Monday night, July 19, with the Dragons leading 10-5 in the fifth inning. The winner plays 9:30 a.m. Saturday, July 24. B-Jr.: The KC Tornadoes of Kenton County District
28 defeated district rival Hut AC to win the title. The Tornadoes will play 9:30 a.m. Saturday, July 24. C: American Legion from Campbell County District 22 won by defeating the Bucks from District 23/rural Campbell County. The Legion will play at 11:30 a.m. Saturday. The Legion won last year as well in another class. C-Jr.: The Gators from Boone County beat the Bellevue Vets Seminoles from Campbell County to advance. The Gators, a repeat champion from 2009, will play at 11:30 a.m. Saturday. D: The NKY Reds from District 28 Kenton County beat Victory Community Bank from Boone. They will play 11:30 a.m. Saturday. In Division I, the Bellevue Vets/NKY Wildcats from Campbell County won the city tournament July 16 in Mason, Ohio.
The Kings Soccer Academy U-13 girls coached by Jon Pickup are the 2010 Ohio State Cup Champions. From top left are Lauren Duggins, Megan Desrosiers, Annie Meisman, Jana Owen, Abby Stevens, Payton Atkins, Kelly Polacek, Brittany Mahoney and Coach Pickup. In front are Brooklyn Rivers, Sydney Goins, Emily Wiser, Marissa Stone, Lauren Nemeroff, Maryellen Tully, Meghan Martella and Kaitlyn Bigner.
Thomas More College senior defensive tackle Tyler Owens, a Highlands High School graduate, was recently named preseason AllAmericans by multiple college
football publications. Owens also started all 12 games for the Saints in 2009 and had 43 tackles (23 solo, 20 assisted), including 13 tackles for a loss of 106 yards and four sacks for a loss of 47
yards. Owens and the rest of the two-time defending PAC champions Saints open the 2010 season on Sept. 11, when they travel to Hanover, Ind., to play Hanover College.
Sports & recreation
July 22, 2010
Northern Kentucky Athletic Conference elects officers Bishop Brossart Athletic Director Mel Webster was elected May 19 to a twoyear term as president of the Northern Kentucky Athletic Conference. The NKAC now boasts three divisions and has 26 member schools.
Stan Steidel was re-elected as executive director of the conference while Scott’s Athletic Director Ken Mueller will serve as vice president and Lloyd Memorial’s Mike Key will continue as recording secretary. All
The fall will mark the 70th year since the NKAC was formed in 1940. Since that time the NKAC, as just one conference, has accounted for 219 KHSAA state team championships in Kentucky.
were unanimously elected. “It is an honor to represent all of our Northern Kentucky Schools,” Webster said. “I think it is a great credit to everyone in Northern Kentucky that we can meet each month and work out issues regardless of size, geographic location, whether we are public or
private, and come away with constructive ideas to solve our issues. That is unique to our area and one all of our members should be very proud of.” Webster hopes to work on helping to build a greater visibility of the conference and to help increase publicity for the league champions
and all stars. An NKAC website is in the plans. “Sometimes I think our conference is not as visible as it should be. Hopefully we can highlight our League Champions, and All Stars as well as our successes a bit more in the coming years,” Webster said.
Not to be used for evaluation fee or with any other offer. Offer expires 8/15/10. *excludes holidays.
St. Joseph second
The U9 Hammer Premier boys win the Gold Division Championship at Strawberry Festival Soccer Tournament in Troy. From left are Pete Bishop, Jimmy Poynter, Connor Noon, Elias Ordonez, Ben Ramos, Michael Wampler, Samuel Bernicke, Jeremy Wittenbaum, David Reininger. Coaches are Chris Childs, Head Trainer Jeff Clark and Thom Nickley. CE-0000411887
Dan Randle’s St. Joseph, Cold Spring, Under 13 soccer team celebrates finishing in second place in the Cincinnati West Tournament. Holding the plaque is Justin Randle. Behind him in the first row, from left, are Matt Striegel, Ryan Randle, Brandon Koch, Jacob Frommeyer, Jon Henn, Chase Hauke, Sam Braun and Trevor Rawe. In back, from left, are Nick Dierig, Matteo Morrison, Drew McDonald, Jack Kremer, Seth Freppon and Gabe Roberts.
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July 22, 2010
Campbell Community Recorder A9
Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County
N K Y. c o m
Editor Michelle Shaw | email@example.com | 578-1053
Last week’s question:
The post office has announced plans to raise its price for a first-class stamp from 44 cents to 46 cents, effective in January. Do you think this increase is reasonable? Why or why not? “The United States post office does a fabulous job for America! I think 46 cents is still a great deal to get a letter or card across town or the country. “Just think about what they pay for fuel for the trucks to get the mail to us!” E.E.C. “The post office is losing business at a frightening rate and operating in the red. This appears to be caused by a change in the way companies advertise and the way people correspond and pay their bills, not anything to do with the price. “USPS will have to trim their operations and probably cut back service, but these things require political approvals and take a long time. In the meantime, they have no choice but to raise rates. “If you don’t like it do what everyone else has done and start corresponding and paying your bills electronically.” F.S.D. “I believe the 2-cent increase in the first class rate is very reasonable. The post office is having financial difficulties for a number of reasons, one of which is that they have always been a generous employer, paying their employees very good salaries and benefits. “I don’t begrudge post office employees these perks, but in today’s economy there aren’t many non-government employers who can afford to do that. “The other reason for the post office’s problems is, of course, the decline in the use of ‘postal mail’ for correspondence; electronic communication like cell phones, texting, twittering, and other means have encouraged a lot of people to use these methods of communication. That’s a shame, too, because there is a lot of pleasure and satisfaction in the trading of actual ‘letters’ between friends and family. “The only people who I think will suffer from this nominal increase are those who employ mass mailing of first-class mail, and I feel for them. “The bottom line is that a 2cent increase isn’t that difficult for most ordinary people to handle.” Bill B. “Does it really matter whether it is reasonable or not, no, because we have no say in these types of government affairs. “The government doesn’t know how to run businesses and this is the perfect illustration why they run everything in debt. “Someday, the public must stand up and say: enough is enough. Whether it be local, city, state, or federal – get your house in order. Mine has to be.” D.J. I guess the request is reasonable since the post office is losing business every day and has to make up for lost revenue. Why? Because if anyone is like me, people pay their bills online to avoid the mail and the cost of mailing. It’s easier and faster and you can wait until the last day to make a payment. You can set up automatic payments, you can have your check direct deposited, and in most instances it costs you nothing but your time.”
Should Congress extend unemployment benefits? Why or why not? For how long? Send your answer to “firstname.lastname@example.org” with Chatroom in the subject line. “I think the post office needs to change with the times and offer new, innovative services in order to survive. Personally I like to send cards and occasionally letters via the post office, but more and more, people are turning to the quickest, fastest and most costeffective means, which isn’t the post office.” R.L.H. “No, this increase isn’t reasonable – rates were increased from 42 cents to 44 cents just last May. “Plus, the increase is counterproductive; the higher the rates, the less mail people send and the more money the post office loses. “They should take the WalMart approach, and go for volume. The mail carrier walks the same route whether carrying a bagful or 5 pieces of mail!” J.S.B. “Depends on how you look at it. Reasonable to get a piece of mail to California for 46 cents, it is a bargain. “Hiking the rates again 2 cents for first class mail ... it is not needed if the post office would stop making Saturday deliveries. Savings in fuel, vehicle maintenance, and personnel salaries and benefits is enough to offset the cost of first-class mail rate hikes.” O.H.R. “The post office is just another good example of the government trying to run something and failing miserably.” L.D.B. “Each time the U.S. Postal Service requests a rate hike, my first reaction is ‘Oh, No, not again!’ But I quickly realize how reasonable the request is. “I work for the federal government and I know how hard letter carriers work for the small amount of money they make. When one thinks about how incredible it is that we can drop a letter in the mailbox one day and have it arrive at its destination (sometimes across the country) in just two or three days, 46 cents seems pretty fair. “The electronic age is killing the postal service, a privately-run business with monstrous overhead. E-mails are (sadly, in my opinion) rapidly replacing real letters so those of us who either prefer to or need to send "snail mail" should understand that's it's going to cost us a bit more for this service. 'Nuff said ...” M.M.
U.S. Senate Republican Leader Mitch McConnell met with Paige Brewer of Wilder in his Washington D.C. office. Brewer is a high school honors student at Notre Dame Academy and was selected as the Kentucky State Winner of the U.S. Institute of Peace’s National Peace Essay Contest. She wrote about nonviolent protest in Burma and Chile. PROVIDED
The health threats of smog It is smog season again. This smog season the Ohio-KentuckyIndiana Regional Council of Governments (OKI) is raising awareness about the health risks associated with smog and air pollution. The information campaign goal is to get residents to take action against air pollution in the greater Cincinnati region. “Smog is not only an environmental issue, it’s also a health concern” said OKI Board President and Campbell County Judge Executive Steve Pendery. “Because many people are unaware of smog’s health implications, they do nothing to protect themselves.” Exposure to smog can limit the ability to breathe, reduce lung function and irritate respiratory systems. Smog may aggravate chronic lung diseases such as emphysema and bronchitis. Studies have shown that exposure to air pollution may reduce the immune system’s ability to fight off bacterial infections in the respiratory system. Air pollution has even been linked to appendicitis and ear infections. Smog is a pollutant that affects everyone. Those particularly at-risk include children, adults who are active outdoors, people with respiratory diseases and the elderly. It is especially important for sensitive groups to know if a smog alert is in effect. Smog alerts are issued when there is a high level of ozone or particle pollution making the air unhealthy. When a Smog Alert is in effect, sensitive groups should
avoid outdoor activity. Others should limit outdoor exertion and plan outdoor events when the pollution levels are lower, like in the mornings or Callie evenings. In order Holtegel to know if a smog has been Community alert issued in the TriRecorder State, listen or guest watch local news, columnist or call 1-800-621SMOG to receive smog alerts by email or fax. While limiting time outdoors can help protect your well-being from the negative impact of smog, the best way to ensure a healthy life is to do your share for cleaner air. Joining the fight against smog is the ultimate health protection from air pollution and the greatest contribution to the current state of air in the Tri-State. The American Lung Association released their annual report card for 2010 on Air Quality in cities in the United States. Cincinnati was ranked as the ninth most polluted city by year round particle pollution and 18th most polluted by ozone. This ranking illustrates the severity of air pollution in the OKI region and the necessity for individuals to make positive contributions to air quality. Doing your share is something that can be simple and easy. Individuals can reduce smog by riding a bike, refueling after 8 p.m., con-
“It doesn't bother me much. It's just evidence that the USPS is pricing itself out of existence. “They used to pay the bills because of the volume of bulk, business, and personal mail – but now e-mail and Internet have taken a lot of their business. Who writes letters, anymore? “Since they are held captive by unions who would rather see the entire ship go down rather than accept concessions, cut costs and improve efficiencies like private businesses have done – they are doomed. “Imagine if a private company operated as slowly and impersonably as the post office counter employees at the Nagel Road Anderson branch.” P.C.
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 Monday 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. serving electricity, carpooling, taking the bus, and eliminating unnecessary vehicle trips. “How you deal with smog on a daily basis matters. Changing your daily habits could change your life,” said OKI Executive Director Mark Policinski, “In fact, it may save your life.” These potentially serious and harmful effects illustrate the importance of knowledge and understanding smog levels. For more information and additional tips to reduce air pollution, visit www.DoYourShare.org or call 1800-621-SMOG. Callie Holtegel is a Communications Intern for the Ohio-Kentucky-Indiana Regional Council of Governments.
Samantha Heilman, 4, of Ft. Thomas gives Curious George a bear hug during Zoo Tales at the Cincinnati Zoo and Botanical Garden on July 6. Join the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County at 10:30 a.m. on Tuesdays in July for Zoo Tales in the Wings of Wonder Theatre. Listen to stories, sing songs, and meet The Berenstain Bears Kids July 27. For more information, visit www.CincinnatiLibrary/summerread. PROVIDED
A publication of
About letters & columns
Campbell Community Editor . . .Michelle Shaw email@example.com . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .578-1053
Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday | See page A2 for additional contact information. 283-0404 | 228 Grandview Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 | 654 Highland Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 | e-mail kynews@NKY.com | Web site: www.NKY.com
July 22, 2010
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Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County
T h u r s d a y, J u l y 2 2 , 2 0 1 0
BEST FRIENDS FOREVER
Students take the lead on military museum tour
By Amanda Joering Alley firstname.lastname@example.org
Best Friends Forever Grant’s Lick residents Kayla Kavanaugh, left, and Grace Florimonte, both 9, share a friendship dating to when they were 3 years old and in a dance class together.
Friends who stick together Whether sharing a giggle or a helping hand when stuck in a muddy creek, 9year-old best friends Kayla Kavanaugh and Grace Florimonte are always there for one another. Florimonte and Kavanaugh are both residents of the Grant’s Lick area and frequent visitors to one another’s houses. They both play soccer, go camping, and to the movies together. They’ve known each other since age 3 when they took a dance class together. “We have so much in common, and she’s always there for me if I need a hand,” Florimonte said. Florimonte said she once went down to a creek and got stuck in the mud up past her ankles and her best friend “Kayla” was there to
help. “She pulled me out,” Florimonte said. They live about five minutes away from each other and their parents make sure they get to see each other often, Florimonte said. “We have sleepovers maybe once a week,” Florimonte said. Kavanaugh said she likes Florimonte because she’s funny, nice and helpful. Sometimes when playing the Rock Band video game, Florimente starts singing, and it’s funny, Kavanaugh said. “She just knows how to make me laugh a lot,” Kavanaugh said. Both friends said they plan on being friends for a long time. “She’s sort of like family to me,” Florimonte said.
A week-long camp at the Fort Thomas Military and Community Museum is teaching children and teens about history and how to present it to others. At the Fort Thomas Junior Renaissance Camp’s Docent Training, participants are learning how to be a museum tour guide. Renaissance Manager Debbie Buckley said after seeing how many local children were interested in helping out at the museum, she decided a training camp would be a good way to get them involved. “The kids get to pick a room in the museum that they are passionate about and are learning how to talk about it to a group,” Buckley said. To lead the training, the Renaissance program brought in Jodie McFarland, a graduate student in Northern Kentucky University’s Small Museum Management Program. McFarland said the goal of the camp is to teach the guides to do more than give museum visitors the facts. “The goal is to be able to
AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/STAFF
Natalie Neace (left) and Maddy Shelton take notes about the Beverly Hills Supper Club room in the Fort Thomas Military and Community Museum. provoke thought, not just give information,” McFarland said. “My hope is that this group will come away from this camp with the knowledge to volunteer here and be of benefit and value to this organization.” For 11-year-old Emma Reed, the camp combines two of her favorite things,
history and leadership. “History has always been my favorite subject in school, and I like getting involved in leadership programs, so I thought this would be a good opportunity,” Reed said. The camp, which ran Monday, July 19 through Thursday, July 22, is going to be followed by the second
Junior Renaissance camp, Fort Thomas - The Army Post, which will concentrate on the city’s military history, from Monday, July 26 through Thursday, July 29. For more information about the camps or the Junior Renaissance program, contact Debbie Buckley at 572-1225 or email@example.com.
THINGS TO DO Infomercial Night
Enjoy $1 drinks on Infomercial Night at Champion Window Field, as the Florence Freedom take on the Normal Cornbelters, Thursday, July 29 at 7:05 p.m. During the game, some of the most timeless, funny infomercials of all time will be shown. The game also falls on a “Thirsty Thursday” meaning Miller Lite draft beers and Pepsi drinks are only $1. For tickets and information, call 859-594-4487 or visit www.florencefreedom.com. Champion Window Field is located at 7950 Freedom Way in Florence.
Buy a celebrity duck
Nearly 60 decorated rubber ducks, which are autographed by celebrities, will be up for auction Thursday, July 29, at Jefferson Hall in Newport 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Celebrities that have signed ducks this year include Pete Rose, Johnny Bench, Joe Morgan, Chad Ochocinco, John Calipari and Justin Bieber. The event benefits the Freestore Foodbank. The
AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/STAFF
event is free to attend, but a $5 duck adoption fee is suggested. For more information, call 513-482-7534 or visit www. rubberduckregatta.org. Jefferson Hall is located at 1 Levee Way, Suite 2118, in Newport on the Levee.
This Sunday, July 25, from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. shop for antiques in the MainStrasse Village. More than 30 antique and vintage collectible dealers are expected. Parking is free in the 5th Street lot. The antique show itself is also free. For more information, call 859-460-4820. MainStrasse Village is located off the 5th Street exit in Covington.
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Jacob Schimpf (left) listens as Jodie McFarland talks about being a museum guide during the Fort Thomas Junior Renaissance Docent Training Camp July 19.
AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/STAFF
Emma Reed writes down what she sees in the Women’s House room .
Car show benefits cancer research lab The Ft. Thomas Corvette Club will sponsor the 10th annual Cancer Research Benefit Car Show Aug. 14 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Hofbräuhaus in Newport, Kentucky across from Newport on the Levee. The proceeds from the car show will support cancer research at Wood Hudson Cancer Research Laboratory in Newport, Kentucky. The Ft. Thomas Corvette Club is generously sponsored by Kerry Chevrolet. The Cancer Research Benefit Car Show will feature trophies and awards presented to the Top 50 registered cars in addition to the Best in Show and Wood Hudson Award. Registration is $20. Club cars will not be eligible for prizes, but all other cars are invited to register for the chance to win a
trophy or award. Dash plaques will be presented to the first 100 vehicles registered. The Ft. Thomas Corvette Club was organized with the intention of encouraging planned trips, events, and social activities for members of the Corvette Owners Club, but the club also seeks to provide and regulate events for Corvette owners while encouraging careful and skillful driving on public highways. The Ft. Thomas Corvette Club has also been gracious enough to support Wood Hudson Cancer Research Laboratory for the past nine years with its Cancer Research Benefit Car Show. The Ft. Thomas Corvette Club has raised more than $73,000 for cancer research in the past nine years. In addition to donat-
ing the registration fees for all vehicles entered in the car show, the Ft. Thomas Corvette Club donates earnings from multiple “split the pots,” silent auction earnings, and generous personal donations from Ft. Thomas Corvette Club members. The Cancer Research Benefit Car Show will be held at Newport’s Hofbräuhaus for the fourth year. The Newport Hofbräuhaus has the distinction of being the first Hofbräuhaus built in America. It is modeled after the world famous Hofbräuhaus in Munich, Germany. The Hofbräuhaus will donate 25 percent of all profits from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Aug. 14. Wood Hudson Cancer Research Laboratory is the only independent, nonprofit cancer research laboratory
LOL is ... Local bloggers writing from your perspective on cooking, wine, romance and more! Visit: Cincinnati.Com/LOL or search: living
in the Tri-State area. Wood Hudson was established in 1981 as a professional research institute dedicated to the causes, diagnosis, treatment, and prevention of cancer. Wood Hudson is a public cancer research laboratory that is generously supported by foundations, businesses, and individuals from the Tri-State area and beyond. For more information about the 10th annual Cancer Research Benefit Car Show please visit the Ft. Thomas Corvette Club website at www.nkyvette.com or call Jack Buecker at 513708-1521. For more information about Wood Hudson Cancer Research Laboratory please visit woodhudson.org or call Jared Queen at 859-5817249.
July 22, 2010
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD F R I D A Y, J U L Y 2 3
Ride the Ducks Newport, 11 a.m.-9 p.m. Ride the Ducks Newport, 1 Levee Way, A 60minute amphibious sightseeing tour of Newport, Covington and Cincinnati waterfronts. All ages. $15, $11 children. 815-1439. Newport. Bizarre and Beautiful Gallery, 9 a.m.-7 p.m. Newport Aquarium, Newport on the Levee, More than 20 species of the world’s most weird and wonderful aquatic creatures. With new technology, new display cases and expanded gallery. Free kids during summer family hours with every adult paying full price 4-7 p.m. until Sept. 3. Included with admission: $22, $15 ages 2-12. 261-7444; http://www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Lewis & Clark and the Indian Country National Touring Exhibit, 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, National traveling exhibit tells the story of the explorers’ historic 1804-1806 expedition from a different point of view-that of the Indians who lived along their route. Lewis & Clark crossed the traditional homelands of more than 50 Native American tribes. The exhibit examines this monumental encounter of cultures and examines its past and present effects on the lives of the tribes which still live in the region. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. Through Aug. 13. 342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Burlington.
Campbell County Farmers’ MarketAlexandria, 3 p.m.-6 p.m. Southern Lanes Sports Center, 7634 Alexandria Pike, Parking lot. Includes produce, plants, flowers, jams, jellies, honey and arts and crafts. Presented by Campbell County Cooperative Extension Service. 572-2600; http://ces.ca.uky.edu/campbell/FarmersMarket. Alexandria.
Campbell County Log Cabin Museum, 10 a.m. Campbell County Log Cabin Museum, 890 Clay Ridge Road, Historical and agricultural museum. Grounds open everyday. Two log cabins open Sunday and Monday or by appointment. On-site visitors guide. Includes 40 pieces of horse-drawn farm equipment, antique tractors, windmills, farm tools and more. No restrooms. Mostly handicapped accessible. Closes at dark. Free, donations requested. 466-0638; e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Alexandria.
MUSIC - ROCK
The Whammies, 10 p.m. Jefferson Hall, 1 Levee Way, Suite 2118, 491-6200. Newport. No Clue, 10 p.m. Peecox, 635 Donaldson Highway, 342-7000. Erlanger. Martin Luther & the Kings, 9:30 p.m. Doors open 8:30 p.m. Southgate House, 24 E. Third St. Parlour. With Bandit Sound and Goodnight Noises. $8 ages 18-20, $5 ages 21 and up. 431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.
ON STAGE - STUDENT THEATER
Church Girls, 8 p.m. Stauss Theatre, 101 Fine Arts Center, Northern Kentucky University, Musical comedy. Chaos and calamity ensue when the Umatilla Second Christian Church Women’s Auxiliary League gets ready for its annual Mother’s Day Pageant. Dinner served in the Corbett Theatre Lobby one and a half hours prior to performance. $55 two shows, $30; show only $15 available beginning April 15. Registration required. Presented by Commonwealth Theatre Company. 5725464; www.nku.edu/~theatre. Highland Heights.
ON STAGE - THEATER
Best of Shadowbox, 7:30 p.m. 10:30 p.m. Shadowbox Cabaret, Newport on the Levee, Sketch comedy shorts and music by BillWho?. $30, $20 seniors and students. Through Sept. 4. 957-7625; www.shadowboxcabaret.com. Newport. A Little Night Murder, 8 p.m. Monmouth Theatre, 636 Monmouth St. Interactive murder mystery. Family friendly. $14, $12 seniors, student and ages 12 and under. Call box office. Through July 31. 655-9140. Newport.
Arrasmith Farm Open Field Daylily Sale, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Arrasmith Farm, 3595 Fender Road, Come stroll through row after row of blooms available for purchase directly from the field. 639-1711; www.arrasmithfarm.com. Melbourne.
Florence Freedom Baseball, 7:05 p.m. vs. Evansville Otters. Blackout Night: Wear all black. Post-game fireworks. Champion Window Field, 7950 Freedom Way, VIP includes wait service. Lawn available on game day only. Fans must show a lawn chair or blanket at time of purchase. $10-$12 VIP, $9, $7 lawn. Presented by Florence Freedom Professional Baseball. Through Aug. 29. 5944487; www.florencefreedom.com. Florence. S A T U R D A Y, J U L Y 2 4
Campbell County Farmers’ Market-Newport, 9 a.m.-noon, Historic Newport Business District, Monmouth Street, At 7th and Monmouth streets. Includes produce, plants, flowers, jams, jellies, honey and arts and crafts. Presented by Campbell County Cooperative Extension Service. 572-2600; http://ces.ca.uky.edu/campbell/FarmersMarket. Newport.
For more about Greater Cincinnati’s dining, music, events, movies and more, go to Metromix.com.
Lewis & Clark and the Indian Country National Touring Exhibit, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Boone County Main Library, Free. 342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Burlington. Native American Day, noon-4 p.m. Central Park, 9190 Camp Ernst Road, In conjunction with the Lewis & Clark and the Indian Country traveling exhibit at the Boone County Main Library. Experience the culture and history of Native Americans in Boone County. Includes crafts, games, storytelling, music and dancing led by members of local tribes. All ages. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 334-2117; www.bcpl.org. Union.
Florence Freedom Baseball, 7:05 p.m. vs. Evansville Otters. Post Game Band -Revolver. Champion Window Field, $10-$12 VIP, $9, $7 lawn. 594-4487; www.florencefreedom.com. Florence. Kentucky Stallions, 7 p.m. vs. Ohio Valley Warriors. Dixie Heights High School, 3010 Dixie Highway, Gates open 6 p.m. Minor league football team. $5. Presented by Kentucky Stallions. 468-3208; www.kentuckystallionsfootball.com. Edgewood. A Night of Champions, 7:30 p.m. Turfway Park, 7500 Turfway Road, Outdoor event. Doors open 6:30 p.m. Night cap of MMA fights to compliment The First Annual Dirty Grappler Submission Tournament and KYMMAExpo 2010. Includes Pro, Amateur and Title fights. Event moved indoors depending on weather conditions. $55 table, $35 VIP (first two rows of ring), $25. 371-0200; www.kymmaexpo.com. Florence.
ON STAGE - STUDENT THEATER
Church Girls, 8 p.m. Stauss Theatre, $55 two shows, $30; show only $15 available beginning April 15. Registration required. 5725464; www.nku.edu/~theatre. Highland Heights.
ON STAGE - THEATER
Best of Shadowbox, 7:30 p.m. 10:30 p.m. Shadowbox Cabaret, $30, $20 seniors and students. 957-7625; www.shadowboxcabaret.com. Newport. A Little Night Murder, 8 p.m. Monmouth Theatre, $14, $12 seniors, student and ages 12 and under. Call box office. 655-9140. Newport.
Newport Gangster Walking Tour, 1 p.m. 5 p.m. Gangsters Dueling Piano Bar, 18 E. 5th St. Explore Newport’s connection to wellknown crime figures, including gangsters, gamblers and ladies of the night. See buildings that housed casinos, brothels and speakeasies. $15. 491-8000. Newport. S U N D A Y, J U L Y 2 5
4th Sunday MainStrasse Antiques, Etc. 9 a.m.-3 p.m. MainStrasse Village, Main Street, Sixth Street Promenade. More than 30 antique and vintage collectible dealers. Parking in Fifth Street lot free. Rain or shine. Free. Presented by MainStrasse Village Association. 468-4820; email email@example.com; www.mainstrasseantiques.blogspot.com. Covington.
Bizarre and Beautiful Gallery, 9 a.m.-7 p.m. Newport Aquarium, Included with admission: $22, $15 ages 2-12. 261-7444; http://www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
FOOD & DRINK
Arrasmith Farm Open Field Daylily Sale, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Arrasmith Farm, 639-1711; www.arrasmithfarm.com. Melbourne.
Wine Tasting, 1 p.m.-6 p.m. StoneBrook Winery, $5. 635-0111; www.stonebrookwinery.com. Camp Springs. Wine Tasting, 1 p.m.-6 p.m. Camp Springs Vineyard, $1. 448-0253. Camp Springs.
Campbell County Log Cabin Museum, 10 a.m. Campbell County Log Cabin Museum, Free, donations requested. 466-0638; email firstname.lastname@example.org. Alexandria.
LITERARY - STORY TIMES
Preschool Story Time, 10 a.m. Newport Branch Library, 901 E. Sixth St. Stories, songs and crafts. Ages 4-5. Free. Registration required. Presented by Campbell County Public Library. 572-5035. Newport. Toddler Story Time, 10 a.m. Cold Spring Branch Library, 3920 Alexandria Pike, Stories, songs and activities. Ages 23. Free. Registration required. Presented by Campbell County Public Library. 781-6166. Cold Spring. Pajama Story Time, 7 p.m. Fort Thomas-Carrico Branch Library, 1000 Highland Ave. Stories, songs and activities. Ages 3 and up. Registration required. Presented by Campbell County Public Library. 572-5033. Fort Thomas. Tot Time, 11 a.m. Cold Spring Branch Library, 3920 Alexandria Pike, Short stories, games, dancing and baby signing. Ages 18 months2 1/2 years. Free. Registration required. Presented by Campbell County Public Library. 781-6166. Cold Spring.
A Little Night Murder, 8 p.m. Monmouth Theatre, $14, $12 seniors, student and ages 12 and under. Call box office. 655-9140. Newport.
W E D N E S D A Y, J U L Y 2 8
Earth Mother Market, 3 p.m.-7 p.m. Stables Building, 1038 S. Fort Thomas Ave. “Certified Organic” or “Certified Naturally Grown” growers. Includes produce, eggs and meat, etc. 572-1225; www.localharvest.org/farmersmarkets/M30992. Fort Thomas.
LITERARY - CRAFTS
Play Art, 4 p.m. Newport Branch Library, 901 E. Sixth St. 572-5035. Newport.
LITERARY - STORY TIMES Baby Time, 10 a.m. Cold Spring Branch Library, 3920 Alexandria Pike, Clap, sing and bounce with your child. Free. Registration required. 781-6166. Cold Spring.
Lewis & Clark and the Indian Country National Touring Exhibit, 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Stanley Hedeen, author of “Big Bone Lick: Birthplace of American Paleontology,” shares a fascinating look at the famous explorers and the national significance of their visit to Boone County. Boone County Main Library, Free. 342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Burlington.
Florence Freedom Baseball, 7:05 p.m. vs. Normal Cornbelters. Wild West Night and Wrapped Up in Reading Wednesdays. Champion Window Field, $10-$12 VIP, $9, $7 lawn. 594-4487; www.florencefreedom.com. Florence.
T H U R S D A Y, J U L Y 2 9
LITERARY - STORY TIMES
Pajama Story Time, 6:30 p.m. Cold Spring Branch Library, 3920 Alexandria Pike, Ages 3 and up. Free. Presented by Campbell County Public Library. 781-6166. Cold Spring.
MUSIC - CONCERTS
Live at the Levee, 6 p.m.-9:30 p.m. The Whammies. Newport on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Riverwalk Plaza. Summer concert series. 291-0550. Newport.
ON STAGE - THEATER
Best of Shadowbox, 7:30 p.m. Shadowbox Cabaret, $30, $20 seniors and students. 957-7625; www.shadowboxcabaret.com. Newport.
Celebrity Duck Auction, 5:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m. Jefferson Hall, 1 Levee Way, Suite 2118, Auction of nearly 60 decorated rubber ducks autographed by local and national celebrities. Benefits FreestoreFoodbank. Free, $5 duck adoption suggested. Presented by Freestore Foodbank. 513-4827534; www.rubberduckregatta.org. Newport.
Campbell County Farmers’ Market-Highland Heights, 3 p.m.-6 p.m. Vegetables. Campbell County Senior Center, 3504 Alexandria Pike, Parking lot. Presented by Campbell County Cooperative Extension Service. 572-2600; http://ces.ca.uky.edu/campbell/. Highland Heights.
LITERARY - STORY TIMES
ON STAGE - THEATER
To submit calendar items, go to “www.NKY.com” and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to “email@example.com” along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to “www.NKY.com” and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.
MUSIC - POP
Church Girls, 6:30 p.m. Stauss Theatre, $55 two shows, $30; show only $15 available beginning April 15. Registration required. 572-5464; www.nku.edu/~theatre. Highland Heights.
T U E S D A Y, J U L Y 2 7
ON STAGE - STUDENT THEATER
John Mayer performs at 7 p.m. Tuesday, July 27, at Riverbend Music Center. Train also performs. Tickets are $105 four-pack, $69.50, $49.50, $36 lawn. Call 800745-3000 or visit www.ticketmaster.com.
Campbell County Log Cabin Museum, 10 a.m. Campbell County Log Cabin Museum, Free, donations requested. 466-0638; email firstname.lastname@example.org. Alexandria.
Centennials: The City of Fort Mitchell, Boy Scouts of America and Devou Park, 1 p.m.-5 p.m. Behringer-Crawford Museum, $7; $6 ages 60 and up; $4 ages 3-17; free to members. 491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington. Hard Candy, 1 p.m.-5 p.m. Newport on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Dance party music from the 90s and now. 291-0550. Newport.
Ride the Ducks Newport, 11 a.m.-9 p.m. Ride the Ducks Newport, $15, $11 children. 815-1439. Newport.
LITERARY - LIBRARIES
Centennials: The City of Fort Mitchell, Boy Scouts of America and Devou Park, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Behringer-Crawford Museum, $7; $6 ages 60 and up; $4 ages 3-17; free to members. 491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.
Zumba with Peggi, 7 p.m.-8 p.m. R.E.C.A. Roller Rink, 11 Viewpoint Drive, $60 for 10class punchcard, $8. 380-3659. Alexandria.
Campbell County Log Cabin Museum, 10 a.m. Campbell County Log Cabin Museum, Free, donations requested. 466-0638; email email@example.com. Alexandria.
M O N D A Y, J U L Y 2 6
Hot Dog! Picnic, 11 a.m.-1 p.m. Fort ThomasCarrico Branch Library, 1000 Highland Ave. Includes light lunch, snow cones and a free book. 572-5033. Fort Thomas.
Marcos Sastre jams a guitar riff at Music Hall. Sastre and fellow local blues musicians, Kenny Wayne Shepherd, Noah Hunt, Sonny Moorman and the Bluebirdz will be playing a benefit for Play It Forward at the Madison Theater in Covington Friday, July 23, at 7 p.m. Tickets are $20. The Madison Theater is located at 730 Madison Ave. For more information, visit www.madisontheateronline.com or call 491-2444.
Toddler Story Time, 10 a.m. Fort ThomasCarrico Branch Library, 1000 Highland Ave. Stories, songs, finger plays and craft. Ages 2-3. Free. Registration required. Presented by Campbell County Public Library. 5725033. Fort Thomas. Preschool Story Time, 1:30 p.m. Cold Spring Branch Library, 3920 Alexandria Pike, Ages 4-5. Free. Registration required. Presented by Campbell County Public Library. 7816166. Cold Spring. Preschool Story Time, 11 a.m. Fort ThomasCarrico Branch Library, 1000 Highland Ave. Stories, songs, finger plays and craft. Ages 4-5. Free. Registration required. 572-5033. Fort Thomas. Pajama Story Time, 7 p.m. Newport Branch Library, 901 E. Sixth St. Ages 3 and up. Registration required. 572-5035. Newport.
The Cincinnati Shakespeare Company presents “Blithe Spirit,” a romantic comedy of the supernatural, though Aug. 8, at 719 Race St., downtown. Pictured is Annie Fitzpatrick as Madame Arcati, who holds a séance, in which a lost love comes back to haunt another character. Performances are at 7:30 p.m. Thursdays-Saturdays and 2 p.m. Sundays. Tickets are $22-$28. Call 513-3812273 or visit www.cincyshakes.com.
July 22, 2010
There is a reason why grace is called amazing There’s something peculiar about the appeal of the hymn “Amazing Grace.” It’s a religious song, yet popular in a secular age. Its language expresses human powerlessness during an era of technological genius and human success. Its theme is even about a subject that can’t be accurately defined or scientifically scrutinized. Why its popularity? Why is it sung with such gusto? On an unconscious level it lets us acknowledge a truth we count on dearly – the help of God as we live out our lives. In his book, “The Magnificent Defeat,” Frederick Buechner writes, “For what we need to know is not just that God exists, not just that beyond the steely brightness of the stars there is a cosmic intelligence of some kind that keeps the whole show going, but that there is a God right here
in the thick of our day-by-day lives. … It is not objective proof of God’s existence what we want but the experience of God’s presence.” Father Lou And that’s Guntzelman exactly the truth Perspectives “amazing” that the hymn professes. Many of us come to a point where we can look back and recognize certain accomplishments we’ve experienced exceeded our own strength. The word “grace” has as its root the Latin word gratis, for “gift.” We get grace all mixed up with good fortune. Grace teaches us the opposite. When I am lying flat on my face in the dark and someone hands me a lit candle, that is God’s grace. And when I am flying high
enjoying my own success and powers and I run into a flock of geese, that is God’s grace too. If God is God, then grace is active just as much in the things that threaten and humble me as in the events that help me endure or lift me up on eagles’ wings. It is God’s presence that makes grace, whatever the circumstances. As Barbara Brown Taylor states, “With grace my spiritual math collapses. One plus one does not equal two but at least three and perhaps 3,000.” We are offered more of everything than our own notions of ourselves can hold. Again, Taylor writes, “To give into grace is to surrender our ideas about who God should be in order to embrace God’s idea of who we are and to have the good sense to say ‘Thank you.’ ” Interestingly, we may approach the notion of God’s presence in
our lives with ambiguous sentiments. Certainly we want God’s help in life. Yet … we’re somewhat afraid of losing our human individuality and freedom. In a sense, a person may fear God “messing around with my life.” If that’s the case, we might benefit from knowing something else about grace. Its purpose is not to stifle our humanity but intensify it. Grace is an awesome partnership in which God remains utterly sovereign and we become authentically free. God contributes all that God can and we can open and contribute (if we so choose) all that we can. Grace is God’s self-gift, our response is our self freely unwrapping and accepting the gift. Yet, paradoxically, the ability to open the gift (our freedom) is God-given too. It came when we were created. Sound complicated? What do
we expect when dealing with mystery, free will, and a God beyond all our words? Theologian Karl Rahner wrote, “It is clear from the nature of God’s self offer that the initiative (of grace) must lie with God. But we are not thereby condemned to passivity. A ‘salvation’ that did that would hardly be salvific. Still, the fulfillment of our openness is also something which we receive as a gift, not a product of our own making. ‘We love, because he first loved us’ (1 John 4:19).” It is always emphasized in discussing grace, that no human being can be saved as a result of his or her own goodness, virtue, success or religious practice or belief; we can only be saved by God’s grace. Father Lou Guntzelman is a Catholic priest of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. Contact him at columns@community press.com or P.O. Box 428541, Cincinnati, OH 45242.
Always get used car inspection before purchase Used car sales are up these days as buyers look to save money during this recession. But, before you buy a used car, there are certain things you need to do to make sure you don’t buy what had been someone else’s headache. Most people realize they need to take a used car for a test drive, but during that drive be sure you take it on the highway as well as local roads. That’s important so you get a chance to see how well it accelerates, and how smoothly is handles at high speeds. But a test drive is only the beginning. Unless you’re a trained auto mechanic it’s important to get the vehicle checked out by an ASE certified mechanic. If the seller won’t let you take it to be inspected, walk away and do business elsewhere. Sharon Hines of Delhi Township learned the importance of such an
inspection. “There was no warranty. I paid $4,400 – $4,977, with taxes Howard Ain and fees,” Hey Howard! she said. “I love the car. It needed an oxygen sensor and our salesman said other than that it had no mechanical problems.” Unfortunately, when the used car dealer sent the car for the repair, a great many more problems developed. The repair shop kept the car for more than two weeks. “They wouldn’t give me a loaner, so for 16 days I had to find a way to work and a way home,” said Hines. Once she got the car back she found it still had problems and returned it for more repairs. “I had the car for 28 days and they had it for 25,” Hines said. But, she said, the mechanics at the repair shop
were never able to fix it. “Never – and until I contacted you they weren’t going to fix it. They wanted me to pay and that’s why I contacted you,” she said. I suggested Hines take the car to an independent ASE certified mechanic to try to diagnose the problems. She did and, working with the dealer and that repair shop, Hine’s certified mechanic was able to fix a lot of things. The dealer who sold the car has agreed to pay for all the repairs – which so far come to more than $3,300. Hines said she’s learned a valuable lesson. “Get a used car inspected before you buy. It’s a lifelesson learned – big time,” she said. Such an inspection will cost about $100, but it is well worth it if it can keep you from spending thousands of dollars on a vehicle that will give you nothing but headaches. It’s important to get such an inspection whether the
dealer gives you a warranty or says you’re buying it “As Is.” Only when you get an inspection do you really know what you’re buying. In addition, ask for a copy of a Carfax report so you know the car’s history and can make a more informed
decision. One final thing, before you even go shopping, check with your bank or credit union to see how much money you can borrow. That way you’ll know the limit of what you can
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Welcome guests with pineapple dishes Mary Carol Cox’s special occasion pineapple cake
I know this talented Kenwood reader as “MC,” my dear friend Joanie Manzo’s sister. This has been in my file a while, and it dawned on me the other day that the cake and icing that readers have been requesting may just be this one, since the pineapple icing was a
Cool. Whip cream and spread each layer with about half cup of cream; then spread each layer with pineapple filling. Stack layers and spread with rest of whipped cream. Chill until ready to serve.
cooked one that t h e y requested.
My husband, Frank, is anxiously awaiting the first of the corn. I’m anxiously awaiting ripe elderberries for jelly. Doesn’t take much to please either of us, does it?
Rita Heikenfeld Rita’s kitchen 1
1 package yellow cake mix 1 can, 30 oz., crushed pineapple, undrained
⁄2 cup sugar ⁄3 cup cornstarch Dash salt 2 tablespoons butter 1 tablespoon lemon juice 1 teaspoon vanilla 3 cups whipping cream 1
Prepare mix according to directions and bake in two
SUBMITTED BY ROBIN MAYNARD
Marinated grilled shrimp recipe made by Robin Maynard. layers. Cool on racks, split layers, creating four total layers. Combine pineapple, sugar, cornstarch and salt in pan. Cook over medium heat, stirring constantly, until clear and thick. Remove from heat and stir in butter, lemon juice and vanilla.
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Robin Maynard’s ‘gotta try this’ shrimp
Robin Maynard is a Mason reader and an enthusiastic and very good cook. Her original name for this recipe was “marinated grilled shrimp.” I think it goes way beyond that, so I’ve renamed it. She told me, “I love to create recipes. Many times I’ll eat at a restaurant and then go home and try to recreate the dish.” Her co-workers are guinea pigs (lucky them) and she recently enrolled in the Midwest Culinary’s program for pastry arts. Her goal? “To own a restaurant or bakery some day.” I think Robin’s on her way. 20 each shrimp, medium, uncooked, peeled and deveined 1 ⁄2 cup olive oil 2 tablespoons butter, melted 1 teaspoon garlic, minced 2 tablespoons cilantro 1 teaspoon ancho chili powder 2 tablespoons fresh lemon juice 1 ⁄2 teaspoon salt 1 ⁄8 teaspoon pepper 4 each bamboo skewers pinch cayenne pepper
Mix all ingredients in a bowl and whisk together. Place shrimp in a gallon Ziploc bag and add mixture. Shake to evenly coat shrimp and marinate in refrigerator for one hour. Soak bamboo skewers in water for 30 minutes so they won’t burn on the grill. Remove shrimp from bag, discard remaining liquid. Slide 5 shrimp on each skewer. Place a sheet of foil on grill grate and heat grill on medium. Place skewers on foil and cook for five minutes. Turn shrimp and cook another five minutes or until shrimp is done and golden brown. Serves four.
• Review of “Holy Chow” cookbook by Joanne Giovanna Delli Carpini Trimpe. (And I’ll share one of her favorite recipes.) • Radio roll recipe
Hot slaw like Heritage Restaurant: David Waters, a reader who used to live in Mariemont and loved the hot slaw served at the Heritage, asked me for a recipe. I sent him one that I’ve published here before and he said, “The slaw was delicious and so reminiscent of what the Melvins served at The Heritage; our favorite dining spot during the 23 years in Mariemont.” (I can vouch for the popularity of this restaurant and its good food, as well,
On the web
Robin’s Hawaiian teriyaki chicken recipe is on my online column as well. If you don’t have Internet access, call 513591-6163 to have my editor Lisa mail you a copy. since my husband was their general manager. It closed several years ago). David said after retiring from P&G, they moved south and now live in Chapel Hill, N.C. David served it with a pork loin that he rubbed with pepper, salt and a bit of thyme. Yum. Buffet bread & butter pickles a hit: Jean Heenan made these and said “they are amazing.” She wanted to know if the brine could be used again since “the pickles won’t last long.” No, it cannot but it makes a nice marinade for fresh cukes. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. E-mail columns@community press.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-2487130, ext. 356.
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July 22, 2010
Mow, water your way to a happier summer lawn The summer season can be a very trying time for homeowners and their lawns. So, here are a few general tips to help keep your lawn looking its best this summer. 1) Keep mowing on a regular basis. Never remove more than 1/3 of the height of the grass blades each time you mow. 2) Mow at a higher mowing height. Keep your mowing height at least 2 1/2 to 3 1/2 inches. Longer grass blades mean less stress on the turf, the crowns are shaded and protected from the heat of the
sun, grass roots should grow deeper, and your turf will do much nicer during the u m m e r Ron Wilson sthan the In the l a w n s garden mowed close and stressed. 3) Change your mowing pattern each time you mow. Mow east to west one week, then north to south the next. Then take it diagonally. Just like the golf course pros do! This encourages your grass to grow upright, rather than laying down
(being mowed one direction all the time) and definitely creates a happier lawn! 4) Throw those clippings back into the turf. Returning those clippings is like one additional fertilizing each year. Grass clippings are 75 to 85 percent water, decompose quickly, and do not create thatch problems. 5) Have those mowers blades sharpened on a regular basis, which means at least three to four times throughout the mowing season. Dull blades shred rather than cut, which will give your lawn a yellowed look, and will make the grass more susceptible to
disease. 6) Be sure to clean out under the mower deck when you’re finished mowing. It’s important to remove that grass build up, especially if you have an under the deck exhaust. It also helps the mower deck to operate properly. So keep under the deck cleaned. 7) If your lawn doesn’t get enough rainfall, water as needed. Remember the golden rule of 1 inch of rainfall every 10 days or so for optimum growing. If we don’t get it naturally, you have to supplement. And when you do supplement, do it all at one
time; a deep, thorough watering. Deep watering creates a deeper rooted lawn, which makes it much sturdier during possible drought situations, as well as being a much healthier lawn. Please, don’t be a water tease. One thorough watering is much better for the lawn and all plants, than frequent water “teasing.” Ron Wilson is marketing manager for Natorp’s Inc. Garden Stores and is the garden expert for 55KRC-AM and Local 12. Reach him at firstname.lastname@example.org
Hospice hosts golf classic Teams are forming for the Hospice of the Bluegrass Golf Classic Friday, Sept. 24, at Twin Oaks Golf & Plantation in Latonia. The tournament will benefit Daniel’s Care Pediatric Hospice and Palliative Care. Hospice of the Bluegrass has offices locally at 7388 Turfway Road, Florence. To sign up, visit www.hospicebg.org or call 859-441-6332.
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Jeremy Rice of Newport and Kate Hennessy of Edgewood at Mainstay for Blue Collar Monster Bash on Friday, July 9, in Cincinnati. GRAHAM LIENHART/CONTRIBUTOR
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Members of Northern Kentucky Knights of Columbus meeting with Vicky Bauerle of Catholic Charities to plan the golf outing that the Knights are going to hold to benefit Catholic Charities Lifeline Fund. The event will be held at Hickory Sticks Golf Club on Saturday July 31 at 8 a.m. Cost is $85 per golfer which includes cart, breakfast, lunch, steak dinner, beer, soft drinks and a gift bag. Hole sponsors are $100 with Corporate Sponsor $300 and Platinum sponsor at $1,000. Contact chairman Dennis Elix at 859-442-0296 for more information. Pictured from left to right: Wayne Brown, Dennis Elix, Vicky Bauerle, Carl Biery, Deacon Bill Theis. Not pictured is Dave Ledonne.
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Anthony W. Smith has graduated from Officer Candidate School (OCS) at Fort Benning, Columbus, Ga., and was commissioned as a second lieutenant in the U.S. Army. During the 14 weeks of training, the officer candidate received “basic soldiering” instruction in leadership, professional ethics, soldier team development, combined arms tactics, weapons defense, combat water survival, squad drill, intelligence, field training exercises, day and night land navigation, confidence obstacle course, common core tasks, communications, staff and general mil-
itary subjects, and physical fitness tests. The candidate is tested on leadership skills and team work abilities required of a commissioned officer. Students learned to utilize acquired skills to function in “leader and follower” positions in squad and platoon sized elements, and evaluated in various leadership garrison positions while in a stressful and demanding field environment. Smith is the son of Laura L. and stepson of Dan C. Hatfield of Highland Heights. The lieutenant graduated in 2003 from Campbell County High School and earned a bachelor’s degree in 2008 from Northern Kentucky University.
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Jeffrey Farwell, John Foppe, and Nick Watson strike a pose with former Bengal Robert Jackson at the Florence Freedom Celebrity Softball game benefiting Special Olympics of Northern Kentucky.
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The African-American aviators, who derived their name from their training at Tuskegee Army Airfield in Alabama in World War II, had to overcome the institutionalized racism of a segregated American military. The saga of the Tuskegee Airmen began in July 1941, when 13 cadets entered training at Tuskegee Army Air Field. After nine months of training, five were commissioned as officers and received Army Air Corps silver pilot wings. From 1942 to 1946, nearly 1,000 pilots graduated from the Tuskegee program and received commissions and pilot wings. During this time, 381 Tuskegee aviators served overseas. The 332nd Fighter Group comprised initially of the 99th Pursuit Squadron saw combat in North Africa, Italy and Sicily. Although they did not see action during World War II, other pilots were trained as B-25 pilots for the 477th Bomber Group. The Tuskegee Airmen also created opportunities for African-Americans who trained in an array of support specialties. The sign unveiling today recognized not only the air crew but also the invaluable contributions of nearly 14,000 ground support personnel.
revolutionized modern military standards by flying beyond enemy lines and racial boundaries,” Beshear said. “These soldiers never let racism and bigotry ground their skill, heroism and patriotism. We honor their brave commitment to the safety and freedom of
Gov. Steve Beshear joined local leaders July 16 to unveil a sign designating the entire I-75 corridor in Kentucky as the Tuskegee Airmen Memorial Trail – a 191-mile stretch of highway from the Ohio to Tennessee borders. “The Tuskegee Airmen
Newport resident joins Interbrand
Shane Jallick of Newport has joined Interbrand, the leading brand consultancy, as an art director.
He brings 13 years of relevant brand and package design experience to his position at Interbrand. Shane has an associate degree in graphics from the Art Institute of
CIncinnati. For more on Interbrand, visit w w w. i n t e r brand.com.
Chase is on at the Fox and Hound 5K The inugural Fox and Hound 5K will take place 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 19. It’s not a typical 5k, as The Fox and Hound will combine running, walking, flirting and fun for runners and walkers of all skill levels. The USATF certified race course will start in Newport, cross the Purple People Bridge, down to Friendship Park in Cincinnati, and then head back to Newport. The “chase” brings a fun twist to this event, which will benefit United Cerebral Palsy of Greater Cincinnati. The “hounds” will actu-
ally chase the “foxes” since women will get a fiveminute head start on the men. Pairs of men and women can also compete to become the “Top Fox” and “Top Hound.” The fun continues with an after party at Bulldog’s Roadhouse located next to the Purple People Bridge in Newport on the Levee. The pre-registration fee for the Fox and Hound 5k is $30, which includes the after party at Bulldog’s Roadhouse, a T-shirt, and chip timing.
Race day registration is $35, which also includes the After Party, T-shirt and chip timing, if available. The cost is $18 dollars for only the after party. Race packet pick-up is available Tuesday, Aug. 17 from 3 p.m. to 7 p.m. on UCP’s campus located at 3061 Victory Parkway, in Cincinnati, and Thursday, Aug. 19 from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. at Bob Roncker’s Running Spot in Newport. For more information about the Fox and Hound 5k, visit www.ucp-cincinnati.org/foxandhound5k.
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July 22, 2010
Planned Giving Council honors Campbell County residents The Greater Cincinnati Planned Giving Council recently presented Voices of Giving Awards to Alexandria resident Charles Michael Teal for his giving to Northern Kentucky University, and to Newport residents Fred and Ruth Joffe for their generosity toward the Talbert House. Teal’s history with Northern Kentucky University began in 1977 when, after retiring from the military, he became central warehouse supervisor and was responsible for the entire computerized inven-
tory system that is still in effect at the university today. Teal has supported NKU’s annual fund for many years. Most recently, he made a bequest gift to permanently endow two nursing scholarships at the NKU College of Health Professionals. These scholarships will be named to honor the memory of his daughter and a friend. He understands the vital need for qualified health care workers and has made it his life’s work to open
doors – now and far into the future -- to anyone who truly wishes to serve others through nursing. “Mike’s life as a retiree is being spent giving back in so many ways. He is truly making a difference in the lives of so many people,” wrote Nancy Bratton Perry, NKU director of planned giving in her nomination. A retired executive from the Procter & Gamble, Fred Joffe joined the Talbert House board in 1967. Since then he has served as board chair and now serves on executive, planning and
program committees. He also spearheaded the effort to create Talbert House’s successful business model. By continuously evaluating programs through client outcomes, this model keeps Talbert House at the forefront of best practices, high quality services, and contained costs. Passionate advocates for social justice, the Joffes gave a gift of life insurance to Talbert House so that their more than 40-year commitment to helping the agency help clients regain hope and
personal dignity will carry on for generations to come. “Their gift will have a significant impact on our ability to deliver our mission to those who need us most,” wrote Tracy Wells, director of development for Talbert House. Presenting sponsors for the GCPGC Voices of Giving Awards was The John A. Schroth Family Charitable Trust, PNC Bank, Trustee, the Johnson Charitable Gift Fund, and the Greater Cincinnati Foundation. The event was hosted by CET. The Greater Cincinnati
Planned Giving Council is a professional association of individuals whose life work is to helping ensure the viability of charitable organizations. It is among the first Planned Giving Councils nationwide to launch the Leave a Legacy Program that encourages individuals to leave a bequest or other planned gift to a nonprofit cause important to them. For more information about planned gifts, the public is invited to visit www.gcpgc.org or call 513554-3071.
Northern Kentucky horse show July 31 Get a taste of equine competition as the Northern Kentucky Horse Network presents the second annual All Breed Horse Show Saturday, July 31, beginning at 9:45 a.m., at the Alexandria Fair Grounds, in Alexandria. The show will feature 48 classes for English, Western, Gaited, and Saddle Seat riders, and Arab, Paso Fino, Miniature, Stock, Rocky Mountain, Standardbred and Walking Horses, though all breeds and types of horses are welcome. Classes are also offered for all riding abilities, from stick horse and lead line classes for the youngest riders, beginning riders, youth riders, assisted riders who
The first Mackey family reunion at the 1910 dedication of the Pine Hill Church of Christ, in Concord, Lewis County, Ky. PROVIDED
participate in horse-related therapy programs, and classes for the seasoned pros. Costume classes for Paso Finos, Arabian Native Costumes, and Funniest/Most Original will be offered. This year, classes for Road Horses and Ponies and Carriages have been added. Northern Kentucky award-winning 4-H drill teams will perform during short breaks throughout the day. Refreshments will be available on site to be enjoyed in the shade of the
Alexandria Fair Grounds’ covered grandstand. Exhibitors may lease stalls beginning Friday evening and camper/trailer hook-ups will be available. Shavings and other horse supplies will be available for purchase on site from local suppliers. Admission and parking is free for spectators. For more information or to see a schedule of classes, visit the Northern Kentucky Horse Network website, www.NKHN.org, www. NKYEquine.com or call 859-512-5414.
15 South Fort Thomas Ave. Fort Thomas, KY 41075
Leas e Z one Latonia 859-431-8666 Turfway 859-647-2160
859-441-2565 Sunday School 9:45-10:45 a.m.
Traditional Service Sunday 8:30-9:30 a.m.
The 100 year Mackey Family Reunion at the Pine Hill Church of Christ, Concord, Ky., Lewis County. The family includes Bobby Mackey of Highland Heights, Anita Mackey Schwaber of Grant’s Lick, and Shaunda Mackey Weinel of Alexandria.
Non-Smoking $8 - 6-36 Faces $15 - 90 Faces Computer Fri & Sat Nights
513-931-4441 • 513-931-0259
For Bellevue, buying a special ticket voucher to a Florence Freedom baseball game for Aug. 2 will help score money for education. The Bellevue Educational Foundation will receive $5 from each $10 ticket voucher sold for the 7:05 p.m. Aug. 2
“Bellevue Night” game at Florence vs. the Gateway Grizzlies of Sauget, Ill. The Florence Freedom is a member of the Frontier League, an independent professional baseball organization. Ticket vouchers are good for either the Aug. 2 game or for any remaining Sunday through Wednesday Freedom home game this season. For tickets call Tom Rat-
No matter who you are, or where you are on life’s journey, you are welcome here!
BRIEFLY ‘Freedom’ tickets support Bellevue education fund
Rev. Dave Schwab, Pastor Dr. Randy Pennington, Director of Music Ministries Donald Hurd, Pipe Organist www.christchurchuccft.org
RINKS BINGO R
terman at 859-760-6754.
Sts. Peter and Paul Church’s picnic will be held Saturday, July 31. Roast beef and chicken dinners will be served from 3 p.m. to 8 p.m. There will be live music and fun for all ages. The church is located at 2162 California Crossroads, in California.
Sunday Worship: Traditional 8:00 & 11:00am Contemporary 9:00am Sunday School 9:50am Contemplative 5:30pm
Indiana License #120877
Sunday • July 25, 2010 Saturday • July 24, 2010 GAMES START AT
Mass at 10:30 AM Country Style Chicken Dinner Serving 11:30am-5pm (EDST) Fast Time Adults: $9 Children under 12: $4.50 air conditioned hall
MASS at 4 PM Prime Rib Dinner
9 oz Prime Rib, Baked Potato, Salad Bar, Dinner Roll, Homemade Desserts, Beverage
Serving 4:30-8:00 PM (EDST) Adults: $15 • Children Under 12: $5 Indoor or Outdoor Dining
Lunch Stand • Booths • Games • Raffles • Quilts • Country Store • Kiddy Land • Beer Garden • Crafts Music DJ-Makin Noise
Kiddy Land • Quilts • Concession Stands • Games • Snacks • Raffles • Beer Garden Live Music by Peppertown 8pm-12:30
TEXAS HOLD’EM No Limit Poker Tournament Entry Fee $40 Saturday, 5pm & 8pm • Sunday, 2pm $20 Re-Buys Available Thru First Hour • 50% In Prizes Must Be 21 Or Older To Play
5K COUNTRY RUN Questions Regarding Country Run, Call 812-487-2665
Contemporary Service Sunday 10:45-11:45 a.m.
ROUTES TO FESTIVAL Take I-275 to Lawrenceburg (exit #16) - Cross US 50 and follow Rte. #1 (North) to Yorkridge Rd, Guilford (5 miles). Left on Yorkridge Rd to Yorkville, about 4 miles to the church OR
I-74 to St. Rte #1, South on Rte. #1 (3 miles) to North Deaborn Rd (West) to New Alsace, left on Yorkridge to the church
For more info, contact Flocia Braun at 812-623-3408 or 812-487-2096
St. Luke Lutheran Church ELCA 4800 Alexandria Pk, Cold Spring, KY 859-441-2848 M Worship Sun 8:30 &10:30am Sunday School 9:30am All Are Welcome www.stlukecoldspring.org
NON-DENOMINATIONAL LOVE & FAITH FELLOWSHIP CHURCH
720 York St., Newport KY 41071 859-581-4244 Pastor: Gordon Milburn Sunday School: 9:30 am Sunday Morning Worship: 10:30 am Sun. & Wed. Eve Service: 6:00 pm
Happy 60th Anniversary! Charlie and Mary Wilson are celebrating their 60th Wedding Anniversary. They were married on July 22, 1950 at the First Christian Church in Covington, Kentucky by Pastor C. Duke Payne. Charlie is a retired building engineer; Mary, a retired domestic engineer. Lifelong residents of Northern Kentucky, they have made their home at the same address in Florence for the last 51 years. The Wilsons have one daughter, Janet. Best wishes for a wonderful anniversary and many more years of happiness!
Crafters’ Day Out
Hebron Baptist MOPS Crafters’ Day Out: Sat, 7/24/10, 9am-9pm, Hebron Baptist Church. Bring scrapbooking, couponing, or other projects to work on without interruptions. $45 per table. Breakfast, lunch & dinner provided. Doorprizes. Call Eryn Creusere 859-409-0827 today to reserve your s p o t . Hebronbaptistmops.web.c om for more info.
Food Fight Night!
Generations Church Boone Woods Park Shelter #3 6:30 p.m. All Kids ages 4 & up welcome Wear old clothes For more info and registration: www.generationsnky.com To place your
BINGO ad call 513.242.4000 or 859.283.7290
James A. Noel, 30, 205 Washington St., theft by unlawful taking or shoplifting at 6711 Alexandria Pike, June 7. Adam T. Beare, 30, 3763 Cloe Lane, operating on suspended or revoked license, failure of owner to maintain required insurance - first offense at Alexandria Pike, June 10. Elizabeth Mays, 57, 8021 Alexandria Pike, possession of drug paraphernalia - first offense, possession of marijuana at 8015 Alexandria Pike, apartment 5, June 11. Daniel Hoskins, 51, 9971 Flagg Springs Pike, alcohol intoxication in a public place - first and second offense at Persimmon Grove Pike, June 8. Joey M. Santini, 37, 8015 Alexandria Pike, Apartment 5, fourth degree assault at 8015 Alexandria Pike, Apartment 5, June 11. Jeffrey W. Brumett, 21, 1008 Orchard St., theft by unlawful taking or
July 22, 2010
| DEATHS | Editor Michelle Shaw | email@example.com | 578-1053 BIRTHS
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shoplifting at 6711 Alexandria Pike, June 14. Shelby R. Herald, 22, 2376 Nelson Road, theft by unlawful taking or shoplifting at 6711 Alexandria Pike, June 14. Jeremy W. Stamper, 24, 10559 Lynn Lane, Apartment 12, possession of drug paraphernalia - first offense, possession of marijuana at AA Highway and Rockyview Drive, June 17. Johnna A. Mulberry, 21, 582 Panorama Court, possession of drug paraphernalia - first offense, possession of marijuana at AA Highway and Rockyview Drive, June 17. Franklin T. Hamilton, 38, 7501 Carole Lane, Apartment 19, first degree possession of controlled substance - cocaine, second degree possession of drug paraphernalia second offense, failure of nonowner operator to maintain required insurance - first offense, following another vehicle too closely at AA Highway and U.S. 27, June 18.
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Brian G. McDaniel, 28, 305 Deertrace Road, first degree possession of controlled substance - cocaine, first degree possession of controlled substance - drug unspecified, second degree possession of drug paraphernalia - second offense at AA Highway and U.S. 27, June 18.
Incidents/reports First degree burglary
Report of guns taken from residence at 10 Sheridan Drive, June 16.
Theft by unlawful taking
Report of GPS taken from vehicle at 700 Brentwood Lane Apartment S, June 17. Report of sign taken from outside restaurant at 8242 Alexandria Pike, June 21. Report of coin and bill machine emptied at car wash at 8240 Alexandria Pike, June 23. Report of three water heaters and electric stove in junk pile taken at Willow Street, June 24.
Third degree criminal mischief
Report of tires cut and flattened at 300 Brentwood Lane, June 21. Report of passenger side window of vehicle shattered at 8244 Alexandria Pike, June 25.
Third degree terroristic threatening
Report of man threatened over phone to hurt manager at restaurant at 7150 Alexandria Pike, June 8. Report of lock broke off small building underneath stadium and door
About police reports
Terrace, June 14.
Second degree criminal mischief-theft by unlawful taking
Report of radio/compact disc players taken out of three church buses at 3810 Alexandria Pike, June 25.
Second degree forgery
Report of attempt to use credit card without authorization at 852 Flint Ridge, June 25.
forced open at 8000 Alexandria Pike, June 9.
Theft by unlawful taking
COLD SPRING Arrest
Allen Bowden, 51, 130 Valencia St., First Floor, theft by unlawful taking or shoplifting at 5400 Alexandria Pike, July 1. Joseph M. Battista IV, 25, 931 Grey Stable Lane, alcohol intoxication in a public place -first and second offense at 52 Martha Layne Collins Blvd., July 8. Joshua J. Horvath, 18, 1321 Alexandria Pike, 3-F, second degree robbery, second degree fleeing or evading police - on foot at 70 Martha Layne Collins Blvd., July 8.
Incidents/reports First degree criminal mischief
Report of cell phone taken at park at 5589 Alexandria Pike, June 17. Report of invisible fence battery pack collars taken off two dogs in yard at 42 Sturbridge Drive, June 21. Report of cigarettes, food and sunglasses taken from vehicle at 5290 Winters Lane, June 28. Report of Ipod and power cord taken from vehicle at 1011 W. Orchard, June 28. Report of truck taken off lot and snow plow first removed from truck and left in lot at 1237 Rockyview Drive, June 30. Report of sunglasses and Ipod taken from vehicle at 8 Upland Court, July 8.
Theft by unlawful taking or shoplifting
Report of items put in a purse and taken at 5400 Alexandria Pike, June 21. Report of sunglasses taken at Crossroads Boulevard, June 24. Report of three male subjects took
Building spray painted at 4426 Alexandria Pike, June 11.
Fourth degree assault-child abuse
Report of 11-year-old shoved and pushed with open hand at Valley
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. approximately $200 worth of steak without paying at 5400 Alexandria Pike, June 24. Report of box of gum taken at 5400 Alexandria Pike, July 3.
Third degree burglary
Report of riding mower, blower and trimmer taken from shed outside school and re-locked the shed at 475 Crossroads Blvd., June 23.
Third degree criminal mischief
Report of door handle on vehicle pried on and damaged at 12 Barma Drive, June 25. Report of side window of van broken out by pellet gun at 3920 Alexandria Pike, June 28. Report of two men spray painted fire hydrant at 5979 Boulder View, July 1.
Third degree criminal mischief theft by unlawful taking
Report of purse and contents taken from vehicle at 375 Crossroads Blvd., July 3.
Third degree forgery
Report of check used without authorization at 3704 Alexandria Pike, June 18.
DEATHS David Alberta
David R. Alberta, 49, Bellevue, died July 11, 2010, at Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, Edgewood. He was disabled and a member of First Baptist Church of Bellevue. Survivors include his wife, Helen Cash Alberta; daughter, Jennifer Givens of Bellevue and one grandson. Burial was in Floral Hills Memorial Gardens, Taylor Mill. Dobbling, Muehlenkamp-Erschell Funeral Home, Bellevue, handled the arrangements.
Edgar Joseph Collopy, 78, Fort Thomas, died July 10, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He was a wholesale distributor for Gillette Brothers, member of the Bellevue Seniors and Wednesday Card Club. His wife, Ila Faye Collopy and son, David Collopy, died previously. Survivors include his son, Joe Collopy of Fort Thomas; daughters, Deborah Donaldson of Foster, Donna Gilchrist of Southgate and Barbara Johnson of Highland Heights; sister, Mary Heiert of Cincinnati; 17 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Burial was in St. Stephen Cemetery, Fort Thomas. Memorials: Cystic Fibrosis Foun-
dation, 4420 Carver Woods Drive, Cincinnati, OH 45242; or Memorial and Honor Donation Program American Diabetes Association, P. O. Box 11454, Alexandria, VA 22312.
Chance Lee Courtney, 26, Indpendence, died July 4, 2010, in Burlington. He was a stonemason. His father, Timothy Wayne Courtney, Sr. died previously. Survivors include his mother, Tonya Courtney of Independence; sons, Noah and Lucas Courtney, both of Newport; sister, Crystal Courtney of Fort Thomas; brothers, Tim Courtney Jr. of Frankfort and Jonathan Jones of Independence;
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grandmother, Martha Courtney of Latonia and great-grandmother, Elizabeth Hering of Walton. Chambers and Grubbs Funeral Home in Walton handled the arrangements. Memorials: Family of Chance Courtney, c/o Chambers & Grubbs Funeral Home, 45 N. Main St., Walton, KY 41094.
Jessie Isabell Armstrong Fisk, 94, Nicholson, died July 12, 2010, at Colonial Gardens Care Center of Florence. She was a homemaker, member of Hickory Grove Baptist Church in Nicholson, a former secretary for Boone-Kenton Tobacco Warehouse and the Kenton County Fire Assessment Insurance Company of Independence and attended Nicholson Christian Church. Her husband, Harry F. Fisk, died in 1997. Survivors include her daughters, Nellie Goodridge of Alexandria and Janet Harding of Edgewood; two grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Burial was in Floral Hills Cemetery, Taylor Mill. Memorials: Hickory Grove Baptist Church, 11969 Taylor Mill Road, Independence, KY 41051 or Colonial Gardens Care Center, 6900 Hopeful Road, Florence, KY 41042.
Elaine Henry, 66, of Cincinnati, formerly of Dayton, Ky., died July 11, 2010, at her home. She was a transportation manager with Crosset Produce in Wilder. Survivors include her sons, Joe Henry of Cincinnati and Ron Henry of Bowling Green, Ky., sisters, Regina Tucker of Augusta and Shirley Hoffmann of Erlanger; and three grandchildren. Burial was in Mt. Zion Cemetery, Brookville, Ky. Memorials: American Cancer Society, 1117 Kenwood Road, Blue Ash, OnH 45242.
Deaths continued B9
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VOLUNTEERS Donation Driver
Summer Series Volunteers
Brighton Center Inc., Newport. Call 859-491-8303. Pick up USDA Commodity program food items from warehouse site in Northern Kentucky, and deliver items to Brighton Center’s Family Center and three senior living facilities.
Kentucky Symphony Orchestra, Newport. Call 859 431-6216. The Kentucky Symphony Orchestra is actively seeking volunteers for its 2010 Summer Series, Aug. 7 and Sept. 4. The KSO’s Summer Series concerts are held at Devou Park in Covington.
Gift Shop Cashier
Ex-Change House, Inc., Mentoring Plus, Dayton. Call 859-982-5895. Mentor a teen once each week for a minimum of one year at the Salvation Army in Newport.
Frankies Furry Friends Rescue Inc., Alexandria. Call 859-635-9114. Planning for fundraisers throughout the year.
Brighton Center Inc., Newport. Call 859-491-8303. Responsible adults who are free during the day to transport youth (ages 11-17) to school and doctor’s appointments.
St. Elizabeth Healthcare - Ft. Thomas, Ft. Thomas. Call 859301-2140. To staff the Gift Shop and providing service to all customers. Accept responsibility for shop operation and ringing in all sales on the register.
Brighton Center Inc., Newport. Call 859-491-8303. Plan and execute weekly and monthly activities for senior residents living independently, such as bingo, birthday parties, exercise routines. Provide transportation to local stores, banks and doctor appointments.
Teen/Young Adult AA/NA Class
Brighton Center Inc., Newport. Call 859-491-8303. Lead an AA and or NA group for youth and young adults ages 1521 at Brighton Center’s facility for homeless youth.
Ohio Valley Goodwill Industries, Cincinnati. Call 513-771-4800. Purpose: By engaging youth in positive activities with adults who are strong role models, youth receive the encouragement and support they need to maximize their potential. GoodGuides™ engages adult volunteers who are expected to commit to supporting, guiding, and being a friend to a young person for a period of at least one year. By becoming part of the social network of adults and community members who care about youth in the community, the mentor can help youth develop and reach positive academic, career, and personal goals.
Boys & Girls Clubs of Greater Cincinnati, Cincinnati. Call 513-421-8909. The Gym in a Boys & Girls Club is an active and busy place. Members spend time in the gym when ever they get the chance. Whether it’s playing organized games, practicing a sport, or just shooting hoops with a good friend, staff member or friendly volunteer. Volunteer Objectives: Help monitor Members playing in the Gym, organize group games for large groups of members, play games with members, encourage good sportsmanship and fair play. This opportunity is for the Clem & Ann Buenger Club in Newport. Volunteers under the age of 18 might be limited to helping Members ages 6-12 years old. Time shows Club availability. Volunteer may select schedule. Volunteers are asked to commit to at least two days per month.
Men’s program mentor
Care Net Pregnancy Services of Northern KY, Covington. Call 859431-9178.
DEATHS From B8
Brian Keith Jackson, 32, Cold Spring, died July 12, 2010, at his home. He was owner of Brian Jackson Landscaping Service. Survivors include his son, Austin Clark of Bellevue; daughters, Zoey and McKayla Clark, both of Bellevue; parents, Harold and Carol Jackson of Cold Spring; brothers, Harold Jackson Jr. of Dry Ridge, Bobby Jackson of Dayton, Shawn Jackson of Newport, Brandon Jackson of Cold Spring and Anthony Jackson of Latonia; sisters, Michelle Goemmer of Independence, Ashley Smith and Holly Smith, both of Cincinnati and Renee Burbar of Florence and fiancé, Melony Clark, of Bellevue. Burial was in Alexandria Cemetery.
Cora M. Johnson, 100, Dayton, a homemaker, died July 14, 2010, at her home. Her husband, Ronald Johnson; son, Roy Hiser and granddaughter Cindy Liggett, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Ronald Liggett of Lincoln, Del., Melvin Johnson of Withamsville, Ohio, Malcolm Johnson of Dayton; sister, Dolores Haralson of Cold Spring; 13 grandchildren; 22 greatgrandchildren and three greatgreat-grandchildren. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery, Southgate.
Lorraine Hartig Kremer, 88, Camp Springs, died July 14, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She worked for Wadsworth Watch Case Co. in Dayton, was a manager for St. Joseph School cafeteria in Camp Springs and St. Anne Convent in Melbourne, member of St. Joseph Church in Camp Springs, Happy 100’s and charter member of the Ladies Auxiliary Camp Springs Fire Department. Her first husband, Raymond Hartig, died in 1986, second husband, William Kremer, died in 1998 and granddaughter, Lindsey Sendelbach, died in 2005. Survivors include her daughters, Gerri Schultz and Wanda Sendelbach, both of Camp Springs, Shirley Studer of Grant’s Lick; stepdaughter, Mary Kramer of Cold Spring; stepsons, Harry Kremer of Newport, Ronald Kremer of Orlando, Fla., and Kenneth Kremer of Camp Springs; eight grandchildren; five greatgrandchildren; nine stepgrandchildren; 16 stepgreat-grandchildren and one great-great-grandchild. Burial was in St. Joseph Cemetery, Camp Springs. Memorials: Lindsey Sendelbach Scholarship Fund, 4 Grove St., Alexandria, KY 41001 or St. Joseph Church, 6833 Four Mile Road, Camp Springs, KY 41059.
James Leiprecht, 61, Burlington,
died July 9, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Florence. He was a sheet metal worker and a Navy veteran. His daughter, Linda Pham, died in 1986. Survivors include his wife, Patricia Leiprecht; daughters, Shirley Sandusky of Hebron, Ashley Pham of Florence, Jennifer Kennedy and Patricia McDaniel of Burlington; sons, Jesse James of Burlington, Tim Leiprecht of Hebron and Jason Leiprecht of Burlington; sister, Linda Holmes of Independence; 14 grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Memorials: Leiprecht family c/o Linnemann Funeral Home, 30 Commonwealth Ave., Erlanger, KY 41018.
Erma L. McNay, 65, Newport, died July 12, 2010, at her home. She was a waitress and a homemaker. Her step-daughter, Heather McNay; grandson, Evan Embry; great-granddaughter, Nevaeh Kaeff and sister, Darlene Kingsbury, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Frank McNay; son, Michael Redman of Newport; daughters, Nancy Singleton of Indianapolis, Carla Singleton of Newburgh, N.Y., Michele Rice of Independence, Beth Johnson of Killeen, Texas, Charlotte Hoskins of Newburgh, Ind. and Ruthann Taylor of Alexandria; sisters, Lena Woodward of Evansville, Ind., Beverly Wilkins of Owensboro and Raetta Woody of Marengo, Ind.; brothers, Raymond Montgomery of Evansville, Ind. and Bill Smith of Salem, Mo.; 16 grandchildren and 16 great-grandchildren. Burial was in Evergreen Cemetery, Southgate. Memorials: Fares J. Radel Funeral Home, In Memory of Erma McNay, 822 York St., Newport, KY 41071.
James Clifford Schnitzler, 88, Butler, died July 12, 2010, at Dayton VA Medical Center in Dayton, Ohio. He was a retired employee of Interlake Steel, Newport, and served in the Army during World War II where he earned a Purple Heart. His daughter, Norma Spangler, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Dorothy Thomas Schnitzler; daughter, Sherry Beyersdoerfer of California, Ky; sons, James Schnitzler Jr. of Alexandria, Floyd Schnitzler and Steve Schnitzler, both of Butler; sisters, Martha Paynter and Ruth West, both of California, Ky., Betty Williams of Highland Heights and JoAnn Keiler of Tennessee; brothers, Dave Schnitzler of Covington, Gail Schnitzler of Alexandria and Norman Schnitzler of Chicago; 11 grandchildren and 14 great-grandchildren. Burial was in Grand View Cemetery, Mentor.
Brian Bartlett, 41, of Fort Thomas, issued June 28. Jill Dishman, 41, of Sumpter and Aaron Terry, 44, of Covington, issued July 2. Stephanie Taylor, 21, of Edgewood and Daniel Fessler, 20, of Cincinnati, issued July 2. Lindsey, Neu, 23, of Cincinnati and Anthony Arnzen Jr., 23, of Fort Thomas, issued July 2. Kira Hoffmann, 27, and Shaun Kelly, 24, both of Fort Thomas, issued July 2. Samantha Stocker, 20, of Florence and Alex Pickett, 20, of Walton, issued July 2.
and Randall Vickers, both of Newport, Steven Vickers of Fort Thomas; daughter, Susan Vickers of Florence and 13 grandchildren. Fares J. Radel Funeral Home, Newport, handled the arrangements.
Alice Loretta Winter Yacchari, 90, of Fort Wayne, Ind., formerly of Bellevue, died July 13, 2010, at Woodview Assisted Living in Fort
Safe Place Program of Homeward Bound, Covington. Call 859-581-1111. Energetic people to assist staff at various fairs, festivals, and events. Some tasks will include helping to set up and take down the table, handing out goodies, and assisting with any activities. They will mostly occur on weekends and will be scheduled in shifts.
Public Representative (Site Check Volunteer)
Safe Place Program of Homeward Bound, Covington. Call 859-581-1111. The main responsibilities of a public representative volunteer would be to visit the partner businesses (Safe Place sites) to ensure that they have everything they need to be a successful Safe Place site. Each visit usually takes around 10
minutes. It’s a great way to feel connected to the local community and an easy way to help kids even with a busy schedule. There is no schedule or hourly requirements. All site checks should be finished within six months.
Help at Children, Inc. Early Education and Care Centers
Children, Inc., Covington. Call 859431-2075. Assisting classroom teachers in preparation of materials for classroom instruction. Help with small repairs at the centers. Help with individual instruction of children.
Life Skills mentor
Care Net Pregnancy Services of Northern KY, Covington. Call 859431-9178. Educating and mentoring clients interested in focusing on life skills. Through the pre-designed curriculum volunteers aid clients in education of topics such as: Budgeting, Housecleaning 101, Establishing Good Credit and Buying a Used Car.
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 513-242-4000 for pricing details. For the most up-to-date Northern Kentucky obituaries, click on the “Obituaries” link at NKY.com. Wayne. She was a lifelong member of Divine Mercy Parish, Ladies Alter Society and Wright-Patterson Officers Club. Survivors include her sister,
Janet Coffey of Fort Wayne and several nieces and nephews. Burial was in St. Stephen Cemetery, Fort Thomas. Memorials are suggested in the form of Masses to Divine Mercy.
James Vickers, 82, Newport, died July 10, 2010, at his home. He owned an auto store. Survivors include his sons, James C. Vickers of Bellevue, Gary
COMMISSIONERS ORDINANCE NO. O-2010-014 AN ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF THE CITY OF NEWPORT, KENTUCKY, PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 153 OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, AMENDING SECTION 10.3 B, TABLE 6, OF THE OFFICIAL ZONING ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF NEWPORT, KENTUCKY CONCERNING PERMITTED AND CONDITIONAL USES IN THE COMMERCIAL ZONES TO INCLUDE AUCTIONS AS A PERMITTED USE WITHIN THE CBD DISTRICT. _________________________________ BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF NEWPORT, KENTUCKY: WHEREAS, the City of Newport, Kentucky Planning and Zoning Commission, upon application for a text amendment to allow auctions in the Central Business District (CBD), held a public hearing upon such request after giving notice as required by KRS Chapter 424, on October 27, 2009 (Hearing # PZ-09-08); and, WHEREAS, the City of Newport, Kentucky Planning and Zoning Commission during the public hearing unanimously approved the request and made recommendation to the Board of Commissioners of the City of Newport, Kentucky to approve the requested text amendment; and, WHEREAS, with the Board of Commissioners of the City of Newport, Kentucky having accepted the recommendation of the City of Newport, Kentucky Planning and Zoning Commission, NOW, THEREFORE, Section 10.3 B, Table 6 of the Official Zoning Ordinance of the City of Newport, Kentucky shall be and is hereby amended to reflect the same, and shall read as follows: SECTION I
E T A U L M I T RED E C S EXPERIEN CALLING ALL DIE-HARD REDS BASEBALL FANS! The Enquirer is giving you a chance to tell a story of a lifetime with our Ultimate Reds Experience Sweepstakes July 11 - August 1.
OUR GRAND-PRIZE WINNER WILL:
SECTION 10.3 COMMERCIAL DISTRICT B. PERMITTED USES:
• Watch batting practice from the ﬁeld
TABLE 6 PERMITTED AND CONDITIONAL USES: COMMERCIAL ZONES
• Throw out a ﬁrst pitch at the August 30 game against Milwaukee
DISTRICTS C- 1 CBD NC SC PO RFD CBDF 18A.AUCTIONS X P X X X X X
Pamela Michelle Schulte, 65,
MARRIAGE LICENSES Ranae Fryman, 24, of Cincinnati and Darrell Schnitzler, 34, of Fort Thomas, issued July 1. Donna Wetterich, 24, and Michael Gullett, 26, both of Fort Thomas, issued June 8. Lasheena Kilgore, 31, of Fort Thomas and William Cooper, 51, of Brooksville, issued June 22. Carisa Brewster, 34, of Covington and Jason Minturn, 35, of Cincinnati, issued June 23. Lauren Hunt, 27, of Cincinnati and Nicholas Volpenhein, 26, of Fort Thomas, issued June 26. Tracy Seibert, 37, of Cincinnati and
Fort Thomas, died July 9, 2010, at Hospice of St. Elizabeth Health Care, Edgewood. She worked for Cincinnati Bell and AT&T, was a parishioner of the First Church of Christ of Fort Thomas, a member of the Peace Quilters Club, and a participant of Boone County Homemakers. Survivors include her mother, Elizabeth Schulte of Florence; and sister, Rose Wuilleumier of Dallas, Texas. Burial was in Persimmon Grove Cemetery in California. Memorials: The Carol Ann and Ralph V. Haile Jr. US Bank Foundation Hospice Center, 483 S. Loop Dr., Edgewood, KY 41017; American Heart Association, 1885 Dixie Hwy, Suite 250, Fort Wright, KY 41011.
Mentoring male clients by walking with them through a predesigned educational curriculum to prepare men to be great dads. Mentors are needed at Williamstown, Highland Heights, Florence and Covington.
SECTION II That this Ordinance shall be signed by the Mayor and attested to by the City Clerk, recorded, published and be effective upon publication. PASSED: First reading:
PASSED: Second reading:
• Enjoy the game from the exclusive Diamond seats Plus, each week one lucky winner will receive a membership and a $100 gift card to the Reds Hall of Fame and Museum. Look for complete details and your ofﬁcial Ultimate Reds Experience entry form in this Sunday’s Enquirer.
/s/ MAYOR JERRY R. PELUSO ATTEST: ____________________________________ /s/ Q. EVONE BRADLEY, CKMC CITY CLERK PUBLISHED: In full in the Campbell County Recorder the 22 of July 2010. 1001576043
Pick up The Enquirer at your local retailer or subscribe today. To subscribe, visit Cincinnati.Com/subscribe or call 1.800.876.4500. CE-0000408473
July 22, 2010
Celebrity duck auction kicks off Rubber Duck Regatta fundraiser
Readers on vacation
Debbie and Scott Musick of California at the Farm House Inn in Parkers Lake, Ky. with three of the four dogs who serve as tour guides for the Inn and their Campbell County Recorder.
TANK to run shuttle for KSO summer concerts TANK will provide a free shuttle for the 2010 Kentucky Symphony Orchestra Summer concert series. The shuttle will operate for each concert from Covington Catholic High School to the amphitheater at Devou Park. The shuttle is being provided free as a community service partnership between TANK and the Kentucky Symphony Orchestra. “The KSO concert series provides a great way for families to gather and enjoy time together,” said Andrew Aiello, TANK General Manager. “We are happy to do our
part by providing the shuttle transportation to help with parking difficulties in Devou Park. TANK buses are a lowercost alternative for commuting and events like these provide a great way for people that have never used TANK to try us.” The free concert shuttles will operate from 6 p.m. until 7:30 p.m. before the concert and return trips will begin immediately after the concert is finished. Upcoming shows in the Kentucky Symphony Orchestra Summer concert series: • Saturday Aug. 7, join
the KSO for “Fun, Fun, Fun” as the KSO takes on the 1960’s minus the whining. • Saturday, Sept. 4, the KSO breaks out the hi-wire hijinks for the “Cirque a Devou.” All concerts begin at 7:30 p.m. at the Devou Park Amphitheater, suggested donation: $5. Attendees can call 859431-6216 or visit www.kyso.org for additional information on the concert series. Detailed shuttle information can be obtained by calling 859-331-TANK or visiting www.tankbus.org.
The fifth annual Celebrity Duck Auction to benefit the Freestore Foodbank, sponsored by Midwest Financial will be held from 5:30 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Thursday, July 29, at Jefferson Hall at Newport on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Suite 2118. The event will feature the auction of nearly 60 giant rubber ducks that have been signed by both local and national celebrities and decorated in their like-
ness by local artists. Local 12 Sports Director and voice of the Cincinnati Bengals Brad Johansen will host the event that features ducks signed by; Justin Bieber, Carrie Underwood, Brooks & Dunn, Metallica, Guy Fieri, Tim Gunn, Shepard Fairy, Johnny Bench, Pete Rose, Johnny Gomes, Dusty Baker, Chad Ochocinco, Dhani Jones, Rey Maualuga, Marvin Lewis and President Barrack
Obama, among others. Sponsored by Midwest Financial, the Celebrity Duck Auction will serve as the official kick-off of the Freestore Foodbank’s largest fundraising event of the year, the 16th annual Rubber Duck Regatta. A $5 donation is suggested (in the form of a duck sponsorship). For information call 513482-7534 or visit www. rubberduckregatta.org.
COMMISSIONERS ORDINANCE NO. O-2010-013 AN ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF THE CITY OF NEWPORT, KENTUCKY, PURSUANT TO CHAPTER 153 OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES, AMENDING SECTION 10.3 B, TABLE 6, SECTION 7 OF THE OFFICIAL ZONING ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF NEWPORT, KENTUCKY CONCERNING PERMITTED AND CONDITIONAL USES IN THE COMMERCIAL ZONES TO INCLUDE BOWLING ALLEYS AS A PERMITTED USE WITHIN THE RFD DISTRICT. _________________________________ BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF NEWPORT, KENTUCKY: WHEREAS, the City of Newport, Kentucky Planning and Zoning Commission, upon application for a text amendment to allow bowling alleys in the Riverfront Development District (RFD), held a public hearing upon such request after giving notice as required by KRS Chapter 424, on March 23, 2010 (Hearing # PZ-10-02); and, WHEREAS, the City of Newport, Kentucky Planning and Zoning Commission during the public hearing unanimously approved the request and made recommendation to the Board of Commissioners of the City of Newport, Kentucky to approve the requested text amendment; and, WHEREAS, with the Board of Commissioners of the City of Newport, Kentucky having accepted the recommendation of the City of Newport, Kentucky Planning and Zoning Commission, NOW, THEREFORE, Section 10.3 B, Table 6, Section 7 of the Official Zoning Ordinance of the City of Newport, Kentucky shall be and is hereby amended to reflect the same, and shall read as follows: SECTION I SECTION 10.3 COMMERCIAL DISTRICT B. PERMITTED USES: TABLE 6 PERMITTED AND CONDITIONAL USES: COMMERCIAL ZONES DISTRICTS 7. INDOOR COMMERCIAL AMUSEMENT RECREATION AND ENTERTAINMENT B. (Cinemas, Aquariums, Cybertainment, and Virtual Reality Facilities, Theater, Temporary Festivals, Bowling Alleys, Billiard Parlor, Ice Skating Rink, Nightclub Permitted in RFD CCO District only). SECTION II That this Ordinance shall be signed by the Mayor and attested to by the City Clerk, recorded, published and be effective upon publication. PASSED: First reading: 6-14-2010 PASSED: Second reading: 7-12-2010 MAYOR JERRY R. PELUSO ATTEST: Q. EVONE BRADLEY, CKMC CITY CLERK PUBLISHED: In full in the Campbell County Recorder the 22 of July 2010. 1001576042
LEGAL NOTICE APARTMENTS AVAILABLE Newport Millennium Housing Corporation, an affiliate of Neighborhood Foundations, is now accepting applications for threebedroom apartments ($810/mth) and one (1) two-bedroom fully accessible apartment ($600/mth). Tenant pays heat/electric. Eligible applicants can earn up to a maximum of 50% Area Median Income Section 8 Accepted!
Teens take honors
Boone and Campbell County teens take honors at the Kentucky State 4-H Horse Show on July 4 in the Miniature Horse Division. From left: Sarah Lucas of Boone won Junior Reserve High Point, Hannah Myers of Campbell won Junior High Point, and Aaron Myers of Campbell won Senior High Point. Sadie Boschert from Campbell (not pictured here) won Senior Reserve High Point.
Applications available beginning Monday, July 26rth at Neighborhood Foundations, 30 East 8th Street, 2nd Fl, Newport, KY Mon-Fri 8:00 a.m. – 4:30 p.m.
Hilton Head Island, SC
Visit www.hhisland.info and plan a getaway with Seashore Vacations.
Equal Housing Opportunity
LEGAL NOTICE BELLEVUE INDEPENDENT SCHOOLS Students, their parents, and employees of the Bellevue Independent Schools are hereby notified this school district does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, age, religion, marital status, sex, or disabilities in employment, vocational programs, or activities as set forth in the Title VI, Title VII, Title IX, Section 504 and American Disabilities Act (ADA). Any person having inquiries concerning the Bellevue Independent Schools’ compliance with Title VI, Title VII, and American Disabilities Act (ADA) are directed to contact Mrs. Becky Nixon, Bellevue Independent Schools, 215 Center Street, Bellevue Kentucky 41073, telephone 859-261-7227, becky.nixon@ bellevue.kyschools.us , and Title IX and Section 504 are directed to contact Mr. Dan Ridder, Bellevue Independent Schools, 215 Center Street, Bellevue, Kentucky 41073, telephone 859-2617577, firstname.lastname@example.org, who have been designated by Bellevue Independent Schools to coordinate the district’s efforts to comply with Title IV, Title VII, Title IX, Section 504 and American Disabilities Act (ADA)
EAST COAST, NEW SMYRNA BEACH Luxurious oceanfront condos & vacation homes. Closest & best beach to Disney. Ocean Properties Vacation Rentals 800-728-0513 www.oceanprops.com
Many pre-vocational and vocational classes in business and office are offered. Bellevue Independent students may elect to attend vocational school classes for half a day at either Northern Campbell or Campbell County Vocational School. 1001574047
Our beach is free. Specials available for golf, tennis, dining, more. Visit our
site or call toll free: 800-845-0077.
SEABROOK EXCLUSIVES Villas & Private Homes. Ocean, golf, tennis, equestrian. Pet friendly rentals. Free brochure. Book online! 888-718-7949. www.seabrookexclusives.com
ANNA MARIA ISLAND • Serenity awaits you in our bright & roomy cottage. Starting at $499/wk. for 1BR. Steps to the beach! 1 or 2 BR avail. 513-236-5091, beachesndreams.net
Beautiful Seagrove Beach Rent & Relax. Nr Destin, between famous Seaside & Rosemary Beach. Cozy Cottages to Gulf Front Condos. Web Specials. 1-800-537-5387 www.garrettbeachrentals.com
SUMMARY OF VOCATIONAL PROGRAMS The Bellevue Independent School District offers a complete vocational program that is free and open to all students regardless of race, color, national origin, including those with limited English proficiency, sex or disability in grade 9 - 12. Persons seeking further information concerning the vocational education offerings and specific prerequisite criteria should contact Mrs. Judy Klopp, Bellevue High School, 201 Center Street, Bellevue, Kentucky 41073, 859261-2980, judy. klopp @ bellevue. kyschools.us.
CLEARWATER TO ST. PETE BEACHES Gulf front & bay side condos. All prices & sizes! Florida Lifestyle VAC. 1-800-487-8953. Jan. 2011, Monthly Discounts • www.ourcondo.com
DESTIN. Deeply discounted 2BR, 2BA condo, five pools, on-site restaurant & golf course. 513-561-4683 , local owner. Visit arieldunes.us
TENNESSEE SIESTA KEY. Gulf front condo, directly on The World’s Best Rated Beach! All ammenities, nicely ap pointed, priv. covered parking. Weeks avail. from July 31st. 513-232-4854
NEW YORK MANHATTAN--NYC HOTEL $129/2 persons. Singles $124. Suites $139-$159. Lincoln Ctr area, Hudson River views, 18 flrs, kitchenette, 5 mins to midtown, safe, quiet, luxury area. RIVERSIDE TOWER, Riverside & 80th St. Call 1-800-724-3136 or visit: www.riversidetowerhotel.com
1-7 Affordable, Deluxe Chalets & Cabin Rentals. Pigeon Forge in the Smokies. Vacation/Dollywood Specials. Free brochure. Call 1-800-833-9987. www.firesidechalets.com
NORTH CAROLINA EMERALD ISLE. Ocean Front luxury vacation homes with community pool. Call for free brochure. 1-252-354-5555 Spinnaker’s Reach Realty www.SpinnakersReach.com
Hike Parks + Parking FREE at Old Man’s Cave/Hocking Hills Rates $45/up. 1-800-254-3371 Inntowner Motel, Logan Ohio www.inntownermotel.com
GATLINBURG . Affordable rates. Fully furnished. 1-8 bdrms. Chalets, Cabins, Privacy, Views, Hot Tubs, Jacuzzis, Fireplaces. 1-800-235-2661 www.alpinechaletrentals.com
GATLINBURG ! Luxurious cabins on trout streams. Park-like settings. Hot tubs. Close to National Park & Dollywood. Great rates! $105 & up. 800-404-3370 www.countryelegancecabins.com
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DESTIN. Local owner, 1 or 2 luxury condos. 2 BR, 2 BA overlooking gulf, sugar white beaches. Heated pool, hot tubs & more. 937-767-8449,or visit www.majesticsunindestin.com
Vacation Resorts of South Carolina. Hilton Head or Myrtle Beach. Lovely 1 or 2BR condos, weekly rates from $775 to $1400! Excellent locations! www.vrosc.com. 877-807-3828
NORRIS LAKE. Located at Powell Valley Resort. 2 BR/1BA, fully furnished priv. home. Covered porch, deck. Lake access. $95/nt. 423-5628353, www.norrislakehse.com
Published on Jul 23, 2010
B E C A U S E C O M M U N I T Y M AT T E R S 5 0 ¢ Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Bellevue, Cold Spring, Highland Heights, Newpor...