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BEST FRIENDS FOREVER B1

Michelle Bates-Smith and Kathy Moughler

COMMUNITY RECORDER

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Bellevue, Cold Spring, Highland Heights, Newport, Southgate Email: kynews@communitypress.com Website: NKY.com T h u r s d a y, O c t o b e r

6, 2011

B E C A U S E C O M M U N I T Y M AT T E R S

Volume 15, Number 33 © 2011 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

Pooles Creek causes concern By Chris Mayhew

Symphony kicks off 20th season

The Kentucky Symphony Orchestra kicks off its 20th season Saturday at Florence Baptist Church at Mt. Zion with “Of Rings and Myths.” LIFE, B1

Drama season starts

With a theater season that includes two musicals and Shakespeare, the students in Campbell County High School Drama are preparing to hit some high notes. This year’s lineup includes a Stephen Sondheim classic, the songs of Elvis and the works of William Shakespeare. The schedule begins with the musical “Into the Woods” Nov. 11-13 featuring music by Stephen Sondheim. SCHOOLS, A4

Nauti Nite Oct. 7

The WAVE Foundation will present the sixth annual Nauti Nite - Something New! Something Blue! fundraiser from 7:30 p.m. to midnight Friday, Oct. 7, at the Newport Aquarium. The event will offer food, specialty cocktails, desserts and wines, animal encounters, dive shows and a silent auction. General admission is $60; VIP tickets, $150. Proceeds benefit the WAVE Foundation’s conservation efforts and youth education programs. For more information or to register, visit www.wave foundation.org.

Share your news

Have a great photo from the first day of school? Trying to drum up publicity for your group’s event? Visit NKY.com/Share to submit your photos, news and events. It’s a one-stop-shop for submitting information to The Community Recorder, The Kentucky Enquirer, NKY.com and our other publications and websites.

Contact The Recorder

News. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 283-0404 Retail advertising . . . . 513-768-8196 Classified advertising . . . . . 283-7290 Delivery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 781-4421 See page A2 for additional information

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Dan Bryan, of Grant’s Lick, lifts the protective netting from a row of vines prior to cutting and harvesting at StoneBrook Winery in Camp Springs Saturday, Oct. 1.

Wine festival harvests more pours

By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

COVINGTON - Rain or shine, organizers of the sixth annual Northern Kentucky Wine Festival plan on having more wineries pouring than they ever had before in Covington’s MainStrasse Village Saturday, Oct. 15. Tastes, glasses and bottles will be available from 15 different wineries at the festival including Campbell County’s Seven Wells Winery in Alexandria, Generation Hill of Alexandria and StoneBrook Winery of Camp Springs. Other local wineries at this year’s festival include Kenton County’s Atwood Hill Winery of Morningview and Baker Bird Winery of Augusta. StoneBrook owners Dennis and Bonnie Walter, one of the founders of the wine festival, were busy harvesting and crushing their crop of vidal blanc grapes Saturday, Oct. 1 – the namesake for one of their signature wines. Walter said he is excited about this year’s festival because it’s looking like it will be the largest collection of Kentucky wineries pouring in one place with labels from across the state represented. It used to be the festival only attracted local wineries, but this year they’re coming from as far

If you go

The sixth annual Northern Kentucky Wine Festival presented by Party Town will be located in tents along the Sixth Street Promenade in Covington's MainStrasse Village at the Goose Girl fountain from 3 p.m. to 10 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 15. In addition to wine, local restaurants will offer samples of foods to complement the wines. Local artists will showcase their work, and there will be live music. The festival will go on rain or shine, and attendees must be at least 21 years old. The cost of admission is $10. Additional sample tickets are $1 each or six tickets for $5. Tickets for a full glass of wine will be $5 each. Wines will also be sold by the bottle or case. For parking and other information about the wine festival visit www.mainstrasse.org. away as Paducah, he said. Walter said this year he will introduce a new port-style blackberry wine at the festival that’s just been released two weeks ago, and a new version of their peach wine that’s been “perfected.” The festival often attracts both regular customers and the curious, he said. “A lot of times yeah, we get people who want to know you’re at and come out and visit for the full experience,” Walter said.

Walter’s family farm offers tastings and by appointment Saturday evening dinners at the winery on the historic family farm where hillsides full of grape vines have replaced former crops including tobacco. Grape growing and wine making has provided people with a way to keep the family farm a viable entity, said Dan Bryan, of Grant’s Lick, chairman of the wine festival. Kentucky has risen in recent years to be among the top 10 wine producing states in the country with more than 60 active wine-makers, Bryan said. “And the quality is there,” he said. “Of course you can’t surpass California with the Chardonnays, but there are several varieties of grapes that prosper here in Kentucky.” The $10 per person cost gets a person in the door, four tastes, and a souvenir wine glass to take home, he said. People will also be able to buy tickets for a glass of wine, or buy a bottle, Bryan said. It’s a chance for each winery to introduce their products to a new set of customers, he said. “And there aren’t too many festivals where you can go and talk to the owners and wine makers,” Bryan said.

Health continues to be weighty issue By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

COLD SPRING - The scales tipped against Mayor Mark Stoeber’s battle to lose weight in September as he reviewed his efforts as part of the city-promoted health and fitness initiative. Stoeber said at the end of August he weighed 210-pounds, the weight he was at when he was age 23. Stoeber said he now weighs-in at 214 pounds. Losing the weight seems to be easier than keeping it off and maintaining, he said.

Stoeber said he still has November until he needs to meet his goal of being at 210-pounds or below, so there is still time. Stoeber said he is also challenging people in the city to try and take salt out of their diet. “It’s almost nearly impossible,” he said. The Food and Drug Administration recommends an average daily intake of about 2,000 milligrams of salt per day, but some doctors say a person’s daily intake should be closer to about 1,400 milligrams, Stoeber said. One of the most important things to being healthy and losing

weight starts with what the city’s October program is and that’s eating healthy, he said. The city’s “Get Lean Cold Spring” healthy cooking class will be in the community room of the city building from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22. Chefs will cook foods and bring them and then show people how to cook the dishes themselves, Stoeber said. There are only 45 spots in the class, so anyone interested in attending should call the city clerk, Rita Seger, at the city building at 859-441-9604.

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COLD SPRING - Accidents along Pooles Creek Road, a windy and narrow two-lane, state-maintained road, has city leaders concerned about safety. Many drivers use the road as a shortcut from the AA Highway in Wilder to U.S. 27 in Cold Spring and Ky. 8 in Silver Grove. So far this year, there have been 30 accidents on a two-mile section of Pooles Creek Road, and it’s not even winter yet, said council member Dave Guidugli at the Sept. 26 meeting. In 2010, there were 52 accidents, Guidugli said. “So, that pretty much tells you how dangerous it is,” he said. Some of the accidents aren’t serious with cars going off the roadway at different spots into people’s yards, but on another part of the road there is a dropoff into the creek bed, and there are no guard rails and steep drop-offs, Guidugli said. The state doesn’t want to install guard rails because it would make it almost like a “pinball” chute, he said. The slippage of the roadway in certain sections has made driving on the surface worse and needs to be fixed, Guidugli said. “They need to do it right or there’s going to be a whole lot more accidents,” he said. Stoeber said the city’s police chief recently responded to a car on its top that went off the road a couple of weeks ago. Several people living along Pooles Creek deal with cars leaving the road with some frequency, Stoeber said. “They just have cars litter their yards all the time,” he said. The city keeps approaching the state to reconstruct Pooles Creek, and it’s been included in the nonactive, six-year road plan for about the last 25 years without any funding, Stoeber said. The estimated cost for the two-mile section is about $5 million, and the state sees ways to spread that amount of money over several other projects, he said. City Attorney Brandon Voelker said the city can ask the state not to allow trucks on the road by passing a non-binding resolution. The state wouldn’t have to do anything, but the city’s position will be noted, Voelker said.


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Campbell Community Recorder

October 6, 2011

News

Museum exhibit organizers looking for textiles By Amanda Joering Alley ajoering@nky.com

The Fort Thomas Military and Community Museum will soon be hosting the Smithsonian’s traveling exhibit, Journey Stories, and organizers are asking local residents to help add a unique touch to the exhibit. Journey Stories, a traveling exhibit sponsored by the Kentucky Humanities council, features stories about how Americans’ ancestors came to this country. For the Fort Thomas stop, museum volunteer Deanna Beineke, who is helping organize the event, said they are looking for help from Greater Cincinnati residents to make the exhibit special. Each stop on the tour is doing something different to localize the stories, and in Fort Thomas’s case, they plan to display textiles like quilts and clothing items, Beineke said. “Textiles tell stories about families throughout the years, and we want to display these items and sto-

AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/STAFF

Items that will be displayed at the Journey Stories exhibit, including a quilt made of old ties and a blanket passed down through several generations are shown here.

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ries as our signature for this stop of the exhibit,” Beineke said. The plan is to line the walls of the community center with more than 100 items borrowed from local residents. These items can range in size, age and stories and can include items similar to ones Beineke owns, like a quilt she made out of dozens of her father’s old ties, or a woven blanket that has been passed down through her husband’s family since 1839. “History has always been special to me, and I’m just fascinated with the stories these textile tell,” Beineke said. Though the exhibit will be in Fort Thomas, Beineke said they are working to spread to word and collect items from residents throughout the area since the Fort Thomas stop is the only one being held locally. The exhibit will run from Dec. 10 through Jan. 21, so organizers are asking that those interested in submitting items for consideration

Council asks for fireworks zoning rules By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

COLD SPRING - Council is making a request to the city’s Planning and Zoning Commission for a text amendment relating to the sale of consumer fireworks. Council unanimously approved the official “request” at the Monday,

Sept. 26 meeting to add the sale of fireworks sales as defined by a state law passed March 16 of this year. The approved requests seeks a text amendment to allow consumer fireworks sales as a permitted use in the city’s highway commercial zone as long as the

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sales is “conducted indoors, i.e. no tents.” Council’s request will be forwarded to the city’s Planning and Zoning Commission, an independent commission within the city’s government. The next scheduled P&Z Commission meeting will be at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 12.

Total ‘Eclypse’

Julius Eclypse Jenkins, a member of The Millennium Robot group of robotic-style dancers, performs in front of Art on the Levee Friday, Sept. 30.

AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/ THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Index Calendar .................................B2 Classifieds................................C Life..........................................B1 Police reports.......................B10 Schools...................................A4 Sports .....................................A8 Viewpoints ...........................A11

Street patches will be redone By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

COLD SPRING - The

COMMUNITY RECORDER

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

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turn in a photo, measurements of the item and brief story about it by Saturday, Oct. 15, by dropping it off or sending it to Debbie Buckley at 130 North Fort Thomas Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075. The actual items will need to be turned in the beginning of December. Once the submissions are received, organizers will be working with students from Northern Kentucky University to plan and put together the exhibit in the community center, said Buckley, the city’s renaissance manager. Beineke said the items will be handled with care, kept out of direct sunlight and roped off so they can’t be touched by visitors of the exhibit. The items will be returned when the exhibit ends. For more information call Deanna Beineke at 4413700 or Debbie Buckley at 572-1225. For more about your community, visit www.nky.com/fortthomas

Find news and information from your community on the Web Bellevue – nky.com/bellevue Cold Spring – nky.com/coldspring Highland Heights – nky.com/highlandheights Newport – nky.com/newport Southgate – nky.com/southgate Campbell County – nky.com/campbellcounty News Michelle Shaw | Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1053 | mshaw@nky.com Chris Mayhew | Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1051 | cmayhew@nky.com Amanda Joering | Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1052 | ajoering@nky.com Melanie Laughman | Sports Editor . . . . . . . . 513-248-7118 | mlaughman@nky.com James Weber | Sports Reporter . . . . . . . . . 578-1054 | jweber@nky.com Advertising Debbie Maggard | Advertising Manager. . . . . . 578-5501 | dmaggard@nky.com Delivery For customer service. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 781-4421 Sharon Schachleiter | Circulation Manager. . 442-3464 | sschachleiter@nky.com Classified To place a Classified ad. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 283-7290 | www.communityclassified.com To place an ad in Community Classified, call 283-7290.

Northern Kentucky Water District has agreed to redo street patches made along East Alexandria Pike this summer. The water district has agreed to replace six of the eight patches on East Alexandria Pike, said Cold Spring City Administrator Stephen Taylor at the Monday, Sept. 26, council meeting. The area of the patches starts in front of Cline Elementary School and continues until the turn-off for the city building. The water district agreed the patches were too rough and left a bumpy roadway, Taylor said. “That’s excellent,” said Mayor Mark Stoeber. “I appreciate the water district realizing it and taking care of it.”


Briefly Southgate Mayor Jim Hamberg has been nominated as Kentucky’s Elected Official of the Year for 2011. The Kentucky League of Cities (KLC) will recognize the nominees and announce the winner Friday, Oct. 7, during their convention in Lexington. A panel of judges will be reviewing all the nominees and selecting a winner prior to the convention. Criteria for the nomination includes involvement with the KLC and other municipal and professional organizations, leadership on a local, state and national level, public esteem and positive community impact, ethical principles and status as a role model of public service. Along with serving as mayor, Hamberg serves as a board member for the Kentucky League of Cities Insurance Services and the Northern Kentucky Area Development District, is an executive board member of the Municipal Government League of Northern Kentucky and serves on the Congregation of Divine Providence Advisory Board. “Being nominated is one

of the highest compliments I have ever received while serving as a member of the Southgate City Council,” Hamberg said in a press release. “Being nominated is an honor which I will cherish forever.”

and provide a resume. To register for the audition, go to www.fortthomas. kyschools.us, click on the downloads/links tab, and select Xanadu auditions. For more information contact John Williamson at 4666560 or john.williamson@fortthomas.kyschools.us.

Auditions for ‘Xanadu’

The Fort Thomas Community Theatre program is holding open auditions for the upcoming production of Xanadu from 6-8 p.m. Friday, Nov. 11, and Sunday, Nov. 13, at the Highlands High School Performing Arts Center. The production, a musical, is about Greek muse Clio, who descends from Mt. Olympus to Venice Beach, California in 1980 to inspire struggling artist Sonny to achieve the greatest creation of his life, a roller disco. The cast will include five female principal roles, four male principal roles and 6-10 ensemble roles. Those interested will be asked to participate in a dance movement audition, prepare 16 bars of a 1980s pop rock selection that shows range and ability and a 30second monologue that showcases acting skills, bring their own sheet music or CD

Cold Spring aims to keep same property tax rate

Council is considering a proposed property tax rate for 2011 that is the same rate used for the previous year. There were no attendees at a Monday, Sept. 19, public hearing immediately preceding council’s first reading of the proposed property tax rate of $1.64 per $1,000 of assessed value. The city estimates it will receive about $5,000 in additional revenue in 2011, said Mayor Mark Stoeber. The city receives about $900,000 in property tax revenue, and the additional $5,000 will amount to an increase of 0.5 percent more revenue than the previous year, Stoeber said A scheduled vote on the property tax rate by council is anticipated for the next meet-

ing at the city building, 5694 East Alexandria Pike, at 7:30 p.m. Monday, Sept. 26, he said.

Police remind residents to lock car doors

The Fort Thomas Police has seen an increase in car thefts the past couple weeks, including several this past weekend. The incidents, which are mostly occurring in the late night and early morning hours, involved no forced entry and included cars that were unlocked. In an FTPD E-lert, police said the thefts first included the suspects taking cash and valuables but has escalated to them taking vehicles when the keys are left in the car. Police are reminding residents and visitors to lock their car doors, not leave their keys in their car and lock their homes, which may be where the suspects strike next. If anyone sees anything suspicious, call 292-3622. To sign up for the FTPD Elerts to receive emails about important information or occurrences, email ftpd@ ftthomas.org.

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Police take applications for new officer

The Fort Thomas Police are currently taking applications to fill an open officer position. The applications, which can be found online at www.ftthomas.org/police/for ms or at the Fort Thomas City Building, 130 North Fort Thomas Ave., must be turned in by Friday, Oct. 28. The written test will be held Saturday, Nov. 5. For more information call Melissa Kelly at 572-1202.

FILE PHOTO

The Newport Aquarium is holding a Scouts Honor weekend Nov. 5-6.

Aquarium to hold Scouts Honor weekend

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RECORDER

Newport CentralCath names new NHS officers, members

The Newport Central Catholic chapter of the National Honor Society named new officers and inducted 36 new members on Sept. 18. Officers for the 2011-12 school year: Lila Garner, president; Maria Kues, vice president; Kelsey Feeback, secretary; and Emily Hogle and Alexandra Schalk, historian.

New members:

Seniors: Allie Beiting, Ashley Klaserner, Stanley Mohr, Hannah Kelly and Tyler Shields. Juniors: Patrick Allen, Quinn Anost, Joseph Broering, Michael Bueter, Nicole Buller, Daniel Connolly,

Colin Dupont, Christina Enzweiler, Jason Feltner, Brycen Ferrara, Noah Freppon, Maria Froendhoff; Nathan Grosser, Zachary Haas, Jake Haas, Jillian Hamilton, Graeham Heil, Jillian Hoover, Samantha Kroger, Candace Leyland, Madison Little, Catherine Louis; Michael McGinnis, Douglas Meadows, Rachel Murrin, Rachel Neal, Christina Seibert, Kyle Simon, Anna Sosso, Ashley Swope and Emily Weyer. Membership is based on the four pillars of the National Honor Society: character, service, leadership and scholarship.

AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Bellevue High School senior Jasmine Mills turns off a light that isn't being used as part of the district's efforts to conserve energy.

Bellevue schools move forward with energy management program

By Amanda Joering Alley ajoering@nky.com

Administrators, staff and students at Bellevue Independent Schools are working together to continue on the district’scurrent path of energy efficiency and conservation. The district has recently been participating in the Kentucky Energy Efficiency Program for Schools (KEEPS), which has led them to look at ways they can be more energy efficient. “We have been working very hard on saving energy in this district,” said Superintendent Wayne Starnes. “We have already saved about $30,000 and will continue increasing those savings in the future.” So far, the district has made several changes to conserve energy, said Dave Feldmann, the district’s director of maintenance, including replacing some of the lights at Bellevue High School, Grandview Elementary School, and the football stadium with more energy efficient lights. Other changes have included modifying and configuring thermostats to control air conditioning more efficiently. “So far we’ve mainly made electrical changes and a lot of common sense improvements,” Feldmann said. At a school board meeting Wednesday, Sept. 28, the district

received a Stewardship Award, given to schools that complete the first step of KEEPS, making a commitment to reduce energy costs. Cindy Wahl, regional manger of KEEPS, said the district has already done a good job of moving towards energy efficiency. “This award is truly a reflection of this district’s dedication to being energy efficient,” Wahl said. The district has developed a committee called E2. that meets monthly to work on energy efficiency with the help of Energy Manager Becki Lanter, provided by the Kentucky School Boards Association and KEEPS through the School Energy Managers Project. Lanter helped the committee develop a Energy Management Plan, which the school board approved at its meeting Wednesday. “This plan is designed as a road map,” Lanter said. “It includes things we plan to look at and see how we can make improvements.” Starnes said while participation in the program conserves energy and reduces costs in the district, another benefit is the educational experience it is giving students. “Through participation in KEEPS, students are learning the importance of saving and conserving energy,” Starnes said. For more about your community, visit www.nky.com/bellevue

Kentucky’s Kids

Fort Thomas schools celebrated Kentucky Kids Day Tuesday, Sept. 20, with special events and treats. Pictured: Cici Murphy and Lela Grillot from Johnson Elementary School enjoy their food during a cookout at the school.

Johnson students Wilson Bibb and Kurrin Frank pose for a picture during the cookout.

Moyer Elementary School kindergarten students learn about the Ohio River and eat Kentucky shaped cookies during Kentucky Kids Day Tuesday, Sept. 20. PHOTOS: THANKS TO JULIE STEPPE

Grants benefit local students Learning Links, a Grants for Kids program of The Greater Cincinnati Foundation, recently awarded grants to 129 schools, totaling $115,758. Learning Links provides grants of up to $1,000 for creative and interesting programs or events for classrooms in the Greater Cincinnati area.

Since 1992, more than 2,500 Learning Links grants have been awarded, totaling $2 million. Locally, fourth-graders at Campbell Ridge Elementary School in Campbell County will learn about child slavery in Haiti. They will meet Jean Robert Cadet, a former child slave, and learn about his nonprofit that

focuses on ending child slavery. Funds will be used to purchase 85 backpacks for children in Haiti. They will create books and other supplies to include in the backpacks. Please visit www.gcfdn.org/gfk for more information about Learning Links and its companion program Summertime Kids.

Campbell County High School drama club starts new season By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

ALEXANDRIA - With a theater season that includes two musicals and Shakespeare, the students in Campbell County High School Drama are preparing to hit some high notes. This year’s lineup includes a Stephen Sondheim classic, the songs of Elvis and the works of William Shakespeare. Typically, the drama students produce two plays and one musical, but this year the mix has been reversed, said Joseph Bertucci, director and drama teacher. The schedule begins with the musical “Into the Woods” Nov. 11-13 featuring music by Stephen Sondheim. The musical was inspired by the Grimm Brothers’ fairy tales, Bertucci said. “We have never produced a musical by Sondheim, who is known for his clever, and difficult, music,” Bertucci said. “It is one of my personal favorite shows, and is very challenging musically.”

Typically, the drama students produce two plays and one musical, but this year the mix has been reversed, said Joseph Bertucci, director and drama teacher. The students and even alumni of the club are excited about a performance of “Into the Woods,” he said. Student actors will be challenged to bring to life characters people already know in new ways, Bertucci said. The performers will have to develop more complex themes in Act Two when the fairy tale characters discover what happens after “Happily Ever After,” he said. “It is a beautiful and entertaining show that combines a witty sense of humor with lessons about growing up, community responsibility and the stories we tell our children,” Bertucci said. The season continues with per-

formances March 23-25 of “All Shook Up,” a new “jukebox musical” featuring the songs of Elvis Presley, he said. A “jukebox musical” features songs from popular culture instead of ones written specifically for the show and, like Stephen Sondheim, is another first for the drama club, Bertucci said. The performance will also feature a large chorus, he said. “It will be fun for our students to create the 1950s setting and styles, and re-imagine these classic rock-n-roll songs in the context of this new story,” Bertucci said. The final performance, “The Complete Works of William Shakespeare (abridged)” May 4-6 will be set to a whirlwind pace on stage. “This unique show features a small group of actors who attempt to perform snippets of all 37 of Shakespeare’s plays in 97 minutes, with hilarious results,” he said. Incorporating physical comedy

and improvisation, the show will challenge the students to play multiple roles, think fast and interact with the audience, Bertucci said. Plus, they have to learn about all of Shakespeare’s plays, he said. Last year, the cast of “The Diviners” won best play in the The Cappies of Greater Cincinnati awards, Bertucci said. Of the 11 student cast members in “The Diviners,” five are returning and the other six graduated, he said. The audiences will also want to note that evening performances will start 30 minutes earlier than they have traditionally, Bertucci said. Start times for Friday and Saturday evening shows will be now be at 7:30 p.m., and the Sunday matinee shows will keep their 2 p.m. start time, he said. Maria Bessler, a senior, of Alexandria, has been a part of every play and performance with the drama club since her freshman year. Bessler said she will be stage

manager this year after spending a year as assistant stage manager. “I’m really excited about this year because it has two musicals, and usually the season has just one,” she said. The first musical, “Into the Woods” will require more “blocking” where an actor has to be in a certain place on stage while singing in choreographed moves – but the performers aren’t dancing , Bessler said. For a stage manager musicals, especially ones with “blocking” and not dancing, are more challenging, she said. Bessler said she plans to become a doctor and learning the skills of responsibility in theater are going to really help her in college. “I run all the rehearsals, and it’s something that I like doing because I like being a leader,” she said. For information and tickets to all shows visit the drama club’s website at www.cchsdrama.org. For more about your community, visit www.nky.com/campbellcounty


Schools

CCF Recorder

October 6, 2011

A5

TMC lecture focuses on unstable energy prices

THANKS TO RYAN MORAN

THANKS TO HARRY LUEBBERS

Studying abroad

Building molecules

Ryan Moran travelled to the Taj Mahal in Agra and studied abroad in India this summer with the Brown Fellows Program at the University of Louisville. Ryan Moran graduated from Campbell County High School in 2010.

Sts. Peter and Paul fifth-grade students Jerod Baynum and Isaac Bezold are making oxygen atoms and then connecting them to make oxygen molecules. The hard part is not eating the marshmallows.

NKU offers non-credit courses in professional development Northern Kentucky University will offer non-credit continuing education and professional development courses for local employers and employees this fall. Fall 2011 courses include: • Effective Presentations – Learn how to create pre-

sentations that are valuable and engaging; 8 a.m. to noon Fridays, Oct. 7-28. • Grammar and Punctuation for Busy Professionals; 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Fridays, Oct. 7-14. • Leading for High Performance, Foundational Skills – Provides the basics

of effective supervision in a highly interactive discussion-based format; 5:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m. Tuesdays, Oct. 11- Dec. 20. • Effective Interpersonal Communication – Basics of how to communicate effectively based on the Meyers Briggs Inventory to become

an integrated team member; 1 p.m.-4 p.m. Fridays, Oct. 28 - Nov. 18. To sign up, visit http:// nku.gosignmeup.com. For more information on delivery of these courses off campus, contact Kathy Yelton at 859-392-2435 or yeltonk4@nku.edu.

Thomas More College will host the seventh annual Father Theodore Hesburgh Lecture Thursday, Oct. 13. Dr. Thomas Gresik, professor of economics at the University of Notre Dame, will discuss the source of unstable energy prices and Congress’ policies to re-stabilize them. The public event is free of charge and will begin with a reception at 6 p.m. in Thomas More College’s Steigerwald Hall, located in the Holbrook Student Center. Hors d'oeuvres will be served during the reception. The lecture will begin promptly at 7 p.m. Sponsors of this program are Thomas More College’s James Graham Brown Honors Program and The Notre Dame Club of Greater Cincinnati. Thomas More College has hosted the Father Theodore Hesburgh Lecture for the last six years in collaboration with the Greater Cincinnati chapter of the Notre Dame University alumni. Ray Hebert, Thomas More College history professor, said that Thomas More College has been privileged

to welcome several nationally respected Notre Dame Scholars. Thomas More College is located at 333 Thomas More Parkway in Crestview Hills. For more information, visit thomasmore.edu.

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A6

CCF Recorder

Schools

October 6, 2011

Wessel graduates from Miami University Elizabeth Gail Wessel of Highland Heights graduated from Miami University in Oxford, Ohio. Wessel graduated during the summer term with a specialist in education degree.

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Students celebrate freedom with vets Members of the fifthgrade class of Grant's Lick Elementary have lived their entire lives citizens of a country at war. Though they are too young to remember the attacks on Sept. 11, 2011, they have their own connections to the War on Terror. They have collected items for and written letters to American soldiers, they have participated in patriotic programs and last Friday, Sept. 23, they planted a tree

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in the name of freedom. Each student in the class participated in a program in which they read essays and poems, sang patriotic songs and planted a Weeping Cherry tree. Orgnized entirely by the fifth-grade students, the ceremony was attended by parents, local police and fire personnel as well as local veterans. "This gives us hope for the next generation," said one veteran as he watched students pay tribute to the country for which he once fought. Local veterans broke ground for the tree which will be planted in front of the school. The tree was donated by Smith and Jolly Landscaping in Alexandria.

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October 6, 2011

CCF Recorder

A7

Rosary March for World Peace

Saturday, October 8, 2011 “Pray the Rosary everyday to obtain peace for the world”

10:00 a.m.

“One day, through the Rosary and Brown Scapular, I will save the world.”

-Our Lady of Fatima, 1917

-Our Lady to St. Dominic, 1208

Please join us Saturday morning October 8th as we pray the Rosary for World Peace and the conversion of Russia as the Blessed Virgin Mary requested at Fatima.

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For more information OctoberRosaryMarch@gmail.com Rick Brueggemann 859-485-7264 Bernie Kunkel 859-485-7334


SPORTS

A8

CCF Recorder

Press Preps highlights

By James Weber jweber@nky.com

Cross Country

• Bishop Brossart finished ninth in the girls race at the St. Xavier Invitational in Cincinnati. Olivia Nienaber finished fourth overall in 20:10. • Highlands’ Lauren Ossege finished first out of 53 runners at Walton-Verona Oct. 1. She ran a 20:26. • Campbell County finished second in the girls standings at Walton-Verona Oct. 1. Haylee Rose, Abby Vandergriff and Jennah Flairty finished seventh, eighth and 10th, respectively. • NewCath junior Connor Bartels finished second in the Walton-Verona meet Oct. 1. Myles Grothaus finished fifth. The Thoroughbreds won the boys race over host WaltonVerona.

Volleyball

• NewCath beat Newport 25-7, 25-2. • Bellevue beat Holmes 25-18, 25-16. • Campbell County beat Scott 25-11, 25-20 Sept. 29.

Boys soccer

• Highlands beat Boone County 4-2 on Sept. 27 and Dixie Heights 10-1 on Oct. 1. Tucker Beerman had three goals against Dixie. Kellen Balson and Samson Lewis had two each. Beerman and Lewis had two goals each against Boone. Highlands is 10-7. • NewCath beat Campbell County 3-2 on Sept. 29. Austin Juniet scored twice for NCC, who is 9-6-2.

Girls soccer

• Campbell County beat Cooper 3-1 and Villa Madonna 6-0 before tying Boone County 1-1. Campbell is 9-43. Lynsey Lapre leads the team with 17 goals. • Brossart beat Conner 3-1 Sept. 28 to improve to 10-3. Cori Ziegler had three goals and Allison Greely one. • NewCath beat Conner 4-0 Oct. 1 to improve to 12-2. Olivia Huber scored twice for NCC. Rachel Hardesty posted seven saves for the shutout in goal.

October 6, 2011

HIGH SCHOOL | Editor Melanie Laughman | mlaughman@nky.com | 513-248-7118

Social media lineup

• Facebook: www.facebook.com/presspreps and www.facebook.com/sportsed itor (Melanie Laughman-Journalist). • Twitter: www.twitter. com/presspreps and www. twitter.com/nkypresspreps Staff: Melanie Laughman, @PressPrepsMel. Nick Dudukovich, @PressPreps Nick. Ben Walpole, @Press PrepsBen. Scott Springer, @cpscottspringer. James Weber, @RecorderWeber • Blog: www.cincinnati. com/blogs/presspreps

March with Lady Saints

Thomas More College will host its second-annual March With the Lady Saints Sunday, Oct. 9, to help raise awareness and financial assistance for its female athletes. The event encourages people to show their support by obtaining sponsors and participating in a 30-minute walk. Check-in begins at 2:30 p.m. outside the Connor Convocation Center on TMC’s campus in Crestview Hills. Awards and announcements will follow at 5:30 p.m. To register or to be placed on a team, call Jeff Hans at 859-344-3336. For details, visit thomasmore.edu.

|

RECREATIONAL

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County

N K Y. c o m

Email: kynews@communitypress.com

RECORDER

Camels grab 1st football win, NCC rolls

By James Weber jweber@nky.com

CAMPBELL COUNTY - Newport Central Catholic posted a 35-20 win over Holmes Sept. 30 in a non-district football game. Brady Hightchew, a senior quarterback, threw for 180 yards and two touchdowns, and also ran for 129 yards and one score. He completed 12-of-19 passes and had 14 rushing attempts. Mac Franzen had four catches for 79 yards and a touchdown. Nick Woltermann had three catches for 65 yards and a score. Pete Collopy also had a TD reception. Josh Cain had a TD throw in relief. Dylan Hayes rushed 11 times for 72 yards, as NewCath had 432 yards offense and allowed 305 to the Bulldogs. Cain and Woltermann had interceptions. Franzen and Ross Birkenhauer recovered Holmes fumbles. Collopy led the defense with 12 total tackles, eight solo. NewCath, 6-0 and 1-0 in 2A district play, plays at Lloyd (3-4, 11) 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 7.

Campbell County 6, Simon Kenton 0

It was by far the lowest-scoring combined game in the state last week. But it was the sweetest week for the Camels (1-5, 1-0), who won their first game of the season. And most importantly, their Class 6A district opener. The Camels allowed just 83 yards offense to the Pioneers, who fell to 2-4, 0-2 in district play. It was one of 15 shutouts in the state last week. Junior quarterback Tyler Durham led the offense with 27 carries for 61 yards and the lone TD of the game, a one-yard run in the third quarter. Campbell running back James

This week’s MVP

• NCC’s Rachel Hardesty for her 10th shutout in goal for the girls soccer team.

YOUTH

MATTHEW BECK/ FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Campbell County’s Tyler Durham runs the ball upfield during the football game with Simon Kenton.

MATTHEW BECK/ FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Brossart’s Spencer Brown tries to bring in this catch while double covered in the football game against Lloyd. returned a punt 51 yards for a score. Next up: Highlands plays at Pendleton County (1-6, 0-2) 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 6. MATTHEW BECK/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Campbell County’s James Popp tries to leap over his teamate while running upfield during the football game against Simon Kenton. The Camels won 6-0 Sept. 30. Popp added 52 yards on nine carries. The Camels scored in the third quarter and were able to run out the clock in the fourth after an interception near midfield by Paul Griffiths. Next up: Campbell hosts Dixie Heights (2-4, 1-0) 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 7.

Lloyd 32, Bishop Brossart 27

Brossart fell to 3-3, 0-2 in 2A district play. Trailing 21-12 at halftime, Lloyd’s senior running back Dakota Kidd took over, scoring three of his four touchdowns in the second half, including the game-winner with 16 seconds left. Kidd scored on a 10-yard fumble recovery and then on a three-yard touchdown run to give Lloyd the lead, 25-21. Brossart took the lead back on a 41-yard touchdown pass from Jesse Orth to Spencer Brown with four minutes remaining. Orth threw for 78 yards, all to Brown. Orth threw two TD passes to Brown on the night, and Orth had an 8-yard TD rush as well. Jacob Elbert rushed for a 60-yard TD and 182 yards overall. Next up: Brossart hosts Newport (3-4, 0-1) 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 7, at Scott High School.

Highlands wasted no time in jumping out to a 6-0 lead as senior quarterback Patrick Towles tossed an 80-yard touchdown pass to Jac Collinsworth just 13 seconds into the game. Towles finished 15-for22 for 336 yards and five touchdowns. Collinsworth finished with two receptions for 102 yards and the score. Senior tight end Ian McGurn had two touchdown receptions, including a 32-yard score. Zach Harris and David Christian had one TD catch each. Harris also had a TD rush, as did Jake True. Running back Colin Seidl had three carries for 100 yards and a score. Junior Ben Streeter capped off the scoring with a 200-yard interception return with 5:55 to go in the contest. Austin Sheehan

Highlands 68, Harrison County 0

The Bluebirds rolled to 6-0 and 2-0 in 4A district play.

Holy Cross 53, Newport 13

Newport fell to 3-4, 0-1 in 2A district play. The Wildcats trailed 34-0 at halftime and scored twice in the fourth quarter. JaShawn Short threw a 59yard TD pass to Rob Washington, and also had a TD run. Ron Rice had 11 carries for 55 yards. Short threw for 113 yards, all but two to Washington. Daylin Garland had a 33-yard interception return. Next up: Newport plays Bishop Brossart (3-3, 0-2) 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 7, at Scott High School. Bellevue (3-3) was off last week and hosts Beechwood (5-1) 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 7. Dayton (1-5) was off last week and hosts Ludlow (1-5) 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 7. Both games will represent the 1A district openers for all four teams. See more sports coverage at www.cincinnati.com/blogs/presspreps, www. facebook.com/presspreps or visit James on Twitter at @RecorderWeber.

MATTHEW BECK/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Brossart’s Jacob Dennis tackles Lloyd’s Akintomide Mejolagbe during the football game Sept. 30.

Frommeyer brothers add spice to city rivalry By James Weber jweber@nky.com

ALEXANDRIA - The Frommeyers were going to have a lot to talk about Sept. 27, no matter what. The family conversation was even more interesting after the boys soccer teams at Campbell County and Bishop Brossart high schools met in their annual rivalry showdown. The teams ended that night with one of the most dramatic meetings in their history. The Camels scored twice in the final two minutes of regulation to send the game to overtime, then eventually won on penalty kicks for a 3-2 decision. Twin brothers Jordan and Josh Frommeyer were on opposite benches that night. Jordan is a midfielder for Brossart. Josh is a midfielder for Campbell County. Both are juniors, non-identical twins who turned 17 two

THANKS TO RICH FROMMEYER

Twin brothers Josh, left, and Jordan Frommeyer celebrate their 17th birthday. Josh plays soccer for Campbell County High School and Jordan for Bishop Brossart High School. days later. “It was awesome,” Josh said. “When we won, we had a dogpile.” Josh has scored two goals for the Camels, his first two varsity scores. Jordan hasn’t played as much this year because of injury.

A third brother, Jacob, is a freshman JV player for Brossart. Brossart won the JV game that night, with all three brothers participating. Josh said because of the split results, he and Jordan didn’t talk a lot on the ride home to Alexandria.

He and Jordan collided once during the varsity game and contested the ball several times. They’ve been playing the sport for most of their lives and Josh said they have similar skills. Josh said he enjoys passing the ball. The varsity game was a key contest in the 19th District. Jake Jennings and Jarrod Anderson scored for Brossart (7-5-2). Senior Mason Lovelace scored both goals for the Camels (5-92). By rule, 19th District seeding games cannot end in a tie, so they went to 10 minutes of overtime then a shootout. “It really was a fun game,” said Rich Frommeyer, the twins’ father. “I was yelling for Josh to keep shooting after he had a shot on goal that hit the post and side net and then about three minutes later I was yelling to Jordan to keep shooting as he had two

shots on goal. We sat in the middle of the parents. I think they really enjoyed it, including the announcer.” Two days after their matchup, the Frommeyer twins were celebrating their 17th birthday together, though they were too busy playing and practicing to do much. The twins keep busy refereeing youth games and playing during the season. Jordan is also the placekicker for the Brossart football team. The Frommeyers have a large extended family and have a large following wherever they play. “It’s great, especially when they went to the game where I scored,” Josh said. “You could hear them cheer us on.” See more sports coverage at www.cincinnati.com/blogs/ presspreps, www. facebook. com/presspreps or visit James on Twitter at @RecorderWeber.


Sports & recreation

CCF Recorder

October 6, 2011

Help KidS Like Me!

Bulldogs take down the city

The Northern Kentucky Bulldogs won the city tournament, 11-1, against the Mason Bruins on July 30 in Blue Ash, Ohio. This capped off a 29-7-1 season for the NKY Bulldogs. Pictured, from left, bottom row: Marcus Berger, A.J. Dilts, Gage Dollenmeyer, Mitchell Corts and Chris Layton; and back row: Jackson Noll, Cole Busald, Cole Benson, Mac Duckworth, Carter Noah, Mason Williams and Beau Sawyer. Not pictured is Colin Henry.

Ethan needs an organ transplant to survive. He has been on the transplant waiting list for more than a year. You can help Ethan by supporting organ donation. You can give Ethan and his parents hope – just by saying YES.

THANKS TO AARON DOLLENMEYER

• The Bean Bash will be Oct. 15. Tickets are $1 for a chance to win $500 in gas; $10 tickets for a week at a Hilton Head condo, plus $500 cash. Sponsors and auction items are needed. Visit www.beanbash.org or contact Cindy Fischer at fischercindy66@gmail.com or Mark Staggs at staggsm@fuse.net. • Swimming will start back up Oct. 22 with practices from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. on Saturdays OctoberJune; independent swimmers swim the first 45 minutes and developmen-

Join the Kentucky Organ Donor Registry today. Supported by

SIDELINES Special Olympics of NKY

A9

tal athletes swim 11:45 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Meets will be most weekends in April and the State Summer Games will be the first weekend of June. Volunteers are needed. Email Debbie Ogden at swimmom@fuse.net. • Volunteers are needed for Special Olympics bowling. Regionals will be Oct. 29 at SuperBowl in Erlanger. Email Susan Viel at sviel@insightbb.com. State will be Dec. 3 and 4 in Louisville. Contact the state office at 1-800-633-7403. A coach certification clinic will be Nov. 8 at Super Bowl in Erlanger. To register, call Justin Harville at 1-800633-7403. • Certified soccer referees and

linesman are needed for the Kentucky State Special Olympics Soccer Tournament on Nov. 5 at Central Park, Burlington. Email Mark Staggs at staggsm@fuse.net.

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Holy Cross High School will have its seventh Sports Nite at 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 21, at Drawbridge Inn, Fort Mitchell. Featured speakers are former Cincinnati Reds Lee May and Cincinnati Reds’ first-base coach Billy Hatcher, who was a member of the 1990 World Series team. The event will include live and silent auctions, cocktail hour and din-

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A10

CCF Recorder

October 6, 2011

Sports & recreation

Depth leads NCC golf to state berth By James Weber

The team had sent individual qualifiers to state before but never the full lineup. Freshman Drew McDonald was the top scorer for NewCath with a 79. Junior Colin Dupont shot 81, senior Andy Miller 86, junior Nick Seibert 86 and freshman Matt JAMES WEBER/STAFF Striegel 90. Newport Central Catholic golfers Nick Seibert, left, “From the and Drew McDonald look at a care package of beginning of the snacks given to them by the NCC girls golf team for year, we wanted to their trip to Bowling Green. NCC had a recognition be the first team to for the team Oct. 3 before the players headed south go to state, and it’s to Bowling Green for the state tournament. awesome to do it,” have won medalist honors McDonald said. NCC’s team score of 332 in matches this year. “If one of us wasn’t havwas three ahead of thirdplace Highlands, and each ing a good day, we knew we region gets only two team would have someone else picking us up,” McDonald berths. Schulkens credited Seib- said. The tournament was set ert with stepping up to get those crucial strokes. During to take place after Recorder the season, Seibert battled print deadlines. The Thorwith Luke Holtz for the fifth oughbreds were out to play spot in the starting lineup. well and enjoy it. “We’re going to have fun When Holtz injured his knee recently, Seibert started in and have a good time, and the regional and had one of hopefully go back every year,” McDonald said. his best scores. “We have nine great See more sports coverage at golfers,” Schulkens said. “If www.cincinnati.com/blogs/ Nick hadn’t stepped up, we presspreps, www. facebook. wouldn’t have qualified.” com/presspreps or visit James Several Thoroughbreds on Twitter at @RecorderWeber.

jweber@nky.com

JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Newport Central Catholic golfers hold a care package of snacks given to them by the NCC girls golf team for their trip to Bowling Green. From left are Nick Seibert, Drew McDonald, Matt Streigel and Colin Dupont. NCC had a recognition for the team Oct. 3 before the players headed south to Bowling Green for the state tournament.

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VIEWPOINTS

October 6, 2011

EDITORIALS

LETTERS

|

COLUMNS

|

CH@TROOM

ticular contribution or bit of lobbyist spending Lee Hamilton and a particular Community vote may be difRecorder ficult, but legisguest lators would be columnist superhuman to remain unaffected by these rivers of cash. If you’re in Congress, you have no choice but to devote much of your attention to people with a lot of money to spend on elections. It’s clear who gets dealt out of this process. You don’t find armies of lobbyists for the poor waiting outside committee rooms. And if there is a powerful anti-hunger movement on Capitol Hill, it’s escaped my notice. To be sure, issues that command broad public attention can make their way into the debate, whether or not lobbyists are involved. It took almost three years of the worst recession in memory for policy-makers and political leaders to start paying attention to job creation, but eventually the press of public concern became too much to ignore. Yet those instances are rare. In Washington, the issues that tend to get taken up are the ones that might mean hundreds of millions or even billions of dollars to a particular industry. They are complex matters, and usually invisible or of little obvious interest to the general public. But those are the issues on which lobbyists thrive. Lee Hamilton is director of the Center on Congress at Indiana University. He was a member of the U.S. House of Representatives for 34 years.

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County Email: kynews@communitypress.com

N K Y. c o m

Editor Michelle Shaw | mshaw@nky.com | 578-1053

Growing power of lobbyists Back in 1982, Mississippi’s powerful U.S. Sen. John C. Stennis faced a tough re-election fight. Advisers told him he had an ace up his sleeve: as chairman of the Armed Service Committee, he could raise bundles of campaign cash from defense contractors. But Stennis balked. “Would that be proper?” he asked. “I hold life and death over these companies.” It’s been three decades since that moment, and it’s safe to say that Stennis’s hesitation on principle is very hard to find in Washington these days. Quite the opposite: Members of Congress seek influential committee positions precisely because they guarantee campaign contributions and lavish spending by lobbyists. It’s no secret that the average American feels pretty cynical about Washington. It doesn’t help that cynicism when the roughly 13,000 registered lobbyists in Washington last year spent $3.5 billion on their work, according to the Center for Responsive Politics. They have every right to do this. Lobbying is free speech, protected by the First Amendment. And lobbyists serve a clear purpose: members of Congress today rely heavily on the information they provide. Yet most Americans are uneasy about lobbyists’ role. They do not think we have come to grips with the sheer amounts of money and influence-seeking that daily wash over Capitol Hill, into members’ campaign treasuries, and through the regulatory agencies. Drawing a line between a par-

|

Campbell Community Recorder

A11

RECORDER

Improving child welfare programs Allowing As chairman of the Subcomstate innovation mittee on Human Resources, it is through waivers my responsibility to periodically to continue will review programs under my jurisyield informadiction to ensure they are an tion for us to use effective use of taxpayer dollars. in improving Representative Lloyd Doggett, child welfare D-Texas, and I worked together to programs in the accomplish that result with legisU.S. REP. future. lation that was signed into law GEOFF DAVIS This legislalast week by President Obama. The Child and Family Services COMMUNITY tion also directs Secretary of Improvement and Innovation Act RECORDER the HHS to work (H.R. 2883) reauthorizes and GUEST with states to improves two important child COLUMNIST establish data welfare programs to continue standards so serving children and families in need without adding to the that all state child welfare systems are speaking the same language. deficit. We have often heard in subH.R. 2883 reauthorizes the Child Welfare Services (CWS) pro- committee hearings that states, gram and the Promoting Safe and and programs within states, have difficulty coordinating services Stable Families (PSSF) program. We reviewed these programs because of a variety of barriers to sharing data, in a number of hearand that this lack ings this year to deterH.R. 2883 reauthorizes of coordination mine how we could increases costs improve upon these the Child Welfare and decreases proven efforts that help children remain Services (CWS) program effectiveness. and the Promoting Safe This provision safely with their own is a first step families or to be cared and Stable Families toward improvfor by other relatives (PSSF) program. ing collaboration or foster parents. H.R. between social 2883 includes changes and improvements based services programs. Many states underreport child on what we learned. In addition to reauthorizing deaths due to maltreatment and CWS and PSSF, the law renews that makes it harder to prevent authority for the Secretary of these tragic deaths in the future. As a result of this law, states Health and Human Services (HHS) to approve state waivers will be required to describe data for innovating in child welfare sources used to report child malprograms. Past waivers have treatment deaths and how they allowed states to test new and will incorporate missing sources better ways of helping children of data. Better information can who are victims or at risk of abuse help us better protect children and neglect. However, the waiver from abuse and neglect, which is our ultimate goal. authority lapsed in recent years.

About letters & columns

We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in The Community Recorder. Include your name, address and phone number(s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon 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. Child identity theft is another issue we have talked about in the subcommittee this year. To protect children in foster care from becoming victims of identity theft, H.R. 2883 requires child welfare agencies to provide older foster youth with a copy of their credit report (if one exists), and assisting them in resolving any inaccuracies. This simple check early on can help to prevent an unwelcome surprise of bad credit due to identity theft, which could prevent a teen from obtaining credit or getting student loans for college after exiting the child welfare system. The bill does not add to the deficit, and is an example of how we can improve programs in a bipartisan way, while still living within our means. U.S. Rep. Geoff Davis, R-Hebron, is a member of the U.S. House of Representatives.

Regional health department benefits Northern Kentucky For 30 years now, the residents of Boone, Campbell, Grant and Kenton counties have been served by a single public health agency—the Northern Kentucky Health Department. In August 1981, the Boone County Fiscal Court voted to join with Kenton and Campbell Counties, which had been operating a two-county health agency for nine years. Grant County Fiscal Court joined one month later, in September 1981. The Health Department is an example of how regionalizing

Lynne Saddler Community Recorder guest columnist

services benefits our community. For example, diseases do not respect jurisdictional lines. As a regional agency, we are better equipped to identify and manage disease outbreaks that occur in Northern Kentucky. Administrative costs are

consolidated. Functions like human resources, payroll and accounting work across all four counties, instead of each county having to employ staff to handle these tasks. Special expertise is spread throughout the district. For example, reviewing plans for a new restaurant takes a specific skill set. With a district, one person can have this expertise and use it across all four counties. The Health Department works with other regional entities like St. Elizabeth, United Way, Vision 2015, and the Northern Ken-

tucky Chamber of Commerce to look at broad-based issues. Best practices are shared across multiple jurisdictions. For example, a youth tobacco program might be piloted at one school in Kenton County. The results of that could be shared with other schools throughout the district. We have the availability to see clients from different counties at any of our four county health centers. Clients can be seen at whichever site that’s closest to their home, school or workplace.

Our leaders in the 1970s and 1980s wisely put aside jurisdictional boundaries to join together to improve the health of all. I’m honored to lead the Northern Kentucky Health Department in its 30th year of serving Boone, Campbell, Grant and Kenton Counties and look forward to the ongoing work ahead of us in promoting and protecting the health of Northern Kentucky. Lynne M. Saddler, MD, MPH is the District Director of Health for the Northern Kentucky Health Department.

Goodbye butterfly

Kindergarten students, Kandi Lee, Hannah Webber, Mia Cooney, Alex Gulley, Ava Ritter, Braden Eglien at St. Mary School in Alexandria say goodbye to their painted lady butterflies they watched grow and change from caterpillars. THANKS TO NICOLE WEBB

A publication of

COMMUNITY RECORDER

Campbell Community Editor . . .Michelle Shaw mshaw@nky.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


A12

CCF Recorder

October 6, 2011

18

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Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County Email: kynews@communitypress.com

T h u r s d a y, O c t o b e r

RECORDER

6, 2011

PEOPLE

|

IDEAS

|

RECIPES

Kentucky Symphony kicks off 20th season

By Stephanie Salmons ssalmons@nky.com

When you attend a Kentucky Symphony Orchestra show, you never know what you’ll get. According to music director and founder James Cassidy, that’s one of the greatest compliments, in some regards, the Kentucky Symphony Orchestra has received over the years. The orchestra will have even more to offer patrons when it kicks off its 20th season at 8 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 8, at Florence Baptist Church at Mt. Zion, with “Of Rings and Myths.” Tickets are $28 for “A” seats and $23 for “B” seats. Prices for the “B” seats are reduced to $18 for seniors and $10 for students. Tickets can be purchased by calling 859-431-6216 or by visiting www.kyso.org. The show will compare composer Richard Wagner’s “Ring of Nibelung,” a cycle of four different operas, with the film scores from the “Lord of the Rings” movies. The comparative presentation celebrates “the mythology that inspired two epic scores about rings,” this season’s brochure reads. Doug Adams, author of “The Music of the Lord of the Rings Films,” will host the performance and examine the works of film score composer Howard Shore and Wagner. It’s a concert, but not as one would see a musical, Cassidy said. It’s also like a documentary and a lecture, he said, and the only place to find something like it is here. “It’s great to go out and be entertained and I think that’s what we should do (but) if you can take away something and learn something in addition to that 90 minutes or two hours you spend sitting in a hall, then it’s better,” Cassidy said. Programming is one of the selling points of the orchestra and is different than “anything you’d get anywhere in the country.” “Season 20 captures those moments the KSO does best – combining opera, film, big band jazz and classics with the spin,”

he said. Many performances come to mind when reflecting over the past 19 seasons, Cassidy said – from semi-staged productions of “West Side Story,” “Evita,” and “Sweeney Todd,” to concert opera production of “LaBoheme,” “Otello,” and “Rigoletto,” which paired local talent with artists from New York, and even a 1993 production of “Peter and the Wolf” with updated characters. “This was 1993, so imagine Marge Schott as the duck, Beavis as Peter, Ross Perot as grandpa and Earl Pitts as the Wolf,” Cassidy said. The “deep talent pool” in Northern Kentucky and the need

for Northern Kentucky to have “something to call its own” are some of the reasons Cassidy said the KSO was started. “You start something, then you see it grow and see it get a little better and better,” he said. “After a while you realize you created something that’s unique and special.” He is proud of the opportunities the KSO has provided over the past 19 seasons for both people attending and musicians. They’ve played for nearly 500,000 people and featured some 1,100 musicians over the years, Cassidy said.

BEST FRIENDS FOREVER Florence friends are closer than sisters By Patricia A. Scheyer Community Recorder Contributor

Florence resident Kathy Moughler came into Michelle Smith-Bates’ life at just the right time. Newly divorced and with a young son, Smith-Bates moved to Florence from Arizona, and felt lost and alone until she met Moughler through a mutual acquaintance. The two hit it off immediately. “Kathy is so up-front and honest,” said SmithBates. “She taught me how to live and how to stand up for myself. She helped me put things back together.” Moughler had never had a best friend who was female. A self-professed tomboy, Moughler thought she’d never have children, until she lived with SmithBates and her 3-year-old son. “That little boy taught

THANKS TO JAMES CASSIDY

A 1998 performance of the Kentucky Symphony Orchestra on George Gershwin’s 100th birthday. The KSO will kick off its 20th season Oct. 8.

PROVIDED

Michelle Bates-Smith and Kathy Moughler have been best friends for almost 20 years. me so much,” she said, mentioning that she is now married and mother of a young son. “Michelle accepted me unconditionally, and I still get a kick out of her. She taught me how to be feminine. We live close, and I depend on her, even if we don’t talk every

day.” “I think we’ll be friends forever,” said Smith-Bates. “If I’m unhappy, she knows it, and she’s there for me. She puts a smile on my face. She’s even closer than my sisters.” Check www.NKY.com/florence for more local news.

“The great thing our art requires that technology does not – what we do requires people to gather, both on stage and off,” Cassidy said. “That’s kind of a neat thing because that’s one of the characteristics that makes us human.”

Season 20 performances

• KSO Goes Neophonic, featuring the music of Stan Kenton, 8 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5, Florence Baptist Church at Mt. Zion. • Samson and Delilah, the Complete Opera, 8 p.m. Friday, Jan. 20, 2012, Florence Baptist

Church at Mt. Zion. • Mischievous Music, a Salute to Troublemakers, 8 p.m. Saturday, March 10, and 3 p.m Sunday, March 11, Frances K. Carlisle Performing Arts Center, Notre Dame Academy, Park Hills. • Cinematic Piano, piano music from films, 8 p.m. Saturday, May 12, Florence Baptist Church at Mt. Zion. • Somebody to Love, the KSO annual Valentine Gala, 1970s vs. 1980s, 6:30 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 11, Northern Kentucky Convention Center ballrooms. Price is $125 per person with proceeds supporting free performances in Devou Park and concerts in area schools.

VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIES

Volunteers needed

• Truck driver needed for Action Ministries, Covington. Call 859-261-3649. Volunteer Income Assistance Program for Brighton Center Inc., Newport. Call 859-491-8303. Provide free tax help for low- to moderate-income families who need assistance preparing their tax returns in Campbell, Boone and Grant counties. • Fundraising director for Northern Kentucky Youth Foundation, Independence. Call 859-795-1506. Motivated and result-oriented outside sales person needed to promote this organization’s mission of helping youth. • Handyman or woman needed for Welcome House, Covington. Call 859-4318717. Looking for individuals who are handy with repairs, building, and maintenance. Professional painters, plumbers, electricians, and

NKYhelps.org The website NKYhelps.org is a comprehensive registry of organizations that need help. The site serves Northern Kentucky and is sponsored by organizations including Legacy, The Kentucky Enquirer, Northern Kentucky University, United Way of Greater Cincinnati, Vision 2015 and Children Inc. tailor to assist in the maintenance of our five properties are always wanted and needed. The schedule would be an “on-call” schedule or customized to fit the volunteer’s schedule. • Christmas celebration volunteers for Kicks For Kids, Covington. Call 859331-8484. This program provides an unforgettable evening for a group of kids that would otherwise have a very limited Christmas, if any at all. Each child that attends,

LOL is ... Local bloggers writing from your perspective on cooking, wine, romance and more! Visit: Cincinnati.Com/LOL or search: living

along with their chaperone, commit to one Saturday in November or December to carry out a community service project that helps others. Then in mid-December, the young guests go to Paul Brown stadium, where they will meet up with their chaperones, hear the Christmas story, tour the Bengals locker room, run on an NFL field, receive gifts inside a personalized locker and visit with Santa Claus.

Donate goods

• Various yard tools for the Point/ARC of Northern Kentucky. Call 859-4919191 or email blovensheimer@thepointarc.org. • Holiday elves for New Perceptions Inc. Call 859344-9322 or email tmeenach@newperceptions.org. • 48 inch dog crates for Homeward Bound Greyhound Association. Call 513-227-2289 or email gidget9611@yahoo.com.


B2

CCF Recorder

October 6, 2011

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD F R I D A Y, O C T . 7

ART EXHIBITS

First Friday Gallery Hop, 6-10 p.m., Covington Arts District, Madison Avenue, Pike Street and MainStrasse, First Friday of every month. Covington’s galleries, restaurants and other venues open late for original artwork viewing. Free. 859-292-2322. Covington.

About calendar

To submit calendar items, go to “www.NKY.com” and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to “life@communitypress.com” along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to “www.NKY.com” and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.

ON STAGE - COMEDY

BENEFITS

Fort Wright Fire Department Open House/Pig Roast, 5-8 p.m., Fort Wright City Building, 409 Kyles Lane, Fire-prevention materials, fire-safety trailer, fire truck rides, bounce house, popcorn and snocones. Meal includes pig, hamburger or hot dog, baked beans and potato salad. Soda and dessert available. Benefits Fort Wright Fire Department. $10, $8 children. Presented by Fort Wright Volunteer Fire Department. 859-331-2600. Fort Wright.

DINING EVENTS

Fish Fry Lunch, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Knights of Columbus 3908, Father Bealer Council, 605 Lytle Ave., Includes fried or baked fish, chicken, shrimp, hamburgers and hot dogs, sides and drinks. Carry-out available. Benefits charities of Knights of Columbus 3908. $1.50-$7.50. 859-342-6643. Elsmere. Fish Fry Dinner, 4:30-8 p.m., Knights of Columbus 3908, Father Bealer Council, 605 Lytle Ave., Includes fried or baked fish, chicken, shrimp, hamburgers and hot dogs, sides and drinks. Carry-out available. Benefits charities of Knights of Columbus 3908. $1.50-$7.50. 589-342-6643. Elsmere.

HOLIDAY - HALLOWEEN

USS Nightmare, 7 p.m.-1 a.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, 101 Riverboat Row, Thirtyminute tour of haunted boat. Two levels and more than 40 horrifying areas. Nightmare Landing, family-fun center with enclosed waiting area. RIP express tickets “skip the line.” Tour not recommended for children under age 10 without adult. Family friendly. $60 super saver six-pack, $48 family fourpack; $20 RIP express, $16, $6 matinee. Group discounts and coupons available online. Presented by USS Nightmare. 859802-5826; www.ussnightmare.com. Newport.

Friday Night Stand-Up, 8 p.m., Mahogany’s Coffee House and Bar, 3715 Winston Ave., With comedians Leah McBride, Mat Thornburg, Ally Bujdoso, Flow, Christina Goderwis, Phil Pointer and Rob Wilfong. Half-price appetizers and drink specials. Happy hour 68 p.m. $5. 859-363-9848; www.mahoganyslive.com. Latonia. Rodney Perry, 8 p.m. (Ages 21 and up) and 10:30 p.m. (Ages 18 and up), Funny Bone Comedy Club, Newport on the Levee, $22. Through Oct. 9. 859-957-2000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. Newport.

ON STAGE - THEATER

Footloose, 8 p.m., Stained Glass Theatre, 802 York St., Based on the original screenplay by Dean Pitchford. Music by Tom Snow, lyrics by Dean Pitchford. Directed by Gary Rogers. $20. Presented by Footlighters Inc. Through Oct. 22. 859-652-3849; www.footlighters.org. Newport. Debbie Does Dallas: The Musical, 8-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, 636 Monmouth St., Comedy send-up of adult film genre follows plot of classic ‘70s film and sets it to music. Ages 18 and up. $18, $15 students and seniors. Presented by Falcon Theater. Through Oct. 22. 513-479-6783; www.falcontheater.net. Newport. Little Women The Musical, 8 p.m., NKU Corbett Auditorium, Nunn Drive, Tony Awardwinning musical. Directed by Sandra Forman. Musical direction by Jamey Strawn. $14, $13 faculty/staff/alumni, $11 ages 60 and up, $8 students. Presented by Northern Kentucky University Theatre and Dance. Through Oct. 9. 859-572-5464; theatre.nku.edu. Highland Heights.

SPECIAL EVENTS

Covington Business Council Hyper Gallery Hop, 6-10 p.m., Downtown Covington, More than 50 shops open to public featuring works of more than 100 artists; special discounts, snacks, shows, exhibits and educational opportunities. Map of events available online. Presented by Covington Arts District Full Spectrum. covingtonarts.com/fullspectrum. Covington.

SUPPORT GROUPS

Overeaters Anonymous, 7 p.m., St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas, 85 N. Grand Ave., Room A. Presented by Greater Cincinnati Overeaters Anonymous Intergroup. 513-921-1922. Fort Thomas.

TOURS

Haunted Duck Tours, 6 p.m., 6:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m. and 8 p.m., Ride the Ducks Newport, 1 Levee Way, Tour departs from Third Street. Ride in World War II vehicles and hear stories of the area’s most famous ghosts and haunted locations like the Omni Netherland Hotel, the Taft Museum, Music Hall, Union Terminal and dip into the river to hear about the haunted mansion on Covington’s shoreline and the famous Bobby Mackey’s Music World. Recommended for ages 16 years and up. For Ages 9 and up. $17. 859-815-1439; www.newportducks.com. Newport.

MUSIC - CONCERTS

Legends of Las Vegas Variety Show, 7 p.m.-midnight, Newport Syndicate, 18 E. Fifth St., Grand Ballroom. Matt Snow, emcee. Fast-paced, wide-ranging musical and comedy revue. Steve Caminiti, special guest, with Goombas and Goodfellows of Comedy presentation. Ages 21 and up. $40. Reservations required. 513-576-9766; www.newportsyndicate.com. Newport.

Newport Is Haunted: Walking Tour, 7:30 p.m. and 9:30 p.m., Newport Syndicate, 18 E. Fifth St., Learn several of Newport’s vicious yet unsolved crimes, and discover the origins of Bobby Mackey’s wicked haunting. Hear the stories of the Gangster Ghosts and learn why Newport Middle School may not have been built in the best location. Learn stories of the haunted Stained Glass Theater and York St. Cafe. $20. Presented by Newport Historical Walking Tours. 859-9518560; www.newportishaunted.com. Newport. Haunted Covington: Walking Tour, 7:30 p.m., 8:30 p.m. and 9:30 p.m., Baker Hunt Art and Cultural Center, 620 Greenup St., Hear the drama that unfolded in this town that put neighbor against neighbor and the ghosts that haunt the area to this day. In the 1860s wealthy slave-holding families who help finance the rebellion lived doors down from ardent abolitionists and financiers of the Union. Hear their stories and the spirits that still haunt the grounds. See the bloodiest site in the state of Kentucky, and end your walk looking for ghosts inside two haunted mansions. Presented by American Legacy Tours. 859-951-8560. Covington.

S A T U R D A Y, O C T . 8

FESTIVALS

Fall Festival, 4-8 p.m., Kenton Elementary School, 11246 Madison Pike, Games, prizes and concessions. Inflatable fire truck slide. Cake walk, dunk tank provided by Dominach’s Taekwondo, Wii Just Dance mega screen dance off, themed basket raffle and more. Free. 859-356-3781; www.kentonpta.wordpress.com. Independence.

HOLIDAY - HALLOWEEN

USS Nightmare, 7 p.m.-1 a.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, $60 super saver six-pack, $48 family four-pack; $20 RIP express, $16, $6 matinee. Group discounts and coupons available online. 859-802-5826; www.ussnightmare.com. Newport. Haunted Duck Tours, 6 p.m., 6:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m. and 8 p.m., Ride the Ducks Newport, $17. 859-815-1439; www.newportducks.com. Newport. Pumpkin Patch Tour, 10 a.m.-noon, 1-3 p.m. and 4-6 p.m., Sunrock Farm, $10 two-hour tour, $7 one-hour tour, free under age 1. Registration required. 859-781-5502; www.sunrockfarm.org. Wilder.

THANKS TO NATALIE BOWERS

Covington’s Art Off Pike, an annual street art festival, will be 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 9, on Seventh Street between Washington and Madison avenues. More than 80 artists and crafters, local and from as far away as Florida and Michigan, will display and sell their work in booths lining the streets. Mediums include woodcrafts, sculptures, watercolor and oil paintings, jewelry, pottery and more. Children can enjoy art activities in “Picasso’s Playground.” Taste of Belgium and other food vendors will be present. For more information, visit artoffpike.org or covingtonarts.com/fullspectrum. Pictured is Covington Mayor Denny Bowman with local artist Mike Maydak at last year’s event. Little Women The Musical, 8 p.m., NKU Corbett Auditorium, $14, $13 faculty/staff/alumni, $11 ages 60 and up, $8 students. 859572-5464; theatre.nku.edu. Highland Heights.

TOURS Pick Your Own Pumpkins, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Neltner’s Farm, 6922 Four Mile Road, Horsedrawn wagon rides, two-acre corn maze, petting zoo, pony rides, home-cooked food, farm shop, crafters, pottery, face painting, seasonal apples and folk art. $5 ages 3 and up. 859-496-7535; neltnersfarm.com/news. Camp Springs.

LITERARY - SIGNINGS

Michael Capek, Noon-2 p.m., Blue Marble Children’s Bookstore, 1356 S. Fort Thomas Ave., Great Green Room. Author discusses and signs “Steamboat Shuffle.”. Free. 859781-0602. Fort Thomas. John Kachuba, 2-4 p.m., Barnes & Noble Newport, Newport on the Levee, Author discusses and signs “Ghosthunting Ohio: On the Road Again,” another volume in the Ghosthunting series by Clerisy Press. Free. 859-581-2000. Newport.

ON STAGE - COMEDY

CakeTown Comedy Jam, 8 p.m., Village Players, 8 N. Fort Thomas Ave., Lower level. Variety show featuring stand-up comics, short plays and funny musical numbers. Benefits Fort Thomas Woman’s Club. $15. 859-441-5683. Fort Thomas. Rodney Perry, 7:30 p.m. and 10 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, Ages 21 and up. $22. 859-957-2000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. Newport.

ON STAGE - THEATER

Footloose, 8 p.m., Stained Glass Theatre, $20. 859-652-3849; www.footlighters.org. Newport. Still My Child, 7-10 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, 1028 Scott Blvd., Otto M. Budig Theater. Gospel stage musical. Sophia is hearing voices that condemn her and accuse her. $15, $12 advance. 859947-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington. Debbie Does Dallas: The Musical, 8-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, $18, $15 students and seniors. 513-479-6783; www.falcontheater.net. Newport.

HEALTH / WELLNESS

Weight Loss Class, 6:30-7 p.m., Hickory Grove Baptist Church, 11969 Taylor Mill Road, $30 per month, $20 per month with three-month membership. First class free. Presented by Equipped Ministries. 859-8028965. Independence.

Newport Gangster Walking Tour, 10:30 a.m., 1:30 p.m. and 5 p.m., Gangsters Dueling Piano Bar, 18 E. Fifth St., Explore the streets where gangsters made their millions, gamblers lost their fortunes and their lives, and ladies of the night earned their reputations. $15. Presented by American Legacy Tours. 859-491-8000; www.newportgangsters.com. Newport. S U N D A Y, O C T . 9

AUDITIONS

The 39 Steps, 6-8 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, 636 Monmouth St., Auditions will consist primarily of cold readings from the script. Free. Presented by Falcon Theater. 513-4796783; www.falcontheater.net. Newport.

FESTIVALS

Family Fall Festival, Noon-3 p.m., Lakeside Presbyterian Church, 2690 Dixie Highway, Food, games, bounce house, picture booth, cornhole tournament and silent auction. Benefits Lakeside Presbyterian Church. Free. 859-341-1963. Lakeside Park.

HOLIDAY - HALLOWEEN

USS Nightmare, 7-11 p.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, $60 super saver six-pack, $48 family four-pack; $20 RIP express, $16, $6 matinee. Group discounts and coupons available online. 859-802-5826; www.ussnightmare.com. Newport. M O N D A Y, O C T . 1 0

CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS

Voice of Independence Toastmasters Club Meeting, 7-8:30 p.m., William E. Durr Branch Library, 1992 Walton-Nicholson Road, Open to area residents interested in improving speaking, listening and leadership skills in supportive environment. Free. Presented by Voice of Independence Toastmasters. 859-652-3348. Independence. Covington-Kenton County Jaycees Monthly Meeting, 7-8 p.m., Zazou Bar and Grill, 502 W. Sixth St., Learn more about young professionals organization which teaches leadership through community service. Family friendly. Free. Presented by Covington-Kenton County Jaycees. 513-3336799. Covington.

HOLIDAY - HALLOWEEN

USS Nightmare, 7-11 p.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, $60 super saver six-pack, $48 family four-pack; $20 RIP express, $16, $6 matinee. Group discounts and coupons available online. 859-802-5826; www.ussnightmare.com. Newport. Pumpkin Patch Tour, 3-5 p.m., Sunrock Farm, $10 two-hour tour, $7 one-hour tour, free under age 1. Registration required. 859781-5502; www.sunrockfarm.org. Wilder.

SENIOR CITIZENS

SUPPORT GROUPS

H.E.A.R.T.S., 6:30-8 p.m., Faith Community United Methodist Church, 4310 Richardson Road, For anyone whose life been touched by pregnancy or infant loss. Everyone welcome. Reception follows. Presented by H.E.A.R.T.S. 859-282-8889. Independence. Table Talk: Caregiver Support Group, 3:305 p.m., Fort Thomas-Carrico Branch Library, 1000 Highland Ave., For caretakers of medically fragile, elderly and terminally ill patients. Refreshments. Meets second Tuesday. Free. Presented by Hospice of the Bluegrass - Northern Kentucky. 859-572-5033; www.hospicebg.org. Fort Thomas. W E D N E S D A Y, O C T . 1 2

CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS

Hex Squares, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Promenade Palace, 3630 Decoursey Pike, Western square dance club specializing in hexagon style for experienced dancers. Family friendly. $5. 513-929-2427. Covington. Pioneer Toastmasters Public Speaking Club Meeting, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Holiday Inn Riverfront, 600 W. Third St., Learning experience for those who wish to improve speaking and networking skills for work, one-onone or just for fun. Includes dinner if pre-registered. 513-541-9319. Covington.

Duplicate Bridge Classes, 3-5 p.m., Elsmere Senior Center, 179 Dell St., Geared to those who play party or rubber bridge wishing to advance to duplicate bridge. Betty Hurst, instructor. For seniors. $10. 859-689-5743; www.nkybridge.org. Elsmere. T H U R S D A Y, O C T . 1 3

COMMUNITY DANCE SwinGallery, 8-11:30 p.m., Step-N-Out Studio, 721 Madison Road, All ages. No partner required. Free beginner East Coast Swing lesson 8-9 p.m. Dancing to music by DJ 911:30 p.m. Family friendly. $5. Presented by SwinGallery. 513-290-9022. Covington. HEALTH / WELLNESS

Runner’s Injury Clinic, 5-6:30 p.m., St. Elizabeth Edgewood Sports Medicine, 830 Thomas More Parkway, Receive assistance from local medical providers, including physical therapists, athletic trainers, physicians and registered dietitian. Free. Registration required. 859-301-6300; www.stelizabeth.com/sportsmedicine. Edgewood.

ON STAGE - THEATER

Footloose, 8 p.m., Stained Glass Theatre, $20. 859-652-3849; www.footlighters.org. Newport.

SHOPPING

Thrift Sale, 7 a.m.-noon, United Christian Volunteers of Elsmere, 15 Kenton St., Weekly thrift sale. Family friendly. 859-727-4417. Elsmere.

ON STAGE - COMEDY

Stand-up Comedy, 8:30 p.m., Beer Sellar, 301 Riverboat Row, Comedy featuring Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky’s best local comics and national acts seen on: NBC, HBO, FOX, Bob & Tom, BET, Comedy Central and WGN America. Hosted by Mike Gardner. Content rated R. Ages 21 and up. Music by DJ Alex Chinn Chilla 10 p.m. Free. 859-4316969. Newport.

RECREATION

Duplicate Bridge, 11:30 a.m.-3 p.m., Elsmere Senior Center, 179 Dell St., Lower Level. Open to all players. Family friendly. $5. Presented by Boone County Bridge Center. 859391-8639; www.boonecountybridgecenter.com. Elsmere. T U E S D A Y, O C T . 1 1 FILE PHOTO

The WAVE Foundation will host its sixth annual Nauti Nite fundraiser from 7:30 p.m. to midnight Friday, Oct. 7, at the Newport Aquarium. This year’s theme is Something New! Something Blue! Nauti Nite includes cuisine, specialty cocktails, desserts and wine, exotic animal encounters, dive shows and a silent auction. The event benefits the WAVE Foundation’s conservation efforts and youth education programs. Tickets are $60; $150 for VIP; and $1,250 for a table of 10. Everyone wearing blue will be entered to win a “Bountiful Blue Basket.” For more information or to register, visit www.wavefoundation.org. Pictured is Kat Schmitt of Phoenix and Kelly and Nick Goyette of West Chester at last year’s event with a masquerade theme.

COMMUNITY DANCE Line Dancing, 7-9 p.m., Lookout Heights Civic Club, 1661 Park Road, Holly and Bernie Ruschman, instructors. Beginners welcome. Family friendly. $6, $3 for first-timers. Presented by H & B Dance Co. 859-727-0904. Fort Wright.

PROVIDED

The Cincinnati Zoo and Botanical Garden ushers in Halloween with HallZOOween Saturdays and Sundays, Oct. 8-9, Oct. 15-16; and Oct. 22-23. Hours are noon to 5 p.m. Children are encouraged to come in costume and fill up their goodie bags as they trick-or-treat through the zoo. Kids can check out Pumpkin Pandemonium, the zoo’s animal version of trick-or-treating. Phil Dalton’s Theater of Illusion is 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays. Also on hand are pumpkin carving demonstrations, a pumpkin patch, Halloween animal meet and greets, train rides and the Scare-ousel. HallZOOween is free with zoo admission: Adults, $14; ages 2-12, $10; under 2, free. Visit www.cincinnatizoo.org.


Life

October 6, 2011

CCF Recorder

B3

A nice, slow way to a very good crockpot roast Every spring and fall, I check my pantry herbs and spices. Since this time of year many of them go on sale, it’s a good idea to do the “sniff” test and check which ones need replacing. Check out my blog at Cincinnati.com (Cooking with Rita) for a video on how to buy and store dry herbs and spices. You’ll love my tip about putting an “open” date on the container.

Lottie’s easy crockpot pot roast

Lottie Hilgefort is my daughter-in-law, Jess’, sister and typical of a very busy mom. You may recognize this recipe as I’ve shared my version in the past. After making Lottie’s today, hers is my new “go to” pot roast. It’s that good. Lottie said: “ I adapted this from different recipes I liked until I came to perfection. It is so delicious and moist. I always serve with mashed potatoes, as you have lots of delicious gravy.” 3-4 lb. roast (whatever looks good and is on sale) 1 envelope beefy-onion dry soup mix 1 can cream of mushroom soup 1 soup can good red wine 3 tablespoons flour 2 beef bouillon cubes Place roast in sprayed crockpot. Mix remaining ingredients and pour over.

Cook on low eight to 10 hours.

Dutch apple pie Rita jam

T h i s would be great with a pork roast, or as a breakfast jam. And I’ll bet you could melt this with some apple cider or apple juice and make a terrific topping for ice cream and cake. Make it while apples are in season.

Heikenfeld Rita’s kitchen

4 cups prepared fruit (about 1 pound Granny Smith or other tart green apples, 1⁄2 cup raisins and 11⁄4 cups water) 2 tablespoons fresh lemon juice 1 teaspoon or so cinnamon 1 ⁄4 teaspoon allspice 1 cup firmly packed light brown sugar 4 cups granulated sugar 1 box dry pectin Peel, core and grind or finely chop fruit. Add raisins and water. Measure 4 total cups into large pot. Stir in lemon juice, cinnamon and allspice. Stir pectin into fruit. Bring mixture to full rolling boil on high heat, stirring constantly. Quickly stir in both sugars. Return to full rolling boil and boil exactly one minute, stirring constantly. Remove from heat and

RITA HEIKENFELD/CONTRIBUTOR

After making Lottie’s easy crockpot pot roast today, hers is my new “go to” pot roast. It’s that good. skim off foam. Ladle quickly into sterilized, hot jelly jars and wipe rims and threads. Seal. Process in a water bath for five minutes. This makes the jam shelfstable. You can also simply cook up the jam without putting in a water bath, and store in the refrigerator up to three months or in the freezer up to nine months.

close to Crystal’s and I hope he’ll be willing to share it with us for Connie, who requested this heirloom favorite. Thirty-minute veggie soup updated with kale and corn. Marsha Barker made

my recipe but substituted kale (added it at the beginning of cooking time) and also some fresh corn from the cob. “Everyone raved,” she said. Granola bar nutrition. Lois Daley made the granola bar recipe I put in the paper recently and everyone loved them, but she wanted to know if I could provide nutritional information. I don’t have software, or really, the background, to do this. Paper bag apple pie recipe possibly not suited for some ovens. I got a call from a reader who said she’d made this in her gas oven, but when she baked the pie in her electric oven, the bag caught fire. I have made it in my electric oven with no problem, but ovens and paper varies, and I’m glad she shared this information. To be cautious, make a “bag” out of parchment paper, which is totally oven proof.

Tips from Rita’s kitchen

Homemade produce wash for apples and other hard-skinned fruit.

Crystal chili update. From Terry, who said the recipe died with the last surviving family member of the restaurant “a few months ago.” Terry said he makes one

ALUMNI LECTURE SERIES

Zuppa Toscana like Olive Garden’s. Wow, our readers sure like the paper. Steve Braden took his to Chicago and called in while reading it. “I’d like a recipe similar to Olive Garden’s Zuppa Toscana,” he said. Now I have one that I’ve developed, but I’d love to share yours, so please be willing to share if you’ve got a good recipe for this. 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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For the reader who called and said she quit eating apples because of the pesticides, etc. on them. I know you can buy produce sprays, but try this easy one: equal amounts of clear vinegar and water in a spray bottle. Spray apples and let sit a minute. Rinse well. The vinegar helps remove pesticides and toxins.

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B4

CCF Recorder

Community | Life

October 6, 2011

Autumn is the best time to DISCOUNTED TICKETS garden for the 2012 season AVAILABLE!

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next spring. You’ll also find many sales in the fall to help entice gardeners to Ron Wilson plant – that makes fall a In the great time to garden plant and save! Fall is spring bulb planting time. Tulips, daffodils, crocus, hyacinths, snow drops, alliums - all those spring bloomers are planted now, for next year’s colors. And by the way, be sure to plant spring flowering bulbs in containers (overwinter in unheated garage or shed) so you’ll have spring colors to enjoy indoors, on the patio, or wherever you’d like! Fall is for composting all those falling leaves, season’s end dead foliage from perennials and annuals (don’t use diseased foliage), left-overs from your salads, used coffee grounds and banana peels. Grind these all up and get them cooking in the compost pile.

Getting that pile cooking now will have your reaping the benefits of fine compost in 2012. Fall is for amending soils. Now is the perfect time to add larger amounts of soil amendments to that veggie garden, annual beds, future planting areas, etc., and till it in. Basically the soil amendments will have 6-7 months to begin to break down in the soil before it is planting time. This is also a great time to have your soils tested, so any needed adjustments in nutrients can be made, again, getting ready for next year’s gardening. So now you can see why gardening this fall really does get your yard ready for gardening next spring! It’s a great time of the year. Don’t throw in the trowel and hang up the shovel. Keep up the gardening. Ron Wilson is marketing manager for Natorp’s Garden Stores and is the garden expert for 55KRC-AM and Local 12. Reach him at columns@ communitypress.com.

St. Joseph Drama Club to host Graveyard Gala event Oct. 22 The Drama Club at St. Joseph Cold Spring is introducing a new fundraiser for the fall season. For the first time ever, this 35-year-old parish organization will host A Graveyard Gala: Halloween Bash 2011 as a major fundraiser for the parish. The gala is scheduled for

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As the 2011 season winds down, it’s time to start gardening for 2012! Fall is turf time. What you do to your lawn in the fall (core aerating, seeding, feeding, etc.) will be the backbone to how well your lawn can perform next year. The two fall lawn feedings (early and late fall) are the two most important feedings of the entire season. And believe it or not, mid- to late-October is one of the best time to go after any pesky weeds in the lawn using lawn weed killers. Fall is the best time for planting new trees and shrubs. Even though their tops are shutting down for the season, their “bottoms” keep growing. More roots are developed during the fall and early winter than any other time of the year. Natural rainfall helps to water our plants in, and with the cooler temperatures, it’s easier on the plants, and on us as well! So fall-planted plants get a jump start on those planted

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8 p.m. to 1 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, at St. Joseph’s Memorial Hall, 4011 Alexandria Pike, in Cold Spring. Dinner will be catered by Pompilio’s and live music will be presented by the band “24/7.” There will also be raffle drawings and a costume contest. The gala is for ages 21 and older and tickets cost $25. The cost of admission includes dinner, beer, wine, and soft drinks. There are a limited number of tickets available. Call 859-760-1433 to order tickets. Founded in 1977, the St. Joseph Drama Club has since presented premier live theater productions annually for the parish and sur-

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THANKS TO HAROLD KREMER

Kicks clinic

On Sept. 8, Xavier University’s champion soccer team visited St. Joseph in Cold Spring to conduct a soccer clinic. Shown here is Xavier’s head coach Andy Fleming with Maddie Kremer (left) and Lexy Breen. CE-0000477111


Community

CCF Recorder

October 6, 2011

B5

Newport resident honored by the YMCA positive adult role models convinced him that academics was important no matter Villaloboz his life goals. He earned a scholarship to a highly rated college preparatory school, an award that changed the course of his life. Years of perseverance landed Villaloboz his first job out of college at DISCOVER Financial Services where he was accepted in a management training program.

If you go

Date – Friday, November 4, 2011 beginning at 6:30 p.m. Where – Bank of Kentucky Center, NKU Campus Why – To celebrate the success of young people when positive adult role models inspire young minds and to raise funds for the YMCA Black & Latino Achievers Program Cost - $100 per seat. For reservations – 513-362-YMCA (9622) or tmiles@cincinnatiymca.org Throughout his 19 year career there, his skills earned him numerous promotions. He was a senior department manager when he left in 2008 to join U.S. Bank as an assistant vice president in the Retail Lending Department. Villaloboz knows he is blessed and is generous with his time in

giving back through organizations such as the Children’s Hunger Alliance, Junior Achievement, the Salvation Army and others. Featured at this year’s Gala will be artist David Garibaldi, known the world over for his unique stage entertainment combining rhythmic music with hip

hop moves as he transforms a blank canvas into a graffiti-style masterpiece. The YMCA Salute Gala raises critical funding for the YMCA Teen Achievers Program that motivates students of color to further their education and goals with help from successful, professional role models. For additional Gala information including all of the honoree bios, please visit www.myy.org.

To reserve a seat, contact Toni Miles at tmiles@cincinnatiymca.org or by calling 513-362-YMCA (9622).

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Newport resident Kirk Villaloboz will be among the professionals being honored by the YMCA of Greater Cincinnati Friday, Nov. 4, at the Salute to YMCA Black and Latino Achievers Gala. As a YMCA Achiever honoree, he shares the YMCA’s passion for helping young people to thrive and has committed to volunteer for the YMCA in helping prepare students for college and beyond. In his childhood, Villaloboz remembers with a smile that he thought he’d grow up to be a famous football player…or the next Michael Jackson. However,

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The following military personnel graduated from training or have been promoted: • Army National Guard Pvt. David J. Gray graduated from the Fire Support Specialist Advanced Individual Training course at Fort Sill, Lawton, Okla. Gray is the son of Tevis D. and Theresa C. Gray of Fort Wright and is a 2009 graduate of Covington Catholic High School. Air Force Airman 1st Class Clarence A. Montgomery graduated from basic military training at

Diabetes walk

Tony Savicki, swim coach at Cherry Hill Swim Club, with Cocoa at the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation Walk in Newport. This was the first year for team Dolphins with Diabetes to walk for their coach who does so much for them all summer long. THANKS TO KRIS STAVERMAN

Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas. Montgomery earned distinction as an honor graduate. He is the son of Rose Montgomery of Bellevue. • Air Force Airman 1st Class Matthew M. Morscher graduated from the Aerospace Propulsion Apprentice (F-100 jet engine) Course at Sheppard Air Force Base, Wichita Falls, Texas. He is the son of Mack E. and Mary L. Morscher of Alexandria and a 2008 graduate of Campbell County High School.

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N. Ky. military personnel graduate

Open your heart and home to a child who needs you! For more information, call

Kathleen Hughes at 859-817-9416.

place matters

Art Off Pike

Covington’s 7th Annual Street Arts Festival Sunday, October 9, 2011, 11-5pm 7th Street between Washington and Madison Avenue FREE, www.artoffpike.org

ke a M rt, g the a y Bu e. Brin s for , s t tis Danc s load r A ’ . , t Mee ds, Eat e therenspired s n I frie s becau oo. Be kid them t

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B6

CCF Recorder

Community

October 6, 2011

Grateful Life hosts third gala The dation annual sitions

Grateful Life Founwill host its third gala to benefit TranInc. on Friday, Oct.

7, at the Drees Pavilion in Devou Park, Covington. Gourmet coffee, wine and hors d’oeuvres will be

In Memoriam Alexander Funeral Home of Cleveland announces the death of Mr. Gary Lee Stephenson age 72 of Clarkesville.

Mr. Stephenson passed away Thursday, September 22, 2011 at Athens Regional Medical Center following a period of declining health.

served at 6 p.m. Dinner by Jeff Thomas Catering, along with ice cream and gourmet chocolates will follow at 7 p.m.; and entertainment, a live auction and dancing will begin at 8 p.m. The cost is $75 or $600 per table of eight. To purchase tickets visit, thegratefullifefoundation.org/2011_ Gala.html or call 859-4914435. Sponsorship opportunities are available at three levels: Gold/$5,000 (eight gala tickets), Silver/$3,000 (six tickets), and Bronze/ $1,500 (four tickets). All donations are tax deductible.

A funeral mass was scheduled from 3:00 pm, Saturday, September 24, 2011 from St. Paul’s Catholic Church. Mr. Stephenson was born in Grant County, KY on April 15, 1939 to Robert W. Stephenson and the late Ruth Lucille Reed Stephenson. He served with honor in the United States Army following the Korean Conflict, afterwards he graduated Eastern Kentucky State University and later receives his Master’s degree from Florida Atlantic University. “Coach” as he was affectionately known taught Middle School in Boone County, Kentucky as well as the Collier County School System in Naples, Florida where he retired. He and his wife moved the Clarkesville area in 2007. He is preceded in death by his mother, Ruth Stephenson. Survivors include his wife, Connie Stephenson, Clarkesville, daughters, Casey Mathis, Naples, Florida, Karen Griffin, Brevard, N.C., Kelly Disrud, Acworth, Ga.; brother, Frankie Stephenson, Naples, Fl., and father Robert Stephenson, Demorest. Mr. Stephenson is also survived by his four grandchildren and two great grandchildren. The family received friends at church fellowship prior to the Mass on Saturday from 1 to 3 pm Online condolences may be sent to the family of Mr. Stephenson by visiting www.alexander-funeral.com Alexander Funeral Home of Cleveland (706)865-1500 in charge of arrangements

C

NON-DENOMINATIONAL Family Worship Center 97 Three Mile Rd. Wilder, Ky. 41076 859-441-5433

Middendorf receives Honor Camper Award Eli Cochran, executive director of YMCA Camp Ernst, recognized Benjamin Middendorf of Newport with the Honor Camper award during a recent all-school assembly. This year marks the 180th anniversary of the founding of the Sisters of Mercy by Catherine McCauley and Mercy Day is celebrated each September at all Mercy institutions in the United States and abroad. “Mercy Day, the day we acknowledge the contributions and ideals of The Sisters of Mercy, is a perfect opportunity to identify current students who are living out the mission of our school,” states Patty Normile, principal of Mercy Montessori in East Walnut Hills. Middendorf was one of 60 campers out of 3,000 to receive Honor Camper recognition. More than 100

PROVIDED

Benjamin Middendorf of Newport receives Honor Camper recognition from Eli Cochran, executive director of YMCA Camp Ernst. The award was presented as part of Mercy Montessori’s school-wide Mercy Day celebration Sept. 23. Camp Ernst staff members recommend and vote on nominees. The award, established in 1929, recognizes campers with outstanding leadership and character qualities. “We are so proud of Ben

and happy that he could receive this award in front of our school and parent community,” said Normile. “All of the Mercy students, from preschool to junior high, were pleased for Ben.”

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17th Annual

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As a reader of The Kentucky Enquirer, the Community Recorders and NKY.com, we value your opinion. Please help us gain insight on our current news coverage in Northern Kentucky and how we can improve it.

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Activities include ...

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Entertainment Includes ... Carol & Johnny Variety Show & The Pete Wagner Orchestra

Join AARP’S Drive to End Hunger...bring one or more canned goods to the Expo for seniors in need and receive a checkered flag.

Call NKADD for more information at 859-283-1885

CE-0000479722


Community

CCF Recorder

October 6, 2011

B7

Andy Aiello wins Vision 2015 award Vision 2015 recently named Andy Aiello, general manager of the Transit Authority of Northern Kentucky, the inaugural winner of the Young Visionary Award. The Vision 2015 Young Visionary Award is presented to a young professional who has made an impact on the vibrancy of the region through their personal and professional efforts and success. The recipient exemplifies strong leadership, commitment to long term wellbeing of place and cross disciplinary thinking on complex issues; providing a model for how the region can be vibrant through their work and that of other regional stewards, an

announcement states. “It is amazing and humbling to be recognized by Vision 2015,” Aiello said. “The credit really goes to the employees at TANK who work so hard, everyday, to support our community. I am fortunate to be the one to represent our organization and to share this passion with the region.” Aiello has worked for TANK for seven years. He is responsible for the overall management of the regional transit system , which provides approximately 4 million passenger trips a year and has a $20 million annual operating budget. Prior to joining TANK, Aiello served as senior planner for Atlanta’s metropoli-

tan planning organization, the Atlanta Regional Commission, where he managed a large-scale transit corridor study. Aiello began his career in Atlanta with the Georgia Department of Transportation managing the environmental compliance process for major transportation projects. Aiello works closely with Northern Kentucky county governments to continue providing service at the most effective levels while keeping administrative costs as low as possible in spite of rising fuel prices. He has also worked with private developers, employers, employees and business owners to provide transit services to meet the needs

of Northern Kentucky’s economy and workforce. Aiello “Vision 2015 is honored to present this award to Andrew Aiello, one of the many young professionals that contribute to the goals of Vision 2015, an important catalyst for progress for the Northern Kentucky community, with the goal of creating a plan for its future,” said Vision 2015 president Bill Scheyer. “This important plan is designed for action to unlock Northern Kentucky’s full potential and outpace the country’s most progressive metropolitan areas.”

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Convention bureau seeks new leader and CEO who will continue to execute the bureau’s mission and goals throughout the remainder of 2011 and beyond. It is seeking a strong leader with a solid interest in increasing conventions, business meetings and visitor travel to the area. Caradonio served the bureau for 13 years. He car-

ried out several of the region’s goals, including increasing conventions held, multiplying hotel stays, increasing offerings to business and leisure travelers, and being a staunch advocate for expansion of the Northern Kentucky Convention Center. A search committee has

been formed to find a new leader; an interim president/CEO will be named in the near future.

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The Northern Kentucky Convention & Visitors Bureau has launched a search for a new president and chief executive officer. Current president and CEO Tom Caradonio has announced his retirement, effective Dec. 31. The convention bureau is searching for a president

U-Pick-Em U Pi k E P Pumpkin ki P Patch th Hayrides • Corn Maze Farm Animals • Bon fire Fall Decorations • Concessions

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Sept. 30 ....Nightmare on Elm Street Saturday Oct. 7........Pet Sematary Oct. 14......Friday the 13th Spookville p for f Kids Oct. 1 Scooby Doo and Oct. 21......Children of the Corn the Witch’s Ghost Oct. 8 Spooky Buddies Oct. 28......Halloween Oct. 15 Scooby Doo 2 Bring Seating • Movies begin at Dusk

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B8

CCF Recorder

Community

October 6, 2011

Christmas Decor of N. Ky. taking nominations Christmas Decor of Northern Kentucky in Hebron is taking nominations for the sixth annual Decorated Family Program. Christmas Decor will decorate the winning military

families’ homes for the holiday season. Nomination forms are available on the Christmas Décor fan page on Facebook at http://facebook.com/ christmasdecor. Winners are

KENTUCKY CIRCUIT COURT CLERK EXAMINATION The qualifying examination for the 2012 election for the office of circuit court clerk will be administered by the Administrative Office of the Courts (AOC) on December 3, 2011 at the Embassy Suites in Lexington, Kentucky. This is the only date and location for the exam. Pre-registration, qualifications, study materials and other details regarding the exam are available at www.kycourts.net. The deadline for pre-registration, which is mandatory, is November 9, 2011. Questions regarding the exam should be directed to AOC at (502) 573-2350, ext. 40517 or ciruitclerkstest@kycourts.net

awarded based on location – to ensure there is a local franchise to provide the award – and the impact of their story on the judges. The deadline for nominations is Nov. 11. People can post their Decorated Family stories on the fan page to enter a contest to receive a special prize. The winning family will be the one with the most “like” votes. For more information, visit www.christmasdecor. net or contact Karralea List at 859-586-4784 or klist@ prodecorations.com.

Symposium on ‘Legal Heritage of the Civil War’ to be Oct. 22 The Northern Kentucky University Chase College of Law’s Northern Kentucky Law Review will sponsor a free public symposium on the “Legal Heritage of the Civil War” on Saturday, Oct. 22, in the NKU Student Union Ballroom. The symposium is open to the public and will allow students and faculty as well as local attorneys and Civil War enthusiasts to explore legal issues that originated during the Civil War era and are still relevant today. The symposium features guest speakers Dr. Roger D. Bridges, Professor Roger Billings, Justice Frank Williams, Professor Burrus

Carnahan, and Colonel Michael Bumgarner. The symposium begins at 9 a.m. with an introduction of John Steiner’s Civil War display. Following the introduction, Dr. Bridges will speak on the nationalization of the monetary system. Times and topics for other discussions: • 9:50 a.m. – Professor Billings: The Homestead Act, Pacific Railroad Act, Morrill Act • 10:45 a.m. – Justice Williams: Terrorist Military Trials, Lincoln Conspirators, Guantanamo Bay Inmates • 11:20 a.m. – Professor Carnahan: Modern Rules of

Warfare • 11:55 a.m. – Col. Bumgarner: Guantanamo Bay Detention Operations, Third Geneva Conventions The symposium will close with a panel discussion with all guest speakers that will feature the opportunity for questions from the audience. Breakfast will be provided, and three free hours of CLE credit will be given for Ohio and Indiana (Kentucky CLE approval pending). For more information and to register to attend email nkylrsymposium@ nku.edu or visit http:// chaselaw.nku.edu/law_revi ew/symposia/fall2011.php.

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Community

CCF Recorder

October 6, 2011

B9

Right to Life turning 40 Highlands to hold Pink Out than double the number of campus pro-life groups in the United States, manages SFLA’s staff and daily operations, and serves as the organization’s official spokeswoman featured in many news outlets. Under her direction, Students for Life of America is increasing membership by using modern technology to help end abortion in United States. Evening for Life will also feature Life Award recipient Mary Clark, 40 Days for Life Greater Cincinnati campaign director; popular emcee Brian Patrick, radio host, Son Rise Morning Show,

Sacred Heart Radio/EWTN 740AM; plus Jim Kathmann, media chairman, to introduce a new key initiative. Tickets are $45 per person; $30 for students. Reserve online at CincinnatiRightToLife.org or call 513-728-7870. Sponsorship opportunities are available. Donations contributed during the evening support Right to Life of Greater Cincinnati and Cincinnati Right to Life Educational Foundation projects. For more information see CincinnatiRightToLife.org or call 513-728-7870.

Tapping Team takes first place

The Highlands High School student-run store, Bluebird Apparel and Merchandise (BAM) and Ryle High School's Future Business Leaders of America (FBLA) are teaming up to host the second annual Pink Out to raise money for breast cancer research and support. The Pink Out will be held at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 28, during the Highlands vs. Ryle football game at Highlands. BAM and FBLA will be selling pink t-shirts for their students and communities to wear during the game in honor of Breast Cancer Awareness month and all

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The Northern Kentucky Water District (NKWD) Tapping Team won first place in the tapping competition at the 2011 AWWA KY/TN Section Water Professionals Conference on July 25 at the Northern Kentucky Convention Center. With a time of 1:19, the team will go on to represent Kentucky and Tennessee at Nationals in Dallas next year. This was their personal best, exceeding last year’s first place tap of 1:35 and their second place time in 2009 at 1:41. The competition is a timed test of water utility teams as they race to open a cement-lined, ductile iron pipe and install a tap. Pictured, from left, is Fred Marksberry, Jarrod Mills, Mark Tischner and Nathan Peoples immediately following their win.

proceeds will go to Chicks & Chucks, Inc., a local organization that provides support to those who suffer from breast cancer. Each school will have representatives at the entrance gates collecting

Your neighborhood spot for cold beer and great company anytime of the week

October Events 15th Inside Out 9pm-1am

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29th Monster Bash Costume Party 9pm-1am

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Monday Men’s Night Thursday Ladies Night

donations. Last year, $2,700 was raised for breast cancer research and support through the event. For more information, contact Andrea Conners at andrea.conners@fortthomaskyschools.us.

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This year marks the 40th anniversary of Right to Life of Greater Cincinnati. The organization will remember this anniversary at Evening for Life, Thursday, Oct. 13, at the Kolping Center, 10235 Mill Road; social hour at 5:30 p.m., dinner and program at 6:30 p.m. This annual gala for the Greater Cincinnati pro-life community will feature speaker Kristan Hawkins, executive director, Students for Life of America. Hawkins became Students for Life of America’s first executive director in 2006. She has helped more

SCRAP METAL HAS A NEW HOME.

THANKS TO COLLEEN MEDERT

Brand new recycling facility opening October 17 at 4538 Kellogg Avenue.

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B10

ON

RECORD

CCF Recorder

THE

October 6, 2011

| DEATHS | Editor Michelle Shaw | smhaw@nky.com | 578-1053 BIRTHS

MARRIAGE LICENSES

Heather Weckbach, 23, of Fort Thomas and Eric Fuldner, 24, of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 25. Lauren Kemper, 26, and Kevin Oday, 35, both of Covington, issued Sept. 16. Nicole Moore, 27, of Cincinnati and Cody Waite, 27, of Lincoln, issued Sept. 16. Cathleen Fouty, 49, and Jerry Black Jr., 51, both of Mason, issued Sept. 16. Jennifer Lawson, 24, and Justin Roseberry, 27, both of Fort Thomas, issued Sept. 17. Amanda Dierking, 32, of Louisville and Michael Bliss II, 35, of La Jolla, issued Sept. 17. Tara Fohl, 30, of Cincinnati and Daryl Peak, 29, of Louisville, issued Sept. 17. Marla Cordray, 25, of Fort Thomas and Gregory Lemmon, 25, of Toledo, issued Sept. 17. Jamie Hester, 23, and Ryan Ries, 24, both of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 19. Andrea Mason, 26, of Fort Thomas and Timothy Doughty, 31, of Oklahoma City, issued Sept. 20. Harbans Dhillon, 45, of Hong Kong and Gregory Cubbon, 35, of Harvey, issued Sept. 20. Kelly Lawhon, 24, of Crestview Hills and Eric Kalp, 26, of Rome, issued Sept. 20. Jennifer Earls, 32, of Spring Valley and Gary Watson, 32, of Oklahoma City, issued Sept. 21. Tina Short, 36, of Cincinnati and Paul Hoop, 40, of Fort Thomas, issued Sept. 21. Ella Green, 61, of Cincinnati and Eugene Runyon Jr., 67, of Richmond,

issued Sept. 21. Carolyn Verst, 29, of Cincinnati and Chad Thorngate, 29, of Cambridge, issued Sept. 22. Rebecca Day, 31, of Covington and Christian Bess, 40, of Redondo, issued Sept. 22. Sarah McKenzie, 21, of Fort Thomas and Anthony Cook, 21, of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 22. Samantha Tucker, 24, of Edgewood and Richard Turner, 24, of Fort Thomas, issued Sept. 22. Jill Jackson, 28, of Camdon and Andrew Allmoslecher, 25, of Fort Thomas, issued Sept. 22. Leslie Richmond, 28, of Kettering and Derek Lucas, 36, of El Paso, issued Sept. 23. Rosalyn Ware, 27, of Cincinnati and Scott King, 30, of St. Louis, issued Sept. 23. Robin Morris, 26, of Fort Thomas and Michael Gramke, 31, of Hamilton, issued Sept. 23. Katie Stortz, 25, and Zachery Phirmon, 25, both of Fort Thomas, issued Sept. 23. Adair Carpenter, 26, of Lexington and Clarence Thomas, 34, of Lancaster, issued Sept. 23. Jennifer Myrick, 29, of St. Louis and Jeffery Schoepf, 45, of Fort Thomas, issued Sept. 23. Michelle Neace, 23, of Fort Thomas and Allan Mayne, 35, of New Jersey, issued Sept. 26. Jessica Fischesser, 23, of Edgewood and Tony Kremer, 23, of Fort Thomas, issued Sept. 26. Ashley Rankle, 26, and Anthony Croley, 28, both of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 26.

POLICE

|

REAL

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County

ESTATE

Email: kynews@communitypress.com

N K Y. c o m

POLICE REPORTS ALEXANDRIA

Arrests/citations

Daniel R. Herald, 28, 551 Hidden Forest, theft by unlawful taking or shoplifting at 6711 Alexandria Pike, Aug. 27. Bobbi J. Wysong, 22, 1500 Grandview Road, warrant at 1520 Grandview Road, Aug. 29. Verna L. Ketchen-Carter, 62, 1180 Summerlake Drive, theft by unlawful taking or shoplifting at 6711 Alexandria Pike, Aug. 30. Jon K. Henson, 36, 7505 Alexandria Pike, alcohol intoxication in a public place - first and second offense, second degree disorderly conduct at 7501 Alexandria Pike, Sept. 2.

Incidents/investigations Second degree burglary

Report of basement window removed and approximately $500 worth of items taken at 8 Terrace Drive, Aug. 31. Report of jewelry and other items taken from residence at 9 Terrace Drive, Sept. 3.

Theft by unlawful taking

Report of shopping baskets taken from parking lot at 7109 Alexandria Pike, Aug. 30.

Theft of identity of another without consent

Report of charges made to store account without permission at 8470 Tulipwood Court, Aug. 29.

Third degree burglary

Report of wire taken at 7039 Alexandria Pike, Aug. 28.

Third degree criminal mischief

Report of pink colored wax used to write racial slurs on three vehicles parked in driveway at 154 Lake Park Drive, Aug. 27. Report of vehicle antenna found bent and on ground next to vehicle at 8340 Main St., unit 2, Sept. 1. Report of graffiti found written on picnic table under shelter at 1 Alexandria Drive, Sept. 6.

CAMPBELL COUNTY Arrests/citations

Nicole Ventura, 27, 6406 Springdale Road, warrant at Ky. 9 and California Crossroads, Sept. 19. Troy A. Deaton, 37, 6174 Four Mile Road, DUI - first offense at Four Mile and Nine Mile roads, Sept. 20. Charles J. Neace, 22, 312 W. 10th St., warrant, theft by unlawful taking or shoplifting at 5247 Four Mile Road, Lot 31, Sept. 20. John S. Horstman, 26, 310 Melbourne Ave., disorderly conduct, alcohol intoxication in a public place, menacing at 1942 Ky. 1998, Sept. 20. Christopher J. Peeno, 28, 9913 Man O War Circle, warrant at 9913 Man O War Circle, Sept. 21.

Incidents/investigations Theft by unlawful taking

Report of GPS and money taken from vehicle overnight at 805 Euastace Drive, Sept. 19. Report of two ladders taken from property at 8584 Stonehouse Road, Sept. 19.

Theft of identity of another without consent

Woman reported being advised she was approved for food stamps using her personal Identifying information although she hadn’t applied at 2734 Carthage Road, Sept. 20.

Third degree criminal mischief

Report of right passenger window of vehicle shattered at 88 Crowell Drive, Sept. 19.

FORT THOMAS

Arrests/citations

Brian Wortelboer, 47, 52 Second St., first degree possession of a controlled substance, second degree possession of a controlled substance, possession of marijuana at Memorial Parkway, Sept. 21. Ralph Beiting, 51, 39 Miami Parkway, warrant at 1467 South Fort Thomas Ave., Sept. 26. Lindsay Trowbridge, 27, 1210 South Fort Thomas Ave., DUI at Grand Lake Drive, Sept. 25. Michael Pryse, 24, 48 Gaddis Drive, alcohol intoxication in a public place, disorderly conduct at 48 Gaddis Drive, Sept. 24.

Incidents/investigations Fraudulent use of a credit card

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Robert Golden, 22, 210 Clearview Lane, warrant at 2400 Alexandria Pike, Sept. 19.

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Kyle Stinnett, 33, homeless, alcohol intoxication in a public place, theft by unlawful taking at 136 East Third St., Sept. 25. Craig Eugene Donaldson, 40, 1915 Jones Wire Road, fourth degree assault at 1902 Monmouth St., Sept. 24. Charles Scholl, 38, 721 Saratoga St., theft by unlawful taking at 998 Monmouth St., Sept. 23. Lamont Champion, 32, 1105 Dayton St., possession of marijuana, second degree unlawful transaction with a minor at 222 York St., Sept. 23. Perry Messer, 19, 218 East Ninth St., fourth degree assault at 218 East Ninth St., Sept. 21. Vilma Temaj, 34, 943 Monroe St., theft by unlawful taking at 130 Pavilion Parkway, Sept. 20. Billy Johnson, 47, 772 East 10th St., fourth degree assault at 772 East 10th St., Sept. 20. Emily West, 21, 28 Parkview, DUI, first degree wanton endangerment at 28 Parkview, Sept. 20.

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Martin Long, 35, 6738 Garrison Spurling Road, DUI at I-275 at I471, Sept. 17. Ralph Waits, 31, 4698 Upper Five Mile, first degree possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia at Combs Hehl Bridge, Sept. 21. Eulalio Garcia, 24, 1322 Alexandria Pike B2, criminal possession of a forged instrument at Alexandria Pike, Sept. 22. Beatrice Russell, 40, 3883 Canyon Court, violation of DVO at Canterbury Apartments, Sept. 13. Clifford Curtis Johnson, 22, 2910 Fairoak Road, DUI, possession of drug paraphernalia at Combs Hehl Bridge, Sept. 9. Jacqueline Kyle, 47, 6287 Davjo Lane No. 6, warrant at I-471, Sept. 8.

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On the record

CCF Recorder

October 6, 2011

B11

DEATHS Weslee Scott Ashlock, 6-weeksold, of Alexandria, died Sept. 25, 2011, at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital. His paternal great-grandparents, Robert Heck, Mildred Ashlock and Garland Ashlock; and maternal great-grandparents, Mary Jane Fender, Robert Rebholz and Marilyn Rebholz, died previously. Survivors include his parents, Christina Rebholz and Thomas Ashlock; brother, Tristan Ashlock; maternal grandparents, Sharri and Nick Rebholz; paternal grandparents, Nita Heck and Tom Ashlock; paternal great-grandmother, Faye Heck; and maternal great-grandparents, Eileen Rebholz, James Fender, and Larry and Jan Rohling. Burial was at St. John’s Cemetery, Melbourne. Thanks to the staff at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital and Independent Perinatal Associates of Cincinnati, and Michael Draznik, M.D. Memorials: Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center, c/o RCNIC, 3333 Burnet Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45229.

Carole D. Bartlett

Carole D. Bartlett, 71, of Covington, died Sept. 25, 2011, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was retired from Delta Airlines. Survivors include her sisters, Beverley Hehman of Kissimmee, Fla., and Gerri Herbst of Highland Heights; nephews, Danny Hehman of St. Cloud, Fla., Joe Herbst of Milford, Ohio, Dr. Jamey Herbst of Florence and Jesse Herbst of Newport; and surrogate son, Dewey. Memorials: United Coalition for Animals, 1230 W. 8th St., Cincinnati, OH 45203.

Robert O. Boden

Robert O. Boden, 79, formerly of Northern Kentucky, died Sept. 27, 2011, at Mt. Carmel East Hospital in Columbus, Ohio. He was an avid golfer. Survivors include his wife, Jane; children, Barbara Smith of Ada, Ohio, Robert M., Michele Gogolin, Kelley and Jeff; 12 grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren. Burial was at St. Joseph Cemetery.

of Walton and Ken Glore of Fort Thomas; sisters, Lois Barker of Latonia and Margie Ballard of Erlanger; and five grandchildren. Inurnment was at Kentucky Veteran’s Cemetery North, Williamstown. Memorials: American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.

Stanley Hayden

Stanley Hayden, 79, of Newport, died Sept. 26, 2011, at Mercy Anderson Hospital in Cincinnati. He was a Kentucky Colonel. His parents, John and Emma Hayden, died previously. Survivors include his brothers, Lewis Hayden and Russell Hayden. Interment was at Pleasant View Cemetery, Verona.

Lois Lamkin Pinguely

Lois L. Lamkin Pinguely, 76, of Cold Spring, died Oct. 1, 2011, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She was a teacher in Lima, Ohio, Cincinnati, Louisville and Dayton, Ky. She was a member of Highland United Methodist Church, The Order of the Eastern Star and various teacher organizations Her daughter, Jane Corine Pinguely, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Douglas “Gene” Pinguely; son, Jeff Pinguely of Fort Thomas; brother, Robert Lamkin; and three grandchildren. Burial was in Lamkin Baptist Church Cemetery. Memorials: Highland United Methodist Church, 406 N. Fort Thomas Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 or St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Elizabeth Roberts, 90, of Warsaw, died Sept. 29, 2011, at Gallatin Health Care. She was a homemaker and a member of Glencoe Baptist Church. A brother, James Edward Beach, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Jimmy W. Roberts of Warsaw, Melvin D. Roberts of Sparta and Donald L. Roberts of Effingham, Ill.; brother, Chester Beach of Newport; sisters, Bessie Beatrice Moore of Burlington, Roberta Glacken of Glencoe and Mary Frances See of Union; eight grandchildren; and 10 great-grandchildren. Burial was in Glencoe Cemetery. Memorials: Glencoe Baptist Church.

Elmer H. Rust

Elmer H. Rust, 85, of Alexandria, died Sept. 29, 2011, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He served in the U.S. Marine Corps in the Pacific during World War II then became a master finish carpenter. He was active in various social and civic organizations including Campbell County VFW Post No. 3205. His wife, Alberta Lauer; and a sister, Virginia Hildebrand, died previously. Survivors include his daughter, Mary Lynn Cartmell of Harrison, Ohio; sons, Garry, Tom and Greg, all of Cold Spring, and Doug of Alexandria; sisters, Velma Barbian, Mary Hartman, Jeanette Franzen and Agnes Baumann; brother, Charles Rust; 15 grandchildren; and nine great-grandchildren. Interment was at St. Mary Cemetery, Alexandria. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 438 S. Loop, Edgewood, KY 41017

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James ‘Bob’ Glore

James Robert “Bob” Glore, 78, of Covington, died Sept. 24, 2011, at University Hospital in Cincinnati. He was a retired machine operator for the former Rainbow Bakery in Cincinnati, a U.S. Air Force Korean War veteran and a member of the Covington Turner Society. Survivors include his wife, Gloria Jean Powers Glore; sons, Jeff Glore

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Amos W. Shouse

Amos W. Shouse, 76, of Newport, died Sept. 25, 2011, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He was a delivery truck driver for Klosterman Baking Co. and a school bus driver. Survivors include his wife, Mildred Shouse; daughter, Cathi Felty; brother, Tom Shouse; sisters, Wanda Morgan, Tillie Hatton and Sue Palicia; and two grandchildren. Burial was at Floral Hills Cemetery. Memorials: West Covington Baptist Church, 1003 Hwy. Ave., Covington, KY 41011.

Michael F. Steffen

Michael F. Steffen, 66, of Alexandria, died Sept. 26, 2011, at the V.A. Medical Center in Cincinnati. He served in the U.S. Army and was a retired electronic engineer for

Escort Inc. Survivors include his wife, Marcia Belser Steffen; daughters, Bobbie Jo Sims, Lorie Steffen and Tara Bridgers; sisters, Carol Jackson, Pat Quay, Sylvia Brown, Mary Hardin and Ima Ellis; brothers, Joseph, Jim and Tom Steffen; and six grandchildren. Memorials: American Brain Tumor Association, 8550 W. Bryn Mawr Ave., Suite 550, Chicago, IL 60631.

Shirlee King Taylor

Shirlee Anne King Taylor, 74, of Bracken County, Ky., died Sept. 26, 2011, at her home. She was a tax preparer for more than 40 years, owned the Olde Curiosity Shop in Germantown, served as pianist for Sharon Presbyterian Church and sang for weddings, funerals and community events for more than 50 years. Survivors include her husband, David N. Taylor; and children, Angela L. Taylor of Fort Thomas and

Legal Notice The Campbell County Fiscal Court at a special meeting of the Court on Thursday, September 22, 2011 at the Campbell County Administration Building, 1098 Monmouth Street, Newport, Kentucky, adopted the following ordinance upon the second reading. First reading of the ordinance, with title read and summary given took place on Wednesday, August 17, 2011. CAMPBELL COUNTY FISCAL COURT CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY ORDINANCE NO. 0-14-11 AN ORDINANCE RELATING TO THE 2011-2012 ANNUAL BUDGET AND AMENDMENTS THEREOF SECTION ONE The annual budget for Fiscal Year 20 I 1-2012 is amended to: a: Increase/Decrease the receipts of the General and Road Funds by $44 1,000.00 to include unbudgeted receipts from: 01-0000-4503-00 02-0000-45 I 6-00 02-0000-4503-00

Federal Reimbursement Truck License Distribution Federal Reimbursement

120,000.00 7,250.00 313,750.00

b: Increase/Decrease expenditure accounts of the General and Road Funds: 01-8099-0703-00 02-8005-0730-00

OEM Emergency Communications Capital Project-Road Projects

120,000.00 321,000.00

SECTION TWO The amounts adjusting the receipt and expenditure accounts in Section One are for governmental purposes. Read by title and a summary given at the Campbell County Fiscal Court meeting on the 17th day of August, 2011. County Judge/Executive Approved as to form and classification this 22 day of August, 2011 nd

State Local Finance Officer

About obituaries

Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 2830404 for more information. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 513242-4000 for pricing details. For the most up-to-date Northern Kentucky obituaries, click on the “Obituaries” link at NKY.com. David J. Taylor of Taylorsville, Ky. Interment was at Sharon Cemetery. Memorials: Bracken County Animal Shelter, 188 Hamilton Road, Brooksville, KY 41004.

CITY OF HIGHLAND HEIGHTS, KENTUCKY ORDINANCE NO. 12-2011 AN ORDINANCE ESTABLISHING A FIRE LANE ON THE SOUTH EAST SIDE OF LINET AVENUE AT THE INTERSECTION OF LINET AVENUE AND STEELMAN AVENUE IN HIGHLAND HEIGHTS. BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF HIGHLAND HEIGHTS, KENTUCKY AS FOLLOWS: Section I That pursuant to recommendations from the police chief for the city of Highland Heights, along with requests from residents on Linet avenue, a fire lane is established on the south east side (or right hand side of Linet Avenue as proceeding from the beginning of Linet to its end.) At the beginning of Linet Avenue where it intersects with Steelman Avenue, and running the entire length of Linet Avenue. Section II That the maintenance department is directed to place signs and/or other appropriate designations, informing the public of this parking restriction. Section III The penalty for any person caught disregarding this traffic control device shall be the same that provided by state law. Section IV That this ordinance shall be signed by the Mayor, attested by the City Clerk/ Treasurer, recorded and published according to law. Same shall be in effect at the earliest time provided by law. First Reading on 6 day of September, 2011. Passed on second reading on 20 day of September, 2011.

This budget ordinance amendment was duly adopted by the Fiscal Court of Campbell County, Kentucky, this day, the 22nd day of September, 2011 County Judge/Executive CE-1001668064-01

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Deaths | Continued B12

Fiscal Court Clerk

Ord 11.12

CE-1001668428-01

Weslee Scott Ashlock


CCF Recorder ORDINANCE 11-981

AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF COLD SPRING IN CAMPBELL COUNTY KENTUCKY PROVIDING FOR THE ANNUAL ASSESSMENT OF ALL REAL ESTATE AND PERSONAL/TANGIBLE PROPERTY, INCLUDING MOTOR VEHICLES, SUBJECT TO TAXATION WITHIN THE CITY OF COLD SPRING FOR THE FISCAL YEAR 2011-2012, PURSUANT TO THE CAMPBELL COUNTY ASSES SOR’S PROPERTY VALUATION ASSESSMENT; AND LEVYING AN AD VALOREM TAX THEREON FOR CITY PURPOSES; AND PROVIDING FOR THE PAYMENT AND COLLECTION OF SUCH TAXES AND THE PENALTIES AND INTEREST THEREON; AND ESTABLISH ING AN ANNUAL SERVICE FEE FOR SOLID WASTE COLLECTION AND REMOVAL, INCLUDING CURBSIDE RECYCLING, AND DESCRIBING THE PURPOSE FOR WHICH THE TAXES SO COLLECTED SHALL BE APPROPRIATED AND USED. PURSUANT TO KRS. 92.280, 132.190.132.487 AND 134.420, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF COLD SPRING IN CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY AS FOLLOWS: SECTION 1 The City of Cold Spring hereby provides for the assessment of all real and personal/tangible property, including motor vehicles, subject to taxation within the City of Cold Spring for the fiscal year 20112012 by the use of the annual assessment thereof by the Campbell County Property Valuation Administrator, Campbell County, Kentucky. SECTION II There is hereby levied on all real property subject to taxation within the City of Cold Spring, an ad valorem tax of $0.1640 doleach one hundred dollars for lars ($100.00) of the value thereof assessed pursuant to the terms hereof; and there is hereby levied on all personal/tangible property, other than motor vehicles, subject to taxation within the City of Cold Spring, an ad valorem tax of $0.1810 dollars for each one hundred dollars ($100.00) of the value thereof assessed pursuant to the terms hereof; and there is hereby levied on all motor vehicles subject to taxation within the City of Cold Spring, an ad valorem tax of $0.1690 dollars for each one hundred dollars ($100.00) of the value thereof assessed pursuant to the terms thereof. SECTION III That there is hereby established and imposed upon the owners of the real estate and/or businesses within the corporate limits of the City of Cold Spring, Kentucky, an annual service charge for the fiscal year 2011-2012 to be known as the Solid Waste Collection and Removal Service Charge, including curbside recycling as follows: For each residential and/or business unit the annual service charge shall be one hundred and eighty three dollars ($183.00), which includes curbside recycling. For each residential structure accommodat ing more than one family, said annual service charge shall be one hundred and eighty three dollars ($183.00) per unit, which includes curbside recycling If a single structure is used for both residential and business purposes, the annual service charge shall be one hundred and eighty three dollars ($183.00) for each unit in said structure, which also includes curbside recycling. SECTION IV The City of Cold Spring has a lien on all property upon which ad valorem taxes are hereby levied, and for all penalties, interest, fees, commission, charges and other expenses including court costs and attorneys’ fees incurred by reason of any delinquency in payment of such taxes, or in the process of collecting them and such lien has priority over all other obligations or liabilities for which the property is liable. SECTION V The taxes levied and collected pursuant to the terms hereof shall be deposited in the General Fund of the City of Cold Spring and appropriated and used for the general operating expenses of the City. SECTION VI The provisions of this ordinance are severable; and the invalidity of any provision of this ordinance shall not affect the validity of any other provision thereof; and such other provisions shall remain in full force and affect as long as they remain valid in the absence of those provisions determined to be invalid. SECTION VII All provisions or parts of ordinances in conflict with the provisions of this Ordinance are hereby repealed to the extent of such conflict. SECTION VIII This Ordinance shall take effect and be in full force from and after its passage, publication and recording, according to law. FIRST READING: September 19, 2011 VOTES CAST

4

YES

0

NO

SECOND READING: September 26, 2011 VOTES CAST

6

YES

0

NO

CITY OF COLD SPRING, KENTUCKY BY /s/ Mark A. Stoeber MARK A. STOEBER, MAYOR ATTEST: _/s/ Rita Seger RITA SEGER, CITY CLERK 1001667618

Community

October 6, 2011

Small business week awards nominations due The U.S. Small Business Administration is seeking nominations for the 2012 Small Business Person of the Year as well as nine other small business awards. Each year since 1963, the President of the United States has designated a National Small Business Week. The highlight of Small Business Week activities is the presentation of awards at the state and national levels. The 2012 Small Business Week celebration next year will honor the small business community's many contributions to both the American economy and to society. National Small Business Week will be observed May 20–26. The Kentucky SBA District Office designates a

team to select the 2012 SBA Kentucky Small Business Person of the Year. That individual will attend the national celebration in Washington, DC to compete for the National Small Business Person of the Year award with winners from across the country. Small Business Champions of the Year award categories are for those who promote small business, including volunteering time and services to small business interests and groups. Champions may or may not be small business owners. In addition to Small Business Champions, there are four other small business award categories. Those categories include: • 2012 SBA Kentucky Entrepreneurial Success Award

• 2012 SBA Kentucky Small Business Exporter of the Year • 2012 SBA Kentucky Jeffrey Butland FamilyOwned Business of the Year • 2012 SBA Kentucky Financial Services Champion of the Year • 2012 SBA Kentucky Home-based Business Champion of the Year • 2012 SBA Kentucky Minority Small Business Champion of the Year • 2012 SBA Kentucky Veteran Small Business Champion of the Year • 2012 SBA Kentucky Women in Business Champion of the Year • 2012 SBA Kentucky Young Entrepreneur of the Year Nomination packages must be received at the Kentucky District Office in Louisville on or before

Thursday, November 10, 2011. Each nomination package should also include the SBA Form 3300 and SBA Form 2137. More information is available on the SBA website, www.sba.gov/ky, under the “What’s New” category or the National Small Business Week website. The 2011 Kentucky Small Business Person of the Year was Dave Sevigny, president and founder of DMD Data Systems, Inc., located in Frankfort, KY. Tierra Kavanaugh Turner, CEO, TKT & Associates, Inc., Louisville, was the 2011 Kentucky SBA Minority Small Business Champion of the Year, and Terry Spears, Community Trust Bank, Inc., Pikeville, was the 2011 Kentucky SBA Financial Services Champion of the Year.

DEATHS From B11 LEGAL NOTICE Fort Thomas Planning Commission Public Hearing The Planning Commission of the City of Fort Thomas, Kentucky, will hold a Public Hearing on Wednesday, October 19, 2011 in the Council Chambers of the City Building at 130 N. Ft. Thomas Avenue, Ft. Thomas, KY for the following agenda item: 7:00 PUBLIC HEARING: A hearing for a Text Amendment initiated by the Planning Commission of Ft. Thomas to amend Section 9.8 C of the Official Zoning Ordinance relative to parking and storing of commercial vehicles. A copy of the proposed amendments may be examined by interested parties at the General Services Department during normal business hours. The City of Fort Thomas will make every reasonable accommodation to assist qualified disabled persons in obtaining access to available services or in attending City activities. If there is a need for the City to be aware of a specific disability, you are encouraged to contact the City Building at (859) 5721210 so that suitable arrangements can be considered prior to the delivery of the service or the date of the meeting. General Services Department 10011668388 CITY OF MELBOURNE, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY ORDINANCE O4-11 AN ORDINANCE LEVYING AND ASSESSING AD VALOREM TAXES FOR THE FISCAL YEAR BEGINNING JULY 1, 2011, AND ENDING JUNE 30, 2012, UPON ALL PROPERTY IN THE CITY OF MELBOURNE, ESTABLISHING THE RATES THEREFORE AND ADOPTING THE CAMPBELL COUNTY TAX COMMISSIONERS’ ASSESSMENT ON SAID PROPERTY. NOW THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY COMMISSION OF THE CITY OF MELBOURNE, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, THAT; SECTION I There be an ad valorem tax of all property situated in the City of Melbourne, Campbell County, Kentucky. Real tax to be due on the 31st day of December 2011. Mixed/personal and franchise property is due 30 days from date of bill. All taxes which remain unpaid at the time they become delinquent, shall be subject to a penalty of twenty (20%) percent of the amount thereof and shall bear interest at the rate of Twelve (12%) per annum from January 1, 2012 until paid. SECTION II The tax levied by the City Commission of the City of Melbourne Kentucky, for the year of 2011 shall be .320 on each $100.00 assessed valuation of real property, and a rate of .750 on each $100.00 assessed valuation of personal/mixed and franchise property except motor vehicles. These funds will be used for ordinary municipal purposes to carry on the government of said city. Any and all ordinances in conflict with this ordinance shall be, and hereby are, repealed to the extent of said conflict. This ordinance shall take effect and be in full force from and after its passage, publication and recording, according to law. City of Melbourne, Kentucky A Municipal Corporation of the Sixth Class. Ronnie J. Walton, Mayor Attest: Angela Ross, City Clerk First Reading: 8/08/2011 Second Reading 9/12/2011 Published: 10/6/2011

7872

The City of Cold Spring is offering for sale the following vehicle: 2005 Chevrolet 3500 9’ Dump Truck 6.0L Gas Automatic 4x4 8.5 Foot Bliz zard Plow Undertailgate Spreader 26,000 miles Vehicle can be viewed at 5589 East Alexandria Pike, behind the Police Station, from October 10 - 14, 2011 between the hours of 8:00 AM and 3:30 PM. Bids will be received until 3:00 PM October 14, 2011. Winning bidder will have 5 days from notification to pick up vehicle. Payment must be in cash or certified funds. Vehicle is sold asis/there is with no warranty or guarantee either expressed or implied. The City of Cold Spring reserves the right to reject any and/or all bids. 8487 Legal Notice The Newport Board of Adjustments will hold a public hearing on Thursday, October 20, 2011 at 4:30 p.m. in the Newport Municipal Complex, 998 Monmouth Street, Newport, Kentucky.The hearing will be held for interested parties to hear and present evidence relative to the following agenda items: BA11-12105 Watch Hill Lane, Newport, Kentucky The applicant is requesting a height variance for an addition Requested by: Cutter Construction Inquiries regarding this public hearing should be addressed to: J. Gregory Tulley AICP Planning and Development Director City of Newport 998 Monmouth Street Newport, Kentucky 41071 859-292-3637 1001667027

Maggie Thompson

Maggie Thompson, 90, formerly of Newport, died Sept. 30, 2011. She was a member of Eastern Stars in Newport. Survivors include her son, William Thompson; two grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery.

Reuben T. Vickers

Reuben T. Vickers, 83, of Newport, died Sept. 25, 2011, at his residence. He was a retired maintenance machinist with Monsanto Co., served in the U.S. Army and was a

lifetime member of AMVETS and the VFW. He was a member of the Newport Masonic Lodge No. 358 and a 50-year member of the Bellevue Vets. Survivors include his wife, Ginger Vickers; sons, Sherwood Jenkins, Tom, Tim, Rick, David, Dennis, Jeff, Danny and Doug Vickers; stepsons, William Taulbee, Dan Deaton Jr. and Clarence Smith; stepdaughters, Donna Couch, Sharon Mann and Frannie Smith; brother, Mike Vickers; sister, Janet Marcum; 27 grandchildren; and 38 great-grandchildren. Burial was in Kentucky Veterans Cemetery - North, Williamstown. Memorials: Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation, 8041 Hosbrook Road, Suite 422, Cincinnati, OH 45236.

®

ECONOMY ROLLBACK! Full Set...........................................$380 A SAVINGS OF $10

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Fees effective January 10, 2011

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General Dentist Rodney Alan Stevens, DMD

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Coupon must be presented when services are provided. © 2011 CareerBuilder, LLC. All rights researved.

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-onCUSTOM

Expires 11/18/11

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