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C AMPBELL COMMUNITY RECORDER

UP FOR TITLE A8 Camels vying for district crown

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

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 2013

BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS

New home for nativity upsets some By Melissa Stewart mstewart@nky.com

Assistant Scout Master Tom Reckner and his son, Justin, help prepare Troop 96’s haunted campground scene for Alexandria’s Haunted Walk, set for 7:30-9 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19. THANKS TO PAM PROCTOR

BELLEVUE — The donation of a nativity display to a Bellevue church has many residents upset. For 42 years the nativity, once the property of the Bellevue Neighborhood Association, has been displayed at Nagel Park. The association had leased the park from the city annually for the display. Recently, the association donated the nativity to St. John United Church of Christ. The plan is for the nativity to be displayed on the church’s

property on Fairfield Ave. “This decision was voted on by the general membership attending the Aug. 27 membership meeting,” said association president Katie Lauer. Established in 2006, the Bellevue Neighborhood Association is a nonprofit organization that focuses on the improvement of city parks, gardens, and planters with outreach programs for neighborhood improvement, tree and garden planting, and historic education. A statement issued by the See NATIVITY, Page A2

Alexandria’s Haunted Walk scares up more support

By Amy Scalf ascalf@nky.com

Holy Trinity students participate in a program held at the nativity display in Bellevue’s Nagel Park. THANKS TO LISA BARNETT

ALEXANDRIA — With Hallow-

een is just around the corner, it’s time for some fun and a dark scary walk through the park. The Family Fun Fest starts at 5:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct.19, at Alexandria Community Park, 3965 Alexandria Drive. The Haunted Walk, for ages 8 and older, will take place from 7:30-9 p.m. Admission is $2 per person. For more information, call the city building at 859-635-4125. Pam Proctor, secretary of the Alexandria Park and Recreation Board, said the annual fun fest has grown even more this year, and Alexandria Police Explorers will be ready to help everyone find a safe place to park. She said Basic Trust Child Development Center will bring a bounce house to the Fun Fest, and two new partners, Boy Scout Troop 96 and HGC ConSee HAUNTED, Page A2

Plan will turn Stables into health market By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

Boy Scout Noah Watson tested some makeup effects for Troop 96’s display for the Alexandria Haunted Walk. THANKS TO PAM PROCTOR

RITA’S KITCHEN

HARVEST TIME

Pea salad from Hotel Simon See story, B3

First vineyard making wine See story, B1

FORT THOMAS — A group of business owners and residents want to partner with the city to turn a military storage building into a cultural hub for health and fitness and farmer’s market. The building, known as the Stables and is south of Tower Park, is visible from River Road and is near the intersection of the road with South Fort Thomas Avenue. The idea for the project is being proposed by Midway There, a new group of busi-

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nesses and residents working with the city’s Renaissance Manager Debbie Buckley. Fort Thomas resident Robert Heil, principal at KLH Engineers, introduced the idea for the stables during the Oct. 7 council meeting. Councilman Thomas R. Lampe said he was impressed by Heil’s passion and the business expertise and intellect the group has brought before council. Lampe said he was happy with the way council was approached with the idea to improve the city. See STABLES, Page A2 Vol. 17 No. 25 © 2013 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

See page A2 for additional information

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NEWS

A2 • CAMPBELL COMMUNITY RECORDER • OCTOBER 17, 2013

Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Deaths ...................B8 Food ......................B3 Police .................... B9 Schools ..................A7 Sports ....................A8 Viewpoints ............A10

Stables Continued from Page A1

“The public-private partnership that you’re forming is probably the only way this can be done in these economic times,” he said.

CAMPBELL

COMMUNITY RECORDER Find news and information from your community on the Web Bellevue • nky.com/bellevue Cold Spring • nky.com/coldspring Highland Heights • nky.com/highlandheights Newport • nky.com/newport Southgate • nky.com/southgate Campbell County • nky.com/campbellcounty

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Marc Emral Editor ..............................578-1053, memral@communitypress.com Chris Mayhew Reporter .......................578-1051,cmayhew@nky.com Amy Scalf Reporter ............................578-1055, ascalf@nky.com Melissa Stewart Reporter ....................578-1058, mstewart@nky.com Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ............513-248-7573, mlaughman@nky.com James Weber Sports Reporter ................578-1054, jweber@nky.com

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Heil said the idea for the stables all started at the first meeting Aug. 8 of the new community renaissance group Midway There. There are no estimates for how much the project will cost, but the group will seek private donations and be set up as a nonprofit community development corporation, he said. So far the group has created a potential interi-

or design for the stables and has opened a dialogue with the building’s owner, the U.S. Army, Heil said. The Army’s 478th Engineering Battalion uses the stables building as storage. “We have a received a letter of intent from the Pentagon, advising us that they are willing to relinquish ownership of the stables building in exchange for a storage

building of equal footprint,” he said. The point of the stables project is to spur more investment in the Midway district, Heil said. The idea is to create a sustainable business climate by connecting the Midway district through the stables to the athletic fields, where Fort Thomas Independent Schools, has games and Tower Park, he said.

Heil said one idea for the stables is to create kitchen spaces similar to A set up AT Findlay Market in Cincinnati where chefs can rent space. The leased kitchen areas will also allow for culinary and nutrition classes for adults and children, Heil said. Midway There also has an entrepreneur lined up to open a yoga studio on the second floor, he said.

Nativity

move.” Resident Lisa Barnett disagrees. “It’s a tradition. It’s been a tradition for 42 years,” Barnett said. “I always look forward to the nativity scene at the park. It always takes me back to the reason of the season. I’d like to see it back in the park.” Last month, Barnett started a Facebook page in an effort to notify residents and encourage the association to reconsider. “People in town didn’t know this had happened,” she said. “My purpose for the Facebook page is to get the word out there and to find out why this has happened.” Her page, “Keep the

nativity scene at Nagel Park,” has received more than 780 likes. Barnett also has a sign in her front yard that reads: “Keep the nativity in Nagel Park.” She hopes other residents will display signs as well. She took her concerns to City Council’s Oct. 8 meeting. However, she and other residents upset over the move were informed that there’s nothing council can do. “The Bellevue Neighborhood Association is a private entity,” Mayor Ed Riehl said. “We cannot tell a private entity what to do with property they own. We have no dog in the fight so to speak. We have no say over the property

the BNA owns or what they want to do with that property.” Resident Ed Ulsas supports the association’s decision. “I’m tickled to have the nativity down on (Fairfield Avenue),” he said. “I’m anxious to see how this goes. The BNA does a good job. Let’s be open to this.” St. John church pastor the Rev. Keith Haithcock said he hopes people will see that it’s just a venue change and “not a change in the spirit of the community or the spirit of Christmas.” “We’re hoping that people see it as an opportunity to continue the tradition in Bellevue,” he said.

Haunted

ly to me,” she said. “There are other things about it that are good, too. It is eerily beautiful. Everyone who does the walk receives a glow necklace. As they walk the trail, you can look across the lake and see all of those necklaces floating along in the dark.” She also admires how more students have become involved in the walk. “I love how the high school students give of

their time. They are the unsung heroes, the Beta Clubs from Bishop Brossart and Campbell County High School and also the National Honor Society,” she said. “The students spend hours preparing. Then, the night of the event they dress up, set up their scary scene and spend 90 minutes out in the dark, performing for the people taking the walk.”

Continued from Page A1

association said that it was a “fiscally prudent decision to donate it to a local organization of religion that will properly maintain and display the structures.” Lauer said the association had been looking to donate the property for some time now. “The officers and members who regularly volunteer and attend the association meetings feel like this is the right

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Continued from Page A1

struction, will be added to the Haunted Walk. Proctor said she loves how the community comes together for this event. “There is such a fun energy there that night. Many of the local businesses set up booths and people of all ages come. It always feels so neighbor-

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NEWS

OCTOBER 17, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • A3

TMC inaugurates 14th president Friday

IN THE SERVICE

Air Force Capt. Matthew Gray, of Fort Thomas, performs a pre-flight check on a B-52H Stratofortress at Barksdale Air Force Base, La. The B-52 is capable of flying at high subsonic speeds at altitudes as high as 50,000 feet. It can carry a variety of weapons including nuclear and precision guided conventional ordnance with worldwide precision navigation capability.THANKS TO STAFF SGT. JONATHAN SNYDER

SD1 hosts Halloween-themed treatment plant tours Villa Hills — Billions of live microscopic bugs. Toxic gases. Mysterious processes. It’s not another haunted house, but it might just be the most bizarre adventure you’ll experience this fall: tours of Sanitation District No. 1’s (SD1’s) Dry Creek Wastewater Treatment Plant. “Dry Creek may not be haunted, but there’s nothing scarier than being responsible for treating 34 million gallons of sewage every day,” said David Rager, SD1’s executive Director. “Except maybe for what could happen if SD1 isn’t able to treat this sewage.” Most people don’t realize that what you pour or flush down the drains in-

side your home can have scary consequences for SD1’s treatment process and, in turn, the health and safety of the public and the environment. Two-hour tours of the plant will take visitors through each step in the wastewater treatment process with a fun and interesting Halloween twist. In preparation for the upcoming holiday season, tours will also highlight the scary things that have an impact on the treatment process and simple tips the public can follow to protect their homes and public health. Special “trick or treatment” goodie bags will be provided, funded through a WalMart grant for education-

al outreach. Tours will be 5-7 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 23, and 10 a.m.-noon Saturday, Oct. 26. Families and children ages 7 and older are welcome, but be warned: these tours are not for the faint of heart or weak of stomach. The smell and contents of Dry Creek’s Headworks building, where the sewage first enters the treatment plant, might make you turn green. Reservations are required. Call Valerie Forsyth 859-578-6894 or email mailto: info@sd1.org by Monday, Oct. 21, for more information and to sign up. Can’t make it during the Halloween tour? You can schedule a tour anytime.

David A. Armstrong will be inaugurated as the 14th president of Thomas More College Friday, Oct. 18. All inauguration events will Armstrong take place on Thomas More College’s campus, 333 Thomas More Parkway in Crestview Hills. At 10 a.m., there will be a special Inauguration Mass at the new Mary, Seat of

view Hills Mayor Paul Meier. Armstrong assumed the role of president July 1. He succeeded Sister Margaret Stallmeyer, who stepped down after nine years. Before coming to Thomas More College, Armstrong served as vice president and general counsel at Notre Dame College in South Euclid, Ohio. For more information, visit www.thomasmore.edu/inauguration.

Wisdom Chapel. At 2 p.m., the installation ceremony will take place in the Connor Convocation Center. The public is invited to attend the Mass and installation ceremony, but an RSVP is requested. Visit www.thomasmore.edu/ inauguration for further details and RSVP information. Special guests include Kentucky State Sen. Chris McDaniel, Kentucky State Rep. Diane St. Onge, Kenton County Judge-executive Steve Arlinghaus and Crest-

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A4 • CCF RECORDER • OCTOBER 17, 2013

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Remke Markets dropping bigg’s name from all stores Gannett News Service

In a major rebranding, Remke bigg’s will retire the bigg’s part of its name – officially becoming just Remke Markets. The Erlanger-based grocer with 13 stores throughout Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky is not making the change lightly. The switch starting next week is part of an effort to stress its local roots that national market research shows carries weight with consumers. “Bigg’s had and has a great brand name, but we found our customers were somewhat confused by who we were with two names: Were we Remke or bigg’s?” company President Matthew Remke said. The switch was first reported Oct. 9 on Cincinnati.com. It marks the end of a grand experiment that started in 1984 when an investment group led by Minneapolis-based retailer Supervalu Inc. introduced a then-foreign concept: a supermarket that also offered general merchandise. That first bigg’s “hypermarket” in Union Township predated WalMart’s first supercenter, which opened in 1988 in Washington, Mo. Bigg’s struggled in the region after 2000 as competition intensified from

The bigg’s name will be removed from stores and replaced by a new Remke Markets logo. ENQUIRER FILE

not only Kroger, but other nontraditional rivals. Mass-discount stores like Wal-Mart, Target and Meijer – even drug stores like Walgreen’s and dollar stores like Dollar General – had discovered that selling food drove traffic. Remke acquired the bigg’s brand and seven stores in 2010 from Supervalu for an undisclosed sum. The company kept the bigg’s name on the stores because it had a good reputation. Remke considered bigg’s a great fit because both chains were known for fresh produce and customer service. Today, Remke and bigg’s ranks as the region’s No. 6 grocer with 2.2 percent local market share and $115.8 million in annual sales, according to industry watcher Chain Store Guide. “It was difficult to

communicate those values to customers with two banners. We’re hoping this clarifies what Remke stands for,” Remke said. Demand for local foods has skyrocketed and shoppers embrace the increase in local food options because they believe it helps local economies, delivers a broader and better assortment of products and provides healthier alternatives, according to a 2012 report from grocery industry consultants A.T. Kearney. Additionally, the National Grocers Association says people eat locally grown foods more frequently than organic. “‘Local’ is a growing trend in the supermarket business,” Remke said. “There’s a belief that shopping local is helping the community – and we agree.” Remke Markets partnered with Intrinzic, a Northern Kentuckybased brand design agency, to develop its refined branding.

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NEWS

OCTOBER 17, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • A5

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NEWS

A6 • CCF RECORDER • OCTOBER 17, 2013

BRIEFLY Trick-or-treating times set Here are the times for trick or treating: » Alexandria – 6-8 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 31 » Bellevue – 6-8 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 31 » Cold Spring – 6-7:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 31 » Fort Thomas – 6-8 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 31 » Highland Heights – 6-7:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 31.

Fort Thomas seeks jack-o’-lanterns

FORT THOMAS — The city’s recreation department is invitimg people to carve out time in their schedule to walk a wooded trail with 1,000 luminaries and more than 200 jack-o’lanterns from 7-9 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 24, in Tower Park. Admission is free and refreshments and family

photos will be available. The walk will be inside the Armory in the event of rain, and people are being asked to leave their pets and strollers at home. People interested participating in a jack-o’-lantern contest are invited to drop-off their creations between 7:30 a.m.-7 p.m. at the Armory, 950 S. Fort Thomas Ave., Wednesday, Oct. 23. Categories include: themes and scenes, unusual and ghoulish in the scary division and cutest, creative, characters/face and “whatever” in the traditional division. All entries must be cleaned and carved jack-o’-lanterns. Judging is done by lighting the jack-o’-lanterns in the dark. There will be a $25 best of show cash prize. Assorted pumpkin prizes will be given to the first, second and third place

winners in each category. Winners will be notified and able to pick up prizes at the Armory from 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Friday, Oct. 25.

Harvest Fest returns to Newport

The third annual Newport Harvest Fest will run 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Oct. 19 featuring artists, restaurant specials and a flash mob dance. The event runs from Third to 11th streets, rain or shine. Also expect sidewalk sales, music and more. Find a Kids Zone at Newport Intermediate School at Fourth and Monmouth streets until 3 p.m. The festival is followed by a Zombie Pub Crawl from 7 p.m.-midnight on and off Monmouth. The crawl includes a zombie costume contest, scavenger hunt, team challenges and prizes. Participating

businesses are Barb’z, Birk’s, Costume Gallery, Gangsters at the Newport Syndicate, Huddles Cafe, Jerzee’s, Mokka, LaMexicana, Newport Pizza, Shortnecks, Sis’s and The Southgate House Revival.

Turkey raffle benefits firefighters

ALEXANDRIA — Firefighters will serve turkey dinners as part of a turkey and ham raffle from 7-11 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 2, at the firehouse, 7591 Alexandria Pike. The Alexandria and Community Volunteer Fire Department Inc. organizes the raffle event. The doors for the event will open at 6 p.m. There will be turkey, ham and combination raffles. There will be door prizes and a split the pot game. Turkey dinners will be available for dining in or carry out. For information call 859-635-5991.

USO dance honors veterans

FORT THOMAS — It’s time to get up and dance to help salute veterans. A USO Dance, sponsored by the Fort Thomas Renaissance Board and the Fort Thomas Military & Community Museum will be 7-11 p.m. Friday, Nov.1at the city’s community center. The dance, in a sixth year, is open to the public and all veterans including their family and friends. All branches of the military will be honored, ac-

cording to a news release from the city. To honor veterans, a catered meal will be offered to accompany the music and dancing. Disabled veterans from the Veterans Administration hospital have been sent invitations. Sponsors are being sought to cover the $10 cost for each veteran. Raffle donations are also being sought. Admission for the public is $25 per person. For tickets or information call Debbie Buckley at 859-572-1225 or Linda Slone at 859-750-9532.

Dyslexia group forms, shows documentary WILDER — The documentary movie “Dislecksia: The Movie” will be shown at 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 17, at the city building, 520 Licking Pike. The doors of the building will open at 6:30 p.m., and a question and answer session with a panel will follow the movie. The event is celebrating Northern Kentucky’s participation in the national launch of the movie, according to a news release from Decoding Dyslexia – Kentucky. The group has recently organized to join awareness efforts and link individuals to resources and interventions, according to the news release. The group is on Facebook.com as Decoding Dyslexia – KY.

Attention Medicare Recipients!

Film explores tobacco agriculture A free screening of “Coming to Ground” and a discussion of agricultural innovation will be 7-9 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 27, at Saint John’s Unitarian Universalist Church, 320 Resor Ave., Cincinnati. The film is a feature documentary portraying Kentucky’s efforts to move away from tobacco dependency to create a new agricultural economy and culture. It looks at the historic changes in response to new regulations and the globalization of the tobacco economy. Told through the voices of Kentucky farmers, agricultural thinkers, and policy makers, this is a story of how Kentucky agriculture survived to create a new farm culture and the foundation of a new local food system. Kathleen Smythe, professor, environmental sustainability, Xavier University, will lead the audience in discussion to explore the way forward to a sustainable agricultural policy, given the adverse impacts of industrial agriculture, fossil fuels and climate change on the environment. The program is a part of monthly series of films and discussion called “Changing CO2urse” that address global climate change. They are sponsored by the Green Sanctuary Partnership at St. John’s with Woman’s City Club, League of Women Voters, Sierra Club, and the Environmental Community Organization (ECO).

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SCHOOLS

OCTOBER 17, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • A7

Editor: Marc Emral, memral@communitypress.com, 578-1053

ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS

COMMUNITY

RECORDER

CommunityPress.com

Campbell County High School cheerleaders, from left, to right, Ashley Chasteen, Victoria Thomas, Kylie Renchen, Reese Born and Meredith Kilmer, all of Alexandria, clap and cheer as they ride atop a fire truck.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Campbell parades for homecoming By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

ALEXANDRIA — The campus of Campbell County High School features a new stadium, but the traditional homecoming parade still rolls to the district’s middle school. Parade-watchers lined the sidewalks and curbs in the city’s Old Town area along Main and Washington streets to watch floats and fire trucks travel from the Alexandria Fairgrounds to Campbell County Middle School. The middle school was the district’s high school until 1995 when the new school opened south of city limits on U.S. 27. High school football games continued to be played at the football stadium at the middle school until Aug. 22.

Campbell County High School 2012 homecoming queen Katie Viox of Grant’s Lick waves along with her escort and fellow 2013 CCHS graduate David Behymer of Alexandria. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Cadence Willoughby, a first-grader at Crossroads Elementary School in Cold Spring and resident of Melbourne watches and waves a flag as fire trucks pass in the parade.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Bentley McKinzie, 3, of Alexandria, uses a pin to pop balloons on the Main Street Christian Education Center float at the conclusion of the parade.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Todd Whitford, retired music teacher for Campbell County Schools, gives a wave as the grand marshal of the parade near the Alexandria Fairgrounds.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Campbell County Band of Pride member Abby Campbell, front right, a senior of Alexandria, waves her trumpet to the side as she marches.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Grace Wilder, 3, of Alexandria, waits to make a dash for candy with a plastic bag as her seven-year-old brother Riley waves a flag and watches the parade on Main Street.CHRIS

Kelsey Geiman of Alexandria, the reigning Miss Alexandria Fair, throws candy to parade-watchers on Main Street.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE

MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

COMMUNITY RECORDER

People gather along Washington Street in Alexandria as the parade travels north to the middle school. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER


SPORTS

A8 • CCF RECORDER • OCTOBER 17, 2013

COMMUNITY

RECORDER

Editor: Melanie Laughman, mlaughman@communitypress.com, 513-248-7573

HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL

CommunityPress.com

Camels, Mustangs shoot for title again By Adam Turer

presspreps@gmail.com

Bellevue junior Zach Barnett looks for running room. Beechwood beat Bellevue 56-22 in football Oct. 11 at Gilligan Stadium in Bellevue. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Bellevue Tigers fall to Beechwood

Bellevue football dropped to 3-5 with a 56-22 loss to Beechwood Oct. 11. Bellevue plays at Ludlow 7 p.m. this Friday, Oct. 18. Tyer Ackerson threw for 250 yards and a touchdown to Blake Stephenson, and also rushed for a score. Zack Poinsett had 10 catches for 107 yards. Ackerson has 2,173 yards passing and 18 TD passes this year. Stephenson has 42 grabs for 714 yards, and Poinsett 47 for 573.

By James Weber

Football

» Ludlow beat Dayton 41-0 to improve to 3-4, 1-0 in 1A district play. » Brossart lost 33-7 to Lloyd to drop to 2-5, 0-3 in 2A district play. Casey Pelgen had a touchdown run. » Newport Central Catholic beat Newport 42-21. Senior quarterback Mac Franzen completed 9 of 14 passes for 176 yards and four touchdowns as NewCath improved to 3-4, 2-0 in district play in 2A. Franzen also ran 35 yards for a third-quarter touchdown. Tommy Donnelly had 107 yards receiving and three touchdowns.

Boys golf

» Newport Central Catho-

Dixie Heights’ Kylie Estes (19) battles for control of the ball against Campbell’s MacKenzie See (15) Sept. 11 in Edgewood.JOSEPH FUQUA II/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

play to the level that we are capable of,” said Morris. “Our goal is to win the district and region.” Junior goalkeeper Bryanna Schroers has now posted 10 shutouts on the season. The Camels’ tight defense has been a strength all season. It starts with the communication between Schroers and her backend teammates. “Our defense forces our opponents to take their shots under pressure and at lower percentage angles that helps our goalkeeper make the save,” said Morris. “(Schroers) does a great job directing the defenders to get in the best position at all times.” The win over Scott was Campbell County’s first win of October. The Camels played Notre Dame to a scoreless draw on Sept. 30, then lost consecutive matches for the first time all year. The Camels learned from their end of regular season losses to Simon Kenton and Ryle. “We took away that we need to be focused and ready to play each game,” said Morris. “No one is going to hand us a victory.”

Defense lifts Brossart girls soccer By James Weber Beechwood’s Casey Erdman, 24, tackles Bellevue’s Zack Poinsett, 24. Beechwood beat Bellevue 56-22 in football Oct. 11 at Gilligan Stadium in Bellevue. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS jweber@nky.com

ALEXANDRIA — Campbell County High School’s girls soccer team has a bugaboo. The Camels have not defeated Bishop Brossart since Sept. 22, 2003. The Mustangs ended Campbell County’s season each of the past two years. The last four matches between the two programs were decided in a shootout, with the Mustangs prevailing each time. Two of those shootout losses came in the 2012 postseason, in the 37th District, then 10th Region championship matches. After victories in the opening round of district play on Monday, Oct. 14, the Camels and Mustangs will once again tangle for the 37th District title. What makes these teams so evenly matched? “Both teams possess the ball well, have similarly talented players, and it is a big rivalry so everyone plays at their best when we play each other,” said Camels head coach Dave Morris. As heated as the rivalry is, and as many heartbreaking losses as the Camels have suffered at the hands (and feet) of the Mustangs, there was only one contest on the Camels’ minds as postseason play began. Prior to the opening match, Morris and his team were focused on the task at hand. “I never look ahead,” Morris said. “I am only concerned with Scott, our first-round opponent, as they are a quality opponent.” That focus led to a 1-0 Campbell County victory. Brossart defeated Calvary Christian, 10-0, in the earlier match. The Camels will host the Mustangs at 5:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 17, for the district championship. The Camels enter with a 13-4-2 record, while the Mustangs are 14-3-0. Brossart won the team’s earlier meeting this year, 1-0 in a shootout, on September 25. “We will be successful if we

lic junior Drew McDonald tied for 24th in the state tournament with a 155 (79-76). Senior Luke Holtz shot 95 in the first round and missed the cut.

Volleyball

» Cooper beat Campbell County 25-20, 25-18 Oct. 8. » Bishop Brossart beat Harrison County 24-26, 25-17, 25-7, 25-17 Oct. 8. Lindsay Leick had 40 assists and nine aces. Marissa Frommeyer had 11 kills and 14 digs and Alex Hinkel had 10 kills.

Boys cross country

» Bishop Brossart beat rival St. Henry for the NKAC small-school championship Oct. 8, with 50 points to 57. Michael Caldwell won in 16:15, followed by Chris Loos (fifth), Nick Schuler (ninth), Mark Goller (15th) and Ross Klocke (20th).

» Campbell County junior Mark Chaplin finished sixth in the NKAC big-school meet Oct. 8. » Newport Central Catholic finished third in the NKAC Division II race. Collin Walker was sixth and Griffin Jordan 10th to lead the way.

Boys soccer

» Bishop Brossart entered the postseason with a 14-4 record. » Campbell County beat Grant County 4-0 Oct. 10. Goals were by Zach Schneider, Michael Dumaine, Rob Augspurger and Cameron Henderson. James Wilbers had the shutout.

Girls soccer

» Newport Central Catholic entered the postseason with a 12-2-4 record.

jweber@nky.com

ALEXANDRIA — The impressive 2013 defensive statistics of the Bishop Brossart High School girls soccer team are a surprise to veteran head coach Brad Gough. The Mustangs graduated three out of four starters from 2012 from the defensive back line, and the main goalkeeper from last year. Despite that, with mostly new contributors, the Mustangs have been as hard to score on as a Hall of Fame pitcher in his prime. Brossart entered the 37th District Tournament with a 13-3 record, facing Calvary Christian in the semifinals. A win there would earn the Mustangs a berth in the district final and the 10th Region Tournament. The regional starts next week. Brossart built that record with the help of a stout defensive effort that has yielded only nine goals all season. Five of those came in the first three games of the year. Four teams have found the net against the Mustangs since, with local powers Ryle, Notre Dame, High-

Cori Ziegler, right, is one of the Bishop Brossart’s top scorers.FILE PHOTO

lands and Newport Central Catholic managing just a single marker against the Mustangs. “It’s kind of funny because we graduated three of our four starting defenders and we also had one of our starting center backs go out with an ACL,” Gough said. “We have been playing great team defense from the forwards all the way back. They work hard to stay in control of the ball and we play great defense in our offensive third. It’s been amazing that See BROSSART, Page A9


SPORTS & RECREATION

OCTOBER 17, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • A9

NewCath soccer matures since beginning of season

Brossart Continued from Page A8

we’ve been able to keep it rolling.” The back line is led by veteran center back Sam Cetrulo, a senior returning starter. “She has another gear like no other I have ever coached,” Gough said. “When she decides the ball needs to be hers, she can always go faster. She might be running at whatever people think is her top speed, but when an attacker makes a move, she can always turn it up a notch. She has great desire.” With junior Kelsey Wolfzorn at center back, and several fullbacks who split time, the back line, with senior goalkeeper Sarah Futscher, has been fierce. Futscher has three complete shutouts, splitting time with sophomore Hallie Hundemer, who has two. “We’re looking to go into the district tournament and have a really strong showing,” Gough said. “We have a lot of strong senior leadership. We’ve been playing really well offensively and defensively.” The offense has been spread out this year. Senior Abby Stadtmiller has 11 goals and senior Cori Ziegler 10. Nicole Goderwis (six), Madison Linebach (six) and Morgan Verst (five) all have five or more, and 15 different Mustangs overall have found the net. Stadtmiller and Ziegler also have double-digit assist and Megan Dierig has eight. Brossart is averaging nearly four goals per

By Adam Turer presspreps@gmail.com

NEWPORT Aug. 20 seems like a long time ago. That was the day Newport Central Catholic’s boys’ soccer team opened its season with a match at Ninth Region rival Highlands. The Bluebirds’ home crowd was into the game from the start and the Thoroughbreds lost their composure. Highlands sent NewCath home with a 2-1 loss and questions that needed answering. Since that time, the Thoroughbreds have developed as a team, finishing the regular season with a mark of 11-4-1. “We have grown as a team maturity-wise,” head coach Mike McDonald said. “We learned to stay composed under tough situations and we learned to play together as a team.” When the ‘Breds control the tempo and play how they want to play, they win. Their intense, attacking defense and methodical, controlling offense provide a balance that frustrates opponents. The formula has led to 11 wins, including a 6-2 mark against Ninth Region opponents. “The games we’ve lost, we’ve gotten away from our style of soccer,” McDonald said. One key turning point for the Thoroughbreds was the camaraderie formed between center midfielders Ben Tierny and Patrick Lious. At first, the duo competed with one another. Once they bought into working together, the ‘Breds began to control the middle of the field and the tempo of their matches. “Once they started connecting, we started playing good soccer,” said McDonald. NewCath gets another crack at Highlands in the 36th District

Bishop Brossart’s Nick Diering (6) battles Newport Central Catholic’s Nicholas Huesman during their soccer game Sept. 17.TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

championship game, played Oct.15 at Highlands, after Recorder deadlines. Both teams will advance to the Ninth Region tournament, no matter the outcome. “We came in with a chip on our shoulder after the first Highlands game,” said McDonald. “(The rematch) is a stepping stone for us. We hope we can get off on the right foot. We’ll learn where we’re really at.” The Thoroughbreds made it to

game, nearly one more than 2012. “That is due to this year’s seniors really stepping in and taking last year’s seniors’ spots,” Gough said. “We play really fast and fearless as far as going into goal and taking shots, beating defenders one on one. The passing and movement allow us to create opportunities and we generally create more than the other team. It is because of our unselfish play. You can’t take one player out of the game and we don’t have one player who has 30 goals that they can focus on.” The Mustangs won 18 games last year and advanced to the round of 16 in the state tournament before losing to Notre Dame. Along the way, Brossart beat rival Campbell County three times in penalty-kick shootouts in 2012, and the teams remarkably played to the same result earlier this season. To advance far this year, Brossart may have to slip past the Camels at least once more. Whomever the Mustangs run into, the coach said the mental game will be very important. “We’re going to face adversity, whether we go a goal down or go into a shootout,” Gough said. “We have to be prepared to up our game and understand that we deserve to be in the game and win the game. We’re never playing as the underdog, we have teams that are equal to us and we have as much of a right to win as them. We can’t play with fear that a game will be our last.”

the state tournament in 2011, but fell just short last year, losing to Boone County in the regional championship. This year, NewCath has as good a chance as anyone to return to state. After allowing just 22 regular season goals, the Thoroughbreds have shown that when they play at their best, they can beat any opponent. “I believe state is wide open this year,” McDonald said. “Honestly, this is the best team I’ve had here.”

Follow James on Twitter @RecorderWeber

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VIEWPOINTS

A10 • CAMPBELL COMMUNITY RECORDER • OCTOBER 17, 2013

COMMUNITY

RECORDER

Marc Emral, memral@communitypress.com, 578-1053

EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM

CommunityPress.com

FAVORITE TEACHER

Newport Central Catholic High School graduates, Maria Howard (1996), Cindy Venable Feeback (1991), Julie Brierly Bramel (1996), and Christy Mariani Petroze (1992), met up with former NewCath science teacher John Kelly at Benton Farms. Kelly began volunteering there after retiring from NCC. The women were there on a field trip with the St. Therese first- and second-grade classes. Cindy Feeback teaches second grade at St. Therese. THANKS TO MARY CIAFARDINI

Haters should keep speaking up

Why does government spend so much? Because we love to fix just about everything and we think we can. Government is one of the natural ways we do this together. This alone, however, would not be enough to cause us to continue spending so much more money than we’re bringing in. Now that we’re nearly $17 trillion in debt, our spending equation relies primarily on something else. On Oct. 10, The Enquirer highlighted it nicely. As part of a column extolling the virtues of Obamacare, the author of this banner piece punctuated her argument with a typical one sentence attack, “A vote to defund, delay or repeal the Affordable Care Act is unequivocally a vote to harm women.” The accusation got me a bit worked up. I like to be liked. I love the women in my life – my mother, wife, daughter and sisters-in-law with all my heart. I represent women in my law practice. Heck, I even love my mother-in-law. I might be a hater and I didn’t even know it! But it gets worse. I’ve been told that my Obamacare concerns make me want people to get sick and die, which, let’s face it, probably makes me even worse than a hater. Today, if you’re

worried about debt and you tend to favor limited government, you’re not just against sick people and women. If you think that Social Security disability benefits are out of control (with benefit Rob Hudson awards going through COMMUNITY the roof), get ready, RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST you actually want to harm disabled people. If you are concerned about increased deficit spending for more government programs, get ready, you actually want to harm the poor and children. If you oppose increased deficit spending for more free tuition for college, get ready, you actually want to harm students and young people. If you believe that raising the minimum wage will curb entry level job growth, get ready, you want to hurt the poor. If you support Medicare or Social Security reform, you want to harm older Americans – but you already knew this one. If you believe that tax hikes will hurt job growth, you want to help the

rich and hurt the poor. There you go again. If you think people should come to the country lawfully before they receive benefits funded by taxpayers, you’re against minorities. Why is this tactic so effective? It’s an easy sentence to say or write. They coined the phrase “sticks and stones may break my bones but names will never hurt me” before the advent of the Internet and social media. The “hater” is left to defend, at some length, against a tactic which can demonize and silence. Here’s a better idea. On both sides, respect everyone in the process and listen to their arguments. Present cogent points about how and why proposals should or should not be funded, without lowest common denominator shots. Meanwhile, wrongly accused haters, I hope you will keep speaking up. America needs robust debate. The kitchen will remain hot, but you’re an essential part of our democracy. Rob Hudson is an attorney and partner with Frost Brown Todd LLC in Florence and the author of a business and political book “A Better Tomorrow.”

Scholarship honors two in drug battle Since 2010, I have traveled across the commonwealth speaking to students about the dangers of prescription drug abuse through our Keep Kentucky Kids Safe program, an ongoing effort to help stop a problem that is plaguing many Kentucky families. I have heard the heartbreaking stories from students who have lost loved ones to prescription drug overdoses and I have grieved with far too many parents who have lost children the very same way. Dr. Karen Shay and Mike Donta are two of those parents. Sarah Shay, 19, of Morehead died of a prescription drug overdose in 2006, and 24-year-old Michael Donta of Ashland lost his battle with prescription painkiller abuse in 2010. Since their passing, Karen and Mike have been instrumental in the success of our Keep Kentucky Kids Safe program. So far, they have helped me educate more than 25,000 students, teachers and parents all over the commonwealth about this dangerous addiction, and they’ve shared the stories of their own losses. I cannot imagine the pain these two parents have lived through, but their passion for reaching out to students about the dangers of prescription drug abuse is inspiring.

That’s why I was proud to announce that, in memory of their children, two high school seniors affected by prescription drug abuse will now have an opportunity for a secJack Conway ond chance. In September, my office, along COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST with the National AssoCOLUMNIST ciation of Drug Diversion Investigators (NADDI), the Prosecutors Advisory Council, and Karen and Mike, unveiled the details of two $1,500 scholarships that eligible students can apply for now. In May 2014, the Sarah Shay and Michael Donta Memorial Scholarships for Hope and Healing will be awarded to one young man and one young woman who have excelled in their personal and academic endeavors despite seeing their family adversely affected by the dangers of prescription drug abuse. This scholarship program was actually Karen’s idea. She called my office after some of her friends and colleagues sold T-shirts as a fundraiser for the Keep Kentucky Kids Safe program because they knew how special it was to her. Karen and Mike have both lost

CAMPBELL

COMMUNITY RECORDER

A publication of

their children, but they are fighting to help make sure other parents don’t experience the same reality. You can learn more about the scholarships by visiting our website at ag.ky.gov/rxabuse. While visiting the website, middle and high school students can also learn how to get involved in our annual video PSA competition. As part of the competition, students produce a 30-second video showing the risks of prescription drug abuse. The winners also receive great prizes donated by NADDI and the Kentucky Pharmacists Association. This competition is just one component of our statewide initiative to warn Kentucky kids about the devastating consequences of prescription drug abuse. I encourage students to participate, and I am looking forward to all of the great and informative videos that will be produced. Our young people need to realize that it is never okay to take a prescription pill that isn’t prescribed to them by a doctor. Jack Conway its the Kentucky Attorney General. Follow him on Twitter @kyoag, visit the attorney general’s Facebook page or view videos on his YouTube channel.

228 Grandview Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 654 Highland Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 phone: 283-0404 email: kynews@communitypress.com web site: www.nky.com

Are you really listening? I am always amazed when I can be standing three feet away from my husband, or one of my children, say something that I feel is worth listening to, have them acknowledge with a head roll or slight moan, and later find that they had no idea that we had a conversation at all. I use the word conversation very loosely in those instances. My point is: how can someone look at you, answer a question – albeit with a nod – and not remember doing so? What can be even more frustrating is when those conversations include phrases like, “don’t forget,” “you really need to do this or that,” and “it’s important.” I’ve come to realize that it’s not that my children and/or husband have difficulty focusing, it’s just that sometimes when I want to talk, Julie House what they’re doing COMMUNITY seems more imporRECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST tant or pressing to them at the time. And giving their full attention to both is nearly impossible. The game they’re playing or the show they’re watching takes center stage and drifts off into their long-term memory where they can remember and reminisce about it with friends or one another for eternity. Meanwhile, my urging to clean a room, pick up a dirty sock, or pick up a child from violin practice takes a back seat, drifting into the short-term memory, soon to be lost for eternity. Although my husband has never forgotten a child at violin, we have had to “rehash” weekly schedules, to ensure we were both on the same page. And if I am honest, my husband and children aren’t the only ones who have had to say, “Did we talk about this?” It causes me to wonder, How often has God had to “rehash” his plans for me, when my focus was elsewhere? How many times has he told me, “don’t forget,” “you really need to do this or that,” and “this is really important?” My husband is notorious around our house for saying, “If you would have just listened the first time ...,” and it’s so true. If they would listen the first time, there would be no negative consequences. No privileges taken away, and no guilt or sorrow. How true this must be for you and me as well. If we would just listen to the initial promptings of the Holy Spirit, we could bathe in the privileges and promises of God. We could avoid the negative consequences and guilt and sorrow that so often come with “not listening the first time.” But how can I hear the Holy Spirit when my mind is so filled with other things? Use the method I use on my children. “Put down the remote, iPad or book and look at me and listen very closely.” Try it on your heavenly father. Put down the remote, book or iPad, turn to him, ask him to speak and listen very closely. As you do, remember what Jesus promised in his word, “When he, the spirit of truth has come, he will guide you into all truth; for he will not speak on his own authority, but whatever he hears he will speak; and he will tell you things to come.” (John 16:13) May you be blessed in the coming week, with a very clear “chore list” from your heavenly father. And upon accomplishing all your tasks experience an abundant “allowance” of his provisions, mercy and love. Julie House is a former resident of Campbell County and graduate of Newport Central Catholic and NKU. She is also the founder of Equipped Ministries, a Christ-centered health and wellness program with a focus on weight loss. She can be reached at 859-8028965 or on Facebook.com/EquippedMinistries.

Campbell Community Editor Marc Emral memral@communitypress.com, 578-1053 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.


THURSDAY, OCTOBER 17, 2013

LIFE

COMMUNITY RECORDER

PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES

Harvest time at N.Ky’s first winery By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

T

he novelty of harvesting grapes in a vineyard attracted volunteers 10 years ago to StoneBrook Winery in Camp Springs. Now paid workers do the picking. “In 2001 we were the first vineyard in Northern Kentucky,” said owner Dennis Walter. The president of the Kentucky Grape and Wine Council, Walter said the past 10 years has seen Northern Kentucky’s wine industry mature. Other people grew grapes as a hobby, but not as a commercial enterprise, he said. Now StoneBrook is among eight wineries in Boone, Kenton and Campbell counties, and there are more than 30 people growing grapes to sell without having a winery. “Before it was just kind of a new crop,” Walter said. “Everybody was kind of scratching their heads wondering if you could actually grow grapes in Kentucky to begin with and Northern Kentucky in particular. We’ve proved over the years that you can grow grapes. You can make great wine.” Wineries in Northern Kentucky have stopped having to prove themselves. Walter said StoneBrook

wines have earned medals in international, state and local competitions. There is a StoneBrook tasting kiosk with a seating area at Newport on the Levee in addition to a tasting room in Camp Springs. “We’ve proven to ourselves and to our customers that we can do a good job,” he said. Switching to grape production was another reinvention for Walter’s family farm. Before grapes he was a cattle farmer, and his family raised tobacco. He has 10 acres of grape vines, and on Oct. 10 harvested his final field to gather about four tons of cabernet franc, a red wine grape variety. Walter first planted and bottled vidal blanc, a grape he uses to make a white wine by the same name. More than five tons of vidal blanc grapes were picked at StoneBrook this year. “The vidal blanc is where we hang our hat,” he said. Vidal blanc, which makes a sweeter wine, remains the winery’s top selling variety. But sales of the cabernet franc, a dry wine, is on pace to overtake vidal blanc sales, he said. “Usually in new wine country you have a lot more sweet wine drinkers than dry wine drinkers,” Walter said. “But as the industry

ORTHOPAEDIC CENTERS

StoneBrook Winery owner Dennis Walter lifts up protective netting from cabernet franc vines on harvest day.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

HARVEST TIME Watch and hear how grapes are harvested at StoneBrook Winery. Go to bit.ly/nkywinery.

Cabernet franc grapes, a red wine variety, on the vine at StoneBrook Winery in Camp Springs during a harvest day. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

OTHER NORTHERN KENTUCKY WINERIES: For a full list of Kentucky wineries and links to websites for each of the eight wineries in Boone, Kenton and Campbell counties visit www.kentuckywine.com. » Atwood Hill Winery, 1616 Spillman Road, Morning View. » Camp Springs Vineyard, 6685 Four Mile Road, Camp Springs. » Generation Hill Winery, 335 Poplar Thicket Road, Alexandria. » Redman’s Farm Winery, 12449 Decoursey Pike, Morning View. » Seven Wells Winery, 1223 Siry Road, California » Serendipity Winery, 8854 Bankers St., Florence. » StoneBrook Winery, 6570 Vineyard Lane, Camp Springs » Verona Vineyards, 13815 Walton-Verona Road, Verona.

ages and your consuming public ages they tend to go little dryer.” Walter still gets excited at harvest time. “You look back and say, ‘Yeah we did a great job.’ We’ve weathered the wet weather and the mildews and some of these things that Mother Nature throws at you throughout the year. And you end up with a nice crop, so it’s kind of a good feeling.” The StoneBrook winemaking shop is near the bottom of his hillside vineyard fields. The grapes are

dumped by hand into a crushing machine. Stems are spit out of the machine’s side, and the juice and skins are piped into a 1-ton fermenting tank. “This is where the reds will ferment on their skins in this tank,” he said. “And the reason we do that is so that the grapes get color. So, they get a red color.” The red cabernet franc grapes will ferment for 10-15 days and are then put in a press, Walter said. “We’ll press them and

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thus we have red wine,” he said. “And from there they’ll go into either stainless steel or oak barrels to be aged.” Aging red wine takes about two years, he said. “The longer, the better for the reds.” The Central Kentucky area around Lexington has been where the largest number of wineries in the state have been located, said Tyler Madison, director of grape and wine marketing for the Kentucky Department of Agriculture and the Kentucky Grape and Wine Council. “I could see Northern Kentucky rivaling Central Kentucky eventually,” Madison said. Northern Kentucky has a history of quality wines. German immigrants planted vineyards in the 19th century when the area was called the American Rhine, he said. Then came a vine-killing blight and Prohibition. “The industry basically got wiped out,” he said. In Kentucky 10 years ago there were less than 100 acres of vineyard, Madison said. “There is close to 600 acres in the state now,” he said. “And 10 years ago we had a dozen wineries, and we have 70 licensed and 68 operating now. That means there will probably be a couple more wineries soon.”


B2 • CCF RECORDER • OCTOBER 17, 2013

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, OCT. 18 Art Exhibits Artist at Work, 11 a.m.-11 p.m., York St. Cafe, 738 York St., Third Floor Gallery. Solo exhibition featuring work of artist Ken Page. Free. 859-261-9675; www.yorkstonline.com. Newport.

Benefits Southgate Fire Department Stagette, 6-11:30 p.m., Southgate Community Center, 301 W. Walnut St., Basket raffle, door prizes, combination raffle and bingo. Benefits Southgate Fire Department. $15. Reservations required. Presented by Southgate Volunteer Fire Department. 859-441-2431. Southgate.

Dining Events Newport Elks Fish Fry, 4:307:30 p.m., Newport Elks Lodge, 3704 Alexandria Pike, Dinner includes fish, slaw and choice of fries, onion rings or macaroni and cheese. Beer, wine and soda for dining room. Carryout available. Benefits Newport Elks Lodge 273. $8.50 dinner, $6 sandwich. 859-441-1273. Cold Spring.

Drink Tastings Friday Night in the Aisles Wine Tasting, 4-8 p.m., Party Source, 95 Riviera Drive, Flight of four wines, free of charge. Ages 21 and up. 859-291-4007; www.thepartysource.com. Bellevue. Friday Wine Tasting, 4-8 p.m., D.E.P.’s Fine Wine & Spirits Fort Thomas, 424 Alexandria Pike, Free. 859-781-8105; www.depsfinewine.com. Fort Thomas.

Holiday - Halloween USS Nightmare, 7 p.m.-1 a.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, 101 Riverboat Row, Walkthrough haunted tour built on real steamboat. Experience 30-minute tour with more than 40 areas and two levels of fright. Through Nov. 2. $18 ThursdaySunday, $13 Wednesday. Presented by USS Nightmare. Through Nov. 2. 859-740-2293; www.ussnightmare.com. Newport. Haunted Duck Tours, 6 and 6:30 and 7:30 and 8 p.m., Ride the Ducks Newport, 1 Levee Way, Departs from Third Street. Ride in WWII vehicles and hear stories of area’s most famous ghosts and haunted locations like Omni Netherland Hotel, Taft Museum, Music Hall, Union Terminal and dip into river to hear about haunted mansion on Covington’s shoreline and Bobby Mackey’s Music World. Recommended for ages 16 and up. Through Oct. 26. $17. 859815-1439; www.newportducks.com. Newport. Newport is Haunted: Gangsters, Gamblers and Ghosts Walking Tour, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Newport Syndicate, 18 E. Fifth St., Tour highlights major haunts and disturbing happenings from Northern Kentucky’s past. Stories about public hangings, crimes of century and numerous gangster deaths. Tours leave every half hour. Call for available times. Through Oct. 26. Family friendly. $20, $15 students. Reservations recommended, available online. Presented by Newport Historical Walking Tours. 888-269-9439; www.newportishaunted.com. Newport. Sandyland Acres Haunted Hayride and Farmers Revenge, 8 p.m.-midnight, Sandyland Acres, 4172 Belleview Road, Voted Best Hayride in Kentucky seven years straight, or try Farmers Revenge walk through haunted barn. Through Oct. 26. Hayride: $12. Farmers Revenge: $10. Combo: $20. 859-322-0516; www.sandylandacres.com. Petersburg. The Haunted Farm House, 7-11 p.m., Benton Family Farm, 11896 Old Lexington Pike, White Farm House. Enter farm house with documented evidence of the unknown. Family Farm Fundraiser to help low income schools and children attend field trips and summer camps. Through Oct. 26. $10, group pricing available. 859-485-7000; www.bentonfarm.com. Walton. Scream Acres Court, an indoor haunted house, 7 p.m.-midnight., 4314 Boron Drive, Covington. Ticket prices range from $6 to $30; call 513-7037384 or visit www.cincyscreams.com. Covington.

Home & Garden

Parade of Homes, 4-8 p.m., Saylor Woods, Kenton County, Single-site home show presented by Adam Miller Homes. Presented by Home Builders Association of Northern Kentucky. 859-331-9500; www.hbanky.com. Latonia Lakes.

marimba players, storytellers and more. Ages 21 and up. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.

TUESDAY, OCT. 22 Art Exhibits Artist at Work, 11 a.m.-10 p.m., York St. Cafe, Free. 859-2619675; www.yorkstonline.com. Newport.

Music - Concerts Brian Howe, 7:30 p.m., Newport Syndicate, 18 E. Fifth St., Former lead singer of Bad Company. Includes dinner at 6 p.m. With DV8. $35-$70. 888-718-4253; www.rwatickets.com. Newport.

Holiday - Halloween

On Stage - Theater Slasher, 8-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, 636 Monmouth St., When she’s cast as the “last girl” in a low-budget slasher flick, Sheena thinks it’s the big break she’s been waiting for. But news of the movie unleashes her malingering, manipulative mother’s thwarted feminist rage. $18, $15 students and seniors. Presented by Falcon Theater. 513-479-6783; falcontheater.net. Newport.

Cincinnati Playhouse in the Park’s Off the Hill production of “Fake Flowers Don’t Die,” shows at 7 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 26, at the Baker Hunt Art and Cultural Center, 620 Greenup St. in Covington.THANKS TO PLAYHOUSE IN THE PARK

Halloween Pottery Painting, 7 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Paint your own Halloween-themed ceramic piece with Color Me Mine. $7. 859-342-2665. Florence. Halloween Spectacular (grades K-5), 6:30 p.m., Lents Branch Library, 3215 Cougar Path, Wear costume for games and treats. 859-342-2665. Hebron. Itty Bitty Halloween Party, 5 and 6:30 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Wear costume. Ages 2-5. Registration required. 859-342-2665. Union.

Artist at Work, 11 a.m.-11 p.m., York St. Cafe, Free. 859-2619675; www.yorkstonline.com. Newport.

The Haunted Farm House, 7-11 p.m., Benton Family Farm, $10, group pricing available. 859485-7000; www.bentonfarm.com. Walton. Club Z Halloween Bash, 7:30-11 p.m., Boleros Dance Club, 8406 U.S. 42, Nightclub-style zumba. Blacklight class followed by afterparty 9-11 p.m. featuring costume contest, food, drinks and music by DJ BRB. Ages 18 and up. $10. 859-379-5143; www.bolerosdanceclub.com. Florence. Scream Acres Court, an indoor haunted house, 7 p.m.-midnight., 4314 Boron Drive, Covington. Ticket prices range from $6 to $30; call 513-7037384 or visit www.cincyscreams.com. Covington.

Farmers Market

Home & Garden

Art Exhibits

Newport Farmers’ Market, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Historic Newport Business District, Monmouth Street, Held at 709 Monmouth St. in city parking lot adjacent to Pepper Pod Restaurant. Homegrown fruits, vegetables and annual and perennial flowers. Presented by City of Newport. 859-292-3666. Newport.

Parade of Homes, 11 a.m.-8 p.m., Saylor Woods, 859-3319500; www.hbanky.com. Latonia Lakes.

Artist at Work, 11 a.m.-10 p.m., York St. Cafe, Free. 859-2619675; www.yorkstonline.com. Newport.

Literary - Libraries

Auditions

Used Book Sale, 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 859-342-2665. Burlington. Yu-gi-oh Tournament (grades 4-10), 1-4 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Bring your own deck. No trading. English cards only. 859-342-2665. Union. PAWS to Read (grades K-5), 10 a.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Read to therapy dog. Call to schedule 15-minute time slot. 859-342-2665. Union.

Seminar, 7-9 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, Free. 513-479-6783; alecia_lew@hotmail.com. Newport.

SATURDAY, OCT. 19

450 three days, $175 one day. Reservations required. 877-7469757, ext. 4. Covington.

Art Events Fall Fun Day, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Fort Thomas Central, 3 N Fort Thomas Ave., Canvas painting for the kids. Refreshments and new artisan designs by Creekside Jewelry Creations. Free. Presented by Gallery To Go Party. 859-816-9053; www.gallerytogoparty.webs.com. Fort Thomas.

Art Exhibits

Festivals Newport Harvest Fest, 11 a.m. Zombie Pub Crawl 7 p.m.midnight on-and-off Monmouth featuring zombie costume contest, scavenger hunt, team challenges and prizes., City of Newport, , Monmouth Street between Third and 11th streets. Kids Zone at Newport Intermediate School 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Restaurant specials, haunted graveyard, flash mob dance, music and more. Free. 859-6556341; www.cityofnewportky.org. Newport.

Health / Wellness Grand Re-Opening, 11 a.m.-3 p.m., Northern Kentucky Pain Relief and Physical Medicine, 8119 Connector Drive, Expanding to include more services and larger space to better serve Northern Kentucky’s chiropractic needs. Free consultations, chair massages, food, prizes and more. Free. 859-283-2475. Florence.

Holiday - Halloween USS Nightmare, 7 p.m.-1 a.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, $18 Thursday-Sunday, $13 Wednesday. 859-740-2293; www.ussnightmare.com. Newport. Haunted Duck Tours, 6 and 6:30 and 7:30 and 8 p.m., Ride the Ducks Newport, $17. 859-8151439; www.newportducks.com. Newport. Newport is Haunted: Gangsters, Gamblers and Ghosts Walking Tour, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Newport Syndicate, $20, $15 students. Reservations recommended, available online. 888-269-9439; www.newportishaunted.com. Newport. Sandyland Acres Haunted Hayride and Farmers Revenge, 8 p.m.-midnight, Sandyland Acres, Hayride: $12. Farmers Revenge: $10. Combo: $20. 859-322-0516; www.sandylandacres.com. Petersburg. Pumpkin Days on the Farm, 10:30 a.m.-6 p.m., Benton Family Farm, 11896 Old Lexington Pike, Real family working farm. Hayrides, pumpkin picking, barnyard animals, sheep shearing, cow milking, kids hay maze and more. Through Oct. 27. $7, free ages 3 and under. 859-4857000; www.bentonfarm.com. Walton.

Music - Concerts Los Straitjackets, 8:30 p.m. With the Fleshtones., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., In support of latest effort, “Mondo Zombie Boogaloo,” album celebrating Halloween. $20, $17 advance. Presented by JBM Promotions Inc.. 859-4312201; jbmpromotions.com. Newport.

Nature Kentucky Endangered Species, 2-3 p.m., Campbell County Environmental Education Center, 1261 Race Track Road, Presentation on how identify and protect different species of wildlife and plants that are endangered. Free. Registration required. Presented by Campbell County Cooperative Extension Service. 859-572-2600; http:// www. ces.ca.uky.edu/campbell. Alexandria.

On Stage - Theater Slasher, 8-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, $18, $15 students and seniors. 513-479-6783; falcontheater.net. Newport.

Tours Ultimate Gangster Tour, 2 p.m., Gangsters Dueling Piano Bar, 18 E. Fifth St., More in-depth tour expands on Newport’s history. Includes visiting three additional locations not on regular tour. $30. Presented by American Legacy Tours. 859-491-8000; www.americanlegacytours.com. Newport.

SUNDAY, OCT. 20 Auditions Almost, Maine, 1-4 p.m., Village Players, 8 N. Fort Thomas Ave., Cold readings from the script. Performance dates: Feb. 14-22. Rehearsals may start in December. Bring schedule conflicts. Headshot and resume encouraged, not required. Ages 21 and up. Free. 513-289-9628; www.villageplayers.biz. Fort Thomas. Seminar, 7-9 p.m., Monmouth

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

Music - Blues Open Jam, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, 52 Donnermeyer Drive, Free. 859-431-3455; www.facebook.com/Millersfillinn. Bellevue.

Music - DJ Devout Wax, 8 p.m.-1:30 a.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., The Lounge. Vinyl night. Margaret and Jonathan spin eclectic wax. Including an all spin-by-request set, bring your own records. Also, local/regional-only set. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-4312201; www.facebook.com/ DevoutWax. Newport.

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 23

Civic

Paint a spooky Halloween scene at the Gallery To Go Paint Party and Wine Tasting, 7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 24, at D.E.P.’s Fine Wine and Spirits Fort Thomas, 424 Alexandria Pike.THANKS TO CHRISTINE SMITH Theatre, 636 Monmouth St., Bring headshot and resume and any schedule conflicts you have for months of Dec.-Feb. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Falcon Theater. 513-479-6783; alecia_lew@hotmail.com. Newport.

Holiday - Halloween USS Nightmare, 7-11 p.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, $18 Thursday-Sunday, $13 Wednesday. 859-740-2293; www.ussnightmare.com. Newport. USS Nightmare Lights-on Matinee, 4-6 p.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, 101 Riverboat Row, Family friendly lights-on tour of America’s premiere haunted steamboat perfect for children or the faint of heart. $7. Presented by USS Nightmare. 859-740-2293; www.ussnightmare.com. Newport. Pumpkin Days on the Farm, 10:30 a.m.-6 p.m., Benton Family Farm, $7, free ages 3 and under. 859-485-7000; www.bentonfarm.com. Walton. Halloweenfest, 2-5 p.m., St. Anthony School, 485 Grand Ave., Fleming Hall. Hayrides, bounce house, games, prizes, food, cake walk, split-the-pot, silent auction and more. Grand raffle prize: iPad Mini. Costume contest starts 3 p.m. Family friendly. Free. 859-431-5987. Taylor Mill. Scream Acres Court, an indoor haunted house, 7 p.m.-10 p.m., 4314 Boron Drive, Covington. Ticket prices range from $6 to $30; call 513-703-7384 or visit www.cincyscreams.com. Covington.

Home & Garden Parade of Homes, 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Saylor Woods, 859-3319500; www.hbanky.com. Latonia Lakes.

Karaoke and Open Mic . DJ-led Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, 52 Donnermeyer Drive, Free. 859-431-3455; www.facebook.com/millers.fillin. Bellevue.

Music - Religious Growing in Grace, 6 p.m., Highland Avenue Baptist Tabernacle, 1080 Highland Ave., Duo from Pigeon Forge, Tenn. Formerly the Hutchinsons. Free. 859-781-4510. Fort Thomas.

Tours Camp Springs Herbst (Autumn) Tour, noon-6 p.m., Camp Springs Firehouse, 6844 Four Mile Road, Self-guided auto tour in three-mile radius along Stonehouse Trail. Includes 21 locations. Visit working farms, stone houses, wineries, churches, crafts, beautiful scenery and a lot of history. Maps available at firehouse. Free. Presented by Camp Springs Initiative. 859-635-2228; www.campsprings.com. Camp Springs.

MONDAY, OCT. 21 Auditions Almost, Maine, 7-10 p.m., Village Players, Free. 513-2899628; www.villageplayers.biz. Fort Thomas.

Holiday - Halloween Itty Bitty Halloween Party, 6:30 p.m., Walton Branch Library, 21 S. Main St., Wear costume. Ages 2-5. Registration required. 859-342-2665. Walton.

Karaoke and Open Mic Open Mic, 9 p.m.-2 a.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., The Lounge. Awardwinning open mic features singer-songwriters, comedians,

Northern Kentucky Tea Party Meeting, 6-7:30 p.m. Topic: new proposed gun laws. Presented by NRA representative Wally Starosciak and candidate for re-election Judge Executive Steve Arlinghaus., PeeWee’s Place, 2325 Anderson Road, Free. Presented by Northern Kentucky Tea Party. 859-9926615; www.nkyteaparty.org. Crescent Springs. Libertarian Party of Campbell County Kentucky Business Meeting, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Campbell County Fiscal Court, 1098 Monmouth St., Court Chambers. Discuss business matters and liberty matters in community of Campbell County. Ages 18 and up. Presented by The Libertarian Party of Campbell County Kentucky. 859-292-3838; www.lpccky.org. Newport.

Holiday - Halloween USS Nightmare, 7-11 p.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, $18 Thursday-Sunday, $13 Wednesday. 859-740-2293; www.ussnightmare.com. Newport.

Karaoke and Open Mic DJ-led Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, Free. 859-431-3455; www.facebook.com/millers.fillin. Bellevue.

THURSDAY, OCT. 24 Art Events Wine Tasting and Gallery To Go Paint Party, 7 p.m., D.E.P.’s Fine Wine & Spirits Fort Thomas, 424 Alexandria Pike, Paint a spooky Halloween scene. No painting skills or creativity necessary. Reservations required. Presented by Gallery To Go Party. 859-816-9053; www.gallerytogoparty.webs.com. Fort Thomas.

Benefits Martini’s Fur Mutts, 7 p.m.midnight, Gangsters Dueling Piano Bar, 18 E. Fifth St., Includes two drink tickets, appetizers, entertainment, raffles. Ages 21 and up. Benefits LuvFurMutts Animal Rescue. $25. Reservations required. Presented by Luvfurmutts Animal Rescue. 513-851-0113; www.luvfurmutts.com. Newport.


LIFE

OCTOBER 17, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • B3

Pea salad just like one from Hotel Sinton the way if you want (you’ll get a smaller yield). Immediately roll bottoms in your choice of toppings. Set on sprayed pan to dry.

Today we started our first fire in the wood stove for the season. But it was a little weird, too, because when I looked out the window, the impatiens were a riot of color in the window boxes and the morning glories looked like a burst of blue sky Rita climbing Heikenfeld up the RITA’S KITCHEN white picket fence. The weather had turned quite chilly and it really was a perfect morning to have a nice, aromatic fire. If you ask most folks, they will tell you fall is their favorite time of year. I guess it’s because the outside work is winding down and so are we. And there’s nothing quite so beautiful as a mosaic of reds, browns and yellows as the leaves carpet our old country road.

Can you help?

Manyet Bakery’s cheesecake: I don’t want to disappoint Pat Barth, who asked again if any of you have the recipe or a similar one from this beloved Newport Bakery. This is the bakery that made the famous radio rolls and for which I found a similar recipe that I still promise to post on my blog. Frisch’s ranch dressing: I’ve had a couple requests for this, so if you have a similar recipe, please share.

Stay tuned!

Rita’s reader- submitted recipe for a pea salad is just like the salad from the old Hotel Sinton. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

Hotel Sinton’s spring pea salad

lot. Juliane said she’s made it several times and people love it. Cheri told me: “This is a rare one as it is a salad dressing, not a true pea salad. It came from an older lady I knew who actually learned to cook in the kitchen of the old Hotel Sinton. What is interesting in this is the amount of mayonnaise in the salad; this may be lessened by the cook if they choose. The most important thing to stress here is that it should be served by tablespoon over

I was glad to get so many responses to Jan B.’s request for the Hotel Sinton pea salad. As always, thanks, thanks, thanks! The recipe from Juliane B., a Colerain township reader, was exactly like the one originally published by Cheri Brinkman in her first book of the best-selling series: “Cincinnati and Soup.” Now that I’ve seen the recipe, I know I’ve eaten it and liked the salad a

chopped lettuce not as a solo salad – that was not what they did in “the good old days.” Best made ahead. FYI Cheri just published her latest, and best-selling, book “Cincinnati and Soup: Festivals and Frolics.”

celery. Mix in 2 cups mayonnaise. Put in a 9-inch by 13-inch dish and top with 1 cup mayonnaise. Garnish with the hard-boiled eggs. Serve. May be served over chopped lettuce.

2 (16 oz.) bags frozen green peas 6 green onions, chopped 2 stalks of celery chopped fine 3 cups mayonnaise (more or less) 4 hard-boiled eggs, sliced

The hardest part of this recipe is opening all the caramels. I dipped the apples only halfway up and then rolled them into finely chopped salted nuts.

Mix peas, onions and

Easy caramel apples

caramels, unwrapped 2 tablespoons water or whipping cream Apples (I had small ones from our tree so had enough caramel coating for 10.) Sucker sticks or wooden craft sticks Toppings: chopped nuts, cookies, mini M&M’s, crushed pretzels, etc.

Coming soon

Chef Deb Goulding’s bourbon bacon caramel popcorn for Halloween.

Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Find her blog online at Cincinnati.Com/blogs. Email her at columns@communitypress.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.

Remove stem and wash and dry apples. Insert sticks. Set aside. Melt caramels with water over low heat. Dip apples in halfway or all

1 (14 oz.) bag vanilla

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LIFE

B4 • CCF RECORDER • OCTOBER 17, 2013

Mensa seeks N. Ky. members By Amy Scalf ascalf@nky.com

INDEPENDENCE

Northern Kentucky’s best and brightest don’t have to travel very far to learn about or test for Mensa, but they probably already figured that out. The William A. Durr branch of the Kenton County Public Library hosted an informational meeting about the worldwide social nonprofit organization Oct. 7, and will have testing Sunday, Oct. 13. The meeting was intended to be a time for residents to ask questions and learn about the organization prior to the test, but no one showed up. That doesn’t mean there aren’t Mensa members nearby, nor does it mean that no one is interested. Brenda Clark, the library’s adult programmer, said test-takers were

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Brad Summers, Verale Phillips and Bob Fitzgerald of Cincinnati Area Mensa visited the William A. Durr branch of the Kenton County Public Library for an informational public meeting Monday, Oct. 7. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

already registered. She also said she wanted to set up the meeting and testing for quite a while. “Mensa is one of those organizations that we thought would be great to

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have here at the library, so we reached out and they were kind enough to come across the river and help us out,” she said. “We typically favor Cincinnati, because that’s where our chapter is based, but members come from all over the region,” said Bob Fitzgerald, Mensa member, test proctor and new member co-chairman. “There are a lot of member in Northern Kentucky,” said Verale Phillips, a Mensa member from Florence, who serves with Fitzgerald as new member co-chair.

They said Cincinnati’s Mensa members meet for a variety of gatherings – ethnic dinners, museum tours, nature hikes, game nights and organizational meetings – throughout the year “Mensa really is a social organization,” said Fitzgerald. “We get together and colors brighten, sounds intensify. We find inspiration. We tune in, turn on and have fun.” He said the biggest misconception about Mensa is that members are socially awkward. “Some people may misconstrue quietness,

and we tend to go quiet when we’re not understood, for lack of social skills,” he said. “We tend to wait for input instead of reaching out, and may, therefore, seem unreachable. Fitzgerald said the global organization has 110,000 members, 57,000 of which are in the United States. He said the Cincinnati chapter’s membership ranges from 4 years old to 102, and they’re always looking for more people to join their society. The next testing date will be Saturday, Oct. 26, from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. at the Newport branch of the Campbell County Public Library, 901 E. 6th St. Visit www.us.mensa.org to register online for a testing voucher and bring it to the test. Applications should be filled out and paid online before the program. Tests cannot be purchased from Mensa or library staff during the event. For more information, call 1-800-666-3672 (or 1800-66-MENSA), or reach Fitzgerald directly at 513353-5997 or via email at bobfitzgerald@roadrunner.com. Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @AmyScalfNky

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Celebrate harvest fest and Sweetest Day all at once during the third annual Historic Newport Downtown Harvest Fest, 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 19. Artists will be set-up on Newport sidewalks and businesses will be offer-

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yard, flash mob dance, live music and more. This harvest fest is designed for family entertainment and to promote dining, entertainment and shopping venues in Historic Newport Downtown. That night there is a Zombie Pub Crawl from 7 p.m.-midnight on-and-off Monmouth featuring zombie costume contest, scavenger hunt, team challenges and wicked prizes. Participating businesses: Barb’z, Birk’s, Costume Gallery, Gangsters at the Newport Syndicate, Huddles Cafe, Jerzee’s, LaMexicana, Mokka, Newport Pizza, Shortnecks, Sis’s, The Southgate House Revival. Registration begins at 7 p.m. at any of the participating businesses. For additional information contact Bev Holiday at 859-655-6341 or bholiday@newportky.gov.

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LIFE

OCTOBER 17, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • B5

Airport chief to lead network The police chief at Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky International Airport has been named president of the Airport Law Enforcement Agencies Network, an international association of airport law enforcement agencies. Chief Kevin Murphy has been appointed president for network (ALEAN). ALEAN’s membership includes more than 100 U.S. airports and numerous international associate members in Canada and the United Kingdom. Many governmental law enforcement agencies, such as the FBI, Interpol, U.S. Secret Service and federal regulatory agencies from around the world also hold adjunct membership. “I’m honored to hold this position and excited to serve an organization dedicated to the delivery of professional law enforcement and aviation security,” Murphy said. “I consider it recognition of the great work by my team and the other professionals here at CVG.” Murphy began working with CVG’s police department in 1992 and was

named chief in 2005. He is a graduate of Wilmington College and is currently Murphy president of the Northern Kentucky Police Chief’s Association. Murphy is a graduate of the 201st class of the FBI National Academy, the U.S. Secret Service Dignitary Protection Class and the Kentucky Department of Criminal Justice Training School of Strategic Leadership. “We always say an airport is like a small city and Chief Murphy and his department do a tremendous job of ensuring the safety of the people who come to and from the airport,” said Candace McGraw, chief executive officer of CVG. “We are proud that a prestigious organization such as ALEAN has recognized what a top-notch professional he is, and I would expect him to make immediate contributions to ALEAN’s mission.” Started in 1988, ALEAN works to influ-

ence national and international policies and procedures for strengthening the safety and security of commercial aviation. The organization considers one of its most important roles to be the development and delivery of critical training programs for airport police agencies. Over the years ALEAN has played a significant role in ensuring a successful 1994 World Cup Soccer Tournament in the United States, developed a model partnership with the federal government with the National Explosives Detection Canine Program, managed the airport community’s post 9-11 law enforcement response, initiated a national aviation law enforcement benchmarking project, put in place a vital real time electronic intelligence sharing network for airport criminal investigators and an administrative information sharing network, helped local agencies develop and share model best practices programs, and assisted with the development and integration of public policy related to aviation law enforcement.

TMC observatory looking at moons The Bank of Kentucky Observatory on Thomas More College’s campus will host a free open house at 8 p.m. Saturday Oct. 19. A lecture will take place in Thomas More College’s Steigerwald Hall (inside the Saints Center) and a telescope viewing will take place at 9 p.m., weather permitting. In addition, Thomas More College admissions

counselors will be present before and after the lecture to speak with students who are interested in going to college. This talk will focus on some of the more interesting moons in our solar system. Topics discussed will include the formation of our own moon, the Galilean moons of Jupiter, the hazy atmosphere of Titan, and the doomed fate of Triton.

This talk is intended for a general audience. All ages are welcome. The event is free and open to the public. Thomas More College faculty and students will assist visitors in using the telescopes at the observatory. For more information about the Bank of Kentucky Observatory on Thomas More College’s campus, visit www.thomasmore.edu/observatory.

A REAL WHOPPER

Kyle Biery of Newport displays a whopper of a catfish he caught at a farm pond near Falmouth. THANKS TO BILL

2014 TRYOUTS & CLINICS

THEIS 2014 TUNE-UP CLINICS DATE TIME 10/12 8:30am-10:00am 10/25 6:00pm-7:30pm 11U 10/12 10:00am-12:00pm 10/13 12:00pm-2:00pm 10/19 12:00pm-2:00pm 12U 10/12 10:00am 12:00p 10:00am-12:00pm 12:00pm-2:00pm 10/13 12 00 2 00 10/19 12:00pm-2:00pm 13U 10/12 12:00pm-2:00pm 10/19 10:00am-12:00pm 10/20 12:00pm-2:00pm 14U 10/13 2:00pm-4:00pm 10/19 10:00am-12:00pm 10/20 2:00pm-4:00pm 15U-18U 11/2 12:00pm-2:00pm 11/3 12:00pm-2:00pm AGE 8U-10U

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LIFE

B6 • CCF RECORDER • OCTOBER 17, 2013

‘Sunshine vitamin’ an important part of any diet It is called the “sunshine vitamin” because our bodies can make it when exposed to sunlight. Vitamin D helps our bodies absorb calcium and phosphorus from foods. All of these nutrients are needed for strong bones. Vitamin D is also used for other

functions in our bodies and is important for muscle health. Vitamin D levels can be easily checked through a blood test ordered by your health care provider. In the 1930s, legislation was passed to fortify dairy milk with vitamin D to help in the fight

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COOPER HIGH SCHOOL

Arts& Craft Fair Saturday, November 09, 2013 10AM – 4PM Admission: $3

foods. Fatty fish such as salmon, tuna, and mackerel are among the best sources. Beef liver, cheese and egg yolks provide small amounts. Almost all milk in the U.S. is fortified with 400 IU of vitamin D per quart. Foods made with milk like cheese and ice cream are usually not fortified. Vitamin D is often added to breakfast cereals. It may also be found in some brands of orange juice, yogurt, margarine, and non-dairy beverages. Be sure to check the label for vitamin D fortification.

Exposure to the sun allows the body to produce vitamin D. However, exposure through a Diane window Mason does not EXTENSION allow for NOTES the skin to produce vitamin D. Cloudy days, shade, and having dark-colored skin cuts down on the amount of vitamin D the skin makes. Vitamin D is fat-soluble. It can be stored in

the body for future use. Too much vitamin D can cause health problems just as too little can. It is best to discuss your vitamin D levels with your healthcare provider. Also discuss any vitamin supplements with them to ensure optimal health. Take a close look at the foods you eat to see if you are getting adequate amounts of vitamin D for your health. Diane Mason is county extension agent for family and consumer sciences at the Boone County Cooperative Extension Service.

Board of health selects officers Community Recorder

The Northern Kentucky District Board of Health recently selected Richard Schuck, OD, Jonathan Rich, DMD, and Kurt Pohlgeers as officers for its 2014 fiscal year, which runs through June 30. Schuck, representing Campbell County, will serve as chairman. He is an optometrist with Northern Kentucky Eye Care Center in Fort Thom-

as. Schuck was previously chairman of the board in 2006-2007. Pohlgeers, representing Kenton County, will serve as immediate past chairman. The owner of J. Kurt Pohlgeers Insurance Agency, he represents the Shelter Insurance Companies. Pohlgeers was appointed to the district board of health in 2011 and served as chairman in 2012-2013. Rich, representing Grant County, will serve

as vice chairman. He is a dentist in private practice with Precision Dental Care and served as chair in 2010-2011. Lynne M. Saddler, MD, MPH, district director of health, serves as secretary to the board. Doctors Michael Jones and Dwayne Smith were also appointed as members of the district board. Jones represents Boone County and is a physician with Tristate Gastroenterology. Smith represents

Kenton County and is a surgeon with St. Elizabeth Physicians. The 32-member Northern Kentucky District Board of Health oversees the operations and policies of the Northern Kentucky Independent District Health Department. The agency provides public health services to the residents of Boone, Campbell, Grant and Kenton counties. For more information, visit www.nkyhealth.org.

Health department’s diabetes program gains accreditation The Northern Kentucky Health Department’s diabetes program was recently named an accredited diabetes education program by the American Association of

Cooper High School CE-0000571745

against rickets. Rickets is a childhood disease often associated with bowed legs. Osteomalacia is a disease of adults with vitamin D deficiency. Osteomalacia results in weak bones and muscles. Adults with vitamin D deficiency are at higher risk of falls. The recommended daily allowance, set in 2010, is 600 IU for those ages 1-70. For those ages 71 and older the recommended allowance is 800 IU per day. Vitamin D is found naturally in several

2855 Longbranch Rd. Union, KY 41091

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Diabetes Educators. To become accredited, the health department had to show that its diabetes program provides evidence-based education and self management sup-

port. It had to demonstrate that the Northern Kentucky program meets national standards for diabetes education. For more information about the health depart-

ment’s diabetes program, call Joan Geohegan at 859363-2115, or Julie Shapero at 859-363-2116, or visit http://www.nkyhealth.org/Services/Diabetes.aspx.


LIFE

OCTOBER 17, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • B7

Children’s center honors Hartman as ‘champion’

Furniture Fair’s advertising front man Ed Hartman may have thought it was a routine Tuesday morning meeting ... that is, until his wife, Betty, walked into the conference room at the company’s headquarters in Fairfield. Betty joined Vickie Henderson, executive director of The Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center, who presented Hartman with its Champions for Children award. The inner-offices of Furniture Fair and managers connived to keep the award presentation a secret from Hartman, a well-known face in Greater Cincinnati and the director of marketing for the family-run furniture store for nearly 25 years. “It was a total surprise; how my wife kept it from me I do not know,” Hartman said. “But being affiliated with the (Northern Kentucky) Children’s Advocacy Center rounds out what I strongly believe that no children should have to shed a tear for any reason. It’s quite an honor and hopefully personifies what I stand for and my personal dedication to children.” The Champions for Children award recognizes individuals and corporations who demonstrate true passion, ongoing commitment and dedication for the organization and its mission to keep children of abuse safe in Northern Kentucky, Hen-

Ed Hartman receives the Champions for Children award from the Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center. Vickie Henderson, left, executive director of the NKYCAC, surprised Hartman with the award on Oct. 1 at the corporate offices of Furniture Fair in Fairfield, and was joined by his wife, Betty Hartman for the special presentation.PROVIDED

derson said. “Ed is truly a champion for the children and families we serve,” she said. “He has helped us make made enormous differences to people who really need help and has been with us since we started in 1987.” Henderson explained that Hartman was a “tremendous supporter” of the St. Luke Foundation which sustained the Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center prior to its separation from St. Luke Hospital. Since that separation in 2009, Hartman has served as the emcee and auctioneer for the center’s annual

fundraising gala. “Ed has generously provided his time and talent as our celebrity emcee and live auctioneer and his presence has made our gala one of the ‘do not miss’ fundraising events,” Henderson said. Hartman will be serving as the emcee for its next gala, Masquerade Madness, on Saturday, March 1, at the Airport Marriott in Hebron. All proceeds go toward supporting the Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center and its mission. “Our No. 1 goal is to keep children safe and provide support and ser-

vices to children and their families in an abuse crisis,” Henderson said. Last year, the children’s advocacy center served nearly 750 children in a coordinated community response to child abuse. The Center is the only Children’s Advocacy Center in Northern Kentucky and has been recognized as a national center of excellence by the National Children’s Alliance. “I think we all have to realize these children are so vulnerable to treatment that no one deserves,” Hartman said. “Working with the NKYCAC gives me an opportunity to express myself and support their cause. I try to do as much as I can for children in the greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky area.” “Ed embodies what it means to care for children in our community. He is dedicated to ensuring that children are protected and that no child stands alone when they are a victim of physical or sexual abuse or have witnessed a violent crime,” Henderson said. “It is through heroes like Ed that we are able to do the work we do every day to keep children safe.” “No child should have to cry,” Hartman said. More information on the Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center can be found at www.nkycac.org or calling the CAC at 859-4423200.

Sushi Cincinnati Sushi Rolling & Dining g Restaurant g

$25 $2 5 pe perr pe pe son pers o Saturd att da days 7pm pm m re ese serv rvatio io ons ns requi uire red d $116 per pe $ person Saturda per da ayyss aft fter e 8:3 er 30 no re rese serv rvat a io ons req equi uire uire red d Visit our website for details and reservations

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or dead plant by next summer. Pruning cuts now would also leave fresh wounds exposed to the cold. Spring-blooming landscape trees and shrubs like redbud, lilacs and forsythias, should be pruned within two weeks after their flowers fade. Pruning these plants from July through their normal spring bloom time would remove potential flowers, since these plants make their flower buds the previous season and then bloom on their old wood. Summer-blooming trees and shrubs like butterflybush, annabelle hydrangea and rose-of-sharon start flowering in June or later and should be pruned in early March before growth begins. These plants make their flower buds as they put out growth in the spring, and then they bloom on

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the new wood. Shade trees can be pruned in March or June (including all types of maples, ash, oaks, honeylocust, etc.). Some trees (like birch, yellowwood, elm and maple) may bleed, or lose sap, after being pruned in March. This does not actually harm the tree, but if you want to avoid it you can wait until June to prune these species (although branches will be heavier and bulkier to haul away due to all the leaves at that time). Landscape trees and shrubs should be fertilized in late November or early March, based on soil test results. Following these guidelines will help assure strong, healthy trees in the years ahead.

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izer at this time of year. Pruning and heavy fertilizing with nitrogen are invigoratMike ing procKlahr esses, HORTICULTURE stimulatCONCERNS ing the tree into growth, or at least putting the tree into growth mode. This is just the opposite of what is best for the tree right now, as it is attempting to shut down and harden off for winter. New growth now, or even the internal changes and dehardening processes at the cellular level which precede actual visible growth, will result in tender plant tissue that is easily damaged by cold weather, which could lead to a weakened

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Don’t do too much fall clean-up Question: I’m getting ready to start my outdoor fall clean-up. The trees and bushes in my landscape are getting too big. Should I go ahead and fertilize them when I cut them back? Answer: There is a popular myth or misunderstanding that circulates around at this time of year. It says that fall is the time to do most of your pruning and cutting back of trees and shrubs, as you clean up the landscape for winter. Well, actually that is bad advice for this part of the country. Late summer and fall is a time when trees and shrubs naturally acclimate, or harden off, for winter. As the days grow shorter and temperatures cool down, this process takes place on its own, unless we interrupt it by pruning heavily or applying excessive nitrogen fertil-

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Don’t Miss The Great Pumpkin Races Presented by Jude’s Custom Exhaust, Auto Repair & Towing on Saturday, October 26 at noon!


LIFE

B8 • CCF RECORDER • OCTOBER 17, 2013

DEATHS Richard Adams Richard Leonard “Rich” Adams, 74, of Dayton, Ky., died Oct. 6, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was the owner and operator of several Dayton, Ky. establishments including the Starlite Bar, Kenton Cafe, Rich and Dottie’s Cafe, the Atlantic City Tavern and Rich and Dottie’s Lucky Deli. He was also employed by On-Time Transportation. His wife, Dorothy Beckner, died previously. Survivors include his son, Joey Adams of Dayton, and Charles Adams of Walnut Grove, Ala.; stepsons, Dennis Beckner of Dayton, Timothy Beckner of Butler, and Lester Beckner of Dayton; stepdaughter, Barbara Jobe; 12 grandchildren and 21 great-grandchildren. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Joanne Enwright

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Joanne Ramey Enwright, 81, of Covington, died Oct. 4, 2013, at the Baptist Convalescent Center in Newport. She was a retired analyst for Palm Beach Clothing Co., and member of the Cathedral Basilica of the Assumption, Cathedral Ladies Society and St. Vincent de Paul. Survivors include her daughters, Phyllis Shields of Bellevue, and Kathleen Rickert of Pasadena, Md.; and son, Paul Leffler of Covington; six grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Interment was at St. Mary Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: Baptist Convalescent Center, 120 Main St., Newport, KY 41071; or St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Florence Holmes

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Florence Holmes, 90, of Newport, died Oct. 5, 2013, at Carmel Manor Nursing Home in Fort Thomas. She was a homemaker and a longtime volunteer at ECHO Soup Kitchen, Newport as well

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 283-0404 for more information. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 513-242-4000 for pricing details. For the most up-to-date Northern Kentucky obituaries, click on the “Obituaries” link at NKY.com. as in the cafeteria at St. Francis DeSales, Newport. She was also a member of Holy Spirit Parish, Newport. Her husband, Elmer C. Holmes, and sister, Mary Jo Pfefferman S.C.N., died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Shirley Huber of Villa Hills, and Sue Heidel of Union; six grandchildren and four greatgrandchildren. Interment was at St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Frances Linz Frances L. Linz, 77, of Lakeside Park, died Oct. 8, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She dedicated her life to her family of eight children as she raised them in multiple countries around the world, following her husband, Jerry, who was a manager for General Electric. She also was a member of Blessed Sacrament Church, and active member of the Prayer Line. Her son, Jay Linz, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Jerry Linz of Lakeside Park; sons, Mark Linz of Cincinnati, and Jim Linz of Cincinnati; daughters, Maureen Stirrat of Burlington, Cynthia Evans of Rabbit Hash,

Victoria Goodridge of Owenton, Lisa Bush of Newport, and Christine Schulte of Burlington; sisters, JoAnn Moore of Cincinnati, and Patricia Breitenstein of Fort Thomas; 22 grandchildren and 13 great-grandchildren.

Randall McIntosh Randall A. McIntosh, 56, of Newport, died Oct. 8, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He was a maintenance worker with the Party Source in Bellevue. His brother, Mike McIntosh, died previously. Survivors include his mother, Mary Evelyn Holder McIntosh of Newport; twin daughters, Lindsie and Lacey of Salt Lick; sister, Kimberly Gross of Lakeside Park; and grandmother, Fern Holder of Fort Thomas. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 85 N. Grand Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075.

Mary Nienaber Mary Ann Nienaber, 82, of Newport, died Oct. 8, 2013, at her residence. She was a retired nursing instructor with Gateway Community College, and member of St. Therese Church in Southgate. Her husband, Raymond Nienaber, and her brother, James Tehan, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Ken Nienaber of Newport, and Matt Nienaber of Erlanger; daughter, Jenny Evers of Madeira, Ohio; and two grandchildren. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas.

Wilfred Sandfoss Wilfred F. Sandfoss, 83, of Camp Springs, died Oct. 5, 2013, at the Lee County Care and Rehabilitation Center in Beattyville. He was a Korean War Army veteran, and member of the Campbell County VFW Post 3205. Survivors include his brothers, Ralph and Ferdinand Sandfoss;

See DEATHS, Page B9

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LIFE

OCTOBER 17, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • B9

POLICE REPORTS BELLEVUE Arrests/citations Bruce McKamey, 55, 205 W. Pike St., theft, Sept. 29. Herschel L. Chambers, 64, 22 Glenpark Court, speeding, warrant, Sept. 23. Joseph T. Dupree, 31, 4508 W. Congress St., public intoxication, disorderly conduct, trafficking in marijuana, trafficking in controlled substance, Sept. 22.

CAMPBELL COUNTY Arrests/citations Tony Sebastian, 50, 1207 West Shelby St., warrant, Oct. 2. Michael J. Bruner, 48, 531 Steffen Road, DUI – aggravated circumstances – first offense, Oct. 1. Jeffrey Schroder, 45, 106 Anderson Ferry Road, DUI – aggravated circumstances – first offense, driving without a license - negligence in an accident, Oct. 1. Sheila Groeschen, 36, 1020 Blossom Drive, failure to wear seat belts, failure of owner to maintain required insurance, possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia, second-degree unlawful transaction with a minor, Sept. 30. Chad M. Roginski, 27, 703 Milton Road, alcohol intoxication in a public place, Sept. 30. Andrew M. Records, 21, 3320 Hulbert Ave., possession of drug paraphernalia, possession of marijuana, tampering with physical evidence, alcohol intoxication in a public place, Sept. 30.

Incidents/investigations Fourth-degree assault Report of suspects from fight at Kwik Stop at residence at 502 Mary Ingles Hwy., Sept. 30. Prowler Report of gas door on truck opened and someone was

ABOUT POLICE REPORTS The Community Recorder publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. throwing rocks at trailer at 9723 Flagg Springs Pike, Oct. 2. Second-degree burglary Report of door of residence found open and cordless power tools taken at 5836 Black Road, Sept. 30. Theft Report of scrap metal taken from property at 7764 Tippenhauer Road, Sept. 26. Theft by unlawful taking $500 or more Report of concrete saw taken from fire truck between weekly inspection dates on tower truck 1210 at 1050 Racetrack Road, Oct. 1. Theft by unlawful taking under $500 Report of video game system taken from residence at 60 Crowell Ave., Oct. 1. Third-degree terroristic threatening Report of neighbor dispute at 3838 Oneonta Road, Sept. 30. Third-degree terroristic threatening, menacing, beyond control - status offenders - unified juvenile Report of juvenile threatening mother and chasing her with a baseball bat at Skyline Drive, Oct. 2.

FORT THOMAS Arrests/citations Jeffrey M. Dapper, 47, 6236 Bona Vista Place, DUI – aggravated circumstances – first offense, Oct. 1.

Chasity L. Fossett, 40, 301 Fairfield, DUI - first offense, Sept. 28. Isaac N. Cottrell, 26, 1210 South Fort Thomas Ave., warrant, Sept. 28. Kamilla P. Hill, 32, 221 Electric Ave., warrants, Sept. 27. Timothy P. Gentile, 36, 49 Today Drive, warrants, Sept. 27. Raymond J. Horn, 34, 201 E. High St., warrant, Sept. 27. Troy J. Eickholt, 29, 6820 Spencerville Road, alcohol intoxication in a public place, Sept. 26. Christopher Petersen, 54, 3576 Weaver Road, careless driving, DUI – first offense, failure of owner to maintain required insurance, Sept. 26.

Incidents/investigations Receiving stolen property Reported at 1429 Alexandria Pike, Sept. 26. Theft by deception - including cold checks under $10,000 Reported at 1000 Carmel Manor Road, Sept. 27. Theft by unlawful taking $500 or more Report of jewelry and coins taken at 115 Grand Ave. S, Sept. 27. Theft by unlawful taking from vehicle under $500 Report of Ipod and wallet taken at 1724 Fort Thomas Ave., Sept. 29. Theft by unlawful taking under $500 Report of purse and house keys taken at Memorial Parkway, Sept. 29. Report of nail gun taken from residence at 26 Michelle Lane, Sept. 24. Theft by unlawful taking auto $10,000 or more Report of vehicle taken at Casagrande Street, Sept. 25. Third-degree terroristic threatening Report of man threatened to kill another man at 11953 Lees Road, Sept. 16.

DEATHS Continued from Page B8

Memorials: American Lung Association.

sister, Margaret Sandfoss; and many nieces and nephews. Memorials: Campbell County VFW Post 3205, 8261 Alexandria Pike, Alexandria, KY 41001.

Glenn Warner

James Voet James Clifford Voet, 80, of Alexandria, died Sept. 27, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was an Air Force veteran, and member of Newport Elks 273 for 28 years, as well as Grand Lodge F&AM Fort Thomas 808. Survivors include his wife, Sarah; daughter, Jamee Cramer; sisters, Mary Rosing, Janie VonderHaar and Pat Surnbrock; and brothers, Harry, Larry and Tom Voet.

Glenn Warner, 75, of Cold Spring, died Oct. 1, 2013, at his home. His wife, Rosella, died previously. Survivors include his sons, Glenn and David Warner; and one grandson. Memorials: I Have Wings, P.O. Box 18502, Erlanger, KY 41018.

Paul Wiggins Sr. Paul F. Wiggins Sr., 80, of Newport, died Oct. 7, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He was a retired U.S. postal worker, a former vice commander of the Disabled American Veterans, Disabled American

Veterans retiree, and an Army veteran who served in the Korean Conflict and was awarded two Purple Hearts. His daughter, Nancy Ammons, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Phyllis Wiggins of Newport; sons, Robert Wiggins of Lexington, Paul Wiggins of Fort Thomas, and Scott Wiggins of Fort Thomas; daughters, Paula Bartlett of Louisville, and Mary Welsh of Corbin; 11 grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: Disabled American Veterans, National Headquarters, 3725 Alexandria Pike, Cold Spring, KY 41076.

Newport on the Levee Campbell County Liquor by the drink license available. For more information, contact Harold Dull

859-815-1380 or

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LIFE

B10 • CCF RECORDER • OCTOBER 17, 2013

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Celebrating at all 7 locations...

Remodeling Event

$

We are remodeling our Fairfield store!

200

in

7200 Dixie Hwy Fairfield, Ohio

FREE Furniture

With a purchase of $999 or more! or up to

NO INTEREST if paid in full in

CONSTRUCTION STARTS SOON & WE NEED TO CLEAR THE SPACE!

Sebring 90” Sofa

This sofa features block arms with soft padding, double needle stitching and a beautiful tufted back

687 383

$LOWEST PRICE $

P W WER ER

REC ECLINING E CLI LIIN LINI NING NING NI NG Available!

Jareth 92” Reclining Sofa

Features a rich two-tone contemporary design that offers the comfort of plush pillow top arms and supportive divided backs.

36 MONTHS *on purchases of $3000 or more made on your Furniture Fair Gold Card October 27th through Oct. 31st, 2013. Additional &$,$.) "!+%"$- ,(,%#,*#) %$ -+"/)' See store for details

Special Orders welcome!

$LOWEST PRICE $

Digby 80” Sofa

$LOWEST PRICE $

This transitional sofa features a nice roll arm, an exposed tapered leg, contrasting throw pillows, and a subtle nailhead accent.

by

687 622

$LOWEST PRICE $

Features the patented Flexsteel blue steel frame and two accent pillows.

50”

58”

P W WER ER

RECLINING

Alabama 90” Power Reclining Sofa Features heavy weight

leather everywhere you sit and power reclining! CE-0000571504

$

687 1299 $LOWEST PRICE

687 595

Philip 84” Sofa

Brentwood 78” TV Console Also available 64” Super TV Console $664 58” Tall Console $594 50” Console $554

687 896 64”

78”

687 744

$LOWEST PRICE $

S1


S2

Celebrating at all 7 locations...

Remodeling Event

$

We are remodeling our Fairfield store!

200

in

7200 Dixie Hwy Fairfield, Ohio

FREE Furniture

With a purchase of $999 or more! or up to

NO INTEREST if paid in full in

CONSTRUCTION STARTS SOON & WE NEED TO CLEAR THE SPACE!

36 MONTHS *on purchases of $3000 or more made on your Furniture Fair Gold Card October 27th through Oct. 31st, 2013. Additional -%/%$> #!87#%: /4/71/.1> 7% :8#<>( See store for details

by

LOWEST PRICE

Hayley 5 Piece Dining Set

Includes Counter height table with storage base and 4 stools

$

577

LOWEST PRICE

Mango 5 Piece Dining Set Includes Pub Table and 4 stools

by

$

497

LOWEST PRICE

Glen Cove Queen Sleigh Bed

Includes queen sleigh headboard, footboard, and rails

FURNITURE & MATTRESS STORES

Celebrating 50 years!

887

CLEARANCE - LIMITED STOCK!

LOWEST PRICE

Embrace Twin Over Twin Loft Storage Bed

$

. 62G4 /10IFLB HE . P9/-L9-P . N9I0NIPG4 . NIPG4/ P0-PG . NG20PF6PB HE . F20-JL9-P

(",> 9Q'M?=):!? 1!R' &(#( P?87$?7' /;@ 4:!3' "*>> 4!M!' JOK D07 &C S%S, N!'Q)8 P:7'Q 0)@ %>,% J<587<= 0) T"#> 6<Q':?!= 93'@

T%SA%"*A#T>> %,(A"%(AT%%% %,(AT"&A%%%( %,(A""&AS%S, T%SA%*%A"S,, %,(A(T%A##>>

$

599

FURNITURE & MATTRESS STORES + CLEARANCE OUTLETS

. 62G4 /10IFLB HE (",> 9Q'M?=):!? 1!R' . F20-JL9-P T"#> 6<Q':?!= 93'@ . P0G9FLP0 6Q'?:?=+' 6'=7': <=QK (S(* 4!M!' JOK

T%SA%"*A#T>> %,(A(T%A##>> T%SA(&*A"**,

Furniture Fairâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Guaranteed Low Price

We guarantee that our prices are the lowest available in the tri-state market. If you are able to find it lower, we will beat that price or it is free! Competitors pricing subject to verification. Excludes clearance items, floor samples, close-outs and dropped merchandise.

convenient budget terms

*Offer applies only to single-receipt qualifying purchases on purchases of $3000 or more with 25% down. Prior Sales, Hot Buys, Floor Samples, tent sale, Discontinued and Clearance Merchandise excluded from promotions and credit term offers. No interest will be charged on the promo purchase and equal monthly payments are required until the initial promo purchase amount is paid in full. Regular account terms apply to non-promotional purchases. For new accounts: Purchase APR is 29.99%; Minimum interest charge is $2. Existing $/<"9#1"><: :9#61" :>> 89>7< $<>"78 $/<" /;<>>'>%8 =#< 89>7< /!!17$/.1> 8><':( 36.5>$8 8# $<>"78 /!!<#4/1( ,#8 <>:!#%:7.1> =#< 8&!#;</!97$/1 ><<#<:( 3>> :8#<> =#< ">8/71: /%" /""787#%/1 -%/%$7%; #!87#%:( *7:$#6%8: "# %#8 /!!1& 8# 2>'!6<)!>"7$+ 0$#'=#<8+ #< 0:><7>:(

101713 CP


T1

Celebrating at all 7 locations...

Remodeling Event

We are remodeling our Fairfield store!

$

200

in

7200 Dixie Hwy Fairfield, Ohio

FREE Furniture

With a purchase of $999 or more! or up to

NO INTEREST if paid in full in

CONSTRUCTION STARTS SOON & WE NEED TO CLEAR THE SPACE!

Innerspring Serta Euro Top or Perfect Sleeper Firm

$

399

Serta Luxury Plush or Firm

$

$

799

$

Serta Hybrid Perfect Sleeper Ultra Firm or Super Pillow Top

$

899 QUEEN SET

30 Mattress Sets

699 or Less!

Next Day Delivery* Available on all I-series® I-comfort® Mattress Set purchases

CE-0000571505

Closeout Special! am

Memory Fo a t r e S ” 8

$

479

Queen Set

QUEEN SET

QUEEN SET

Over

*on purchases of $3000 or more made on your Furniture Fair Gold Card October 27th through Oct. 31st, 2013. Additional &$,$.) "!+%"$- ,(,%#,*#) %$ -+"/)' See store for details

599

QUEEN SET

Perfect Sleeper Super Pillow Top

36 MONTHS

No delivery available on Sundays or Mondays, purchase must be made before 4:00pm to be eligible for next day delivery.

iSeries Corbin Gel Memory Foam + Dual Coil Hybrid

$

1299 QUEEN SET


T2

Celebrating at all 7 locations...

Remodeling Event

$

We are remodeling our Fairfield store!

200

in

7200 Dixie Hwy Fairfield, Ohio

FREE Furniture

With a purchase of $999 or more! or up to

NO INTEREST if paid in full in

CONSTRUCTION STARTS SOON & WE NEED TO CLEAR THE SPACE!

36 MONTHS *on purchases of $3000 or more made on your Furniture Fair Gold Card October 27th through Oct. 31st, 2013. Additional -%/%$> #!87#%: /4/71/.1> 7% :8#<>( See store for details

Cool Action Gel Memory Foam + The Duet Coil

Cool ActionTM Gel Memory Foam The first of it’s kind!

$

1299 Queen iSeries Corbin

Twin XL Full King

$

1099

$1274

$

1699

LOWEST PRICE!

$

1599 Queen

$

iComfort Genius

Twin XL Full King

$

1199

$1399 $

1999

iComfort Directions Inception

LOWEST PRICE!

FURNITURE & MATTRESS STORES . P9/-L9-P . N9I0NIPG4 . NIPG4/ P0-PG . NG20PF6PB HE

&(#( P?87$?7' /;@ 4:!3' "*>> 4!M!' JOK D07 &C S%S, N!'Q)8 P:7'Q 0)@ %>,% J<587<= 0)

1999 Queen

%,(A"%(AT%%% %,(AT"&A%%%( %,(A""&AS%S, T%SA%*%A"S,,

Twin XL Full King

$

1349

$1799 $

2499

LOWEST PRICE!

FURNITURE & MATTRESS STORES + CLEARANCE OUTLETS

. 62G4 /10IFLB HE (",> 9Q'M?=):!? 1!R' . F20-JL9-P T"#> 6<Q':?!= 93'@ . P0G9FLP0 6Q'?:?=+' 6'=7': <=QK (S(* 4!M!' JOK

T%SA%"*A#T>> %,(A(T%A##>> T%SA(&*A"**,

Furniture Fair’s Guaranteed Low Price

We guarantee that our prices are the lowest available in the tri-state market. If you are able to find it lower, we will beat that price or it is free! Competitors pricing subject to verification. Excludes clearance items, floor samples, close-outs and dropped merchandise. Normal Business Hours:

convenient budget terms

*Offer applies only to single-receipt qualifying purchases on purchases of $3000 or more with 25% down. Prior Sales, Hot Buys, Floor Samples, tent sale, Discontinued and Clearance Merchandise excluded from promotions and credit term offers. No interest will be charged on the promo purchase and equal monthly payments are required until the initial promo purchase amount is paid in full. Regular account terms apply to non-promotional purchases. For new accounts: Purchase APR is 29.99%; Minimum interest charge is $2. Existing $/<"9#1"><: :9#61" :>> 89>7< $<>"78 $/<" /;<>>'>%8 =#< 89>7< /!!17$/.1> 8><':( 36.5>$8 8# $<>"78 /!!<#4/1( ,#8 <>:!#%:7.1> =#< 8&!#;</!97$/1 ><<#<:( 3>> :8#<> =#< ">8/71: /%" /""787#%/1 -%/%$7%; #!87#%:( *7:$#6%8: "# %#8 /!!1& 8# 2>'!6<)!>"7$+ 0$#'=#<8+ #< 0:><7>:( 3#'> '/88<>:: !9#8#: =#< 7116:8</87#% !6<!#6:>:( CE-0000571502

101713 ENQ_CP

Campbell community recorder 101713