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C AMPBELL COMMUNITY RECORDER

WINNING RUN A8 Brossart wins state title

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

THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 2013

BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS

Landing program offers teen recovery By Amy Scalf ascalf@nky.com

ALEXANDRIA — Addictions to drugs and alcohol aren’t restricted to adults over 21. To help teens battle addiction, Shari Hennekes is giving them their own place to find recovery. Hennekes, 52, has spent more than half her life sober after years of hard drinking. She is starting a teen 12-step recovery program meeting, called The Landing, at 7 p.m. Mondays at the Calvin A. Harris Recreation Center, 8236 W. Main St., starting Nov. 18. “Alcohol is a huge problem

Campbell County Day Treatment treatment assistant Gina Mahoney, left, and English teacher Theresa Snyder, snap green beans and throw them into a pot in the kitchen at Our Daily Bread in Over-the-Rhine.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Serving at soup kitchen a reward for students By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

Alexandria — Dishing up food to people who depend on meals from Our Daily Bread in Cincinnati’s Over-the-Rhine neighborhood is a reward for good behavior for students at Campbell County Day Treatment school. The alternative school, part of the Campbell County Schools District, is bringing 42 students on seven volunteer work trips to the soup kitchen. Our Daily

Bread ministers to Over-theRhine residents and provides social services, according to the website ourdailybread.us. The final student trip will be Wednesday, Dec. 4. School staff and six students served coleslaw, hot dogs, and macaroni and cheese at lunch Nov. 6. The school serves students with discipline issues, said Gina Mahoney, a treatment assistant who works with counselors at the school. Students in grades seven to 12 attend the school.

“It’s an alternative program to try to get kids back into the mainstream school,” Mahony said. Staff work with students to help them make better choices, and volunteering is a way to show students the importance of doing work to help others in the community, she said. English teacher Theresa Snyder said she hopes students learn the importance of getting See SERVING, Page A2

for teens. You can look at the crime statistics and heroin issues throughout Northern Kentucky. Kids don’t just wake up one day and say, ‘I’m going to do heroin today,’” she said. “They start with other drugs and alcohol. Kids are inundated now, with so much negativity. These things aren’t new, but with the accessibility and the tools we have today, we’re hard-pressed to find a positive message.” More information about The Landing can be found at www.celebraterecovery.org/ thelanding. See LANDING, Page A2

Shari Hennekes hopes to help teens in need by starting a new 12-step program, The Landing, at 7 p.m. Mondays at the Calvin A. Perry Recreation Center annex in Alexandria. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Waffle truck rolls toward success By Amy Scalf ascalf@nky.com

Marty Meersman of Alexandria is rolling in the dough with his new food truck business, Marty’s Waffles. COMMUNITY RECORDER/AMY SCALF

ALEXANDRIA — Marty Meersman thinks he has a recipe for success with his new business, Marty’s Waffles, and he’s rolling in the dough. To be precise, he rolls his dough in pearl sugar to make his waffles come out perfectly crisp with a caramelized crunch. Plus, he runs his business from a truck, so it literally rolls. Meersman of Alexandria started making his own waffles two years ago after tasting one from a Cincinnati business. “I failed miserably the first

REFLECTING

RITA’S KITCHEN

Students dream and believe See story, B1

Holiday recipe season begins See story, B3

few times, but I’m stubborn. Then, 2,000 waffles later, I had what I think is the best waffle recipe ever,” he said. Soon, the Northern Kentucky University art professor was taking the piquant pockmarked pastry to school and family events, and neighbors began ordering them by the dozen. Meersman started rolling the truck out to private events in August and pulled into public events, such as Cincinnati’s Beerfest and Night Owl Market, in September. He makes the waffles fresh each day. “To me, the best waffle is

right off the iron. Give it about 15 or 20 minutes to cool,” he said. “There’s a doughy airiness to the inside, and the outside has a beautiful caramel brittle to it. There’s really no comparison.” Then, he tops each waffle for the order. Some waffles get a sprinkle of sea salt, then get topped with maple-bourbon whipped cream and caramel. Or sweet waffles could get covered with pumpkin spice whipped cream and white chocolate drizzle. Meersman also uses Nutella hazelnut-chocolate spread or peanut butter and banana, and has many other toppings. He’s going to experiment

Contact us

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

with more savory toppings next. “The waffle is the perfect vehicle for a lot of combinations,” he said. “Sweet toppings are obvious pairings. I would like to try more unusual combinations.” Meersman posts events and new toppings on his Facebook page, and any other business changes will be found there as well facebook.com/MartysWaf flesCincinnati). “I hesitate to follow a business plan. I’d rather let things evolve organically,” he said. “If I let the process and business evolve, it will tell me where it want to go.” Vol. 17 No. 29 © 2013 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


NEWS

A2 • CAMPBELL COMMUNITY RECORDER • NOVEMBER 14, 2013

Index

Serving Calendar .................B2

life, Snyder said. “I take six students each month,” she said. Classifieds ................C Continued from Page A1 “It’s kind of like a privilege.” Deaths ...................B8 Kayle Southworth of Food ......................B3 involved in their commuMelbourne, a junior, said Police .................... B9 nity. Students often leave she didn’t expect the soup Schools ..................A7 Sports ....................A8 the soup kitchen work kitchen to be such a posimore thankful for the tive atmosphere. She Viewpoints ............A10 things they have in their spent most of her time serving coleslaw, and said her preconceived notion was wrong. As she served the coleslaw, Southward said Find news and information from your community on the Web she smiled – and got lots of smiles back. Bellevue • nky.com/bellevue “I just like to tell them Cold Spring • nky.com/coldspring to have a good day beHighland Heights • nky.com/highlandheights cause some of them don’t Newport • nky.com/newport get to talk to people a lot,” Southgate • nky.com/southgate she said. News Campbell County • nky.com/campbellcounty Southward said she Marc Emral Editor ..............................578-1053, memral@communitypress.com saw how much the interChris Mayhew Reporter .......................578-1051,cmayhew@nky.com action meant to the people Amy Scalf Reporter ............................578-1055, ascalf@nky.com in line. Melissa Stewart Reporter ....................578-1058, mstewart@nky.com Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ............513-248-7573, mlaughman@nky.com Anyone seeking a meal James Weber Sports Reporter ................578-1054, jweber@nky.com is welcome, and whether

Seeing students and young adults volunteering is meaningful for the people receiving the meals, Schickel said. “Our guests really enjoy it when we have young people here volunteering,” she said. “I think they find it very refreshing that they find there are some good people willing to give back.” The guests tend to open up more with young adults too, and they will start talking about things like last night’s football game, Schickel said. Students are only serving meals for a short while, but they get a lot out of it, she said. “You notice some discomfort on their faces when they first come in,” Schickel said. “The students, they’re wide-eyed and they have no questions.”

CAMPBELL

COMMUNITY RECORDER

Eric Harris of Cincinnati, left, talks with Campbell County Day Treatment student Kaylee Southworth of Melbourne as she hands him a second lunch helping at Our Daily Bread in Over-the-Rhine. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Advertising

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Landing

Delivery

For customer service .........................781-4421 Sharon Schachleiter Circulation Manager ..442-3464, sschachleiter@nky.com

Continued from Page A1

Classified

She said this program is the only one of its kind

To place a Classified ad ......................283-7290, www.communityclassified.com

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

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they are homeless or not is something staff ask about for admittance, said Kathy Schickel, director of operations at Our Daily Bread. “We are the largest volume soup kitchen in this

entire area,” Schickel said. The soup kitchen serves an average of 450 meals a day, she said. “They come in the door, and they can eat,” Schickel said.

in Northern Kentucky, and the only other Landing program in the state is in Winchester. “I’d love to be able to provide programs seven days a week and have other communities embrace this program,” she said. Hennekes also said she feels called to deliver this particular message because of her own past. She said her father was an alcoholic, and even though she was drinking daily, she didn’t think she had a problem until after she was arrested twice for driving under the influence. “I had two DUIs and my lawyer said it was in my best interest to go to rehab. I went, not to figure out what was wrong with me, but to find out what was wrong with my family. It turned out I’m

just a chip off the old block. I never considered myself an alcoholic because I wasn’t living under a bridge drinking out of a brown paper bag,” Hennekes said. “I had a job and was functional, but Alcoholics Anonymous became my way of life. God has given me the tools to deal with life without a destructive way of doing it.” “I have no problem saying Jesus is the answer. It’s time to take a stand and draw a line in the sand,” said Hennekes. Although the program is based on Christian principles, Hennekes said she wanted to host the meetings in a neutral place. “Some people don’t want to come to church, or maybe the church is one denomination and they’re another,” she said. “I

wanted to have it in a place that was religionneutral but central for the community.” The program is free for participants, she said, thanks to sponsors Chuck and Judy Heilman, Reis Concrete and Campbell County Fraternal Order of Police Lodge 10. Deciding to sponsor the program was an easy one for George Schreiner of the Fraternal Order of Police. “That was a no-brainer. It’s for the kids,” he said. “Kids need to know there’s a healthier alternative to their problems,” said Hennkes. “Sometimes adults have their own situations, and they’re not getting help at home.” Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @AmyScalfNky

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NEWS

NOVEMBER 14, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • A3

Promotions help drive A.J. Jolly golf rounds cmayhew@nky.com

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than $47,000 when compared with the same dates in 2011, according to the report. Partially responsible for the increase in revenues and number of golf rounds played were the July “Buck a Hole Wednesday” promotion and a two-for-one greens fee special on Friday nights, that the course is continuing to offer, Elberfeld said. “Buck a Hole Wednesday” promotion provided a golf cart rental and 18 holes of golf, Elberfeld said. “Even though it was at a reduced rate, because we had so many rounds we generated an additional almost $5,000,” he said. “We were booked pretty well solid every Wednesday in July.” The Friday night twofor-one special asked people who golf to bring a friend who doesn’t regularly golf to try the game out, Elberfeld said. “We figured they don’t want to pay full price for their first time out,” he said. Elberfeld said the county finished paving

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Campbell County recorded an increase number of golf rounds played and revenues generated at A.J. Jolly Golf Course when comparing May 1-Sept. 30, 2013, to the same dates in 2011. The county did not compare 2012 statistics because the course was closed early for the season Aug. 13 because of damage to all 18 greens.

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» Golf rounds played: 16,284 » Golf carts rented: 12,783 » Golf course gross sales: $410,479 » Golf concessions gross sales: $81,720

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the golf cart trail on the back nine of the course in October to improve the course for players at a cost of $45,000. Since this fiscal year does not end until June 30, there is no way to tell how much the revenue increase from this summer will impact the amount the county might pay from the general fund to cover all operational costs, he said.

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» Golf rounds played: 16,808 » Golf carts rented: 13,842 » Golf course gross sales: $447,143 » Golf concessions gross sales: $92,254

bell County when it opened 51 years ago, he said, and there are now two other courses open: Hickory Sticks Golf Club and Flagg Springs Golf Course, both in the California area.

Difference in Diamonds

Campbell County has paid $1.242 million more to operate A.J. Jolly Golf Course since 2006 than was generated by revenues from rounds of golf players, concessions and cart rentals. The following is the amount of support paid by the county to operate the course per fiscal year (July 1-June30): » 2012-13: $466,000 » 2011-12: $155,000 » 2010-11: $226,000 » 2009-10: $70,000 » 2008-09: $120,000 » 2007-08: $60,000 » 2006-07: $50,000 » 2005-06: $95,000

first goal is to do better financially than if the course was closed. Debt service and expenses related to keeping the ground will continue if the county goes out of the golf business, he said. “The next thing is to actually make money beyond all of the expenses, and that’s harder the way things are right now because our peak year was 47,000 rounds of golf and nobody is getting that anymore,” he said. A.J Jolly was the only course in southern Camp-

The

A.J. JOLLY COSTING COUNTY

Mark Abner of Foster pulls out the flag on the 18th hole at A.J. Jolly Golf Course. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

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Campbell County is taking a divot in it’s budget at A.J. Jolly Golf Course, but the course has started using discounts and special promotions to repair the divots. The county-run 18-hole course, south of AlHorine exandria on Race Track Road, has cost the county $1.242 million in the past eight years, with the biggest loss of $466,000 coming in the 2012-13 fiscal year. The county began a new fiscal year July 1, and budgeted $190,000 in course support. Golfers returned this year after the course was closed from Aug. 13, 2012, to this April 27 after all 18 greens were damaged and had to be rebuilt. The greens were damaged when a chemical used to treat the park’s lake was instead accidentally used as a treatment for the greens, according to a Sept. 8, 2012, article in The Campbell County Recorder. The county paid $466,00 from the general fund to rebuild the greens and cover operational costs since July 1, 2012. Campbell County Judge-executive Steve Pendery said the county’s

The county doesn’t expect to make money off the course right away, but it remains a goal, Pendrey said. “We’re doing much better than we did in the last few years this year, and certainly better than last year when we were out of business for a while with the greens shut down,” he said. More people are playing golf there this year for the first time since 2011, said Campbell County Administrator Robert Horine. This year, all group golf outings impacted by the early closure of the course in 2012 brought their group events back, Horine said. “It has been a very successful year,” he said. Since reopening at the end of April, the course has hostred 524 more rounds of golf played through the end of September when compared with the same period in 2011, said Matt Elberfeld, finance director for the county. Revenues generated from rounds played, cart rentals and concessions increased by more

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NEWS

A4 • CCF RECORDER • NOVEMBER 14, 2013

Lampe running for fiscal court Republican Tom Lampe, a six-term member of Fort Thomas City Council, will seek a seat on the Campbell County Fiscal Court in 2014. Lampe is seeking the Campbell County Commissioner seat currently held by Democrat Ken Lampe Rechtin. Lampe said his business background and his six terms on city council in Fort Thomas has given him the background, experience and qualifications to effectively serve the people of his native Campbell County. “I believe that it is important to start at the beginning and learn about government before you move to the next steps,”

Lampe said. “I have learned the craft, gained worthwhile experience, and now have something to offer to all of Campbell County.” Lampe said his accomplishments and involvement on Fort Thomas City Council include: » As a long-time member of the Finance Committee overseeing the city’s $10 million budget and helping keep the city on solid financial ground with no reduction in services through the recent economic downturn. » As chairman of the Recreation Committee oversaw a $5 million improvement of the city’s parks, including new shelters and restrooms in Tower Park and Highland Hills Park and a complete rebuilding of Rossford Park. Lampe was raised in Fort Thomas and gradu-

ated from St. Xavier High School and Xavier University, where he received a marketing degree. Lampe was first elected to Fort Thomas City Council in 2002 and has been re-elected five times. He has chaired Park and Recreations and Safety Committees and has also served on the Finance and Public Works committees. Lampe has served as a member of the St. Catherine of Siena Board of Education; a lector at St. Catherine of Siena Parish; a member of the Lions Club of Fort Thomas. He currently serves on the St. Elizabeth Healthcare Foundation Board as a member of the Business Support Committee. Lampe and his wife, Kim, have three children; Tyler, 21, and twins Will and John, 17.

Wilder lobbying for better I-275/AA exit fix By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

WILDER — City Administrator Terry Vance is raising concerns the rebuilding of the interchange of Interstate 275 with the AA Highway has created new traffic problems. Kentucky Transportation Cabinet’s District 6 completed a rebuild of the ramps at I-275 at the AA Highway/Ky. 9 in Wilder in 2012. Ky. 9 parallels the Licking River north from Newport and Wilder, and becomes known as the AA Highway south of the I-275 intersection. Changes to the interchange added a continuous lane where drivers traveling east on I-275 and exiting onto AA south do not have to stop or merge with AA traffic. Previously, stopped vehicles sometimes backed up onto eastbound I-275 as drivers waited to use the off-ramp to the AA, Vance said. Vance is concerned drivers traveling south on Ky. 9 to the AA Highway

Wilder City Administrator Terry Vance talks about his traffic concerns with the Interstate 275 and AA Highway interchange with during a quarterly mayor’s meeting Oct. 29. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

are now being merged from two lanes to one lane because of the new continuous exit ramp lane from I-275 east. The new design is now causing a backup on Ky. 9 during morning and afternoon rush hour because traffic has to merge into one lane, he said. “It’s a new design, but I don’t think it made it a lot better,” he said of the interchange work. Vance said creating two dedicated turn lanes from eastbound I-275 to the AA Highway will ease

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traffic issues on Ky. 9. The two-turn lane system is how the eastbound I-275 exit to Ky.16 in Taylor Mill is designed, he said. He said the redesign of the interchange did improve the safety for people turning left onto I-275 from the AA and Ky. 9. “What we’ve done is we’ve traded the T-bone accidents when people are turning left, which are serious accidents, with rear-end accidents,” he said. Vance said having flashing yellow turn lights instead of a red or green turn light will allow more traffic to turn onto I-275 on-ramps and ease traffic. There is not much room in the turn lanes on the AA and Ky. 9 onto I-275 now, and that also causes backups at rush hour, he said.

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NEWS

NOVEMBER 14, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • A5

Second book details gluten-free recipes Delhi Township author cooks for Cincinnati archbishop By Kamellia Soenjoto Smith kynews@nky.com

Do you eat gluten-free meals? “It turns out it’s a really healthy way of living,” says Delhi Township Giovanna Delli Carpini Trimpe, author of the recipe book “Holy Chow Gluten Free.” What’s the key? “Fresh products,” she explains, not processed. “And there are a lot of products that say gluten-free already.” Trimpe’s new book showcases a collection of her gluten-free recipes, as well as a few from family and friends. “This is regular, everyday food,” she points out. The chef for the St. Peter in Chains Cathedral downtown Cincinnati began working on the recipes nearly five years ago when she was asked to cook for Cincinnati Archbishop Dennis M. Schnurr. “They gave me this folder, like four or five pages, of what he could have and couldn’t have,” she recalls. “And I was stressed out.” She started reading and learned about the allergy the archbishop suf-

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Giovanna Delli Carpini Trimpe holds her new book, a collection of her gluten-free recipes. KAMELLIA SMITH/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

fers from, called celiac disease. She revamped her recipes, then surprised him. “One night I made spaghetti and meatballs,” she says. “He looked at me and said, ‘I can’t have that.’ I said, ‘Yes you can.’” How did she do it? “There’s really good gluten-free pasta out there,” she explains. “I got gluten-free bread and turned it into breadcrumbs, and then used it in the meatballs. “He couldn’t believe that he was eating the entire plate.” Schnurr repaid her with a testimonial in her book. “Giovanna has served our guests with delicious meals while at the same time being ‘safe’ for me,”

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he wrote. Trimpe was born in Venezuela to Italian parents. When she was 8 years old her mother took her back to Italy so she would know her ancestors. They lived with her grandmother for three years in a small town, Gallo Matese. “It was so rustic,” she says, describing her grandmother’s home. And there was something missing. “I asked, ‘Where’s the stove?’ She said, ‘We don’t have one.’ “They had a woodburning oven,” she explains, made of brick and built into the wall. Cooking was an all-day chore. “By the time you finished breakfast, it was time for lunch, and then dinner.”

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NEWS

A6 • CCF RECORDER • NOVEMBER 14, 2013

BRIEFLY Caring neighbors At The Community Recorder, we annually recognize those folks who go out of their way to help a neighbor or friend. We call it “Neighbors Who Care,” and we need your help. If you know someone who deserves some praise for helping others, tell us about them. Send the information to memral@nky.com. Put “Neighbors Who Care” in the subject line and include your name, community and contact information, as well as the nominee’s name, community and contact information. Deadline for nomina-

tions is Friday, Dec. 1. We look forward to hearing about them.

Library board sets later meeting times

Beginning in December, the Campbell County Public Library Board of Trustees has set 5:30 p.m. on the third Wednesday of each month as the new date and time for regular monthly meetings. “The board made the change with the convenience of the public in mind, especially people who work,” said Cyndi Haren, a spokeswoman for the library. The final board meeting on the old schedule will be at the Cold Spring FREE

You're invited to Admission on Markt the 38th Annual Day Kinderklaus Markt MARKT 2013

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Branch, 3920 Alexandria Pike, at 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 19. Board meetings rotate between the library’s three branches in a scheduled pattern from Cold Spring to Newport and then Fort Thomas. The first meeting on the new schedule will be at the Newport Branch, 901 E. Sixth St. at 5:30 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 18. The first meeting of 2014 will be at the Carrico/ Fort Thomas Branch,1000 Highland Ave., at 5:30 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 15. A full meeting schedule and board information is available under the About link at the library’s website www.cc-pl.org.

Women’s Harvest Tea set for Nov. 16

The women of St. Bernard and Divine Mercy host the annual Women’s Harvest Tea, 2-5 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 16, at Charity Hall, 312 Poplar Ave., in Bellevue. This year’s theme is

852

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Join us for all the fun of Markt plus Dinner Stations, Cash Bar, Live Music, and guest Emcees John Gumm and Bob Herzog of Local 12, WKRC

Time, Talent and Trust. Tickets are $8. For reservations, call Therese at 859-441-2400 or Peggy at 859-380-6456.

Classes teach people about wild turkeys

Learn about wild turkeys, including how to spot signs left by the birds, at one of two free upcoming November classes offered at the Campbell County Environmental Education Center in A.J. Jolly Park. All about the Wild Turkey classes will be offered at the center, 1261 Race Track Road, Alexandria, from 2:30-4 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 16 and again from 2:30-4 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 24. The class will include a presentation inside the center about the life cycle and habits of wild turkeys, and be followed by a walk in the woods to look for signs left by the birds. The center is also offers regular day hikes to learn about trees and animals. Day hikes will be from 2:30-3:30 p.m. Saturdays on Nov. 23 and Nov. 30; and from 3-4 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 17. Registration for the classes is required. Call 859-572-2600 or register online at http://ces.ca.uky. edu/campbell.

Belleuve hosts Running Tigers 5k

Registration information available at

www.kindervelt.org

Questions: Contact Markt Chair, Katrina Smith at kvmarktchair@kindervelt.org

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BELLEVUE — Bellevue High School will host the second annual Running Tigers 5 K 8 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 16, at Gilligan Stadium in Bellevue. Cost is $20 for preregistration and includes a T-shirt; $30 for race day

registration which begins at 7 a.m. and includes a Tshirt while supplies last. Proceeds will benefit the high school cross country and track teams. Awards will be given to the top two overall male and female winners, as well as the top two from each age group. Age groups are 14 and under 15-17, 18-20, 21-24, 25-29, 30-34, 35-39, 40-44, 45-49, 50 and older. For more information or questions, contact Caleb Finch at caleb.finch@ bellevue.kyschools.us or 859-261-2980, ext. 628. Register online at www.sprunning.com.

Craft fair coming to Campbell Co. HS

ALEXANDRIA — Campbell County High School, at 909 Camel Crossing, will host a Giving Thanks Holiday Craft Fair from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 16. The fair features handmade crafts, holiday decor, gift ideas and more. Cookies, brownies and other baked goods will be available for purchase, along with homemade soups and chilis. For more information, call 859-635-3833.

First Baptist celebrates 100 years

First Baptist Church will be celebrating its Centennial Celebration, Sunday, Nov. 17. The church is in Silver Grove, at the corner of Second Street and Four Mile Pike, across from the post office. The celebration begins at 10:45 a.m. with a church-wide lunch imme-

diately following the morning service. Glen Baldridge and The Oldham Sisters Trio will provide music. The Pastor is Dr. J. Sheldon Hale who will be preaching a special message celebrating the heritage and legacy of 100 years.

All you can eat country breakfast

Fort Thomas Masonic Lodge 808 F&AM will have a country breakfast, open to the public, ofrom 8 a.m.- 1 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 24, at the lodge, 37 N. Ft. Thomas Ave. Breakfast entrees served include eggs, bacon, spam, sausage, goetta, biscuits and gravy,waffles and/or pancakes with strawberry or blueberry topping and whipped cream, grits, potatoes, toast, and more. Cost for the breakfast is $7 for adults and $4 for children. For more information, contact Paul Luersen at 859-694-3027. No reservations are needed.

Cold Spring office closed for holiday

COLD SPRING — The city office will be closed on Thursday and Friday, Nov. 27 and 28, for the Thanksgiving holiday. The office, at 5694 E. Alexandria Pike, will reopen at 9 a.m. Monday, Dec. 2. City trash pickup will take place as usual on Friday, Nov. 28. For more information, call 859-441-9604.

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SCHOOLS

NOVEMBER 14, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • A7

COMMUNITY

RECORDER

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

ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS

CommunityPress.com

TMC student benefits from 4 is More

ST. MARY STUDENTS VISIT FRANKFORT

Rep. Joe Fischer, R-Fort Thomas (back row, first from left) welcomed fourth-grade students from St. Mary School in Alexandria during their recent visit to Frankfort. The students also toured the Kentucky State Capitol, the Old Capitol, and the Kentucky History Center.THANKS TO MICHAEL GOINS

SCHOOL NOTES Donate goods for Our Daily Bread

Campbell County Day Treatment is collecting canned fruits, vegetables, toilet paper, paper towels and napkins for Our Daily Bread. Donations can be brought to Campbell County Day Treatment’s office at 51 Orchard Lane in Alexandria, through Dec. 4. For more information, call 859-635-9113.

Bellevue to host Holiday Bazaar fundraiser

The Bellevue Band of Gold and its Parent Boosters are hosting their second annual Holiday Bazaar, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 9, at the Ben Flora Gymnasium. The event is a fundraiser for the Band of Gold.

Shoppers can visit vendors’ booths, take part in a gift-basket raffle, enjoy free gift wrapping and bring the family for kids activities, including a visit from Santa. Admission is free. Visit the “Bellevue Band of Gold Holiday Bazaar Fundraiser” Facebook page.

Honor Choir to perform

Students in the Northern Kentucky Elementary Honor Choir will give two free performances at First Baptist Church Cold Spring, 4410 Alexandria Pike, in November. The fifth-grade choir will perform at 7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 9, and the sixth-grade choir will perform at 7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 15. Robyn Lana, founder and conductor of the Cincinnati Children’s Choir, will be the guest conductor for both performances.

The Northern Kentucky Honor Choir has existed since 2000. This year’s choir features 300 fifth- and sixth-grade singers from seven Northern Kentucky counties representing 34 public and private schools. Students from Fort Thomas Independent Schools include: Fifth-grade: Zachary Baxter, Maggie Cayton, Cara Dougherty, Brylee Ensile, Cassandra Erickson, Ellie Fecher, Justin Gabbard, Jennifer Harrah, Emma Horton, Isaiah Lampkin, Peter Laskey, Sarah Redden, Ava Rosenstiel, Isabella Salter, Bethany Sams, Hank Slaby, Mac Valentine and Catherine Young. Sixth-grade: Claire Adams, Ella Barnes, Ella Exterkamp, Molly Ferring, Cassidy Perme, Lizzy Roeding, Courtney Smalling, Sophia Stiles, Regan Warford and Rylee Zimmerman.

Fourth-grade students from St. Joseph, Cold Spring raise their hands to answer questions from the docent during their field trip to Frankfort. THANKS TO MELISSA HOLZMACHER

Government in session The fourth-grade students in Terri Shields’ social-studies classes at St. Joseph, Cold Spring, recently visited Frankfort and toured the Capitol Building.

Jeremy Ison recently talked with Thomas More College President David Armstrong about his transfer to the college this semester. He earned an associate degree in information technology from Gateway Community College, and now studies accounting at TMC. “With the help of the advisers, the transfer to Thomas More couldn’t have been easier. I was happy that all of my credits transferred. Getting involved with school never felt so welcoming,” said Ison. A program called Four is More allows students who have completed an associate’s degree at Gateway to be automatically accepted to Thomas More upon submission of the admission application http://www.thomasmore.edu/admissions/apply. These transfer students are also eligible for an enhanced financial aid package designed to bridge the gap to the four-year degree program. “We are grateful for this partnership which is making a difference in the lives of students. Four is MORE officially launched Jan. 1, 2012, under the leadership of Sister Margaret Stallmeyer and we are actively seeking to grow the program,” Armstrong said. Gateway Community College President Ed Hughes, said, “We’re delighted to partner with Thomas More College in the Four is More program. It’s a great way for our students to continue their education and save very substantial sums of money on a four-year degree. Our collaboration with Thomas More dates back to 2005 when we signed our first articulation agreement, and the Four is More program provides even greater benefits for our students. We really appreciate this partnership and the warm welcome that TMC has given our graduates.” Ison has enjoyed his experience at Thomas More thus far. “If you want a personal classroom experience where the teacher knows your name, Thomas More is the place. The teachers and faculty do everything they can to help and are really personable. The teachers always seem available to help you when you need it.” Students interested in participating in Four is More should complete the Thomas More College admission application, which is free. They then need to request that their final Gateway transcripts be sent to Thomas More’s enrollment office. A maximum of 64 credits will transfer. Enrollment counselors at TMC will meet with prospective students and discuss financial aid packages. FAFSA does apply to this program, and there are a variety of other scholarships available. For more information about Four is More financial aid opportunities, contact Katie Jaeger at 859344-3324.


SPORTS

A8 • CCF RECORDER • NOVEMBER 14, 2013

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

HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL

COMMUNITY

RECORDER

CommunityPress.com

Defense, special teams boost Camels football By Adam Turer presspreps@gmail.com

Michael Caldwell, bib 22, finished fourth individually and led Bishop Brossart to a team championship in the 2013 5k KHSAA Class 1A Sate Cross Country Meet at the Kentucky Horse Park in Lexington Nov. 9. Bishop Brossart wins with a score of 85. Holy Cross senior Tim Woeste, left, finished 10th. MARK MAHAN/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Caldwell, Brossart pull through with state title By James Weber jweber@nky.com

LEXINGTON — Michael Caldwell made history for his school but wasn’t able to enjoy it with his teammates. The Bishop Brossart High School senior led the Mustangs boys cross country team to the state title in Class 1A Nov. 9 at Kentucky Horse Park. He finished fourth individually, but was close to not finishing at all after collapsing near the finish line. Caldwell got up and slowly went through the finish line to lead his team. Brossart scored 85 points to 100 for St. Henry, who had won the title the previous 11 years. It was the ninth title in school history. Brossart had won three in a row just prior to St. Henry’s big streak. “We didn’t give up during those 11 years,” said head coach Rob Braun. “We’re pretty happy to bring the championship home this weekend. We wish Michael was here with us to celebrate and we’re thinking about him.” Caldwell missed the awards ceremony and was taken straight to a Lexington hospital, spending several hours being treated for dehydration. He returned to the team that night. “If I don’t finish, I don’t know if we win or not, but I was

See STATE, Page A9

The Bishop Brossart boys team celebrates with its state championship trophy. The KHSAA state cross country meets were Nov. 9 at Kentucky Horse Park in Lexington. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

CAMPBELL COUNTY — Defense and special teams have been the keys to Campbell County High School’s gridiron success all season. It was little surprise that the defense and special teams again helped the Camels advance to the second round of the KHSAA playoffs. Taking away the points allowed in early season losses to still-undefeated Highlands and Simon Kenton, the Camels have allowed just 11 points per game. “The kids just need to play within the system and do their jobs, and when they do that our defense is pretty good,” said head coach Stephen Lickert. “The past couple of weeks, our defense has been doing a really good job of getting our offense the ball in good field position, and our offense is taking advantage. Our defense and special teams have really been setting the tone with field position.” Special teams can change the momentum of a game in an instant. The Camels have blocked three punts this season and returned one punt for a touchdown. Senior Dustin Turner leads the way with two blocked punts. The starting defense stays on the field for punt returns and has found a way to consistently impact games. “We really work the heck out of special teams in practice,” said Lickert. “We think that special teams can make the difference between being a good team and being a great team.” Those losses to Highlands and Simon Kenton, in which the Camels surrendered 50 and 55 points, respectively, provided the Campbell County coaching staff with valuable teaching tools. Since losing to Simon Kenton on Oct. 4, the Camels

LOOKING AHEAD What: Campbell County vs. Butler football game When: 7:30 p.m., Friday, Nov. 15 Where: 2222 Crums Lane, Louisville, KY 40216 Fun fact: Campbell County has not advanced past the second round of the KHSAA playoffs since 1994.

have won five straight games, surrendering just 48 points over the winning streak. “Playing those guys early helped us figure out what we need to work on,” said Lickert. Junior Eli Matthews has emerged as a playmaker on defense. The free safety has been making big plays and big hits to set the tone for the Camels’ stingy defense. On the other side of the ball, junior Robby Fickenscher has returned from injury to add another dimension to the offense. Fickenscher missed the first few games of the season, and the slot receiver has been playing at full speed over the past three or four games, said Lickert. With the offensive line playing well and another weapon at quarterback Avery Wood’s disposal, the Camels are playing at a high level in all three phases. “Our offensive line has played really well the past few weeks,” said Lickert. “Defenses have to defend all six of our skills guys now. That makes us pretty dangerous.” Wood ran for three scores and passed for another to lead Campbell County to a 31-14 victory over Pleasure Ridge Park in the opening round. Now, the Camels are trying to make history and advance past the second round of the Class 6A playSee FOOTBALL, Page A9

STATE RESULTS BISHOP BROSSART BOYS (1A)

State champions: 4. Michael Caldwell 16:34, 21. Chris Loos 17:51, 22. Nick Schuler 17:51, 25. Adam Hartig 17:56, 37. Ross Klocke 18:18, 70. Justin Heil 18:54, 94. Ronny Smith 19:21.

BISHOP BROSSART GIRLS (1A)

Sixth place: 30. Kendall Schuler 21:33, 37. Madison Bertram 21:40, 41. Olivia Nienaber 21:46, 46. Suzi Brown 21:50, 58. Sarah Sandfoss 22:19, 107. Gretchen Trumbo 24:01, 110. Carrie Todd 24:05.

CAMPBELL COUNTY BOYS (3A)

Twenty-fourth place: 44. Mark Chaplin 17:11, 149. Joseph McGrath 18:33, 158. Kevin Lackey 18:36, 165. Jared Neiser 18:38, 217. Thomas Comer 19:23, 229. Andrew Kiddy 19:45, 245. Ian Franzen 20:35.

CAMPBELL COUNTY GIRLS (3A) Jennah Flairty: 14th (19:36).

DAYTON BOYS (1A)

Chris Johnson: 52nd (18:34).

NEWPORT CENTRAL CATHOLIC BOYS (1A) Collin Walker: 39th (18:20).

Campbell County senior Brandon Morris looks for running room. Campbell County beat Pleasure Ridge Park 31-14 in the first round of the 6A playoffs Nov. 8 at Campbell County High School in Alexandria. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS By James Weber jweber@nky.com

Fall senior moments

Senior Night is an important time in an athlete’s high school career and the Community Press & Recorder, along with cincinnati.com/nky.com, would like to highlight those moments. Please send a photo from your Senior Night to presspreps@gmail.com. Include the names of the people in the photo as they are shown, the school and the sport by Friday, Nov. 22. The photo can be of all the team’s seniors or a photo of ath-

letes with their parents. Photos will run in print sometime in December and in a cincinnati.com photo gallery. Questions can be directed to mlaughman@nky.com.

Catching up with College Athletes

The Community Press & Recorder, along with cincinnati.com/nky.com, would like to give readers over the holidays the ability to catch up with local high school stars doing well in college athletics. In what has become an annual readership project, parents/

friends of college athletes are welcome to send a photo and brief description of their college athletes’ accomplishments over the last calendar year to presspreps@gmail.com. Include the names of the people in the photo as they are shown, the college name and sport, parents’ names, where the athlete lives, what weekly newspaper they get at home and their accomplishments by Friday, Dec. 13. Photos will run in print Jan. 1 and in a cincinnati.com photo gallery. Questions can be directed to mlaughman@nky.com.

Volleyball

» The Northern Kentucky Girls Volleyball Coaches Association honored its all-opponent team Nov. 6. Bishop Brossart’s Alex Hinkel was the winner of the Dena Gosney Sportswoman Scholarship for $500. Runnerups ($100) were Alexa Schulte of Notre Dame and Jordan Miller of Dixie Heights. Division 1 Player of the Year: Heidi Thelen (Notre Dame), Coach of the Year: Tasha Lovins (Ryle). First team: Ashley Bush (Ryle), Morgan Hentz (NDA), Elly Ogle (NDA), Harper Hem-

pel (Ryle), Kaitlin Murray (S. Kenton), Kaity Smith (Cooper). Second team: Sophie Dunn (SK), Stephanie Lambert (Boone), Dixie Schultz (Campbell), Hayley Bush (Ryle), Alexa Nichols (Ryle), Rebecca Ruppel (Cooper). Honorable mention: Carson Gray (Campbell), Jenna Trimpe (Scott), Olivia Barb (Cooper), Alli Borders (Boone), Lauren Hollman (NDA), Kirby Seiter (Campbell), Jessica Fortner (Cooper), Caitlyn Watt (Dixie). Division 2 Player of the Year: Georgia See PREPS, Page A9


SPORTS & RECREATION

State Continued from Page A8

so dizzy,” said Caldwell, Brossart’s lone senior. “I had to get up. I don’t know how I got up. I don’t remember anything about the finish. All I remember is Mr. Braun taking my hand and saying we won. The next thing I know, I’m in an ambulance and then the hospital, getting three bags of fluid. They said if my magnesium level was any higher, I could have gone into cardiac arrest.” As the team gathered with its new trophy after the race, the runners were trying to balance happiness with concern over

PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS Continued from Page A8

Childers, Coach of the Year: Maureen Kaiser (St. Henry). First team: Kendyll Kraus (St. Henry), Janelle Tobler (St. Henry), Paige Noble (St. Henry), Rachel McDonald (NCC), Jenna Fessler (Beechwood), Jessica Ginter (Highlands). Second team: Marissa Frommeyer (Brossart), Brandi Trenkamp (Holy Cross), Karlee Schreiber (St. Henry), Alyssa Maier (NCC), Liz Pawsat (Beechwood), Kaitlin Hall (Highlands). Honorable mention: Abby Schweitzer (Highlands), Erin Chaffin (Holy Cross), Keyaira Lankheit (NCC), Lindsay Leick (Brossart), Payton Brown (Lloyd), Madison Volk (NCC). Division 3 Player of the Year: Ellie Stoddart (Villa Madonna), Coach of the Year: Jodi Schmidt (Ludlow). First team: Nicole Frevola (Ludlow), Hailey Ison (Walton-Verona), Tyler Smith (Ludlow), Charissa Junker (VMA), Halle McClintock (Heritage), Keely Borden (Calvary). Second team: Felicia Watts (Dayton), Hailey Lillard (Ludlow), Jessica Emmons (WV), Maggie Jett (Cov. Latin), Angel Wilson (WV), Morgan Trusty (VMA). Honorable mention: Hannah Rechtin (Bellevue), Aubry Donelan (Dayton), Alexius Crowley (Ludlow), Emma Bateman (VMA).

TMC Notes

» Thomas More Col-

NOVEMBER 14, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • A9

their leader, the only senior in the starting seven. “It’s the best feeling in the world. We all pulled together,” said junior Ross Klocke. “Michael’s our leader and we’re praying for him. He got us to this point.” They had high hopes for the state championship honor after winning the regional the week before. Northern Kentucky had five of the top six teams in the state meet, with Walton-Verona, Lloyd and Villa Madonna taking spots 4-6. “That was huge,” Braun said. “Walton and Villa have always been strong and now you add Lloyd in there. The teams in our region have pushed

us all season long and we all make each other better.” Juniors Chris Loos and Nick Schuler were 21st and 22nd. Sophomore Adam Hartig was 25th and Klocke was 37th. Junior Justin Heil was 70th and junior Ronny Smith 94th. The Brossart girls were sixth in 1A, led by Kendall Schuler in 31st. Also in 1A, Newport Central Catholic’s Collin Walker finished 39th individually and Dayton’s Chris Johnson 52nd. Campbell County’s Mark Chaplin was 44th in 3A, and Jennah Flairty 14th in the girls race.

lege has been chosen by the National Collegiate Athletic Association to host the first and second round of the NCAA Division III Women’s Soccer Tournament Nov. 16-17 at The Bank of Kentucky Field in Crestview Hills. Thomas More will host Allegheny College, Salem College and Hanover College. Thomas More will play Allegheny in one first round match and Salem and Hanover will play in the other first round match. Game times were announced after deadline. » The top-seeded Thomas More College men’s soccer team won its fifth straight Presidents’ Athletic Conference Championship Tournament Nov. 10 as it defeated second-seeded Washington & Jefferson College, 1-0, in the championship match of the tournament at The Bank of Kentucky Field. With the win, the Saints improve to 15-2-2 and earn the PAC’s automatic bid to the NCAA Division III Championship Tournament. Junior goalkeeper Matt Kees (Covington, Ky./Scott) earned the shutout as he played all 90 minutes in goal and recorded five saves. » The third-seeded Thomas More College volleyball team won its second-straight and fifth overall Presidents’ Athletic Conference Championship Tournament as it defeated top-seeded Bethany College, 3-2, in the championship match of the tournament at the Hummel Field House in Bethany, W.Va. The Saints won by the scores of 25-21, 25-18, 19-25, 23-25 and 15-9. With the win, the Saints improve to 24-5 and earn the PAC automatic

bid to the NCAA Division III Championship Tournament. It will be the Saints’ school-best 12th NCAA Division III Tournament appearance. Freshman outside hitter Marisa Meyer (Cincinnati, Ohio/Seton) led the Saints’ offensive attack as she hit .256 with 14 kills. Sophomore middle hitter Jessica Knaley (Florence, Ky./St. Henry) and junior outside hitter Felicity Britt (Alexandria, Ky./Bishop Brossart) each added 12 kills. Junior outside hitter Holly Bronner (Reading, Ohio/Mount Notre Dame) led the team in assists with 26 and sophomore setter Becca Kuhn (Cincinnati, Ohio/Oak Hills) added 20 assists. Junior defensive specialist Kelsey Castiglioni (Harrison Township, Mich./ L’Anse Creuse) led the team in service aces with five. » The Thomas More College football team clinched at least a share of the Presidents’ Athletic Conference Championship with a 49-14 win over Bethany College. With the win, the Saints improve to 8-1 overall and finish the PAC at 7-1. With the loss, the Bison fall to 3-6 overall and 3-4 in the PAC. Junior running back Domonique Hayden (Lexington, Ky./Lexington Christian Academy) rushed for 152 yards to set the new Thomas More singleseason rushing record with 1,801 yards.

Football Continued from Page A8

offs for the first time. The higher stakes should not phase the Camels. “We don’t treat it any differently,” said Lickert. “We know that we need to advance and earn another week.”

Around the county

» Bellevue routed Eminence 64-6 in a 1A playoff opener. Tyler Ackerson completed 13 of 14 passes for 223 yards and four touchdowns, (all in the first half), to help Bellevue cruise to the opening round victory. With the 64 points, Bellevue set Doss finished 10-for-20 from the field and added two blocked shots as NKU (1-0) cruised past the visiting Bearcats (0-1). The Norse held Cincinnati to 36.4 percent shooting from the field and won the rebounding battle by a 4240 count to avenge a 49-31

the school record for most points in a season (483), and Zack Poinsett became the all time leader in receptions for a career (59) with his second quarter touchdown reception. Ackerson enters round two with 2,906 yards for the season, 94 shy of 3,000. Bellevue tallied 338 yards, while holding Eminence to only four yards for the game. Damian Fogelman had two rushing touchdowns and Dylan Huff one. Bellevue (7-4) plays at Frankfort Friday in round two. With a win, Bellevue would travel to either Beechwood (7-4) or Paris (9-2). » Dayton lost 53-8 to Frankfort to finish 2-9. » Newport lost 29-21 loss to the Bearcats last season. “Melody was outstanding, and she did just about everything you could ask in this game,” NKU head coach Dawn Plitzuweit said. “She scored, she rebounded, she defended. It was a tremendous effort

to Carroll County in the 2A playoffs to finish 2-6 for the year. Dominic Joseph had a TD and Charlie Mullins a TD pass. » Newport Central Catholic routed Owen County 47-14 to start the 2A playoffs. NCC improved to 7-4. NewCath hosts Walton-Verona this Friday. With a win, NCC travels to Gallatin County or hosts Carroll County. NewCath scored all its points in the first half, 34 of them in the first quarter. Jacob Smith rushed for 85 yards and two touchdowns. » Highlands handled Boyd County 70-6 Nov. 8. Highlands now faces Ashland Blazer for the second straight postseason. by everyone, and the crowd really helped us.” Kayla Thacker added 18 points and seven rebounds for NKU, while teammate Christine Roush scored 13. Rianna Gayheart also finished in double figures with 10 points.

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A10 • CAMPBELL COMMUNITY RECORDER • NOVEMBER 14, 2013

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

EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM

The new student council at St. Joseph, Cold Spring recently took office. Pictured, Reba Rudd, treasurer; Kate Williams, secretary; Father Matthias Wamala; Ellee Arnold, vice president; and Bryce Donnelly, president.THANKS TO MELISSA HOLZMACHER

Have a little talk with Jesus peace and security that just covered me like a blanket. Although storms in our family often lingered and could brew up at any given time, when my mom was calling on Jesus I somehow knew everything was OK. Just like the storm that raged when Peter got out of the boat in Matthew 14. After briefly walking on the water toward Jesus he turned his attention to his dire situation. Quickly realizing he could not help himself, what did he do? He called out to Jesus, and we are told that Jesus stretched out his hand and pulled him to safety (vs. 31.) The bible urges us to call out to God regularly. In 1 Thessalonians 5:17 we are told to “Pray without ceasing.” That means, continually without stopping. Call out to God throughout your busy days and your worry-filled nights. I think my mom’s singing was a form of prayer and calling out for her. (And what a blessing I received as a result.) We are also told in Luke 18:1 that “men always ought to pray and not lose

heart.” When Peter got out of the boat he lost his faith in Jesus for a moment. For our faith to really develop we must be consistent, persistent and endure in our prayer lives. God will answer. Jesus tells us in His own words in Luke 18:7-8, “And shall God not avenge his own elect who cry out day and night to him, though he bears long with them? I tell you that he will avenge them speedily. Nevertheless, when the Son of Man comes, will he really find faith on the earth?” For God to avenge us and rescue us before we surely sink, we must stand firm in what we believe, and not waver. In order to stand firm we need to regularly “have our little talks with Jesus.” I’ve got a few things I need to share with him right now, how about you? Julie House is the founder of Equipped Ministries, a Christ-centered health and wellness program with a focus on weight loss. She can be reached at 859-802-8965 or on Facebook.com/EquippedMinistries.

Prepare for pension-reform tales on Kentucky’s campaign trails Get ready for a lot of talk on the campaign trail next year about how significant progress was made in reforming Kentucky’s bloated pensions system during this year’s legislative session. The claims will be – to put it kindly – a real stretch. Considering that it’s impossible for a leopard to change its spots and the fact that the legislature did nothing to prevent beneficiaries – and benefits – from being added in the future, taxpayers Jim Waters are skeptical that the small changes the COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST Kentucky General COLUMNIST Assembly made in the state’s retirement systems earlier this year will yield the promised savings. Though steps were taken to change the legislative pension plan – essentially offering future lawmakers the same type of hybrid-cash plan that new state employees will have – taxpayers will remain on the hook for years due to past practices involving current politicians’ retirement treasure trove. For instance, Senate Bill 2 did nothing to prevent current lawmakers from supersizing their legislative pen-

sion checks by taking other plum government jobs, a practice allowed by House Bill 299 passed in 2005. The latest to milk the politicians’ pension cow is Lexington State Sen. Kathy Stein, who followed in the footsteps of former Senate President David Williams by accepting a judgeship with its six-figure salary. When it came to Senate policy, Stein, a liberal Democrat, and Williams, a Republican, could not have been farther apart in their views. But when it involves milking the taxpayers for their retirement, they are two of the many peas in the Kentucky Retirement Systems’ pod. Like Williams, Stein has made a career out of state politics. She was elected to the Kentucky House of Representatives nearly 17 years ago and then moved to the Senate in 2008. Since Kentucky’s public-pension systems are a secret as big as the legislative pension bonus that Stein will collect, we can only estimate what her retirement will cost taxpayers. Pension expert Lowell Reese, who publishes Kentucky Roll Call and was a former state Chamber of Commerce executive, calculates that Stein’s legislative pension – which will be based on three years of her six-figure salary as a judge rather than her 17 years as a part-time legislator – will be more than

CAMPBELL

COMMUNITY RECORDER

A publication of

RECORDER

CommunityPress.com

FRESH IDEAS

I was reminded of an old hymn the other day. I couldn’t quite remember the lyrics, but when I looked them up, it took me back to being a young girl and hearing my mom sing the tune around the house as she was cleaning and cooking. It’s a song that was covered by both Loretta Lynn and Brenda Lee and the second Julie House verse is my favorite. COMMUNITY “I may have doubts RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST and fears and my eyes may be filled with tears, “but Jesus is a friend who watches day and night. “I go to Him in prayer and He knows my every care. “And just a little talk with my Jesus is gonna make it right.” I remembered that my mom often sang hymns around the house, and when she did, there was a certain

COMMUNITY

$860,000 higher than it would have been without the 2005 bill. Instead of basing her legislative pension on $40,668 – her high-three years’ average as a part-time lawmaker – she will collect a legislative pension based on her high-three years’ salary as a judge, a position that currently pays $124,618. Plus, she will be eligible for a second pension in the commonwealth’s judicial retirement plan. It’s all too similar to Williams’ pension “bonus.” Agriculture Commissioner James Comer, a former Tompkinsville legislator, commendably cleaned up the mess left by Richie Farmer, the disgraced former commissioner who’s headed for prison after a storybook career as a member of the University of Kentucky basketball team known as the “Unforgettables.” Yet will Comer, the talented young politician, be as dedicated to cleaning up the repugnant pension system he voted for as a state representative in 2005? Jim Waters is president of the Bluegrass Institute, Kentucky’s free-market think tank. Reach him at jwaters@freedomkentucky.com. Read previously published columns at www.bipps.org.

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

If you like your plan, you can’t keep it For nearly five years, Kentuckians heard President Obama repeat one very familiar phrase: “If you like your current health care plan, you can keep it.” Kentuckians took the president at his word as he echoed this promise over and over again. Now that Obamacare is coming into effect, we’re learning that millions of people won’t be able to keep the plan they have – despite the president’s promise. Unfortunately, it’s not hard to find examples of KentuckMitch ians who are being told, McConnell through no fault of COMMUNITY their own, that the RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST health insurance plan they have relied on and want to keep is being canceled, and many are finding that Obamacare’s alternatives are more costly. Take one constituent who reached out to me from Burlington. He found out that his policy will be discontinued next year. He’s not happy that a plan on the Obamacare exchanges will dramatically drive up his insurance costs from under $400 a month to more than $700 – with zero subsidies available. “My wife and I are 54,” he wrote. “We don't need maternity care – and we don’t need Obamacare.” Unfortunately, stories like this are all too common in the Commonwealth. In fact, 130,000 Kentuckians with individual policies have received cancellation notices, and yet only about 4,600 individuals have signed up for private insurance through the Kentucky exchange. Another 150,000 small group policies will be canceled, including policies held by groups like the Louisville Bar Association. Liberal Democrats and Obama supporters in Kentucky are hailing the president’s health law as something positive, and bragging that 32,000 Kentuckians signed up for coverage in the last month. But when a paltry 32,000 signups are weighed against the nearly 10 times as many Kentuckians whose insurance coverage is being canceled, it’s obvious that Obamacare has been a net loser for Kentucky. Plus, 85 percent of those who sign up are signed up on Medicaid (free health care), not private plans. Multiply this problem across all 50 states, and it’s no wonder that the AP has reported that 3.5 million Americans will see their current health insurance plans canceled. And despite the president’s many promises to the contrary, we now know that the administration knew ahead of time that millions of Americans would lose their current policies when Obamacare went into effect. Let’s face it – Obamacare’s failures aren’t restricted to just a website. The law is proving to be a calamity for millions of Americans who, through no fault of their own, are being forced to drop health insurance plans they like and purchase different ones with higher costs. It’s still not too late to act to stop the worst parts of this law. That’s why, in the U.S. Senate, I have sponsored legislation to help protect thousands of Kentuckians from losing the health insurance plans they like and want to keep. If you can speak personally to the harmful effects of the new health care law, I hope you’ll contact my office at www.McConnell.senate.gov. Sen. Mitch McConnell can be reached at 859578-0188; or mcconnell.senate.gov/public/.

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, NOVEMBER 14, 2013

Students reflect on dreams, beliefs By Kamellia Soenjoto Smith kynews@nky.com

“I believe in myself, in my strength to succeed, in my very own abilities, in my possibilities to be realities,” wrote Tanvi Rakesh, a first-grader at Longbranch Elementary School in Union. She is just one among nearly 100 local students participating in the PTA’s Cultural Arts Reflections Program, presented by the 14th District PTA. Her essay will go on to compete for a blue ribbon at the state level. Rakesh doesn’t just write, she also composes music. Her entry in the music composition category has qualified for the state competition, too. “Last year, her music went all the way to the national level,” said her mother Radha Rakesh. Fifth-grader Logan Albrinck of Thornwilde Elementary School in Hebron will compete at state with one of his photographs. “My husband started taking pictures maybe four years ago as a hobby,” his mother Alice explained. “Logan just started picking up his dad’s camera, sometimes without asking. And he realized that Logan has an eye. He knows the right moment to snap the picture.” Sydney Hicks, a seventh-grader at Twenhofel Middle School in Independence, paints. “Let the mystery behind the door inspire you” is the message of her painting. Eleven-year old Loghan Currin, also from Twenhofel, loves dancing. “I like to express my-

self and show off how I feel,” she said. “So I just dance.” Together with a friend, she choreographed a dance and their work made it to state. There is even a category for film production. “My video is about the water crisis,” Lillian Hale wrote on her entry form. The second-grader, from Stephens Elementary School in Burlington, was moved after seeing a documentary on the subject. “It inspired me to help, and I want to inspire other people.” “Believe, Dream, Inspire” is the theme for this year’s program. “This is their way of shining,” said Linda Netherly, the program’s chair woman for the 14th District PTA. Entries were received from 272 elementary, middle, and high school students from Kenton, Boone, and Campbell counties. They were on display at William E. Durr branch of Kenton County Public Library recently. Netherly said 42 entries will go to the state competition. The winners will be recognized at a celebration Thursday, Nov. 21, at Campbell County High School. For next year’s contest, the theme will be “The world would be a better place if ...” “I have children that I have seen year in and year out. They come back, I see them progress,” Netherly said. “They might not have started out as winners, but they’ve eventually done well.” She has had winners at the district, state, and even national level. “It’s really awesome when that happens.”

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COMMUNITY RECORDER

PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES

Logan Albrinck, 10, of Hebron jumps to point out his photograph selected to compete at the state level in the PTA’s Cultural Arts Reflections Program. KAMELLIA SMITH/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER.

Jack Myers, 6, from White’s Tower Elementary School in Independence points to his drawing of firefighter submitted for the PTA’s Cultural Arts Reflections Program. KAMELLIA SMITH/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER.

Tanvi Rakesh, 7, of Union shows her sister her essay for the PTA’s Cultural Arts Reflections Program at Durr Library. KAMELLIA COMMUNITY

Loghan Currin, 11, of Independence shows a move she used in her dance choreography for the PTA’s Cultural Arts Reflections Program. KAMELLIA SMITH/FOR

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THE COMMUNITY RECORDER.

SMITH/FOR THE

A painting by sventh-grader Sydney Hicks of Twenhofel Middle School in Independence, submitted for the PTA’s Cultural Arts Reflections Program. KAMELLIA SMITH/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER.


B2 • CCF RECORDER • NOVEMBER 14, 2013

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, NOV. 15 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. Through Dec. 27. 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.

Music - Concerts Scott Miller, 8:30 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., $20, $17 advance. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.

Music - Rock Parti Gras Band, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., JerZee’s Pub and Grub, 708 Monmouth St., Free. 859-4913500. Newport.

On Stage - Comedy Sheryl Underwood, 8 and 10:30 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, 1 Levee Way, $30. 859-957-2000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. Newport.

On Stage - Student Theater Cinderella, 7-9 p.m., St. Catherine of Siena School, 1803 N. Fort Thomas Ave., $7, $5 children and seniors. Presented by St. Catherine of Siena Jr. High Productions. Through Nov. 23. 859-442-8684. Fort Thomas.

Shopping Flea Market Pre-Sale, 9 a.m.noon, Diocesan Catholic Children’s Home, 75 Orphanage Road, Festival Grounds. Featuring seasonal items, holiday items, jewelry, household furniture and more. Benefits Diocesan Catholic Children’s Home. Free admission. Through Nov. 16. 859-331-2040, ext. 8555; www.dcchome.org. Fort Mitchell.

SATURDAY, NOV. 16 Music - Rock Ben Walz Band, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., JerZee’s Pub and Grub, 708 Monmouth St., Free. 859-4913500; www.jerzeespub.com. Newport.

On Stage - Comedy Sheryl Underwood, 7:30 and 10 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, $30. 859-957-2000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. Newport.

On Stage - Student Theater Cinderella, 7-9 p.m., St. Catherine of Siena School, $7, $5 children and seniors. 859-4428684. Fort Thomas.

Runs / Walks Running Tigers 5K, 8 a.m. Registration begins 7 a.m., Gilligan Stadium, Berry and Tiger lanes, Advance registration guarantees T-shirt, race-day

registration includes T-shirt while supplies last. Awards to top two overall male and female winners and top two from each age group. $30, $20 advance. Presented by Bellevue High School. 859-261-2980, ext. 628; caleb.finch@bellevue.kyschools.us. Bellevue.

SUNDAY, NOV. 17 Auditions The Philadelphia Story - Auditions, 3-5 p.m., Fort Thomas Woman’s Club, 8 N. Fort Thomas Ave., Please be prepared to read from the script. Bring a head shot and resume if possible. Free. Presented by Village Players. 859-441-4644; www.villageplayers.biz. Fort Thomas.

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.

On Stage - Student Theater Cinderella, 3-5 p.m., St. Catherine of Siena School, $7, $5 children and seniors. 859-4428684. Fort Thomas.

Auditions The Philadelphia Story - Auditions, 7-9 p.m., Fort Thomas Woman’s Club, Free. 859-4414644; www.villageplayers.biz. Fort Thomas. -429-2225. Park Hills.

Karaoke and Open Mic Open Mic, 9 p.m.-2 a.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., The Lounge. Awardwinning open mic features singer-songwriters, comedians, marimba players, storytellers and more. Ages 21 and up. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.

TUESDAY, NOV. 19 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, NOV. 20 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, NOV. 21 Holiday - Christmas Holiday Toy Trains, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Included with admission: $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17; free ages 2 and under. 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.

Music - Cabaret Don Fangman, 6:30-9 p.m., Knotty Pine On The Bayou, 6302 Licking Pike, Don Fangman sings Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin,

Scott Miller plays the Southgate House Revival, 8:30 p.m. Friday, Nov. 15.FILE PHOTO Tony Bennett, Neil Diamond, Michael Buble and Andrea Bocelli. Free. 859-781-2200. Cold Spring.

Music - Country

Recreation

Original Hillbilly Thursdays, 10 p.m.-2 a.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., The Lounge. Country, bluegrass, Americana and old fashioned hillbilly music. Different artist each week. Includes 50 cents off Jack Daniels. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.

Turkey Raffle, 6 p.m., Wilder City Building, 520 Licking Pike, Raffle prizes. Food and drink available. Free. Presented by Wilder Fire Department. 859431-5884. Wilder.

Music - World Alpen Echos, 7:30-11 p.m., Hofbrauhaus, 200 E. Third St., Free. 859-491-7200; www.hofbrauhausnewport.com. Newport.

Recreation Aerial Fitness, 6-7 p.m., Locomotion on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Work on core body strength and endurance and use aerial equipment for workout. Rigorous course suitable for all fitness levels. Ages 18 and up. $15. Presented by Cincinnati Circus Company. 513-921-5454; www.cincinnaticircus.com. Newport.

FRIDAY, NOV. 22 Benefits Let it Snow Snowball Bash, 6:30-10 p.m., Newport Syndicate, 18 E. Fifth St., Kicks off Kinderklaus Markt. Dinner stations, shopping, games and auctions with music by Walnut Hills High School Jazz Combo and Spare Change. John Gumm and Bob Herzog of Local 12, emcees. Valet parking available. Ages 18 and up. Benefits The Heart Institute Neurodevelopmental, Educational and Learning Center at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center. $45, $40 advance. Presented by Kindervelt of Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center. 513-505-3243. Newport.

Dining Events Newport Elks Fish Fry, 4:307:30 p.m., Newport Elks Lodge, $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, 859-291-4007; www.thepartysource.com. Bellevue. Friday Wine Tasting, 4-8 p.m., D.E.P.’s Fine Wine & Spirits Fort Thomas, Free. 859-781-8105; www.depsfinewine.com. Fort Thomas.

Campbell County Environmental Education Center, 1261 Race Track Road in Alexandria, hosts an educational class about the wild turkey, 2:30-4 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 16.FILE PHOTO

Cinderella, 7-9 p.m., St. Catherine of Siena School, $7, $5 children and seniors. 859-4428684. Fort Thomas.

SATURDAY, NOV. 23 Craft Shows Kinderklaus Markt, 9:30 a.m.-3 p.m., Newport Syndicate, 18 E. Fifth St., Local 12 anchor Kit Andrews cuts ribbon to open craft show. Shopping floor filled with handcrafted items, wreaths, trees and bakery goods for sale. Benefits The Heart Institute Neurodevelopmental, Educational and Learning Center at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center. Free admission. Presented by Kindervelt of Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center. 513505-3243; Kindervelt.org. Newport.

Holiday - Christmas

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

Runs / Walks St. Jude Give Thanks. Walk., 9 a.m., Newport on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Begins near Purple People Bridge. Check-in begins 8 a.m. Participating in conjunction with more than 75 cities nationwide. Benefits St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital. Free, fund-raising requested. Presented by St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital. No phone; bit.ly/15grpk0. Newport. .

Sports Turf Wars 14 MMA Fighting Event, 8-11 p.m. Doors open 6:30 p.m., Turfway Park, 7500 Turfway Road, Professional and amateur MMA fighting. $25$45. 513-652-2191; www.mixed-

martialarts.com. Florence.

SUNDAY, NOV. 24

Scuba Santa, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Included with admission: $23, $15 ages 2-12, free under age 2. 800-4063474; www.newportaquarium.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.

Music - Religious The Ball Family Southern Gospel Singers, 6-7 p.m., Highland Avenue Baptist Tabernacle, 1080 Highland Ave., Free. 859-781-4510. Fort Thomas.

Holiday Toy Trains, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Included with admission: $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17; free ages 2 and under. 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington. Scuba Santa, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Newport on the Levee, Holiday decorations throughout Aquarium. Underwater Santa show alongside sharks, shark rays and Denver the Sea Turtle. Through Jan. 1. Included with admission: $23, $15 ages 2-12, free under age 2. 800-406-3474; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.

Music - Concerts Port Chuck, 8 p.m., Newport Syndicate, 18 E. Fifth St., Stars of ABC’s “General Hospital;” Brandon Barash (Johnny), Steve Burton (Jason), Bradford Anderson (Spinelli) and Scott Reeves (Steven); form a cover band named after the fictitious town where the soap opera takes place. Ages 18 and up. $250 VIP, $125 show and picture, $50 concert only. Reservations required. Presented by Mike Davis’ SoapTour.com. 702-3663121; portchuck.com. Newport. Manchester Orchestra, 8 p.m. With the Front Bottoms., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., SOLD OUT. 859-4312201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.

Holiday - Christmas

Music - Jazz

Holiday Toy Trains, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. and 1-5 p.m., BehringerCrawford Museum, Included with admission: $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17; free ages 2 and under. 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.

Bob Ross Quartet, 8:30-11:30 p.m., York St. Cafe, 738 York St., Featuring vocalist Steph Reid. $5. 859-261-9675. Newport.

On Stage - Student Theater

ABOUT CALENDAR

On Stage - Student Theater Cinderella, 7-9 p.m., St. Catherine of Siena School, $7, $5 children and seniors. 859-4428684. Fort Thomas.

The Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, hosts a chess club, 7 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 20. All ages and levels are invited to play.FILE PHOTO


LIFE

NOVEMBER 14, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • B3

Liqueur, salad recipes kick off holiday season

Double Citrus Limoncello

The great thing about this is it keeps just about forever in the freezer. You can use all lemons for classic limoncello. This year I made some with a combo of lemons and limes. It was different, and good. 2 pounds lemons, thick skinned 4 limes, thick skinned if you can find them 4 cups good quality 100 proof vodka 3 cups sugar 3 cups water

Pour vodka in large gallon glass jar or container. Wash fruit very well using hot water to remove wax coating. Pat dry. Remove zest with a vegetable peeler. The zest is the colored part. If some of the white part underneath the skin is visible, cut it off. That’s the pith and it’s very bitter (though it is the most nutritious part of the peel). If you can’t get it all off, do the best you can. Place zest in jar with vodka and cover. Let sit at room temperature for at least a week, or up to three weeks. The vodka will take on the color and flavor of the citrus as it steeps. Bring sugar and water to a simmer and stir until

slices, cloves, cinnamon sticks and rum. Bring to boil and then simmer 10 minutes. Serves about 10.

Readers want to know

Horseradish mashed potatoes for Thanksgiving. “How much horseradish do I add and when do I add it?” For three pounds potatoes, stir in a generous 1⁄4 cup bottled horseradish (not horseradish sauce) after mashing. Check your bottled horseradish if it’s been in the refrigerator a

while. It should be nice and white. If it tastes vinegary or not really spicy, it’s old and needs to be replaced.

Coming soon

Cranberry celebration salad like Kroger.

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

NICK’S GROVE 6180 Taylor Mill Rd. 5 miles south of 275 on Rt. 16 RESERVATIONS SUGGESTED

sugar dissolves and thickens a bit. Let cool and then add that to vodka mixture and stir. Strain and put in pretty bottles. Seal and chill in refrigerator for a couple of weeks, at least. To use, serve straight over ice chips, mix with sparkling wine or mineral water and a lemon curl, toss with fresh fruit, serve over ice cream, frozen yogurt or simple cake.

⁄2 stick butter ⁄2 cup dark brown sugar 1 ⁄2 gallon apple cider 2 oranges, sliced and seeds removed Dash or two ground cloves 2 3-inch long cinnamon sticks 1 ⁄2 cup dark rum (optional)

1 tablespoon vinegar or more to taste 1 cup milk

1 1

Let sit in refrigerator several hours before serving.

Hot buttered cider

Add more or less of any ingredient, to your taste. This is a nice offering before the Thanksgiving dinner.

Melt butter and add brown sugar. Add cider and cook until sugar is dissolved. Add orange

It’s on my blog!

Holiday Waldorf salad

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For Will, a Colerain Township reader. For the life of me, I can’t remember the origin of this recipe. I think it was from another reader whose name I obviously misplaced. Regardless, this is one of the tastiest Waldorf salads you’ll ever eat. Mix together:

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Thanksgiving will be here before you know it and some of you are already preparing your grocery list. Thanksgiving is my favorite holiday since it’s just about food, family and friends – no presents required. Yes, it can get stressful, especially if you’re hosting the Rita feast. As I Heikenfeld tell you RITA’S KITCHEN every year, it’s not only about the food, but who sits in the chairs. Some advice from one who has been there, done that: Parsley and whipping cream are great culinary BandAids. During one of my recent classes, the subject of limoncello for the holidays came up. If you want to give this as a gift or serve it at Christmas, it’s best to start the process now.

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Have You Been Diagnosed With Migraine Headaches? A clinical research study of an investigational migraine drug

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LIFE

B4 • CCF RECORDER • NOVEMBER 14, 2013

Dog etiquette is a must “Let me out!” Nosey howled from behind the baby gate that was keeping her in the kitchen. “This is cruel and unusual punishment! The computer guy is here and I have to help him!” “No you don’t,” I replied. Marsie Hall “He needs Newbold to concenMARSIE’S trate on his MENAGERIE work, not on patting you.” When I was small, my mother enforced good manners. In fact, one of the most well worn books on my bookshelf was a tome written especially for genteel young ladies entitled, “White Gloves and Party Manners.” It provided guidance in vital behavior issues such as table manners, what to say if you might burp in public and how to address a King or Queen

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Marsie’s dog Nosey surrounded by her “posse”on a recent (non-eventful) visit to the dog park.THANKS TO MARSIE HALL NEWBOLD

if you were to find yourself in their company. Now that I’m a middleaged woman with a lifetime of experience behind me, I can attest that those “rules” have come in very handy. (Even though the closest I have come to royalty was meeting the Duchess of York, Sarah Ferguson, who obviously never listened to her mother at all.) Good manners, I have found, are the key to getting along with others. And one place where I see people not being on their very best

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behavior is at dog parks. It seems that nearly every time I take my dog, Nosey to one, some issue comes up. For example, twice now, the same dog has tried to “make love” to her quite aggressively and the owner has not taken steps to stop it until I have become quite vocal. The second time it happened, I put Nosey’s leash on her and left immediately. The owner defended himself and his dog’s actions by laughing and saying, “It’s OK, he’s neutered.” I replied that it was far from OK and that he needed to control his dog. Angry and frustrated over this and other previous incidents, I turned to Facebook, asking my friends their thoughts. Apparently, I really hit a nerve, because within an hour I had several dozen replies. My friend Jeff King, who owns Pets Plus in Taylor Mill with his wife, Hazel, is an authority on the subject, having served as one of the directors of the Kenton Paw Park. So, I called him. “Following the rules and the judicious use of diplomacy is key to being a good dog park citizen,” he said. “Everybody has to follow some rules,” he explained. “The dog parks themselves must establish rules that make them a safe and fun environment for everybody. Secondly, they need to enforce them. “Dog owners who want to use a dog park’s resources must first and foremost take responsibility for their dogs and be vigilant at all times. A dog park is not the place to socialize with your friends, you are there to supervise your pet.” Pet care expert Marsie Hall Newbold is now hosting “Marsie’s Menagerie”, a live, call in program on 1480 WDJO Sunday at 10 a.m. For more pet care tips, visit www.marsiesmenagerie.com. If you have ideas for future columns, she can be reached at marsolete@insightbb.com.

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Michelle Gish Amann and Roger Rawe, representing the Albert S. and Anna L. Rawe Family Foundation, present a $7,500 to the Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center’s Executive Director Vickie Henderson. Newest Rawe family members Logan Amann (left) and Max Amann join their mother Michelle and Great Uncle Roger in delivering the 2013 gift to the center.PROVIDED

Rawe foundation gives to advocacy center For a second year, the Albert S. and Anna L. Rawe Family Foundation selected the Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center (NKYCAC) to be one of its 2013 charitable community partners. The center received a $7,500 gift from the family’s foundation to continue to provide trauma mental health services for children of abuse. “We are so grateful once again to the Rawe family for this very important and special gift,” said Vickie Henderson, executive director of the NKYCAC. “Providing mental health support to children after the horrors they have endured from abuse is an essential part of the healing process.

Later this month, Headline Books will nationally release a book to help students better understand capitalism and America. A 13-year-old student author, Lauren Hudson, has crafted engaging coming-of-age tales, emphasizing education and entrepreneurship, with a political twist. Can Isabella, a once poor, unpopular girl, with few friends, someday become a business owner, a governor, or even president of the United States? In America, anything is possible. Students who read “Our Best Tomorrow” will embrace the principles of freedom and hard work which make America great. The book sets the record straight, through the captivating

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chairman of the Rawe Family Foundation. “The child-focused and childfriendly environment is a valuable comfort to a hurting, confused or fearful child, and the counseling allows for hope that individuals can put their lives back into perspective.” The gift stemmed from proceeds from a successful second Albert S. & Anna L. Rawe Family Foundation Golf Outing on May 10 at Hickory Sticks Golf Club. The Rawe Foundation also raised funds from a firsttime volleyball tournament at The Sandbar in June, and from personal contributions from family members, extended family members and friends, Rawe said.

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The Rawe Family Foundation understands how important it is for children and families to have access to trauma informed mental health services as they begin their journey of healing and rebuilding their childhood.” Henderson said that last year the advocacy center provided nearly 300 mental health sessions to children, thanks to the backing of the Rawe Family Foundation. “It is apparent to us from the NKYCAC's mission and from meeting and talking with Vickie, her staff and other volunteers, that the NKYCAC pays attention to the little things that matter at such a time in individual’s lives,” said Roger Rawe,

Expires December 15, 2013

The cover of “Our Best Tomorrow” co-authored by daughter and father, Lauren and Rob Hudson of Villa Hills.PROVIDED

stories of three childhood friends. Isabella, Jake and Adelaide experience success, setbacks, heartache and joy as they make their way in the world, striving for American exceptionalism. Lauren’s co-author and father, Robert D. Hudson, a Northern Kentucky lawyer, author and a semiregular column for the Community Recorders, presents chapter ending “Capitalism Pointers” and famous quotes about capitalism for emphasis. “Our Best Tomorrow” is the student follow-up book to “A Better Tomorrow – Fighting for Capitalism and Jobs in the Heartland.” which became an Amazon No.1bestseller. It received the Silver Medal in the national E-Lit Awards. In 2013, the New York and Great Midwest Book Fes-

tivals recognized it as one of the nation’s best business books. In “Our Best Tomorrow,” the authors avoid party politics and political labels to present an optimistic, unabashedly pro-business, opportunity-based message tailored to America’s youth. Lauren, a student at Turkeyfoot Middle School in Northern Kentucky, wrote the fiction portions of “Our Best Tomorrow” over her 2013 summer break. She is a Duke Scholar and has received a wide range of awards for academic achievement. Lauren has been recognized for her writing talent, having been selected from the Northern Kentucky region to compete in state writing contests. She also serves on the Turkeyfoot Student Council.In 2011, Lauren presented a business speech to the Northern Kentucky Chamber. Rob is an attorney and owner of the law firm Frost Brown Todd LLC. representing businesses in the firm’s labor and employment law practice group. He has been immersed in his region’s economic development for over two decades. Rob and his wife Melissa live in Villa Hills with their two children, Robbie (17) and Lauren (age 13).


LIFE

NOVEMBER 14, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • B5

Outdoor calendar go on sale soon Orders are now being taken for one of the most anticipated publications offered by the Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife Resources: the new Kentucky Afield outdoor calendar. In addition to its outstanding photography, the calendar has all kinds of information for the outdoor enthusiast: proposed hunting season dates for 2014, what’s happening in nature each month, scheduled stockings of the Fishing in Neighborhoods (FINs) lakes, hunting and fishing tips, moon phases, meteor showers and more. “Deer hunters especially are going to love this issue,” said Kentucky

Afield Editor Dave Baker. “Instead of just doing a statewide top100 deer list, we’ve broken it down into individual counties. Now hunters can determine if they’ve taken the biggest trophy in their area. We were surprised to see a couple of Kentucky’s 120

counties still haven’t registered a trophy buck.” Outdoor calendars are included with each subscription to Kentucky Afield, the official publication of the Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife Resources. To receive the 2014 calendar as

St. E foundation celebrating the Heart of the Holidays

part of a subscription, a person must subscribe by Monday, Nov. 18. Subscriptions received after this deadline might receive the 2015 calendar in December 2014 instead. Subscribe online at www.fw.ky.gov, the Kentucky Fish and Wildlife website. Rates are $10 for one year or $18 for two years. Individual copies of the calendar also are available for $7.50 apiece by ordering online. Calendars will be mailed in December and remain on sale while supplies last.

The St. Elizabeth Healthcare Foundation will have its annual Style Show and Luncheon 10 a.m.-3 p.m. Monday, Nov. 25, at the Cincinnati Airport Marriott, 2395 Progress Drive, Hebron. The style show will feature speaker Dr. D.P. Suresh, of the Heart and Vascular Program at St. Elizabeth Physicians. Liz Bonis, Local 12 WKRC-TV anchor, will serve as emcee. There will also be special appearances by Heather French Henry, Miss America 2000; Jenna Day, Miss Kentucky 2013; and Dr. Shawn Nordhiem, Mrs. Kentucky 2006. The show and luncheon will include shopping from a variety of local vendors, lunch, style show and silent auction. In addition, this year’s

Education center moves to Covington campus sity of Louisville and eight regional center offices across the state. The center serves 16 counties in north central Kentucky, and has working relationships with area schools, colleges, community groups, and health care facilities. The North Central Area Health Education Center manages off-campus clinical experiences for health care students from the Universities of Kentucky and Louisville; provides health career recruitment for high school and college students; and offers a variety of community health education programs, especially to minority and vulnerable populations in central and northern Ken-

tucky. The center’s offices previously were located at Gateway’s Park Hills

Center on Old State Road. The new office will be open from 8 a.m.-4 p.m. Mondays-Fridays.

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The North Central Area Health Education Center, an affiliate of Gateway Community and Technical College, has relocated to Gateway’s Kaleidoscope Center for Urban Outreach at the intersection of Fifth and Greenup streets in downtown Covington. The center will be the first Gateway-related service to occupy the building, which formerly served as the Grace Ministry Center of Immanuel United Methodist Church. The North Central Area Health Education Center is a part of Kentucky’s state-wide area health education system, a collaborative program involving the University of Kentucky, the Univer-

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Extraordinary Heart Care At St. Elizabeth Edgewood, you’ll be in the capable hands of U.S. News & World Report’s #1 ranked hospital in the state and the region’s only Mayo Clinic Care Network member. Our dedicated doctors provide the most care to heart and vascular patients in Greater Cincinnati, and now we’re expanding our award-winning cardiovascular program to bring you a new Heart & Vascular Institute. It’s part of our continued commitment to reduce heart attack–related deaths in our community and give you access to state-of-the art facilities with the latest technological advances. That way, you’ll always get extraordinary heart care for your day-to-day life. Find a cardiovascular screening near you at stelizabeth.com/heart

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style show features fashions provided by Dillard’s, Donna Salyers Fabulous Furs and designs from the Heather French Henry Collection. Complimentary valet parking will also be provided. Proceeds from this year’s show will allow the St. Elizabeth cardiovascular mobile van to offer free life-saving cardiovascular screenings for under-served communities within our region. Tickets are $40. Sponsorships are also available at the $500-$1,000 levels. Sponsorship levels are partially tax-deductible. For more information or to RSVP, contact the foundation office at 859301-2490 or visit www.stelizabeth.com/ foundation.


LIFE

B6 • CCF RECORDER • NOVEMBER 14, 2013

Fort Wright attorney to lead bar association By Amy Scalf ascalf@nky.com

FORT WRIGHT — A former city council member and current city attorney, Todd McMurtry will soon get the title of president. McMurtry, 50, is a partner at Gerner and Kearns and was elected president of the Northern Kentucky Bar Association beginning in 2015; he’ll work in 2014 as the legal organization’s president-elect. “It’s basically a threeyear term,” said Julie Jones, the bar association’s executive director. McMurtry will serve as immediate past president in 2016. She said that in addition to presiding over the

organization in 2015, the first and third years of the role require McMurtry to support the president at the time. “Rob Ziegler of Ziegler and Schneider is president next year,” she said. “Since I came in the Northern Kentucky Bar Association has been growing at a record pace, and I think those are two motivated strong presidents who will help us keep providing resources and benefits for our members. I’m very excited about these two gentlemen coming in.” McMurtry, who resides in Fort Wright, is a graduate of Covington Latin High School and Northern Kentucky Uni-

Fort Wright attorney Todd McMurtry heads into a new job in 2014, president-elect of the Northern Kentucky Bar Association, to be followed in 2015 by his presidency. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

versity’s Salmon P. Chase College of Law. “I think he’s the perfect

choice,” said Fort Wright Mayor Joe Nienaber. “Todd is thorough, unbe-

lievably thorough, with the highest ethical principles. He’s a very good at-

torney, but he’s a good man first.” McMurtry, a father of three, said the time was right for him to volunteer more, although he serves as city attorney for three cities – Fort Wright, Park Hills and Villa Hills. “My children are older. My youngest is a senior in high school, and I literally decided that next year would be the perfect time to get more involved. This just happened naturally,” he said. “I was encouraged to run and felt it was good for the bar association to have a competitive election. I was surprised when I won.” Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @AmyScalfNky

United Way graduates Dynamic teen duo are now BOLD drawn to Comic Expo Twenty-nine future new board and committee members recently graduated from United Way of Greater Cincinnati’s BOLD (Board Orientation and Leadership Development) class. On hand to present certificates and congratulate each graduate was United Way president and CEO Rob Reifsnyder. Participants in BOLD, a program for people with limited or no board experience, complete six half-day sessions to learn the latest in leadership and business management techniques as well as the core responsibilities of board members. They then select an agency in the community where they can put to use their newly-acquired skills. More than 500 BOLD graduates have served on Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky’s non-profit boards and committees. By participat-

ing in BOLD and preparing to serve on a board or committee of a local nonprofit, community members are helping United Way advance the common good by creating opportunities for a better life for all. Northern Kentucky residents in the class were: » Matthew Davis of Alexandria, Ohio National Financial Services » Lisa Schiller of Alexandria, United Way of Greater Cincinnati » Michael Menninger of Burlington, Wood & Lamping LLP » Karen Franz of Crescent Springs, Ernst & Young LLP » Kristin Fishbaugh of Southgate, RiverPoint Capital Management. Visit www.uwgc.org/BOLD to learn the benefits to participants and their employers or for application information for future classes.

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By Amy Scalf ascalf@nky.com

CRESCENT SPRINGS — Like the superheroes and extraordinary creatures they draw, Mackenna Baughman and Lindsay Culp are smart, skilled and prepared for success. They’re also teenaged high school students who advanced their artistic careers at the 2013 Cincinnati Comic Expo in September. The pair met in second grade, when Lindsay complimented Mackenna’s dragon drawing, and they’ve been friends and artistic co-conspirators ever since. As the show’s first under-18 artists on display at Greater Cincinnati’s largest comic book show, Mackenna, 17, a junior at Lloyd Memorial High School, and Lindsay, 16, a junior at Dixie Heights High School, hope to inspire even younger artists. “Maybe we’ll be trendsetters,” said Mackenna. “I hope the younger kids think of us as good role models,” Lindsay said. Lindsay said participating among more than 100 comic book creators and artists in the expo this year was a great experience. “We got to meet a lot of fellow artists. We were busy doing on-the-spot sketches and personal comic badges and sold many of our prints,” she said. They plan to have a booth again next year and are looking into setting up at more events in different places. Last year, they attended the expo for the first time, and were both amazed to be in the presence of artists they had admired.

Mackenna Baughman and Lindsay Culp were some of the the Cincinnati Comic Expo’s youngest artists. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

“It was really cool meeting the artists, and it was awesome because we got insightful tips about what we should do,” said Mackenna. “No matter how old you are, as an artist, you’re still learning things,” said Lindsay. Despite their youth, the artists have been accepting commissions through online art forum deviantART for years, and have created prints of several popular characters for their booth. While Lindsay prefers to use her talent creating animation, Mackenna would like to become a concept artist, which she said means that she’d design the characters, monsters and costumes that would be featured in comic books, graphic novels, television shows or even movies.

Independence businesses give veterans the VIP treatment By Amy Scalf ascalf@nky.com

INDEPENDENCE

There are many ways to show patriotism, and for Independence businesses, there’s now one more. The American Legion Post 275 Moon Brothers and the Independence Business Association now offer the Veterans of Independence Program, or VIP, which will identify businesses that offer discounts for veterans. Participating businesses will get a window cling or framed certificate for the wall to display. “This just lets veterans know which businesses offer discounts, because sometimes it feels embarrassing to ask,” said Wayne Lohmoeller, Post 275 commander. “We just want to make veterans aware of it,” said Rusty Mardis, who operates the Independence Veterans Office at the In-

Wayne Lohmiller, left, and Rusty Mardis, right, of the American Legion Moon Brothers Post 275 join Independence City Councilman Chris Reinersman to launch the Veterans of Independence Program, identifying businesses that offer veterans' discounts. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

dependence Senior and Community Center. “This puts it right out there. Some businesses who don’t offer discounts might want to.” Mardis said there are roughly12,000 veterans in Northern Kentucky, not counting active duty, re-

serves or National Guard. “This program will show veterans how much they are appreciated in the local community and allow veterans to support the businesses that support them,” said Mardis. For more info, call the post at 859-429-0750.


LIFE

NOVEMBER 14, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • B7

It’s the time of the year for turkey talk Across America, Thanksgiving plans are being made. The menu, the decorations and the guest list are being finalized. In many homes, turkey will be the star of the meal. In fact, the National Turkey Federation estimates more than 46 million turkeys will be cooked this year for Thanksgiving. Whether your choose a large, bone-in turkey, a frozen turkey breast or roll to cook, or a precooked bird, there are some food safety consid-

erations to remember. Avoid waiting until the last minute to purchase your turDiane key. Mason Frozen EXTENSION turkeys, NOTES turkey breasts and turkey rolls need to be safely thawed prior to preparation. Thawing meat in the refrigerator is the safest and preferred method.

Place the packaged turkey in a large pan in the refrigerator. The pan will keep any juices from leaking onto shelves or other food items. It may take five or six days to safely thaw a large turkey in the refrigerator. It takes about 24 hours for each 4-5 pounds of turkey to thaw in a 40-degree refrigerator. Properly thawed, turkey will keep for two days before it must be cooked or refrozen. Plan ahead to allow enough time for thawing and for

the space required in the refrigerator. Fresh turkeys should be purchased no more than two days prior to preparation. It is best to place an order to ensure the bird is ready for pickup when you need it. Precooked turkeys and turkey breasts should be used within three or four days of purchase. If you are not able to use all of the precooked meat, it may be safely frozen for later use. Wrap it well, label it, and plan to use it within a

month or two. Depending on the amounts of precooked meat frozen, it may take 48 hours to thaw in the refrigerator. When planning your menu, the Food Safety Inspection Service recommends purchasing three-fourths to one pound of bone-in turkey per person; plan for onehalf pound per person of boneless breast of turkey. Expect to need about three-fourths pound per person if serving a bonein turkey breast. After cooking and

serving, do not allow the turkey to sit at room temperature for more than two hours. Plan to use or freeze all leftover turkey within two days of serving. This helps decrease the likelihood of food borne illness from improperly stored food. A little advanced planning now will help decrease your stress this holiday season. Diane Mason is county extension agent at the Boone County Cooperative Extension Service.

Planting bulbs now can light way to spring Question: Which flower bulbs are best for this area, and when should they be planted? Answer: You can plant flower bulbs any time from October through December. Consider Mike planting a Klahr variety of HORTICULTURE types so CONCERNS you can enjoy their cheerful colors from late winter through late spring. Some even bloom in the summer or fall. Deer will eat tulips and a few other bulbs, but usually do not touch daffodils, which also seem to thrive longer in our clay soils. The earliest blooming bulbs for color next Feb-

ruary and March include crocus, Greek anemone, glory-of-the-snow, winter aconite, snowdrops, daffodils, and Siberian squill. Several of these continue blooming into April. Others that bloom in April include trout lily, crown imperial, hyacinth, grape hyacinth, puschkinia, and tulips. Some of these continue blooming into May. Additional hardy bulbs, tubers and corms that can be planted now for May bloom include allium, camassia, Spanish squill, and bluebells. Many alliums keep blooming into June and July, and are joined by other summer bloomers such as brodiaea, asiatic lilies, and aurelian lilies. Oriental lilies bloom in July and August, when they are joined by various types

COMING UP » Friends of Boone Co. Arboretum: 6:30 p.m., Monday, Nov. 25, Boone County Extension Office, Burlington. Learn about the local arboretum, upcoming events and volunteer opportunities. Call Laura at 586-6101.

of lycoris. Autumn crocus closes the show in September. All the above mentioned bulbs, tubers and corms may be safely planted this fall for seasonal bloom in 2014 and subsequent years. Most bulbs will tolerate a wide range of soil conditions. They generally do best in soils with a pH range of 5.5 to 6.5, although some, such as hyacinths, do better in a slightly more acidic soil. In general, soil type is not as important as soil drainage. Avoid planting in low, wet areas, or in soils with poor drainage

because bulbs will not reach maximum growth potential and will often rot under such conditions. When choosing a planting location, consider that most bulbs prefer full sun conditions. Spring blooming bulbs can be planted under the canopy of deciduous trees. These bulbs generally bloom and complete most of their growth cycle before trees fully leaf out. Bulbs and corms are generally planted at a depth equal to two to three times the diameter

of the bulb. Some exceptions include stem rooting lilies, which need to be planted a little deeper, and the Madonna lily, which is planted just below the soil surface. Soil type also affects planting depths. Bulbs should be planted deeper in sandy soils than in clay soils. Most bulbs do not require a fertilizer application at planting. Although it is not essential,

applying bone meal may be beneficial in some soils. You should water all bulbs thoroughly at planting time. This not only helps to establish good contact between soil and bulb, but also helps to initiate root growth as soon as possible. Mike Klahr is a Boone County extension agent.

IN THE SERVICE Margroum completes Plebe Summer Navy Midshipman MacKenzie A. Margroum recently completed Plebe Summer at the U.S. Navy Academy. Plebe Summer began on Induction Day, June 27,

and concluded after seven challenging weeks of basic midshipman training. Margroum is the daughter of Kimberly T. and William G. Margroum of Fort Thomas, and is a 2013 graduate of Notre Dame Academy.

Call 1-855-4kynect or visit kynect.ky.gov and Choose PUBA131391A APP_10/8/13


LIFE

B8 • CCF RECORDER • NOVEMBER 14, 2013

DEATHS Margie Alford Margie Rapp Alford, 61, died Nov. 5, 2013. She was self-employed as the business owner of Sprinkler Inspection Services and The Hub warehouse in Covington, was instrumental in developing R-3 services of Covington which include the Re-Use Center and services which aid in renewing and restoring productive life to those struggling with recovery from addictions, and was an active member of Main Street Baptist Church in Alexandria, where she was involved with women’s ministry and Bible study groups. Her father, Charles C. Rapp, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Ron Alford; mother, Josephine Rapp; siblings, Mary Reed, Julie Murphy, John Rapp, Dan Rapp, Chuck Rapp, Elizabeth Baumann, Tony Rapp, Gary Rapp and Cindy Vogt; and 35 nieces and nephews. Memorials: Hospice of the Bluegrass, 7388 Turfway Road, Florence, KY 41042; or St. Elizabeth Hospice Program, 483 S. Loop Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017.

John Allf Sr. John Richard “Bear” Allf Sr., 75, of Covington, died Oct. 31, 2013. He was an electrician for American Tool Works for more than 30 years. Survivors include his sons, Gary Allf of Covington, Jason Allf of Covington, Darren Allf of Covington, and Johnny Allf of Taylor Mill; daughter, Angela Allf of Covington; sister, Jan Roll of Fort Thomas; and 10 grandchildren. Burial was at Floral Hills Cemetery in Taylor Mill.

William Bankes William F. Bankes, 79, of Alexandria, died Nov. 3, 2013, at Baptist Convalescent Center in Newport. He was a graduate of Newport High School, where he ran

Mary Dunlevy

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 513-2424000 for pricing details. For the most up-to-date Northern Kentucky obituaries, click on the “Obituaries” link at NKY.com. track and played basketball, was a mechanical engineer for American Laundry for 40 years, an Army veteran, and an avid bowler and golfer. His wife, Nancy Eleanor Struve Bankes, died previously. Survivors by his daughters, Melinda Swift of Alexandria, April Solomon of Cold Spring, Melody Schultz of Cold Spring, Sandra Solomon of Fort Thomas, and Deborah Smith of Fort Thomas; sons, William Bankes Jr. of Springboro, Ohio, Ammed Solomon of West Virginia, and Mark Solomon of Alexandria; brother, Barry Bankes of Greenville, S.C.; 18 grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Glenn Cox Glenn “David” Cox, 66, of Fort Thomas, died Nov. 6, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He worked with the Internal Revenue Service for 20 years in Covington, and was member of the First Baptist Church of Fort Thomas. Survivors include his wife, Sue Cox of Fort Thomas; sons, Jason Cox of Bellevue, and Jeremy Cox of St. Bernard, Ohio; sister, Sharon Webb of Burlington; and brother, Larry Cox of Dickson, Tenn. Memorials: American Parkinson Disease Association, 165 W. Galbraith Road, Suite 218 B, Cincinnati, OH 45216.

Penelope Daines Penelope Lou “Penny” Daines, 71, of Safety Harbor, Fla., died Oct. 23, 2013, at Suncoast Hospice Palm Harbor, Fla. She graduated from Newport High School in 1960, attended Eastern Kentucky University, and

moved to Tarpon Springs, Fla. in 1978. Survivors include her brother, Hoot Ebert of Safety Harbor, Fla.; and children, Guy H. Daines and Stephanie Guzman. Memorials: Suncoast Hospice Foundation.

Bettye Diamond Bettye J. Diamond, 83, of Louisville, died Nov. 7, 2013. She was a homemaker, member of Beargrass Christian Church, where she was the church librarian for many years, and past president of the Christian Women’s Fellowship. Survivors include her husband, Harold Diamond; daughters, Kennetha Schmits of Newport, and Susan Riley of Charlotte, N.C.; five grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Burial was at Cave Hill Cemetery. Memorials: Hosparus of Louisville; or Beargrass Christian Church Memorial Fund.

Lavergne Doellman Lavergne Doellman, 88, of Ludlow, died Nov. 5, 2013, at Christ Hospital in Cincinnati. She was a member of Sts. Boniface and James Church, spent her life dedicated to her family, and was an avid sports fans and loved the Bengals and Reds. Her husband, Donald Doellman, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Lorie Doellman of Erlanger; sons, Dave Doellman of Erlanger, Thomas Doellman of Houston, and Larry Doellman of Newport; and three grandchildren. Interment was at St. Joseph New Cemetery in Cincinnati. Memorials: American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pike, Crescent Springs, KY 41017.

Mary Joyce Dunlevy, 81, of Fort Thomas, died Nov. 6, 2013, at Carmel Manor Nursing Home in Fort Thomas. She was a homemaker, graduate of Sacred Heart Academy in Louisville, attended the University of Louisville, . She was a member of St. Thomas Church, Fort Thomas; St. Thomas Choir and Resurrection Choir; St. Thomas Parish Council and Mothers Club President; Diocese of Covington Marriage Tribunal; Tri Kappa; Catholic Family Movement; Campbell County Homemakers; Campbell County Extension Council and the Diocese of Covington Catholic Charities. Her husband, Walter Richard Dunlevy; children, John Anthony, Michele and Hilary; sister, Geri Stauble; and brother, Robert Huelsman, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Maureen Mayer of Wilder, Lisa Kirst of Cold Spring, and Joy Bricking of Fort Thomas; sons, Walter B. Dunlevy of Cold Spring, and Tim Dunlevy of Burlington; brother, Ken Huelsman of Carlsbad, Calif.; 32 grandchildren and 23 greatgrandchildren. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Memorials: Catholic CharitiesDiocese of Covington, 3629 Church St., Covington, KY 41015; or St. Vincent de Paul Food Pantry/St. Thomas Church, 26 East Villa Place, Fort Thomas, KY 41075.

Franklin Eich Franklin “Buck” Eich, 90, of Cold Spring, died Oct. 31, 2013, at his home. He was an Army veteran of World War II, was the owner of Model Motors in Newport for 50 years, served as Commodore of the Dayton Yacht Club and loved to race midget race cars. His wife, Marthena, died previously Survivors include his sister, Louis Vecshe; nephews, Steve and Jeff Vecshe; and caregivers, Donald and Mary Hall. Interment was at Kentucky Veterans Cemetery North.

Memorials: Hospice of the Bluegrass.

Gregory Fields Gregory Alan Fields, 63, of Independence, died Nov. 5, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was self-employed, a published author, and member of Staffordsburg Methodist Church, Latonia Masonic Lodge No. 746 F&AM, the United Trappers of Kentucky and the Ky. Manufactured Housing Institute. Survivors include his wife, Vicki Fields; daughter, Aimee Melissa Harms of Southgate; brother, Phillip Fields of Latonia; sister, Dorinda McCollum of Latonia; and two grandchildren. Memorials: United Trappers of Kentucky Scholarship Fund, 6970 East Bend Road, Burlington, KY 41005.

William Heil William A. “Bill” Heil, 86, of Fort Thomas, died Nov. 4, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He graduated from Highlands High School in 1946, was an Army veteran, had a long career with the L&N Railroad Company in Louisville, was an avid horseracing fan, a Cincinnati Zoo member, a longtime member of Grace Methodist Church in Newport and, more recently, New Hope Ministries in Southgate, and loved old movies, musicals, Shakespeare, bowling, going to the casino and summer trips to the New England beaches. His sister, Alice Mae Heil, died previously. Survivors include his brother, Charles L. Heil; nieces, nephews, grandnieces and grandnephews. Interment was at Evergreen Cemetery.

James Hoskins James “Jim” Hoskins, 63, of Erlanger, died Nov. 5, 2013, at his home. He was a retired diamond setter, member of Crescent Springs Baptist Church and Taylor Mill Moose Lodge, and enjoyed playing golf. Survivors include his wife, Cynthia Earls Hoskins; son, James Allen Hoskins of Independence;

daughter, Kelly Blanton of Wilder; stepson, Shawn Earls of Covington; brother, Charlie Hoskins of Florida; sisters, Diane Miller of Erlanger, and Debbie Shull of Covington; five grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Interment was at Floral Hills Cemetery in Taylor Mill. Memorials: Hospice of the Bluegrass, 7388 Turfway Road, Florence, KY 41042.

Louise Hunt Louise W. Hunt, 99, of Newport, formerly of Bellevue, died Nov. 6, 2013, at the Baptist Convalescent Center in Newport. She was a homemaker, and member of the Prince of Peace Lutheran Church in Bellevue. Her husband, Charles Hunt, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Judy Apted of Newport, and Linda Fennell of Florence; four grandchildren, 10 greatgrandchildren and two greatgreat-grandchildren. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 306 Center St., Bellevue, KY 41073.

Alta Jacob Alta M. Jacob, 72, of Newport, died Nov. 3, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. Survivors include her husband, Charles “Tom” Jacob; son, Daniel T. Jacob; and stepsister, Diane Bearse.

Mary Johnson Mary Elizabeth Tate Johnson, 96, of Rochester, N.Y., formerly of Fort Thomas, died Nov. 4, 2013, at her residence. She was a homemaker, and member of Highland Hills Baptist Church in Fort Thomas. Her husband, William N. Johnson, died previously. Survivors include her sons, William C. Johnson of Rochester, N.Y., and Gordon S. Johnson of Lexington; daughter, Jannette Johnson Jackson of Nokesville, Va.; nine grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. Burial was at Evergreen

See DEATHS, Page B9

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LIFE

NOVEMBER 14, 2013 • CCF RECORDER • B9

POLICE REPORTS Michael E. Trapp, 30, 9849 Barrs Branch Road, DUI, Oct. 9. Holly R. Herindon, 29, 2039 Mackoy St., shoplifting, Oct. 10. Angelique Callaway, 21, 7815 Stocton Way, shoplifting, criminal mischief, Oct. 17. William C. Combs, 20, 9260 Royal Oak Drive, possession of marijuana, controlled substance and drug paraphernalia, Oct. 18. Randall C. Miller, 18, 102 Fort Beech Drive, DUI, possession of marijuana, person 18-20 possessing alcohol, Oct. 19. Clyde Fields, 49, 2081 St. Rt. 125, fleeing police, shoplifting, serving warrant for another agency, Oct. 26. Alec J. Wilson, 24, 119 Whispering Woods Lane, DUI, disregarding stop sign, Oct. 25. Sherita L. Morgan, 28, 209 Williams St., shoplifting, Oct. 26. Laura E. Kinsella, 30, 20 Highlands Meadows Circle, No. 2, DUI, Oct. 24. Jessica D. Moore, 27, 10503 Hwy. 10 N., possession of controlled substance, drug paraphernalia, and public intoxication, Oct. 23.

Incidents/investigations Credit card fraud, identity theft Credit card used for online purchases at 1238 Poplar Ridge Road, Oct. 25. Credit card fraud Unauthorized use of bank card at 6711 Alexandria Pike, Oct. 7. Criminal mischief Mailbox vandalized at 10 Rockledge Court, Oct. 6. Car vandalized at Mockingbird Lane, Oct. 13. Cars vandalized at 50 Cedarview Drive, Oct. 13. Tablet computer broken at 8000 Alexandria Pike, Oct. 23. Identity theft Personal information used to open unauthorized account at 8626 E. Main St., Oct. 9. Shoplifting Cart of Red Bull stolen at 6711 Village Green Shopping Center, Oct. 11. Game cards stolen at 6711 Alexandria Pike, Oct. 16. DVDs stolen at 6711 Alexandria Pike, Oct. 16. Shoplifting, criminal mischief DVDs stolen at 6711 Alexandria Pike, Oct. 17. Theft

DEATHS Continued from Page B8 Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: Lottie Moon Christmas Offering, International Mission, Office of Finance, P.O. Box 6767, Richmond, VA 23230.

Carol Lynn Carol Jean Meyer DeJarnette “CJ” Lynn, 74, of Newport, died Nov. 3, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a retired bank assistant with the former Central Trust Bank, and worked as a receptionist for the Cincinnati Sports Service at Great American Ballpark, and was an avid Reds and Bengals fan. Her husbands, Warren DeJarnette and Al Lynn, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Lisa Lincoln and Linda King; special friend, Doug Robinson; nine grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren. Burial was at Forest Lawn Cemetery in Erlanger. Memorials: St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 262 Danny Thomas Place, Memphis, TN 38105; or Shriners Burn Institute, 3229 Burnet Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45229; or St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Judith Monson Judith Ann Monson, 70, of Newport, died Nov. 3, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She was a native of Bracken County, graduate of Newport High School, retired legal secretary of 40 years with Western and Southern Life Insurance Company in Cincinnati, was past honored Queen of Job’s Daughters International, a past Worthy Matron 50-year member of Gertrude Chapter No. 19 OES, Deputy Grand Matron of District

Wallet taken at 7159 Alexandria Pike, Oct. 12. Cash taken from register at 7914 Alexandria Pike, Oct. 8. Guardrail stolen at 4 Grove St., Oct. 21. Electronics stolen from car at Alexandria Pike, Oct. 24. Theft by failure to make required disposition of property Rental car not returned at 7962 Alexandria Pike, Oct. 17. Theft from vehicle Radio faceplate stolen at Parkview Drive, Oct. 9. $700 of Tupperware stolen at 7109 Alexandria Pike, Oct. 18.

CAMPBELL COUNTY Arrests/citations Brian A. Wortelboer II, 28, 9646 Alexandria Pike Unit 8, arrest of persons mentally ill and danger to self and others, Oct. 30. Gregory A. Race, 33, 15081 Carlisle Road, warrants, Oct. 28. Darrell E. Johnson, 35, 902 3rd Ave., Apt. 4, carrying a concealed weapon with a permit, public intoxication - controlled substance excludes alcohol, Nov. 1. John J. Sliney, 23, 1132 Davjo Drive Unit 2, operating on suspended or revoked operators license, nonpayment of fines, Nov. 2.

Incidents/investigations Fraudulent use of a credit card over $500, first-degree possession of forged instrument Reported at 8131 AA Highway, Oct. 29. Property Report of Ohio license plate found at 9222 Washington Trace, Oct. 31. Second-degree burglary, theft by unlawful taking from vehicle under $500 Report of prescription medications taken from residence and cell phone taken from vehicle at 1128 Lakeview Ave., Oct. 29. Suspicious activity Report of person coming onto property to take scrap at 9615 Alexandria Pike, Oct. 30. Report of two male subjects seen walking along railroad at Mary Ingles Highway and Fender Road, Oct. 31. Theft by unlawful taking – firearm Report of revolver taken from residence at 14362 Aulick Road, Nov. 1.

3, ambassador to the Eastern Star Home Louisville, Chairman of ESTARL OES, Grand Representative to OES Quebec Canada, past High Priestess of White Shrine of Jerusalem, Covington, member of Ideal Court Cincinnati and Queen Esther Court in Latonia, Order of the Amaranth and organist for numerous OES chapters in Northern Kentucky, was a Kentucky Colonel and lifelong member of Brooksville Baptist Church. Her sisters, Christine White and Irene Martin; and brothers, Vannie Jr., Ralph and Keevil Monson, died previously. Survivors include her brother, Donald Monson of Brooksville, and numerous nieces and nephews. Burial was at Bracken Memorial Cemetery. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice Program of Fort Thomas.

Salvatore Santini Salvatore “Sob” Santini, 82, of Bellevue, died Nov. 4, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He was a retired maintenance man with the Internal Revenue Service, and member of the Catholic Order of Foresters, VFW and the American Legion. His sister, Patricia Owens, died previously. Survivors include his brothers, Pasquale, Frank and John Santini; sisters, Theresa Santini, Frances Roach, Joyce Mardis, Angela Menninger and Antoinette Howard; several nieces, nephews, great-nieces and great-nephews. Interment was at Kentucky Veterans Cemetery North. Memorials: Veterans Hospital, 1000 S. Fort Thomas Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075; or Rosedale Green Nursing Home, 4250 Glenn Ave., Covington, KY 41015.

Kenneth Sevier Kenneth B. Sevier, 88, of

Theft by unlawful taking from vehicle under $500 Report of passenger side window of vehicle broken out and purse taken at 4500 Alexandria Pike, Oct. 28. Third-degree criminal mischief Report of mailbox damaged at 9092 Oak Lane, Oct. 29.

FORT THOMAS Arrests/citations Garrett L. Wehrle, 18, 315 Grant St., person 18-20 possessing or attempting to purchase alcohol, Nov. 1. Jessica N. Jett, 20, 3949 Odin Ave., speeding, possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia, first-degree possession of a controlled substance – heroin, prescription controlled substance not in proper container, warrant, Nov. 1. Dylan L. Morgan, 21, 36 Shawnee St., public intoxication -– controlled substance excludes alcohol, second-degree disorderly conduct, Nov. 2. Roy T. Evans, 43, 618 Main St., warrant, operating on suspended or revoked license, Nov. 3. Floyd E. Earls, 34, 506 Elberon Ave., DUI – first offense, firstdegree possession of a controlled substance, third-degree possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia, Nov. 3.

Incidents/investigations Second-degree indecent exposure, second-degree disorderly conduct Reported at 142 Grand Ave. N, Nov. 5. Theft by unlawful taking over $500 Report of credit cards and cash taken from purse at 46 Lockwood Place, Nov. 6. Theft by unlawful taking under $500 Report of purse taken at 85 Grand Ave., Nov. 1. Theft of property mislaid or delivered by mistake Report of Iphone lost or taken at 2400 Memorial Parkway, Nov. 1.

Burnside, formerly of Fort Thomas, died Nov. 4, 2013, at his home. He was a World War II veteran of the Army Air Corps, a 65-year member of the Henry Barnes Masonic Lodge No. 607, and retired from General Electric with 34 years’ service. His son, Kenneth Sevier Jr., died previously. Survivors include his wife, Florence Sevier; children, Bill Sevier of Cold Spring, and Jerry Sevier of Highland Heights; 10 grandchildren, 12 great-grandchildren and three great-great grandchildren. Interment with military honors was at Floral Hills Memorial Gardens.

John South John Bill South, 79, of Grants Lick, died Oct. 30, 2013, at his home. He was a member of Plum Creek Christian Church. His wife, Wilma Jean South, died previously. Survivors include his son, Randy South; daughters, Billie Fitzgerald and Sherry “Mark”

Jessica Smith, 27, of Edgewood and Jason Barnes, 38, of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 12. Samantha Clancy, 25, and Jesse Meadors, 25, both of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 12. Shannon Merz, 33, and Irish Wilkin, 31, both of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 12. Jennifer Julliard, 35, and Thomas Lindner, 42, both of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 12. Kimberly Faehr, 44, and Stephen Berry, 66, both of Florence, issued Sept. 13. Ellen Limle, 41, and Gregory Crowell, 65, both of Edgewood, issued Sept. 13. Melissa Chipman, 37, and Benjamin Merrill, 30, both of Covington, issued Sept. 13. Michelle Thomas, 28, of Ludlow and Mark Joseph, 28, of Villa Hills, issued Sept. 13. Natalie Behimer, 26, and Michael Malloy, 25, both of Canton, issued Sept. 13. Sandra Kuhr, 62, and Kenneth Landis, 59, both of Covington, issued Sept. 13. Tina Ellis, 26, and Nicholas Schultz, 28, both of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 13. Peggy Virgil, 34, of Florence and Brian Hughes, 36, of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 16. Melissa Gearing, 28, of Dayton and Christopher Miller, 26, of Covington, issue Sept. 16. Luz Munoz, 28, and Alex Coletti, 33, both of Peru, issued Sept. 16. Brittany Dixon, 28, and Jason Young, 32, both of Fort Thomas, issued Sept. 16. Nicole Smock, 28, of Covington and Nicholas Garmany, 30, of Charleston, issued Sept. 16. Emiko Roberts, 47, and Clayborn Baker, 51, both of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 16. Jannah Attrash, 36, and Mohammed Almasri, both of Lexington, issued Sept. 16. Melissa Molony, 33, and Steven Weigle, 34, both of Fort Wright, issued Sept. 17. Nancy Kenter, 48, of Independence and Phillip Turner, 55, of Butler, issued Sept. 17. Stephanie Holland, 27, of Cincinnati and Danny Sewell Jr., 35, of Covington, issued Sept. 17. Kathleen Fletcher, 23, of Michigan and Ryan Jones, 26, of Kentucky issued Sept. 17. Jennifer Lepa, 27, and Richard Houston, 29, both of Erlanger, issued Sept. 17. Shalee Williams, 25, of Edgewood and Bernard Perkins Jr., 31

of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 17. Celeste Graves, 29, and Lee Royal, 39, both of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 18. Peggy Green, 56, of Columbus and Gregory Phillips, 55, of Covington, issued Sept. 18. Toni Culbreth, 57, of Cincinnati and David Griffin, 57, of Louisville, issued Sept. 18. Courtney Smith, 34, and James Garner, 34, both of Knoxville, issued Sept. 18. Brandi Whitaker, 24, and William Fryman, 27, both of Fort Thomas, issued Sept. 18. Kristy Walker, 35, and Terrel Peterson, 31, both of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 18. Kristin Menkhaus, 31, and Jonathan Saylor, 33, both of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 18. Morgan Reedy, 26, of Edgewood and Joseph Clift, 28, of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 18. Sara McPhillips, 23, of Fort Worth and Nolan Bodkin, 23, of Edgewood, issued Sept. 18. Genacee Wigger, 26, and Joshua Storer, 27, both of Latonia, issued Sept. 19. Amanda Marcum, 32, and Ian Mount, 34, both of Erlanger, issued Sept. 19. Mary Manning, 25, of Crestview Hills, and Taylor Farley III, 28, of Fort Thomas, issued Sept. 19. Lauren Franxman, 26, of Park Hills and Christopher Korba, 26, of Bowling Green, issued Sept. 19. Kathleen Heine, 54, and David Cross, 57, both of Columbus, issued Sept. 19. Lisa Adams, 41, and James Gormley, 34, both of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 19. Tiffany Jansen, 28, and Fredrick Brackman, 31, both of Covington, issued Sept. 19. Megan Brinkman, 27, and Nicholas Caperton, 26, both of Erlanger, issued Sept. 19. Hannah Millbaugh, 22, of Edgewood and Ethan Ditzer, 22, of Durham, issued Sept. 19. Teresa Patton, 49, of Ashland and Edward Perry, 63, of Covington, issued Aug. 31. Sarah Rassel, 28, of Cincinnati and Timothy Colvin, 28, of Travis, issued Sept. 3. Janet Gyakyewaa, 32, and John Asare, 34, both of Ghana, issued Sept. 3. April Smith, 28, of Atlanta and Amritpola Singh, 29, of Punjab, issued Sept. 3. Lori Ferdleman, 38, of Jamestown and Paul Rentz, 40, of

Now Open!

Edward White Edward White, 87, of Alexandria, died Nov. 4, 2013. He was a World War II Army veteran, member of St. Mary Seniors, and a home builder with Roy White and Sons, building and operating the RECA Roller Rink in Alexandria as well as building many homes in the area. His brother, Don White, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Armella "Rusty" White; daughter, Lisa Moser; sons, Anthony "Fritz" White, James White and Paul White; 13 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Memorials: St. Mary Church, 8246 E. Main St., Alexandria, KY 41001; or the charity of donor's choice.

ALL NEW HOLIDAY ORNAMENT CLASS

In a relaxed, social setting, a experienced professional artist will guide the class step-by-step through the process of creating a featured holiday ornament. Come only with your 1892 Petersburg Rd imagination, we supply everything else you’ll need. It’s Hebron, KY 41048 easy, fun, and totally stress free. Tap into your creative side. These classes are perfect for beginners, so grap your friends PH: 888-580-5507 for ladies night out, bring your coworkers, plan a unique date night, or just come meet some creative people. It’s also a great way to add a unique touch to your holiday decor because you are sure to go home with an ornament you can be proud enough to brag about! Great as a gift exchange.

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Napoleon, issued Sept. 4. Jessica Henry, 25, and Jason Stern, 37, both of Fort Thomas, issued Sept. 4. Lauren Coyle, 23, of Duncanville and Joseph Springer, 25, of Thomasville, issued Sept. 5. Amber Brown, 29, and Steven Cropper, 29, both of Fort Thomas, issued Sept. 5. Faith Hansman, 30, and David Groneck, 29, both of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 6. Patricia Rohrer, 64, of Cincinnati and Ronald Radenheimer, 65, of Covington, issued Sept. 6. Amber Steffen, 34, of Fort Thomas and Matthew Stadler, 33, of Baltimore, issued Sept. 6. Elizabeth Dowling, 60, of Mount Holly and Edward Horn, 56, of New York, issued Sept. 6. Renee Steele, 60, of Philadelphia and Herbert Sothard Jr., 56, of Covington, issued Sept. 6. Kelly Blom, 35, of Cincinnati and Jason Stephens, 36, of Fort Thomas, issued Sept. 6. Kyra Deck, 26, of Bellaire and Bryan Houston, 30, of Edgewood, issued Sept. 7. Jennifer Grause, 33, of Covington and Christopher Dawson, 31, of Cincinnati issued Sept. 7. Jenna Street, 25, of Cincinnati and Justin Abrams, 24, of Edgewood, issued Sept. 7. Jessica Wilburn, 23, of Cincinnati and Brandon Hite, 23, of Edgewood, issued Sept. 9. Rachel Santoro, 27, of Cincinnati and Andrew Callahan, 29, of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 9. Patricia Honker, 71, of Cincinnati and Frederick Honker, 67, of Hyannis, issued Sept. 9. Kathleen Ely, 27, of and Peter Kroeger, 33, both of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 29. Veena Mehta, 29, and Brian Reese, 33, both of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 29. Courtney Firth, 24, and Marcus Billingsley, 23, both of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 29. Kimberly Hassman, 29, and Christopher Grimme, 30, both of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 29. Alexandra Spyridon, 29, of Dayton and Cory Pavlinac, 25, of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 29. Lorraine Fallon, 47, and Mark Baltrusch, 46, both of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 30. Kathleen Kugele, 38, of Cincinnati and Tobias Moeves, 35, of Covington, issued Aug. 30. Kendra Dickerson, 25, of Ashland and Ethan Bulen, 26, of Seoul, issued Aug. 30.

Schwartz; brothers, Clebert South, Cecil South, Paul South and Roger South; sister, Claudia Little; and one grandchild. Burial was at Plum Creek Cemetery.

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Please take notice that Duke Energy Kentucky, Inc. has applied to the Kentucky Public Service Commission for approval to revise its Demand Side Management (DSM) rate for electric service and gas service for residential and commercial customers. Duke Energy Kentucky’s current monthly DSM rate for residential gas customers is ($0.039396) per hundred cubic feet and for non-residential gas customers is $0.000000 per hundred cubic feet. Duke Energy Kentucky’s current monthly DSM rate for residential electric customers is $0.001988 per kilowatt-hour and for non-residential customers is $0.001104 per kilowatt-hour for distribution service and $0.001070 per kilowatt-hour for transmission service. Duke Energy Kentucky seeks approval to revise these rates as follows: Duke Energy Kentucky’s monthly DSM rate for residential gas customers would increase to $0.054918 per hundred cubic feet and for non-residential gas customers would remain at $0.000000 per hundred cubic feet. Duke Energy Kentucky’s monthly DSM rate for residential electric customers would increase to $0.003062 per kilowatthour and for non-residential customers would increase to $0.001128 per kilowatthour for distribution service and would decrease to $0.000848 per kilowatt-hour for transmission service. The rate contained in this notice is the rate proposed by Duke Energy Kentucky. However, the Public Service Commission may order a rate to be charged that differs from this proposed rate. Such action may result in a rate for consumers other than the rate in this notice. The foregoing rates reflect a proposed increase in electric revenues of approximately $1.59 million or 0.49% over current total electric revenues and an increase of $5.84 million or 5.98% over current gas revenues. A typical residential gas customer using 70 ccf in a month will see an increase of $6.60 or 9.2%. A typical residential electric customer using 1000 kWh in a month will see an increase of $1.07 or 1.2%. A typical non-residential electric customer using 40 kilowatts and 14,000 kWh will see an increase of $0.33 or 0.03%. A non-residential customer served at transmission voltage using 10,000 kilowatts and 4,000,000 kWh will see a decrease of $887.76 or (0.4%). Non-residential gas customers will see no change in their bills from this application. Any corporation, association, body politic or person may by motion within thirty (30) days after publication or mailing of notice of the proposed rate changes, submit a written request to intervene to the Public Service Commission, 211 Sower Boulevard, P.O. Box 615, Frankfort, Kentucky 40602, and shall set forth the grounds for the request including the status and interest of the party. The intervention may be granted beyond the thirty (30) day period for good cause shown. Written comments regarding the proposed rate may be submitted to the Public Service Commission by mail or through the Public Service Commission’s website. A copy of this application filed with the Public Service Commission is available for public inspection at Duke Energy Kentucky’s office at 4580 Olympic Boulevard, Erlanger, Kentucky 41018 and on its website at http://www.duke-energy.com. This filing and any other related documents can be found on the Public Service Commission’s website at http://psc.ky.gov. 564742


LIFE

B10 • CCF RECORDER • NOVEMBER 14, 2013 Members of Kindervelt Group No. 56, Sheila Horan, of Wilder, Carolyn Riehle, of Union, Libby Baker, of Lakeside Park, Terri Mitsch, of Fort Thomas and Ruth Wiley, of Anderson Township, Ohio, help get ready for the “Let It Snow” holiday fundraiser.THANKS TO SUSAN DEYE

Kindervelt kicks off holidays with Markt Community Recorder

Kindervelt, a sanctioned auxiliary of Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center, hosts its 38th annual citywide Kinderklaus Markt “Let It Snow” holiday fundraiser, Nov. 22 and 23, at The Syndicate in Newport. All funds raised this year are designated for the

Heart Institute-Kindervelt Neurodevelopmental Educational and Learning Center at the hospital. Festivities begin with the Snowball Bash, 6:30-10 p.m. Friday, Nov. 22. John Gumm and Bob Herzog, of WKRC-TV Local 12, will emcee. The Walnut Hills High School jazz combo will play, as well as local band, Spare Change.

Ticket prices are $40 per person via reservation; $45 at the door. Kinderklaus Markt, one of the area’s longest-running holiday craft shows, is scheduled for 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Nov. 23, also at The Syndicate. Admission is free. For registration information, visit www.kindervelt.org.

Nativity procession gathers at churches No matter who you are or where you are on life’s journey you are welcome at the nativity. St. John United Church of Christ invites everyone to the community nativity scene which will be displayed on the church property at 520 Fairfield Ave., Bellevue, from Dec. 1 (the first Sunday of Advent) through Jan. 6 (Epiphany). The traditional nativity procession and nativity dedication will beon Friday, Dec. 6, beginning with the procession. Gather at the church of your choice at 6:30 p.m. Every church in Bellevue will be a stop in the procession picking up people along the processional route until it reaches the nativity scene at about 7 p.m. Bring your church banners, candles, drums, tambourines, glow sticks, flash lights and other festive lights and musical instruments for the procession. All of children are invited to dress as their favorite nativity character – Mary, Joseph, shepherds, magi, sheep, donkey, be creative. The nativity procession will begin at Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, 306 Center St. at Taylor Ave., and then proceed north on Taylor Avenue

to Sacred Heart Roman Catholic Church-Divine Mercy Parish, at 318 Division St. at Taylor Ave. The procession will continue north on Taylor then turn left on to Poplar Street to Lighthouse Ministries, 201 Poplar St. The procession will then move back on Poplar Street toward Washington Avenue and pass the former St. Anthony’s Roman Catholic Church. At Washington Avenue the procession will turn leftand go to First Baptist Church at 254 Washington Ave. Then the procession will continue north on Washington to Fairfield Avenue and turn right going on to St. John United Church of Christ, 520 Fairfield Ave. The procession will conclude with a festive community carol sing at St. John United Church of Christ, words of welcome, the reading of the Christmas story, and a dedication prayer. Clergy from the five churches in Bellevue have all been invited to participate. The event will end with a hot chocolate and cookies reception on the St. John parking lot. For more information contact the Rev. Keith M. Haithcock, pastor at St. John United Church of Christ at 859-261-2066, ext, 202, or www.StJohnChurch.net and click on Nativity.

N.Ky. Winter Ball honors oncology center

During the American Cancer Society’s 2013 Northern Kentucky Winter Ball, which will take place Saturday, Nov. 23, at the Marriott Rivercenter in Covington, local supporters will be recognized the for their contributions to the society. Honoree: Dr. Doug Flora of Oncology Hematology Care will be honored for his work in the field of oncology as well as a being caregiver to his mother, who

lost her battle with breast cancer, that inspired him to become an oncologist. Organization: Oncology Hematology Care will be recognized as Company of the Year. This award recognizes significant professional and voluntary contributions to the society. This includes company-wide healthy decisions, maintaining a positive image in the community, and acting with honesty, in-

tegrity, and professional responsibility. More importantly, the center’s actions support goals of improving the quality of life in the community. Physician: Dr. Lawrence Brennan of Oncology Hematology Care will be recognized as Physician of the Year. This award recognizes Brennan’s professional and voluntary contributions to the society. Volunteer: The Mary Middle-

ton Spirit of Hope award will be given to Tommy Evans, who has worked to promote cancer awareness in the Northern Kentucky community through Bosom Buddy. Over the past 13 years Bosom Buddy has raised more than $200,000. Tickets are $1250 per person. The funds raised at the Winter Ball supports the American Cancer Society’s mission to create a world with less cancer and

a world with more birthdays by helping people stay well, get well, find cures and fight back. For more information or to purchase tickets, call 859-6472226 or www.striderswinterball.org For more information, contact the American Cancer Society at 1-800-227-2345 or visit us at cancer.org.

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We are accepting any new non perishable goods or personal care items through December 20th up to

Get your 2013 Fire Chief Eddie Bear FREE with a purchase of $399 or more! Or you can purchase the Bear with a portion of the proceeds going to

NO INTEREST if paid in full in

36 MONTHS *on purchases of $3000 or more made on your Furniture Fair Gold Card <=@#:?= -#9B'2B@ 3/<=, 3(61) ."";<;#%47 0%4%$B #!<;#%> 494;7427B ;% store. See store for details

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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 $2. Existing cardholders should see their credit card agreement for their applicable terms. Subject to credit approval. Not responsible for typographical errors. See store for details and additional 0%4%$;%? #!<;#%>) +;>$#:%<> "# %#< 4!!7& <# 8B'!:@*!B";$, 5$#'A#@<, #@ 5>B@;B>)

110713 CP


CUSTOMER

T1

APPRECIATION EVENT!

Thank you Tri-State!

Make a donation and receive an extra

5%

off

The Low Price!

Fill The Truck pods are conveniently located at every Furniture Fair store! Cold Spring p g - Eastgate g - Erlanger - FairďŹ eld - Fields Ertel - Florence - Northgate

We are accepting a any new non perishable goods or personal care items through December 20th up to

Get your 2013 Fire Chief Eddie Bear FREE with a purchase of $399 or more! Or you can purchase the Bear with a portion of the proceeds going to

NO INTEREST if paid in full in

36 MONTHS *on purchases of $3000 or more made on your Furniture Fair Gold Card 78;#5:8 *#4<&/<; 0,78) 0'2.( +""676#%13 -%1%$< #!76#%9 141631/3< 6% store. See store for details

Innerspring Serta S Euro Top or Perfect Sleeper Firm

$

399 QUEEN SET

Perfect Sleeper Super S Pillow Top

799

$

QUEEN SET

The Furniture Fair Difference e

Serta Luxury Plush or Firm

! Free Delivery

with a mattress purchases of $699 or more

! 2 Free Serta Gel Memory Foam Pillows with a iComfort or iSeries purchase

! 36 Months Special Financing ! Most Sets in stock for Next Day Delivery ! 50+ Years of locally owned and operated with 6 locations in the Tri-State ! Serta-fied Bedding Specialists to assist you in getting a good nights sleep!

Serta Hybrid P Perfect Sleeper Ultra Firm or Super Pillow Top

$

899 QUEEN SET

$

599 QUEEN SET

iSeries C Corbin Gel Memory Foam + Dual Coil Hybrid

$

1299 QUEEN SET

CE-0000574013


T2

CUSTOMER APPRECIATION EVENT!

Thank you Tri-State!

Make a donation and receive an extra

5%

off

The Low Price!

Fill The Truck pods are conveniently located at every Furniture Fair store! Cold Spring p g - Eastgate g - Erlanger - Fairfield - Fields Ertel - Florence - Northgate

We are accepting a any new non perishable goods or personal care items through December 20th up to

Get your 2013 Fire Chief Eddie Bear FREE with a purchase of $399 or more! Or you can purchase the Bear with a portion of the proceeds going to

NO INTEREST if paid in full in

36 MONTHS *on purchases of $3000 or more made on your Furniture Fair Gold Card =>A#;@> -#:C'2CA 3/=>, 3(61) .""<=<#%47 0%4%$C #!=<#%? 4:4<7427C <% store. See store for details

Cool Action Gel Memory Foam + The Duet Coil

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

$

1299 iSeries Corbin

T Twin XL Full King

$1099 $

1274 $ 1699

Queen LOWEST PRICE!

$

1599 iComfort Genius

TTwin XL Full King

$1199 $

1399 $ 1999

$

Queen 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)

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

1999 iComfort Directions Inception

TTwin XL Full King

$1349 $

1799 $ 2499

Queen 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.

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 $2. Existing cardholders should see their credit card agreement for their applicable terms. Subject to credit approval. Not responsible for typographical errors. See store for details and additional 0%4%$<%@ #!=<#%?) +<?$#;%=? "# %#= 4!!7& =# 8C'!;A*!C"<$, 5$#'B#A=, #A 5?CA<C?) 9#'C '4==AC?? !>#=#? B#A <77;?=A4=<#% !;A!#;?C?) CE-0000574010

111413 ENQ_CP


Campbell community recorder 111413