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Madisyn Becker, 12, of Alexandria.

Nominate a Sportsman of the Year candidate The fourth-annual Community Press Sportsman and Sportswoman of the Year online contest is kicking off Monday, April 2. Readers can nominate any junior or senior starting athlete who demonstrates the highest qualities on the field of play, in the classroom and in the community throughout the 2011-2012 school year. They can do so by clicking on the 2012 Sportsman of the Year logo on, finding their community newspaper and following the prompts. The nomination period ends Monday, April 16. All the nominations will be considered for male/female ballots that represent specific community newspapers. To vote, readers can get online at the same location, log into through their Facebook accounts and vote for the winners from Monday, April 30, to Friday, May 18. Readers can vote every day during that period but will be limited on the number they can vote each day. Last year, more than 270,000 votes were tallied by online readers. Winners will receive a certificate and full stories on them in their Community Press newspaper June 20-21. Questions? Email with the subject line: 2012 Sportsman of the Year.

COUNTY RECORDER Your Community Recorder newspaper serving all of Campbell County THURSDAY, MARCH 29, 2012


Southern Campbell roads need fixes Conditions blamed for high crash rates By Chris Mayhew

NEWPORT — Fiscal Court was

shown a map revealing poor driving safety conditions on secondary roads in the south end of the county during a presentation of regional transportation issues at the March 21 meeting in Newport. Robert Koehler, deputy executive director of the Ohio Kentucky Indiana Regional Council of Governments, presented a draft of the group’s 2040 plan for area transportation needs and goals. OKI has scheduled a series of public open houses for people to review and comment on the regional plans at the end of April. As part of the overview of existing conditions, Koehler projected a map of Campbell County that showed a majority of the secondary roads in southern county have high rates of accidents compared to traffic volume. It’s not surprising to see the accident rates for the southern part of the county are on the high end because of the conditions of the roads in the area, he said. “There are a lot of needs in the southern part of the county,” Koehler said. “Crash rates are high.” Many roads in the southern

end of the county are sloped improperly in places, and people know that, he said. Road quality in the southern end of the county has been a long-standing issue, but one of many transportation needs in the entire region, he said. The top project and priority in the draft 2040 plan is the Brent Spence Bridge that carries I-75 and I-71 across the Ohio River, Koehler said. The bridge was designed to carry 80,000 vehicles a day, and now carries 160,000 vehicles each day, he said. “The economic lifeblood of this region is the Brent Spence Bridge,” Koehler said. OKI using a scoring process for road priorities that includes road conditions, but also factors in whether a project brings in jobs, Koehler said. That doesn’t mean the roads in the southern part of Campbell County need be forgotten, but local leaders need to work with state officials to find ways to make improvements, he said. There are typically more improvements needed than OKI can raise funds to cover in each regional transportation plan, Koehler said. Campbell County Administrator Robert Horine said the county is already working with the state on some basic roadway safety issues. The county has been identifying sharp curves on roads in the

south end of the county and working with the state to put up “curve ahead” signs to warn drivers this year, Horine said. Commissioner Ken Rechtin said he was amazed at the collective condition of secondary roads in southern Campbell County. “It was almost like all of the rural roads had higher accident rates,” Rechtin said. Rechtin said during the meeting he wanted the county to look into the possibility of employing a state program where representatives for the Kentucky Transportation Cabinet come and evaluate county and state roads. “They will look at speeds, they will look at signage, and they will look at the radius of the bends and the berms and where the edges or sides of the road are,” he said. The county has the power to request the state evaluation, Rechtin said. Pendleton County has done so in the past, and evaluators will look at accidents specifically, he said. If the work has already been done by OKI to identify areas that are especially accident prone the state and county need to work to find ways to install guard rails and make other improvements that are cost effective, Rechtin said. “Of course a decrease in accidents always helps all of us,” Rechtin said.


Celebrating 30 years of learning For 30 years, Trent Montessori School has been sharing love, learning and laughter with hundreds of children and their families in and around Newport. Trent Montessori, founded by Jan Haas, opened in September 1981 in an old Victorian house on Overton Street. Life, B1

Contact us

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

Vol. 34 No. 8 © 2012 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED For the Postmaster

Published weekly every Thursday. Periodicals postage paid at Newport, KY 41071 USPS 450130 Postmaster: Send address change to The Campbell County Recorder 654 Highland Suite 27, Fort Thomas, KY 41075 Annual subscription: Weekly Recorder In-County $18.02; All other in-state $23.32; Out-of-state $27.56; Kentucky sales tax included

Cold Spring residents John Hater and his 13-year-old daughter Teresa Hater practice their defense and hoop shots on a basketball court in the parking lot at Friendship Park in Cold Spring with the onset of unseasonably warm weather Tuesday, March 20. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Series helps plan vows Extension hosts wedding planning events By Chris Mayhew


The Campbell County Extension Service in Highland Heights and wedding professionals will host “Happily Ever After” a free three-part Monday evening series in April in May about planning one of life’s biggest events. At least 12 local wedding professionals are scheduled to attend talking about areas ranging from cakes, photography, catering, music and finding a venue. The series is open to anyone, but reservations are required and space is limited to a maximum of about 75 people, said Lisa Anglin, an assistant extension agent for Family and Consumer Science. “We welcome brides, parents anyone interested in weddings,” Anglin said. Sessions will be on three consecutive Mondays from 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Each date will cover a different topic. » April 23: ‘You’re Engaged? Getting Started.” » April 30: “The Big Day…The Wedding.” » May 7: “Reception Perfection.” The series will feature multiple local businesses including a representatives of Little Moments in Bellevue about the different types of wedding invitations available, and Belle Bridal Boutique of Bellevue – the only shop in the area specializing in plus size bridal gowns, Anglin said. “We’ll also have information about looking before you leap and basic information for brides,” she said. Many times it’s such an education when brides and families are meeting with a wedding professional for the first time. The series is a chance to help people strengthen the dialogue they have with a wedding professional starting with the first meeting, Anglin said. “It’s strictly for people to get to know local vendors and be prepared to go and speak with them; and know what to bring and what ask,” she said. For information or to make a reservation to attend “Happily Ever After” call the Campbell County Extension Service office, 3500 Alexandria Pike, Highland Heights, at 859572-2600.




Program offers new summer theater for high school students By Amanda Joering Alley

From left, Campbell County Judge-executive Steve Pendery and county animal shelter director Lisa Bowman accept a $10,000 check from Jan and Chip Malley, of Union, founders and president and vice-president of The Humanitarian League during the Wednesday, March 7, Fiscal Court meeting in Alexandria. Bowman said the $10,000 will go toward the shelter's ongoing kennel area expansion. Jan Malley said they have also donated $10,000 to Boone County's animal shelter already. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER


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FORT THOMAS — Starting this year, the Fort Thomas Independent Schools’ Community Theatre program is offering high school students a new option for participating in theater during summer break. The new program, called the Commonwealth Artists Summer Theatre (CAST), is open to all students in Greater Cincinnati who range from incoming freshmen to graduating seniors. “I wanted to give students in the Tristate another outlet to do theater in the summer that hasn’t

Index Calendar .................B2 Classfieds .................C Food ......................B4 Life ........................B1 Police .................... B8 Schools ..................A4 Sports ....................A8 Viewpoints ............A10


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really been available for them,” said Jason Burgess, Highlands High School’s theater director who is coordinating the new program. Through CAST, students will have a chance to be involved in a theatrical production when school is not in session and be able to collaborate with students from all across the region. Burgess said auditions and interviews are being held for everything from performers to technical and crew positions. The program is open to any students, regardless of their experience levels. “We want any student who is interested to be able to get involved,” Burgess

said. Burgess said he is currently in discussions with other high school directors in the area to get them involved as well, making it a true community program. The plan is to put on one show every summer. The inaugural production will be The Producers, written by Mel Brooks, and will take place at the end of June at Highlands High School. The program is the third part of Fort Thomas’s community theater program, which also offers adult and child productions. For more information about the program, visit


COUNTY RECORDER Find news and information from your community on the Web Campbell County •


Michelle Shaw Editor ..........................578-1053, Chris Mayhew Reporter .......................578-1051, Amanda Joering Reporter ....................578-1052, Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ............513-248-7573, James Weber Sports Reporter ................578-1054,


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MARCH 29, 2012 • CCF RECORDER • A3

By Chris Mayhew


Changes coming to AJ Jolly Park this year will make renting a canoe or kayak at the lake possible and finding a paved walking or biking path even easier. Campbell County Fiscal Court approved three resolutions pertaining to AJ Jolly Park at the March 21 meeting in Newport. The first an update of the 2012 park fee schedule, keeps prices about the same as they were last year, said Commissioner Ken Rechtin, who was leading the meeting in place of Judgeexecutive Steve Pendery. The most immediate impact for the park will be from approving an agreement with Thaxton’s South Fork Canoe Trails, Inc. Campbell County Administrator Robert Horine said the agreement will allow people to rent canoes and kayaks at the park’s lake as soon as it opens for the season. The county will not share in any of the profits with Thaxton’s this year, and will negotiate an agreement if the operation is successful to share in some of the profits in future years, Horine said. People sometimes already rent canoes and kayaks from Thaxton’s in Butler on the Licking River and carry them to AJ Jolly on their own sometimes to enjoy the lake, he said. Prior to the agreeing to

the canoe and kayak rentals, David Plummer, the solid waste coordinator for the county, explained how the county will expand the multipurpose path through the park and make other changes and repairs using $35,000 in federal grant money. Total cost of the project will be $35,000 and consist of repairing two sections of the existing paved multipurpose trail, lengthening the trail, and installing playground equipment in compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, Plummer said. The existing paved multipurpose path is used for running, jogging, bicycling and walking, he said. The federal Recreational Trails Grant is through the Federal Highway Administration, Plummer said. The grant will allow the county to create a new section of the pathway around the Beiting Sports Complex, he said. The new section of path will start at the northern end of the trail at the Beiting Sports Complex. The new section of trail will go past picnic area No. 1, and run next to the park’s lake for about 200 feet before it reconnects with the original trail section. Plummer said the repairs to the existing pathway are needed . “Some of the damage, it doesn’t look too bad, but it does create a tripping hazard,” he said.


From left, Knights of Columbus members Talon Deinlein of Alexandria and Pat Crowley of Grants Lick prepare a fish dinner tray in the kitchen on Ash Wednesday, Feb. 22. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

NKU Pi Kappa Alpha presents Lifetime Achievement award The Eta Rho Chapter of the Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity at Northern Kentucky University presented a Lifetime Achievement Award to Dick Murgatroyd during the Founder’s Day celebration of the chapter’s 40th anniversary. Murgatroyd initiated into the Pi Kappa Alpha Fraternity over 50 years ago while attending The Ohio State University and has devoted his time back to the Eta Rho Chapter

ever since he helped the colonization in 1972. Murgatroyd serves as director of operations and marketing for Visiting Angels, an elder care services and senior homecare service provider. His extensive resume includes work in the television industry and for four years he served his brothers as the Executive Director of the Pi Kappa Alpha International Fraternity. As his career moved into the field of politics, he served


in the Kentucky House of Representatives and later as judge executive, the top elected official of Kenton County. He also served as deputy chief of staff in the administration of Kentucky’s Gov. Ernie Fletcher. Matt Bodner, current president of the Eta Rho chapter, said he was thrilled to present the award to someone he considers a personal role model and mentor. “Dick Murgatroyd is someone that

everyone can look up to,” Bodner said. “Dick exemplifies what it means to be a true Pike and has been a great influence on all of our members, both in terms of our personal lives and professional careers.”


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A4 • CCF RECORDER • MARCH 29, 2012



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Cline violin students take a 'bow' NKU host after school program By Chris Mayhew

COLD SPRING — Cline Elementary School students in Cold Spring have learned more than how to take a bow, they’ve learned how to use one on a violin. Cline students performed a concert, playing two unique versions of the song “Twinkle Twinkle Little Star” during the March 12 Board of Education meeting for Campbell County Schools in Alexandria. At the conclusion of their performance the students, led by Holly Attar, director of Northern Kentucky University’s Music Preparatory Department, took a bow and as people in the room applauded. Cline students in grades 3-6 have been taking private lessons

on violin or viola from NKU Music Preparatory Department instructors since September. Lynn Poe, Cline’s principal, said she wanted the board and audience to hear the “amazing” progress students taking the lessons are making. NKU professors come to Cline twice a week after school, said Leslie Hagan, an integrated arts teacher at Cline. There are 16 students at Cline taking lessons now, and the program will probably restart next year at the school and begin accepting new violin students, Hagan said. Hagan is also the sponsor of the Cline violin club. Hagan said she’s learned just as much as the students have through the NKU program. “I’m actually one of the students, I’m taking lessons with my students,” she said. The students started out learning to use their fingers in a

Aaron Schnee, far right, a third-grade student at Cline Elementary School, plays "Twinkle Twinkle Little Star" on the violin with other Cline students during the March 12 Campbell County Schools Board of Education meeting in Alexandria. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

style known as pizzicato, Hagan said. “We plucked first and then we learned how to bow,” she said. “It sounds like a lot of screeching at first, but the students progressed

rather quickly.” Lessons have covered topics from the basics of learning how to hold a bow to being able to stay in rhythm and play a song, Hagan said.

Parents pay for the instrument rental and for the NKU lessons, she said. The NKU lessons are great for the students who enjoy learning a new instrument, Hagan said. Having the students perform at the March 12 board meeting was the culmination of many lessons and students now can play several songs, she said. “There are several songs in our repertoire, can do “Ode to Joy,” “Twinkle Twinkle,” Farajaka” and “Boil Them Cabbage Down,” Hagan said.

Dayton students get lesson on real life Monthly bills, taxes are eye-openers Senior members of the Highlands High School dance team pose for a picture at the NKCAA Cheer and Dance Championship. From left: Meaghan Allen, Becky Agard, Brittany Gilb, Stephanie Holstein, Rachel DuPont, Jenna Weyer and Maddie Farley. AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/COMMUNITY RECORDER

Dance team keeps on growing By Amanda Joering Alley

FORT THOMAS — Highlands High School’s dance team has come a long way since it began in 2006. The team, which started after a group of parents got together and requested that dance be added to the school’s list of sports, has grown each year, from 15 girls on one team to 51 girls on three teams. “It’s really exciting to see the team grow and progress,” said coach Erin Minstermann, who started with the team in 2006. Minstermann said when she went to Highlands, she used to ask for the school to start a dance team, giving girls another athletic option. “There was never an outlet for dance at Highlands until this team,” Minstermann said. “Dance is really becoming a big sport across the country, and I’m glad Highlands gets to be a part of that.” From basketball and footballs games to youth clinics and practices, the team has a busy year, but the highlights of their season are the state and national competitions they compete in every January and February. While they are a newer team, they have seen a lot of success so far, with all three teams, middle school, junior varsity and varsity, seeing victories at competitions including the Kentucky Dance Coaches Organization Regional Competition and State Championship, the Northern Kentucky Cheerleading Coaches Association Cheer and Dance Competition and the the JamFest Dance Super Nationals. “We’ve definitely come a long

way since freshman year,” said junior Tori Simons. “Next year, I’m hoping to get everyone even more involved and motivated to do even better.” Junior Samantha Reynolds said the team does a lot of team building exercises, creating a bond that she thinks is one of their strengths. “It’s been so much fun to build relationships with the other girls and work as a team to represent our school,” Reynolds said. Many of the seniors, like Meaghan Allen, said they are sad to see their time on the team end. Allen, who has been dancing since she was 3 years old, said it has become such a big part of her life. “As a kid I didn’t really like dance,” Allen said. “Now, that I’m older I don’t know what I’d do without it.” Senior Maddie Farley, whose mom worked to get the team started, said she too is going to miss being on the team, but plans to stay involved through her two younger sisters, who are dancers as well. For senior Jenna Weyer, being on the dance team helped her discover what she wants to do with her life, but it’s not dance. When Weyer tore her ACL last year during dance and had to go to a physical therapist, she found her calling. “Through my experience, I decided I wanted to go into physical therapy,” Weyer said. The team is currently on a break right now until try-outs in June. For more information about the team, visit and click on the athletics tab under departments.

By Amanda Joering Alley

DAYTON — Some students at Dayton High School now have a better idea about what the real world will be like after graduation. Through the Campbell County Cooperative Extension Service, students in the eighth and 11th grades participated in the Kentucky 4-H Reality Store Friday, March 2. The activity, sponsored by the school’s youth service center and the Campbell County 4-H, is designed to show students what it’s like to live in the real world by assigning them a job, giving them a family to support and making them work out a way to pay all of their monthly bills. “I think it’s important for students to get a taste of the real world at a young age,” said Youth Service Center coordinator Sherri Chan. “It’s really eyeopening for a lot of the kids.” Chan said for the activity, the

Tom Madison, the former principal of Dayton High School, volunteers during the Kentucky 4-H Reality Store March 2 helping eighth-graders Michelle Eddy-Clark, left, and Krista Ackerson figure out their housing options. AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/COMMUNITY RECORDER students’ salary is based on their current grade point average (GPA) with a lower GPA giving students lower-paying jobs. Students with a GPA higher than 3.5 are assigned jobs that require a master’s or doctorate degree, while students with a GPA below 1 get jobs that require no high school diploma, Chan said. With the salary they are given, the students have to go to the Uncle Sam booth and pay their taxes before heading to other

booths including housing, transportation, groceries, utilities, child care, clothing and more. Campbell County 4-H agent Sheri Broderick said students that run out of money can go to a booth and get a second job or try to get a loan or credit card from the bank, but then have to wear a sticker saying they are in debt. “I think the students take so much out of the reality store,” Broderick said. “Many of them are amazed at how much children cost.”

Lunch packs veggie taste tests By Chris Mayhew

Brianna Angel, left, a fifth-grader at Grants Lick Elementary School, reluctantly takes a spear of asparagus from the hand of school nurse Sandy Bunting March 20 as part of a taste test game. CHRIS

GRANTS LICK — Fifth-grader Brianna Angel nibbled the tip off of a spear of asparagus, winced, and ran for the nearest trash can at Grants Lick Elementary School Tuesday, March 20. Angel then said she didn’t like asparagus and... “yuck.” School nurse Sandy Bunting said it was all right if Angel didn’t like asparagus – but at least she tried and tasted the vegetable. Bunting set up a Plinko game board daily lunch the week of March19-23 as part of the Northern Kentucky Independent Health District’s 5-A-Day Fruit & Veggie Challenge. Students dropped a plastic circle down the Plinko board filled with peg obstacles to help determine what fruit or vegetable they had to taste each day. Zach Heringer, a fifth grader,


tried spinach and said he didn’t mind the taste, but thought it didn’t have any flavor. It was his first time trying a spinach leaf. Bunting served up foods including sugar melon, raisins, spinach leaves and Brussels sprouts. The Brussels sprouts were a hit with one entire preschool class because sometimes peer pressure works in good ways, she said. “One preschooler tried Brussels sprouts and he jumped up and down and said ‘I love Brussels Sprouts,’” Bunting said. “They all started scooping them up because he said he liked them.”

Next year, all student lunches will feature menus where at least half of every plate comes from fruits and vegetables. Bunting said students are encouraged to eat five servings of fruits and vegetables each day at school and home for seven days. Additionally, students and staff at Grants Lick were asked to sign a voluntary pledge to give up soda for a week, she said. Bunting said introducing the students to new foods is part of why she has the taste test game. “I’ll have some of them come back and say ‘I made my mom buy that because I really like that,’” Bunting said.


MARCH 29, 2012 • CCF RECORDER • A5








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A6 • CCF RECORDER • MARCH 29, 2012

Campbell VFW awards teachers, students


By Chris Mayhew

awards. The winners for each level were: » Elementary: Stacey L. Arnold, a third-grade teacher at Campbell Ridge Elementary School in Alexandria. » Middle school: Darci L. Ruber, the vocational technology teacher at Campbell County Middle School. » High school: Janet M. Johnson, the academic enhancement program teacher at Bishop Brossart High School. Ruber said she was surprised to receive the award. "I can think of many teachers here at Campbell County Middle School that are deserving of this award," Ruber said. "We have an amazing staff that I am blessed to be a part of, and I am truly honored to have received this award." Ruber is committed to taking care of overseeing the school's Student Technology Leadership Program (STLP), and deserving of the award, said Principal David Sandlin. "Darci is one of the original members that opened up the middle school and continues to do a great job with our technology program,” Sandlin said.

The Campbell County Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 3205 and their Ladies Auxiliary have announced three teacher of the year winners and winners of two student contests for 2012. The post awards teacher of the year honors for an educator at each level of elementary, middle school and high school. "Anyone can nominate a teacher for this award and then send their nomination to their closest post to be judged," said Marietta Knuehl, president of the post's ladies auxiliary. "Our teachers were nominated by me on behalf of our post." This year there were no other nominations from outside sources for this year's teacher of the year ALEXANDRIA

Pictured is Newport Central Catholic High School's Mock Trail Team at the Campbell County Courthouse on Feb. 7. From left, front: James Johnson, Patrick Allen, Ethan Anost, Judge Fred Stine, Catherine Louis, Hannah Sykes and Jill Hamilton. Back: Adam Hoffmann, Stan Mohr, Graeham Heil, Michael Stegner, Kyle Simon, Annie Hosty and Kevin Goldstein. Teacher Bill Morgan is the team’s moderator. THANKS TO MARY CIAFARDINI

COLLEGE CORNER WKU yearbook receives Gold Crown Award

Western Kentucky University graduate Melissa Pinguely of Fort Thomas was managing

editor of the 2011 WKU yearbook. The 2011 Talisman yearbook received a Gold Crown Award from the Columbia Scholastic Press Association during a ceremony on March 18 at

Columbia University in New York City. The Crown Awards, the highest recognition given by the CSPA, signify overall excellence among student print and online media.

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Student contests: Students from two area high schools competed in a VFW "Voice of Democracy" contest by recording a speech on a CD on a topic provided by the national VFW commander. This year's topic was "Is There Pride in Serving in the Military?" Students are identified as how they placed among students from their school. » Bishop Brossart High School: First place is Julia Steffen, second place was Katie M. Hagedorn, third place was Connor L. Morgan, and fourth place was Jared Anderson. » Campbell County High School had one winner with Nicole M. Robertson placing first. Robertson also placed third in the 9th District VFW competition and was advanced to the state competition. Students from two middle school participated in the Patriot Pen Essay Contest on the topic "Are You Proud of Your Country." Each school had its own winners. » Sts. Peter and Paul School in California: Billy J. Gebauer placed first, David A. Kelley placed second, Nathan W. See placed third, and Mitchell S. Reis placed fourth. » Campbell County Middle School: Emily S. Steele placed first, Lauren K. Sebastian placed second. Steele also placed first in the 9th District VFW competition and took 11th place in the state competition.

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MARCH 29, 2012 • CCF RECORDER • A7

Chase College of Law introduces mobile app


Kayla Wilson looks at some of the students' work. AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/COMMUNITY RECORDER

The Northern Kentucky University Office of Information Technology announced its newest universal mobile application, a touch-screen guide to NKU’s Salmon P. Chase College of Law. The app, called Chase@NKU, allows students at the law school to consult their handheld devices to stay informed about upcoming events; explore the Chase Law Library catalog; or gain secured access to job postings, exam numbers and other information. “The legal world is becoming highly mobile and NKU Chase is designed to help our students embrace this reality,” said Michael Whiteman, associate dean for law library services and information technol-

Other Chase@NKU resources include links to news, events and social media that will allow users to remain current about information within the law school. “This is one more step toward providing our students with a practical education that helps prepare them for their life as an attorney,” said Whiteman. In the upcoming months the Office of Information Technology will focus on a Campus Recreation feature for iNKU, the university’s universal application for iOS devices. The new addition will synchronize management of personal fitness, recreation and intramural programs for NKU participants. iNKU is free and available to download in the iTunes store.

ogy. The designers of Chase@NKU concentrated on ensuring exclusivity for Chase students, alumni and faculty, while keeping its navigation user-friendly. The app also delineates user access between employment referral opportunities that are suited to current law students or recommended for experienced alumni. Chase students can navigate educational menus such as iTunes U, an extensive storehouse of lecture downloads which are compiled as a convenient adjunct to study and research outside the classroom. This feature includes a restricted link loaded with topical Chase lectures, tutorials and other presentations.

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The following Campbell County students were named to the dean's list for the fall 2011 semester at the University of Kentucky: Aubrey Bankemper, Emily Beirne, Allison Bergmann, Keith Bezold, Nicholas Bezold, Zoe Bezold, Stephanie Birkenhauer, Catherine Boccieri, Sarah Boden, Kayla Bodkin, Mary Brewer, Ryan Brueggen, Allison Buchanan; Robert Camm, Brady Dowling, Eric Enzweiler, Samantha Erpenbeck, Abigail Fangman, Camille Farrell, Chelsea Fischer, Emily Fischer, Megan Freeman, James Frilling; Brian Gall, Natalie Gilb, Anna Goetz, Nathaniel Goetz, David Greis, Tyler Grome, Chelsea Haas, Cara Hawkins, Jacob Heeb, Emma Heil, Alexander Horner, Natalie Horner, Joseph Humbert, Emily Hurtt; Stephanie Johnson, Morgan Jones, Rachel Kintner, James Knochelmann II, Mallory Koehler, James Kramer, Andrew Krebs; Sarah Landwehr, Ryan Lauer, Jordan Laycock, Natalie Laycock, Brett Lockman, Robert Louis, Nolan Lowry; Paige Martin, Jenna Martini, Sabrina Mason, Adam Meredith, Richard Mirrielees, Rachel Molique, Natalie Mucker, Brittany Murray; Jessica Neiser, Bradley Ostendorf, Emma Ploucha, Michael Rebholz, Jessica Reed, Julie Reinstatler, Benjamin Ridder, William Riffe, Maria Ritter; Jenna Sapsford, Christine Schilling, Bethany Schuler, Joseph Schultz, Rebecca Scott, Madeline Seiter, Lindsey Sharp, Devon Shock, Tyler Smith, Katharine Snyder; Daniel Sparks, Laura Sparks, Ashley Stamper, Chad Steffen, Amberly Steltenkamp, Brigitte Stolz, Sarah Suedkamp, McKenzie Sween; Jacob Theiss, Rebekah Towles, Randall Vennemann, Chelsea Verst, Emily Walburg, Jennifer Winbigler, Alex Wolfe, Christine Wolfzorn, Jessica Workman and Dana Youtsey. To make the dean’s list in one of the UK colleges, a student must earn a grade point average of 3.6 or higher and must have earned 12 credits or more in that semester, excluding credits

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A8 • CCF RECORDER • MARCH 29, 2012


Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573


By Adam Turer


NewCath baseball: New season, new team

Last year’s Ninth Region baseball championship team is a thing of the past. 2012 is a new season and Newport Central Catholic is approaching it as a new team. “There is no pressure on these kids this year,” said head coach Jeff Schulkens. “We are not trying to win back-to-back; we’re trying to win the Region for this team. This is a different team from last year’s.” The Thoroughbreds graduated nine seniors from last year’s championship team, including two who are playing college baseball this season. NewCath graduated all six pitchers who started games last year. The team’s basketball players only have two weeks of preseason baseball practice under their belts. There are plenty of questions to be answered heading into the season. “I’m not sure what our

Newport Central Catholic 's Nick Woltermann safely stole second as Lawrence County’s Anthony Tucker couldn't come up with the ball in the first round of the Kentucky state baseball tournament in Lexington last year. Woltermann will be one of the top hitters on the team. FILE PHOTO

strengths are going to be,” Schulkens said. Andy Miller and Josh Cain are the only pitchers with any varsity

Campbell County sophomore Erica Biddle, the Region 5 singles champion, throws the ball at the state girls bowling team tournament March 22 in Louisville. JAMES

experience on the roster this season. The team’s top hitters, Brady Hightchew and Nick Woltermann, will likely spend time in

the starting rotation. Hightchew, the starting shortstop, and Woltermann, a starting outfielder, each batted over .400 last season. Connor Bartels will be the team’s No. 3 pitcher, behind Miller and Cain. With a lack of experienced starting pitchers, defense will be even more critical for the Thoroughbreds. “Our kids know we need to play good defense behind them,” said Schulkens. The most noticeable effect of the 2011 Ninth Region title will be felt on the Thoroughbreds’ schedule. Teams within the Region will have extra motivation to unseat the defending champs. The statewide exposure gained last season led to an invitation to the top regular season tournament in the state. NewCath will square off with the top teams in Kentucky at the Louisville Invitational Tournament held April 2628. “We’ve always played a very

Brossart anchor Delaney Elam throws the ball at the March 22 state girls bowling team tournament at Executive Srike and Spare in Louisville. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER


challenging schedule,” Schulkens said. “The more challenging your schedule, the better your kids are prepared.” Even the players who did not contribute to the 2011 varsity team are accustomed to winning. Last year’s junior varsity squad also had a very successful season. The expectation of victory is a feeling that everyone in the NewCath dugout shares. That commonality has helped the new varsity players mesh with the returning varsity players. “We’re mixing in a nucleus of JV and varsity kids,” said Schulkens. “We’re coming together as a team.” The Thoroughbreds open the 2012 season at home against Cincinnati McNicholas March 26. While the NewCath program aims for its second straight 36th District and Ninth Region titles, this remains true: The 2012 Newport Central Catholic baseball team has not won anything. Yet.

Campbell County senior Brianne Vogelpohl, left, rolls the ball in the March 22 state girls bowling team tournament at Executive Srike and Spare in Louisville. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Camel bowler takes 4th at state Mustangs oust Camels in team tourney By James Weber

LOUISVILLE — The first high school state bowling tournament under Kentucky High School Athletic Association jurisdiction had mostly the same format as the sport had at the club level. It took a while for the Bishop Brossart girls team to realize how prestigious the KHSAA name was to have on a trophy. Once they did, the Mustangs had a strong postseason, ending in them being the last Northern Kentucky team standing in the state tournament and winning some hardware along the way. The Mustangs lost in the quarterfinals to Taylor County March 22 at Executive Bowl in Louisville. After a .500 regular season, the Mustangs beat conference champ Newport in the regionals to advance to the state tournament, and nearly upset regular season champion Campbell County in the regional fi-

Campbell County junior Trey Brun bowls during match play in the Ebonite/KHSAA state bowling team tournament March 22 at Executive Strike and Spare in Louisville. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER nal. One week later, the Mustangs reversed that outcome with a 3-2 win over Campbell in the first round at state after they were paired in the bracket. Campbell was the four seed and Brossart 13th. The match play was in the Baker format, in which five

Matt Chalk of Campbell County bowls during match play. The Ebonite/KHSAA state bowling team tournament took place March 22, 2012 at Executive Strike and Spare in Louisville.

teammates roll two frames apiece during one game. Brossart won 167-142, 171-205, 153-135, 117-171, 167-155. The Mustangs rallied in the deciding fifth game on consecutive strikes by Allison Steelman and Taylor Leick followed by a spare from anchor Delaney Elam.

“We were happy we got here in the first place,” said head coach Jim Klump. “They bowled very well at the end of the season to get us down here. To go up against our archrivals Campbell County and come all the way here to bowl them and beat them was nice. From where we started at the beginning of the

year to where we ended up, it was a big accomplishment for us.” Brossart had fifth-seed Taylor County on the ropes several times in the quarterfinals before losing 146133 in the fifth game. Brossart won 139-116 and lost 204-162 before the teams tied at 204 in game three. Taylor’s last two bowlers

combined for four strikes to finish. Taylor then won game four, 153-136. “They went from just bowling for fun as a club sport to realize the competition level stepped up, and everybody became more competitive as the year went on,” Klump said. “Once they got that taste of doing well, especially in the regionals, that gave us a little momentum and they took it more seriously.” Brossart’s Baker lineup was Kassidy Koetting and Kimmie Ward in addition to Steelman, Leick and Elam. None of them were seniors, but the Mustangs lose four contributors. Campbell County sophomore Erica Biddle bounced back from the Brossart loss to have an impressive singles tournament the next day. Biddle finished fourth out of 32 bowlers in the competition to win a medal. “Fourth in the state is good,” she said. “You think this is the top 32 girls in the state out of 800 or so, so this is a good title to claim.” Biddle, who had a 181 average for the season, averaged 212 in the seven See BOWLING, Page A9


Continued from Page A8

games she rolled March 23 and advanced to the stepladder round of the tourney as the fourth seed. After beating the fifth seed, Kelsey Latta of Graves County, 200-161, she played Tori Doyle of Scott County and lost 237-222. Biddle was leading throughout the match before suffering bad luck in her last two frames, when in each one she left a “pocket” 7-10 split and had an open frame. A 7-10 leave is called an “impossible” split and is rarely converted. Sometimes it results from a bad shot, but other times it comes when a bowler throws a good but not perfect shot that can leave the 7 or the10 pin, but occasionally both. The latter circumstance struck Biddle twice in a row. “It was terrible,” she said. “You hit the pocket and both of them still stand, and you get that feeling of dread, especially in the 10th frame when you could have won it.” Doyle, her opponent, won two more matches to win the state title. “Erica is a great kid,” said Campbell head coach Wayne Heringer. “You throw the ball in the pocket and don’t expect one 7-10, but to get them back to back was a sad ending. She has nothing to be ashamed of. She has two more years and we’re excited about her and our chances as a team.” Biddle, a sophomore, was the Region 5 champion. She credited her state performance to mechanics and mental focus. “Throwing the ball down the lane and keeping it as far down the lane before the break point, trying not to turn my wrists and not bringing my hand behind my back,” she said. “I do that a lot. You need to prepare yourself for ev-

erything and have a Plan B and C if something isn’t working.” “She had her ball working real well for her,” Heringer said. “She kept telling me to keep her mind occupied up there. She tends to get a little nervous but today she was focused and throwing extremely well.” Campbell sophomore Allison McGlasson finished 18th in singles with a 541 (180 average). Freshman Erica Hickman was 28th at 481 (160). Newport’s Katlyn Hoeh finished seventh to earn a state medal. The Campbell boys had a rough go of it in the state boys team tournament. The Camels were the second seed out of 16 teams after an outstanding 1,338 in the event, a 223 average. That included a 290 game from regional singles champion Jordan Racke. The Camels beat15-seed John Hardin in the first round 3-1 (183-166, 220-203, 187-256, 224-152) and advanced to face No. 7 seed Fern Creek in the quarterfinals. Campbell had a 2-0 lead against Fern Creek but lost 3-2 (179-232, 167172, 257-218, 202-173, 204193). The final match went down to the 10th frame. In singles, Jordan Racke finished 17th with a 588 (196 average), and Trey Brun finished 27th with 566 (189). While the competition didn’t change much, the prestige was different. IHigh, as it does for other state tournaments, videotaped portions of the tourney to air on its web site. Ebonite, a tourney sponsor and one of the leading bowling manufacturers, had a presence during the tourney and was filming a promotional video featuring interviews with bowlers. As part of Ebonite’s presence, Kelly Kulick, one of the country’s top professional bowlers, was at Executive the entire time and signed autographs for the bowlers.

HOF inducts 7 in March He lettered four years in baseball playing shortstop. In 1958 and 1960, he played on the NICAC Championship Team. In 1958 and 1960, the baseball team won the Northern Kentucky District Championships. Patton lettered three years in football as the starting quarterback. In the 1959 season, he completed 19 touchdown passes and started on the All NKAC All-Star game. Patton has been involved with high school athletics for the past 40 years in Northern Kentucky and was inducted in the Northern Kentucky Athletic Directors Hall of Fame in 2005 » Stephanie Kuntz lettered in both cross country and track from sixth grade though her senior

The Northern Kentucky Sports Hall of Fame March induction ceremony was March 20 at Villa Hills Civic Club, 729 Rodgers Road. This month’s inductees include Chris Maxwell, Brandon Black, Dick Patton, Edwin Hansel, Chris Haggard, Stephanie Kuntz and Bill Landsay. Inductees of Campbell County interest include: » Dick Patton played basketball, baseball and football at Campbell County High School. He lettered three years as a point guard and played on the 1959-1960 team that went 30-2. The 1960 team won the ninth region championship. Patton led the team in assists and free throw percentage, making 63 out of 68 attempts.

year at Dayton High School. She helped Dayton win 14 state championships – three with cross country and 11 with track and field. She was Kentucky Post Female Runner of the Year in track 1986-1990 and Kentucky Post Female Runner of Year in cross country 1987-1989. Running for the University of Louisville track and cross country teams, she was on seven conference championship teams and held the school record in five events: 4x4 outdoor, DMR indoor and outdoor, 800- and 1,500-meter run outdoor. Kuntz was inducted into the Northern Kentucky’s Athletic Director’s Hall of Fame in 2003 and the Dayton High School Hall of Fame in 2008.


Nominate a Sportsman of Year

» The fourth-annual Community Press Sportsman and Sportswoman of the Year online contest is kicking off April 2. Readers can nominate any junior or senior starting athlete who demonstrates the highest qualities on the field of play, in the classroom and in the community throughout the 2011-2012 school year. They can do so by clicking on the 2012 Sportsman of the Year logo on preps, finding their community newspaper and following the prompts. The nomination period ends Monday, April 16. Voting starts at the end of April. Email


The Northern Kentucky Norse Midget Hockey team won the Cincinnati High School Hockey League (CHSHL) Tournament on Feb. 26 by beating Lakota West, 5-1. The Norse came into the tournament ranked as a No. 4 seed and knocked off the No. 1 seed Mason, 3-2, to advance to the finals. The NKY Norse advanced to the State finals March 9-11 in Columbus, Ohio. THANKS TO JIM GRAHAM

with the subject line: 2012 Sportsman of the Year.


» Bishop Brossart beat Ludlow 13-2 March 22 to improve to 3-0. Trevor Bezold had three hits including a homer and four RBI. Zach Fardo had a homer and five RBI. » Highlands beat Campbell County 2-1 in eight innings March 20.


» Brossart beat Pendleton County 18-0 March 20. Karlie Shackleford, Gretchen Trumbo and Molly Williams drove in three runs each. Shackelford hit a homer in Brossart’s 13-3 win over Beechwood March 22. Brossart is 3-0.

» Bill Lindsay graduated from Silver Grove High School in 1959 and has been involved with youth soccer and basketball for more than 30 years. He coached soccer and basketball at St. Mary’s Grade School. He served on the boards of St. Mary’s and Campbell County for youth soccer and was involved with starting their soccer leagues. Lindsay coached with Mike Reitz at Covington Catholic High School and has been the scorekeeper and statistician for basketball at Campbell County High School for the past 25 years. He is a member of the 10th Region High School Hall of Fame. He served as volunteer fireman in Alexandria for 25 years and as assistant fire chief for seven years.

SIDELINES Town & Country camps Town & Country Sports & Health Club in Wilder will offer summer camp programming for children ages 3–12. Camps include full and half-day Adventure Camps, Tiny Tots Adventure Camp, and a variety of sports camps, including Kings Soccer Academy, volleyball, Kings Basketball Academy and karate. Camps start the week of June 4. To register online, visit or call 859-442-5800.

Adult baseball league Accepting new teams and players for summer season starting in May. Visit

Softball players needed Yesterday's Kids, a group for those over 65 who still love to play softball, is looking for

players to join two leagues that play at 9:30 a.m. Monday and Thursday on the Anderson Township Riverside softball fields on Round Bottom Road. A new league for those 74 and older is looking for players for games at 9:30 a.m. Tuesday mornings at Riverside. Contact Ron Ward at 513753-9469 or Warren Wettengel at 513-732-1644.

Celebrity Golf The 12th annual Joe Walter Celebrity Golf Tournament will be Friday, May 11, at The Golf Courses of Kenton County. Proceeds benefit the Special Olympics of Northern Kentucky. Cost is $125-$250 depending on the course A celebrity tailgate party will be 7 p.m. Thursday, May 10, at Barleycorn's in Florence. Visit or email

Girls tennis

» Boone County beat Bellevue 5-0 March 20. Boone winners were Caldwell, Findley, Brannon, Pendleton/Kolb and Caddell/Elmore.


» NewCath won both ends of a quad meet at Walton-Verona March 20. Madison Little won the 400. Aubrey Muench won the 300 hurdles. Jamie Kohls won the high jump and triple. Liz Gruenschlaeger won both throws. NCC won three girls relays. In boys, Sam Barth won the 800. Kyle Simon won the 110 and 300 hurdles. John Paolucci won both throws. NCC won all four relays. At W-V, Brossart’s Nicole Goderwis won the 100 and 200.

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The Northern Kentucky Norse Midget Hockey team won the Cincinnati High School Hockey League (CHSHL) Tournament on Feb. 26 by beating Lakota West, 5-1, in the Midget U18 division. The team advances to the State finals March 9-11 in Columbus, Ohio. Pictured is NKY Norse player Dylan Graham kissing the CHSHL Cup. THANKS TO

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MARCH 29, 2012 • CCF RECORDER • A9

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McIntoshes grateful for help

call, helping sift through the rubble, or just a hug, all of you helped pick us up and have blessed us. Life is not always pretty and comfortable. Sometimes we are given lemons. So we have a choice. Be bitter and sour or make lemonade. Each of you has been the sugar for our lemonade! It was a bitter blow but you have made it a sweet experience. From my family, and all those who have been affected by the tornado and touched by your kindness, thank you and may God bless you.

The McIntosh Family


We all have experienced storms and loss in our lives: A cellphone, iPod, family member, home. Maybe to theft, carelessness, fire, death, a mighty wind. Well three weeks ago my family had a mighty storm. Yes, we’ve lost our three homes and stuff. But like the saying goes, for every cloud there is a silver lining. Well first of all we were all safe and we have a handsome, healthy baby boy, Grandma’s little buddy, Aedan. But we were blessed with another silver lining. You! David said a long time ago, “He will send you help” and our wonderful God did just that. Besides our family and friends, he sent Dr. Laura Moore and the delivery staff at St. Elizabeth’s maternity unit, Judy’s Heritage Bank family, the Dixie Heights High School family and you. St. Elizabeth’s staff and ad-

Benny and Debbie McIntosh are grateful for all the help given to their family after their homes were destroyed in the March 2 tornado. PROVIDED ministrators kept us all safe that night from the storm while helping Aedan come safely into this world. Heritage Bank supplied a healthy, safe, comfortable home

for us to live in. Dixie Heights came in groups to pick up trash and our spirits. Piner Baptist, Walton Baptist, and Crittenden Baptist supplied most of our

Medal of Honor tribute is overdue

Lighting could illuminate issues Mark Cutler COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST

Glare from new, 120 foot tall ‘high-mast’ lighting installed along the I-275 and I-471 projects is creating a property value nightmare for local residents of Fort Thomas, Wilder, Highland Heights, Southgate and potentially a legal, financial and environmental headache for the taxpayers of Campbell County. Because the I-275 and I-471 roadway is often well below surrounding hill-top homes, nearly all of the new high mast lighting is virtually installed at eye-level and glaring into the bedrooms and backyards of adjoining Campbell County residents. Commercial properties are also affected by the new lighting which is counter-to and overwhelming their own existing neighbor-friendly lighting aesthetics. Safety is always our first goal. However, there’s more to this situation than first meets the eye. Homeowners adjacent to the new lights may see this glare as adding insult to injury compounded with highway traffic noise while spoiling the beauty of nighttime environments in their bedrooms and backyards. Just ask “Whose money are we talking about?” and you can see the neighbors fear the glare from these un-shaded lights are a nuisance interfering with their legal rights to the quiet enjoyment of

their private property as well as reducing the resale values of their homes. Additionally, local governments have an interest here as well because reduced property values also affect the tax base. Even if “you can’t see it from your house”, everybody pays. And there’s more to come with Phase II of KDOT “Revive the Drive” project beginning this week. In a brief conversation with the local KDOT District Office, I was assured the issues of light trespass, light pollution and glare would be addressed after-the-fact in which the KDOT intends to complete the entire highway and lighting project before making any adjustments to the design. As can be seen from neighboring homes and hill-tops where shading has already been installed to many of the fixtures this promises to be an ineffective tactic. It’s easy to see that on the sides where shades are installed- even when you’re at eye level with the fixtures- there’s still significant spillage and ‘flaring’ around the minimalist shades. With few exceptions elsewhere in the Tristate, new highway lighting is using self-shading “Neighborhood Friendly,” full cut-off, 400 watt fixtures providing perfectly adequate and safe lighting while 1,000 watt fixtures- un-shielded and 250 percent brighterhave been specified and installed here. Again, Safety is always Goal #1. But re-



member, excessive lighting doesn’t make for safer highways- accidents still happen in broad daylight. It’s highly likely the existing lights can be replaced and any lighting yet to be installed with Phase II of the project. For all of us as Kentucky taxpayers, the time for making course corrections on lighting the I-275 and I-471 highway reconstruction projects is now. There's no benefit in taking a 'wait and see' approach when the outcome is clearly before us. Let's avoid falling into the inertia trap of complacency after the project is finished when the resources and manpower of lighting crews are available now during the second phase of this project. In the grand scheme of a hundredmillion dollar project, contingency funds must be made available for resolving these issues in a timely manner for the benefit of all concerned. Never again will we have the chance to correct this important issue so easily. With the approach of Earth Hour this Saturday, March 31, from 8:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. and Earth Day Sunday, April 22,. Let’s remember that every day is Earth Day, and protect the beauty of the natural environment entrusted to all of us. Mark Cutler is a Campbell County taxpayer since 2006 and is a Certified Home Energy Consultant interested in economics and conservation.

A publication of

needs even before we spoke them. Whether it was a card or note, $1, can of food, diapers and baby stuff for Aedan, a phone

Benny and Debbie McIntosh, Judy Northcutt and Adam, Angela and Aedan Praiswater live in the Parkers Grove section of southern Kenton County. All three of their homes were leveled by the March 2 tornado while they were at the hospital. Aedan was born six minutes after the tornado struck.

Memorials to famous Kentuckians adorn the Capitol Rotunda building in Frankfort. Portraits of Supreme Court justices. Statues of Abraham Lincoln and others in the Rotunda. The Kentucky Women Remembered gallery. Busts of Colonel Sanders and “Happy” Chandler. Porcelain miniatures honoring Kentucky’s First Ladies. All of these pay tribute – deservedly – to heroes who’ve dedicated their lives in the service of others. But recently we made a long-overdue addition to this repository of all that Kentuckians revere and respect. In a riveting ceremony that honored the most courageous service of all, we unveiled a bronze plaque identifying Kentucky’s 60 Medal of Honor recipients, including the only woman to have earned the medal. The plaque – a decorated bronze tablet 42 inches by 50 inches – will be displayed on the exterior marble wall of the rotunda just inside the main entrance to the building. We were privileged to have attending the ceremony three of Kentucky’s five living recipients of the medal, which represents America’s highest award for valor in action. They were: » U.S. Army Pfc. Ernie West, who earned his medal during a battle near Sataeri, Korea, in 1952. » U.S. Army Staff Sgt. Don Jenkins, then a private first class, who earned his medal during a battle in 1969 in the Kien Phong Province of the

228 Grandview Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 654 Highland Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 phone: 283-0404 email: web site:

Republic of Vietnam. » And U.S. Marine Corps Sgt. Steve Beshear Dakota Meyer, COMMUNITY then a RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST corporal, who earned his medal in 2009 during a battle in the Kunar Province of Afghanistan. Listening to their medal citations being read, and thinking about the courage they showed, I felt a range of emotions. Anguish and grief, at the violence that exacts such a horrible toll on humanity. Relief, that America and all the world’s free peoples have warriors like these to protect us. Awe, at our recipients’ unselfishness and sacrifice. And pride – as a Kentuckian, as a military veteran myself, and as governor. From the early days of the Bluegrass State – in fact, even before Kentucky officially became a state – people who live here have embodied the commitment of military service, stepping forward time and again to defend this nation and its ideals. Kentuckians have gone wherever that service has taken us – north to the River Raisin, west to the Indian campaigns, and across the ocean to the trenches on the Western Front, the beaches of France, the rugged terrain of Korea, the jungles of Vietnam, the desert sands of Iraq and the mountains of Afghanistan.

Our 335,000 living veterans are testament to that deep tradition. I appreciate the efforts of Rep. Tanya Pullin, Sen. Jack Westwood and others to pass legislation in 2011 authorizing the plaque to call attention to our medal recipients, because they rarely do so themselves. In fact, Medal of Honor recipients generally prefer the focus to be placed elsewhere. They didn’t seek the medal, didn’t ask for it, didn’t lobby for it and were usually surprised to receive it. That’s because you neither compete for the Medal nor win it. You earn it. You earn it with blood, courage and concern for your fellow soldier that thrusts aside concern for your own safety. You earn it for performance in situations that would leave most of us trembling in place. Sixty such stories accompany the names on Kentucky’s plaque honoring those recipients born in Kentucky or who entered service while living here. To learn more about those stories and the Medal of Honor, visit Every time I pass this memorial I will remember the chilling stories underlying the reason each name is inscribed there. But I will also feel hope, because the power of our enemies pales in the face of the courage, sacrifice, and dedication to duty demonstrated by these men and woman. Gov. Steve Beshear is governor of Kentucky.

Campbell County Editor Michelle Shaw, 578-1053 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.





By Amanda Joering Alley

NEWPORT — For 30 years, Trent Montessori School has been sharing love, learning and laughter with hundreds of children and their families in and around Newport. Trent Montessori, founded by Jan Haas, opened in September 1981 in an old Victorian house on Overton Street. The house, a Kentucky landmark, was designated the Trent House, leading to the naming of the school. Haas, a graduate of Hanover College, said she had always wanted to work with children, but not as a traditional teacher. After hearing about Montessori education and sitting in at some other Montessori schools, Haas said she knew she had found what she wanted to do. Haas said in Montessori schools, students of a variety of ages are grouped together and learn in a different way, with the curriculum focusing on the independence of the student. “We’re trying to develop the children’s independence in a positive way,” Haas said. “They are allowed to do things for themselves and help other students as well.” The curriculum involves a lot of hands-on learning and a focus on certain aspects of learning at certain ages, when students are at an age that they can most easily absorb certain information. With the groupings of different ages, students learn new things and then have the opportunity to teach others. For example at Trent, when a student learn to tie a bow, they become the “official bow-tier” of the school and all the other students go to them for help with tying shoes, apron strings and more. While Trent started with only four students in1981, it has grown to serve 64 students ages 3 through kindergarten, and has a waiting list reaching as far as 2015. With 30 years under her belt, Haas said she is now seeing her students’ children coming to Trent. Her staff, which include some long time employees, help make the school what it is, Haas said. Haas said unlike other

Jan Haas, directress of Trent Montessori School in Newport, works with students Emme Dumbauld, 6, and Hank Shick, 5. AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/COMMUNITY R schools, she has always allowed her staff members to bring their children to work. “These people become teachers because they love children, so it’s hard to watch other people take care of them,” Haas said. Haas said along with her husband and children, Cheri Helton, who has been an employee at the school for 26 years, has greatly helped her over the years “Cheri is phenomenal, she’s my right hand person here at Trent,” Haas said. Helton said she began working at Trent when he daughter was 1-year-old. Now, 25 years later, her own kids have grown up and moved on, making her time at the school with the children even more special. “Trent has really filled the void of not having young kids at home,” Helton said. “I consider all the kids here my family, and Trent my second home.” Haas said she can’t believe how fast the time has gone. In honor of the 30-year anniversary, the school has been celebrating everything from the students, parents and teachers to Montessori education, friendships and the community.

Four-year-old Addison Tinkler uses food coloring to turn applesauce green during a project at Trent Montessori School. AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/COMMUNITY RECORDER

A group of students work on various projects during their school day. AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/COMMUNITY RECORDER

Currently, the school is trying to get word out to its alumni, in the hopes that many of them will come back to visit the school and share memories with current stu-

dents about their time at Trent and what they’re doing now. Alumni who wish to schedule a visit and anyone interested in learning more about Trent Mon-

tessori can contact Jan Haas at

Alexandria teen a peanut butter star By Chris Mayhew

Madisyn Becker, 12, of Alexandria, with jars of peanut butter she is collecting in February for the ECHO soup kitchen in Newport. THANKS TO MELISSA BECKER

ALEXANDRIA — Madisyn Becker, 12, of Alexandria, has donated gobs of peanut butter to the ECHO soup kitchen in Newport after hearing the cost was going up and making it hard to stock. Becker volunteers at the soup kitchen with her family, so a news story about food pantries having difficulties with the increases in the cost of peanut butter got her thinking. “The food pantries like to have the peanut butter because it gives families something nutritious to

eat, and it’s something with a long shelf life they can store,” Becker said. Becker, who is also a junior carrier for The Alexandria Recorder, said her mother Melissa helped her by setting out a collection box at her office. Becker said friends her own age also helped by donating a jar of peanut butter at time. Madisyn is the daughter of Melissa and Matt Becker. “I just thought it was fun, and so I just like doing it,” she said of her efforts to collect the peanut butter. Madisyn’s mother said two large boxes were collected, and

it’s not the first time her daughter has taken on a project on her own accord. Madisyn led a book drive in fifth grade as part of a school work ethic program and took on a project to collect used and new books for children at Paces Creek Elementary School in Clay County, Ky. She also was able to donate nine cases of toothpaste. Melissa said she might point something out to Madisyn, but her daughter then takes the lead. “I might say hey Maddy listen to this,” she said. “I think she’s very mature for her age and she has this sense of righteousness.”

B2 • CCF RECORDER • MARCH 29, 2012

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, MARCH 30 Dining Events Shrimp and Fish Fry, 4-7:30 p.m., St. Joseph Church - Camp Springs, 6833 Four Mile Road, Features Mr. Herb’s baked or fried fish, fried catfish, salmon, deep-fried shrimp, crab cakes, a sampler platter and sides. Dinners and sandwiches. Carryout available. $8-$11. 859-635-5652. Camp Springs. Fish Fry, 4-8 p.m., St. Thomas School, 428 S. Fort Thomas Ave., Hand breaded cod filets, homemade macaroni and cheese, shrimp, french fries, cheese pizza, coleslaw, etc. Fish & Shrimp setups. Child and Senior discounts. Homemade desserts. Benefits St. Thomas School activities. $5. Presented by St. Thomas Mothers Club and Boosters. 859-572-4641; Fort Thomas. Fish Fry, 4-7:30 p.m., Silver Grove Volunteer Fire Department, 5011 Four Mile, Fish, shrimp, frog legs, macaroni, green beans, hush puppies, fries, onion rings, chicken strips and desserts. Benefits Silver Grove Volunteer Fire Department. 859-441-6251. Silver Grove. Newport Elks Lenten Fish Fry, 4:30-8 p.m., Newport Elks Lodge, 3704 Alexandria Pike, Fish, steak and shrimp dinners, hamburger, chicken nuggets hush puppies and sides. Carryout available 4-7:30 p.m. Benefits Newport Elks Lodge 273. $2.25-$8.50. 859-441-1273. Cold Spring. Alexandria Masonic Lodge No. 152 Fish Fry, 4-8 p.m., Alexandria Masonic Lodge, US 27 and Pete Neiser Way, Fried cod fish dinner or sandwich, chicken nuggets, hush puppies, fries, macaroni and cheese, green beans, coleslaw, desserts and drinks. Fish sandwich $4. Carryout available. Family friendly. $7, $5 children. 859455-1242; Alexandria. St. Therese Fish Fry, 4:30-7 p.m., St. Therese School, 2516 Alexandria Pike, Cafeteria. Fish or shrimp platter, fish sandwich, cheese pizza, beer, soft drinks and desserts. 859-441-5755; Southgate. City of Wilder Fish Fry, 4-8 p.m., Wilder City Building, 520 Licking Pike, Fish, shrimp or chicken dinners, fries, macaroni and cheese and coleslaw. Carryout available. Benefits Wilder Fire Department. $1.50-$7. Presented by Wilder Fire Department. 859-581-8884; Wilder. St. Therese Fish Fry, 5-7:30 p.m., St. Therese Church, 11 Temple Place, Fabulous Fish Fry featuring Baked or Fried Cod, Breaded shrimp, Tuna Melt, dinners with your choice of Mac ’n’ Cheese, fries, seasoned green beans and coleslaw. Fish, shrimp or tuna melt dinners $7. A la carte grilled cheese, cheese pizza and hush puppies. Dine in or carry out. Curbside Service available. 859-441-9137. Southgate. St. Bernard Church Fish Fry, 5-7 p.m., St. Bernard Church, 401 Berry St., Fish sandwiches, shrimp dinners, salmon patties, grilled cheese, homemade coleslaw, macaroni and cheese. Dine in and carryout available. Family friendly. $6 dinners. 859-640-0026; Dayton. Fish Fry on the Ohio, 7-9:30 p.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, 101 Riverboat Row, Includes 2 1/2 hour cruise. Menu: roasted pork loin, beer-battered fish with fried seafood, creole catfish, macaroni and cheese, Saratoga chips with barbecue, hush-puppies, southern style green beans, assortment of corn breads, salad bar with accoutrements, malt vinegar, ketchup and tarter sauce, chefs dessert, coffee and tea. $39.95. Presented by BB Riverboats. 859-2618500; Newport.

Drink Tastings Wine Tasting, 5-9 p.m., StoneBrook Winery, 6570 Vineyard Lane, Stonebrook is on the Northern Kentucky Back Roads Wine Trail. Pick up passport at one of five wineries and get it validated at each winery for a gift. Family friendly. Five for $5. 859-635-0111; Camp Springs.

Music - Classic Rock

Fibbion Handful, 10 p.m., Jefferson Hall, 1 Levee Way, Suite 2118, 859-491-6200. Newport.

Music - Rock Les Nessman & Finneytown Brass, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., JerZee’s Pub and Grub, 708 Monmouth St., Free. 859-491-3500. Newport.

On Stage - Theater Our Country’s Good, 8 p.m., Stauss Theatre, Northern Kentucky University, 101 Fine Arts Center, Inspired by historical incident, play set in first Australian penal colony in 1780s where convicts and soldiers come together to perform “The Recruiting Officer.”. $14, $11 seniors, $8 students. Presented by Northern Kentucky University Theatre and Dance. Through April 1. 859-572-5464; Highland Heights.

Saturday, March 31 Art & Craft Classes Pottery Wheel Class for Kids, 3:30 p.m., Art on the Levee Gallery, Newport on the Levee, Learn the steps of creating a piece of pottery from wedging, shaping and trimming. Instructor will discuss hand building with three different styles: coil, pinch and slabs. With Karen Herbert. $20. Registration required. 513-734-1822; Newport.

Benefits Black-n-Bluegrass Roller Girls Exhibition Bout, 4-7 p.m., Newport on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Pad B. Outdoor bout with the team playing each other. Season passes and team merchandise is available. Family friendly. Benefits Freestore Foodbank. $2, donactions accepted. Presented by Black-nBluegrass Rollergirls. 859-2910550; Newport.

Drink Tastings Wine Tasting, 1-6 p.m., StoneBrook Winery, Five for $5. 859-635-0111; Camp Springs.

Baker Hunt Art & Cultural Center will host a Youth Student Art Show from 2-4 p.m. Sunday, April 1, at the center, 620 Greenup St. in Covington. Discover the next Rembrandt, Picasso, Matisse, Calder or Degas. Pictured is Ethan Barth showing his Picasso inspired artwork. THANKS TO BAKER HUNT target range. All ages and levels during open games and groups according to skill set. Includes field pass, paint, rental equipment and unlimited CO2. Experienced players can bring their own gear and play on the PSP Air Ball field. Rain or shine. $39 per player. 859-781-7486; Campbell County.

Runs/Walks Northern Kentucky Young Life 5K Run/Walk, 9-10:30 a.m., Union Baptist Church, 1985 Mt. Zion Road, Benefits Young Life Northern Kentucky, non-denominational, scripture-based mission of Christ-centered people committed to reaching unchurched adolescents in community with Gospel of Jesus Christ. $20. Registration required. Presented by Young Life Northern Kentucky. 859-462-3175; Union.

Sunday, April 1

Holiday - Easter

Drink Tastings

Easter Egg Hunt, 11-11:30 a.m., Alexandria Community Park, Alexandria Drive, Bring baskets for hunt for hundreds of candyfilled eggs. Ages 12 and under. Children grouped in four age ranges with appropriate difficulty levels. Family friendly. Free. Presented by Alexandria Park and Recreation Board. 859-6354125. Alexandria.

Wine Tasting, 1-6 p.m., StoneBrook Winery, Five for $5. 859-635-0111; Camp Springs.

Karaoke and Open Mic Super Bowl of Karaoke, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Super Bowl Bellewood, 1211 Waterworks Road, $12 buckets, $3 domestics, $2 jello shots. With DJ Love MD. No cover. Presented by Super Bowl. 859-781-1211. Newport.

Music - Rock The Whammies, 10 p.m., Jefferson Hall, 1 Levee Way, Suite 2118, 859-491-6200. Newport. The Turkeys, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., JerZee’s Pub and Grub, 708 Monmouth St., Free. 859-4913500; Newport. Midwest Avenue Fest, 3 p.m., Bangarang’s of Covington, 620 Scott Blvd., Schedule to appear: Grim state, Hail to the King, Behold the Legend, Strikeback, Here’s to the Heroes, Allies Aside, Ludlow Falls, Sound the Surrender, the Express Image, Car Rides, Take it to the Street and the Creature. $10, $8 advance. 513-460-3815; Covington.

On Stage - Comedy Comedy Magic with Rory Rennick, 2 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, Newport on the Levee, Suitable for ages 6 and up. Child-friendly menu available. Ages 18 and up. $5. 859957-2000; Newport.

On Stage - Theater

Health / Wellness Healthy Happy Hour, 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m., All Star Performance Training, 8419 U.S. 42, Energy drinks and protein drink cocktails along with samples of nutritional bar hors d’oeuvres. Ages 18 and up. 859-912-0764; Elsmere.

Literary - Libraries Live @ the Library, 2 p.m. With the Bones of Cincinnatus., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Free. 859-342-2665. Florence.

Music - Rock Matt Cowherd, 10 p.m., Jefferson Hall, 1 Levee Way, Suite 2118, 859-491-6200; Newport.

On Stage - Theater Our Country’s Good, 3 p.m., Stauss Theatre, Northern Kentucky University, $14, $11 seniors, $8 students. 859-572-5464; Highland Heights.

Monday, April 2 Art Centers & Art Museums The Art of Food, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free. 859-491-2030; Covington.

Karaoke and Open Mic Open Mic Night, 7:30 p.m., The Pub Crestview Hills, 2853 Dixie Highway, With Mike Liggett. 859-426-7827; Crestview Hills.

Our Country’s Good, 8 p.m., Stauss Theatre, Northern Kentucky University, $14, $11 seniors, $8 students. 859-572-5464; Highland Heights.

DJ Toad, 10 p.m., Jefferson Hall, 1 Levee Way, Suite 2118, 859-4916200; Newport.


Support Groups

Open Paintball Games, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Diehard Paintball, 4936 Mary Ingles Highway, Play on a total of four fields, plus

Spouse Loss Support Group, 6-7:30 p.m., Hospice of the Bluegrass - Northern Kentucky, 7388 Turfway Road, Workshop

Music - DJ

for those who have experienced the loss of a significant other. Explore full scope and dimension of loss: physiological, psychological and spiritual symptoms of grief, changes in relationship with family, as well as social change, dating and the possibility of a new partner. Free. Registration required. 859-441-6332; Florence.

TUESDAY, APRIL 3 Art Centers & Art Museums The Art of Food, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free. 859-491-2030; Covington.

Benefits Songs of Spring: Auxiliary Card Party and Luncheon, 11 a.m.-3 p.m., Highland Country Club, 931 Alexandria Pike, Card games and catered lunch. Special raffle of prizes and pot of gold. Benefits St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas Auxiliary. Ages 18 and up. $20. Registration required. Presented by St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas Auxiliary. 859-572-3166; Fort Thomas.

Clubs & Organizations Triangle Toastmasters Meeting, 7-8:30 p.m., Campbell County Fiscal Court, 1098 Monmouth St., Become a confident, more effective speaker. Family friendly. Free. Presented by Triangle Toastmasters. 859-6523348; Newport. Burlington.

Music - Rock The Touchables, 10 p.m., Jefferson Hall, 1 Levee Way, Suite 2118, 859-491-6200; Newport.

On Stage - Comedy The Chinaman, 8 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, Newport on the Levee, $15-$17. 859-9572000; Newport.

Thursday, April 5 Art Centers & Art Museums The Art of Food, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free. 859-491-2030; Covington.

Exhibits Our Rivers’ Fury: Past and Present Ohio Valley Floods, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., BehringerCrawford Museum, $7, $6 seniors, $4 children. 859-4914003. Covington.

Karaoke and Open Mic Talent Quest National Singing

Contest, 7-10:30 p.m., Guys ’n’ Dolls Restaurant and Nightclub, 4210 Alexandria Pike, Karaoke contest. Contests go on until maximum number of contestants is reached to send on to regional and national contests in Nevada. Ages 21 and up. $5 to enter. 859-441-4448; Cold Spring.

Literary - Libraries International Cinema Series, 6:30-9 p.m. Watch director Heitor Dhalia’s 2009 Brazilian film based on a young girl who experiments with adulthood during a family vacation abroad., Fort Thomas-Carrico Branch Library, 1000 Highland Ave., See new part of the world each month through films of different countries. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Campbell County Public Library. 859-5725033; Fort Thomas.

On Stage - Comedy The Chinaman, 8 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, $15-$17. 859-957-2000; Newport.

ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to 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 and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.

Music - Rock Structures, 6:30 p.m., Bangarang’s of Covington, 620 Scott Blvd., $12, $10 advance. 513-4603815; bangarangsmusic. Covington. The Fibbs, 10 p.m., Jefferson Hall, 1 Levee Way, Suite 2118, 859-491-6200; Newport.

Shopping Avengers vs. X-Men Launch Party, 8 p.m., Arcadian Comics & Games, 627 Monmouth St., Release of the new comic Avengers vs. X-Men No. 1. Free posters, buttons and other memorabilia. Ghost Empire Collective, local artists group, will provide sketches and selling their art. Family friendly. Free. 859-291-5071. Newport.

Wednesday, April 4 Art Centers & Art Museums The Art of Food, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free. 859-491-2030; Covington.

Education Plan Your Disney Vacation, 7 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Travel Agent Holly Biss helps you sort out a Disney World vacation. She discusses resort choices to theme park options to dining planning. Learn to get the most for your money. Ages 18 and up. Free. Registration required. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665;

Kentucky Haus Artisan Center, located inside Kentucky Pickens at the Levee, will participate in the third international "Support Women Artists Now (SWAN) Day" from 6-9 p.m. Saturday, March 31. Guest artists will be the women artists of Costume Gallery in Newport - Joy, Rose and Elizabeth Galbraith and Laura Molander. Their art for the Steam Punk Symposium Bazaar in April will be on display and they will demonstrate sewing and fabric techniques. For more information, visit Pictured is Laura Molander, Costume Gallery jewelry designer. THANKS TO BEV HOLIDAY


MARCH 29, 2012 • CCF RECORDER • B3


Rita's recipe for naturally colored Easter eggs uses items such as onion skins and red cabbage. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD.

Rita shares recipes for Easter, Passover This is one of my favorite columns, as I get to share recipes that are so meanRita ingful to Heikenfeld me. Like the RITA’S KITCHEN naturally colored Easter eggs that we had at Easter when we were kids, and are hugely popular right now. I’ll be making them on Fox 19’s morning show April 3. I love passing this tradition down to my grandkids. And as you’re planning your celebration, remember those who may be alone or having hardship. Invite them to your table, send a card or give them a call.

Glaze like honey-baked ham

For a Community Recorder reader and several others. This makes enough glaze for up to a 12-pound fully cooked ham. If you have a 7-pound ham, use about half the glaze. Leftover glaze can be mixed up together, heated and served alongside. You can leave the ham out at room temperature 30 minutes or so before roasting to take the chill off for better roasting.

1 cup pear nectar 1 cup orange juice 1 cup packed brown sugar 1 cup honey Pumpkin pie spice to taste: Start with 2 teaspoons (optional)

Preheat oven to 375. Mix nectar and orange juice. Bake ham for 20 minutes, basting every 5 minutes. Mix brown sugar, honey and spice. Brush over ham and bake until internal temperature reaches 140, basting every once in a while. This takes about an hour for a 7pound ham, and about 1-1/2 hours for a 10-pound ham.

rected. These dyes take longer than commercial dyes. In fact, I leave the eggs in the red cabbage dye up to 12 hours. Use boiled eggs. Onion skins: In a saucepan, place as many papery outer skins of yellow or red onions that you have. Cover with a couple inches of water. Bring to a boil, lower to a simmer and cook until onion skins have colored the water. Strain. Red cabbage: Use the onion skin method for thinly sliced red cabbage. Beet juice: I use juice from canned beets. Turmeric: Put 4 tablespoons turmeric powder in 2 cups water. Stir and place in pan. Cook until it starts to boil. Remove, let cool but don’t strain. Place eggs in dye, stirring to coat. Let sit in dye until desired color is obtained. When you remove the eggs, gently wipe off with soft cloth or run very quickly under running water to remove turmeric powder.

Toffee and chocolate Matzoh crunch There are lots of recipes for this Passover treat. This is one of the best I’ve found. If you can’t get matzoh, use saltines and omit additional salt. 4 to 6 sheets unsalted matzoh crackers 2 sticks unsalted butter, cut into chunks, or margarine 1 cup packed light brown sugar

ON THE BLOG More ham glazes and tips on buying ham: Check out my blog, Cooking with Rita, at ¼ teaspoon salt ¾ teaspoon vanilla 1 cup semisweet chocolate chips 1 cup toasted nuts (optional)

Line a large baking sheet with foil, letting the foil go up and over the edges. Spray foil. Put a sheet of parchment on top. Preheat oven to 375. Line bottom with crackers. Melt butter and sugar together and cook over medium heat, until mixture starts to boil. Boil three minutes, stirring constantly. Be careful so mixture doesn’t burn. Remove, add salt and vanilla, and pour and spread over crackers. Put in oven and reduce heat to 350. Bake for 15 minutes. It will bubble up but if it starts to spot, remove and reduce heat to 325. After baking, sprinkle with chips until almost melted, a couple minutes, then spread with spatula. Sprinkle on toasted nuts. Cool and break into pieces. Keeps a week, covered. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Email her at with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.

The ninth annual Academy Awards were held at Active Day Medical Adult Day Care Center in Fort Thomas Feb. 24. The award ceremony is held each year to celebrate the unique personalities and accomplishments of the centers members. In back, from left: Ryan Snodgrass, Jimmy Roether, Chelsea Brewer, Josh Nestheide, Katie Bodde, Bob Duddey, Mary Scholl, Melinda Clark, Bernard Richardson. Center, from left: Greg Davis, Mika Malone, Betty Jo Litschgi, Kristin Pinnell, Nikki Matthews, Carolyn Watkins, Lonnie Becker. In front, from left: Tina Turner, Malinda McMullin, Susan Gennick, and Tracy Barnhill. PROVIDED

Make art and get paid ArtWorks to hire teens, artists Community Recorder ArtWorks announces job openings for at least 100 youth and 30-40 professional artists during the 2012 summer program in Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky. ArtWorks’ Summer Program pairs teen artists with professional artist mentors to work in paid positions to create public art projects, such as largescale community murals. Since it was founded in 1996, ArtWorks has provided job opportunities for over 2,500 youth and

500 professional artists. Young artists, ages 1421, are employed as Apprentice Artists working with professional artists to create and execute public art projects, one of which will be be in Bellevue. ArtWorks is primarily looking for painters this summer. Apprentices are paid $7.70 an hour. This position provides learning experience in the visual arts and offers additional resume, public speaking, anda portfolio development workshops. Interested candidates can visit to download an application packet, which they should bring to the

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open interviews to be held April 21 and 22 at the Contemporary Arts Center. For the first time, applicants also have the option of filling out the application online. Only online applicants will be given a scheduled interview time on the open interview dates. Questions about the application process for teens or professionals can be directed to

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B4 • CCF RECORDER • MARCH 29, 2012

The Black-n-Bluegrass Roller Girls will have an outdoor exhibition bout from 4-7 p.m. Saturday, March 31, at Newport on the Levee - Pad B. The team will play against each other in a BBRG vs BBRG bout and collect donations for the Freestore Foodbank. Admission is $2 or canned good donation. There will be an after party at Jefferson Hall. For more information, visit Photo by Justin Caridi Photography. THANKS TO RICHELLE DAVIS

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Support local green industry professionals Question: Where do you recommend I go to buy replacement plants for my landscape and sprays for my garden? Who can I get to trim my trees? Answer: After two years of drought, then the wettest year in history last year, and now an extremely warm period so far this winter and spring, homeowners and landscape managers need to turn their focus toward replacing trees and shrubs that are in poor health. The best thing you can do is think local when choosing what to buy and where to go for purchasing various landscape trees, shrubs and flowers. Always choose plant varieties that are best adapted to the site conditions in your landscape. The Boone County Extension Service is offering a free class on this topic. Call 586-6101 to sign up for the class, “Tough Trees & Shrubs for Tough Sites,” at 6-8 p.m. Tuesday, March 27. Kentucky has more than 1,200 nurseries and retailers selling hundreds of types of trees, shrubs, groundcovers and perennials. With 120 counties of resources, plant buyers can just about be guaran-


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teed to find a way to buy locally without having to drive very far. The Kentucky DepartMike ment of Klahr Agriculture HORTICULTURE sponsors CONCERNS the Kentucky Proud program, which allows individuals to locate local retail garden centers that market Kentucky-grown trees and shrubs to homeowners. The garden center database is easily searchable at . Homeowners should select the “Nursery” category to locate garden centers selling plants produced in Kentucky and search by county. Many local nurseries grow their own field stock in local fields, even if not listed on that website. Call them to inquire. Retailers looking to stock their garden centers with Kentucky-grown trees and shrubs can use the Kentucky Grown Landscape Plant Availability Guide searchable database at http:// PLANT.htm. You will get more hits if you search by “Genus and Species” rather than by common name. Kentucky also has many qualified nursery growers, retailers, landscapers and arborists.

Through its Cooperative Extension Service, the University of Kentucky has many classes throughout the year for the green industry. Kentucky nursery growers and retailers are a very well-trained group of horticulturists and are familiar with Kentucky soil types, weather and other factors that play a role in plant performance. We encourage homeowners to ask for I.S.A. Certified Arborists, Kentucky Certified Nurserymen, and PLANET Certified Landscape Technicians as they look for professionals to help with tree pruning, cleanup, restoration, landscape design and replanting of their property. Horticulturists and arborists who have taken the big step of becoming certified have demonstrated sound scientific horticultural expertise in a range of topics from landscape design and plant identification to plant biology and maintenance of landscape plants. Some great resources for finding these individuals are: http://www.isa-arbor. com/findArborist/findar borist.aspx , http:// certified.htm, and http:// www.landcarenet memberResults.cfm . Mike Klahr is the Boone County extension agent for horticulture.

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MARCH 29, 2012 • CCF RECORDER • B5

FISH FRIES Fort Wright Civic Club Fish Fry 5-8 p.m. Fridays through April 6 at 115 Kennedy Road in Fort Wright.

Burlington Lodge No. 264 Fish Fry 4-7:30 p.m. Fridays through April 6 at 7072 Pleasant Valley Road in Florence. Dinners are $7; beverages, $1; and desserts, $2. Child’s plate is $4 including beverage. A fish sandwich is $4.

St. Joseph Parish Fish Fry 4-7:30 p.m. Fridays through March 30 at St. Joseph Church, 6833 Four Mile Road in Camp Springs. Fish fry will feature Mr. Herb’s fried fish, baked fish, fried catfish, salmon, deep fried shrimp, crab cakes and a sampler platter. Set-ups start at $8 and sandwiches are $6. Eat in and carry-out available.

Holy Cross High School Athletic Boosters’ Fish Fry 5-8 p.m. Fridays through March 30 in Alumni Hall cafeteria at Holy Cross High School, 3617 Church St. in Covington. Menu consists of fish sandwiches, shrimp baskets, cheese pizza, hush puppies, green beans, mac and cheese, french fries and dessert. Carry-out available.

St. Barbara’s Church Fish Fry

4:30-8 p.m. Fridays through March 30 at the church, 4042 Turkeyfoot Road in Erlanger. Fish dinner is $7.50; shrimp dinner, $9.50; and children’s dinner, $4. Carry-out available. For more information, 859-5340304.

St. Catherine of Siena Fish Fry 4:30-7 p.m. Friday March 23 at the church, 1803 N. Fort Thomas Ave. in Fort Thomas. Green Derby Catering will provide hand-dipped cod and homemade macaroni and cheese. Dinners include choice of salad, macaroni and cheese or french fries, cole slaw or applesauce, hush puppies made from scratch and dessert. Adult dinners are $7 and a child dinner is $4. Cheese pizza is also available. For more information, call 859-441-1352.

Fr. Bealer Knights of Columbus Council No. 3908 Fish Fry 4:30-8 p.m. Fridays through April 6 at 605 Lytle Ave. in Elsmere. Menu items include fish, chicken, jumbo and popcorn shrimp, hamburgers, hot dogs, dinners and sandwiches. Sides include fries, macaroni and cheese, and cole slaw. Prices range from $1.50-$7. Carry-out available. For more information, call 859-342-6643.

Fr. Dejaco Knights of Columbus Council No. 5220 Fish Fry 4-8 p.m. Fridays through March 30; and 2-8 p.m. Friday, April 6, at 11186 S. Licking Pike in Alexandria. Dine in or carry-out. Full dinner is $6, carry-out is $6.50. Full menu includes baked and cod dinners, and all-you-can-eat spaghetti and meatballs.

Mary, Queen of Heaven Parish Fish Fry 4-8 p.m. Fridays through March 30 at the church, 1130 Donaldson Hwy. in Erlanger. Proceeds support Mary, Queen of Heaven School. Dine in or call ahead and carry-out. Drive-thru also available. Menu includes fish sandwiches, Holy haddock, fish and chips, baked cod and shrimp, macaroni and cheese, cole slaw and salad.

Crescent Springs-Villa Hills Fire/EMS Fish Fry 4-8 p.m. Fridays through April 6 at 777 Overlook Drive in Crescent Springs. Menu items include fish, shrimp, fries, onion rings, macaroni and cheese, hush puppies, chicken fingers, potato soup and homemade desserts. Princes range from $2.50-$7. Dine in or carry-out available. For more information, call 859-341-3840.

St. Therese Parish Fish Fry 5-7:30 Fridays through March 30 at 11 Temple Place in South-

gate. Menu features baked or fried cod, breaded shrimp, and tuna melt. Dinners include choice of two sides: macaroni and cheese, fries, seasoned green beans and coleslaw. Fish, shrimp or tuna melt dinners are $7. A la carte grilled cheese, cheese pizza and hush puppies available. Dine in or carry-out. Curbside service available by calling 859-4415187.

Pee Wee’s Fish Fry Lunch and dinner buffet Fridays through April 6 at Pee Wee’s, 2325 Anderson Road in Crescent Springs. Lunch is $10.95, dinner is $12.95. The following items will be offered on a rotating schedule: salad, slaw, tuna casserole, tuna melt, clam chowder, tomato soup, grilled cheese, bean burrito, veggie lasagna, spaghetti/marinara, veggie stir-fry, grilled blackened vegetables, quesadillas, fish tacos, shrimp fettucini, seafood jambalaya, cheese tortellini, bread stix, red beans/rice, macaroni and cheese, broccoli fettucini alfredo and twice-baked potatoes. For more information, call 859-341-4977.

Dixie Heights Marching Band Fish Fry 4-7:30 p.m. Fridays through April 6 at 3010 Dixie Hwy. in Crestview Hills. Two dinners will be offered: Fish sandwich on white or rye, french fries, macaroni and cheese, and cole slaw for $6 or

Grilled cheese, french fries, macaroni and cheese, and cole slaw for $5.

Woodlawn Fire Department Fish Fry 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Fridays through April 6 at 10121 Springfield Pike in Woodlawn. Supports the Woodlawn Fire Department.

St. William Church Fish Fry 5-8 p.m. Fridays through March 30 at St. William Church, 6 Church St. in Williamstown. Menu includes battered god, shrimp and fish sandwiches. Meals include three sides, cornbread, dessert and a drink. Dine in for $3.50-$8. For phone orders, call 859-816-8646.

Prince of Peace School Fish Fry 5-8 pm Fridays through March 30 in the school cafeteria at 625 Pike St. in Covington. Proceeds benefit the school meal program. Carry-out available by calling 859-431-5153 ext. 34. Menu includes fish sandwich, cole slaw, hush puppies and grilled cheese. Prices range from $1-7.50.

Trinity United Methodist Fish Fry 5-7 p.m. Fridays through April 6 at 101 E. Southern Ave. in Latonia.

Meal includes fried fish sandwich on white or rye, two sides, drink and dessert for $7. Side choices include macaroni and cheese, cole slaw, stewed tomatoes, french fries or hush puppies. Children’s menu includes chicken nuggets, fish sticks and peas.

City of Union’s Good Friday Fish Fry. 4-7 p.m. Friday, April 6, at the Union Community Building, 10087 Old Union Road. Meals include a choice of fish or ship and two sides for $8. Side items include french fries, cole slaw, and macaroni and cheese. Cheese pizza available. All proceeds benefit Union’s Adopt-A-Unit program. The City’s unit will be redeployed in November 2012. Information will be available at the event to learn more of the opportunities to help the troops. For more information, visit or call 859-384-1511.

Florence Christian Church Good Friday Fish Fry 1-7 p.m. Friday, April 6, at 300 Main St. in Florence. A meal is $8 and includes cod fillets, french fries, mac and cheese, cole slaw, a roll, drink and dessert. Hosting a fish fry? Send the information to to be included in our listing.

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B6 • CCF RECORDER • MARCH 29, 2012

Domaschko cancer benefit will be April 1 A cancer benefit and car show for Boone County resident Tony Domaschko will be 1-6 p.m. Sunday, April 1, at the Union Community Center, 10087 Old Union Road. Domaschko, 43, was diagnosed with stage four colon and bone cancer this past Christmas. Doctors have given him a success rate of less than 10 percent but he has beaten the odds so far. Domaschko has insurance, but after insurance his portion of the remaining balance will be around $15,000. He hasn’t missed one day of work during the aggressive treatments and is raising his 16-year-old daughter, Arielle, by himself. His main priority is to see her graduate from Cooper High School and then college.

Campbell County Public Library offers April events The Campbell County Public Library will offer the following events at the Cold Spring, Newport and Fort Thomas branches in April:


3920 Alexandria Pike; 859781-6166. Cold Spring Book Club: 11 a.m. Tuesday, April 10. In “The Hemingses of Monticello” historian and legal scholar Annette GordonReed traces the Hemings family from its origins in Virginia in the 1700’s to the family’s dispersal after Jefferson’s death in 1826. New members welcome. Adults. Snacks provided. Dystopia Book Discussion: 6 p.m. Tuesday, April 10. According to the latest young adult literature trend the world is ending. Bring a favorite corrupt future society book or series to discuss. Ages 11-18. Registration required. Cold Spring Book Club: 2 p.m. Wednesday, April 11. Historian and legal scholar Annette Gordon-Reed

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DESTIN. Local owner, 1 or 2 luxury condos. 2 BR, 2 BA overlooking gulf, sugar white beaches. Heated pool, hot tubs & more. 937-767-8449,or visit NORTH MYRTLE BEACH. Oceanfront condos. 1, 2 & 3 bedroom units with pools, spas & tennis. Hi-speed Internet, kiddie waterslide. 800-345-5617

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traces the Hemings family from its origins in Virginia in the 1700s to the family’s dispersal after Jefferson’s death in 1826. CCPL Board Meeting: 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 17. The board meets at 4:30 p.m. on the third Tuesday of every month. Meetings are held on a rotating basis among the library branches. Adventure Club - Frisch Marionettes: 4 p.m. Thursday, April 19. Attend a lively, upbeat show featuring hand puppets and trick marionettes. Ages 6-11. Registration required. Celtic & Appalachian Music Performed by Meadows & McGraw: 2 p.m. Saturday, April 21. Join Kyle Meadows and Tisa McGraw for an afternoon performance of traditional Celtic and Appalachian music. All ages. Potions & Notions - The Legacy of Rabbit Hash: 7 p.m. Wednesday, April 25. Learn about the quirky and quaint community of historic Rabbit Hash as author Callie Clare discusses and signs her book, “Notions & Potions: The Legacy of Rabbit Hash, Kentucky.” Adults. Registration required. Real Men Read Book Club: 7 p.m. Thursday, April 26. Discuss “Henry Clay: The Essential American” by David and Jeanne Heidler. Books selected for The Real Men Read Book Club (for men and women) focus on biographies and adventure stories. New members welcome. Teen Movie Night: 6 p.m. Friday, April 27. Why watch the original movie when you can learn all the

relevant plot points watching the parody? Bring a favorite mock movie and vote on which one to watch. Ages 11-18. Registration required. Snacks provided. Movie rating: PG-13 or lower.


1000 Highland Ave. in Fort Thomas; 859-572-5033. Brown Bag Book Club: 12 p.m. Monday, April 2. With his signature wit and charm, Bill Bryson takes us on a room-by-room tour through his own house in his book, “At Home,” using each room as a jumping off point into the vast history of the domestic artifacts we take for granted. Adults. New members welcome. International Cinema Series: 6:30 p.m. Thursday, April 5. See a new part of the world each month through films about different countries. Watch director Heitor Dhalia’s 2009 Brazilian film based on a young girl who experiments with adulthood during a family vacation abroad. Adults. Snacks provided. d. Let’s Talk About It “Dreaming in Cuban” by Cristina Garcia: 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 10. The third presentation in the 2012 Let’s Talk About It spring lecture and discussion series is “Dreaming in Cuban,” a compelling story of an extended family set against the backdrop of the Cuban Revolution. The Danny Miller Memorial Let’s Talk About It series is sponsored by the Friends of the Campbell County

Public Library in partnership with faculty at Northern Kentucky University. Adults. Snacks provided. Adventure Club - Old CDs, New Crafts: 4 p.m. Monday, April 16. Make new crafts out of the library’s old CDs. Ages 6-11. Registration required. Teen Game Night: 7 p.m. Friday, April 20. Playing Nintendo Wii games at the library. Ages 12-18. Registration required. Snacks provided. Game rating: Teen or lower. Adventure Club - Survive Our Race: 4 p.m. Monday, April 23. Race through obstacles and survive to win the ultimate prize. Ages 6-11. Registration required. Let’s Talk About It “Major Pettigrew’s Last Stand” by Helen Simonson: 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 24. Described as “Austen-esque,” Major Pettigrew’s Last Stand, by Helen Simonson, uses wit and humor to gently probe broader issues such as later-in-life love, bias, intergenerational conflict and tolerance. Adults. Snacks provided. And They’re Off - Planning a Derby Party: 6:30 p.m. Thursday, April 26. Donna Ziv provides food recipes and party-planning tips for a 2012 Kentucky Derby party. Adults. Registration required. El Día de lost Niños Festival: 12 p.m. Saturday, April 28. Celebrate El Día de los Niños with an afternoon of international story time, crafts and games. Free book to every child while supplies last. Families. Snacks provided. For more information,

visit; 24hour reference service,; 24hour circulation service, 859-572-5041.


901 E. Sixth St.; 859-5725035. Newport Book Club: 7 p.m. Tuesday, April 3. Join this month’s discussion on Howard Blum’s book “Floor of Heaven: A True Tale of the Last Frontier and the Yukon Gold Rush.” Adults. Facebook for Grandma: 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 24. This class will introduce Facebook and explain how to create a profile, send messages, post to a wall, add photos and discuss privacy concerns. Adults. The Hunger Games Book Discussion and Game Night: 6 p.m. Saturday, April 28. Was the movie better than the book? Talk about both formats and play games and trivia with other Hunger Game fans. Ages 12-18. Snacks provided. Bronies: 1 p.m. Saturday, April 28. The Derby is so last year, this year make it the Derpy. Ages 18 and up. Hours for all three branches are 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday-Thursday; 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Friday; 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday; and 1-5 p.m. Sunday. For more information, visit; 24hour reference service,; 24hour circulation service, 859-572-5041; and 24-hour storytelling service, 859572-5039.


MARCH 29, 2012 • CCF RECORDER • B7

NKU faculty leads book discussions at library Northern Kentucky University faculty are partnering with the Campbell County Public Library for a book discussion series. The Danny Miller Memorial Let’s Talk About It is a series of professor-led lecture/ discussions that will occur at 6:30 p.m. Tuesdays, April 10 and April 24 at the Carrico-Fort Thomas branch. On April 10, Dr. Caryn Connelly, assistant professor of Spanish in NKU’s department of world languages and literatures, will discuss Dreaming in Cuban by Christina Garcia. The series wraps up April 24 with Major Pettigrew’s Last Stand by Helen Simonson, led by Dr. Parmita Kapadia, an associate professor of English at NKU. Registration is not required. The Friends of

the Campbell County Public Library sponsor the programs and provide light refreshments at the discussions. All programs are open to the public. The Let’s Talk About It series is named to honor its founder, Danny Miller, an author, scholar and beloved professor whose death in November 2008 shocked and saddened the university and region. Miller established the series years ago as a way to connect NKU faculty with the community to discuss important works of literature. The Let’s Talk About It series was renamed to honor his life and service. The Carrico-Fort Thomas branch is located at 1000 Highland Avenue. For more information, call 859-572-5033 or visit

‘On the Alert’ starts in Campbell Community Recorder The Campbell County Office of Emergency Management is pleased to inform Campbell County residents that the county is providing a new method for notifying residents with information during emergencies. This new method is the emergency notification system called “On The Alert.” This new emergency notification system will allow county emergency management and Joint Dispatch staff to provide updates and emergency information in the form of a recorded message that is quickly sent to Campbell County residents across telephone lines. That recorded message begins with the statement, "Hello. This is the Campbell County Emergency Notification System. Please press a numeric key to receive an important message." “This new system offers us a great tool to help improve how we get the word out to the public in emergencies. It is a solid technology that provides several backups that we call 'redundancies.' The Office of

Emergency Management is excited about the communication possibilities our emergency notification system provides,” said William R. Turner, Director of OEM. Here’s how the new emergency notification system deals with residents’ phone numbers:

Campbell County residents with a Cincinnati Bell landbased telephone line do not need to do anything more to participate in the emergency notification system. Residential land-based Cincinnati Bell line will be automatically connected to the new system. But, if a land-based resi-

An “America’s 50 Best” hospital six years running. Recognition for St. Elizabeth Healthcare continues to grow. For the sixth consecutive year, HealthGrades™ has included St. Elizabeth in their annual listing of America’s Best Hospitals. This prestigious, independent award is achieved by a select few hospitals across the country which makes us one of only four hospitals in the country to be named America’s 50 Best, 100 Top Hospitals® by Thomson Reuters and designated as a Magnet® Hospital. And while we’re undeniably proud of the recognition, we’re most proud to provide our community with the highest quality care, year after year.


dential phone service is provided by a company other than Cincinnati Bell the number must be registered to receive emergency calls. Cell phone numbers can also be registered to receive calls. To register go to https://



B8 • CCF RECORDER • MARCH 29, 2012

POLICE REPORTS BELLEVUE Arrests/citations Kenneth Adams, 35, 2059 Harrison Ave. C, theft by unlawful taking at 616 Poplar St., March 2. Ira Horn, 52, 2575 Tecumseh Ave., theft by unlawful taking at 95 Riviera, March 2. David Barnett, 58, 118 Taylor Ave., theft by unlawful taking at 145 Fairfield Ave., March 3. Zachary Pennington, 24, 907 Amhurst Ave., warrant, third-

degree burglary, third-degree criminal mischief at 104 Van Voast, March 8. Clarence Klette III, 50, 114 Memorial Parkway, warrant at Wilson at Waterworks, March 9. Hannah Hicks, 29, 9 South Foote Ave., first-degree wanton endangerment, second-degree disorderly conduct at 9 South Foote, March 10. Robert Griffith Jr., 43, 1662 Commanche, warrant at 724 Covert Run No. 82, March 10. Lizabeth Johnson, 27, 525 North-

east 42nd St., warrant at 230 Fairfield Ave., March 12. Billy Dowell, 30, 108 Ward, warrant at O'Fallon, March 13. James Witzel, 29, 214 Foote, warrant at 214 Foote, March 14. Tony Morris, 39, 209 Division, first-degree possession of a controlled substance at 209 Division, March 16. Demetrius Holt, 30, 1530 Madison Ave., alcohol intoxication in a public place at O'Fallon on Fairfield, March 17. Douglas Crabtree, 32, 301 Foote No. 2, alcohol intoxication in a public place, fourth-degree assault at 500 block of Poplar, March 18. Keith Lawson, 32, 1080 Liberty, disorderly conduct, alcohol

intoxication in a public place at Bellevue Beach Park, March 17.

CAMPBELL COUNTY Arrests/citations Bethany N. Byrne, 27, 1201 Mary Ingles Hwy., warrant at Four Mile Road and West First Street, March 18. Michelle N. Miller, 36, 9773 Ben Ali Court, warrant at 9773 Ben Ali Court, March 18. Matthew W. Pickeral, 29, 616 Parkland Court, DUI - second offense - aggravated circumstances at I 471 South, March 17. Marion D. Thorpe, 41, 390 Linden Ave., third-degree criminal trespassing, alcohol



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Animal complaint Report of dog from another property attacked dog on the property at 9311 Flagg Springs Pike, March 10. Fourth-degree assault Report of physical altercation between man and woman at 7533 Licking Pike, March 18. Fourth-degree assault domestic violence

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intoxication in a public place first and second offense at 575 Dry Creek Road, March 16. Benjamin M. Carmony, 28, 3825 New Richmond Road, firstdegree assault, first-degree wanton endangerment at 3825 New Richmond Road, March 4. Kevin E. Hellman, 28, 208 Marie Court, warrant at AA Highway and Lick Hill Road, March 13. Brian Stanfield, 40, 920 1/2 Washington Ave., Unit 13, warrant at AA Highway South, March 7. Shaun C. Smith, 25, 318 W. 7th St., warrant at Marshall Lane and Bluegrass Ave., March 8. Anthony D. Tomes, 24, 507 Lincoln Ave., warrant, firstdegree fleeing or evading police - on foot at Alexandria Pike and AA Highway, March 10. Timothy J. Boyd, 30, 640 Daniels Court, Unit 14F, warrant, no registration plates, failure to wear seat belts at AA Highway North, March 9. Carlos Aguilar, 24, 1164 Davjo Drive, Unit 5, first-degree assault at 1164 Davjo Drive, unit 5, March 11.

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Paula K. Spicer Fiscal Court Clerk LEGAL NOTICE 12 Mile L.L.C. , mailing address 11079 Flagg Springs Pike, California, Ky., 41007 hereby declares intention(s) to apply for a Retail liquor by the drink, Special Sunday Retail Drink license(s) no later than April 2, 2012. The business to be license will be located at 11079 Flagg Springs, Pike, California, Ky., 41007 , doing business as 12 Mile Creekside Tavern. The (owner(s); Principal Officers and Limited Directors; Memor Partners, bers ) are as follows: Owner, Connie Morgan of 11059 F l a g g


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The Community Recorder publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. Reported at Mary Ingles Highway, March 17. Fraudulent use of credit card Report of credit card used without authorization at 6680 Licking Pike, March 9. Leaving scene of accident failure to render aid or assistance Report of vehicle involved in accident left scene and was believed to be under the influence of alcohol or drugs at Mary Ingles Highway and Four Mile Road, March 8. Theft by unlawful taking Report of stereo and other items taken from vehicle at 5316 Mary Ingles Hwy., March 18. report of stereo taken from vehicle at 215 3rd St., March 18. Report of property taken from residence at 4257 Winters Lane, Feb. 22. Theft by unlawful taking bicycles Report of bicycle taken from yard at 326 2nd St., March 18. Theft by unlawful taking gasoline Report of gas drive-off without paying at 3520 Ivor Road, March 17. Third-degree criminal mischief Report of window of residence broken at 6019 Murnan Road, March 18. Report of vehicle damaged at 1050 Race Track Road, March 9. Trouble disturbance Report of man flagged down officer for assistance with girlfriend after hearing screaming coming from house at 10307 Bob White Lane, March 19. Report of man threatened another man at 9493 Jerry Wright Road, March 12.

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The Campbell County Fiscal Court, at a regular meeting to be held on Wednesday, April 4, 2012, at 7:00 p.m. at the Campbell County Courthouse, 8352 E. Main Street, Alexandria, Kentucky, will call for second reading and consideration of passage the following ordinance, said ordinance having been read by title and a summary given for the first time at the March 21, 2012, regular meeting of the Court. CAMPBELL COUNTY FISCAL COURT CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY ORDINANCE NO. O-02-12 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE TEXT OF THE OFFICIAL ZONING ORDI NANCE FOR UNINCORPORATED CAMPBELL COUNTY ARTICLE XIV SIGN REGULATIONS MODIFYING SECTIONS 14.1 M AND 14.7.2.b(2). The full text of Ordinance O-02-12 will be on file in the Office of the County Clerk, Newport, Kentucky, and is on file in the Office of the Fiscal Court Clerk, Newport, Kentucky, and same is available for inspection and use by the public during regular business hours. I, Paula K. Spicer, Clerk of the Campbell County Fiscal Court, hereby certify that this summary was prepared by me at the direction of the Campbell County Fiscal Court and that said summary is a true and accurate summary of the contents of Ordinance O-02-12.



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1696401 All schools in the Fort Thomas Independent provide will district access to their respective Comprehen sive School Improvement Plan for public review and comment. The district has designated April 9 through April 20, 2012, for this review Compreprocess. hensive School Improvement Plans will be available in each principal’s office. 1001693853

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Ethan Bishop, 20, 1 Hartweg, second-degree indecent exposure at 1 Hartweg Ave., March 14. Joshua Gumbert, 26, 50 Devil’s Den No. 215, fourth-degree assault at 50 Devils Den no. 215, March 16. Donald Dillon, 41, 105 Ridgeway, alcohol intoxication in a public place, second-degree disorderly conduct at 127 Park Lane, March 18. Joseph Meehan, 29, 1740 Rudyard, warrant at Clover Ridge Ave., March 15. William Harris III, 30, 2699 Erlene, warrant at 500 Alexandria Pike, March 18. John Wald, 54, 911 Maple Ave., warrant at Jennifer Court at Newman, March 17. Ethan Bishop, 20, Pleasant Ave. No. 105, warrant at Summit Street, March 16. Mattie Baker, 44, 40 Pleasant No. 105, warrant at 40 Pleasant Ave., March 19.


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Second-degree burglary At 4 Sabre Court, March 19. Theft by unlawful taking At 507 South Fort Thomas Ave., March 15. At Grand Avenue, March 17. At 25 Rossmore Ave., March 18. At 727 South Fort Thomas Ave., March 19. Theft by unlawful taking from auto At 18 Rosewood Lane, March 20. Third-degree criminal mischief, theft by unlawful taking At 190 Stonewall Drive, March 19.


Springs Pike, Califor nia, Ky, 41007. Owner, Donald Morgan of 11059 Flagg Springs Ky, California, Pike, 41007. Any person, association, corpora tion, or body politic ;may protest the granting of the license (s) by writing the Dept. of Beverage Alcoholic Control, 1003 Twilight Trail, Frankfor, Ky. 40601-8400, within 30 days of the date of this legal publication. 1001696581



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Lisa White, 25, 2505 Waggner Riffle Road, possession of drug paraphernalia at I-275, March 19. Michael Brinker, 21, 7080 Humley Road, possession of marijuana at I-275, March 18. Matthew Cox, 36, 4485 Eastwood Drive 16302, possession of marijuana at I-275, March 18. Joshua Gross, 20, 258 Meadow Trail Drive, unlawful transaction

See POLICE, Page B9


MARCH 29, 2012 • CCF RECORDER • B9

POLICE REPORTS Continued from Page B8 with a minor at 258 Meadow Trail Drive, March 18. Alexander Hall, 20, 3180 Manor Hill Drive, unlawful transaction with a minor at 258 Meadow trail Drive, March 18. Ronald Fryman, 31, 962 John St., possession of drug paraphernalia, first-degree possession of a controlled substance at I-275, March 16. April Asher, 31, 3614 Rector Road, warrant at 70 Martha Layne Collins Boulevard, March 15. Patricia Phillips, 29, 842 Old State Road, possession of a controlled substance, firstdegree possession of a controlled substance, giving an

officer a false name or address, warrant at I-471 at I-275, March 14.

Incidents/investigations Theft by unlawful taking At 6 Chalon Lane Apt. 7, March 14.

NEWPORT Arrests/citations Jeffrey Turner, 49, 35 Southview, theft by unlawful taking at 82 Carothers Road, March 20. Katrina Henson, 29, 329 East 47, theft by unlawful taking at 130 Pavilion, March 20. Eric Schnurr, 27, 5971 Snyder Road, first-degree possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia,

possession of marijuana, thirddegree possession of a controlled substance at 130 Pavilion, March 20. Patrick Servo, 55, 14 21st. St., receiving stolen property at 14 21st St., March 19. Roberta Villa, 45, 421 Franklin St., first-degree possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia, public intoxication in a public place at 10th and Columbia, March 2. Britney Frazee, 33, 120 Dawn Court, first-degree possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia at 130 Pavilion Way, March 2. Marvin Gamble, 59, 3027 State Route 132, tampering with

physical evidence, first-degree possession of a controlled substance at 130 Pavilion Parkway, March 1. Robert Grim, 62, 515 South Grand Ave., first-degree possession of a controlled substance at 136 East Third St., March 1.

Incidents/investigations Second-degree burglary At 223 Main St., March 17. At 30 West 10th St., March 16. Second-degree criminal mischief At 411 Elm St., March 9. Theft by unlawful taking At 308 Chestnut No. 104, March 8. At 1301 Monmouth St., March 19.

At 910 Roberts, March 18. At 130 Pavilion Parkway, March 13. At 1781 Monmouth St., March 13. At 95 Carothers Road, March 12. At 160 Pavilion Parkway, March 12. At 119 Main St., March 12. At 1601 Monmouth St., March 11. At 628 Monmouth St., Feb. 29. At 634 Monmouth St., March 2. At 600 Washington, March 2. At 130 Pavilion Way, March 2. At 302 Popular St., March 1. At 621 Saratoga, March 1. At 1301 Monmouth St., March 1. At 210 Bluegrass Ave., Feb. 29. Theft by unlawful taking of a firearm At 1013 Putnam St., March 2.

Theft by unlawful taking, fraudulent use of a credit card At 113 East Fourth St., March 1. Theft of property lost/mislaid At 710 Central Ave., March 10. Third-degree burglary At 17 Carothers Road, March 5. Third-degree burglary, first-degree criminal mischief At 5 15th St., March 12. Third-degree criminal mischief At 700 London Acres, March 1. At 437 Chestnut Way, March 2. Third-degree criminal mischief, second-degree burglary At 116 West Seventh St., March 18. Unauthorized use of a motor vehicle At 731 Liberty St., March 1.

locksmith and was a 32nd degree mason. He served in the U.S. Air Force during the Vietnam War and was honorable discharged. Survivors include his wife,

Katherine Ann Hanson; children, Jim Hanson III, Chris Hanson, Timmy Hanson and Tiffany Sargent, all of West Liberty;

DEATHS Helen Berwanger

Carl Dicken

Helen M. Oder Berwanger, 76, of California, died March 20, 2012, at her residence. She was a homemaker and University of Kentucky basketball fan. Her husband, Wesley “Gene” Berwanger, and brother, Reuben E. Oder Jr., died previously. Survivors include her sons, Gerald Berwanger of California and William Berwanger of Bellevue; daughters, Catherine Reinzan of Pendleton County, Peggy Gardner of Cold Spring and Jeanne Berwanger of California; sister, Cecelia Wolfe of Newport; 10 grandchildren; and three great-grandchildren. Memorials: Newport Central Catholic High School, Gene and Helen Berwanger Scholarship Fund, 13 Carothers Road, Newport, KY 41071.

Carl Mervin Dicken, 65, of California, died March 14, 2012, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He was a retired teacher and enjoyed playing music and telling stories. His father, Carl Mervin Dicken, died previously. Survivors include his mother, Evelyn Loraine Insko Dicken, and brother, Bob Dicken, both of Lexington. Burial was at Mt. Gilead Cemetery, Carthage. Memorials: Tim Bertram Family for Tornado Relief c/o Cooper Funeral Home, 10759 Alexandria Pike, Alexandria, KY 41001.

David Bogart David W. Bogart, 94, of Newport, died March 18, 2012, at Highlandspring of Fort Thomas. He retired after 37 years as a shipping clerk with Heekin Can Co. in Cincinnati, was a former member of the Newport Recreation Commission and worked as a Campbell County probation and juvenile officer. He served as a deputy sheriff and was a lifetime member of Fraternal Order of Police Newport Lodge No. 2. He was elected to Newport City Commission for three terms, spending two years as vice mayor for the City of Newport. He was a member of the Northern Kentucky Sports Hall of Fame and the Loyal Boosters Club. He was a Kentucky Colonel. His wife, Marcella Bogart, died June 29, 1997. Survivors include his son, David E. Bogart of Wilder. Burial was in St. Stephen Cemetery, Fort Thomas.

James Field James Clifford Field, 69, of Alexandria, died March 18, 2012, at his home. He loved the outdoors, hunting, fishing and farming. He was a member of the Bethel Baptist Church of Alexandria. Survivors include his daughters, Tammy Short and Ginger Carpenter; sister, Linda Weller; brothers, Ben and Gene Field; seven grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren. Interment was at Alexandria Cemetery. Memorials: American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.

Survivors include his wife, Arlene Frey of Erlanger; children, Jerry Frey of Columbus, Ohio, Roseann Frey of Glendale, Calif., Susan Gibson of Cloverdale, Ohio, John Frey of Key West, Fla., Elizabeth Reed of Pittsburgh and Ed Frey of Fort Thomas; brother, James Frey of Jacksonville, Fla.; eight grandchildren; and two great grandchildren. Interment was at Spring Grove Cemetery, Cincinnati. Memorials: Reviving Baseball in the Inner-City, Cincinnati Reds Rookie Success League, Jason Maidenberg, Great American Ball Park, 100 Joe Nuxhall Way, Cincinnati, OH 45202-4109 or Hospice of the Bluegrass, 7388 Turfway Road, #202, Florence, KY 41042.

James Hanson Jr. James Marion Hanson Jr., 66, of Flemingsburg, Ky., formerly of Campbell County, died March 17, 2012, at Fleming County Hospital. He was a 1963 graduate of Campbell County High School and a master carpenter. He taught carpentry at Northern Kentucky Technical College and was a founding member and first elected president of the Northern Pendleton County Fire Department. He worked as a


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Donald Frey Donald J. Frey, 84, of Erlanger, died March 16, 2012, at his home under the care of Hospice of the Bluegrass. He was a World War II and Korean War veteran, and a member of the Gloria Dei Lutheran Church. He was a longtime knothole coach and manager in Ohio. He was a certified purchasing manager at KECO Industries and served on the Purchasing Managers Association board. CE-0000503735

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SUMMARY PUBLICATION OF: ORDINANCE NO. 12-04 AN ORDINANCE ESTABLISHING REGISTRATION PROCEDURES FOR VACANT PROPERTY LOCATED IN THE CITY OF SOUTHGATE, KENTUCKY . Section I of the Ordinance creates Sections 156.01 through 156.05, of the Southgate Code of Ordinances, which are part of Chapter 156 of the Code. Chapter 156 of the Code is a new chapter pertaining to the registration and maintenance of vacant residential property. Section 156.01 sets forth the purpose of the new Chapter 156, and Section 156.02 defines terms used in the Chapter. Section 156.03 imposes certain requirements and fees upon creditors in connection with foreclosure actions in which the foreclosed-upon property is or may become vacant. Specifically, Section 156.03 provides: (A) Prior to filing a complaint of foreclosure or executing a deed in lieu of foreclosure on a residential real property located within the City, a creditor shall inspect the residential real property to determine whether it is vacant. If the property is vacant, the creditor shall, on the same day the complaint of foreclosure is filed or the deed in lieu of foreclosure is executed, register the property as a vacant residential property with the City Clerk for the purpose of minimizing hazards to persons and property because of the vacancy. Registration shall be made upon a form provided by the City and must be accompanied by the fee set forth in (D). (B) After filing the complaint of foreclosure or executing a deed in lieu of foreclosure, a creditor must periodically inspect the property for evidence of vacancy. If a residential real property becomes vacant at any time after a creditor files a complaint of foreclosure or executes a deed in lieu of foreclosure, the creditor shall, within ten business days after obtaining knowledge of the vacancy, register the property as a vacant residential property with the City Clerk and pay the fee set forth in (D). (C) Registration of a residential real property as vacant shall include the address of the property and the name and contact information of a person located within the Commonwealth of Kentucky who is authorized to accept service of process on behalf of the creditor. (D) The annual fee for registering vacant residential property shall be sixty (60) dollars made payable to "Treasurer, City of Southgate" and submitted to the City Clerk along with the required registration form. Should the property remain vacant for longer than one year, the creditor must renew the vacant property’s registration by submitting a new registration form and annual fee to the City Clerk. Section 156.04 requires a creditor to maintain vacant residential property by keeping it free of garbage and graffiti; removing weeds and dead vegetation; trimming overgrown plantings; mowing the grass; draining pools; securing all buildings on the property in order to protect them from intrusion by unauthorized persons, animals, birds and vermin; and performing any other maintenance or repairs necessary to ensure that the property does not violate the City’s Property Maintenance Code, Building Code, or any other City ordinance, and does not otherwise constitute a nuisance. Section 156.05 creates penalties for the violation of any Section of Chapter 156 as follows: (A) The violation of any Section contained in this Chapter is a civil offense and shall be enforced in the same manner set forth in §§ 90.04 through 90.07 of this Code. (B) Any creditor that fails to register a vacant residential property with the City as required by § 156.03 shall be subject to a civil fine of One Hundred Dollars ($100.00) payable to the City for each day that the property is not registered. (C) Any person, firm or corporation who violates any provision of this Chapter other than § 156.03 shall be subject to a civil fine of not less than $100, but not more than $500 per day per violation. Each date that a violation of this Chapter continues after a Notice of Violation or Citation has been served in accordance with the terms of this Chapter shall be deemed to constitute a separate offense subject to a separate fine, up to a maximum of $5,000 per citation. (D) In addition to the civil fines set forth in (C), any creditor who violates any provision of this Chapter more than once within a 12month period may be assessed additional civil penalties of $200 per day per violation to a maximum of $5,000 per citation. (E) The City shall possess a lien on property for all fines, penalties, charges, and attorneys’ fees, abatement costs if the City has incurred them, and all other reasonable costs associated with enforcing this Chapter, including the costs of placing a lien on a parcel of real property pursuant to this provision. The lien shall take precedence over all other subsequent liens, except state, county, school, and city taxes, and may be enforced by judicial proceedings. Section II of the Ordinance establishes that any ordinances that are in conflict with this Ordinance are repealed to the extent of the conflict. Section III of the Ordinance establishes the effective date of the Ordinance. The first reading of this Ordinance occurred on 3/7/2012, and the second reading occurred on 3/21/2012, whereby the Ordinance was passed, and signed by the Mayor, attested by the clerk, filed and indexed as provided by law. CERTIFICATION I, Mary Ann Stewart, attorney for the City of Southgate, Kentucky, certify that the above constitutes a summary of Ordinance No. 1204 as prepared by myself, pursuant to KRS 83A.060(9). Mary Ann Stewart,Esq. 1001696337


B10 • CCF RECORDER • MARCH 29, 2012

DEATHS COMMISSIONERS ORDINANCE O-2012-007 AN ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF THE CITY OF NEWPORT, KENTUCKY AMENDING SECTION 37.120 AND 37.121 AND DELETING SECTIONS 37.122 THROUGH 37.127 OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES RELATING TO THE INSURANCE PREMIUM TAX. BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF NEWPORT, KENTUCKY: SECTION I That Sections 37.120 and 37.121 of the Code of Ordinances of the City of Newport, Kentucky shall be and are hereby amended to read, as follows: MUNICIPAL PREMIUM LICENSE FEE INSURANCE PREMIUM TAX § 37.120 DEFINITIONS. For the purpose of this chapter, the following definitions shall apply unless the context clearly indicates or requires a different meaning. AGENT. Any person who acts for and on behalf of another for compensation, commission or salary and shall include any person carrying on the business of the licensee by, but not limited to soliciting or selling any insurance, delivering or receiving, to and from persons insured, any types of insurance policies, collecting any premiums, whether as employee, agent or person engaged in a managerial or supervisory capacity. BUSINESS. Include the carrying on or exercise for gain or benefit, either directly or indirectly, any of the types of business provided for herein. INSURANCE COMPANY. A commercial organization or business entity required to be licensed by the state, to solicit, sell and issue various kinds of policies of insurance coverage undertaking to pay or indemnify another (the insured) as to loss from certain specified contingencies or risks. INSURANCE POLICY. A written document or agreement, whereby a contract of insurance is made, including all clauses, riders, endorsements and papers attached thereto. PERSON. An individual, firm, partnership, joint-venture, association, corporation, trust, estate, assignee, receiver or any other group or combination, acting as a unit. (1995 Code, § 5.44.010) § 37.121 CLASSIFICATION; FEE TAX LEVIED; AMOUNT; PARTIAL ALLOCATION There is imposed on each insurance company a license fee premium tax for the privilege of engaging in the business of insurance within the corporate limits of the City on a calendar-year basis. (A) The license fee insurance premium tax imposed upon each insurance company which issues life insurance policies on the lives of persons residing within the corporate limits of the City shall be based upon 13% 10% of the first year’s premiums actually collected within each calendar quarter by reason of the issuance of the policies. Said fee shall continue annually thereafter at said rate until changed by the City based upon receipt of updated premiums. (B) The license fee insurance premium tax imposed upon each insurance company which issues any insurance policy which is not a life insurance policy for casualty, motor vehicle, health, fire and allied perils shall be 13% 15% of the premiums actually collected within each calendar quarter by reason of the issuance of the policies on risks located within the corporate limits of the City on those classes of businesses which the company is authorized to transact,less all premiums returned to policy holders; however, any license fee insurance premium tax upon premium receipts shall not include premiums exempted by state statute. (C) The insurance premium tax imposed upon each insurance company which issues any insurance policy for inland marine and all other risks shall be 10% of the premiums actually collected within each calendar quarter by reason of the issuance of the policies on risks located within the corporate limits of the City on those classes of businesses which the company is authorized to transact, less all premiums returned to policy holders; however,any license fee upon premium receipts shall not include premiums exempted by state statute. (C) (D) All license fees insurance premium taxes imposed by this section shall be due no later than 30 days after the end of each calendar quarter. License fees Insurance premium taxes which are not paid on or before the due date shall bear interest at the tax interest rate as defined in KRS 131.010(6) (D) (E) Every insurance company subject to the license fees insurance premium taxes imposed by this section shall annually, by March 31, furnish the City with a written breakdown of all collections in the preceding calendar year for the following categories of insurance: (1) Casualty; (2) Automobile; Motor Vehicle; (3) Inland marine; (4) Fire and allied perils; (5) Health; and (6) Life.; and (7) All other risks. (E) Every person, firm or corporation engaged in the sale of insurance maintaining an office in the City shall pay an annual license fee of $75. (F) (G) All such premiums required under this divisions (A) and (D) above shall be based upon the amount of premiums collected upon policies or contracts of insurance for the quarter preceding. SECTION II That Sections 37.122 through 37.127 of the Code of Ordinances of the City of Newport, Kentucky shall be and are hereby deleted, as follows: § 37.122 FILING OF APPLICATIONS AND RETURNS. (A) Every person, firm or corporation subject to the payment of a license fee under this division shall file an application and return with the City’s License Inspector on or before April 1 of each year. (B) The application and return shall be filed on forms to be furnished by the City and it shall denote: (1) Each kind of business or occupation for which application is made; (2) Where applicable, the amount of the annual premiums collected by the applicant for the preceding year; (3) The address or addresses of each place of business and/or person to be licensed; (4) The exact name shown or to be shown on taxpayer’s income tax return; (5)The exact name and address of each agent to be licensed; and (6) Other information as the City’s License Inspector may deem necessary. (1995 Code, § 5.44.040) § 37.123 DETERMINATION OF CORRECTNESS; AUDIT. (A) In order to determine whether any fee is due or required by any person, firm or corporation, for the purpose of determining the correctness of any application or return filed with him, the License Inspector may require an applicant to furnish any information, under oath, that may be necessary to make the determination. (B) If a determination is made by audit that the full amount of the license fee has not been paid, notice of additional fee due may be served at any time within 5 years after the license fee was payable under this division, and shall bear a penalty of 10% and interest at the rate of 6% per annum from the date when the additional fee was originally due. (1995 Code, § 5.44.050) § 37.124 RETENTION OF RECORDS. Any person, firm or corporation subject to the fee under this chapter shall retain all business notes, books and records with reference to his, its or their business upon which the determination of any fee hereunder may be due for a period of 5 years. (1995 Code, § 5.44.060) § 37.125 RETURNS TO BE CONFIDENTIAL. (A) The information in returns filed by persons, firms or corporations subject to the fees herein shall be confidential as respecting the business of any such person, firm or corporation, and shall be made available only to officers and employees of the City whose official duties require the use of the information, and on a confidential basis to the Commonwealth of Kentucky, Department of Revenue, where reciprocity is afforded to similar records and information in the Department of Revenue. (B) The City may publish statistics based upon information in the returns in a manner as not to reveal data respecting the business of any particular person, firm or corporation. (1995 Code, § 5.44.070) Penalty, see § 10.99 § 37.126 ADMINISTRATION. (A) This subchapter shall be administered by the Chief Financial Officer, under the direction of the City Manager. (B) The Chief Financial Officer, with the approval of the City Manager, shall have authority to issue and promulgate such rules and regulations as he or she may consider necessary for the administration of this subchapter; provided, the rules and regulations are not inconsistent with the provisions of this subchapter. (Ord. O-2007-018, passed 11-19-2007) § 37.127 PENALTY. (A) Any person divulging information, except upon order of any court, shall, upon conviction be guilty, of a Class A misdemeanor in accordance with the Kentucky Revised Statutes. (B) Any person, firm or corporation engaging in the business of selling and/or writing any type of insurance, without first having obtained the requisite license and paying the fee therefor shall, upon conviction be guilty, of a Class B misdemeanor in accordance with the Kentucky Revised Statutes. (Ord. O-2007-018, passed 11-19-2007) SECTION III Nine per cent (9%) of the annual projected Insurance Premium Tax amount shall be transferred into the Capital Projects Fund of the City and used specifically for street and road maintenance, improvements and repairs. SECTION IV All Ordinances or parts thereof in conflict herewith are, to the extent of such conflict, hereby repealed. SECTION V That this Ordinance shall be signed by the Mayor, attested to by the City Clerk, recorded, published by Summary, and shall be effective upon publication. PASSED: First reading February 27, 2012 PASSED: Second reading March 12, 2012 Jerry R. Peluso, Mayor ATTEST: Amy B. Able, City Clerk PUBLISHED: In full in the Campbell County Recorder the 22nd day of March, 2012.


Continued from Page B9 brother, Danny Hanson; sisters, Sherry Class, Darlynn Stricker, Madonna Saner and Sandra Hanson; two stepchildren; 12 grandchildren; one step grandchild; and three step greatgrandchildren. Burial was at Williamstown National Cemetery.

REQUEST FOR BIDS The Fort Thomas Board of Education will accept sealed bids for Publishing Services to produce the District’s News Magazine, Annual Report and Calendar. Bid documents may be obtained from the Office of the Superintendent, Fort Thomas Independent Schools, 28 North Fort Thomas Avenue, Fort Thomas, KY 41075, or by calling 859.781.3333. All bids to be considered must be received by 2pm on Thursday, April 12, 2012. The Fort Thomas Board of Education reserves the right to reject any or all bids. 1001695771 SUMMARY OF RESOLUTION AND NOTICE OF ADOPTION The Extension Board of the Campbell County Cooperative Extension District, at a meeting held on March 22, 2012, adopted the following resolution: A RESOLUTION OF THE CAMPBELL COUNTY COOPERATIVE EXTENSION DISTRICT APPROVING A LEASE WITH FIFTH THIRD BANK FOR THE FINANCING OF THE ACQUISITION, CONSTRUC TION AND INSTALLATION OF A BUILDING FOR USE BY THE DISTRICT; ESTABLISHING AND MAINTAINING A SINKING FUND; AUTHORIZING THE EXECUTION OF VARIOUS DOCUMENTS RELATED TO SUCH LEASE; AND MAKING CERTAIN DESIGNATIONS REGARDING SUCH LEASE. It is hereby certified that the foregoing resolution provides for approval of a lease with Fifth Third Bank in order to finance the acquisition, construction, installation and equipping of a building for use by the district; provides a general obligation pledge to assess sufficient taxes to comply with the obligations to pay lease payments; establishes and maintains a sinking fund for the deposit of general obligation debt payments; contains additional sections relating to designation of the lease as a qualified tax-exempt obligation; expectations regarding the lease, severability, inconsistent actions, open meetings, laws, and effective date. Reference is hereby made to the full text of the Resolution, a copy of which is on file at the offices of the District, for a complete statement of its provisions and terms. /s/ Judy Ihrig Secretary, Campbell County Cooperative Extension District 1001696316 CITY OF WILDER, KENTUCKY ORDINANCE NO. 12-0301 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING VARIOUS SECTIONS OF THE OFFICIAL ZONING TEXT FOR THE CITY OF WILDER TOWN CENTER (TC) ZONE TO PERMIT INDOOR ATHLETIC FACILITIES, REMOVE SPECIALITY STORES AND REVISE VIDEO TAPE RENTAL THE GENERAL COMMERCIAL (GC) ZONE TO PERMIT THE SALE OF CONSUMER FIREWORKS WITH CONDITIONS AND REPEALING CHAPTER 112 OF THE CITY CODE OF ORDINANCES. WHEREAS, the Wilder Planning and Zoning Commission conducted a public hearing on February 27, 2012 to consider various zoning text amendment issues in the Town Center (TC), General Commercial (GC) and Highway Commercial (HC) Zones; and, WHEREAS, the Wilder Planning and Zoning Commission after hearing facts and considering the issues on the various text changes have made a recommendation to the Wilder City Council; and, WHEREAS, by unanimous vote, the Wilder Planning and Zoning Commission recommendation is to approve the various zoning text amendments for the Town Center Zone Section 10.16 C, the General Commercial Zone Section 10.9 B and the Highway Commercial Zone Section 10.10 B. NOW THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF WILDER, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY AS FOLLOWS: SECTION ONE That recommendations of the Wilder Planning and Zoning Commission to make the following text amendments in the TC, GC, and HC zones as outlined on the attached Findings of Fact and recommendations of the Commission which are attached and made a part hereof are hereby adopted and approved by the Wilder City Council. Further, the City Council hereby repeals Chapter 112 of the City Code of Ordinances. SECTION TWO That this Ordinance be read on two separate occasions, shall be signed by the Mayor, attested by the City Clerk and published in accordance with law and made a part of the records of the City of Wilder. Same shall be in effect at the earliest time provided by law. READ AND PRESENTED AT FIRST READING this 5th day of March 2012. READ AND PRESENTED AT SECOND READING this 19th day of March 2012. Published in the Campbell County Recorder in summary form on this 29th day of March 2012.


Anabel Lewis Anabel Hanlon Lewis, 85, of Fort Thomas, formerly of Newport, died March 21, 2012, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She was a retired factory worker with Frank, Tea & Spice Co. in Sharonville, Ohio, and a past president of the LawlerHanlon VFW Ladies Auxiliary. She was a member of the Love & Faith Fellowship Church in Newport. Her husband, Victor “Pete” Lewis; brothers, Benton and John Hanlon; and sister, Nellie Johnson, died previously. Survivors include her son, Benton Lewis of Fort Thomas; daughter, Patsy Kuntz of Southgate; two grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren. Burial was at Highland Cemetery, Fort Mitchell. Memorials: Charity of donor’s choice.

Harold Luersen Harold A. Luersen, 87, of Cold Spring, died March 17, 2012, at his home. He was a practicing attorney in Kentucky and Ohio since 1950. He served as the city attorney for Cold Spring for 18 years and as a member of the board of directors for Fort Thomas Savings Bank. He served in the U.S. Army during World War II and was a member of St. Joseph Church in Cold Spring and the Knights of Columbus. Survivors include his wife, Elizabeth Lonnemann Luersen; children, Susan Luersen of Melbourne, Jim Luersen of Cold Spring and Amy Luersen of Highland Heights; seven grandchildren; and three great-grandchildren. He bequeathed his body to the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine. Memorials: St. Joseph Church, 4011 Alexandria Pike, Cold Spring, KY 41076 or Hospice of the Bluegrass - Northern Kentucky, 7388 Turfway Road, Florence, KY 41042.

Kenneth Luxenberger Kenneth James Luxenberger, 73, of Erlanger, died March 19, 2012. He served in the U.S. Navy from 1956-1962, first as active duty and then as a reservist. He served as an Erlanger city councilman from 1978-1984 and with three area fire departments. He was a founding member of Cable One of Northern Kentucky and retired from the Cincinnati/ Northern Kentucky International Airport as fire chief in 1987 after 21 years of service. He was past president of the Kenton-Boone Fireman's Educational Association and attended Mary, Queen of Heaven Church in Erlanger where he served as an usher. His sister, Diane Sandhas, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Brenda Lawrence Luxenberger; son, Steven of Florence; and daughters, Lee Ann of Crescent Springs and Gina Ann Newton of Reynoldsburg, Ohio. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery, Southgate.

Leonard McCormick Leonard McCormick, 89, of Dayton, died March 22, 2012, at his home. He served the U.S. Army during World War II and retired from OK Trucking. He was a member of Teamsters Local No. 100 and the Dayton Masonic Lodge. His wife, Minnie McCormick, died previously. Survivors include his children, Larry McCormick, Michael

McCormick, Ron McCormick and Deborah Drew; four grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren.

Mary Catherine McGuire Mary Catherine “Mickey” McGuire, 98, of Villa Hills, formerly of Bellevue and Fort Wright, died March 18, 2012, at Madonna Manor. She was a bookkeeper for Bromwell Wire Goods and Motch Jewelers. She traveled extensively and was an avid bridge player. Survivors include by nieces, Judith Haines of Cincinnati, Peggy Hoffer of Lakeside Park and Patty Kennedy of Lawrenceburg, Ind. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery, Fort Thomas. Memorials: Retired Sisters of Charity of Nazareth in memory of Sr. Judith McGuire, West Drive, Nazareth, KY 40048 or Passionist Nuns, 1151 Donaldson Highway, Erlanger, KY 41018.

Wanda Petering Wanda J. Petering, 68, of Wilder, died March 19, 2012, at her residence. Her husband, Edward Petering, and a daughter, Pamela J. Blackburn-Sears, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Karen Blackburn-Ivey and Kathy Blackburn-Lewis; stepson, Edward Petering Jr.; brother, James “Doc” Williams; sisters, Faye Castrucci, Carol Bock, Jackie Byrd and Donna Goins; 11 grandchildren; and one great-grandchild.

Rita Phelps Rita M. Pendery Phelps, 90, of Dayton, died March 21, 2012. Her husband, Virgil Phelps, died previously. Survivors include her sister, Joan Klare. Entombment was at St. Stephen Cemetery. Memorials: Divine Mercy Parish Building and Maintenance Fund.

Paul Roessler Paul J. Roessler, 86, of California, died March 21, 2012, at his residence. He was a past president/ officer with Sheet Metal Workers Union Local No. 24 in Cincinnati, a life member of the Bob White Club in Claryville, Ky., and a U.S. Navy World War II veteran. He was a member of St. Bernard Church in Dayton. His twin sister, Pauline Frakes, died in 2005. Survivors include his wife, Marilyn R. Pieper Roessler; sons, Michael Roessler of Grant's Lick, and Joseph Roessler and Jim Roessler, both of California; daughter, Peggy Gautraud of California; sister, Loraine Brown of Highland Heights; 21 grandchildren; and 23 great-grandchildren. Burial was in St. Stephen Cemetery, Fort Thomas. Memorials: St. Bernard Food Pantry, 401 Berry Ave., Dayton, KY 41074.

Thomas Sharp Sr. Thomas C. Sharp Sr., 79, of Highland Heights, died March 21, 2012, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He worked for the City of Newport in the public works department and at Highland Heights Elementary School. He was a U.S. Army Korean War veteran. His wife, Shirley Mae Sharp; two sons, Kevin J. Sharp and Terry M. Sharp; one sister; and six brothers, died previously. Survivors include his sons, Thomas C. Sharp Jr. of Highland Heights, Timothy J. Sharp of Taylor Mill, David W. Sharp of Newport and James L. Sharp of Alexandria; daughter, Michele A. Sharp of Highland Heights; sister, Rosemary Hirth of Dayton; 13 grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren. Burial was in St. Stephen Cemetery, Fort Thomas.

MARRIAGE LICENSES Megan Garmany, 24, of Cincinnati and Adam Franzen, 23, of Edgewood, issued March 9. Stacey Woodward, 24, of Edgewood and Kevin Schaber, 30, of Cincinnati, issued March

13. Sommer Belcher, 29, of Iager, and Angel Flores Jr., 32, of Bronx, issued March 16. Ashli Boyer, 19, of Cincinnati and Michael Gyimah, 25, of Ghana, issued March 17.


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