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CAMPBELL COUNTY RECORDER

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Who is the man behind the new concert venue coming to Newport? Carol Motsinger Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Corporex Cos., the Covington-based lead developer for the 25-acre Ovation site, said the concert venue is just the first step in the overall plan. The total project cost could approach $1 billion. ENQUIRER FILE

Cranley: ‘We lost a huge deal to Newport’ due to county leaders Randy Tucker and Scott Wartman Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Setting up a cross-river rivalry, a concert promoter will build a new venue at the Ovation site along the Ohio River in Newport – within sight of a planned concert venue at The Banks. AEG Presents/PromoWest announced Thursday it would build a $40 million indoor-outdoor concert venue and 550-space parking garage in Newport after PromoWest’s plans to build a concert venue at The Banks on the Cincinnati side of the Ohio River were rejected. The announcement launched finger-pointing on the Ohio side. Mayor John Cranley put the blame on the shoulders of the Hamilton County commissioners. He called for commissioners to give the city the full development rights to The Banks. Right now, the county and the city split development decisions at The Banks 50-50. “I did everything in my power, but because of the county’s stubbornness, we lost a huge deal to Newport,” Cranley said. Cranley had supported PromoWest building a music venue at The Banks as far back as 2016. Local business interests wanted to give the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra a chance to bid on the project. The county and city ultimately backed the CSO to build on a lot that required the approval of the Bengals, but that deal still faces some obstacles. “It is a huge blow to the restaurants at The Banks,” Cranley said. “The mayor had their backs. The county didn’t... I’m deeply upset we lost this deal.” Hamilton County Board of Commissioners President Denise Driehaus stood by the county’s decision to pick the CSO on a lot next to Paul Brown Stadium. Other lots need to be preserved for bigger residential and commercial developments. “I think that was a good decision,” Driehaus said. Newport’s announcement shouldn’t be viewed as a loss for Cincinnati, she said.

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When completed, the site is expected to include a mix of apartments and condos, restaurants, entertainment venues and hotels. PROVIDED

“We have two music venues that want to locate here knowing about one another,” Driehaus said. “Why wouldn’t we talk about them in terms of complementing one another instead of competing?”

Who’ll play in Newport? ‘Anybody who’s hot’ Columbus-based PromoWest, which was acquired by AEG Presents last fall, is one of the country’s most prominent independent live music promoters. Los Angeles-based AEG is one of the largest live music companies in the world. Scott Stienecker, founder and CEO of PromoWest, said concertgoers can expect a “worldclass” venue featuring such up-and-coming performers as Walk The Moon, Death Cab for Cutie and See OVATION, Page 4A

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Back in 2015, The Enquirer wanted to learn more about Scott Stienecker, the president of the company that had just bought Bunbury Music Festival, now in its eighth year. On May 9, Stienecker announced that his company was planning on building a new concert venue in Newport. So, we’ve updated and republished that 2015 profile. His passion for music and his motivation, however, has not changed. Name a band. Scott Stienecker has a story. Try alternative rockers Smashing Pumpkins. Or the hip hop group the Beastie Boys. They actually share a greatest hit backstage moment: Stienecker witnessed lead singer Billy Corgan, sporting black dress shoes, dunk a basketball a split second after a perfect pass from a member of the rap trio. With more than 40 years promoting concerts, Stienecker’s collection of rock ‘n’ roll recollections is vast. Jaw-dropping. Probably not always rated PG. But always behind-the-velvet-ropes exclusive. And really, really interesting. Like the unexpected athleticism of a Goth god. But this name-a-band game means more than an impressive anecdote, more than a party trick. It’s all serious evidence of the expertise and experience Stienecker brings to his role as CEO and president of independent concert promoter AEG/PromoWest, a Columbus-based business. Starting in 2015, as the new majority owner and organizer of Bunbury Music Festival, Stienecker brought his moxie to Cincinnati. On May 9, Stienecker announced that he was investing even more in the Cincinnati area. His company said it would build a $40 million indoor-outdoor concert venue in Newport after PromoWest’s plans to build a concert venue at The Banks on the Cincinnati side of the Ohio River were rejected. Stienecker’s company already runs the indoor-outdoor venue in Columbus, Express Live!, as well as Newport Music Hall, The Basement, A&R Music Bar.

The buzz of Bunbury The announcement comes just weeks before Bunbury is set to return to the Ohio River May 31-June 2. As the majority owner since 2015, See STIENECKER, Page 4A

Vol. 22 No. 22 © 2019 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED $1.00

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2A ❚ THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2019 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER

NKU sticks with women’s basketball coach Kate Murphy Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Northern Kentucky University women’s basketball coach Camryn Whitaker will remain in her position after several former players accused her of emotional abuse and bullying. “I care deeply about the women in our program, both as student-athletes and people,” Whitaker said in a statement released by NKU May 9. “As we work to build a program everyone can be proud of and support, this experience gives us the opportunity to continue to reflect on the growth and development as coaches and players in our program.” NKU also released the results of an independent review of the women’s basketball program that was focused on finding evidence of emotional abuse or Title IX concerns. Investigators said they “cannot substantiate emotional abuse by Whitaker to any player nor see any basis for any Title IX concerns with Whitaker or within the WBB program.” They concluded that the “concerns that were expressed, even if true, do not rise to the level of abuse.” In a statement, the university said it is “pleased to learn that our internal appraisal of the women’s basketball program matches the findings of the independent review conducted by DBL Law,” which was completed May 7.

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Taryn Taugher, a former NKU player who detailed the allegations in interviews with the Enquirer and in an online blog post, said she’s frustrated with the decision. “I’m very disappointed that they don’t find this as emotional abuse,” Taugher said. “I’m scared for my teammates and that if Coach Whitaker is told ‘this is OK’ that’s it’s going to escalate.” NKU announced the investigation on April 1 in response to concerns raised by former student-athletes. The assessment was conducted by Danyel Rickman and Kelly Schoening Holden, who heads the employment law practice of the Cincinnati law firm Dressman Benzinger LaVelle. The firm interviewed 33 individuals directly involved with the program including current and former players under Whitaker, all of Whitaker’s assistant coaches, administrators, athletic trainers, team managers and other NKU staff who were involved with the program. Most players and all staff were supportive of Whitaker and said they did not witness or experience emotional abuse, according to the firm. Some current and former players “vehemently denied any abuse.” Investigators found there were “clearly some personal issues and dissension among teammates” and an “overall environment of frustration” that led to division among the team. But they attributed it to players’ dynamics, lack of playing time, upset parents and losing seasons, not emotional abuse by Whitaker. In addition to interviews, the firm said it also reviewed social media posts from NKU fans and players, Whitaker’s Title IX files and performance reviews, players’ online blog pieces and Enquirer articles about the allegations. Six former Norse women’s players and one of their fathers described a “toxic environment” of intimidation, manipulation and humiliation in previ-

Camryn Whitaker will remain as s Northern Kentucky University's fifth women's head basketball coach.TIM SOFRANKO/NKU MARKETING & COMMUNICATIONS

ous interviews with the Enquirer. The ex-players detailed examples of verbal attacks of players’ characters, using one player’s medical condition as a form of punishment and isolating certain players from the rest of the team. None of those specific actions could be substantiated and Whitaker’s comments were not “inappropriate, personal, vulgar or emotionally abusive,” according to the review. Several other NKU players stood behind their coach. They said their experience has been “positive from day one to now, despite the demands and struggles” that come with being a Division 1 athlete at NKU. The experiences described by those players were backed up in the independent review. It said players approved of Whitaker being tough on conditioning and drills because the student-athletes are playing at a “high level with high expectations” and her comments were meant to motivate the team. The review also found that the university appropriately and promptly addressed the “discord” within the team by meeting with players, coaches and parents when concerns were raised. And university officials, including athletic director Ken Bothof, said players did not express allegations of abuse in

those meetings. Whitaker has led the Norse as head coach since 2016. She took over the program as the team was coming off of a winning season and the Horizon League Tournament Semifinals. In her first season, the team posted a 9-22 overall record and won just 5 of 22 games in the Horizon League. The team performed slightly better the next year winning 6 out of 12 games and posting a 9-22 overall record. The team had its first winning season under Whitaker in 2018-19 and improved its record overall to 11 wins and 18 losses with about 1,300 spectators attending each game. Whitaker’s performance reviews were positive throughout her career at NKU, but the athletic director also raised issues of troubled relationships with players. Bothof noted she needed to improve exercising “appropriate behavior at all events and practices,” “keeping emotions intact after difficult losses,” and “developing a positive approach to player/coach interaction.” In the 24-month review that was completed in June 2018, he also complimented Whitaker’s work ethic, recruiting efforts and strength and conditioning program. With a positive review, the university extended Whitaker’s initial 4-year contract until 2021 to include a $140,000 salary and a $6,000 car allowance. She was also eligible for incentive payments, based the team’s wins, Horizon League championships and NCAA tournament appearance. “We are confident in Coach Whitaker’s leadership of the program and excited for the future of Norse women’s basketball,” Bothof said in a statement. “In remaining true to NKU’s dedication to the growth of our people, we will continue to provide the support both Coach Whitaker and our student-athletes need to further develop — personally, professionally and on the court.”

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CAMPBELL RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2019 ❚ 3A

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4A ❚ THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2019 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER

Ovation Continued from Page 1A

Luke Combs. “Anybody who’s hot in the industry, that’s who we bring to these facilities,” according to Stienecker, who said the concert hall is expected to begin hosting concerts by the end of next year. The new venue, which will feature a sweeping roof design, would have indoor capacity for up 2,700 and outdoor capacity for 7,000. It’s expected to host up to 180 events a year and draw 350,000 to 400,000 visitors annually. Corporex Cos., the Covington-based lead developer for the 25-acre vacant site, said the concert venue is just the first step in the overall development of the site. When completed, the site is expected to include a mix of apartments and condos, restaurants, entertainment venues and hotels, according to Corporex, which has owned the land just southeast of the confluence of the Ohio and Licking rivers since 2006. The total project cost could approach $1 billion. Tom Banta, managing director at Corporex, said the

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Site preparations have already begun, and construction could begin on the new concert venue before the end of the month, according to a press release. Meanwhile, The Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra is still waiting for the city and the county to give the goahead to break ground on their planned music venue at The Banks, said Mike Smith, the head of the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra’s music management firm, Music and Event Management, Inc.

Stienecker Bunbury has matured as Stienecker envisioned, emerging as a nationally known music festival in an increasingly crowded, competitive field. And that reputation reaps economic rewards for the city – and a major increase in Cincinnati’s cultural currency. “Economically, we have a huge amount of impact,” said founder and former majority owner Bill Donabedian in 2015. “And I think socially, we’re changing the game as far as how people see Cincinnati.” He sees it like this: Every major city needs certain things – a professional sports team, a symphony, a major university. Young professionals, he said, are starting to count a major music festival as one of those draws. Donabedian got that ball rolling, but something was missing. In the biz, that’d be called “leverage.” That is, pull. The insider kind. The kind that says to big-name and on-the-cusp names that this festival draws the right demographic, the right sponsors and the right bands to play next to them.

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company had been working with Stienecker for more than a year to land the concert venue. PromoWest’s acquisition by Los Angeles-based AEG just enhanced the negotiations, according to Banta, who said the concert venue will be key to driving traffic at the Ovation site. “We are delighted to now be working with two, best in class, live music promoters attracting both regional and national talent,” he said. Banta said additional tax revenue generated by the development will pay for the concert venue’s garage, but no other public money would be used to finance the project.

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But Hamilton County government must still relocate a concrete company before that can happen. For the Bengals to relax their standards for building next to Paul Brown Stadium, a concrete manufacturer next to Paul Brown Stadium has to move to make way for parking expansion and a possible indoor practice facility for the football team. Smith said the venue across the river doesn’t deter them from building their venue. The Banks venue is bigger: 4,500 seats indoor, 8,000 outdoor. Bands look at how many tickets you can sell, he said. It’s a competitive market, he said. May the best venue win. “Listen, they’ve got a plan, and I’m sure in their minds it’s solid,” Smith said. “We have a plan. We’ll see where the chips lie.” Driehaus told The Enquirer before the announcement Thursday she hadn’t heard about AEG/PromoWest’s plans for Newport, but said it won’t change the county’s plans for its Banks concert site. “It doesn’t impact it. We’re moving forward with what we feel will generate activity down on the riverfront at the Banks and we’re very excited what will be a compliment,” she said. “It does not impact what we’re trying to accomplish at the Banks.”

In a word, they needed Stienecker and AEG/PromoWest. That first year, the three-day passes sold out, to the tune of 8,500 tickets at $154 a pop. (Capacity each day of the festival at Sawyer Point and Yeatman’s Cove is 20,000.)

It’s about who you know And financial solvency equals survival. That can be harder to come by than a reunion of The Smiths. Money-making behemoths such as Coachella and Bonnaroo are rare among the hundreds of annual United States music festivals. (But make no mistake, there is serious money to be made: In 2017, Coachella grossed a record $114 Million, according to Grammy.com.) Bad business has doomed dozens of similar smaller festivals. The 10,000 Lakes Festival in Minnesota made it seven years before ending during the Great Recession. All Points West Music & Arts Festival in New York City couldn’t get past its sophomore showing in 2009, even with a megastars Jay Z and Radiohead attached. To build it, Stienecker started at the top, with the headliners – landing “big dogs” is the key to a festival’s See STIENECKER, Page 9A

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6A ❚ THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2019 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER

Officials: Roebling Bridge fix likely ‘months away’ The Enquirer

Don’t expect to see motor traffic on the John A. Roebling Suspension Bridge any time soon. That’s what Covington officials said May 8 after receiving an update from the Kentucky Transportation Cabinet on May 7. The bridge’s roadway and its sidewalk on the upriver side were closed April 17 after sandstone fragments fell from the east side of the bridge’s Cincinnati side tower. One piece was “large enough to have killed someone,” Covington Mayor Joe Meyer said in a news release. Meyer said that KYTC Chief District

Engineer Robert Yeager couldn’t provide a specific timetable to the bridge being fully reopened. But Meyer said it was clear it would take six to eight weeks to get a plan in place for repairs, get bids on the work and do the actual repairs. In a news release about the update, officials wrote that the “fix is likely months away.” “We appreciate that state highway officials are working hard to get the Suspension Bridge reopened as soon as possible, but nevertheless we’ve been taking every opportunity to reiterate the importance of the bridge to Covington businesses and commuters,” Meyer said.

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TV-shooting AG candidate sparks debate in KY Scott Wartman Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Legend has it Elvis Presley fired a gun at a television set when he saw something he didn’t like. A Northern Kentucky Republican attorney general candidate didn’t like the ads and mailers his opponent had run, so he fired a shotgun at a TV in his own new ad. Did he go too far? Depends on who you ask. The television ad from Kentucky State Sen. Wil Schroder, R-Wilder, showed the escalation of nastiness in the Republican primary for attorney general between Schroder and his opponent, Louisville attorney Daniel Cameron. The primary is May 21. Cameron circulated mailers criticizing Schroder for once being a Democrat. In response, Schroder on May 8 posted on Twitter and Facebook this TV-shooting ad, throwing as many conservative bona fides as 30 seconds will allow: guns, Trump, “illegals” and Christianity. The ad starts with a harsh click as Schroder cocks a shotgun. Standing in a field, he takes aim at a television set with an image of an ad from his primary opponent. “My opponent Daniel Cameron is running a shameful negative campaign,” Schroder says in the voice-over. Schroder pulls the trigger. Pop! The television shatters. Then a quick pun: “It’s a cheap shot.” With the television vanquished, Schroder then promises to work with President Donald Trump on a border

wall to “keep illegals, drugs and crime out of Kentucky.” The attorney general of Kentucky doesn’t have much say on what goes on at the Mexican border. So why put that in the ad just after he shot a TV? Schroder, in an email to The Enquirer, said he wants to distance himself from the 16 Democratic attorneys general who filed suit against President Donald Trump’s national emergency declaration over immigration. He said he’d file a legal brief in support of Trump’s immigration policies. With 10 seconds left, a narrator in the television ad describes Schroder as a “crimefighter, conservative Trump Republican, husband, father, Christian.” The ad spurred some online debate. Fort Thomas Democrat Paul Whalen questioned on Facebook whether the ad was inappropriate and racist. Schroder is white. Cameron is black. “I think it’s problematic anytime you make a target out of your opponent with a weapon, that you intimate violence, particularly gun violence, especially when you are in a position to represent law and order,” Whalen told The Enquirer. Schroder, in an email to The Enquirer, stressed that the ad wasn’t meant to convey violence toward his opponent but to draw attention to his opponent’s attacks as a “cheap shot.” As for Cameron, he didn’t have much to say about the ad when asked by The Enquirer. “Others can pontificate on that,” Cameron said. “We’re running our campaign.” Schroder said he changed parties more than 10 years ago and compared it to when Ronald Reagan and Trump switched from Democrat to Republican.

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8A ❚ THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2019 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER

Rita’s take on Zuni cafe chicken, butter cooked morels Like Zuni Cafe chicken with warm bread salad With very few of my changes, this is America’s Test Kitchen’s take on the famous Zuni cafe chicken. Definitely worth the time. I could have eaten all of the toasted bread myself. Ingredients Chicken 1 whole chicken, 4 pounds or so Salt and freshly ground pepper 5 cups country-style bakery bread, cut into 1” pieces, crust left on ⁄3 cup chicken broth

1

6 tablespoons plus 2 teaspoons extra-virgin olive oil Salad

Like Zuni cafe chicken and warm bread salad. PHOTOS BY RITA HEIKENFELD/PROVIDED

3 tablespoons white wine vinegar 1 heaping teaspoon Dijon mustard or to taste 2 tablespoons shallots, minced or 3 scallions, sliced thin

Rita’s Kitchen Rita Heikenfeld

2 heaping tablespoons dried currants

This was the week to forage morel mushrooms. Twice I went with my “scouts” Char and Butch, over hill and dale (don’t ask me where…) looking for this elusive fungi. All signs for a good hunt were there: trilliums and may apples were blooming and ramps covered parts of the hillside. We spied deer and wild turkeys and an occasional snake. But no morels. So how did I wind up with morels to accompany a most delicious chicken with warm bread salad I made? All I can tell you is first names and locations: Sharon, a Mason reader and Cindy, a Clermont County reader, shared their bounty – from their yards. Yep, Mother

5 cups Romaine lettuce, chopped, or baby arugula (all I had was Romaine; next time I’ll get the arugula) Instructions

Check out the size of these morels.

Nature pulled a fast one this year. Butter cooked morels No real recipe but here’s how I do it: Saute cleaned and halved morels in single layer in butter and a bit of minced garlic, turning once. Morels will be golden brown when cooked. Season to taste.

Place chicken, breast side down, on cutting board. Cut through bones on either side of backbone; discard backbone. Don’t trim excess fat or skin. Flip chicken over and press on breastbone to flatten. Using your fingers, loosen skin covering breast and legs. Rub 1 ⁄4teaspoon salt under skin of each breast and leg, and 1⁄2 teaspoon salt into cavity.

Tuck wings behind back and turn legs so drumsticks face inward toward breasts. Place chicken on wire rack set in rimmed baking sheet and refrigerate, uncovered, for 18-24 hours. Preheat oven to 475. Spray 12-inch skillet with oil. Toss bread with broth and 2 tablespoons oil until evenly moistened. Arrange bread in skillet in single layer, with majority of crusted pieces near center, crust side up. Pat chicken dry and place, skin side up, on top of bread. Brush 2 teaspoons oil over chicken skin and sprinkle with salt and pepper. Roast until skin is deep golden brown and thickest part of breast registers 160 and thighs register 175, 45 to 50 minutes, rotating skillet halfway through roasting. Whisk vinegar, mustard, 1⁄4teaspoon each salt and pepper together. Whisk in remaining 1⁄4cup oil. Stir in shallots and currants and set aside. Transfer chicken to carving board and let rest, uncovered,15 minutes. Run spatula under bread to loosen from bottom. (Bread should be mix of softened, golden-brown, and crunchy pieces.) Carve chicken and whisk any accumulated juices into vinaigrette. Add bread and vinaigrette to lettuce and toss to coat. Transfer salad to serving platter and serve with chicken. Serves 4-5. Tip: For a photo tutorial, go to abouteating.com

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Stienecker Continued from Page 4A

success, he said – and worked his industry clout. When he was creating his first Bunbury in 2015, Black Keys and Avett Brothers were his first two calls. “I just have a great rapport with those bands. I’ve worked with them so many times. They are kind of doing it as a favor to me. As soon as we landed those two, I knew we had a viable festival,” he said in 2015. Stienecker had been looking for an entry to the festival business. And he had extra motivation for buying Bunbury: To keep another buyer from snatching acts away from his Columbus venues. Festival promoters pay big bucks for their acts, so they often ask for exclusivity, he said. That can come in the form of radius clauses in contracts, preventing bands from playing within a 150- to 200-mile radius of the fest for a certain length of time. For Stienecker, it meant that a competitor that bought Bunbury could have kept the dozens of acts playing the festival out of Columbus for a good chunk of the prime summer concert season.

I love rock ‘n’ roll Stienecker staged his first show when he was younger than most of the fans at Bunbury. Not only that, he made a profit. In 1978, the 17-year-old St. Marys native threw a party with a band whose members painted their faces like KISS, he remembers. At five bucks a head, he went home that night with $1,080 in his pocket. Stienecker was more than an entrepreneur and a rocker. He was a jock, too – he had gone to Bowling Green State University to play baseball. (He later transferred to Ohio State, but eventually dropped out.) Still, he pursued his love of live music, working for the student activities organization committee. The group often collaborated with Belkin Productions in Cleveland and would help with big shows of that era, the Foreigners and Michael Stanleys. He soon traded the ballpark for arenas, and spent a summer college internship in San Francisco under Bill Graham, the legendary concert promoter and artist manager. Graham booked ‘60s icons Jefferson Airplane and the Grateful Dead at venues such as the Fillmore in San Francisco. He went on to manage or promote some of the biggest names in music, like the Rolling Stones. Though Stienecker never actually met the man, he knew he wanted to be like Graham, and fellow promoters Jules Belkin (whom he later partnered with for

Scott Stienecker, president and CEO of independent concert promoter AEG/PromoWest Productions, is photographed in his Columbus office alongside images of The Rolling Stones' drummer Charlie Watts, center, and lead singer Mick Jagger. CARRIE COCHRAN/THE ENQUIRER

shows in Columbus) and Jerry Weintraub. Stienecker still spends his days with his idol, the late Graham. His image is high on the wall right behind his workspace, prominent among the wall-mounted electric guitars, Jack White autograph and massive The Who poster in his Columbus office. Long before he had an office, though, Stienecker worked on the streets, in his car. He put up fliers around San Francisco that summer for era-defining acts such as The Talking Heads, the Go-Go’s and his all-time favorite show, The Clash. And why wouldn’t it? Stienecker was about 22 years old, hanging out with arguably one of the coolest acts on the planet in those days. And so he did it, founding his company in 1984. PromoWest is known for up-and-coming bands. You know, The Clashes of today. The acts in Bunbury’s lineup for 2019 are linked by the same next-big-thing concerns. Sure, the headliners Fall Out Boy and The 1975 are road warriors with both critical and commercial success. But that’s the formula, he said. He starts by plugging in the big-name draws. The rest of the lineup are acts on the rise. “We’ve always done that, that’s what I’ve done for 37 years,” he said back in 2015. “What’s happening now, the cool alternative.”

Then, you find the next ‘it’ band In March 1992, Pearl Jam, now the elder of grunge and an arena tour standard, was one of those scrappy

upstarts. Stienecker heard “Alive” on the radio months before the group’s debut album rocketed to the top of the charts. Still calling it one of the best rock songs ever, Stienecker remembers calling up the group’s booking agent as soon as he was near a phone. They played his venue, the Newport Music Hall on High Street in Columbus, for just $1,000 – the price of what a pair of highly prized concert seats might cost today. Newport Music Hall showed Stienecker’s tenacity early on. Formerly the Agora Ballroom, the venue was in danger of closing – and becoming a very un-rock-androll Walgreens. Unable to let that happen, Stienecker approached the owner about keeping it a rock club. The owner told him to raise $25,000 by the end of the week and he could lease it. Stienecker didn’t miss a beat. In a month and a half, he’d raised $180,000. He was 23. That set the course for his career. In 1983, he left California in his rear-view mirror. Back in Columbus, he rechristened the Agora as Newport Music Hall a year later. Though it turned a profit in the winter and spring, things at Newport Music Hall got lean when the college kids went home for the summer. But he had a solution for that problem, too: In 1987, he put the wheels in motion to open an amphitheater. It took some time, but his 18,000-seat Polaris Amphitheater opened in 1994. He only had it for three summers before he sold it. Maybe he was already ahead of his time: The arena is gone now. Rock bands today can’t fill 18,000 seats. As the industry trends toward live music have changed, so has Stienecker’s relationship with performances. Years and years of show after show left Stienecker burned out. About four years ago, he was going maybe a dozen shows each year. Stienecker still loves live music; of that, there is no doubt. For him, as for all music fans, there is still no substitute for the live show. Even as the industry changes in ways he could never have anticipated 40 years ago, fans want that experience. For there’s nothing quite like the energy, the pure unadulterated feeling when a band takes the stage and thousands of fans scream for the band, their band. After a long day filled with more tedious tasks like setting up and solving problems backstage, Stienecker still gets “that buzz.” That’s the moment that makes it all worthwhile when can take a deep breath and know that his hard work has, again, paid off.

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Campbell Recorder

❚ THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2019

❚ 1B

Sports Chris Vogt transferring from NKU James Weber Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Chris Vogt, a rising junior center, announced on May 10 that he would enter the NCAA transfer portal and not return to the Norse. On his Twitter account, Vogt said “this was the hardest decision I’ve ever had to make.” He said “I truly believe that coach Horn will continue to build on the traditions and success at NKU. But, it’s not the staff I committed to and it no longer feels like the right fit for me.” Vogt, a 7-foot-1 center from Graves County in Mayfield, Ky., played every game last season, averaging 4.5 points, 3.7 rebounds and 1.2 blocks for the Norse, who were the Horizon League champions. Vogt had a career game of 20 points, 14 rebounds and three assists in a home win over Green Bay. He had two games of 16 points in key league wins, and stepped up several times during the year when Drew McDonald missed time with injury. COACHING HIRES: New Northern Kentucky University men’s basketball head coach Darrin Horn announces the additions of David Harris and Simon McCormack as assistant coaches and Joey Kizel as video coordinator. Horn, a former head coach at Western Kentucky and South Carolina, spent the past three seasons as an assistant coach at Texas. David Harris, a native of Cincinnati ho played high school basketball for Wyoming locally, joins the Norse staff following a one-year stint as an assistant coach at the Naval Academy. Prior to his time with the Midshipmen, he spent three years on the staff at Texas, serving as special assistant, video coordinator. Originally hired in 2013 by Shaka Smart at VCU as a graduate assistant, Harris moved into the video coordinator roll for the Rams in 2014. Harris spent two years as a student manager under Billy Donovan at the University of Florida. He also has a master’s degree in sports leadership from VCU. Horn on Harris: “Getting David Harris on our staff was a high priority for me. He is a Cincinnati native that knows the area and has recruited it. David brings great energy, is tremendous with player development and gained invaluable experience as a recruiter at Navy. In addition, he shares our commitment at NKU to always put the well-being of our student-athletes first.” Simon McCormack comes to Northern Kentucky after serving as the Director of Program Development at Texas See NKU, Page 2B

Northern Kentucky Norse center Chris Vogt (33) celebrates after scoring over Detroit Titans forward Cole Long (11) and drawing a foul in the NCAA men's basketball game between the Norse and Detroit Titans on March 6. Vogt says NKU is no longer the right fit for him. ALBERT CESARE / THE ENQUIRER

Highlands grad Drew Rom has streak of 14 2⁄3 scoreless innings with Oriole minor league team Kyle Brown Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Highlands High School graduate Drew Rom, a 2018 fourth-round pick of the Baltimore Orioles, has put together an impressive string of starts for the Class A Delmarva Shorebirds. Kentucky’s 2018 Mr. Baseball has not allowed a run in 14 2⁄3 innings, since an April 20 loss at Greensboro.

He extended that streak after pitching five innings on one-hit, five-strikeout baseball in a win over Hagerstown on May 11. Rom went 4 2⁄3 innings, allowing two hits and striking out seven in a no-decision against Asheville on May 4, and went five innings in a win over Augusta on April 27. “There’s the hope that you always go out there and put zeros on the board,” Rom told milb.com. “I’ve been lucky

enough to have it happen for me and I want to keep it going.” Rom is 2-0 with a 2.05 ERA in six games this season. He has struck out 35 and walked 10 in 26 1⁄3 innings of work. Before the season began, Rom was rated as the Orioles’ 29th-ranked major league prospect by MLB Pipeline. Editor’s note: Information and statistics included reflect this article’s original publication date: May 13.

Drew Rom can look back on his time as a Highlands Bluebirds baseball player and know that he was noted as part of the 2018 KHSAA state all tournament team. GEOFF BLANKENSHIP FOR THE ENQUIRER


2B ❚ THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2019 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER

Active shooter drills should be based on scientific data Cheryl Lero Jonson and Melissa Moon Guest Columnists USA TODAY NETWORK

With the 20th anniversary of the tragedy at Columbine High School last month and the recent shooting at the University of North Carolina-Charlotte, the debate about active shooter drills is back in the national spotlight. While many people have emerged as experts regarding this issue, they are often only armed with anecdotal accounts or professional opinions. And, the recommendations put forth by these experts are often missing one crucial element: The use of evidence-based practices. Evidence-based practices replace the reliance on anecdotal stories and professional opinion with the use of scientific data to drive and inform policy. This way of thinking – of using methodologically sound, empirical data – is not new and guides practices in fields from health care to policing. However, active shooter drills have evaded this critical lens of scientific scrutiny. This lack of critical examination is unacceptable and irresponsible. As researchers, we see two primary facets of active shooter drills that must be based on science. First, the training must include the knowledge and skills needed to increase individuals’ likelihood of surviving. The techniques people are taught to use must be evaluated and empirically validated. While this type of research may prove challenging to conduct, there are ways to safely and ethically study this with simulation research. To date, there is only one study examining drills that has been published in an academic journal. While this is a start, policies should not be based solely on one study’s re-

Public schools staff hide behind a desk during “active shooter” training at Lakeside Middle School in Millville, N.J. ADAM MONACELLI/STAFF PHOTOGRAPHER

Fort Collins police lt. Dean Cunningham works his way down a hallway while participating in active shooter training in 2018 at Fort Collins High School in Fort Collins, Colo. TIMOTHY HURST/THE COLORADOAN

sults. As decisions in the medical community are made after multiple trials, decisions regarding active shooter policies deserve the same scientific attention and more research must be conducted. The second facet that must be examined is the implementation of active shooter drills. A review of recent news headlines shows a growing concern about the potential traumatizing effects of drills. However, a closer examination of these articles shows a reliance on anecdotal stories with little consultation of the empirical data. While this concern is legitimate, we are not able to scientifically determine if these individual stories are the rule or the exception to the rule. We can draw upon fire drills to inform this line of research. Although learning what to do in a fire is inherently fright-

ening, few would argue children should not be trained in fire safety. Furthermore, schools do not allow students to opt out of fire training due to fear. Instead, schools and fire officials developed a training that was age-appropriate and delivered in the least traumatizing way possible. This same attention should be given to active shooter drills by scientifically assessing their psychological impact. This can be accomplished by surveying students and teachers about the feelings they experienced during and after the drills. This research is critical so active shooter drills can be developed in a way that increases feelings of empowerment, while reducing feelings of fear. Additionally, if research finds that drills are invoking fear; rather than discarding the training, modifications can be made to minimize the negative psychological

outcomes. Two decades have passed since the shooting at Columbine, and we still do not have hard data informing active shooter policies. Reliance on anecdotes and professional expertise is negligent, making it imperative to have an evidence-based approach to active shooter responses. Drills should be subjected to scientific scrutiny and implemented when they are empirically validated. In order to accomplish this, two steps must occur. First, collaboration is needed among school safety practitioners and academics. Practitioners must be willing to allow researchers to scientifically test the validity of their policies. Second, funding is needed for this research. Federal grant money for research that analyzes how to best keep our children and educators safe should be available. The lives of our students and teachers deserve more than opinions and hunches to inform their safety protocols. The time for an evidence-based approach to active shooter drills is now. Cheryl Lero Jonson is an associate professor of criminal justice at Xavier University. Melissa M. Moon is an associate professor criminal justice at Northern Kentucky University.

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Ashish Vaidya, NKU president, left, and Ken Bothof, NKU athletic director, welcome Northern Kentucky head coach Darrin Horn during his opening appearance as Northern Kentucky men's basketball coach on April 25 at Northern Kentucky University. ALBERT CESARE / THE ENQUIRER

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last season. In total, he spent three years in Austin, filling the role of graduate assistant from the 2015-16 campaign through 2016-17. Prior to coming back to the Longhorns last season, McCormack spent the 2017-18 season as the video coordinator at Quinnipiac University in Hamden, Connecticut. A former Division I basketball player at American University in Washington, D.C., McCormack earned his business administration degree in marketing in 2012. McCormack spent the 2011 season as an intern with the NBA G League’s Maine Red Claws. Horn on McCormack: “I worked with Simon for three years at Texas and knew early on what a tremendous coach he could be if given the opportunity. He was a very good player in a winning program at American University and knows what it takes for our players to be suc-

cessful. He is bright, has tremendous work ethic and connects well with young people. I have no doubt he will do an outstanding job for Norse basketball.” Joey Kizel is also welcomed to NKU after serving as the graduate assistant at Texas for the last two years. As part of the Longhorns staff, Kizel assisted in various aspects of player development, game preparation, scouting, logistical operations and film breakdown. Kizel holds a degree in economics from Middlebury College, where he was a three-time first team all-conference honoree and team captain. Following graduation, he played professionally in 2014 for Kiryat Ata in the Liga Leumit (Israeli National League). Horn on Kizel: “Joey Kizel has been by my side as a GA the last two years at Texas and was the obvious choice for me as our video coordinator. He is organized, a relentless worker and able to take on a variety of tasks and perform them well. We are fortunate to have someone of his ability in his position.”


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4B ❚ THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2019 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER

YOUR HEALTH with Dr. Owens

COMMUNITY NEWS

Northern Kentucky Young Marines at their annual Birthday Ball. PROVIDED

How to assess health information you find online In this digital age, health reports are always at our fingertips. But search results aren’t always based on science. Look at immunization rates. Vaccines are safe, effective and protect us from dozens of dangerous diseases.

O’dell M. Owens, MD, MPH President & CEO

A flawed research study in the late 1990s suggested a link between certain immunizations and autism.The science behind it was later discredited and the author lost his medical license. But this sparked vaccine skepticism that was fueled by use of the internet and social media. Vaccination rates in some communities declined, and now diseases such as measles have resurged. Our success in potentially eliminating a deadly disease is in peril. Health decisions are personal and should be made in consultation with trusted health care providers. But we must ensure that our choices are influenced by credible sources.The National Institutes of Health recommends asking these questions to evaluate online information:

Local young marines unit one of top 6 in nation The Northern Kentucky Young Marines unit has been selected as the Division 2 Unit of the Year (Division 2 includes units from Kentucky, North Carolina, West Virginia, Virginia, Maryland, Delaware, and D.C.). There are nearly 300 active units currently; each of which is led and guided by adult volunteers. The Young Marines organization is divided into six divisions across the United States. Annually, one unit is selected from each Division and from these six winners, one will be named “National Unit of the Year” at the Adult Leaders Conference. Northern Kentucky will represent Division 2 at that conference in Orlando this month. Chartered in 2005, the Northern Kentucky Young Marines unit currently has 28 members, boys and girls ranging from 8 to 18 years old (from Ohio, Kentucky and Indiana), plus eight Adult Volunteer Leaders. This is the first “Unit of the Year” title for them and they are very honored to represent their Unit and their Division at ALC. Their unit has represented Kentucky in 2011, 2013, and 2017 at the Pearl Har-

SCHOOL NEWS NKU business students win 15 state awards

4. Where does the information come from? Is it based on scientific research?

Northern Kentucky University’s Phi Beta Lambda (PBL) student business organization continued to dominate the Kentucky State Leadership Conference. NKU’s 10 students all placed in their competitions and move on to the National Leadership Conference in June. Kentucky State Leadership Conference hosted over 150 members competing in more than 50 events. The conference gives students the opportunity to compete academically against their peers by taking examinations and giving presentations in multiple business related disciplines. It also helps them develop leadership and professional skills. NKU sophomore Katie Mitchell serves as an officer for the Kentucky PBL chapter and coordinated the

5. Why does the site or app exist? Is it selling something?

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6B ❚ THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2019 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER

SCHOOL NEWS Continued from Page 4B

state conference. The Haile/US Bank College of Business Phi Beta Lambda chapter aims to bring business and education together through innovative leadership and career development programs. PBL is open to any student who is interested in building their professional skills. “I’m so proud of all of our members for placing at state and continuing the tradition of NKU doing very well at the Kentucky conference. Seeing our members place in the top 3 in their competitions is impressive,” said Emily Kuderer, NKU’s chapter president. “It’s a great way for the students to use what they’ve learned in class and shows how passionate the members are about PBL.” 1st Place Finishes ❚ Korbin Florer: Decision Making ❚ Madison Kalb & Korbin Florer: Small Business Management Plan ❚ Taylor Gagne: Contemporary Sports Issues and Sports Management & Marketing ❚ Emily Kuderer: Accounting Analysis and Decision Making ❚ Katie Mitchell: Sales Presentation ❚ Ethan Patton: Management Concepts ❚ Kathleen Pfeffer: Accounting for Professionals ❚ Roby Witt: Human Resources Management 2nd Place Finishes ❚ Emily Kuderer: Personal Finance ❚ Rachel Franzen: Project Management ❚ Jessica Wert: Entrepreneurship Concepts 3rd Place Finishes ❚ Ethan Patton: Marketing Concepts NKU also received recognition for having the largest number increase in membership, largest percent increase in membership and largest local chapter membership. They placed second in the Outstanding Local Chapter category.

NKU PBL meetings are every other Wednesday in the Business Academic Center. Visit their social media at @nku_pbl for more information. With more than 2,000 students, the Haile/US Bank College of Business’ goal is to educate and connect with the Northern Kentucky/Greater Cincinnati business community by delivering globally relevant, innovative and sustainable programs and practices. The college offers 12 undergraduate degrees and three masters level programs. For more information, visit its website. Founded in 1968, we are a growing metropolitan university of more than 14,000 students served by more than 2,000 faculty and staff on a thriving suburban campus near Cincinnati. Located in the quiet suburb of Highland Heights, Kentucky—just seven miles southeast of Cincinnati—we have become a leader in Greater Cincinnati and Kentucky by providing a private school education for a fraction of the cost. While we are one of the fastest growing universities in Kentucky, our professors still know our students’ names. For more information, visit nku.edu. Northern Kentucky University Marketing + Communications

Fangman named principal of Grant’s Lick Elementary Mr. Alex Fangman of Independence, Kentucky, has been chosen to lead Grant’s Lick Elementary School as the next school principal effective July 1, 2019. Fangman obtained a M.A. of Education (Rank One) in Education Administration and Superintendency from Eastern Kentucky University as well as a M.A. of Education in Teacher Leadership from Georgetown College. Fangman Fangman has served as an assistant principal at RC Hinsdale Elementary in Kenton County for the past two years. Prior to that, he served as a social studies teacher at Dixie Heights High School, Grant County High School,

Scott High School as well as a 7th and 8th grade teacher at St. Pius X School. “We are very excited to have Mr. Fangman join our team,” said Dr. David Rust, superintendent of Campbell County Schools. “He possesses the ambition and charisma that will continue to make Grant’s Lick Elementary School a great place to work and learn.” Mr. Fangman replaces Mr. David Enzweiler who has served as the principal at Grant’s Lick Elementary for the past four years. Connie Pohlgeers

Walsh named chief information officer for Campbell County Schools Mr. Christopher Walsh of Burlington, Kentucky, has been chosen to serve as the chief information officer of Campbell County Schools effective July 1, 2019. Walsh obtained a M.A. of Education in Instructional Leadership from Northern Kentucky University as well Walsh as a M.S of Education in Educational Technology from Western Kentucky University. Walsh has served as an elementary technology resource teacher for the Boone County School District for the past five years. Prior to that, he served as the school technology coordinator for Goodridge Elementary School in Hebron, Kentucky. “We could not be more thrilled to have Mr. Walsh join our team,” said Dr. David Rust, superintendent of Campbell County Schools. “Mr. Walsh possesses a strong background in instructional technology that will facilitate continued technological advances across our school district.” Mr. Walsh replaces Mrs. Christi Cox who is retiring after serving 31 years, with the past 5 as chief information officer, for Campbell County Schools. Connie Pohlgeers See SCHOOL NEWS, Page 8B

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD

THURSDAY, MAY 16 Education Mini Wall Hanging Knitting Class 6-8 p.m., Knit On!, 735 Monmouth St., Newport. $15. Call to preregister 859-291-5648.

Fundraising & Charity Friends of Covington honor Normand and Lisa Desmarais 5:30 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., Covington. eventbrite.com.

The Blame Bertsch Band 7 p.m., Sis’s Family Restaurant & Bar, 837 Monmouth St., Newport. Travis Parker 8 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport.

Festivals Party in the Fort 6-10:30 p.m., DCCH Fairgrounds, 75 Orphanage Road, Fort Mitchell.

Food & Wine Covington Farmers Market 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Covington Farmers Market location, 124 E. 3rd St., Covington.

Kids & Family

Kids & Family

Ryle Lady Raider Basketball Middle School Skills Camp 6-8:30 p.m., Ryle High School, 10379 US 42, Union. 859-384-5300.

CinciClassic Retro Gaming Expo 11 a.m.-8 p.m., Highlander Event Center, 90 Alexandria Pike, Fort Thomas. $10 adults, free ages under 12. cinciclassic.net. Storytime and Activities: Oh, the Places You’ll Go! 11 a.m., Barnes & Noble Booksellers, 1 Levee Way Suite 2127, Newport. stores.barnesandnoble.com.

Nightlife & Singles RubyGreen, Sami Riggs 6 p.m., Lucky Duck Pub, 5036 Old Taylor Mill Road, Latonia.

Performing Arts Baskerville 8-10 p.m., Falcon Theatre, 636 Monmouth St., Newport. $25, $15 students. $5 off Thursday performances. Runs May 3-18. falcontheater.net.

Sports River City Rascals at Florence Freedom 6:35 p.m., UC Health Stadium, 7950 Freedom Way, Florence.

Literary & Books Robert & Lauren Hudson: It Can Be Done 2 p.m., Joseph-Beth Booksellers, 2785 Dixie Highway, Crestview Hills. Free. . Kids’ Book Hangout 2 p.m., Barnes & Noble Booksellers, 1 Levee Way Suite 2127, Newport. stores.barnesandnoble.com.

Neighborhood

FRIDAY, MAY 17

NKY Cavalcade of Homes noon-5 p.m., Northern Kentucky. Free. Guide available at all local Kroger stores in Northern Kentucky.

Concerts & Tour Dates

Nightlife & Singles

Hyryder - Grateful Dead Tribute 9 p.m., Madison Live, 734 Madison Ave., Covington. ticketmaster.com. Travis Parker, Andrew Hibbard 9:30 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com.

Health & Wellness

Cincinnati Noir 10 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. Newport Gangsters Tour 5 p.m., Gangsters Dueling Piano Bar, 18 E 5th St., Newport. $25. Runs Saturdays March 2-Oct. 26. RubyGreen, Sami Riggs 5:30 p.m., Brianza Gardens & Winery, 14611 Salem Creek Road, Crittenden.

Overeaters Anonymous 7:15-8:15 p.m., St. Elizabeth Hospital, 85 North Grand Ave., Fort Thomas. Free.

SUNDAY, MAY 19

Nightlife & Singles

Concerts & Tour Dates

Basic Truth 7 p.m., The Fifth Lounge Radisson Riverfront, 668 West 5th St., Covington.

Adam Carroll 6 p.m., Ludlow Tavern, 214 Elm St, 214 Elm St., Ludlow. Bastard Sons of Johnny Cash 6 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. The Sea the Sea 7 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com.

SATURDAY, MAY 18 Concerts & Tour Dates Flotsam & Jetsam 8 p.m., Madison Live, 734 Madison Ave., Covington. $18, $15 advance. ticketmaster.com. Headbangers Ball 8 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. Riff Raff 8 p.m., Thompson House, 24 East 3rd St., Newport.

Film St. Cecilia’s Got Talent: Dinner and Show 6 p.m., St Cecilia Roman Catholic Church, 5313 Madison Pike, Independence. $35/family, $7 single.

Health & Wellness Barre & Beer 11 a.m., Wooden Cask Brewing Company, 629 York St., Newport. $10. eventbrite.com. Wellness on the Levee: Namaste Newport Gentle Yoga 4 p.m., Newport on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Newport. Free. eventbrite.com.

Kids & Family Kinderballet presents Cinderella 2 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Burlington.

Sales & Retail Burlington Antique Show 6 a.m.-3 p.m., Boone County Fairgrounds, 5819 Idlewild Road, Burlington. $4-$6, free ages 12 and under. Free parking. No pets. burlingtonantiqueshow.com.

MONDAY, MAY 20 Business & Networking Union Business Mixer 6-7:30 p.m., Union 42 Bourbon & Brew, 9900 Old Union Road, Union. eventbrite.com.

Education Pint of Science Festival 7 p.m., Mac’s Pizza Pub Covington, 604 Main St., Covington. $5. Seating is limited, reservations suggested. Cincinnati Childrens Hospital Medical Center features two speakers each evening. Each last 20 minutes with questions taken afterward. May 20: Placenta: Wombmate... and Target? May 21: Disrupted Development, May 22: What Do we Do With It Now? After Delivery. pintofscience.us/events/cincinnati.

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A U M L S O E S S X S O O C C T U R E A T A L M B O M S T I S S E E D A A H S U I T I N F E C T I A K E S T T I A D I N G E R G E W E E D

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8B ❚ THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2019 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Alexandria 131 Lake Park Drive: Pamela Miller to Melissa and Jon Fulton; $245,000 1311 Osprey Court: The Drees Company to Samantha and Justin Dutle; $278,500 1546 Grandview Road: BJC Properties, LLC to Catherine and Paul Sparks; $170,000 20 Blue Rock Court: Jan and Dan Uher to Ashley and Iain Densmore; $260,000 206 Rifle Ridge Road: Melissa and Francis Merritt to Stanley Parker Jr.; $80,000 527 Inverness Way: The Drees Company to Dennis Thacker; $194,000 620 Indigo Drive: Fischer Single Family Homes IV, LLC to Hannah Koehler and Joseph Paolucci; $370,000 7340 Rimrock Lane: Theresa Bennett to Renai and Vincent Keairns; $285,000 8370 E. Main St.: Holly Schweitzer to Triple Mint Properties, LLC; $130,000

Bellevue

Fort Thomas

209 Cleveland St.: Kelly and Nathan Rawe to Robert Schaub III; $175,000 260 Bellevue Commons, unit 47: Poppy Bice to Korl Deller; $100,000

125 Dixie Place: Caryn and Eskandar Sadeghi to Kristen and Christopher Gerrein; $401,500 178 Brentwood Place: Mary Bjelland to Danielle and Erik Witterstaetter; $200,000 19 Edwards Court: Kori Deller to Jennifer and Earl Newman III; $172,500 27 Bivouac Avenue: Gwen and Richard Stevens to Cincinnati Capital Partners 320, LLC; $564,000 32 Tower Hill Road: Adam Rankle to Lawrence Song; $150,000

Cold Spring 12 Orchard Terrace: Patricia and Leroy Leising to Barbara and Joseph Knight; $144,500 859 Slate View, unit 7-703: Domonique and Jacob Heeb to Lee Anne and Arch Quarles; $118,000 868 Sandstone Ridge: Bethany and Brent McAlister to Frances and Jerome Wetterich; $370,000

Dayton 140 8th St.: Sherry and Jonathan Tillman to Nicholas Stevens; $117,500 422 Riverpointe Drive, unit 3: Xiaowei Zhang and Zhaodian Ji to Susan and Charles Davis; $275,000

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Highland Heights 12 Timberview Court: Tamara Heiert to April Lucas; $140,000 4 Dorothy Drive: Katherine Helbig to Connie and Paul Prather; $151,000

Silver Grove

Newport 1126 Park Ave.: Pro Man Property Management, LLC to Kilee Weiskittel; $96,000 Newport 209 W. 8th St.: Emily Wagner to Wan Chi Tan; $135,000 26 E. Ridge Place: Bonnie Smith to Deborah Ramsey; $142,000 318 Riddle Place: Mandy and Joseph

SCHOOL NEWS Continued from Page 6B

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Hagis to Angelene Hicks; $110,000 536 Lexington Ave.: Kara and Dave Kuhnhein to Mikabby Investments, LLC; $180,000 717 Linden Ave.: Patrick Arnette to Michael Schladt; $256,000 803 E. 6th St., unit 104: Crystal and Alan Clark to Brewport, LLC; $122,500 816 York St.: R&R Associates, Inc. to Marini Blanken and Michael Dorsey; $230,000 818 Monmouth St.: Experimental Holdings, Inc. to Tailor Lofts, LLC; $492,000 845 Monroe St.: Laura and Randall Schaber to Nuvision Properites, LLC; $200,000 915 York St.: Zman Properties, LLC to Veronica Polinedrio and John Haas; $210,000

Cold Spring Office • (859) 441-1450, 136 Plaza Drive Cold Spring, KY Florence Office • (859) 283-6222, 8545 US 42 Florence, KY Ft. Wright Office • (859) 344-7860, 3425 Valley Plaza Parkway Ft. Wright, KY

Summit Middle School band members impressed adjudicators from the Ohio Music Education Association at the Solo and Ensemble Event in April. Logan Miller, Ft. Thomas; Nicholas Stanis, Delhi; Sam Parker, Loveland; Jude Gerhardt, Colerain Township; Tarek Hasan, Hyde Park and David Schnitter, Clermont County’s Union Township, all earned a superior rating. A superior rating requires, among other criterion, “an outstanding perfor-

216 W. 3rd St.: Kevin Swafford to Sydney and William Young; $87,000

Southgate 302 Snow Shoe Drive: Susan and Donald Donovan to Bethany Burgin and John Schack; $227,000 42 Woodland Hills Drive, unit 7: Colin Myatt to Sherry and Gary Hansman; $74,500

mance.” In addition, several Summit Chamber Ensembles also earned the superior rating: the clarinet trio of David, Max Jambor, Hyde Park, and Jude; the trumpet trio of Jack Hollenbeck, Mason, Sam and Logan; and the woodwind ensemble of Ali Burns, Anderson Township; Shannon Dennemann, Norwood; Maria Bishop, Mason; and Lyla Soper, Covington. The brass trio of Tarek, Nick Carle, Kenwood; and Kyle Lauckner, Mt. Carmel, fell just short of the top mark but still turned in a performance that showed accomplishment and great promise said Robert Browning, the Director of Instrumental Music. Nick Robbe

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10B ❚ THURSDAY, MAY 16, 2019 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE

ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B

No. 0512 MEASURE FOR MEASURE

1

BY VICTOR BAROCAS / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ

2

3

18 Victor Barocas is a professor of biomedical engineering at the University of Minnesota. He is married with two teenage children. He says that crossword constructing ‘‘reminds me of the research I do for my day job, because I’m trying to do something that I don’t know is possible. The constraints that my idea places on the puzzle may be too much. That uncertainty is somehow gratifying.’’ This puzzle, whose many circled letters appear in words across, down and diagonally (not easy to do!), must have been especially satisfying to create. — W.S.

54 Besmirch 1 Whole lot 55 ____ colada 4 Recalcitrant child’s cry 56 Grad 9 Early-20th-century 57 “I said enough!” author who foresaw 58 Chemical compound TV and wireless 60 One side of an telephones argument 13 Moved surreptitiously 61 “Ora pro ____” 18 Squabbling 63 Grab quickly 20 Multitask command 65 Q-V link 21 As well 66 What’s measured by 22 Assailed [circled letters] 23 What’s measured by 69 Nascar ____ [circled letters] (demographic group) 26 States as fact 70 Puncture 27 Some group dinners 73 Brand pitched 28 Employ cajolery on as “Always 29 In the indeterminate Comfortable” future 74 Contented sound 31 Wan 76 Heroic poetry 32 Have nothing to do 77 Hatfield haters with 79 Small dam 33 Take place 34 Coveted Scrabble tile 80 Clubs, e.g. … or entry requirement 35 What’s measured by for some clubs [circled letters] 82 Work on a wall, 39 D.C. nine maybe 43 2006 novel for which 83 Pitched over Cormac McCarthy 84 Not fast won 85 Kitchen wraps a Pulitzer Prize 87 Ballerina’s support 45 In the least 47 Org. with Sharks and 88 Tundra’s lack Penguins 90 Ticket information 48 Parts of reviews you 91 They may be bitter or might not want to defensive read 93 What’s measured by 50 Philosophy [circled letters] 52 Follow-up shot 96 Lousy newspaper 99 Home of Sinbad Online subscriptions: Today’s Island puzzle and more 101 Bee or Em than 4,000 past puzzles, 102 Outfit nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). 104 Communicates AC R O S S

107 Pushback 108 Coffee-flavored liqueur 111 Coffin supports 112 Adjusted to some index — or how 23-, 35-, 66- and 93-Across are measured per this puzzle? 115 El primer mes 116 Time to knock off work, maybe 117 Twilled fabric 118 Online search metric 119 Gas whose name comes from the Greek for “strange” 120 Whip 121 Overcoat material 122 Nevada’s largest county by area DOWN

RELEASE DATE: 5/19/2019

1 City famous for its Cuban sandwiches 2 Serving no practical purpose 3 Individual tic-tac-toe squares 4 Desktop item since 1998 5 Beat the rap 6 Phil who sang “Love Me, I’m a Liberal” 7 Packers’ org.? 8 Set aflame 9 One of a bunch? 10 Women’s soccer star ____ Morgan 11 Letters at sea 12 Crustaceans that carry their own camoflauge

13 Performing whale, once 14 Establishment frequented by Falstaff 15 Really binged, briefly 16 Yuri Zhivago’s love 17 Competitor of Amazon Handmade 19 Moon of Saturn named after a Greek Oceanid 24 Hightail it 25 Gloomy 30 Predators of armadillos and rabbits 32 Places where cucumber slices are not for salad 33 Openly gay 35 Tending toward an outcome 36 Before, old-style 37 Rick of “Ghostbusters” 38 Nickname for Thomasina 40 Like Henry VIII, religiously 41 Former Showtime series about Henry VIII 42 Camera inits. 44 Cool 46 Symbol of craziness 48 Home of Hearst Castle 49 Alee, at sea 50 Dubious excuse for not turning in homework 51 Poor

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53 Powerful queen, in hearts 54 Maryland athlete, for short 56 Singer Bocelli 59 Bad thing to be left in, with “the” 62 Feeling unsettled, in a way 64 “Hey, over here!” 67 Like Indiana Dunes among the U.S.’s 61 national parks 68 Three-time Pro Bowler Culpepper

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103 Bel ____ cheese 104 Wild goat 105 Word before and after “all” 106 Round part of a tool 107 ____ bean 108 Lose steam 109 “Bus Stop” playwright 110 Like bourbon 113 Zip 114 Morning coat

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*EQUIPMENT:Equipmentshownmayrequireadditionalfees.GIFTCARD:$100VisaGiftCardfulfil edbyProtectYourHomethroughthird-partyprovider,Mpell, uponinstallationofasecuritysystem.ShippingandHandlingFeeapplies.SENSORS:Upto15sensorsfreeforpre-wiredhomesorupto7wirelesssensorsfree.Nosubstitutionsallowed.Laborchargesmayapply.BASIC SYSTEM:$99Partsand Install. 36-MonthMonitoringAgreementrequiredat$27.99permonth($1,007.64).24-MonthMonitoringAgreementrequiredat$27.99permonth($671.76)forCalifornia.Offerappliestohomeownersonly.Basic systemrequireslandlinephone.Offervalid fornewADTAuthorizedPremierProvidercustomersonly andnotonpurchasesfromADTLLC.Cannotbecombinedwithanyotheroffer.The$27.99Offer doesnotincludeQualityServicePlan(QSP),ADT’s ExtendedLimitedWarranty.ADTPulse:ADTPulseInteractiveSolutionsServices(“ADTPulse”),whichhelp youmanageyourhomeenvironmentandfamily lifestyle,requirethepurchaseand/oractivationofanADTalarmsystemwithmonitoredburglaryserviceandacompatible computer,cell phoneorPDAwithInternetandemail access.TheseADTPulse servicesdonotcovertheoperationormaintenanceofanyhousehold equipment/systemsthatareconnectedtotheADTPulseequipment.All ADTPulseservicesarenotavailable withthevariouslevels ofADTPulse.All ADTPulseservicesmaynotbeavailable in all geographic areas.YoumayberequiredtopayadditionalchargestopurchaseequipmentrequiredtoutilizetheADTPulsefeaturesyoudesire.ADT PULSEVIDEO:ADTPulseVideoinstallationstartsat$399.36-monthmonitoringcontractrequiredfromADTPulseVideo:$58.99permonth,($2,123.64),includingQualityServicePlan(QSP).GENERAL:Forall offers,theformofpaymentmustbebycredit cardorelectronic chargetoyourcheckingorsavingsaccount,satisfactorycredit historyis requiredandterminationfeeapplies.Certain packagesrequire approvedlandlinephone.Localpermit feesmayberequired.Certain restrictionsmayapply.Additionalmonitoringfeesrequiredforsomeservices.Forexample,Burglary,Fire,CarbonMonoxideandEmergencyAlertmonitoringrequirespurchaseand/oractivationofanADTsecuritysystemwithmonitoredBurglary,Fire,CarbonMonoxideandEmergencyAlertdevicesandareanadditionalcharge.Additional equipmentmaybepurchasedforanadditionalcharge.Additionalchargesmayapply in areasthatrequireguardresponseserviceformunicipalalarmverification.Pricessubjecttochange.Pricesmayvarybymarket.SomeinsurancecompaniesofferdiscountsonHomeowner’s Insurance.Pleaseconsult yourinsurancecompany.Photosareforil ustrativepurposesonly andmaynotreflecttheexactproduct/service actually provided.Licenses:AL-19-001104,AZ-ROC217517,AR-2008-0014,CA-ACO6320,CT-ELC.0193944-L5,FL-EC13003427,DC-EMS902653,GA-LVA205395,ID-ELE-SC-39312,IL-127.001042,KY-CityofLouisvil e:483,LA-F1082,LA-F1914,LA-F1915,225-960-6301,ME-LM50017382,MD-107-1626,MA-1355C,MI-3601205773,MN-TS01807,MO:St.Louis County89935,MS-15007958,MT-247, NV-68518, NJ Burglar Alarm Lic. # NJ-34BF00021800, NM-353366, NY-Licensed by the N.Y.S. Dept. of State UID#12000317691, #12000286451, NC-1622-CSA, OH-53891446, OK-1048, OR-170997, Pennsylvania Home Improvement Contractor Registration Number: PA022999, RI-3582, TN-1520, TX-B13734, ACR-3492, UT-6422596-6501, VT-ES-2382, VA-115120, WA-602588694/PROTEYH934RS, WI: DF-GT-OH-CI-D2799 MilwaukeePAS-0002886,WV-042433.3750PriorityWaySouthDr.Indianapolis,IN 46240©2018DEFENDERS,Inc.dbaProtectYourHome CE-GCI0177890-06


Classifieds

MAY 16, 2019 μ CC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY μ 1C

cincinnati.com

Homes for Sale-Ohio

Homes for Sale-Ohio

Assorted

Stuff all kinds of things... All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, national origin, handicap or familial status or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newpaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. Kentucky Commission on Human Rights 800-292-5566 H.O.M.E. (Housing Opportunities Made Equal) 513-721-4663

Real Estate

Rentals

great places to live... Amelia: Lrg 2 bdrm apartment , heat water & waste paid. Quiet area near shopping $575 513-207-8246 Cincinnati Family & Senior Low Income Apts. Section 8. 1-3BR. 513-929-2402 Equal Opportunity Housing Cincinnati Low Income, Section 8 Apartments. Affordable Housing, Rent Based on Income. 2-3BR. Call 513-929-2402. Ebcon Inc. Mgt. Equal Opportunity Housing

FT. THOMAS. 1 & 2 BDRM APTS & 1 BDRM TOWNHOMES 859-441-3158 MT. LOOKOUT 1 & 2 BDRM Grandin Bridge Apartments 513-871-6419

HILTON HEAD ISLAND, SC Sea Pines. 3BR, 3 1/2BA Townhome on golf course & near Sea Pines beach club. Rented only by the owners. 513-314-7987

Real Estate

Homes

starting fresh...

Jobs

new beginnings...

Farm Employment Wanted dependable individual to help with mowing, weed eating and various odd jobs. Perfect summer job opportunity for high school or college age individual. Pay is $12/hour in Verona, KY Please call Cindy at 859-393-5856 & leave a message

Nucor Steel Gallatin (Ghent, KY), a division of the nation’s largest steel and steel products manufacturer and largest recycler is seeking to assemble a hiring pool of qualified applicants for jobs in:

Please visit our website for a complete description of the position, requirements and benefits package. Interested individuals may register at www.nucor.com > Careers > Overview > Scroll down to "Interested in becoming a Nucor Teammate? Click Here" > View All Jobs At Nucor > Under Location type, "Ghent, KY". Be prepared to upload a resume. The registration period will end on or before May 31, 2019. Nucor Steel Gallatin does not accept unsolicited resumes. No phone calls please. Nucor is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action Employer - M/F/Disabled/Vets - and a drug - free workplace

Community

9 Ac. Butler area, open ridge in front, rolling into woods in back, ¼ mile off Hwy 27, city water avail., $2,000 down, $477 per mo. 5 Ac Kenton Co., rolling to hilly pasture, view, on blacktop dead end road, double wides welcome, $54,900, $1,500 down 7 Ac. Dry Ridge area, all woods, hilly, 10 min. Off I-75, quiet area, city water & electric along road, $56,900, $2,000 down 4 Ac. Glencoe area, mostly rolling pasture, ideal spot for home or double wide, view, city water,$34,900, $1,000 down, $310 per mo. 1 Ac. Kenton Co., near Visalia, open in front, rolling off into woods, double wides are welcome,city water, $2,000 down, $300 per mo. 31 Ac. Pendleton Co., mostly woods, some pasture, semiprivate homesite, 3 miles off Hwy. 27, city water, $105,900, $4,000 down TRI-STATE LAND CO. Walton, KY (859) 485-1330

Homes for Sale-Ky Vacant Land Owen Co. KY 32 Acres, water, electric, building lots & hunting acreage in 1 tract. Possible owner financing, $160,000 Call 859-359-5110 between 5-10pm

Condo Contents Reasonably Priced; Recliners, Dining, Bedroom, Living Room, Some Antiques 859-912-2881

Dremel model 1680 scroll saw, Tradesman model 8055s drill press, Lloyd Flanders patio furniture. Call 513-314-7987 For Sale. 1 Red Kent Monarch Tricycle. Never ridden. Almost brand new. Fully assembled. Helmet included plus lock up chain with code, oil, & owners manual. Comes with pump. Bought for $325, will sacrifice for $225 615-788-7229

HANDY MAN SERVICE & HAULING! 513-429-1091 WE SERVICE ALL APPLIANCES Also Selling Washers & Dryers w/ 1 year warranty. 513429-1091

Musical Instruction

CINCINNATI POSTCARD SHOW, May 18, 10-4, Clarion Hotel, 3855 Hauck Rd. 12 dealers. Buying/selling postc a r d s postcardarcheology.com , (248)207-1111

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

MINIMUM REQUIRED PUBLIC NOTICE-PUBLIC HEARING MUNICIPAL ROAD AID FUNDS FISCAL YEAR 2019/2020 A public hearing will be held at the City of Crestview City Building, 14 Circle Drive, Crestview, KY 41076 on June 4 2019, 6:55 p.m. for the purpose of obtaining written and oral comments regarding the proposed use of Municipal Road Aid Fund and Local Government Economic Assistance Program for the fiscal year of 2019-2020. The current balance in the Street Fund is $00.00. Anticipated income for fiscal 2019-2020 from the Municipal Road Aid Fund will be $10,200.00 and from the Local Government Economic Assistance Program will be $5.00. The City proposes to spend the $10,200.00 from the Municipal Road Aid Program for the general maintenance/repair of City streets, and Public Safety. The $5.00 from the LGEA Program will be deposited in the City’s General Fund.

NOTICE City of Fort Thomas Design Review Board Public Hearing The Design Review Board of the City of Fort Thomas, Kentucky, will hold a public hearing in the council chambers of the City Building, 130 North Fort Thomas Avenue, Fort Thomas, Kentucky, on Thursday, May 30, 2019 at 6:00 P.M. for the following:

NOTICE Fort Thomas Planning Commission Public Hearing Stage I Development Plan

PUBLIC INSPECTION: The City’s proposed budget and proposed uses of Municipal Road Aid Fund and Local Government Economic Assistance Program are available for public inspection by contacting the City Clerk at 441-4110. Interested persons and organizations in the City of Crestview are invited to the public hearing to present oral or written comments on the proposed uses of Local Government Assistance funds as they relate to the City’s entire budget.

HARRIS DIATOMACEOUS EARTH FOOD GRADE 100% OMRI Listed-For Organic Use. Available: Hardware Stores, The Home Depot, homedepot.com Nashville Show Tour, 5 Days & 4 Nights Transportation, Hotel, Grand Ole Opry, $685.00 Guided Tour of Nashville & Belle Meade Plantation Country Music Hall of Fame Patsy Cline Museum, Johnny Cash Museum 859341-4284 http://www.grouptrips.com/T uttleTours/1582844 , (859)341-4284

Business

Commercial

BEAUTY/NAIL SALON ONGOING BUSINESS, Fully Equipped, N.KY Upscale Area. Richwood KY. For Lease. 859-760-0441

Post jobs. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

Public Hearing : A hearing to review design components of a Stage I Development Plan (Town Center Retail & Condominium Development) being proposed for 3, 15, 19, 25 North Ft. Thomas Avenue, and 9 Highland Avenue, Fort Thomas, Kentucky. Certificate of Appropriateness Application submitted by Greiwe Development, North American Properties and Sibcy Cline Realtors. The City of Fort Thomas will make every reasonable accommodation to assist qualified disabled persons in obtaining access to available services or in attending City activities. If there is a need for the City to be aware of a specific disability, you are encouraged to contact the City of Ft. Thomas General Services Department at (859) 572-1210 so that suitable arrangements can be considered prior to the delivery of the service or the date of the meeting. City of Fort Thomas General Services Department CAM,May16,’19# 3551367

Any person(s) (especially senior citizens) who cannot submit written comments or attend the public hearing but wish to submit comments should contact the City Clerk at 441-4110. (CAM,May16,’19#3559026)

All Ohio’s REPTILE Sale & Show Buy, sell, trade! Sat, May 25, 9a-3p Adults $5. 10 & under $1 Franklin County Fairgrounds 5035 Northwest Pkwy Hilliard, OH 43026 614-459-4261 / 614-457-4433 www.allohioreptileshows.webs.com

WAR RELICS US, German, Japanese Uniforms, Helmets, Guns, Swords, Medals Etc, Paying Top Dollar Call 513-309-1347 Adopt Me

Pets

AKC Pug puppies, black & fawn, 8 wks old, vet checked, & up to date on shots & deworming, $700. Call for more info: 513-305-5528

BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS & CDs, METAL, JAZZ, BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE, R&B & REGGAE. 513-683-6985 CASH FOR RECORDS Private collector buying 45’s & LP’s Up to $10 per record, small & large collections. Roger 513-575-2718 I can come to you! I buy pre-1980’s home contents: bikes, stereo, records, jewelry, keyboards, guitars, etc. Call: 513-4735518 I BUY STEREO SPEAKERS, PRE AMPS, AMPS, REEL TO REEL TURNTABLE, RECORDS, INSTRUMENTS, ETC (513) 473-5518 $$$ PAID for LPs, CDs, CASSETTES -ROCK, BLUES, INDIE, METAL, JAZZ, ETC + VINTAGE STEREO EQUIP, DVDs & MEMORABILIA. 50 YRS COMBINED BUYING EXPERIENCE! WE CAN COME TO YOU! 513-591-0123

General Services Department CAM,May16,’19# 3551350

German Shepard pups, AKC reg, wormed, vet checked, POP, socialized w/ children $800 765-309-8584

Golden Doodle Pups, 1st shots & dewormd, vet checked, calm, $900 859-816-8533, pics @ companionbreeders.blogspot.com

2 PIANO LESSONS 50 YRS. EXP.; 859-727-4264

BUYING 35mm Photo Slides primarily railroad & transportation related 1940’s- 1970’s, Comic Books 1940’s - present, 1920’s -1950’s Dectective & Pin-up Pulp Magazines, 513-325-4913

The Planning Commission of the City of Fort Thomas, Kentucky, will hold a public hearing on Wednesday, May 29, 2019 at 7:00 p.m., in the Fort Thomas Community Center (Mess Hall), 801 Cochran Avenue, Ft. Thomas, Kentucky, to consider a Stage I Development Plan for the Town Center Retail and Condominium Development which includes properties located at 9 Highland Avenue, as well as 3, 15, 19, & 25 North Ft. Thomas Avenue. Application submitted by Greiwe Development (in association with North American Properties and Sibcy Cline Realtors). A copy of the application and proposed Development Plan may be viewed on the City of Fort Thomas website at www.ftthomas.org. The City of Fort Thomas will make every reasonable accommo¬dation to assist qualified disabled persons in obtaining access to available services or in attending City activities. If there is a need for the City to be aware of a specific disability, you are encouraged to contact the City Building at (859) 572-1210 so that suitable arrangements can be considered prior to the delivery of the service or the date of the meeting.

German Shepherd Puppies AKC,$400-600, Black/tan, sable, black, family pets wormed, shots, ODA licensed. See pics at www.ohi ohgs.com (419)629-3830 ohio hgs@gmail.com

find a new friend...

4WD Honda Foreman Rubicon, 4WD, automatic and optional manual--low hours and low miles--used on farm in Owen County, $2700. (859)630-2999 wadkisson@adkisson.org

PETS & STUFF

RIDES

To place your ad visit: cincinnati.com/classifieds or search: classifieds

announcements, novena...

opportunites, lease, Invest...

WALTON 2 acre Residential Lots, (Homes Only), 2 mi. South of Walton. Price Reduced, $52-$58K 859-802-8058

TRAIN SWAP MEET O, S & Std Gauge With Operating Train Layout Ohio River TCA Sat., May 18th, 10:30a-2:00p American Legion (Greenhills) 11100 Winton Road Admis $5 Adult, 12 & Under Free

Announce

Special Notices-Clas 21 Ac. Grant Co., all woods, lots of frontage, mobiles welcome, hunt out your backdoor, city water, $3,000 down, $775 per mo.

Sunday, May 19 -----------8am-3pm $4.00/Adult Early Buying 6am-8am $6/Adult Rain or Shine 513-922-6847 burlingtonantiqueshow.com

Careers

Emergency Medical Technician Destin, FL, Gulf front, 2BR, Condo Rentals, in Beautiful Destin, Local owner. 513-528-9800 Office., 513-752-1735 H

BURLINGTON ANTIQUE SHOW Boone County Fairgrounds Burlington, KY

HOMES

JOBS

English & French Bulldog Puppies. AKC reg., males & females. 1 year health guarantee, vet checked. www.trulocksredgables.com 1-270-678-7943 /270-4276364

Labrador pups- AKC-6wkschoc females- shots and vet checked (859)588-6727 Labrador Retriever, female, $400, 7wks, chocolate (859)588-6727

Service Directory

CALL: 877-513-7355 TO PLACE YOUR AD

COHORN

CONCRETE LLC

Specializing in new and old replacement of driveways, patios, sidewalks, steps, retaining walls, decorative concrete work, basement and foundation leaks & driveway additions. We also offer Bobcat, Backhoe, Loader, and Dumptruck Work, regarding yards & lot cleaning. • Free Estimates • Fully Insured • Over 20 Years Experience Currently Offering A+ Rating with Better 10% DISCOUNT Business Bureau

Office

CAREGIVING SERVICE

NKyHomeRepair.com

Call Judy (859) 441-1249

Kitchen, Bath & Basement Remodeling, Decks, Tile, Custom Showers, Walk-in Tubs

for Women

25 years exp. Insured.

Fax

859-393-1138 859-359-0554 cohornconcrete@aol.com www.cohornconcrete.com

Smith Construction Services -Bathroom Remodeling -Tile -Handyman Services

30+ Years Experience

859-308-7604

CE-0000708909

ALL DONE FREE ESTIMATES & INSURED

• Concrete Work & Repair • Truckpointing Brick & Stone • Pressure Washing Exterior & Chimney Repair • Gutters & Complete Gutter Maintenance • Roof & Roof Repairs • Fence & Fence Repairs • Deck & Deck Repairs **Additional Exterior Services Provided**

Call Today for your Quote

859-814-1778

859-331-0527 NORTHERN KENTUCKY ROOFING

All Types of Roofing, Shingles and Metal, Roof Repairs, Roof Leaks Licensed and Insured

859-445-3921

CE-0000709004

Hendel’s Affordable ó Tree Service ó CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

Call today for Autumn & Discount Pricing! ± 513-795-6290 ± ± 513-266-4052 ±


2C μ CC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY μ MAY 16, 2019 General Auctions

General Auctions

STORAGE BINS DISPERSAL AUCTION WEDNESDAY MAY 29, 2019 9:00 AM Selling at 3-L SELF STORAGE Located at 3333 Madison Pike Fort Wright, KY 41017. Take I-275 to 3-L HWY (Madison Pike) Go North Next door to Golf Driving Range.

Key Storage WEDNESDAY MAY 29 2019 At Appr 10:45 AM Located at 206 Vine Street Wilder, KY 41076 Take I-275 to Wilder exit 77 go North (left) on Route 9/AA HWY to left on Vine Street

Wilder SELF-STORAGE WEDNESAY MAY 29 2019 At Appr 11:45 AM Located at 91 Banklick Rd. Wilder Ky.41076 From Vine ST. G0 NORTH (LEFT) on Rt.9 AA/HWY.to left ON BLANKLICK Rd. to Auction

Beacon Self Storage WEDNESAY MAY 29 2019 At Appr 12:45 AM Located at 8 Beacon Dr, Wilder, KY 41076 The managers have contracted me to sell the contents of storage units for past due rents Pursuant to KY Law K.R.S. 359-200 to 359-250 Sold by unit only, buyer must take total contents or will not be allowed to Bid again Terms : CASH ONLY Not responsible for accidents. No buyers premium

KANNADY & MOORE AUCTION SERVICE LLC Randy A. Moore Auctioneer Williamstown, KY 859-393-5332

General Auctions

General Auctions

ESTATE AUCTION

SATURDAY

MAY 18, 2019

9:30 AM

LOCATED AT 200 MILL STREET, WILLIAMSTOWN KY. 41097 TAKE I-75 SOUTH TO EXIT 156 GO LEFT TO RED LIGHT GO RIGHT TO LEFT ON MILL STREET AUCTION ON RIGHT. MRS. EMMA CARR HAS CONTRACTED US TO AUCTION HER LIFE TIME COLLECTION OF ANTIQUES AND COLLECTIBLES. This is a partial list many, many more items. Open Rose Blue Depression Pink Depression, Green Depression, salt & pepper shakers, collection sweet pea vase, Session mantle clock lamps, Salters jumbo peanut butter jar, Match Book collection, Sad Irons, oil lamps, signs, 8 pc. Creative Fine China, Roseville pottery, Hull 110-33-6 Jellon pottery, Weller vase, crocks, butter molds, butter churn, coffee grinder, spice jars and rack, Pepsi therm., oak office desk, chair, dresser sets, antique rocker, child’s rockers, antique lamp table, Hickory basket, Hipony rocking horse, lamp tables, World Globe, antique toys, marbles claw foot lamp table, old advertising, hand fans, brass apple sauce bucket, sewing basket, #10 crock, trunk, church pew, tobacco knife, red wagon, hat boxes, red drop leaf kitchen table, milk bottles, bird houses, kitchen cabinets, ice cream, freezer, church pew, lots of granite pans, coffee pots, crock bowls, black memorable items, old dolls, Barbie dolls, Cuckoo clock. TERMS ARE CASH OR CHECK WITH PROPER ID. NO BUYER PREMIUM 6% SALES TAX WILL BE ADDED, IF A DEALER BRING COPY OF SALES TAX NUMBER FOR ARE FILES. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENTS

)Sea Nymph Row Boat * 14 ft, comes with an electric trolling motor, $500 (859)911-7635

1991 Toyota Tercel 4 speed, 4 cylinder. $800. Please call: 859-638-7782

$ ALL VINTAGE MOTORCYCLES WANTED PRE-1980 ANY SHAPE CASH PAID $ ALL MAKES & MODELS CALL 845-389-3239 or cyclesndmore10@gmail.com

2000 GMC Jimmy. Black, 4-DR, V6. New brakes & rotors. New tires. Clean. Runs good. 859-356-2976

KANNADY & MOORE AUCTION SERVICE LLC Morningview & Williamstown, KY AUCTIONEERS

Nissan 2006 Quest Van SE 3.5 V6. Only 60K mi. Exc Cond., 859-525-6363

Randy Moore Steve Kannady 859-393-5332 859-991-8494 Also check out pictures on auctionzip.com ID # 1411

Automotive Pekepoo, M/F, Vet Checked, $600, (937)510-2863 rosesgoldendoodles.com

Shih Tzu Puppies, grey and white 9wks old, vet checked, 1st shots and dewormed, P.O.P. $350 Cash only 859-462-3402

Rides Happy Jackâ Flea Beacon: patented device controls fleas in the home without toxic chemicals or costly exterminators. Results overnight! LUCAS HARDWARE (www.fleabeacon.com)

Post your rental. û REWARD û LOST WHITE MIXED LAB, FEMAILE, BELLEVIEW AREA, 859-586-5869

VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

best deal for you... Mechanics Automotive Hand Power Tools Socket sets (1/4", 3/8", 1/2" and 3/4") and power tools along with it ; 5 Snap-on tool boxes (bottom, center, top, and 2-side hang on boxes); Hand tools: wrenches (box end & open end); 5HP air compressor w/ a 30-gallon tank; 2.5 ton floor jack Tools are brand name: Snap-on, Mac, and Cornwell Looking for best offer Call 513-582-8449

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

GARAGE AND YARD SALE Great Buys

Garage Sales neighborly deals...

Erlanger, Estate Sale, 613 Lake Knoll Court, Sat: 9:00-3:00, Household items, farmhouse decor, misc. , Dir: Stevenson Road to Perimeter Drive, 1st Stop sign turn right on Lake Knoll Court

Ft Thomas KY Estate Sale 86 Mel Lawn Dr Ft Thomas, KY 5/18 & 5/19 Sat - 10-4 #’s @ 9:45 Sun - 1-4 Contents of home to include 3 pc 1930s walnut bedroom, leather couch, Ethan Allen cart, table w/chairs, spinet piano, derby glasses, office desk, prints to include Stobart, Ray harms, Fabes, Ruthven, etc., records, Delta bandsaw, wood lathe, jointer, belt sander, planer, drillpress, woodworking tools, clamps, Lots of handtools, air compressor, nuts & bolts, patio table with six chairs. Lots of misc. Too much to list – all priced to sell! Info and pics HSESTATESALES.com or 859-468-9468. Directions – N Ft Thomas Ave., -Mel Lawn Drive.

Garage Sales 110 Woodspoint Dr. Crestview Hills Fri and Sat 9am3pm Variety of items, households, some clothing, toys, tents, bike, outdoor furniture, antique mirror, pictures too much to list! Must see! 23 Lakeshore Dr., Florence, KY. Off Hopeful Church. Fri. 5/17 & Sat. 5/18, 9a-?. Antiques, nick nacks, collectables, & jewelry. 6330 BAYMILLER LANE, 41005, Sat, May 18th, 8-3, Exercise equipment, furniture, tools & clothes.

9864 Cherbourg Drive Saturday, 5/18 - 9am-2pm Tools, fishing gear, antiques, etc. EVERYTHING MUST GO! BIG BABY & CHILDREN’S SALE! 1809 Euclid Ave. - Covington Sat. ONLY, 5/18 - 8am-1pm Baby furniture, clothing, toys

Buying All Vehicles Not Just Junk up $3000 Fair cash price, quick pickup. 513-662-4955

CASH for junk cars, trucks & vans. Free pick up. Call Jim or Roy anytime 859-866-2909 or 859-991-5176

For Sale: 14 ft. aluminum Sylvan super snapper, 9.9 Mariner, $950. 859-282-9130

Garage Sales Cold Spring, KY, Glenridge Neighborhood Community Yard Sale, Sat. 5/18, 8am to 1pm(off AA Hwy), Antiques, furniture, toys, clothes, & more!

COLD SPRING - Shadow Lake Comm. Yard Sale, off AA Hwy, Sat., May 18, 8am-1pm. Too much to list priced to sell!

Edgewood, 18 Lyndale Road, Fri: noon-6:00, Sat: 8:006:00, Antiques and glassware, lots of furniture, tools, grandmother wall clock, area rugs, formal dresses, cookware

Garage Sales

Erlanger Ky- Sat 5/18, 8am-2pm. Brightleaf Estates Neighborhood Sale. Turkeyfoot to Brightleaf & Narrows. Collectible toy trucks, figurines, etc. Furniture, exercise equipment, tools, lawnmower, hot tub cover, faux fireplace, clothing all ages, baby & kids items/toys, bikes, holiday, household, lots more! Florence, 7110 Manderlay Drive, Sat: 9-2, Four-family yard sale with quality items at reasonable prices, including vintage barware and bar signs, records, toys, books, home decor, kitchenware, tools, pet items, misses and plus size clothing, collectibles, and more!, Dir: U.S. 25 to Manderlay Drive, near R.A. Jones Middle School

Dodge 2010 Grand Caravan SXT, 80K mi, ex cond. 859525-6363 Nissan 2006 Quest Van SE 3.5 V6. Only 60K mi. Exc Cond., 859-525-6363

1 BUYER of OLD CARS CLASSIC, ANTIQUE ’30-40-50-60-70s, Running or not. 513-403-7386

CINCY STREET RODS 49 Annual Car Show & Swap Meet, Sun 5/19, 9a-4p, Butler co. Fairgrounds, Rt 4, Hamilton, OH Open to all years. Pre-registrations & cruise-in, Sat 5/18, 5p-9p, 513-235-3978, cincystreetrods.com

HAND OUT THE CIGARS! Celebrate with a announcement. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD Garage Sales

Larrison Estate Sales, LLC 6537 Kentucky View Dr. Cincinnati, OH 45230 Sat. May 18th (10:00-4:00) & Sun. May 19th (10:00-4:00) (Line numbers given out at 9:00 for 10:00 entrance) FANTASTIC ANTIQUE COLLECTOR’S ESTATE SALE Furniture ~ Textiles ~ Art ~ Glassware ~ Dolls and RARE Primitives! Decades of collecting & antiquing fill this property! You will find TONS of antiques, advertising memorabilia, art, tapestries, huge collection of dolls, glassware, etchings, prints, large selection of primitive furniture & collectables, old postcards, 4-CRYSTAL chandeliers, furniture, china, STERLING, crystal, Americana Memorabilia, Baskets , Crafts Glassware/China: Talavera, Tiffany, Shetland, Lenox, Signature, Staffordshire, Royal Albert, Crown Trent, Handarbeit, Bethany, Royal Winton, Cranberry Glass, Pigeon Blood, Limoges, James Sadler, Erphila, Victoria Beale, J Vazquez,Vtg Perfume Bottles & Mini’s Drapery Workroom: 100’s of bolts of Trims-Fabric- thread, notions, LG padded workroom Table, Craft supplies, scissors, bxs of Iron- On Letters, Vtg Ironing Board, Pillow Forms….. Dolls & Collectables: Huge collection of VTG & Antique dolls/clothes/accessories/furniture, Atq Metal Doll House w/furniture, Miniatures, Marionettes, Lg & Sm Wd Doll Houses, Wicker Baby Buggies, Metal Furniture, quite the Collection! DEP 4, Effanbee, JDK 214, Arranbee, Horsman, Royal Doll Co, Ashton Drake,Vtg Barbie-Ken & the gang, Marie Osmand, Doll parts, Shoes Primitives: Antique TOYS, Farm Table, Tools, Yard Tools, BUTCHER BLOCK, Library Ladder, Crocks, Cast Iron, Barware, Butter churn,Tins/tinwares, $4 ea BLUE Ball Jars, Milk Glass, Visible Glass Mail Box, Decanters, Victrola, Records, Advertisements, Lanterns, Cash Register, CIGAR/wares,Cigar Cutter, Box dryers, Bird Cages, Artwork,Marbles, Matches, Derby Hats, Sterling/Costume Jewelry, Buddy Seat, Victorian Outdoor Wire Furniture Furniture: White Wicker Tables, Chairs, Sofa, Farm Table, Humidors, East Lake Settee, Chairs, Ice Cream Table, Pie Safe, Wardrobe, Hoosier Cabinet, Loveseats, Coffee/End Tables, Writing Desk, Screen, Picture Frames Lamps, Marble Top Chest, Rocking Chairs …& so much more Photos can be seen at: www.LarrisonEstateSales.com Look for the YELLOW signs! PLEASE be respectful of the neighbors yards!

Mercedes 2013 SLK250 Sport Conv., Hardtop, Auto 6,531 Miles $25,000 Immaculately Kept 859-384-1213

Garage Sales

Garage Sales

LARGE GARAGE/ESTATE SALE 1287 Beauregard Ct. - Milford, OH 5/17 - 5/18, 9am-3pm. Lrg amts of hand/power tools, baby/kids clothing, toys, Legos, Star Wars, books, hot tub, furn., antiques, collectibles, household items, & much more!

NEIGHBORHOOD YARD SALE RAEBURN Drive Off Colerain Vintage, household, baby & kids items, toys, stove, vinyl records, antiques, Comadore 64, jewelry, tools, hardware, & much more! No Early Birds! Fri. 5/17 and Sat. 5/18 9-2

Florence Community Yard Sale, Timberbrook Ln (off of Farmview) Saturday May 18th, 8am - 1pm

FLORENCE-Glens of Oakbrook Neighborhood. Oakbrook Dr to Glens Dr. Fri 5/17 & Sat 5/18, 8a-2p: Furniture, game table, adult & baby clothing, toys, sports equip., collectibles, lawnmower, fridge, household items, misc. Florence, Multi-Family garage sale, 9306 Hardwicke Lane, Fri: 9-1, Sat: 9-1, Clothes, crafting suppplies, toys, patio furniture, comics, books, glassware and household items., Dir: West on Route 42 from I-75. Left on Wetherington, Right on Savannah Lakes Drive. Turn left onto Hardwicke Lane. Florence, Yard Sale, 21 Miriam Dr, Thur: 9-5, Fri: 9-5, Sat: 9-5, Furniture, Toys, Glassware, Collectible Dolls and parts, Books, Wood Toy Boxes, Metal Drafting Desk, Wheelchair, and Lots of Miscellaneous. Fort Thomas City-Wide Yard Sale! Saturday, May 19th, 9am-4p or owners discretion For a list of participating locations please visit the city’s website at www.ftthomas.org This Even is Rain or Shine Ft. Thomas Sat. 5/18 - 8am-12pm Highland United Methodist Church $ to Missions General, seasonal, collectibles! North Ft. Thomas Avenue INDOOR YARD SALE! 5555 North Bend Road Burlington Saturday, 5/18 - 8am-??? Clothing, furniture, household decor, designer purses, kids toys, and much, much more!

LAKEMONT ANNUAL SALE ERLANGER, KY 41018 (Off Turkeyfoot Rd - RAIN OR SHINE) Saturday, May 18 from 8am-2pm Everything you want/need is HERE!

MADEIRA. Saturday, May 18th HUGE COMMUNITYWIDE garage and yard sale. Dozens of families participating. Furniture, home accessories, tools, bikes, sports equipment, clothing, collectibles, toys, and just about anything you can imagine. Participating homes will have signs and/or balloons for identification. The city’s requirement of a temporary sign permit is waived for this day only. RAIN OR SHINE EVENT. Melbourne: St. Philips Church Sat 5/18: 8am-2pm Rain or shine (indoors if rain) misc household & personal items. Proceeds cover food cost for meals at Hosea House. Morning View: 1726 Spillman Road Thur., 5/16 - Sat., 5/18 ~ 8am-5pm ~ Tools, clothes, furniture, household items, and much more! Accumlated over 48+ years! Mount Area Garage Sale: 2100 Raeburn Dr. Fri & Sat 9-4 Pool table, stainglass light, ping pong table, antiques, art, furniture, accent pieces, & toys.

MULTI-FAMILY GARAGE SALE! TOO MANY ITEMS TO LIST, EVERYTHING FROM HOUSEHOLD APPLI., BOOKS, WEIGHT LIFTING STATION, TOOLS, LAMPS, ETC. 1802 HIGHLAND AVENUEFT .WRIGHT, KY. SATURDAY ONLY, MAY 18, 8A-12P MULTI-FAMILY SALE! 13343 Peach Grove Rd (154) Saturday, 5/18 - 8am-1pm MULTI-FAMILY YARD SALE! 1379 Afton Drive - Florence Saturday, 5/18 - 8am-1pm Furniture, clothing, and lots of misc.! ûùMulti Family Yard Sale ùû 1945 Highland Pike, Ft. Wright, KY Saturday, May 18 from 9a-1p Baby items, toys, household, furn., vintage, & much more! Rain or Shine!

Saddlebrook Farms Community Yard Sale! Off Weaver Rd. Fri 17th & Sat 18th 8am-4pm.

South Covington, Garage Sale, 9175 Blossom Lane, Sat: 8am-1pm, Women’s golf clubs, patio set with swivel chairs, typewriter, household items, clothes, games, vintage glider, stereo, LPs and 45s, Dir: South on 16. Right on Clover. Right on Blossom. Taylor Mill City Wide Sale Fri & Sat, May 17-18, 8a-2p. Taylor Mill Road (across Moose Lodge), turn on Crawford. Rain or Shine! WESTERN HILL GREEN TOWNSHIP: Timberchase/Deer Run Neighborhood Annual Street Sale. Sat 5/18 9am-2pm W. on Work Rd to Left on South, Right on Pickway & Side Streets Wilder, KY- 1137 Steffen Lane, off AA highway, next door to UDF. Thur. 5/16 - Sat. 5/18, 9am-2pm. Longaberger, Collectibles, Fenton, Bed Spreads, Quilt, Household, Cast Iron, & Much Much More.

Wilder, KY- City Wide Yard Sale May 18, 19 & 20, 8am - ? Center St, Johns Hill Rd, South Watchtower, Elm St., Feldman Ln, Beverly Dr, Timberridge Dr, Lakeveiw Dr. Full List Available at City Building.


MAY 16, 2019 μ CC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY μ 3C

The following vehicles stored at Fender’s Wrecker Service Inc. 927 Park Ave. Newport, Ky. 41071, will be sold at public auction on May 25,2019 to the highest bidder. Seller has right to bid. Forms of payment are credit card or cash. No titles are guaranteed. 1997 FORD 3FALP15PXVR122608 RICKY LAYCOCK EAGLE FINANCING SERVICE 1999 FORD 2FAFP71W4XX225699 JONTAY BYRON THOMAS INTEGRITY FUNDING 2007 FORD EDGE 2FMDK48C57BB20673 WILLIAM B OWENS 111 2008 CHEVROLET 2CNDL13F28601482 MENDEZ PRODUCTOS 2002 FORD 1FAFP40482F210710 RODNEY TIEMEYER 1998 TOYOTA 1NXBR12E6WZ087445 ANGELA MEYER 1997 SATURN 1G8ZJ5270VZ214978 HELEN WALLS 1997 GEO 1Y1SK5268VZ434859 JUAN C RUIZ 2011 TOYOTA 2T1BU4EE0BC695856 KENNETH WATERS TITLE MAX OF OHIO 1997 MERCURY 1MELM624XVH622732 GARY BEETS 2007 CHRYSLER 1C3LC56R87N568912 ROBERT MICAHEL BOLES INTEGRITY FUNDING OHIO 2007 CHRYSLER 1C3LC46K67N633432 MARKEISHA ELLIOTT 2003 FORD 1FAFP40473F339989 JERRY MCDANIEL OR CYNTHIA MCDANIEL ONE MAIN FINANCIAL 2000 VW GOLF WVWGC21J2YW455319 MICHAEL S SINGLETON 1996 FORD 1FMDU34X1TUD19043 JEFFREY A PREWITT 2000 TOYOTA 4T1BG22K7YU935806 CECELIA ROPER ALFORD FINANCE INC 2006 SCION JTKKT624760152006 DAVID HUGHES OR VICTORIA HUGHES 2008 DODGE 2D8HN54P38R833514 RACHELL WALLS INTEGRITY FUNDING OHIO 2003 LAND ROVER SALTY 16493A782604 MARGARET EBARB EAGLE FINANCE 2011 KIA KNAGM4A72B5121444 CAM W FARMER OR GIENDA S FARMER WESTLAKE FINANCIAL 2007 MAZDA JM3ER293070102551 MONIQUE MCGURN 2000 TOYOTA JTDDR32T9Y0044834 MARIE KNECHT 1999 FORD 1FAFP53UXXA291506 ERIC A JOURDAN 2002 NISSAN JN1DA31AX2T319000 BOBBY JENKINS INTEGRITY FUNDING OHIO 2001 ACURA 2HNYD18861H512683 GARY BUCK 2003 ACURA 19UUA56863A001114 JAMIE BAILMAN 2006 HONDA 1HGCM66565A077871 THE CAR HOUSE LLC 2007 KAWASAKI JKAEXVD177A103013 JORDAN H BRANNINGER 2010 GMC 1GTDSCD94A8129528 CHARLES WENDLAND HUNTINGTON NATIONAL BANK 2002 CHRYSLER 2C4GP44392R756604 TROY MOFIELD AUTOMOTION SALES LLP 2008 HYUNDAI KMHDU46DX8U335192 CHRISTOPHER PARKER CAM,May9,16,23,’19#3535735 City of Dayton, Kentucky Ordinance 2019# 8, 9, 10 & 11 The City of Dayton, Kentucky has adopted Ordinance 2019-#8 which amends annual budget for Fiscal Year July 1, 2018 through June 30, 2019. The ordinance may be viewed in full at: www.dayto nky.com. The City of Dayton, Kentucky has adopted Ordinance 2019-#9 which accepts the bid for MCImetro to a twenty year non-exclusive franchise for the use of public street, alleys and other public grounds. The ordinance may be viewed in full at: w ww.daytonky.com. The City Of Dayton, Kentucky has adopted Ordinance 2019-#10 which corrects a scrivener’s error in the city zoning ordinances sections 10.15 and 10.17. The ordinance may be viewed in full at: www.daytonky.com. The City Of Dayton, Kentucky has adopted Ordinance 2019-#11 which modifies and adopts the amended Manhattan Harbour Community Pattern Book. The ordinance may be viewed in full at: www.daytonky.com. CAM,May16’19#3553917

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

CITY OF SOUTHGATE, KENTUCKY CAMPBELL COUNTY LEGAL NOTICE Sealed proposals will be received at the office of the City Clerk, Municipal Building, City of Southgate, 122 Electric Avenue, Campbell County, Kentucky, until 2:00 P.M. local time on THURSDAY, MAY 30, 2019, for furnishing all labor, materials, and equipment necessary to complete project known as 2019 NORTH STREET STABILIZATION PROJECT, and, at said time and place, publicly opened and read aloud. Contract documents, bid sheets, plans and specifications can be obtained at CT Consultants, Inc., 2161 Chamber Center Drive, Ft. Mitchell, Kentucky 41017 for $50.00 per set, (non-refundable). Plans requested by mail will be an additional $15.00 per set. Checks shall be made payable to CT Consultants, Inc. Specifications can also be viewed online at www.ctconsultants.com. Each bidder is required to submit with his proposal a bid bond in the amount of ten percent (10%) of the base bid or certified check equal in amount to ten percent (10%) of the base bid. The bidder to whom the contract is awarded will be required to furnish a surety bond in an amount equal to one-hundred percent (100%) of the contract amount. Bid security furnished in Bond form shall be issued by a Surety Company or Corporation licensed in the State of Kentucky to provide said surety. Proposals must contain the full name of the party or parties submitting the same and all persons interested therein. It is the intent and requirements of the owner that this project be completed no later than MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 2019. The successful bidder will be required to have a current occupational license in the City of Southgate before the Contract will be awarded. The Commissioners of the City of Southgate, reserve the right to waive irregularities and to reject any or all bids. The Commissioners of the City of Southgate shall authorize acceptance of the bid made by the responsible bidder who, in Commissioners judgment, offers the best and most responsive proposal to the City, considering quality, service, performance record, and price; or the Commissioners may direct the rejection of all bids. The City may award based on "functional equivalence" concerning specified work or products. By the order of the Commissioners of the City of Southgate. Mayor Jim Hamberg, City of Southgate CAM,May16,’19#3552363

INVITATION TO BID May 16, 2019

The Campbell County Consolidated Dispatching Board is accepting proposals for painting touch-up work on the outside and inside of an elevated water tank. Proposal Packets and project details may be obtained by contacting the Campbell County Consolidated Dispatching Board 859-581-3622. Sealed proposals are due by 2:00 pm on May 31, 2019, at which time they will be publicly opened. Campbell County Consolidated Dispatching Board reserves the right to reject any and all proposals. CAM,May16,’19# 3555420 Under the Land and Water Conservation Fund Act of 1965 (Public Law 88-578), citizens are afforded the opportunity to express their views concerning the recreational needs of their community. To provide a forum for discussion, an open meeting is being held on Tuesday, May 28, 2019, at Hometown Heroes, 517 6th Ave in Dayton, KY sponsored by City of Dayton and the Dayton Main Street Board. The specific purpose of this meeting is to discuss a Lane and Water Fund Conservation Fund Program Application for Sargeant Park. Anyone with a significant supporting or opposing view is invited to voice that opinion at this meeting or in writing to : Land and Water Conservation Fund Program; Governor’s Office, Department for Local Government, 1024 Capital Center Drive, Suite 340, Frankfort, Kentucky 40601 within two (2) weeks of the date of the meeting. For more information call Robert Yoder, Economic Development Director 859-491-1600. CAM,May16,’19# 3560223

PROJECT: Schedule of Rate Quotation for Water Main and Appurtenances Work SEALED BIDS RECEIVED AT:

WILL

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

INVITATION TO BID

BE

Northern Kentucky Water District (Owner) P.O. Box 18640 2835 Crescent Springs Road Erlanger, Kentucky 41018 UNTIL: Date: May 30, 2019 Time: 11:00 a.m., local time At said place and time, and promptly thereafter, all Bids that have been duly received will be publicly opened and read aloud. The proposed work is generally described as follows: Furnishing rate quotations for labor and equipment for completing work for water main and appurtenances in the service area of the Northern Kentucky Water District through the issuance of work orders for a one year period. This contract will also have the option to be extended for an additional one year period. All Bids must be in accordance with the Instructions to Bidders and Documents on file, and available for examination at: Northern Kentucky Water District, 2835 Crescent Springs Road, Erlanger, Kentucky, 41018. Copies of the Bidding Documents may be obtained from the office at the address indicated herein by contacting Denise Manning at 859-4262718. There is no charge for these documents. Bids will be received on a unit price basis as described in the Contract Documents. Evaluation of Bids and the awarding of a final contract are subject to the reciprocal preference for Kentucky resident bidders pursuant to KRS 45A490 to 45A.494 and (KAR 200 5:400). Each Bid must contain evidence of Bidder’s qualifications to transact business in the State of Kentucky or covenant to obtain such qualifications prior to award of the Contract. The Bidder’s Organization Number from the Kentucky’s Secretary of State and principal place of business as filed with Kentucky’s Secretary of State must be included where applicable. Owner reserves the right to reject any or all Bids, including without limitation the right to reject any or all nonconforming, nonresponsive, incomplete, unbalanced, or conditional Bids, to waive informalities, and to reject the Bid of any Bidder if Owner believes that it would not be in the best interest of Owner to make an award to that Bidder. Owner also reserves the right to negotiate with the selected Bidder to such an extent as may be determined by Owner. Minority Bidders are encouraged to bid. Bids shall remain subject to acceptance for 60 days after the day of bid opening or for such longer period of time to which a Bidder may agree in writing upon request of the Owner. If a Contract is to be awarded, the Owner will give the successful Bidder a Notice of Award during the period of time which the successful Bidder’s Bid remains subject to acceptance. Amy Kramer, V.P. Engineering, Production & Distribution Northern Kentucky Water District CAM,MAY16’19#3556643

UPDATED ALL DAY.

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

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THE NEWS IS ALWAYS CHANGING. SO ARE WE. VISIT US ONLINE TODAY

PROJECT: Generate and Mail Statements and Notices SEALED BIDS WILL BE RECEIVED AT: Northern Kentucky Water District 2835 Crescent Springs Rd. P.O. Box 18640 Erlanger, Kentucky 41018 UNTIL: Date: May 30, 2019 Time: 2:00 p.m., local time At said place and time, and promptly thereafter, all bids that have been duly received will be publicly opened and read aloud. The proposed services are generally described as follows: The processing of electronic customer account data provided by the Northern Kentucky Water District (“Owner”) via automated, electronic transmission and the furnishing of forms and envelopes for printing, inserting, and mailing services for utility customer invoices and notices and the furnishing of required reports and statistics to the Owner over an eighteen-month period beginning July 16, 2019 with the term ending December 31, 2020. There will be optional one-year extensions at the same unit prices bid for up to three additional one-year terms beginning January 1, 2021 with extensions possible through December 31, 2023. All bids must be in accordance with the Bidding Documents on file, and available for examination at: Northern Kentucky Water District, 2835 Crescent Springs Rd., Erlanger, Kentucky 41018. Copies of the Bidding Documents may be obtained from the office at the address indicated herein by contacting Denise Manning at 859-426-1725. Questions regarding the bid documents should be directed to Jenny Klute at 859-578-7897. There is no charge for these documents. Bids will be received on a unit price basis as described in the Contract Documents. Evaluation of bids and the awarding of a final contract are subject to the reciprocal preference for Kentucky resident bidders pursuant to KRS 45A490 to 45A.494 and KAR 200 5:400. Each Bid must contain evidence of Bidder’s qualifications to transact business in the State of Kentucky or covenant to obtain such qualifications prior to award of the Contract. The Bidder’s Organization Number from the Kentucky’s Secretary of State and principal place of business as filed with Kentucky’s Secretary of State must be included where applicable. The Owner reserves the right to reject any or all bids for any reason, including without limitation the right to reject any or all nonconforming, non-responsive, incomplete, unbalanced, or conditional bids, to waive informalities or errors, to reject the bid of any Bidder if Owner believes that it would not be in the best interest of Owner to make an award to that Bidder, and/or to accept a bid that is deemed the most desirable and advantageous from the standpoint of customer value and service and concept of operations, even though such bid may not, on its face, appear to be the lowest price. Minority Bidders are encouraged to bid. Bids shall remain subject to acceptance for 90 days after the day of bid opening or for such longer period of time to which a Bidder may agree in writing upon request of the Owner. If one or more Contracts are to be awarded, the Owner will give the successful Bidder a Notice of Award during the period of time during which the successful Bidder’s bid remains subject to acceptance. Lindsey Rechtin, Vice President of Finance & Support Services On behalf of the Northern Kentucky Water District CAM,May16,’19#3553996

AIR QUALITY PERMIT NOTICE Draft Federally Enforceable/Conditional Major Construction/ Operating Permit Renewal F-18-059 CCL Label Corporation Plant ID: 21-037-00082 - Agency Interest: 37540 CCL Label Corporation has applied to the Kentucky Division for Air Quality for renewal of their permit to construct and operate a Commercial Printing facility at 1187 Industrial Rd., Cold Spring, KY 41076. The plant is classified as a Conditional Major source due to potential emissions of non-hazardous regulated air pollutants greater than a major source threshold. This permit contains federally-enforceable limitations to restrict this source’s potential emissions to less than a major source threshold. An electronic copy of the draft permit should shortly become available at http://dep.gateway.ky.gov/eSearch/Search _AI.aspx. Official copies of the draft permit and relevant supporting information are available for inspection by the public during normal business hours at the following locations: Division for Air Quality, 300 Sower Boulevard, 2nd Floor, Frankfort, KY 40601, Phone (502) 782-6718; Division for Air Quality Florence Regional Office, 8020 Veterans Memorial Drive, Suite 110, Florence, KY 41042, Phone (859) 525-4923; and the Campbell County Public Library District, 3920 Alexandria Pike, Cold Spring, KY 41076-1800, Phone (859) 7816166. For a period of 30 days the Division will accept comments on the draft permit and afford the opportunity for a public hearing. The first day of the 30 day period is the day after the publication of this notice. Comments and/or public hearing requests should be sent to Mr. James Morse at the above Frankfort address or e-mail James.Morse@ky.gov. Any person who requests a public hearing must state the issues to be raised at the hearing. If the Division finds that a hearing will contribute to the decisionmaking process by clarifying significant issues affecting the draft permit, a hearing will be announced. All relevant comments will be considered in issuing the final permit. Further information can be obtained by calling Ms. Shufang Yang at (502) 7826809. The Commonwealth of Kentucky does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, religion, age or disability in employment or the provision of services and provides, upon request, reasonable accommodation including auxiliary aides and services necessary to afford individuals an equal opportunity to participate in all programs and activities. Materials will be provided in alternate format upon request. CAM,May16,’19#3557750 The City of Bellevue, Kentucky adopted Ordinance 2019-0401 amending code of Ordinance Section 98.23 to establish a time and date for monthly meetings for the tree commission. The full Ordinance is available at https://bellevueky.or g/wp-content/uploads/2019/05/ORDINANCE-2019-04-01TREE-COMMISSION.pdf The City of Bellevue, Kentucky adopted Ordinance 2019-0402 providing authority to the City Administrator to determine traffic and parking signage and markings in consultation with the Police and Fire Chiefs. The full Ordinance is available at https://bellevueky.org/wp-content/uploads/2019 /05/ORDINANCE-2019-04-02-TRAFFIC-SIGNAGE.pdf CAM,May16,’19# 3560616

CHECKOUTCLASSIFIED onlineatcincinnati.com

NOTICE Fort Thomas Board of Adjustment Public Hearing The Board of Adjustment of the City of Fort Thomas, Kentucky, will hold a Public Hearing at the City Building, 130 North Fort Thomas Avenue, Fort Thomas, Kentucky, on May 28, 2019 at 6:00 P.M. for the following cases: CASE NO. 19-1515 - A hearing to consider an application submitted, by Brian Cox, 48 Clover Ridge, Fort Thomas, Kentucky. The applicant is requesting a left side yard Dimensional Variance for the construction of a covered deck and a side and rear yard Dimensional Variance for a storage shed/deck at 96 Marian Drive, Fort Thomas, Kentucky, owner, James Rolf. CASE NO. 19-1516 - A hearing to consider an application submitted by Leanna Weiss, owner of property located at 50 Taylor Avenue, Fort Thomas, Kentucky. The owner is requesting a left side yard Dimensional Variance for the construction of a building addition and covered patio. CASE NO. 19-1517 - A hearing to consider an application submitted by Andrew and Tanya Schweitzer, owners of property located at 40 Avenel Place, Fort Thomas, Kentucky. The owners are requesting a right side yard Dimensional Variance for the construction of a building addition. CASE NO. 19-1518 - A hearing to consider an application submitted by Marcela Raska, owner of property located at 10 Broadview Place, Fort Thomas, Kentucky. The owner is requesting a front yard Dimensional Variance to enclose an existing front porch. CASE NO. 19-1519 - A hearing to consider an application submitted by Randall Voet on behalf of Nan Genther, owner of property located at 19 VonZuben Court, Fort Thomas, Kentucky. The applicant is requesting a left side yard Dimensional Variance for an attached carport. CASE NO. 19-1520 - A hearing to consider an application submitted by Richard Ritz, owner of property located at 141 Casagrande Street, Fort Thomas, Kentucky. The owner is requesting a left side yard Dimensional Variance for the addition of a deck. CASE NO. 19-1521 - A hearing to consider an application submitted by John Graszus, owner of property located at 71 Bonnie Lane, Fort Thomas, Kentucky. The applicant is requesting a left side yard Dimensional Variance for an attached storage shed. CASE NO. 19-1522 - A hearing to consider an application submitted by Chris and Laura Tomlin, owners of property located at 37 Linden Avenue, Fort Thomas, Kentucky. The owners are requesting a left side yard Dimensional Variance for the construction of a building addition. CASE NO. 19-1523 - A hearing to consider an application submitted by Dan Lickert, owner of property located at 74 Canon Ridge, Fort Thomas, Kentucky. The owner is requesting a rear yard Dimensional Variance for the construction of a building addition. Any adjoining property owner who is unable to attend this hearing is encouraged to submit signed, written comments to the Board concerning the proposed project. Said written correspondence shall be received no later than the time of public hearing, and thereupon shall be a matter of public record. All correspondence shall be directed to City of Fort Thomas, General Services Department, Attn: Julie Rice, 130 N. Ft Thomas Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075, jrice@ftt homas.org. The City of Fort Thomas will make every reasonable accommodation to assist qualified disabled persons in obtaining access to available services or in attending City activities. If there is a need for the City to be aware of a specific disability, you are encouraged to contact the City Building, General Services Department at (859) 572-1210 so that suitable arrangements can be considered prior to the delivery of the service or the date of the meeting. City of Ft. Thomas General Services Department (Publishing Date: 5/16/2019) CAM,May16’19#3556316


4C μ CC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY μ MAY 16, 2019

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Campbell County Recorder 05/16/19  

Campbell County Recorder 05/16/19