Your Community Recorder newspaper serving all of Campbell County
THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 2019 ❚ BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS ❚ PART OF THE USA TODAY NETWORK
Popular dining spot closes at Newport on the Levee Sheila Vilvens Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
A January 2009 view of the exterior of Bobby Mackey's in Wilder, opened in 1978 inside the same building as the former Latin Quarter casino. FILE
40 YEARS OF BOBBY MACKEY’S: ‘Come for the ghosts, stay for the music’
Newport on the Levee begins the New Year minus a popular food destination. Mitchell’s Fish Market is permanently closed, according to a notice posted on its door. The restaurant location is no longer listed on the corporate website. Representatives for Mitchell’s did not immediately respond for comment. In DecemWhat do you want to ber 2017, replace Mitchell’s? Mitchell’s Page 2A. Fish Market at Newport on the Levee was forced to close for a weekend due to numerous health code violations. The Northern Kentucky Health Department did not have anything to do with this closure, according to Steve Divine, environmental health and safety division director. On its Facebook page, Newport on the Levee thanked Mitchell’s for “17 great years.” “Here at the Levee, we’re actively working on exciting new concepts as we reimagine our future, which we will be announcing over the coming months,” Newport on the Levee posted. “Until then, we’d love to hear what YOU, our guests, would love to have at the Levee and in Mitchell’s restaurant space. Share your ideas with us, and the person with the best idea gets the chance to sit down and meet with our design team!”
Sarah Horne The Enquirer
he mysterious show Paranormal Lockdown came to investigate Bobby Mackey’s Music World in Wilder, Kentucky for hidden haunts inside the music entertainment business. ❚ The show aired while the country music “Honky-Tonk” celebrates 40 years of entertainment.❚ Viewers can see paranormal investigators
Nick Groﬀ and Katrina Weidman conﬁne themselves inside the nightclub for 72 hours while they search for any evidence of paranormal activity. The show initally aired on Dec. 11, 2-18
Mitchell's Fish Market in Newport on the Levee FOX19
at 9 p.m.in season 3 of Destination America. While looking around Bobby Mackey’s business, they explored a potential “Portal to Hell.” Later in the season, they will go to the Monroe House in Hartford City, Indiana where they uncovered skeletal remains in a previous season. Bobby Mackey, who owns the business, has not experienced the haunts personally, but over time has grown more used to people investigating the paranormal allegations. On its website, the establishment is called the “Most Haunted Nightclub in America.” Originally, Mackey opened the business 40 years ago in 1978 with music on his mind. He had worked on a farm then on a railroad before going into music and starting his own business. While his passion for guitar and music was what started his business, he soon learned of the para-
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normal stories surrounding his newly purchased property. “It’s always been about the music for me,” Mackey said. While preparing to open the business, a boy came and helped Mackey with painting and carpenter work and would talk about paranormal things, Mackey said. Since then, Mackey has learned more about the suspicion of spirits that surrounds his business. “At ﬁrst, I didn’t like it. I was afraid it would make people run away from the business and music, but instead it has brought interested people here,” Mackey said. In the basement of the nightclub, there are a vaSee MACKEY’S, Page 2A
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2A ❚ THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 2019 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER
Press has email address for letters, guest columns The Community Press & Recorder has an email address you can use to send letters to the editor and guest columns. Send your letters (200 words or less) or guest columns (500 words or less) to: firstname.lastname@example.org As before, please include your ﬁrst and last name on letters to the editor, along with name of your community. Include your phone number as well. With guest columns, include your color headshot (a photo of you from shoulders up) along with your column. Include a few sentences giving your community and describing any expertise you have on the subject of your column.
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Readers say they want Rainforest Cafe, Cheesecake Factory at the Levee Taylor Jade Powell Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Mitchell’s Fish Market‘s former home now lays vacant and developers are “actively working on exciting new concepts,” for Newport on the Levee, according to a recent Facebook post. In the post, Newport on the Levee asked for ideas to replace the restaurant. We chose 10 of the❚ most relevant suggestions and had you pick your favorite. More than 2,000 of you voted. Here’s the top results of the unscientiﬁc poll:
Winner: Rainforest Cafe
Funeral homes or private parties need to call 1-877-513-7355 (option No. 2) for a paid obituary. Be sure to include the Community Press/Recorder community. Email the text to email@example.com. Proof of death required.
Rainforest Cafe is a themed chain restaurant where diners eat surrounded by the wild. The cafe is family-friendly with a varied menu including tropical-inspired treats and creative entrees. Currently, there are no Rainforest Cafe locations in Ohio or Kentucky.
Second place:Hard Rock Cafe COMMUNITY PRESS & RECORDER NEWSPAPERS ❚ 312 Elm Street, Cincinnati, OH 45202 ❚ 2116 Chamber Center Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 NEWS TIPS ........................................513-248-8600 HOME DELIVERY..............................859-781-4421 ADVERTISING...................................513-768-8404 CLASSIFIEDS ....................................513-242-4000
Hard Rock Cafe is another themed restaurant chain and was founded in London in 1979. The walls are covered in rock memorabilia and locations host events that feature live music. Hard Rock’s menu boasts American fare like “Legendary Burgers.” The closest locations are in Indianapolis and Louisville.
Eat in the rainforest: Rainforest Cafe is a restaurant that feels like a theme park, with tables surrounded by jungle creatures that come to life periodically during your visit. There's also a gift shop and multiple aquariums to watch tropical ﬁsh. Menu items include burgers, ﬁsh, chicken and pasta. PARKER LEVITT/THE REPUBLIC
Terry Davinney monitors the lifting of a replica of Ted Nugent's Neon Gibson Byrdland Guitar at the Hard Rock Cafe in Detroit in 2003.
The Cheesecake Factory serves more than 50 cheesecakes and desserts, including the classic strawberry cheesecake.
REGINA H. BOONE, DETROIT FREE PRESS
Third place:Cheesecake Factory
tions feature contemporary and traditional Southern art and food. Entertainment includes a variety of local bands, karaoke and movie nights, and comedy performances. Each of 11 House of Blues venues host popular gospel brunches where patrons enjoy music, Southern food, and the restaurant’s signature chicken and waﬄes. The closet location to Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky is in Cleveland. Here are the rest of the results: 5. Trader Joe’s 6. A local restaurant 7. A steakhouse 8. An area for food trucks 9. Trampoline park (ex. Sky Zone) 10. A plant-based eatery
The Cheesecake Factory’s menu features a whopping 250 from-scratch dishes and more than 50 signature cheesecakes and desserts. The chain restaurant has 194 locations including one in Kenwood Towne Center. Whether diners are in the mood for Asian, Italian or American cuisine, Cheesecake Factory has it all. If the free bread doesn’t ﬁll you up, the large portion sizes and decadent sweets surely will.
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Fourth place:House of Blues The House of Blues is a chain of live music halls and restaurants/bars throughout the United States. Loca-
Mackey’s Continued from Page 1A
riety of antiques. After realizing there was an interest from the public to view these objects, Mackey had them collected in a room so that visitors could take a look. This led to him incorporating haunted tour as a part of his business. They run Sunday through Thursday in the afternoon for two hours. This has continued to expand into the option for visitors to try 5-hour paranormal investigation. Douglas Hensley came to Mackey, investigated the alleged hauntings and published a book called “Hell’s Gate:
The Terror at Bobby Mackey’s Music World” in 2011. This book looks at the allegations of haunts that have occurred at Bobby Mackey’s Music World and the history of the slaughterhouse and well that are in the basement, Mackey said. The well was discovered when a hole was chopped in the building’s ﬂoor. This led to the discovery that the well had been used to bring alcohol into the previous casino establishment during the time of prohibition, Mackey said. Mackey still enjoys writing music and continues to record songs. His business slogan connects the paranormal and musical sides of his nightclub. “Come for the ghosts, stay for the music,” Mackey said.
CAMPBELL RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 2019 ❚ 3A
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4A ❚ THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 2019 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER
Emergency Shelter of NKY is in a tight spot. But there is hope. Nancy Daly Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
COVINGTON – A laundry machine spins in the otherwise quiet Emergency Shelter of Northern Kentucky. In a few hours, those seeking shelter – folks needing a bed, a meal, a shower – will form a line outside on Scott Street. A tour of the 3,900-square-foot building shows rows of bunk beds, neatly made with a hodgepodge of diﬀerent colored blankets and sheets but packed tightly into dormitory-style rooms. “We’re averaging about 76 guests a night,” said Kim Webb, the Covington shelter’s executive director. Expect that number to grow when a cold snap hits. Then, staﬀ and volunteers will make room for anyone seeking shelter. They’ll arrange mats on the ﬂoor if necessary for guests to stay around the clock. Usually, potential guests start lining up outside at 5 p.m. Normal hours are 6 p.m. to 9 a.m. “We are always over capacity, always,” Webb said, careful to turn oﬀ lights as we move room to room. There is only one shower, one bathroom for men, and one bathroom used by women and staﬀ. Two folding tables in the compact front area hold meals brought nightly by volunteers: pasta, soup, burgers, tacos. There is no dining hall. A closet containing donated clothing is stuﬀed almost to the ceiling. There is no space for new donations. “This building was never designed to be a permanent location for us. We knew ... in 2008 that this was a temporary location for us. We have worked over the years to ﬁnd our permanent home. We have really faced a lot of challenges to make that a reality.”
Kim Webb, Emergency Shelter of Northern Kentucky's executive director, shows its overstuffed clothes closet on Dec. 21. Donations of clothes are not needed at this time. PHOTOS BY NANCY DALY/THE ENQUIRER
Financial support from the community is actually strong as the shelter enters its 10th year, Webb said. Ninety-ﬁve percent comes from private donations and grants. Five percent comes from governments in Boone, Campbell and Kenton counties. And the shelter has close to $1 million in the bank for a new building raised in a capital campaign started in 2013. “We like to think we do a lot for folks with very little,” the shelter’s board presi-
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A rule at the Emergency Shelter of Northern Kentucky: Make your bed before leaving.
dent, Jason Reed, told Boone County Fiscal Court on Nov. 27. Webb estimates it costs $22 to shelter an individual for one night. “People just need a bed to get into for a couple of nights before they can repair relationships, before they can ﬁnd another job and get that ﬁrst paycheck,” Webb said. So what are the obstacles to ﬁnding a larger space? Zoning issues and NIMBY – which stands for “not in my backyard” – attitudes have been factors, according to Webb and Kenton County Judge-executive Kris Knochelmann. “Nobody wants a cold shelter in their backyard, I understand that,” Knochelmann said. But Knochelmann is hopeful a regional task force on homelessness, suggested last year by Kenton County Commissioner Jon Draud, will result in an evidencebased solution to the location issue. Meanwhile, the task force is learning about contributions of a host of agencies dealing with homelessness and communication is being fostered among counties and school districts regarding shared responsibilities in dealing with growing homeless populations. “It’s turned out to be a much bigger project” than ﬁrst envisioned, Knochelmann said. A goal is to gather as much data as possible to make the best decisions. There is no silver bullet, he said. “It’s a complicated issue ... I’m conﬁdent that if we sit down, we openly share the facts and opinions that we have, we can set the model for the country,” Knochelmann said. “I think we can get our hands around this.”
Finding consensus on the future of the shelter is likely to be a challenge, as immediate needs must be weighed against long-term growth of the homeless populations and economic realities. “A large percentage, over 60 percent of the people that we shelter, actually are from Covington, you know,” Webb said. Lesser numbers come from Campbell and Boone counties. “We also are multistate, right? People move here for jobs and can’t ﬁnd housing. So there are a lot of moving pieces. And ultimately, I think to answer this, it comes back to our mission. And our mission is to provide lifesaving shelter.” While Webb would like to see the space issue dealt with most urgently, smatterings of discussions have arisen elsewhere about the need for shelters in surrounding counties. “People are always shocked to ﬁnd out there’s a shelter required in every county for animals but not for homeless folks and that’s by Kentucky statute,” Reed, the board president of Emergency Shelter, told Boone Fiscal Court. “We’d love to see an appropriate shelter available in each community to address that crisis of homelessness, primarily because people achieve better outcomes when they’re able to stay closer to their communities,” he said. “Their jobs are often there, their kids are going to school in that area. So we’d love to see some kind of shelter in every Kentucky county but meanwhile that ﬁnancial support (for the Covington shelter) is critical.” To volunteer or make a donation, visit http://emergencyshelternky.org/ help-out/
CAMPBELL RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 2019 ❚ 5A
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6A ❚ THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 2019 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER
Spice it up with fruit salad, Empress chili clone Empress chili clone
Rita’s Kitchen Rita Heikenfeld
During the holidays, I had my girlfriends over for lunch. Each of them brought a salad and I made the main entre, a grilled ﬂat iron steak, served room temperature. Even though I didn’t specify what kind of salad to bring, they were all diﬀerent! My friend Lainie brought a very unusual, winter fruit salad. Spicy and sweet and so refreshing. And remember the reader who wanted chili recipes? I’m sharing a fun clone of a beloved restaurant, Empress Chili. Maybe you’d like to try your hand at it. It contains cinnamon, which is a common ingredient in many of my savory Lebanese dishes. During the holidays, I had my girl friends over for lunch. Each of them brought a salad and I made the main entree, a grilled ﬂat iron steak, served room temperature. Even though I didn’t specify what kind of salad to bring, they were all diﬀerent!
Char S. sent this recipe with an interesting history. Char said “Several years ago I met a lady on the bus. We used to chat every morning on our way to work. She gave me a recipe for Empress chili. Perhaps your reader might be interested.” Ingredients 2 pounds ground beef 2 small onions, chopped 1 quart water 1 can tomato sauce, 15 oz. 3 garlic cloves, chopped 2 bay leaves 1 teaspoon cinnamon
This fruit salad brings something new to the table with some spiciness. RITA HEIKENFELD FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
⁄3 cup sugar
Tom Feie’s award-winning chili.
1 teaspoon Worcestershire sauce 2 teaspoons cumin
Spicy fruit salad Ingredients
⁄3 cup water
1 jalapeno pepper, seeded and sliced
For sure a healthful trend, from seeds and nuts to produce that may contain them. I mentioned tomatoes in a previous column. Even though the protein content is teeny, they contribute to a varied diet. So don’t be shy about adding any of these good things to your everyday meals! Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Find her blog online at Abouteating.com. Email her at rita@com munitypress.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line.
1 tablespoon fresh lime juice or to taste 2 cups peeled if you want, diced Granny Smith apple 2 cups diced fresh pineapple 2 ﬁrm, ripe bananas, sliced 1 cup each orange segments and grapefruit segments, cut up OR 2 cups jarred or fresh orange segments, drained if jarred ⁄2 cup dried cranberries
11⁄2 teaspoons salt
3 teaspoons chili powder ⁄3cup chopped fresh cilantro or to taste
1 teaspoon crushed red pepper
1 1⁄2 teaspoons ground allspice
Simmer sugar, water and jalapeno in a saucepan until sugar dissolves. Stir in lime juice and let sit until it cools to room temperature. Strain and chill.
Pour over fruit and cilantro and mix well. Tip: Don’t pitch the pineapple core Chunk it up and infuse in a pitcher of water. You’ll get a boost of vitamin C and a subtle sweetness. Plus pineapple is good for a sore throat. Check out my abouteating.com site for a photo tutorial.
11⁄2 teaspoons vinegar
Brown beef and onions. Drain. Add remaining ingredients. Simmer 1 hour. Remove bay leaves and serve. Good for you: Cinnamon helps stabilize blood sugar, cumin contains iron and copper, and bay leaves have antibacterial properties. Tip: How big is a small onion? About 4 oz.
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CAMPBELL RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 2019 ❚ 7A
Viewpoints January marks the 25th anniversary of Answers in Genesis
Extension Education Kate Thompson Community Recorder USA TODAY NETWORK
Winter is a great time for families The winter months are a great time to catch up on much-needed family time. Yes, it is cold. Yes, you cannot get outdoors as much, but around your home you have plenty of indoor activities to do with your children that can create many wonderful memories. Time with their parents is extremely important to the well-being of children. Studies have shown families who spend time together have happier, healthier kids who do better in school. Family time promotes emotional health in kids, which is linked to a greater likelihood that they will avoid risky behaviors, such as drug use, and have lower risks for depression. The possibilities for meaningful indoor family time are as limitless as your imagination. Here are some ideas to get you thinking about activities to do with your kids. Story time: While you can and should spend time reading to your children, there is so much more you can do with story time. Let your imaginations run wild as you make up stories together. Make up a silly story to tell your kids or involve them in the creation of a silly story. You can take turns sharing your favorite family stories or memories. Dance party: Dancing to music is a great way to improve everyone’s mood and get your hearts pumping when outside physical activities are limited. Let everyone have a turn selecting a song. Remember to keep the music age appropriate, especially with younger children. Kitchen time: Whip up something sweet to share for an after-dinner treat. Not only will you be spending time together, but you’ll be teaching them valuable math and life skills that are central to food preparation. Scavenger hunts: The premise of this game is to send a child or children with a list of objects to go ﬁnd and retrieve. It is simple to create and can be as long or short as you wish. Start by making a list of items commonly found around your home. Add items to the list that require creativity and/or adventure, such as “buried treasure,” which you can deﬁne however you chose. Source: David Weisenhorn, senior specialist for parenting and child development education Kate Thompson is a Campbell County Family and Consumer Sciences Agent.
Ken Ham Guest Columnist Community Recorder USA TODAY NETWORK
This month marks the 25th anniversary of Answers in Genesis. While incorporation papers were ﬁled on Dec. 27, 1993, we consider January 1994 our ministry’s birthday, for that’s when we held our ﬁrst seminars and printed our initial newsletter. As we celebrate the remarkable growth of AiG, including our attractions the Creation Museum and the Ark Encounter, we want to pause to express gratitude to our Northern Kentucky neighbors for their wonderful support the past 25 years. Today, this non-proﬁt organization employs over 1,000 staﬀ (full time, part time, and seasonal) who work out of four locations in Northern Kentucky. The 510-foot-long Ark in Williamstown, dubbed the “Eighth Wonder of the Modern World” by many guests, and the high-tech Creation Museum in Petersburg now receive more than 1.6 million visits a year from guests from all over the world (91 percent from outside Kentucky). On many summer days, dozens
(which lessens the tax burden on taxpayers). AiG, which employs several full-time scientists with PhD degrees from Ivy League schools and other well-known universities, has sister oﬃces in Australia, United Kingdom, Canada, Mexico, and Peru. About 30 million people visit AiG’s websites every year, and each month we ﬁll several thousand online orders for our books, DVDs, and other AiG resources at our massive warehouse. We look forward to seeing additional growth at our Northern Kentucky sites and building on the friendships we’ve cultivated over the years. We are so grateful not only for the support of the general population, but also elected ofﬁcials, pastors, and business leaders. We also look forward to continuing to work with the various Chambers of Commerce in the region and tourist agencies like the NKY Convention and Visitors Bureau. And most of all, we give praise to our God for the international impact AiG is having, based right here in Northern Kentucky. Ken Ham, CEO, AiG, Creation Museum, Ark Encounter
Questioning teachers’ union membership Jim Waters Guest Columnist Community Recorder USA TODAY NETWORK
One reason membership in private sector labor unions has dropped dramatically in recent decades is that constituents began questioning whether losing a chunk of change out of their paychecks in the form of dues was bringing a reasonable return on investment. Teachers are also asking questions about their union membership. Here’s one: If teachers’ unions are doing such a great job of representing the profession, why are fewer people choosing it for a career and why are more educators leaving the ﬁeld? U.S. Census data indicate that education held the highest share of majors among college students in 1975. By 2015, fewer than one in 10 Americans pursuing a degree were majoring in education. A May 2017 study by researchers at the University of California at Los Angeles reports fewer than ﬁve percent of freshmen plan to major in education, less than half the number in the 1970s. Union bosses and their enablers
claim that stagnant pay and pension reforms are primary culprits contributing to teachers abandoning the classroom or college students choosing other areas of study. Yet even the National Education Association, the nation’s largest teachers’ union, admits most teachers aren’t headed to the poor house; their own data shows the average teacher makes $58,353. And, an oﬃcial report on average classroom teacher salaries in Kentucky shows teachers statewide made $53,450 in the 2017-18 school year. Around eight percent of American teachers left the profession during the past decade, nearly double the attrition rates in nations like Finland and Singapore, a decline that even the Learning Policy Institute acknowledged was due, at least in part, to a lack of resources and support for teaching in high-poverty schools that usually have high minority student populations. Which leads to another question, especially for teachers paying dues to the Jeﬀerson County Teachers Association (JCTA): Why does JCTA continue to oppose allowing the district to require experienced teachers to serve in the most troubled and lowest-performing
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of hotels are ﬁlled with our visitors, as upwards of 12,000 guests a day will enjoy our world-class attractions. It’s highly unusual for attractions to see bigger attendance than they experienced in their inaugural year, yet both the Ark Encounter (21⁄2 years old) and Creation Museum (opened 2007) have seen their visitor numbers grow. And we continue to expand. As part of our “Operation Upgrade” at the museum, a state-of-the-art 4D theater opened last August, a large new parking lot was put in, and our exhibit hall is now being updated with stunning new displays. At the Ark Encounter, a huge multi-purpose center with a 2,500-seat auditorium will open in April, and the Ararat Ridge Zoo behind the Ark will double in size by summer. The world’s media frequently visit the Ark and the museum. Reporters have ﬁled several hundred stories, helping to put Northern Kentucky on the map. This region is now America’s leading faith-based tourist destination. As our attractions grow and more people visit, even more tourism dollars will pour into the region and additional sales tax will be generated for Kentucky
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schools when needed? Plus, why does the JCTA oppose oﬀering these teachers meaningful ﬁnancial incentives to make such moves? Currently, in large urban districts like Jeﬀerson County, the most inexperienced graduates often are placed in the toughest environments. This creates challenges many new teachers aren’t prepared to handle. Meanwhile, a tenured teacher enjoys a comfy spot in a wealthy suburban school and can say “no” to a transfer while pointing to their union representative. Which leads to personal questions Kentucky’s teachers might consider regarding union membership: “Why should I continue giving up my hardearned money paying dues to an organization that gives lip service to representing poor and minority students then leads the charge against policies that would beneﬁt those same student groups? Is that what I want to be associated with?” Jim Waters is president and CEO of the Bluegrass Institute for Public Policy Solutions, Kentucky’s free-market think tank. He can be reached at firstname.lastname@example.org and @bipps on Twitter.
8A ❚ THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 2019 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER
❚ THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 2019
Sports Highlands’ Zoie Barth is more leader than scorer Jon Richardson Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Highlands senior Zoie Barth goes up for a shot during the LaRosa's Holiday Classic girls basketball tournament at Conner High School on Dec. 27. Barth is fourth HIghlands girl to score 2,000 points. JAMES WEBER/THE ENQUIRER
On the surface, it was simply a freethrow, another tally in a long list that Highlands senior Zoie Barth has accumulated throughout her career. Same stoppage of play, same formation, same routine, same result for the nearly 85 percent shooter as the ball slipped through the net unscathed. But with the make, Barth joined the illustrious and exclusive faction of 2,000-point high school scorers, becoming just the fourth Highlands girls basketball player to achieve the feat. The shot was symbolic of a larger picture, though, one that encompasses years of hard work, training, grit and some help from others along the way. “It’s just a humbling experience,” Barth said of the achievement. “A lot of work has gone into it and a lot of support from my family and friends and teammates and coaches…I’ve spent a lot of time in the gym for sure.” Highlands head coach Jaime Richey knows that Barth’s eﬀort has put her in a position to succeed. “It shows that her hard work, her dedication to the game, has paid oﬀ,” Richey said. “She has put a lot of time and eﬀort in working on her basketball game starting at a young age with her dad and trainers.” While it may seem that a player with Barth’s scoring acumen would maintain a shoot-ﬁrst mentality, the opposite rings true. It is a though process of team ﬁrst instead, with winning being the ultimate goal and held above all else. “Getting my teammates involved and creating opportunities and open looks for others,” Barth said of her approach. “The team aspect of the game is more important than individual. Obviously, whoever is open should take the opportunity to score. I think a really nice thing about Highlands is that we play as a team. We care more about winning rather than individual points and individual stats.” “She deﬁnitely brings a team ﬁrst attitude,” Richey said. “She would rather have the assist than to just shoot...she’s See BARTH, Page 2B
Margi McKenna, a pioneer in women sports Looking Back: NKY sports Mel Webster Community Recorder USA TODAY NETWORK
Margaret Ann Moore McKenna played GAA Kentucky as Margi McKenna. She grew up in Fort Thomas, graduating in 1952 from Highlands High School. During her high school days, she played GAA basketball, volleyball and softball, sports she would later coach during her long coaching career. Margi grew up during an era where Kentucky would go 43 years without sanctioning girls’ sports. Following her high school years McKenna attended the University of Cincinnati where she graduated in 1956 with a Bachelor of Science Degree in Education.
Her ﬁrst teaching job came at Newport High School where she remained from 1956 to 1959. During those years girls’ sports were beginning to grow and she became one of the sports advocates for girls that would lead to the landmark return of sanction girls’ sports in 1974 through Title 9. Newport, Dayton, Holmes, and Bellevue formed a small conference. Her team won the 1957 Championship. While with the Lady Cats she sponsored three squads of cheerleaders, a large GAA and Pep Club and was Dean of Girls. Margi took a few years oﬀ for her family but returned to Dayton in 1967 where she sponsored a girls’ basketball team. It was following that year that she began what would be a fruitful long career at Campbell County High School, in 1968 that would endure for 25 years. She witnessed the rebirth of the high
school sponsored girl’s teams and over the next two and a half decades would see over 30 of her girls received full or partial scholarships to play in college. In 1971 McKenna and several other coaches formed the Northern Kentucky Girls Coaches Association that was instrumental in supporting and providing recognition for area girls athletes. Coaching volleyball, softball and basketball for the Lady Camels she enjoyed great success in basketball recording a 175-107 record and winning two Region Basketball titles in 1977 and 1979. McKenna’s 1977 team overcame Jennifer Lyons 35 points to beat Bellevue 65-52 in the Regional Finals, earning a trip to Richmond where they lost to Oldham County in the opening round. They returned in 1979 beating Holy Cross 6659. Again, though heartbreak in RichSee MCKENNA, Page 2B
Margaret Ann Moore McKenna MEL WEBSTER FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
2B ❚ THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 2019 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER
SHORT HOPS Jon Richardson
Boys Basketball ❚ Covington Catholic defeated Newport 57-40 behind 15 points from Grant Disken Jan. 2. Neil Green scored 16 to lead the Colonels in a 54-39 win over Conner Jan. 4. ❚ Bellevue fell to Bracken County 55-46 Jan. 2 but beat Ludlow 61-35 Jan. 4. ❚ Ryle overcame Boone County 6863 in overtime Jan. 2 and beat Bellevue 54-49 Jan. 5. ❚ Dayton lost to St. Henry 77-40 Jan. 2. ❚ Reid Jolly scored 19 points to lead Campbell County to a 77-43 win over Mason County Jan. 3. Jolly added 23 in a 60-37 win over Bishop Brossart Jan. 5. ❚ Lloyd saw 18 points from Zaire Monroe in its 78-53 victory over Villa Madonna Jan. 3. Treshawn Cody scored 30 points in the Juggernauts’ 76-58 win over Henry County Jan. 5. ❚ Bishop Brossart edged Holmes 6766 in overtime Jan. 3. ❚ Kelly Niece totaled 27 points in Si-
mon Kenton’s 60-57 victory over Walton-Verona Jan. 4. The Pioneers beat Highlands 68-60 Jan. 5. ❚ Beechwood defeated Oldham County behind a 21-point performance by Scott Draud Jan. 4. Draud put up 28 points in the Tigers 88-56 win over Harrison County Jan. 5. ❚ Newport fell to CHCA 67-55 despite 22 points from Hardin Jan. 4. ❚ Holy Cross lost to Grant County 54-53 Jan. 4. ❚ Scott defeated Highlands 70-56 as Michael Meister scored 24 points and Chad Ohmer added 22 Jan. 4. ❚ Dixie Heights beat Ryle 73-53 Jan. 4. ❚ Cooper defeated Boone County 7558 Jan. 4. ❚ St. Henry lost to Lexington Catholic 77-57 Jan. 4. ❚ Silver Grove was defeated by Sheldon Clark 95-53 Jan. 4 and lost 97-82 to St. Patrick Jan. 5. ❚ Walton-Verona beat North Daviees (IN) to move to 10-2 Jan. 5. ❚ ❚ Newport Central Catholic edged West Jessamine 67-65 behind 19 points from Eli Howard Jan. 5. ❚ Covington Latin edged Heritage
Academy 64-63 Jan. 5. ❚ Grant County fell to Collins 76-59 Jan. 5. ❚ Boone County beat Iroquois 73-62 Jan. 5. ❚ Villa Madonna edged Oldenburg 69-67 Jan. 5.
Girls Basketball ❚ Campbell County handled Newport Central Catholic 84-56 as Mallory Holbrook scored a game-high 33 points Jan. 2. Holbrook scored 19 points in the Camels’ 38-36 win over Bishop Brossart Jan. 4. ❚ Abby Mahan scored 25 points to lead Ludlow to a 55-41 victory over Trimble County Jan. 2. Mahan scored 22 points in a 50-41 win over Bellevue Jan. 3. ❚ ❚ Villa Madonna lost to St. Henry 61-29 Jan. 2 and beat Beechwood 44-43 Jan. 5. ❚ Beechwood fell to Mariemont 3832 Jan. 2. ❚ Bishop Brossart handled Newport 57-19 Jan. 3. ❚ Notre Dame defeated Cooper 6030 Jan. 3.
❚ Simon Kenton overcame Scott 7167 Jan. 3. ❚ ❚ Zoie Barth scored 26 points to lead Highlands to a 71-46 win over Newport Central Catholic Jan. 4. ❚ Newport lost to Pendleton County 39-36 Jan. 4. ❚ Ryle defeated Dixie Heights 72-57 Jan. 4. ❚ Maddie Drummonds scored 18 points in Conner’s 70-37 victory over Boone County Jan. 4. Conner defeated Male 63-55 Jan. 5. ❚ Lloyd beat Henry County 43-39 behind 14 points from Morgan Jenkins Jan. 5. ❚ Holy Cross overcame St. Henry 49-41 to move to 12-4 on the season Jan. 5. ❚ Calvary Christian lost to Portland Christian 43-35 Jan. 5. ❚ Scott edged South Laurel 97-87 in overtime Jan. 5. ❚ Dayton lost 64-60 to Bracken County Jan. 5. ❚ Walton-Verona beat Spencer County 53-52 in overtime Jan. 5. ❚ Silver Grove fell to St. Patrick 4916 Jan. 5.
Beechwood tackle Adam Derry sets up to block Raceland's Tyus Ferguson in the KHSAA Division 1A Championship Final at Kroger Field at the University of Kentucky in Lexington. Derry has signed with Middle Tennessee State. JIM OWENS/FOR THE ENQUIRER
NKY athletes make USA Today All-USA state teams John Snodgrass Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
USA Today recently released its AllUSA state football teams. Among the hundreds of players across all 50 states and the District of Columbia, both Ohio’s and Kentucky’s teams featured plenty of local prep standouts. In Northern Kentucky, Covington Catholic’s Michael Mayer and Beechwood’s Adam Derry earned the top local honors. Mayer, a junior tight end, has verbally committed to Notre Dame while Derry, a senior oﬀensive lineman, signed with Middle Tennessee State earlier this month. Both were named ﬁrst-team AllUSA oﬀense in Kentucky. The second-team oﬀense features CovCath senior running back Casey McGinness, Campbell County senior tight end Reid Jolly and Ryle senior offensive lineman Jake Gideon (Western Michigan signee). On defense, no locals earned ﬁrstteam honors but several made the second team. On the defensive line, Simon Kenton senior JJ Courtney (Mount St. Joseph verbal commit) was named AllUSA.
Highlands senior Zoie Barth, right, and senior teammate Chloe Jansen celebrate her 2,000th career point during Conner's 54-46 overtime win over Highlands in girls basketball in the ﬁnals of Conner's LaRosa's Holiday Classic on Dec. 29. JAMES WEBER/THE ENQUIRER
Barth Continued from Page 1B
really a team player. Her leadership is unbelievable. She really tries to get her teammates to play at a higher level. She pushes them to be the best.” Lead by Barth and her 18.5 points and 5.4 rebounds a game, winning is exactly what Highlands has done. The Bluebirds are poised to make a deep run come tournament time. In Highlands’ 71-46 win over New-
JJ Courtney of Simon Kenton has committed to play for Mount St. Joseph. SCOTT LEDER FOR THE ENQUIRER
He is joined by senior linebackers Kyle Kelly and Jack Coldiron and senior defensive back Logan Castleman. Kelly goes to Newport Central Catholic and signed with Ohio while Coldiron attends CovCath and signed with Miami. Castleman is a Beechwood product and will play collegiate baseball at Wright State.
McKenna Continued from Page 1B
mond, falling in overtime to Lafayette. 57-55. In 11 years she won 36 District Championships and was runner-up four time which means 10 of the 11 years she was head coach they reached the Region Tournament. In 1981 she was part of a group that
port Central Catholic, Barth notched her ﬁrst career triple double with 26 points, 12 rebounds and 10 steals. Despite the individual success, the 2,000th point has already been placed on the back-burner as Barth has immediately shifted the focus back to team success. “We’re looking to win districts and our goal is to win region as well,” Barth said. “That’s been a long-time goal of mine and we’ve come short of it, but we’re working hard towards that goal this year and we’re going to give it everything we have.”
sued the state to get the ﬁrst State Volleyball Tournament started following basketball that restarted in 1975. Coach McKenna was a two-time recipient of the NKAC “Coach of The Year Award” in 1977 and 1978 in both basketball and volleyball before retiring in 1993. Margi still resides in Northern Kentucky 25 years following her retirement. Mel Webster, president and member of the Northern Kentucky Athletic Directors Hall of Fame.
CAMPBELL RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 2019 ❚ 3B
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4B ❚ THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 2019 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER
Kleymeyer named interim dean of Haile/U.S. Bank College of Business Northern Kentucky University welcomes Johnna Reeder Kleymeyer as interim dean of the Haile/US Bank College of Business. She assumes the role on Jan. 14. Reeder Kleymeyer joins NKU after serving as president and CEO of REDI Cincinnati. She was the founding CEO of REDI, which stands for Regional Economic Development Initiative (REDI), in 2014 and recently stepped down this September. Under her leadership, REDI has grown to become a nationally recognized economic development organization. It played a major role in bringing Southwest Airlines to the Cincinnati/ Northern Kentucky International Airport. REDI is responsible for landing over 25,000 new jobs and $1 billion in new capital investment in the 15-country, tri-state region since 2014. “Johnna’s experience in economic development and regional collaboration to attract and retain companies aligns well with NKU’s mission of leveraging partnerships to connect the talents within the College of Business with the needs of the region,” said NKU President Ashish Vaidya. “We are thrilled to have Johnna lead the Haile/US Bank College of Business during this time of transition.” While the university continues the search for the next dean, Provost Sue Ott Rowlands says it is essential to have a strong leader continue the momentum. The college’s Center for Innovation and Entrepreneurship was recently
Reeder Kleymeyer PROVIDED
named one of the best in the world for student-led startups. The Center for Economic Education is working with schools to develop programs to meet Kentucky’s new ﬁnancial literacy requirements for graduation. This fall, the Center for Economic Analysis and Development brought business leaders together for an industry exchange discussion. “Haile/US Bank College of Business has a lot of great things happening, from
its student-focused centers to its growing online programs. The college is evolving to meet students where they are and give them real-world experience before graduating,” said Reeder Kleymeyer. “This is the type of opportunity I hoped for when I stepped down from REDI a few months ago, and I’m looking forward to partnering with faculty and the business community to prepare students and connect them with job opportunities. I am passionate about retain-
ing talent in our region.” Prior to leading REDI, Reeder Kleymeyer was vice president of Community Relations and Economic Development for Duke Energy, Ohio and Kentucky. She has also led community relations, government aﬀairs and foundation giving for Citigroup Inc. and was named one of North America’s Top 50 economic developers by Consultant Connect in 2016. Reeder Kleymeyer has served on numerous boards in the region and across the state including the Kentucky Community and Technical College Board of Regents, Covington Partners in Prevention, the Tri-County Economic Development Corporation (Northern Kentucky Tri-ED), the Cincinnati USA Regional Chamber of Commerce, the Cincinnati Reds Hall of Fame, the Greater Cincinnati Foreign Trade Zone and the Cincinnati Museum Center. She has received numerous accolades and awards through the years including being named a Top 20 Woman to Watch by The Lane Report and to Cincinnati Magazine’s Power 100 for the past three years. She graduated magna cum laude from Thomas More College with a master’s degree in business administration. She holds a Bachelor of Arts degree from the University of Memphis. View the story online here: https:// www.nku.edu/news/2018/december/ reederkleymeyer.html Nku++Marcomm
James Dean, role-play games headline NKU’s Play Festival Northern Kentucky University’s School of the Arts Theatre and Dance Program has selected three plays that will receive their world-premiere productions this April in the 19th Biennial Year-End Series (Y.E.S.) Festival. “Fast Young Beautiful” by Ethan Warren and “Initiative” by Jacob York were selected as the winning playwrights of more than 300 script submissions. As a bonus, “The Black Boy in Pink” written by NKU BFA Playwriting major, Isaiah Reaves, will receive a lightly staged production in the studio theatre. Performances will take place April 4-14 at the NKU Fine Arts Center. “Fast Young Beautiful” By Ethan Warren, Directed by Nicole Perrone, Corbett Theatre. New to Hollywood, a naive young actor named Dennis is cast in the new James Dean ﬁlm, and though he’s at ﬁrst unimpressed with his idiosyncratic co-star, he’s soon seduced by Dean’s mysterious talent. Dean agrees to mentor Dennis, but as they co-star in two ﬁlms across the spring and summer of 1955, both ﬁnd themselves struggling to understand what it means to be a great actor, and a good man, before they lose their chance to be either. Ethan Warren’s ﬁrst play, “Why Are You Nowhere?” received the Playwright’s Award for Staged Reading at the 2016 Midtown International Thea-
tre Festival, as well as the Inkslinger Award from Southeastern Louisiana University, where it had its premiere production in February 2017. His play “Hot Dog Christmas” was commissioned as part of The Boston Project, the new works initiative at SpeakEasy Stage Company, and his short works have been published in the “Stage It! 10Minute” play anthology, and the journal “Furious Gazelle.” He is also the writer/ director of the independent feature ﬁlm “West of Her” (2018), and an editor for the ﬁlm journal “Bright Wall/Dark Room.” “Initiative” By Jacob York, Directed by Mike King, Stauss Theatre. Playing a pen and paper role-playing game may not be your idea of a good time but, for Dave and his friends, it’s a lifeline. Dave has a particularly aggressive form of cancer and the only way he’ll experience all the memories he counted on having is through his friends creating them around him at the gaming table. A play about friends and the lengths you’ll go for them, “Initiative” examines stories and why we tell them. And what unexpected demons can lie within. Jacob York’s writing credits include “Homers” (World Premiere - Georgia Ensemble Theatre, Roswell, GA), “Initiative” (Semi-ﬁnalist, Playfest at Orlando Shakespeare Festival), “Adultery
The ‘Giving Manger’ encourages kindness in St. Joseph students Advent is a time for reﬂection and giving life to our thoughts to reﬂect the actions of Christ. Students can do this with the acts of kindness they perform for others each day. At St. Joseph, Cold Spring, the students are preparing the manger for the infant Jesus with their acts of kindness. When a member of the faculty witnesses a student acting kindly towards another, a piece of straw is put in their classroom basket. At the end of each
day, the baskets are emptied into a manger in front of the school oﬃce. This manger holds the students’ gifts of kindness for Jesus. This “Giving Manger” reﬂects the gifts of kindness that happen every day in the school. The theme for this school year is ‘Kindness is in our Hands’ and by ﬁlling the manger the students can see what a diﬀerence their acts of kindness can make. Linda Gabis, PR Committee
for Beginners” (Semi-ﬁnalist, Humanitas New Voices Program), lead writer for “Middle School The Musical” and “The Real Tweenagers of Atlanta” (World Premiere - Alliance Theatre, Atlanta, GA), and head writer for “The Know Better Eﬀect.” In addition to writing, Jacob is known as an actor on stage (”Shakespeare in Love” at Nashville Repertory Theatre; “Women in Jeopardy!” at Merrimack Repertory Theatre; “Macbeth” at Atlanta Shakespeare Company), on screen (”Turn: Washington’s Spies” on AMC; “Your Pretty Face is Going to Hell” on Adult Swim), and as an audiobook narrator (”To Kill A Kingdom” by Alexandra Christo; Certain, “Dark Things” by M.J. Pack). “The Black Boy in Pink” By Isaiah Reaves, Directed by Brian Robertson, The Henry Konstantinow Studio Theatre. “The Black Boy in Pink” is a bold new work by a young provocative playwright set in his hometown of Cincinnati. The year is 1959. Wyatt Frost is a young black man who has been forced to make hard choices to survive. Flickering across his fuzzy RCA Victor television set comes the possibility of a different existence. As his life becomes entangled with the legacy of a picturesque local wealthy family, will Wyatt be able to choose the life he has always wanted? Will he be able to color pink his otherwise black and white existence?
Isaiah Reaves is a dramatist and actor based in Cincinnati. Reaves began writing at the age of 11. At 15 years old, his play “Wyatt’s Bed” received a reading at the Tony Award-winning Cincinnati Playhouse in the Park. Since then, his full-length plays have been staged at The Cincinnati Fringe Festival, where his production of “The Blackface Project” was named a CityBeat Critic’s Pick in 2018. His work has also been produced as part of the Know Theatre of Cincinnati’s Serials and Underground series, as well as in the One Minute Play Festival, Northern Kentucky University, and the Clifton Performance Theatre. Reaves has received training from the College-Conservatory of Music’s Summer Playwriting Workshop and is currently a junior BFA candidate at Northern Kentucky University, where he is the Ken Jones Playwriting Scholarship recipient. Tickets will go on sale Jan. 28, at noon. Single tickets are $15 general admission or 2-show package for $25. Student tickets are $10 or 2-show package for $15. “The Black Boy in Pink” will have free admission, but reservations are required due to limited seating. Please visit the YES Festival website at nku.edu/yesfestival for more information. Rick Endres, Northern Kentucky University School of the Arts
First-grade students, Ryan Fields (left) and Cooper Stidham, from Alexa Mitchell’s class at St. Joseph, Cold Spring, place some straw in the Giving Manger. Each piece of straw represents an act of kindness performed at the school during Advent. LINDA GABIS, PR COMMITTEE/PROVIDED
CAMPBELL RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 2019 ❚ 5B
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
ALEXANDRIA 8892 Constable Drive: Martin Homes LLC to Jennifer and Kevin Creutz; $287,000. 8790 Licking Pike: Amber and Brian Roaden to Crystal and Phillip Wagner; $335,000. 10559 Lynn Lane, Unit 11: Michelle and Robert Franklin to Leslie Hadfield and Greg Fryman; $75,000. 619 Mallard Drive: Maronda Homes of Cincinnati LLC to Mellissa and Thomas Seeger Jr.; $265,000. 9727 Whispering Way: Shannon and Tyler Hardy to Megan and Jarod Schultz; $199,500.
CALIFORNIA 12530 Wesley Chapel Road: Michelle and Paul Yelton to Timothy Schneider; $270,000. 12547 Wesley Chapel Road: Nathan Lawson to Brittini and Patrick Lauer; $160,000.
COLD SPRING 1 Founders Court: Sarah and Jesse Ritchie to Teresa and Daryl Knauer; $181,000. 599 Ivy Ridge Drive: Reverse Mortgage Solutions Inc. to Loveta and Richard Spangler; $101,000. 11 Millstone Court: Janelle Banks to Robert Brashear; $118,000. 6 Rosa Place: Heidy and Joshua Tandy to Emily Morgan; $210,000.
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Campbell County School District received notiﬁcation that two elementary teachers, Rachel Wachter and Trevor Collinsworth, achieved the status of becoming National Board-certiﬁed teachers. Wachter certiﬁed in Literacy: Reading-Language Arts- Early and Middle Childhood and teaches fourth grade at Campbell Ridge Elementary in Alexandria. Collinsworth certiﬁed as an Exceptional Needs Specialist, Early Childhood through Adulthood and teaches special education at Reiley Elementary in Alexandria. According to the National Board of Professional Teaching Standard’s website, National Board Certiﬁcation was designed to develop, retain and recognize accomplished teachers and to generate ongoing improvement in schools nationwide. It is the most respected professional certiﬁcation available in K-12 education. Created by teachers, for teachers, the National Board Standards represent a consensus among educators about what accomplished teachers should know and be able to do. Board certiﬁcation is available in 25 certiﬁcate areas spanning 16 disciplines from Pre-K through 12th grade. The certiﬁcation process requires that teachers demonstrate standards-based evidence of the positive eﬀect they have on student learning in alignment with the Five Core Propositions. They must exhibit a deep understanding of their students, content knowledge, use of data and assessments and teaching practice. They must also show that they participate in learning communities and provide evidence of ongoing reﬂection and continuous learning. Connie Pohlgeers, Campbell County Schools
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6B ❚ THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 2019 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD
THURSDAY, JAN. 10 Concerts & Tour Dates Sami Riggs 7 p.m., Pompilios, 600 Washington Ave., Newport. reverbnation.com
Education Baker Hunt Art and Cultural Center Winter Class Schedule 10 a.m.-9 p.m., Baker Hunt Art and Cultural Center, 620 Greenup St., Covington. bakerhunt.org.
About Calendar To submit calendar items, go to Cincinnati.com/share, log in and click on “submit an event.” Send digital photos to email@example.com along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To ﬁnd more calendar events, go to Cincinnati.com/calendar.
Kids & Family Holiday Traditions at Behringer-Crawford Museum 10 a.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, 1600 Montague Road, Covington. Holiday Traditions@BCM is free for uuseum members and included with museum admission for all others: $9 for adults, $8 for seniors 60+ and $5 for children. Wednesdays are Grandparent’s Days: One grandchild admitted free with each paying grandparent. Parking is free. bcmuseum.org.
Neighborhood Happy Hour Live - Old Forester Whiskey Row Tasting 5:30 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com.
Nightlife & Singles Karaoke Night 8 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com.
Outdoors & Recreation Pollinators and You 6:30-7:30 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Burlington.
FRIDAY, JAN. 11 Concerts & Tour Dates Lyn Payne Holland 6 p.m., Verona Vineyards, 13815 Walton-Verona Road, Verona. reverbnation.com Triiibe at Octave 9 p.m., Octave, 611 Madison Ave., Covington. eventbrite.com Zated Records Presents Polo G 10 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com.
Health & Wellness Experience Tai Chai 10:30-11:30 a.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Union. bcpl.org. Overeaters Anonymous 7:15-8:15 p.m., St. Elizabeth Hospital, 85 North Grand Ave., Fort Thomas. Free.
Sports Wright State Raiders at Northern Kentucky Norse Basketball 7 p.m., BB&T Arena (formerly The Bank of Kentucky Center), 500 Nunn Drive, Highland Heights. ticketmaster.com
SATURDAY, JAN. 12 Concerts & Tour Dates East of Austin 9:30 p.m., KJ’s, 2379 Buttermilk Crossing, Ft Mitchell. reverbnation.com Ibc Showcase Feat. Cincinnati and Dayton Band and Solo Representatives 8 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. Sean Whiting 9:30 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. Triiibe at Octave 9 p.m., Octave, 611 Madison Ave., Covington. eventbrite.com
Education Healthy Horticulture 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Boone County Extension Enrichment Center, 1824 Patrick Drive, Burlington.
Fundraising & Charity St. Cecilia Sports Stag 6:30 p.m., St Cecilia Roman Catholic Church, 5313 Madison Pike, Independence. eventbrite.com
Health & Wellness Allison Erwin Yoga: Saturday Morning Flow 10 a.m., QFit, 336 Fairfield Ave., Bellevue. eventbrite.com
Kids & Family Storytime and Activities Featuring Love, Z 11 a.m., Bar Louie, 1 Levee Way, Newport. stores.barnesand-
Concerts & Tour Dates Rookwood, Jordan Merchant, Owen Mondragon Parker, Roy Jones 8 p.m., Thompson House, 24 East 3rd St., Newport. facebook.com Sarah Shook & the Disarmers 8 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com.
FRIDAY, JAN. 18
Health & Wellness Diabetes Support Group 10 a.m.-noon, Campbell County Cooperative Extension Service, 3500 Alexandria Pike, Newport. Florence Events - Mark Patrick Lose Weight Seminar 5:30-7:30 p.m., Holiday Inn Florence, 7905 Freedom Way, Florence. markpatrickseminars.com. Florence Events - Mark Patrick Stop Smoking Seminar 8-10 p.m., Holiday Inn Florence, 7905 Freedom Way, Florence. markpatrickseminars.com.
THURSDAY, JAN. 17
Concerts & Tour Dates
Literary & Books
Basic Truth 7 p.m., The Fifth Lounge Radisson Riverfront, 668 West 5th St., Covington. reverbnation.com Great Peacock with the Midwestern 8 p.m., Thompson House, 24 East 3rd St., Newport. Hollow Front, the World I Knew, Kienemy, Into the Skies , Nullity, Air 7 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. Home Plate, Flit, Mister Mason, the Greada Treaty 7:30 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. Mark Gibson, Nicholas Clay 9:30 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com.
January Educator Appreciation Shopping Weekends 10 a.m., Bar Louie, 1 Levee Way, Newport. stores.barnesandnoble.com
Organizations & Meetups Boone County Chapter, NSDAR Monthly Meeting 10 a.m.-noon, Boone County Public Library, 1786 Burlington Pk., Burlington.
Performing Arts The Hunchback of Notre Dame The Carnegie, 1028 Scott Blvd., Covington. $30, $27 members, $23 students, $18 ages 12-under. Box office 859-957-1940. thecarnegie.com. Trick! 7-8 p.m., Falcon Theatre, 636 Monmouth St., Newport. 10 - 20 USD. falcontheater.net.
Sports Northern Kentucky Norse Vs. Wright State Raiders [WOMEN] BB&T Arena (formerly The Bank of Kentucky Center), 500 Nunn Drive, Highland Heights. Wright State Raiders at Northern Kentucky Women’s Basketball 2 p.m., BB&T Arena (formerly The Bank of Kentucky Center), 500 Nunn Drive, Highland Heights. ticketmaster.com
SUNDAY, JAN. 13 Comedy Jeff Dunham 3 p.m., BB&T Arena (formerly The Bank of Kentucky Center), 500 Nunn Drive, Highland Heights.
Concerts & Tour Dates U.S. Bombs, Total Chaos 8 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com.
Health & Wellness Barre, Beer & Braxton! 10 a.m., Braxton Brewing, 27 West 7th St., Covington. eventbrite.com
MONDAY, JAN. 14 Literary & Books Taking Magic from Page to the Screen - Harry Potter in the Movies 6:30-7:30 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Burlington. bcpl.org. reverbnation.com
Technology Wizarding Virtual Reality 5-6 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Burlington. bcpl.org. reverbnation.com
TUESDAY, JAN. 15 Education Farm Vehicle Regulations 3:30 p.m., Campbell County Environmental Education Center, 1261 Race Track Road, Alexandria. Financial Aid 101 6:30-7:30 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Union. bcpl.org.
Health & Wellness Overeaters Anonymous 7-8 p.m., St. Elizabeth Hospital, 85 North Grand Ave. FL A, Fort Thomas. Free.
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 16 Concerts & Tour Dates Greensky Bluegrass 8 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., Covington. madisontheateronline.com Jamie Combs 10 p.m., The Strass Haus, 630 Main St., Covington. reverbnation.com
Health & Wellness Beginner’s Yoga 10-11 a.m., Boone County Public Library - Florence Branch, 7425 US 42, Hebron. Dance Fitness 6:30-7:30 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Burlington. bcpl.org.
SATURDAY, JAN. 19 Concerts & Tour Dates Cincinnati Noir 10 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. Forever Diamond at OCTAVE 8 p.m., Octave, 611 Madison Ave., Covington. eventbrite.com
Food & Wine Bring Your Parent to Work Day 9 a.m., Carabello Coffee, 107 East 9th St., Newport. eventbrite.com
Fundraising & Charity AllBlackAffair2019 10 p.m., Thompson House, 24 East 3rd St., Newport. $10 - $20. Highlands Athletic Booster Association Booster Bash 7 p.m., Olde Fort Thomas Pub, 1041 South Fort Thomas Ave., Fort Thomas. eventbrite.com
Kids & Family Storytime and Activities Featuring The Duchess and Guy: A Rescue-to-Royalty Puppy Love Story 11 a.m., Bar Louie, 1 Levee Way, Newport. stores.barnesandnoble.com
Sports Traxxas Monster Truck Tour 1:30 p.m., BB&T Arena (formerly The Bank of Kentucky Center), 500 Nunn Drive, Highland Heights. $19.50 advance, $13 per ticket advance family 4-pack, $10 pit party pass (must purchase ticket for entry).
SUNDAY, JAN. 20 Concerts & Tour Dates A Special Evening with JP Harris and the Tough Choices 6 p.m., Folk School Coffee Parlor, 332 Elm St., Ludlow. eventbrite.com
MONDAY, JAN. 21 Literary & Books WAVE Foundation presents: Penguins! (family) 4-5 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Burlington.
PUZZLE ANSWERS E L M I T O O G H O L L N E O S O A S K S C H I R I N G O V E R E A S P E B L A C H A R E O T C R E H A B A N Y S M E E T I X N A C U T I A S A N
S T I O O D Y W O O S L U B S A L O T L I K E L E A D P A Y A T S R J U K C O D O R D A N G E B C E N L O E C O N T R I Y D E E E C A R E
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P A S H E N N O N D I N D E I E Y P A A R C T A L A B L E M I E S T A R O E D S N E D S T O R O S E C A F L A K I S A J O H N P S E G
A A W C G E E P E O P R D I C F N I S E N P I S T C L E C U P L E T A G E M O R S A C L E T I D E T E M
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CAMPBELL RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 2019 ❚ 7B
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8B ❚ THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 2019 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE
ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B
No. 0106 BREAKING NEWS
BY ZHOUQIN BURNIKEL / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ
57 Constitutional Amendment about 1 19,000+-foot Peruvian presidential election volcano procedures 8 Husband of Lara in 58 Get soaked, say “Doctor Zhivago” 59 Duke and others 13 Quarters 61 One of eight in “Old 18 “That’s way better MacDonald Had a than I can do” Farm” 19 As we speak 62 Polish off 21 Moisturizer brand 63 ____ Valley 22 *Stereotypical movie 64 Pilot follower, maybe outcome 24 Instigated, with “on” 66 According to 69 *Battery boost 25 “The Matrix” 72 “____ makes man character wiser and clear26 Wallops sighted”: Vladimir 27 Thought-provoking Putin 29 Reveal 73 Fish dish that Nobu 30 [Poor, pitiful me!] restaurants are noted for 32 “Contact” org. 34 *Startling disclosure 75 Ref. works that can run $1,000+ 36 Demands serious 76 Bill Clinton or Barack effort (of) Obama 40 Vacation spot offering 77 March ____ a warm welcome? 78 Like priests 42 Fig. usually 81 Morning fix, slangily expressed as a percentage 85 Like Benadryl: Abbr. 43 ____-Town (city 86 Ticks off nickname) 87 *Moved closer 44 Gave a to home? 46 *Bringer of cold 89 *Help for users weather 92 Plains tribe 53 *Law-enforcement 93 Ticked off target 94 Rain-____ (bubble56 Grammy winner gum brand) Morissette 95 Continental trade grp., once Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more 97 Without principles than 4,000 past puzzles, 99 *Very soon nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). 105 Criticism AC R O S S
107 ____-mo 108 Cross 109 Nirvana, e.g. 110 Biblical son who was nearly sacrificed by his father 113 Woman famously evicted from her home 115 “No way!” 117 Things used for dumping … or a literal hint to the answers to the starred clues? 122 Adorable sort 123 Sun block? 124 “In a perfect world …” 125 Sitting posture in yoga 126 Enter again, as data 127 Many East Asian World Heritage Sites
RELEASE DATE: 1/13/2019
14 Continuing source of irritation 15 Radio City Music Hall has a famous one 16 Caterpillar alternative 17 Box ____ (tree) 19 Beat by a nose 20 Pieces of three-pieces 23 Booted 28 Pricey mushroom 31 Roughly estimated 33 Many a craft brew 35 Common email attachments 36 Height: Prefix 37 Prison weapon 38 ____ anchor (stay still, nautically) 39 “Sounds good!” 41 Sea whose Wikipedia article is written in the past tense 45 It’s in your jeans 47 The Browns, on scoreboards DOWN 48 Increasingly 1 Suffix of ordinals outmoded circus 2 Bird with blood-red roles eyes 49 All thumbs 3 Big name in notebooks 50 Rust, e.g. 4 Houses that may 51 Course halves include tunnels 52 Hand-carved 5 Sushi sauce Polynesian statues 6 Triple-A jobs 54 Empire once 7 Massive star spanning three 8 Stock holder? continents 9 Plus 55 Lopsided win 10 Cutting 60 Range rovers 11 Mead ingredient 61 “I know the answer!” 12 “That’s so kind 63 Out-of-the-blue of you!” 65 Symbols of 13 Course rarity sovereignty
81 One keeping a secret, metaphorically 82 Apollo 13 commander 83 Word-of-mouth 84 Drain feature 86 Up to it 88 Pitcher Hideo Nomo, e.g., by birth 90 Be a good designated driver 91 Flag thrower
66 Can’t stand 67 Shade of gray 68 Leave thirsty 69 Peru’s ____ Chávez International Airport 70 Some intersections 71 Supplement 74 Dream up 76 “Hasta ____” 79 Works in a museum 80 “Gotcha”
96 Pitchers’ awards?
106 Lead-in to “-ville”
98 Certain keg attachment
111 Came from on high
99 Female friend: Lat. 100 Connection
114 First name in courtroom fiction
102 “Oyez! Oyez!” e.g.
118 ____ Bravo
103 Princess Charlotte, to Harry
119 Image file extension
121 Method: Abbr.
112 Give up
120 Pro ____
We are a Winning Team that is Solution-Focused with Highly Ethical people who are Personally Connected In Service To Others. 72 months 0% financing available
call Thomas & Galbraith for
Competitive Savings on Carrier HVAC Systems
up to 15-year Carefree parts & labor warranty free estimates and second opinions See * &**
$100 Off Furnace Repair (513) 327-2592
$52 Furnace Tune-Up
Valid with repair. See ** C25
No Breakdown Guaranteed (513) 327-2592
up to 2-year parts & labor warranty on repairs
New clients only please. No breakdown this season. Must be able to start unit. One unit only. Not valid on boilers or oil. Normal business hours only. See ** C22
12% Off Plumbing
Unclog Any Drain $93 or FREE
Repairs & Equipment
We’ll open your drain or you don’t pay.We’ll keep it open for 1 year. (513) 327-2592 Valid on any drain. Owner-occupied homes only. One additional visit included to re-open the same drain within one year. Reasonable access to a clean-out required and up to 100 ft restriction for main sewer drains. Camera inspection required for 1 year guarantee on main sewer drain. See** C03
(513) 327-2592 Valid on completed plumbing repair and on new plumbing equipment. See** C51
schedule your free estimate on new equipment
24–7–365 emergency service *Discounts, rebates, credits & financing vary by model. *** Financing with approved credit. Minimum monthly payments required. Interest accrues at time of purchase unless paid in full during promotional period. For regular term purchases,APR is based on US prime rate and is subject to change. 72 months 0% financing option valid on Optimum and Optimum Plus systems and cannot be combined with other discounts. **All coupons must be presented at time of service. Cannot combine with other discounts. Not valid on previous purchases. Existing residential only. See dealer for details on discounts, warranties and guarantees. Homeowner authorization needed. Must be in service area. Expires 2/15/19. IN HVAC License #: H0010016 KY HVAC License #: HM01276 KY HVAC License # : HM05814 OH HVAC License #: HV48412 KY Plumbing License #: M5308 OH Plumbing License #: PL47812 IN Plumbing License #: CO50800249
(513) 327-2592 trusted for 42 years
JANUARY 10, 2019 Âľ CC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY Âľ 1C
Homes of Distinction VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD
To place your ad visit: cincinnati.com/classifieds or search: classifieds Business
Commercial opportunites, lease, Invest...
Offered by Cornerstone Realty, Inc. / Lutz Auction Service LLC 8439 Bridgetown Rd. Cleves, OH 45002 Thursday January 17, 2019 at Noon The Auction is held at 8439 Bridgetown Rd. Cleves, OH 45002 Call to arrange a showing. Clean charming 4-bedroom brick home with large living room, eat in kitchen, first floor bed
BEAUTY/NAIL SALON ONGOING BUSINESS, Fully Equipped, N.KY Upscale Area. Richwood KY. For Lease. 859-760-0441
corner acre lot. Home needs updating. Terms: The successful bidder will give $10,000 non- refundable down payment made payable to Cornerstone Realty Inc. Trust acct., sign a sales agreement and close on or before 30 days. There are no contingencies, have financing before the auction. Starting bid of $95,000
An associateâ€™s degree from an accredited college or equivalent
combination of education and experience in code enforcement, law enforcement, or land use planning is desirable.
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
Rentals great places to live...
Cincinnati Family & Senior Low Income Apts. Section 8. 1-3BR. 513-929-2402 Equal Opportunity Housing Erlanger - 4248 Lafayette Ct., Duplex, 3br, 1.5ba, newly remodeled, $820/mo + Utilities (859)240-3403 No Pets! FT. THOMAS. 1 & 2 BDRM APTS & 1 BDRM TOWNHOMES 859-441-3158
Ft Thomas/SouthgateQuiet, 1BR, Remod., hrdwd flrs, No Smoke/Pets. Coin laundry. $530; heat incl. 859-781-5222 MT. LOOKOUT 1 & 2 BDRM Grandin Bridge Apartments 513-871-6419
Sea Pines. 3BR, 3 1/2BA Townhome on golf course & near Sea Pines beach club. Rented only by the owners. 513-314-7987 Villa Hills: 2 BR Ranch, garage, no pets/smoking. Newly remodeled. Nice quite area! 859-261-4112
2 BR 2 full BA, a/c, just remodeled, new appli., flooring, paint, carpet. Melbourne KY area. $500 + util. Charlie, 859-441-4122
9 Ac. Grant Co., rolling pasture, pond, ideal homesite or weekend getaway, city water, $ 2,000 down, $550 per mo. 3 Ac. Campbell Co., near Grants Lick, rolling pasture, terrific view, double wides welcome, $42,900, $2,000 down 7 Ac. So. Kenton Co., partly wooded, secluded homesite, views, on paved dead end road, $1,500 down, $525 per mo. 13 Ac. Gallatin Co., Hwy 16, gently rolling pasture, large cattle barn, ideal for horses, city water,$5,000 down, $950 per mo. 8 Ac. Bracken Co., pasture, woods, w/ a septic system & water hook up, 4 miles off the AA Hwy,$2,000 down $465 per mo 14 Â˝ Ac. Grant Co., partly wooded, quiet country road, view, great hunting or homesite, city water, $72,900, $2,500 down 1 Â˝ Ac. Kenton Co., lays great, old house of no value needs removed, view, double wides welcome, $34,900, $1,500 down TRI-STATE LAND CO. Walton, KY (859) 485-1330 1 Â˝ Ac. Kenton Co., lays great, old house of no value needs removed, view, double wides welcome, $34,900, $1,500 down TRI-STATE LAND CO. Walton, KY (859) 485-1330
Homes starting fresh...
5 ACRE LAND BARGAIN! Priced to sell â€“ just $49,900 Low down pymt! Great opportunity to own beautiful 5 acre parcel. Easy drive to downtown. Perfect for dream home. For appt & more info, call Steve 859-655-5681
all kinds of things...
precedent over printed material.
Jobs new beginnings...
Erlanger- Nice Large 4BR, 2.5BA 2 Story, W/W, C/A, Gar., Bsmnt, $1,175/mo + Dep. & Utils. 859-393-5707
Must Sell, 100 Acres Madison, Indiana all woods, Certified Forest, low tax, trails, creeks, new fence, $290,000 812-593-2948
Dale and Randy Lutz â€“ Auctioneers
Homes for Sale-Ohio
WALTON 2 acre Residential Lots, (Homes Only), 2 mi. South of Walton. Price Reduced, $52-$58K 859-802-8058
DEPENDABLE, Honest & Hardworking w/refs. Home Health Aide w/over 30+ yrs exp. Available 24/7.Call:51 3-658-1413, 513-704-5551.
Business Intelligence Analyst â€“ Develop COGNOS BI applications. Send resume to: Tamra Dunbar, Rumpke of Ohio, 10795 Hughes Rd., Cincinnati, OH 45251.
Business Intelligence Analyst â€“ Develop COGNOS BI applications. Send resume to: Tamra Dunbar, Rumpke of Ohio, 10795 Hughes Rd., Cincinnati, OH 45251.
Announce announcements, novena... Special Greeting Looking for: Strat O Matic League NKY-CINTI Needs Players Meet 1X weak 4 Info Rick 859-819-6427
Special Notices-Clas 15th Annual Cincinnati Chicken Soup Cook Off Presented by Wise Temple Brotherhood. Wise Center 8329 Ridge Road, Sunday 1-27-19, 12:15 to 2:15. $8 adult, $4 child, $20 family. Over 25 different soups. More. www.chickensoupcoo koff.org for more information, (513)615-1012
Bring a Bid
Auction a deal for you... General Auctions AUCTION NOTICE 506 Market St. or St. Rt. 133 Felicity, Oh. 45120
Sun. Jan. 13th 10:00
Held in Heated Building 50 Guns- (In our Poss. Day of Sale) Ammo- Safes- KnivesMerc. 3.3 Boat MotorWood Working- Lawn & GardenHand & Power ToolsAntiques- Used FurnitureBeautiful Grand Father ClockSeveral Tables Full- ETC. New Building Supplies Kitchen Cabinets- FlooringVanities- & More! Call or See Web for ListP.U. LaterTowlerâ€™s Auction Service Inc. Randy Myers Auctioneer 513-315-4360 Towlersauctioninc.com Next Ripley Auction Sun. Jan. 20th 10:00
approximately 20 hours per week.
The Code Enforcement Inspector conducts routine inspections in
Log onto lutzauctions.com for more information and pictures. Announcements made day of auction take
The City of Milford is seeking a qualified applicant for the position of a Part Time Code Enforcement Inspector to work
Owner - Helen E. Whiteford Revocable Trust 513-266-1859 / 513-266-1860
Code Enforcement Inspector (Part-time)
plus 3 upstairs, den, full basement with built in garage; black top drive, setting on a beautiful
Homes for Sale-Ohio
Position Opening City of Milford
REAL ESTATE AUCTION
PETS & STUFF
the city to ensure compliance with the City Zoning Ordinance and provisions of the Milford Codified Ordinance regarding property maintenance, sidewalks, and nuisances. Strong computer, typing, communication, organizational, and people skills are essential. Interested candidates should obtain an application from the City of Milfordâ€™s website. Send completed application with letter of interest to Assistant City Manager, 745 Center Street, Milford, OH 45150. Position is open until filled. Job description is available upon request. Salary commensurate with experience. EOE
Vine St. Hill Cemetery, Chapel of Peace, single person crypt. $1400 OBO. 513-389-9112
Cincy Best Seasoned Firewood, 1/2 Cord $80 pickup. Delivery and stacking available. 513-795-6290
Part-Time Activity Director & Living On Site Resident Manager FOR SENIOR LIVING Apply at SEM Terrace 5371 South Milford Rd or call (513) 248-1140. EOE
Seasoned Firewood. Cut, Split, stacked, & delivered. Full cord - $250. Face cord $150. Multiple loaded discount. 859-485-9198
Havanese, Yorkies, Pekingese, Shih Tzus, Yorkipoos, Chihuahua, Goldendoodle, Malti-tzu, Dachshund, Pugs, Shots, wormed & vet checked. Blanchester, OH. 937-725-9641
2 PIANO LESSONS 50 YRS. EXP.; 859-727-4264
Duck Decoys: $15/dozen, Goose Decoys: Standard $15/dozen, Magnum $20/dozen, Super Magnum $20 each. Pop up Blind: $50. Steel Ramps: $20. 859-817-0643
BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS & CDs, METAL, JAZZ, BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE, R&B & REGGAE. 513-683-6985 I BUY STEREO SPEAKERS, PRE AMP, AMP, REEL TO REEL TURNTABLE, ETC. RECORDS, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS (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 WANTED:BENGALS LICENSE Sections 109-111,139-141 Call Sandy $1000. (513)4792025 firstname.lastname@example.org
WAR RELICS US, German, Japanese Uniforms, Helmets, Guns, Swords, Medals Etc, Paying Top Dollar Call 513-309-1347 Adopt Me
Pets find a new friend... AKC Boston Terrier Pups, 1st shots, wormer. Born 10/28. Ready to go! $800 606-375-9236
HAVANESE PUPPIES Home Raised, AKC, Best Health Guaranteed! Call 614-610-1515
SHEPHERD mixed, 16 mos. old, neutered, all shots UTD, house broken, FREE (859)496-1455
Garage & Yard Sale VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD
Garage Sales neighborly deals...
Englewood OH Estate Sale 603 Woodlawn Ave Englewood, OH 45322 1/12 & 1/13 Sat-10-3 #â€™s @ 9:45 Sun-10-3 Contents of home & garage. Old wood tool chest, mid century modern Broyhill chest of drawers & mirrored dresser, old safe w/ combination, sewing machine, desk, kitchen table chairs, coffee table, costume jewelry, old mesh purses, vtg purses, clothes & shoes, old Xmas, concrete fountain, concrete birdbath, yard art, yard tools, handtools, fabric, yarn, Metal file cabinet, flatscreen TV, ent center, China, lamps, mirrors, signed prints, knickknacks, kitchen items, too much to list â€“ all priced to sell! Info & picshsestatesales.com or 859-992-0212 Dir- 75N - 70W - Exit 29 - R on S main - L on Fallview - L on Woodlawn
AKC German Shepherd Puppies, pure white males. PRICE CUT $300 cash/MC/V. Ohiohgs.com 419-629-3830 or 419-233-6165
COCKER SPANIEL PUPS CKC 1st shots & wormed, $600 Pics available 859-393-5646 Goldendoodle, scrumptious Christmas baby, POP, tri cert, shots, wormed, vet check, $750, 937-5102863 rosesgoldendoodles.com
Labs, English, Male/female, $700, 3 weeks , yellow/white Gorgeous English lab pups. Vet checked. Ready Jan 25th. (859)588-6622 persinger4445 @gmail.com
Union KY Estate Sale 1976 Mt. Zion Rd Union, KY 1/12 & 1/13 Sat-10-4 #â€™s @ 9:45 Sun-1-4 Contents of home & shed. Small home that is packed. Two sets of stacked bookcases, art glass, lots of DVDs, lots of books, Records to include the Beatles, empire Chest of drawers, Old quilts, costume jewelry, flatscreen TV, stereo, nice old stamped crock - Hamilton & Co., ant. tables & chairs, titanic collection, file cabinets, metal wardrobe, gnome coll. lighthouse coll. 2 door Vict. bookcase, sm. kitchen cupboard painted, desks, bookshelves, holiday, drop leaf painted kitchen table, chest of drawers & mirrored dresser, some tools, wash tub, ladder, China, frog coll. lots of kitchen items. Too much to list all priced to sell! Info & pics â€“ hsestatesales.com or 859-468-9468. Directions Highway 42 S. right on Mt Zion Road 75 south right on Mt Zion Road. No street parking - PARK AT CHURCH ACROSS THE STREET!!!
Garage Sales Moving Sale: Madonna Estates, 16 Andrews Circle, Cold Spring. Fri & Sat Jan. 11 & 12 9-5 Household items, furniture, dining room set, misc. items, outdoor furniture, and tools. Park Hills: 1029 Rose Cir cle Moving/ Garage Sale Sat. Jan. 12, 8-2. Furniture, antiques, crystal, art, tools, gardening, home improvement, & household items
2C µ CC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ JANUARY 10, 2019
Your generous monetary donation provides shoes, coats, glasses and basic necessities to neediest kids right here in the Tri-state. With so many children living in poverty, it’s a great way for you to help the children who need it most. So, step up for Neediest Kids of All and send your donation today!
GIVE TO NEEDIEST KIDS OF ALL Yes, I would like to contribute to NKOA. Enclosed is $___________________. Name______________________________________________________________________________________ Address_______________________________________________________________ Apt. No. ___________ City_______________________________________________________ State_________________ Zip___________ Please send this coupon and your check or money order, payable to: NEEDIEST KIDS OF ALL, P.O. Box 636666, Cincinnati, OH 45263-6666
Make a credit card contribution online at Neediestkidsofall.com.
Neediest Kids of All is a non-profit corporation now in its 64th year. Its principal place of business is Cincinnati, and it is registered with the Ohio Attorney General as a charitable trust. Contributions are deductible in accordance with applicable tax laws.
JANUARY 10, 2019 µ CC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ 3C
Rides best deal for you... Buying All Vehicles Not Just Junk up $3000 Fair cash price, quick pickup. 513-662-4955
OFFICIAL PUBLICATION Chevy 1966 C10 Short-bed, lowered 20in. wheels,lots of new parts - $12,000 If not sold, the truck will be at Nashville Auto Fest in Nashville, TN Fairgrounds1/19 and 1/20 502-345-7717
Nissan 2006 Quest Van SE 3.5 V6. Only 60K mi. Exc Cond., 859-525-6363 Nissan 2006 Quest Van SE 3.5 V6. Only 60K mi. Exc Cond., 859-525-6363
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
Service Directory CALL: 877-513-7355 TO PLACE YOUR AD
Chrysler 2008 Sebring, Hardtop Convertible. 109K mi, Excellent, FWD, Drive Year Round, Priced to Sell! HURRY, Won’t Last! Serious Calls Only! $3,993 513-885-2222
1 BUYER of OLD CARS CLASSIC, ANTIQUE ’30-40-50-60-70s, Running or not. 513-403-7386 1 BUYER of OLD CARS CLASSIC, ANTIQUE ’30-40-50-60-70s, Running or not. 513-403-7386
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
859-393-1138 859-359-0554 email@example.com www.cohornconcrete.com
Northern Kentucky Medical Society Speakers Bureau
Are you looking for an informational speaker for your next event? Please contact the NKMS office at
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ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS FORT THOMAS INDEPENDENT SCHOOLS ASBESTOS ABATEMENT Sealed proposals will be received by the Fort Thomas Independent Schools at the Central Office, 28 N. Fort Thomas Avenue, Fort Thomas, KY 40175, until 2:00 PM, local time, January 24, 2019, for the asbestos abatement project at Johnson Elementary School. The project includes acceptance of all existing conditions which are to be inspected by all bidders prior to bidding and all other work specified in the Contract Documents dated November 30, 2018. There will be a Pre-Bid Meeting, January 17, 2019, a t 10:00 AM at the Johnson Elementary School, 1180 N. Fort Thomas Avenue, Fort Thomas, KY 40175. The tentative start date for abatement activities is April of 2019. All interested bidders are required to attend. The Project Designer will provide specification documents at the prebid meeting. CAM,Jan10,’19#3321724
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Proposals for Banking Services The City of Dayton, Kentucky is accepting proposals for banking services for its bank accounts and related depository and cash management services. A full copy of the RFP can be obtained by contacting the City Administrator. Interested parties should submit a copy of their proposal and bids by 4:00PM., February 1, 2019 to: Dayton Clerks Office 514 Sixth Avenue Dayton, KY 41074 Questions about the RFP can be directed to Michael Giffen, City Administrator, at firstname.lastname@example.org or 859-491-1600. The City reserves the right to award or reject bids in part or in whole on any basis it deems in the best interest of the City. CAM,Jan10,’18#3324837
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS Sealed Bids for furnishing all materials, equipment and labor necessary to complete the Project JOHNSON ELEMENTARY SCHOOL – DEMOLITION 1180 North Fort Thomas Avenue, Fort Thomas, Kentucky 41075 will be received by the Owner, The Fort Thomas Independent Board of Education, 28 North Fort Thomas Avenue, Fort Thomas, Kentucky 4175, on January 24, 2019, at 2:30 p.m. prevailing time (according to the clock on the receptionist’s phone), and will be opened and read aloud. With deposit of $50 for each set, Bidders in good standing submitting Bids directly to the Owner may obtain two sets of the Bidding Documents beginning January 15, 2019, from the office of Robert Ehmet Hayes & Associates, PLLC, Architects, 2512 Dixie Highway, Fort Mitchell, Kentucky, 41017. Checks shall be made payable to Fort Thomas Independent Board of Education. All Sub-Bidders may view Bidding Documents at the locations listed in the Supplementary Instructions to Bidders or purchase them from ARC in Cincinnati (513) 326-2300. No Bidding Documents will be mailed or packaged for pick up. Bidders must deposit with their Bids security in the amount, form, and subject to, the conditions provided in the Bidding Documents. Successful Bidder will be required to furnish a Performance Bond and Payment Bond in an amount of onehundred percent (100%) of the Contract amount. FORT THOMAS INDEPENDENT BOARD OF EDUCATION By: Dr. Karen Cheser, Superintendent CAM,Jan10,’19#3329649
Public Meeting (for finding) The Campbell County Schools Local Planning Committee will conduct a Public Meeting on January, 24, 2019 at 5:30 PM at the Alexandria Educational Center Meeting Room. This meeting is to make a minor adjustment to the current District Facility Plan for Campbell County Schools. Members from the public are welcome to attend and observe. Pub:CAM,Jan10,’19#3324489 NOTICE OF VACANT DAYTON INDEPENDENT SCHOOL DISTRICT BOARD OF EDUCATION SEAT Opportunity The Kentucky Commissioner of Education is seeking applicants to be considered for appointment to the Dayton Independent Schools Board of Education. You are invited to nominate yourself or someone you know who is qualified to serve on the Dayton Independent Schools Board of Education representing the district at large. Under the provisions of KRS 160.190(2) this appointment is effective until the November 2019 regular election. This is a public service position and the person appointed will not be employed by the Dayton Independent Schools. Requirements Board members must be: • At least 24 years old • A Kentucky citizen for the last three years • A registered voter in the district • Have a high school diploma or a GED certificate • Must be in compliance with anti-nepotism state laws • Cannot provide contract services for the school district. Responsibilities School Board members are involved primarily in the following areas: • Developing policy that governs the operation of schools. • Providing visionary leadership that establishes long-range plans and programs for the district • Hiring the district superintendent and issuing annual evaluation reports • Setting local tax rates and practicing vigorous stewardship to ensure that all school district funds are spent wisely Applications must be postmarked by Monday, January 14, 2019. Interviews will be scheduled approximately 10-20 working days after this mail date. All qualified applications received by the date stated above will be considered. Application forms for this position are available from: • Dayton Independent Schools Board of Education Office at 200 Clay Street, Dayton, Kentucky 41074 • The Kentucky Department of Education (502) 564-4474 or KDE website: http://edu cation.ky.gov/districts/legal/ pages/default.aspx All applications must be mailed directly to: Kentucky Department of Education Commissioner of Education 300 Sower Blvd. 5th Floor Frankfort, Kentucky 40601 The Kentucky Department of Education does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, religion, age or disability in employment or the provision of services. CAM,Jan10’19#3329468 The next Campbell County Extension District Board meeting will be January 17, 2019, 5:30 p.m. at the Campbell County Extension Service, 3500 Alexandria Pike, Highland Heights, Kentucky. The Campbell County Extension District Board meets the third Thursday of each month at 5:30 p.m. (CAM,Jan10,’19#3321695) CITY OF ALEXANDRIA ORDINANCE PUBLICATION LEGAL AD On January 3, 2019, the City of Alexandria adopted Ordinance 2018-09 to approve the 2019 S-19 Supplement to the City of Alexandria, Kentucky, Code of Ordinances, prepared by the American Legal Publishing Corporation. You may read the full Ordinance and any related exhibit(s) and materials on the City’s website at: http:// alexandriaky.org/legal-ads-b ids/ CAM,Jan10,’19# 3329603
The Following vehicles stored at Fenders Wrecker Service , 927 Park Ave. Newport, Ky. 41071 , will be sold at public auction on January 26,2019 to the highest bidder. Seller has right to bid on vehicles.. Forms of payment are.. credit card or cash. No titles are warrented. 2000 FORD 1FMRU1667YLB83321 MIN GRAVES WORLD FINANCE CO. 2012 VOLVO YV1952AS3C1159303 FRIENDLY AUTO SALES 2005 HYUNDAI KMHDN46D75U953076 SILVER HANEY 1995 DODGE 2B7HB21Y7SK557339 DONALD JAMES WANEK 1999 DODGE 1B7GL22Y5XS243287 DARWIN GREENE 2003 HYUNDAI KM8SC73D53U340891 RICHARD BURKE 1998 FORD 1FMRU18W9WLC42654 SYLVANUS MCBRIDE OR AMANDA MCBRIDE 2004 KIA KNADC125846337376 SHANA DENTON INTEGRITY FUNDING OHIO 2001 VW 9BWGS61J014061304 REBEKAH BERRY 1992 TOYOTA JT2AT86F6N0088574 ADAM HALL 2001 CHRYSLER 1C3EL55UX1N608090 KYLE HOCKER 2000 TOYOTA 2T1CF22P1YC363300 JILLIAN HARRISON INTEGRITY FUNDING OHIO 2002 CHRYSLER 1C3EL55R32N343381 JENNIFER POTTER 2002 PONTIAC 1G2JB124127163064 ANGELA GAMBLE 2005 AVEO KL1TD52675B340183 GABRIELA MEDELLIN 1997 JEEP 1JGZ58S9VC754716 DAVID GOINES 2001 FORD 1FTZX17201NB55409 KHALED M SHILLEN 2005 TOYOTA 2T1KR32E15C361565 DEHON COMER 2001 FORD 3FAFP11331R158537 MELISSA MCINTOSH 2004 LEXUS JTHBA30G745051801 VALLARIE A VANDEVENTER 2006 KIA KNAFE121465321362ANTO NIA WILLIAMS TITLE MAX OF OHIO 2000 VW WVWDH21JXYW630162 ELLIOTT R ARRINGTON 2005 CHEVROLET 2G1WW12E359103104 CHRISTOPHER MARK PUGH 2002 FORD 1FAFP55S72G230423 AMY BERKEMEIR 2014 CHEROLET 1G1PC5SB4E7223733 MANDY GUNN CREDIT ACCEPTANCE CO. 2002 HYUNDAI KMHWF25S22A692687 RAYMOND A ANDERSON CAM,Jan10,17,24,’19 #3317052 REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS OLDER ADULT SERVICES The Northern Kentucky Area Development District/Area Agency on Aging and Independent Living is seeking proposals for Older Adult services to be funded through the Federal Older Americans Act, CMS and Kentucky State General Funds. A copy of the Request for Proposals will be available on the NKADD website www.nkadd.org on or about Thursday, January 10, 2019 at 4:00 pm EST. A copy may also be obtained by calling 859-283-1885. Proposals are due into NKADD/AAAIL no later than Noon EST, February 8, 2019. CAM,Jan10,’19#3324165
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