Your Community Recorder newspaper serving all of Campbell County
THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 ❚ BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS ❚ PART OF THE USA TODAY NETWORK
Coach arrest update: ‘stumbling’ from bar Schmitz resigns after 2nd arrest in 3 years Chris Mayhew
Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Newport’s former Grace Methodist Episcopal Church has been the home of the Southgate House Revival since 2012. ENQUIRER FILE
Southgate House Revival founder has died at 74 Madeline Mitchell Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Ross Morrell Raleigh, founder of the Southgate House Revival, died on June 7 at age 74. Raleigh, a wellknown supporter of local bands and musicians of all genres, forever changed Northern Kentucky’s music scene when he opened the Southgate House in Ross Newport in 1976. Raleigh Although changing locations in 2012 and altering the name to Southgate House Revival in light of the move, the concerts held at both venues fostered creativity and community for musicians and fans alike for over 40 years. John Madden, founder of JBM Promotions and longtime friend of Raleigh, remembers meeting Raleigh for
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“He gave me a whole new path to a different kind of world. He gave me the opportunity to do it.” John Madden JBM Promotions
the ﬁrst time 25 years ago. As Raleigh gave Madden a tour of the original Southgate House, now known as the Thompson House, he also shared his vision of a musical mansion where anyone and everyone could come in and play. Madden was instantly inspired and now claims that if he hadn’t met Raleigh there would never have been a JBM Promotions at all. “He gave me a whole new path to a diﬀerent kind of world,” Madden said. “He gave me the opportunity to do it.” Outside of the music world, Raleigh enjoyed art, history and watching clas-
sic and Western ﬁlms. He received a bachelor’s degree in education from the University of Kentucky and a master’s degree in philosophy from Xavier University. Raleigh retired from the Northern Kentucky District Health Department, was a member and Past Master of the Robert Burns Lodge 163 and a Shriner. Raleigh was preceded in death by his wife Velma Sue, his mother and father, one brother and two sisters. He is survived by his daughter, Morrella of Newport; his son, Kevin of Covington; one brother; and three sisters. Raleigh’s life of love and music was scheduled to be celebrated at the Southgate House Revivalon June 11. Services were scheduled for June 13 at Deaton Funeral Home in Jackson, Kentucky, followed by burial at Griﬃth Cemetery in Sebastian’s Branch, Kentucky. The family asked that In lieu of ﬂowers, to make donations to Shriner’s Hospital for Children.
See SCHMITZ, Page 2A
Schmitz in a 2015 arrest photo at the Campbell County Detention Center in Newport. PROVIDED/CAMPBELL COUNTY DETENTION CENTER
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High school head football coach Matt Schmitz told police he had walked miles in the dark from a Fort Thomas bar when he was arrested at 3:16 a.m. Sunday. It would be the end of the second chance job Schmitz was oﬀered by Newport Independent School District four months ago after a 2015 public intoxication arrest. The Independence resident resigned later on the same day of his second arrest in three years. Schmitz resigned his coaching role and his job teaching for Newport Intermediate Schools. Schmitz did not immediately respond to calls and text message seeking comment. On June 3, police in Dayton noticed Schmitz “stumbling down” the steep hillside road Dayton Pike. It was dark. Schmitz was not wearing any reﬂective apparel. Oﬃcer Zachary Burton said he could smell a strong odor of alcohol from Schmitz’ breath. He had bloodshot eyes and slurred speech. The coach told police he was trying to walk from the pub bar in Fort Thomas to his car near the Newport Syndicate reception center. There are two bars with the name pub in Fort Thomas. The closest pub-named bar in Fort Thomas to the Syndicate is about a ﬁve-mile walk.
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2A ❚ THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER
Cows, veggies and barns: Oh my, NKY Melissa Reinert
Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
As summer beckons, you're making vacation plans. Instead of packing up for a day of baking at the beach or a busy day standing in line at an amusement park; check out what's in your own backyard. This summer, Boone, Campbell and Kenton counties are showing oﬀ their agricultural sides with their free annual self-guided farm tours.
Boone County Farm Tour WHEN: Rain or shine, 10 a.m. Saturday, June 23 DETAILS:http://bit.ly/BooneCounty FarmTour PARTICIPATING FARMS: Jane's Saddlebag, Brianza Gardens & Winery, Boone County Extension Environmental and Nature Center, Ryan Raised Farm, Verona Vineyards and Wind View Farm. This year focuses on farms in southern Boone County. The Boone County Extension and Environmental & Nature Center will host horticultural demonstrations for commercial farmers and backyard fruit and vegetable enthusiasts. Experience history, a little slice of Italy with vineyard tours, and get an upclose view of sheep, cattle and chicken
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operations. Throughout the tour see how many of the more than 90 barn quilts you can spot on Boone County barns. A Farm Tour Celebration will follow at 3-5 p.m. at the Boone County Farmer's Market. There will be live music, free food, children's activities and market vendors.
Campbell County Backroads Farm Tour WHEN: Rain or shine, 9 a.m to 3 p.m. July 21
DETAILS:http://bit.ly/Campbell Backroads PARTICIPATING FARMS: Misty Ridge Farm, Neltner's Farm, Camp Springs Vineyard & Winery, StoneBrook Winery, Little Rock Farm, Cork N Mane Farm, TC Farm, Flagg Spring Ranch, 12 Mile Creek Winery, Seven Wells Vineyard & Winery, Casson and Ahrman Farm and Awesome Place Farm. This year's tour features 13 farms and other stops sprawled throughout the southern end of the county including the 60 raised garden beds at the Campbell County Detention Center. See and learn about horses and have a pony ride; taste fresh fruits and vegetables, homemade jellies and jams, and wines. Also, you'll ﬁnd out where the beef comes from.
Kenton County Farm Tour WHEN: Rain or shine, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sept. 15 and 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sept. 16. DETAILS:http://bit.ly/KentonCo FarmTour PARTICIPATING FARMS: Atwood Hill Winery, Ed-Mar Dairy Farm, Free Radical Ranch, Honey Locust Farm, Milestones Farm, Morningview Heritage Farm, Poverty Hollow, Redman Farm & Winery, Rising Phoenix Farm and School House Bees. The tour, still in the planning stages, will oﬀer behind-the-scenes glimpses into the county's working farms. So far the tour will include opportunities to see the workings of a dairy and honey farm, as well as tours of local vineyards.
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Police arrested Schmitz for being a danger to himself. In 2015, Newport’s public schools did not renew Schmitz’s contract as athletic director after another public arrest. Police in Newport found Schmitz passed out behind the wheel of a car around 1:50 a.m. May 2015 at a shopping plaza smelling of alcohol and marijuana. The motor was running. Schmitz pleaded guilty to possession of marijuana. This winter, Newport’s Superintendent Kelly Middleton thought Schmitz earned a second chance at coaching. “I knew it might be a bad headline, but I decided I’d take the risk and give him a chance,” Middleton said in a Feb. 1 Enquirer article. “He’ll be under some scrutiny. I think that when someone is trying to get better, they should get a chance.” Schmitz had previously been rehired in the summer of 2017 for the district’s New Pathways program teaching 10 atrisk children. He then applied for the vacant head football coaching job. A fourperson committee led by Newport High School principal Kyle Niederman unanimously voted him in as coach. Schmitz said he was embracing his second chance and met with the team. “It’s a place I love,” Schmitz said at the time of the article. “It’s a feeling I can’t put into words but I’m grateful and humbled by the process. The community has reached out and the families are behind me. It’s what I want to do - coach football and lead young men.” Taking responsibility is what Schmitz did after his 2015 arrest. In a prepared statement the Enquirer
Newport head coach Matt Schmitz recently resigned from his post. ENQUIRER FILE
published at the time, Schmitz said, “What I did was wrong, especially for someone in my position. I am embarrassed about my actions and I realize I will face the consequences.” He sought help in 2015 from family members, friends, and support groups. Niederman, the principal who rehired Schmitz shared the following statement Monday expressing hope Schmitz gets help after a second arrest: “With the deepest regrets for our players and students, Matthew Schmitz has resigned as head coach of the Newport High School football team and as a teacher in the school’s alternative program eﬀective as of Sunday morning. “We hope Matt ﬁnally gets the help he truly needs and he gets his life in order. But there is no longer a place for him at Newport High School. We are proud to announce that Juan McDay has been named interim football coach. Coach McDay has had tremendous success coaching the Newport middle school football team and will be able to immediately step into his new role.” Enquirer media partner Fox19 contributed to this report.
CAMPBELL RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 ❚ 3A
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4A ❚ THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER
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A plan to get Northern Kentucky drug-free is about to get a boost, even as the plan's initiator – the Northern Kentucky Oﬃce of Drug Control Policy – begins to search for a new leader. State Rep. Kim Moser will transition
from her role as former executive director to member of the Drug Control Policy Board as her responsibilities in the Kentucky General Assembly continue to grow. The search for the next director will soon be underway. Meanwhile the Drug Control Policy Board will expand, bringing more allies See DRUG POLICY, Page 5A
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CAMPBELL RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 ❚ 5A
Accused killer Shayna Hubers marries in jail
Taylor is also facing additional charges of being a fugitive from another state for probation violation. In 2003, Taylor was indicted in federal court in Tennessee on charges of manufacturing, distributing and possessing methamphetamine.
The ceremony "We had them in two separate little cells where they could hear each other and that was about it," said Campbell County Jailer James A. Daley. The ceremony took about two minutes, Daley said. They could not touch. "There is a Supreme Court decision that mandates that it’s a fundamental right and if they want to get married while they are in prison we have to allow it,” he said. This was the ﬁrst marriage in the jail in the 20 years Daley has either been jailer or attorney for the jail. Hubers and Taylor will not be able to have physical contact in the jail now that they are married, Daley said. "Absolutely, not together," Daley said. Car robbery witness statement Newport resident Derrick Swain gave a statement about the alleged car robbery in 2016. Swain, 47, said he watched Taylor hop in his empty car left running. Swain jumped in the car and started "beating" Taylor. "I ran outside, jumped in the car with (Taylor) and started beating on (Taylor) like, you know, get out of my car," Swain said in court documents.
Taylor said she wanted a ride, Swain said. The car started to move. Swain said he steered and kept hitting Taylor and that the car almost hit four or ﬁve other cars. Eventually, Swain opened a door to the car next to Taylor while Taylor was reaching for something in her pocket, according to the witness statement. Swain said he pushed Taylor out of the car and also exited the vehicle and the two continued to ﬁght. "Then (Taylor) pulled out a, I think it was a box cutter," Swain said. "I hit (Taylor) again. I grabbed the knife." Swain said he threw the knife in the snow and called the police. On March 30, 2017, Taylor ﬁled a hand-written motion to determine her own competency to stand trial. She ﬁred her ﬁrst team of two attorneys, saying they were part of a conspiracy against her. Taylor then asked for a new judge in September 2017. She is representing herself in court. Taylor has a jury trial scheduled for Dec. 4. FOX19 NOW media partner Cincinnati Enquirer contributed to this report. This report has been updated to reﬂect Taylor's gender.
cause they "formally recognize the deep engagement of our community partners," as well as further position Moser to be "even more impactful on a state and regional level." Garren Colvin, chief executive oﬃcer of St. Elizabeth Healthcare; Dr. Lynne Saddler, district director of health for the Northern Kentucky Independent Health District; and Chris Conners, director of the Northern Kentucky Drug Strike Force will represent their respective organizations as they join the board.
Saddler said the board's additional talents will "accelerate" the next phase of a regional coordinated response which is also "a critical juncture in responding to the epidemic of substance use disorders." Boone County Judge-executive Gary Moore said the expansion will "build even stronger partnerships while enhancing our ability to attack the substance abuse epidemic." The Oﬃce of Drug Control Policy has been instrumental in creating the NKY Substance Abuse Help-line, deploying
“Quick Response Teams” in each county and carrying out a comprehensive education campaign. “The Northern Kentucky Oﬃce of Drug Control Policy moved our region to the front line of combatting the national heroin and opiate epidemic. In the areas of education, treatment and law enforcement, we made tremendous gains," Knochelmann said. "Much work has been done, yet much work remains and these changes are a logical next step in tackling the toughest enemy our community has ever faced."
Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
NEWPORT – Accused killer Shayna Hubers, 27, got married in Campbell County's jail. Wedding bells rang at 2 p.m. Thursday for Hubers and transgender inmate Unique Taylor, who was previously known as Richard McBee. Hubers is accused of shooting 29year-old Ryan Poston inside his Highland Heights apartment in 2012. Who Hubers married On Sept. 7, 2016, McBee told the courts from jail she was transgender and has requested she be referred to as Unique Taylor. Taylor, 41, is in jail awaiting trial on robbery charges and being a perRichard sistent felony oﬀender. McBee Court documents allege she tried to take a fourdoor Nissan Altima left running on a snowy day in January 2016 in Newport. Taylor has pleaded not guilty. Records show Taylor was divorced when arrested. She has a Tennessee ID.
Drug policy Continued from Page 4A
to the battleﬁeld to combat this growing epidemic of drug addiction. Boone, Campbell and Kenton counties have partnered with several key regional organizations to enhance the drug control policy oﬃce's capabilities. Kenton County Judge-executive Kris Knochelmann said he is excited about the recent organizational structure be-
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Suspended Newport principal: ‘I make zero excuses’ Melissa Reinert
Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
NEWPORT - Newport Independent School Board has suspended a principal without pay. A statement released by the school district said Newport Intermediate School Principal Joshua Snapp was suspended due to reports of “irregularities in the administering of state standardized tests.” Snapp has been suspended for 10 days without pay pending an investigation into the matter. The district has been in contact with the Kentucky Department of Education oﬃcials, oﬃcials said. According to the statement: “Based on the ﬁndings of the investigation,
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which has been launched, additional action may be taken.” Snapp released a statement that said: “I make zero excuses. As a leader, I made the wrong choice. I have let down my family, students, staﬀ, administration and peers.” According to Snapp, he provided nine students extra time on the Kentucky State test, which is a violation of Kentucky Teaching Standards and not within the state testing guidelines. Snapp said that he is “human” and “not immune from errors in judgment.” The two-year Newport Intermediate principal has said he has dedicated his career to serving students in inner city schools.
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“My students, your students, our students face challenges only some have read of,” he said. “The impact of poverty alone, fatigue, worry and concern on the faces and hearts of my students drives me to make a better future for them.” According to Snapp, some of these students are “homeless, many are hungry, some are abused and neglected.” Tests, he said is just one more “obstacle... pressure... concern” they must overcome. “(My) request for nine students to take additional time was still an error on my part, an error in my judgment,” he said. “Were I to have this to redo, I would not have given those nine students extra time on the state test.” On his proﬁle page at www. newportwildcats.org, Snapp said that he has worked for the district for six years and previously taught various levels of math for 10 years at Covington’s Holmes High School. During his time in Newport, he served as both assistant principal and principal at Newport Primary for ﬁve years.
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CAMPBELL RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 ❚ 7A
Nothing says I’m Right Here, like the care and professionalism of our nursing team at St. Elizabeth Ft. Thomas. That’s why it is one of our five hospitals that has achieved Magnet® recognition from the American Nurses Credentialing Center. No other healthcare system in the Greater Cincinnati region has this number of hospitals designated. Most importantly, this recognition is a testament of our Ft. Thomas nurses commitment to bringing personalized and compassionate patient care to you.
8A ❚ THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER
Bular earns Instrument Rating at Sporty’s Academy Benjamin Bular earned an Instrument rating on his pilot certiﬁcate. To obtain his Instrument Rating, Bular passed an oral and a ﬂight exam with a Federal Aviation Administration designated ﬂight examiner. Bular, a resident of Wilder, Kentucky, completed his ﬂight training at Sporty’s Academy, located at the Clermont County Airport. With his Instrument Rating, Bular is able to operate aircraft in all types of weather conditions. The aircraft that Bular used for his ﬂight training can carry four people and cruises at nearly 140 miles per hour. Bular has now joined the ranks of more than 315,000 U.S. licensed instrument rated pilots who learned to ﬂy for the challenge and adventure. Anyone interested in more information about learning to ﬂy may visit www.sportysacademy.com or call Sporty’s Academy at 513-735-9500. Eric Radtke, Sporty’s Academy
Lightning storm PEXELS
FEMA to assist Pendleton County Melissa Reinert
Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
The Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) has extended federal disaster aid to include Pendleton County in Kentucky. FEMA will provide supplemental funding for infrastructure repairs in
the wake of February and March’s severe storms, tornadoes, straight-line winds and ﬂooding. Aﬀected local governments are eligible to apply for federal funds to pay up to 75 percent of the approved cost for debris removal, emergency services related to the disaster, and repairing or replacing damaged public facilities, such as roads, buildings and utilities.
Previously, FEMA announced that public assistance funds would be available to 34 Kentucky counties, including three Northern Kentucky counties, Campbell, Kenton and Grant. Additional information about FEMA’s Public Assistance program can be found at www.fema.gov/ publicassistance-local-state-tribaland-non-proﬁt.
Benjamin Bular (right) with instructor Alan Nguyen immediately following his Instrument checkride. PROVIDED/ERIC RADTKE, SPORTY’S ACADEMY
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10A ❚ THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER
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Barbecue those ribs to perfection, thanks to tips from Rita.
Rita Heikenfeld Food columnist
I was at the grocery store the other day choosing baby back pork ribs (sometimes called loin ribs) when a young man came up and started asking questions about the ribs. “What’s the best ribs for barbecuing? And do you have a good recipe for them?” Well, in fact I do, and am sharing that recipe today, along with some tips I’ve learned along the way. These ribs are perfect for a Father’s Day celebration, served with a side of potato salad. And as I’ve told you before, remember all the special “Dads” in your life. Send them a card or give them a call. It will make their day. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Find her blog online at Abouteating.com. Email her at firstname.lastname@example.org with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line.
RITA HEIKENFELD FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Let’s start with the rub.
Rita's special BBQ rub
3-5 pounds baby back/loin pork ribs, with silver skin removed
Pull it off ribs. Sometimes it comes off in one long sheet; other times you have to start over with the knife.
Mix together: 6 tablespoons garlic powder 2 tablespoons plus 2 teaspoons chili powder - I like Buena Vida 2 tablespoons plus 2 teaspoons cumin 2 tablespoons salt
Also called the membrane, this skin covers the bone side of each rack. If left on, it keeps seasoning from penetrating and silverskin cooks up with a leathery texture. Some ribs are sold with skin removed. If you have to remove it here’s how: Slide a knife under the silverskin toward the beginning of the rack, or really just about anywhere. It if resists in one spot, try another.
2 teaspoons coarsely ground black pepper 2 teaspoons sweet paprika 2 teaspoons allspice
Lift and loosen it with the knife until you can grab it with a paper towel.
My abouteating.com site has information on different kinds of ribs, a photo tutorial of removing the silverskin and my family’s recipe for our own smoky BBQ sauce. Seasoning and precooking ribs: This may be different from what you’re used to, but trust me, this method works perfectly. I like baby back/loin ribs, which cook up tender. Season ribs with rub on both sides. Be generous and pat rub in. Place on hot grill and "mark" them for a few minutes on each side. Marking means allowing the ribs to grill just until you see grill marks, that's all.
50TH A N N I V E R S A R Y
Bonus: this can be done ahead. Preheat oven to 300. Arrange ribs in single layers in baking pan and pour some chicken broth or beer around ribs, a generous cup or so. This makes for a flavorful steam. Cover tightly with foil and cook until fork tender, anywhere from 2 to 2-1/2 hours. You don't want them falling apart. Another bonus: this can be done ahead of time too! When ready to serve, heat grill to medium high. Place ribs on grill and start brushing with sauce. I do this several times on both sides. They’re ready when they are hot throughout and sauce is charred a bit. Serve with additional warm sauce on the side.
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12A ❚ THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER
Viewpoints Information from When your passion the Campbell Co turns into a business Attorney’s Oﬃce Sandra Guile Guest Columnist
Steven J. Franzen Guest Columnist Community Recorder
Fireworks As we get ready to celebrate the Fourth of July, a reader suggested that information concerning ﬁreworks may be helpful. Prior to 2011, the law with the use and sale of ﬁreworks was heavily regulated in Kentucky. Since then, the Legislature has allowed the use and sale of consumer ﬁreworks, which include several ground and aerial based ﬁreworks such as bottle rockets and roman candles. Even though the use of ﬁreworks is allowed, sellers must still have permits to sell ﬁreworks issued by the State Fire Marshal. The penalty for not having a permit is severe and could be up to $1,000 and/or conﬁnement in the County Jail for up to thirty days. As citizens, before purchasing or using ﬁreworks, you should check with local government to ensure compliance with local laws and ordinances that may restrict the sale or use of ﬁreworks in your city. For example, Cold Spring has a local ordinance regulating the use and sale of ﬁreworks. We all enjoy using and viewing ﬁreworks on Independence Day. However, this use leads often leads to injury. In particular, children are injured using ﬁre-
works every year. The State Fire Marshal recommends the following safety tips we all should follow for ﬁreworks: ❚ Use ﬁreworks outdoors only. ❚ Obey local laws. If ﬁreworks are not legal where you live, do not use them. ❚ Always keep a bucket of water or a working water hose nearby. ❚ Only use ﬁreworks as intended. Don’t try to alter them or combine them. ❚ Never relight a “dud” ﬁrework. Wait 20 minutes and then soak it in a bucket of water. ❚ Use common sense. Spectators should keep a safe distance from the shooter and the shooter should wear safety glasses. ❚ Alcohol and ﬁreworks do not mix. Have a “designated adult shooter.” ❚ Do not use homemade ﬁreworks or illegal explosives – they can kill you. ❚ Report illegal explosives to the ﬁre or police department in your community. ❚ Never allow children to play with or ignite ﬁreworks. ❚ Read and follow all instructions on the label. If you have any topics you would like to have covered in this column, please contact my oﬃce by e-mail at email@example.com, by phone at (859) 491-7700 or by regular mail addressed to 319 York Street, Newport, Kentucky 41071. Steven J. Franzen, Campbell County Attorney
Campbell County Cooperative Extension welcomes Laura Hall as the newest 4-H Intern Laura Hall Guest Columnist Community Recorder
My name is Laura Hall and I am pleased to introduce myself as the newest intern for the Campbell County Cooperative Extension oﬃce. I am interning under Sherri Farley, one of Campbell County’s 4-H Youth Development Agents. I am a senior studying strategic communications and child development at Morehead State University. My passion for 4-H developed throughout my childhood and I was thrilled to ﬁnd an internship that allows me to combine my love for 4-H, communication, and children. I have been involved in various 4-H programs over the years – these include summer workshops, 4-H summit, vol-
SUBMIT YOUR LETTERS, COLUMNS The Community Press & Recorder newspapers have a new email address you can use to send in 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
unteering in and out of the oﬃce, and my favorite, 4-H camp. I have attended camp for the past 14 years as a camper, counselor and now intern. Getting to work closely with the extension agents has shown me how much work, thought and time goes into every program they oﬀer. I am looking forward to the many diﬀerent opportunities I will have over the next 12 weeks. These will include planning and assisting with many youth development events and programs, traveling to teen conference, and summer camp. The people who work here have become a part of my 4-H family. I look forward to growing and learning while serving the Campbell County community in this role. Laura Hall, 4-H Intern, Campbell County Cooperative Extension Service
As before, please include your first and last name on letters to the editor, along with the name of your community. Include your phone number as well. With guest columns, include your 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.
A dream starts out as just that – a dream, a doodle on a napkin, a farfetched idea with intangible edges. Then, details of those dreams become clearer and clearer, with practical steps hashed out over a cup of coﬀee. Concepts are built in basements and garages, backyard sheds and barn ﬂoors. A spark is ignited into a passion so strong it drives a person out of bed in the morning before the alarm goes oﬀ. That’s how a dream is turned into a reality, and it’s how many small businesses get started. Small businesses create two out of three new jobs in the United States each year, according to the Small Business Administration. Since 1963, the President of the United States has set aside a week to recognize the critical contributions of America’s entrepreneurs and small business owners. That makes this year the 55th anniversary of this national weeklong celebration for America’s 30 million small businesses, and Ohio’s more than 900,000 small businesses. . Groups like the Small Business Association, SCORE, Ohio Small Busi-
ness Development Centers, the City of Cincinnati Department of Community & Economic Development, or the Ohio One Stop Business Permit Center are easily accessible, and aid new and established business owners in doing their best. BBB also works to foster small businesses in the marketplace. By partnering with them, helping them grow, and expanding their network, BBB helps them become leaders in their local communities. Local events and resources are available to empower small businesses and their employees. Learn more about the programs on bbb.org. So, if you have an idea for a business, let your passion drive you. Reach out, ask questions. Take part in the next Small Business Week. Join in at the next business networking event. As a customer, support a local small business. Stop in, shop, and say thank you because they worked hard to be where they are today. And, if they’re BBB Accredited, they’ve certainly earned it. Sandra Guile is the Community Outreach Specialist for BBB. The BBB is at 1 East Fourth St., Suite 600 Cincinnati, Ohio OH 45202. To reach the oﬃce, call 421-3015.
Many open questions remain on tax increases passed during legislative session Dennis Keene Guest Columnist Community Recorder
Legislators often name bills in honor of those who served as inspiration for the proposed changes, but for some reason, House and Senate leaders overlooked a truly golden opportunity when they rushed major tax changes through the General Assembly last month. To correct that oversight, I have come up with what I think is the perfect name: The Law of Unintended Consequences. It’s a ﬁtting title, because we really can’t project what is going to happen when these changes go on the books in July. The richest ﬁve percent and large corporations will get guaranteed cuts worth hundreds of millions of dollars – but budget oﬃcials were still crunching numbers weeks after the legislature left the Capitol, trying to ﬁgure out what the ﬁnal cost of this law would be. We’ve been told it will bring in about $200 million extra a year to the state, but no one will know for sure. The real worry is that today’s fuzzy projections will be tomorrow’s budget shortfalls, which would be on top of numerous cuts already made over the past decade. The state is about to walk into the fog on a tightrope without a safety net. Governor Bevin vetoed the original tax bill, but the Republicans chose to ignore a governor of their own party and the pleas of every single Democratic legislator. The biggest unknown is the impact of adding the six percent sales tax to
nearly 20 diﬀerent services. It is diﬃcult to predict how people will respond when it costs more for drycleaning, vehicle repairs, install heating and air equipment in our homes and businesses and take care of our pets. Will people golf and bowl less or decide not to visit the gym as much? Will an underground economy pop up, where after-hours or cash-only payments circumvent these new taxes? Taking money out of the pockets of the middle and modest income classes is not the way to grow our economy. We also don’t know how retirees will respond to the 25 percent cut to their income-tax exemption; it may push some to move and others to mark oﬀ the Commonwealth as the place to enjoy their golden years. For years, elected oﬃcials have said tax modernization is something Kentucky must have to be competitive. What we’re getting is a tax shift that will cost most of us more without putting the Commonwealth on a path that better aligns our tax structure with our economy. Our revenue shortfall could become even wider in the years ahead, making it tougher to fund our schools and cover the other costs. At the same time, this year’s tax law will dampen any appetite in the future to make changes that are right for all Kentuckians, not just a lucky few. Come to think of it, that just might be the intended consequence the majority had in mind all along. For more information, visit: www.DennisKeene.com. Dennis Keene, Representative House District 67.
❚ THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 ❚ 1B
Sports Hunter Dreves, defense lead Highlands to state semiﬁnals James Weber
Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
LEXINGTON, Ky . – Highlands baseball won its rubber match with the 15th Region Saturday night and punched a ticket to the state semiﬁnals for the third time in team history. Highlands outlasted Paintsville 5-0 in a quarterﬁnal game of the Whitaker Bank/KHSAA State Baseball Tournament at Whitaker Bank Ballpark. Highlands (28-13), state runner-up in 2015, will play McCracken County 8:30 p.m. Friday, June 15 at the stadium. Hazard and St. Xavier face oﬀ in the ﬁrst semi at 6 p.m. The state championship game is 7 p.m. Saturday, June 16. “It's a great feeling,” said Highlands junior catcher Bryce Ziegler. “I still can’t believe that we’re here. This team puts up a lot of hard work so we deﬁnitely deserve it.” Highlands had split two tense matches with Johnson Central in the past two state tournaments. Paintsville (26-13), who snapped Johnson Central’s fouryear streak of 15th Region titles with a 5-2 win in the regional ﬁnal last week, fell victim to Highlands’ patient approach at the plate and some timely defense. Highlands had plenty of baserunners on the night, collecting eight hits, drawing seven walks and taking advantage of two Paintsville errors. The Bluebirds left nine runners on base in the ﬁrst four innings and 12 for the game but did more
Highlands’ Sam Hennigan pounds out a hit in the sixth inning to add to the run count for the Bluebirds at the 2018 KHSAA state baseball tournament on June 8. GEOFF BLANKENSHIP FOR THE ENQUIRER
than enough for the win with Hunter Dreves on the mound. Highlands, winners of the Ninth Region for four straight seasons, is in position to win Northern Kentucky’s eighth state championship and ﬁrst since 2002. “It’s a big deal,” said Highlands head coach Jeremy Baioni. “I’m proud of our guys. They worked hard to get in this position. It’s a credit to them. They want to win a state championship.” And the Bluebirds got one of the best
starts of the season from senior Dreves, who improved to 4-1 on the season. The senior Tennessee signee threw a two-hit shutout, walking four and striking out eight. He threw 96 pitches. “It feels good,” Dreves said. “The team is behind you. Everything you do, they’re going to support you no matter what. It feels good to get the win and go out and perform.” Dreves walked the leadoﬀ batter in the ﬁrst, the pitcher Tanner Smith, who
Campbell County’s season ends with loss to McCracken County Shelby Dermer
Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
LEXINGTON- Campbell County saw its 2018 campaign come to an end at the hands of McCracken County, a team that has now outscored opponents 80-8 in the postseason after dispatching the Camels 14-3 in the ﬁrst round of the KHSAA State Tournament Friday night at Whitaker Bank Ballpark. In its fourth state tournament appearance in school history and ﬁrst since losing 1-0 to St. Xavier in the championship game in 2016, Campbell County fell behind early when the Mustangs broke the game wide open with ﬁve runs oﬀ of Camels’ right-hander Carson Werrmann in the ﬁrst two innings.
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Werrmann, who entered the game with a 7-1 record and a 2.47 ERA, was a strike away from a scoreless ﬁrst inning when shortstop Cameron Langston smacked a two-run double to right ﬁeld. He scored one batter later on a throwing error to make it 3-0. “We almost pitched out of the ﬁrst. We had 3-2 with two outs and the guy barrels the ball into the gap. Hats oﬀ to McCracken, they hit it and they hit it hard,” Campbell County head coach Scott Schweitzer said. “I think they had one quiet out all night and when it wasn’t quiet it found a hole. Very good hitters over there.” McCracken County center ﬁelder Rook Ellinston made it 5-0 with a tworun double oﬀ Campbell reliever Luke See LOSS, Page 2B
stole second and third with one out. Smith came into the tournament with 34 steals and the Tigers averaged 5.5 per game for the year. Dreves forced a grounder back to him for the second out, then a pop foul to end the threat. Highlands got two on in the ﬁrst after two were out on a walk to Ziegler and a single by Tyler Gulley, but couldn’t score. See STATE, Page 2B
SHORT HOPS Baseball Starting pitcher Drew Rom, a fourth-round draft pick of the Baltimore Orioles, allowed one earned run over seven innings in Highlands’ 4-2 win over South Oldham in the ﬁrst round of the KHSAA State Tournament June. 8. Hunter Dreves tossed a twohit shutout in the Bluebirds’ 5-0 win over Paintsville in the KHSAA State Tournament quarterﬁnals June 9.
Noah Brewer bags a grounder at Second Base for Campbell County at the 2018 KHSAA State Baseball Championship Tournament, June 8. GEOFF BLANKENSHIP FOR THE ENQUIRER
Ryle shortstop Maclai Branson hit her 19th homer of the season and notched a two-run single in the Raiders’ season-ending 6-4 loss to Butler in the KHSAA State Tournament June 8.
2B ❚ THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER
West triumphs over East in Northern Kentucky All-Star game Scott Springer
Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
The ﬁnal prep activity for many Northern Kentucky High School seniors came Thursday night at Scott High School in the form of the St. Elizabeth Healthcare East-West All-Star Football Game. Lloyd quarterback Jordan Fann used his scrambling ability to move the sticks and score a touchdown for the West earning MVP honors for his squad in their 2013 victory over the East. He also had a key pass to James Gaither of Holmes setting up a touchdown run for Cooper’s Justin Schlarmann. “I was playing with a bunch of people I consider brothers,” Fann said. “Whatever happens, they’ve got my back. It was just very natural to come out and play.” Matt Shearer of Simon Kenton was the East MVP, getting the start at quarterback and throwing a scoring pass to teammate Fisher Hayden to close out scoring for the East. Randy Borchers of Cooper coached the winning West team, with Covington Catholic’s Eddie Eviston leading the East. “It’s always fun,” Eviston said. “These guys get together and meet new people. It’s a fun week. We do this for the kids. It’s good for them to get together and have this day.” The ﬁrst quarter saw Fann of Lloyd lead the West at quarterback and Shearer of Simon Kenton lead the East. Only the West crossed the 50-yard line in the opening quarter when Fann scrambled over midﬁeld. Chris Miller of Boone County had a big pass breakup for the West in the ﬁrst on a Shearer pass. CovCath’s Luke Lenihan then returned the favor for the East on a pass from the second quarterback in for the West, Beechwood’s Brayden Burch. To start the second quarter, Andrew Ruﬃn of Holmes had an 18-yard punt return to get the West again across midﬁeld. Burch then hit Beechwood teammate Daniel Mescher inside the 30. From there,
Bellevue‘s Seth Evers of the East catches a punt during the Northern Kentucky East vs West all-star football game. TONY TRIBBLE FOR THE ENQUIRER
Fann stepped back in at quarterback. He eventually hit Scott speedster Jordan Perrin and with aid of a facemask, the West was on the 4-yard line. Fann scampered in from there for the game’s ﬁrst score. “It’s what I did primarily at Lloyd,” the 6-foot-4, 179pound Fann said of his running. “If you’re bigger, stronger and faster than a lot of people you should go ahead and use it.” The East ﬁnally crossed the 50 when Carl Schoellman of Highlands came in at quarterback. He quickly had completions to Bluebirds teammates Nick Venman and Jared Wogan. However, with time running out in the half, Schoellman was forced to go to the end zone where Ryle defensive back Zach Rytlewski had the pick to keep the East scoreless.
“We knew they were going to try and take a shot,” Rytlewski said. “I was just playing centerﬁeld. He threw the ball up and I went up and got it. It kept them from scoring and that’s the diﬀerence in the game.” Prior to the half, members of Covington Catholic’s undefeated state title team were recognized on the ﬁeld. Only three of the Colonels games didn’t ﬁnish with a running clock. Colonels quarterback A.J. Mayer was in uniform for the night but did not play. The East couldn’t score in the ﬁrst half, but got on the board on their ﬁrst called play in the third quarter when Shearer of Simon Kenton went 85 yards to Nick Veneman of Highlands. The extra point failed, but the East was within a point at 7-6. At the end of the 3rd, Lloyd’s Fann got the West in scoring position with some elusive running, then a 37yard strike to Gaither of Holmes to the 17-yard line. A few plays late Cooper’s Justin Schlarmann found a seam two yards out and the West led 13-6. Schlarmann then had a key punt fumble recovery in the third. On the next play, Ludlow’s Justin Blackburn scored to open up a two-score lead. The East came right back with Newport Catholic’s Jameel Jones snuﬃng out a drive on a sack, then tackling punter Daniel Mescher to give his team good ﬁeld position. Shearer of Simon Kenton was able to answer with a 3-yard pass to teammate Fisher Hayden to cut the score to 20-13. From there, the West took possession and was able to chew up the clock on the ground to preserve the win. As part of the festivities, St. Elizabeth and the Northern Kentucky Football Coaches Association awarded a pair of $500 scholarships to a player from each team represented. EAST 0 0 6 7 13 WEST 0 7 6 7 20 W - Fann 4 yard run (Mescher kick) E - Shearer 85 yard pass to Veneman (kick failed) W - Schlarmann 2 yard run (kick blocked) W - Blackburn 15 yard run (Mescher kick) E - Shearer 3 yard pass to Hayden (Dyer kick)
State Continued from Page 1B
Luke Oehrle looks to make a back pick at First Base for Campbell County at the 2018 KHSAA State Baseball Championship Tournament, June 8. GEOFF BLANKENSHIP FOR THE ENQUIRER
Loss Continued from Page 1B
Oehrle in the second inning. The top of the second featured ﬁve walks issued by Campbell pitching, and McCracken County designated hitter Connor Dismore capped it with a two-run single. After two innings, McCracken hitters had racked up seven bases on balls. “We started oﬀ earlier in the year having trouble throwing strikes and we had really gotten away from that after winning like 19 of our last 22,” Schweitzer said. “But when you don’t throw strikes and get ahead of hitters, they ﬁnd a way to get the ball on the ball and they (McCracken County) did a great job of barreling a lot of pitches.” The Camels were staring hopelessly at a sevenrun hole before they were able to collect their ﬁrst hits. Campbell’s Brady Brooks and Oehrle both singled in the second inning, but McCracken right-hander Jacob Ehling struck out the side for another zero. Ehling, a junior, struck out seven and allowed seven hits over four innings of three-run ball to get the victory. The Mustangs played add-on against Campbell’s Gavin Peters in the third and fourth. Catcher Michael James-Dodd hit a pair of sacriﬁce ﬂies to right ﬁeld, Langston knocked in his third run of the game and ﬁrst baseman Dylan Schneider hit a lead-oﬀ homer
in the fourth that scraped the top of the Members Heritage Credit Union sign in left ﬁeld. Brady Brooks went 2-for-3 and ensured that Campbell would not be shutout for the third time this season. The sophomore smoked the Camels’ only extra-base hit of the night, a lead-oﬀ double in the bottom of the fourth, then scored one of three Campbell runs in the frame on RBI singles by Shawn Schnitzler, Jesus Riera and Kyler Southerland. “We never gave up,” Schweitzer said of his team’s attitude in a bleak situation. “Our bench stayed in the game. They stayed in it. They stayed on it. I didn’t see anybody hanging their heads.” Brooks added: “It means a lot to score those runs and keep ﬁghting. Us coming back and getting those hits when they had that big of lead, it tells a lot about our team. Hopefully next year we will be back.” Before addressing the team along the right-ﬁeld line after the game, Schweitzer said his club has more to be proud of than ashamed of. “We’ve had a great season and McCracken is a great team,” Schweitzer said. “We have nothing to hang our heads about. It’s tough to win a region in baseball and we’ve won two of the last three. We gotta keep building on the tradition, keep it going and plan on coming back again next year.” With the Camels eliminated, Highlands remains the only Northern Kentucky club still standing after the Bluebirds beat South Oldham Friday afternoon. No local team has won it all since CovCath’s 2002 title.
Paintsville had a big opportunity in the second inning, putting runners on ﬁrst and third with nobody out. The next batter, Jon McKenzie, grounded to Sam Hennigan at third base. He threw to ﬁrst, and the runner Ryan Gibson broke for the plate. First baseman Gulley threw him out at home, with Ziegler tagging him out, and Dreves retired the next batter to keep the Tigers oﬀ the board. Highlands struck for three in the bottom of the second as Smith struggled with his control. He walked three batters and had two wild pitches, plus one Paintsville error. In the midst of that, Hennigan and Joe Steiden delivered RBI singles, and with the bases loaded, Ziegler grounded out to ﬁrst for the third run in the frame. Highlands left the bases loaded, but it was 3-0. Highlands left two on in the third and it remained 3-0. Paintsville put a runner on third with one out in the fourth when Ben Daniels singled, and Dreves sent him to third after a wild pickoﬀ throw allowed him to advance two bases. Dreves struck out the next batter and hit the one after that. With McKenzie at the plate, the Tigers tried some trickeration and failed. Karsten Poe, the runner at ﬁrst, started trotting to second as Dreves was getting in his stance to throw a pitch. Dreves stepped oﬀ the mound and headed to second to try to get Poe in a rundown. Meanwhile, the runner at third, Daniels, broke for home hoping the Bluebirds were too distracted by the action at second. It didn’t work, as shortstop Ethan Kavanagh ﬁred to the plate and Ziegler tagged him out to end the inning. “It was really big because we were able to keep them from scoring and getting momentum,” Ziegler said. “We work on that in practice. We call it the walkoﬀ play. The pitcher runs him back and if he goes home, we throw home. We executed it pretty well.” “It’s making the routine plays,” Baioni said. “We told our guys all year: Don’t be the hero, don’t try to do anything special, get the out. It takes great throws and guys doing everything they were taught to do.” Highlands added two more in the fourth inning on RBI singles by Gulley and Drew Rom to lead 5-0. Kavanagh made another ﬁne defensive play in the sixth with a diving stab in the hole and a strong throw to ﬁrst to thwart a potential rally. It was all in support of Dreves, who enjoyed the momentum going into next weekend. “It all starts with throwing strikes and pounding the zone, really challenging hitters,” Baioni said. “Hunter did a great job of that tonight. He really worked the counts and was throwing the breaking ball for strikes. He painted corners.”
CAMPBELL RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 ❚ 3B
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4B ❚ THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER
Holly Hill announces new Executive Director Holly Hill Child & Family Solutions has announced that Connie Freking will be their new Executive Director. Freking is currently the Director of Payor Relations at Children’s Home of Northern Kentucky. Prior to her four years at CHNK, she spent 18 years at Brighton Center as the Youth Services Department Director. Freking has her Bachelor’s Degree in Secondary Education from Eastern Kentucky University, and her Master’s Degree in Community and Agency Counseling from Xavier University. She’s bringing more than 29 years’ worth of non-proﬁt experience to Holly Hill. Holly Hill Child & Family Solutions is a nonproﬁt behavioral health organization that has been creating brighter futures for the children of Northern Kentucky for over 134 years.
Holly Hill started out as a traditional orphanage in 1884 and has transitioned over the years to meet the needs of its community with their Connie residential and commuFreking nity-based programming. Holly Hill is dedicated to building resilient kids and families for a stronger Kentucky. As Executive Director, Freking will be responsible for the delivery of high quality professional services, the ﬁscal integrity of the agency, and the development of an engaged staﬀ. She will also keep a pulse on trends in community services and healthcare to recommend strategic growth opportunities for the agency, including partnerships with other entities. Freking will have the vision to recom-
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mend new strategies that are consistent with Holly Hill’s mission, to strengthen the lives and children through its programs and services, focused on the child. “It’s an unbelievable opportunity to be able to provide the leadership to positively impact the lives of our community’s children and families. To work with such a vibrant board and a highly-talented group of leaders and to have a greater impact on those we serve is such an honor.” Freking said. “We’re in an ever-changing environment in our world, in our community, and speciﬁcally in non-proﬁt. I’m excited about being in such a high-proﬁle leadership role and will continue to build on what Holly Hill has accomplished.” Stephen Mann, Chair of Holly Hill’s Board of Directors adds, “We are extremely fortunate to have found some-
one who is very knowledgeable in the programs we oﬀer. Connie’s passion for non-proﬁt services for families and children make her a dynamic addition to Holly Hill. We believe Connie will be able to have an immediate impact in helping us move Holly Hill forward.” Connie Freking grew up in Boone County and is currently a resident of Blue Ash, but has been working in Northern Kentucky for most of her professional career. She enjoys having new experiences and meeting new people. In her spare time, she enjoys traveling, kayaking, reading, and cooking Sunday dinner for her friends and family. She practices meditation and mindfulness, and loves working with the youth group at her church. Freking’s ﬁrst oﬃcial day at Holly Hill will be June 27. Dana Grothaus
Theme teams help build community at St. Joseph Imagine a classroom where a group of students in kindergarten through eighth-grade work and play together and grow in faith and unity. Twenty-two such classrooms can be found at St. Joseph, Cold Spring. Once a month, the students from every grade level come together in groups which consist of anywhere from 16-18 students. These groups are called Theme Teams and include students from each grade. Eighth-grade students lead each team in various fun, faith based, activities which promote unity.
First grader Brandon Shewmakerof St. Joseph, Cold Spring, adds his popsicle stick to his theme team’s picture of their faith community.
2018 ANNUAL MEETING FRIDAY, JUNE 15
For senior transitional care, Carespring nursing homes are among the region’s most preferred. We provide personal, positive care for seniors and those in need of transitional and rehabilitative services. Visit Carespring.com or call us today. 300 Plaza Drive Cold Spring, KY 41076
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FOR A TOUR CALL:
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Grant County High School Dry Ridge, KY Registration: 4:30 p.m. Business Meeting: 7 p.m. • Scholarship drawing • Meal by Grant County Cattlemen • Kids photo with lineman • Inflatables • Appreciation gifts
FREE Energy-saving lightbulbs for members who attend
FOR A TOUR CALL:
FOR A TOUR CALL:
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CAMPBELL RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 ❚ 5B
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6B ❚ THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD
FRIDAY, JUNE 15 Drink Tastings Wine Tasting, 5 p.m.-9 p.m., StoneBrook Winery, 6570 Vineyard Lane, Taste 5 selections of wine. Ages 21 and up. $5. 859-635-0111; stonebrookwinery.com. Camp Springs.
Farmers Market Alexandria Farmer’s Market, 3 p.m.-6 p.m., Southern Lanes Sports Center, 7634 Alexandria Pike, Free. Presented by Alexandria Farmer’s Market. 859-635-2121. Alexandria.
Festivals MainStrasse Village Original Goettafest, 5 p.m.-11:30 p.m., MainStrasse Village, Main Street, Goetta, arts and crafts, live music, entertainment, children’s activities. Free admission. Presented by MainStrasse Village Association. 859-491-0458; www.mainstrasse.org. Covington.
Music - Country Republic Bank Summer Concert Series, 2 p.m.-11:30 p.m., Weather Oar Knot Marina, 4895 Beaver Road, Local bands that can be enjoyed by boat or on land at newly renovated restaurant and full bar. Free. Through Oct. 5. 859-382-0282; bit.ly/2Hc9SkK. Union. Whitey Morgan, 9 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., $21.25-$80. 859-4312201; southgatehouse.com. Newport.
Music Electronic CloZee, 9 p.m., Octave, 611 Madison Ave., $15, $12 advance. 513-9191784; cincyticket.com. Covington.
Music - R&B Basic Truth, 8 p.m.-midnight, Radisson Hotel Covington, 668 W. Fifth St., Free. 859-491-1200; basictruth8.wix.com/ basictruth. Covington.
Music - Rock Beloved Youth, 9 p.m., Madison Live, 734 Madison Ave., With Misnomer and Carriers. $12, $10 advance. 859-491-2444; madisontheateronline.com. Covington.
Music - SingerSongwriter Daddy: Will Kimbrough and Tommy Womack, 8 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., $18. 859-4312201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport. Nick Baker, 10 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., Free. 859-491-6659; covington.mollymalonesirishpub.com. Covington.
On Stage Theater Life Could Be A Dream, 8 p.m., Stauss Theatre, Northern Kentucky University, 101 Fine Arts Center, Fledgling doowop singing group have dreams of making it big time, but trouble lurks. $37. Presented by Commonwealth Theatre Company. 859-572-5464; nku.edu/ctc. Highland Heights.
Special Events Shark Summer, 9 a.m.-7 p.m., Newport Aquarium, 1 Aquarium Way, Journey through aquarium discovering fun shark facts and shark-related exhibits. See baby sharks and get to touch species of shark never before featured at aquarium. Through July 8. 859-2617444; newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Sports Pro/College Florence Freedom Baseball, 7:05 p.m. vs. Schaumburg Boomers., UC Health Stadium, 7950 Freedom Way, Part of Independent Professional Baseball Federation, Frontier League. $9-$16. Presented by Florence Freedom Professional Baseball. Through Aug. 30. 859-594-4487; florencefreedom.com. Florence.
Support Groups Overeaters Anonymous, 7:15 p.m.-8:15 p.m., St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas, 85 N. Grand Ave., Floor A, Board Room. Weekly 12-step program for people who have problem with eating/food. Free. Presented by Overeaters Anonymous NKY. 859-620-5439; www.oa.org. Fort Thomas.
StoneBrook Winery Dinner Event, 6 p.m.-10 p.m., StoneBrook Winery, 6570 Vineyard Lane, Dinner, music and wine. Choose from grilled BBQ chicken, BBQ ribs, pork tenderloin, rib/chicken combo or smoked salmon. Wine and tastings additional. Ages 21 and up. $25. Reservations required. 859-6350111; stonebrookwinery.com. Camp Springs.
Drink Tastings Wine Tasting, 1 p.m.-6 p.m., StoneBrook Winery, $5. 859-635-0111; stonebrookwinery.com. Camp Springs.
Farmers Market Newport Farmer’s Market, 9 a.m.-noon, Newport Farmer’s Market, 709 Monmouth St., Free. Presented by Newport KY Farmer’s Market. 859572-2600. Newport. Covington Farmers Market, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Roebling Point Entertainment District, Court Avenue and E. Third Street, Rain or shine. Features over 24 local farmers, purveyors and artisans. Each week has unique programming and live music. Free. Presented by Renaissance Covington. 859261-7777; bit.ly/2vROcZO. Covington.
Festivals MainStrasse Village Original Goettafest, noon-11:30 p.m., MainStrasse Village, Free admission. 859-4910458; www.mainstrasse.org. Covington. Bridge Folk, 10 a.m.-11 p.m., Piazza at RiverCenter, 50 E. RiverCenter Blvd., Music and arts festival features full day of family-friendly programming along with 8 local and national musical acts. Local food and drinks available for purchase. Free. Presented by Renaissance Covington. 859-261-7111; bit.ly/2I0veCG. Covington.
Home & Garden Daylily Farm, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Arrasmith Farm, 3595 Fender Road, Enjoy horses and old barn while choosing from hundreds of daylily varieties. Free admission. Through July 14. 859-630-1711; arras-
Joyce M. Thomas Stang FORT THOMAS - Joyce M Thomas Stang, 80, of Fort Thomas, Kentucky,
passed away June 2, 2018, at the St. Elizabeth Hospital. Joyce was born in Locust Grove, Ohio, on October 26, 1937, the daughter of the late Samual “Dutch” and Audrey V (Purtee) Thomas. Joyce worked as an administrator for the IBM Corporation for over 20 years. She attended the Highland United Methodist Church in Fort Thomas. She was a member of the Order of the Eastern Star, Peebles Chapter #396. Joyce was preceded in death by her parents, a brother, Frank S Thomas, and a sister, Barbara Ann Raisbeck. She is survived by her husband, Andrew Stang; her son, Darrell (Andrea) Mitchell; and her daughter, Jackie Mitchell. She leaves behind two sisters, Judy Meader and Sue (Dan) Fristoe, seven grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Funeral services will be held at 1:00 PM, Wednesday, June 6, 2018, at the Wallace-Thompson Funeral Home, in Peebles, Ohio, with burial at the Locust Grove Cemetery. Visitation is from 12:00 PM until 1:00 PM, Wednesday, June 6, 2018, at the Wallace-Thompson Funeral Home. Please visit us at www.wallacethompsonfuneralhomes.com to sign our online guestbook.
Bluegrass at Boone Woods Park, 7 p.m.-8:30 p.m., Boone Woods Park, 6000 Veterans Way, Creekside Stage. Featuring Vernon McIntyre’s Appalachian Grass. Bring lawn chair. Free. Presented by Boone County Parks. 859-334-2117; boonecountyky.org. Burlington.
Music - DJ Noir, 10 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Revival Room. Monthly dance night with 80s alternative, new wave, classic goth, industrial, and new music in keeping with style. Presented by Pandora Society. Additional $2 charge for ages under 21. Ages 18 and up. $5. 859-4312201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.
Music - Rock Russ Liquid Test & Justin Jay’s Fantastic Voyage, 9 p.m., Madison Live, 734 Madison Ave., $15, $12 advance. 859-491-2444; madisontheateronline.com. Covington.
Nature Aquatic Ecology, 4 p.m.-5 p.m., Campbell County Environmental Education Center, 1261 Race Track Road, Find out what’s living in lake by doing water testing and possibly finding some aquatic life. Free. 859694-1666; bit.ly/2IbChrg. Alexandria.
On Stage Theater The Dinner Detective Murder Mystery Show, 6 p.m.-9 p.m., Embassy Suites Rivercenter, 10 E. Rivercenter Blvd., City View. Murder mystery dinner theater, 4-course meal and prize package for top sleuth. Ages 18 and up. $59.95. Registration required. Presented by The Dinner Detective. 866-496-0535; www.thedinnerdetective.com/cincinnati. Covington. Life Could Be A Dream, 8 p.m., Stauss Theatre, Northern Kentucky University, $37. 859-5725464; nku.edu/ctc. Highland Heights.
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. Toga Toga College Rock, 8 p.m., The Carnegie, 1028 Scott Blvd., More than 40 business and community leaders perform college tunes. Includes light bites, commemorative mug. Cash bar. Benefits Children’s arts and education programs. $60-$85. 859957-1940; thecarnegie. com. Covington. Shark Summer, 9 a.m.-7 p.m., Newport Aquarium, 859-261-7444; newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Sports Pro/College Florence Freedom Baseball, 6:05 p.m. vs. Schaumburg Boomers., UC Health Stadium, $9$16. 859-594-4487; florencefreedom.com. Florence. Black n Bluegrass Rollergirls: Pride Night, 4 p.m.-9 p.m., Hits, 3785 Lake Park Drive, Portion of the proceeds will go to charity. Family-friendly full-contact sport. Doors open at 4 p.m., Juniors vs Hoosier Bruisers at 5 p.m. and BBRG vs Vette City at 7 p.m. Benefits Northern Kentucky Fairness. $10. Presented by Black-nBluegrass Rollergirls. 859-740-8758; nkyrollerderby.com. Covington.
Tours Newport Gangster Walking Tour, 5 p.m., Gangsters Dueling Piano Bar, 18 E. Fifth St., Explore streets where gangsters made their millions, gamblers lost their fortunes and their lives, and ladies of the night earned their reputations. $25. Presented by American Legacy Tours. 513-509-2694; www.newportgangsters.com. Newport. Mainstrasse Village Food and Culture Tour, 10:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m., MainStrasse Village, Main Street, Includes 5 restaurants and 2 alcohol tastings. Ages 21 and up. $59. Presented by Riverside Food Tours. 859-
491-0458; www.riversidefoodtours.com. Covington.
SUNDAY, JUNE 17 Antiques Shows Burlington Antique Show, 8 a.m.-3 p.m., Boone County Fairgrounds, 5819 Idlewild Road, Over 250 vendors with antiques, vintage jewelry and furniture, primitives, architectural elements, mid-century collectibles, Americana and memorabilia. Early bird 6-8 a.m. $6 early bird, $4, free ages 12 and under. Presented by Burlington Antique Show. 513-922-6847; www.burlingtonantiqueshow.com. Burlington.
Benefits Fathers Day Pinewood Derby, 4 p.m.-8 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., 3rd Floor. Register and donate $10 for pinewood derby kit to participate. Benefits Shriners Hospitals for Children Cincinnati.. Free admission. Registration required. 859-491-6659; covington.mollymalonesirishpub.com. Covington.
Drink Tastings Wine Tasting, 1 p.m.-6 p.m., StoneBrook Winery, $5. 859-635-0111; stonebrookwinery.com. Camp Springs.
Festivals MainStrasse Village Original Goettafest, noon-9 p.m., MainStrasse Village, Free admission. 859-491-0458; www.mainstrasse.org. Covington.
Music - Acoustic Kevin Fox, 10 p.m.-11:30 p.m., Strasse Haus, 630 Main St., Free. Through April 28. 859-261-1199; thekevinfoxband.com. Covington.
Shopping Bellevue Citywide Yard Sale, 8 a.m., City of Bellevue, , Pick up yard sale maps at shops along Fairfield Ave. Stroll sidewalk and yard sales. Concessions available for purchase. Free. Presented by In Vue. 859-4318888; shopbellevueky.com. Bellevue. BCPL Used Book Sale, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Used books, movies and more at greatly reduced prices. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-3422665. Florence.
Special Events Suits That Rock: Toga
PUZZLE ANSWERS A C C T
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M A N E D E T H E S D R E I P M Y S T P E K A E L I L L E V S I T E A A N U U S S E T H M S E I E E D T L E A T A S Y O U R N S T E T A
Q A T A R I D I O R
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I I O S R S U S E E G O O N S X Y M L O O U E R O S S I E N R E E D
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CAMPBELL RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 ❚ 7B
Local Miracle-Ear Centers are looking for qualified people to test their latest product, The Miracle-Ear® GENIUS RIC for FREE*! TM
Here's the catch: You must have slight or moderate hearing loss and must have difficulty understanding speech in background noise situations. People who are selected will evaluate Miracle-Ear’s latest advanced digital hearing solution - the Miracle-Ear GENIUS RIC. You will be able to walk in to our office and try on Miracle-Ears that are customized just for you. Candidates will be asked to evaluate the instruments for 30 days to prove the manufacturer’s claims of up to25% better speech recognition in challenging listening environments than people with normal hearing**. At the end of the 30 days, if you are satisfied with the results and wish to keep the instruments, you may do so at tremendous savings. But this is only for a limited time! You must schedule your appointment before June 23, 2018. Don't wait!
MIRACLE-EAR CENTERS ARE NOW OFFERING HEARING AIDS AT NO COST TO FEDERAL WORKERS AND RETIREES That's Right! No Co-Pay! No Exam Fee! No Adjustment Fee! BCBS federal insurance pays the total cost of Miracle-Ear Audiotone Pro series aids. Most federal government employees and retirees are eligible You may even be covered if you have other non-federal insurance coverage. Special factory pricing is available for non-qualifiers. See store for details & accurate coverage.
Miracle-Ear® Introduces our SMALLEST Hearing Aid EVER! 100% INVISIBLE Don’t be fooled by the small size. The Miracle-Ear Mirage features amazingly advanced and powerful micro-technology, all wrapped up in our tiniest hearing aid ever!
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Get a Custom, Fully Digital Audiotone Pro ITE Hearing Aid for just $595! Offer valid on Audiotone Pro model ITE (1 aid). See store for details. Offer expires 06/23/18.
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Local Testing Area Hearing Tests are given for the purpose of selection and adjustment of hearing instrumentation. Early detection is important.
Miracle-Ear Hearing Aid Centers Cold Spring
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*No other offers or discounts applies. Offer can not be combined and does not apply to prior sales. Risk free offer, the aids must be returned within 30 days of delivery if not completely satisfied and 100% of purchase price will be refunded. Supplies may very per office. Hearing aids do not restore natural hearing. Individual experiences vary depending on severity of loss, accuracy of evaluation, proper fit and ability to adapt to amplification. Blue Cross Blue Shield is a registered trademarks of Blue Cross Blue Shield Association. Blue Cross Blue Shield is not affiliated with, nor does it endorse or sponsor, the contents of this advertisement. Trademarks referring to specific providers are used by Miracle-Ear for nominative purposes only: to truthfully identify the source of the services about which information is provided. Such trademarks are solely the property of their respective owners. **Studies conducted at the University of Northern Colorado (2014) and Oldenburg Horzentrum (2013) showed that Speech Reception Thresholds (SRT) in cocktail-party situations improved up to 2.9 dB for wearers with mild to moderate hearing loss using GENIUS with Directional Focus, compared to people with normal hearing. This corresponds to over 25% improvement in speech understanding. ©2018 Hearing Services, LLC
8B ❚ THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER
Newport Central Catholic seniors participate in academic signing 48 seniors were recognized for having earned academic scholarship monies to the institutions they have chosen to attend. Thomas More College - Brennan Hall, Will Harris, Ryan Meyer, Nick Petroze, Jordan Vice, Jaden Watts, Harrison Walz. Asbury University - Sean Williams. Eastern Illinois University - Gunner Smith. Earlham College - Robby Shondel. Lewis University - Mikah Freppon. Morehead State University - Jenna Ahlbrand. Northern Kentucky University Lauren Davis, Carolyn Dee, Kevin Drohan, Logan Enxel, Deegan Gearding, Brady Hicks, Lydia Hoover, Helena Kaelin, Jack Kohls, Madeline Kremer, Marguerite Louis, Jalen McDaniel, Lexie Neises, Erika Owens, Rachael Owens, Jonathan Rust, Harrison Sykes, Hannah Tucker, Ben Yeager.
AND FREE INSTALLATION
Spalding University - Jacob Barth. University of Cincinnati - Ryann Kramer. University of Cincinnati Clermont Alexis Pangallo. University of Evansville - Logan Muck. University of Kentucky - Ali Doepker, Ryan Flanigan, Maddy Halpin, Paige Johnston, Kristen Losey, Kyle Losey, Rachael Twehues, Maddie Varias. University of Louisville - Lexy Breen, Ben Murrin. Western Kentucky University - Sarah Krebs. Wilimington College - Kolten Winter. Wittenberg University - Mykaela Freeman. Mary Ciafardini
SPECIAL FINANCING* On purchases of $2,0 00 or more made with your Hom e Design credit card. Expires: 6/30/18
Schedule a FREE in home Design Consultation
11275 Deerfield Road, Cincinnati, OH 45242 Design Center Hours: M - F 9 - 5 | SAT 10 -1
40% off any order of $1,000 or more. 30% off any order $700 - $999. Free installation valid only on complete systems of $700 or more. Coupon valid on new orders only and must be presented at initial design consultation. May not be applied to a previously placed order. Expires: 06/30/18. *Subject to credit approval. Minimum monthly payments required. See store for details.
COLLEGE CORNER Raney on dean’s list at Mercy College of Ohio
Locals on dean’s list at Bellarmine University
Michele Raney, of California, was named to the dean’s list for the 2018 spring semester at Mercy College of Ohio. The junior is studying to earn a bachelor of science degree in medical imaging. To be named on the dean’s list, a student must achieve a GPA of 3.3 or higher and be enrolled for 12 or more credit hours.
Many Cambell County residents earned dean’s list honors at Bellarmine University for the 2018 spring semester. Bellarmine’s dean’s list recognizes students who receive a GPA of 3.5 or higher on a 4.0 scale. Honored students include Zachary Kuebbing, of Alexandria; Elizabeth Vandergriﬀ, of Alexandria; Elizabeth Lonneman, of Fort Thomas; Daniel Goforth, of Fort Thomas; and Kathryn Lonneman, of Fort Thomas.
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*Valid on Carrier 2 ton 16 SEER A/C or heat pump (up to $1,069) when purchased in combination with a variable speed furnace or air handler. Discount includes up to $1,069 Thomas & Galbraith Discount and up to 15-year Carefree parts & labor warranty valued at $998. Up to $1,069 equipment discount can be applied to other select models. Free duct cleaning with qualifying purchase. Some restrictions apply.Rebates,credits & financing vary by model.Financing with approved credit.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. 0% financing options up to 12 months. Monthly payments required. Customer responsible for filing utility rebates if applicable.All credits and rebates follow appropriate guidelines. **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 6/15/18. KY HVAC License #: HM01276 KY HVAC License # : HM05814 OH HVAC License #: HV44733 IN HVAC License #: H0010016 KY Plumbing License #: M5308 OH Plumbing License #: PL47812 IN Plumbing License #: CO50800249
CAMPBELL RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 ❚ 9B
Here’s new round of National Merit scholarships Sue Kiesewetter
Special to Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Seventy-three Southwest Ohio and Northern Kentucky graduates are among 3,500 students nationally, selected from a pool of 15,000 ﬁnalists, who are receiving college-sponsored scholarships. Honorees represent less than 1 percent of all seniors nationally. They were among 1.5 million who entered the 2018 competition by taking the 2016 Preliminary SAT/National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test as juniors. It is the third of four announcements of National Merit ﬁnalists who are receiving either higher education, corporate, or National Merit Corp. Scholarships in this year’s program. The scholarships range between
$500 and $2,000 annually for up to four years of undergraduate study. National Merit does not release the speciﬁc scholarship amount each student receives. The scholarships are coming from 178 private and public institutions located in 44 states and the District of Columbia. The ﬁnal release of scholarship winners will come next month. Earlier this year winners were announced those receiving – corporate-sponsored, and National Merit Corp. scholarships. Those who are receiving the awards, by high school, the institution awarding the scholarship, and the student’s probably career ﬁeld, are: OHIO Butler County Badin: Jacob Waggoner, University of Alabama, undecided
Lakota West: Megan Merk, Miami University, accounting Monroe: Rachel Ploeger, University of Alabama, physics Clermont County Bethel-Tate: Allison Parks, University of Kentucky, physical therapy Hamilton County Anderson: Zachary Fickenworth, University of Cincinnati, business; Charlotte Moore, Furman University, urban/city planning; Sean Schaeﬀer, University of Cincinnati, business; Margarita Stringfellow, University of Cincinnati, accounting; Madeline Weitz, Miami University, international relations Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy: Ryan Hunt, Purdue University, chemical engineering
Elder: Owen Plagge, University of Cincinnati, civil engineering; Jason Sponaugle, University of Cincinnati, law Finneytown: Joel Steimle, University of Cincinnati, computer science Indian Hill: Joel Blachman, Northwestern University, industrial engineering; Katherine Lewis, Emory University, public health; Samuel Okum, University of Chicago, health care; Maanas Pisati, University of Cincinnati, cardiology; Cynthia Zhang, Northwestern University, journalism Mount Notre Dame: Audrey Stevenson, West Virginia University, veterinary medicine Oak Hills: Dylan Roach, University of See MERIT, Page 10B
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*APY = Annual Percentage Yield. Rates effective as of 3/5/18. Rate subject to change. $500 Minimum CD required to obtain this rate. Penalty for early withdrawal. Brokered deposits and deposits from other financial institutions not accepted. Member FDIC.
Miami University is a coeducational public research university in Oxford. ENQUIRER FILE CE-0000697606
Do You Have? Arthritis • Knee Pain
• Back Pain • Neck Pain Neuropathy • Hip Pain • Shoulder Pain • Joint Pain
Good News! Now Offers Regenerative Therapy!
The Stem Cell Tristate devotes much of its time treating chronically ill patients -especially those in pain. With 3 years experience, serving Cincinnati with multiple practices, it continues to utilize cutting-edge technology to help restore patients’ health. The institute recently announced its latest state-of-the-art healing procedure: regenerative stem cell therapy. The Stem Cell Tristate is now offering painless, FDA regulated Amniotic Stem Cell Injections and advanced procedures for arthritic and/or degenerative conditions, especially those found in the knees, hips, shoulder, neck and lower back. These remarkable treatments can repair tissue in the body that has been damaged from age, disease or degeneration. They do this by pinpointing the impaired areas, removing the swelling with powerful anti-inflammatory properties and healing them by regenerating cells and tissue. This innovative therapy is particularly effective in treating such conditions as degenerative arthritis, degenerative cartilage and ligaments, bone spurs, degenerative joint disease, bursitis and tendinitis, especially Osteoarthritis of the Knee. According to the Stem Cell Tristate chief medical officer, patients can experience a significant decrease in pain and an improvement in range of motion within weeks of treatment.
We invite you to browse our web site – www.StemCellTherapyForPain.com to watch the documentary from our patients and find out when and where a FREE Seminar is being held near you. Please call us at: 888-966-4284 to register for an upcoming FREE seminar.
“Stem Cell Tristate took great care of me they will do their best to take great care of you.”
Reservations are required please call (888) 966-4284 to confirm your place and get the times and location best suitable for you. www.StemCellWorkshop.com
Our FREE Educational Seminars are held several times a week in the following towns:
June 26th, 1:00, 6:30
July 10th, 1:00, 6:30
West Chester July 17th, 1:00, 6:00
“We are so excited about the results we are seeing with our patients. More Importantly, our patients are excited about living their lives enjoying the activities they enjoy. We invite you to attend one of our upcoming seminars near your home, to learn more about this incredible healing technology and how it might be able to help you or someone you love finally live a pain free life.” Benton Dammel DC director of Stemcell Tristate.
10B ❚ THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 ❚ CAMPBELL RECORDER
Merit Continued from Page 9B
Cincinnati, aerospace engineering; Neil Robertson, University of Cincinnati, chemical engineering Seven Hills: Mary Ramsay, Northwestern University, law; Nicholas Purple, University of Chicago, math St. Xavier: Nathan Kappers, Indiana University Bloomington, ﬁnance; Brendan Louderback, University of Cincinnati, neurosurgery; Nicholas Reichert, Denison University, computer science; Maximillian Tongdangjoue, Indiana University Bloomington, entrepreneurship; Nicholas Perera, University of Alabama, engineering; Nicholas Lay, University of Cincinnati, electrical engineering Summit Country Day: William DeFoor, University of Cincinnati, music Sycamore: Jacob Hasselbeck, University of Cincinnati, business; Alex
Newberg, University of Cincinnati, aerospace engineering; Luke Tenbarge, University of Cincinnati, aerospace engineering; Kiri Wang, Northeastern University, medicine; Jiin Woo, Emory University, accounting Turpin: Patrick Bentley, University of Cincinnati, aerospace engineering; Max Egan, University of Alabama, engineering; Cathryn Murphy, University of South Carolina, medicine; Anna Nolan, Brigham Young University, nutrition/dietetics Ursuline Academy: Kehley Coleman, Case Western Reserve University, chemical engineering Walnut Hills: Arushi Agrawal, University of Southern California, medicine; Louise McKinney, Miami University, theater; Nathan Moore, University of Alabama, computer science; Collin Moreno, University of Southern California, mechanical engineering; Chloe Shiﬀ, Brandeis University, applied math; Wesley Wolf, Indiana University Bloomington, neurosurgery; Zeyu Yang,
Northwestern University, medicine Wyoming: Olivia Hedges, University of Cincinnati, urban/city planning Warren County Little Miami: Sarah Preisler, University of Cincinnati, chemical engineering Mars Hill Academy: Amy Davis, Baylor University, architecture Mason: Olivia Min, Case Western Reserve University, medicine; Saagar Chokshi, University of Cincinnati, medicine; Alexander Gao, Indiana University Bloomington, ﬁnance; Natalee Jobert, University of Tennessee, industrial engineering; Rishi Mehta, University of Cincinnati, medical research; Rishav Mukherjee, University of Cincinnati, medicine; Ishani Paul, University of Cincinnati, medicine; Noah Trenaman, University of Cincinnati, computer science; Catherine Xu, University of Cincinnati, medicine Springboro: Lindsey Coﬃn, University of Alabama, aerospace engineering; Isaac Poplin, University of Cincinnati, aerospace engineering
NORTHERN KENTUCKY Beechwood: Tanner Stacy, University of Cincinnati, business Bishop Brossart: Eric Klear, University of Cincinnati, acting Campbell County: Benjamin Turner, University of Kentucky, physics; Jaclyn Fischesser, University of Kentucky, psychology Conner: Victoria Burgess, University of Kentucky, computer science; Lukas Rumminger, Liberty University, mechanical engineering Covington Catholic: Paul Couch, University of Kentucky, biomedical engineering; Corey Foltz, University of Cincinnati, neuroscience; Michael Schaefer, University of Louisville, orthopedics Dixie Heights: Logan Wibberley, University of Louisville, electrical engineering Larry A. Ryle: Christine Hadley, University of Kentucky, medicine Simon Kenton: Nicholas Griﬀey, University of Cincinnati, computer science
COLLEGE CORNER Robertson graduated from Campbell County High School in 2014.
Joshua Lang, of Fort Thomas, graduated from William & Mary in Williamsburg, Virginia during the 2018 spring semester with a Juris Doctorate degree.
Locals on dean’s list at WKU Several Cambell County residents earned dean’s list honors at Western Kentucky University for the 2018 spring semester. Full-time undergraduate students with a semester GPA of 3.4 to 3.79 are named to the dean’s list. Honored students include Kelsey Zimmer of Alexandria, Noah Moore of Fort Thomas, and Erik Geiman of Fort Thomas.
Robertson earns Rotary Global Grant Scholarship
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Nicole Robertson, of Alexandria, has earned a Rotary Global Grant Scholarship, while studying at the University of Louisville. She will use the scholarship, valued at $45,000 to earn a master’s degree in Scotland as well as conduct research in Africa.
*Expedia Extras are per stateroom based on double occupancy on select Princess Cruises sailings and vary by destination, departure date & stateroom category. Onboard coupon book offer is per person. Free Drinks & Specialty Dining offers apply to select 6 – 49 night sailings departing Summer 2019 to Spring 2020. Free Drinks offer applies to balcony and above staterooms. A daily limit on alcoholic beverages will apply and guest must be 21 years or older. Free Specialty Dining voucher applies to Mini-Suite or Suite staterooms. Reduced deposit does not apply to the World Cruises and voyages 45 days or longer. Valid for new bookings created and deposited June 21 - 23, 2018, are subject to availability and may be withdrawn at any time. Additional restrictions apply. Contact us for full details. ©2018 CruiseShipCenters International Inc. Ships Registry: British & Bermudan.
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CAMPBELL RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 ❚ 11B
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
13 Apple Blossom Lane: Kathleen Steffen to Amber and Miles Vaught; $135,000. 158 Breckenridge Drive: Candace and James Pape to Kevin Arthur; $160,000. 8 Bridle Cove: Sandra and Larry Kraft to Tracy and Thomas Read; $370,000. 273 Clayridge Road: Rhonda and Robert Hickman to Midori Funai and William Stamper; $226,000. 504 Inverness Way: The Drees Company to Karin Whitfield and Victoria Mergy; $320,000. 643 Mallard Drive: Maronda Homes of Cincinnati LLC to Rachael Elkins and Clifford Brown; $252,500. 22 Meadow Lane: Georgette and Michael Lyons to Michelle and Edward Nelson; $196,500. 135 Ridgewood Drive: Maria and Justin Kremer to Madeline and Cameron Kidwell; $160,000. 767 Smith Hiteman Road: Maria Kline to Steven Walz; $260,000. 22 Southwind Drive: Melissa and Nicholas Little to Kimberly and Nicholas Rhoden; $235,000. 30 Southwood Drive: Martha and Keith Hill to Mandy Smith; $233,000. 111 Whispering Woods Lane: Jami and William Chowning to Melissa and Nicholas Little; $315,000.
13015 Fisher Road: Toni Lauer and David Johnting to Allison and Douglas Harlan; $300,000. 1182 Siry Road: Linda Hafer to Patricia and Robert Wright; $100,000.
11 Azalea Terrace: Rachel and John Hils to Elizabeth and Robert Lutz; $268,000. 57 Lumley Ave.: Jennifer and Christopher Marcus to Heather Winstanley and David Smith; $255,000. 2119 Memorial Parkway: Sloan’s Holding LLC to Shaun Brixey; $290,000. 102 Mulberry Court: Arlene Nolan to James Simpson; $267,000. 65 Saint Nicholas Place: Shannon and Zachary Landrgraf to Heidi and David Kohake; $285,000.
738 E. 10th St.: Karen and Mark Bishop to Matthew York; $195,000. 89 Home St.: DP Properties LLC to Whitney Ross; $244,000.
160 Foote Ave.: Gregory Murphy to Angela and Charles Allen; $100,000. 875 Lafayette Ave.: Angela and Craig Schneider to Lauren and Nicholas Hug; $199,500. 624 Truman Lane, Unit 406: Jennifer and Michael Derivan to Tracy Simonson; $94,000. 217 Washington Ave.: Bellevue Land LLC to Willaim Knauer; $257,000.
615 5th Ave.: 615 5th LLC to Jennifer Schweitzer; $112,000. 1207 5th Ave.: Sarah Farney to Marta Scott; $76,000. 505 Manhattan Blvd.: Penelope and John Neace to Cindy O’Donnell; $750,000. 587 Riverpointe Drive, Unit 5: Matthew Ferguson to Vicki and R. Kip Gilmer; $155,000. 410 Vine St.: Robert Marshall to Christopher Tucker; $85,000.
COLD SPRING 5993 Boulder View, Unit 22-305: Erinn and Adam Meece to Jared Morrison; $106,000. 6087 Boulder View, Unit 25-104: Olivia and Aaron Hatfield to Megan Groat; $155,000. 18 Chapman Lane: Vickie Chan and Daniel Phirman to Pamela Gray; $155,000. 495 Ivy Ridge Drive: Melvin Whitehead to Deborah Miller; $110,000. 419 Millrace Drive: Eddie Draud to Brittany and Dana Riley; $225,000. 7105 Murman Road: Barbara and William Hopkins to Edwin Morris; $244,000. 24 Orchard Terrace: Leigh Chamberlin to Emily and Eric Johannemann; $198,000. 238 Ridgepointe Drive: Lori and Jeffrey Nalses to Alice and Diego Villegas; $348,000. 815 Slate View, Unit 9-101: Melinda and Ronald Davidson to Hazel Losey; $145,000.
HIGHLAND HEIGHTS 8 Highland Circle, Unit 8: Caroline and Kenneth LaFollette to Laura and Jeremy Wade; $95,000. 44 Pine Hill Drive: Evy Deutch and Jeffrey Hale to Kevin Linnemann; $138,000.
SOUTHGATE 118 Tracey Lane: Phyllis Mitchusson to Adam Birkenhauer; $134,500.
WILDER 7 Beverly Circle: Bonnie Parrish to David Schulenberg; $130,000. 490 Lakeview Drive, Unit 103: Jennifer and Kyle Shay to Mary Sizemore; $95,000.
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GIFT CARD: $100 Visa Gift Card fulfilled by Protect Your Home through third-party provider, Mpell, upon installation of a security system. Shipping and Handling Fee applies. SENSORS: Up to 15 sensors free for pre-wired homes or up to 7 wireless sensors free. No substitutions allowed. Labor charges may apply. BASIC SYSTEM: $99 Parts and Install. 36-Month Monitoring Agreement required at $27.99 per month ($1,007.64). 24-Month Monitoring Agreement required at $27.99 per month ($671.76) for California. Offer applies to homeowners only. Basic system requires landline phone. Offer valid for new ADT Authorized Premier Provider customers only and not on purchases from ADT LLC. Cannot be combined with any other offer. The $27.99 Offer does not include Quality Service Plan (QSP), ADT’s Extended Limited Warranty. ADT Pulse: ADT Pulse Interactive Solutions Services (“ADT Pulse”), which help you manage your home environment and family lifestyle, require the purchase and/or activation of an ADT alarm system with monitored burglary service and a compatible computer, cell phone or PDA with Internet and email access. These ADT Pulse services do not cover the operation or maintenance of any household equipment/systems that are connected to the ADT Pulse equipment. All ADT Pulse services are not available with the various levels of ADT Pulse. All ADT Pulse services may not be available in all geographic areas. You may be required to pay additional charges to purchase equipment required to utilize the ADT Pulse features you desire. ADT PULSE VIDEO: ADT Pulse Video installation starts at $399. 36-month monitoring contract required from ADT Pulse Video: $58.99 per month, ($2,123.64), including Quality Service Plan (QSP). GENERAL: For all offers, the form of payment must be by credit card or electronic charge to your checking or savings account, satisfactory credit history is required and termination fee applies. Local permit fees may be required. Certain restrictions may apply. Additional monitoring fees required for some services. For example, Burglary, Fire, Carbon Monoxide and Emergency Alert monitoring requires purchase and/or activation of an ADT security system with monitored Burglary, Fire, Carbon Monoxide and Emergency Alert devices and are an additional charge. Additional equipment may be purchased for an additional charge. Additional charges may apply in areas that require guard response service for municipal alarm verification. Prices subject to change. Prices may vary by market. Some insurance companies offer discounts on Homeowner’s Insurance. Please consult your insurance company. Photos are for illustrative purposes only and may not reflect the exact product/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-City of Louisville: 483, LA-F1082, LA-F1914, LA-F1915, 225-960-6301, ME-LM50017382, MD-107-1626, MA-1355C, MI-3601205773, MN-TS01807, MO: St. Louis County 89935, MS-15007958, MT-247, NV-68518, NJ-Burglar Alarm Business Lic. #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: Milwaukee PAS-0002886, WV-042433. 3750 Priority DF-GT-OH-CI-D2799 Way South Dr. Indianapolis, IN 46240 ©2017 DEFENDERS, Inc. dba Protect Your Home
12B â?š THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 2018 â?š CAMPBELL RECORDER
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE
ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B
No. 0610 RUSH-HOUR HEADACHES
BY RUTH BLOOMFIELD MARGOLIN / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ
52 Mousetrap brand 1 â€œMe tooâ€? 54 Take a hit 6 Expert on jingles 55 Highway obstructed by accidents, 11 U.K. V.I.P. detours and 15 Corp. leadership construction? 19 Babyâ€™s woe 59 Things sometimes 20 Nap for a loafer? stolen in Hollywood 21 â€œCien ____ de 61 East Berlinâ€™s land: Soledadâ€? (Gabriel Abbr. GarcĂa MĂĄrquez 62 Prosperous period novel) 63 Standing Rock tribe 22 Bailiwick 65 Pays attention to 23 Lane restricted to 66 Rope for allow motorcades strangulation through? 69 Package sender to an 26 Ribs enlistee, maybe 27 Jerryâ€™s adversary, in 71 Kosher cartoons 74 Title kitten in a Key 28 ____ colada and Peele action 29 Night vision? comedy 30 Early online forum 76 Not stay in the pail, say 32 Honoluluâ€™s historic 77 Youth org. since 1910 ____ Palace 80 They sit in front of 34 Current a cox 36 Pressing and shoving 82 Took public me as I enter the transportation while subway? oneâ€™s wheels were at 41 Sounds before the shop? sneezes 86 City near Provo 42 Word repeated by Romeo in â€œAs mine 87 â€œTime ____ a premiumâ€? on ____, so ____ is 89 Grp. with a co-pay set on mineâ€? 90 Bit of dangly jewelry 43 Brown v. Board of Education city 91 â€œStar-belliedâ€? Seussian creature 44 Last words of a pep 93 Net fisher talk, perhaps 96 Song lead-in to â€œdiâ€? 48 Not taking a bow? or â€œdaâ€? 51 New Haven collegian 97 Rural turndown Online subscriptions: Todayâ€™s 98 â€œThis tollbooth line puzzle and more will make me late!â€?? than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords 103 Portal in â€œAlice in ($39.95 a year). Wonderlandâ€? AC R O S S
106 Shellac and myrrh 107 Rule against singing 108 Toodle-oos 111 Peddle 112 đ&#x;˜‚ 115 Where Scarlett gotÂ a letter? 116 Split an Uber? 120 Fun-run length, forÂ short 121 Last thing said before eating? 122 Washington, but not Jefferson 123 Any local in â€œThe Music Manâ€? 124 Matter of interest? 125 Spot 126 Like legalized marijuana 127 Alternating-current motor inventor
RELEASE DATE: 6/17/2018
13 â€œHmm, the oven was on. Did ____ didnâ€™t â€Śâ€? 14 Time release 15 Get to Grand Central right at 5:00? 16 Tool for a blacksmith 17 Jasonâ€™s wife in myth 18 Finger-licking good 24 Thread: Prefix 25 San Francisco : BART :: Philadelphia : ____ 31 Sweater damage 32 â€œNo more for me, thanksâ€? 33 Force onward 35 Utahâ€™s ____ Canyon (locale of petroglyphs) 36 Kale alternative 37 Fix, as a golf green 38 Pianist Rubinstein 39 Rise above the din,Â say DOWN 40 Somewhere over 1 ____ no. the rainbow theyâ€™re 2 Home of many blue, in song Big Apple galleries 45 Carry-____ 3 One with â€™18 after oneâ€™s 46 Scraped (out) name, say 47 Cleanup target 4 Alma mater of Wm. Hewlett of Hewlett- 49 Tax ____ 50 Queen dowager Packard ofÂ Jordan 5 Colorful summer treat 52 ____ Homme (fashion 6 Like the â€œsâ€? in â€œaisleâ€? line) 7 Dodge S.U.V. 53 Awkward 8 Brave adversary 56 Decision point 9 Condition for some 57 Simple life? distracted kids, for 58 Through short 60 â€œQuanticoâ€? actress 10 Not eâ€™en once Priyanka ___ 11 Like some oil money 64 Prefix with -phone 12 Canine coat?
66 â€œIâ€™m scared by the speed youâ€™re going in this traffic!â€?? 67 Not sagging at all 68 No-nonsense quartet? 70 Pout 71 Eltonâ€™s johns 72 Bring in 73 Special soldier 75 Did some theater work, casually
77 Good olâ€™ boy 78 Certain vodka order, informally 79 Up 81 Neighbor of Hond. 83 Radiate 84 Campaign supporter 85 Expressive facial features 88 ____ Tzu (dog) 92 Doofus
93 Take care of 94 Put on a pedestal 95 Sister of Snow White 99 Delaying response to â€œIs it time?â€? 100 Comic Boosler 101 ____ qua non 102 Sends a breakup text, say (tsk!) 103 Helicopter feature 104 Refrigerator handle?
105 Snacks during hora feliz 109 N.Z. neighbor 110 Mlle., in Managua 112 House work? 113 ____ cavity 114 Golden Globe winner Dunham 117 Friend of Francine 118 Kind of paper 119 Help make the bed?
Grand Tasting Check out this yearâ€™s lineup of exhibitors
YEATMANâ€™S COVE â€˘ CINCINNATI, OH
Talent GRAHAM ELLIOT
Acclaimed chef, author, restaurateur, and TV personality
GRAND TASTING $85 (Pre-sale) $100 (Day-Of) CHEFâ€™S PACKAGE $180 Per Guest
VIP GRAND TASTING $120 (Pre-sale) $135 (Day-Of)
Aster Cincinnati Cooks Catering Chocolats Latour Deeper Roots Coffee Forno Osteria & Bar Graeterâ€™s ice Cream Happy Chicks Bakery Jeff Rubyâ€™s Steakhouse Keystone Restaurant Living Breathing Kitchen Mazunte McCormick and Schmicks Metropole Mortonâ€™s The Steakhouse Muse Nicholsonâ€™s Pub O Pie O Out Of Thyme Kitchen Studio panino. Ruthâ€™s Chris Share Cheesebar Sleepy Bee Sweets & Metas BBQ The Capital Grille The Quarter Bistro The Presidents Room at The Phoenix Via Vite Restaurant We Olive Wine Bar
BUY TICKETS: WINEANDFOOD.CINCINNATI.COM CE-CIN0007560-01
JUNE 14, 2018 µ CC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ 1C
Homes for Sale-Ohio
To place your ad visit: cincinnati.com/classifieds or search: classifieds
Homes for Sale-Ohio
Yard and Outdoor
COMMUNITY OUTREACH ASSOCIATE
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 Ft. MITCHELL, 2BR, 1BA, 2ND FL, NEW WOOD FLRS, FRESH PAINT, W/D HKUP, GAR, C/A, 1 YR LS, NO PETS, $950+DEP. 513-608-6504 FT. THOMAS. 1 & 2 BDRM APTS & 1 BDRM TOWNHOMES 859-441-3158
Lakeside park; 4 Fam. 2nd floor, 1BR Gar., Heat,water, sanitation paid by landlord, Seniors only. No pets/ smoking $650+dep. 859-341-7070 MT. LOOKOUT 1 & 2 BDRM Grandin Bridge Apartments 513-871-6419
Quinn Court Apartments
Now Leasing newly built 2BR Units. Rent $536 up to $666 per Month. Water, sewer, trash included. One person in household must be 55 or older to qualify. Call (740)773-3700 For more info. TDD# 1-800-545-1833 Ext. 336 (Hearing Impaired Only) This Institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer.
in Butler, KY is now leasing 1 & 2 BR units. First Month rent free with paid deposit. 1BR rent $350/month 2BR rent $380-$445/month Trash services included All major appliances, Washer/dryer hookups & Garbage Service Included with rent. For more info please Call (859)472-1860. TDD# 1-800-545-1833, Ext. 336 (Hearing Impaired Only)
Homes for Sale-Ky
10 Ac. Crittenden, mostly wooded, great homesite, on quiet country road, city water along road, $74,900, $2,000 down 1 Ac. Gallatin Co. near Verona, 3 Bd & 2 Ba double wide, needs repairs, been lived in hard and left in bad shape, $3,000 down, $545 per mo. 8 1/2 Ac. Dry Ridge, mostly wooded, view, creek, 4 miles off I-75, located on paved dead end road, city water, $62,900, $2,000 down 32 Ac. Falmouth area, Hwy 22 W., wooded hillside, open ridgetop, ideal homesite or getaway, city water along road $4,000 down, $915 per mo
Kayak Pool, 34 feet by 20 feet-24 feet by 16 feet swim area-deck attached -includes pump and some pool chemicals, $$1000.00. (513)451-3540 alandpauline @fuse.net
Interactive College of Technology has an immediate opening at our Newport location for a Community Outreach Associate. In this role you will interact with the community and develop qualified prospects for the admissions office. Responsibilities would include attending career fairs, local events, high school career days, church events, and visiting local businesses to distribute information to potential students for the college. Transportation is required! This is an hourly position with a flexible part-time schedule.
U PICK Strawberries! Ready Now! 1305 Knoxville Rd (behind Red Barn), Dry Ridge, Ky 41035. Call before coming 859-391-4433
We have just opened an amazing opportunity in Newport!
Do you Like: Meeting new people Working Independently Being outside of an office Flexible Work Schedules ( Evenings and Weekends Available) Part-Time Hours Going to Local Events Helping your community
If you answered yes this may be the very opportunity you were looking for! This role is perfect for retired military veterans, college students, seasonal employees, retired counselors, those involved in the community, Stay-at-home parents and those looking for part-time employment.
German Shepherd Pups, AKC reg., POP, vet ckd, shots & wormed $800. 765-265-0233 Black, Black & Tan, & Sable
Requirements: High School Graduate ( Some college preferred) High Energy Great Attitude Professional Demeanor Excellent Communication Skills
Send resume to: firstname.lastname@example.org or stop in the office located at: 76 Carothers Road, Newport, KY
Yard and Outdoor
all kinds of things...
7 Ac. Pendleton/Grant Co. Line, open in front, wooded in back, corner lot, 5 miles off I-75 @ Williamstown exit $1,000 down $362 per mo
TRI-STATE LAND CO. Walton, KY (859) 485-1330
Jobs new beginnings...
QA Specialist PPD Development, L.P. seeks a QA Specialist in Highland Heights, KY to represent QA in area of expertise to include assurance of all regulated computer systems, processes & their outcomes. 30% travel. MS & 3 yrs. exp. or BS & 5 yrs. exp. req’d. For full req’s and to apply send resume to glo bal.recruitmentSM@ppdi.co m and reference Job ID: 146408.
BURLINGTON ANTIQUE SHOW Boone County Fairgrounds Burlington, KY Sunday, June 17 -----------8am-3pm $4.00/Adult Early Buying 6am-8am $6/Adult Rain or Shine 513-922-6847 burlingtonantiqueshow.com
Goldendoodle pups English, Champ bloodlines, gorgeous wavy white/cream coats, blocky heads. Pics on facebook search herie Emmons. $1,200. 859-620-5085 Golden Retreiver Pups, AKC, OFA cert., American & English. Ready to go! 859-4452809 or 859-620-7107 Shih-poos Yorkiepoos, Yorkies, begals, Pomeranians, and Shih Tzu, Shots, wormed & vet checked. Blanchester, OH. ∂ 937-725-9641∂
12 Ac. Grant Co., wooded, metal pole barn w/ concrete floor, creek, secluded homesite, drive way, $2,500 down, $675 per mo. 4 Ac. Glencoe area, rolling pasture, double wides welcome, septic approved, city water & electric avail., $34,900, $1,000 down
Rides best deal for you...
$$$$$$A&A$$$$$$ We buy junk cars and trucks cash on the spot 513-720-7982
Buying All Vehicles Not Just Junk up $3000 Fair cash price, quick pickup. 513-662-4955
find a new friend...
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.
PETS & STUFF
Daylillies Arrasmith Farm open for sale of 100’s of colorful varieties. Open Saturday’s June 16-July 14 10am-4pm (or by appt.) 3595 Fender Rd Melbourne KY. 859-630-1711 www.arrasmithfarm.com
CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com
Shih-Tzu, AKC, Vet Checked, First shot/wormed, champion breed, 2 chocolate males left, ready to go! $500, 812-637-2494
Wanted: Pet and house sitter, in home, for a German Shepherd dog, in Erlanger, Kentucky. Experience preferred. References required. Call (443)722-2416 or (513)304-5510.
2005 Toyota Camar y LE, Excellent Condition! 4 door, auto. 859-525-6363
2008 Buick Lacrosse CXL, Dark Slate, Ebony Int., 3.8L V6, heated seats, dual zone AC and Heat, new brakes w/ brake fluid flush, 62K miles, garaged 1st 8 years of its life $6,900 (513) 300-2008
Chevy 2001 S-10, 4dr crew cab, LS, 4X4, same as new
Toyota 01 Spyder MR2, Silver, 92K MI, new tires, great cond., $5500 859-640-7063
1 BUYER of OLD CARS CLASSIC, ANTIQUE ’30-40-50-60-70s, Running or not. 513-403-7386 VW 1978 Super Beetle Convertible, white, good orig int and body runs great, 4 speed manual. Serious buyers only! $4900 859 322*4286
POSTAGE STAMP SHOW Free admission, Four Points Sheraton 7500 Tylers Place, off exit 22 & I-75, West Chester, OH., June 23 & 24, Sat 10-5 & Sun 10-3. Buying, selling & appraising at it’s best! Beginners welcome. www.msdastamp.com
Craftmatic bed, good condition $800 firm 859-491-0333
Log splitter 35 ton, 16hp engine, 4yrs old $600 412-526-0760
Musical Instruction MEDICAL DELIVERY
Destin, FL, Gulf front, 2BR, Condo Rentals, in Beautiful Destin, Local owner. 513-528-9800 Office., 513-752-1735 H
Great condo for summer vacation. 2 BR 2 BA on 9-hole golf course. Fort Meyers FL, 7 mi from beach. 859-903-3230
Well est. medical delivery co. sks PT dependable, honest, non smoker employee. Evening work required $14.00/hr Must pass background checks and drug screen. Call 513-841-1159
1970. Please Contact Shane Shoemaker @ 513-477-0553
BUYING Comic Books 1940’spresent, 1920’s - 1950’s Dectective & Pin-up Pulp Magazines, 35mm Photo Slides, 1940’s - 1970’s primarily railroad & transportation related. 513-325-4913
Homes starting fresh...
Homes for Sale-Ky Newly Remodeled 2BR 1 BA 300 sq ft of decks & covered porches, 14X70 trailer, appl incl covered carport, large backyard, quiet park w/ older trees, 15min from Cincinnati $22,000 Call for showing 859-669-6111
Baldwin Howard Piano $100 - 859-322-9444
B uying ALL Sports Cards Pre
WALTON 2 acre Residential Lots, (Homes Only), 2 mi. South of Walton. Price Reduced, $52-$58K 859-802-8058
2 PIANO LESSONS 50 YRS. EXP.; 859-727-4264
Greater Cincinnati/ Northern Kentucky – Current opportunities exists for a BC/BE physician in the following specialties: Family Medicine Gastroenterology, Hospitalist, Neurology, Nocturnist. These openings are located at St. Elizabeth Physicians, Crestview Hills, KY. We offer excellent salary and full benefit package. A ll interested candidates are encouraged to Email their CVs to Cathy Drennen at email@example.com.
BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS & CDs, METAL, JAZZ, BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE, R&B & REGGAE. 513-683-6985 Longaberger Baskets @ Pottery, OH & KY License Plates B4 1975, Fire King & Pyrex Mixing Bowls, Diecast Car Collections. 859-486-5600 $$$ 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
PT & Weekends Flexible Hours!! Taylor Mill/Indep. Area Great job for Dog Lovers Call for an interview:
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2C Âľ CC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY Âľ JUNE 14, 2018 General Auctions
JUNE 16 , 2018
Located at 200 Mill Street Williamstown, KY 41097. From Walton, KY take I-75 South to Williamstown Exit 156 and turn left and go to stop sign and go straight to US 25 and turn right as you get into Williamstown Mill Street is on the left auction location on the right. Will be auctioning the estate of Hommer Gemmer. Cast iron implement seat, tin implement seats,nice rolltop desk electric range old wash boards, old hay hook, old hay needle, old shoe lapse, sad irons, meat cleavers, several old wooden handle pipe wrenches, crescent wrenches, old wooden mallet, cobblers hammer, hammer hatchets, brace & bits, old sugar scooper, old tractor wrenches, horse hames, brass knob horse hames, single trees, Griswold stove dampers, cast iron skillets, muzzle loading rifle stocks, old pulleys, old 2 man saws, hand saws, buck saws, old cistern .top, large & small lead ladles, old coal bucket, old ice tongs, old tobacco jobber, old insolates, several old jacks, wood planes, old barn peg drills, several old wrenches large & small, blacksmith tongs & nippers, drill press vises, old duster, old scales, old license plates, sheep shears, 3 small wooden spoke wheels, old brass torch, large vice, hand grinder, hand sausage grinders, old bottle cappers, lard press, small drill press, table jig saw, old reznoa gas stove, old estate #61 wood stove, old wooden nail kegs, old chest type coke cooler, old corn cutter, old gas pump last price on it was .39 cents per gallon, old gas old side cook stove, old kerosene heaters, old fence stretchers, old platform scales, old sie hay cutter, metal single bed, 2 old wash tub stands, metal wash tub stand, 4 ladder back chairs, old push cultivator, old cow stanchions for milking, oil lamp, old wooden tobacco bed rake, old ford tire pump. old lard pictures, old dodge hood ornament. Terms are cash or check with proper ID No buyerâ€™s premium 6 % Sale tax charged if dealer bring copy of sales tax number
KANNADY & MOORE AUCTION SERVICE Morningview & Williamstown, KY AUCTIONEERS
Randy Moore Steve Kannady 859-393-5332 859-991-8494 Also check out pictures on auctionzip.com ID # 1411
214 HUMES RIDGE RD
2017 John Deere 2038 Diesel Tractor, 32 hrs total time, front bucket, 72" mower deck, 65" roto tiller, excellent maintenance. Moving ,must sale. Brand new tractor used 1 season for mowing & garden work. $25,000 412-526-0760
2009 Yamaha Silverado 650, 2112 miles. Excellent condition. Windshield, saddlebags and passenger backrest. Red., $3600.00. Jennifer (513)967-1587
$ ALL VINTAGE MOTORCYCLES WANTED PRE-1980 ANY SHAPE CASH PAID $ ĂšALL MAKES & MODELS Ăš CALL 845-389-3239 or firstname.lastname@example.org
6 rooms of furniture & household furnishings, antiques & collectibles, garage & 16x20 shed w/tools, shelving, lawn furniture & Ariens riding mower.
CALL: 513-421-6300 TO PLACE YOUR AD
513-451-3100 NKyHomeRepair.com Kitchen, Bath & Basement Remodeling, Decks, Tile, Custom Showers, Walk-in Tubs
25 years exp. Insured.
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Rowland Construction Inc. For Your Roofing, Siding and Gutter needs. Call John Rowland @ 859-743-1553 Full insured & licensed. Quality Work, Reasonable Prices Serving Kentucky are for 21 years
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Light Construction: Driveways, Patios, Stamped Concrete, Sidewalks r Free Estimates! 513-658-5795 q
Fairfield Estate Sale by CT of Tri Cty 1774 N Staunton Dr. Fairfield, OH 45014 Friday & Saturday 9a - 2p Same House, but NEW items have arrived! Furniture of all shapes, sizes, compositions, eras. Vintage & MidCentury items, snowblower, collectibles, crafts, Christmas items, garden, books, kitchen items, tools & toys. If you are looking for it, it is more than likely at this sale! 513-680-0276 - William
Over 450 pieces! Great Fatherâ€™s Day gifts! Amazing Deals-Very Low Prices! May 31 - June 16, Independence, KY. Call for Appointment, 859-356-2887 or 859-620-2664
Garage Sales British Car Day July 8th, 9am-4pm at Harbin Park, Fairfield. Details & registrations at: www.bccgc.com
Garage Sales 2 family yard sale: June 15-16; 9-3 106 Three Mile Rd Wilder KY Antiuques, toys household-Dontâ€™ Miss It!
609 HALLAM AVE, Fri 6/15 & Sat 6/16, 8am-5pm, collectibles, hunting items, furniture, house ware, china and clothes
Community Yard Sale City of Silver Grove
Sat. June 9th and Sun June 10th, 8am-4pm
Crescent Springs: 2471 Nordman Dr., KY Sat., Only, 8a-4p, trendy plus size womens clothes, jewelry, earrings, video games, household goods and tools
Erlanger: Multi Family Sale! Desk, book case, yarn, baby clothes, wide variety of items! 3414 Misty Creek Dr Fri. June 15 & Sat June 16 9-2
Independence: Estate Sale, 12049 Riggs Rd., Fri.-Sat., Jun. 15-16th, 8a3p. All must go. Priced to sell.
Taylor Mill Estate Sale 4831 Buds Way Taylor Mill, KY 41015 6/15 & 6/16 Fri - 10-4 #â€™s @ 9:45 Sat - 10-4 Contents of home and basement. Rocker, oak file cabinet, buffet server, lots of small decorative items, lamps, linens, glassware, dishes, books, records, stereo system, electronics, microwave, small kitchen appliances, antique tools, small power tools, small hand tools, interior doors, treadmill, Organ, lots of miscellaneous items too much to list all priced to sell info and pics â€“ hsestatesales.com or 859468-9468 directions I 275 Route 16 towards Latonia â€“ grand Avenue next to marathon station â€“ Buds Way
Florence- Kensington Park Community Garage Sale. Saturday, June 10, 8a-12p. Pleasant Valley Rd to Wellington Dr. Florence: MULTI-FAMILY FRI/SAT June 15 & 16, 8A-3P 1447-1451 Boone Aire Road Clothes, Jewelry, Shoes, some Antiques, Grill, Fishing Gear, Household
Florence Yard Sale 102 Tee St 8a-? Plenty of items!
Friendship Flea Market, Freindship, IN. June 9-June 17, Open Daily 9am Southeastern IN, 45 mi. west of Cincinnati, on State Road 62. 859-341-9188 www.friendshipfleamarket.com Bring this ad for $1 off parking Monday - Thursday.
Ft Wright, Garage Sale, 317 Hazelwood Dr, Sat: 9AM2PM, Furniture (some Pottery Barn) Designer Handbags (Kate Spade, Coach & Michael Kors) Jewelry Toys/Games Youth Drum Set Books (Childrens & Adults) ****SALE STARTS AT 9AM NOT BEFORE , Dir: Cross streets are Park (at the bottom) and Redwood (at the top) Garage Sale: 555 Hallam Ave 6/15 & 6/16, 8a-5p. Tools and lots of misc. Huge Multi Family Yard Sale! 9287 Hardwicke Ln., Florence, Friday & Saturday 7:30a-12p , Home decor, Christmas, designer clothes, shoes & purses, DVDâ€™s & Games. Independence; Ashford Village Community Subdivision Sale, Fri 6/15 & Sat 6/16, 9-? Follow Taylor Mill Rd, to Mills Rd, Household, tools, fishing & hunting equipment & lots of Misc. Rain cancels to the following weekend.
MultiFamily Garage Sale, Fri. - Sat., Jun. 15 & 16th, 9a-2p, 413 James Ave., Erlanger. New tools, antiques, jewelry, electronics and too much to list.
Multi Family Yard Sale: June 15 & 16 8am-1pm, 111 Center St. Erlanger. Lots of items, clothing, baby items, furniture, air conditioners & much more! Street Sale! Evans Ct! 45011 Sat 9a3p. Everything must go! NO EARLY BIRDS!
Yard Sale 6012 Spicewood Ave. Sat 9a-3p. Chipper/shredder in good cond. Large tent w/camping equipment, & misc.
FIND GOOD HELP! VISITCLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
Ft. Mitchell: 962 Dudley Rd, Fri 06/15 & Sat 06/16, 7am-4pm, adult and children clothing, electric saw and tools, like new baby bed, high chair, lego/games/toys, kitchen appliances, vintage items, 100 yr old toy Cap pistol, etc
All Types of Roofing, Shingles and Metal, Roof Repairs, Roof Leaks Licensed and Insured
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. â€˘ Free Estimates â€˘ Fully Insured â€˘ Over 20 Years Experience Currently Offering A+ Rating with Better 10% DISCOUNT Business Bureau
7 Families 206 Surfwood off off Hopeful Rd. Fri 9a-2 Sat 9a-1p. Small kitchen appliances, file cabinets, VHS recorders, computer keyboards, some never used, receiptiating saw like new; tools, wall phone looks like from the 20â€™s, stacks of mysteries and cook books, little Tyke cozy coup and slide, men, women and kids clothing, shoes, purses, stacks of mens jeans, dash cam for car, TV free air space antenna, transport chair, light wheel roto tiller, adult potty chair, shower chair, CDâ€™s music from 40s-60â€™s and more!
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FULLY INSURED - FREE ESTIMATES
Huge Dale Earnhardt Collection Sale!
Chevy 2001 S-10, 4dr crew cab, LS, 4X4, same as new 859-525-6363
Driveways â€˘ Patios â€˘ Steps Drainage Solutions Residential & Commercial
Great Buys neighborly deals...
JUNE 15, 16 & 17 Fri-Sat 10-5, Sun 12-5
BLACKTOP & CONCRETE
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1994 Coleman Pop-up, No leaks, good shape, clean, TLC needed for raise and lower roof., $1,200. (859)380-6169
Williamstown KY 41097
Garage & Yard Sale
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859-393-1138 859-359-0554 email@example.com www.cohornconcrete.com
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JUNE 14, 2018 µ CC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ 3C
LEGAL NOTICE The following vehicles stored at Fenders Wrecker Service, 927 Park Ave. Newport, Ky 41071, will be sold at public auction on June 23,2018 at 10:00 A.M. to the highest bidder. Seller has the right to bid. Forms of payment are cash, and credit card. No titles are warrented. 2000 FORD 1FMRU1667YLB83321 MIA GRAVES WORLD FINANCE CO 2000 INFINITY JNKCP11A1YT306106 CHRISTOPHER NATHAN PARIS 2008 FORD 3FAHP07Z68R174319 RASHEL PODIAK 2001 PLYMOUTH 1B3ES47C2TD636571 RODNEY D EVANS 2003 CHEVROLET 2G1WF52E639275227 LEONEL MENDEZ RELIABLE CAMP & AUTO 2003 HYUNDAI KMHDN45D63U486750 JORDAN KILGORE EAGLE FINANCE SERVICES 2007 HYUNDAI KMHCM36C17U024066 AMY R WILLIAMS 2001 HYUNDAI KMHCG45C51U236894 GABRIELLE MOORE OR CHRISTOPHER MOORE SPRINGLEAF FINANCE 1999 FORD 1FAFP53U4YA268840 RON KAISER INTEGRITY FUNDING 2005 MAZDA 1YVFP80C055M47236 BRITTNEY PERRY 2000 VW 3VWSA29M5YM008916 LORA CARMEN OHIO AUTO LOANS 1997 HONDA 1HGEJ8640VL022230 ISAUAS PUAC 2001 PONTIAC 1G2NF52T61M639717 TERRENCE DAVIS INTEGRITY FUNDING 2015 CHRYSLER 1C3CCCEG6FN550993 CCAP AUTO LEASE LTD 1996 FORD 1FMDU32P6TUD52834 JESUS J GARCIA 2001 CHEVROLET 1Y1SK528X1Z400496 DAVID WILLIAMS 2001 NISSAN JN8DR09X41W569122 SHANNON ROSE 2005 CHEVROLET 1GNDT13S752274245 KAMESHA LASHAY COLLINS MOES USED CARS 2007 PONTIAC 2CKDL63F476068744 WHEELS & DEALS AUTO SALES 2006 FORD 1FMYU03146KA86479 VICTORIA BRYANT 2002 HYUNDAI KMHDN45D62U252011 BARBARA WILSON 2004 FORD 1FAFP40634F206908 TRACY DANT EAGLE FINANCIAL SERVICE 2007 FORD 2FMDK39CX7BB35288 RICHARD HYDE SANTANDER CONSUMER USA 1994 CHEVROLET 1GCEK19K0RE309087 ARVIN FRANKIE ARVIN LOTOSHIA HEIGHTS FINANCE CORPORATION CAM,Jun7,14,21’18#2954135
ORDINANCE O-10-2018 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE OFFICIAL ZONING ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, CHAPTER 16, ZONING ORDINANCE, SECTION 16.9 PENALTIES, BY CHANGING THE PENALTY CLAUSE. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, AS FOLLOWS: SECTION I That the Official Zoning Ordinance of the City of Fort Thomas is hereby amended to include the following new language listed by title as follows: CHAPTER 16 – ZONING ORDINANCE SECTION 16.9 – PENALTIES. Any person or entity who violates any of the provisions of this ordinance shall upon conviction be fined not less than ten dollars ($10) but no more than five hundred dollars ($500) for each conviction. Each day of violation shall constitute a separate offense and shall be punishable accordinly.
SECTION 16.9 – PENALTIES. Each violation of the Zoning Ordinance shall constitute a vivil offense. If a citation of violation is not contested, the civil fine shall be One Hundred Dollars ($100) for the first offense, and shall be Two Hundred Dollars ($200) for the second offense. If a citation of violation is contested the civil fine shall be Two Hundred Dollars ($200) for the first offense and Four Hundred Dollars ($400) for the second offense. SECTION II This Ordinance shall be effective when read, passed and advertised at the earliest date according to law. APPROVED: Eric Haas, Mayor 1st Reading: May 21, 2018 ADOPTED: June 18, 2018 ATTEST: Melissa K. Beckett, City Clerk FTR,Jun14,’18# 2967299 CITY OF DAYTON, KENTUCKY ORDINANCE NO. 2018-#3 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF DAYTON, IN CAMPBELL COUNTY KENTUCKY ESTABLISHING AN NON-EXCLUSIVE FRANCHISE FOR THE USE OF THE PUBLIC STREETS, ALLEYS, AND OTHER PUBLIC GROUNDS OF THE CITY FOR CABLE TELEVISION SYSTEMS, INTERNET, OR TELEPHONE SERVICES WITHIN THE CITY; AND PROVIDING THE TERMS THEREOF. This ordinance establishes a non-exclusive franchise for the use of the public streets, alleys and other public grounds of the city for the transmission and distribution of either television, internet or telephone services or a combination thereof, through and for consumption within the city, and provides the terms thereof. I, Tom Edge, an attorney licensed to practice law in the Commonwealth of Kentucky, acting as attorney for the City of Dayton, Kentucky, do hereby certify that this summary was prepared by me at the direction of the Council of the City of Dayton, and that said summary is a true and accurate summary of the contents of the ordinance. TOM EDGE CAM,Jun14’18#2965542 LEGAL NOTICE Notice is hereby given that the Brossart’s, have filed an application with the Energy and Environment Cabinet the Natural Resources and Environmental Protection Cabinet and Campbell County Planning and Zoning to construct a shed, patio and driveway in the floodzone. The property is located at 5111 Fourmile Pike and 101 East 3rd Street in Silver Grove KY. Any comments or objections concerning this application shall be directed to: Kentucky Division of Water, Surface Water Permit Branch, Flood Plain Management Section 300 Sower Boulevard Frankfort, Kentucky 40601. Phone: (502) 564-3410. CAM,Jun14,21’18#2974081
Post your rental.
VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
ORDINANCE O-08-2018 AN ORDINANCE NANCES OF THE TY, KENTUCKY, SECTION 10.99, CLAUSE.
AMENDING THE OFFICIAL CODE OF ORDICITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNCHAPTER 10 - RULES OF CONSTRUCTION, PENALTY, BY CHANGING THE PENALTY
NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, AS FOLLOWS: SECTION I That the Official Code of Ordinances of the City of Fort Thomas is hereby amended to include the following new language listed by title as follows: CHAPTER 10 – RULES OF CONSTRUCTION SECTION 10.99 – GENERAL PENALTY. Where an act or omission is prohibited or declared unlawful in this code of ordinances, and no penalty is otherwise provided, the offense shall be deemed a violation and the offender shall be fined not more than $250 for each offense.
SECTION 10.99 – GENERAL PENALTY. Where an act or omission is prohibited or declared unlawful in this code of ordinances, each violation of the Code of Ordinance shall constitute a civil offense. If a citation of violation is not contested, the civil fine shall be One Hundred Dollars ($100) for the first offense, and shall be Two Hundred Dollars ($200) for the second offense. If a citation of violation is contested the civil fine shall be Two Hundred Dollars ($200) for the first offense and Four Hundred Dollars ($400) for the second offense. SECTION II This Ordinance shall be effective when read, passed and advertised at the earliest date according to law. APPROVED: Eric Haas, Mayor 1st Reading: May 21, 2018 ADOPTED: June 18, 2018 ATTEST: Melissa K. Beckett, City Clerk FTR,Jun14,’18# 2967253
ORDINANCE O-15-2018 AN ORDINANCE ESTABLISHING A PENALTY CLAUSE FOR, CHAPTER 153, SWIMMING POOLS, BY ADDING SECTION 153.4 OF THE OFFICIAL CODE OF ORDINANCES, FORT THOMAS, KENTUCKY. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, AS FOLLOWS: SECTION I That the Official Code of Ordinances of the City of Fort Thomas is hereby amended to include the following new language listed by title as follows: CHAPTER 153. SWIMMING POOLS SECTION 153.04. PENALTY - Each violation of Chapter 153 of the Code of Ordinance shall constitute a civil offense. If a citation of violation is not contested, the civil fine shall be One Hundred Dollars ($100) for the first offense, and shall be Two Hundred Dollars ($200) for the second offense. If a citation of violation is contested the civil fine shall be Two Hundred Dollars ($200) for the first offense and Four Hundred Dollars ($400) for the second offense. SECTION II This Ordinance shall be effective when read, passed and advertised at the earliest date according to law. APPROVED: Eric Haas, Mayor 1st Reading: May 21, 2018 ADOPTED: June 18, 2018 ATTEST: Melissa K. Beckett, City Clerk FTR,Jun14,’18# 2967374 CITY OF DAYTON, KENTUCKY ORDINANCE NO. 2018-#4 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE TITLE OF MAIN STREET MANAGER To ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT DIRECTOR.
This ordinance amends Section 31.65 of the City of Dayton Code of Ordinances to change the official position and title of Main Street Manager to Economic Development Director.
AN ORDINANCE ESTABLISHING A PENALTY CLAUSE IN THE OFFICIAL CODE OF ORDINANCES OF THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, CHAPTER 50 – GENERAL PROVISIONS, SECTIONS 50.01 THROUGH 50.09 SEWERS, STORM WATER, AND EROSION
I, Tom Edge, an attorney licensed to practice law in the Commonwealth of Kentucky, acting as attorney for the Qty of Dayton, Kentucky, do hereby certify that this summary was prepared by me at the direction of the Council of the City of Dayton, and that said summary is a true and accurate summary of the contents of the ordinance.
NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, AS FOLLOWS:
TOM EDGE CAM,Jun14’18#2965747
SECTION I That the Official Code of Ordinances of the City of Fort Thomas is hereby amended to include the following new language listed by title as follows: CHAPTER 50 – GENERAL PROVISIONS, SEWERS, STORM WATER, EROSION Section 50.10. Each violation of Chapter 50, Sections 50.01 through 50.09 of the Code of Ordinance shall constitute a civil offense. If a citation of violation is not contested, the civil fine shall be One Hundred Dollars ($100) for the first offense, and shall be Two Hundred Dollars ($200) for the second offense. If a citation of violation is contested the civil fine shall be Two Hundred Dollars ($200) for the first offense and Four Hundred Dollars ($400) for the second offense. SECTION II This Ordinance shall be effective when read, passed and advertised at the earliest date according to law. APPROVED: Eric Haas, Mayor 1st Reading: May 21, 2018 ADOPTED: June 18, 2018 ATTEST: Melissa K. Beckett, City Clerk FTR,Jun14,’18# 2967325 ORDINANCE O-14-2018 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE OFFICIAL CODE OF ORDINANCES OF THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, CHAPTER 97 – STREETS AND SIDEWALKS, SECTION 97.99 NEWSRACKS, PENALTY, BY CHANGING THE PENALTY CLAUSE. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, AS FOLLOWS: SECTION I That the Official Code of Ordinances of the City of Fort Thomas is hereby amended to include the following new language listed by title as follows: CHAPTER 97. STREETS AND SIDEWALKS SECTION 97.99. NEWSRACKS, PENALTY SECTION 97.99. PENALTY - Any person who violates any provision of §§ 97.50 through 97.60 shall upon conviction be fined not less than $50 nor more than $250. Each day shall constitute a separate offense.
SECTION 97.99. PENALTY - Each violation of Section 97.50 through 97.60 shall constitute a civil offense. If a citation of violation is not contested, the civil fine shall be One Hundred Dollars ($100) for the first offense, and shall be Two Hundred Dollars ($200) for the second offense. If a citation of violation is contested the civil fine shall be Two Hundred Dollars ($200) for the first offense and Four Hundred Dollars ($400) for the second offense. SECTION II This Ordinance shall be effective when read, passed and advertised at the earliest date according to law. APPROVED: Eric Haas, Mayor 1st Reading: May 21, 2018 ADOPTED: June 18, 2018 ATTEST: Melissa K. Beckett, City Clerk FTR,Jun14,’18# 2967367
NOTICE OF ADOPTION, TITLES AND SUMMARIES OF ALEXANDRIA ORDINANCES 2018-02, 03 and 04 I hereby certify that the following are the Titles and Summaries of Ordinances 2018-02, 2018-03 and 2018-04 of the City of Alexandria, Kentucky, which were adopted by City Council on June 7, 2018: TITLE: ORDINANCE NO. 2018-02: AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF ALEXANDRIA, IN CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, AMENDING THE CITY’S CODE OF ORDINANCES BY CREATING NEW CHAPTER 99 THEREIN, AND THEREBY ADOPTING THE UNIFORM RESIDENTIAL LANDLORD AND TENANT ACT, AS CODIFIED IN KENTUCKY REVISED STATUTES (KRS) 383.500 TO 383.715. SUMMARY: This Ordinance adopts the provisions of KRS 383.500 through 383.715, which is the Uniform Residential Landlord and Tenant Act (URLTA). A copy of the statutes are attached to the Ordinance and incorporated by reference therein, and are made applicable to the City of Alexandria. Pursuant to KRS 383.500, these provisions shall be adopted in their entirety and without amendment; and no other ordinance shall be enacted by the City which relates to the subjects embraced in KRS 383.505 to 383.705. TITLE: ORDINANCE NO. 2018-03: AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF ALEXANDRIA, IN CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, ADOPTING THE ANNUAL BUDGET FOR THE FISCAL YEAR JULY 1, 2018 THROUGH JUNE 30, 2019, BY ESTIMATING REVENUES AND RESOURCES, AND APPROPRIATING FUNDS FOR THE OPERATION OF CITY GOVERNMENT. SUMMARY: This Ordinance adopts the City’s budget for the 2018/2019 fiscal year, which is balanced at $5,242,270 for all expected revenues and all appropriated expenses, including municipal road aid funds. TITLE: ORDINANCE NO. 2018-04: AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF ALEXANDRIA, IN CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, APPROVING A RECOMMENDATION OF THE ALEXANDRIA PLANNING COMMISSION TO APPROVE A ZONING MAP AMENDMENT TO REZONE THE KAR PROPERTIES LLC, OWNER, REAL ESTATE LOCATED AT 7528 ALEXANDRIA PIKE FROM ITS CURRENT ZONING OF R-RE (RURAL REAL ESTATE & AGRICULTURAL) TO HC (HIGHWAY COMMERCIAL), SUBJECT TO THE SUBMITTED SITE DEVELOPMENT PLAN, IN ORDER TO BUILD A PARKING LOT. SUMMARY: This Ordinance amends the City’s Zoning Map by approving the recommendation of the City’s Planning Commission to rezone the real estate at 7528 Alexandria Pike from RRE (Rural Real Estate & Agricultural) to HC (Highway Commercial), in order to build a parking lot according the submitted site development plan to support the owner’s adjacent State Farm Insurance business at 7532 Alexandria Pike. I, Michael A. Duncan, an attorney licensed to practice law in the Commonwealth of Kentucky, for Ziegler & Schneider, P.S.C., City Attorneys for the City of Alexandria, in Campbell County, Kentucky, do hereby certify that this Notice of Adoption together with the Titles and Summaries of Ordinances 2018-02, 2018-03 and 2018-04 were prepared by me, and that they represent an accurate description of the summary of the contents of the Ordinances. The full text of the Ordinances, exhibits, and other information relative to the Ordinances, are on file at the office of the City Clerk, 8236 West Main Street, Alexandria, Kentucky 41001. /s/ Michael A. Duncan Michael A. Duncan, attorney For Ziegler & Schneider, P.S.C., City Attorneys CAM,Jun14’18#2971531
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4C µ CC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ JUNE 14, 2018 CITY OF SOUTHGATE CAMPBELL COUNTY, KY ORDINANCE 18-06
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 June 26, 2018 at 6:00 P.M. for the following cases: CASE NO. 18-1479 – A hearing to consider an application filed by Jennifer Schiller, owner of property located at 143 Summit Avenue, Fort Thomas, Kentucky. The owner is requesting a left side yard Dimensional Variance for the addition of a storage shed in the rear yard. CASE NO. 18-1480 – A hearing to consider an application filed by Richard Hardin, owner of property located at 26 Von Zuben Court, Fort Thomas, Kentucky. The owner is requesting a front yard Dimensional Variance for a building addition. CASE NO. 18-1481 - A hearing to consider an application filed by Brain Vail, owner of property located at 17 Sheridan Ave., Fort Thomas, Kentucky. The applicant is requesting a side yard Dimensional Variance for an AC unit. CASE NO. 18-1482 – A hearing to consider an application filed by Shanna Hayes, applicant, with written permission from Jason Ridder, owner of property located at 142 Woodside Avenue, Fort Thomas, Kentucky. The owner is requesting a right side yard Dimensional Variance for the construction of a deck. CASE NO. 18-1483 – A hearing to consider an application filed by Rob Beimesche, owner of property located at 119 Sherman Avenue, Fort Thomas, Kentucky. The owner is requesting a front yard Dimensional Variance for the construction of an addition. CASE NO. 18-1484 – A hearing to consider an application filed by Ken Bowman, owner of property located at 60 Altamont Court, Fort Thomas, Kentucky. The owner is requesting a Variance for the construction of a detached garage. CASE NO. 18-1485 – A hearing to consider an application filed by Craig Eten, owner of property located at 144 S. Grand Avenue, Fort Thomas, Kentucky. The owner is requesting a Variance for the construction of a detached garage. CASE NO. 18-1486 – A hearing to consider an application filed by Dean Forster, applicant, with permission from Jane Pompilio, owner located at 40 Kathy Lane, Fort Thomas, Kentucky. The applicant is requesting a rear yard Dimensional Variance for the construction of a screened in porch. 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. 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 CAM,Jun14’18#2970962
ORDINANCE NO. O-04-2018
AN ORDINANCE ADOPTING THE ANNUAL BUDGET FOR THE CITY OF SOUTHGATE, KENTUCKY, FOR THE FISCAL YEAR JULY 1, 2018 THOUGH JUNE 30, 2019, BY ESTIMATING REVENUES AND RESOURCES AND APPROPRIATING FUNDS FOR THE OPERATIONS OF THE GOVERNMENT OF THE CITY. WHEREAS, an annual budget proposal and message have been prepared and delivered to the City Council; and WHEREAS, The annual budget for the fiscal year beginning on July 1 2018, and ending on June 30, 2019 is hereby adopted as follows: Southgate Community Center, Inc
Municipal Road Aid
$740,794 $2,698,901 $45,221
$5,059 $626,000 $-
$1,345 $45,271 $(45,221.00)
$747,198 $3,370,172 $0
Fund Bal. Forward Estimated Revenues Transfer of Funds Total Resources Available for Appropriation Anticipated Expenses Admin & General Police Streets Sewers Waste Collection Fire Community Center Parks Garage Total Anticipated Appropriations Excess Res. Available over/under Appropriations Est. Fund Balance End of Fiscal Year
$438,448 $998,761 $221,960 $31,074 $175,325 $544,749 $110,665 $73,314 $149,826
WHEREAS, the presence of vacant residential property may depreciate property values and contribute to the deterioration of surrounding neighborhoods; and WHEREAS, the presence of vacant residential property may necessitate expensive and disproportionate expenditures of public funds for preservation of the property, prevention of crime, and maintenance of adequate police, fire, and accident protection; and WHEREAS, city officials are hampered in their efforts to enforce municipal codes without information regarding the current status and ownership of vacant residential property; and WHEREAS, it is in the best interest of the city to ensure sufficient information is made available to city officials to assure effective maintenance and preservation of vacant residential property. NOW THEREBORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY: Section 1. Purpose
It is the purpose and intent of this ordinance to establish a vacant residential property registration and maintenance program a mechanism to protect neighborhoods and minimize hazards to persons and property as a result of the vacancy.
Section 2. Definitions
James G. Hamberg, Mayor
First Reading: 5/16/18 Second Reading: 6/6/18 Published:
Brandi Barton, City Clerk
NOTICE TO CUSTOMERS OF DUKE ENERGY KENTUCKY, INC. RECOVERY BY ENVIRONMENTAL SURCHARGE OF DUKE ENERGY KENTUCKY, INC.’S AMENDMENT TO ITS 2017 ENVIRONMENTAL COMPLIANCE PLAN PLEASE TAKE NOTICE that Duke Energy Kentucky, Inc. (“Duke Energy Kentucky” or “Company”) is filing with the Kentucky Public Service Commission (“Commission”) on June 15, 2018 in Case No. 2018-00156, an Application pursuant to Kentucky Revised Statute 278.183 for approval of the construction of Phase Two of the Company’s West Landfill (“Phase Two”) located at its East Bend Generating Station (“East Bend”) and an amendment of the Company’s Environmental Compliance Plan to include Phase Two for the purpose of recovering the capital costs associated with Phase Two through an increase in the environmental surcharge on customers’ bills beginning December 1, 2018 under the Company’s existing ESM Rider, also known as the environmental surcharge mechanism. The total capital cost of Phase Two in the Company’s 2017 Environmental Compliance Plan is estimated to be $23.3 million. Federal and state environmental regulations require Duke Energy Kentucky to build and upgrade equipment and facilities that produce energy from coal to operate in an environmentally sound manner. Specifically, the Company is seeking Commission approval of a Certificate of Public Convenience and Necessity for the construction of Phase Two of the landfill at East Bend. This Phase Two construction project requires an amendment of Duke Energy Kentucky’s 2017 Environmental Compliance Plan that was approved by the Commission in 2018. Additionally, Duke Energy Kentucky is seeking an order approving Phase Two for purposes of recovering the costs of Phase Two through its Environmental Surcharge tariff. Phase Two is required for the Company to comply with the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s federal Hazardous and Solid Waste Management System; Disposal of Coal Combustion Residuals from Electric Utilities (“Federal CCR Rule”), and other environmental requirements that apply to Duke Energy Kentucky facilities used in the production of energy from coal. The total capital cost of Phase Two for which the Company is seeking recovery at this time is estimated to be $23.3 million. O&M costs related to Phase Two will be similar to O&M costs incurred in Phase One and are not distinguishable. The impact on Duke Energy Kentucky’s customers is estimated to be a 0.02% increase in 2018 with a maximum increase of 0.83% in 2020. For a Duke Energy Kentucky residential customer using 919 kilowatt hours per month (kWh/mo.), the initial monthly increase is expected to be $0.02 during 2018, with the maximum monthly increase expected to be $0.75 during 2020. The rates contained in this notice are the rates proposed by Duke Energy Kentucky; however, the Kentucky Public Service Commission may order rates to be charged that differ from the proposed rates contained in this notice. Such action may result in rates for consumers other than the rates in this notice. Any corporation, association, body politic or person with a substantial interest in the matter may, by written request within thirty (30) days after publication of this notice of the proposed rate changes, request leave to intervene; intervention may be granted beyond the thirty (30) day period for good cause shown. Such motion shall be submitted to the Kentucky Public Service Commission, P.O. Box 615, 211 Sower Boulevard, Frankfort, Kentucky 40602-0615, and shall set forth the grounds for the request including the status and interest of the party. If the Commission does not receive a written request for intervention within thirty (30) days of the initial publication the Commission may take final action on the application. Intervenors may obtain copies of the application and other filings made by the Company by contacting Ms. Minna Rolfes-Adkins at 139 East Fourth Street, Cincinnati, Ohio 45202 or by telephone at (513) 287-4356. A copy of the application and other filings made by the Company is available for public inspection through the Commission’s website at http://psc.ky.gov, at the Commission’s office at 211 Sower Boulevard, Frankfort, Kentucky, Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., and at the following Company offices: 4580 Olympic Boulevard, Erlanger, Kentucky 41018. Comments regarding the application may be submitted to the Public Service Commission through its website, or by mail at the following Commission address. For further information contact: PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION COMMONWEALTH OF KENTUCKY P.O. BOX 615 211 SOWER BOULEVARD FRANKFORT, KENTUCKY 40602-0615 (502) 564-3940
Public Notice Notice is hereby given that Doug and Kelly Meiser, 102 Three Mile Road, has filed an application with the Natural Resources and Environmental Protection Cabinet to construct a bridge. The property is located in Wilder, west of the intersection of Gibson Lane and Three Mile Road. Any comments or objections concerning this application shall be directed in writing to: Kentucky Division of Water, Floodplain Management Section, 300 Sower Blvd 3rd Floor, Frankfort, Kentucky 40601 or via phone to (502) 564-3410. CAM,Jun7,14’18#2958678
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WHEREAS, the presence of vacant residential property may constitute a threat to the public health, general welfare, and safety of the residents of the City of Fort Thomas; and
$438,448 $998,761 $784,807 $31,074 $175,325 $544,749 $110,715 $73,314 $149,826
This Ordinance will become effective and in force from and after its adoption and publication as provided by law. Enacted on this 6th day of June 2018.
Post your rental.
AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, KENTUCKY REQUIRING REGISTRATION OF CERTAIN VACANT RESIDENTIAL PROPERTIES
DUKE ENERGY KENTUCKY 4580 OLYMPIC BOULEVARD ERLANGER, KENTUCKY 41018 (513) 287-4315
CITY OF DAYTON, KENTUCKY ORDINANCE NO. 2018-#5 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING ORDINANCE 2017-# 20 SETTING FORTH COMPENSATION AND NUMBER OF AUTHORIZED POSITIONS FOR EMPLOYEES UNDER THE DAYTON JOB CLASSIFICATION SYSTEM.
As used in this ordinance: a) “Creditor” means a federal or state chartered bank, savings bank, savings and loan association, or credit union, and any entity acting on behalf of the creditor named in the debt obligation including, but not limited to, servicers; and b) “Residential property” means real property with one (1) to four (4) dwelling units. c) “Vacant” means a residential property with no legal resident or tenant. Evidence of vacancy includes any condition that on its own, or combined with other conditions present, would lead a reasonable person to believe that the property is vacant. Such conditions include but are not limited to overgrown or dead vegetation, accumulation of flyers, mail, or trash, disconnected utilities, the absence of window coverings or furniture, and statements by neighbors, deliver persons, or government employees. Section 3. Registration a) Prior to filing a complaint of foreclosure or executing a deed in lieu of foreclosure on a residential property located in the City of Fort Thomas, a creditor shall inspect the property to determine whether the property is vacant. If the property is vacant, the creditor shall, on the same day the complaint of foreclosure is filed or the deed in lieu of foreclosure is executed, register the property as a vacant property with the City of Fort Thomas in which the property is located for the purpose of minimizing hazards to persons and property as a result of the vacancy. b) If a residential property becomes vacant at any time after a creditor files a complaint of foreclosure or executes a deed in lieu of foreclosure, but prior to vesting of title in the creditor or a third party, the creditor shall, within ten (10 business days after obtaining knowledge of the vacancy, register the property as a vacant property with the City of Fort Thomas. c) Registration of a property as vacant property shall include the address of the property, the name of the creditor, and the name, address, and telephone number of a person located within the Commonwealth of Kentucky who is authorized to accept service of process on behalf of the creditor. d) An annual registration fee shall accompany the registration form. The annual fee for registering vacant residential property shall be One Hundred Dollars ($100.00) made payable to “City of Fort Thomas” and submitted to the zoning administrator along with the required Registration Form. Should the property remain vacant for longer than one year, the creditor must renew the vacant property’s registration by submitting a new Registration Form and the annual fee to the Zoning Administrator. Section 4. Maintenance a) If a residential property becomes or remains vacant as provided in Section 3, but prior to vesting of title in the creditor or any third party, and the city determines the property is in violation of any ordinance regulating a nuisance, the city may notify the creditor of the violation by providing notice of the violation by certified mail, return receipt requested, to the person identified in subsection (a) of this section, and may require the creditor to correct the violation to the extent consistent with the terms of the mortgage. b) A notice of violation shall include a description of the conditions that give rise to the violation with the notice of violation and shall provide a period of not less than twenty (20) days from the creditor’s receipt of the notice for the creditor to remedy the violation. Section 5. Enforcement a) If the creditor fails to remedy the violation within the stated period, the city may issue a citation and impose penalties against the creditor for violation of any ordinance. b) Any creditor that fails to register vacant residential property with the city shall be subject to a civil fine of Five Hundred Dollars ($500.00) payable to the city for each day of delinquency. c) The City shall possess a lien on the property for all fines, penalties, charges, attorney’s fees, abatement costs, and all other reasonable costs associated with enforcing this Ordinance, including the cost of placing a lien on a parcel of real estate, pursuant to this Ordinance.
This ordinance amends the Dayton Job Classification System by only amending the official title name of the Main Street Manager to the new title Economic Development Director.
Section 6. Effective Date
I, Tom Edge, an attorney licensed to practice law in the Commonwealth of Kentucky, acting as attorney for the City of Dayton, Kentucky, do hereby certify that this summary was prepared by me at the direction of the Council of the City of Dayton, and that said summary is a true and accurate summary of the contents of the ordinance. TOM EDGE CAM,Jun14’18#2965886
This 16th day of April, 2018. Eric Haas, Mayor ATTEST: Melissa Beckett, City Clerk 1st Reading: March 19, 2018 Adopted: April 16, 2018 Published: June 14, 2018 FTR,Jun14,’18# 2967029
This Ordinance shall be effective when read, passed and advertised at the earliest date according to law.
JUNE 14, 2018 µ CC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ 5C
CITY OF FORT THOMAS ORDINANCE NO. O-05-2018 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, KENTUCKY ESTABLISHING A CODE ENFORCEMENT BOARD. WHEREAS, it is the intent of KRS 65.8801 to 65.8839 to d) To take testimony under oath. The chairman shall have protect, promote, and improve the health, safety, and welfare the authority to administer oaths for the purpose of taking of the citizens residing within the City of Fort Thomas by testimony. authorizing the creation of an administrative board with the authority to issue remedial orders and impose fines in order to (e) To make findings of fact and issue orders necessary to remedy any violation of a city ordinance or code provision provide an equitable, expeditious, effective, and inexpensive method of ensuring compliance with the ordinances in force which the board is authorized to enforce. within the City; and (f) To impose civil fines, as authorized, on any person found WHEREAS, it is the desire of the City Council of the City of to have violated an ordinance over which the board has Fort Thomas, Kentucky to utilize the authority granted in KRS jurisdiction. 65.8801 to 65.8839 by creating a City of Fort Thomas Code Enforcement Board. (g) To assign a hearing officer to conduct hearings in accordance with Section 8 of this ordinance. NOW THEREFORE BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, as follows: SECTION 8. Hearing officers. SECTION 1. Definitions. The following words, terms and phrases, when used in this ordinance, shall have the meanings ascribed to them in this section, except where the context clearly indicates a different meaning: (a) "Abatement Costs" means a city's necessary and reasonable costs for and associated with clearing, preventing unauthorized entry to, or demolishing all or a portion of a structure or premises, or taking any other action with regard to a structure or premises necessary to remedy a violation and to maintain and preserve the public health, safety and welfare in accordance with any city ordinance. (b) "Code Enforcement Board" means an administrative body created and acting under the authority of the Local Government Code Enforcement Board Act, KRS 65.8801 to 65.8839. (c) "Code Enforcement Officer" means a city police officer, safety officer, citation officer, or other public law enforcement officer with the authority to issue a citation. (d) "Final Order" means any order: 1. Issued by the code enforcement board in accordance with Section 10(e) of this ordinance; 2. Issued by an assigned hearing officer in accordance with Section 10(e) of this ordinance; 3. Created because a violator neither paid nor contested the citation within seven (7) days as provided in Section 9(f) of this ordinance; or 4. Created because a violator failed to appear at a hearing the violator requested to contest the citation as provided in Section 10(c) of this ordinance. (e) "Imminent Danger" means a condition which is likely to cause serious or life-threatening injury or death at any time. (f) "Ordinance" means an official action of a local government body, which is a regulation of a general and permanent nature and enforceable as a local law and shall include any provision of a code of ordinances adopted by the city legislative body which embodies all or part of an ordinance. (g) "Owner" means a person, association, corporation, partnership or other legal entity having a legal or equitable title in real property. (h) "Premises" means a lot, plot or parcel of land, including any structures upon it. SECTION 2. Creation and membership. There is hereby created pursuant to KRS 65.8801 to KRS 65.8839 within the city, a code enforcement board which shall be composed of three (3) members, all of whom shall be residents of the city for a period of at least one (1) year prior to their appointment and shall reside there throughout the term in office. SECTION 3. Enforcement powers. (a) The code enforcement board shall have the power to issue remedial orders and impose civil fines as a method of enforcing city ordinances when a violation of the ordinance has been classified as a civil offense. (b) The code enforcement board shall not have the authority to enforce any ordinance regulating conduct which would also, under any provision of the Kentucky Revised Statutes, constitute a criminal offense or a moving motor vehicle offense. SECTION 4. Appointment of members; term of office; removal from office; oath; compensation. (a) Members of the code enforcement board shall be appointed by the executive authority of the city, subject to the approval of the legislative body. (b) The initial appointment to the code enforcement board shall be as follows:
(a) Eligibility. 1. The code enforcement board may assign any of its members, including the chair, to be a hearing officer. 2. The board may assign an individual who is not a member of the board to be a hearing officer as long as the individual does not hold any elected or appointed office or position of employment with the city. (b) Experience and training. 1. A person assigned to be a hearing officer by the code enforcement board shall have experience or shall have received training in the code enforcement process and basic procedural due process. At a minimum, the experience or training shall include acquired knowledge regarding a party's fundamental due process right to: a. Be accompanied and advised by counsel at the hearing; b. Present evidence and witnesses on his or her behalf at the hearing; c. Examine the evidence opposing the party; and d. Confront and cross-examine the witnesses opposing the party. 2. The code enforcement board may establish additional standards in writing, including but not limited to examples of qualifying experience and training, and minimum amounts of experience or training required. 3. Before assigning a person as a hearing officer, the code enforcement board shall require the person to submit a written, signed affidavit describing and verifying the experience or training received. The affidavit shall be provided on a form prescribed by the code enforcement board. 4. The code enforcement board shall determine whether the affidavit satisfies the experience or training requirements as set forth in this paragraph and any additional standards established in writing by the board. The board shall not assign a person as a hearing officer unless it has determined that the affidavit satisfies the experience or training requirements. (c) Hearing powers and procedures. 1. An assigned hearing officer may administer oaths to witnesses prior to their testimony and subpoena alleged violators, witnesses, and evidence. 2. Any hearing conducted by a hearing officer shall conform to the procedural requirements in Section 10 of this ordinance. (d) Final order. 1.Following a hearing, the assigned hearing officer shall make written findings of facts and conclusions of law, and enter a final order in accordance with Section 10(e) of this ordinance. 2. Within twenty-four (24) hours of entry, these findings, conclusions, and final order shall be forwarded to the alleged violator, and to the code enforcement board. The findings, conclusions, and recommended order may be delivered to the alleged violator by regular first-class mail; certified mail, return receipt requested; personal delivery; or by leaving the notice at the person's usual place of residence with any individual residing therein who is eighteen (18) years of age or older and who is informed of the contents of the delivery. (e) Appeal from final order.
An alleged violator may appeal a final order issued by a 1. One-third (1/3) of the membership of the board shall be hearing officer directly to Campbell County District Court, in appointed for a term of one (1) year; accordance with Section 12 of this ordinance.
2. One-third (1/3) of the membership of the board shall be SECTION 9. Enforcement proceedings. appointed for a term of two (2) years; and The following requirements shall govern all enforcement 3. One-third (1/3) of the membership of the board shall be proceedings before the code enforcement board or hearing appointed for a term of three (3) years. officer: (c) All subsequent appointments shall be for a term of three (3) years. A member may be reappointed, subject to the approval of the legislative body. (d) Any vacancy on the board shall be filled by the executive authority, subject to approval of the legislative body, within sixty (60) days of the vacancy. If the vacancy is not filled within that time period, the remaining code enforcement board members shall fill the vacancy. A vacancy shall be filled for the remainder of the unexpired term. (e) A board member may be removed from office by the executive authority for misconduct, inefficiency, or willful neglect of duty. The executive authority shall submit a written statement to the member and the legislative body setting forth the reasons for removal. The member so removed shall have the right of appeal to the Circuit Court. (f) All members of the code enforcement board shall, before entering upon the duties of their office, take the oath of office prescribed by Section 228 of the Kentucky Constitution. (g) Members of the code enforcement board shall be reimbursed for actual expenses. (h) No member of the code enforcement board shall hold any elected or nonelected office, paid or unpaid, or any position of employment with the city. SECTION 5. Organization of board; meetings; quorum. (a) The code enforcement board shall annually elect a chair from among its members. The chair shall be the presiding officer and a full voting member of the board. In the absence of the chair, the remaining members of the board shall select a member to preside in place of and exercise the powers of the chair. (b) Regular meetings of the code enforcement board shall be held annually. Meetings other than those regularly scheduled shall be special meetings or emergency meetings held in accordance with the requirements of the Kentucky Open Meetings Act. (c) All meetings and hearings of the code enforcement board shall be public meetings held in accordance with the requirements of KRS 65.8815(5) and the Kentucky Open Meetings Act. (d) The presence of at least a majority of the board's entire membership shall constitute a quorum. The affirmative vote of a majority of a quorum of the board shall be necessary for any official action to be taken. (e) Minutes shall be kept for all proceedings of the code enforcement board and the vote of each member on any issue decided by the board shall be recorded in the minutes.
(a) Enforcement proceedings shall only be initiated by the issuance of a citation by a code enforcement officer. (b) Except when immediate action is necessary pursuant to Section 17 of this ordinance, if a code enforcement officer believes, based on his personal observation or investigation, that a person has violated a city ordinance, he shall issue a Notice of Violation allowing the alleged violator a specified period of time to remedy the violation without incurring a fine. If the alleged violator fails or refuses to remedy the violation within the time specified, the code enforcement officer is authorized to issue a citation. (c) The code enforcement officer shall issue the citation by one of the following methods: 1. Personal service to the alleged violator;
(d) In addition to the remedy prescribed in subsection (a) of 1. The person to whom the citation is issued shall respond to the citation within seven (7) days of the this Section, the person found to have committed the date of issuance by either paying the civil fine or violation shall be personally responsible for the amount requesting, in writing, a hearing to contest the citation. of all civil fines assessed for the violation and for all If the person fails to respond to the citation within seven (7) days, the person shall be deemed to have charges, fees and abatement costs incurred by the city in waived the right to a hearing and the determination connection with the enforcement of the ordinance. The city that a violation was committed shall be considered may bring a civil action against the person and shall have final. In this event, the citation as issued shall be deemed a final order determining that the violation was the same remedies as provided for the recovery of a debt. committed and imposing the civil fine as set forth in the citation, and the person shall be deemed to have SECTION 15. Lienholder Notification System. waived the right to appeal the final order to District Court. The city shall obtain and maintain priority over previously filed liens, as provided in Section 14 of this ordinance, in 2. Notice of the final order shall be delivered to the cited violator by regular first-class mail; certified mail, return accordance with the following provisions: receipt requested; personal delivery; or by leaving a copy of the order at the person’s usual place of (a) Individuals and entities, including but not limited to residence with any individual residing therein who is lienholders, may register with the city to receive electronic eighteen (18) years of age or older and who is informed notification of final orders entered pursuant to this of the contents of the order. ordinance. SECTION 10. Hearing; notice; and final order. (f)
(a) When a hearing has been requested, the code enforcement board or its administrative staff shall schedule a hearing. (b) Not less than seven (7) days before the date of the hearing, the code enforcement board shall notify the requester of the date, time, and place of the hearing. The notice may be given by regular first-class mail; certified mail, return receipt requested; personal delivery; or by leaving the notice at the person’s usual place of residence with any individual residing therein who is eighteen years (18) of age or older and who is informed of the contents of the notice. (c) 1.Any person requesting a hearing who fails to appear at the time and place set for the hearing shall be deemed to have waived the right to a hearing to contest the citation, and the determination that a violation was committed shall be final. In this event, the citation as issued shall be deemed a final order determining the violation was committed and imposing the civil fine set forth in the citation, and the alleged violator shall be deemed to have waived the right to appeal the final order to District Court. 2. Notice of a final order shall be provided to the cited violator by regular first-class mail; certified mail, return receipt requested; personal delivery; or by leaving the notice at the person's usual place of residence with any individual residing therein who is eighteen (18) years of age or older and who is informed of the contents of the order. (d) All testimony at the hearing shall be taken under oath and recorded. Testimony shall be taken from the code enforcement officer, the alleged violator, and any witnesses to the violation offered by the code enforcement officer or alleged violator. Formal rules of evidence shall not apply, but fundamental due process shall be observed and shall govern the proceedings. (e) The assigned hearing officer shall, based on the evidence, determine whether a violation was committed. If it is determined that no violation was committed, an order dismissing the citation shall be entered. If it is determined that a violation was committed, an order may be issued upholding the citation. The board or hearing officer may impose a fine up to the maximum authorized by ordinance or require the offender to remedy a continuing violation to avoid a fine, or both. (f)
1. Every final order following a hearing shall be reduced to writing, which shall include the findings and conclusions reached and the date the order was issued. A copy shall be furnished to the person named in the citation.
1. Name; 2. Mailing address; 3. Phone number; and 4. Electronic mailing address. (c) A registrant may use the electronic form provided on the city Web site to submit the information required by subsection (b) of this Section. It shall be the responsibility of the registrant to maintain and update the required contact information with the city. The city shall inform a registrant of any evidence received that the electronic mailing address is invalid or not functional so that the registrant may provide an updated electronic mailing address. (d) Once per month, the city shall send electronic mail notification of all final orders entered pursuant to this ordinance since the last date of notification to each party registered pursuant to this Section. The notification shall provide an electronic link to the city code enforcement database located on the city Web site. The database shall include the following information regarding each final order: 1. The name of the person charged with a violation; 2. The physical address of the premises where the violation occurred; 3. The last known mailing address for the owner of the premises where the violation occurred, if in the exercise of reasonable diligence, it is ascertainable; 4. A copy of the full citation; 5. A copy of the full final order; and 6. The status of the final order regarding its ability to be appealed pursuant to this ordinance. (e) If an appeal is filed on a final order pursuant to this ordinance, the city shall send electronic mail notification to all registrants.
2. If the person named in the citation is not present when the final order is issued, the order shall be delivered by regular first-class mail; certified mail, return receipt (f) The city shall update its code enforcement database to requested; personal delivery; or by leaving the notice reflect the issued final order, and shall post this notification at the person's usual place of residence with any required by subsection (d) of this Section containing individual residing therein who is eighteen (18) years of age or older and who is informed of the contents of the an updated link to the code enforcement database in a notice. conspicuous place on the city Web site, at the same time SECTION 11. Presentation of cases. that it provides the electronic notification. Each case before the assigned hearing officer shall be presented by a code enforcement officer for the city. The city attorney shall serve as counsel to the code enforcement board and hearing officer. SECTION 12. Appeals; final judgment. (a) An appeal from a final order of an assigned hearing officer following a hearing conducted pursuant to Section 10(e) of this ordinance may be made to the Campbell County District Court within thirty (30) days of the date the order is issued. The appeal shall be initiated by the filing of a complaint and a copy of the final order in the same manner as any civil action under the Kentucky Rules of Civil Procedure. (b) If no appeal from a final order following a hearing is filed within the time period set in subsection (a) above, the order shall be deemed final for all purposes SECTION 13. Ordinance Fine Schedule Violations of ordinances that are enforced by the assigned hearing officer shall be subject to the following schedule of civil fines: (a) If a citation for a violation of an ordinance is not contested by the person charged with the violation, the penalties set forth in this subsection shall apply: Violation
1st Offense 2nd Offense/All Subsequent
Boats, Trailers, Recreational Vehicles, & Oversized Vehicles
Downspouts, Driveways, & Storm Water Connections
2. Leaving a copy of the citation with any person eighteen Inoperable Vehicle (18) years of age or older who is on the premises, if the alleged violator is not on the premises at the time the Miscellaneous Refuse citation is issued; or Property Maintenance Code 3. Mailing a copy of the citation by regular first-class mail to the last known recorded mailing address of the Unsightly Vegetation alleged violator; or Zoning Code 4. If, in the exercise of reasonable diligence, the issuance of a citation using the methods set out in sections (c) (1), (c) (2), or (c) (3) is not possible, then the citation is properly served by posting a copy of the citation in a conspicuous place on the premises and mailing a copy of the citation by regular, first-class mail to the owner of record of the property, if no one is on the premises at the time the citation is issued.
(b) In order to receive the notification, the registrant shall submit the following information to the designated city employee:
(b) If the citation is contested and a hearing before the assigned hearing officer is required, the following maximum penalties may be imposed at the discretion of the code enforcement board or hearing officer: Violation
1st Offense 2nd Offense/All Subsequent
(g) The city shall maintain the records created under this Section for ten (10) years following their issuance. SECTION 16. Liens. (a) A lienholder of record who has registered pursuant to Section 15(b) of this ordinance may, within forty-five (45) days from the date of issuance of notification under Section 15(d) of this ordinance: 1. Correct the violation, if it has not already been abated; or 2. Pay all civil fines assessed for the violation, and all charges and fees incurred by the city in connection with enforcement of the ordinance, including abatement costs. (b) Nothing in this Section shall prohibit the city from taking immediate action if necessary under Section 17 of this ordinance. (c) The lien provided by Section 14 of this ordinance shall not take precedence over previously recorded liens if: 1. The city failed to comply with the requirements of Section 15 of this ordinance for notification of the final order; or 2. A prior lienholder complied with subsection (a) of this Section. (d) A lien that does not take precedence over previously recorded liens under subsection (c) of this Section shall, if the final order remains partially unsatisfied, take precedence over all other subsequent liens except liens for state, county, school board and city taxes. (e) The city may record a lien before the forty-five (45) day period established in subsection (a) of this Section expires. If the lien is fully satisfied prior to the expiration of the forty-five (45) day period, the city shall release the lien in the county clerk's office where the lien is recorded within fifteen (15) days of satisfaction.
Boats, Trailers, Recreational Vehicles, & Oversized Vehicles
Downspouts, Driveways, & Storm Water Connections
(f) Failure of the city to comply with Sections 15 and 16 of this ordinance, or failure of a lien to take precedence over previously filed liens as provided in subsection (c) of this Section, shall not limit or restrict any other remedies the city has against the property of the violator.
SECTION 17. Immediate action.
4. The date and time the offense was committed;
Property Maintenance Code
5. The facts constituting the offense;
6. The section of the code or the number of the ordinance violated;
(d) The citation issued by the code enforcement officer shall contain the following information: 1. The date and time of issuance; 2. The name and address of the person to whom the citation is issued; 3. The physical address of the premises where the violation occurred;
7. The name of the code enforcement officer;
SECTION 14. Lien; fines, charges, and fees.
Nothing in this ordinance shall prohibit the city from taking immediate action to remedy a violation of its ordinances when there is reason to believe that the violation presents a serious threat to the public health, safety, and welfare, or if in the absence of immediate action, the effects of the violation will be irreparable or irreversible.
SECTION 18. Effective Date. (a) The city shall possess a lien on property owned by the That this Ordinance shall be effective when read, passed and person found by a non-appealable final order as defined by Section 1(d), or by a final judgment of the court, to have advertised at the earliest date according to law. Any member of the code enforcement board who has any committed a violation of a city ordinance. The lien shall direct or indirect financial or personal interest in any matter to be for all civil fines assessed for the violation and for all 10. A statement that if the person fails to pay the civil be decided shall disclose the nature of the interest, disqualify APPROVED: charges and fees incurred by the city in connection with fine set forth in the citation or contest the citation himself from voting on the matter in which he has an interest, the enforcement of the ordinance, including abatement within the time allowed: the person shall be deemed and shall not be counted for purposes of establishing a _____________________________ costs. An affidavit of the code enforcement officer shall quorum. to have waived the right to a hearing before the code constitute prima facie evidence of the amount of the lien enforcement board or hearing officer to contest the Eric Haas, Mayor SECTION 7. Powers of the code enforcement board. and regularity of the proceedings pursuant to KRS 65.8801 citation; the determination that the violation was to 65.8839. committed shall be final; the citation as issued shall ATTEST: The City of Fort Thomas Code Enforcement Board shall have be deemed a final order determining that the violation (b) The lien shall be recorded in the office of the Campbell the following powers and duties: __________________________ was committed and imposing the civil fine as set County Clerk. The lien shall be notice to all persons from (a) To adopt rules and regulations to govern its operations and forth in the citation; and the person shall be deemed the time of its recording and shall bear interest until paid. the conduct of its hearings consistent with this ordinance. Melissa Kelly, City Clerk to have waived the right to appeal the final order to The lien shall continue for ten (10) years following the date District Court. of the non-appealable final order or final court judgment. (b) To conduct hearings to determine if there has been a 1st Reading: April 16, 2018 violation of an ordinance over which it has jurisdiction. (e) After issuing a citation to an alleged violator, the code (c) Subject to Section 16 of this ordinance, the lien shall take enforcement officer shall notify the code enforcement precedence over all other liens, except state, county, Adopted: May 21, 2018 (c) To subpoena alleged violators, witnesses and evidence to board by delivering the citation to the members of the school board, and city taxes, and may be enforced by its hearings. Subpoenas issued by the code enforcement judicial proceedings, including a foreclosure action. Published: June 14, 2018 code enforcement board. board may be served by any code enforcement officer. SECTION 6. Conflict of interest.
8. The civil fine that may be imposed for the violation.
9. The procedure for the person to follow in order to pay the civil fine or to contest the citation; and
6C µ CC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ JUNE 14, 2018
ORDINANCE NO. O-07-2018
AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE OFFICIAL ZONING ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, BEING ORDINANCE NO. O-16-2007, ENACTED ON MAY 21, 2007, ARTICLE SECTION 9.10 (F) APPLICATION OF ZONING REGULATIONS, TO PERMIT THE PLACEMENT OF A DETACHED GARAGE IN A SIDE YARD.
AN ORDINANCE ACCEPTING THE RECOMMENDATION OF THE FORT THOMAS PLANNING COMMISSION SUBMITTED IN ITS RESOLUTION NO. Z-01-2018 AND AMENDING THE OFFICIAL ZONING ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, BEING ORDINANCE NO. O13-2012, BY CHANGING THE ZONE OR DISTRICT OF REAL ESTATE HEREINAFTER DESCRIBED FROM CENTRAL BUSINESS DISTRICT (CBD) TO RESIDENTIAL ONE (R1-C) FOR 26 AUDUBON PLACE.
AN ORDINANCE REPEALING THE OFFICIAL CODE OF ORDINANCES OF THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, CHAPTER 95 – HEALTH AND SAFETY; NOISE CONTROL, SECTION 95.02(B); AND AMENDING SECTION 95.02(C) EXCESSIVE GROWTH OF WEEDS AND GRASS; ACCUMULATION OF RUBBISH, BY CHANGING THE PENALTY CLAUSE.
WHEREAS, the Fort Thomas Planning Commission initiated a request to amend the text of the Official Zoning Ordinance of the City of Fort Thomas, Kentucky under Article IX, Section 9.10 (F)… Application of Zoning Regulations; and WHEREAS, said text amendment will permit the placement of a detached garage in a side yard; and WHEREAS, the Fort Thomas Planning Commission held a public hearing on said text amendment which was properly advertised and held on Wednesday, April 18, 2018; and WHEREAS, the Fort Thomas Planning Commission has received and reviewed all exhibits presented including the proposed text amendment permitting the placement of a detached garage in a side yard as contained in the Official Zoning Ordinance of the City of Fort Thomas under Article IX, Section 9.10 (F)… Application of Zoning Regulations. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY: SECTION I That the City of Fort Thomas Official Zoning Ordinance, known as Ordinance O-4-02, and adopted on May 21, 2007, is hereby amended by adding the following underlined words or phrases: Article IX, Section 9.10 (F)… Application of Zoning Regulations Accessory structures shall not be permitted in any front or side yard unless they are attached to the principal structure on the lot and also conform to the minimum yard requirements of the zone, except in the CBD Zone; provided however, garages not attached to the principal structure, if approved by the Board of Adjustment, may be permitted within a side yard but must be a minimum of sixty (60) feet from the front lot line and meet side yard setback requirements. SECTION II That the City Clerk be, and she is, hereby authorized and directed to deliver a certified copy of this Ordinance to the Zoning Administrator SECTION III That this Ordinance shall amend, but not repeal, the existing Zoning Ordinance. The provisions of this Ordinance are severable. If any provision, section, paragraph, or part thereof is held invalid, such decision shall not affect or impair the validity of the remainder of this Ordinance. SECTION IV That this Ordinance shall be in full force and effect from and after its passage, approval and publication according to law. APPROVED: Eric Haas, Mayor 1st Reading: May 21, 2018 ADOPTED: June 18, 2018 ATTEST: Melissa K. Beckett, City Clerk FTR,Jun14,’18# 2967147 ORDINANCE O-12-2018 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE OFFICIAL CODE OF ORDINANCES OF THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, CHAPTER 51 – GARBAGE, SECTION 51.99 – PENALTY, BY CHANGING THE PENALTY CLAUSE.
WHEREAS, Curtis and Angela Penick, applicants, on behalf of The Shaw House, LLC, owner, have submitted an application for a zone change to the Fort Thomas Zoning Map; and WHEREAS, a public hearing on this request was properly advertised and held on Wednesday, April 18, 2018; and WHEREAS, the Fort Thomas Planning Commission has reviewed all exhibits presented; and WHEREAS, the Fort Thomas Planning Commission hereby states the following finding: Changes to the character of the area have made a Central Business District (CBD) classification inappropriate and a Residential One classification (R-1C) appropriate. NOW THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY: SECTION I That the zoning classification for the parcel of property as described herein, being a part of the Official Zoning Ordinance of the City of Fort Thomas, Campbell County, Kentucky, being Ordinance No. O-13-2012, which was adopted on November 19, 2012, be and the same is hereby amended for the following area: Group Nos. 30102/A1 & 30102/A2 Pidn: 999-99-12-318.00 Situated in the City of Fort Thomas, County of Camppbell, Commonwealth of Kentucky, being part of Lots 5, 7 and all of Lot 8 of Bigstaff’s 2nd Subdivision, Shaw Estate, and being more particularly described as follows: Beginning at the northeast corner of Lot 3 of the Bigstaff’s 2nd Subdivision, Shaw Estate, said point also being the ontersection of the westerly right of way of Ft. Thomas Avenue and the southern right of way of Audubon Place; thence along the southern right of way of Audubon Place; thence along the southern right of way of Audubon Place S. 60 degrees 14’ W. a distance of 221.12 feet to the real point of beginning for this description; thence continuing along said right of way S 60 degrees 14’ W., a distance of 88 feet to an angle point in the Audubon Place right of way; thence along said right of way S. 28 degrees 22’ E., a distance of 209.10 feet to a point being the intersection with the northerly right of way of St. Nicholas Place; thence along said right of way N. 61 degrees 38’ E., a distance of 101.69 feet; thence leaving the right of way N. 32 degrees 04’ W., a distance of 211.69 feet to the point of beginning. Said parcel containing 19,933 square feet. Together with and subject to a parking agreement between Christ Church and Norban, a Kentucky partnership, dated April 30, 1985, and recorded in Misc. Book 115, page 66 of the Campbell County Clerk’s records at Newport, Kentucky.
The parcel described in SECTION I is hereby amended and changed on the Official Zoning Map from Central Business District (CBD) to Residential One C (R1-C). SECTION III That the City Clerk be and is hereby authorized and directed to deliver a certified copy of this ordinance to the Zoning Administrator. SECTION IV That the Zoning Administrator be and is hereby authorized and directed to change the zone boundaries on the Official Zoning Map in accordance with this Ordinance and Section 8 of the Official Zoning Ordinance.
That the Official Code of Ordinances of the City of Fort Thomas is hereby amended to include the following new language listed by title as follows:
That a Certificate of Land Use Restriction, pursuant to the provisions of KRS 100.3681-100.3684, shall be filed in the Office of the Campbell County Clerk. SECTION VI
CHAPTER 51 – GARBAGE.
SECTION 51.99 – PENALTY. SECTION 51.99. Each violation of Chapter 51 of the Code of Ordinance shall constitute a civil offense. If a citation of violation is not contested, the civil fine shall be One Hundred Dollars ($100) for the first offense, and shall be Two Hundred Dollars ($200) for the second offense. If a citation of violation is contested the civil fine shall be Two Hundred Dollars ($200) for the first offense and Four Hundred Dollars ($400) for the second offense. SECTION II This Ordinance shall be effective when read, passed and advertised at the earliest date according to law. APPROVED: Eric Haas, Mayor 1st Reading: May 21, 2018 ADOPTED: June 18, 2018 ATTEST: Melissa K. Beckett, City Clerk FTR,Jun14,’18# 2967339 Legal Notice The next Campbell County Extension District Board meeting will be June 21, 2018, 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,Jun14’18#2961731
SECTION I That the Official Code of Ordinances of the City of Fort Thomas is hereby amended to include the following new language listed by title as follows: CHAPTER 95 – HEALTH AND SAFETY; NOISE CONTROL. SECTION 95.02 – EXCESSIVE GROWTH OF WEEDS AND GRASS; ACCUMULATION OF RUBBISH SECTION 95.02 (B) Whenever such a situation is discovered, the Zoning Administrator shall give five days written notice to remedy the situation. The notice shall be mailed to the last known address of the owner of the property, as it appears on the current tax assessment roll. Upon the failure of the owner of the property to comply, the Zoning Administrator is authorized to send city employees upon the property to remedy the situation or employ some other person, firm, or corporation to do the necessary work. SECTION 95.02 (C) The city shall have a lien against the property for the reasonable value of labor and materials used in remedying the situation. The affidavit of the Zoning Administrator shall constitute prima facie evidence of the amount of the lien and the regularity of the proceedings pursuant to KRS 381.770, and shall be recorded in the office of the County Court Clerk at Newport, Kentucky. The lien shall be notice to all persons from the time of its recording and shall bear interest at 6% per annum thereafter until paid.
SECTION 95.02 (C) Each violation of Section 95.02 (A) shall constitute a civil offense. If a citation of violation is not contested, the civil fine shall be One Hundred Dollars ($100) for the first offense, and shall be Two Hundred Dollars ($200) for the second offense. If a citation of violation is contested the civil fine shall be Two Hundred Dollars ($200) for the first offense and Four Hundred Dollars ($400) for the second offense. SECTION II This Ordinance shall be effective when read, passed and advertised at the earliest date according to law. APPROVED: Eric Haas, Mayor 1st Reading: May 21, 2018 ADOPTED: June 18, 2018 ATTEST: Melissa K. Beckett, City Clerk FTR,Jun14,’18# 2967352
NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, AS FOLLOWS:
SECTION 51.99 PENALTY. (A) Any person who shall violate any provision of this chapter or any regulation adopted thereunder, upon conviction, shall be punished by a fine of not less than $5 not more than $50, and each day’s failure to comply with any such provision shall constitute a separate violation. (B) Any person, corporation, or firm violating any provision of Section 51.16, upon conviction thereof, shall be guilty of a violation and fined not less than $250 per violation. Each instance of unauthorized removal of recyclable materials shall be deemed and construed a separate offense.
NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, AS FOLLOWS:
That this Ordinance shall amend but not repeal the existing Official Zoning Ordinance and the Official Zoning Map. SECTION VII That this Ordinance shall be effective when read, passed and advertised at the earliest date according to law. APPROVED: Eric Haas, Mayor ATTEST: Melissa K. Beckett, City Clerk 1st Reading: May 21, 2018 Adopted: June 18, 2018 FTR,Jun14,’18# 2967225
REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS (RFP) Campbell County Department of Housing (CCDH) is seeking proposals for Project-Based Vouchers in New Construction or Rehabilitated Projects for units that are exclusively for elderly families or are for households eligible for supportive services available to all families receiving PBV assistance in the project. Up to 50 Project-Based Vouchers are available to support the preservation or creation of affordable housing opportunities. The jurisdiction eligible for award is Campbell County (except for the City of Newport) and Pendleton County. The RFP is available at the office of CCDH at 1098 Monmouth Street, Room 235 in Newport, KY 41071, during regular business hours of Monday – Friday from 8:30 a.m. – 4:30 p.m. or online at www.campbellcountyky.org under Assistance Services, Section 8 Housing, at the “ProjectBased Voucher RFP Package” link. CCDH will accept proposals through September 30, 2018 or until the issuance of 50 vouchers.
Put it up for sale.
VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com CAM,Jun14’18#2964188
ORDINANCE O-09-2018 AN ORDINANCE AMENDING THE OFFICIAL ZONING ORDINANCE OF THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, CHAPTER 16, ZONING ORDINANCE, SECTION 16.8 COMPLAINTS REGARDING VIOLATIONS, BY CHANGING THE COMPLAINT CLAUSE. NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT ORDAINED BY THE BOARD OF COUNCIL OF THE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, AS FOLLOWS: SECTION I That the Official Zoning Ordinance of the City of Fort Thomas is hereby amended to include the following new language listed by title as follows: CHAPTER 16 – ZONING ORDINANCE SECTION 16.8 - COMPLAINTS REGARDING VIOLATIONS. Whenever a violation of this ordinance occurs, or is alleged to have occurred, any person may file a written complaint. Such complaint stating fully the causes and bases thereof shall be filed with the Zoning Administrator. The Zoning Administrator shall record properly such complaint, immediately investigate and take action thereon as provided by this ordinance and the State Statutes of the Commonwealth of Kentucky.
SECTION 16.8 – COMPLAINTS REGARDING VIOLATIONS. Whenever a violation of this ordinance occurs, or is alleged to have occurred, any person may file a written complaint, stating the facts and basis of the violation, with the Code Enforcement Officer of the City of Fort Thomas. SECTION II This Ordinance shall be effective when read, passed and advertised at the earliest date according to law. APPROVED: Eric Haas, Mayor 1st Reading: May 21, 2018 ADOPTED: June 18, 2018 ATTEST: Melissa K. Beckett, City Clerk FTR,Jun14,’18# 2967275 LEGAL NOTICE ALEXANDRIA FIRE DISTRICT THE ALEXANDRIA FIRE DISTRICT WILL HOLD AN ELECTION FOR THE POSITION OF PROPERTY OWNER REPRESENTATIVE ON THE FIRE DISTRICT BOARD ON SATURDAY, JUNE 23, 2018. THE LECTION WILL BEGIN AT 11:00 A.M. AND END AT 2:00 P.M. THE ELECTION WILL BE HELD AT THE ALEXANDRIA FIRE STATION, 7951 ALEXANDRIA PIKE, ALEXANDRIA, KENTUCKY 41001. THE FOLLOWING INDIVIDUAL IS RUNNING FOR THE POSITION OF PROPERTY OWNER REPRESENTATIVE FOR THE ALEXANDRIA FIRE DISTRICT: JENNIER L. DUKE 8479 WHITEWOOD COURT ALEXANDRIA, KENTUCKY 41001 ALL PROPERTY OWNERS IN THE ALEXANDRIA FIRE DISTRICT WHO OWN PROPERTY IN THE DISTRICT AND PAY TAXES TO THE DISTRICT AND WHO ARE AT LEAST 18 YEARS OF AGE ARE ELIGIBLE TO VOTE IN THIS ELECTION. PROOF THAT YOU ARE A PROPERTY OWNER RESIDING IN THE ALEXANDRIA FIRE DISTRICT WILL BE REQUESTED AT THE TIME OF VOTING. THIS LEGAL NOTICE IS PUBLISHISED PURSUANT K.R.S. 75 BY THE ALEXANDRIA FIRE DISTRICT BOARD. CAM,May31,Jun14’18#2923994
JUNE 14, 2018 µ CC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ 7C
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN BY PROPER ORDER OF THE CAMPBELL DISTRICT COURT THAT THE FOLLOWING WERE APPOINTED FIDUCIARIES OF THE ESTATES LISTED BELOW FOR THE MONTH. ALL PERSONS HAVING A CLAIM AGAINST THE ESTATE SHALL PRESENT THEM VERIFIED ACCORDING TO THE LAW TO THE FOLLOWING FIDUCIARIES NO LATER THAN SIX MONTHS FROM THE DATE OF OPENING. DECEASED FIDUCIARY ATTORNEY DECEASED FIDUCIARY ATTORNEY BRANDON LAWSON PATRICIA ALFORD ROBERT E. BATHALTER KENNETH EUGENE RANKLE SUSAN MARIE VATER CHAD S. LEVIN 642 BOONE SMITH RD. PO BOX 92 1109 DAYTON AVENUE 201 E. 5TH ST., STE. 800 ALEXANDRIA, KY 41001 ALEXANDRIA, KY 41001 DAYTON, KY 41074 CINCINNATI, OH 45202 TAYLOR KOCH GERALD & TINA KOCH JAMES W. MORGAN, JR. GRACE L. LINE DANNY J. LINE HARRY J. RUST 1539 UPPER TUG FORK 421 MADISON AVE. 30739 COVE ROAD PO BOX 312 ALEXANDRIA, KY 41001 COVINGTON, KY 41011 TAVARES, FL 32778 ALEXANDRIA, KY 41001 SHELLEY L. FANGMAN BRENDON LAWSON GERALD & TINA KOCH JAMES W. MORGAN, JR. 2314 REIS RIDGE ROAD 1539 UPPER TUG FORK 421 MADISON AVE. CALIFORNIA, KY 41007 ALEXANDRIA, KY 41001 COVINGTON, KY 41011 SHELBY JEAN STORMS SHEILA MCGUIRE ANDREA JANOVIC ISABELLA LAWSON GERALD & TINA KOCH JAMES W. MORGAN, JR. 815 LINDEN AVENUE 40 E. 10TH STREET 1539 UPPER TUG FORK 421 MADISON AVE. NEWPORT, KY 41071 NEWPORT, KY 41071 ALEXANDRIA, KY 41001 COVINGTON, KY 41011 WILMA JEAN WINBURN HENRY L. WINBURN ROBERT BLAU DORIS BURCHFIELD CLARESSA CENTERS RICHARD J. BONENFANT 412 5TH STREET 3699 ALEXANDRIA PIKE 102 HIGHLAND HTS. TRACE 510 WASHINGTON AVE. DAYTON, KY 41074 COLD SPRING, KY 41076 HIGHLAND HEIGHTS, KY 41076 NEWPORT, KY 41071 JUNE R. LAUER TINA LYNN BEZOLD DANIEL T. GUIDUGLI WILMA KATHERINE HUNT BEVERLY J. BRAB PAUL R. MARKGRAF 12562 WISH ROAD 421 MADISON AVENUE 619 THOMAS ST. 1005 MADISON AVE. CALIFORNIA, KY 41007 COVINGTON, KY 41011 COVINGTON, KY 41014 COVINGTON, KY 41011 KIMBERLY C. MILLER JEANETTE E. SCHATZ TIMOTHY ZIMMER MICHAEL J. KEENEY 9160 WHITEHEAD CT. 57 ARCADIA AVE. 7000 HOUSTON RD. CINCINNATI, OH 45251 FT. THOMAS, KY 41075 STE. 17 FLORENCE, KY 41042 CLARA L. LEAKE LAUREL FITZGERALD STEVEN J. FRANZEN 19 BARRETT DRIVE 319 YORK STREET MARGARET COLLOTON FT. THOMAS, KY 41075 NEWPORT, KY 41071 594 ABILENE TRAIL CINCINNATI, OH 45215 SUZANNE CONVERSE SUZANNE BURCH COURTNEY BURCH JENNIFER T. LEONARD 4055 CLIFTON AVENUE 909 YORK ST. 182 BARNWOOD DR. CINCINNATI, OH 45220 NEWPORT, KY 41071 EDGEWOOD, KY 41017 PAUL A. POPOVICH PAUL R. POPOVICH N/A ALEX BURCH 5372 WINTERS LANE 775 E. BROAD ST., #4 COLD SPRING, KY 41076 COLUMBUS, OH 43205 CHRISTOPHER LEE ROSE LARRY GRANT ROSE RICHARD G. JOHNSON BERYL PAULINE UTTER CHARLES MCCORMICK MATTHEW L. DARPEL 1689 BIG BEN LOCUST PK. 50 N. FT. THOMAS AVE. 9768 WASHINGTON TRACE 507 CENTRE VIEW BLVD. HILLSBORO, KY 41049 FT. THOMAS, KY 41075 CALIFORNIA, KY 41007 CRESTVIEW HILLS, KY THOMAS WITT, SR. THOMAS WITT, JR. JOHN HAYDEN 41017 351 WALCOTT JOHNSVILLE RD. 505 YORK STREET MARK THORMAN TYLER LUNSFORD THOMAS D. COLLINS FOSTER, KY 41043 NEWPORT, KY 41071 5948 E. ALEXANDRIA PIKE 909 WRIGHT’S SUMMIT BERTIE LOU WARNER SANDRA FEINAUER JONATHAN G. HART PKWY 3631 WALNUT PARK PO BOX 6910 COLD SPRING, KY 41076 STE. 200 ALEXANDRIA, KY 41001 FLORENCE, KY 41022 FT. WRIGHT, KY 41076 RICHARD K. COOPER RICHARD O. COOPER GREGORY B. KRIEGE ALFRED C. HAMM, JR. THOMAS C. HAMM ROBERT M. HOFFER 118 OVERLOOK DRIVE 3699 ALEXANDRIA PIKE 2636 SHAKER RD. 207 THOMAS MORE PKWY NEWPORT, KY 41071 COLD SPRING, KY 41076 LAKESIDE PARK, KY 41017 CRESTVIEW HILLS, KY 41017 ELIZABETH ALICE EGLIAN SUSAN FOUTCH SCHADLER JANN SEIDENFADEN 12235 BURNS ROAD 122 N. FT. THOMAS AVE. CYNTHIA LEICHT REBECCA LIGHTFOOT THOMAS R. KERR CALIFORNIA, KY 41007 FT. THOMAS, KY 41075 939 WALNUT ST. 732 SCOTT ST. DAYTON, KY 41074 COVINGTON, KY 41011 MARGARET S. HOWE MARK J. SCHRODER, SR. MICHAEL W. FEDERLE 10 MARIAN DRIVE 4 WEST 4TH ST., STE. 400 EDWARD LEE TROENDLE, JR. CHRISTINA WOODALL STUART P. BROWN COLD SPRING, KY 41076 NEWPORT, KY 41071 7706 ALEXANDRIA PIKE 327 W. PIKE ST. ALEXANDRIA, KY 41001 COVINGTON, KY 41011 ELIZABETH WEST VERNON E. WEST, JR. DAVID F. FESSLER 18 LINDEN AVENUE 14 N. GRAND AVENUE JAMES ERNEST HAMMONS JOHN W. HAMMONS N/A FT. THOMAS, KY 41075 FT. THOMAS, KY 41075 102 MILLER LANE FT. THOMAS, KY 41075 JAMES L. MCMANIS KATHLEEN MARIE HATTON JOHN G. COBEY 321 POPLAR STREET 250 E. 5TH ST., STE. 2350 DOUGLAS SIMMONS HAROLD SIMMONS N/A BELLEVUE, KY 41073 CINCINNATI, OH 45202 216 GRANT ST. FT. THOMAS, KY 41075 DOROTHY MAE SWENAM BOTTO MARK D. BOTTO RICHARD G. JOHNSON EDWARD W. MAKSTELL NADINE MAKSTELL WHITSETT OTWELL S. RANKIN 138 MANOR LANE 50 N. FT. THOMAS AVE. 1050 W. MEHRING WAY 3611 DECOURSEY AVE. FT. THOMAS, KY 41075 FT. THOMAS, KY 41075 CINCINNATI, OH 45203 COVINGTON, KY 41015 MARIAN MARZ DEBORAH A. GUBSER ROBERT E. BATHALTER LLOYD MAKSTELL 6890 REITMAN ROAD PO BOX 92 1050 W. MEHRING WAY ALEXANDRIA, KY 41001 ALEXANDRIA, KY 41001 CINCINNATI, OH 45203 JANET D. BAKER RONALD ALLEN KIRBY JANN SEIDENFADEN SANDRA L. HILL AMY L. SCHULTZ ROBERT E. BATHALTER 185 MIAMI PARKWAY 122 N. FT. THOMAS AVE. 3596 PROVIDENCE TRAIL PO BOX 92 FT. THOMAS, KY 41075 FT. THOMAS, KY 41075 MELBOURNE, KY 41059 ALEXANDRIA, KY 41001 MARGARET ANN HEDGES DEBORAH A. OWENS N/A MELISSA HEEKE 634 ROBERTS ST. 8563 AUTUMN LANE NEWPORT, KY 41071 AURORA, IN 47001 JOHN PAUL MURPHY, JR. PEGGY M. BARKER CHAD S. LEVIN CHARLES WILLIAM CRAIG, SR. SHIRLEY JEAN CRAIG MATTHEW T. SMITH 1187 COVENTRY WOODS DR. 201 E. 5TH ST., STE. 800 203 5TH AVE. PO BOX 266 CINCINNATI, OH 45230 CINCINNATI, OH 45202 DAYTON, KY 41074 WILLIAMSTOWN, KY 41097 PAUL CALENDAR SIPPLE THOMAS SIPPLE WILLIAM O. WILLIAMSON JOYCE MARIE PROFITT SUSAN M. MILLER MARK W. WEGFORD 3746 FERRY ROAD 50 E. RIVERCENTER BLVD. 28 BRIGHTWOOD DR. 401 WASHINGTON ST. BELLBROOK, OH 45305 #1400 COLD SPRING, KY 41076 ALEXANDRIA, KY 41001 COVINGTON, KY 41010 ELLEN JOYCE BEAL DOUGLAS BEAL HARRY RUST JUNE MARIE JANA R. CHRISTIAN MACKE JAMES A. KIDNEY 12 SHORT RIDGE CT. PO BOX 312 10 W. 4TH STREET 40 E. 10TH STREET FLORENCE, KY 41042 ALEXANDRIA, KY 41001 NEWPORT, KY 41071 NEWPORT, KY 41071 DINAH STUDER JANE M. SCHWEITZER RICKY D. SCHWEITZER MICHAEL W. FEDERLE 8046 STONEHOUSE RD. 7897 TIPPENHAUER RD. 4 W. 4TH ST., STE. 400 CALIFORNIA, KY 41007 COLD SPRING, KY 41076 NEWPORT, KY 41071 HARRIETT SCHOMAKER ROGER SCHOMAKER JAMES J. LUERSEN JACK M. MORRIS JAMES A. DALEY JOSEPH P. COTTINGHAM 1 HIGHLAND MEADOWS 2 JAMES DRIVE 10806 WASHINGTON TRACE 4034 ALEXANDRIA PIKE UNIT 5 COLD SPRING, KY 41076 CALIFORNIA, KY 41007 COLD SPRING, KY 41076 HIGHLAND HEIGHTS, KY 41076 WILLIS H. HATTON CARL E. HATTON RICHARD G. JOHNSON HAROLD E. NEISER, SR. ROSE MARIE NEISER N/A 825 MAPLE AVENUE 50 N. FT. THOMAS AVE. 222 4TH AVENUE NEWPORT, KY 41071 FT. THOMAS, KY 41075 DAYTON, KY 41074 CHARLOTTE J. CASTER BARBARA C. FRYMAN JOHN W. FOOTE JOHN J. JAGER JANET WINGARD LISA M. BITTER 225 MARY ENGLES 1205 DEVOU WOODS 5531 MERYTON PLACE 300 PIKE ST., STE. 500 MELBOURNE, KY 41059 COVINGTON, KY 41011 CINCINNATI, OH 45224 CINCINNATI, OH 45202 HEATHER NICOLE SPENCER DOROTHY BANFIELD JAMES W. MORGAN, JR. KATHLEEN B. ROBERTS CONNIE WAGNER MARK W. WEGFORD 101 FULLER ST. 421 MADISON AVE. 60 S. JEFFERSON ST. 401 WASHINGTON ST. GEORGETOWN, KY 40324 COVINGTON, KY 41011 ALEXANDRIA, KY 41001 ALEXANDRIA, KY 41001 LAURA TALLON SHELLEY BROWN JOHN HAYDEN KENNETH F. BUNDY KEITH BUNDY ZACHARY D. BAHORIK 325 WARD AVENUE 505 YORK ST. 13 GOETZ DRIVE 125 W. CENTRAL PKWY. BELLEVUE, KY 41059 NEWPORT, KY 41071 COLD SPRING, KY 41076 CINCINNATI, OH 45202 THOMAS L. BOEHNE JENNIFER DONALDSON JAMES W. MORGAN, JR. JAMES A. SHEARER DANIEL R. SHEARER GREGORY B. KRIEGE 9 CHAPMAN LANE 421 MADISON AVE. 1445 N. FT. THOMAS AVE. 3699 ALEXANDRIA PIKE COLD SPRING, KY 41076 COVINGTON, KY 41011 FT. THOMAS, KY 41075 COLD SPRING, KY 41076 FRANCIS L. RIZZO, SR. CECILIA A. DYE STEVEN D. JAEGER ROMAN P. SHEARER 7 BRYAN LANE 23 ERLANGER RD. 438 MAYS ROAD ALEXANDRIA, KY 41001 ERLANGER, KY 41018 CALIFORNIA, KY 41007 PATRICIA H. FARRELL JOHN E. LANGE, III JOHN E. LANGE, III MARY ANNE STERN MARY KATHRYN BARTON MICHAEL W. FEDERLE 4 W. 4TH ST., STE. 400 4 W. 4TH ST., STE. 400 2219 SUMMERLIN ST. 4 W. 4TH ST., STE. 400 NEWPORT, KY 41071 NEWPORT, KY 41071 COVINGTON, KY 41017 NEWPORT, KY 41071 TAUNYA NOLAN JACK, CAMPBELL COUNTY CIRCUIT CLERK BY: GAYLA FOUREZ, DEPUTY CLERK, CAMPBELL DISTRICT PROBATE COURT CE-0000705048 LEGAL NOTICE
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Notice is hereby given that Alexandria MHC LLC, has filed an application with the Energy and Environment Cabinet the Natural Resources and Environmental Protection Cabinet and Campbell County Planning and Zoning to elevate up to two mobile homes within the floodway. The property is located at 738 and 752 Chateaugay near Alexandria KY. Any comments or objections concerning this application shall be directed to: Kentucky Division of Water, Surface Water Permit Branch, Flood Plain Management Section 300 Sower Boulevard Frankfort, Kentucky 40601. Phone: (502) 564-3410. CAM,Jun14,21’18#2976113
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8C µ CC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ JUNE 14, 2018
LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE FOLLOWING SETTLEMENTS HAVE BEEN PRESENTED TO THE CAMPBELL DISTRICT COURT. WRITTEN EXCEPTIONS TO THE BELOW STATEMENTS MUST BE FILED NO LATER THAN TWENTY DAYS FROM THE DATE OF THIS ADVERTISEMENT. IF NO EXCEPTIONS ARE FILED, SETTLEMENTS WILL BE CONFIRMED AND ORDERED RECORDED. DECEASED DOROTHY BEYERSDOERFER ANNA MAE RITTER THOMAS MOZEA JEROME VENNEFRO ROSEMARY RIEHL JEAN M. BOYER NEDRA GALE GASKINS LARRY DAVID FILLHARDT VIRGINIA HYDER HENRY KONSTANTINOW REBECCA FISCHER, TRUST TINNIE EVELYN POP RITA ANNA SCHWEITZER RUTH M. DAWN ALBERTA K. SIMS NORMA NAGEL ANGUS A. BEGLEY LOIS T. BEGLEY
FIDUCIARY SANDRA TOLLE TIMOTHY RITTER CHRISTOPHER RIES JANET PANGALL EDWARD M. RIEHL GLENN W. KROGMA MARLENE GASKINS MARTIN DANIEL T. FILLHARDT ANDREW HYDER ALEXANDRA REKERS U.S. BANK TAUNYA NOLAN JACK JULIE SCHWEITZER DRAKE STEVE DAWN BETTY KOHLS SUE MYERS KATHLEEN THOMAS KATHLEEN THOMAS
SETTLEMENT FINAL FINAL FINAL FINAL PERIODIC PERIODIC PERIODIC FINAL PERIODIC FINAL ANNUAL FINAL FINAL FINAL FINAL PERIODIC FINAL FINAL
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EXCEPTIONS CAN BE MAILED TO: CAMPBELL COUNTY DISTRICT COURT ATTN. PROBATE CLERK 330 YORK STREET NEWPORT, KY 41071 TAUNYA NOLAN JACK, CAMPBELL COUNTY CIRCUIT CLERK BY: GAYLA FOUREZ, DEPUTY CLERK, CAMPBELL DISTRICT PROBATE COURT KY,Jun14,’18# 2965645 CITY OF SOUTHGATE CAMPBELL COUNTY, KY ORDINANCE 18-05 ORDINANCE AMENDING THE ANNUAL BUDGET FOR THE CITY OF SOUTHGATE, KENTUCKY, FOR THE FISCAL YEAR JULY 1, 2017 THOUGH JUNE 30, 2018, BY ESTIMATING REVENUES AND RESOURCES AND APPROPRIATING FUNDS FOR THE OPERATIONS OF THE GOVERNMENT OF THE CITY. WHEREAS, an annual budget proposal and message have been prepared and delivered to the City Council; and WHEREAS, the annual budget for the fiscal year beginning on July 1 2017, and ending on June 30, 2018 is hereby adopted as follows:
Fund Bal. Forward Estimated Revenues Transfer of Funds Total Resources Available for Appropriation Anticipated Expenses Admin & General
Municipal Road Aid
$587,676 $610,647 $2,703,200 $2,612,826 $45,221
$1,465 $52,884 $365,012 $77,175 0
$589,203 $664,876 $3,113,483 $2,735,272 $0
Waste Collection Fire
Community Center Parks Garage Total Anticipated Appropriations Excess Res. Available over/under Appropriations Est. Fund Balance End of Fiscal Year
$62 $1,345 $45,271
$116,033 $118,808 $190,965 $71,938 $139,043 $140,375 $2,756,225 $2,527,900
$579,872 $740,794 $579,872 $740,794
$0 $5,059 $0 $5,059
$62 $1,345 $62 $1,345
$567,106 $426,263 $886,202 $888,406 $572,399 $597,323 $30,449 $30,759 $175,325 $$445,180 $$116,083 $118,858 $190,965 $71,938 $139,043 $140,375 $3,122,752 $2,894,377
TOM EDGE CAM,Jun14,’18#2968517 NOTICE Fort Thomas Planning Commission Public Hearing
$579,934 $747,198 $579,934 $747,198
James G. Hamberg, Mayor First Reading: 5/16/18 Second Reading: 6/6/18
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AN ORDINANCE ESTABLISHING A LOCAL DEVELOPMENT AREA FOR ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT PURPOSES WITHIN THE CITY OF DAYTON, KENTUCKY TO BE KNOWN AS THE POTTEBAUM POINT LOCAL DEVELOPMENT AREA (THE “LOCAL DEVELOPMENT AREA”); APPROVING A LOCAL DEVELOPMENT AREA AGREEMENT AMONG THE CITY AND THE COUNTY OF CAMPBELL, KENTUCKY, REDKNOT HOLDINGS, LLC, AND THE CITY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT; ESTABLISHING AN INCREMENTAL TAX SPECIAL FUND FOR PAYMENT OF REDEVELOPMENT ASSISTANCE; DESIGNATING THE CITY CLERK’S DEPARTMENT OF THE CITY OF DAYTON, KENTUCKY AS THE AGENCY RESPONSIBLE FOR OVERSIGHT, ADMINISTRATION, AND IMPLEMENTATION OF THE LOCAL DEVELOPMENT AREA;; AND AUTHORIZING THE MAYOR AND OTHER OFFICIALS TO TAKE SUCH OTHER APPROPRIATE ACTIONS AS ARE NECESSARY OR REQUIRED IN CONNECTION WITH THE ESTABLISHMENT OF THE LOCAL DEVELOPMENT AREA.
I, Tom Edge, an attorney licensed to practice law in the Commonwealth of Kentucky, acting as attorney for the City of Dayton, Kentucky, do hereby certify that this summary was prepared by me at the direction of the Council of the City of Dayton, and that said summary is a true and accurate summary of the contents of the o r d i n a n c e .
This Ordinance will become effective and in force from and after its adoption and publication as provided by law. Enacted on this 6th day of June 2018. Attest:
CITY OF DAYTON, KENTUCKY ORDINANCE NO. 2018-#6
This ordinance establishes a local development area of approximately 2.48 acres located between 10th Street, Walnut Street and O’Fallon Avenue and approves a local development agreement between the City, County and Redknot Holdings LLC. The agreement allows the City to pledge fifty percent (50%) of the incremental increased city tax revenues from the properties located within the development area back to Redknot Holdings LLC in exchange and as incentive to develop the properties located within the local development area.
$567,106 $426,263 $886,202 $888,406 $205,922 $230,846 $30,449 $30,759 $175,325
Southgate Community Center, Inc
The Planning Commission of the City of Fort Thomas, Kentucky, will hold a Public Hearing on Wednesday, June 20, 2018, in the Council Chambers of the City Building at 130 N. Ft. Thomas Avenue, Ft. Thomas, KY for the following agenda items: 7:00 PUBLIC HEARING: (Z-04-2018) – A hearing to consider an amendment to Section 10.12 A of the Official Zoning Ordinance to allow “Self Storage Facility” as a Permitted Use in the General Commercial (GC) Zone. Application submitted by Robert Heil on behalf of Property Solutions Group, Owner. (Z-05-2018) – A hearing to consider adding to the Official Zoning Ordinance under Article VII – DEFINITIONS, Section 7.0 – WORDS AND PHRASES, the definition “Self Storage Facility – A structure consisting of individual, indoor, self-contained units leased for storage. A minimum of 95% of the units are accessed only by internal means.” A copy of the proposed plans may be examined by interested parties at the General Services Department during normal business hours. 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 at (859) 572-1210 so that suitable arrangements can be considered prior to the delivery of the service or the date of the meeting. General Services Department CAM,Jun14’18#2970982