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Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County


Lifelong friends battle on field

Gateway Project intended to spruce up Commonwealth By Melissa Stewart

ERLANGER — Plans are set for phase two of the Gateway Project, the beautification of Erlanger’s Commonwealth Avenue, off of Interstate 75. “We want to create a gateway that is welcoming for current residents and visitors,” said Carter Dickerson, landscape architect for the engineering group Viox & Viox. “We hope to sustain economic development, too. We hope potential developers and landowners will see that we’re creating the nicest possible doorway to their potential development.” Phase two will cost $220,000 and start in April, weather permitting. The project focuses on safety enhancement and beautification. Broken sections of sidewalks will be repaired, handicap ramps will be brought up to Americans With Disabilities Act standards and new ladder-style striping for all crosswalks will be done, Dickerson said. “There are a lot of pedestrian uses of Commonwealth and we want to make as safe a route to school, work and recreational destinations as we possibly can,” Dickerson said. The grass area, close to the curb along the tree line, will be replaced with a 24inch-wide red brick accent band. To save on costs and

By Amy Scalf

Steve Trauger sets a spile, a small spout to draw off sap, in a sugar maple tree at Middleton Mills Road Park before Sugar Camp 2013. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

525-7529 or Clark at 859-9624030. February brings Sugar Camp and the beginning of shelter house reservations for 2014. The preparatory work day will be 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 1, for Middleton-Mills Park Sugar Camp, which is expected to take place from Monday, Feb. 24, through Sunday, March 2. During the work day, volunteers will gather, haul, split and

stack firewood to cook maple syrup. They’ll also build a wikiup, or shelter, made from park trees and other brush. Hot chocolate, cooked in a kettle on the wood fire, will also be served. Participants are encouraged to wear layered work clothes, bring work gloves, tools and wheelbarrows, if possible. They will meet at shelter house 2. See WINTER, Page A2

Erlanger-Elsmere Schools discuss heroin By Melissa Stewart

ERLANGER — As the heroin epidemic continues to fester throughout Northern Kentucky, most – even children – are not immune. “Substance abuse is impacting all of Northern Kentucky,” said Erlanger-Elsmere Schools Superintendent Kathy Burkhardt. “In the media we see stories daily about adults being addicted and incarcerated, families being displaced, and youth using substances which are very harmful to them. No school or no community is in a



Park activities take flight in winter INDEPENDENCE — While most Kenton County parks activities take place in the spring, summer and fall, Recreation Programs Coordinator Steve Trauger stays hard at work all year long. Trauger has several events planned through the winter. From 6-8 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 28, Trauger will present a Northern Kentucky Bluebird Trail Monitors meeting, along with a Chat ‘N Chew information session at the William E. Durr branch of the Kenton County Public Library, 1992 Walton-Nicholson Pike, Independence. Trauger will be joined by Adult Program Director Brenda Clark, and Northern Kentucky Bluebird Trail Monitor Chrisula Stone, as well as Biology Integration and Outreach for Science Education representative Tom Sproat. The event will begin with a potluck supper, so participants are expected to bring a dish to share. The program will include information about the Eastern bluebird and other cavity nesting birds, and participants will learn what it takes to be a nestbox monitor. For more information and to register, call Trauger at 859-


bubble and I would venture to say that no community or school in our region could say they have not been affected.” Burkhardt The school district has partnered with the Kenton County Alliance, a community organization of volunteers who work to reduce alcohol, tobacco and other drug use among youth, to address the issue of substance abuse. A town hall meeting, Heroin and other Drugs, will be 6:30-8:30 p.m. Wednesday, Jan.

29, in Dietz Auditorium at Lloyd Memorial High School, 450 Bartlett Ave., Erlanger. The goal is to provide information on how parents and community groups can work together to combat substance abuse issues. Topics will include prevention, harm reduction, intervention, local data, school policies and resources. “As schools and communities it is our responsibility to work together to educate our students and families in order educate and prevent substance abuse,” Burkhardt said. “The more we collaborate, the more effective we can be in prevent-



Park Hills extending sidewalk See story, A2

An updated goetta recipe See story, B3

ing life-threatening behaviors of youth and adults.” The meeting will include presentations from the principals of Lloyd High School and Tichenor Middle School, who will address school policies and procedures. Representatives from local law enforcement, treatment and medical professionals, will discuss consequences and issues they’re seeing. There will be a personal story from someone currently recovering from heroin addiction, as well as a presentation from Kenton County Judge Ken

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News .........................283-0404 Retail advertising .......513-768-8404 Classified advertising ........283-7290 Delivery .......................781-4421

increase the lifetime of the band, Dickerson said a longlasting concrete, dyed red, will be poured and stamped with a brick appearance. This phase will also include the removal of the bus shelter at the corner of Commonwealth Avenue and Baker Street. The goal, Dickerson said, is to build a new and more aesthetically appealing shelter in phase three. Last year the city budgeted about $50,000 for phase one of the Gateway Project. This portion involved having 65 red maple trees planted along Commonwealth Avenue from Baker Street to Houston Road. There were also a few sidewalk repairs and the clearing of overgrown vegetation. The total Gateway Project cost, with unlimited funding, would be about $1.1 million, according to Dickerson. However, the city is working with capital improvement funds it has available, Public Works Director Rick Bogard said. “We are open to grant opportunities and other outside resources available as well,” he said. “However, in this economy, those are few and far between unfortunately. “ Bogard said the project is being spread out over several years and will include about five phases. Future phases could include pedestrian street lighting with 12-foot black lantern poles. “The biggest dream is to potentially replace the traffic signals now dangling by wires with those hanging from mast-arm See SPRUCE, Page A2

COLLECTION TIME In the next few days, your carrier will be stopping by to collect $3.50 for delivery of this month’s Community Recorder. Your carrier retains half this amount along with any tip you give to reward good service. For information about our carrier program, call Cathy Kellerman, district manager, at 859-442-3461.

See HEROIN, Page A2 Vol. 18 No. 12 © 2014 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

See page A2 for additional information

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Park Hills extending Dixie Highway sidewalk By Chris Mayhew

PARK HILLS — The sidewalk along Dixie Highway will no longer end in front of Covington Catholic High School. The city will pay to extend the sidewalk north along Dixie Highway this spring, Catchen starting at St. Joseph Lane, with a $300,000 reimbursement from Kentucky’s Transportation Enhancement Program. “It’s going to finish the sidewalk from right here at Covington Catholic High School down to Arlington Road,” said Mayor Don Catchen. Council voted unanimously Jan. 13 to

enter into an encroachment agreement with the Kentucky Transportation Cabinet to build the sidewalk in the right-of-way. The money will also pay for landscaping and lighting, Catchen said. “It will dress up the street in front of these businesses,” he said. Councilwoman Pam Spoor said the city will seek construction bids in February for the project with the idea of starting work in March or early April. What type of light posts the city can afford to install will be determined by the cost to construct the sidewalk, she said. The plan calls for 10 posts that will have LED (light-emitting diode) lights. The hope is the city can afford fixtures looking like old-fashioned gaslights.


Marc Emral Editor ..............................578-1053, Amy Scalf Reporter ............................578-1055, Chris Mayhew Reporter .......................578-1051, Stephanie Salmons Reporter .................578-1057, Melissa Stewart Reporter .....................578-1058, Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ............513-248-7573, James Weber Sports Reporter ................578-1054,


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For customer service .........................781-4421 Sharon Schachleiter Circulation Manager .........................442-3464, To place a Classified ad ......................283-7290,

demonstration by Chef Larry of Remke Markets and a 10 minute get fit workout presented by Cardiac Rehab.

Wednesday, February 26, 2014 10:30 a.m. – 1:30 p.m. Registration Check-in: 10:30 – 10:45 The METS Center 3861 Olympic Blvd., Erlanger, KY 41018

REGISTRATION IS REQUIRED. (859) 301-WELL (9355) Seating is limited. Registration deadline is Wednesday February 12.


unanimously to make extending the sidewalk the top funding request for

this year’s Kentucky General Assembly.

Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Police .................... B6 Schools ..................A5 Sports ....................A6 Viewpoints .............A8

Heart Matters 2014

pressure check, healthy cooking

dominiums), and it’s scary,” Spoor said. Council also voted

traffic signals, similar to what was done at 12th Street in Covington,” Bogard said. Also in the future, there are plans for a decorative green space median along Commonwealth

PrimeWise & the St. Elizabeth CardioVascular Mobile Health Unit presents

Event includes lunch, blood


Continued from Page A1

Find news and information from your community on the Web Kenton County •

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

A car turns south onto Dixie Highway where the city plans to build part of a new sidewalk from Covington Catholic High School to Arlington Road. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE




City Engineer Jay Bayer said the sidewalk construction will include installing curbs and dealing with water drainage, and four walk/don’t walk signs in the construction bid for the sidewalk. The sidewalk will improve the safety in the area for pedestrians who already walk regularly to businesses on that side of the Dixie Highway, he said. “They’re walking on parking lots primarily, so this will kind of define their space,” Bayer said. Spoor said she hopes the city will get more money from the state later this year to finish the sidewalk further north from Arlington Road into Covington past The Views Condominiums and Grays Peak Drive. “People do walk down to and by the Views (Con-

Delivering top – notch care with advanced technology St. Elizabeth is working to better identify cardiovascular disease, as well as to prevent stroke and cardiac emergencies. The CardioVascular Mobile Health Unit extends the experience and excellence of St. Elizabeth Heart and Vascular Institute by providing screenings, risk appraisals and education in our community, where you can easily access our services.

Erlanger Gateway Project master plan.THANKS TO CARTER DICKERSON

Avenue. “This will beautify the area and break up the sea of concrete, as well as help calm traffic, similar to what was done on Ky. 16 in Taylor Mill,” Dickerson said. “People tend to drive

slower when they’re on a boulevard, driving along next to trees and green space. “ According to Mayor Tom Rouse, it’s time for the city to concentrate on this entryway. “Our front

door has looked pretty shabby for years, and we want to freshen it up,” Rouse said. “We’ve budgeted monies to address the entrance; this is an important part of attracting people to our city.”


who also supports Wild Wednesdays and (Almost) Every Other Thursday Science programs through the summer, said working with Kenton County Parks and Recreation programs is a “nobrainer.” “All you need to do is visit one of Steve Trauger’s events to know that he’s good with kids, his programs are consistently fun for the whole family, and he’s always working to make it better,” he said. “I love working with Steve. He’s very organized and he plans ahead. I know I can count on him for anything.” Shelter house reservations begin for walk-in

guests on Monday, Feb. 3, at the Kenton County Parks and Recreation office, 3902 Richardson Road, Independence, just inside the entrance to The Golf Courses of Kenton County. The office is open between 7:30 a.m. and 4 p.m. They accept Visa and MasterCard, personal checks, money orders and cash. Walk-in guests have first dibs on available dates for reservations in all shelter houses. Then, on Friday, Feb. 7, online reservations begin at 5 p.m. Visit the Kenton County Fiscal Court website,

never seen anything quite like the heroin epidemic. She said that discussion and education are essential to fighting this and all substance abuse and preventing use in the first place. “Our focus is prevention,” she said. “Our job is to prevent the start of using in the first place; the more that we can do that, the more we wrap our arms around our children and let them know we are there for them and help them make healthy choices, the better off we are. We want to make sure the kids are educated on these issues and reinforce that it’s OK not become involved with substance abuse.” The session is open to adults over age 18. Food and child care will be provided. To reserve a spot in

child care call 342-5480. Similar sessions, geared toward students, will be held throughout the school day on Jan. 29 at Lloyd and Tichenor. According to Burkhardt, research shows that prevention is “key in stopping substance abuse.” “If people do not know or understand the dangers, one uneducated act may ruin their lives or even end their lives,” she said. “The Erlanger-Elsmere school district provides our students with high quality instruction in order to best prepare our students to be college and career ready. However, we know in order to best educate all students we must prevent and reduce barriers for them.”

Continued from Page A1

Frontier Arts Day will be 11 a.m., Saturday, March 1, sponsored by Dominach’s Taekwondo Academy. Activities will include corn-husk doll making with Mary Vorhees, Howard McDaniel’s blacksmith shop, and possible demonstrations of weaving with Toni Bradford and Lois Johnston, cast iron cooking with Kenton County Cooperative Extension Service’s Dan Allen, and whittling by River Valley Wood Carvers. Michael Dominach,

Heroin Continued from Page A1

Easterling. Joe Webb of WKRC-TV Local 12 News will moderate. The audience is invited to ask questions and meet with presenters. According to Kenton County Alliance Co-chair Mary Burch, bringing the entire community together is the only way to fight and prevent substance abuse. “No one person or agency can do it alone,” she said. “Heroin and other substance abuse effects everyone, just as if it’s an issue in someone’s life, it affects every area of their life.” Burch said the organization, which has been around about10 years, has


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Legislative caucus hosting publilc meetings The Northern Kentucky Legislative Caucus will hold two public meetings during the 2014 General Assembly session: » 10 a.m.-noon, Saturday, Feb. 1, at Grant County Courthouse, 101 N. Main Street, Williamstown, and » 10a.m.-noon Saturday, Feb. 22, at NKU METS Center, 3861 Olympic Blvd., Erlanger. The purpose of these meetings is to provide a forum to offer input on issues during the 2014 Legislative Session of the Ky. General Assem-

bly. The format for those wishing to speak will require signing in on a first-come, firstserved basis, with the amount of time allotted for each speaker determined by the number of sign-ups. Multiple individuals talking on the same topic may be required to select one spokesperson for the entire group. Legislative caucus members are: » Sen. Julian Carroll, 7th District » Sen. John Schickel, 11th District » Sen. Damon Thayer, 17th District

» Sen. Paul Hornback, 20th District » Sen. Chris McDaniel, 23rd District » Sen. Katie Kratz Stine, 24th District » Rep. Ryan Quarles, 62nd District » Rep. Diane St. Onge, 63rd District » Rep. Thomas R. Kerr, 64th District » Rep. Arnold Simpson, 65th District » Rep. Addia Wuchner 66th District » Rep. Dennis Keene, 67th District » Rep. Rick Rand, 47th District » Rep. Joseph Fischer, 68th District

» Rep. Sal Santoro, 60th District » Rep. Adam Koenig, 69th District » Rep. Brian Linder, 61st District » Rep. Thomas McKee, 78th District If you have any questions about the meeting or arrangements, or would like to request special accommodations for accessing the meeting, contact Lisa Cooper, 859-283-1885, or Drew Tilow,

Everything you wanted in a college education - except the debt. Enroll Now in Classes Starting February 6

BRIEFLY Repairs to limit traffic on I-75

A pavement repair project will limit traffic on the “Cut in the Hill” overnight between Friday, Jan. 24, and Monday, Jan. 27. Southbound traffic on Interstate 71/75, between the 192 and 188 mile-markers, will be restricted to one lane, between 11 p.m. Friday, Jan. 24, to 5 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 25. Traffic will be reduced to two lanes between 5 p.m., Saturday, Jan. 25, until 5 a.m. Monday, Jan. 27. While lanes are restricted, the entrance ramp from 12th Street to I-71/75 southbound will be closed. Drivers are told to expect long delays. Kentucky Transportation Cabinet District 6 spokeswoman Nancy Wood said all lanes will be open after 5 a.m. Monday. She also encouraged drivers to take an alternate route, such as Interstate 471 southbound.

Moms invited to Kenton breakfast

INDEPENDENCE — Kenton Elementary, 11246 Madison Pike, will host an iMOM breakfast at 7:30 a.m. Friday, Jan. 24. Parents of kindergarten to fifth-grade students are invited to the program, which will be held in the school library. For more information or to register, call 859-3565398 or email

Students showcasing 1960s

Join the students of Notre Dame Academy and Covington Catholic High School as they relive the 1960s with a fast-paced and lively celebration of songs, dance and comedy skits. Production dates are 7 p.m. Friday, Jan. 31, and Saturday, Feb. 1, and 2 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 2, at the academy. Arrive early and enjoy NDA student art and the NDA/CCH jazz band in Alumnae Hall. Tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for students and senior citizens. Call 292-1863 to reserve your tickets.

Beechwood has kindergarten registration

Learn More Today 1-855-3GO-GCTC

FORT MITCHELL — Beechwood Elementary School will hold kindergarten registration for in-district students 6:30-8 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 6, in the school library, 54 Beechwood Road, Fort Mitchell. First-grade registration for new families only will also be at the same time. Bring a copy of your child’s birth certificate, social security card and drivers license to the registration. Morning kindergarten hours are 8-11 a.m. and afternoon kindergarten hours run from 11:50 a.m. to 2:50 p.m. Children are not required to attend the registration.

Volunteer with Med. Reserve Corps

Community & Technical College KENTUCKY COMMUNITY & TECHNICAL COLLEGE SYSTEM CE-0000583073

The Northern Kentucky Medical Reserve Corps provides residents of both medical and non-medical backgrounds with a way to help their communities during a public health emergency. Anyone interested in joining the Medical Reserve Corps is invited to attend an orientation session from 9-11 a.m. on Saturday,

Jan. 25, at the Health Department’s District Office, 610 Medical Village Drive, Edgewood. A light meal will be provided. The Northern Kentucky Medical Reserve Corps is a branch of the federal government’s Medical Reserve Corps program, and its goal is to provide a volunteer pool for the Northern Kentucky region that can enhance and support public health agencies and the health care infrastructure during a crisis. Volunteers will be offered trainings throughout the year that will support personal preparedness and basic disaster response skills, as well as developing specialized skills needed for a public health emergency response. Anyone age 18 or older is eligible, and people with both medical and non-medical training are encouraged to join. For more information about the Medical Reserve Corps, contact Jean Caudill at 859-363-2009 or Jean.Caudill@nkyhealth. org, or visit www.nkhealth .org. If you plan to attend an orientation, call or e-mail Jean Caudill to register in advance.

Lions host Valentine dance

Erlanger Lions Club will host its annual Valentine Dance from 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 8, at the club at the end of Sunset Ave in Erlanger, Kentucky. Cost is $30 per person or $25 per person for a party of six or more. Cost includes open bar, food and door prizes. Music provided by Brian Marshall. For more information or to purchase tickets call Joyce 859-727-0888

Shelter volunteers needed

The Emergency Shelter of Northern Kentucky, 634 Scott St. in Covington, needs volunteers. Groups and individuals are encouraged to apply to help as organizers on weekdays, group cleaners each month or meal makers who deliver bagged meals. Shifts are also available as evening greeters or morning assistants. For more information, visit www.emergency, or call 859291-4555.

St. E offers cardiac assessments

St. Elizabeth Healthcare is offering a new cardiac age health risk assessment through its CardioVascular mobile health unit. The screening is based on the Framingham Heart Study and will calculate a 10-year heart risk percentage based on biological age, body mass index, blood pressure, cholesterol, glucose, and smoking. The assessment requires a fourhour fast and involves a finger stick glucose and lipid panel. The St. Elizabeth CardioVascular mobile health unit extends the experience and excellence of the St. Elizabeth Heart & Vascular Institute by providing screenings, risk appraisals and education in the community. In addition to the cardiac age health risk assessment, the mobile unit offers theabdominal aortic aneurysm, carotid artery disease, and peripheral disease screenings. Each screening is only $25. To schedule an appointment, contact 859-301WELL (9355).



Crestview Hills seeks signs for navigating office park Corp. building, he said. “You’re kind of making it a little more simple for people to find things,” Williams said. The signs are needed because the city receives complaints from visitors saying they can’t find their doctor’s office. Current sign regulations limit what businesses can do on their building or property, Williams said. “You can’t just put big billboards up,” he said. The committee is working on how big each of the signs will be, a color-coding system for different areas of the office park, cost estimates and proposed sign locations, Williams said. Mayor Paul W. Meier made working with businesses on signage for the office park his seventh objective on a list of 10 goals in 2014. Williams said the hope

By Chris Mayhew



Business owners are working with the city to create a system of colorcoded signs make finding anyplace in the office park off Thomas More Parkway easier. An ad hoc committee, comprised mostly of businesses, started meeting15 months ago on the “wayfinding” sign project, said City Administrator Tim Williams said. A presentation on a final draft report about the project is expected to be ready for council in February, Williams said. Signs will eventually help guide people to where they are trying to get to inside the area from Chapel Place and Centre View Boulevard down to Horsebranch Road and the Columbia Sussex

is for signs to be installed by the end of the year, but first council has to decide whether to approve the project. “It’s not going to be inexpensive to fabricate and install all of these,” he said. Businesses participating on the committee include St. Elizabeth Healthcare and Thomas More College, Williams said. “Hemmer Management (Group) of course, who owns a lot of the buildings over there, has a seat at the table,” he said. Councilman Frank Sommerkamp Jr. said during the Jan. 9 meeting he was glad to hear from Williams the ad hoc wayfinding committee meetings were being well-attended by businesses. “It’s an important project for the city,” Sommerkamp said.

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Gateway part of College Goal Gateway Community and Technical College will offer free help to families applying for college financial aid from 4-6 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 29, at the college’s Edgewood Campus, 790 Thomas More Parkway, as part of the statewide College Goal Kentucky effort. Gov. Steven L. Beshear proclaimed January 2014 as Financial Aid Awareness Month in

the state to promote access to information about financial aid programs. More than three dozen information sessions will be conducted across the state between December and February to make it easier for families to understand and apply for financial aid. The Gateway session will take place at the college’s Student Services Center on the Ed-

gewood Campus. Financial aid professionals will be on hand to answer questions and provide help in completing the Free Application for Federal Student Aid. According to the Kentucky Higher Education Assistance Authority, participation in state aid programs has more than quadrupled since the 1990s. Last year, KHEAA disbursed

and any other 2012 income and benefit information. For those applying for aid for the fall 2014 semester, participants should bring completed 2013 tax returns and income and benefit information. The event is free, and no reservations are necessary. For more information about the Gateway session, contact

Scholarship deadline is in March


Landen Tomlin, Nick Owens and Ben Puthoff won the fourth-grade Fall Bowling Championship, representing Ryland Heights Elementary School.THANKS TO TAMMY HARRIS

College students’ work at Summerfair art exhibit Summerfair Cincinnati will host the annual Emerging Artists Exhibit on Friday, Jan. 31, which features the artwork of 18 students from local colleges and universities. The roster of schools has expanded this year to include Thomas More College. “It is a privilege for Summerfair Cincinnati to be able to give these students the opportunity to showcase their outstanding work to the community,” said Sharon Strubbe, executive director of Summerfair Cincinnati. “The art we see produced by these students each year really speaks to the strength of the programs at our local colleges and universities, as well as the future of our local art scene.” Those selected to display their work in the Emerging Artists Exhibit were nominat-

nearly $200 million in higher education grants and scholarships to almost 94,000 students. Students who file the FAFSA before early February have the best chance of receiving KHEAA funds. If applying for financial aid for spring or summer 2014 terms, College Goal Kentucky participants should bring completed 2012 IRS 1040 tax returns

ed by their professors and selected by Strubbe, whose arts background and formal training in the visual arts provides a keen eye toward curating such an exhibit annually. They represent the next generation of local artists to emerge into the national arts community. The exhibition will open with a reception from 6-8 p.m. Friday, Jan. 31, at the Clifton Cultural Arts Center. It is free. As it has done in the past, Summerfair Cincinnati will present one $1,000 Purchase Award to one of the 18 participating students. The award is made possible by Summerfair Cincinnati’s largest fundraiser, the annual Summerfair at Coney Island. The artwork selected will become part of the permanent collection in the Summerfair Cincinnati gallery.

Participating students include: Northern Kentucky University Andrea Melnyk Tyler Griese Michael Molloy Miami University Thomas More College Madeline Hrybyk Carlton Kutz Jesse Thayer Kathryn Huyge Rebecca Guiliano Emily Sanker The exhibit will be on display from Jan. 31 through Feb. 16, Mondays from 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Thursdays from noon-7 p.m. and Saturdays from 9 a.m.-1 p.m. at the Clifton Cultural Arts Center, 3711 Clifton Avenue, Cincinnati. Additional information can be found by visiting or calling 513-531-0050.

The deadlines to apply for scholarships at Gateway Community and Technical College is Monday, March 3, for high school students graduating in spring 2014 and Tuesday, April 1, for other new, current or returning students. “Scholarships are a vitally important alternative to help students finance their education,” said Will Bradley, Gateway coordinator of scholarships and financial aid. “Gateway offers 33 different kinds of scholarships ranging in size from $200 to $5,000. For the 2013-2014 academic year, we awarded $195,943 in scholarships to 133 students.” Bradley added that scholarship criteria vary, and not everyone must be a straight-A student. “We have scholarships available for single parents, minority students, and students with a 2.0 average who show academic promise. We have general scholarships available for students in any field, as well as scholarships for specific disciplines, such as advanced manufacturing, electrical technology, computer-assisted drafting and design, education, nursing and al-

lied health.” Gateway also has tuition-assistance funds available from a federal grant specifically for low-income students interested in certain allied health careers. “We’ve added scholarships this year for new high school graduates and for military veterans,” Bradley said. “But you cannot win a scholarship if you don’t apply,” he added. “Our best advice to students is to complete the Free Application for Federal Student Aid as quickly as possible and submit Gateway scholarship applications to us by the deadlines. Scholarships help students avoid accumulating excessive student debt.” To explore Gateway scholarship options and obtain application forms, visit www.gate When completing the FAFSA application, enter the Gateway federal school code to ensure that the information reaches Gateway. Gateway’s federal school code is 013753.

Largest turnout yet for O’Bryan math tourney Campbell County High School recently hosted the 21st annual John O’Bryan math tournament, featuring 120 of the area’s top math students. The overall varsity school winner was Dixie Heights High School, followed by Campbell County (second), Ryle (third), Covington Catholic (fourth) and Walton-Verona (fifth). Dixie also took first place in the JV division, with Campbell County second and St. Henry third. Michael Lloyd of Dixie was the individual winner in the 11th/12th grade division, with Jonathan Plattner, also from Dixie, and Daniel Franks of Walton-Verona tied for second; and Sean Field

from Campbell County fourth. In the JV division, Kevin Korth (Campbell County) won first place, with Alexandra Wright (Ryle), Colton Graham (Campbell County) and Nathan Connor (Ryle) tied for second Place. The two-person problem-solving event was won by Dixie’s team of Michael Lloyd and Jonathan Plattner, with Anna Braun and Will Hornsby of Ryle in second place and Campbell County’s Sean Field and Kevin Korth third. The tournament was started by the parents of John O’Bryan, an outstanding math competitor at Campbell County High School who died in a car accident in 1991.

COVINGTON CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL HONOR ROLL The following Covington Catholic High School students made the first quarter honor roll.

First honors

Ninth grade: Andrew Alcorn, Anthony Best, Benjamin Boydston, Mark Briede, Aidan Donaghy, Jacob Dressman, Ryan Eckerle, Michael Finke, Benjamin France, Logan Franxman, Matthew Franxman, Benjamin Gerdes, Jared Haught, Anthony Hentz, Jeffrey Huston, Andrew Jacob, Griffin Lamb, Luke Lonnemann, Joseph Niehaus, Zachary Rohling, Colton Schabell, Jaret Schreiver and Logan Schulte. 10th grade: Coire Ayres, Jared Becraft, Logan Boyle, Ben Darpel, Andrew Epplen, Sean Fagin, Andrew Flood, Adam Flynn, Austin Flynn, Mark Gebhart, Samuel Hacker, Will

Heppler, Matthew Klear, Daniel Kleier, Mitchell Macknight, Ryan Massie, Brendan Meyer, Nathan Montelisciani, Cameron Pitzer, Samuel Romes, Matthew Rose, Peter Schaefer, Benjamin Schoborg, Nicholas Stegman, Nathan Sucher, Ian Summe, Lucas Timmerman, J. Ward, Adam Wessels, Jacob Wessels and David Wood. 11th grade: Ryan Arlinghaus, Jacob Brueggeman, Michael Crowe, Christopher Holthaus, Samuel Kathman, Adrian Neff, Wilhelm Perk, Mark Ryan and Kurtis Stegman. 12th grade: Luke Bir, Maxwell Boyle, Alec Bradley, Samuel Burchell, Daniel Chal, Nicholas Cheesman, Marcus Dehlinger, Bradley Eilers, Adam Fischer, Anthony Goebel, Jeremiah Greer, David Hacker, Alec Hardcorn, Kyle Hennies, Adam

Herrmann, Thomas Hiltz, Parker Keller, James Kinsella, Zachary Landwehr, Thomas Lawler, Nicholas Lonnemann, William McMurtry, Jason Meyer, Gregory Moellering, Brennan Mullen, Sean Nemann, Austin Oberhausen, Sean Panoushek, Brian Radcliff, Keith Radcliff, Andrew Rensing, Aaron Schilling, Daniel Schlachter, Mark Schult, Evan Wall, Matthew Way, Nathan Wichmann, Noah Wilmink, Andrew Wittmer and Andrew Woll.

Second honors

Ninth grade: Zachary Anderson, Mark Bautista, Jacob Bayless, Noah Birrer, Robert Bishop, Anthony Bosch, Patrick Cahill, Benjamin Camden, Blake Cecil, John Ciaramitaro, Joseph Ciaramitaro, Kyle Crail, Noah Davis, Matthew Elsbernd, Ethan

Fleek, Benjamin Flesch, Griffin Flesch, Nicholas Flesch, Kyle Fryman, Joseph Gray, Marshall Hornsby, Alexander Jordahl, Jacob Kennedy, Matthew Kloska, Jason Krebs, Adam Listerman, Marcus Maier, Joseph McFarland, Stephen Metzger, Joseph Michels, Daniel Mounir, Joshua Newman, Ryan O’Connell, Justin Pace, Corey Pal, Mason Phelps, Benjamin Schmitter, Stephen Schutt, Alexander Shelton, Nicholas Smith, Harrison Sommerkamp, Joshua Stava, Adam Stegman, Benjamin Stegman, Thomas Steiber, Nicholas Tilford, Henry Toebbe, Nicholas VonHandorf, Adam Zimmerman, Nicholas Zimmerman and Samuel Zimmerman. 10th grade: Michael Bracken, Tanner Chadwick, Connor Duell, Jake Fischer, Justin Gallagher,

Nicholas Gephart, George Ghazala, Austin Griffin, Blake Hanna, Jacob Haught, Blake Heimbrock, Andrew Hellmueller, Joshua Hildreth, Nicholas Jacobs, Brennan Kamer, Jacob Lentsch, Tyler McClure, Ryan McGinness, Evan McMillen, Graham Merten, Adam Piccirillo, David Rice, Lew Smith, Jacob Stiens, Austin Sweeney, Kirk Tabeling, C. Thoreson, Louis Tierney, Matthew Turner, Nathan Wagner, Robert Young and, Thomas Ziegler. 11th grade: Nathaniel Bailey, Patrick Ballow, Alexander Beckes, Anthony Bessler, Wiley Carr III, James Dietz, Benjamin Fathman, Grant Guenther, Tyler Kathmann, Parker Kenney, Douglas Lonneman, Joseph Marino III, Craig McGhee, Walter Menke, Wyatt Plummer, Grant Romes, Jacob Roth, Adam

Ruwe, Erik Schutzman, Parker Sommerkamp, Caleb Summe, Cooper Theobald and Grant Woodcock. 12th grade: Adam Atkinson, Brandon Beck, Joseph Berns, Conner Brown, Bradley Couch, Colin Cummings, Connor Field, Anthony Flesch, Timothy Fritz, Evan Harmeling, Samuel Hatter, Jeffrey Henize, Michael Henn, Benjamin Heppler, Adam Holstein-Seibert, Jason Keininger, Jacob Kleier, Brian Menke, Aurey Moore, Kyle Morrison, William Neltner, Tyler O’Connell, John Pieper, Nicholas Pope, Matthew Quinn, Nicholas Ruthsatz, Thomas Ryan, Matt Schmahl, Grant Schreiver, Andrew Skubak, Christian Stewart, Jonathan Thiel, Louis Vennefron, Paul Wagner, Trystan Washburn, David Wessels and Jacob Zimmerman.





Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573


VMA hoops aim to defend in conference chase By James Weber

Brody Flynn and Matt Wehrle have been friends since they were small.THANKS TO THE FLYNN FAMILY

Scott High School basketball manager Brody Flynn, left, and Dixie Heights senior Matt Wehrle share a moment at their last rivalry game Jan. 17 THANKS TO THE FLYNN FAMILY

‘Circle of inclusion’ grows with Scott, Dixie Heights friendship By Adam Turer

EDGEWOOD — Another chapter was written in a lifelong friendship on Jan. 17 at Dixie Heights High School. It marked the final time Colonels forward Matt Wehrle would shake hands with Scott High School basketball manager Brody Flynn following a contest between the two rivals. The two seniors have known one another since they were infants. Their mothers are close friends and the families share vacations and holidays together. Matt and his younger brother, Ben, share a love of basketball with Brody and his younger brother, Drew. Matt has been a champion for Brody, who was born with Down Syndrome. “It’s just awesome seeing the challenges he faces day in and day out

and to still have as much fun as he has,” Wehrle said. No moment was as fun as the final minutes of Scott’s season opener against Calvary Christian. For the first time in his career, Brody was provided with a uniform - No. 23, which belonged to his favorite player from last year’s team, Nick Jackson. He entered the game in the closing minutes and, after missing his first few shots, delivered with a layup for his first varsity points. “I knew I was going to score,” said Brody, who is known for his relentless optimism and confidence. Eagles coach Brad Carr said it’s great having him around. “As coaches, we try to preach the simple things and that’s how he lives his life. He reminds us all that every day is a great day.” The friendly rivalry between the Flynns and

Wehrles took a turn after the Eagles upset the Colonels last season. That meant that Matt had to endure an entire offseason of Brody’s ribbing. “That was the worst thing that could have happened to me. I had to hear about it all year,” Wehrle joked. During this year’s rematch, a 59-40 Dixie Heights win, Brody had another moment in the limelight. The home crowd showed its respect for the visiting manager, as one of Matt’s classmates started a “We love Brody” chant. Never one to shy from attention, Brody ran over to the Dixie Heights section in the middle of the game to give Matt's friend a hug and to greet the cheering section. “To us it just showed how the ‘circle of inclusion’ grows from one school to another,” said Kelly Flynn, Brody’s and

Drew’s mother. Wehrle has struggled through injuries this year, but his attitude has never wavered. He continues to learn from his friend, while setting an example of his own. “Matt Wehrle is a wonderful student athlete who gives 100 percent of his energy to anything he is involved in including his relationships with other students and athletes in our program and throughout the area,” Colonels coach Ken Chevalier said. “He is such a likeable person because he treats everyone with respect and in return he has many friends and gets along with anyone and everyone he comes in contact with at school and in his athletic endeavors.” Brody and Matt shoot hoops together during the offseason, but during the season his Eagles teamSee FRIENDS, Page A8

VILLA HILLS — While the team isn’t as deep as in recent years, the Villa Madonna Academy girls basketball team is chasing full speed ahead after its annual goals. The Blue Lightning are 7-6 heading into a game at Bellevue Jan. 21. VMA is 4-0 in Division III of the Northern Kentucky Athletic Conference heading into that game, and Bellevue is 3-1. A win would help solidify VMA’s chances of a fifth-straight conference title. Entering the week, Dayton and Calvary Christian also had one NKAC loss, both to VMA. “Bellevue looks pretty good,” said longtime head coach Don Shields. “I thought Calvary was going to be really good and we beat them pretty good (by 18 points), but maybe we overplayed against them and they had a bad game. You never know, each game is different.” Shields, in his 25th season as head coach, had 391 career wins entering the Bellevue game. VMA has done well with this year with the starting five getting most of the points and minutes. Senior guard Alex Hengge averages 9.5 points and nine rebounds. She can play every position and is a strong leader. The four-year player was an all-region goalkeeper in soccer this past fall. Sophomore forward Lexie Aytes averages 10.7 points a game and can play guard. A strong athletic player, Aytes can shoot threes and rebound. Senior forward Morgan Trusty, a first-year starter, averages seven rebounds a game and has had several double-digit scoring efforts, averaging 5.5 ppg. Senior 6-foot center Maria Blom missed most of last season with an ACL tear in her knee and has returned to average five

Villa Madonna Academy head coach Don Shields coaches Maria Blom in 2011.FILE PHOTO

points, with several double-digit rebounding efforts. Junior Charissa Junker averages seven points a game and is second on the team to Hengge in 3-pointers made (17). “We have three good shooters and that’s a strength for us,” Shields said. “We’re playing better than what we expected. We’re battling and doing a good job.” The defense has been strong as usual, with VMA always near the top of the state rankings in points allowed. VMA allows 42 points per game this season, 30 per contest in the seven wins. VMA allowed 51 to regional contender Newport Central Catholic in the All “A” tournament. The Lightning also hope to strike in the Ninth Region Tournament. VMA has lost 58-36 to St. Henry but beaten 54-27 in 34th District play. VMA plays at Lloyd Jan. 23 and hosts Dixie Heights Feb. 1. Also this week, VMA travels to Berea College Saturday, Jan. 25, to play Garrard County, giving the team the opportunity to play in a different environment. VMA last played in the regional in 2011. “I think we have a shot at the district and it would be nice to get to the regional,” Shields said. “The girls are looking forward to it.” Follow James Weber on Twitter, @RecorderWeber

Dixie Heights wrestlers prove tough in tourneys By James Weber

EDGEWOOD — The Dixie Heights High School wrestling team has been a force to reckon with in tough tournaments this year. It has been a different story in dual matches, because the Colonels have only filled half the lineup in most of their competition. The story is likely to have a pleasant ending because the postseason is a tournament format, and several Colonels have a chance to collect hardware. “With what we’ve got, we’ve done real well,” said longtime head coach Ken Simmons. “I knew we wouldn’t have a full team, but we’re experienced.” Dixie has four seniors and

two juniors among its regulars. At the Norwood Invitational in Cincinnati, Dixie beat 11 other teams to win the event with only six entrants. Dixie also finished third out of 17 at a meet in Reading, Ohio, that is usually one of Cincinnati’s most competitive tournaments. Dixie was set to compete at Sycamore Jan. 18 before Senior Night Jan. 22. Then, the Colonels will take on one of Kentucky’s biggest meets, the Dragon Invitational at South Oldham High School Jan. 25. “It builds their confidence, they do real well against tough competition,” Simmons said. “We’ve wrestled in some good tournaments.” Austin Jackson is the leading winner on the team so far at 23-2. A senior, he was fourth in the state at 145 pounds last year

Dixie Heights senior Austin Jackson wrestles at state last year. FILE PHOTO

and regional runner-up. This season, he won his weight class at both Reading and Norwood, and won the Northern Kentucky Athletic Conference title at 145 pounds. Dominic Castellano, a senior, is 20-4. He’s the conference champion at 113 and won Reading at 120.

Junior heavyweight Branden Johnson won Reading at 285. He was a regional runner-up last year. Junior Joey Scaggs is14-1. He won Reading and Norwood but missed the conference meet because of injury. He was fourth in the state at 106 last season after winning the regional title.

Simmons said losing four Colonels to graduation will be a blow next season, but he is attempting to build numbers and confidence by having younger wrestlers compete at the junior varsity level. Follow James Weber on Twitter, @RecorderWeber



Team chemistry sparks TMC women’s hoops By Adam Turer

This year’s Thomas More College women’s basketball team is noticeably different from last year’s, but not for just the obvious reason. Yes, University of Florida transfer and Boone County High School graduate Sydney Moss is leading the nation in scoring in her first year playing for the Saints. But, this team is far from a one-woman show. The Saints are off to a 15-0 start and are ranked No. 6 in the nation in the latest poll. With a roster full of local products, Thomas More is dominating opponents and leads the nation in average scoring margin. “Honestly, there is a very different feeling this year,” said senior point guard Devin Beasley (Conner). “It’s a lot of fun. I know that anybody that I pass to will know how to finish and make plays. This is the kind of team I’ve always wanted to play with.” Seven-straight Presidents Athletic Conference tournament championships are nice, but the Saints are hungry for more. Excellent regular seasons have been overshadowed by disappointing playoff exits. Despite six-straight seasons of 25 wins or more, the Saints have only advanced to the Sweet Sixteen once, and never further, during the recent stretch of success. “We haven’t done any-

Senior point guard Devin Beasley, a graduate of Conner High School, was recently named PAC player of the week for the nationally-ranked Thomas More College women’s basketball team. THANKS TO THOMAS MORE COLLEGE

thing yet. This is a different team and a new year,” head coach Jeff Hans said. “We know where we want to be at the end, and we’re working hard to get to that point.” The team’s three seniors – Beasley, Katie Kitchen, and Moriah Corey – have won just three playoff games over the past three seasons. They are determined to advance beyond the second round of the tournament this year. “I hate always getting knocked out in the first weekend,” Beasley said. “We are determined to make history. We want to get past the Sweet Sixteen and get to a National Championship.” Beasley is facilitating to a roster full of offensive weapons, averaging 7.9 assists per game, thirdbest in the nation. Moss is averaging a nation-best 25.5 points per game, and Kitchen just surpassed 1,000 career points. Junior forward Jenny Burgoyne is averaging 16.3 points

per contest. Most importantly, these ladies truly enjoy playing together. “It’s a family here,” Beasley said. “Our team chemistry is something that I’ve never been a part of.” The PAC is not putting up much of a fight so far this season. One of the biggest challenges for Thomas More will be how the Saints work to improve down the stretch. They will have to compete against their best selves in addition to competing against their remaining regular season opponents. “We try to concentrate on getting better every day,” said Hans. “Four out of six days a week, we’re going against pretty good competition in practice. Our practices should always be harder than games. We can’t get complacent. We have to be humble and continue to be hungry.” The Saints host threestraight conference opponents to close out the month, Jan. 22, 25, and 29.


» St. Henry upset Boone County 59-53 Jan. 18 to improve to 9-6. Connor Kunstek and Jordan Noble had 15 points each. » Beechwood beat Lloyd 54-48 in overtime Jan. 17. Jacob Huff had 14 points with four 3-pointers. Conner Brock scored 15 and sank three triples. » Covington Catholic beat Chaminade-Julienne 60-48 Jan. 14. Nick Ruthsatz had 22 points, Ben Heppler and Mark Schult had 11 apiece. Heppler hit three 3-pointers. CCH lost to Fairfield Jan. 17 for its first defeat of the season but bounced back to beat Cincinnati Anderson 80-37 Jan. 18. » Dixie Heights beat Conner 81-62 Jan. 18 to improve to 12-5. Brandon Hatton had an outstanding 35 points with seven 3pointers. Liam Rabe scored 16 points with three 3-pointers, and Andrew Hedger 12. » Holy Cross beat Lloyd 77-76 Jan.14. Jared Seibert had 23 points, Tyler Bezold 19 and Leighton Schrand 15. » Bellevue beat Villa Madonna 71-41 Jan. 14. » On Friday, Feb. 14, The Bank of Kentucky Center, a SMG Managed Facility, will be the host of a high school basketball double header featuring four of the top five boys basketball teams in the Ninth Region and three of the top10 teams in the state of Kentucky. Dixie Heights High School will play Covington Catholic in the first game at 6:30 p.m. Following that game, Holmes will take on Newport Central Catholic. Tickets will go on sale at 10 a.m., Friday, Jan. 24, and are $7 for adults, $4 for students. Tickets can

By James Weber

be purchased at The Bank of Kentucky Center box office, or the high schools participating in this double header, all Ticketmaster outlets including select Kroger stores, online at, or charge by phone at 1-800745-3000. Parking will be $4 per car charged at the lot.

Girls basketball

» St. Henry beat Covington Latin 47-13 Jan. 14 in the All “A” regional. Savannah Neace had 16 points, 10 rebounds and seven blocks. Trisha Marks added 10 points. » Beechwood beat Lloyd 52-40 in the All “A” 9th Region semifinals Jan. 17. Macy Steumpel had 18 points and Ally Johnson 16. » Lloyd beat Bellevue 44-39 in the All “A” regional Jan. 14. Devin Cheatum had 25 points. » Notre Dame beat St. Ursula 53-39 Jan. 16. Haylee Smith had 16 points, Sydney Stallman 11 and Paige Kellam 10. NDA beat Conner 60-51 in a key matchup Jan. 18. Kellam had 21. » Scott beat Conner 6965. Ally Niece had 29 points and Lexi Stapleton 16. » Simon Kenton beat Dixie Heights 76-40 Jan. 13. Abby Owings and Maggi Bosse had 12 points apiece.


» The Kentucky High School Diving Invitational was Jan. 18. Boys team: 1. Covington Catholic 53, 2. Saint Xavier 37, 3. St. Henry 22, T4. Lexington Christian Academy 15, T4. Paul Laurence Dunbar15, 6. Bryan Station 9, 7. Sayre 3, 8. Lexington

Catholic 1. Boys individual: 1. Hunt (Covington Catholic) 470.65, 2. Brungs (Covington Catholic) 391.20, 3. Corsmeier (St. Henry) 378.30, 5. Summe (Covington Catholic) 305.00, 11. Fugate (St. Henry) 263.90, 15. Duell (Covington Catholic) 229.25, 18. Cahill (Covington Catholic) 219.50 Girls team: 1. Bowling Green 46, 2. Notre Dame 40, 3. Highlands 25, T4. Beechwood 19, T4. Lexington Catholic 19, 6. George Rogers Clark 2, 7. Henry Clay 1. Girls individual: 1. Hill (Highlands) 453.05, 4. Case (Notre Dame) 370.05, 5. Krail (Notre Dame) 365.20, 7. Schilling (Beechwood) 337.85, 8. Jackson (Notre Dame) 327.80, 10. Miller (Beechwod) 295.80, 12. Weyer (Highlands) 283.20, 14. Kenzie Nehus (Highlands) 273.90,18. Kayla Nehus (Highlands) 254.00, 21. Butler (Notre Dame) 247.10, 24. Schuerman (Highlands) 224.15

NKU Notes

» The Northern Kentucky University women’s soccer team was awarded the National Soccer Coaches Association of America Team Ethics Award. NKU is one of 37 NCAA Division I programs to be honored with this award for the 2013 season. The award is presented to programs that exhibit fair play, sporting behavior and adherence to the laws of the game, as reflected by the number of yellow caution cards or red ejection cards they are shown by referees throughout the season. NKU was awarded the silver level, which means it had no red cards and no more than five yellow cards.

SIDELINES Softball players sought » Northern Kentucky Shooting Stars 16U girls fastpitch traveling softball team seeks players for its 2014 roster, preferably dedicated girls who have played for either their high school team or another traveling team. All positions are open. Email for more information.

Women’s Sports Awards » Nominations are now being accepted for the area’s top coaches, teams and athletes in women’s sports for the 21st anniversary Greater CincinnatiNorthern Kentucky Women’s Sports Association awards banquet, Monday, April 28. Nominations will be accepted until Feb. 28 at In the last 20

Friends Continued from Page A7

mates get the full Brody experience. His brother, Drew, a junior forward, appreciates the levity his older brother brings to the program. “He’s an example for the team,” Drew said. “Whenever we get down, he’s right there cheering us on, trying to sound like coach (Brad) Carr.” It’s not just his teammates and classmates whom Brody impacts. The adults in his life learn from his enthusiasm and passion for life each and every day. “Brody just gets it. When it comes to caring about others, that’s a huge thing that he’s about,” Carr said. “He cheers me

years they have honored more than 260 athletes, coaches, administrators and teams. Information on the individual nomination categories can be found at

Bandits baseball » The Boone County Baseball Club 10U Bandits team is looking for additional players for the 2014 season. The team will participate in both the Southwest Ohio League and the Crosstown Baseball League. Players must not turn 11 before May 1, 2014. Contact Tony Reynolds at 859-462-3503 or to arrange a private tryout.

Baseball opening » The 12U baseball team,

up every time I see him. I could be having the worst day and he can pull me right out of it.” Brody is a great friend to everyone he encounters. For his lifelong pal, the Jan. 17 game was bittersweet. He will miss the constant smack talk and the friendly postgame greeting from the opposing bench. “I give a lot of love to Scott for what they do for him,” said Wehrle. “It was rough for me, knowing that that was the last time (we would face each other).” Wehrle’s love for Brody is just another example of his maturity and the example that he sets for the student body. The “We love Brody” chant from Wehrle’s friends and classmates was a largescale reflection of his life-

Team Ignite, has openings. They will play in the Blue level of the Southwest Ohio League this spring and participate in a guaranteed five-game tournament in Cooperstown, N.Y., June 13. Contact coach Chris Van Meter at or 859-393-8863.

Kentucky Warriors The Kentucky Warriors youth basketball organization will have tryouts Friday, Jan. 24, at Christ United Gym, 1440 Boone Aire Road. These teams will play in the spring and summer league sessions and also go to the state tournaments. Times: 5:30 p.m. - Fifth- to eighth-grade boys; 6:30 p.m. - Sixth- to eighthgrade girls; and 7:30 p.m. Third- to fourth-grade boys and third- to fifth-grade girls.

long embrace of Brody. “You would be hardpressed to find anyone who works harder and is more respected than he is,” said Chevalier of Wehrle. “We will miss his leadership in the locker room and on the floor next season because of his work ethic and his high moral standing more than anything.” The families will continue their friendly rivalry next year, even with Matt and Brody in college. For now, Brody has10 regular season games and a postseason left to practice with his teammates and encourage them on game day. He will keep the Eagles focused and smiling. He will help them remember why they love the game of basketball. “I tell them to play like a champion,” said Brody.





Editor: Marc Emral,, 578-1053


It takes a community to improve our health, longevity Just as we say it takes a village to raise a child, at the YMCA, we know that it takes a community to get active, change our eating habits and improve our overall health and longevity. While the New Year brings new opportunities, such as enjoying a new exercise program or changing up your workout, each of us needs a plan to be successful. If your New Year’s resolution is to “eat healthier and start or maintain a structured exercise program,” consider connecting with a local YMCA in your neighborhood to find out how our network of health and wellness staff and facil-

ities might be the answer for you. Experts in the field of science and nutrition tell us the best way to succeed when it Sandy comes to makWalker ing resoluCOMMUNITY tions is to be RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST realistic in goal setting. Habits are hard to change and it’s important to recognize every positive step made as you travel the road to wellness. That’s where the YMCA can partner with you.

Nancy Rowles of Covington responded to an ObamaCare letter saying, “No one, repeat no one, is a proponent of abortion.” Not true. Webster says a proponent is “One who proposes or supports something.” Since Planned Parenthood and The National Abortion Rights Action League (NARAL) both actively work for abortion rights, they are abortion proponents. Abortion is a surgical procedure designed to kill and remove from the womb a human infant before it is fully developed, carried to term and given birth. As such, abortion is the premeditated murder of a child in the womb. Some years ago, a representative of NARAL said that a child in the womb was a “foreign object” that women had the right to remove anytime they wanted to. That definition didn’t last long. Pro-lifers quickly pointed out that females are built the way they are for a reason and that is for procreation, to create new life. Babies are a biological necessity. Without them, the human race will become extinct. Females are designed to receive the sperm, create the new life and to nurture it inside themselves until that new little human is able to live and breathe on its own. That’s basic biology. Males are designed to plant the sperm and to get out

YMCA LOCATIONS » Campbell County YMCA (Fort Thomas), 1437 S. Ft. Thomas Ave., 859-781-1814 » R.C. Durr YMCA (Boone County), 5874 Veterans Way, 859-534-5700

be healthy and strong, yet cite that making new friends who cheer on their efforts is what they appreciate most about the Y. Families play together in our many gyms and water parks, and children continue to learn and build confidence in our childcare and holistic after school programs.

When you join the Y, you’re coming together with men, women and children from your community who are committed to youth development, healthy living and social responsibility. The Y is here to support you and your family as you become part of our community committed to healthy living for all. For more information about YMCA of Greater Cincinnati programs and facilities, please visit online at or call 513-362YMCA. Sandy Walker is president and CEO of the YMCA of Greater Cincinnati.

Smoothing path to higher ed

LETTER TO THE EDITOR There are proponents of abortion

YMCA programs are wrapped in support for you to reach your personal health and family goals in the New Year. Though the program options might be new, the main storyline of the Y is constant – to strengthen our community and support our neighbors. The Y is so much more than a place to workout; we offer after school programs, free on-site child watch, sports leagues and family events. With over 2,500 group and family exercise classes each month, you and your family can stay active all year long. We find people join the Y to

ABOUT LETTERS AND COLUMNS We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in the Recorder. Include your name, address and phone number(s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon Friday E-mail: kynews@ Fax: 859-283-7285 U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to the Recorder may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.

of the way. However, responsible and loving males will try to be helpful before pregnancy, during pregnancy and after the child is born. That’s only fair. The NARAL pro-abortionists argue that the aborted object is not a new life. Biology says otherwise. The object was created from a human egg and a human sperm. It is human. Its cells are dividing, its organs are forming and its body is growing. To quote Dr. Frankenstein, “It’s alive!” Abortion kills that new life. Stop it.

Ted Smith Park Hills

Years ago, the path to a college degree was fairly straightforward. Go to high school, take the placement test, enroll in college and finish. Not anymore. The path to higher education can be as unique and varied as the students who enroll. Gateway Community and Technical College is collaborating with local secondary schools, other colleges and universities, employers and others to customize the road to college to match individual needs. The journey for some begins in high school where the Gateway Regional Academy (GRA) offers high school students an opportunity to gain college credit. The Community College Research Center at Columbia University found that students who enroll in early college programs in high school are more likely to go to college and complete than are their peers. GRA students can earn up to 24 college credit hours at half Gateway tuition or less. Depending on their classes, GRA students may complete nearly all of their first year of college while still in high school, saving time and money toward a two-year or four-year degree. Many students choose community college as a quick and less expensive route to a highwage career in such fields as business, information technology, advanced manufacturing, health care, or other technical fields. Gateway offers more than 30 academic programs

that qualify students to be job-ready in as little as one semester, depending on their major. Partnerships with some G. Edward employers Hughes guarantee COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST hiring considCOLUMNIST eration and, in some cases, provide for apprenticeship programs that include tuition reimbursement. Other students may be interested in fields that require a bachelor’s degree. Gateway is smoothing these students’ paths through a variety transfer agreements. By law, Gateway credits transfer to any public university in Kentucky. By virtue of regional accreditation, our credits transfer to any other accredited college or university in the nation. We have established innovative transfer agreements with two of the region’s most recognized public and private institutions. The Gateway2NKU is a dual admission program with Northern Kentucky University that guarantees our graduates acceptance at NKU after they complete an associate-degree pathway. In the meantime, they are recognized as NKU students and have access to all Gateway and NKU services, including student activities, athletic events and Greek life. The Four is MORE scholarship partnership with Thomas More College also guarantees admission

to TMC for our associate degree graduates along with special TMC scholarships of up to $14,000 a year. Some students encounter detours on the path to college. Their journeys take them into the military, or they delay college for other reasons. Gateway has developed the Veterans Employment and Training Service (VETS) program to ease the transition from combat to career for veterans. The VETS staff, who are young Army and Navy veterans, provide career placement, career counseling and retention services to help veterans rebuild their civilian lives. Raise the Floor, Gateway’s newest access program, is designed to promote advanced manufacturing careers to women and prepare them for stable, highly paid, high performance production jobs. Raise the Floor, now in the pilot stage, will be implemented through four components, including awareness, training, and support to enable women to be hired and effective in advanced manufacturing positions. As the proverb says, the longest journey begins with a single step. The key is to take it. Students can register now to start college at Gateway on Feb. 6. The first step is to call 859-441-4500 or visit www.gate G. Edward Hughes, Ph.D., is president, Gateway Community and Technical College.

CIVIC INVOLVEMENT Covington/Kenton Lions Club

Meeting time: General meetings, fourth Thursday of each month; Board meetings, second Thursday of each month Where: General meetings at Madonna Manor Community Center; Board meetings at PeeWee’s Contact: 859-572-2049 Description: The Covington/ Kenton Lions Club has been a chartered member of the Lions International for more than 70 years and provides eye examinations and eyeglasses to those who can’t afford them.

Covington Rotary Club

Meeting time: 12:15 p.m. Tuesdays Where: Radisson Hotel in

Covington Contact: President David Miller at

Daughters of the American Revolution

Rebecca Bryan Boone Chapter, National Society Daughters of the American Revolution of Fort Thomas Meeting time: Second Wednesday or Saturday of each month Where: Various locations Contact: Zella Rahe, 1106 Craft Road, Alexandria KY 41001, 859-635-5050, Description: DAR members prove their lineage back to a Revolutionary War patriot. They offer service to troops, veterans, schools and preserve history.



Members are from Boone, Campbell and Kenton counties.

Independence Lions Club

Meeting time: 6 p.m. first and third Mondays of each month Where: El Jinete, 6477 Taylor Mill Road, Independence Contact: Membership chairperson Website: Description: The Independence Lions Club’s primary mission is to provide local eyesight care for those who need help in Independence and the surrounding area. Additionally, the club works to identify other opportunities to support the community.

A publication of

Kenton County Republican Women’s Club

Meeting time: Fourth Monday of each month (except August and December). Times vary. Where: Oriental Wok, 317 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell Contact: President Kim Kraft, Website: Description: Interested in promoting the objectives and policies of the Republican Party.

Kenton County Tea Party

Meeting time: 6-7:30 p.m. second and fourth Wednesday of each month (except only second Wednesday in November and December)

Where: PeeWee’s, 2325 Anderson Road, Crescent Springs Contact: 859-992-6615 Description: Goals include limited government, free markets and fiscal responsibility.

Kiwanis Club of Riverfront

Meeting time: 12:30 p.m. Wednesdays Where: Chez Nora’s in Covington Contact: Website: Description: Celebrating 50 years helping needy underprivileged children, the club has supplied eyeglasses, coats, uniforms, dental care, shoes and basic school supplies to needy children in Cincinnati and North-

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

ern Kentucky schools.

Men’s Holy Bible Christian Fellowship

Contact: Phil Osborne, 859869-0444 or 859-594-4439.

Optimist Club of Covington

Meeting time: Noon Thursdays Where: Chez Nora’s in Covington Contact:; call Dan Humpert at 859-4910674 Description: Chartered in 1925, it’s known as a “Friend of Youth” with programs aimed at educating and promoting good physical and mental health in youth. The cub also promotes voter awareness.

Community Recorder Editor Marc Emral, 578-1053 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.







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L IFE Teachers, THURSDAY, JANUARY 23, 2014

support workers win scholarships The Northern Kentucky Education Association recently honored teachers and support personnel who are growing within the education profession by continuing their higher education by presenting KEA/ NKEA scholarship checks. KEA/NKEA 2013 fall scholarships winners:



Aisha El-Amin is presented her award from Terry Poindexter, Northern Kentucky Education Association president.PROIVDED

Nicole Regan, and son Henry, is presented her award from Terry Poindexter, Northern Kentucky Education Association president.PROVIDED

Rank I:

Kim Asbrock – John W Miles Elementary School, Erlanger-Elsmere Independent Sarah Baumann – Longbranch Elementary School, Boone County schools Jason Gay – James Tichenor Middle School, Erlanger-Elsmere Independent

Jason Gay is presented his award from Terry Poindexter, Northern Kentucky Education Association president.PROVIDED

Rank II:

Elizabeth Waymeyer is presented her award from Terry Poindexter, Northern Kentucky Education Association president.PROVIDED

Roger Hall – Woodland Middle School, Kenton County schools Ashley Gregory – Woodland Middle School, Kenton County schools Nicole Regan – Twenhofel Middle School, Kenton County schools Elizabeth Waymeyer – Latonia Elementary School, Covington Independent

National Board Certified Teacher:

Aisha El-Amin – River Ridge Elementary School, Kenton County schools Ann Flesch – Kenton Elementary School, Kenton County schools Jennifer Melvin – New Haven Elementary School, Boone County schools Clas

Roger Hall is presented his award from Terry Poindexter, Northern Kentucky Education Association president.PROVIDED

Jennifer Melvin is presented her award from Terry Poindexter, Northern Kentucky Education Association president.PROVIDED

sified to the Classroom winner:

Jenifer WombleEricson – Camp Ernst Middle School, Boone County schools

Kim Asbrock is presented her award from Terry Poindexter, Northern Kentucky Education Association president.PROVIDED

Jenifer Womble-Ericson is presented her award from Susan Herron, UniServ director in the KEA-Northern Kentucky office.PROVIDED


THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, JAN. 24 Art Exhibits Six Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 1028 Scott Blvd., Ohio National Financial Services Main Gallery: Ron Thomas: Take It From Me. Duveneck: So They Say: Northern Kentucky Printmakers. Rieveschl: Trisha Weeks. Hutson: Andrew Dailey. Semmens: David Hartz. Youth: The Kentucky Center Governor’s School for the Arts Carnegie Scholarship Winner, Rachel Birrer. 859-491-2030. Covington.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, 126 Barnwood Drive, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; Edgewood. Lean and Mean Circuit Class, 5:30-6:30 a.m. and 7-8 a.m., Yolo Fitness, 1516 Dixie Highway, $15. 859-429-2225. Park Hills.

Music - R&B Basic Truth, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., KJ’s Pub, 2379 Buttermilk Crossing, $5. 859-344-1413. Crescent Springs.

Music - Rock Saving Stimpy, 10 p.m., Peecox Bar and Grill, 635 Donaldson Hwy, $5. Presented by Peecox. 859-342-7000; Erlanger.

On Stage - Theater The Sound of Music, 7:30 p.m., The Carnegie, 1028 Scott Blvd., Otto M. Budig Theatre. In the hills of Austria, under the looming shadow of Nazi Germany, free-spirited Maria leaves the abbey to serve as nanny to the motherless children of the austere Captain Von Trapp. $19-$28. Through Jan. 26. 859491-2030; Covington.

SATURDAY, JAN. 25 Art & Craft Classes Create a Pair of Tall Whimsical Mugs, 10 a.m.-noon, Covington Clay, 16 W. Pike St., Hand build mugs from clay, decorate and glaze them. Ages 18 and up. $65. Registration required. Presented by Communiversity at UC. Through Feb. 8. 513-556-6932; Covington.

Art Exhibits Six Exhibitions, noon-3 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-491-2030. Covington.

Cooking Classes

Sushi Cincinnati, 130 W. Pike St. in Covington, hosts “sushi rolling and dining, 7 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 25. The night includes training, choice of at least three sushi rolls, BYOB and recipe/product information. $25. Reservations required. 513-335-0297; PHOTO FAFSA Saturday, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Thomas More College, 333 Thomas More Parkway, Administration Building. Designed to help families complete FAFSA for 2014-2015 school year. Financial Aid staff available to assist in all phases of application. Free. 859-344-4043; Crestview Hills.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 8:15-9:15 and 9:30-10:30 a.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-3317778; Edgewood.

Music - Jazz

a.m. and 4-5 p.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-3317778; Edgewood.

Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke, 9 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., With DJ Will Corson. $10 buckets and $4 grape and cherry bombs. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-491-6659. Covington.

On Stage - Theater The Sound of Music, 3 p.m., The Carnegie, $19-$28. 859-491-2030; Covington.

Karl Dappen on Sax, 7-10 p.m., Argentine Bistro, 2875 Town Center Blvd., Variety of music from jazz to soft rock. Free. 859-426-1042; Crestview Hills.


Music - Rock

Dance Classes

Saving Stimpy, 10 p.m., Peecox Bar and Grill, $5. 859-342-7000; Erlanger.

Square Dance Lessons, 7:309:30 p.m., Promenade Palace, 3630 Decoursey Pike, Casual dress and smooth-soled shoes. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 859-4419155; Covington.

Sushi Rolling and Dining, 7 p.m., Sushi Cincinnati, 130 W. Pike St., Includes training, choice of at least three sushi rolls, BYOB and recipe/product information. $25. Reservations required. 513-335-0297; Covington.



Exercise Classes

On Stage - Theater The Sound of Music, 2 and 7:30 p.m., The Carnegie, $19-$28. 859-491-2030; Covington.

Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30

Art Exhibits Six Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-491-2030. Covington.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 8:15-9:15 a.m. and 9:30-10:30 a.m. and 4:45-5:45 p.m. and 6-7 p.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; Edgewood. Lean and Mean Circuit Class, 5:30-6:30 a.m. and 7-8 a.m., Yolo Fitness, $15. 859-429-2225. Park Hills.

Music - Bluegrass Bluegrass Jam Session, 8 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., All bluegrass pickers invited to participate. Free. 859-491-6659; Covington.

Youth Sports Junior Roller Derby Bootcamp, 6:30-8:30 p.m. Through Jan. 30., Independence Skateway, 1637 Independence Road, Designed to teach basics of skating and roller derby. Ages 8-17. $40. Presented by Black-n-Bluegrass Rollergirls. 859-363-0200. Independence.

TUESDAY, JAN. 28 Art Exhibits Six Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-491-2030. Covington.

Exercise Classes

Ricky Nye performs 8-11 p.m. Friday, Jan. 31, at Pompilio’s Restaurant, 600 Washington Ave. in Newport. 859-581-3065.FILE PHOTO

Jazzercise Classes, 8:30-9:30 a.m. and 9:30-10:30 a.m. and 4:45-5:45 p.m. and 6-7 p.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; Edgewood. Yoga, 6:30-7:30 a.m., Yolo Fitness, 1516 Dixie Highway, Master postures while increasing flex-

ibility and strength. $10. 859429-2225; Park Hills. Lean and Mean Circuit Class, 7-8 a.m., Yolo Fitness, $15. 859-429-2225. Park Hills.

Health / Wellness Weight Loss That Works, 6:30-7 p.m., Hickory Grove Baptist Church, 11969 Taylor Mill Road, $60 for 12-week membership. First class free. Presented by Equipped Ministries. 859-8028965; Independence.

Music - Acoustic Roger Drawdy, 8 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., Irish music. Free. 859-491-6659; Covington.

WEDNESDAY, JAN. 29 Art Exhibits Six Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-491-2030. Covington.

Education Admissions Information Session, 1-2 p.m., Gateway Community and Technical College Edgewood Campus, 790 Thomas Moore Parkway, Room E 208, Student Services Center. Find out about financial aid, academic programs, advising and more. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Gateway Community and Technical College. 859-441-4500; Edgewood. Financial Aid Workshop, 2-3 p.m., Gateway Community and Technical College Edgewood Campus, 790 Thomas Moore Parkway, Room E 208, Student Services Center. Attend workshop and get help with filing the Free Application for Federal Student Aid. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Gateway Community and Technical College. 859-441-4500; Edgewood.

ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. Marching Band Boosters. Free. Presented by Ryle Band Boosters. 859-282-1652. Erlanger.

THURSDAY, JAN. 30 Art Exhibits Six Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-491-2030. Covington.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m. and 4:45-5:45 p.m. and 6-7 p.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; Edgewood. Lean and Mean Circuit Class, 5:30-6:30 a.m. and 7-8 a.m., Yolo Fitness, $15. 859-429-2225. Park Hills.

Music - Jazz Lee Stolar Trio, 7 p.m., Dee Felice Cafe, 529 Main St., 859261-2365; Covington.

FRIDAY, JAN. 31 Art Exhibits Six Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-491-2030. Covington.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; Edgewood. Lean and Mean Circuit Class, 5:30-6:30 a.m. and 7-8 a.m., Yolo

Fitness, $15. 859-429-2225. Park Hills.

SATURDAY, FEB. 1 Art Exhibits Six Exhibitions, noon-3 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-491-2030. Covington.

Cooking Classes Sushi Rolling and Dining, 7 p.m., Sushi Cincinnati, $25. Reservations required. 513-3350297; Covington.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 8:15-9:15 a.m. and 9:30-10:30 a.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; Edgewood.

Music - Jazz Karl Dappen on Sax, 7-10 p.m., Argentine Bistro, Free. 859-4261042; Crestview Hills.

SUNDAY, FEB. 2 Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m. and 4-5 p.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-3317778; Edgewood.

Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke, 9 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, Free. 859-491-6659. Covington.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m. and 5:10-6 p.m. and 6-7 p.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; Edgewood. Lean and Mean Circuit Class, 5:30-6:30 a.m. and 7-8 a.m., Yolo Fitness, $15. 859-429-2225. Park Hills.

Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke with Bree, 8 p.m.midnight, Pike St. Lounge, 266 W Pike Street, Free. Presented by Hotwheels Entertainment. 513-402-2733. Covington.

Recreation Ryle Band Bingo, 6:30-10 p.m., Erlanger Lions Club Hall, 5996 Belair Drive, Doors open at 5:15 p.m. Early games begin 6:45 p.m. Regular games begin 7:30 p.m. Ages 18 and up. Benefits Ryle

Junior Roller Derby Bootcamp is 6:30-8:30 p.m. Monday, Jan. 27, at Independence Skateway, 1637 Independence Road. The camp is designed to teach basics of skating and roller derby. Ages 8-17. $40. Presented by Black-n-Bluegrass Rollergirls. 859-363-0200.FILE PHOTO



Rita shares her updated goetta recipe A couple of weeks ago, Linda Vaccariello of Cincinnati Magazine called and asked if I would share some tips on making goetta for an article she was writing. I told her I had just made a batch since I wanted to Rita share my Heikenfeld latest reciRITA’S KITCHEN pe with you. Goetta, as many of you know, is a Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky specialty. Goetta has Germanic origins, but most people who live in Germany have never heard of it. Inge, my German daughter-in-law who grew up in Germany, said she didn’t have a clue until she moved to Cincinnati. Yes, it’s definitely a Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky “thing.” A possibility about the name is that it comes from the German word “gote” or “gotte,” which means peeled grain. The word became Americanized to mean “goetta,” since the ingredient you cannot do without for authentic goetta is pinhead oats (also called steel-cut oats). Dorsel’s and Bob’s Red Mill are common brands. Goetta is a “hand-medown” recipe and each family’s is a bit different. It’s a ritual in my family and I even use my mother-in-law Clara’s special long-handled spoon that

she inherited from her mother. Jon Peters, a Western Hills reader, makes his father-in-law Bill Sanders’ recipe. “I even use his pan and really enjoyed making it this year. There’s something special about using a family recipe and making a big batch that you’re going to share with family and friends,” he told me. Jon and Ellen’s kids get to help, as well. Jon calls his loaves of goetta “bricks,” and his family’s recipe is on my blog.

Rita’s goetta

I’ve been making my mother-in-law Clara’s goetta for years with pork shoulder, just as she made it when they slaughtered hogs in autumn. I used to cook goetta from start to finish on top of the stove, but my sister-in-law, Claire Yannetti, gave me this tip: Cook meat and veggies on top of the stove and cook oats in the slow cooker. Much easier! Stovetop cooking requires frequent stirring and careful watching so oats don’t stick. Here’s my latest and, I think, best version. 3 pounds fresh pork shoulder, bone-in if possible, cut in half to fit pan 3 cups each: chopped onions and celery (include celery leaves) 4 dried bay leaves 2 tablespoons salt, or more to taste 1 tablespoon black pepper,

Rita’s latest goetta recipe features oats cooked in a slow cooker.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD or more to taste 8-10 cups water or more if needed 5 cups pinhead oats

Put meat, onions, celery, bay, salt and pepper in large stockpot. Cover meat with water by about an inch or so. Bring to a boil, cover, lower to a simmer and cook until meat falls from bone, 3 hours or so. Add water if necessary to keep meat just under liquid. Remove meat and let cool before chopping finely. Save liquid. (You could also cook meat and veggies in slow cooker and you probably won’t need

to add more water). Spray a 6-7 quart slow cooker and turn on high. Put liquid in and add oats, stirring to blend. Put lid on and cook two hours or so, stirring occasionally, until oats are thoroughly cooked and tender, and mixture is very thick. If necessary, add more water as oats cook, but be careful. The mixture, when cooked, should be thick enough for a spoon to stand up in without falling over and be difficult to stir. Add meat and continue to cook, covered, for about 45 minutes, stirring occasionally. Add more salt and

pepper if you want – don’t be shy about adding them. Remove bay leaves. Line bread pans with wrap or foil. Put goetta in pans, smoothing tops. Let cool, cover and store in refrigerator for 12 hours or so to set up. Store in refrigerator a week or several months in freezer. To serve: Fry with bacon until both goetta and bacon are crisp on both sides. Or in bacon grease. Tip: Quick-cooking pinhead oats now available. I just found this out and have not tested the

recipe with these, so I can’t recommend the substitution yet.

More goetta recipes and technique tips!

Jim Reinhart’s crockpot goetta: On my blog Red-headed Yeti, aka Jereme Zimmerman’s meatless version:

Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s culinary professional and author. Find her blog online at Cincinnati.Com/blogs. Email her at with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.

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Chat ‘N Chew will have monitors meeting Become a citizen scientist and make a difference. Learn how to safely and properly monitor bird nests, and contribute towards the conservation and study of birds. Kenton County Parks & Recreation will present a Chat ‘N Chew and Information Session 6-8 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 28, at the Kenton County Public Library Durr Branch, 1992 Walton-Nicholson Rd., Independence. This fun, informative meeting is for current and prospective N.Ky. Bluebird Trail Monitors and those who may be interested in participating, as well as those just interested in birds.

duction and talk with pictures about the Eastern bluebird and other cavity nesting birds. Disucssion will include the purpose and benefits of the N.Ky. Bluebird Trail and explanation of the tasks of a nestbox monitor, along with some of the joys and heartbreaks of nestbox monitoring. What, exactly, does a monitor do? Monitors generally work from May and into August with regular visits to a series of numbered nestboxes, observing and recording the activity, noting such data as first nest-building activity and which species is using the nestbox. Other important data is collected, such

Speakers include Steve Trauger of Kenton County Parks & Recreation, with Brenda Clark of the Kenton County Public Library), Chrisula Stone of the N.Ky. Bluebird Trail Monitor and NestWatch Coordinator, and Tom Sproat of BIOSE. RSVP to Steve Trauger at 859-525-PLAY (7529) or steve.trauger@kenton or Brenda Clark at 859-962-4030 or brenda.clark You can register online at There will be a pot luck supper beginnging at 6 p.m. Bring a dish to pass. At 6:30p.m., the program will begin with an intro-

Do You Have Memory Problems? Adults 62 and Older Needed for Research Studies on Memory What The purpose of these research studies is to evaluate the effects of dietary intervention on memory. Researchers would like to see if changes to diet might be related to better memory ability. Who Adults 62 years old and older who: ! Have mild to moderate forgetfulness and/or short-term memory problems and ! Do not have diabetes

Pay Participants will be paid for their time. Details For more information, contact Marcy Shidler at or 513-558-2455.

Topping destroys trees

as when the first egg appears, date the first egg hatches, and when the brood fledges, or leaves the nestbox as nearly selfsupporting individuals. Monitors also remove pests (wasps, ants and blowflies) from the nestboxes. We will be recruiting new monitors. There is commitment involved; however, if you are interested, be sure to let us know. Around 6:45 p.m., Stone will explain the NestWatch program from the Cornell Lab of Ornithology, which involves more in-depth tracking of data and then entering the data collected at She has already entered the data she collected from the 2013 season. She will be recruiting data entry volunteer captains to enter data for monitors who might not be comfortable entering their own data online. There is additional training involved for those who wish to become certified in NestWatch and Stone will head that up with a later date to be determined. At 7:30 p.m., Sproat from BIOSE will explain why scientists band birds, show some of the tools he uses, and introduce his plan to begin banding birds that use our parks nestboxes. For news of upcoming programs, activities, and events to be held in Kenton County's parks, call the Parks & Recreation office at 859-525-PLAY (7529). Ask about signing up for a once-a-week e-mail update of What’s Happening in Kenton County’s Parks.

Question: Is winter a good time to top my big maple trees? Can you recommend someone to do that? Answer: We would never recommend an arborist who tops trees. Many people are unaware of the detrimental effects of topping. Topping is a form of tree stress that can Mike and Klahr should be HORTICULTURE avoided. CONCERNS Topping involves drastic removal or cutting back of large branches in mature trees, leaving numerous large, bare branch stubs sticking up, sometimes all at about the same height. Topping can make a tree hazardous and reduce its life. Some homeowners believe that stimulation of new growth associated with topping is actually beneficial to the tree. Although the tree appears rejuvenated with new foliage and branches, this only serves to mask the real damage. Trees are mistakenly topped, under the best of intentions, to remove potentially hazardous dead and diseased branches. Unfortunately, topping indiscriminately removes healthy and unhealthy limbs. Problem limbs are best removed by selective pruning instead of top-

ping. In some situations, removing large limbs may be necessary; however, correct pruning alternatives such as proper early training, selective thinning out of branches and limbs, or whole tree removal should be considered and adopted. Removing the tree’s normal canopy suddenly exposes bark to the sun’s direct rays, often scalding newly exposed outer bark. Severe sun scald will cause the bark to split and obstruct the flow of nutrients. Topping not only cuts off a major portion of the tree’s food-making potential, it also severely depletes the tree’s stored reserves. It is an open invitation for the tree’s slow starvation. Large branch stubs and cuts left from topping seldom close. Nutrients are no longer transported to large stubs and that part of the tree becomes unable to seal off the injury. This leaves stubs vulnerable to insect invasion and fungal decay. Once decay has begun in a branch stub, it may spread into the main trunk, ultimately killing the tree, or causing it to fall. Topping removes all existing buds that would ordinarily produce normal sturdy branches and instead stimulates regrowth of weaklyattached watersprouts or suckers, which frequently break. Mike Klahr is extension agent for horticulture.


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Small steps helps Rawe foundation gives to advocacy center in changing habits Did you resolve to do something this year? Have you made progress toward it? Whether the goal is big or small it is often about changing a small habit or two. Whether you resolved to go on vacation or lose weight or stop smoking, each goal can usually be traced to the habits we practice day in and day out. Some of our positive and healthy habits, like brushing our teeth, become so routine we don’t even think about them anymore. The same can be said about some of our not so healthy habits like eating because we see the food not because we are hungry. If you think carefully about what you want to accomplish you can usually break it into smaller parts. When you work to make small changes you may find you have greater success. Take for example a desire to lose weight. There are many elements required for successful, sustained weight loss. Think about one habit you are willing to work on that will help you accomplish your goal. If you want to change an eating habit, carefully consider what it is and why you have it. There is a story of someone who was gaining weight. It seems every time they got home from work they

grabbed something to eat as they walked in the door. The reason, they Diane entered Mason their EXTENSION house NOTES through the kitchen and there was always food sitting out. To change their habit and avoid the temptation of food, they started entering their house through the front door. This simple habit change allowed them to not be tempted by the extra food and they started losing weight. It wasn’t a big change but it was a realistic and achievable one. Take a look at some of the habits you might change that would improve your health. Pick one smaller habit you want to work on. Grab a calendar, hang it someplace where you will see it often and every day. Give yourself a star every time you accomplish the small step change. You might be amazed at how important those daily marks become and how motivating it can be to see that you are making progress toward your goals. Diane Mason is county extension agent for family and consumer sciences at the Boone County Cooperative Extension Service.

For a second year, the Albert S. and Anna L. Rawe Family Foundation selected the Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center (NKYCAC) to be one of its 2013 charitable community partners. The center received a $7,500 gift from the family’s foundation to continue to provide trauma mental health services for children of abuse. “We are so grateful once again to the Rawe family for this very important and special gift,” said Vickie Henderson, executive director of the NKYCAC. “Providing mental health support to children after the horrors they have endured from abuse is an essential part of the healing process. The Rawe Family Foundation understands how important it is for children and families to have access to trauma informed mental health services as they begin their journey of healing and rebuilding their childhood.” Henderson said that last year the advocacy center provided nearly 300 mental health sessions to children, thanks to the backing of the Rawe Family Foundation. “It is apparent to us from the NKYCAC's mission and from meeting and talking with Vickie, her staff and other volunteers, that the NKYCAC pays attention to the little things that matter at such a time in individual’s lives,” said Roger Rawe, chairman of the Rawe Family Foundation. “The child-focused and childfriendly environment is a valuable comfort to a

hurting, confused or fearful child, and the counseling allows for hope that individuals can put their lives back into perspective.” The gift stemmed from proceeds from a successful second Albert S. & Anna L. Rawe Family Foundation Golf Outing on May 10 at Hickory Sticks Golf Club. The Rawe Foundation also raised funds from a first-time volleyball tournament at The Sandbar in June, and from personal contributions from family members, extended family members and friends, Rawe said. The Albert S. and Anna L. Rawe Family Foundation was formed by the 12

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

children of the late Albert S. and Anna L. Rawe of Newport. According to the mission statement, “Albert S. and Anna L.

Rawe provided us an opportunity to grow in a safe and caring environment, See RAWE, Page B6

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Vision 2015 launches new site for community feedback the organization behind implementing the community’s current plan, is inviting community members to interact with myNKY, a six-month campaign that lauched Jan. 16, de-

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signed to engage the community in determining the priorities for northern Kentucky’s next five-year strategic plan. “Great communities don’t happen by accident. They need a plan and a vision,” said Kara Williams, vice president of Vision 2015. “Northern Kentucky has a long history of community visioning, and as we approach 2015, it’s



The Home Builders Association of Northern Kentucky installed its 2014 officers and directors recently at Triple Crown Country Club in Union. “2013 saw many improvements and landmark achievements for our association,” said Brian Miller, executive vice president of the Home Builders Association of Northern Kentucky. “The HBA had record attendance at our business to business events, our Enzweiler Apprenticeship Trade School is at its highest enrollment in the program’s 46 years, and for the first time since 2001 we held two single-site home shows in the same year; Homefest and Parade of Homes. Through the housing recession we have continued to be one of the top 20 largest Builders Associations in the nation and look forward to our leaders’ work on our recently completed three year business plan.” James Kegley, of the B.O.L.D. Co. Inc. and new-

Deschutes Brewery is inviting all to come to any and all of the following events to sample a few Deschutes Brewery beers and chat with the team. The beers being showcased include Mirror Pond Pale Ale, Black Butte Porter, Red Chair Northwest Pale Ale and Inversion IPA. At select locations, more limited release beers like Hop Henge Experimental IPA and Class of ’88 Imperial Smoked Porter (collabo-

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much feedback possible, residents are encouraged to check often during the sixmonth campaign for updates as well as to participate in poll and challenge questions which will change regularly. Vision 2015 representatives will also be out in the region collecting community feedback at a variety of events throughout the campaign.



ly installed HBA president said, “I am personally excited about 2014. Our three-year plan includes expanded services for our members in advocacy, connecting our members with their customers, educating tomorrow’s skilled trades people and raising the awareness of our professional members in the top of mind of both the home buying and remodeling public. As such, we will reinforce and effectively communicate the value of why home buyers and remodeling customers should make the safe choice of hiring a Registered Builder and Registered Remodeler. Our leadership team in 2014 is a diverse group of dynamic individuals that will do an outstanding job mov-



ing our organization forward. I am proud to serve with them over the coming year.” Other officers are: » Immediate past president – Adam Chaney, Terrace Holdings LLC; » Vice president – Jason Yeager, Ashley Construction; » Secretary/treasurer – Tom Spille, Spille Builders & Developers; » Associate president – Walt Dunlevy, Forge Lumber LLC; » Associate vice president – Art Fischesser, AllRite Ready Mix. The board of directors are: » Phil Drees – Terrace Holdings LLC; » Bill Cullen – Cullen Brothers LLC; » Beth Aderholt-Grindley – Tri-State Wholesale



Builders Supply; » Steve Brunson – Citizens Bank of Northern Kentucky; » Brian Jones – C.K. Ash Insurance; » Patrick Townsend – Patrick’s Custom Hardwood Flooring Inc.; » Paul Metzger – Land Development Council President, Fischer Homes; and » Jennifer Hennessey – Sales & Marketing Council president, Arrow Title Agency LLC. The mission of the Home Builders Association of Northern Kentucky is to promote and enhance the integrity and visibility of the construction industry and the members of the organization through advocacy, communication, education and political action.

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the year 2015. During the next six months, will act as the hub collecting community input for the next five-year strategic plan. The site will feature an interactive prioritization game and a variety of polls and challenge questions on topics such as education, transportation, workforce and green space. In an effort to collect as

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time to begin focusing on developing the vision that will guide northern Kentucky through 2020.” Vision 2015 is Northern Kentucky’s 10-year strategic plan for growth designed to support economic competitiveness and regional prosperity. It is a list of goals created by the people of northern Kentucky in 2005 based on their collective vision for Northern Kentucky in

Continued from Page B5

to understand the necessity of individual work and commitment, and to recognize the responsibility of serving the community and others in the community.” The foundation now honors those life lessons

ration with Great Lakes Brewing Co.) will be flowing. The brewery is hosting a series of Meet, Greet, Sample events in Ohio and Kentucky from Friday, Jan. 24 to Friday, Jan. 31, as part of its launch efforts. It’s an opportunity to try some combination of beers while making small talk with personalities from Deschutes Brewery. Visit http:// for

more information. Events in Northern Kentucky are: » 8 p.m. Monday, Jan. 27, Service Industry Night with Deschutes Brewery at Molly Malone’s, 112 E. Fourth St., Covington. If you work in the service industry, come by after your shift for discounts and specials, including pints from the newly arrived Deschutes Brewery. » 8 p.m. Monday, Jan. 27, Mug Club Monday at

Flipdaddy’s, 8863 U.S. 42, Union. Your mug will be filled with something extra special this Monday – a craft beer from Oregon’s Deschutes Brewery, here in Kentucky for the first time. » 8 p.m. Monday, Jan. 27, Deschutes Brewery Tap Takeover at Mellow Mushroom, 1014 Town Drive, Wilder. Deschutes Brewery’s crew will celebrate the launch, and they’ve taken over the taps.

in their name. Rawe explained why the advocacy center is an important part of their family’s philanthropy: “Being an abused child or a non-offending family member of an abused child has to be a haunting experience. We were blessed to have loving and caring parents and grandparents as we grew up in a

safe and nurturing environment. We appreciate that this (environment) was a gift and along with the size of our family, we have an opportunity to utilize that gift and work with others to make a difference in our community. “In addition to financially providing some support to the NKYCAC, our

involvement gives us the opportunity to become more understanding and appreciative of the diverse needs and answers that surround us in our daily lives.” For more information about the Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center go to or call S859-442-3200.

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DEATHS Anne Acree-Tolliver Anne Jessica Acree-Tolliver, 57, of Tulsa, Okla., died Jan. 9, at St. Frances Hospital in Tulsa. She previously worked as a cake decorator at Colonial Bake Shop in Covington, was more recently employed at Bob Hurley RV in Tulsa, and was an active member in church activities at Guts Church. Her husband, Steve Tolliver, and father, Sanford Acree, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Rob Stanley of Crescent Springs, Kevin Tolliver of Seoul, South Korea, and Jesse Tolliver of Tulsa; mother, Mary Ann Acree of Erlanger; brothers, Larry Acree of Erlanger, and Michael Acree of Latonia; and sisters, Katie Puckett of Elsmere, and Becky Schneider of Frostburg, Md. Memorials: Guts Church, 9120 East Broken Arrow Expressway, Tulsa, OK 74145.

Dianne Allington Dianne Y. Allington, 74, of Crescent Springs, died Jan. 5, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She worked as a draftsman with THP Limited for a combined 20 years, was past president of the League of Women Voters, was very involved with the YMCA Camp Ernst (Durr) and Campbell County, and was a board member with the Northern Kentucky YMCA metropolitan board in the 1980s. Survivors include her daughter, Tracey Zwick of Crescent Springs; and two granddaughters. Memorials: Newport High School Alumni Association, 900 E. Sixth St., Newport, KY 41071; or SEM Haven, 255 Cleveland Ave., Milford, OH 45150.

Fred Bittlinger of Louisville; daughters, Barbara Lee of Union, and Catherine Foltz of Crescent Springs; 10 grandchildren and several greatgrandchildren.

Memorials: Building Fund at Grace Episcopal Church, P.O. Box 6590, Florence, KY 41022-6590; or Salvation Army, 1806 Scott Blvd., Covington, KY 41014.

Milford C. Brossart, 102, of Edgewood, died Jan. 6. He worked for Michaels Art Bronze for more than 31 years. His wife, Margaret Albers Brossart, died previously. Survivors include his son, Tom Brossart of Payson, Ariz.; and nieces, Naomi Brossart of Erlanger, and Joanne Brossart of Key West, Fla. Burial was at Mother of God Cemetery. Memorials: St. Agnes Church, 1680 Dixie Hwy., Fort Wright, KY 41011.

William Feeley William Feeley, 91, of Edgewood, died Jan. 8. He was a Navy veteran of World War II, retired lieutenant from the New York City Police Department, and retired police chief and city administrator for the City of Edgewood. Survivors include his son, Timothy of Erlanger; three grandsons and two greatgrandchildren.

Mary Lou Gregory, 80, of Hebron, died Jan. 9, St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a homemaker, longtime member of Hebron Baptist Church, and former longtime employee of Martha’s Catering, retiring in 2009. Her husband, Monte Kaden Gregory; sister, Betty Doan; and brother, Ralph Grubbs, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Connie Royse of Camden, Ohio, and Joyce Rizzo of Edgewood; son, Jerry Gregory of Hebron; sisters, Clara Doerman, Norma Gillespie and Glenna Bunton; brothers, Harold, Claude, James and Charles Grubbs. Burial was at Sand Run Ceme-

Joseph H. Feldmann, 94, of Fort Wright, died Jan. 14. He was a salesman at Florence Hardware, member of St. Paul Church, and Army veteran of World War II. His wife, Rita Joan Feldmann, died previously. Survivors include his son, Thomas Feldmann; daughters, Barbara Nagel and Jo Ann Whitis; seven grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Burial was at St. Mary Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Albert Fultz

tery in Hebron.

farm in 2002 and moved to Burlington, was an elder in the United Presbyterian Church, and was an avid sports fan. His wife, Kathryn Hill; daughter, Barbara Cicci; brothers, Ira, John, William and Richard Guest; and sisters, Maudie Pipenburg, Anna Gabbard and Pearl McCaa, died previously. Survivors include his daughter, Susan Guest Badberg of Nebras-

Gerald Guest Gerald Thomas “Tom” Guest, 93, of Erlanger, formerly of Cynthiana, Ky., and Mar Vista, Calif., died Jan. 11, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He and his wife raised their family in Southern California and moved to a farm near Cynthiana in 1971, loved to garden and grew lots of pumpkins and watermelons, sold the

See DEATHS, Page B8

ABOUT OBITUARIES Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 283-0404 for more information. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 513-2424000 for pricing details. For the most up-to-date Northern Kentucky obituaries, click on the “Obituaries” link at

Albert Keffer “Al” Fultz, 72, of Fort Mitchell, died Jan. 14. Survivors include his wife, Carole Fultz; and brother, Phillip Fultz. He was a Navy veteran, retired as a Kenton County High School teacher, was a mason, and a bridge gold life master. Memorials: Salvation Army, 1806 Scott St., Covington, KY

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Fredrick Bittlinger, 93, of Villa Hills, died Jan. 10, at his home. He was a Navy veteran of World War II, and worked for the Postal Service. His wife, Lisa Bittlinger, died previously. He is survived by son, Paul Bittlinger of Villa Hills, and

Mary Gregory

Joseph Feldmann

Milford Brossart

Fredrick Bittlinger

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DEATHS Continued from Page B7

at his home. He was employed at UPS in Louisville as an aircraft maintenance records technician, Navy veteran, and loved bass fishing and learning to play guitar. His parents, Steven and Anna Hutchison, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Marisa Rose Hutchison of Union; children, Nicholas Ryan, Hannah Catherine and Aidan Matthew Hutchison, all of Union; and siblings, Vickie Lynn Zitt of Erlanger, and Jeffrey Allen Hutchison of Roseville, Mich. Burial was at Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Erlanger. Memorials: Salvation Army, P.O. Box 596, Cincinnati, OH 45201-0596; or Wounded Warriors Project, P.O. Box 758517, Topeka, KS 66675.

He was a member of the Berean Baptist Church, and had a love of nature and ability to make anything grow. Survivors include his wife, Charlotte Heis; children, Robin Garrison, Buffie Blackledge, Rachael Sebastian and Erin Heis; brothers, Charles Heis and Mel Heis; and 10 grandchildren. Burial: Floral Hills Memorial Gardens. Memorials: Berean Baptist Church, 11883 Wilson Road, Independence, KY 41051.

ka City, Neb.; son, David Gerald Guest of New Ulm, Minn.; 11 grandchildren, 18 great-grandchildren and four great-greatgrandchildren. Burial was at Burlington Cemetery. Memorials: Tom Guest Memorial Fund, care of American National Bank, 920 Central Ave., Nebraska City, NE 68410.

Granville Hadden Jr. Granville Hadden Jr., 85, of Fort Wright, died Jan. 10. He was a retired maintenance supervisor with Frisch’s restaurants, and was member of Jehovah’s Witness Kingdom Hall in Covington. His wife, Gwendolyn Hadden, died previously. Survivors include his sons, Granville Hadden III of West Covington, and Gregory Hadden of Fort Wright; daughters, Gail Nusky of Hamilton, Ohio, Grace Baker of Park Hills, and Gloria Wiley of Walton; 14 grandchildren and five great-grandchildren.

Elmer Heis

Kathleen Holloran Kathleen Marie Holloran, 55, of Elsmere, died Jan. 12, at St. Elizabeth Hospital in Williamstown. She was a retired audit examiner of 25 years with the IRS. Survivors include her daughter, Kelley Dryden of Elsmere; son, Michael Holloran of Erlanger; sister, Tracy Taylor of Crescent Springs; brothers, Chris Breeden of Crescent Springs, Robert Godby of Somerset, and Jeff Godby of Covington; and two granddaughters. Burial was at Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Erlanger.

Zelda Kathman Zelda Kathman, 87, of Edgewood, died Jan. 8, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a homemaker. Her husband, Bernard J. Kathman Jr., and son, Stephen Kathman, died previously. Survivors include her son, Bernard "Buck" Kathman III of Kenton Hills; four grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. Interment was at Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Erlanger. Memorials: American Red Cross, 2111 Dana Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45207.

Steven Hutchison

Elmer Heis, 72, of Independence, died Jan. 11, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood.

Steven James “Stevie” Hutchison, 55, of Union, died Jan. 12,


Bryan Kraus Bryan J. Kraus, 20, of Cold Spring, died Jan. 11, at his home. He was a graduate of Bishop Brossart High School, student at the University of Kentucky, a Kentucky Colonel, an avid golfer, a student of cinema, and a movie critic. His maternal grandparents, Raymond and Geraldine Schwartz; birth paternal grandfather, Robert Haigis; and cousin, Chris Collins, died previously. Survivors include his parents, Joe and June Kraus of Cold Spring; girlfriend, Kiley Buring of Cold Spring; birth mother, Alison Vieth of Latonia; birth father, Rob Haigis of Newport; paternal grandfather, Harold

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Kraus of Milford, Ohio; paternal grandmother, Linda Kraus of Florence; birth maternal grandparents, Ron and Sally Albrinck of Cold Spring, birth paternal grandmother, Marie Haigis of Newport; brothers, Ian and Evan Haigis and John Vieth; and sister, Hannah Vieth. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Memorials: Bryan J. Kraus Memorial Scholarship Fund, Bishop Brossart High School, 4 Grove St., Alexandria, KY 41001; or Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Cancer and Blood Diseases Institute, P.O. Box 5202, Cincinnati, OH 45201.

Gordon Lutes Gordon Lutes, 81, of Latonia and Spring Lake, died Jan. 13, in Goshen, Ohio. He was an Army veteran of the Korean Conflict, and retired from Newport Steel. Survivors include his son, Richard Gordon Lutes of Lake Waynoka, Ohio; brothers, Hobert Lutes of Taylor Mill, and Luther Lutes of Independence; and two grandchildren. Interment with military honors was at Floral Hills Cemetery. Memorials: Alzheimer’s Association, Cincinnati Chapter, 644 Linn St. No. 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203.

Mary Maus Mary Margaret Maus, 86, of Jamestown, formerly of Independence, died Jan. 9, at her home. Her husband, Joseph R. Maus Jr.; son, Anthony Maus; and six siblings, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Donna Kellow of Hiddenite, N.C., and Rose Huckaby of Jamestown; son, Charles Maus of Cincinnati; sisters Loretta Eggleston, Vera Schmitt, Martha Rogers, Lucille Perry and Cecilia Dennis; nine grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Burial was at St. Cecilia Cemetery. Memorials: Hospice of Lake Cumberland, 100 Parkway Drive, Somerset, KY 42503; or Holy Spirit Catholic Church, 406 N.

Main St., P.O. Box 247, Jamestown, KY 42629; or St. Cecilia Catholic Church, 5313 Madison Pike, Independence, KY 41051.

Charles Purvis Charles Edwin “Chucky Boy” Purvis, 56, of Somerset, formerly of Latonia, died Jan. 11, at Lake Cumberland Regional Hospital in Somerset. He was an avid UK and NASCAR fan, loved cars, books and any kind of road trip. His parents, Edwin E. Purvis and Ruth A. Purvis, died previously. Survivors include his sisters, Marlene Spade of Latonia, and Donna Huth of Latonia; nephews, Bryan Fitzwater of Elsmere, Eric Hamel of Wyoming, and Aaron Hamel of Bellevue; niece, Kim Wuest of Independence; and several great nephews. Interment was at Mother of God Cemetery in Fort Wright. Memorials: Make A Wish Foundation, 1230 Liberty Bank Lane, Suite 300, Louisville, KY 40222,

Clay Rash Clay Hamilton Rash, 53, of Florence, died Jan. 10, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a manager at U-Haul for 20 years. Survivors include his parents, Tom and Adelya Rash of Erlanger; son, Quentin Rash of Indiana; daughter, Danielle Lott of Japan; sister, Shelly Dastillung of Cincinnati; brother, Brent Rash of Florence; and four grandchildren. Burial was at Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Erlanger. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017; or the charity of donor’s choice.

Daisy Ricketts Daisy Ricketts, 85, of Elsmere, died Jan. 9. Her husband, Eugene Ricketts; son, Jimmy Cray; and sister, Genevieve Fite, died previously. Survivors include her children, Charles Cray, Roger Cray, Jeffrey Cray and Donna Thompson; siblings, Opal Hile and Robert

Ricketts; 11 grandchildren, 11 great-grandchildren and three great-great-grandchildren. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice Facility, 483 S. Loop Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Frances Sanders Frances D. Sanders, 95, of Florence, died Jan. 9, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a homemaker, volunteered at United Ministries, was involved in the Women’s Society Christian Service, and loved antiquing. Her husband, Willard Sanders, died previously. Survivors include her children, Dan Sanders and Joy Works, both of Edgewood; four grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Burial was at Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Erlanger. Memorials: Northern Kentucky Baptist Church, 2681 Turkeyfoot Road, Lakeside Park, KY 41017; or the charity of donor’s choice.

Marilyn Schild Marilyn L. Schild, 82, Crestview Hills, died Jan. 13, at Villaspring Healthcare in Erlanger. She was a passionate Cincinnati Bearcats fan, lifelong member of Blessed Sacrament Church, and volunteer for Be Concerned. Her husband, William A. Schild, and daughter, Lynda Schild Bramlage, died previously. Survivors include her children, Bill, Jeff, Dan, Laura, Andy and Steve; 19 grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Memorials: American Diabetes Association, 644 Linn St., Cincinnati, OH 45203.

Marie Stammen Marie Herron Stammen, 86, of Crestview Hills, died Jan. 7, at her residence. She was a music educator with the Erlanger-Elsmere School District for more than 27 years. Her brother, Joseph Pilkenton, died previously.

See DEATHS, Page B9

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POLICE REPORTS ERLANGER Incidents/investigations Assault At 528 Greenfield Lane, No. 22, Dec. 25. At 599 Donaldson Road, No. 118, Dec. 23. Burglary At 45 Sagebrush Lane, Dec. 30. 60-inch Samsung flat screen at 428 McAlpin Ave. N., Dec. 25. Blue lap top at 428 McAlpin Ave., Dec. 23. Criminal mischief Vandalized Suzuki at 3517 Mary St., Dec. 27. Criminal possession of forged instrument $10 bill at 528 Buttermilk Pike, Jan. 6. Disregarding traffic light, suspended license, possession of marijuana At Erlanger Road, Dec. 28. Receiving stolen property At 3549 Richardson Road, Jan. 3. Theft Two 6 round Kahr CM 40 magazines at 539 Greenfield Lane, Dec. 28. Ativan at 543 Greenfield Lane, No. 8, Dec. 28. Samsung point and shoot zoom 15X digital camera at 3610 Jacqueline Drive, Dec. 26. Company checks at 3126 Dixie Hwy., Dec. 27. Snowboarding equipment at 3168 Crescent Ave., Dec. 27. Chevy Impala LT at 728 Western Reserve Road, No. B, Dec. 23. Personal information at 4141 Circlewood Drive, N., Jan. 3.

FORT MITCHELL Arrests/citations Juan Carlos Castillo-Macal, no age given, 14 Rock Crystal No. 240, speeding, expired license, warrant, Dec. 30. Mark W. Moore, 48, 2731 South Leanard Springs Road, warrants, Dec. 30. Daniel D. Knox, 35, 355 Old 227, possession of controlled substance, drug paraphernalia, Jan. 1. Melissa R. Griggs, 28, 18 Silver Ave., speeding, driving under the influence, suspended

ABOUT POLICE REPORTS The Community Recorder publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. license, Jan. 1. Christopher J. Otis, 25, 305 Pleasure Isle Drive, no seat belt, expired registration, possession of heroin, drug paraphernalia, Jan. 6. James Johnson, 44, warrant, Jan. 7. Shawna Carroll, 24, 48 Elm St., theft, Jan. 12.

Incidents/investigations Possession of heroin, drug paraphernalia At Avon Drive, Jan. 6. Theft Jigsaw at 21 Highland Ave., Dec. 25. At 2150 Dixie Hwy., Jan. 12.

FORT WRIGHT Incidents/investigations Shoplifting, giving officer false name or address, promoting contraband, possession of controlled substance Merchandise stolen at 3450 Valley Plaza Pkwy., Dec. 18. Theft Cell phone stolen at 3432 Madison Pike, Dec. 21. Credit cards and cash stolen from wallet at 3410 Madison Pike, Dec. 27. Theft of mislaid property Purse stolen at 3450 Valley Plaza Pkwy., Dec. 19.

PARK HILLS Arrests/citations Thomas Jolly Jr., 30, 420 Locust St., alcohol intoxication in a public place - first and second offense, disorderly conduct, resisting arrest, Nov. 30.

Scott Green, 28, 85 Indiana Drive, warrant, Dec. 4. Sean V. Sullivan, 26, 1212 Far Hills Drive Apartment 219, warrants, Dec. 13. Steven J. Moore, 29, 414 River Road, warrant, Dec. 13. Zachary Robinson, 26, 2241 Hanser, warrants, Dec. 11. Jonathan L. Jent, 27, 1208 Far Hills Drive Unit 11, warrant, Dec. 24. Nathan Taylor, 29, 207 Kyles Lane Unit 2, disorderly conduct, fourth degree assault, Dec. 29. Jacob Gadomski, 24, 2048 Amsterdam Road, alcohol intoxication in a public place - first and second offense, disorderly conduct, fourth degree assault, Dec. 29. James Gadomski, 28, 826 Arlington Road Unit 1, disorderly conduct, fourth degree assault, Dec. 29. Stevi L. Northcutt, 27, 3789 Harvest Way, disorderly conduct, Dec. 29.

Incidents/investigations Lost or found property Report of purse found at 1106 Amsterdam Road, Dec. 8. Second-degree burglary Report of copper pipes taken from residence at 1121 Exter Drive, Dec. 17. Second-degree robbery Woman reported another woman took purse from her shoulder in parking lot and fled at 1039 Cedar Ridge Lane, Dec. 16. Theft by unlawful taking firearm Report of handgun taken from vehicle at 1117 Old State Road, Dec. 10. Report of two handguns taken from home at 554 Scenic Drive, Dec. 17. Theft by unlawful taking $500 or more Report of Ipods and gaming system taken from residence at 512 St. Joseph Plane unit 30, Dec. 3. Theft by unlawful taking under $500 Report of wallet taken from purse at 1418 Dixie Hwy., Dec. 16.

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#$*)(+)" %'&!

DEATHS Continued from Page B8 Survivors include her husband, Lavern “Vern” Stammen; sons, Dean Herron and Charles Herron; and sister, Elizabeth Bates. Burial was at Forest Lawn Cemetery in Erlanger. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Roger Thomas Roger Thomas, 61, of Burlington, formerly of Covington, died Jan. 13, at home.

He was a music and car enthusiast, and self-employed contractor. Survivors include his wife, Dolly Thomas of Burlington; daughters, Crystal ThomasInman of Erlanger, Jamie Thomas of Burlington, and Sydney Keel of Burlington; brothers, Danny Thomas of Crittenden, Johnny Thomas of Burlington, Ronnie Thomas of Florence, and Mike Thomas of Independence; sisters, Rhonda Hillhouse of Burlington, and Sheila McMurry of Independence; and four

grandchildren. Burial was at Highland Cemetery in Fort Mitchell.

Lawrence Thriskonis Lawrence “Sonny” Thriskonis, 48, of Latonia, died Jan. 7, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a truck driver for Ky. Container Service. Survivors include his son, Tyler Barker; brothers, Bill Barker and Tony Barker; and sister, Pam Price. Burial was at Floral Hill Cemetery in Taylor Mill.

St. Joseph School

Learners Today - Leaders Tomorrow 2474 Lorraine Avenue, Crescent Springs, KY 41017 (859) 578-2742 • Open House: Sunday, January 26 12:30-2:00 p.m. New Student Registration: Thursday, January 30 6:30-8:00 p.m. Preschool through Grade 8 CE-0000582942

National Blue Ribbon School Please call for a personal tour.

859-757-1002 •





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Providing Basic necessities for needy children

Your generous monetary donation provides shoes, coats, glasses and basic necessities to neediest kids right here in the Tri-state. With the current economy, it’s a great way for you to help the children who need it most. So, step up for Neediest Kids of All and send your donation today!

Give to Neediest Kids of All Enclosed is $__________.

Yes, I would like to contribute to NKOA.

Please send this coupon and your check or money order, payable to: NEEDIEST KIDS OF ALL, P.O. Box 636666, Cincinnati, OH 45263-6666

Name____________________________________________________________________________________________ Address____________________________________________________________________________ Apt. No. ______ City_______________________________________________________________________ State _______ Zip ____________ Neediest Kids of All is a non-profit corporation. Its principal place of business is Cincinnati, and it is registered with the Ohio Attorney General as a charitable trust. Contributions are deductible in accordance with applicable tax laws.

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Community recorder 012314