FORT WRIGHT – The Kenton County School District has officially started the search for a new superintendent. Earlier this month Superintendent Terri Cox-Cruey announced her retirement. In addition, inCox-Cruey terim deputy superintendent Tracey Mann announced her retirement and deputy superintendent Barb Martin retired March 1. The reason, according to district spokesperson Jess Dykes, is so they can retire under the current Kentucky Teachers’ Retirement System. Retiring now will ensure their ability to roll the monetary value of unused sick time
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into their salary for better retirement benefits, she said. Neil Stiegelmeyer, a former superintendent for Kenton County Schools, will serve as interim superintendent for the district as of April 1. Kenton County Board of Education began its search with approval of an advertisement for the job at a special meeting March 29. They’re working on a tight time frame, according to Don Martin, Kentucky School Boards Association representative who’s serving as a consultant during the search. The job will be advertised until May 5. In the meantime, the board is putting together a screening committee made up of one school board member, two teachers, one classified staff member, one principal, and one parent. They will be voted on by their peers to serve on
Codfather of Sole
THANKS TO HUBERT KIRCHGAESSNER
Rick Stegeman, left, of Erlanger, is “body guard” to Mary, Queen of Heaven Fish Fry’s “Codfather of Sole,” right, John Geisen, of Florence, on Military Appreciation Night March 31. In foreground are Army PV2 Claire Walker and Charlotte Weller, Bellevue, of the Navy Reserves.
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NKY history organizations receive grants Melissa Reinert email@example.com
Two Northern Kentucky history organizations have received grants to preserve local history from the Kentucky Historical Society. The Erlanger Historical Society received $355 to help them acquire archival supplies to better protect important artifacts on display in the Historic Depot Museum. The Boone County Public
Library received $500 to help preserve the Rabbit Hash Historical Society collection according to archival standards. The library took in the collection after the February 2016 fire that destroyed the National Register of Historic Places Rabbit Hash General Store. The materials include photos, Bibles, journals, scrapbooks, personal documents and other memorabilia related to the history of Rabbit Hash.
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Margaret Gardner, of Erlanger, brings out a tray of dinners to serve at the Mary, Queen of Heaven Fish Fry on Friday, March 31. This Friday, 4 to 8 p.m., will be the concluding fish fry of Lent. The church is located at 1130 Donaldson Highway, Erlanger.
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the committee. The committee will narrow down five to 10 candidates to present to the school board for review. Board member Jesica Jehn, who has served since 2013, will represent the board on the committee. The board still has to set criteria for the screening committee to consider. They’re looking to parents for input through an electronic survey. Board chairman Carl Wicklund said he wants the new superintendent to be a “futuristic thinker.” The school board hopes to name a new superintendent by June 9.
Child abuse victim: If you don’t talk, ‘you’ll die from the inside out’ Melissa Reinert firstname.lastname@example.org
FLORENCE – The pain, shame and guilt that 6year-old Mike Pistorino felt as he was sexually abused by a neighbor stayed with him through his adult years. “I carried it with me,” he said. “I kept it deep, deep down in my belly. I didn’t deal with the pain. I didn’t tell. But, if you don’t talk about what happened to you, you’ll die from the inside out.” Dying he was. Pistorino found himself hooked on heroin, in jail and eventually homeless. Some-
thing changed. Finally, one day Pistorino opened up about his past. Now he’s 14 years heroin free and speaking out against child abuse. “I became the person I didn’t have,” said Pistorino, 43, of Chardon, Ohio. “Now I’m using what happened to me, this horrific thing, and using it to save other children from these monsters.” Pistorino shared his story at Family Nurturing Center’s 13th annual Blue Ribbon Ceremony. The ceremony is held to kick off Child Abuse Prevention Month during April. According to Tracy Fuchs, the center’s director of marketing and special events, the ceremony
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has become one of the largest in the state to kick off month-long community awareness events and activities to promote not only awareness of the issue of child abuse and neglect, but to also educate adults on the role we all must play to protect children from abuse. “The lasting effects of child abuse as it pertains to drug addiction, lifelong health issues, poverty, academic success, employment and mental health struggles is unbelievable,” Fuchs said. “Family Nurturing Center promotes the Blue Ribbon Campaign to educate the public about the issue of child abuse in our region and the role that we all must take to prevent abuse from happening in the first place.” After the ceremony, hosted by Tom Gill Chevrolet in Florence, attendees hung blue ribbons on the fence that stands on the property near Interstate 75. Blue ribbons and pinwheels will be displayed throughout the region all of April to create
April is National Child Abuse Awareness Month.
awareness. Host Tom Gill said he is honored to be a partner in the Blue Ribbon Ceremony. “This is a good cause,” he said. “We’re all God’s children. All children need and deserve the chance to grow and enjoy life and to prosper. No child should be held down by abuse. No child.” Gill said every adult has the responsibility to help prevent child abuse. “That’s why we’re a part of this,” he said. “It’s not just the Family Nurture Center that needs to raise awareness and stop child abuse, it’s leaders,
businesses, the community. Today we’re recognizing this as an issue and the need to care and protect our young ones.”
Child Abuse Prevention Month events April 7 – Wear blue selfie day April 19 – Blue Ribbon BBQ fundraiser at City BBQ in Florence April 20 – Take Back the Night at Sawyer Point and Newport Peace Bell April 22 – Prevention Under the Big Top April 31 – Blue Sunday, www.bluesunday.org
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A new chapter begins in Rabbit Hash Sarah Brookbank email@example.com
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The Rabbit Hash General Store has come a long way from the smoldering shell it became after a
devastating electrical fire in February of last year. It’s unbelievable, said members of the Rabbit Hash Historical Society, that the process of rebuilding the store, built in
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Society. “It’s like being in another part of the world or another culture when you’re here.” At the ribbon cutting on Saturday morning, gathered representatives from Rabbit Hash yelled out “April Fools, we’re not open!” as a joke. But Clare said it’s the farthest thing from a joke, and though the floors of the store don’t quite have the creaks and bouncy spots it used to, the store is finally open for business. Clare said he believes the store will be around for another 100 years for people to connect to the rich history of the past and take a step away from their busy lives. “The store is so important because it’s the centerpiece of this whole experience of Rabbit Hash. The store, besides being the collection area of people’s good and products when they came off the boats, it was the heartbeat of this community. It was the Facebook of the 1800s,” Clare said in an interview in February. Now that the store is open and a new mayor is in place, peace can finally settle back in the small town on the Ohio River, that is after the grand opening festivities are over.
IT IS AN EXPERIENCE!!!
1831, only took a year. April 1 was a day of celebration, full of laughter from the people who packed into the small historical district. “(Opening day) is more than I imagined. Once you see the store filled with stuff and people and you see the vibrancy and the people smiling, all you feel is positive vibes. It’s like it was in the old days,” President of the Historical Society Don Clare said. The restoration process has taken a year, and while it may seem like forever for lovers of the small town, it was faster than anyone imagined. The process took community support -- from raising funds for the restoration process to tearing down buildings to provide period-era construction material to replace the burnt wood. And the community came out in droves for the grand opening, showing up with families and friends, taking pictures with Mayor Bynn and sharing memories from their first time in Rabbit Hash. “It’s in our nature as humans to try to be a part of something that is bigger than ourselves and history is so much of that,” said Mary Unterreiner of the Rabbit Hash Historical
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The Rabbit Hash General Store opened for business on April 1, 2017 after being rebuilt from the ground up after an electrical fire in February 2016.
APRIL 6, 2017 • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • 3A
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Artist turns wallpaper into works of art Melissa Reinert firstname.lastname@example.org
EDGEWOOD – Connie Berkemeier sees the big picture. As she sits in her quaint Edgewood home punching out tiny squares from upcycled wallpaper, she has a vision in her mind of the scene she’s going to create. The mixed media artist creates unique mosaic-like portraits with upcycled wallpaper. “I love being able to create,” she said as she glides glue on the back of a quarter-inch pink square. Today she’s working on a quilt-like piece.
“It takes time. But, I love the result. Sometimes, at first it’s hard to see but it all comes together.” Berkemeier, 67, a retired paralegal, started doing her artwork about six years ago. “I had always dabbled in art … needlework, scrapbooking, quilting,” she said. “My daughter told me one day, ‘Mom you need to pick something and find your niche.’” She tried working with scrapbook paper, but it was too thin. A friend of Berkemeier who worked in interior design suggested she try wallpaper. She was retiring and gave her
all of her old wallpaper books. “Some of my early work was awful,” she said. “But I kept at it and discovered a computer program that will turn your pictures into a quilting pattern.” Instead of using fabric, Berkemeier uses wallpaper. She starts by selecting coordinating colors. Using a scrapbooking square punch she squeezes out one-inch, half-inch, and quarterinch squares to create the picture. She’s created commanding mosaic portraits of Elizabeth Taylor and Jimi Hendrix. She
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Edgewood’s Connie Berkemeier uses wallpaper to create mosaic-like pieces of art.
also makes quilt-like pieces and animal or object portraits. “I get a big thrill being able to produce something,” she said. “It’s nice too to know that people enjoy your work. I love when a piece goes to someone’s home and I know it’s something they will enjoy for years.” Friend and mentor Parrish Monk calls Berkemeier’s work “remarkable.” “The fact that Connie uses upcycled wallpaper and has the ability and vision to take small evenly cut squares and make them into larger pieces really speaks to her ability to see or foresee the bigger picture,” he said. According to Monk, Berkemeier is the only artists he knows of that utilizes upcycled wallpaper. “I have seen a similar
Connie Berkemeier’s wallpaper portrait of Jimi Hendrix.
concept but on ceramic tiles where an artist will paint an image on ceramic tiles or where a digital artist will use computerbased pixelization program to make a digital image that is divided into
smaller sections. Similar finished work has used photographs to make larger pictures, however, I believe that Connie’s selection or material and her process makes her work unique.”
APRIL 6, 2017 • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • 5A ADVERTISEMENT
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According to Dr. Seipel, Leaking, Squirming, Squeezing, and Night Time Bathroom Trips...Even Accidents Can Now be a Thing of the Past! NEW YORK, NEW YORK — If life isn’t hard enough, now you have to worry about making it to the bathroom in time. The feeling of your bladder bursting and the down right panic of “not making it” in time can be absolutely overwhelming. Don’t even dare to laugh, cough or sneeze at the “wrong” time and when did you start to become scared to take a big sip of tea, coffee or water? You’re not alone in your battle to control your bladder. According to The National Institute of Health, as many as 33 million Americans are affected by bladder control issues described above.
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Kenton County Public Library digital librarian Ann Schoenenberger
feel like they belong.” Schoenenberger has worked to make strong partnerships with local web developers, tech companies and the maker community. She encouraged user groups to use the library and hosted Coder & Maker Club workshops on soldering, Raspberry Pi, Arduino, Python and physical computing. Through the use of Coursera MOOCs and help from tech mentors, she offered a complete 12week “Beginning Programming” course that evolved into a projectbased learning experiment. In addition, she has cultivated a relationship with Kenton County Public Schools. She has worked with school staff to develop a school media specialist and public librarian summit and idea exchange. As a result, the Library was able to provide more than 700 library cards to one school so that they may use the Library’s online resources to enhance their studies. Community partner Tiffany Vincent calls Schoenenberger the prototype for the 21st-century librarian. “She is thoroughly knowledgeable in all the new and up-and-coming technologies, but she’s also not afraid to suggest
cracking open a book to get the information you need. She’s at the center of the maker movement in Northern Kentucky,” she said. “One of her biggest skills is taking a room that ranges from absolute beginner to seasoned professional and making everyone feel like they’re both contributing to the class and learning. That’s a difficult line to walk when it comes to technology.” Also an exhibiting artist, Ann spearheaded an effort to create a pilot community makerspace, the FORGE, within the Hellmann Creative Center, part of the Center for Great Neighborhoods in Covington. This embedded Library project works to develop resources and services with the groups served by the Hellmann Creative Center, the Westside neighborhood and Covington artists, community groups, youth and residents seeking to build creative and technical skills. Through open and free access to digital library content, technology, instruction, mentoring and collaborative projects, the makerspace will increase economic, creative and employment opportunities and strengthen the educational pipeline for Covington’s emerging technology and arts corridors.
The Family Secret Even the Family Doesn’t Know “Most people who have overactive bladders choose to keep their problem a secret,” says Dr. Tracey Seipel, a longtime clinician who is one of the world’s leading experts in natural urological healthcare. “They don’t even tell their spouse or families about it. It affects their lives in every way, influencing where they go, and even what they will wear in case they have an accident.” “Black is the color of choice,” says Dr. Seipel, “as it can hide evidence of public accidents.” A 100% natural, drug-free aid developed by Dr. Seipel is now available in a remarkable, fast-acting natural formula called UriVarx™ featuring urox. This sophisticated patented herbal compound has been shown in clinical studies to help improve UriVarx™ with reductions in bladder frequency, nocturia (having to urinate at night), urgency, and bladder discomfort, sometimes in as little as two weeks.
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COVINGTON - Ann Schoenenberger sits quietly in the FORGE, a community arts center in Covington where she’s creating an embedded library. Her dark curly hair bounces as she begins to softly speak. “We’re here in the Westside of Covington and we’re gearing our programs to our neighbors,” the Kenton County librarian said. “It’s a specific approach. We are making available modern 21stcentury tools to the public. That’s what libraries do. We help people grow and expand their knowledge.” From the simplest form of technology like a book to more complex tools like a 3D printer, Schoenenberger hopes to use the FORGE to “empower.” Schoenenberger just celebrated her 10th year at the Kenton County Public library where she serves as a digital librarian. The Lakeside Park resident oversees the library’s e-newsletter, the marketing segmentation program and chat services. Ann has also been using innovative technology to engage people who may not otherwise use the library. “Ann has a vision for the future that includes community building and creating community-focused STEAM based technology partnership,” said her supervisor Nicole Frilling, the library webmaster. “Ann found connections that allowed the library to reach out to new populations. She is driven to facilitate learning environments that empower, inspire and ultimately lead to happier, healthier and more economically successful individuals.” Schoenenberger was recently named a Mover & Shaker in the library industry by the national publication “Library Journal.” In March the Journal named 52 outstanding professionals committed to providing excellent service and shaping the future of libraries. She was selected for her commitment to the profession and innovation in working with the community. Schoenenberger is the second librarian from the Kenton County Public Library to be recognized as a Mover & Shaker. The STEM/STEAM movement, which focuses on science, technology, engineering, (arts), and math, has been steadily working its way through schools and libraries across the nation. From this movement, maker spaces have been developed. A maker space is a place where people of all ages can go to conduct hands-on activities and projects with a variety of traditional tools, such as a sewing machine, or by using more current digital technology such as a 3D printer. “It’s really about empowerment,” Schoenenberger said. “When you make things you feel empowered. That’s what we’re all about here. That and bringing people together. We want to engage people and make them
Finally a clinically proven pill solution to ease all your bladder problems. urgency, nocturia and those embarrassing, away-from-home bladder accidents,” adds Dr. Seipel. “The compound invigorates the tone of the bladder wall, assisting a healthy level of firmness by enhancing the bladder’s muscular elasticity. This reduces the frequent urge to urinate,” explains Dr. Seipel.
Dr. Tracey Seipel: Naturopath, Clinical Nutritionist, Herbalist & Diabetes Educator Positive Clinical Trial
This natural, drug-free UriVarx™ formula has performed well in a clinical study. In one placebocontrolled, randomized Amazing Clinical Results trial, many participants Patients using UriVarx™ experience saw results in as little as two weeks. But the best all these benefits: was yet to come. • Reduction in Urge Incontinence Two weeks later, those • Reduction in Stress Incontinence participants shocked • Reduction in Urinary Urgency study observers by reporting a significant im• Reduction in Urinary Frequency provement in their qual• Reduction in Nocturia (bedtime ity of life. Thirty days episodes) later 77% of participants Patients started seeing results were experiencing benin as little as 2 weeks. efits. Results like these Since its introduction in are not surprising to Dr. Seipel Australia, more than 25,000 who single-handedly pioneered bottles have sold of this patented the bladder care category in the early 2000’s, receiving an award revolutionary formula. Dr. Seipel’s formula has made from the prestigious US Nutrition a believer out of 45-year-old, Business Journal for her work. Her patented formula consisting mother of three, Brandy W., from of select, synergistically paired Brisbane, Australia. “I had a high bladder frequency botanicals like Crateva nurvala, as a child,” says Brandy, “but my Equisetum arvense and Lindera frequency really worsened after aggregata, was 15 years in the making. the birth of my first child.” A friend who was aware of Reduce the Need Brandy’s condition told her about for Adult Diapers Dr. Seipel’s formula. “After two “Overactive bladder syndrome weeks, I had already noticed is a widespread problem,” says Dr. changes,” smiles Brandy.** Seipel. Many of these individuals “I was finding that although I wear adult diapers. felt I needed to urinate, I wasn’t as Insiders in the adult diaper desperate to run to the toilet. Now, industry are keeping a close eye when I get up in the morning,” on Dr. Seipel’s bladder support she adds, “I’m able to make the breakthrough because of people coffee and even have a cup before like 78-year-old retired teacher, needing to go, which is a great Glenda B. from Gold Coast, improvement!” Australia. Glenda wore adult diapers How Does It Work? “UriVarx™ helps support every day to guard against bladder health by revitalizing accidents. “My bladder capacity was good bladder tone and function, and by helping support kidney health,” but the leakage and accidents would occur without warning. So, says Dr. Seipel. “UriVarx™ promotes normal I wore them every day,” confesses urinary frequency, and reduces Glenda.
Since Glenda discovered Dr. Seipel’s UriVarx™ formula, you won’t find her shopping in the adult diaper section of the store anymore. “After only 10 days on UriVarx™, I reduced the need to wear my diapers. Now, I am managing very well, thank you,” says Glenda. According to Euromonitor International, a respected market research firm, the size of the adult diaper market in the U.S. was approximately $1.4 Billion in 2012.
Prostate or Bladder? Hard to Tell Many men confuse the symptoms of overactive bladder syndrome with prostate woes. Dr. Seipel explains, “Prostate enlargement restricts urine flow. The bladder compensates for this by trying harder and harder to push the urine out.” As bladder pressure increases, so does instances of urinary frequency and urgency. Long after a man’s prostate woes are relieved, he may still experience the same symptoms thanks to his now-overactive bladder.
His-and-Her Results “Because male and female bladders, other than size, are identical,” says Dr. Seipel, “the formula works equally well for both men and women”. “It’s a his-and-her formula,” she smiles. David M., age 46, can attest to this. “I was having to go to the toilet every hour or so and I had to go to the toilet at least four times per night.” Four weeks after starting UriVarx™, David says, “My trips to the toilet have definitely reduced and I’m having much better sleep, getting up maybe once a night.” If you’re ready to alleviate your go-now urination urges, to those frantic trips to the bathroom, and if you are looking for the confidence and security that a healthy bladder can bring to your life, here’s your risk-free opportunity.
Newspaper Readers Qualify for a Special Discount To encourage you to experience the life-changing effect UriVarx™ can have, Innovus Pharmaceuticals is offering a special discount for Newspaper readers – but only for a very limited time. An order Hotline has been set up for local readers. Simply call 1-800-974-9458. Supplies are limited, so they will only be taking orders for the next 72 hours. If you miss this opportunity, you may have to wait until the next production run in a few weeks. We expect phone lines to be busy, so please be patient.
THESE STATEMENTS HAVE NOT BEEN EVALUATED BY THE FDA. THIS PRODUCT IS NOT INTENDED TO DIAGNOSE, TREAT, CURE, OR PREVENT ANY DISEASE. RESULTS MAY VARY.
6A • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • APRIL 6, 2017
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
COLLEGE CORNER Rose graduates from WGU David Rose, of Fort Mitchell, graduated from Western Governors University with a Bachelor of Science in IT - Security Emphasis.
Nadler on Quincy University dean’s list Lauren Nadler, of Erlanger, earned dean’s list honors at Quincy University in Illinois during the 2016 fall semester. Honorees must earn a semester GPA of at least 3.5 to be included in the biannual dean’s list.
Eliassen, Fields receive Presidential Scholarships Isabel Eliassen, of Edgewood, and Kate Fields, of Erlanger, were two of 16 students selected by Western Kentucky University as recipients of the 2017-18 Cherry Presidential Scholarship, the school’s most prestigious academic award. The scholarship is valued at $16,000 annually and worth $64,000 during a four-year period. The students were among 45 applicants who visited WKU on Feb. 10 for activities that included an interview.
In addition to demonstrating outstanding scholastic achievement at the secondary level, applicants submitted personal statements and essays as part of the selection process. The recipients had an average GPA of 3.96 and an average ACT score of 33. Eliassen, a senior at Covington Latin School, plans to major in international affairs. Fields, a senior at Dixie Heights High School, plans to major in political science.
Frisch, Reisiger on Wittenberg dean’s list Sarah Frisch, of Crescent Springs, and Christopher Reisiger, of Fort Wright, were named to the dean’s list at Wittenberg University in Springfield, Ohio during the 2016 fall semester. These students maintained a 3.5 or higher GPA.
Locals present at WKU research conference Several Western Kentucky University students from Kenton County will be presenting research March 25 during WKU’s 47th annual student research conference. Students presenting
Editor: Nancy Daly, email@example.com, 578-1059
include Laura Allen of Fort Mitchell, “Intergenerational Living Between College Students And Nursing Home Residents In A Global Context”; Skyler Green of Fort Mitchell, “Eating Disorders and Athletics”; and Bennett Couch of Independence, “Not Here To Make Friends”: The Effect Of Gender On A Character’s Likeability In Jane Austen’s Sense And Sensibility.”
Locals join Greek community at Centre College Several Kenton County residents recently joined the Greek community at Centre College in Danville. Abbie Thatcher, a first-year student, pledged Kappa Delta. She is a Simon Kenton High School graduate and daughter of Mary and Michael Thatcher of Independence. Sarah Wells, a firstyear student, pledged Alpha Delta Pi. She is the daughter of Devon and Rebecca Wells of Taylor Mill. Jenna Wolfe, a firstyear student, pledged Kappa Alpha Theta. She is a Dixie Heights High School graduate and daughter of Brad Wolfe of Edgewood and Linda Evans of Villa Hills.
Coleman conducts marine research in Germany Fort Mitchell resident Brandt Coleman is currently in Germany on a yearlong international fellowship through the U.S. Department of State which he was awarded as one of the top national applicants. Brandt is currently performing marine field and laboratory research with the Thünen-Instituts für Ostseefischerei as a research assistant on the Rügen Herring Larvae Survey, Otolith Analysis and Harbor Porpoise Alert studies. Coleman will later begin research field work with the Universität Rostock Institut für Biowissenschaften, Angewandte Ökologie Biologische Station as a geoscience researcher in Zingst, Germany, creating a comparison of total phosphorus concentrations in sediments of the southern Baltic Sea. Coleman also is a volunteer at the Rostock Zoo working in animal husbandry and direct animal care. The 2013 Beechwood
Brandt Coleman is currently performing marine field and laboratory research with the Thünen-Instituts für Ostseefischerei as a research assistant on the Rügen Herring Larvae Survey, Otolith Analysis and Harbor Porpoise Alert studies.
High School graduate will use his research in Germany as the basis for his senior honors thesis when he returns to the University of Louisville to complete his undergraduate degrees. Brandt is a Dean’s Honors Scholar at U of L obtaining degrees in geoscience environ-
mental analysis and conservation biology. Brandt’s had the opportunity to travel extensively throughout Europe during his ambassadorship, and has even managed to include ski trips to Wengen, Grindelwald and Grächen in Switzerland and Montafon in Austria. .
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the Ye f o w o h s #1 S
THANKS TO AMY HOLTZMAN
Villa Madonna Academy Elementary now has two state championships in chess. Villa’s K3 team shocks the field and comes in first at the State Chess Championships. Villa was the underdog in the match, but the team managed to win 3.5 out of four possible points and went on to a round of blitz chess to determine the state champions. Villa’s team was crowned co-champions with Brandeis Elementary of Louisville. The team is Brendan Ramdass of Fort Wright, first grader Connor Burke of Florence, first grader Eli Dropic of Erlanger and second grader Ari Poddar of Hebron. Earlier this month, the K1 team defeated two-time reigning Kentucky champion Rosa Parks Elementary from Lexington to become state champions.
Beechwood kicks off new Alumni Association with gala
NOW THROUGH APRIL 16 ONLY! ARONOFF CENTER
The newly formed Beechwood Alumni Association is having a celebratory kick-off Red and White Alumni Gala from 6:30-11 p.m. Friday, April 21, at the Drees Pavilion in Devou Park, Covington. Alumni along with Beechwood friends, parents and supporters are encouraged to purchase advance tickets online at bit.ly/2oil6Oa The gala will include dinner, live music, enter-
tainment, silent auction and a special master of ceremonies, the beloved and always funny, former teacher, Jim Procaccino, also known as Mr. JIM. With a mission of advocacy and philanthropic support for Beechwood Schools, the Alumni Association was founded in 2016 with support from the Beechwood Board of Education and Superintendent Mike Stacy. The association’s board of di-
rectors include 20 alumni spanning seven decades. Carol Beirne, a graduate of the class of 1963, is the Alumni Association director and has been instrumental in planning the Red & White gala. “Beechwood has approximately 3,900 living alumni across the country and our goal is to connect with each one, maintaining contact with our Beechwood families well into the future,” Beirne said.
APRIL 6, 2017 • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • 7A
St. Joseph School students buy park benches with recycling profits Students at St. Joseph School are making an impact in their community by reducing waste. As a school community, they collected and recycled more than 480 pounds of lids and caps. They worked as a team and had the support of their family and friends as well as the St. Joe’s PTO. The profits earned from
the lid recycling effort generated enough money to buy two blue park benches, which will reside at the school near the gymnasium doors. “Thanks to everyone who helped us succeed in this recycling project,” first-grade teacher Janet Schmidt said. “We invite all of our students and guests to enjoy our new benches.”
St. Joseph students who helped to collect and recycle more than 480 pounds of lids and caps, from left, front, Kaia Tilden, Parker Rash, Carson Wulfeck, Leo Short, Mia Remke, Molly Witham, Evan Scheiner, Logan Molony, Carmen DeAtley-Rosales, Riley Groneck, Ben Horner, Te'a Remke, Caleb Griffin and Aneesh Sehgal; back, Charli McKinley, Logan Zembrodt, Mason Iles and Dylan Brown.
ST. HENRY DISTRICT HIGH SCHOOL HONOR ROLL ST. HENRY DISTRICT HIGH SCHOOL
The following students have earned honors for the second quarter of 2016-2017.
High Honors Freshmen: Katherine Bill, Maria Blasingame, Isabelle Chapman, Jade Doellman, Zoe Epplen, Katherine Evans, Anna Freihofer, Jack Giffin, Kelly Goetz, Stephanie Grome, Emma Hogan, Logan Holmes, Sofia Lampone, Sophia Laudenslayer, Joey Lieberman, Nicholas Lyons, Jake Maher, Christian Matthews, Emma Neiheisel, Meghan Pawsat, John Reding, Lillian G. Rolfsen, Jonathan Schaefer, Kylee Sheldon, Sophie Smith, Madisyn Snodgrass, Drew Trapp, Noel S. Trimbach, Nathaniel M. Wolking. Sophomores: Sarah Banks, Peyton Bowen, Paul Deis, Adelaide Gartner, Katie Glaser, Patrick Harmeling, Leah M. Hext, Nyah Hollman, Geena Hunt, Evan Ihrig, Chisom Iloegbunam, Emma Keyser, Kayla Kluemper, Raymond Kluemper, Kameron Kraus, Carter Krumpelman, Timothy Mashni, Madison Middendorf, Kathryn Miller, Grace Mullikin, Emma Nienaber, Hayden Norris, Katherine Olberding, Jonah Plummer, Natalie Pope, Brooke Reis, Zoe Robles, Margaret Tagher, Veronica Thomas, Hannah Ubelhor, Anna Warshak, Nathan Welch, Ruby L. Young. Juniors: Elliott J. Berling, Aidan Cahill, Elaina R. Dobosiewicz, Cooper Eddy, Bradley L. Esselman, Jillian Fields, Adam R. Fischer, Benjamin Grosser, Hannah M. Hesener, Grace K. Holmes, Landen Kent, Eleanor M. Laudenslayer, Abigail Leonhard, Melanie A. McNeely, Anne M. Neiheisel, Jade Nicely, Renee Oehler, Ryan Samotis, Hannah Wagner, Phillip N. Walker, Megan Ziegelmeyer. Seniors: Jordan A. Arlinghaus,
Sydney A. Auteri, Maegan E. Bailer, Jacob A. Bandenburg, Lindsay E. Beechem, Logan M. Beechem, Olivia M. Beechem, Madeline Darlington, Kelsey M. Donahue, Abby Glaser, Jared M. Isler, Andrew J. Jacob, Emma N. Knaley, Allison C. Linkugel, Noah A. McVay, Gabrielle E. Meiman, Kathryn A. Nix, Meghan L. Oldfield, Bridget M. Palmer, Kimberly R. Spritzky, Ray L. Stephens, Seamus M. Sweeney, Nicholas C. Weber.
Honors Freshmen: Jaclyn Albrinck, Erin Arthur, Sydney Arthur, Ashley Avery, Sarah Bagshaw, Jacob Bahl, Lauren Bahl, Maxwell Bamberger, Elizabeth Barsan, Zoie Beetem, Madelyn Bier, Ashley Black, Jake Brockman, Erin Cheek, Jackson Clark, Brady Cline, Joseph E. Fedders, Morgan Ferris, Shannon Flaherty, Aiden Frahm, Evelyn Gates, Samantha Geiger, Kyle Gish, Aaron Ihrig, Sydney Johnson, Jessica Judge, Lexi Keipert, Nicholas Klaene, Emma Koch, Emily Kroth, Augustus Lehmann, Dylan Loos, Luke Maher, Emma Main, Maia Menzer, Abby Millay, Casey Miller, Timothy Mueller, Brooke Norris, Andrew Oleynik, Zachary Owen, Phoebe Phan, Nicholas Rieger, Rebecca Riegler, Emma Romito, Megan Schira, Evan Schwarz, Connor Shea, Kate Stephens, Jacob Stigall, Madison Stuttler, Katherine Sullinger, Logan Vaillancourt, Maria Wagner, Courtney Wellman. Sophomores: Brent Amend, Adam Bandenburg, Thomas Bartlett, Robyn Baute, Alexa Beetem, Ava Berling, Bridget Bessler, Elizabeth Bihl, Jacey Blust, Dakota R. Burgess, Samuel Connett, Julia Cullen, Gabrielle Feinauer, Marlee Felix, Josh Gray, Charles Hooker, Catie Hulett, William C. Isley, Ashley Ives, Taylor Ives, Paul A. Keller, Gracie Kerwin, Hanna Keyser, Clare Lalley,
Eleanor Lehmann, Hailey Oldfield, Genevieve Pettit, Mitchell Post, Claire Rayner, Corissa N. Riegler, Scott Robinson, Alex Scheper, Brian A. Shea, Hannah Smart, Liam Sweeney, Madelyn Taylor, Maria G. Tobergte, Abigail White, Brooke Williamson. Juniors: Julia A. Barclay, Ethan G. Berling, Mitchell Berling, Cameron Bier, Chris Bilz, Joshua Bisbee, Thomas Cleary Jr., Haley Cline, Geoff P. Cochran, Dominic Croyle, William Cunniffe, Alexis A. Fohl, Hannah Foster, Karli Fugate, Jackson Haddle, Lauren A. Handorf, Brendan J. Hansen, Lauren Helmle, Rebecca Hill, Adam Holhubner, Jacob Klaene, Elizabeth Klein, Carter C. Kunstek, Jessica Lee, Elizabeth A. Lightfoot, Katherine L. Mapes, Jonathan Martini, Claire Maschinot, Mitchell McArtor, Michael B. McMain, Jeff Mollman, Justin Oleynik, Marissa R. Page, Joshua Pilcher, Ian Renaker-Jansen, Elizabeth Roch, Rachel E. Ryan, Phillip Schirtzinger, Jacob Schlake, Morgan Schoulthies, Jacob S. Smith, Olivia Staverman, Evan Strasburger, Catherine M. Syfert, Quinn Tracey, Grace E. Vonlehman. Seniors: Lauren E. Ackley, Hannah M. Ash, Paige M. Avery, Dawna G. Boudot, Will Brady, Brad J. Deters, Brian C. Duggan, Karson E. Evans, Daniela A. Foltz, Spencer Gehler, Sydney Gehler, Haleigh L. Goderwis, James M. Gray, Kirkland J. Grome, Grace M. Hext, Stephen F. Hillenmeyer, Paige D. Kappes, Kendall P. Kelley, Kelly M. Klein, Tanner J. Krumpelman, Samantha B. Lanyi, Sam J. Mashni, Julie K. McGinnis, Brady J. Meiman, Paige E. Noble, Will Norris, Ellie J. Plapp, Erin C. Powell, Madison N. Read, Emily C. Rowland, David J. Sanders, Ben J. Setters, Faith D. Smart, Kayla D. Teten, Noah T. Tolbert, Matthew R. Wallace, Harrison G. Webster, Andrew White.
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8A • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • APRIL 6, 2017
Exodus from Covington City Hall highlights political divide Scott Wartman email@example.com
Covington’s new mayor promised change. It didn’t take long. Not many familiar faces remain in Covington City Hall four months into Mayor Joe Meyer’s tenure. High-profile resignations by staff followed Meyer’s November victory and has the city looking nationwide to Meyer fill an increasing number of vacant positions. Do the vacancies signal problems at City Hall? Meyer said this is all normal for a transition. The city is doing fine. “Whenever there is a turnover in administration in an election, the norm is a fairly significant personnel turnover,” Meyer said. “This is to be expected.” Critics, however, fear the resignations reflect poorly on the city. They blame the new mayor’s confrontational style. A feud with City Manager Larry Klein led to his resignation in February. Development manager Donny Warner left on the same day in February. Then there was the weird case of Kyle Ryan. The city commission in December voted to hire Ryan as an assistant engineer. He thanked the commission at the Dec. 20 meeting for the opportunity. A few days later, he opted not to take the job. Ryan declined comment when asked by The Enquirer why he didn’t take the job. “It would almost be nice to have cameras in City Hall to see what City Hall is like,” said David Mathews, the former assistant finance director. “It is hos-
tile in there. People are tense and afraid.” Mathews and senior accounting manager Robert Hagedorn quit together on March 6, a day some in City Hall refer to as Black Monday. Mathews described an environment where the mayor would insinuate wrongdoing among staff and make them fear for their jobs. Mathews took exception at the mayor calling an audit a “forensic audit” implying the financial department did something illegal. Meyer’s personality contrasts with the more affable one of his predecessor, Sherry Carran, Mathews said. “You say ‘Hi’ to him, and he stares at you, like he’s seen a ghost,” Mathews said. The mayor, however, described his managerial style as direct. “Actually, a lot of people find my direct style is comforting and reassuring,” Meyer said.
A tale of two City Halls For Meyer’s supporters, it’s sour grapes by his opponents that has caused the dissension at City Hall. Former City Commissioner Steve Frank blamed former city manager Larry Klein for giving the impression Meyer wanted to get rid of people. “The well was poisoned,” Frank said. Former City Commissioner Chuck Eilerman, who backed Sherry Carran, fired blame back at Meyer’s bullying tactics, saying the sheer number of people who have left is proof. “It is unprecedented,” Eilerman said. “Can you imagine what would happen in Cincinnati if the city manager, finance department and development department left at once?” It’s hard to determine what goes on behind closed doors.
meantime, Moller will guide the city through assembling the budget for the next fiscal year.
Many former employees are reluctant to speak. Klein, the excity manager, said he couldn’t speak until after June due to contractual obligations with his severance. Former Finance Director Lisa Desmarais, when asked about why she left in December, deflected questions about whether the current administration had anything to do it. She wouldn’t say yes or no. She praised Klein, the previous city manager. “I have a wonderful opportunity in the county, and quite frankly, I was attracted to the position because of the new county building in the works,” Desmarais said. What is clear, Meyer in public has taken a much more authoritative role than previous mayors. In his first meeting in January, he wrested control from the city manager on making the agenda for commission meetings. No longer does the city manager assemble the agenda. The City Commission instead votes on agenda items at a caucus meeting. He’s also changed how meetings are run, favoring a style akin to the Kentucky General Assembly where Meyer served from 1982 to 1996, first in the House then in the Senate. Any-
one who speaks at commission meetings – commissioners and public – address the chairman, who is the mayor. And items voted on a consent calendar at caucus meetings are voted on in a block to save time.
City of Covington now hiring Regardless of who is to blame, the city is hiring. The city on Tuesday contracted with Arizona-based firm Municipal Solutions for $29,000 to recruit across the country for a replacement city manager. The city appointed local attorney Loren VanDyke Wolff as interim manager at a cost of $11,000 a month. The city will have a permanent replacement in three months if all goes according to plan, Wolff told the Covington City Commission this week. The city on Tuesday also hired Cincinnati government finance veteran Bill Moller as interim finance director, also at $11,000 a month. Moller had worked for 30 years for the City of Cincinnati in various positions, such as assistant finance director, finance director and assistant city manager. The city doesn’t have a timetable on when to replace Desmarais permanently. In the
Do the vacancies matter? That depends on whom you ask. Meyer said they’ve managed to fill the gaps in the interim. Economic development agencies Southbank Partners and Catalytic Fund are filling in for the vacant development director, free of any additional charge, city officials said. The new interim finance director provides more than 30 years of experience in Cincinnati city government and should not have a problem putting together Covington’s $47 million a year budget. “We have working for us one of the most qualified people who has ever served in the city of Covington,” Meyer said. “That job is very well filled.” Others aren’t so sure. The assistant finance position, now vacant, was created in the wake of the Bob Due scandal. It’s meant to provide a check and balance on the finance director to cosign the checks and make sure the money is going where it should. The previous assistant finance director who left in March said the job performs a crucial role. “There’s not a whole lot of people to do segregation of duties,” Mathews said. “You don’t have checks and balances.” In the end, the city will move forward, Meyer supporters said. “We’re all replaceable,” Frank said. “If I got hit by a car tomorrow, someone will replace me. You can’t believe the salaries, pension benefits these (city) jobs have. There will be quality people lined up out the door looking for them. I’m not worried that these folks can’t be replaced.”
APRIL 6, 2017 • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • 9A
State urges work zone awareness Focusing on the human aspect surrounding highway work zone safety, the Kentucky Transportation Cabinet launched its state work zone safety campaign this week in conjunction with National Work Zone Awareness Week, April 3-7. The 2017 national theme – Work Zone Safety Is In Your Hands – reinforces the message that work zone safety is a shared responsibility for work crew members and motorists. “Kentucky transportation road crews risk their lives daily to build and maintain bridges and roads across the Commonwealth so that we all can connect with people and places that are important to us,” said Gov. Matt Bevin. “As a young man, I worked for a state highway department and know about the dangers presented to men and women doing their jobs in highway work zones. These public servants are fathers, husbands, brothers, daughters and friends. Let’s all do our part to take precautions to make sure these highway workers – real people with real lives – get home safely each night.” With roadway construction season kicking off in April across Kentucky, many motorists will encounter at least one work zone in their daily commute. Although highway work zones are highrisk sites for crew members, the lives of drivers and their passengers are also on the line in a work zone. In fact, Federal Highway Administration statistics indicate that motorists, not workers, are more at risk in a work zone. In a typical five-day work week, an average of seven motorists and one worker are killed around the nation in work zones. To help spread awareness, Bevin signed a proclamation declaring April Work Zone Safety Month in Kentucky.
“When he died, a piece of me died also – a void that you can’t replace,” wrote Tonya Ashby about her brother Kendale T. Ashby, who was hit by a car in 2014 while working in an active highway work zone. Kendale Ashby was a father of four, a husband, a brother and a best friend. “The Cabinet is grateful for public support in the form of personal stories and pledges from public and private partners to ‘Glow Orange’ to promote work zone awareness,” said KYTC Secretary Greg Thomas. “The safety of our road crews and of motorists in work zones is in each of our hands.”
Orange hues in the Bluegrass Another element of KYTC’s 2017 work zone awareness campaign is “Glow Orange, Kentucky” week, an initiative inspired by the national “Go Orange Day,” which also promotes work zone awareness. KYTC has invited organizations and citizens throughout the Commonwealth to illuminate buildings, landmarks, bridges, structures and homes with the color orange to show support during the week of April 3-7. The Cabinet encourages the public to submit “Glow Orange, Kentucky” safety selfies taken in front of illuminated structures to Facebook and Twitter using #glowky. Businesses and agencies that have pledged to “Glow Orange” are featured on KYTC’s social media pages.
Lives in your hands For the protection of all lives in work zones, KYTC asks drivers to practice 10 work zone safety tips: 1. Pay attention – put away the phone. 2. Respect the posted speed limits – even if workers do not appear to be present. 3. Don’t tailgate. 4. Keep a safe distance from workers and equipment. 5. Expect the unexpected. 6. Obey road crew flaggers. 7. Allow extra time to get to your destination if traveling through a work zone. 8. Keep up with traffic flow. 9. Before leaving home or work, check out goky.ky.gov or use the free WAZE app for traffic information. 10. Be patient and remain calm. Construction crews are working to make the roads better for you.
Real stories, real people Last year, there were 674 work zone related crashes, 143 injuries and 10 fatalities in Kentucky. To increase awareness of work zone safety and the lives affected by preventable accidents, KYTC asked the public to support this year’s campaign through sharing work zone stories. Retellings of near misses while working, losing loved ones in work zones and observations of negligent driving behavior were featured in several submissions. Each story stressed the risk of working in a work zone and the lives at stake.
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10A • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • APRIL 6, 2017
By request: Make-ahead coffeecake and brisket Today I’m sharing two recipes that have earned Hall of Fame status. The coffeecake is a generational favorite. I get requests for it every year. The brisket is perfect for Passover Rita (but so deliHeikenfeld cious anytime). Plus RITA’S KITCHEN both recipes are very easy and can be made ahead. What’s not to love about that? Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary professional and author. Find her blog online at Abouteating.com. Email her at rita@com munitypress.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line.
Hall of Fame beef brisket The ingredients are common ones, the technique a bit different. When I made this on the Fox 19 morning show, it turned out to be the most popular beef brisket recipe ever. You can make it a couple of days ahead. That’s why it’s in my recipe hall of fame! Ingredients 1 brisket, trimmed of most, but not all, fat - up to 3 pounds 12 oz. chili sauce (not seafood sauce) 1 pouch dry onion soup mix 12 oz. regular Coke
THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD
The recipe for this coffeecake has stood the test of time.
Ruth Lyons’ coffeecake No kidding, this iconic coffeecake has made the rounds for decades. But you know what? It has stood the test of time for sure, yet it’s not a fancy coffeecake at all. Great for a beginner baker. Here’s my version. It can be made a day ahead. Ingredients 1 cup sugar 1 cup packed brown sugar - I used light brown 2-1/2 cups all-purpose flour 1 teaspoon each nutmeg and salt 1-1/2 to two teaspoons cinnamon 3/4 cup canola or other vegetable oil (not olive oil) 1 teaspoon clear vinegar 1 cup milk 1-1/2 teaspoons vanilla 1 large egg, lightly beaten 1 teaspoon baking soda
Instructions Preheat oven to 350. Mix sugars, flour, nutmeg, salt and cinnamon together. Add oil and stir until crumbly. Reserve and set aside 3/4 cup for topping. Add vinegar to milk and let sit a minute. Whisk in vanilla and egg to milk mixture. Then blend milk mixture in with remaining sugar/flour mixture. Blend in baking soda. Pour into a sprayed 13-by-9 pan. Sprinkle with 3/4 cup topping. Bake 30 minutes.
Tip from Rita’s kitchen Why add vinegar to milk? The reason the vinegar is added to the milk is to make it a bit like buttermilk or, as they used to say, “sour” milk.
Instructions Preheat oven to 350. Place brisket in sprayed heavy pot that is ovenproof with a lid. Mix sauce, soup and coke and pour over brisket. Roast, covered, for one hour. Turn temperature down to 250 (this is important for a tender roast) and roast, covered, four to five hours. Four hours gives a very tender roast that can be sliced fairly easily. Five hours produces a meltingly tender, fall apart roast. Skim fat off top and slice meat against grain (so it won’t be stringy) and serve with gravy. Or put in refrigerator after cooling a bit. Fat will congeal to the top and you can simply lift it off. Reheat roast and gravy on top of stove, covered, over medium low heat, slice, serve with gravy and enjoy! Larger roast? Double gravy ingredients. To make in crockpot I have not made it in a crockpot but Rob Williams, Fox 19 anchor, wanted to use a crockpot and asked my advice. I told him four to five hours on high. Rob cut the roast up in very large pieces and he said it turned out perfect. “My go-to way to make brisket,” he said.
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12A • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • APRIL 6, 2017
COMMUNITY Editor: Nancy Daly, firstname.lastname@example.org, 578-1059
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
Unknown industrial development causes dispute Dozens of cities in Northern Kentucky largely get along with each other. But when an industrial development is proposed along a border, that can start a fight. That’s what’s happened with Covington and Fort Wright when the son of a Fort Wright City Council member applied for a zone change along the border. Exactly what developer Kent Wessels wants to put on the 6acre property off Howard Litzler Drive in Fort Wright isn’t clear. But the Fort Wright City Council will vote April 5 on whether to change the zoning from residential to light industrial. Wessel’s father, City Councilman Bernie Wessels, has recused himself from the vote. For the residents in Covington’s Latonia neighborhood, they fear trucks and commerce will disrupt their quiet home. The property currently has a small apartment complex surrounded by a small woods. “I just think this whole thing stinks, but whether it’s ethics or good ole boys, think what you want, it’s what you can prove,” said Covington City Commissioner Bill Wells. “This development is not in their backyard, it is in our back-
yard.” The proposed building on the site, a 40,000-squarefoot warehouse, would put loading Scott docks next to Wartman the yard of Casey Bray. Bray COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST lives on 33rd COLUMNIST Street in Latonia. “If they want to do that 12 o’clock in the afternoon, more power to them; at three or four o’clock in the morning when I get up for work, not so much,” Bray said. The developer also concerns the residents. Even though the developer’s father won’t vote on the zone change, opponents of the development don’t like the connection. “To me right there that’s ared flag,” Bray said. The Kenton County Planning Commission recommended against the zone change. The proposed plan doesn’t have enough of a buffer between the industrial area and the residential area, according to a staff report from Planning and Development Services, which pro-
vides zoning administration of Kenton County, Covington and Fort Wright. PDS staff recommended against the zone change, writing in the report an industrial zoning would go against the county’s comprehensive plan. Covington residents at a recent public meeting vowed to pack the Fort Wright City Council Chambers on April 5. Fort Wright City Administrator Ed Butler said there’s nothing unusual about a city voting on whether to accept the planning commission’s recommendation or reject it. “All we are doing right now is reviewing the area planning commission’s decision,” Butler said.
Gateway to sell property, but won’t disclose buyer Someone will get to use the panoramic views of Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky on a hillside in Park Hills and Covington. But who it will be hasn’t been released to the public. Gateway Community and Technical College announced the state approved the college accepting a $3.2 million offer for its 25-acre former campus on a hillside overlooking Covington.
The Kentucky Community and Technical College System last year rejected five bids ranging from $1.5 million to $3 million as not fair market value. Developers had told The Enquirer they wanted to build anywhere from 45 single-family homes to 250 apartments on the site along Amsterdam Road. The KCTCS determined $3.2 million as fair market value, according to a release by Gateway. Gateway spokeswoman Michelle Sjogren said they won’t release the identity of the buyer until they get the buyer’s permission.
Goats will run again in Covington The goats will run again in Covington, but this time hopefully not all over Covington. Farmer Gus Wolf will bring back his goats to Goebel Park and, like last year, have the Running of the Goats on April 23. Last year, the goats decided to tour the city before going to the park. Several goats jumped a barrier and ran loose for a day around Covington before they were rounded up. Wolf said this year they’ll have precautions to prevent another breakout, but didn’t want
to reveal them until the day of the event. “I want people to come to the event and experience it for themselves,” Wolf said. “I don’t anticipate any escapees.” Once the goats were located, they provided both an environmentally friendly way to keep weeds in Goebel Park down and promote the business district, he said. “From the homeless to the hipsters, everyone seems to like these goats,” Wolf said. “It just seems to add to the positive energy in the community.” Wolf will have between five and 10 goats, which will be moved around Goebel Park in a pen where they’ll eat the vegetation. There’s a little bit of everything in Northern Kentucky. Farmlands in the south give way to urban centers in the north along the Ohio River. More than 300,000 people live in the three counties and 35 cities. This is a space for some of the news and issues that might otherwise go unnoticed. If you have a news item you want included in this weekly column, contact me at email@example.com, on Twitter at @ScottWartman or by phone 859-578-5572.
KET is dedicated Ideal town Hygeia was planned for NKY to lifelong learning In recent days it’s been reported that funding for the Corporation for Public Broadcasting has been eliminated in the president’s proposed federal budget. We are deeply concerned as this funding supports educational programming and services in communities nationwide, and is vital to KET and all public broadcasting stations. KET receives approximately $3.4 million annually from the Corporation for Public Broadcasting, which is about $0.78 per Kentuckian. An independent study by Booz & Company concluded that federal funding is essential to maintaining public broadcasting in the United States. The elimination of federal funding would diminish and ultimately destroy public broadcasting. Education has been at the heart of KET’s mission for nearly 50 years. We understand that an educated workforce is a key component to Kentucky’s economic success and viability. KET is one of the largest public broadcasting networks in the nation and is used by more than 1 million people each week. We overcome geographic and economic barriers by reaching all regions of the state through free overthe-air broadcast. We’re a trusted resource. Kentuckians know and love KET programs that explore public affairs, history, science, nature and the arts. Students and teachers depend on KET for high-quality instructional tools and professional development. KET and PBS KIDS deliver safe, educational, commercial-free programming. We help children prepare for kindergarten with pre-literacy, math and critical-thinking skills. KET is the only highquality early childhood education resource accessible to every Kentuckian, including our most vulnerable children in urban and rural areas
throughout the state. This is especially critical for those not in any formal preschool environment. Shae Hopkins And for children in day COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST cares and COLUMNIST preschools, KET supports their caretakers and teachers with online credentialed training. KET is used in every Kentucky public school. We’re an innovative producer of digital educational content for the classroom and provide PBS LearningMedia – a comprehensive online multimedia learning service – accessible for free to every public, private, parochial and home school. KET is the largest nonprofit GED education publisher in the nation. Our online Fast Forward learning system helps adults prepare for highschool equivalency tests so they can enter the workforce or continue their education. Funds from the Corporation for Public Broadcasting support hundreds of hours of local productions at KET, including insightful discussions about important public policy on Kentucky Tonight, documentaries honoring Kentucky veterans, and our series examining the state’s opioid addiction crisis. Where else will less than a dollar per Kentuckian help provide so much value? We appreciate the tremendous support KET has across the commonwealth. It’s important that members of Congress hear directly from their constituents. We are encouraging everyone to contact their U. S. representative and senators to express their views about KET and funding for the Corporation for Public Broadcasting. Shae Hopkins is KET executive director and CEO.
The first time William Bullock saw Cincinnati, he recognized its potential. In 1827, the city was up and coming with a reputation for culture, manufacturing and opportunities. So Bullock decided to build an ideal town across the river in Northern Kentucky. It was to be called Hygeia after the Greek goddess of health. The idea wasn’t so farfetched. Utopian communities and planned towns were springing up all over. And Bullock was no stranger to big ideas. The Englishman had built the famous Egyptian Hall in London’s Piccadilly Circus, a museum in the style of ancient Egypt to house his collection of art and curiosities. En route from Mexico to England, Bullock had stopped in Cincinnati in April 1827 and was impressed by what he found. He praised the landscape, the wildlife and the quality of fresh meats and vegetables – not to mention the prices. “For the industrious peasant, artisan, manufacturer … no situation I had seen, embraced so many advantages for a place of residence, as this rising and prosperous little city,” Bullock wrote in “Sketch of a Journey Through the Western States of North America.”
He decided to make Cincinnati his “permanent abode.” Bullock became infatuated with Elmwood Hall, the Jeff stately manSuess sion of Thomas D. Carneal COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST across the river COLUMNIST in what is now Ludlow, and purchased the 1,000-acre estate. He envisioned creating a town as a refuge for his fellow countrymen. “It appeared to me, that a finer site for building a small town of retirement, in the vicinity of a populous manufacturing city, could scarcely exist,” Bullock wrote. On his return to England to retrieve his family, Bullock enlisted John Buonarotti Papworth, the self-described “architect to the King of Wirtemburg,” to draw up plans for Hygeia. Boulevards and town squares emanated like spokes of a wheel from the center fountain. There was a library, museum, town hall, horticultural and agricultural gardens, a market, churches, inns and a cemetery. Bullock included the plans in
his book, along with a reprint of “Cincinnati in 1826” and an invitation to join him in Hygeia. No one else came. The offer wasn’t enough to entice folks to emigrate halfway around the world. Was Hygeia more fantasy than reality? “The street pattern appears more as an abstract design than a functional system,” John William Reps wrote of Hygeia in “The Making of Urban America: A History of City Planning in the United States.” “The four diagonals lead from the outer corners of the small squares to nowhere, and, with no real point of architectural interest at either end, these streets are largely meaningless.” Bullock sold the estate in 1830 to Israel Ludlow, son of one of Cincinnati’s founders, and returned to England. Elmwood Hall is now a private residence at 244-246 Forrest Ave. Bullock did inspire one of his guests. In October 1829, Englishwoman Frances Trollope opened Trollope’s Bazaar, an audacious marketplace in Moorish and Egyptian style with a coffeehouse and art gallery on Third Street in Cincinnati. Folks weren’t ready for that yet, either, and it closed after five months.
CH@TROOM Last week’s question: How many tattoos are too many?
THIS WEEK’S QUESTION
“I personally do not have any but I have friends that are covered. I do not feel there is a number to really be put on that subject other than, I would keep away from neck and face for professional reasons, personally. But as my close friend says, Your body is a temple, decorate it!”
What can be done to prevent, or make less likely, incidents like the mass shooting at Cameo Club in Cincinnati last month? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via email. Send your answers to firstname.lastname@example.org with Ch@troom in the subject line.
THE CINCINNATI ENQUIRER/CAMERON KNIGHT
Leroy Turner is having all the tattoos on his hands, face and neck removed to help his chances of finding employment. Turner said overcoming a background check without tattoos is hard enough.
Kathy Shockey Groob
“All in the eye of the beholder.”
“Tattooed people are stereotyped almost as bad as anything else. A lot of people covered in tattoos are just as/if not more professional than those that do not have tattoos.”
“Depends on who you are one may be too many for someone. 40 may not be enough for someone.”
“One.” Julie Phillippi Whitney
APRIL 6, 2017 • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • 1B
COMMUNITY Editor: Melanie Laughman, email@example.com, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
Local athletes right on track James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org and Gannett News Service
JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORD
Dixie Heights assistant coach Roddy Stainforth gets the Colonels pumped up against Lakota West in 2012. Stainforth was filling in for an ailing head coach Ken Chevalier.
Dixie looks to alum for basketball future James Weber email@example.com
He’s been coaching basketball long enough that he’s heard all the questions why he hasn’t been a head coach. Now those have been answered for Roger “Roddy” Stainforth after he was named head boys basketball coach at Dixie Heights this week. Stainforth, a 1998 Dixie graduate and former basketball player there, had been on the staff at the program for 13 years under Ken Chevalier, who stepped down after this season. “It’s exciting,” he said. “I’m a Dixie grad. I’ve coached sixth grade, seventh grade, JV, varsity assistant. I get to take over the program where I graduated from, and not everybody gets that opportunity.” Stainforth worked with Chevalier for the past 13 years, when he compiled a record of 251-143, including the Ninth Region title in 2011. Dixie was 26-7 this past season and graduates six seniors who made up the bulk of the rotation. “Roger has been an integral part of the success of the program and we look forward to
him continuing helping our student-athletes reach their full potential on and off the court,” said Dixie athletic director Matt Wilhoite in a release. Chevalier praised the hire on his Twitter account Monday night. Stainforth has led the basketball squad before when Chevalier was out for medical reasons, including several games in the 2011-12 season. “People have asked me, ‘You’ve been doing it so long why didn’t you apply to be a head coach?’” Stainforth said. “Being head coach was never important to me. Coaching at Dixie Heights was important to me. I love coaching and I love coaching at Dixie Heights, and that’s the most important to me.” Stainforth has been a head coach at Dixie, just beginning his eighth season in charge of the softball program, which will be his focus now. His top hoops assistant Chad Fields, also a 1998 grad, will handle the offseason workouts in hoops this spring. “It’s been hectic,” Stainforth said. “When I took the job I had already made the commitment to the softball girls. I told them I’m all in with the softball program. We’re getting our offsea-
son program scheduled: Getting the kids in the weight room. We’ll work on our bodies this time of year, then we’ll transition to basketball skills in the summer.” One of Stainforth’s tasks is being part of the annual Strike Out Cancer softball event, which will have its sixth edition Saturday at Notre Dame Academy. The event, which Stainforth helped start, involved a roundrobin triple-header with Dixie, Notre Dame and St. Henry April 1. Strike Out Cancer began in 2010 as a special event for the girls to raise money for breast cancer awareness. Money raised was donated to the American Cancer Society. In 2014, the SOC Committee made the decision to focus on pediatric cancer. The SOC Committee made a connection with the Dragonfly Foundation, which supports children and families stricken with cancer. “It’s an awesome event,” Stainforth said. “We partnered with Dragonfly Foundation and raised $3,000 last year. We’ll have kids throw out first pitches. It’s a great way to get the kids involved with something.”
NKY teams are right on target in archery meets James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
Archery, like golf, is an individual sport. And while archery doesn’t allow spectators to call in and make scoring decisions, it does have the same element of each player controlling their own fate with no opponents working against them. Instead of the player versus a course, it’s a player aiming at a target.
Ryle head coach Brenda Klaas compares archery to golf in how a player prepares for each shot mentally and with their physical techniques. “I see T-shirt slogans where it’s 90 percent mental,” Klaas said. “That’s about right, it’s a lot like golf. Your mental game is a big part of it. If you let one shot get in your head, you’re done. You have to put it out of your head.”
Simon Kenton won the KHSAA Region 6 tournament last month with a 3,345. The Pioneers will advance to the KHSAA state tournament April 20 in Lexington. Simon Kenton had the top two individuals. Holly Snow shot a 296, four away from a perfect 300, and Paige Robbins shot 293. SK’s lowest total to count in the See ARCHERY, Page 2B
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Here is a look at local high school track and field programs based on preview questionnaires and information. Look for continuing results and pictures of meets in the Short Hops column and on cincinnati.com. Beechwood has a new head coach in David Meyers, who coached at Newport Central Catholic for the previous 12 years. His top boys athletes are Dalton Everett, Aiden Justice, James Davis, Keaton Downey and Noah Howard. Everett was fifth at state in the 110 hurdles and 10th in the 300 hurdles. Justice was 11th in the state in the long jump and is a team leader in the sprints and relays along with Davis. Downey is the team’s top distance runner and Howard is also strong in the jumps. The top girls are Haley Holbrook, Caroline Schilling, Maria Schilling, Merrin Woods and Jackie Tierney. Holbrook was third at state in both the 1,600 and 3,200. The Schillings and Woods lead the sprint crew, with Caroline qualifying for state in the 100 last year. Tierney runs the mid-distance and distance. “I am most proud of the willingness to try new events,” Meyers said. “Athletes who only ran in years past are learning other events such as hurdles and field in hopes of making the team well-rounded.” Dixie Heights boys are led by veteran coach Steve Saunders, who has been at the post for three decades. His top returners are senior Cameron Barrett (sprints), senior Jake Pfaller (hurdles/sprints), senior Jose Torres (sprints), senior Andrew Perry (distance) and senior Giante Hicks (throws). Other veterans are Mitchell Moore (triple jump), Cody Finnell (shot/discus), Brent Eggers (high jump), Jacob Baehner (pole vault), Alex Buckshire (pole vault), Alex Sanchez (distance), Nick Brown (sprints). “They are a good mix of veteran track athletes and younger athletes,” Saunders said. “Our freshmen class is very strong with several athletes that will contribute to the varsity squad. Our returning varsity athletes are solid,
but how well we perform as a team will depend upon how well our younger athletes develop over the course of the season.” Villa Madonna is coached by Joe Cordonnier, who returns for his 16th year. Distance runners Zack Werner and John Komaromy-Hiller return after top-10 finishes at state last year. Nick Britton is a jumper converting to hurdles. Maddie Dickman and Maddie Schenthal lead the girls team. Dickman is a distance runner who has made state since seventh grade. Schenthal, a rookie last year, made state in hurdles, sprints and jumps. VMA has a pole vaulter this year with senior Connor Collins. “This year we have some great returning seniors who have invested heavily into our program,” Cordonnier said. “Even though many of our returners are starting the season hurt from basketball we are hopeful that they will make full recoveries by the end of the season. “ Holy Cross Derrick Barnes won the 1A regional championship in the shot put and finished third at state. Simon Kenton: Sophia DeLisio leads the distance crew and the Pioneers. She won the 3A regional championship in the 3,200 and finished fourth at state. Also led the Pioneers to the regional title in the 4x800. Lloyd returns Jamorrow Dawson, who was third in the long jump at state and part of the fifth place 4x400 relay team. Ludlow returns three seniors who finished eighth in the 4x800 at state: Nate Butcher, Darrell Corn and Chris Welbers. Senior Chandler Booker qualified for state in high jump and sophomore Billy Goodpaster in the 110 hurdles. Senior Tiffany Victor was sixth in the 400 at state in girls. St. Henry, second at state last season, welcomes back defending regional pole vault champ and hurdler Kim Spritzky and runner Hannah Jones while adding cross country standout Maliah Heck. The area is strong in the small-school class. Spritzky won the pole vault in 11 feet, 6 inches, just off the state record of 12 feet. She won three medals and just missed a fourth in the triple jump by a quarter of an inch. FILE PHOTO
Cameron Barrett, right, is one of Dixie Heights’ top returners.
2B • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • APRIL 6, 2017
Archery Continued from Page 1B
team score was 27 A perfect score is 3,600. All entrants shoot 30 arrows with a possible 10 points for each shot. The top 12 archers’ totals count in the team score. St. Henry’s Hannah Ubelhor scored 289 in the KHSAA regional to finish third overall and qualify for the state tourney. Beechwood senior Matt Morehead shot 288 at the regional meet to finish fourth and advance to state. SK was 29th at the National Archery in the Schools Program state tournament April 1 in Louisville. Snow shot 290 and Jacob Vogelpohl 288. KHSAA Region 6 archery Team: 1. Simon Kenton 3,345, 2. Ryle 3,339, 3. Conner 3,257, 4. Beechwood 3,236, 5. Calvary Christian 3,236, 6. Covington Catholic 3,211, 7. St. Henry 3,196, 8. Cooper 3,183, 9. Notre Dame 3,181, 10. Scott 3,162, 11. Dixie Heights 3,133, 12. Covington Latin 3,082, 13. Newport 2,639. Individual: 1. Holly Snow (SK) 296, 2. Paige Robbins (SK) 293, 3. Hannah Ubelhor (St. Henry), 289, 4. Matt Morehead (Beechwood) 288, 5. Mikayla Owen (Ryle) 286, 6. Austin Segbers (Cooper) 285, 7. Noah Davis (CovCath) 284, 8. Jared Feitl (Conner) 284, 9. Brennan Eilers (St. Henry) 283, 10. Lydia Smith (SK) 282, 11. Emily Russ (Beechwood) 282, 12. Bryson Blake (Ryle) 282, 13. Nick Korzenborn (Cov. Latin) 282, 14. Katie Henderson (Ryle) 282, 15. Lily Gamel
(NDA) 282, 16. Joe Helmer (St. Henry) 280, 17. Carter McIntire (Ryle) 280, 18. Austin Fessler (Scott) 280, 19. Carson Caudill (CovCath) 280, 20. Chelsea Mobley (Conner) 279, 21. Gabriella Ficke (NDA) 279, 22. Emmagrace Wells (Calvary) 279, 23. Eli Duty (Calvary) 279, 24. Owen Bohman (Ryle) 279, 25. Adam Moon (Cov. Latin) 279, 26. James Blazina (Ryle) 279. Beechwood: Matt Morehead 288, Emily Russ 282, Dean Rieselman 278, Jonah Steenken 270, Kotomi Yokokura 270, Zack Ruhlan 269, Parker Falvey 269, Jessica Gieske 268, Whitney Schaefer 267, Noah Hale 259, Jessica Nottingham 258, Jackson Vanderpool 258. Others: Chloe Jordan 254, Nolan Reutman 246, Alex Mullins 245, Lilli Meyers 245, Connor Stuart 244, Claire Ward 244, Meadow Combs , Dy244, John Hatfield 242, Parker Cornett 238, Abby Jones 237, Dylan Mahorney 236, Will Hatfield 222. Beechwood senior Matt Morehead shot 287 at the NASP state event to finish 96th out of 3,247 boys in the tournament. Zach Ruhland shot 280. Calvary Christian: Emmagrace Wells 279, Eli Duty 279, Jonathan Stonis 276, Nathan Thomas 271, Emily Bosch 271, Ana Hatfield 269, Neva Hahn 267, Lydia Howe 266, Jacob Gabbard 265, Walton Hahn 265, Dylan Holden 265, James Popper 263. Others: Dorothy Duckworth 261, Carynn Blumberg 261, Maddie Faulkner 260, Katie Plummer 258, Rebekah Hurdle 256, Jake Landers 252, Alexis Crawford 251, Nicholas Wilke 242, Grant Schwiegeraht 233, CJ Zimmer 221. Duty led Calvary
at the NASP tourney with a 286. Stonis shot 283. Covington Catholic: Noah Davis 284, Carson Caudill 280, Josh Penrod 277, Evan Hanna 272, Josh Schultz 272, Luke Hentz 267, Steve Metzger 264, Kyle Fryman 262, Andy Schroeder 261, Keith Wagner 259, Luke Eliassen 257, Mason Deye 256. Others: Michael Hentz 254, Nolan Kamer 254, Ben Stegman 253, Cole Davis 249, Noah Feinauer 247, Jacob Witt 245, Zach Casteel 244, Nathan Schroeder 242, Ross Halverstadt 240, Hayden Schuh 234, Brett Schomaker 229, Carter Ross 220. Simon Kenton: Holly Snow 296, Paige Robbins 293, Lydia Smith 282, Drew Drake 278, Mason Hammons 277, Taylor O’Brien 277, Brady Richie 276, Kellie Shafer 275, Kamryn Jackson 273, Jacob Vogelpohl 273, Natalie Warning 273, Brandon Edwards 272. Others: Mikaela Blair 269, Madiline Strain 268, Will Meyers 267, Max Brueckner 265, Ryan Huesman 265, Alyssa Blackaby 263, Mackenzie Myers 261, Tyler Mullins 258, Tyler Heeger 258, Blake Sebree 255, John Flege 251, Maegan Bickers 241. SK was 29th at the NASP state. Snow shot 290, Vogelpohl 288, Smith 282 and Richie 281. Scott: Austin Fessler 280, Emma Wahlbrink 276, Payton Justice 275, Leighann Baker 268, Lauren Oldiges 268, Megan Moore 265, Elise Moeykens 263, Trey Trenkamp 263, Anthony Schlensker 260, Abby Wahlbrink 255, Ben Robinson 252, Nick Dickman 237. Others: Ben Schlensker 236, Gabby Moran 233, Jacob Hicks
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230, Savannah Lawless 226, Andrew Rack 221, Emily Erion 220, Collin Scott 219, Iris Nunn 216, Kaileigh Emerson 215, Sabrina Mardis 200, Kyren Prather 168. Schlensker and David Darby shot 276 apiece at the NASP state event. St. Henry: Hannah Ubelhor 289, Brennan Eilers 283, Joe Helmer 280, Sarah Banks 278, Jade Doellman 272, Jacob Henson 262, Simon Estanislao 262, Ben Rose 260, Nate Wolking 254, Robert Blasingame 252, Brady Cline 252, Sarah Cutcher 252. Others: Sam Chapman 252, Drew Trapp 252, Tanner Dickman 248, Hanna Keyser 244, Drew Oleynik 242, Joey Lieberman 242, Jonah Keyser 236, Lexi Trapp 235, Logan Vaillancourt 211, Maia Menzer 193, Kathryn Nix 188, Emma Keyser 133. Ubelhor shot 286 at the NASP state even t to finish 44th out of 2,284 girls. Eilers shot 282. Covington Latin: Nick Korzenborn 282, Adam Moon 279, Dylan Damico 275, Paul Rahner 271, Rebecca Noel 263, Christian Shuetter 261, Logan Powers 257, Isaac Henry 253, Collin Gerwe 252, Jonathan Miller 251, Roman Linkugel 221, John Hubbart 217. Others: Kevin Garuccio 216, A’nika Lickert 198. Moon shot 283 at the NASP state event. Dixie Heights: Miles Deberge 276, Brendan Fields 275, Miranda Stouffer 275, Macy Begnoche 271, Zachary Kautz 264, Cooper Meyers 263, Alex Suetholz 259, Elijah Decker 254, Andrew Southworth 253, Matthew Abbott 251, Amber Manning 247, Hailey Herbstreit 245. Others: Dustin Carroll 240, Bryson Huth 232, Emma McAndrews 226, Erin Thompson 225, Tevian Frazier 219, Leah Artmeier 216, Catherine Kremer 194. Deberge shot 290 at the NASP state event to finish 50th out of 3,247 boys. Notre Dame: Lily Gamel 281, Gabriella Ficke 279, Erin Kirchner 278, Hope Feinauer 276, Claire Scheffter 264, Oli Marita 261, Lauren Reinersman 259, Jenna Wigger 259, Libby Roebker 258, Grace Michels 257, Grace Schmidt 255, Lindsay Brossart 254. Others: Camryn Scaringi 252, Kayla Torres 252, Chloe Summe 251, Emma Duerstock 251, Mackenzie Burns 247, Alexis Hehman 247, Megan Seligman 245, Lily Pierson 239, Elizabeth Dunaway 238, Manon Stovik 235, Anissa Dickerson 230, Alexis Vandusen 216.
SHORT HOPS Softball » Scott defeated Bishop Brossart 3-2 March 29, its first win against its district foe since the 37th District title in game in 2010. Merrin Kelly got the win on the mound and drove in a run. Abbi Irwin drove in the eventual winning run with a groundout. Cheeseman had two hits.
Boys tennis: » Covington Catholic 5, Highlands 0: Bosch d. Schenk 6-1, 6-0; Cook d. Laskey 6-0, 6-2; C. Trojani d. Rizzo 6-0, 6-0. HaughtMcHale d. Harned-Hopper 6-0, 6-2; B. TrojaniSchlachter d. MillardSchuh 6-0, 6-0. » Covington Catholic 3, Dixie Heights 0: Sullivan d. Reister 6-0, 7-5; Thelen d. Tackett 6-0, 6-0. Meyer-Hogan-Silbernagel d. Padgett-Schneider 6-1, 6-0. » St. Henry 3, Calvary Christian 2: Moss (CC) d. Zanin 6-1, 6-0; Wells (CC) d. Frahm 6-0, 6-0; Jacobs (SH) d. Ligas 6-2, 6-0. Mollman-Berling (SH) d. Thomas-Cunningham 6-0, 6-0; ZieglerSchwarz (SH) d. HoldenPetrie 6-0, 6-0. » Villa Madonna 4, Simon Kenton 1: Schulte (VM) d. Meade 6-3, 6-2; Huser (SK) d. Schlueter 6-3, 6-2; Falcone (VM) d. Hampton 6-1, 6-4. SpickerAhmad (VM) d. VaughnBarrera 6-0, 6-0; BohmerLorton (VM) d. SnyderShaffer 6-1, 6-1. » Villa Madonna 4, St. Henry 1: Spicker (VM) d. Bruni 6-1, 6-1; Zanin (SH) d. Falcone 6-1, 6-4; McQueen (VM)d. Frohm 6-1, 6-0. Ahmad-Schulte (VM) d. Mollman-Berling 6-1, 6-0; Schluter-Lorton (VM) d. Ziegler-Jacob 6-3, 6-2. » Villa Madonna 4, Lloyd 1: Falcone (VM) d. Burk 6-2, 6-3; Ferguson (L) d. Turgeon 6-1, 6-1; Schlueter (VM) win by default. Boehmer-Lorton (VM) d. Lutes-Wick 6-2, 6-2; TholeSprague (VM) d. HendrenHolland 6-2, 6-0.. » Campbell Co. 5, Scott 0: McDowell d. Nicholas 6-0, 6-0; Williams d. Seny 6-2, 6-0; Brown d. Maine 6-0, 6-0. SheramieWoolredge d. Baker/Flynn 6-2, 7-5; Arthur-Ebeby d. Laroche-Nicholas 6-2, 6-3. Records: CC 7-2, » Newport Central Catholic 4, Holy Cross 1: Bosley (HC) d. Blanchet 6-2, 6-3; Johnson (NCC) d. Crumpelman 6-3, 6-4; Kelly (NCC) d. Newman 6-0, 7-5. Wells-Huber (NCC) d.
PATCHCRETE For Concrete
Vickers-Vickers 6-2, 2-6, 7-5; Heaman-Guthrie (NCC) d. Stock-Guilfyle 6-0, 6-0.
Girls tennis » St. Henry 3, Calvary Christian 2: Varnado (CC) d. Oldfield 7-5, 4-6, 10-8; Calvary Christian d. Fields (SH) 6-4, 4-6, 10-8; Maher (SH) d. Liming 6-0, 6-1. Rowland-Goderwis (SH) d. H. Pack-C. Pack 6-0, 6-0; Meiman-McGinnis (SH) d. Petrie-Allnutt 6-0, 6-0. » Villa Madonna 5, Holy Cross 0: Nester d. Martin 6-0, 6-0; Yousuf d. Wagner 6-1, 6-0; Perry d. Koop 6-1, 6-1. AshcraftBaker d. SendelbachCampbell 6-0, 6-0; Malone-Jansaruk d. Sendelbach-Reynolds 6-1, 6-0. » Notre Dame 5, Campbell County 0: Fley d. Smith 6-0, 6-0; Vandenberg d. Glenn 6-1, 6-0; Schulte d. Elsbernd 6-0, 6-0. Meyer-Hogan d. Neiser-Guevara 6-0, 6-0; FinnMoellering d. Hertzenberg-Schulte 6-1, 6-0.
Baseball » Walton-Verona beat Ludlow 15-0 April 1 to win the Gary Huhn Tournament. » St. Henry beat Boone County 5-4. Will Brady had three hits, two of them doubles. » Covington Catholic tied Hamilton Badin 0-0 in 11 innings. The game was called a tie after darkness. CovCath sophomore Sean Casteel threw seven innings of no-hit ball in his first varsity start, walking one and striking out three. He threw 64 pitches. Zach Michels and Evan Stallman combined to give up two hits in relief. Ben France had two hits for CCH. » Ludlow beat Calvary Christian 5-4 March 30. T.C. Eads struck out eight for his first win of the year, and had three hits at the plate. Brent Clary had three hits. Hunter Ellis had three hits for Calvary. » Campbell County beat Dixie Heights 8-2 March 29.
Track and field » Dixie Heights Invitational (boys) Team: Dixie 151.5, Ryle 138, St. Henry 138, Elder 87, VMA 85, W-V 56.5, NCC 32, Scott 9, Dayton 2. » Dixie Heights Invitational (girls) Team: Dixie 166,5, Ryle 144, Highlands 138, Dayton 81, NCC 59.5, W-V 47, VMA 43, Scott 20.
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APRIL 6, 2017 • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • 3B
Purchasing your holiday ham Gateway EMS wins national accreditation
Spring is here! Along with beautiful flowers and warm weather, it is often a time for holiday meal celebrations that include a ham dinner. But do you get confused when you go to the store and see all your options? Review this information before you start looking so that hopefully your decisions are easier! By definition, ham is the cured leg of pork. True ham comes from the hind leg of the hog. The front leg gives us the picnic, Boston and cottage hams – sometimes not considered “true” hams. Curing and smoking the ham gives the ham its characteristic flavor. Hams are cured in either a moist way (most grocery store hams) or in a dry way (such as country ham). Ready-to-eat hams include prosciutto and cooked hams – they can be eaten right out of the package. Fresh hams and hams only treated to destroy trichinae must be cooked by the consumer before eating. Hams that must be cooked will include cooking and safe handling instructions. In the grocery store, you can buy a bone-in whole ham or half. How much to buy? If you are serving boneless ham, 1/4-1/3 pound per person is sufficient. Bone-in ham recommendations are 1/3 to 1/2 pound per person. Whole hams can be tough to tackle due to
their size and difficulty carving. Half hams are sold as either Kathy R. a butt or Byrnes shank half EXTENDING KNOWLEDGE ham. The butt half has the biggest muscles, so they are meatier. However, the butt has 2 bones to cut around, and the shank only has one so consumers often prefer it. Since it only has one bone, the shank half has more meat per bone than the butt half. If your ham is not labeled, look at the shape. A shank end ham has a pointy end and is shaped like a funnel; the butt end is more dome or rounded in shape. As previously noted, one problem with the butt half is the two bones to cut around. A “semi boneless” ham has the aitch bone removed, while the femur is left in for structure and flavor. This makes it easier to carve. Sometimes you may find a half ham labeled “butt portion” or “shank portion” – this means the prime center slices have been removed to sell as ham steaks. You may find one labeled, “no slices removed,” then you are guaranteed to have a true half. Boneless hams often do not have as good a flavor as a bone in ham (also doesn’t have the
bone leftover for soup!). After removing bones, a synthetic binder is added to the ham and it is pressed back together. Also on the label ... ham moisture information » A true ham has no added water » Ham in “natural juices” contains very little water (7 to 8 percent). Both this ham and the previous one are quite good, but can be a little harder to cook as they can dry out of not properly watched. » Water added ham – contains 10 to 15 percent water added. These are easier for most cooks to prepare, but remember – you are paying for added water. » Ham and water product – contains over 16 percent water added. These products tend to be spongy and not as flavorful, but they are easy to cook. For even more details on types of ham, amounts to purchase and how to cook, visit the USDA food safety inspection service at: https://www.fsis.usda. gov/wps/portal/fsis/ topics/food-safetyeducation/getanswers/foodsafety-fact-sheets/ meat-preparation/ ham-and-food-safety /ct_index Kathy R. Byrnes is Kenton County family and consumer sciences agent for University of Kentucky Cooperative Extension Service.
Gateway Community & Technical College Emergency Medical ServicesParamedic program was awarded national accreditation by the Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs. The accreditation process involves meeting nationally established accreditation standards, peer review and approval by the CAAHEP Board of Directors. CAAHEP president Thomas K. Skalko, PhD commended Gateway for its “commitment to continuous quality improvement in education.” “I applaud our faculty for their diligent work to earn this national accreditation,” said Dr. Fernando Figueroa, president, Gateway Community & Technical College. “Not only is our faculty award winning, but they also continuously strive to offer our students the most relevant instruction and experience, preparing them to enter the workforce.” Gateway is one of only six institutions in Kentucky to have this programmatic accreditation. The standards by which these programs are measured are developed by the professionals in the discipline and exemplify what it takes to be successful in that profession. Not all professions require this type of accreditation, but it is particularly important in health-related fields to protect the
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Gateway Community & Technical College Emergency Medical Services-Paramedic program was awarded national accreditation by the Commission on Accreditation of Allied Health Education Programs.
public by providing wellprepared, qualified workforce. Programs such as EMS must be accredited or hold a Letter of Review so students who complete the program may take the National Registry certification test. Without one of these approvals, students may not test or become certified paramedics. The Gateway EMT program held the Letter of Review prior to becoming fully accredited. “Accreditation shows future EMS students and the public at large that our paramedic program is sound and has met certain standards for excellence,” said Dawn Bloemer, Gate-
way Paramedic & EMT program coordinator. “This is especially important right now when we have a shortage of paramedics in the Northern Kentucky area and have very few colleges or higher education institutions qualified to train our paramedics. We have worked very hard to obtain this accreditation and want to deliver the best-educated paramedics to our communities.” For more information about the Emergency Medical Services program at Gateway contact program coordinator, Dawn Bloemer, DBLOEMER0001 @kctcs.edu 859-442-1151.
4B • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • APRIL 6, 2017
Children’s Law Center names exec director The Children’s Law Center Board of Directors announced it has chosen Acena Beck to be the executive director. Beck, the deputy director, will assume the duties and responsibilities of Beck executive director on July 1. She takes over for Kim Brooks Tandy, who founded the Covington-based legal-services center for children and youth in 1989. Tandy is stepping down June 30. “I look forward to the next few months I will be remaining at Children’s Law Center as its executive director, but I also very much look forward to passing the baton to Acena,” said Tandy, who has served as executive director for 28 years. “I have full confidence that she will lead us into the future with the same enthusiasm, insight and leadership we have already witnessed.” Beck, a native of Morehead who now resides in Fort Mitchell, will also become the chief executive officer for the organization, while coordinating with the board of directors to set its internal vision and goals. She will continue to perform her legal duties of advo-
cating for children and youth and leading the organization’s public policy work. “I am very pleased Acena Beck accepts the duties and responsibilities of executive director effective July 1,” said Joseph Nava, the group’s board president. “Acena is an outstanding attorney with a brilliant record advocating for children’s legal rights; we are looking forward to her leading the Children’s Law Center into its third decade of providing quality representation for our children and youth.” Beck has extensive experience in family and juvenile law, representing clients in private practice and in the nonprofit sector. She is licensed to practice law in state and federal courts in Kentucky. At Children’s Law Center, Beck represents youth on a variety of legal issues. She earned her bachelor’s degree from Morehead State University, then received her law degree from Northern Kentucky University’s Chase College of Law. She is active in the Northern Kentucky Bar Association and the Kentucky Bar Association, and currently serves on the Kentucky Access to Justice Commission. “I am excited and honored to have been chosen
to continue Kim Tandy’s legacy. I look forward to working with the board and CLC’s talented and passionate staff to create an exciting new chapter for the organization,” said Beck of her new role. The Children’s Law Center is a unique nonprofit legal service center protecting the rights of children and youth to help them overcome barriers and transition into adulthood, better self-advocate for their own needs, and successfully contribute to society. It provides individual legal advocacy to children and youth. Through its public policy work, training and education, impact litigation, and juvenile defender support services, it seeks to improve the systems that serve children. CLC offers services in Kentucky and Ohio, and collaborates with other organizations within the region and nationally on a variety of legal topics relating to children and youths. For nearly three decades, CLC lawyers have worked to provide free individual legal advocacy to children and youth, and seeks to impact systems that serve them. Through its work as lawyers and change agents, CLC provides the opportunities for young people to better advocate for their own needs.
“Senior Living in Bloom” St. Charles Open House Sunday, April 23 1:00-3:00 The Village, Lodge & Homestead 600 Farrell Drive Covington, KY 41011
Check out our new Community Center and Resource Center for Aging
Independence youth will be honored at the 2017 Walk to Cure Arthritis On May 21, 4-year-old Lily Warner of Independence will be honored at the 2017 Cincinnati Walk to Cure Arthritis presented by The Christ Hospital Joint & Spine Center at Sawyer Point. This will be the third year the Warner family will be fundraising for the Walk to Cure Arthritis, which supports research and programs sponsored by the Arthritis Foundation to improve the lives of people with arthritis. While Warner looks like any other 4-year-old, one big difference is that she is one of approximately 300,000 children and 54 million adults in the United States who suffer from the daily pain of arthritis. Kyle and Christina Warner first noticed their daughter wouldn’t bear much weight on her legs in the morning and she walked with a slight limp. Then one morning she woke with extremely swollen knees. The pediatrician ran tests to rule out other illnesses and referred Lily to a rheumatologist. She was then diagnosed with Juvenile Idiopathic Arthritis. Lily is able to participate in most activities, including jumping, running and playing with her brother, thanks to her weekly Enbrel injection. Sometimes she does have a little more pain, and her family finds she needs to
4-year-old Lily Warner of Independence will be honored at the 2017 Cincinnati Walk to Cure Arthritis.
slow down and they often need to carry her more than usual. The Warners feel it is best to focus on Lily and her needs and to let her know she is not alone in this journey. There was a lot of new information to learn about her arthritis, but little by little they learned what worked for Lily and stayed focused on her. The Warners are thankful they live in a location where Lily has ready access to a pediatric rheumatologist. There are 11 states where parents have to take their child to another state for care because there is no pediatric rheumatologist in their state (there are approximately only 350 Pediatric Rheumatologists in the United States). The Warner family is
looking forward to this year’s Walk. They are especially looking forward to family visiting from New York since Lily has been name as one of this year’s honorees. They love that the event is family friendly and is also a great venue to support people of all ages who are affected by arthritis. They also feel it’s the perfect way to educate the public that, “Kids get Arthritis too.” Join Lily and her team, Love for Lily, at this year’s Walk to Cure Arthritis at Sawyer Point Sunday, May 21. Registration begins at 9 a.m. and the event starts at 10 a.m. For more details about the Walk to Cure Arthritis, visit www.walktocurearthritis.org/cincinnati or call 513-271-4545 for more information.
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APRIL 6, 2017 • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • 5B
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6B • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • APRIL 6, 2017
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, APRIL 7 Art Exhibits Lineillism Revealed, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, 1600 Montague Road, In 2000, artist Jim J.C. Hall suffered attack of shingles which caused him to see world in vertical bands of color. He began painting what he saw and created new art form, Lineillism. Exhibit follows Hall’s journey as artist and features 10 of his Lineillism works. $9, $8 ages 60 and up, $5 children, free members. Discounts for Cincinnati Museum Center members. 491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.
Dining Events Fish Fry, 5-8 p.m., Edgewood Senior Center, 550 Freedom Park Drive, Fish dinner choices include baked fish, beer battered fish or shrimp, choice of french fries, onion rings, hush puppies, potato cakes, coleslaw or mac/ cheese. Children’s menu and carry out available. Benefits Edgewood Fire/EMS Association. Presented by Edgewood Fire/ EMS. 331-0033; www.edgewoodky.gov. Edgewood. Fish Fry, 5-8 p.m., Fort Wright Civic Club, 115 Kennedy Road, Bake sale, complimentary coffee. Benefits Fort Wright community organizations. 331-1150. Fort Wright. Fish Fry, 4-8 p.m., Mary, Queen of Heaven Parish, 1150 Donaldson Highway, Dine-in service, carry-out and drive-thru. Call 859-371-2622 for carry-out orders. Benefits Mary, Queen of Heaven School. Prices vary. 525-6909; www.mqhparish.com. Erlanger. Fish Fry, 4:30-7:30 p.m., St. Patrick Catholic Church, 3285 Mills Road, Basement. Grilled or fried fish. Also salmon, tilapia, shrimp, pizza. Dine in, carry out or drive-thru. Family friendly. Dinners start at $9, with ala carte items available. 356-5151. Taylor Mill. Fish Fry, 4:30-8 p.m., Knights of Columbus 3908, Father Bealer Council, 605 Lytle Ave., $13, $7.50. 342-6643. Elsmere.
Pop-Up Restaurant: La Casa de Chako, 5:30 p.m., 8 p.m., Hellmann Creative Center, 321 W. Martin Luther King Blvd., Traditional, authentic Japanese fare. Ages 21 and up also sample Japanese beer. Souvenir sake glass for extra $10. Limited to 25 diners per seating. $45. Presented by Center for Great Neighborhoods of Covington. No phone; bit.ly/casadechako. Covington.
Home & Garden Beechwood Bands Spring Mulch Sale, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Beechwood High School, 54 Beechwood Road, Hardwood or black dyed mulch. Order through April 26. Fundraiser for Beechwood Independent School District band. $4.25 per bag, tax deductible. Presented by Beechwood Band Boosters. 392-0227; www.bbsmulch.com. Fort Mitchell.
On Stage - Theater Disenchanted, 7:30 p.m., The Carnegie, 1028 Scott Blvd., 957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.
Recreation Bingo, 5:30-10 p.m., Erlanger Lions Club Hall, 5996 Belair Drive, Clubhouse. Jitney starts at 7 p.m., regular games at 7:45 p.m. Ages 18 and up. Prices vary. Presented by Erlanger Lions Club. Through Dec. 29. 727-0888. Erlanger. Covington Crawl 2: Crawl Harder Adult Scavenger Crawl, 7-9:30 p.m., MainStrasse Village, Main Street, Teams have 2 hours to complete challenges, visit Covington bars, find hidden objects and get to Braxton Brewing to win Golden Nunchucks and $300 prize basket. Ages 21 and up. Benefits NKY Pride. $60 per team. Registration required. Presented by Keep Your Shirt On Covington. 4910458; keepyourshirtoncovington.com. Covington.
SATURDAY, APRIL 8 Art Exhibits Lineillism Revealed, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12
Clubs & Organizations
To submit calendar items, go to Cincinnati.com/share, log in and click on “submit an event.” Send digital photos to email@example.com along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to Cincinnati.com/calendar.
Museum, $9, $8 ages 60 and up, $5 children, free members. Discounts for Cincinnati Museum Center members. 491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.
Clubs & Organizations Kenton Heights Women’s Club Luncheon: “Making Dreams Come True”, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Summit Hills Country Club, 236 Dudley Road, Entertainment provided by Gary Griesser. Fund-raising event helps club meet financial commitments to 6 local charities. $30. Reservations required. Presented by Kenton Heights Women’s Club. 7509955. Crestview Hills.
Dining Events Pop-Up Restaurant: La Casa de Chako, 5:30 p.m., 8 p.m., Hellmann Creative Center, $45. No phone; bit.ly/casadechako. Covington.
Music - Acoustic Wine Tasting and Live Music, 5:30-7:30 p.m., Brianza Gardens and Winery, 14611 Salem Creek Road, Wine tastings 11 a.m.-8 p.m. Sami Riggs plays from 5:30-7:30 p.m. $6 tastings. 445-9369; brianzagardens.com. Crittenden.
On Stage - Theater Disenchanted, 7:30 p.m., The Carnegie, 957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington. The Dinner Detective Murder Mystery Show, 6-9 p.m., Embassy Suites Rivercenter, 10 E. Rivercenter Blvd., City View. Hilarious evening of murder mystery dinner theater, 4-course meal and prize package for top sleuth. Ages 18 and up. $59.95. Registration required. Presented by The Dinner Detective.
ASSISTED LIVING 8 MEMORY CARE INDEPENDENT LIVING
Through Dec. 30. 866-496-0535; www.thedinnerdetective.com/ cincinnati. Covington.
Premier MMA Championship, 7-11 p.m., Radisson Hotel Covington, 668 W. Fifth St., Ballroom. Watch best up and coming MMA fighters in area go to war inside cage. $20. Presented by Premier MMA Championship. 491-0326; bit.ly/2dlgTWA. Covington.
Women’s Self Defense Course, 6-9 p.m., Kenton County Detention Center, 3000 Decker Crane Lane, Training room. Basic self-defense class held April 5 and April 12. Dress in workout clothing. Taught by Officer Robert Griffin and Amy Schworer. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Fort Wright Police Department. 331-2191; firstname.lastname@example.org. Covington.
SUNDAY, APRIL 9 Art Exhibits
Health / Wellness
On Stage - Theater
Home & Garden
Disenchanted, 3 p.m., The Carnegie, 957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.
Beechwood Bands Spring Mulch Sale, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Beechwood High School, $4.25 per bag, tax deductible. 3920227; www.bbsmulch.com. Fort Mitchell.
Recreation Bingo, 6 p.m., Southgate VFW, 6 Electric Ave., Early games start at 6 p.m., regular games at 7 p.m. Free admission. Presented by VFW Post 3186. Through Dec. 26. 441-9857. Southgate.
MONDAY, APRIL 10 Health / Wellness Vitals Screening, 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Homan Chiropractic Covington, 713 Scott Blvd., Blood pressure, pulse, height, weight, temperature. Free. 291-0333; www.homanchiro.com. Covington.
Home & Garden Beechwood Bands Spring Mulch Sale, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Beechwood High School, $4.25 per bag, tax deductible. 3920227; www.bbsmulch.com. Fort Mitchell.
Health / Wellness Posture and Scoliosis Screening, 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Homan Chiropractic Covington, 713 Scott Blvd., Free. 291-0333; www.homanchiro.com. Covington.
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Support Groups Recovery International Meeting, 7-8:30 p.m., Immanuel United Methodist Church, 2551 Dixie Highway, Room 32. Park in back parking lot and enter through double doors. Take steps or elevator to 3rd floor. Peer-led self-help meetings offer support, acceptance, hope and cognitive behavioral training to individuals suffering from anxiety, depression and other emotional challenges. Free-will offering. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Recovery International. 331-2701; www.recoveryInternational.org. Lakeside Park.
Whiplash Evaluation and Education, 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Homan Chiropractic Covington, 713 Scott Blvd., Free. 291-0333; www.homanchiro.com. Covington.
Recreation Pub Quiz, 7-9 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., Pub. Prizes. $50 gift card for first place $25 for second place teams. Ages 21 and up. Free. 491-6659; covington.mollymalonesirishpub.com. Covington.
Senior Citizens Chair Volleyball, 10-11 a.m., Elsmere Senior Center, 179 Dell St., Get fit by sitting. Fun way to exercise while making new friends. For seniors. Free. Presented by Holly Ruschman. 727-2306. Elsmere.
THURSDAY, APRIL 13 Community Dance Dance: Top O’ KY Boogie Club, 7-10 p.m., Covington Moose Lodge 1469, 5247 Taylor Mill Road, Rear hall attached to Moose Lodge. Learn East Coast Swing, West Coast Swing, Carolina Shag, Bop and Jitterbug. Beginner lessons at 6:30 p.m. No partner needed. Ages 18 and up. $5, $2 members. Presented by Top O’ KY Boogie Club. 2617160; topofky.com/about-us. Taylor Mill.
Health / Wellness Learn Good Body Mechanics and Ergonomics to Protect Your Back, 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Homan Chiropractic Covington, 713 Scott Blvd., Free. 291-0333. Covington.
Home & Garden Beechwood Bands Spring Mulch Sale, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Beechwood High School, $4.25 per bag, tax deductible. 3920227; www.bbsmulch.com. Fort Mitchell.
FRIDAY, APRIL 14 Dining Events
C A S S
H E W N
S O F T C
E L I H U
A S W A S
S T I C H
A R I A
L I M P
K A M P A S T L N A A O R A I T R A E A N R R E E E R V S A O T H H E E R N G E R O N Y N E
S L E E P Y D D T I R O N E D D Y S
M A D E A B O L R W I T H A G A I P E A R A R I D R A L S A O T N T O L O C E A A H L G B T L E A O L L E D D O R A G N A G R W I S E A R H E A V E A N D S T M D O N S P A
A S L A C A R C H N F U L D E E D S P C E S U B S A T E A A M M E T A R E Z I N T O U N S A T K N O W A T R I T O F I N G I N I E G A N
A L U T L O S E E D N E E R N W I H E R E I D E M I A S S T R E Y A S T L I T H E O N E C S A M I N N A S Y A L R I S S N G P E I N C A A S A N
SATURDAY, APRIL 15 Benefits Beer-Lingual, 2-10 p.m., Amerasia, 521 Madison Ave., Parking lot next to restaurant. Breweries including Madtree, Rhinegeist, Braxton, Urban Artifact, West Sixth and New Belgium serve beer, with vendors. live music, DJ, food and games. Raffle for beer baskets. After outdoor event, tap takeover at 4 p.m. with Three Floyds, Prairie Artisan Ales, and Evil Twin Brewing. Ages 21 and up. Benefits English Language Learning Foundation. 261-6121; bit.ly/2nawabB. Covington.
Music - Rock Tauk, 9 p.m., Madison Live, 734 Madison Ave., With Peridoni. Ages 18 and up. $15, $10 advance. 491-2444; www.madisontheateronline.com. Covington.
On Stage - Theater The Dinner Detective Murder Mystery Show, 6-9 p.m., Embassy Suites Rivercenter, $59.95. Registration required. 866-496-0535; www.thedinnerdetective.com/cincinnati. Covington.
SUNDAY, APRIL 16 .
Holiday - Easter Easter Brunch Buffet, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Blinkers Tavern, 318 Greenup St., Featuring ribeye roasted ham, baked chicken, breakfast choices, sides and desserts. Drinks extra. $20.95, $9.95 ages 4-12, free ages under 4. Reservations required. 3600840; email@example.com. Covington. Faith Community UMC Annual Easter Egg Hunt and Pancake Breakfast, 9:45 a.m. to noon, Faith Community United Methodist Church, 4310 Richardson Road, Pancake breakfast,Easter service followed by egg hunt. All ages. Free. 282-8889. Independence.
Health / Wellness
E L C I D
S Y K E S
M E Y E R
A T N O S
G A E D E S O S S A
Bingo, 5:30-10 p.m., Erlanger Lions Club Hall, Prices vary. 727-0888. Erlanger.
MONDAY, APRIL 17
Fish Fry, 4-8 p.m., Wilder City Building, $1.50-$7. 581-8884. Wilder. Fish Fry, 5-8 p.m., Edgewood
M O S A S K
RD ERY OM NTG MO
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Beechwood Bands Spring Mulch Sale, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Beechwood High School, $4.25 per bag, tax deductible. 3920227; www.bbsmulch.com. Fort Mitchell.
Home & Garden Beechwood Bands Spring Mulch Sale, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Beechwood High School, $4.25 per bag, tax deductible. 3920227; www.bbsmulch.com. Fort Mitchell.
Lineillism Revealed, 1-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, $9, $8 ages 60 and up, $5 children, free members. Discounts for Cincinnati Museum Center members. 491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.
Home & Garden
The Optimist Club What’s Happening Speaker Series, noon to 1 p.m. Adam Cheney with SD1 (Sanitation District 1)., Pee Wee’s Place, 2325 Anderson Road, Speakers include those with leadership positions in organizations with major impact on Northern Kentucky. Lunch optional. Free. Presented by Optimist Club of Covington. 491-0674. Crescent Springs.
Senior Center, 331-0033; www.edgewoodky.gov. Edgewood. Fish Fry, 5-8 p.m., Fort Wright Civic Club, 331-1150. Fort Wright. Fish Fry, 4-8 p.m., Burlington Lodge No. 264, $8, $5 children’s plate, $5 fish sandwich. 7463225. Florence. Fish Fry, 5:30-9 p.m., Florence Elks Lodge 314, $7.95. 746-3557. Florence. Fish Fry, 4-8 p.m., Fort Thomas Masonic Lodge No. 808, $7. 441-1280. Fort Thomas. Fish Fry, 4-7 p.m., Silver Grove Firefighter Association, $7. 441-6251. Silver Grove. Fish Fry, 4:30-8 p.m., Knights of Columbus 3908, Father Bealer Council, $13, $7.50. 342-6643. Elsmere. risk assessments and education. $25 per screening. Registration required. Presented by St. Elizabeth Healthcare. 301-9355. Independence.
N T H S
Vitals Screening, 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Homan Chiropractic Covington, Free. 291-0333; www.homanchiro.com. Covington.
TUESDAY, APRIL 18 Health / Wellness Posture and Scoliosis Screening, 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Homan Chiropractic Covington, Free. 291-0333; www.homanchiro.com. Covington.
APRIL 6, 2017 • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • 7B
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8B • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • APRIL 6, 2017
Covington couple helps a community see Tom and Mary Ellen Cody of Covington were recently honored as 2016 Leaders of Vision at the third annual “A Feast for the Eyes” gala supporting The Cincinnati Eye Institute Foundation’s (The CEI Foundation) community outreach efforts. “The Codys have made a positive impact on our community that will be felt for generations,” said Patrick Ward, president and CEO of The CEI Foundation. “By graciously lending their name to the event, they are continuing their legacy of leadership.” Nearly 300 supporters raised $130,000, which included the sale of artwork from nationally collected artists such as Paul Chidlaw (1900-1989), a local painter and art instructor who suffered from macular degeneration later in his career. Chidlaw continued to create art until his death and is one of Cincinnati’s most-collected artists. “The event proceeds support the foundation’s four adult
vision clinics in Greater Cincinnati; the training of tomorrow’s eye care professionals, including support of the Ophthalmology Resident Program at University of Cincinnati College of Medicine; and an innovative research fund seeking new cures and treatments for eye disease,” said Ward. The free vision clinics serve 2,000 low-income patients a year who have no private or public eye care coverage. Mary Ellen Cody is a longtime community volunteer. She is a board member of Every Child Succeeds; The Carnegie Center; and the Central Clinic Foundation. She is a past president of Dress for Success Cincinnati and a former board member of St. Ursula Academy and 4C for Children. She served on the development board of the Chicago Province of the Society of Jesus and was named Enquirer Woman of the Year in 2006. Tom Cody is current chairman of Cincinnati Children’s
Tom and Mary Ellen Cody of Covington are honored as 2016 Leaders of Vision at the third annual “A Feast for the Eyes” gala supporting The Cincinnati Eye Institute Foundation’s community outreach efforts.
Hospital Medical Center and serves on the boards of Xavier University and The Cincinnati Eye Institute Foundation. He retired as vice chairman of Macy’s and has chaired the United Way of Greater Cincinnati and
Cincinnati USA Regional Chamber of Commerce. In 2012, Cody was named a Great Living Cincinnatian. In 2015, Tom and Mary Ellen were United Way Tocqueville Society Award recipients. The CEI Foundation, the philanthropic arm of Cincinnati Eye Institute, is committed to supporting programs designed to promote and maintain a lifetime of good vision. “What’s so important about the foundation is that we tend to look at vision care as a minor need,” said Andrew Robbins, M.D., a retired CEI surgeon and foundation volunteer. “Yet at one of the last vision clinics, we saw a patient in his 60s who had difficulty seeing the big “E” on the vision chart. And his vision had been that way his whole life.” “As a physician,” added James Faulkner, M.D., another volunteer CEI Foundation physician, “it’s not unusual to have a young child who has never worn glasses react with, ‘Wow.
I can see a leaf on a tree.’ But we never expect to see that in an adult. Several of my patients – even in their 40s – have had whole new worlds open up to them after treatment: opportunities for employment, for driving, for taking care of themselves.” “So many eye diseases are like ticking time bombs and they are going to continue to progress until they’re discovered and taken care of,” said Tom Cody. “Many folks who come into The Cincinnati Eye Institute Foundation’s clinics are in that situation. The fuse has been lit, and not having the ability to come to the clinic and be taken care of will cause an irretrievable loss of sight.” More than 21,000 lives have been touched by The CEI Foundation’s outreach and clinic programs since 2008. For more information about The Cincinnati Eye Institute Foundation, call 513-569-3725 or visit www.ceifoundation.org.
Police officers, families can get free wills For the second year attorneys at law firms Lawrence & Associates and Meier & Barlow have designated days when local police officers and their spouses can get a will completed for free. Appointments for the April 22 day-long event in Kentucky provides information on simple wills. Justin Lawrence, founder and partner at Fort Mitchell-based Lawrence & Associates and Ashley Barlow, partner at the Fort Thomas firm of Meier & Barlow, work pro bono and also supervise
Salmon P. Chase College of Law students who assist in the process. The students’ participation enables them to received pro bono credit required for graduation. “We come together every Sept. 11 to pay tribute to those who risk their lives for our safety. This is yet another way to thank our police officers for their tireless contributions to our community,” said Lawrence & Associates founder Justin Lawrence. The Kentucky sessions run all day from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at
the Lawrence offices located at 2500 Chamber Center Drive, Suite 300, Fort Mitchell. Parking is free. Active-duty officers and their spouses call for an appointment and receive an arrival time. They then complete a brief questionnaire and work with a trained Chase law student who uses the questionnaire to prepare the first draft of the will. The officer, student and spouse (if applicable) then meet with one of the supervising attorneys who reviews the
will and discusses it with the officer and spouse to ensure the prepared will matches expectations. The will does not cover complicated estate planning. The officer and spouse then sign the will in front of witnesses and a notary. At that point, the will is complete. “We try to make it as easy and efficient as possible for the officers,” said Lawrence. For the first year Ohio officers can receive the same service on April 15 at the new Lawrence & Associates West Chester, Ohio, location at 4837 Rial-
to Road, Suite A. Partner Maria Dyson will supervise the process for each officer with assistance from Megan Salyers of the Salyers Law Office, Blue Ash. Interested Kentucky officers should call 859-371-LWYR (5997) by April 17 to secure an appointment time until the time slots are full. Ohio officers phone 513-351-LWYR (5997) for appointments by April 8 or until the appointment schedule is full. For more information visit www.lawrencelaws.com
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APRIL 6, 2017 • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • 9B
DEATHS James Bene James Bene, 86, of Independence, died March 21.
Emma Bonar Emma Frances Bonar, 95, of Elsmere, died March 26. She was a homemaker, member of the Florence Woman’s Club, and she loved to play bingo. Her husband, Norman Bonar; and sister, Helen Trankler, died previously. Survivors include her sisters, Virginia Trankler, Dorothy Otten, and Patricia Fard.
Vera Brinkman Vera “Sue” Brinkman, 80, of Edgewood, died March 25 at her home. She was a homemaker, who loved to play bridge, fish, and spend time with her grandchildren. Her sister, Joan Stein, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Bernard “Bernie” Brinkman; son, Gary Brinkman of Taylor Mill; daughter, Holly Nail of Augusta, Georgia; and five grandchildren. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.
Alvera Daly Alvera Daly, 104, of Fort Mitchell, died March 27.
Theodore Foldy Theodore “Ted” Edward Foldy, 74, of Fort Mitchell, died March 23 at his home. He was a member of Blessed Sacrament Church and a retired high school teacher with Cincinnati Public Schools. He enjoyed photography and storytelling. Survivors include his son, Joshua Foldy of Greensboro, North Carolina; daughter, Kathleen Foldy of Cincinnati; his children’s mother, Susan Foldy Goodwin of Fort Thomas; sisters, Sue Ann Nie of Edgewood, Sharon Foldy of Brookline, Massachusetts, and Diane
Foldy of Independence; and a granddaughter. Memorials: National Alliance on Mental Illness of Northern Kentucky (NAMI), 303 Court St., Suite 707, Covington, KY 41011.
Robert Huesman Robert E. Huesman, 86, of Villa Hills, died March 25. He retired from Cincinnati Bell and was a U.S. Army veteran of the Korean War. Survivors include his wife, Pat Huesman; children, Kim Huesman, Eric Huesman, Robin Hurtt, Kirk Huesman, and Pam Huesman; and eight grandchildren. Memorials: St. Cecilia Church Building Fund, 5313 Madison Pike, Independence, KY 41051.
Mildred Klensch Mildred “Millie” I. Andrews Klensch, 96, of Edgewood, died March 23 at her home. She was an avid golfer until she was 85 years old and she converted to the Catholic Church when she was 94 years old. Her husband, Robert T. Klensch, died previously. Survivors include her children, Nancy Jordan, Sally Runge, and Tommy Klensch; and five grandchildren along with two great-grandchildren. Memorials: Northern Kentucky Hunger Relief Inc., C/O Nancy Jordan, 940 Robertson Road, Taylor Mill, KY 41015.
Paul McEntyre Paul K. McEntyre, 67, of Independence, died March 21 at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a retired radiologist for local hospitals and former teacher for Southern Arkansas University, Northern Kentucky University, and various junior high schools. He was also an alumni of Beechwood High School and Northern Kentucky University and member and volunteer of Bridge Community Church in Alexandria. His sister, June Ann McEntyre, died previously.
Survivors include his wife, Brenda Pope McEntyre; children, Bill, Kelli, and Jon McEntyre; brothers, Glenn, Robert, and Dennis McEntyre; sisters, Jane McEntyre and Mary Cherry; and eight grandchildren along with three great-grandchildren. Memorials: American Kidney Foundation, 615 Elsinore Place, Suite 400, Cincinnati, OH 45203.
Lora Metzger Lora Metzger, 58, of Taylor Mill, died after an extended illness on March 26. She was a 1976 graduate of Lloyd High School and was employed by Cincinnati Bell and later by Fidelity Investments. She returned to school and received her degree in surgical technology from UC Clermont in 2013. Upon graduation, she accepted a position in the obstetrics department at Mercy Hospital in Anderson. She had a passion for providing excellent care to her patients. Her parents, Rosalie and Samuel Turner; and brother, Terrence Turner, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Steve Metzger; daughters, Brittany Hicks and Stephanie Metzger, both of Taylor Mill; son, Nicholas Metzger of Hebron; sister, Susan Day, of Crittenden; and five grandchildren. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 1 Medical Village Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017.
Norbert Meyer Norbert E. Meyer, 83, of Edgewood, died recently at Villaspring of Erlanger. He graduated from Covington Latin School, was an engineering designer for General Electric, and a member of the Catholic Order of Foresters. Survivors include his wife, Joyce Meyer; daughters, Rebecca Hopkins and Debbie Burgan; sister, Norma Powers; and a grandson.
Memorials: Covington Latin School, 21 E. 11th St., Covington, KY 41011; or The National Parkinson Foundation, 200 SE 1st St., Suite 800, Miami, FL 33131.
Susanna Molloy Susanna S. Molloy, 72, of Villa Hills, died March 28. She was a homemaker and artist, who enjoyed painting, especially with watercolors and oils. She was also a member of St. Joseph Church in Crescent Springs. Survivors include her husband, Tim Molloy; son, Jon Molloy; sisters, Beth Bolen and Cara Anaam; and brothers, Patrick Streck, Dr. Richard Streck, Paul Streck, and Donald Streck. Memorials: To the charity of the donor’s choice.
Cynthia “Cindy” Lynne Taylor, 66, of Edgewood, died March 28 at Christ Hospital in Cincinnati. She was raised in Grants Lick and her lifelong profession was in the field of law. She was employed with Cincinnati ;aw firm Katz, Teller, Brant and Hild. She had a contagious smile and an infectious laugh and enjoyed visiting her family in Colorado Springs, Colorado. She cherished time she spent with family. Survivors include her son, Geoffrey Hall; brother, Allen Edwin Taylor Jr.; and dear friend, Dr. Don Bremer. Memorials: Save the Animals Foundation, 4011 Red Bank Road, Cincinnati, OH 45227.
Margie R. Wilhoite, 79, of Edgewood, died March 26 after a lengthy battle with Parkinson’s disease. She was a very caring person and loved spending time with her family. Her husband, Gerald Wilhoite, died previously. Survivors include her children, Matt Wilhoite, Mark Wilhoite, and Mary Meagher; sister, Marilyn Hildebrand; and eight grandchildren. Memorials: Hospice of Cincinnati, P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263; or St. Pius X Church, 348 Dudley Pike, Edgewood, KY 41017.
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10B • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • APRIL 6, 2017
Free supermarket tours focus on diabetes Stroll the supermarkets of Meijer with certified diabetes educators and registered dietitians to learn healthy shopping tips, label reading, how to incorporate carbohydrate counting into your grocery shopping and what Meijer Pharmacy has to offer for free. All participants will receive a reusable shopping bag filled with information and product samples. Tours will be available
at the Meijer in Florence at 4990 Houston Road on Tuesday, April 25, and the Meijer in Cold Spring at 5400 Alexandria Pike on Tuesday, May 23. Both tours run from 6:30-8:30 p.m. To register, email your name, which tour date and contact information to NKYDiabetesCoalition@gmail.com or call Julie at 859-363-2116. Space is limited. Registration required to guarantee a spot. Megan Kappes
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Mentors appreciated at Holmes High School In honor of National Mentoring Month, the Covington Partners Mentoring Program celebrated Mentor Appreciation Day on Jan. 25 to recognize the outstanding commitment of volunteer mentors and the impact they have on the lives of Covington students. More than 150 mentors and students celebrated throughout the day with
breakfast and lunch served in the Holmes High School Library. Every week, even if for a short time, mentors give their full and undivided attention to their mentee. Data shows that these positive relationships are highly impactful and students with mentors improve their school attendance, behavior, and academic achievement.
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Data from the 20152016 school year shows that 228 volunteers served as mentors spending more than 4,200 hours meeting one-on-one with students while 98 percent of students with a mentor had good school attendance and 96 percent of students with a mentor reported feeling more confident. Today, there are 50 students waiting to be matched with a mentor. The Covington Partners Mentoring Program matches students in
Northern Ky. SHRM announces Board of Directors The Northern Kentucky Society for Human Resource Management (NKY SHRM), an affiliate of the national Society for Human Resource Management, announces the following 2017 Board Officers and Committee Chairs:
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Union BRIDLEGATE AT TRIPLE CROWN 1116 Maxwell Dr $346,900
Florence TARA AT PLANTATION POINTE 3261 Fontaine Ct $204,955
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grades 3-12 with positive adult role models from the community. There are a variety of mentoring options to meet any schedule; including options to meet during lunch or after school. Time commitments rages from 30 minutes per week to two hours per month. For more information, contact Renee Mains at 859-392-3178 or firstname.lastname@example.org. You can also visit www. mycovingtonpartners. org to learn more.
Communications Chair: Sybil Murphy, SHRM-SCP, SPHR- Kenton County Airport Board Social Media Co-Chair - Ann Gilbert, PHR, SHRM-CP - Harper Oil Products Inc. Social Media Co-Chair Amanda Gayhart, Penske Logistics Technology Co-Chair Dan Cahill, Ph.D - Horan and Associates Technology Co-Chair Kathryn Ziegler - Horan and Associates Membership Co-Chair - Scott McGarvey, SHRMSCP, SPHR - ARCpoint Labs Membership Co-Chair Michelle Cestaric, SHRM-CP, PHR - Staffmark Workforce Readiness Co-Chair - Krista Reinhart, PHR, SHRM-CP – Marriott at RiverCenter Workforce Readiness Co-Chair – Cathy Koop FTJ FundChoice Certification Co-Chair – Amy McElheney, SHRM-CP, PHR - Sisters of Notre Dame Province Certification Co-Chair – Holly Rechtig, PHR, SHRM-CP, CHRS- ADP
Diversity Co-Chair Stacey Miller, SHRM-CP, PHR – Perfetti Van Melle Diversity Co-Chair Amy Hehman, SHRM-CP, PHR - Trustaff College Relations Chair - Juliane Stockman, SHRM-SCP, SPHR – Northern Kentucky University SHRM Foundation Chair – Lesli Blu, SHRMCP, PHR, Employee Mgmt. Services/ Staffmark Chapter Administration - Nicole Karcher Commonwealth Hotels Young Professionals Co-Chair - Brynn Hahnel, SHRM-CP, PHR – AAA Club Alliance Inc. Young Professionals Co-Chair - Ivana Misic, SHRM-CP, PHR, CSP Staffmark Young Professionals Co-Chair - Abby Boger, CSP - Staffmark Special Events Chair – Kim Clemons, SHRM SCP Past President- Mary Spadaro, SHRM-SCP, SPHR - Employee Mgmt. Services/ Staffmark Legislative Chair – Nick Birkenhauer Dressman, Benzinger, & Lavelle PSC Board Volunteer – Patty Nolan – Personnel Profiles, Inc The members of NKY SHRM, a not-for-profit organization, include professionals working in managerial or administrative human resource positions in Northern Kentucky, Greater Cincinnati and Southern Indiana. The focus of the organization is to meet the personal and professional development needs of its membership through education and relationships. In addition, NKYSHRM seeks to support the local community through volunteer activities such as scholarship funds, donations and drives.
APRIL 6, 2017 • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • 11B
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS COVINGTON
and Jeremy Moses; $88,500.
124 Bluffside Drive: Halie and Dallas Kremer to Wanda and Allen Edmondson; $120,000. 2111 Glenway Ave.: Kathryn Fitzgerald to Haley Williams; $82,500. 9142 Hawsridge Drive: Stability LLC to Donovan Ayers; $135,000. 827 Main St.: Cindy and Conrad Novack Jr. to Augustina Schwartz; $395,000. 4422 Michigan Ave.: Melissa and Steve Stanton to Elizabeth Mayberry; $77,000. 2505 Rolling Hills Drive, Unit 6-301: Fischer Attached Homes II LLC to Paula Ritter; $185,000. 1719 Scott St.: Jeffrey Janisse to Mark Sena; $257,000. 3160 Tennyson Place: Dave Kinder Construction LLC to Stacey and Matthew Koopman; $285,000. 302 W. 7th St.: Shelton and Renfro Properties Ltd. to Charlotte Murphy; $81,500.
CRESCENT SPRINGS 2523 Bluebird Drive: Wanda Lunsford to KWI Properties LLC; $170,500. 789 Glendale Court: Sharman and Paul Pope to Kelly and Jason Abeln; $435,000. 2482 High Crossing Drive: Anna and Michael Holcak to Kathryn and Joshua Ashworth; $236,000.
ELSMERE 1124 Capitol Ave.: Dana and Robert Franxman to Taylor and John Devlin; $136,500. 494 Ripple Creek Drive: Joe Westling to Megan Feder; $118,000.
FORT MITCHELL 20 Burdsall Ave.: Christa and Randy Reida to Weichert Workforce Mobility Inc.; $290,000. 16 Greenbriar Ave.: Amy and Michael Buckley to Stephanie and Joseph Sciamanna; $280,000. 63 Orphanage Road: Brenda and Peter Kinsella to Rebecca Brady; $135,000.
FORT WRIGHT 1628 E. Crittenden Ave.: Elizabeth and Brad Trauth to Kristina and John Kirchner; $428,500.
INDEPENDENCE 2026 Aristocrat Blvd.: Danielle and Eric Downey to Elizabeth and David Hemmert; $174,500. 10274 Calvary Road: Holiday Homes Inc. to Shawna and Christopher Joyner; $166,500. 5254 Courtney Court: Julie and Kenneth Overwein to Dominic Johnson; $157,000. 944 E. Mount Zion Road: KYNY Investments LLC to Daryl Collins; $135,000. 1783 Forest Run Drive: Florence and Michael Mackin to Jennifer Poston and Scott Donley; $191,500. 10278 Limerick Court: Westmark Properties LLC to Jenny and David Tipton; $232,500. 794 Windmill Drive: Wilmington Savings Fund Society to Danielle and Eric Downey; $270,000.
ERLANGER 450 Erlanger Road: Lisa Warwick to Cory Seibert; $72,500. 3456 Meadowlark Drive: Wilmington Savings Fund Society to Georgetta and Kevin Wulff; $121,000. 3932 Spire Circle, Unit 125B: Betsy and Michael Hyden to Mary St. John; $125,000. 319 Timberlake Ave.: Kathleen Davis to Jessica Earlywine
609 S. Arlington Road: Michelle and Criag Meiners to Jessica Bair; $142,000. 1416 Sleepy Hollow Road: Artisian Investments LLC to Zi Ye and Alexis Rosario; $114,000.
TAYLOR MILL 714 Jeffereson Place: Anna and Larry Thompson to Kenneth Schutzman; $155,000. 732 Sage Hill Drive: Mary and Thomas Ivie to Robin Byerly; $150,500.
Amanda Blackburn, 26, and Jordan Cain, 26, of both of Independence, issued March 15. Laura Cornell, 29, of Cincinnati and Christopher Sexton, 27, of Florence, issued March 15. Caitlin Ellis, 23, of Erlanger and Caleb Bamforth, 24, of Cincinnati, issued March 16. Julie Wells, 37, of Covington and Michael Adkins, 33, of Dayton, issued March 16. Son Nguyen, 44, and An Phan, 22, both of Vietnam, issued March 16. Jennifer Poston, 31, of Fort Thomas and Scott Donley, 31, of Ohio, issued March 16. Sonya Ruffin, 30, of Edgewood and Lidetrick Marshall, issued March 16. Anetta Smith, 34, of Cincinnati and Howard Miller, 46, of Rochester, issued March 16. Christine Heil, 29, of Cincinnati and Nicholas McClurg, 28, of Lawrenceburg, issued March 16. Jordan Sandling, 24, and Bradley Wallis, 33, both of Cleves, issued March 16. Courtney Stoll, 36, and Bret Daly, 47, both of Erlanger, issued March 16. Felicia Frazier, 24, of Tampa and Amilcar AgustinTemaj, 30, of San Marcos, issued March 16. Christina McGuire, 26, of Cincinnati and Brian Sorenson, 28, of Owosso, issued March 17. Erin Fennell, 20, of Grand Rapids and Diago BaezGonzalez, 24, of Habana, issued March 17. Raven Bull, 30, of Dallas and Jonathan Vonderhaar, 34, of Cincinnati, issued March 17. Erin Criss, 25, of Williamstown and Ryan McNerney, 40, of Dry Ridge, issued March 17. Tracy Hamilton, 43, of Colorado Springs and Samuel Manning Jr., 46, of Fort Thomas, issued March 17.
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12B • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • APRIL 6, 2017
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE
ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B
No. 0402 INITIAL DESCRIPTION
BY JERRY MICCOLIS / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ
40 Obligation 1 Ascribes, with “up” DOWN 41 Drop a line, say 65 Objectivist Rand 7 Title film 1 Musical Mama 42 Raise character played by 66 Fat-substitute brand 2 Cut 47 Banned insecticide Tyler Perry 67 Pride-parade letters 3 Something delivered 48 Desdemona’s 12 Hails by a diva husband, in opera 69 Self-referential 19 Showy gymnastics 4 Droopy 50 Candidate’s goal 71 Fifth-century maneuver 5 Capital of Uganda 52 Bobby of the Black pope dubbed 20 Togalike Roman 6 Nearly out? Panthers “the Great” cloak 7 Gullet 53 Stephenie who 73 An evergreen 22 In an attentive 8 Second first lady wrote the 74 Martinique, manner “Twilight” series 9 Foolish oldsters par exemple 23 SWAN 54 Periodic table figs. 10 K thru 12 75 Exist 26 Crunchy green 56 Actor Holm 11 King who spoke at 76 Musical instruments vegetable Kennedy’s inaugural 57 Where cultures that lie flat 27 Profitable ball thrive? 78 TRIO 28 Sportscaster Johnson 12 Lugs 58 Horse bit 84 Jose ____ (tequila 29 Show up 13 Samuel Adams, e.g. 59 Wonder Woman brand) 14 Rich supply 31 Wet blanket? is one 15 Natl. Guard 33 They contain libidos 85 ____ the Explorer 60 City, but not county, 86 Chapel Hill sch. counterpart leader? 34 MARS 16 Small, as Beanie 87 It’s a long story 61 Yale of Yale 43 Largest city of Babies University 91 Squealed Yemen 17 1961 title role for 62 La ____ (notre 93 Really bothers 44 French region Charlton Heston planète) now part of the 96 Drew useful material 18 A comic called Grand Est 68 Neuter from Wanda 45 Ally (with) 69 Med. scan 97 OKAY 21 Burglar frightener 46 Hershey product 70 Poetic time 101 Fiery end? 24 ____ Nui similar to 71 Stop: Abbr. (Easter Island) 103 ____ es Salaam a Heath bar 72 That life evolves, to 104 Of a heart chamber 25 Mooers’ mouthfuls 47 Part of a Darwin 30 Muse of lyric poetry 105 Direct domain name 74 Pressed 108 Stop, in sailor’s lingo 32 Flight of fancy 49 Gists 75 Apothegm 112 Shudder of emotion 34 Publisher’s pile: 51 Foreboding 77 Global sports org. Abbr. atmosphere 117 WASP 79 German for “first” 35 ____ Park, Ill. 55 ATLAS 120 Opening letters? 36 Commercial 80 Cole Porter’s “Well, 60 Fixed fee 121 One of the lead-in to Caps Did You ____?” 63 Spa sound Wahlbergs 37 “____ Boom-De-Ay” 81 Actress Anderson 122 One way to pay 38 Certain house … or 82 They may match Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more house dressing 123 Introversion presidential than 4,000 past puzzles, 39 Land next to administrations 124 Idol worshiper nytimes.com/crosswords Peru: Abbr. ($39.95 a year). 83 Train 125 Yoga poses ACROSS
64 “Once in Love With ____”
88 Nonspecific amount
89 Mild exclamation
97 Writer who coined the term “banana republic” (1904)
102 1991 Wimbledon champ Michael 106 Ghostbuster Spengler
107 ____ Préval, two92 Golden ____ (General 98 Drab songbird time president Mills cereal) 99 Airport amenity of Haiti 94 Winter Olympics 100 Realm chronicled by activity 109 Say further C. S. Lewis 95 Willa Cather’s 110 Brandy grade, 101 ____ expected “My ____” briefly (predictably)
111 Volcano at the meeting point of the African and Eurasian plates 113 Pet-protection agcy. 114 White House spokesman Spicer 115 Greek peak 116 Some degrees 118 Bad start? 119 Col.’s superior
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On qualifying systems*
(513) 471-3200 • logan-inc.com
*Next day installation offered on a first-come, first-served basis. See dealer for details Not valid on previous sales. Special financing offers valid on qualifying equipment only. All sales must be to homeowners in the United States. Void where prohibited. The Wells Fargo Home Projects credit card is issued by Wells Fargo National Bank, an Equal Housing Lender. Special terms apply to qualifying purchases charged with approved credit. The special terms APR will continue to apply until all qualifying purchases are paid in full. The monthly payment for this purchase will be the amount that will pay for the purchase in full equal payments during the promotional (special terms) period. The APR for Purchases will apply to certain fees such as a late payment fee or if you use the card for other transactions. For new accounts, the APR for Purchases is 28.99%. If you are charged interest in any billing cycle, the minimum interest charge will be $1.00. This information is accurate as of 11/01/2016 and is subject to change. For current information, call us at 1-800-431-5921. Offer expires 05/15/17.
APRIL 6, 2017 µ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ 1C
Homes of Distinction
VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD RE PRIC DU E CE D
BROERING APPRAISAL & REALTY, INC 859-781-2500
Great investment 4 family 2 bdrm units. Close to Cincinnati, NKU, interstates other amenities. Washer-dryer hookups. Garages and storage for each in LL. Porches updated rms. Great income. MAKE OFFER.
Homes for Sale-Ohio
Call Victoria Bertram
859-472-5118/859-653-0432 Homes for Sale-Ohio
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, national origin, handicap or familial status or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newpaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. Kentucky Commission on Human Rights 800-292-5566 H.O.M.E. (Housing Opportunities Made Equal) 513-721-4663
Real Estate Erlanger, KY. Condo 2BR2BA, laundry, dinning & great rooms, New Paint, Appl’s etc. 1st floor, no steps $79,900. 859-250-0889 THE VIEWS, New Construction and Market Condo/Town homes! Model located at 1221 Grays Peak, Covington, KY 41011 Open every Sat 11:30-1:30pm& Sun 1- 3pm
WALTON 2 acre residential lots, (Homes Only), 2 mi. South of Walton. Price Reduced, $48-$52K 859-802-8058
Homes for Sale-Ohio Villa Hills/ 3BR, 2 bath, Fam rm w/WB Fpl, finished lower level w/full bath, covered patio & privacy rear fence, 2 car gar., $190K. 513-476-4686
Homes for Sale-Ky 31 Ac. Pendleton Co., Hwy 22 mostly wooded, secluded home site, city water, $109,900. $4,000 down 1 Ac. So Grant., 2BD & 1 Ba single wide, fixer upjper, city water, $52,900 $5,000, $440 per mo 4 Ac. Northern Pendleton Co., pasture, woods, view,doubl wides, welcome, city water, $2,000 down, $370 per mo 5 Ac. Grant Co., pasture, small pond, lays great, paved frontage, city water, $42,900, $2,000 down 7 Ac. Pendleton, co., pasture, w/septic system, water & electric hook ups, drive way, $2,500 down, $420 per mo10 Ac. Pendlton Co., rolling wooded, barn, pond, corner lot, city water, close to Hwy 27 $59,900, $2,5000 down 30 Ac, Carroll County, pasture, woods, 2 small ponds, ideal for livestock, hunting, city water, $76,900, $3,000 down, $695 per mo. TRI-STATE LAND CO. Walton, KY (859) 485-1330
Lake Williamstown - Lots 131 & 132, Paradise Point, $4,000/both Union/Boone County - Lots 148 152, Twin Lakes Estates/Union, $6,000/ea. For sale by owner 859-813-8197
Rentals great places to live... ALEXANDRIA, KY Alexandria Manor Apts 1 BR Avail. now. ELDERLY, OR DISABLED Prices based on income. Call for info M-F 8-5. 800-728-5802TDD 7-1-1. Ashcraft Real Estate Services, Inc. Equal Housing Opportunity ERLANGER, KY-Ashwood Apts & Townhomes 1 & 2 BR, avail. Start $500. Sec 8 ok, 3510-3534 Kimberly Dr, 621-623 Debbie Lane, 859-727-2256 M-F 8-5. TDD 7-1-1 Ashcraft Real Estate Services, Inc. Equal Housing Opportunity FT. THOMAS. 1 & 2 BDRM APTS & 1 BDRM TOWNHOMES MT. LOOKOUT 1 & 2 BDRM Grandin Bridge Apartments 513-871-6419
OFFICE SPACE WESTERN SIDE OF TOWN, 10 MINS TO FOUNTAIN SQUARE ON BUS LINE, IDEAL FOR ANY PROFESSIONAL , 3 ROOMS, HEAT & AIR INCLUDED. WON’T LAST CALL NOW 513-532-0857
Jobs new beginnings...
RECEPTIONIST FT/PT for a busy veterinary hospital. Computer skillsrequired. Need to be able to multi task while answering a multi-line phone and scheduling appts. Attention to detail is a must. Looking for an outgoing personality who can provide courteous service. Salary and benefits (FT). For serious consideration, apply in person at: 9520 Montgomery Rd. Montgomery 45242 or fax resume to 513-985-5473.
PETS & STUFF
To place your ad visit: cincinnati.com/classifieds or search: classifieds
NOW HIRING AT CARESPRING
Part-Time day hours, Invoice delivery to Cincinnati businesses. Need car with full insurance, exellent pay. Please call Craig 740-816-4542 DJs Train to be a wedding DJ. Earn $250+ working Saturday night. Equip provided. Apply at: partypleasersservices.com or firstname.lastname@example.org or call Tim (513) 295-5248
Dog Bather Busy grooming studio on west side Cincy Call 513-385-0004
General Labor Help needed to assist Service Tech in servicing and installing in-ground swimming pools. Call 513-575-4445
JANITORIAL Part time evening cleaners needed in the Sharonville, Milford and Mt. Carmel/Eastgate areas. Some locations up to$10/hr Call 513-315-3529 Now Hiring! CSP is now hiring for the Boone County KY Rest Area! Immediate need for janitorial
Nursing and Nurse Aide Opportunities Become a Carepring team member and start making life better for your community, your
IN NORTHERN KENTUCKY
OF CAMPBELL COUNTY
HIGHLANDSPRING OF FORT THOMAS
VILLASPRING OF ERLANGER
neighbors and yourself.
service staff all shifts (7am–3Pm, 3pm11pm, 11pm-7am), team leaders, shift supervisors and attendants. Please note,
the parameters of CSP’s contract require 75% of the work be performed by persons with disabilities, including those currently receiving SSI/SSDI benefits (without stopping your benefits) and those not on SSI or SSDI. To apply please call 502-368-2022
WHITE OAK WOODSIDE APTS Newly renovated deluxe 1 & 2 BR apts, W/D hkup, pool from $525mo. 513-923-9477
Destin, FL, Gulf front, 2BR, Condo Rentals, in Beautiful Destin, Local owner. 513-528-9800 Office., 513-752-1735 H
TAYLOR MILL Only 1.3 Miles from I-275 1 & 2 Bedroom 859-431-5754
Administrative Own home? Need cash up to $50K? --Midwest Shared Investments Midwest Shared Investments’ is a local Cincinnati investment firm able to provide money to homeowners who don’t qualify for a loan at a recognized lender. No payments for up to five years. Low credit score not an issue. Completely confidential. Contact us for more information at 513-575-6778 or email to info @midwestsharedinvestments. com Home Equity Cash Facing foreclosure Stop foreclosure
Energy Engineer / Analyst. Do onsite operation assessments, data collection, & energy audits. Send resume: Melisa Adrien, Graphet, Inc., 431 Ohio Pike, #203N, Cincinnati, OH 45255.
Become part of our dedicated team of Medical Assistants providing compassionate care to our community. We proudly offer: ∂ Access to our Medical Assistant career ladder ∂ Competitive benefit package offered ∂ Reimbursement for certification renewal ∂ Associate satisfaction scores in the top 4% in the country Visit our website under the careers page to view all Medical Assistant positions available with St. Elizabeth Physicians.
www.stedocs.com Licensed Practical Nurse Accepting applications at: Sunrise Manor & Convalescent Center 3434 St. Rt. 132, Amelia, OH 45102 (513) 797-5144
Housekeeper/Set-up Person Local Temp housing company hiring employees for turn cleans and set-ups/move-outs on apts. Part-Time-up to 28 hours/wk Pay varies from $10-$11/Hr Call: 513-271-4900
Advisory Manager, Application Technology (Mult. Pos.), PricewaterhouseCoopers Advisory Services LLC, Cincinnati , OH. Provide an end to end soln offering incl. App Development & Integration, App Arch, User Exp., Quality Mgmt & Testing, & Bus Process Mgmt. Req. Bach’s deg. or foreign equiv. in Comp Sci, Comp Info Systms, IT, Comp Engg, Bus Admin or rel. + 5 yrs post-bach’s progress. rel. work exp.; OR Master’s deg. or foreign equiv. in Comp Sci, Comp Info Systms, IT, Comp Engg, Bus Admin or rel. + 3 yrs rel. work exp. Travel up to 80% req. Apply by mail, referencing Job Code OH1214, Attn: HR SSC/Talent Management, 4040 W. Boy Scout Blvd, Tampa, FL 33607.
Restaurants-Hotels MOTEL CLERK / MANAGER
Small motel in Grant Co. Free apt+pay. Great for elderly couple/on Soc Sec. 859-963-2755 THE FARM in Delhi Seeking Part-Time Banquet Employees Evenings and Some Weekends Must be 21 or older Send email to: email@example.com Call 513-922-7020 for more info
Landscape Laborer 14 Openings. Temporary full-time. 4/19/17 – 11/30/17. LawnScapes, Inc., Cincinnati, OH. Landscape and maintain properties using tools or equipment. Tasks may include to sod laying, mulching, mowing, trimming, planting, watering, fertilizing digging, raking, sprinklers installation and installing mortarless segmental concrete masonry wall units. $12.16/hr, O/T varies at $18.24/hr. 40hr/wk. M-F, possibly Sat. 7am4pm, hrs may fluctuate due to weather. No exp. or educ. nec. Will train. Must be able to lift 50 lbs, work in adverse weather conditions & pass a post-employment drug test paid by employer. Shared housing may be available – if used, $75.00/wk. will be deducted from pay check. . Transportation (including meals & to the extent necessary, lodging) to the place of employment will be provided, or its cost to workers reimbursed, if the workers completes half the employment period. Return transportation will be provided if the worker completes the employment period or is dismissed early by the employer. All work tools, supplies & equipment provided at no cost. Transportation provided daily from main office to the various work locations within Hamilton, Butler, Clermont and Warren Counties. Apply directly with the employer. Fax resume to Mary Sullivan at (513) 821-7716, and also send resume to Ohio Foreign Labor Certification at firstname.lastname@example.org or contact the nearest OhioMeansJobs Center.Refer to Job Order No. 3368689
Bricklayers Pre-Apprenticeship The Southern Ohio/Kentucky Regional Training Center is accepting application for the 4 week pre-apprenticeship course. You must have a High school Diploma or GED and a valid drivers license. Upon successful completion you will be placed in the apprenticeship program were you will receive 50% of the journeypersons wage approximately $13.50 per hour plus benefits. For more information or to apply contact Christie Farrow at 513-221-8020 or email email@example.com EOE
CDL Driver Wanted Ideal Supplies, is looking for a Class-B CDL Concrete Truck Driver in Ludlow, KY!! Competitive Pay and Health Benefits. Contact Jeff @859-491-6666 512 Adela Ave Ludlow, KY
Drivers: CDL-A Excellent we eekly Pay! Enjoy Great Benefits - Medical/ Dental/ 401k! Regional & OTR Positions. 70 Years Strong in Lawrenceburg, IN Drue Chris man, Inc: 877-346-6589 x103
FIND GOOD HELP! VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
2C µ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ APRIL 6, 2017
The Cincinnati Enquirer has carrier routes available in the following areas:
Central St. Bernard @ Walnut Hills @ Wyoming @ Avondale East Amelia / Batavia @ Bethel @ Brown County @ Goshen @ Hyde Park @ Madeira/Indian Hill/Milford/Loveland @ Montgomery / Silverton @ Oakley West Colerain Twp. @ Groesbeck @ Harrison Monfort Heights @ Northside Western Hills / Westwood @ Wyoming North Fairfield @ Liberty Township @ Maineville @ Morrow Mason @ Sharonville @ West Chester Kentucky Cold Spring @ Crescent Springs Edgewood Erlanger Florence / Burlington Independence / Taylor Mill Park Hills / Ft. Mitchell Union @ Walton / Verona @ Warsaw Indiana St. Leon @ Lawrenceburg @ West Harrison Must be 18 with a valid drivers license and proof of insurance. If interested please call: 1-855-704-2104 deliveryopportunities.gannett.com/
POLICE OFFICER - CITY OF ELSMERE The City of Elsmere, KY is accepting applications for the position of Police Officer. At this time, applications will be accepted from individuals that have a current Kentucky Police Officer Certification . However, Elsmere will also consider individuals with out-of-state police officer certifications that meet Kentucky lateral certification requirements. Applications or resumes must be submitted in person or by U.S mail to: City Clerk, Elsmere City Building, 318 Garvey Ave., Elsmere, KY 41018; initial application review is on April 24, 2017, however, the position is open until filled. Applicants must be at least 21 years of age, a U.S. citizen, possess a valid driver’s license, be a high school graduate or GED, and have no felony or drug convictions. Excellent benefits and starting salary (dependent on education and experience). For additional information, please contact the Elsmere Police Dept. at (859)-342-7344. E.O.E.
CHEMICAL DRIVERS Up to $80,000 per year + Sign-On bonus & Benefits OTR & Regional Runs Qualified candidate should have:
CDL-A, X endorsement, TWIC and 3 yrs. chemical OTR exp.
all kinds of things...
Special Notices-Clas ATTENTION GE EVENDALE (1961-70) & Fernald (FMPC) (1951-83) Did you, your spouse or your parent become ill after working @ GE or Fernald? You maybe entitles to up to $400K from the US. For more info call Attorney Hugh Stephens at 1-800-548-4494, even if your claim has been accepted or denied. We assist w/claims, dose reconstructions, appeals, impairment ratings, wage loss, health care and home care. No Recovery-No Fee We handle other Fed Workers Comp Claims (CWCP/FECA) 2495 Main St, Buffalo, NY. I PAY TOP DOLLAR FOR DUSTY OLD BOURBON AND WHISKEY COLLECTIONS!, Please email me at bradtheb firstname.lastname@example.org with what you have. ,
APPLIANCES: Reconditioned Refrigerators, Ranges, Washers, Dryers, Dishwashers. Will deliver. 90 Day Warranty Will Remove Old Appliances. 513-661-3708, 859--431-1400 A+ Rating with the BBB
Electronics HAM GEAR, 60 ft Aluminum Tower call Sat or Sunday, $$400.00. (513)752-3122 dschu729@aol .com
VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
Appliances Mattress Furniture Liquidation, Appliances Mattress Furniture Liquidation 50-80% Off Washer Dryer Stove Refrigerator From $99 and Up with warranty. New King Queen Full Twin mattresses. Queen Size Pillowtop Sets in plastic from $149. Memory Foam Sets from $199. New Couches Love Seats Recliners from $199. Call 513-600-5068, $$99. (513)600-5068 djdefran email@example.com Solid Oak & cherry Caskets ONLY $500. ( $4,000-$8,000 at funeral homes) While they last. 8455 Winton Rd in Brentwood shopping Center Call Today 513-383-2785 thecasketcompany.com Brass Urns only $99 We also have Reds, Bengals, Air Force, Nascar, Harley Davidson & Police Officer wrapped caskets each is one of a kind (Beautiful). STORING CLOSING SPECIALS Living Room, Dining Rooms, Mattresses, Bunkbeds, Futons, Electric Adjustable Beds w/ m emory foam mattresses. REALLY LOW MATTRESS PRICES FAST DELIVERY 100’s of premium king sets Lots of floor model specials. SHOP US TODAY! 50% OFF MOST FLOOR MODELS EVERYTHING MUST SELL MAKE US AN OFFER No Reasonable Offer 8455 Winton Rd* Brentwood Plaza Call me, BILL, w/ your questions 513-383-2785! Mattress & Furniture Express mattressandfurnitureexpress .com Apply online everyone approved. Guaranteed financing, No Credit Check
2 PIANO LESSONS 49 yrs. exp.; 859-727-4264
Total Gym Fit w/ 5 video’s used once, pd $1,999, asking $1,000. 859-250-6207
#1 ALWAYS BUYING-Retired Vet pays top cash for antiques and vintage items. Single item or complete estate. 513-325-7206 Buying ALL Sports Cards Pre 1970. Please Contact Shane Shoemaker @ 513-477-0553
BUYING Comic Books 1940’spresent, 1920’s - 1950’s Dectective & Pin-up Pulp Magazines, 35mm Photo Slides, 1940’s - 1970’s primarily railroad & transportation related. 513-325-4913 BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS & CDs, METAL, JAZZ, BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE, R&B & REGGAE. 513-683-6985
CASH PAID for unopened unexpired Diabetic Strips. Up to $35 per 100. 513-377-7522 www.cincytestrips.com
I BUY OLD Stereo Equipment. Recording studio gear, musical instruments, etc. (513) 473-5518
Drivers - CDL-A
Landscape Laborer 14 Openings. Temporary full-time4/19/17 - 11/30/17 LawnScapes, Inc., Cincinnati, OH. Landscape and maintain properties using tools or equipment. Tasks may include to sod laying, mulching, mowing, trimming, planting, watering, fertilizing digging, raking, sprinklers installation and installing mortarless segmental concrete masonry wall units. $12.16/hr, O/T varies at $18.24/hr. 40hr/wk. M-F, possibly Sat. 7am-4pm, hrs may fluctuate due to weather. No exp. or educ. nec. Will train. Must be able to lift 50 lbs, work in adverse weather conditions & pass a post-employment drug test paid by employer. Shared housing may be available - if used, $75.00/wk. will be deducted from pay check. Transportation (including meals & to the extent necessary, lodging) to the place of employment will be provided, or its cost to workers reimbursed, if the workers completes half the employment period. Return transportation will be provided if the worker completes the employment period or is dismissed early by the employer. All work tools, supplies & equipment provided at no cost. Transportation provided daily from main office to the various work locations within Hamilton, Butler, Clermont and Warren Counties. Apply directly with the employer. Fax resume to Mary Sullivan at (513) 821-7716, and also send resume to Ohio Foreign Labor Certification at firstname.lastname@example.org or contact the nearest OhioMeansJobs Center. Refer to Job Order No. 3368689.
EVENT GAMES, MONTE CARLO & VIDEO HORSE RACING. Complete w/support equip. Servicing corporate, conventions nonprofits, associations, Great cond 502-777-0436 email@example.com
WAR RELICS US, German, Japanese Uniforms, Helmets, Guns, Swords, Medals Etc, Paying Top Dollar Call 513-309-1347 WAR RELICS US, German, Japanese Uniforms, Helmets, Guns, Swords, Medals Etc, Paying Top Dollar Call 513-309-1347
CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com
Garage & Yard Sale VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD
Garage Sales neighborly deals...
Hebron, KY: 2054 Glenview Dr Estate/Garage Sale Saturday, April 8 8am-2pm refrigerator, household items
NEWPORT Estate Sale 57 16th St Newport, KY 4/7 & 4/8/17 Fri-9-4; #’s @ 8:45; Sat 9-4 Contents of two-story home, basement & detached garage w/loft. Art deco China cab., chifferobe, 40s China cabinet, desks, bookcases, misc chairs & tables, kitchen island, glass front bookcase, cedar chest, dresser w/mirror, painted cupboard, books, Records, rugs, pictures, mirrors, Power House exercise equipment, treadmill, electronics, keyboard, toys, electronics, hockey items, storage shelves, hands, power & yard tools, yard & patio items. Glassware, small kitchen appliances, kitchen items. Too much to list – all priced to sell! InFo & picshsestatesale.com or 859-4689468. Directions- Monmouth St-Parkview Ave- right on 16th St (corner house)
Alexandria: 7446 Flintshire Dr New Arcadia Subdivision Sat., Apr 8 & Sun., Apr 9 9a-2p furn, household, . jr. clothing, ect.
Ft Thomas- 24 Newman Ave Sat 4/8, 8a-2p: Furniture, tools, assist liftchair, Serta raised bed, household
Burlington: Sat 8:30am-3pm Stay out of the rain in my Inside Sale, Loaded w/goodies , 237 to Conrad to Darby Farms enter on Strike the Gold, right on Aly Sheba left to 2553 Chateau Gay
Independence: 10419 Lynchburg Dr Saturday, April 8 8a-1p clothing, household items, furniture & more
Cincinnati, Women’s Designer Clothing Flash Sale, 2456 Hearthstead Dr., Sat: 9am12pm, Eileen Fisher, Ellen Tracy, Talbot, Michael Kors, Ralph Lauren and more. Tops, sweaters, pants, jackets, and coats. Size: L, XL, 14, 16, 18. Dress shoe size 10, Cole Haan, Donald Pliner and more. COLD SPRING, KY - Indoor Yard/Bake Sale, St. Mary Ladies Society, Sat. 4/8, 8am-1pm, St. Joseph Church Activity Center, (in church parking lot), 4011 Alexandria Pk, Edgewood/41017 - Multi Family Sale, Fri 4/7 & Sat 4/8, 8-2pm, 516 & 519 Beckridge Dr, Lots of misc. items FLORENCE: 8468 Village Dr Saturday, April 8 8a-1p Moving Sale: Everything Must go! home furnishings, hardware, ladders, lawn care, tools, refrigerator & a lot more! FLORENCE/KY GARAGE SALE, 8283 HEATHERWOOD DR, SAT APRIL 8, 9-3PM, BARGAIN DAY, MANY $1 ITEMS.
Independence, 1067 Cherryknoll Ct, Sat: 8-3, NEIGHBORHOOD SALE..furniture, custom made doll house, toys and more!, Dir: Turkeyfoot to Independence Station Rd. to right on Cody Rd to immediate right into Cody Meadows Subdivision Lebanon Lg Warehouse Sale 1725 Stubbs Mill Rd. Fri 4/14 & Sat 4/15, 8a-3p: Saber riding mower w/lawn sweep & wagon, 4 trailers (3 open & 1 closed), table saws, compressor, generators, 2 skate wheel conveyors, 2 pressure washers, builder’s drywall, framing & trim tools & much more. UNION: 11214 Big Bone Rd MOVING/GARAGE SALE Saturday, April 8 9am-4p m farm equipment, antique tractors, tools, furniture and home decor, china & other misc items. CASH ONLY Union Ky Community Sale Ivy Pond off Mt. Zion Rd Sat 4/8, 7:30am-1pm Villa Hills - Sat. 4/2, 8am-1pm, Dir: Buttermilk left, Rogers left, 726 Lakeshore Dr, Jewerly, Tons of misc. Rain or shine!
APRIL 6, 2017 µ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ 3C General Auctions
ABSOLUTE AUCTION HOUSE and 13 ACRES SATURDAY APRIL 8, 2017 12:00PM Located at 605 Mann Rd, Crittenden Ky, 41030. Dir: I75 S to Crittenden Exit, Left Violet Rd, Right 25, Left 491, stay on 491, Right on Mann Rd, property/auction location on right. Google map is incorrect. We have been contracted to auction the real estate at 12:00 Noon and the personal property will be auctioned 9.30AM. of the Geraldine Riley Estate. We will have an Open House on Sunday, March 26, 2017 from 2 to 4 PM. This all-brick Ranch home is a gem of a find! Nestled on 13 beautiful acres, with a detached 2 car garage & stunning valley views. Featuring 3 bedrooms, 2.5 baths PLUS a partly finished 3rd full bath in basement, Living room, Dining room, Kitchen, 1st flr laundry, Master has an adjoining bath, partly finished walkout basement, rear porch, great shed with overhead door & window. This is once in lifetime opportunity! Selling AS IS, Where Is.
Real Estate Terms: A buyer’s premium of 3% of the winning
bid amount will be added to all winning bid amounts that will determine the total purchase price. Lead based paint and all other inspections have to be done BEFORE auction date by any prospective buyer. Selling AS IS, WHERE IS,
with no warranty expressed or implied and no faults. $10,000 Earnest Money Deposit is required day of sale. Balance due on or before May 8th. 2017. Buyer must be able to perform transaction. Taxes prorated as of day of clos ing. Not Responsible For Accidents
Contact Randy Moore for showing appointment 859-393-5332
Terms are Cash or Check with Proper ID
Kannady & Moore Auction Service LLC Morningview KY and Williamstown KY Auctioneers
Steve Kannady 859-393-5332 Also check out pictures on auctionzip.com ID # 1411 PARK REALTORS, LLC. KATHLEEN GUILFOYLE, BROKER Realtors – Register your buyer! Registration form available in MLS Att Doc’s. Coop Realtors welcome at 2.25% of the winning bid.
Commis sion will not be paid on the buyer’s premium.
DISPERSAL AUCTION Erlanger Self Storage
ARC BEACON STORAGE WED., APRIL 19 @ 9:00AM Located @ 3140 Crescent A ve Erlanger, Ky 41048 (Take I-275 to US- 25 South to right on Erlanger Road to left on Crescent Ave.) THE MANAGEMENT HAS CONTRACTED ME TO AUCTION STORAGE UNITS FOR PAST DUE RENT
ARC BEACON STORAGE
WED., APR. 19 @ approx 11:15AM Located @ 140 Beacon Dr. Wilder, Ky 41076 (From Erlanger tale US-25 North I-275 East to EXIT 77 toward Maysville Ky. to right on Toen Dr. to left on Gloria Terrill Dr. to right on Beacon Dr. to Auction.) Unit must be cleaned out if not you will not be allowed to buy again. All units being sold for Past Due Rents. Sold by Unit only. Sold Pursuant to KY Law K.R.S. 359.9 504 Terms : CASH Not responsible for acci dents NO buyer’s premium
KANNADY MOORE AUC TION Randy Moore Auctioneer WILLIAMSTOWN KY. 859-393-5332
Pets find a new friend...
Chow chow puppies, AKC Chow chow , Female & male, $500.00, 4weeks, Cream black red, Good with family Mom & dad on premises (937)689-3396 Michel_goode@yahoo.com
English Golden Doodles Puppies, DOB 3/8/17, Now taking dep. vet checked, 1st shots, $975, 859-445-2809 German Shepherd - puppies, 9wks Red & black West German showline, Asking $1,000 3-F, 513-315-8416
ESTATE AUCTION Saturday April 8th. 2017 @ 9.30am MRS.GERALDINE RILEY Estate Located at 605 Mann Rd. Crittenden Ky. 41030 Take US 25 to Rt-491 Gardnerville Rd to right on Mann Rd to Auction on right we will be auctioning the Estate of Mrs. Riley this is a partial listing some really clean and very nice furniture and household items. WONDERLUXE WOOD & COAL STOVE 10 in. Cast iron kettle,iron boot cleaner, cast iron Clydesdales horse and wagon w/barrels, cast iron bank & items, cast iron wash stove, Dinner bell, misc.pictures, Home Interior msc.,lamps, coffee and end tables, Lazyboy couch w/end recliners, Lazyboy rocker recliner, Tiffany style tulip lamp, Tiffany style lamp w /tulip shade, Sanyo 32in. Flat screen TV, Sanyo DVD player, dining room table and 4 chairs, Vizio 32in.flat screen TV, 31 day wall hanging clock w/chimes, TV entertainment center, 5 bar stools, G/E side by side, Tappan microwave & stand, Mersman bread box (large), Premier gas range, Hamilton Beach toaster ove, Pyrex stack bowls and baking dishes, misc. Pots and pans, Kenmore trash compacter, stone crock jugs and bowl, 3 set Apple canister sets, Cow canister set, misc.dishes, Tupperware, Honeywell humidifier air filter, Walker blue dishes, blue glass items, Carnival glass items, dining room hutch wash stand, tea cart, George Foreman grill, Kenmore apartment size deep freeze, Maytag washer & dryer, apple cookie jar, misc. Cookie jars, rooster and duck cookie jars, focal 10x50 binoculars, hens on nest, small half table, marble top lamp table, 2 lane green recliners, end tables, hall tree, roll top desk, milk glass hens on nest, collections of salt & pepper shakers, entertainment center, 2,7ft wood book shelves, corner cabinet, purple decorative lamp, lamp, table, coffee table, die cast collector cars 55,56,57,64 chev.,china cabinet, quilt rac, night stand, small desk, cedar chest, chester drawers, dress maker cabinet type sewing machine, metal 5 draw filling cabinet, full size bed, chester drawers, dresser, assortment of hand made dollies, milk glass items, 4pc.bedroom set, antique glider, Shark professional sweeper, G/E chest type freezer, Bissel power streamer, 17gt. Presto canner canning jars, 1 1/2hp Craftsman shop vac., glass top coffee table telephone stand, magazine rack, Campbell /Hausfeld air compressor 220volt, porch swing, electric leaf blower, Yard Machine riding lawn mower 15.5hp 42in cut, hedge trimmer, misc. hand tools, B H G GAS GRILL LIKE new rubber tire wheel barrow, bird bath, lawn items, electric sewer snake, 8ft. Fiberglass srep ladder, set international harrows, Craftsman yard trailer, trailer frame, galaxy oscillating fan, Savage 22 gauge model 6, stack of fire wood. Not Responsible For Accidents No Buyers Premium 6% Sales Tax Charged. If dealer, must provide a copy of sales tax certificate. Terms are Cash or Check with Proper ID
Kannady & Moore Auction Service LLC
Morningview, KY and Williamstown, KY
siberian husky pups akc $700 & up can txt pictures (937)423-0545
WHEN: APRIL 8…..10:00a.m. Real Estate will sell at Noon. WHERE: 5410 Warsaw Rd. From I-75 Exit 159 (Dry Ridge), West on KY 22 app. .25 mi. to north (right) on Hyw. 467 (Warsaw Rd.). Watch for Signs! WHAT: We have been contracted by James and Pat Ahlfeld to sell the following at Auction. Personal Property will be sold at ABSOLUTE AUCTION…..REAL ESTATE WILL BE SOLD WITH RESERVE. REAL ESTATE: 2500 SQ’ MANUFACTURED HOME on 50 acres m/l with road frontage on Warsaw Rd. Home is 4 BR, 3 Bath, Family Room with a gas fireplace and attached 2 car garage. Kitchen has Stainless Appliances. THIS HOME IS IMMACULATE! Land has woods, a nice fishing lake, and a 30’X40” Metal Outbuilding. Beautiful “get away”, minutes from I-75. Call for an appointment to view. THERE WILL BE A 5% BUYERS PREMIUM ON REAL ESTATE ONLY. PERSONAL PROPERTY: Household Maple Dinette sets (2), Oak Straightback Chairs (4), Blender, Sony Speakers, Small Heaters, Dirt Devil Vacuum, Longeberger Baskets, Cherry Make-up Table, Maple China Hutch, Entertainment Center, Maple Library Table, Asst. Lamps, Asst. Pictures, White Electric Sewing Machine, Sofa and Love Seat Set, Bedroom Set, Electrolux Sweeper. Many other items too numerous to list. Antiques and Collectibles: Push Plow, Wash Tub, Sled, Asst. Glassware (Pitcher/Glasses, Depression Dishes, Cut Glass Bowl, Cake Plates, Some Carnival Glass, Hobnail Dishes, Teapot, Meat Platter, Small Crock), Gone with the wind Lamp, Cast- iron stools, Harvest Table (8 1/2’), Antique Rocker, Antique Pipe Wrenches, Oak Library Table, Oak Chair, Grandfather Clock, Quilts (3), Oak Chest, Rayo Lamp w/shade, Iron Skillets (1-Wagner), and asst. Blue Granite items. TOOLS: Jack Stands, Saw Horses, Misc. Garden Hand Tools (rakes, hoes etc.), 55gal. Drum w/Pump, Extension Ladder, Step Ladder, Saws-all, Angle Grinder (craftsman), Bench Grinder, Vise, Impact Wrench w/sockets, Miter Saw, Air Ratchets, Various Work Benches, Air Compressor, Ryobi Cut-off Saw, Shop-vac, Craftsman Tool Chest, Motor Hoist, Floor Jack, Gas Heater, Air Tank, Creeper, Log Chains, Come-a-longs, Torch Set, Lincoln Welder, Craftsman Radial Arm Saw, Craftsman Table Saw, Back-pack Sprayers. • John Deere Lawn Tractor 25 h.p., 931 hrs. • 1954 International Farmall 230 Tractor, runs good, Good Hydraulics • 1996 Chevy Astrovan, 3/4 ton Van • 1972 Revcon” BENGAL BUS” Tailgater Special 455hp engine, front wheel drive, with working generator and cool air…..Even if you’re not a Bengal fan, you can be cool in this. Miscellaneous: 14’ Trailer (dual wheel), Lawn trailers (2), Lawn Thatcher, Roadmaster Wagon, Bicycles and tricycles (old), 6’ bushhog, rm600, misc. fishing equipment, Trolling Motor, Roto-tiller, Wheelbarrows (3), Electric Weed-eaters, 2 wheel Carts (2), Tent, Christmas Decorations, Wrought Iron Table w/4 Chairs, and a Gas Grill. AUCTIONEER’S NOTE: The Ahlfelds are having this sale due to illness…They are motivated sellers, so don’t let the “with reserve” scare you off, This is a nice piece of property, with road frontage on Warsaw Rd, Good Outbuilding, and an exceptionally nice Home….There’s something for everyone at this sale, so COME BID YOUR JUDGMENT!!!! TERMS: Real Estate: 5% Down Day of Sale with Balance due in 30 Days. All Other Personal Property: Cash or Check With Proper ID. We are Not Responsible for accidents. Lunch Will Be Available
Randy Moore Steve Kannady 859-393-5332 859-991-8494 Also check out pictures on auctionzip.com ID #1411
Old Time Auction Co. Ronnie West & John Lawrence, Auctioneers Ph. 859-824-6376 & 859-824-3304 Real Estate Broker: Greg Hicks 859-391-6511 Auctionzip.com #19746
Rides best deal for you... Buying All Vehicles Not Just Junk up $3000 Fair cash price, quick pickup. 513-662-4955
CASH for Junk Cars, Trucks & Vans Call TODAY! Get CASH TODAY! We Pick Up! 7 Days a Week. 513-605-0063 CASH for junk cars, trucks & vans. Free pick up. Call Jim or Roy anytime 859-866-2909 or 859-991-5176
Buick 2010 Lucerne, Sedan, 4 dr., Automatic, Excellent cond., Red ext., Beige int., 06 Cylinders, 2WD, A/C: Front, A/C: Rear, Airbag: Driver, Airbag: Passenger, Airbag: Side, Alarm, Anti-Lock Brakes, Bucket Seats, CD Player, Cruise Control, Leather Interior, Memory Seats, Power Locks, Power Seats, Power Steering, Power Windows, Premium Sound, Rear Window Defroster, Remote Keyless Entry, Non-smoker car - super clean - must see, $6100. Joe (513)802-4008
Honda 2000 S2000, 73000 mi., pampered cond., Silver ext., Red int., completely stock and original, well maintained, always garaged and covered, $18000. Bob (513)300-0649
1 BUYER of OLD CARS CLASSIC, ANTIQUE ’30-40-50-60-70s, Running or not. 513-403-7386 LOUISVILLE SPRING CLASSIC COLLECTOR CAR AUCTION
SATURDAY, APRIL 29, 2017 Now accepting quality consignments. To be held at Clark Co. Auto Auction 1000 Auction Ln Jeffersonville, IN 47130 For Buy/Sell Info. Call George Eber 615-496-2277
2000 Lexus RX300, NEW; Tires, Loaded, 4 Wheel Drive $4,200 obo. 859-331-0059
JEEP 2002 Grand Cherokee, Limited, 4x4, Excellent Condition Call 859-525-6363
1991 Dodge Dakota convertible, V-8 5.2L, 85k Miles, Automatic transmission, very rare truck. $2600. Contact: (567)208-0827
GMC Sonoma pickup 2004 4 door crew cab, Model SLS, V6, 4.3L, 4x4, new tires/brakes, exc cond. Call 859-525-6363
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