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Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County


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Wanted: Volunteers in Erlanger Melissa Stewart mstewart@communitypress.com


Anna Belle France, 2, of Latonia, views the base of the Northern Kentucky 9/11 Memorial before its dedication ceremony Sept. 11, 2015.

Community to remember 9/11 at NKY memorial

CRESCENT SPRINGS – The Northern Kentucky 9/11 Memorial will be commemorated on Sunday, Sept. 11, starting at 7 p.m. at the Crescent Springs Community Park, 800 Buttermilk Pike in Crescent Springs. The public is invited. The Northern Kentucky 9/11Memorial was dedicated last year after more than three years of construction. More than 1,000 people came to the ceremony. At the site are renderings of the Twin Towers that once graced the New York skyline and a timeline of the actual events that occurred on 9/11/01. In the shape of a pentagon at the base, the memorial pays tribute to five groups deeply affected on that historic day, including firefighters, police, the airline industry, civilians and the Pentagon. At the center is an authentic I-beam from the Twin Towers that was secured from Ground Zero and placed at the memorial by Iron Workers Local 44. Judge-executive Kris Knochelmann and state Rep. Diane St. Onge will be featured speakers with WKRC’s news anchor John Lomax serving as emcee. This patriotic program will host the Boone County Sheriff’s Department, Ralph Fulton VFW Post 6423 and the Covington Police Department, represented with color guards, rifle teams and more.

A Crescent Springs-Villa Hills Fire/EMS aerial truck hangs a large American flag as a backdrop to the Northern Kentucky 9/11 Memorial which was dedicated on Sept. 11, 2015.

The family of Brian P. Williams, an Edgewood native who died in the World Trade Center attack, will be present to unveil a monument in his honor.



Despite setback, Rabbit Hash carries on tradition. 8B

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Take this opportunity to come out and join the community in the commemoration of this historic and moving memorial.

Contact us

ERLANGER – The city of Erlanger is looking for a few good men and women to volunteer. The city would like to start a Community Volunteer Program, said Joe Christofield, communications and public relations manager. Those who agree to volunteer would help assist with city activities and programs throughout the year. “Volunteers are important to a city because they help make activities and events more successful and create a sense of community,” Christofield Joe said. “By putting toChristofield gether a committee of volunteers it will allow us to have familiar faces for residents and for us who we can all depend on to help make our city better.” According to Councilman Bill Howard, a volunteer program gives residents and local businesses an opportunity to “take pride and ownership in their community by participating in programming and activities that matter most to them.” Activities and opportunities of service vary in the amount of time and dedication a volunteer wants to contribute to any one area of service, he said. The city parks program, a neighborhood watch, cleanup program, police and fire Explorers activities and the museum ambassador outreach program are just a few of the opportunities the city has available. “The requirements necessary for the volunteer program is a willingness to be present to promote the Erlanger’s outreach to its residents and neighbors, to listen and follow instruction, and to do it with smile and a positive disposition,” Howard said. According to Howard, volunteers are an important part of the community. “We need to remember the city is a community made up of a diversity of people who for one reason or another have chosen to reside here and make it their home,” he said. “By providing opportunities for volunteer programs the city leadership recognizes the importance of everyone’s part to be a thriving community who’s growth is in its residents and their desire to contribute to its past, present and future.” Those interested in volunteering should call 859-727-2525 or contact Joe Christofield at joe.christofield@cityoferlanger.com or Bill Howard at bill.howard@cityoferlanger.com Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @MStewartReports Vol. 20 No. 45 © 2016 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

News .........................283-0404 Retail advertising .......513-768-8404 Classified advertising ...513-421-6300 Delivery .......................781-4421 See page A2 for additional information

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Wilder hosts free bluegrass festival Laura A. Hobson Community Recorder Contributor


The Kenton County Farm Harvest Tour takes place Saturday, Sept. 17.

Experience farm life for a day Sept. 17 Melissa Stewart mstewart@communitypress.com

Say “goodbye city life” and experience farm living for a day on Saturday, Sept. 17. The day marks the sixth Kenton County Farm Harvest Tour where local farms will open their

doors to the public. “We’re excited about the farm tour again this year,” said Dan Allen, agriculture and natural resources agent for Kenton County Cooperative Extension. “This tour is a great way to learn about local food and find out what our farmers do. It’s


Find news and information from your community on the Web Fort Mitchell • cincinnati.com/fortmitchell Erlanger • cincinnati.com/erlanger cincinnati.com/northernkentucky


Nancy Daly Editor ..............................578-1059, ndaly@communitypress.com Chris Mayhew Reporter .......................578-1051, cmayhew@communitypress.com Melissa Stewart Reporter .....................578-1058, mstewart@communitypress.com Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ............513-768-8512, mlaughman@communitypress.com James Weber Sports Reporter ................578-1054, jweber@communitypress.com

Advertising To place an ad .................................513-768-8404, EnquirerMediaAdvertising@enquirer.com

Delivery For customer service .........................781-4421 Sharon Schachleiter Circulation Manager .........................442-3464, sschachleiter@communitypress.com

Content submitted may be distributed by us in print, digital or other forms To place an ad in Community Classified, call 513-421-6300 or go to www.communityclassified.com

really a great thing for the kids, they get to learn where their food comes from.” This self-guided tour is a free family fun event of down on the farm experiences from a real dairy operation at Ed-Mar Dairy to a hayride at Poverty Hollow Farms, includes tastings of local vintage at Atwood Hill Winery and Redman’s Farm and Winery, the workings of cattle operations at Hickory Ridge Farms and more. Allen said that the tour will also “enlighten people” on the diversity of agriculture. Two new stops certainly prove that, he said. New to the tour are a local saw mill at Triple D Stone Valley Farm and bee hives in action at School House Bees in Visalia.

Index Calendar ................8A Classifieds ................C Food .....................9A Puzzle .................. 10B Real estate ..............6B Schools ..................6A Sports ....................1B Viewpoints ............10A

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Visitors can also tour the Morning View Heritage Area to learn about the county’s wetlands. The Kenton County Public Library in Independence will offer a fresh tomato and salsa tasting and there will be a 4-H young entrepreneur’s sales table at the Kenton County Extension outdoor education center. Don’t forget too, to stock up on fresh locally grown produce, meats, honey and more at the Independence Farmer’s Market at the Kenton County Courthouse. Allen said that the Northern Kentucky Horse Network will set up shop at Milestones on Riggs Road. They will be showing horses of all disciplines. Allen said the farm tour is a special event because it gives city dewllers and rural neighbors an opportunity to see what goes on behind the farm gates. “It’s also a good opportunity for our farmers to take pride in and show off all that they do,” he said. Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @MStewartReports

WILDER – Wilder, Kentucky, holds its annual bluegrass festival on Saturday, Sept. 17, in the Wilder City Building, 520 Licking Pike. Local bands include Bobby Mackey, country singer; Licking Valley Bluegrass; Plum Creek; Grandview; Singing Coroner from Breathitt County; and Rocking George Lavigne. The festival starts at 1 p.m. and lasts until 7 p.m. Admission is free. The Fire Department Wilder Ladies Auxiliary provides food with proceeds going to the Fire Department. Chairs and tables are on site or guests may bring their own. Tents cover the seating area. This year marks the 15th annual festival held in Wilder. Mayor Stanley Turner started the festival several years ago. “People showed an interest in it. We’ll try. We had a big crowd the first year,” he said. According to Turner, “This is one of the most attended events in the city. It is a great public relations event for the city and the bands.” Bands play for free, but receive publicity with coverage from Time Warner Cable which records the event and shows it nationally. Bobby Mackey, proprietor of Bobby Mackey’s Music World in


Well known for his nightclub Bobby Mackey’s Music World in Wilder, county performer Bobby Mackey will sing at the Wilder Bluegrass Festival on Sept. 17.

Wilder, said playing at a bluegrass festival is not that much of a change of pace for him. “Not really. I have always incorporated bluegrass into my traditional country music set,” Mackey said. In fact, a bluegrass CD he released called “10 Shades of Green” reached the bluegrass charts 10 years ago. “I love to sing well-crafted songs,” he said. “For a while I kept a bluegrass band halfway together to go out during the bluegrass season and do shows within an easy radius of Wilder,” he said. “The city of Wilder has been very good to me for 38 years. I cannot say no to those that brung me,” Mackey said of the Sept. 17 festival.


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Erlanger, Fort Mitchell to enhance mutual aid Melissa Stewart mstewart@communitypress.com


Teal ribbons will be hung on Mall Road in Florence during the month of September. They are part of a national campaign to raise ovarian cancer awareness.

Florence turns teal to raise ovarian cancer awareness Sarah Brookbank sbrookbank@communitypress.com

FLORENCE – In early September, a group of volunteers in Florence will arrive on Mall Road to hang teal ribbons on signs and light posts. Turn the Towns Teal is an effort is to raise awareness of ovarian cancer, which is the fifth leading cause of cancer deaths among American women. September is Ovarian Cancer Awareness Month. According to the Ovarian Cancer Alliance of Greater Cincinnati, the lifetime risk of a woman developing invasive ovarian cancer is 1in 71. Ovarian cancer is often misdiagnosed as ovarian cysts or irritable bowel syndrome and there is no diagnostic tool for detecting it. The Ovarian Cancer National Alliance said

since there is no diagnostic tool for ovarian cancer, symptom awareness remains of key importance. This is the message one volunteer wants to get across. Terri Williams lost her niece Amy Lynn Williams Matalka to ovarian cancer. Now Williams organizes Florence’s Turn the Town Teal campaign in her memory. This is the second year ribbons will be tied in Florence. “No one is aware of ovarian cancer or what the teal ribbons mean, but the ribbons can make people aware,” Williams said. “If you hang up pink ribbons, everyone knows what that’s for. I might not be around for when they develop an ovarian cancer screening. But I would like to be around when the NFL wears teal shoes.” Raising awareness of symptoms and options

for women who experience symptoms is one of the goals of the national Turn the Towns Teal effort. An early diagnostic tool could save lives. According to the Mayo Clinic, a CA 125 test may be used to look for early signs of ovarian cancer in women with a very high risk of the disease. However, a CA 125 test isn’t accurate enough to use for ovarian cancer screening in all women because noncancerous conditions can increase the CA 125 level. “What we’re fighting for and what we need is a screening,” Williams said. “But with the ribbons, we’re getting more exposure and more people are learning about ovarian cancer and what the symptoms are.” Florence’s Paint the Town Teal is dedicated in loving memory of Amy Lynn Williams Matalka.


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As communities across the nation face shortages in trained EMS and paramedic personnel, two Northern Kentucky cities are working on developing a plan to share employees, equipment and other resources. Leaders in Erlanger and Fort Mitchell are considering a proposal for improving and enhancing the current Kenton County Mutual Aid agreement that provides emergency backup and coverage during fire and EMS incidents. These leaders are also urging fellow Northern Kentucky cities to look at consolidating duplicated services to help retain employees. “It’s time we stop stealing resources from each other, end the ever-occurring duplication of apparatus and equipment, and start finding a way to work more efficiently together,” Erlanger Fire Chief Todd Whitaker said. Whitaker is collaborating with Fort Mitchell Fire Chief Gary Auffart on a plan that addresses employee pool shortages and decreases unnecessary duplications of equipment created by two separate departments. “This is a step to enhance the current mutual aid agreement between our cities,” Auffart said. “We have an opportunity to receive the same training, share a medical director, a training officer, and an EMS coordinator; increasing our ability to respond to emergencies which will improve the safety of our employees on scene.” According to Fort Mitchell Mayor Jude Hehman, the No. 1 goal is public safety. “We have had increasing difficulty in retaining personnel who are often hired away by a larger city or even to hospitals or large corporations,” he


Erlanger and Fort Mitchell are working to enhance the Kenton County Mutual Aid agreement that provides emergency backup and coverage during fire and EMS incidents.

said. “By collaborating with the city of Erlanger, we can strengthen our level of service and save taxpayer dollars without cutting any services.” Erlanger Mayor Tyson Hermes said paramedic and personnel shortages are hitting everyone. “It is not just a big city problem,” he said. “By working with Fort Mitchell and perhaps other cities we believe we can improve our staffing position and save the taxpayers money as costs increase for major capital equipment.” The cost of emergency equipment and personnel is rising. According to Hehman, a new firetruck can cost $1 million which is a “huge burden” for local fire departments. Hehman hopes more cities will collaborate and

support each other. “We are facing challenges staffing the equipment we currently have for round-the-clock service to the citizens and we do not want to find ourselves in a situation where we do not have the personnel to staff a truck,” he said. “The equipment doesn’t save lives, our first responders do. “With the duplication of services within Kenton County’s 20 municipalities, it is a big step forward toward collaboration and developing a new model for delivery of emergency services to the communities in which we serve,” Hehman said. The agreement should go into effect in the next several weeks. Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @MStewartReports

Hebron firefighter elected president of officer association Sarah Brookbank sbrookbank@communitypress.com

A local man has been named 27th president of the National Information Officers Association. Michael Fronimos, public information officer for the Hebron Fire Protection District, was sworn in as president on Aug. 31 at the annual training conference in Nashville. Fronimos joined the NIOA in 2005 and quickly assumed a leadership role. He was appointed regional director overseeing members in the southeast United States in 2007 and ran for the Executive Board in 2011. Fronimos was elected unanimously in 2011 and served a three-year term as vice president, president and immediate pastpresident. He won election again in 2015 to serve another term, and is only the fifth person to serve twice as president of the organization. “The expertise and


Michael Fronimos, public information officer for the Hebron Fire Protection District, was sworn in as president of the National Information Officers Association on Aug. 31 at the annual training conference held in Nashville.

passion Mike brings to his profession each day at the Hebron Fire Protection District will serve the NIOA greatly,” Hebron Fire Chief Dan Hitzfield

said. “We are proud to have Mike as the leader of the NIOA, and he shines a spotlight on our department and Northern Kentucky as a whole.” Fronimos, who is also a senior fellow and director of public affairs training for the PEEL Institute of Applied Policing based in New Jersey, has been a PIO for 27 years. He is also PIO for the city of Dry Ridge Fire Department. One of his goals is to develop a national accreditation for public affairs professionals in public safety and governmental service. He will also chair the NIOA conference planning committee to organize the 2017 training conference in Clearwater, Florida, next August. The National Information Officers Association has over 800 members in all 50 states, Canada and a few Caribbean nations. Fronimos and his wife, Olga, have three children and live in Northern Kentucky.



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Editor: Nancy Daly, ndaly@communitypress.com, 578-1059



Beechwood students to experience Chinese culture Melissa Stewart mstewart@communitypress.com

FORT MITCHELL – Beechwood Schools Superintendent Mike Stacy has struggled almost his entire adult life to learn a second language. Stacy, 44, has earned his bachelor’s degree in communications, sociology and history from Georgetown College. He completed his master’s of education in administration at the University of Kentucky and earned a doctorate degree in educational policy and leadership at Spalding University in Louisville. Still, learning a second language has proven a challenge. “My family and I were hosting an exchange student several years ago who spoke four languages fluently,” he said. “I asked her one day, ‘How did you learn to speak these languages. I’ve struggled my whole life trying to learn Spanish.’ She replied: ‘It was easy. I don’t remember a time that I could not speak English.’ The key was she had learned English while learning to speak her native language.” In that moment, Stacy decided that advocating early language acquisition would be a key part in his career as an educator. According to Stacy,


Beechwood Schools Superintendent Mike Stacy

several studies reveal that it is much easier to learn a second language at an early age. There are also many benefits to the brain, he said, learning another language at a young age improves the way one learns other areas of study, as well. So, when given the opportunity to partner with the University of Kentucky International Center to participate in the Confucius Institute several years ago when he was at Woodford County Schools in

Versailles, Stacy jumped at the chance. The Confucius Institute is a center for Chinese language, culture, art and business. A gateway to China for the university and the commonwealth, the institute serves as a conduit for many of UK’s China initiatives, facilitating a range of China exchange programs across the campus and beyond. A big mission of the Confucius Institute, according to Director Huajing Maske, is to

bring Chinese language programs to Kentucky schools. Currently the institute is partnered with 29 schools. The Woodford County Schools Chinese language program, formerly overseen by Stacy, she said, has become the model program for other schools. Maske said she is very excited that Stacy is bringing a Chinese language program to Beechwood Schools. Last year, Stacy took the helm as superintendent of the district. “It’s really awesome,” Maske said. “I’m really pleased he approached us about starting a program at Beechwood. I’m not going to wish, I know, that Beechwood’s Chinese language program will go successfully. It is sure to be one of the best in the state.” The program will include sending teachers from China to Beechwood, and student exchange programs for both students at Beechwood and those in China. “The idea is to open up new paths for students so that they have an extra edge in the global job market and in their world view,” Maske said. “(Stacy’s) expertise and experience will sustain the program at Beechwood. We are very impressed with the vision he has for his students to learn about

China and the Chinese language.” Stacy said that this school year, students will have an opportunity to learn Chinese at the elementary and high school levels. They’re also going to sign a sister school agreement with a school in China. In October, Stacy will visit China for an official ceremony. “It’s going to be great for our kids,” he said. “There will be opportunities for them to visit China and experience the education and culture there,” he said. “Also, we’re essentially getting free teachers, great exposure and travel opportunities and it’s not a burden on our taxpayers.” Most importantly, the opportunity is creating lifelong learners who are globally aware, according to Stacy. “One of our goals is we want our kids to be globally competitive,” he said. “One of the ways to accomplish this is to make them more globally aware. China is a big financial and political player in the global economy. Most importantly our kids need and we want them to have early language acquisition.” Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @MStewartReports

New partnerships benefit builders, students Growing opportunities

Melissa Stewart mstewart@communitypress.com

ERLANGER – New partnerships between the Home Builders Association of Northern Kentucky (HBA) and local schools are a “win-win.” The goal, according to HBA’s executive vice president Brian Miller, is to grow the trade industry workforce and give people an opportunity to make a good, successful living. “Industry employers are constantly calling us looking for good people to work today,” he said. “We must grow our workforce. These partnerships are going to take us into the future.” HBA’s Enzweiler Building Institute, an apprentice training program, has partnered with Boone County Schools for a traditional construction vocational trades training program and with Gateway Community and Technical College for the articulation of their Heating, Ventilation and Air Conditioning (HVAC) program with Gateway’s related HVAC course of study. The institute is a postsecondary evening trades education program for adults taught by industry trade professionals.

Growing the workforce

The training program brings 48 sophomores and juniors from Boone County Schools to the Enzweiler Building Institute. The high school students will participate in a state-approved curriculum that will introduce them to construction trades focused on licensure attainment and long-term employment. After their first year is complete, students will participate in a co-op work program with HBA employer members, Miller said. Upon graduation, students may attend the institute to work toward their journey-


Derrick Elliot, carpentry instructor at the Enzweiler Building Institute, welcomes new students to the carpentry program.

man’s certificate and attain licensure in specific trades. Boone County Schools Superintendent Randy Poe said this partnership provides a path for students to be career ready upon high school graduation. “We’re happy to be the first to partner with the HBA for this program and to make this dream a reality not only for our students, but eventually students across the region,” he said. “We believe this program is meaningful for students and provides them the opportunity to learn valuable skills.” In turn, Poe said, the program is a win for the HBA and the trade industry as well as the regional economy. According to Miller, the

recent recession has left the trades industry with a workforce challenge. As a result of the economic downturn, he said, trades people have retired or have moved on to other industries. This partnership with Boone Schools, he said, will afford young people an opportunity to begin a career that offers good pay and entrepreneur potential. “The managers and company owners in the trades industry are facing retirement in the not-too-distant future,” he said. “We not only need workers today but people to replace the managers and owners in the coming years. How many career paths can one take that will offer the opportunity to

eventually run and operate your own business?” Miller said HBA is in discussions with Kenton County Schools and hopes to bring them on board in a partnership next school year.

HBA’s partnership with Gateway will benefit graduates of its HVAC program, enabling them to advance faster through Gateway’s associate’s degree programming. “This agreement will allow graduates of our program to earn over 25 hours of college credit,” Miller said. “This meets many of the goals of the governor’s dual credit education systems. We expect this to be the first of many courses that we offer to articulate with our partners at Gateway.” Miller said this offering is a real win for the industry, which needs to grow its workforce by 2,500 new jobs in Greater Cincinnati and replace an anticipated 42,000 workers, managers and company owners that are due to retire in the next 10 years. “If the trends continue we are looking at the largest workforce shortage in construction since immediately following World War II,” he said. “We hope our graduates take advantage of this outstanding opportunity to attend Gateway upon completion of their studies here and enroll in their courses that will equip them to be the managers and company owners we will need in the very near future.” Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @MStewartReports

COLLEGE CORNER Locals on Centre College dean’s list Several Kenton County residents have been named to the dean’s list for the spring term at Centre College, an honor reserved for students who maintain at least a 3.6 GPA. Honored students include Carter Richardson, a Beechwood High School graduate and son of Brent and Melanie Richardson of Fort Mitchell; Megan Turner, a Notre Dame Academy graduate and daughter of Ruth Kleier and Glen Turner of Fort Mitchell; and Grant Giesbrecht, a Villa Madonna Academy graduate and son of Kelly and Martin Giesbrecht of Villa Hills.



Boone authors explore ‘Roadmap to Healthy Aging’ that ‘The Second Fifty’ can add 10 quality years to those who read the book,” Geimeier said. “It is something that Jerry and I hope can be of value to those over 50 and we feel is a service to our seniors.” Geimeier and Auton spent two and a half years on the project. The authors summarized several of the book’s chapters to about 25 people at the library. Chapters include goal setting, age-appropriate training routines, nutrition and supplements, stress management and fitness, rehabilitation, avoiding injuries, positive thinking and a chapter devoted to females. The book also includes 92 footnotes from research and the medical arena. “We used reputable organizations such as the Mayo Clinic, American Heart Association and the National Arthritis Foundation,” Geimeier said. “Above all else we wanted our publication to be a quality effort and a significant value for anyone over 50 desiring to improve their wellness, healthy aging and of course longevity.” Auton and Geimeier believe what sets their book apart is the interview responses and experience of their experts, who are Terry Collis, of Erlanger; DometrichHerbst, of Union; Guidugli, of Fort Thomas; Ray Hughes, of Petersburg; Julian, of Belleview Bottoms; and Riedinger, of Cold Spring, along with Geimeier and Auton. “Ray Hughes is a former Armed Forces Judo champion, who along with Harvey Eubanks, William Dometrich and John Purvis started most of the martial arts clubs in the Tristate,” Geimeier said. “Terry Collis is a seventh degree black belt and continues to work out and instruct at age 76.” “One of the things all the experts had in common was that they had a good role model in life,” Auton said. “They had

Karen Meiman Community Recorder Contributor

Devorah DometrichHerbst is a retired Covington police officer who is considered one of the top Kobudo, or martial arts weapons, experts in the world. Dave Guidugli is a former high school coach who launched one of the first local fitness camps 25 years ago. Lanny Julian is a former world-class arm wrestler who strongarmed his way to 111 firstplace finishes. And Roger Riedinger is a retired school administrator and bodybuilder who earned the prestigious Masters Mr. USA competition and is known as the “Guru of nutrition and body building preparation.” When Jerry Auton, of Union, and Tom Geimeier, of Burlington, sat down to write their new book, “The Second Fifty, Your Roadmap to Fitness and Healthy Aging,” they tapped into the know-how of who they consider, “the experts” – eight Northern Kentucky residents over 50 who have been living good health for more than half a century. “What we have here is more than 400 years of practical and trial and error experience in their areas of expertise,” said Geimeier, a retired school administrator and former coach, who has been a fitness enthusiast since he was 13. Geimeier and Auton, a retired salesman who played semi-professional baseball, was a power lifter and bodybuilder and was Kentucky’s first fencing champion, have known each other since their first day of kindergarten. They graduated from Holmes High School together and are both 68 years old. “There was definitely a passion for fitness and nutrition between us,” Auton said after a presentation the duo gave recently at the Boone County Public Library. “We believe strongly in public service and believe

Jerry Auton, left, of Union, and Tom Geimeier, of Burlington, have written a book to boost senior longevity — “The Second Fifty, Your Roadmap to Fitness and Healthy Aging.”

someone who inspired them.” “I think the book is a good tool to help you extend your life,” said 87year-old Wayne Jones, of Florence, who exercises four to five times a week. “The experience of others is how you learn,” said Kay Burkhardt, of Florence. “They put a lot of time and research into it.” Added Geimeier: “It is also a fun read, an easy read.”

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Jerry Auton presents an overview of one of the chapters of a book he has written with Tom Geimeier at the Boone County Public Library. Auton, of Union, and Geimeier, of Burlington, tapped into the experience of local experts in their book, “The Second Fifty, Your Roadmap to Fitness and Healthy Aging.”

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THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, SEPT. 9 Art Openings Studio Open and William Knipscher: Where the Light Goes, 5:30-9 p.m., The Carnegie, 1028 Scott Blvd., Survey of recent graduates and MFA recipients in region and photographic exhibition and permanent installation. Gallery talk, light hors d’oeuvres, cash bar. Exhibition runs through Nov. 16. Free. 957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.

Festivals MainStrasse Village Oktoberfest, 5-11:30 p.m., MainStrasse Village, Main Street, German and American food and entertainment. Free. Presented by MainStrasse Village Association. 491-0458; www.mainstrasse.org. Covington. Rocktoberfest, 6-11:59 p.m. Enjoy the sounds of “24/7”, St. Barbara Church, 4042 Turkeyfoot Road, Music, food, rides and games. Free. Through Sept. 11. 371-3100; www.facebook.com/StBarbRocks. Erlanger. Indian Summer Festival and Taste of Latonia, 6 p.m. to noon Arsnel, Holy Cross High School, 3617 Church St., Food from local restaurants, wine tasting and craft beer booths. Rides for children. Benefits Holy Cross High School. Free. Through Sept. 10. 816-1645. Covington.

Health / Wellness St. Elizabeth Healthcare CardioVascular Mobile Health Unit, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Remke Market Buttermilk Towne Center, 560 Clock Tower Way, $100. Registration required. Presented by St. Elizabeth Healthcare. 301-9355; bit.ly/21TIavF. Crescent Springs.

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. 727-0888. Erlanger. Salvation Army NKY Golf Outing, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Twin Oaks Golf Course, 450 E. 43rd St., Registration 8:30 a.m. with 9 a.m. shotgun start. Includes greens fee, cart, continental breakfast, BBQ lunch immediately following golf, non-alcoholic refreshments on course, door prizes and golf awards. Ages 18 and up. $100. Registration required. Presented by Salvation Army Covington. 319-3128; bit.ly/2bP4Mge. Covington.

Special Events Cincy Comicon, 3-7 p.m., Northern Kentucky Convention Center, 1 W. RiverCenter Blvd., Celebrating comic creations of all kinds. Admission to Comicon gets admission to Bricks on the Banks Lego Expo. $25-$75. 261-1500; www.cincycomicon.com. Covington.

SATURDAY, SEPT. 10 Cooking Classes Sushi Rolling and Dining, 5:45 p.m., 7 p.m., Sushi Cincinnati, 130 W. Pike St., Learn to roll and enjoy sushi, or polish rolling and cutting skills. Deb and Jack give 10 minute sushi assembly, rolling and cutting demonstration. BYOB; eat sushi you roll. $18. Reservations required. 513-3350297; www.sushicinti.com. Covington.

Farmers Market Covington Farmers Market, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Covington Farmers Market, Third St. and Park Place, Fresh veggies and other local produce available. 513-5023399; http://www.covingtonkyfarmersmarket.com/. Covington.

Festivals MainStrasse Village Oktoberfest, noon to 11:30 p.m., MainStrasse Village, Free. 491-0458; www.mainstrasse.org. Covington. Rocktoberfest, 5-11:59 p.m. Groove to the 70’s with â œGee, Your Band Smells Terrific.â , St. Barbara Church, Free. 371-3100; www.facebook.com/ StBarbRocks. Erlanger. Indian Summer Festival and Taste of Latonia, 6 p.m. to noon Derek Alan Band, Holy Cross High School, Free. 8161645. Covington.

Music - Concert Series

Second Saturdays at Braxton, 7 p.m., Braxton Brewing, 27 W. Seventh St., Free. 462-0627; www.braxtonbrewing.com. Covington.




Kentucky Dragon Boat Festival: Paddling for the Pink, 7 a.m. to 4 p.m., A.J. Jolly Lake, 1565 Race Track Road, Over 40 teams have competed in past. Food and drink vendors on site. Benefits Kentucky ThoroughBreasts. Free for spectators. Presented by Paddling For Cancer Awareness. 391-7020; p4ca.org. Alexandria.

Art Events

Bingo, 5:30-10 p.m., Erlanger Lions Club Hall, Prices vary. 727-0888. Erlanger.

FreshART Auction and Gala, 6 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, 1600 Montague Road, Dozens of artists spend day in Devou Park creating original art to be auctioned same night at gala. Cocktails, gourmet dinner, music, live and silent auctions. Ages 18 and up. Reservations required. 491-4003; bcmuseum.org. Covington.

Special Events

Art Exhibits

Cincy Comicon, 10 a.m. to 7 p.m., Northern Kentucky Convention Center, $25-$75. 2611500; www.cincycomicon.com. Covington.

Studio Open and William Knipscher: Where the Light Goes, noon to 5 p.m., The Carnegie, Free. 957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.

Tours Mainstrasse Village Food and Culture Tour, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., MainStrasse Village, Main Street, Includes 5 restaurants and 2 alcohol tastings. Ages 21 and up. $59. Presented by Riverside Food Tours. 491-0458; www.riversidefoodtours.com. Covington.

SUNDAY, SEPT. 11 Festivals MainStrasse Village Oktoberfest, noon to 9 p.m., MainStrasse Village, Free. 491-0458; www.mainstrasse.org. Covington. Rocktoberfest, noon to 7 p.m., St. Barbara Church, Free. 3713100; www.facebook.com/ StBarbRocks. Erlanger.

Special Events Cincy Comicon, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Northern Kentucky Convention Center, $25-$75. 2611500; www.cincycomicon.com. Covington.

MONDAY, SEPT. 12 Dance Classes Line Dance Classes, 5:30-6:30 p.m., Elsmere Senior Center, 179 Dell St., $3. Presented by Holly Ruschman. 727-0904. Elsmere.

Exercise Classes Senior Stretch Class, 10-11 a.m., Elsmere Senior Center, 179 Dell St., Gentle but effective exercise with dance moves thrown in. Ages 21 and up. Free. Presented by Holly Ruschman. 727-0904. Elsmere.

Health / Wellness Blood Pressure Screening, 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Homan Chiropractic, 713 Scott Blvd., Free screening. Walk-ins welcome. Free. Presented by Dr. Tracy Homan. 291-0333. Covington. Women Take Heart Screening, 2-6 p.m., Dillard’s-Crestview Hills Town Center, 2900 Dixie Highway, 4 screenings available. $100 for 4 screenings, $25 each. Registration required. Presented by St. Elizabeth Healthcare. 301-9355; bit.ly/2brx9DT. Crestview Hills.

Music - Bluegrass Bluegrass Jam Session, 8-11 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., Pub. Northern Kentucky’s best bluegrass musicians play in front of fireplace on first floor. All bluegrass pickers invited to participate. Ages 21 and up. Free. 491-6659; covington.mollymalonesirishpub.com. Covington.

Support Groups Al-Anon Meeting, 7-8 p.m., Lakeside Presbyterian Church, 2690 Dixie Highway, Enter basement off Maian Dr. Al-Anon offers strength and hope for families and friends of alcoholics. Beginner meetings available. Free. Presented by Al-Anon Family Group. 760-6178. Lakeside Park.

TUESDAY, SEPT. 13 Exercise Classes Zumba, 6-7 p.m., Edgewood Senior Center, 550 Freedom Park Drive, 8-week class with instructor Holly Hammons. Bring water and towel. $40. Reservations recommended. Presented by City of Edgewood. 331-5910; www.edgewoodky.gov. Edgewood.

Health / Wellness Posture and Scoliosis Screening, 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Homan Chiropractic, 713 Scott Blvd., Free screening. Walk-ins

Cooking Classes


MainStrasse Village Oktoberfest returns 5-11:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 9; noon to 11 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 10; and noon to 9 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 11, in MainStrasse Village, Main Street, Covington. Enjoy German and American food and entertainment. Admission is free. Call 491-0458; visit www.mainstrasse.org. welcome. Free. Presented by Dr. Tracy Homan. 291-0333. Covington. Take Time for Your Heart, 6:30-7:30 p.m., St. Elizabeth Edgewood, 1 Medical Village Drive, Comprehensive 10-week program helps identify risk and discusses ways to make meaningful changes to help live better and longer. $50. Registration required. Presented by St. Elizabeth Healthcare. 3019355. Edgewood.

Music - World Socks in the Frying Pan, 9 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., Award-winning Irish trio from County Clare. 491-6659; covington.mollymalonesirishpub.com. Covington.

Tours Mainstrasse Village Food and Culture Tour, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., MainStrasse Village, $59. 4910458; www.riversidefoodtours.com. Covington.

WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 14 Art Exhibits Studio Open and William Knipscher: Where the Light Goes, noon to 5 p.m., The Carnegie, 1028 Scott Blvd., Survey of recent graduates and MFA recipients in region and photographic exhibition and permanent installation. Free. 957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.

Clubs & Organizations Girl Talk, 6-7:30 p.m., Moore Activity Center, 304 Linden Avenue, Prevention education program for girls in grades 6-12 designed to inspire and promote self-love, self-esteem and motivation, develop life skills, healthy coping skills, and decision-making skills. Keeps at-risk girls away from influence of drugs. Ages 6-12. Free. Registration required. Presented by Venita Rankins. Through Oct. 12. 907-0429; www.soulfulnky.com. Covington.

Exercise Classes Silver Sneakers Strength and Balance, 11-11:45 a.m., Lifepath Center of the Healing Arts, 734 Bromley-Crescent Springs Road, Free. 992-6300; www.lifepath-2001.com. Crescent Springs. PiYo Live, 8:30-9:30 a.m., Edgewood Senior Center, 550 Freedom Park Drive, With instructor Ali Reeves. Registration forms available online. Bring water and towel. $40. Reservations recommended. Presented by City of Edgewood. 331-5910; www.edgewoodky.gov. Edgewood.

Health / Wellness Learn About Chiropractic, 10-11 a.m., Homan Chiropractic, 713 Scott Blvd., Whiplash? Text neck? Headaches? Learn helpful hints and tips to prevent or address these problems. Free. Presented by Homan Chiropractic Newport. 291-0333. Covington.

Music - Concerts Andrew Bird, 8 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., With Gabriel Kahane. $40, $35 advance. 491-2444; www.madisontheateronline.com. Covington.

Sushi Rolling and Dining, 5:45 p.m., 7 p.m., Sushi Cincinnati, $18. Reservations required. 513-335-0297; www.sushicinti.com. Covington.

Exercise Classes Zumba Class, 11 a.m. to noon, South Side Baptist Church, 1501 Holman Ave., $5. Presented by Zumba by Venita. 443-4067. Covington.

ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to Cincinnati.com/share, log in and click on “submit an event.” Send digital photos to kynews@communitypress.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.

Recreation Pub Quiz, 8 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., Pub. Teams compete for victory, bragging rights and $500 prize. No two quizzes alike. $2 draft special. Ages 21 and up. Free. 491-6659; covington.mollymalonesirishpub.com. Covington.

Support Groups Al-Anon: Beginner Meeting Available, 7:30-8:30 p.m., Lakeside Presbyterian Church, 2690 Dixie Highway, Enter basement door next to main entrance off Marian Dr. Follow hallway on left to room at end of hallway. Al-Anon offers strength and hope for families and friends of alcoholics. Find understanding and support in Al-Anon. Free. Presented by Al-Anon Family Group. 7606178; www.nkyalanon.com. Lakeside Park.

Tours Covington Historical Walking Tour, 10-11 a.m., Kenton County Public Library Covington, 502 Scott Blvd., Meet on 2nd Floor. Local History and Genealogy Department hosts weekly walking tour of Licking Riverside Historic District. Hear stories of buildings and past residents that have called this unique Covington neighborhood home. Tours last an hour and cover roughly 1 mile. Free. Presented by Kenton County Public Library. 952-4070; www.kentonlibrary.org. Covington.

THURSDAY, SEPT. 15 Art Exhibits Studio Open and William Knipscher: Where the Light Goes, noon to 5 p.m., The Carnegie, Free. 957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.

Community Event Grand Opening Celebration, 4-7 p.m., Hellmann Creative Center, 321 W. Martin Luther King Blvd., Center for Great Neighborhoods celebrates 40 years of work in Covington with grand opening of new center. Free. Presented by Center for Great Neighborhoods of Covington. 491-2220; www.greatneighborhoods.org. Covington.

Dining Events NKY Chamber Dinner, 5-8:30 p.m., Northern Kentucky Convention Center, 1 W. RiverCenter Blvd., Recognizes recipient of Walter R. Dunlevy Frontiersman Award. Includes cocktail reception, wine dinner and open bar. $950 table of 10, $95 single. Reservations required. Presented by Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce. 261-1500; bit.ly/2aG2Js9. Covington.

Music - Concerts William Michael Morgan, 7:30

Farmers Market Covington Farmers Market, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Covington Farmers Market, 513-502-3399; http://www.covingtonkyfarmersmarket.com/. Covington.

p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., With Brandy Clarke and Brooke Eden. Ages 18 and up. $25, $20 advance. 491-2444; www.madisontheateronline.com. Covington.

Home & Garden Popular Woodworking in America, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Northern Kentucky Convention Center, Varies - Visit website for details. Registration recommended. 877-746-9757; www.woodworkinginamerica.com. Covington.

Tours Roebling Point Food and Culture Tour, 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., Roebling Point Entertainment District, Court Avenue and E. Third Street, Includes 4 restaurants. $49. Presented by Riverside Food Tours. 261-7777; www.riversidefoodtours.com. Covington.

Tours Kenton County Farm Harvest Tour, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Kenton County Cooperative Extension Service, 10990 Marshall Road, Self-guided tour. 13 local farms open gates to allow families to come explore what is happening on local farms. Rain or shine. Free. 356-3155; www.kentoncountyextension.org. Covington. Mainstrasse Village Food and Culture Tour, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., MainStrasse Village, $59. 4910458; www.riversidefoodtours.com. Covington.

FRIDAY, SEPT. 16 Art Exhibits Studio Open and William Knipscher: Where the Light Goes, noon to 5 p.m., The Carnegie, Free. 957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.

Festivals Oktoberfest, 6 p.m. to midnight, St. Timothy Parish, 10272 U.S. 42, German and American food, drinks, midway rides, games, music, TV and cash raffles. Free on-site parking. Free. 384-1100; www.sainttimothy.org. Union.

SUNDAY, SEPT. 18 Museums Vent Haven Museum Open House, 2-5 p.m., Vent Haven Museum, 33 W. Maple Ave., World’s only museum dedicated to ventriloquism. 900 puppets, demonstrations of ventriloquism, stories and more. Free. 341-0461; www.venthavenmuseum.com. Fort Mitchell.

Home & Garden Popular Woodworking in America, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Northern Kentucky Convention Center, 1 W. RiverCenter Blvd., Shop Talk demonstrations and Marketplace for â œtry before you buyâ experience. Popular lineup of woodworking masters to teach dozens of classes. Varies - Visit website for details. Registration recommended. Presented by Popular Woodworking Magazine. 877-746-9757; www.woodworkinginamerica.com. Covington.

Shopping Triple Crown Doll Club Show and Sale, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Radisson Hotel Covington, 668 W. Fifth St., Antique, vintage and contemporary dolls and accessories for sale for doll, bear and toy. $5, $1 ages under 12. Presented by Triple Crown Doll Club. 513-739-2867. Covington.






















Chicken paprikash perfect Oktoberfest meal We were fortunate years ago to be in Germany during Oktoberfest. I wasn’t much of a beer drinker, but do remember the delicious food, the music and all-around festive atmosphere. Oktoberfest here in Cincinnati and Kentucky is a treasured tradition, celebrating our German heritage. Hungary also celebrates Oktoberfest so I thought it fitting to share a very special recipe from Laszlo’s Iron Skillet: Chicken paprikash. What I love about Rita Laszlo Molnar, chef Heikenfeld proprietor of Laszlo’s in Union Township on RITA’S KITCHEN Ohio Pike, is his dedication to authentic Hungarian fare, coupled with his deep appreciation for his heritage. His sister, Monica Lippmeier, partners with Laszlo to cook yummy food that comforts both body and soul. They’ve been in business 44 years. Laszlo told me he started cooking “when I was really young, helping out in the restaurant’s kitchen.” They’re celebrating one year in their new location on Ohio Pike with special events. Find them at laszlosironskillet.com. Laszlo and Monica are famous for showcasing the best of Hungarian food. What these two chefs know about Hungarian food can’t be found in a book. I know whereof I speak, since it took me a long time to master my German mother-in-law’s spaetzle. If you’d like that recipe, I’ll have it on my Abouteating.com site in a couple of days. Laszlo was a guest on my cable show and he made this small batch chicken paprikash so I could share it with you. Laszlo served it with homemade spaetzle and his signature from scratch seeded bread.

Tomato Mozzarella Skewers Check out my website Abouteating.com for this.

Laszlo’s Iron Skillet Chicken Paprikash Leave the chicken on the bone. It will be so tender it will fall right off. Hungarian peppers are sometimes called Hungarian wax peppers. 2 whole chickens, cut up 2 medium yellow onions, chopped finely 4 tablespoons sweet Hungarian paprika 3 tomatoes, chopped 1 green pepper 3 Hungarian peppers (hot or sweet) 1 cup whipping/ heavy cream 3 cups sour cream plus extra for garnish 8 tablespoons cornstarch


This chicken paprikash recipe comes from Laszlo Molnar, chef proprietor of Laszlo’s in Union Township.

Monica Lippmeier, Rita and Laszlo Molnar cook up chicken paprikash

able to duplicate it. “It’s one of the things we miss about them being gone,” he told me. Another Karlos’ request. Melissa L. misses the eggplant Parmesan. “The eggplant coating was extra light and though I make the dish, I wish I could make it like they did.” I’ve asked reader Jim Ferguson, who ran the restaurant for years and cooks a lot of these dishes, to add this to the list he is hoping to share. Share your recipe if you have one.

Update: Sirloin tip roast

Pasta Estivi My mouth watered when I read Jeffrey W.’s recipe for gemelli pasta with tomatoes, basil, balsamic vinegar, garlic, lemon and olive oil. This Fort Thomas reader is into cooking! Again, check out my Abouteating.com site for recipe.

Can you help?

Mama Vita’s, Loveland, marinara sauce. Reader Jim S. has not been

Seems to be some confusion about this. A sirloin tip roast is one that’s usually tied with string and wrapped, ready for purchase. No need to cover the roast while roasting. 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@communitypress.com with “Rita’s Kitchen” in the subject line.

Saute onions in vegetable oil in large stockpot until lightly caramelized. Add paprika, chicken and enough water to cover the chicken, about a quart or more. Add salt to taste. Simmer 45 minutes. Add tomatoes and peppers. Continue to simmer gently until chicken is tender. Whisk together heavy cream and sour cream. Add to pot. If you like, carefully remove the chicken and set it aside. If you leave it in don’t stir vigorously when you add cornstarch mixture or the chicken will fall off bones. Combine cornstarch and cold water to make a thin paste, add to broth to thicken to desired consistency. (You may not need all of cornstarch mixture). Laszlo and Monica serve it on top of spaetzle, garnished with sour cream and a sprinkle of paprika.

Lisa’s Whole-Wheat Penne with Basil and Tomatoes Remember when I asked for recipes using basil and tomatoes? Wow, I got amazing recipes from readers. Here’s one from Fort Mitchell, Kentucky, reader Lisa W. “After cooking whole wheat penne, steaming some broccoli and browning hot Italian sausage, add cherry tomatoes, fresh basil and freshly grated Pecorino-Romano cheese. An easy and delicious weeknight meal!”

Please call for a free in home consultation

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COMMUNITY Editor: Nancy Daly, ndaly@communitypress.com, 578-1059



When Grandparents Day falls on Sept. 11 This month National Grandparents Day happens to fall on Sept. 11. We must make sure that it is not overshadowed by the 15th anniversary of the 9/11 attacks. Actually, it affords an opportunity to engage in discussion with grandchildren about the highs and lows of life. For me, spending time with my grandparents transported me into a world I would have never known otherwise. I was really fortunate to be able to spend a great deal of time with them as I was growing up. I reveled in hearing stories about “the olden days” as much as they enjoyed hearing about what I was doing in school. I treasure all the things I learned from my grandparents and miss them to this day. While so many of us heard from our grandparents about the anguish of conflicts such as World War II and the wars in Korea and Vietnam, we also conversely thrived on their stories about days of swimming in the lake or perfecting the discovery of the best fishing hole.

By interacting with grandparents we learn about their values: honesty, putting in a hard day’s work, forgiveDonna ness and kindBloemer ness. While we rode the bus to COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST school they COLUMNIST never missed the chance to recall how they trudged through the snow on foot to get to the classroom. Without being overtly instructive, grandparents can teach us to be still and listen, to just sway in the front porch swing and sit without a care. Grandparents are also outstanding caregivers. The divorce rate in Kentucky continues to climb and it’s often up to grandparents to assist in creating a calm environment for youngsters. Kentucky law calls for grandparents to have “the right to reasonable visitation” with their grandchildren. In our house, I’d be lost without

my parents’ help with my kids. I watch my children interact with Grandma and Grandpa (otherwise known as “honey”) and smile, knowing that history repeats itself. In my practice I see families wrought with anxiety. With so much going on in the world around them, most children are unable to just rock in the porch swing. So this year, as we celebrate National Grandparents Day and commemorate Sept. 11, let’s hug our grandchildren, sit back, and feel the sway of the porch swing. Tell them that the world is not perfect. But every day we can be honest, hard-working, ready to forgive and always willing to extend kindness to our neighbors. In a world that sometimes seems crazy, it’s up to the adults to protect and reassure. Donna Bloemer is a Fort Mitchell attorney whose practice focuses on family law issues; adoptions; wills and trusts; probate and other general civil matters; personal injury actions; and criminal law.

Mueller committed to financial stewardship Hello, my name is Bob Mueller, and I’m running for re-election to Crescent Springs City Council. I want to share a little bit about myself and humbly ask for your vote on Nov. 8. I’ve lived in Crescent Springs for over 30 years, have been married for 36 years and am the father of two children, and grandfather to one granddaughter. I’ve worked as a manager at Procter & Gamble for over 25 years in finance and accounting, HR and purchases. I earned a Xavier MBA and I’m also a licensed Realtor and former law enforcement officer. In my current term on council, I currently serve in the Mayor Advisory Group and on the Long-Range Planning Committee. I have participated or led efforts in business development/ retention and optimizing Police Services. During prior service on council in 2005-06, I was a member of the Development and HR Committees, and acted as Crescent Spring’s delegate to the Northern Kentucky Municipal Government League. I am once again thrilled to have the opportunity to represent residents and business owners of this great city we live in. Serving on council is one of the most rewarding activities I

engage in, and a responsibility I look forward to continuing for many years to come. At the risk of sounding cliché, I truly Bob do just want to Mueller give of my time and abilities to COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST serve the city of COLUMNIST Crescent Springs, and hopefully give my fellow residents confidence in how our city is managed. A foundational principle of my approach to servant leadership is to maintain an open mind, solicit input and encourage conversation, to promote sound decisions that reflect people’s perspectives and reliable information. I will continue to promote the same transparent approach to managing Crescent Springs operations and finances that I delivered previously, and that we expect of our city government. In addition, I’m personally and professionally committed to diligent financial stewardship, and creating an inviting and safe place to live, work and visit. My strong network of public and private relationships is an

asset to Crescent Springs as we seek to collaborate with surrounding cities, Kenton County, and regional organizations. My large roster of public and private sector contacts is the foundation for the productive partnerships needed with local and state legislatures and businesses that any city must have. I believe one of the most satisfying things about serving at the municipal level is that our interests and the interests of the city are inseparable. You have my commitment to do what’s best for Crescent Springs and my fellow residents because I never lose sight of the fact that council’s actions will have a direct and equal impact on my family and friends. For that reason, I want voters to know that I believe the privilege of serving the town where I live creates a special bond with our city, fellow residents, business owners, visitors and guests … a bond that I view as sacred, and a responsibility that I would be honored to accept. Please remember to vote on Nov. 8, and I ask for your vote to serve as council member, city of Crescent Springs. Bob Mueller is seeking reelection to Crescent Springs City Council.

CH@TROOM Last week’s question What is your best or most memorable high school sports experience – either as an athlete, parent, fan or coach?

“In 1956 I was a member of the Holmes freshman track team. We were in the Freshmen NKAC Ninth Region track meet. With one event left, we were in second place. Coaches Bert Bennett and Don Davis came over to me as I was relaxing. I had finished second in the 440. They told me that we needed a second place to win the meet. They told me that I was running in the 880 relay. I had never run in a relay. “When I got the baton we were last. I passed everyone and we won the championship. I was carried off the track on the

shoulders of my teammates. It was a great moment and I have always remembered it.”

Butch Callery Villa Hills

“While playing both baseball and basketball in high school, I was taught ‘hard work pays dividends.’ I took the opportunity to coach both my son and daughter in sports. As I reflect back, it was a joy to experience such camaraderie, involving family and friends through congenial competition. “Seemingly, there is a dynamic that transpires when a father tosses a baseball to his son or passes a basketball to his daughter, back and forth, back and forth.


A publication of


THIS WEEK’S QUESTION Cincinnati’s streetcar system will be up and running this weekend. Do you plan to ride? How often? Do you think the streetcar will be a success? Why or why not? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via email. Send your answers to ndaly@communitypress.com with Ch@troom in the subject line.

“It’s as if the back and forth of the ball is weaving a continuous thread between father and child. It becomes a tapestry of time, bound together by the games we enjoy, with the people we love.”

Darryl Orr

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Thayer: A true champion for small business Frankly, all our Kentucky members should be so fortunate as those of you who are represented in the legislature by Sen. Damon Thayer. He has fought daily to protect the bottom line of small businesses in Senate District 17. It’s been a rough few years in the Kentucky General Assembly with debates on reforming state taxes, how to bring down the cost of group health insurance, preventing backsliding on the hard fought workers’ compensation reforms of 1996 and ensuring entrepreneurs have a chance at doing what they do best, create jobs. Senator Thayer has been on the front lines of several of these crucial battles. He understands that “Mom & Pop” know best how to run their businesses and money that stays invested in growing their business is far better for the economy than giving it to bureaucrats in Frankfort. The bottom line is that Senator Thayer is an active crusader for and defender of our free enterprise system. His 100 percent voting record with NFIB on small business issues proves his commitment. Oftentimes, however, legislative “good guys” like Thayer only hear from those who want to complain. We believe they sometimes need to hear from people who think they are doing a good job. The small business owners of Kentucky, who employ 51 percent of our workers, deserve elected representation that will fight for their rights. On behalf of the over 5,000 members of NFIB/Kentucky, we thank the people of Senate District 17 for sending Senator Thayer to Frankfort.

Voting as if people matter A grudge is a heavy load to carry. Ted Smith goes back to a Civil War general to say why he could never vote for any Democrat! Who knew that nothing has changed since then! Would Mr. Smith vote for David Duke, a leading KKK figure, who is running for the U.S. Senate in Louisiana as a Republican? Mr. Duke supports his party’s candidate for president. The man running for the highest office in the land waffled on his disavowal of the known racist. Now that’s loyalty over decency! Just wondering if anyone’s devotion to the nation runs deeper than to her/his party? Mine does. George Voinovich, who recently died, honorably served Cleveland as mayor, Ohio as governor and the nation as a senator. A former Ohio resident, I voted for him and would vote for his Republican likes again. There seem to be fewer distinguished, capable candidates currently. But “seem” is the qualifier word. At any time in American history there are people of stature and scoundrels running for office both sides of the aisle. Senator Voinovich was vilified by none other than his own party when he suggested a small tax increase. He well knew that budget shortfalls would fall on the most vulnerable citizens and worthy projects in the nation’s best interests. Mr. Voinovich legislated as if people mattered. I vote for candidates who exhibit that quality regardless of party. Can I help it if they are predominantly Democrats! Lightening up is preferable to terminal political solemnity, indeed party loyalty, darn the consequences.

Nancy Rowles Covington

John T. (Tom) Underwood NFIB/Kentucky State Director Frankfort

OCT. 19 IS DEADLINE FOR ELECTION LETTERS, COLUMNS The Community Recorder welcomes letters to the editor related to the Nov. 8 general election. Letters may be a maximum of 200 words. The deadline for election letters is 4 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 19. Candidates in the Nov. 8 election may submit one guest column discussing their election platform. Guest columns may be a maximum of 500 words. Please include a headshot and a one-sentence bio. The deadline for candidate guest columns is 4 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 19. The Oct. 27 issue will be the last week to run

228 Grandview Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 654 Highland Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 phone: 283-0404 email: kynews@communitypress.com web site: cincinnati.com/northernkentucky

election letters and columns. (The only columns and letters that will run the week before the election, Nov. 3 edition, are those which directly respond to a previous letter or column.) Print publication depends on available space. We cannot guarantee all submissions will be used. All letters and columns are subject to editing. The closer to the Oct. 19 deadline that a column or letter is submitted, the greater the chance it may not be used in print. Email is the preferred method of submission. Send by email to ndaly@ communitypress.com.

Community Recorder Editor Nancy Daly ndaly@communitypress.com, 578-1059 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.



COMMUNITY Editor: Melanie Laughman, mlaughman@communitypress.com, 513-248-7573




SHORT HOPS Boys soccer » Beechwood is 3-2-2 through Sept. 2. Moses Bawibiklian had 10 goals. Hayden Cammack has seven assists. » Calvary Christian was 5-1 through Sept. 1. Luke Lockard had nine goals and seven assists through five games.

Girls soccer » Villa Madonna beat Beechwood 2-1. Villa Madonna scored two goals in the first half of the game. Junior striker Maddie Schenthal netted both goals off of passes from Maddie Berberich. It was Schenthal’s sixth and seventh goals of the season and Berberich’s fifth and sixth assist. The game featured some outstanding midfield play by both teams. Villa keeper Brooke Meier made several good saves. With the win, Villa’s record rises to 3-1-2.

Cross country


The Covington Catholic players rush over to celebrate with their fellow students.

Covington Catholic enjoys a dramatic win over Sycamore James Weber and Gannett News Service

KENTON COUNTY - High school football teams tried to enjoy the fruits of their labors last week as they worked to defeat their opponents in the third week of Kentucky action. Beechwood beat Somerset 29-7 to improve to 2-0. Beechwood hosts Franklin County 7:30 p.m. Friday. On a chamber of commerce night at Covington Catholic High School, the Colonels won the Labor Day weekend show over Sycamore 34-33 in overtime. Junior quarterback A.J. Mayer threw a touchdown pass to senior Dave Reisiger to tie the game in OT, then senior Matt Kloska’s extra point sealed the win to allow a sea of blue on the Cov Cath turf. “Fourth down, it’s do or die there,” Cov Cath coach Eddie Eviston said. “We had good execution. A.J. threw a good ball and we had a great catch. Obviously, the PAT is huge.” Mayer finished 18-35 passing for 247 yards and three scores. Reisiger had two of the scoring grabs and a total of 6 receptions for 65 yards. Cov Cath dominated the first quarter of play with Mayer taking the Colonels down field efficiently. A long connection with senior Ryan O’Connell and a scramble got Cov Cath to first and goal, but the Aviators were able to push them back and hold them to a 36-yard field goal from Kloska. The Colonels then got a big sack from junior Alex Kennedy to snuff out Sycamore’s next drive. Mayer connected on passes to sophomore Casey McGinness, senior Anthony Best and a 17-yard touchdown to junior Josh Newman as the Colonels went up 10-0 late in the frame. Cov Cath responded with another Mayer-led drive and another field goal

Covington Catholic’s Alex Shelton celebrates in the first half.

ONLINE EXTRAS PHOTOS: Friday Night Lights - NKY football, Sept. 2 http://cin.ci/2bWX7e1

from the left-footed Kloska for a 13-6 lead with 7:55 left in the half. Later a Kloska punt on the ground bounced toward Sycamore’s Bonner who couldn’t make the pick-up. The Colonels went on to convert the turnover to points when Mayer hit senior Dave Reisiger from 22 yards away for a 20-6 lead that would hold until the break. At the end of the third period, A.J. Mayer culminated a lengthy drive with a third-down plunge from a yard out as Cov Cath regained the lead, 27-20. Three consecutive runs by Bonner got the Aviators the first score, but they were unable to convert the extra point after a

high snap. Sycamore’s defense forced Cov Cath to a 4th and 5 situation, but A.J Mayer found Dave Reisiger on the right corner for the tying touchdown. It then was up to Matt Kloska’s left foot. No. 86 kicked through point No. 34 and the Colonels earned the one-point overtime victory to go to 2-1. “These guys have been fighting,” Eviston said. “I’ve seen a change in them the last year and a half. When you do that, you get a big win like this.” The Colonels host Lexington Catholic 7 p.m. Friday. Dixie Heights beat Milford to go to 2-0, 28-13. Jose Torres rushed for two touchdowns in the first half, a 58-yarder in the first quarter and a 29-yarder in the second, to lead Dixie Heights. Torres had an impressive 288 yards on 20 carries. Cam Barrett had a 76-yard TD and 113 yards on the ground overall. Logan Robinson and Bailey James were the leading tacklers for Dixie. Dixie hosts Simon Kenton 7 p.m. Friday. Lloyd defeated Grant County 48-7 to improve to 2-1. Jordan Fann threw for two touchdowns and ran for one. Lashunn Townsend scored three times. The school had a moment of silence for Dairan Daily before the game. He was the head groundskeeper for the Cincinnati Bengals who died Aug. 27. For the past 8 years he has been a vital part of the pregame staff at Lloyd Memorial as he has painted the football field and practice field. Lloyd hosts Holmes 7 p.m. Friday Scott beat Newport 56-16 to improve to 1-2. The Eagles rushed for 266 yards in the game. Scott plays at Conner 7 p.m. Friday.

» On Aug. 27 the St. Henry Middle School cross country team ran in the Trimble County Backwoods Invitational. The boys won the meet, while the girls finished fifth. The boys were led by Tyler Kaiser who finished first overall with a time of 12:15 for the 3,000-meter course. Kadin Engle was fourth, with Charlie Barsan 12th, Grady Collins 17th, and Caleb Kobman 21st in a race that included 61 runners. The St. Henry Middle School girls were led by Emily Cleary who finished 10th in the race, followed closely by Jessica Gruber in 11th. The rest of the top five was Grace Summy in 35th, Anna Dunaway in 37th, and Joei Harlan in 49th. There were 76 runners in the race » 43rd Annual Grant County Invitational Girls Team scores: 1. Simon Kenton 60, 2. Ursuline Academy B 69, 3. Highlands 86, 4. Ursuline Academy 116, 5. Notre Dame 134, 6. Beechwood 232, 7. Ryle 233, 8. Conner 245, 9. Cooper 254, 10. Villa Madonna 281, 11. Walton Verona 282, 12. Campbell County 283, 13. Bishop Brossart 387, 14. Scott County 433, 15. Notre Dame B 435, 16. Dixie Heights 463, 17. Grant County 470, 18. Boone County 516, 19. Owen County 579, 20. Holy Cross 583, 21. Lafayette 615, 22. Carroll County 635, 23. Lloyd 659. Individuals: 1. DeLisio (Simon Kenton) 20:00.9, 2. Schroeder (Highlands) 20:16.3, 3. Murdock (Ursuline B) 20:20.5, 4. Hiles (Simon Kenton) 20:31.1, 5. Reagor (Campbell County) 20:38.8, 6. Herriott (Ursuline) 20:42.3, 7. Kelter (Cooper) 20:44.7, 8. Jones (Newport Catholic) 20:52.1, 9. Harmeyer (Ursuline) 20:52.5, 10. Lachmann (Simon Kenton) 20:58.6. Boys Team scores: 1. Cooper 66, 2. Covington Catholic 121, 3. Bracken County 150, 4. Conner 169, 5. Ryle 181, 6. Simon Kenton 211, 7. St. Henry 212, 8. Villa Madonna 227, 9. Campbell County 243, 10. Bishop Brossart 312, 11. Lafayette 336, 12. Highlands 336, 13. Dixie Heights 349, 14. See SHORT HOPS, Page 2B



SHORT HOPS Continued from Page 1B

Scott County 384, 15. Walton Verona 385, 16. Grant County 413, 17. Beechwood 423, 18. Holy Cross 483, 19. Scott 492, 20. Ludlow 526, 21. Lloyd 553, 22. Pendleton County 647, 23. Boone County 662, 24. Newport Central Catholic 695, 25. Covington Latin 713. Individuals: 1. Masin (Simon Kenton) 16:59.8, 2. Byrd (Cooper) 17:08.1, 3. Hamilton (Bracken County) 17:11.1, 4. Sonzogni (Cooper) 17:18.1, 5. Werner (Villa Madonna) 17:21.0, 6. Chism (Bishop Brossart) 17:22.9, 7. Komaromy-Hiller (Villa Madonna) 17:25.7, 8. Jefferson (Bracken County) 17:31.6, 9. Perry (Dixie Heights) 17:37.8, 10. Spratt (Grant County) 17:50.3.

TMC Notes


Boone County senior Adbiaziz Jama, center, heads the ball with one of the temporary light structures in the background.

CovCath soccer enjoys temporary lights James Weber jweber@communitypress.com

PARK HILLS - Griffin Lamb enjoyed playing under the Thursday Night Lights Sept. 1. The Covington Catholic senior soccer striker scored his first goal just 34 seconds into CovCath’s match against Boone County at CovCath’s field, with the glare of light poles shining from above. The match, starting a little after 7:30 p.m. and ending in darkness, finished with a 10-0 win by the Colonels over the Rebels. Lamb had three goals midway through the first half and now has 10 for the season. CovCath improved to 5-1-1. The match was CovCath’s first this year with temporary lighting, supplied by 14 light poles erected on top of portable generators. The fixtures, supplied by Art’s Rental Equipment & Supply, a company with several Northern Kentucky locations, will be in place for the month of September. “It’s a great opportunity,” said CovCath athletic director Tony Bacigalupo. “The students are out in full force tonight. It’s an opportunity for the kids to

CovCath sophomore Nathan Deimling, left, congratulates senior Griffin Lamb after Lamb scored in the first half. Deimling (2) and Lamb (3) scored five of the Colonels’ first six goals in the game.

play under the lights on their own field. It’s a trial run for next year.” CovCath will have permanent lights in place by next spring, done in time for the 2017 fall sports season. Until then, the Colonels have decided to experiment and give this year’s seniors a taste of home night life. The lights were set for their football debut Sept. 1 against Sycamore, and Eddie Eviston’s gridiron Colonels have home football games Sept. 9 and Sept. 16. Hoops district rivals Holy Cross and Beechwood will then play football there Sept. 23. Several more soccer games will

take place on the field in between. “It creates a new level of excitement,” Bacigalupo said. “Sycamore (Sept. 1) is a great team. LexCath has a lot of tradition and Beechwood is a local rival.” Bacigalupo praised the agreement with Art’s Rental for the apparatuses, which are commonly used on construction sites and are in light demand during the summer because of longer daylight hours. “They have been very generous with the lights and very supportive,” Bacigalupo said. Follow James Weber on Twitter @JWeberSports

Crusaders reclaim All ‘A’ title Gannett News Service

BOONE COUNTY - Maureen Kaiser is in her 25th year coaching the St. Henry volleyball team. She has won 625 career matches, the most among active Northern Kentucky coaches. She’s 53 matches short of coaching 1,000. The Crusaders have punched their tickets to the Sept. 17 All “A” Classic state tournament at Optimum Sports Complex in Louisville. St. Henry, ranked 12th in the Kentucky Volleyball Coaches Association state poll, beat 15th-ranked Newport Central Catholic, 25-11, 25-22 in the Aug. 31 Ninth Region All “A” Classic tournament final at Holy Cross, improving its record to 6-6.

“It’s been on our goal list, to get the All “A” state title back,” Kaiser said. “It’s something St. Henry cherishes, so we’re very happy to be going.” The Crusaders have won the Ninth Region crown four of the past five years, winning three state titles in a row from 201214. St. Henry’s regional championship streak was interrupted last year in upset fashion by Beechwood, which knocked off the Crusaders in the final. Sitting on the Tigers’ bench as an assistant was first-year Brossart head coach Jen Ryles, part of a group of coaches who led Beechwood to its first-ever All “A” regional crown. One year later, Kaiser and Ryles both are heading to Louisville with a chance to win

a small-school state championship. Kaiser is seeking her fourth All “A” Classic state title. St. Henry sophomore outside hitter Maria Tobergte was named MVP at the Ninth Region event. Teammates Madison Read, a senior setter, and junior middle hitter Lexi Fohl were named all-tournament. Senior hitter Paige Noble played well and was an inspiration after making a recovery from a serious knee injury that ended her junior basketball season. Read and Noble played on the 2014 state-winning team as sophomores. The Eighth Region tournament, wrapping up Sept. 10, will send a team to state as well. Walton-Verona is defending regional champ.

» The ninth-ranked Thomas More College women’s soccer team played its season and home opener Sept. 1, blanking Wittenberg University 3-0. “Our emphasis during preseason has been to play smart soccer with consistency,” said TMC head coach Jeff Cummings. “We were able to play well at times, but need to maintain focus and intensity. We have a short turnaround to play a nationally ranked opponent on Saturday. This is why student-athletes come to Thomas More, to challenge themselves.” The Saints put pressure on the Tigers early by creating a half chance on the opening kickoff, but the six shots in the first twenty minutes all went askew. The overwhelming defensive pressure paid off in the 22nd minute as senior left midfielder Lauren Rose (Lakota West) got free on the left side an whipped a worm burner across the face of goal to right junior midfielder Kaitlyn Armentrout (Oak Hills) who was crashing the back post and earned her first collegiate goal! Four minutes later in the 26th minute the relentless defensive pressure by the Saints midfield forced a bad pass that was stolen by junior forward Julia Flagge-Echols (Colerain) who raced by the center backs to calmly wrong foot the goal keeper for a 2-0 lead. And, four minutes after that senior midfielder Laura Felix (St. Henry) received a throw in on the left sideline, turned her defender, and drove a cross in at the six that was headed into the ol’ onion bag by senior midfielder Erika LaRosa (Seton). Senior goalkeeper Megan Barton (Villa Madonna) added another shutout to her tally while making three saves. » Men’s soccer: Brian Runyon (Parkersburg) found the back of the net in the 99th minute to lead the Saints to a 3-2 overtime win over Denison Sept. 1. Thomas More took an early 1-0 lead at the 4:52 mark when junior defender Colin Dean (Newport Central Catholic) scored on a header off an indirect free kick by sophomore midfielder Suli Kayed (Ryle). Runyon increased the lead for the Saints to 2-0 when he scored on a first touch off a cross by firstyear freshman Ethan Smith (Columbus East) in the 19th minute. In overtime, Runyon

scored the game-winning goal off an assist by sophomore midfielder Jeremy Staigl (Dayton Carroll) from just inside the 18 on the field. Sophomore goalkeeper Jeff Paulin (Bishop Brossart) earned the win in goal as he played all 98:21 and recorded two saves. » Cross country:The Thomas More College men’s cross country team finished second and the women’s team finished fourth Sept. 3. The men’s team placed second out of five teams with 52 points. The Saints had three runners finish in the Top-10 as sophomore Michael Campbell (LaSalle) finished fifth with a time of 27:31, sophomore Ross Klocke (Bishop Brossart) finished eighth with a time of 27:58 and firstyear Josh Hannon (St. Henry) placed ninth with a time of 28:08. Sophomore Ronny Smith (Bishop Brossart) finished 18th with a time of 29:06 and junior Brandon West (Elder) placed 19th with a time of 29:26 to finish in the Top-20. Rounding out the Saints’ runners were sophomore Josh Pusateri (Trinity) in 21st place with a time of 29:36, first-year Oscar Ramirez (Ryle) in 22nd place with a time of 29:43, senior Alex Bramer (Holy Cross) in 30th with a time of 31:25, sophomore Jarod Davis (South Dearborn) in 37th with a time of 32:15 and first-year Cam Van Huss (Ludlow) in 41st with a time of 33:44. The women’s team had 109 points and finished fourth out of six schools. Thomas More had two runners place in the Top-20 as first-year Natalie Kleier (Notre Dame Academy) was sixth with a time of 25:33 and junior Krista Tensing (McAuley) finished 18th with a time of 27:00. Firstyear Shelly Neiser (Bishop Brossart) was 21st with a time of 27:39, first-year Dominique Webber (Dixie Heights) was 36th with a time of 29:45 and senior Katrina Hlebliczki (Newport Central Catholic) was 40th with a time of 27:39. » Women’s tennis: TMC extended its season-opening winning streak to three matches Sept. 4 as it defeated Defiance College, 9-0, in a non-conference match in Defiance, Ohio. Thomas More swept the doubles matches as the No. 1 tandem of first-year Brooke Warden (Dixie Heights) and sophomore Maryann Meadows (Cold Springs, Ky./Notre Dame Academy) won 8-2, senior Anna Hetzer (Seton) and first-year Lacey Pohlman (Highlands) won 8-2 at No. 2 and the No. 3 pair of sophomore Jeni Hall (Marion County) and sophomore Sarah Fellinger (Taylor) won 8-3. The Saints completed the sweep as it won all six singles matches. Warden won 6-0, 6-1 at No. 1, Meadows won at No. 2 by the score of 6-0, 6-2, sophomore Nicole Capodagli (McAuley) won 6-4, 6-1 at No. 3, first-year Grace Lubbe (Notre Dame Academy) won 6-1, 6-0 at No. 4, sophomore Sarah Hastings (Centerville) won 6-2, 6-2 at No. 5 and sophomore Madison Light (Covington Latin) won 6-2, 6-4 at No. 6. Thomas More returns to action noon Saturday, Sept. 10, when it hosts Geneva College in its home-opener at the Covington Catholic Courts.


Isaac Wenrich celebrates his home run that gave the Freedom the win in their home finale on Sept. 1. The Freedom ended 46-49 for the year.




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Score with healthy dishes at tailgating party Football season is here. Across the state, many Kentuckians will mark the season by getting out their tastiest tailgating recipes and firing up the grill. Unfortunately, some tailgating favorites like hamburgers, hot dogs, chicken wings and potato chips can cause you to pack on Kathy R. the Byrnes pounds while EXTENDING KNOWLEDGE cheering for your team. Below are some tips to help you make healthier choices this season. » Include vegetables in the game plan. Cut them up and serve them with a low-fat dip or hummus. You can also grill them and serve as a side to your main course. » Grill leaner meats like ground turkey, pork or chicken breasts for main courses. » Choose water whenever possible. Alcohol and sugar-sweetened beverages contain a lot of calories and won’t quench your thirst on those hot weekends that are typical of late summer and early fall. » Substitute fresh


Veteran Harry Rifkin salutes during the playing of “Taps” at Dayton Memorial to American War dead. He was a member of VFW Post 2899 in this 1993 photo.


Roasted Corn and Black Bean Salsa

salsa and either pita bread or baked chips for nachos and cheese. Below is a Plate-It-Up recipe for a healthier salsa option. » Use lean beef or ground turkey to make chili. » Serve a fruit-based dessert like fruit kabobs or fruit salad.

Cucumber, Corn and Bean Salsa

2-3 large cucumbers 2 tomatoes 1 yellow bell pepper 1 small red onion cup chopped fresh cilantro cup black beans cup fresh whole kernel corn, cooked 1 ounce package dry ranch dressing mix 1/8 cup cider vinegar 2 tablespoons sugar,

optional Yield: Makes 20, -cup servings Wash all vegetables. Finely chop cucumbers, tomatoes, pepper, and onion. Combine in a large mixing bowl with chopped cilantro. Drain and rinse beans and add to chopped vegetables. Add corn. If using canned corn instead of fresh, drain off liquid prior to adding to vegetables. In a small bowl, mix together ranch dressing packet, vinegar, and sugar. Pour dressing over vegetables and mix well. Serve immediately or refrigerate until chilled. Nutritional Analysis: 50 calories, 0 g fat, 130 mg sodium, 7 g carbohydrates, 2 g fiber, 70 percent Daily Value of

vitamin C, 6 percent Daily Value of vitamin A More healthy recipes and ideas that use local ingredients are available through Plate It Up! Kentucky Proud, a partnership of the University of Kentucky Cooperative Extension Service and Kentucky Department of Agriculture. They are available online at http://fcshes.ca.uky.edu /piukp-recipes or by contacting the Kenton County Extension office at 356-3155 or visiting our website at kentoncountyextension .org. Kathy R. Byrnes is Kenton County family and consumer sciences agent for University of Kentucky Cooperative Extension Service.

Veterans needed to share their stories The Kenton County Public Library in conjunction with the Library of Congress Veteran’s History Project (http://www.loc.gov/vets/ ) is seeking veterans of all branches of the military to document an oral history account of their military service. Interviews will be recorded and digitally preserved on the Library’s website. The Veterans History Project of the American Folklife Center collects, preserves and makes accessible the personal accounts of American war veterans so that future generations may hear directly from veterans and better understand the realities of war. It is imperative to collect these accounts before they are gone.


To schedule a time to share your story, contact Bill Stolz or Elaine Kuhn in the history department of the Kenton County Public Library at 859962-4070 or history@ kentonlibrary.org. The Kentucky History & Genealogy Department is housed at the Covington Branch of the Kenton County Public Library, located at 502 Scott Blvd. The Kentucky History & Genealogy Department is one of the largest collections of history in the commonwealth of Kentucky with more than 1.5 million items including military records, photos, vital statics, cemetery records and more, both in person and online at www.kentonlibrary.org/ genealogy.



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Covington Mayor Sherry Carran proclaimed May 31 as “Debbie Schmidt Day.”

‘Debbie Schmidt Day’ is observed Covington Mayor Sherry Carran recently proclaimed May 31 as “Debbie Schmidt Day.” Schmidt has offered Jazzercise classes for 34 years at the same location, Promenade Palace

on Decoursey Avenue in Latonia. May 31 was Schmidt’s last class, marking her retirement and she was pleasantly surprised by Mayor Carran who presented the proclamation.

A reception immediately followed. Schmidt also offered Jazzercise classes at Sports of All Sorts in Florence.

Whitney Jernigan, 29, of Eden and Joseph Steadman, 31, of Sacrament, issued Aug. 1. Jessica Brumback, 29, of Fort Thomas and Frank Firth, 34, of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 2. Lynn Munninghoff, 38, of Edgewood and Christopher Revay, 40, of Fort Mitchell, issued Aug. 2. Salena Robinson, 29, Robert Avery III, 28, both of Florence, issued Aug. 2. Stefani Collins, 27, of Pinehurst and Hirotaka Matsuo, 28, of Park Ridge, issued Aug. 2. Tiffany Kelley, 35, and Dionne Stowers, 45, both of Covington, issued Aug. 3. Lester Ott, 55, and William Ingle, 44, both of Covington, issued Aug. 3. Kristina Gagnon, 26, and Andrew Johnston, 28, both of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 3. Angela Mullins, 39, of Covington and Stephen Strudivant, 41, of Newport, issued Aug. 3. Brittany Johnston, 27, and Ntow Okata, 31, both of Middletown, issued Aug. 3. Hannah Hartman, 27, of Cincinnati and Michael Sandberg, 29, of Hebron, issued Aug.


and Kenneth Brumfiel; $140,000. 5089 Christopher Drive: Bolen Investments LLC to Tamara Berglund; $147,000. 5152 Christopher Drive: Amber and William Metzo to Lindsey and Jose Maldonado; $150,000. 1842 Freedom Trail Drive: Kelly and Johhny Johnson to Amy and Brad Reekers; $210,000. 10342 Limerick Circle: Therese and Michael Jasper to Stephen Bessler; $275,000. 1401 Meadow Breeze Lane: Fischer Single Family Homes III Ltd. to Pamela and Stephen McCrory; $268,500. 4944 Pritchard Lane: Tracy and Christopher Schultz to Eric Barga; $163,000. 6361 Regal Ridge Drive: Celestial Building Corporation to Brittany and Willaim Collins; $137,500. 6494 Sassafras Drive: JPC Ventures Inc. to Kacilyn and Jacob Eubank; $147,000. 3124 Silverbell Way: Arlinghaus Builders LLC to Tracy and Michael Young; $215,000. 10566 Williamswoods Drive: Brenda and Edgar Williams Jr. to Carolyn and Dennis Huffman; $210,000. LAKESIDE PARK 79 Carran Drive: Stephanie and Craig Crynes to Pamela and Daniel Machenhaimer; $176,000. LUDLOW 42 Highway Ave.: Tonya Pate

to Sarah Vogt; $95,000. 428 Pinnacle Way, Unit 4-302: Camilla and Vincent Devita to Anaad Thakkar; $192,000. MORNING VIEW 3474 Moffett Road: Catherine and Edward Geiser to Jeffrey Cooper; $225,000. PARK HILLS 1143 Cecelia Ave.: Lindsay and Jonathan Bryan to M. Bridget Kaiser; $139,000. TAYLOR MILL 14 Janet Drive: U.S. Bank NA to Emily Vater; $65,000. 710 Lakewood Drive: Cathea and Jeffrey Poland to Vickie and Andrew Fraser Jr.; $256,000. 758 Millstream Drive: Renita and Kenneth Jackson to Sandy and David Edmondson; $198,000. 1077 Robertson Road: M. Maureen Maxfield and Michael Flowers to Mara Flowers and Brian Lonneman; $268,000. VILLA HILLS 743 Dry Creek Road: Karen and John Auchter to Richard Auchter; $214,000. 942 Outlook Ridge Lane, Unit 25C: Carol and John Shields to Barbara Shinn; $94,000. 2704 Pineview Drive: Dorothea and Thomas Widmyer to Jennifer Zimmerman; $300,000. 748 Sunglow Drive: Janet and John Kleymeyer to Mary and Richard Jennings; $437,500. 904 Sunglow Drive: Thelma Foltz to Lesleigh and Thomas Stansel; $144,000.

Julia Russell, 31, of and John Hamel, 34, both of Chicago, issued Aug. 3. Allison Volpenhein, 23, and Matthew Reilly, 22, both of Edgwood, issued Aug. 4. Fallon Poe, 34, and Jason Smith, 35, both of Walton, issued Aug. 3. Megan Mersch, 32, of Cincinnati and Christopher Fields, 33, of Covington, issued Aug. 4. Ruth Lamb, 53, and Donnie Lamb, 54, both of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 4. Sarah Shalloe, 30, and Michael Perrino, 32, both of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 4. Lisa Whisner-Barnes, 56, of Martins Ferry and David Corde, 56, of Maysville, issued Aug. 8. Abbygail Chaney, 22, of Columbus and Christopher Seitz, 25, of Louisville, issued Aug. 8. Cassandra Barry, 36, and Anthony Bailey II, 36, both of Covington, issued Aug. 8. Jessica Miller, 34, of Hillsboro and Charles Forester, 33, of Fort Knox, issued Aug. 8. Jesie Cates, 31, of Paducah



wanger to Danielle Reynolds; $159,000. 165 Racoon Court: Lisa Smith to Soniya Zabid; $155,000. 2211 Scott Blvd.: Megan Rothe to Joshua Beeman; $149,000.

219 Kenton St.: Margaret and Allan Gittner to Kimberly Mitchell; $87,000. 225 Moore St.: Federal National Mortgage Association to Katarina Marsh; $90,000.



766 Pointe Drive: Kimberly and Lincoln Lutz to Dorethea and Thomas Widmyer; $545,000.

3447 Clover Drive: Elma Spang to Robin and Adam Thompson; $232,000. 131 E. 10th St.: Amber and Raymond McFall to 131 East 10th St. LLC; $270,000. 500 Garrard St., Unit 4: Scot Rogers to Alexia Zigoris; $115,000. 528 Garrard St., Unit E: Meghan and Adam Coffaro to Elizabeth and Mark Eckhoff; $172,500. 2238 Gribble Drive: Megan Damico and Dominic Ber-

CRESTVIEW HILLS 267 Saxony Drive: KPN Properties LLC to Kimberly Lawson; $160,000.

DEMOSSVILLE 15035 Goshorn Road: Kim and Earl Schwing to Katherine and Matthew Bost; $192,500.

EDGEWOOD 22 Beech Drive: Emily and

Brian Boos to Margaret Lehmkuhl; $130,000. 505 Gerhard Drive: Terrie and Manuel Rosario to Dawn and Jason Caudill; $357,500. 248 N. Colony Drive: Angela Schaefer to Emily and Brian Boos; $281,000. 3052 Waterbury Court: Cynthia and Timothy Carris to Crystal and Patrick Gobson Jr.; $460,000.

ELSMERE 437 Swan Circle: Lynda and Christopher Johnson to Suzanne Ritchie; $92,500.

ERLANGER 118 Carriage Hill Drive: Rachel and Christopher Meadors to Bradley Fortuna; $122,000. 3360 Fir Tree Lane: Barbara Holliday to Abigail and Robert


Wiley; $105,500. 607 Hallam Ave.: Kristen and Sean Kelly to Caitlan and Nicholas Sexton; $138,000. 3824 Sigman Drive: Barry Burgan to Martha and Robert Kunkel; $103,000. 414 Stevenson Road: Barbara Harmeling to Theresa Rose; $112,500.

FORT MITCHELL 2214 Dominion Drive: Mary and J. Robert Ebelhardt to Susan Stanga; $167,000. 215 Fort Mitchell Ave., Unit 4: Michelle and Gary Darpel to Jonna and James Bluemlein; $239,000.

FORT WRIGHT 60 Crittenden Ave.: Krista and Jeffrey Stayton to Emily and Mark Hamad Jr.; $205,000. 448 Goebel Court: Nicole Tepe and Matthew Wortman to Lesley Amann and Benjamin Nunery; $350,000. 104 Morris Road: Jocelyn and Bryan Roy to Booke Lantry; $151,500.


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A new spirit at Old Timers Day

Rabbit Hash carries on late-summer tradition For almost four decades, neighbors, friends and sight-seers have converged to celebrate days gone by with a music festival and a variety of vendors that increases the tiny town of Rabbit Hash’s population tenfold. The 37th Old Timers Day celebration took place Sept. 3 under ideal weather conditions even if one important component was missing – the iconic Rabbit Hash Gen-

eral Store that was devastated by fire on Feb. 13, 2016. The spirit of Rabbit Hash was maintained with music, food, shopping, campaigning for the town’s new animal mayor, belly dancing and thumb battles. And visitors saw a glimpse of good things to come with the wooden foundation of the planned renovation of the Rabbit Hash General Store.


From left, Jerrod and Autumn Moore, of Independence, with Stella, a German short hair pointer, Toni Twaddel and Mike Parks, of Verona, with Cane, a cane corso, and Kaiser during the 37th annual Rabbit Hash Old Timers Day.

From left, Anna Scala, of Indianapolis, Jay Brandt, of Union, and Goofo the clown entertain the kids during the 37th annual Rabbit Hash Old Timers Day on Saturday, Sept. 3.

Here is a rebuilt foundation for the new Rabbit Hash General Store.

The Rabbit Hash barn is used as a temporary general store while the store is restored after a fire destroyed most of it in February.

MARRIAGE LICENSES Continued from Page 6B and David Doherty, 31, of Creve Coeur, issued Aug. 8. Alexandria Wintermeyer, 26,

of Cincinnati and Keith Wilfong, 30, of Fort Thomas, issued Aug. 8. Kristen Niemiller, 27, and Joshua Dinsmore, 28, both of




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Cincinnati, issued Aug. 9. Ashley Marksberry, 25, and Robert Bergelt, 24, both of Erlanger, issued Aug. 9. Sarah Collins, 27, of Covington and Bruce Johnson, 25, of Florence, issued Aug. 9. Olivia Schreck, 24, of Edgewood and Joshua Hammons, 31, of Fort Mitchell, issued Aug. 9. Melanie Sell, 25, and Michael Shannon, 32, both of Erlanger, issued Aug. 9. Jordan Hoffman, 23, and Nicholas Martin, 30, both of Batavia, issued Aug. 10. Jessica Webster, 29, and

Brandon Widener, 27, both of Fort Thomas, issued Aug. 10. Mary Lake, 38, and Ronald Kelsey, 36, both of Ludlow, issued Aug. 10. Roquasha Mays, 19, and David Mbambou, 46, both of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 10. Caitlynn Embry, 28, of Edgewood and Christopher Mello, 34, of Stoughton, issued Aug. 11. Victoria Elliot, 56, and Walter Jackson Jr., 63, both of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 11. Brooklynn Hickman, 21, and Brandon Rich, 34, both of Florence, issued Aug. 11.

Victoria Newman, 24, of Cincinnati and Stephen Parks, 34, of San Diego, issued Aug. 12. Stephanie Schwebler, 30, of Hebron and Joseph Bradner, 30, of Park Hills, issued Aug. 12. Mariah Balzer, 23, and Eric Beier, 41, both of Covington, issued Aug. 12. Anne Phillips, 28, and Joseph McCane, 27, both of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 12. Leslie Hoye, 49, and Sean McNemar, 47, both of Lewistown, issued Aug. 12. Terena Ziegler, 34, and Brandon Perry, 38, both of Fort

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Wright, issued Aug. 12. Lindsay Reynolds, 30, and John Bessler, 32, both of Ludlow, issued Aug. 12. Salma Sedigh, 46, of and Abdellahi Lemne, 54, both of Crescent Springs, issued Aug. 15. Julann Gin, 21, and Daniel Tiley, 20, both of Morning View, issued Aug. 15. Julian Daley, 21, of New York and Kyle Batier, 24, of Great Bend, issued Aug. 15. Jessica Hanlin, 30, of Huntington and Casey Boswell, 37, of Erlanger, issued Aug. 15. Annabelle Hooper, 29, and Preston Bain, 34, of Covington, issued Aug. 16. Rheagan Barrett, 35, of Miami and Anthony Sargent, 33, of Covington, issued Aug. 16. Roberta Jensen, 27, and Michael Erwin, 34, both of Villa Hills, issued Aug. 17. Casey Prather, 36, of Cincinnati and Adam Prather, 35, of Covington, issued Aug. 17. Kara Pichichero, 27, and Michael Rachford, 33, both of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 17. Brittany Clark, 25, of Edgewood and Lawrence Cahill Jr., 31, of Covington, issued Aug. 17. Avery Robinson, 23, and Brandon James, 22, both of Erlanger, issued Aug. 17. Tara Martin, 36, of Covington and Michael Flynn, 40, of Fort Thomas, issued Aug. 17. Veronica Cappel, 26, of Cincinnati and Andrew Dickerson, 25, of Edgewood, issued Aug. 17. Danessa Wickstrom, 29, of Seymour and Curtis Scott, 31, of Covington, issued Aug. 17. Corrissa Shipe, 25, of Fort Wayne and Andrew Otten, 29, of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 17. Hailey Williams, 27, of Covington and Patrick Schirmer, 31, of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 18.




DEATHS Bernard J. Becker Bernard “Bernie” J. Becker, 84, of Crestview Hills, died Aug. 25. He was a U.S. Army veteran, serving as a mail carrier during the Korean War and was retired from R.J. Reynolds Tobacco Co., where he worked as a sales manager. He was a member of Summit Hills Country Club and St. Pius Church. His wife, Diana Becker, died previously. Survivors include his children, Belinda Binford and Dr. Stephen J. Becker; sister, Nancy Morwessel; and four grandchildren. Burial was at St. Mary Cemetery in Fort Mitchell.

Matthew Cummins Matthew David Cummins, 21, of Independence, died Aug. 19 in Laconia, New Hampshire. He loved singing and writing and playing music. He was able to play the guitar, bass, drums, trumpet and piano. He also enjoyed riding motorcycles and spending time in the outdoors. Survivors include his mother and stepfather, Jennifer and John Williams; father, David Cummins; brother, Anthony Edwards; maternal grandparents, James and Elaine Millar; and paternal grandmother, Arlita Cummins.

Darian Daily Darian William Daily, 47, of Independence, died Aug. 27 in Cleves, Ohio. He was born in Dickson, Tennessee, where he discovered a passion for turf management. He was the head groundskeeper at Paul Brown Stadium in Cincinnati and he loved sports, especially watching the University of Tennessee Volunteers play and coaching his son’s baseball and basketball teams. He served on the park board for the city of Independence, was a member of the Ohio Sport Turf Managers Association, the Ohio Turfgrass Foundation, and the NFL Safety Committee. His father, Ronald Daily, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Carole Hopkins Daily; children, Peyton Elizabeth Daily and William Thomas Daily; mother, Virginia Daily; sisters, Sherry Daily, Mendy Johnson, and Martha Potter of Dickson. Memorials: To the Daily family (to go in trust for his children), C/O Chambers and Grubbs Funeral Homes, 11382 Madison Pike, Independence, KY 41051.

George Heeger George Franklin Heeger, 76, of Piner, died Aug. 26. He was a U.S. Navy veteran, a career naval officer who served on the USS Fulton and on nuclear submarines. He later commanded the diver escape training in Groton, Connecticut, where he taught emergency diving and rescue. He also taught water rescue techniques to numerous police departments. After retiring from

military service, he worked in the nuclear industry where he helped implement nuclear disaster plans. He later returned to Kentucky and opened a nursery and greenhouse business with his wife. He was on boards of the Farm Bureau, PinerFiskburg Fire District, and Kenton County Extension Office. He also loved farming, gardening, cooking and baking pies and homemade candies. Survivors include his wife, Marjorie Heeger; daughters, Jewell Ford and Dr. Alice HeegerHartman; siblings, William Heeger, Mary Stephens and John Heeger; and four grandchildren. Burial was at Kentucky Veterans Cemetery North in Williamstown. Memorials: DAV, P.O. Box 14301, Cincinnati 45250; or Matthew 25 Ministries, 11060 Kenwood Road, Cincinnati, OH 45242.

Brian Kile Brian Kile, 59, of Kenton County, died Aug. 26. He was an avid bowler and golfer and past president of the Dixie Heights Athletic Boosters and Villa Hills Civic Club. His parents, Lester and Ada Rose Kile; and sister, Michelle Kile, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Diane Kile; son, Jason Kile; and three grandchildren.

Juanita Schloemer Juanita R. Schloemer, 94, of Kenton County, died Aug. 23 at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was owner and operator of Bert’s S&S Hillcrest Market in Taylor Mill until 1976. She later worked as a clerk at the Kenton County Clerk’s Office. Her husband, Robert E. Schloemer; son, Greg Schloemer; and siblings, Mercedes Humbert, Lois Folmer, and Earl Schwartz, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Tom Thomas of Lewisburg, West Virginia, Dr. George Schloemer of Berea, Mark Schloemer of Union, and Doug Schloemer of Lawrenceburg, Indiana; and 10 grandchildren along with nine great-grandchildren. Interment was at Forest Lawn Memorial Park. Memorials: Berea Hospital, 305 Estill St., Berea, KY 40403.

Maura Spohr Maura Agnes Spohr, 80, of Crestview Hills, died Aug. 24 at her Crestview Hills residence. She was a homemaker and a parishioner of Immaculate Heart of Mary Church in Burlington. Her husband, George Spohr III; and brother, Patrick McElroy, died previously. Survivors include her daughters Susan Laux of Hamilton, Ohio, Stephanie Sciamanna of Florence, Mary Ellen Imm of Cincinnati, and Bryn Heathman of Montclair, New Jersey; son, George Spohr IV of Cincinnati; sisters, Sheila Carroll and Mona Bennett; brothers, Phil and

James McElroy, both of Dublin, Ireland; and 14 grandchildren along with four great-grandchildren. Burial was at St. Mary Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: St. Peter Claver Leadership Academy, Attn: Dion Partte, 745 Ezzard Charles Drive, Cincinnati, OH 45203.

David Varner David “Crazy Dave” F. Varner, 62, of Independence, died Aug. 23 at St. Elizabeth Hospice. He was a truck driver for CSI in Covington and a member of Community Family Church. He enjoyed watching sports, especially the University of Kentucky Wildcats and NASCAR. His father, James H. Varner; and brothers, Clifton and James Varner, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Cherie Varner; children, Josh Richardson, Jimmy Varner, Justin Varner, Scarlett Varner, and Vickie Boles; mother, Hilda Varner; sisters, Brenda Watts and Dixie McClure; and many grandchildren along with two greatgrandchildren. Interment was at New Bethel Cemetery in Verona. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 1 Medical Village Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Continued from Page 8B Tsu-Hui Chen, 56, Taipei and Thomas Thaman, 49, of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 18. Jenna Neuhaus, 27, of Edgewood and Matthew Strahlendorf, 27, of Florence, issued Aug. 18. Jalon Breedon, 31, and Jerome Frederick, 31, both of Covington, issued Aug. 18. Megan Wurzbacher, 23, and Matthew Sutter, 27, both of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 18. Kristi Bacon, 32, of Cincinnati and Brian Bain, 46, of Covington, issued Aug. 18. Hannah Holt, 23, of Lancaster and Anthony Turner Jr., 26, of Richmond, issued Aug. 19. Leah Chenot, 28, of Cincinnati and Anderson Vernet, 35, of Miami, issued Aug. 19. Ashley Fairbanks, 27, and Domenic Walker-Antonelli, 28, both of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 19. Hyunjin Lee, 38, of Gwang Ju and Wesley Nakajuima, 34, of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 19. Dorothy Dise, 25, of Fort Thomas and Patrick Hollingsworth, 25, of Edgewood, issued Aug. 19. Jennifer Perkins, 38, of Somerset and Stephen Carson, 41, of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 19.

Amy Famularo, 37, of Lexington and Andrew Smith, 37, of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 19. Lana Canter, 68, of Cincinnati and Timothy Taggert, 56, of Hamilton, issued Aug. 19. Lynmarie Pabon-Martinez, 38, of Puerto Rico and Henry Lee Jr., 40, of Louisville, issued Aug. 19. Anne Rafferty, 28, of Highland Heights and Vincent Nerone, 27, of Covington, issued Aug. 22.


Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 283-0404 for more information. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 513-242-4000 for pricing details. For the most up-to-date Northern Kentucky obituaries, click on the “Obituaries” link at cincinnati.com /northernkentucky.



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1 Flair 5 Indication of freshness 9 Weak 15 ____ bag (party giveaway) 19 Have a one-person apartment, say 21 “Old MacDonald” sounds 22 “Check and ____” 23 Neighbor of Illinois 24 Response to a flatterer 25 Subordinate: Abbr. 26 “That ____ part of our agreement!” 27 Short dagger 29 Flattened at the poles 31 Concorde, e.g. 32 Ball in a socket 34 There are 24 in a caffeine molecule 35 Release from TLC or Alicia Keys 36 Tee seller 39 Like many a lad or lass 40 “Since you didn’t hear me the first time …” 41 Actor Reeves 43 Start of a timecapsule direction 45 Retired Steeler Taylor 46 Takes it easy 48 End-of-seminar feature Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year).

53 ____ letter (college app part) 54 Scads 55 Sources of mescaline 57 Prefix with parasite 58 School in Oxford, informally 60 ____-Atlantic 61 Burns’s refusal 62 Where bees be 63 Slithy one, to Carroll 64 Diamond head? 66 ____ salad 67 Shout made while pointing 69 Cops, with “the” 70 ____ Alamos 71 Targeted 74 Spanish prefix with líneas 75 Begin a voyage 77 ____ Fresh (Tex-Mex chain) 78 Airport posting, for short 79 Multicolored candy in a yellow package 81 Noted index 84 Grp. sponsoring of the Muzzle Loading Championship 85 Footnote material 86 Stemmed (from) 87 Transition 90 Go on 91 1997 film megahit 93 Site of the George Bush Presidential Library 94 Material in two states

96 Droop 97 The “e” of i.e. 100 Descend in a controlled fashion 101 Might be able to do it 104 Oscar-winning Berry 106 The “E” of HOMES 107 Like three men of rhyme 109 Beverage since 1922 111 Bareilles who sang “Love Song” 112 “Negotiations are off!” 113 Some fuel oils 114 Leave in 115 Gertrude ____, first woman to swim the English Channel 116 Meh 117 Lead-in to Victoria or Albert

12 Foist (upon) 13 Most important piece in échecs 14 Relatives of scooters 15 One of two in the Adidas logo 16 Sushi go-with 17 Offered for breeding 18 “Don’t let those guys escape!” 20 Choice 28 A U.S. flag is a common one 30 Ammonia and lye 33 Calvin Coolidge’s reputed reply to a woman who bet she could get more than two words out of him 36 Old men 37 Red ____ 38 Go (for) 41 Ocean bottom? 42 And more DOWN 44 “Going somewhere?” 1 Things aggressive 45 “That makes sense” people may throw 46 Miracle-____ 2 Turkish money 47 Electees 3 “Cease!” on 48 2022 World the seas Cup host 4 Answer to “Is Bonn the 49 Surrounder of la capital Grande Jatte of Deutschland?” 50 Martians, in “The 5 Kind of camera, for War of the Worlds” short 51 Wordsworth work 6 Releases 52 Negatives 7 Bio course: Abbr. 56 Word often replaced 8 Mani-____ with “your” 9 “Ready!” 59 Ignoramus 10 “It’s all good” 60 Big mouths 11 They mind their 62 United Nations manors concern


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65 Behemoths

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66 City where Mexico’s routes 1 and 2 meet

73 Bit 75 Simplify 76 Just like always 77 Big swig 80 Neglect 82 Number of hills in ancient Rome 83 Rx writer




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97 Justice Kagan 98 Smooth and glossy

99 Like Calvin Coolidge 102 Neocons, e.g. 103 Ice-cream flavor 105 Cain mutiny victim? 108 Positive sign 110 Game-winning line





85 Optometrist, at times 87 Pirate, in old slang 88 Breathe out 89 View in awe 90 Slightly 92 Noted philanthropic family 93 Lock 95 Relative of a weasel


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Most vehicles. Some restrictions apply. Expires 09/30/16.

513-752-1804 SALES HOURS: Mon-Thu 9-8 • Fri 9-6 • Sat 9-5:30




Homes for Sale-Ohio

Homes for Sale-Ohio





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

Homes for Sale-Ohio

LIFE’S BEST CHAPTERS BEGIN WITH A SINGLE-STORY. Fairways at Meadowood in Burlington is the perfect setting for some of life’s greatest moments. Drees’ Quincy ranch-style townhome offers carefree living in a community with upscale amenities – a clubhouse, private pool and fitness facilities. Spend more time living and less time stressing with a convenient, single-level floor plan created to fit your style and needs. Directions: I-75 to west on Rt. 18 (Exit 181) for approx. 3 miles, to right on Rt. 237 (North Bend Rd.), to entrance on right. Model hours: Mon-Thurs 12-7, Fri-Sat 10-6, and Sun 12-6

Quincy Single-level Townhome (2nd bedroom and full bath in lower level, plus optional recreation room)

For more information, call 859-689-5555

dreeshomes.com ©2016 The Drees Company. All rights reserved. 170713 8/16

Homes for Sale-Ky WALTON 2 acre residential lots, (Homes Only), 2 mi. South of Walton. Price Reduced, $48-$52K 859-802-8058

Homes for Sale-Ky 3-4 BDRM Ranch in Alexandria Ky 9/16 Open House 12p-4p, 2.5BA, open living, dinining & kitchen area Lg family rm, 1st flr laundry. Garage & storage, full basement, 15x30 deck w/parking, lg storage shed & lg driveway on 1.2 AC. off Hwy 27, near schools, churches & shopping .Call 859-635-1912 40 acres, New Log Cabin overlooking KY River, additional hunting on adj. land, miles of off road fun! $150,000; 606-567-8800

8 Ac. Braken County. pasture, woods, w/a septic system, water hook ups, close to AA Hwy, $2,500 down, $458, 5 Ac. Boone County, Verona, restricted home site, rolling pasture, WaltonVerona Schools, cithy water, $104,900 14 Ac. Grant County. pasture, some trees, large pond, ideal home site or get away, city water, $76,900, large $3,000 down 3 Ac. Campbell County. rolling pasture, views, double wides welcome, easy access to I-75, $42,900, $2,000 down 2 Ac. Verona County. mobile home ready, 20 min. from Florence, on dead end in subdivision, $2,500 down, $410 per mo. 8 1/2 Ac. Dry Ridge, wooded, view, small pond,3 mile off exit, city water 30 AC, Carroll, pasture, woods, 2 small ponds, ideal for lievestock, hunting, city water, $76,900, $3,00 down, $$695 per mo TRI-STATE LAND CO.

Walton, KY

(859) 485-1330

Fort Thomas, KY: Must downsize from our home of 38 years. This is a solid, older home with charm, personality and great wood work. 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath, hardwood floors, family room with wood burning fireplace and wet bar. Half acre lot, covered parking for 3 cars, walk to schools. $369,500. 513-203-9239 NASCAR Exit, touches I-71. 70 wooded acres, great commercial land. $299,000. Owner May Finance. 615-824-6930 leave message Rabbit Hash, E. Bend Rd 2 acres, wooded home site, commercial? Owner May Finance $42,900 615-824-6930 leave message

Real Estate

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 Crittenden-Large 2BR Apts w/ balconies, $550 rent/$550 dep. 859-322-0774 or 859-428-2081 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

City of Milford, OH Walton, KY - Walton Village Apts, 1BR Avail. now. ELDERLY, OR DISABLED Prices based on income. 35 School Rd Call for info M-F 8-5. 800-728-5802 TDD 7-1-1. Ashcraft Real Estate Services Inc. Equal Housing Oppty. Walton, KY - Walton Village Apts, 1BR Avail. now. ELDERLY, OR DISABLED Prices based on income. 35 School Rd Call for info M-F 8-5. 800-7285802 TDD 7-1-1. Ashcraft Real Estate Services Inc. Equal Housing Oppty.


Jobs new beginnings...

In Home Child Care in Erlanger Ky Mon-Fri, 6:30am-6:30pm. Please text or call 859-412-0579

Cincinnati / Northern Kentucky International Airport Seasonal Snow Team Member, Facilities Maintenance Electronics Technician and Facilities Maintenance Electrician The Kenton County Airport Board (Owner & Operator of the Cinti/NKY Int’l Airport) is currently accepting applications for Seasonal Snow Team Members, Facilities Maintenance Electronics Technician and Facilities Maintenance Electricians. Visit www.cvgairport.com/jobs for more details. The Kenton County Airport Board is an Equal Opportunity Employer Minorities/Females/ Disabled/Veterans.

Now Hiring for the position of Public Works Director Ideal candidate will have a 4 year degree in Civil Engineering and 5 or more years of project management experience. Ohio Professional Civil Engineer license desired Please apply by Sept. 30th with cover letter, resume and five work references to: 745 Center St. Ste 200 Milford, OH 45150 email: mdoss@milfordohio.org CLEANERS NEEDED ON WEST SIDE Small Cleaning Company in Western Hills/Delhi Area needs west side cleaning people. $9.75/hour; vac/sick pay. PT position Must have clean police record. Call or text 513-967-5634

Custodian/Light Maintenance Booth Residence - 6000 Townevista Drive Cincinnati, Ohio 45224 Full Time: Monday to Friday Various cleaning tasks & Light Maintenance Send resume to John Foreman at address above or Fax # 513:242-4496 Driver/Propane Service Person Job requires teamwork, customer service, mechanical knowledge, overtime in winter. We offer group health insurance, 401k/profit sharing, paid vacation/personal days, life insurance. Must be 25 or older with Class B CDL and Hazmat, clean driving record, pass DOT physical, background check and drug test. Apply in person, Midwest Gas, 2557 Alexandria Pike, Highland Heights, KY 41076. 859-441-8112

Drivers:, CDL-A: LOCAL Lawrenceburg, IN!! Regional & OTR Home Weekends! Sign-On Bonus!! Excellent Pay, Benefits!Drue Chrisman Inc.: 1-855-506-8599 x103

Come Grow With Us! NOW HIRING

SEASONAL SALES ASSOCIATES • Competitive Pay • Employee Discount Blue Ash - 10930 Deerfield Rd. Cinci, OH 45242 Cincy West - 7266 Harrison Ave, Cinci, OH 45247 Florence - 7551 Mall Rd. Florence, KY 45242


ShootPointBlank com/careers

FT Cleaning Manager M-F from 4pm-12am some weekend work required Location: Springdale, West Chester, Forest Park, Evendale, Sharonville, Blue Ash, Loveland, Montgomery $13/hr. Apply online at www.environmentcontrol.com or call 513.874.7730 x1204

  VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

GENERAL HELP Start Work Immediately! Deliver the Cincinnati telephone directories in the Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky Counties. Call 216-409-1729 now for an appt. M-F, 9 am-3 pm. Applicant must be 18 yrs. or older with a valid driver’s license and proof of ins. Visit us online at www.deliverYELLOW.com/


Does Your Current Route Get You Home Daily? OURS DOES! Local trucking company looking for Class A Drivers that want to be home daily. Must have 2 years experience and a clean MRV. We are also hiring Veterans who have military transportation experience.

We offer the following:

• Excellent Benefits • Newer Equipment • Competitive Salaries • Direct Deposit • Paid Weekly • Short & Long Term Disability • 401(k) retirement plan with matching contributions

If you want to work for a company that is focused on employee satisfaction while also meeting customer expectations, apply today by calling... Dennis at


or email: mstamper@midwestlogisticssystems.com

Auction a deal for you... General Auctions Fall Equip & Truck Auction Sat, October 1st @ 9am

Restaurants-Hotels Westside restaurant/bar in Dent. Looking to hire 2 cooks. Contact Joe @ 513-218-3342

Call 614-946-6853 for more info


Announce announcements, novena... Special Notices-Clas SWEET C O R N : mulit color, small and large quantities available. We also have home grown tomatoes. Call George 859-393-9317

Bring a Bid




Part Time Cleaner Needed: Part-Time, Evenings, Clean Offices 10-20 hrs per week $9.00 start. Work close to home. Call (513) 874-7730 x1204 or apply at

career goals, personal dreams, success with Amazon and beyond.

Apply in person: The Westin Cincinnati 21 East 5th Street Cincinnati, OH 45202 Mon-Sat 10AM-7PM Or Hilton Cincinnati Airport 7373 Turfway RD Florence, KY 41042 Mon-Sat 10AM-7PM

On-the-spot job offers!

Earn up to




ftjobsnow.com Amazon is an Equal Opportunity-Affirmative Action Employer – Minority / Female / Disability / Veteran / Gender Identity / Sexual Orientation

on-the-spot job offers

WE’RE HIRING Warehouse

Jobs @ AMAZON! No HS Diploma/GED Required!

night & day shifts available

weekly paychecks & immediate benefits EARN

$ 11 - 12 .75

.75 /HR

SALESPERSON Airport Sales Associates at The Paradies Shops use First Class Service standards to assist customers and process sales transactions. Must be customer service focused. Competitve pay with benefits. Please send resumes only to: lisa.schroeder@paradies-na.com

TELLERS (Part-time) Citizens Bank of N KY – hiring P/T Tellers for Bellevue and Florence offices. Details & online application at: www.cbnkcc.com. Follow Career Opportunities link. AA/EOE/Male/Female/ Disability/ Veteran


The Westin Cincinnati 21 East 5th Street Cincinnati, OH 45202 OR Hilton Cincinnati Airport 7373 Turfway RD Florence, KY 41042

or APPLY ONLINE: IntegrityKYrecorder.com

16 Tracts Land Auction Thursday, October 13th @ 6pm Held at the Albany Cafe Event Center, Albany , OH Inspection Dates: Weds., Sept.14, 4-6 pm & Weds., Sept. 21, 4-6 pm

MurrayWiseAssociates LLC 63198513759 MurrayWiseAssociates.com ShraderAuction.com 800.451.2709

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

Service Directory CALL: 513-421-6300 TO PLACE YOUR AD


BLACKTOP & CONCRETE Driveways • Patios • Steps Drainage Solutions Residential & Commercial





20 years experience Licensed & Insured

Kitchens • Baths Basements • Painting Drywall

Call Kevin:


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

859-485-6535 859-393-1138


cohornconcrete@aol.com www.cohornconcrete.com


Cheviot, OH

Efficient, Dependable & Trust worthy with References. Call Kathy 513-922-1741 or 859-992-6519

Please submit resume/salary requirement to: dentalassistantmor@yahoo.com


CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

Residential Roofing

5-Year guarantee on all workmanship

• Free Estimates


• Fully Insured

FREE ESTIMATES • INSURED Concrete Work & Repair

30 Years Exp

Frank R. Sutthoff


• 5” & 6” Seamless Gutters

Fully Insured

Rodney Goins 859-743-9806


Tuckpointing Stone and Brick

The Counseling Source is looking for LPC and LPCC level clinicians to work in a variety of field based settings: nursing homes, schools, and centers for the developmentally disabled. Ohio licensure and one year experience required. Please contact: David F. Turner, Ph. D. Executive Director (513) 314-6027


ALL WORK GUARANTEED Dryer Vent Cleaning Electrical Repairs Deck Sealing Painting Ceramic Tile Drywall Carpentry Ceiling Fans

Part Time , experience or training preferred.

859-594-8700 When you apply: Please have ID proving your eligibility to work in the U.S. All job offers contingent on a background check/drug screen. EOE.

Meigs County, Ohio 524 + Acres

Dental Assistant/Receptionist

Mental Health Therapist

Mon-Sat: 10am-7pm

Schneider Auction Service Open for Bidding Ultimate Choice Auction Online only. Bidding ends September 24 1:00 PM Buy land with city water and sanitary sewer . Six parcels to choose from . Buy one or any combination. Three 10 acre parcels One 1 acre parcel One 1.7 acre parcel Brick ranch with 3 bedrooms on 1.4 acres (on septic ). Properties front on Alexandria Pike and South Licking Pike in Alexandria KY . Go to www.Schneidersauction.com Schneiders Auction Service David G Schneider principal auctioneer- Realtor Bobby V Schneider, apprentice auctioneer, Realtor Ken Perry Reality

*Productive Tillable Farmland Tracts* *Woodland Acreage * *Timber Production*

Roofs and Roof Repairs Additional Exterior Services Provided Gutters


Mulching Pressure Washing


Call Today for your Quote


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

25 years exp. Insured.


WOODEN STORAGE SHEDS Custom Built on your lot All Plywood NO press board Studs 16” on center Dura Temp 50 year warranty siding Hundreds of color and sizing options OVER 15 Models on our Display Lot

39 Yrs Experience All phases of Landscaping Mulching, Edging, Shrubbery & Small Tree Trimming, Installation & Removal of Shrubbery, Small Trees & Sod. Yard Clean Up Work

859-816-5765 (cell) CE-0000655264

Career Choice Up to 12 weeks of paid leave 401k with match Paid time of f 4 day work week

Or apply online:

WHEN :SAT.SEPT.17,2016@10:am contents REAL ESTATE up for bid 12:noon WHERE: 52 S. Market St.-4965sq. ft. / 35 S. Market St.-5775sq.ft. Inspect Sun. Sept. 11,1:00pm -3:00pm CAMPBELL’S FRONTIER REALTY-BROKER DAVID CAMPBELL, 937-392-4308 LEWIS AUCTIONEERING, DAVID P. LEWIS REAL ESTATE AGENT, 513-724-3903 SEE DETAILS www.auctionzip.com user #7414


Now Hiring: Full-Time Associates

Cincinnati Auction Facility Warren Co. Fairgrounds 665 SR 48 Lebanon, OH 45036 Commercial Trucks, Trailers, AG Tractors, Implements, Lawn & Garden, Construction Excavating, Mining Equip., Wagon Loads of Small Tools & More! Auction Units accepted until Weds, September 28th @5pm www.auctionzip.com #6240 www.dunndealauctions.com Secured Creditors 674 Sales LLC Consignors Owners

20,000 sheds over 30 years says it all!!

Guaranteed BEST SHED


• Medical Insurance • Dental Insurance • Vision Insurance • Life Insurance • Uniforms Provided


Bring a Bid

Accounting/HR Manager Full time position open to oversee payroll and accounting for USI, INC., in Cleves. Fliexible work schedule. Responsibilities to include weekly payroll, union and accounting reporting. Accounting background and experience with Quickbooks, Microsoft Office and ComputerEase definitely a plus. Interested parties should send resume, salary history and cover letter to jeh@hoelkercpa.co


• Home Daily • Dedicated Runs • No touch freight • Paid Holidays • Paid Vacations • Quarterly Bonus

CITY CLERK The City of Cold Spring, Ky. (Pop. 8200) is accepting applications for the position of City Clerk This is a highly skilled position which performs a variety of administrative, financial, office and specialized duties which require accuracy, proficiency, confidentiality and limited independent judgement. Applicant shall be bondable and have a high school education. Applicants should have a progressive job history with supervisory experience with demonstrated abilities in the above areas.Prior experience with municipal government preferred but not necessary. Applications are available at the Cold Spring City Building, 5694 East Alexandria Pike or on the city’s website at www.coldspringky.gov. Applications should submitted no later than 4 pm on September 16, 2016 to the City of Cold Spring at 5694 East Alexandria Pike, Cold Spring, Ky. 41076 The City of Cold Spring is an EEOC employer

AUCTION SATURDAY Sept. 10 2016 9:30 AM Located at 200 Mill Street, Williamstown Ky.41097 Take I-75 to Williamstown Exit 156 go east to red light go right to left om Mill St. Auction on right .. Norma Spillman is down sizing she has contracted us to auction the items listed .We will also be auctioning some items from Mt. Olivet Christian Church items from the old church.This is a partial listing lots lots more. A very unique food warmer we thinnk it was used in military or prison 4 piece single Collection of Cookie jars old restaurant pie cabinet display cabinet bed room suit mission table Dazey churn rocker recliner Childs roll top desk kitchen table an 6 Chairs cast iron pans corn bread pan pot tea pot muffin pan porcelain tea an coffee pots ice toggles lots of dolls porcelain and UK, lots of U.K. items U.K.watches baby bed sheets book antique iron baby bed king size slay bed rockers fenton pieces an lamp lots of Precious moments dolphins figurines dolphins touch lamp pitcher an bowl cream sugar set glass show Cabinet serval crocks a #5 and butter churn china cabinet iron lots of glass ware 8 place dish set Anna Belle 6 place Crown Victoria fine china set 12 pc. Victorian dish set Christmas dishes 2000 celebrating Barbie doll canning jars crysal dishes Turkey cookie jar smoke stand light houses glass shoes purse collection 2 Bulldog K9 archery targets curtis 4 burner coffee maker restaurant style waffle iron 8ft tables Terms are cash or check with proper ID No buyer’s premium 6 % Sale tax charged if dealer bring copy of sales tax number KANNADY & MOORE AUCTION SERVICE Morningview & Williamstown, KY AUCTIONEERS Randy Moore 859-393-5332 Clint Moore 859-907-3625 Steve Kannady 859-991-8494 Also check out pictures on auctionzip.com ID # 1411


www.ACottageCollection.com 8501 US 42, Florence KY 41042 (1/8th mile so of Weaver Rd)

859 647 2276

SEPTEMBER 8, 2016 µ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ 3C Adopt Me Musical Instruction

Farm home grown...

BEAUTIFUL Moorfield Indiana - 140 acres (100 woods, 40 tillable), 2 barns, stocked pond, water & electric, abundant wildlife, so peaceful & quiet. $397,000; 812-593-2948

Would you like a log cabin? OldKYlogcabins.com 859-335-0931

APPLIANCES: Reconditioned Refrigerators, Ranges, Washers, Dryers, Dishwashers. Will deliver. 90 Day Warr. Will Remove Old Appliances. 513-661-3708, 859--431-1400 A+ Rating with the BBB


Stuff all kinds of things... Annual Fall DOLL Show & SALE - New Location. Sat, September 10, EnterTrainment Junction Expo Room, 7370 Squire Court, West Chester/Cincinnati, Ohio 45069. (I-75 Exit 22/ Tylersville Rd) 10am-3pm. $4 adult adm. 513207-8409 or askmargie@aol.com BURLINGTON ANTIQUE SHOW Boone County Fairgrounds Burlington, KY Sunday, September 18 -----------8am-3pm $3.00/Adult Early Buying 6am-8am $5/Adult Rain or Shine 513-922-6847 burlingtonantiqueshow.com

BACK TO SCHOOL HOT DEALS Anything you need for school. Chests. Futon’s, 100’s of 2 sided mattresses from $69. FREE DELIVERY furnitureandmattressexpress.com 3640 Werk Rd. 513-3832785. Call or stop by today

Caskets & URNS Solid wood $795, Brass urns $99. Metal $895 floor model special discounts hundreds in Stock. Save thousands over any funeral home price! Use our FREE layaway. Prearrange & visit 3640 Werk Rd. All Must Sell- BIG Discounts 513-383-2785 thecasketcompany.com

Selling To The Bare Walls, Everything Must Go Lowest Prices In Cincinnati Same Day Delivery Bunk Bed 2x6 splitables solid wood, $199 Bunkies (the very Best), $99 each Twin mats-all sizes available $69 -...replace your mattress & get a more restful sleep starting tonight! Hundreds of Sauders pieces from $29 Liv Rm Suites, 2 piece sets from $499 Elec adjustable beds $795 complete with memory foam mattress Futons- wood & metal & futon mattresses Memory Foam queen mattress $379 King Prem Matt Sets 18" $499-$799 Compare from $2000$6000 10-2 sided mattress models in stock 3640 Werk Rd; by Toys R Us, Call me, BILL, with your questions 513-383-2785! Mattress & Furniture Express mattressandfurniture express.com GUARANTEED FINANCING! EVERYONE’S APPROVED!


2 PIANO LESSONS 49 yrs. exp.; 859-727-4264

Garage & Yard Sale VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD

Garage Sales neighborly deals...

Garage Sales Sharonville Kiwanis Arts & Crafts Show. Sharonville Community Center. 10am-4pm 10990 Thornview Dr Sun Sept 25, 2016. 513-563-1738

Garage Sales Colerain OH- Estate Sale 3053 Darbi Dew Lane, 45251 9/9 & 9/10, Fri- 9a-4p, #’s @ 8:45; Sat - 9a-4p Contents of home, garage & basement. Curio cabinet, Book shelves, coffee & end tables, Kitchen table/chairs, Dining room table, china cabinet, buffet, Lg Queen head board, Mirrored dresser, chest of drawers, Desks, couch, loveseat, Organ, washer & dryer, Jewelry, lots of craft & sewing items, electric fireplace, china, books, electronics, treadmill, exercise bike, holiday, drill press, band saw, table saw, hand & power tools, sewing machine, ladders, wheel barrow, Corn King, trimmers, yard tools. Lots of glassware & kitchen items. Too much to list - all priced to sell! Info & pics - hsestatesales.com or 859-468-9468. Directions - Colerain Ave Compton Rd - Burgess Dr Darbi Dew Ln

HUGE WAREHOUSE SALE!!!! Mannequin Charity Boutique on Main in OTR has 4000 pieces of mostly women’s (but also men’s) clothing and accessories. Stored in the old Grammer’s Restaurant: corner of Liberty & Walnut, OTR 45202 Thursday Sept. 8th from 6-9, “First Pick” party with tickets at $20. Tickets at Mannequin during hours or at door of Grammers nite of sale. Friday, Saturday and Sunday Sept. 9-11, Free to Public, 12pm-5pm Cars can park on street or in lot BEHIND Grammer’s – enter off Walnut ALL SALES GO TO CHARITY!!

CINTI ANTIQUE FISHING TACKLE SHOW Sept. 8, 9 &10, 9am - Dusk Sept 11 9am -11am Vendors Welcome FREE Admission to public 513-310-2424 or 513-583-5880 hitailnunn@cinci.rr.com Super 8 Motel I-71 North, exit 25, (nr Kings Island)

ALEXANDRIA KY- 1966 RACE TRACK RD. Sat 9/10; 8:30a-2p: Household items, bookcase, rooster & wine decor, lots of misc. items. Alexandria/KY - Street & Estate Sale Heritage Court & Oak Lane, Fri 9/9, 8:30-5pm, & Sat 9/10, 8:30-1:30pm, Something for Eveyone! Burlington- Fri 9/9 & Sat 9/10, 8:30a-2:30p: North Bend (237) to Conrad to Derby Farms, enter on Strike The Gold, right to 2562 Aly Sheba, left to 2553 Chateau Gay. Church of God Auction Sat., Sept. 10th @ 1:00 Preview at 12:00 Noon 1103 Banklick St., Covington KY New & Gently used items, Electronic toys & Games, Lg Sofa Prints, Large collection of Procelain Dolls, New Items, Christimas, Halloween Costumes, Bicycles, Home Decor and lots more! Food & Beverages available for purchase. CLOVER RIDGE COMMUNITY YARD SALE: Clover Ridge Subdivsion is having their community yard sale on Saturday, September 10th starting around 8:30am-??

Cold Spring Large Flea Market Sat. Sept 10, 9a-2p, Newport Elks Lodge, 3704 Alexandria Pike . Over 50 vendors. Shop inside & outside. Food served inside.

Cold Springs Ky- Fri 9/9 & Sat 9/10, 9a-3p. 6033 Ripple Creek Rd: Tools, antiques, sofa bed, riding lawn mowers, china, metal cabinets, lots & lots of stuff! Rain or Shine! Crestview Hills Ky-Multi Family Sale Lookout Farms Community Sale. Sat 9/10, 9a-3p: 400+ homes & condos part icipating. Appliances & misc. Dixie Hwy at I-275 Edgewood/KY- Multi Family Yard Sale, Fri, Sat & Sun, 9/99/11, 9am to 3pm, 3 1 3 0 Stoneridge Ave, Many Barbie dolls & houses, furniture, tools, Halloween & Christmas Decorations, games & more! Erlanger- Multi Family Fri., 9/9 & Sat. 9/10; 9a-??, 3867 Turkey Foot Rd, 5338 Whitmore Dr. Collectibles & household items, Erlanger Multi Family Yard Sale, 9/9 & 9/10 Fri & Sat. 8a2p; 308 McArthur Ln. Furniture, toys, collectibles, more

#1 ALWAYS BUYING-Retired Vet pays top cash for antiques and vintage items. Single item or complete estate. 513-325-7206 BUYING 35mm Photo Slides 1940’s - 1970’s. Primarily railroad & transportation related. Comic Books, 1940’s-present. 1920-1950’s Detective & Pin-up Pulp Magazines 513-325-4913 Buying Buckeyes & Paw Paws Nuts: $17.50 per 5 gallon bucket Fruit: $5.00 per 5 gallon bucket Call or text: 614-620-1625 email:malamewt@yahoo.com Buying Buckeyes & Paw Paws Nuts: $17.50 per 5 gallon bucket Fruit: $5.00 per 5 gallon bucket Call or text: 614-620-1625 email:malamewt@yahoo.com

CASH PAID for unopened unexpired Diabetic Strips. Up to $35 per 100. 513-377-7522 www.cincytestrips.com

Musical Instruction

VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

Great Buys

Piano - Schuerman, $550 Exc. cond 859-342-6334

Florence Ky8693 Skyview Dr Sept 10th, 8a-2p: Furniture, exercise equip, vintage accordian, toys, games, household & decorative items, tools, sewing notions, seasonal decor, Longaberger baskets, knick-knacks, lamps & more

Florence: Sat. 9/10; 9a-1p; Gunpowder Pointe Community Yard Sale, off Gunpower Rd.

FT Wright: 1661 Park Rd

Outdoor Sale at Lookout Heights Civic Club, Sat, Sept. 10th 9am-3pm, Variety of merchandise from varied sellers. Housewares, Outdoor items, collectibles, jewerly, childrens, artwork, decreative & more. Sellers $10 space, (includes (2) 8’ tables) call 859-331-4278

Highland HTS Highland Meadows Condos, Martha Lane Collins Dr, Community Wide Garage Sale, Sat. 9/10, 9am to 2pm, H.O.W. Church Fleamarket, Sat 9/10, 9am-2pm, 116 Renshaw Rd, Highland Hts, KY, Wood crafts, furniture, food & much more! INDEPENDENCE-Multi Family Sale! THE FRIENDLIST YARD SALE. 5150 Madison Pike. Sat 9/10, 8a-? Misc items & more Melbourne- Yard Sale, Fri, 4p-8, Sat. 8a-2p Rain or Shine. 5905 FOUR MILE RD Lots of Good Stuff! Newport Ky325 Washington Ave (in back of the Church) Sat 9/10, 9a Christmas & misc items, chairs Southgate, KY: City Wide Yard Sale Sat. Sept. 10 8:00-4:00 List Of Participants Available At City Bldg122 Electric Ave. Union- Moving Sale, 9/10/16 Sat., 9am to ?; 2047 Rice Pike Dishes, antiques, lawn furn., etc.

CASH PAID! Gold, Jewelry, Diamonds, Coins, Rolexs, Antiques, Slot Machines, Tools, Electronics, Firearms & Collectibles With 2 Locations 3236 W. Galbraith 3621 Harrison Ave 513-385-6789; 513-661-3633 www.americantradeco.net


WAR RELICS US, German, Japanese Uniforms, Helmets, Guns, Swords, Medals Etc, Paying Top Dollar Call 513-309-1347 Yard and Outdoor Billy Goat Lawn & Vacuum w/Hose Kit, 2013 MV650SPH Model, like new, less than 100 hours of use, $$1,800.00. (859)384-6429


2005 Honda Civic LX: full power, cd player, newer tires, looks brand new. 63k miles. $6,200 859-640-7063

find a new friend... AKC Cocker Spaniel Male. Black. Call @ 606-849-2354 or text @ 606-748-9395 for price and details. (606)748-9395 AKC French Bulldog pups,Vet checked, health record,we accept Credit Card,1M & 1F,$800,Your welcome to visit or if you need pics email sonford14@aol.co m (513)728-4784 Bernese Mountain Dog Puppies, 2 males, 3 females, $$1200 Hand raised, daily interaction with children, older dogs, and other animals. Born July 22 2016, available Sept 16th. Registered, pedigreed, utd on vaccinations, one year health guarantee. (937)386-0630

BMW ’89 535I, Green w/ Leather Int., Gold Edition, garage kept. Must See 859-630-1495 CADILLAC 1998 SEDAN DEVILLE d’Elegance, gold edt, Power, Garage kept, new tires, exc. cond 50K mi., Call 859-525-6363

2004 Honda Silverwing FSC 600. 5,500 miles, Exc Cond, garage kept $1,950 Cash only, no rides. 859-689-4709

FORD 2004 EXPLORER XLT SPORT 4x4, All power, 4 door, Auto, 3rd row seating, Moonroof, New Tires, Garage Kept. Call 859-525-6363 JEEP 2002 Grand Cherokee Laredo, 4x4, 1 owner, Very clean Call 859-525-6363

BERNIEDOODLES puppies, adorable, family dog, 9 wks, vet check, 1st shot & wormed, non shedding $1200 and up + tax. Cash-CC 937-273-2731 For Sale By Breeder: 2-M Yorkie pups, Reg, puppy shots done $500 ea. 859-960-6177

Lexus 2008 RX 350, SUV, 4 dr., Automatic, Black ext., Black int., 06 Cylinders, AWD, A/C: Front, A/C: Rear, Airbag: Driver, Airbag: Passenger, Airbag: Side, Alarm, Anti-Lock Brakes, CD Player, Cruise Control, Fog Lights, Leather Interior, Memory Seats, Power Locks, Power Seats, Power Steering, Power Windows, Premium Sound, Rear Window Defroster, Rear Window Wiper, Remote Keyless Entry, Sunroof, Tinted Glass, 1 owner, $13,900. Carl (859)441-2017

Chrysler 2000 Town & Country Van Gold Lt. Edt., Low mileage. All power. 3rd row, Rear A/c, new tires, Call 859-525-6363

German Shephard Pup s, AKC reg. (2) male, (1) female. Excellent bloodline. $1,000 812-727-0025 Kittens, Himalayan, M-F, , 12 weeks, Loving, gentle Himalayan Kittens ready for adoption. Visit our web page on FaceBook. Kats Himalayan Kittens. (513)515-3133 db music5@hotmail.com labrodor, english labs, male and female, $500, 6 weeks, white and yellow AKC registered, wormed, and shots. Ready September 9th. (606)782-4769 persinger4445 @gmail.com MALTESE PUPS toy breed, AKC reg., shots, wormed, white, M & F, weaned & ready to go. Call 859-273-2149.


ST. BERNARD PUPS: AKC, large, shots/wormed. $600-$650 606-474-4316


Rides best deal for you... C A SH for junk cars, trucks & vans. Free pick up. Call Jim or Roy anytime 8 5 9 -8 6 6 -2 9 0 9 or 859-991-5176





NOTICE Please take notice that Duke Energy Kentucky, Inc. has applied to the Kentucky Public Service Commission for approval to amend its Rider X, Main Extension Policy (Rider X), rate for gas service for residential and commercial customers. The Commission has docketed this proceeding as Case No. 2016-00298. The proposed effective date of the revised tariff is September 30, 2016. Duke Energy Kentucky’s current tariff provides for a gas main line extension without charge where that extension is 100 feet or less. In situations where the extension would have to be longer than 100 feet, Duke Energy Kentucky requires the total cost of the excess footage to be deposited with the Company based upon the estimated costs per foot for main extension. Duke Energy Kentucky seeks to amend the language of Rider X to allow for the use of a net present value analysis tool to calculate construction costs for extension of gas mains that will factor in and provide credit for the likelihood of nearby property owners to switch in the future. For extensions of 100 feet or less, there would be no change to the current process. For gas main extensions longer than 100 feet, Duke Energy Kentucky’s proposal would allow an additional method by which the potential customer could receive a line extension that exceeds 100 feet at no charge or will be required to pay a lesser amount for a line extension fee that is calculated as necessary to cost-justify the Company to fund the entire project. The rate contained in this notice is the rate proposed by Duke Energy Kentucky. However, the Public Service Commission may order a rate to be charged that differs from this proposed rate. Such action may result in a rate for consumers other than the rate in this notice. Any corporation, association, or person may, by written request, request to intervene. If the Commission does not receive a written request for intervention within thirty (30) days after this initial notice, the Commission may take final action of the application. Requests to intervene should be submitted to the Kentucky Public Service Commission, P.O. Box 615, 211 Sower Boulevard, Frankfort, Kentucky 40602-0615, and shall set forth the grounds for the request including the status and interest of the party. Intervenors may obtain copies of the application and other filings made by Duke Energy Kentucky by contacting Mrs. Kristen Ryan at 139 East Fourth Street, Cincinnati, Ohio 45202 or by telephone at (513) 287-4315. A copy of the application made by Duke Energy Kentucky is available for public inspection on its website at http://www.duke-energy.com and at the following Company offices: 4580 Olympic Boulevard, Erlanger, Kentucky 41018. This filing and any other related documents can also be found on the Public Service Commission’s website at http://psc.ky.gov, and at the Commission’s office in Frankfort, Kentucky, Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Comments regarding the application may be submitted to the Public Service Commission through its website, or by mail at the following Commission address:

Union- Twin Lakes Subdivsion Sales, 9/9 & 10 Fri. & St., 8a-2p Hwy 42 to North Dr Wanted-Crafters for show at St Gertrude in Madeira, OH, on Saturday, Oct 15. Handcraft items only. Interested? Call 513 831 9128








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