Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Florence and Union
THURSDAY, JANUARY 9, 2014
By Melissa Stewart firstname.lastname@example.org
See COLLECTION, Page A2
BURLINGTON — Despite a New Year’s Eve fire that destroyed a dryer and caused smoke damage at the Boone County Animal Shelter, director Beckey Reiter says they Reiter are feeling very fortunate. “This was the best possible scenario if it had to happen,” she said. According to Reiter, a fire broke out in the shelter’s industrial clothes dryer around 5:45 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 31. Animal control officers Dustin Brown, a volunteer firefighter with the Falmouth Fire Department, and Alex
HELPING OUT Fellow employees aid co-worker See story, A3
Interact Club hopes to make a difference By Melissa Stewart email@example.com
Florence resident John Reynolds shows off a 1967 Telecaster, part of his guitar collection now on display at the Florence Branch of the Boone County Public library. MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Boone shelter accepting donations following fire By Stephanie Salmons firstname.lastname@example.org
Two Cougars in spotlight
BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
Guitar collection of Bad Seeds member on display FLORENCE — There’s nothing quite like a guitar. “There’s some kind of aura about them,” said John Reynolds a member of the former 1960s Northern Kentucky band The Bad Seeds. “When I got my first guitar, when I was about 14, that was the end of me. The music bug had gotten me.” Fifty years later, Reynolds, 64, has an extensive collection of guitars from the 1930s to the 1960s, some of which are worth thousands of dollars. A few of his prized possessions will be on display at the Florence Branch of the Boone County Public Library through January. The Florence resident said he is excited to share his hobby and hopes it will spark an interest for music in others. Florence branch library reference associate Ed McLaughlin was quick to organize the display. “He has been a customer for as long as I can remember and guitars are always fun.” McLaughlin said. “Mr. Reynolds is a nice guy and I have enjoyed talking with him in the past, he loves music, and I figured he cares enough to put on a good display.” McLaughlin has been planning exhibits for the library’s display case since 2005. He said he’s always open to suggestions. Residents, he said, are welcome to contact him at the library if they have an idea for the display
FIELD HONORS A6
Reisenbeck, a full-time firefighter with the Hebron Fire Protection District, were both on duty and acted quickly to contain the fire. “We were actually very fortunate that it occurred while staff was here,” Reiter said. In a Dec. 31post on the shelter’s Facebook page, Reiter says the staff’s quick response “not only minimized damage, their action saved lives.” “How fortunate,” Reiter said. “The first firefighters I ever had on staff and both happened to be on duty at the time.” See SHELTER, Page A2
RITA’S KITCHEN Use greens for healthier pizza See story, B3
FLORENCE — Erica Almquist wants to make a difference in the world. That’s why she joined the Florence Rotary Club’s youth organization, Interact Club, when it formed last year. “Interact Club is a great opportunity for teens to get together and go out and help others,” the 16-year-old Union resident said. Since the club’s introduction, members, ages12 through18, have been volunteering throughout the community. Now, their sights are set are making an impact on children in the Dominican Republic. The group is selling copies of “The Lord Is Not Through With Me Yet,” by Kaitlyn Rawlings to raise money for a trip to the Highlands Dominican Republic youth camp. There Interact members will assist youth camp leaders and build relationships with Rahn youths from the Dominican Republic. “I’m really looking forward to working without he kids there,” Almquist said. “It’s important to do things like this because it gives us, teenagers, a chance to not think of ourselves so much. It gives you a chance to think of others who maybe aren’t as blessed as you. It’s an opportunity to help people.” The youth camp is one of several throughout the world that is supported by the Rawlings Foundation, founded by John Rawlings, who was pastor of Landmark Baptist Temple in Cincinnati. Rawlings, who died last January, is known for his contributions to the founding of the Baptist Bible Fellowship, International Baptist Network and youth camps and colleges around the world. The book Interact is selling is written by Rawling’s great-granddaughter
See CLUB, Page A2
HELP THE CAUSE
A New Year’s Eve Fire destroyed the Boone County Animal Shelter’s industrial dryer and caused smoke damage.
Tax deductible donations for the club’s trip to Dominican Republic can be made to: The Florence Rotary Foundation, attention: Interact Club D.R. trip, and sent to P.O. Box 6027, Florence, KY 41022-6027. For more information contact Barbara Rahn at email@example.com or 859-663-8984.
News ........................283-0404 Retail advertising ......513-768-8404 Classified advertising .......283-7290 Delivery ......................781-4421
Vol. 19 No. 20 © 2014 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
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A2 • FLORENCE RECORDER • JANUARY 9, 2014
Collecton Continued from Page A1
case. “This to me is important because I get to use it to showcase people and events that are important to people in our community,” he said. “This is a way people can share their interests with other people.” Reynolds is as interesting as his guitar collection. In the 1960s, he was the bass player of The Bad Seeds, a local band that landed a deal with Columbia Records. Other members were Lloyd McGlasson, Ernie Banks, Charlie Brown and Jerry Foster. The group recorded a self-titled 45 in New York City in 1967, when Reynolds was 18. Their most popular song was “King of the Soapbox,” he said. They worked in Jimmi Hendrix’s Electric Lady Studio. Reynolds said he enjoyed his brush with fame, including a tour in the U.S.,
but set aside his own guitar to raise his son, Eric. Through the years he continued with his passion by growing his collection of guitars. The first guitar he purchased was in the mid-1960s. It was a 1956 Paul Goldtop. He found it at a “hawk shop” in Downtown Cincinnati. It was $300, a hefty price at that time, but “I was in love with it as soon as I saw it,” he said. In addition to collecting, Reynolds also works on guitars and is planning to build his own line of guitars called Reynolds Brothers Guitars, named in honor of his father and grandfather. He also plans to volunteer with Guitars for Vets, a nonprofit organization that provides a guitar instruction program aimed at giving veterans struggling with post traumatic stress disorder and other emotional distress a unique therapeutic alternative.
Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @MStewartReports
Family and Cosmetic Dentistry Thomas More Parkway
Continued from Page A1
Continued from Page A1
and chronicles his ministry. “We want to build good will and friendship,” said Barbara Rahn, who is the Florence Rotary Club’s adviser for Interact Club. “Those are words we live by in Rotary.” Rahn said the Dominican children who attend the camp are from poor families and are often exposed to drugs and violence. “The youth camps are a place for them to go and learn through Christian values that there is a better way of life,” she said. She said camp participants won’t be the only one’s learning that lesson this summer. “We want to do this trip with our club so our kids learn what they can do for others,” she said. “That’s the way to live ... we should all be responsible for others. When you do that, you get so much more in return.”
“You plan and you drill and you practice for emergency responses and it’s not until something happens that you know how effective your plan is,” said Reiter. “This could have been such a devastating situation.” She said the fire was contained to the dryer; the replacement cost is $5,000 to $6,000. While no animals seemed to be in distress Dec. 31, Reiter said on Jan. 2 two cats were showing signs of respiratory distress and were sent to the Greater Cincinnati Veterinary Specialists and Emergency Services in Wilder. “We’re just hand cleaning the entire shelter,” said Reiter. “Now it’s just a lot of smoke damage. Boone County Admin-
Find news and information from your community on the Web Florence • nky.com/florence Boone County • nky.com/boonecounty
Marc Emral Editor ..............................578-1053, firstname.lastname@example.org Stephanie Salmons Reporter .................578-1057, email@example.com Melissa Stewart Reporter .....................578-1058, firstname.lastname@example.org Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ............513-248-7573, email@example.com James Weber Sports Reporter ................578-1054, firstname.lastname@example.org
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To place an ad in Community Classified, call 283-7290.
istrator Jeff Earlywine said the county was pleased to learn there were no injuries, human or animal, and the fire caused no significant property damage. “I think the employees, from all reports, acted quickly and decisively which played a part in minimizing property damage,” he said. According to Earlywine, the county is selfinsured for the first $20,000 of a loss and would pay any claims related to the fire from the county’s insurance fund. That would serve as a way to address expenses that will not have a major impact on the operating budget of the shelter. Despite the fire, shelter operations continue as normal, Reiter said. The shelter is open and has a “responsibility to the animals, and that includes getting them homes.” The shelter is accepting monetary donations as well as supplies to assist in cleanup including paper towels, Dawn dish soap, mop heads and blankets. Donations can be dropped off at the shelter, 5643 Idlewild Road, Burlington.
Want to continue the conversation? Tweet at @SSalmonsNKY
Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Deaths ...................B6 Food ......................B3 Police .................... B8 Schools ..................A5 Sports ....................A6 Viewpoints .............A8
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Kona Ice employees help co-worker grow By Stephanie Salmons firstname.lastname@example.org
It’s easy to see the camaraderie between Robby Armstrong, 19, of Hebron and his Kona Ice co-workers on this bitter cold December morning. When he started working at the company’s Florence-based corporate headquarters, Armstrong, a special needs employee, his job was to keep things tidy. But his responsibilities have grown to include other jobs, including mixing flavors, Kona Ice founder Tony Lamb said. Lamb says he was approached by Armstrong’s community living supports provider Dan Henery, who works alongside
Former commissioner Flaig running again
Armstrong daily, who asked if the company had interest in placing a special needs individual. “I said absolutely. I don’t think I hesitated a second,” Lamb said. “I didn’t really understand what the whole thing was about but ... it just turned into one of the greatest relationships we have.” According to Henery, Armstrong had a stroke when he was 8 months old. Following surgery, doctors told his parents that if Armstrong made it through the night, he’d never get out of bed. Despite his early obstacles, which also includes a seizure disorder, Armstrong says he plays sports and helps his family on their farm and
Robby Armstrong, 19, of Hebron works at Kona Ice in Florence. STEPHANIE SALMONS/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
“pretty much help around the best I can.” “Robby’s pretty much a part of the family,” Kona Ice operations manager Becca Haggard said. Armstrong’s co-workers never ask whether he can do something, said Henery. Rather, they just say he needs to do a task, “then he’s pushed into doing it and finding a way to do it.” He wouldn’t be nearly as successful if it weren’t for Haggard and fellow
operations manager Ralph McWhorter, “because they see no limitations,” said Henery. “It’s not like we’re not aware, but I’ve challenged him to do things several times where I wasn’t sure he could actually do it,” McWhorter said. “And you know what? He’s over there huffing and puffing and he usually gets it done.”
Former Boone County Commissioner Cathy Flaig filed nomination papers to run for Boone County Commissioner District 1. She previously was a commissioner 1999-2011. Flaig, who along with her husband Bob, owns and operates Flaig Welding Co., Inc., said, “I’m running for County Commissioner because I love serving people. I believe in three core political principles: limited government, fiscal responsibility and free markets. “I have the life experience and proven record of defending conserva-
EDUCATION/TRAINING for HIGH DEMAND MEDICAL Fields
Brueggemann running for circuit judge
Rick Brueggemann, an attorney and chairman of the Boone County Republican Party, has announced his candidacy for Boone/ Gallatin circuit judge in the 2014 election. Brueggemann is seeking the seat that will be vacated by Judge Anthony Frolich, who is retiring and not seeking re-election. “I seek to serve the people of Boone and Gallatin counties as their next circuit court judge,” Brueggemann said. “My love for the Constitution draws me to the judiciary just as it
working at age 13 at led me to the pracBrueggemann Auto tice of law. Body, then Patrick “While enterAuto Parts, and later ing the judiciary Bavarian Trucking means giving up a which was owned by thriving law prachis uncle. At Bavartice, it will allow ian he picked up garme to better serve my community,” Brueggemann bage and maintained equipment he said. “I believe my dedication to the Con- during the week and operstitution, my litigation ex- ated the solid waste transperience, and my under- fer station in Covington on standing of the people and Saturdays. While working at Bathe issues in Boone and Brueggemann Gallatin counties will varian, serve me well on the found some law books in the trash and began studybench.” A Boone County native, ing constitutional law Brueggemann began from discarded case-
tive principles to be an effective voice and vote on the fiscal court. I believe running for office is truly a calling. I believe to be effective you have to represent the people who elected you and put their interests ahead of special interests. I have a proven track record of putting the people first.” “As this campaign moves forward I am looking forward to an aggressive grassroots campaign focused on the future,” she said. “I plan to highlight my record of fighting tax increases and opposing intrusive government regulations.”
books. After earning his GED diploma, Brueggemann enrolled at Northern Kentucky University. Upon receiving a bachelor’s degree from NKU, he enrolled in the university’s Salmon P. Chase College of law. Brueggemann graduated summa cum laude in 2004. Brueggemann has worked most of his legal career at the Fort Mitchell law firm of Hemmer DeFrank PLLC. Brueggemann and his wife, Patti, have 11 children and10 grandchildren.
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A4 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • JANUARY 9, 2014
BROOKS MEATS Winter Specials!
DAR meeting The next meeting of the Boone County Daughters of the American Revolution will be 10 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 11, at the main library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Burlington. The program will be on settlement schools presented by Debbie McDonough. The hostess will be Robin Gilbert.
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Library looking for board member
Boone County Public Library Board of Trustees is accepting applications for a board position that begins in July 2014. The library is seeking a person who has a passion
the Main Library, or scan and email to Director@bcpl.org, using the subject heading: Board Member Search.
for libraries and the ability to effectively advocate for them. This is a volunteer position. There will be an informational session at 4 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 28, at the Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Burlington. Applications are available at all library locations or online at bcpl.org/library/board. Applications must be submitted by Jan. 31,. Send signed and completed application to: Board Member Search, c/o Greta Southard, Director, Boone County Public Library, Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Burlington KY 41005, or drop it off at
PVA inspections set
The Boone County Property Valuation Administrator’s office will inspect Orleans subdivision, farms and new construction throughout Boone County Jan 9-15. Staff members will be in a marked vehicle and have identification available upon request. For more information, contact PVA Cindy Arlinghaus at cindy.arling email@example.com.
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JANUARY 9, 2014 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • A5
Editor: Marc Emral, firstname.lastname@example.org, 578-1053
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
Thomas More adds fifth year to some scholarships
St. Paul Catholic School student Alexis Thomas touches a snake. THANKS TO KELLY EIBEL
Fifth-grade students at St. Paul Catholic School recently had the chance to view animals brought in by Amber Hart, a veterinarian technician at MedVet, St. Paul alumnus and daughter of fifth-grade teacher Ruby Hart, as a review of the vertebrate and invertebrate classifications they learned in science class. St. Paul Catholic School students Liam Singer and Tyler Kaiser touch a lizard shown by Amber Hart. THANKS TO KELLY EIBEL
St. Paul Catholic School student Grace Holmes observes a turtle. THANKS TO
Thomas More College will change its financial aid policy and offer institutional aid for a fifth year in situations where a traditional full-time undergraduate student needs an extra semester or two in order to finish their primary degree and/or complete their academic goals. The change is effective Jan. 1. By offering aid for the additional year, students will have another resource to reach graduation. The college will also provide support for students who desire to transfer the Thomas More College. Previously, financial aid ended after four years for traditional full-time undergraduate students. This change in policy applies only to Thomas More College scholarships. To be eligible, a student must be in good academic standing at the conclusion of their fourth year and must have been enrolled as a fulltime student for eight consecutive semesters. For transfer students, this includes combining time at Thomas More College and another institution. Students are also required to be enrolled full-time for the additional semester or two to be eligible. Finally, students who are on full scholarship or who wish to use aid not for their primary degree have the opportunity to apply to have a portion of their funds continue. “I have come to understand the financial difficulty many students have in financing their degree when they must attend an additional semester or year,” said college president David Armstrong. “As president, I am excited to remove this barrier to a student’s success.” College vice president of operations Matthew Webster said, “Students often face the dilemma of needing an extra semester or year for very legitimate reasons, such as a change of major or because they transferred to Thomas More, and yet they must personally finance the total cost. President Armstrong’s decision to provide this assistance will give students and their families peace of mind. It will benefit both the student and the institution.” Thomas More College has a strong history of creating opportunities for students to be successful and graduate from the institution. The offer of aid for the fifth year complements initiatives such as the Thomas More Trust, a comprehensive set of financial aid awards, the TMC3 accelerated program, and the room grant program.
ConnectKentucky honors eight tech leaders For the seventh time, ConnectKentucky honored the Commonwealth’s technology leaders at its 2013 Tech Day at The George and Ellen Rieveschl Digitorium in Griffin Hall at Northern Kentucky University. The 2013 Tech Day featured discussions on technology’s impact on education, history, and culture, federal policy updates, and a keynote speech by noted venture capitalist David Jones, Jr. Tech Day allows the state’s broadband leaders to gather and discuss the latest developments in, and impacts of, broadband technology across the state. The event, held in partnership with the Kentucky Historical Society, was sponsored by Humana, tw telecom, and AT&T. ConnectKentucky presented the following awards at the event:
Secondary Student Technology Award: Nicholas Boucher Villa Madonna Academy junior Nicholas Boucher designed and programmed the new Villa Madonna Academy website. The new website has special login areas for students, teachers, and parents and was quite a pro-
Postsecondary Student Technology Award: Robert Crawford
Crawford, a junior at Northern Kentucky University from Goshen, Ohio, is lead developer for entrepreneurial startup company InstrumentLife.
School District Technology Award: River Ridge Elementary, Kenton County Public Schools Rene True, executive director of Connect Kentucky, with Villa Madonna High School junior Nicholas Boucher and his parents Jackie and Dave. They live in Villa Hills.PROVIDED
gramming challenge for a junior in high school. Nicholas not only made it much more visually captivating but he also incorporated better design elements that make the site more user-friendly.
Small Business Technology Award: Instant Access Tours/Battery Row Productions
Instant Access Tours is help-
ing Kentucky towns preserve and promote their history online; converting digital maps and brochures into virtual walking tours that can accessed online or by using your smart phone. Its first tour commemorated the 150th anniversary of the Civil War Battle of Augusta with a website, www.battleofaugusta.org, and a 10-site walking tour that included signage with QR codes so visitors could access the online content via their smartphones.
Using technology in a way that not only enhances the capacity of the institution, but also is teaching a group of young leaders to be informed citizens, is what makes River Ridge Elementary School a worthy winner of the School District Technology Award. Guidance counselor Jill Dilts and school psychologist Jessica Roesch and their fifthgrade media team are using technology to teach 1,100 students and their families the value of digital information.
Postsecondary Institution Technology Award: Northern Kentucky University
Northern Kentucky University needed to provide access to discipline-specific software for students and faculty. In the past, converting classrooms into computer labs, purchasing many desktop computers and loading campus-licensed software, met the need but that solution took up much physical space, was limited to the number of computers provided and the currency of the hardware, and required students to be on campus during business hours. The implemented solution was a virtual desktop that allows students, faculty, and staff to log into what appears to be a “computer lab machine” via the Internet from any personal device. This solution has revolutionized the way that NKU provides software. This innovation work has changed how students get access to the required materials and allows students to be more productive anywhere, anytime. To access presentations of the event, visit www.connectkentucky.org.
A6 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • JANUARY 9, 2014
Editor: Melanie Laughman, email@example.com, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
Ryle High School archers, shown last season, take aim at state titles. FILE PHOTO
Ryle archery to take aim at KHSAA titles By James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
Boone County senior Andrew Persons swims the 400 freestyle relay. The Scott Classic swimming meet was Jan. 4 at Scott. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Ryle’s Galloway leads way S
everal Boone County teams participated in the Scott Eagle Classic swimming meet Jan. 4 at Scott High School in Taylor Mill. Ryle’s Liam Galloway won the boys 100 butterfly and was third in the breaststroke. The boys were second in the 200 medley relay with Galloway, T.J. Albright, Mikey O’Leary and Noah Nelson. Albright was second in the 200 freestyle and the 100 backstroke. Brandon Powell was third in the 100 free. Aaron Lanham was fifth in the 500 free. Ryle was third in the 200 free relay with Nelson, Galloway, Bryce Craven and Zak Bailey. and third in the 400 free reley with O’Leary, Powell, Nelson and Albright. In girls, Ryle was third in the 200 medley relay with Taylor Malkemus, Grace Bank, Katy Dunham and Katie Clements, and the same quartet was fifth in the 400 free relay. Bank was second in the 100 breaststroke. St. Henry was paced by Ben Klocke, who was fifth in the boys 100 free and helped the Crusaders finish top-eight in two relays, with the Cru finishing seventh in the 400 free relay as well. Divers convene for the Scott Classic Jan. 11.
Ryle junior Katie Clements swims the 400 freestyle relay Scott Classic swimming meet Jan. 4. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
St. Henry freshman Emily McGrath swims the 400 freestyle relay at the Scott Classic swimming meet Jan. 4. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Ryle freshman Grace Bank swims the 400 freestyle relay at the Scott Classic swimming meet Jan. 4. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
UNION — She started the first archery program in Northern Kentucky 10 years ago, and now Brenda Klaas is happy to see the rest of the area catching up. Schools such as Cooper High School and Conner Middle School have added to the roster in Boone County, and several schools in Kenton County have added programs as well. More than 300 participants took part in a tournament at Calvary Christian School in Taylor Mill in November, and a similar tourney at Twenhofel Middle School in Taylor Mill filled all its registration spots in the fall. “It’s great news,” Klaas said. “There’s still plenty of room to grow.” Archery became a sanctioned sports activity by the Kentucky High School Athletic Association last school year and, in conjunction with the National Archery in the Schools Program, held its first state championships last March in Louisville. The KHSAA lists more than 90 schools competing in archery across the state with competition in 14 regions. The NASP nationals in May 2013 in Louisville drew a record 9,426 participants, and USA Archery reported 8.589 clubs nationwide, more than double from two years ago. Part of the na-
tional uptick has been because of the popularity of the Hunger Games book and movie series, at a peak now with the release of the Catching Fire movie sequel starring Union native Josh Hutcherson. Ryle is in its first year of full sanctioning by the KHSAA. The Raiders were allowed to participate in the NASP state tourney last year, finishing 27th as a team with several high individual finishes. Klaas said last season that the Raiders would have two regional medalists if they had been sanctioned. Ryle has about 50 kids in the high school program this year, and Gray Middle School on the same campus has more than 100. “We have state in March, and then hopefully nationals, and then we hope to take them to the world tournament,” Klaas said. “We qualified last year but we didn’t have enough kids who were able to make the trip.” The Raiders practice twice a week and are gearing up for the Twenhofel tournament Jan. 17-18. Klaas, the school technology coordinator at Ryle, started the program in 2004 after her husband took her to the state tournament to support friends in the Highlands High School program. She quickly saw the sport was something See ARCHERY, Page A6
Conner senior wins national honor Way earns Award for Excellence Gannett News Service HEBRON — Drew Barker and Andrew Way, best friends and football teammates from Conner High School in Hebron, Ky., were able to come together while both were recognized for excellence during the 2014 U.S. Army All-American Bowl in San Antonio. While Barker’s skills as a quarterback paved his way to the AAB, Way was presented the U.S. Army and Pro Football Hall of Fame Award for Excellence by Sgt. Maj. of the Army Raymond F. Chandler III and Hall of Fame football player Rod
Woodson at the Lila Cockrell Theatre Jan. 3. The U.S. Army and the Pro Football Hall of Fame partnered to create the Award for Excellence Program to highlight the nation’s top 10 sophomore and junior high school athletes who not only excel athletically, but who also are active in their own communities and distinguish themselves academically. “The nominees for the Award for Excellence possess a unique set of strengths and adherence to a core set of values shared by ‘Army Strong’ soldiers,” said Mark Davis, deputy assistant Sec-
retary of the Army for Marketing and director of the Army Marketing and Research Group. “Way is an outstanding scholar, athlete and citizen and we are proud that he is our recipient of this prestigious honor.” Barker expressed how excited he was about his friend receiving the award and why he deserved such an honor. “Andrew always put as much effort as he can into football and double in the classroom. He’s definitely very deserving,” Barker said. “He’s a great example of how you should handle yourself on and off the field. It’s just awesome that he won.” Barker, who earned enough credits to gradu-
ate from Conner High School at the holiday break and will enroll at UK this month, completed 4 of 6 passes for 54 yards and led the West to its first two scoring drives in a 28-6 win over the East in the Alamodome. Barker was one of three quarterbacks on West roster and entered the game on the final play of the first quarter in place of starter Kyle Allen, who is the No. 1-rated quarterback prospect in the country and committed to Texas A&M. It is not all the time that two student-athletes from the same school are represented at this level, said Conner High School head football coach David See WAY, Page A6
Conner senior Andrew Way runs with the ball against Boone County Aug. 31. FILE PHOTO
SPORTS & RECREATION
JANUARY 9, 2014 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • A7
Ryle graduate Hempel helps Harvard to league title By James Weber email@example.com
Ryle High School graduate Conner Hempel had a standout season this past fall for the Harvard University football team. The Crimson were 9-1 overall and won the Ivy League championship by beating Yale 34-7 in the season finale Nov. 23. It was Harvard’s 250th alltime league win. In a game nationally televised on ESPN, Hempel was 19-of-26 for 209 yards and two touchdown passes. He rushed for 57 yards on 10 carries as well. For the season (eight games), he completed 66 percent of his passes for 1,866 yards and 15 touchdowns, while rushing for 259 yards and five TDs. He missed two games dur-
Way Continued from Page A6
Trosper. “For our community and our program to have two guys to be involved in such high-priority deals is unexplainable,” said Trosper. “It’s unbelievable, this is what, as a coach, you dream about ... Andrew fits everything the Army is about, and as a coach, he fits what we are all about.” Despite all his work to earn the award, when Way’s name was announced, a look of surprise came across his face. “I can’t believe I won this award. It truly is an honor to win an award
ing the year. He had four TD passes in a game twice, also throwing for more than 300 yards in each one, including a career high of 345 yards in his first start, a win at San Diego. The 66 percent passing is third highest in Harvard history. He was third in the Ivy League in passing yards per game and honorable mention all-league selection. “If you’re going to play quarteback for Harvard, you got to be a multi-dimenstional guy,” said Harvard head coach Tim Murphy. “He can do that. He’s an excellent runner. He’s a 1,000-yard rusher in high school. He’s done a great job throwing the ball and he creates a lot of problems for defenses. Conner was playing his that is involved with the U.S. Army and everything that the Army stands for,” Way said. As shocked as he was for earning such a prestigious award, Way was just as struck that his best friend was there to share the moment as more than just a spectator. “Drew has been my best friend since we were kids and it is great that we have someone representing us in the game. It feels like it was meant to be since we are both here. It’s just an honor,” Way said. Hall of Fame football player Anthony Munoz believes strongly on awarding more than just athletic abilities. “I think it is excellent
best football of the year.” The 6-foot-3, 215-pound sophomore is a sociology major at the prestigious Ivy League school. Harvard, like other Ivy League schools, does not participate in the NCAA postseason. As a freshman, Hempel was 15-of-24 combined in three appearances, throwing for 165 yards overall. He took over the job this fall. In preseason interviews, he said he learned a lot from 2012 starter Colton Chapple, who graduated. “His dedication, filmwatching,” Hempel said. “He’s always down here and I lived with him last semester. He helped me a lot, being a leader on the field and how he carries himself. This is my third year in the offense so I know these guys pretty
well.” Hempel was a threeyear starter and team captain at Ryle. He was honorable mention all-state and first-team all-conference as a senior, and voted a top-10 player in Northern Kentucky by area coaches. He finished his career with 6,139 career yards and 60 touchdowns, including 1,294 yards and nine touchdowns in his senior year. He also rushed for more than 1,000 yards in his senior season, which was highlighted by a 28-26 win over powerhouse Highlands in 2010. That was Highlands’ last loss to a Kentucky team until this year’s state final. Hempel rushed for 128 yards and three TDs in that win, and threw for 70. Ryle was 12-2 that year,
Former Ryle standout Conner Hempel plays quarterback for Harvard against Princeton in 2013.COURTESY OF GIL TALBOT / GOCRIMSON.COM
reaching the state semifinals before losing to powerhouse Trinity, 28-9. Part of a standout athletic family, his younger sister
Harper was a four-year player in volleyball, ending this fall with a trip to the Ninth Region final.
Archery Continued from Page A6
that her students could enjoy. “There were kids 4 feet tall next to kids 6 feet tall, and they were on a level playing field,” she said. “I’ve seen kids with disabilities and in wheelchairs shooting, and blind kids shooting. It was a great program and I thought this will be great for Ryle.” Conner senior Drew Barker hands off to teammate Andrew Way during a 2012 practice.FILE PHOTO
to be able to recognize more than just athletic accomplishments,” Munoz said. “To be able to recognize a total person,
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somebody who does well in the classroom and gives back to the community, is what makes this truly special.”
PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS Boys basketball » Boone County beat Paris 69-64 Dec. 30. Brenden Stanley had 21 points to lead four Rebels in double figures. » Cooper finished second in the Lloyd Memorial Invitational Dec. 26-28. The Jaguars beat Bourbon County, Shelby County and rival Conner before falling to Bullitt East in the final. finished » Conner fourth in the Lloyd Memorial Invitational, going 2-2 in the tourney. Boone County finished fifth, going 3-1. » St. Henry beat Villa Madonna 64-23 Dec. 28. Connor Kunstek had 18 points and Jordan Noble 14.
» Boone County beat Scott 60-54 Jan. 3. Alexis Switzer had 20 points. » Conner beat Meade County 70-63 Jan. 4 to improve to 7-4. Hunter Hendricks had 19 points, Brooke Maines 18, Madi Meyers 12 and Taylor Gambrel 11. » Cooper beat Assumption 43-35 Jan. 4. Grace Maniacci had 10 points. » Walton-Verona beat Grant County 58-54 Jan. 4. Hailey Ison had 23 points. » St. Henry beat Nicholas County 51-36 Dec. 28. Karly Lehmkuhl had 14 points, Savannah Neace and Trisha Marks 10 points each.
» Conner quarterback Drew Barker fell short of being named Kentucky
Mr. Football Jan. 2, but he was selected first-team all-state by the Associated Press. Barker, who has committed to the University of Kentucky and is enrolling there in a couple of weeks after graduating high school early last month, completed 195 of 270 passes for 2,702 yards and 34 TDs with five interceptions this season, and was also Conner’s leading rusher with 849 yards and nine TDs on 154 carries. Barker was one of four finalists for Mr. Football. Conner senior wide receiver/defensive back Andrew Way was named the national winner for the U.S. Army/Pro Football Hall of Fame Award of Excellence. The award, which is in its second year of existence, focuses on
SIDELINES Pee Wee golf » World of Golf, 7400 Woodspoint Drive in Florence, offers an After School Pee Wee Program for children ages 4-7, 4:305:30 p.m. Wednesdays in January. The four-week program includes use of the indoor range, indoor putting green and on-course instruction when play allows. For more information, visit www.landrumgolf.com.
The Cooper High School cheerleaders will host two fundraising
events in the coming week: » Pancake breakfast, 8-10 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 11, at Cooper High School. Tickets are $5 pre-sale or $7 at the door. » Cooper Cheerleading Night at Potbelly Sandwich Shop, 4960 Houston Road, Florence, 5-7 p.m., Jan. 15.
» The Kentucky Warriors Youth Basketball Organization will hold tryouts in early January for all grades, boys and girls, for AAU and recreational league teams. Leagues start in January (recreational) and February (AAU). Call Ben
Coffman at 859-640-6458 or email Ben@KentuckyWarriors.org. Visit KentuckyWarriors.org or Facebook.com/kentuckywarriors.
» The Boone County Baseball Club 10U Bandits team is looking for additional players for the 2014 season. The team will participate in both the Southwest Ohio League and the Crosstown Baseball League. Players must not turn 11 before May 1, 2014. Contact Tony Reynolds at 859-462-3503 or firstname.lastname@example.org to arrange a private tryout.
athletic achievement, excellence in academics and community involvement and is open nationally.
» Ryle was conference runner-up in the NKAC meet Jan. 3. Champions were Logan Erdman (120 pounds), Jake Erdman (132), Jon Belk (160) and Johnny Meiman (170). Cooper’s Andrew Bailey won the title at152, becoming the program’s first conference champiConner’s Trevor on. Thompson won at 195.
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VIEWPOINTS A8 • FLORENCE RECORDER • JANUARY 9, 2014
Editor: Marc Emral, email@example.com, 578-1053
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
Questions on SNAP surprising SNAP is our Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program, formerly food stamps. It’s our nations’s flagship nutrition program and main safety net preventing families from going hungry. Recently, many of us participated in Pope Francis’s Day of Prayer for ending hunger. Advent being the time of expectation, and Christmas the time of Gift and gifts, it seems important to me to follow Bread For the World’s encouragement to help our members of Congress put first things first. I phoned (Sen. Mitch) McConnell and (Congressman
Thomas) Massie with the request to protect SNAP and international food aid from cuts in the farm bill. Mr. McConVickie nell’s staff Cimprich person took COMMUNITY down my reRECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST quest. Mr. Massie’s staff person said they’d been getting a lot of calls about SNAP, and she wanted to ask me some questions. Of course. But I found the two questions very surprising.
What challenges are coming your way? “O’ Lord, I pray, please let your ear be attentive to the prayer of your servant, and to the prayer of your servants who desire to fear your name; and let your servant prosper this day, I pray, and grant him mercy in the sight of this man.” (Nehemiah 1:11) There will be many challenges for us in 2014. Maybe you’ve already had your fair share in January. Challenges regarding our finances, future plans, issues in the workplace, church, or neighborhood. The list is endless. Challenges can cause us to do many things – act in haste, run away, become discouraged, remain on edge, or “clam up” and freeze. We could learn a lot from a certain man in the bible about how to face challenges. A man by the name of Nehemiah, we’re told, was “the king’s cupbearer.” This meant he acted as bodyguard, adviser and food taster for the king. (I don’t know about you, but that sounds a lot like the role of a parent to me.) Yet when Nehemiah was in great distress over the ruin of Jerusalem, his homeland, the bible tells us he “sat down and wept, and mourned for many days; I was fasting and praying before the God of heaven.” (Nehemiah 1:4) Nehemiah did not act hastily, run away, become discouraged, remain on edge or “clam up” and freeze. He did not become outraged or “check out” with pills or alcohol. Make no mistake, he was hurting and he took his pain and overwhelming circumstances to the only one who could fix them: God. What’s also interesting about Nehemiah’s response to
First, should a person’s employment status be tied to receiving food aid? I thought of all the children, elderly and disabled at risk of hunger. Of parents and other care givers who can’t participate in the job market, having to work in their homes. (The cuts to child-care aid have driven many peop le out of the work force.) Of people unable to find work. Of how being able to work depends on health and health depends on adequate nutrition. I said to the staff person that food must come first. The second question was: Should drug testing be re-
quired for persons to receive food aid? My first thought was that whoever thought this up hasn’t been reading our daily newspaper The Enquirer. For weeks its news and feature articles have provided expert medical testimony that addictions are medical, not moral or character, issues. This question seems to class many of us, our families and friends, in with athletes and race horses who get drug tested in order to compete. Once again I responded to Mr. Massie’s staff person that basic health and rehabilitation means basic nutrition. For over 30 years, I’ve
found Bread For the World’s action plans and spiritual guidance very helpful. It’s a collective Christian voice urging our nation’s decision makers to end hunger at home and abroad. It sponsors Rick Steves’s travel programs. Check BFW out for a Christmas present to yourself and your world: www.bread.org. Another hunger education and lobbying group is FRAC, Food Research and Action Center, www.frac.org. Vickie Cimprich lives in Fort Mitchell.
PRAYER AT THE POLE
his situation is what he did first: “sat down and wept.” Many of us try not to weep when problems Julie arise. We feel House the need to “remain COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST strong” for our COLUMNIST spouses, children, and others who may perceive our tears as discouragement, weakness or “breaking down.” In my recent journey to more fully experience the presence of God I often find myself weeping uncontrollably in a church service. And even my precious 6 year old is aware of the negative connotations associated with crying, as she is often the first to ask, “Are you sad mommy? Don’t cry.” Tears can be profoundly cleansing, a detox of the mind, and incredibly healing. A good cry has the ability to provide great clarity and direction. You may not feel the need to let out a good wail in public the next time you’re faced with a challenge, but in the coming year, I challenge you not to hold back when the tears are persisting. If one of your resolutions for the new year is to grow closer to Christ, and become a stronger man or woman of God, remember what John 11:35 says, that even “Jesus wept.” Julie House is founder of Equipped Ministries, a Christian-based health and wellness program. She can be reached at 802-8965 or on Facebook.com/EquippedMinistries.
Students and faculty at Immaculate Heart of Mary School participated in a Prayer at the Pole prayer service in honor of Veterans Day, remembering all those who have bravely served to protect our country.THANKS TO EMILY FREIHOFER
CIVIC INVOLVEMENT Boone County Businessman Association
Meeting time: 11:30 a.m. final Thursday of each month Where: Florence Holiday Inn, 7905 Freedom Way, Florence Contact: Bill D’Andrea, 859240-7692
Boone County Jaycees
Meeting time: 7 p.m. first Wednesday of each month Where: Florence Government
Center, 8100 Ewing Blvd., Florence (lower level) Contact: President Katie Beagle, 859-466-8998 Description: Community and young professional organization to provide community service and leadership development.
Daughters of the American Revolution
Rebecca Bryan Boone Chapter, National Society Daughters of the American Revolution of Fort Thomas
Meeting time: Second Wednesday or Saturday of each month Where: Various locations Contact: Zella Rahe, 1106 Craft Road, Alexandria KY 41001, 859-635-5050, firstname.lastname@example.org Description: DAR members prove their lineage back to a Revolutionary War patriot. They offer service to troops, veterans, schools and preserve history. Members are from Boone, Campbell and Kenton counties.
Florence Lions Club
A publication of
Meeting time: Second and fourth Wednesdays of each month Where: Lions Clubhouse, 29 LaCresta Drive, Florence Website: www.florencelions.com Contact: Membership chairman email@example.com Description: Florence Lions Club’s main mission is to provide local eyesight care for those that need help in Boone County and the surrounding area.
Florence Rotary Club Meeting time: Noon Mon-
228 Grandview Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 654 Highland Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 phone: 283-0404 email: firstname.lastname@example.org web site: www.nky.com
days Where: Airport Hilton Hotel, Florence Contact: President Billy Santos, email@example.com or 859-426-2285 Website: florencerotary.org
Florence Woman’s Club
Meeting time: 11:30 a.m. third Tuesday of each month (except July and August) Where: Florence Nature Park Club House Contact: Linda Gritton, president, Lgritton@twc.com
Description: Club organizes exclusively for charitable and educational purposes.
Interact Club of Boone County
Meets: Twice monthly, dates vary Where: Scheben library, 8899 U.S. 42, Union Contact: florencerotary.org/1173-2 Description: Open to ages 12-18, it is sponsored by Florence Rotary Club. Erica Almquist is new president.
Florence Recorder Editor Marc Emral firstname.lastname@example.org, 578-1053 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
THURSDAY, JANUARY 9, 2014
PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES
Site turns sick kids into superheroes By Adam Kiefaber email@example.com
Inspired by her own hero, Jackie Waters of Highland Heights recently launched a website devoted to transforming children battling illnesses into superheroes. HelpYourHero.org launched recently and was created in memory of Waters’ hero: her sister Tracy Siemer, who battled a rare form of brain cancer for 21 years. Siemer had a strong support group while she fought cancer. Waters created the website in hopes that others could experience that same level of support, but in a unique way. After being diagnosed with mesenchymal chondrosarcoma, Siemer and her family were told by doctors at St. Elizabeth Hospital in Edgewood that no one survived the cancer. Siemer didn’t want to believe it. She was determined to be the first to survive. She decided that she wanted to be a superhero. In November 2000, just before Siemer underwent her third brain surgery, she knew she had to be tough for her two sons, her friends and her family. What she did next will never be forgotten to those close to her. Just before the surgery, Siemer bought Superman pajamas and nicknamed herself Superwoman T-Si. People in Siemer’s corner became known as her superfriends. “It was a way for us to keep Superwoman T-Si in the forefront of our minds instead of her disease,” Waters said. Superwoman T-Si succumbed to cancer in May 2012 at 45, leaving behind her two sons, Austin and Chaz. “Going through 21 years of this rare brain cancer where she wasn’t
even expected to live and never asked God, ‘Why me?’ – that really pushed me to look at life differently,” Waters said. “It made me realize that if she can do it, than I can do this and we need to pay it forward for everything that people did for us.” The idea behind HelpYourHero.org is to create a community that needs help engaging others with their story in a fun and entertaining way. On the website, parents can help their child create a superhero persona and build superhero headquarters. “When someone is diagnosed with a disease, people don’t know what to do,” Waters said. “It is very overwhelming. You don’t know what to do and you don’t know what to tell them. When people don’t know what to do, they retreat. “Help Your Hero was built because we needed to find a way to help people help their hero. Now people have something else besides the illness itself to talk about.” There are 24 different superhero designs from which to choose. Patients can name themselves and create a forum or a blog from hero headquarters. Parents are encouraged to get sidekick (a close family friend) to help share their superhero’s story. The website, which boasts a handful of superheroes, is sustained through merchandise sales, Waters said. She hopes to have sponsorships as well, so she can improve Help Your Hero by adding interactive games and printed versions of personalized comic books. After signing in, the example that guides parents through creation of their superhero is The Great GHawk. The Great G-Hawk, known offline as Grant Janszen, battled osteosar-
Grant Janszen was visited by Will Smith before he passed away in 2004 from bone cancer. Grant is nickmaned The Great G Hawk on HelpYourHero.org. His story is used to inspire others to share their heroes story with others in a online community for children battling illness.PROVIDED.
coma for almost two years before passing away in August 2004. Named after his love for the Kansas Jayhawks, The Great G-Hawk was also known for his great sense of humor. “He was always so full of life. ... I didn’t help him. He helped me,” his mom, Glenna Janszen, of California, Ky., said. “He had so much hope. He always believed.” The Great G-Hawk had many people or superfriends believing in him. During his battle with bone cancer, University of Kansas head basketball coach Bill Self and former athletic director Lew Perkins invited The Great GHawk to multiple basketball games, including a home matchup against rival Missouri. Self then had
the teenager speak to his team after the game. Self and Perkins also gave The Great G-Hawk a scholarship to Kansas if the school was lucky enough to have him. “How humbling is it to think that the coach of the Kansas Jayhawks and the athletic director were on your side fighting this battle,” Glenna Janszen said. “It helped him to know that he had all these people behind him.” In addition to that experience, Grant Janszen received a visit from actor Will Smith through the Make-a-Wish Foundation. Grant couldn’t use his previous wish, which was a cruise, because he was too weak at the time. Instead, Grant’s favorite actor surprised him with a visit just days before he died in 2004 at the age of 15. “Help Your Hero is trying to pay it forward,” Glenna said. “When our heroes see people coming behind them and showing support, that could be the line between healing or giving them a better quality of life.”
Glenna Janszen’s hero was her son, Grant, who is nicknamed The Great G Hawk. His story is shared on HelpYourHero.org, which was created with the idea of creating a community of people who need help engaging with their story in a fun and entertaining way.PROVIDED. Jackie Waters’ hero was her sister Tracy Siemer, who passed away from a rare form of brain cancer after a 21-year fight in 2012. During the fight, Siemer gave herself the nickname Superwoman T-Si to show strength. That inspired Waters to help children with illnesses by making them superheroes on HelpYourHero.org. PROVIDED
Glenna Janszen, left, and Jackie Waters hold cartoon pictures of their heroes. THE ENQUIRER/ADAM KIEFABER
B2 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • JANUARY 9, 2014
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, JAN. 10 Holiday - Christmas Holiday Toy Trains, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, 1600 Montague Road, Layout features Lionel trains and Plasticville. More than 250 feet of track. Patrons welcome to operate more than 30 accessories from buttons on layout. Through Jan. 19. Included with admission: $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17; free ages 2 and under. 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.
Literary - Libraries Meet Your Match, 7 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Brainteasing trivia. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington. Mahjong, 1 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, All skill levels welcome. 859-3422665. Union. Edible Art (grades K-2), 6:30 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Use candy and pretzels to make a delicious bouquet. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington. Teen Night (middle and high school), 6 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Games, snacks, movies and more. Free. 859-342-2665. Florence.
SATURDAY, JAN. 11 Education FAFSA Saturday, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Thomas More College, 333 Thomas More Parkway, Administration Building. Designed to help families complete FAFSA for 2014-2015 school year. Financial Aid staff available to assist in all phases of application. Free. 859-344-4043; www.thomasmore.edu. Crestview Hills.
Health / Wellness Mobile Heart Screenings, noon-5 p.m., Kroger Fort Mitchell, 2150 Dixie Highway, Several screening packages available to test risk of heart attack, stroke, aneurysm and other major diseases. Appointment required. Presented by Mercy Health. 866-819-0127; www.mercyhealthfair.com. Fort Mitchell.
Holiday - Christmas Holiday Toy Trains, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Included with admission: $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17; free ages 2 and under. 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.
Literary - Libraries Bridge, 12:30 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, 859-342-2665. Union.
Music - Concerts Signs of Life: the Essence of Pink Floyd, 9 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., $25, $20 advance. 859-491-2444; www.madisontheateronline.com. Covington.
SUNDAY, JAN. 12 Holiday - Christmas Holiday Toy Trains, 1 p.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Included with admission: $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17; free ages 2 and under. 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.
Literary - Libraries Circus Mojo, 2 p.m., Scheben
Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Circus Mojo thrills with tightrope walking, juggling and other acts. Free. 859-342-2665. Union.
Presented by NAMI Northern Kentucky. 859-392-1730. Burlington.
Holiday - Christmas
Six Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-491-2030. Covington.
Holiday Toy Trains, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Included with admission: $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17; free ages 2 and under. 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.
Literary - Libraries
Tea Party Meeting, 6-8 p.m., Sub Station II, 7905 Dream St., Meet and discuss limited government, free markets and fiscal responsibility. Free. Presented by Grassroots Tea Party of Boone County. Through Dec. 29. 859586-9207; www.teapartyboonecounty.org. Florence.
Bridge, 12:30 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 859-342-2665. Union. Writers Group, 7 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Share your work, get feedback, encouragement and perhaps even inspiration to write your masterpiece. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-3422665. Burlington. Chapter and Verse, 7 p.m. Discuss “Kabul Beauty School” by Deborah Rodrigues., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, 859-342-2665. Union. Health Insurance Enrollment, 8 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Learn about your health insurance options, determine your eligibility for financial assistance and get help enrolling in a plan. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington. Mental Illness Education Series, 6-8 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Course for family members, partners and friends of individuals with mental illness. 12-week course. Free. Registration required. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington.
MONDAY, JAN. 13 Art Exhibits
Exercise Classes Zumba, 6 p.m., Walton Branch Library, 21 S. Main St., Latininspired, calorie-burning workout. $5. 513-505-8263. Walton.
Literary - Libraries Homework Help (grades K-12), 5-7 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Drop in and volunteers show you how to use library resources and guide you toward the correct answer. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington. Gentle Yoga, 6 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Learn basic postures and flows. $25. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington. Yoga, 7:10 a.m.-8 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Hatha Yoga postures. $25. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington. In the Loop, 10 a.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Knit or crochet in relaxed, friendly company. Learn for first time or pick up new tricks. 859-342-2665. Florence. Zumba, 6 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Latininspired dance-fitness program. $25 per month. 859-334-2117. Union. Spotlight on Genealogy: Resolve to Grow Your Family Tree, 7 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Topics include: where to start, staying organized, best beginning resources and what comes next. Free. Registration required. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-3422665. Burlington.
Seminars Evidence-Based School Counseling Conference, 8 a.m.-3 p.m., METS Center, 3861 Olympic Blvd., Provides school counselors with critical information about successful practice, evaluation and relevant research to create dynamic and powerful school counseling programs. Ages 21 and up. Price varies. Registration required. Presented by Northern Kentucky University Community Connections. 859-572-5600; ebscconference.nku.edu. Erlanger.
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 15 Holiday - Christmas Holiday Toy Trains, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Included with admission: $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17; free ages 2 and under. 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.
Literary - Book Clubs American Girls Book Club, 6:30 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Explore Felicity’s world and all your favorite characters. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Union.
Literary - Libraries Chess Club, 7 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, All ages and levels are invited to play. 859-342-2665. Florence. Real Men Read, 10:30 a.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Group reads books that appeal to men and then share what they’ve read. 859-3422665. Union.
TUESDAY, JAN. 14
MOMS Next, 9:30-11:30 a.m., Florence United Methodist Church, 8585 Old Toll Road, Hot breakfast provided along with speaker topics relevant to mothers of children in grades 1-12. Free childcare provided. Free. 859-371-7961; www.florenceumc.com. Florence.
Health / Wellness
Family-to-Family Education Course, 6-8:30 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Room B, second floor. View of biological/medical, psychological/emotional and social/occupational aspects of mental illnesses, in the context of your ill family member. Free. Registration required.
Ryle Band Bingo, 6:30-10 p.m., Erlanger Lions Club Hall, 5996 Belair Drive, Doors open at 5:15 p.m. Early games begin 6:45 p.m. Regular games begin 7:30 p.m. Ages 18 and up. Benefits Ryle Marching Band Boosters. Free. Presented by Ryle Band Boosters. 859-282-1652. Erlanger.
THURSDAY, JAN. 16 Exercise Classes Sombo/Russian Judo, 6:30-8 p.m., Hebron Lutheran Church, 3140 Limaburg Road, Downstairs. Ages 6-adult. Learn Russian art of self-defense and how to fall properly to prevent injury. Ages 6-. $85 per year. Presented by Sombo Joe. 859609-8008. Hebron.
Holiday - Christmas
The Campbell County Environmental Education Center, 1261 Race Track Road, will host “Build a Bird Feeder” sessions, Jan. 12 and 18. All kits are pre-made. Come drill a few holes and hammer nails. Presented by Campbell County. 859-292-3838; www.campbellcountyky.org.FILE PHOTO
Holiday Toy Trains, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Included with admission: $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17; free ages 2 and under. 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.
Literary - Libraries Computer & Internet Basics, 10 a.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Learn how to use computer and surf Internet.
The Art of Hair comes to The Carnegie for two shows, 1 and 3 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 12. High-fashion hair designed by stylists from top salons across the region grace the catwalks. $25 members, $35 non-members. 859-957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com.THANKS TO SHANNAN BOYER
Learn about parts of computer system, how to get online and get to websites, how to use search engines and perform keyword searching and how to set up and use an email account. Registration required. 859-3422665; www.bcpl.org. Florence. Bridge, 12:30 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 859-342-2665. Union. Chick Picks, 10 a.m. Discuss “Wife 22” by Melanie Gideon., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington. Basic Computing for Seniors, 1 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Learn how to use a mouse, navigate the Windows desktop, get to websites, use search engines and use email. 859-342-2665. Florence. Pizza and Pages, 3:30 p.m., Lents Branch Library, 3215 Cougar Path, Eat pizza and talk about books you’ve been reading. 859-342-2665. Hebron. Yoga, 6:15 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Suitable for all levels. $25 per month. 859-342-2665. Union. Read with a Teen (grades 4-10), 6 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Build your child’s reading skills with help of teen role model. 859-342-2665. Union. Piatt Family of Boone County, 7 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Ron Buckley shares his research on the Piatt family: their military records, the roads they built and the properties they owned. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington. Lego Mania, 4:30 p.m., Walton Branch Library, 21 S. Main St., Let your imagination run wild and build some amazing creations. Free. 859-342-2665. Walton.
FRIDAY, JAN. 17 Literary - Libraries Mahjong, 1 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 859-342-2665. Union. Concert @ the Library: A Side of Taylors, 7 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Americana, bluegrass, folk and gospel. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington.
ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to www.cincinnati.com and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to firstname.lastname@example.org along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to www.cincinnati.com and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. Burlington Pike, Enchanting stories from around the world. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington.
SUNDAY, JAN. 19 Literary - Crafts Hooray for Hollywood, 1:30 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Dress in your Sunday best, walk the red carpet and enjoy library premiere of award-winning, animated film. Popcorn provided. Free. 859342-2665. Union.
Literary - Libraries Experience Classical Guitar with Kirk Redman, 2 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Enjoy sounds of classical guitarist while learning about the instrument and the history behind the music. Free. 859-3422665. Union.
MONDAY, JAN. 20 Civic Tea Party Meeting, 6-8 p.m., Sub Station II, Free. 859-5869207; www.teapartyboonecounty.org. Florence.
Exercise Classes Zumba, 6 p.m., Walton Branch Library, $5. 513-505-8263. Walton.
Literary - Libraries Gentle Yoga, 6 p.m., Boone County Main Library, $25. 859-342-2665. Burlington. Yoga, 7:10 a.m.-8 p.m., Boone County Main Library, $25. 859-342-2665. Burlington. In the Loop, 10 a.m., Florence Branch Library, 859-342-2665.
Florence. Zumba, 6 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, $25 per month. 859-3342117. Union. Royal: Reviewers of Young Adult Literature, 6:30 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Read new books before they hit the shelves. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington.
TUESDAY, JAN. 21 Health / Wellness A Good Night’s Sleep, 7 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Tips and tricks to improve your sleep quality. Emily Sander discusses different aspects of sleep therapy, without the use of medications. Free. 859-342-2665. Florence.
Literary - Libraries Bridge, 12:30 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 859-342-2665. Union. Teen Writer Tuesdays (middle and high school), 6:30 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Share your work. No experience required. Free. Registration required. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington. Open Gym (middle and high school), 3:30 p.m., Chapin Memorial Library, 6517 Market St., Basketball, board games and snacks. 859-342-2665. Petersburg.
SATURDAY, JAN. 18 Ar Auditions American Girl Fashion Show Auditions, 9-11:30 a.m., Kerry Toyota, 6050 Hopeful Church Road, Baymont Inn and Suites nearby. More than 350 local girls needed to present historical and contemporary fashions to celebrate being an American Girl as part of American Girl Fashion Show. Ages 4-12. Free. Registration required. Presented by Aubrey Rose Hollenkamp Children’s Trust Foundation. 513-205-9957; www.aubreyrose.org. Florence.
Literary - Libraries Bridge, 12:30 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 859-342-2665. Union.
On Stage - Children’s Theater Madcap Puppets: Aladdin and Friends, 10:30 a.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786
The N.Ky. Winter Senior Games, featuring bocce ball, shuffleboard and golf, among others, are 9 a.m.-noon, Thursday, Jan. 16, at the Fort Thomas Armory, 950 S. Fort Thomas Ave. $10-$15. Registration required. Presented by Northern Kentucky Senior Games. 859-283-1885.FILE PHOTO
JANUARY 9, 2014 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • B3
Incorporate healthy greens into your diet with pizza ular, so whatever you like I was flipping through to cook, whether it’s my gourmet food magafancy, plain or in between zines and two items kept is fine by me. If you send popping up as “newbies” along a photo, so much for 2014. One is the herb the better! fennel, in particular bronze fennel. I Whole wheat had to chuckle since I’ve grown pizza with both green fengarlic, greens nel, which proand two duces a delicious cheeses bulb, and also bronze, which is We grow kale, grown for its including Locinato/ leaves and seeds, Rita Tuscan/Dino and Heikenfeld for years. Russian kale. Both Fennel conare milder tasting RITA’S KITCHEN tains vitamin C than curly kale. and potassium, good for Mixing kale with Swiss immune and nervous chard or spinach tones systems, and the heart. In down the taste of kale. fact, I just featured a Greens like these contain fennel/garlic crust on nutrients essential for pork roast on my cable tissue growth and repair, show “Love Starts in the and even your picky eatKitchen.” Watch it on ers will like this. You can Time Warner local acuse just chard or spinach cess. if you like. The other trend is kale, 1 pre-baked 12 oz. Boboli but not the old-fashioned whole wheat pizza shell curly kale like Grandma 2-3 teaspoons finely minced grew. Kale varieties are garlic almost endless. You’ll 3-4 tablespoons extra virgin find lots of recipes, inolive oil cluding the two I mention Pizza sauce to cover in my pizza recipe. Kale Enough small Swiss chard or is an easy cool crop, so spinach and kale leaves to grow some come spring. cover (or large leaves, I’d also like to issue a chopped) formal invitation for you 6-8 oz. Fontina cheese, to share your favorite shredded recipes and tips along 3-4 oz. crumbled goat with the story that goes cheese with them. I’m not partic-
Rita’s pizza recipe features healthy greens plus two kinds of cheese.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD Optional: Sliced tomatoes, chives
Preheat oven to 450 degrees. Stir garlic into olive oil. Brush over crust. Top with pizza sauce and greens, overlapping leaves so entire surface is covered. Sprinkle with cheeses. Slice cherry or regular tomatoes and lay on top if you like. Bake 10 minutes or until cheese melts.
Tips from Rita’s kitchen
Substitute Gorgonzola for goat cheese.
Priscilla Pancoast’s heirloom corn pudding Wow – talk about lots of requests for this! The original recipe came
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from Priscilla’s mother’s cousin, who was from Niles, Ohio. “This almost has a cult following,” said Priscilla. Check out my blog for more corn pudding recipes, including the famous Beaumont Inn’s corn pudding, along with an old-fashioned version of this treasured side dish. 2 eggs 1 stick of butter1 package Jiffy corn muffin mix 8 oz. grated cheddar 8 oz. sour cream 1 can yellow corn with juice, approximately 15 oz. 1 can cream-style corn, approximately 15 oz.
Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Melt butter, beat eggs slightly, then mix everything together and put in greased 21/2 quart casserole and bake for
Tips from readers’ kitchens
Add extra flavor to box cakes. Nancy Mauch, a Clermont County reader and mom of my former editor, Lisa Mauch, shares this tip: For box cakes, substitute milk or juice for liquid called for. “Adds another element of flavor,” Nancy said. Buying blue cheese in bulk. Dave, a loyal reader, said he found a fivepound bag of blue cheese crumbles at GFS (Gordon Food Service) for $19. He made batches of Nell Wilson’s blue cheese dressing and was looking for an affordable way to do it. Tomato preserve recipe a big hit. Lana Kay, a Northern Ken-
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Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s culinary professional and author. Find her blog online at Cincinnati.Com/ blogs. Email her at email@example.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.
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B4 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • JANUARY 9, 2014
Rotary Club looking for teacher of the year Would you like to thank a teacher who encouraged you during school? Would you like to recognize a teacher who impacted the education of your child? Would you like to publicly honor a teacher who inspires and motivates others? Here’s your opportunity. The Florence Rotary Club is seeking nominations for 2014 Boone County Teacher of the Year awards. The club will recognize three teachers for exemplary service in their professional and community roles. Any teacher cur-
rently employed by a Boone County public, private or parochial school is eligible to be nominated, and nominations can be submitted by any community member. For additional information and the nomination form, visit the Rotary Club website, www.florencerotary.org or contact Gary Wilmhoff at 859-620-3205. Applications will be available through Friday, Feb. 21, and will be reviewed by a committee of Rotary Club members, community leaders, and retired educators. Win-
ners will be recognized at a Rotary Club luncheon on Monday, March 31, and will receive a monetary award for the charity or school of their choice, sponsored by Heritage Bank. The Florence Rotary Club is a member of Rotary International, a service organization dedicated to bringing together business and professional leaders to provide humanitarian service, encourage high ethical standards in all vocations, and help build goodwill and peace in the world.
Women’s Initiative hosts anniversary breakfast BAPTIST
HEBRON BAPTIST CHURCH
3435 Limaburg Road, Hebron, KY 41048 (corner of Cougar Path & North Bend Rd.)
9:30 AM Morning Worship & Adult Sunday School 11:00 AM Morning Worship & Sunday School 6:00 PM Evening Worship 6:45 PM Wednesday Prayer Meeting & Bible Study Youth & Children’s Activities
LUTHERAN Good Shepherd Lutheran Church (LCMS) 9066 Gunpowder Rd. Florence, KY
(Between US 42 & Mt Zion Rd., Florence)
746-9066 Pastor Rich Tursic Sunday Worship 8:30 & 11:00 Sunday School - All ages 9:45 AM www.goodshepherdlutheranky.org
The Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce’s Women’s Initiative is one of the largest professional women’s groups in the area and will be celebrating its fifth anniversary in 2014. To kick off the year, the group’s annual breakfast at 7:30 a.m. Thursday, Jan. 16, at the Northern Kentucky Convention Center, Covington. Due to sell-out crowds in previous years, the annual breakfast was moved to a new location. Also new this year will be the presentation of the Spirit of Achievement award, sponsored by The Bank of Kentucky. The award hon-
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ors women who have made a significant impact upon the progress of the Women’s Initiative, had career success and been active in the community. The finalists: Kamela Barrier of Cors & Basset LLC; Janice Way of St. Elizabeth Healthcare; and Wonda Winkler of the Brighton Center. This year’s keynote presentation will be presented by Dorie Clark, a former presidential campaign spokeswoman. Reservations for the breakfast are required and can be made by calling 859-578-6384 or online at www.nkychamber.com. The cost is $45 per person.
Quick! Snap a photo “No!” Nosey barked, “I don’t want to be an angel!” She wiggled out of my arms, grabbed the white feather halo I was trying to place on her head and dashed through the house. I followed in hot pursuit, through the living room, down the hallway and into the bedroom. When I entered the darkened boudoir, she was no Marsie Hall where to Newbold be seen. MARSIE’S The steady MENAGERIE thumpthump-thump of her wagging tail gave away her location as the corner behind my vanity where she was happily chewing the heavenly headgear to bits. “Give me that,” I intoned in my very best “Alpha Doggie Mother” voice, grabbing at her collar. Success! “Aaaarrrroooooo!” she howled, spitting out a mouthful of slobbery feathers. “OK, now can I have my treat?” “Nope, it doesn’t work that way, missy,” I sighed, opening her mouth and checking for stray fluff. “You only get treats for sitting still and letting me take cute pictures of you.” That’s a tall order for a mischievous 71 1 ⁄2-pound basset hound, but, after three years of living with us, you’d think she’d be used to it.
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Tom and I never had human children and we are, admittedly, those whacko “dog people” that non-pet lovers roll their eyes at. So, needless to say, Nosey has led a constantly photographed life. The archbishop of Covington has a framed photo of Nosey sitting in the middle of the Nativity scene in front of St. Thomas Church in Fort Thomas. We have photos of her leading the Mount Adams Reindog Parade with former Cincinnati Reds pitcher Tom Browning, chasing several ceremonial “first pitches” at Florence Freedom baseball games, begging in front of Dixie Chili and being fed a T-bone by the executive chef in the lobby of Jeff Ruby’s. Taking photos of Nosey is one of the great joys of my life. It’s fun, creative and a great opportunity to spend time playing with her. So, imagine how thrilled I was when I met pet photographer/animal rescue worker Carol Locey at the YWCA’s Bark Out Against Battering a few months ago. I had been searching for someone just like her to guest on my “Marsie’s Menagerie” radio program on 1480 WDJO. Talk about ask and ye shall receive? Carol gave me and my listeners simple to follow advice on getting professional quality photographs of your pets using your own camera. I’ve taken her tips to
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Nosey sits in the Nativity. THANKS TO MARSIE HALL NEWBOLD
heart and they have taken my photos of Nosey and Squeaker Snow our hamster to a whole new level. Don’t use a flash. That will prevent glowing eyeballs. It can also startle your pets which will make them run from the camera now and in the future. Do something to get their attention. Carol uses duck calls. Don’t say their names because they will start walking toward you. De-clutter the scene. Move dirty socks, toys and anything that doesn’t need to be in the background of your photo. The “cleaner” the shot, the better. If you can’t de-clutter, zoom in close. Fill the frame with their beautiful faces, focusing on the eyes. Think ahead and stage your photo. Put your pet in a beautiful scene, sit them on a chair in front of a window, etc. Unfortunately, Carol couldn’t give me any advice on how to get Nosey to hold still. I know I complain a lot, but that is sort of part of the fun. Pet care expert Marsie Hall Newbold is a resident of Highland Heights. She can be reached at: email@example.com or through her website www.marsiesmenagerie.com. Her radio program, “Marsie’s Menagerie” airs live every Sunday at 10 a.m. on 1480 WDJO.
JANUARY 9, 2014 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • B5
Resolve to do the right thing
Old seeds likely still good
Question: I’m getcheap insurance that ting garden catalogs in you’ll have fresh proCOMING UP the mail, but I just duce available when Plants for Each Season of the Year: 1:30-3:30 p.m. found a bunch of seeds you’re ready to preThursday, Jan. 9, Boone County Extension Office. left over from last serve it. It’s a real setLearn which trees, shrubs and flowers to plant for a year. Do you think they back to wait two weeks beautiful landscape during each of the four seasons. will still grow? for old seeds to germiFree. Call 859-586-6101 to register. Answer: Be sure nate in the garden, only Commercial Arborist/Landscaper/Nursery Worker your leftover seeds can to find out that you Seminar: 8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 29, germinate before you have to replant. Then Boone County Extension Office. Free. Register by send in that new seed your harvest has been calling 859-586-6101, or enroll online at boone.ca.ucatalog order, or visit delayed by two weeks. ky.edu. the local garden supply If you would like to center, since win free flower and you may need to vegetable seeds by If you depend on a where the tembuy some recorrectly answering good harvest from perature will placement horticulture trivia and some major crops such plant identification range from 70-80 seeds. However, as snap beans, sweet degrees Fahrenwhen properly questions, go to corn, butternut squash heit. Viable seed stored, many www.facebook.com/ should germinate or pickling cucumbers, BooneHortNews. vegetable seeds it’s probably wise to in one to two will remain plant a mixture of new weeks. viable, or able Mike Mike Klahr is the Boone and old seeds, rather If 75 percent to germinate, Klahr County extension agent for than using only the old or more of the for three or horticulture. HORTICULTURE seed. Buying some seeds germinate more years, CONCERNS extra fresh seed is from any given including tomapacket, you know to, carrot, those seeds will be fine pumpkin, cucumber for planting in the garand cabbage. den in 2014. It’s still OK A few vegetables to use seeds if about 50 (spinach, onion, and Commitment to percent germinate sweet corn) produce Health! 2014 from a packet. Howevseeds that remain viaer, you might want to ble for less than two to “plant thicker” and use A greatt opportunity t it ffor you to kick the three years. Thus, it’s twice as many seeds as best to buy fresh seeds New Year off Right. normal at planting of these vegetables Join us for this half day seminar. time, to make up for every year or two. It’s easy to check the the lower germination 2014’s Women’s Health Event of the Year rate. If 30 percent or viability of vegetable fewer of the seeds in a This Event Sold Out Last Year Don’t Miss this one! seeds that are more packet germinate, it’s than one year old by Saturday, January 18th 8:30 am - 3 pm best to order or buy using the “rag doll At the Receptions (Donaldson Rd. Erlanger) fresh seeds. Otherwise, test.” Simply wrap you will have large We will discuss: Hormone Health, Thyroid Balance, Insulin, 10-20 seeds from each packet in a paper towel bare patches with no Weight Loss, Detoxiﬁcation and Intestinal Health. plants in the garden that’s moist, but not Make your reservations today. rows. dripping wet. Roll or Call 859-449-7000 Seating is limited. fold the paper towels to Advance registration required no walk-in enclose the seeds and put towels in a sealed, air-tight plastic bag. Put a label in with the Since 1857 seed-containing paper EXPERT WATCH AND JEWELRY towels, or mark the REPAIR • FULL WATCH REPAIR outside of the plastic bag. Put the plastic bags in a warm area
Benefit dinner helps New Haven The Boone-Union Masonic Lodge No. 304 recently had its fourth annual New Haven Outreach benefit dinner. All the proceeds go directly to the less fortunate families at New Haven Elementary School in Union. After three months of planning, eight hours of cooking and four hours of serving, the lodge presented a check to New Haven guidance counselor, Kelli Mason, in the amount of $1,872.
tive forces of fear, As you no doubt have greed, and unkindness. noticed, doing what you Properly understood, inwardly feel is best can the battle of life is an sometimes be difficult. opportunity to learn to That’s because there is discriminate between an almost continuous what is best for us, and battle going on between what we should avoid; it your negative and posiis an opportunity for us tive tendencies. to build our strength, Each of us makes a faith, and loving-kindvast numbers of deciness. sions each day, It is a training and while we may ground in which cruise through we learn to be many of them on very alert, in automatic pilot, which we choose hardly noticing to make the wiswhat we’re doing, est decisions posit is the hundreds sible. of mostly small In all the great decisions we Diane religious and make daily that philosophical shape our charac- Mason EXTENSION traditions of the ter and lives. NOTES world-we are You may, for encouraged to example, notice a make the best choices conflict going on inside between taking an invig- possible, for the good of orating walk in the fresh all. By learning to engage air versus mindlessly watching the tube as you skillfully in the battle eat the last two pieces of between positive and negative forces, you cheesecake. Or you may have a split-second deci- more frequently make wise choices, thus growsion on whether to make ing in strength, wisdom, an unnecessary critical and happiness. You also remark or to remain help to make the world a silent. At times like better, more caring these, the temptation to place for everyone. side with our lower naIn our hearts there is ture can be almost overa “still, small voice” that whelming, and it beis always there to guide comes crystal clear that us in making wise life is a battlefield and choices. Sometimes we that a war rages within just have to stop and each of us. really listen to hear it. We can’t escape the Resolve in 2014 to work challenges between our to do the right thing lower and higher natures. To be alive is to be often. on the battlefield, and if Diane Mason is county extenwe are to grow, we must sion agent for family and make wise decisions in consumer sciences at the keeping with our better Boone County Cooperative natures. We must learn Extension Service. to fight off the inevitable attacks by the nega-
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DEATHS Martha Beighle Martha Josephine Beighle, 93, died Dec. 28, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. Her husband, Charles Beighle; and sisters, Joan Westerkamp and Joy Pea, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Joan Smith of Union; sister, Donna Westerkamp; brother, Don Westerkamp; three grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. Interment was at Forest Lawn Memorial Park. Memorials: St. Charles Care Center, 500 Farrell Drive, Covington, KY 41011; or Gideon’s International, P.O. Box 965, Florence, KY 41042.
Sally Beyersdoerfer Sally Insko Beyersdoerfer, 87, of Foster, Ky., died Jan. 2, at her home.
She was a homemaker, member of the Pine Grove United Methodist Church, Pendleton County, where she served as the church pianist and participated in United Methodist Women. She was member of the Pendleton County Homemakers, member of Order of the Eastern Star, and a Kentucky Colonel. Her husband, John Leroy “J.L.” Beyersdoerfer; brothers, Lentel “June” Insko and Norman Insko; and sister, Linda Sue “Lynn” Sexton. Survivors include her daughter, Connie McKinney of Lexington; son, Steve Beyersdoerfer of Foster; siblings, Annette “Toots” Sturgeon of Cincinnati, Marilyn Galloway of Foster, Joyce Estep of Cincinnati, Melvin “Bucky” Insko of Florence, Ada Ruth “Ruthie” Sanders of Cincinnati, John Insko of Butler, and Larry “Butch” Insko of Walton; four
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ABOUT OBITUARIES grandchildren and one greatgrandson. Interment was at Lenoxburg Cemetery in Bracken County. Memorials: Pine Grove United Methodist Church.
Geraldine Bidwell Geraldine “Geri” Bidwell, 79, of Florence, died Dec. 26, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a retired manager for Business Men’s Savings and Loan in Cincinnati, and member of Florence Baptist Church at Mount Zion. Survivors include her husband, R. G. Bidwell of Florence; stepdaughter, Deborah Bidwell; stepsons, Dennis Bidwell and John Bidwell, both of Florence, and Doug Bidwell of Bromley; brothers, Floyd Baker of Cincinnati, and Jack Price of Alabama; sister, Jeannie Harney of Paris, Ky.; seven grandchildren and
For the most up-to-date Northern Kentucky obituaries, click on the “Obituaries” link at NKY.com. Funeral homes may submit basic obituary information to firstname.lastname@example.org. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 513-242-4000 for pricing details. one great-granddaughter. Interment was at Highland Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: Hope Ministries, care of Florence Baptist Church, 642 Mount Zion Road, Florence, KY 41042.
Chester Blackburn Chester Allen Blackburn, 86, of Burlington, died Dec. 28, at his residence. His wife, Doris Blackburn, died previously. Survivors include his children, Mark Blackburn, Linda McClanahan and Wayne Blackburn; nine siblings; six grandchildren and five great-grandchildren.
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Burial was at Burlington Cemetery. Memorials: Cincinnati Association for the Blind and Visually Impaired, 2045 Gilbert Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45202.
Stella Bodkin Stella M. Bodkin, 89, of Erlanger, died Jan. 1, at St. Elizabeth Florence. She was a homemaker who loved her family very much, was a member of Mary Queen of Heaven Church in Erlanger, and former volunteer for 30 years at Redwood School in Fort Mitchell. Her husband, Walter Bodkin, died previously. Survivors include her son, Jerry Bodkin of Florence; daughters, Darlene Lawless of Erlanger, Judy Kirby of Union; and one grandchild. Interment was at St. Mary’s Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: Redwood School and Rehabilitation Center, 71 Orphanage Road, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.
Rick Brennan Rick C. Brennan, 47, of Florence, died Dec. 24, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a 1984 graduate of Covington Catholic High School. His father, Jack Brennan, and sister, Cathy Brennan, died previously. Survivors include his mother, Anne Brennan; two brothers and two sisters. Memorials: United Ministries, P.O. Box 18430, Erlanger, KY 41018-0430.
James Brumley James Franklin Brumley, 59, of Verona, died Dec. 31 in Independence. He was a graduate of WaltonVerona High School, and was a maintenance technician for
FedEx. Survivors include his wife, Belinda Jo Brown Brumley; daughter, Jamie Fountain of Verona; sister, Judy Carver of Las Vegas; brother, Kenneth Brumley of Florence; and one grandson. Burial was at New Bethel Cemetery in Verona.
Lonnie Cheeks Lonnie Wayne Cheeks, 63, of Walton, died Dec. 23, at St. Elizabeth Florence. He was a former truck driver for Bavarian Trucking for more than 20 years, worked for Browning-Ferris Industries previously, was an Army veteran, receiving two Purple Hearts and a Bronze Star for his service during the Vietnam War, and enjoyed fishing, hunting, and watching old Westerns. His father, Nelson Cheeks, died previously. Survivors include his mother, Elsie Cheeks of Crittenden; wife, Betty Cooke Cheeks of Crescent Springs; sons, Gregory Creeks of Union, and Anthony Cheeks of Georgetown, Ky.; daughter, Jennifer Kidd of Walton; siblings, Dale Cheeks of Crittenden, Mike and Bobby Cheeks, both of Crittenden, Patricia “Pat” Frogge of Walton, Debbie Bube of Dry Ridge, and Wanda Golden of Crittenden; and five grandchildren. Interment was at Independence Cemetery. Memorials: Muscular Dystrophy Association, 3300 E. Sunrise Drive, Tucson, AZ 85718.
Jerry Criss Jerry William “Squeak” Criss, 59, of Walton, died Dec. 15. He was a Marine Corps veteran of Vietnam. Survivors include his wife, Gail L. Criss of Walton; parents, Henry and Billie Sue Criss of Akron, Ohio; brothers, Jimmy and Johnny Criss; sister, Vicki Brown; children, Nicole Starcher, Tara and Ben Hershberger, Tiffany Randall, Billy Confer and Jacki Grimes; special son/nephew, Matthew Cox; adopted sons, Willie, Ted, Fred and Michael;
See DEATHS, Page B7
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DEATHS Continued from Page B6 and three grandchildren.
Johnny Deaton Johnny Deaton, 76, of Hebron, formerly of Butler, died Dec. 30, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was an Army veteran, member of Butler Baptist Church, Kentucky Colonel, and enjoyed UK basketball, fishing and spending time with his family and friends. He retired after 20 years as a machinist and maintenance-department employee for Boston Gear IMO Industries, formerly of Florence. In his retirement he worked part-time for his nephew at Turner Machine in Dayton, was an associate at MiddendorfBullock Funeral Homes, and worked at LATSE Local B38 Ticket Takers Union where he took tickets at Cincinnati Reds and Bengals games. His wife, Donna “Susy” Yelton Deaton; and sisters, Magdalene Turner and Rosa Lee Lingley, died previously. Survivors include his daughters, Nancy Mullins of Ludlow, and Karen Shoemaker of Butler; brothers, James “Rob” Deaton of Alexandria, and Talbert “Sprig” Deaton of Wolf Coal; sister, Polly Dunn of Wolf Coal; and two granddaughters. Interment with military honors was at Riverside Cemetery in Falmouth. Memorials: By Grace Alone Farm Ministries, 550 Independence Pike, Dry Ridge, KY 41035.
Mary Ferguson Mary A. Ferguson, 93, of Florence, died Dec. 26. She was a retired registered nurse for Christ Hospital. Her husband, Forrest Ferguson, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Sheri Brown; half-sister, Julie Glinski; half-brothers, Don Strampfer and Otto Strampfer III; one granddaughter and two great-grandchildren.
Paul Gunkel Jr. Paul Albert Gunkel Jr., 59, of Union, died Dec. 20, at the UC Medical Center. His parents, Paul A. Gunkel Sr. and Anna Sue Gunkel; and sister, Alicia Ann Iles, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Rosemary Gunkel; children, Benjamin, Lauren and Aaron Gunkel; brother, Rickie Gunkel; sister, Kimberly Barker; one grandson and one granddaughter on the way. Memorials: St. Vincent de Paul, care of St. Paul Catholic Church, 7301 Dixie Highway, Florence, KY 41042.
Katherine Hammond Katherine Hammond, 49, of Florence, died Dec. 14, at St. Elizabeth Florence. She worked at Applebee’s Restaurant. Survivors include her daughters, Desiree Bolton of Union, and Alexis Hammond of Florence; parents, Tom and Joyce Smith of Florence; brother, Tom Smith Jr. of Florence; sister, Peggy Smith of Florence; and four grandchildren. Interment was at Hillside Chapel in Cincinnati.
Larry Holmes Larry Joseph “Joe” Holmes, 55, of Burlington, died Dec. 28, at his home. His brother, Kenneth Michael “Mikey” Holmes, and sister, Lisa Ward, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Diane Holmes; daughters, Erin Shay Workman and Emilie Jean Holmes; and two grandchildren.
Joe Huff Joe Leonard “Dump” Huff, 82, of Petersburg, died Dec. 24. He was a lifelong farmer. His sister, Anna Marie Johnson; and brothers, Henry, John, James and Lloyd, died previously. Survivors include several close friends, neighbors and family members. Interment was at Big Bone
Baptist Church Cemetery. Memorials: Big Bone Baptist Church Cemetery, 11036 Big Bone Church Road, Union, KY 41091.
Richard Jackson Richard A. “Dick” Jackson, 77, of Petersburg, died Dec. 25, at University Hospital in Cincinnati. He was a machinist who owned Jackson Tool and Mold in Hebron, member of Petersburg Baptist Church, former volunteer firefighter for Hebron Fire Dept., and enjoyed traveling to Amish country. Survivors include his wife, Wanda Jane Craddock Jackson; daughter, Kim Waymeyer of Walton; son, Glenn Jackson of Hebron; adopted son, Charlie Gill of Maysville; and five grandchildren. Interment was at Petersburg Cemetery. Memorials: John McPhearson Mission Fund, care of Wanda Jackson, 1853 Petersburg Road, Hebron, KY 41048.
Dorothy Jezior Dorothy G. Jezior, 90, of Florence, formerly of St. Charles, Ill., died Dec. 19, at her home. She was born in Chicago, worked for School District 303 as an aide, where she was fondly known as “Grandma” to the students at Anderson School, and later worked as a greeter at Wal-Mart. Her husband, Edmund Jezior, and sister, Janet Huseby, died previously. Survivors include her children, Dee Gaffney, Robert Jezior, Shirley Hodges, Kathy Meyer, Dennis Jezior, Lori Miller and Deanna Holmes; sisters, Lorraine Lysiak and Joann Gniech; 14 grandchildren, 16 great-grandchildren and one great-greatgrandchild. Memorials: Immaculate Heart of Mary Church, Pew Replacement Fund, 5876 Veterans Way, Burlington, KY 41005.
Ella Ketron Ella Mae Ketron, 86, of Lato-
nia, formerly of Taylor Mill, died Dec. 27, at Rosedale Green. She was a retired shipping clerk for Litton Industries, member of St. Anthony Church, where she served as eucharistic minister for many years, and member of Erlanger Lioness Club. Survivors include her daughters, Carol Williams of Independence, Denise Stapperfenne of Covington, and Sherry Thiem of Florence; son, Michael A. Ketron of Cincinnati; brother, Richard Grome of Bellevue; five grandchildren, 11 great-grandchildren and six great-great-grandchildren. Interment was at St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Memorials: BAWAC, 7970 Kentucky Drive, Florence, KY 41042.
Jane Kloentrup Jane Frances Kloentrup, 89, of Florence, died Dec. 25. She was a security screener for the airport, Crosley Radio riveter during World War II, and member of St. Paul Church. Her husband, William “Webbie” Kloentrup, and sister, Claire Baxter, died previously Survivors include her daughter, Kathy Wertz; sons, William Patrick Kloentrup and Kevin Kloentrup; brother, James Q. McGuire; and six grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Burial was at Mother of God Cemetery. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice.
Betty Landrum Betty Landrum, 85, of Elsmere, died Dec. 29, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a retired beautician after 60 years of work, and member of St. Henry Church and the Summit Hills Country Club. Her husband, Jesse Landrum; son, Jesse Landrum; and daughter, Mary Patricia, died previously. Survivors include her family, Nancy Campbell of Florence, Rose Ann Bechtold of Villa Hills,
and Ralph Landrum of Crestview Hills, Ruth Cahill of Edgewood, Jack Fey of Crittenden, eight grandchildren, 10 great-grandchildren and one great-greatgrandchild. Memorials: St. Henry Elementary School.
Theresa Lipscomb Theresa Allison “Cookie” Lipscomb, 57, of Covington, died Dec. 27, at her residence. She was a homemaker. Her son, Thomas Lipscomb; father, Samuel Eugene Allison; mother, Anna Lindstrom Davis; brother, Robert Davis; and sister, Judy Lucas, died previously. Survivors include her son, William Allison of Burlington; daughter, Anna Lipscomb of Covington; brothers, Judd Allison of Covington, Glenn Davis of Erlanger, and Ronald Davis of Erlanger; sisters, Jane Parson of Crescent Springs, and Bonnie Nuckles of Independence; and seven grandchildren. Interment was at Mother of God Cemetery in Fort Wright.
Thelma Lunsford Thelma Jean Lunsford, 86, of Union, died Dec. 29, at St. Elizabeth Florence. She was one of the pioneers of country-music television in Cincinnati, and was known as Jeannie Hogan. She began singing in the early 1950s, first on a daily morning music show at WCPO and later on WLW’s “Midwestern Hayride.” When the “Hayride” went network, she was singing with celebrities Bonnie Lou and Kenny Price. Jean also did concerts with such country stars as Johnny Cash, Skeeter Davis and Marty Robbins. She graduated from Lee County High School in 1945 and studied at Northern Kentucky State College during the 1970s, was of the Baptist faith, member of the Eastern Star and loved spending winters in Florida. Her first husband, Joseph Garvey, and second husband, Amos Lunsford, died previously. Survivors include her sons,
Michael M. Garvey of Hanover, Ind., and Matthew J. Garvey of Ocilla, Ga.; stepson, W. Bruce Lunsford of Louisville; sister, Addie “Tat” Trapp of Walton; five grandchildren, three stepgrandchildren, four greatgrandchildren and six stepgreat-grandchildren. Memorials: the charity of donor’s choice; or care of Chambers and Grubbs Funeral Home, 11382 Madison Pike, Independence, KY 41051.
Mary Matthews Mary Matthews, 84, of Covington, died Dec. 23, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She worked for CNAC. Her husband, Thomas E. Matthews Sr., died previously. Survivors include her sons, Thomas Matthews Jr. of Hayden, Ala., and Stanley Matthews of Covington; daughters, Mary Ewing of Florence, and Theresa Matthews of Covington; 10 grandchildren and five greatgrandchildren. Burial was at New St. Joseph Cemetery in Cincinnati.
Manuel Parece Jr. Manuel Victor “Vic” Parece Jr., 79, of Florence, died Dec. 26. He was born into a large Portuguese-Irish family in Somerville, Mass., during the height of the depression, served in the Navy, and, as his father before him, was patriarch of a large family that he supported by careers in the private and public sectors. His wife, Lois Ann Pritchard Parece, and son, Manuel Victor Parece III, died previously. Survivors include his brothers, Warren and Donald Parece, both of Massachusetts; sisters, Elizabeth Hardy of Massachusetts, and Evelyn Gibason of California; eight children, 19 grandchildren and six greatgrandchildren. Burial was at Burlington Cemetery in Burlington.
See DEATHS, Page B8
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B8 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • JANUARY 9, 2014
DEATHS Memorials: St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 262 Danny Thomas Place, Memphis, TN 38105.
James Roberts James A. Roberts, 73, of Florence, died Dec. 29. He was a teacher at ErlangerLloyd High School, co-owner of Cavanaugh Sewing Center, and member of Florence United Methodist Church. Survivors include his wife, Judy Roberts; daughter, D’Ann Jacobs; brother, Bob Roberts; and one grandson. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017.
Ruby Stewart Ruby Stewart, 88, of Florence, died Dec. 31, at Hospice Care Center at St. Joseph Hospital in Lexington. She worked for Holiday Inn in Covington. Her husband, Malcolm D. Stewart, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Joyce Stewart of Lexington; and sisters, Mary Spencer of Florence, Beverly Garrett of Carlisle, and Blythe Thornsburg of Carlisle. Burial was at Carlisle Cemetery.
Juanita Vickers Juanita Joyce Norris Vickers, 69, of Burlington, died Dec. 30, at her residence. She was a retired insurance agent for Adkisson Insurance Agency in Fort Wright, past president of Ky. Association of Insurance Women, and was a member of Belleview Baptist Church in Belleview. Her husband, C. Ray Vickers, died previously. Survivors include her stepson, Ray Vickers Jr. of Dry Ridge; stepdaughter, Lisa McKinney of Walton; sister, Marty Smiley of Covington; one step-grandson and one step-great-granddaughter. Interment was at Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Erlanger.
Memorials: Belleview Baptist Church, 6658 Fifth St., Burlington, KY 41005.
Janice Wallace Janice Wallace, 70, of Burlington, died Dec. 28, at her home. She was a nurse, longtime member of Burlington Baptist Church, and past matron of Eastern Star. Her sons, Henry S. Wallace III and Robin A. Wallace, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Henry “Buddy” Wallace of Burlington; sons, Jason Wallace and Donald Wallace, both of Burlington; four grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Burial was at Burlington Cemetery. Memorials: Burlington Baptist Church, 3031 Washington St., Burlington, KY 41005; or Burlington Masonic Lodge No. 264, 7072 Pleasant Valley Road, P.O. BOX 62, Florence, KY 41042.
Ercil Walthers Ercil L. Walthers, 93, of Ellenton, Fla., formerly of Florence, died Dec. 24, at Bradenton Hospice House in Brandenton, Fla. He served in the Army as a cook during World War II, retired from General Electric in Evendale, Ohio as a machinist, was a member of First Baptist Church in Covington, was a Kentucky Colonel, enjoyed biking and bowling. Survivors include his son, Emmette E. Walthers of Florence; sister, Jewel Walthers of Covington; 16 grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. Interment with honor-guard service was at the Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Erlanger. Memorials: Community Services of Northern Kentucky, 31 Spiral Drive, Florence, KY 41042.
Hebron, died Dec. 30. He was a plant coordinator with Gurdes Corp., and loved the outdoors. His son, Kevin White, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Rosetta White; son, Bobby Louis White Jr.; daughters, Cindy Hellmann, Terry White and Tabitha Ballew; brother, Gene White; three grandchildren and one great-grandson. Memorials: Shriners Hospitals for Children, 3229 Burnet Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45229-3095.
Lucille Wolfe Lucille Wolfe, 91, of Florence, died Dec. 26, at the home of her daughter, Peri Fischer. She retired from Gold Star Chili in 2002, was member of Latonia Christian Church for 55 years, loved playing the piano and played for The Colony Sing-A-Long for 11 years. Her husband, Lester, died previously. Survivors include her son, Michael Wolfe; daughters, Donna Wolfe, Sherry Soward, Lynette Minnich, Peri-Anne Fischer and Melody Linneman; 10 grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. Burial was at Pythian Grove Cemetery in Berry. Memorials: Latonia Christian Church, 3900 Decoursey, Latonia, KY 41015.
Geraldine Woodruff Geraldine Woodruff, of Burlington, died Dec. 23. She enjoyed flower gardening, spending time with her grandchildren and greatgrandchildren, and vacationing at the beach. Survivors include her siblings, Joann Feeback, Katie Reevellbase, Jenny Glahn and James Carroll; children, Allen Kenter, Scott Kenter, Rick Kenter and Amber Crosby; 10 grandchildren and six great-grandchildren.
Robert White Robert Louis White, 70, of
FLORENCE Arrests/citations Stephen B. Jones, 32, alcohol intoxication in a public place, Nov. 20. Amy Peters, 29, speeding 26 mph or more, disregarding traffic control device, DUI, operating on suspended or revoked operators license, possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia, Nov. 21. Tiffany A. Wesley, 23, alcohol intoxication in a public place, Nov. 21. Peggy L. Willis, 38, shoplifting, Nov. 21. Linda E. Pratt, 25, reckless driving, DUI, Nov. 21. Lena R. Delaguardia, 22, shoplifting, Nov. 22. Steven D. Weber, 51, three counts shoplifting, Nov. 23. Leonel P. Velasquez, 21, failure to produce insurance card, disregarding traffic control device, careless driving, no other state registration receipt, DUI, no operators-moped license, Nov. 23. Rolando Mechen Garcia, 25, alcohol intoxication in a public place, giving officer false name or address, Nov. 23. Jose A. Morales Godinez, 32, alcohol intoxication in a public place, Nov. 23. Jason R. Davis, 28, burglary, criminal mischief, Nov. 23. Heriberto Padilla, 25, careless driving, no operator’s license, possession of open alcoholic container in a motor vehicle, failure to wear a seatbelt, Nov. 23. Heather L. Buchwald, 33, DUI, Nov. 23. Ryan A. Keel, 22, shoplifting, Nov. 18. Jasmin W. Deramus, 18, shoplifting, public intoxicationcontrolled substance, fleeing or evading police, Nov. 18. Keith A. Sheid, 24, criminal trespassing, Nov. 17. Keith A. Scheid, 24, possession of drug paraphernalia, resisting arrest, public intoxication –controlled substance, tampering with physical evidence, Nov. 18.
Steven J. West, 20, DUI under 21 years of age, Nov. 18. Lora P. Manning, 27, public intoxication-controlled substance, Nov. 18. David B. Flanagan, 27, alcohol intoxication in a public place, Nov. 17. Penny N. Napier, 51, shoplifting, Nov. 29. Paula R. Wayman, 48, DUI, Nov. 29. Kurt A. McCord, 56, shoplifting, Nov. 28. Payton A. Lightner, 19, shoplifting, Nov. 28. Nicholas R. Arnett, 27, tampering with physical evidence, possession of drug paraphernalia, first degree possession of a controlled substance (heroin), Nov. 28. Lawrence R. Parks Jr., 51, alcohol intoxication in a public place, Nov. 28. Joshua C. Norris, 30, alcohol intoxication in a public place, Nov. 28. Meghan S. Celenski, 26, DUI, Nov. 28. William L. Eggemeier, 81, leaving the scene of an accident, DUI, Nov. 27. Robert L. Hug, 60, DUI, Nov. 27. Robert W. Hunt III, 31, leaving the scene of an accident, DUI, first degree possession of a controlled substance (heroin), Nov. 27. Alisha D. Romosier, 25, shoplifting, Nov. 26. Robert C. Davis, 36, theft, Nov. 26. Jason T. Epperson, 33, shoplifting, Nov. 25. Brittany D. Burnett, 26, alcohol intoxication in a public place, receiving stolen property under $10,000, Nov. 24. Caleb D. Walker, 18, second degree disorderly conduct, DUI, Nov. 24. Sheri D. Lusby, 43, DUI, Nov. 24.
Incidents/investigations Assault Fourth-degree, minor injury at 7829 Riehl Drive, No. 4, Nov. 17. Fourth-degree, minor injury at 6751 Parkland Place No. 71, Nov. 17. Victim assaulted by known subject at 6700 block of Ash-
grove Place, Nov. 28. Burglary Salon Obsession broken into and items taken at 7116 Turfway Road, Nov. 29. TV stolen at 23 Shelby St., Nov. 23. Scissors stolen at 9016 Preakness Drive, Nov. 22. Residence broken into and items taken at 155 Saddlebrook Drive, Nov. 24. Burglary, criminal mischief Front entry door glass destroyed/damaged/vandalized at 8049 Dream St., Nov. 23. Money stolen, structures destroyed/damaged/vandalized at 7104 Turfway Road, Nov. 17. Burglary, theft Guitar, amp stolen at 7241 Turfway Road, No. 8, Nov. 20. Criminal mischief Automobiles destroyed/damaged/vandalized at 7253 Turfway Road, Nov. 19. Glass door destroyed/damaged/ vandalized at 6870 Shenandoah Drive, No. 12, Nov. 22. Sliding glass door, automobiles destroyed/damaged/vandalized at 35 Rio Grande Circle, No. 1, Nov. 22. Prescription glasses destroyed/ damaged/vandalized at 55 Bustetter Drive, Nov. 17. Automobiles destroyed/damaged/vandalized at 7860 Mall Road, Nov. 17. Vehicles vandalized at 8140 Diane Drive, Nov. 26. Criminal possession of forged instrument Money counterfeited at 8432 U.S. 42, Nov. 19. Fraud Subject attempted to pass a fraudulent check at Walmart at 7625 Doering Drive, Nov. 28. Eagle Bank reported a subject made $600 in fraudulent credit card purchases at 7791 Dixie Hwy., Nov. 29. Fraud, theft Fraudulent use of credit card, money, perfume stolen at 8075 Steilen Drive, Room 243, Nov. 17. Incident report Stolen property recovered at 239 Main St., Nov. 27.
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