Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Florence and Union
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2014
HIGHER SEED A8 Cooper defeats its rival
BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
Improvements coming to U.S. 42 in Florence By Melissa Stewart
FLORENCE — Improvements are making their way to U.S. 42 in Florence. The project includes pavement replacement on U.S. 42 from Bentley Court to Ewing Boulevard, Nancy Wood with the Kentucky Transportation Cabinet District 6 Office said. The portion of east of Interstate 75 will be replaced with concrete pavement; west of the I-75 will be replaced with asphalt. There also will be some curb replacement and spot repairs on sidewalks. A left turn lane will be added
Boone County High School English teacher and media specialist Jessica Pass helps sophomore Carley Dorman with a video she’s producing for class.MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Teacher finding inspiration in students By Melissa Stewart firstname.lastname@example.org
FLORENCE — From time to time Jessica Pass pulls her pink scrapbook from the shelf. She flips through the pages filled with pictures and messages from former students. “I see their faces and it makes me realize why I’m a teacher,” the Boone County High School English teacher and media specialist said. For five years, in the classroom, Pass has taught language arts. After school, she’s helped
students sharpen their reading and writing skills, and to make a difference in their community. In that brief time, she’s already made quite an impact, on the students and fellow teachers, said Boone County High School curriculum coach Jerry Gels. And that impact is a reason why she was named high school teacher of the year by the Kentucky Council of Teachers of English/Language Arts. Gels nominated her for the award. “She is one of the more energetic, student-focused and community driven teachers I’ve
ever been around,” said Gels, who nominated Pass. “I’m really impressed with how she works with students in the classroom. She pushes them and works them to death and they love her for it.” Some of the ways she works with students include her use of technology, innovative teaching methods and community service efforts. Gels said she has started a Twitter page for the high school’s library and introduced
on U.S. 42, east bound onto Mall Road, making for a total of two left turn lanes. The additional turn lane, Wood said, is “to ease congestion and improve turning.” The project will cost $5.8 million, she said. WL Harper was awarded the contract. The pavement funds will be taken out of state funds and the left turn lane addition is funded by the Congestion Mitigation and Air Quality Improvement Program. “This project will begin this spring when construction season starts, which is the end of See U.S. 42, Page A2
Pavement replacement will take place on U.S. 42 from Bentley Court to Ewing Boulevard this spring. There will also be some curb replacement and spot repairs for sidewalks. Another left turn lane will be added on U.S. 42, east bound onto Mall Road. MELISSA
See TEACHER, Page A2
STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Wildwood Inn meets Howard Johnson By Melissa Stewart email@example.com
FLORENCE — The name has changed and the sign out front has changed, but the welcome mat is still out at the Wildwood Inn. The hotel, popular for its uniquely themed suites, is now the Howard Johnson Florence/ Cincinnati. “Everything is the same, except for a few upgrades to the system and operations and the name,” the hotel general manager Robbie Sumpter. The change became official about a month ago. The hotlel is now part of Wyndham Worldwide, one of
The Wildwood Inn, popular for its uniquely themed suites, is now known as Howard Johnson Florence/Cincinnati. MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
the largest hospitality companies in the world with more than 55 brands including Howard Johnson, Wyndham Hotels and
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First librarian retires See story, A6
Resorts, Ramada, Days Inn, and Super 8. “It’s a big deal, we’re looking to take advantage of the name of
a national brand,” he said. “Everyone knows us locally; about 70 percent of our business is local. Visitors don’t know us as well when they’re on the Internet looking up information on hotels. We’re hoping this will bring more business and an identity.” The hotel is still owned by Gurvir Hira, who has owned Wildwood for the last seven years. He was out of town and could not be reached for comment. Sumpter said he’s worked at the hotel for 10 years and is excited about this new opportunity. “It’s very exciting,” he said. “It’s an opportunity for more
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growth. We’ve already added a full hot breakfast and looking to continue to upgrade. We’re hoping in the next few years to install a restaurant.” The hotel boasts 115 rooms, 27 of which are uniquely themed, such as the Artic Cave, a theme in tribute to the 1950s called “Happy Days,” and Venetian. It has a tiki bar and a tropical dome area with a heated pool and waterfall. Howard Johnson Florence/ Cincinnati is at 7809 U.S. 42, Florence. For more information, visit www.hojoflorenceky.com. Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @MStewartReports
Vol. 19 No. 24 © 2014 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
A2 • FLORENCE RECORDER • FEBRUARY 6, 2014
Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Deaths .................. B9 Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Schools ..................A7 Sports ....................A8 Viewpoints ............A10
Continued from Page A1
March or first part of April and will be completed by November 2014,”
she said. Although, the project may create traffic headaches, Florence Public Services Director Eric Hall said the it is very much needed. “We, as a city, feel this project is very impor-
tant,” Hall said. “The road is showing its age and it’s a busy and important roadway in the heart of Florence. We’re excited to see the project take place.” Hall said the city will work closely with the state to make the process
a challenge,” Wood said. Updates will be available on the District 6 website, http://1.usa.gov/1fBrdBa. Motorists will also be encouraged to take alternate routes during this project.
Couple doing mission work
By Stephanie Salmons firstname.lastname@example.org
Find news and information from your community on the Web Florence • nky.com/florence Boone County • nky.com/boonecounty
Marc Emral Editor ..............................578-1053, email@example.com Stephanie Salmons Reporter .................578-1057, firstname.lastname@example.org Melissa Stewart Reporter .....................578-1058, email@example.com Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ............513-248-7573, firstname.lastname@example.org James Weber Sports Reporter ................578-1054, email@example.com
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For customer service .........................781-4421 Sharon Schachleiter Circulation Manager .........................442-3464, firstname.lastname@example.org
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To place an ad in Community Classified, call 283-7290.
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UNION — Ron and Gayle Spjut of Union both come from “a long line of missionaries” from the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. What was intended to be a year-long mission trip to Guatemala has morphed into what will be a three-year endeavor at the Santa Ana El Salvador Mission after Ron received a call to serve as mission president and Gayle to serve as his companion and assistant. “Serving as a senior couple was something we had always wanted to do,” Gayle said in an email from Retalhuleu, Guatemala, where she and her husband have been serving for three months. “The leaders of the church have indicated a great need for the service that senior couples can give in supporting the proselyting and humanitarian work of the church,” she said. “And we felt it was a way to show the Lord our gratitude for our many blessings.” Gayle says they had planned to serve as a senior couple sometime in the future, but when their
Gayle Spjut, second from left, learns how to prepare corn for grinding into flour. She and her husband Ron are currently on a mission trip to Guatemala. The couple will soon head to El Salvador where Ron will serve as mission president.PROVIDED
youngest daughter Kylee decided to serve a mission in 2013, they decided to go on a mission at the same time. Kylee is serving in the Philippines for 18 months, she said. Gayle and Ron then received their call to serve in Guatemala for a year. “We had intended to serve 12 months and return about the time Kylee returned,” Gayle said. “But the Lord apparently had a different plan in mind for us.” In late September,
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shortly before the couple’s departure to Guatemala, Gayle said they were invited to interview with Henry Eyring, first counselor in the first presidency of the church in Salt Lake City. At that time, they were asked if Ron and Gayle would oversee one of the church missions. “We accepted that call to serve and in December we received word that we would be assigned to the Santa Ana El Salvador Mission,” Gayle said. The couple will be in El Salvador for three years supervising and training about 200 missionaries, overseeing the proselyting work, assuming responsibility for the baptism of new converts and
their initial development as new members of the church. “Quite frankly, we were stunned by the invitation,” Ron said. “The responsibility seems a little overwhelming, but we are grateful to be of service to the Lord in some way. We love our missionaries here and know that we will easily love the ones over whom we will preside in Santa Ana.” According to Ron, the couple will be in Retalhuleu until March before returning to Kentucky for a few months to get their affairs in order. Around July 1, they will receive a week of special training in Utah, along with 130 other couples, before moving to El Salvador.
was missing,” she said. “I’d write school stories and I’d think, ‘I want to be in a school.’” So she went back to school, earning a master’s of arts in teaching at Northern Kentucky University and is working on master’s degree in library science at the University of Kentucky. She wants to be a school librarian. Above all, she said, she wants to “be the best she can be for her students.” In fact she said her students deserve all the credit for her being named teacher of the year. “It’s really about my students,” she said. “They make me the teacher I am. They deserve a great teacher. I’m blessed to have great students. More than anything in the world I want to make my students feel confident.” Reading and writing well, she said, is what they need to have that confidence. “Teaching grammar, punctuation and reading is teaching kids how to converse with the rest of the world,” she said. “If they can’t read and write, they can’t express their ideas and be who they want to be. I’m giving them the tools they need to do this. Knowing I can help them become who they want to be is what I love about being a high school teacher. That’s huge!”
Continued from Page A1
the school to Prezis, a cloud-based presentation software and storytelling tool for presenting ideas on a virtual canvas. Gels said Pass connects with students by reaching them on their level and familiarizing herself with their interests. She involves her students in community service projects – from community clean up days to raising funds for Children’s Hospital to reading to elementary students. Pass, 28, of Fort Mitchell said surprised by the award. “By surprised I mean that I feel like I’m just doing my job. It’s wonderful to be honored for just doing what you’re supposed to do every day.” This is Pass’ first year at Boone County High School; previously she was an English teacher at Lloyd High School in Erlanger. Teaching was not her first career choice. The 2003 Lloyd High School graduate studied journalism at the University of Mississippi and the University of Kentucky, working internships with TV and radio stations, and then landed a job in print journalism as a reporter for the Georgetown News-Graphic after graduating in 2007. “I loved being a reporter, but felt that something
Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @MStewartReports
FEBRUARY 6, 2014 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • A3
Rally features champs for education The state’s lieutenant government and education commissioner, Northern Kentucky leaders and students rallied a crowd of more than 200 with the cry “Our children can’t wait!” at the Northern Kentucky Champions for Education Forum at Northern Kentucky University Jan. 29. The speakers issued a call for people throughout Northern Kentucky to meet “eyeball to eyeball” with their legislators to speak up in support of Governor Steve Beshear’s budget proposal to restore funding for education in Kentucky. “We’ve got to get folks to understand that nothing will happen unless they engage,” said Lt. Gov. Jerry Abramson. “You’ve got to get engaged.” The forum was pre-
sented by the Northern Kentucky Education Action Team (NKEAT) and involved a list of organizations and speakers. Among all the speakers, it might have the students’ voices that were the most stirring. “At the beginning of this year, my mom paid $500 for AP courses for my sister and me,” said Andrea Bomkamp, a student at Dixie Heights High School. “Some students take the AP courses but can’t afford the AP exams. The best educated students can’t just be the wealthiest ones. Every student, regardless of income, should have the opportunity to be valedictorian and take the higher level courses. Every student in my school and my state should be able to have the same opportunity for a quality educa-
tion.” “Every instructional moment is critical. (But) when I log on at school, with all the staff and students accessing the same wi-fi, it takes several moments to load anything,” said Hannah Hodgson, a senior at Simon Kenton High School. “With 1,700 students in my school, technology is almost always in use. But with all of the students and staff accessing the same wi-fi, the current bandwidths are stressed.” Marianne Schmidt Hurtt, senior vice president and regional manager of PNC Bank chairs the Northern Kentucky Education Council. For more information or to get involved, contact the Northern Kentucky Education Council, at 859282-9214.
NKY snow days delaying summer vacations By Chris Mayhew email@example.com
School closures because of extreme weather keep adding days to the end of the school year for Northern Kentucky students as districts plan how to make up lost class time. Through Monday, Feb. 3, Boone, Campbell and Kenton school districts have all missed nine days because of weather this year. Erlanger-Elsmere Independent Schools have missed five days, Beech-
wood and Bellevue schools have missed four days and Fort Thomas IndepenPoe dent Schools have missed two days. The state requires all schools to have a minimum of 170 instructional days and 1,062 hours of instruction, said said Connie Pohlgeers, Campbell County Schools spokeswoman.
Boone County Schools Superintendent Randy Poe said the district’s Board of Education planned for up to five days of missed school days added to the end of the scheduled school year calendar. With nine missed days, Boone County’s final day of school will be Wednesday, June 4.
Reporters Amy Scalf firstname.lastname@example.org, Melissa Stewart email@example.com and Stephanie Salmons firstname.lastname@example.org contributed to this story.
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A4 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • FEBRUARY 6, 2014
Boone’s first librarian retires after 40 years sically the rest is history.” “I did have a connection to the county,” Smith explained. “They needed somebody that would not leave immediately and would hopefully settle in the county ... The position suited me and all the essential things all fell into place.” According to the library’s website, bcpl.org, Boone County voters passed a library tax in 1973, and by July 1974 temporary quarters had been found, negotiations for the site of the new library building were underway and the first staff members were at work. The Boone County Public
tired Dec. 31. Originally from Western Kentucky, Smith’s husband, William A. (Bill) Smith, is a Boone County native whose family had been here for generations. “He made an off-hand comment that Boone County was working on a property tax, trying to pass a tax to get a library,” she said, “and I thought, ‘oh, that sounds interesting.’” At the time, Smith, who was just 22, was working on her master’s in library science at the University of Kentucky. She applied for the job, was interviewed, and “ba-
By Stephanie Salmons email@example.com
Jane Smith said she has been with the Boone County Public Library since “before the beginning.” That’s before the library opened in an old Florence feed store, before the library’s first permanent location was built, and before the library expanded to include a main branch in Burlington and five branches in the county. Smith, 63, of Union, was the first librarian and library director hired by the newly formed library system in 1974. She re-
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Boone County Public Library’s first librarian Jane Smith retired after 40 years on Dec. 31. STEPHANIE SALMONS/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Library opened at 2 Girard St., Florence, on Oct. 14, 1974. That day more than180 people visited the library. The library moved into its permanent location at 7425 U.S. 42 in Florence in
June 1976. At the beginning, thoughts weren’t of the library’s distant future. “We were living month by month just to get the library established,” Smith said. “So there was no
thought beyond the next year or two what would happen at the library.” The atmosphere in the early years “was great,” Smith said. The library’s standing in statewide statistics was coming up and circulation was good. They opened with 8,000 books. “We did little story hours and crafts and whatever we could with not much room,” she said. By that time the library staff had grown to four. Smith has fond memories of the early days, including one of original library board member and longtime Cincinnati/ Northern Kentucky International Airport spokesman, the late Ted Bushelman, returning an autobiography of John Wayne, which was overdue, to the library dressed in a cowboy hat and boots.
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Boone chapter of DAR meeting The February meeting of the Boone County chapter of the DAR will be at10 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 8, at the main branch of the Boone County Library on Burlington Pike. The program will be on the Duncan Tavern presented by Pam Overton. Hostesses for the meeting are Marge Thompson and Peg Hubbard.
Irish music playing at Thomas More
The ninth annual Concert of Irish Music will be at 7 p.m. Friday, Feb. 7, in the Steigerwald Hall in the Student Center at Thomas More College. Admission is free, and there will be free Irish stew. Performing are: » Ceol Mohr, playing traditional music with an Irish, Welsh, English and American twist. » Silver Arm, which has played at the Cincinnati Celtic and international music festivals. Band leader Cindy Matyi is a speaker on Irish music, art and mythology. » Murphy’s Law, which plays pubs and festivals throughout the area. For information about the concert, contact Ray Hebert at Thomas More College at 859-344-3310 to email firstname.lastname@example.org.
PVA inspections set
The Boone County Property Valuation Administrator’s office will inspect Orleans subdivision, farms and new construction throughout Boone County Feb. 6-12. 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 .
Learn to manage diabetes
If you have diabetes, the Northern Kentucky Health Department’s diabetes program is offering comprehensive education at an all-day workshop, 8:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 15, at the Campbell County Fire House, 4113 Alexandria Pike, Cold Spring. Registration is required. Lunch and a diabetes toolkit will be provided. For more information and to register or for information about the health department’s diabetes control program, call Joan Geohegan at 859363-2115 or Julie Shapero at 859-363-2116 or visit www.nkyhealth.org.
The Unbridled Liberty Tour will be at the METS Center, on Olympic Boulevard, Erlanger, Saturday, Feb. 8. Organizers say they are hoping to connect candidates who support the Constitution and the prinicples of limited goverment, free makets and fiscal responsibility. The tour is a series of events across Kentucky to connect freedom-loving Americans with candidates that support the principles of liberty. Doors open at 1 p.m. with speakers beginning at 1:45 p.m. Doc Thompson from The Blaze Radio will be the emcee for the day. Others scheduled to
appear are: » Deneen Borelli, author of Blacklash and Outreach Director with FreedomWorks. » Dr. Tom Borelli, Senior Fellow with FreedomWorks and director of Market Freedom Project. » Harald Zieger, author and former East German citizen » Scott Hofstra, with the United Kentucky Tea Party. » Joe Kalil, from POST, Protecting our Students and Teachers » Rev. Lee Watts, of Religious Liberty » Matt Bevin, a candidate for Kentucky Senate. More information on Unbridled Liberty on Facebook bit.ly/unbrindled.
The Rebecca Bryan Boone Chapter, National Society Daughters of American Revolution, will meet at 11 a.m. Wednesday Feb. 12, at the Golden Corral Restaurant, 488 Orphanage Road, Ft Wright. Guest speaker Tom Honeybrink will give a presentation on Preserving Our Cemeteries. Chapter regent Ruth Korzenborn will preside. For further information or to make a reservation send an e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org or call 859-341-2017.
School, 15066 Porter Road, Verona. Deadline to reserve space is Feb. 21. Tickets to the craft fair cost $5. Volunteers are admitted free. For more information, contact Andrea Walton at email@example.com.
Florence host Presidents display
FLORENCE — A Presidents Day display will be available for viewing 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Monday, Feb. 17, at the Florence Government Center, 8100 Ewing Blvd., Florence The display will include information on U.S. presidents, vice presidents and first ladies. There will also be trivia questions to answer. The display provides extra credit when approved by certain Boone County Schools. For more information, call 647-5439 or visit www.florence-ky.gov.
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Baptist Church at Mt. Zion is hosting a 13-week Grief Recovery support group beginning 5 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 16, at 642 Mt. Zion Road, Florence. The seminars will feature interviews with leading authors, counselors, speakers and pastors with years of expertise in grief recovery. After the video seminar, there is a group discussion and time to interact with others who have experienced loss. A $15 registration fee covers the 13 weekly seminars and a workbook. For more information, call 859-371-7141 for more information.
American Legion hosts dance, show
FLORENCE — American Legion Post 4 will host a Valentine’s Day dinner dance and show 6:30 p.m. Friday, Feb. 14, at the legion, 8385 U.S. 42, Florence. Dinner starts at 7 p.m. and includes spaghetti with homemade meatballs, garlic bread, salad and dessert. Entertainment will be provided by The Echoes, the performance begins at 8 p.m. For more information or reservations, call 859817-0924.
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Vendors needed for craft fair
WALTON Vendors are needed for the Walton-Verona Elementary Parent Teacher Association Spring Craft Fair. The craft fair will be held from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, March 1, at the school,15066 Porter Road, Verona. Those who have a craft or consultants for businesses such as Avon, Mary Kay or Thirty-One, are invited to purchase a booth. Cost is $30. Setup starts at 8 a.m. in the Walton-Verona Elementary cafeteria. To reserve a booth send your name, phone number and item you’ll be selling, along with a check payable to WVES PTA to Walton-Verona Elementary
Boone arboretum accepting internship applications The Boone County Arboretum is accepting applications for its 2014 internship program. The internship is available to college students studying horticulture, landscape architecture or related fields. Applicants must have some prior landscape maintenance experience as the positions work extensively in the care of the collections of the arboretum. The application can be found online at bit.ly/arboretumapp and can be emailed to firstname.lastname@example.org or mailed to Boone County Arboretum, 9190 Camp Ernst Road, Union, KY 41091. For more information about the arboretum, visit bcarboretum.org.
Beekeeping class all abuzz The Northern Kentucky Beekeepers Association will have its annual Beekeeping 101 School, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 22, at the Campbell County Environmental Education Center, 1261 Race Track Road, Alexandria. The event is free and open to the public. Participants are asked to bring a brown-bag lunch. The guest speaker will be state apiarist, Sean Burgess. For more information, visit www.nkybeekeepers.com.
Nominate a next gen leder
Legacy, an organization for young professionals in Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky, is again hosting the Next Generation Leader Awards. This year marks the fifth anniversary of the
awards ceremony whose past winners include some of this region’s finest and most influential young professionals. Leaders from many prominent businesses and government organizations will gather at the event in July to recognize the winners of this year’s awards. Area young professionals under the age of 40 are nominated for an award in their distinctive industry and are then judged by a panel of community leaders and experts. The judges will then select three finalists in each category with the winner to be announced at the ceremony in July. Nominations are due by Friday, Feb 14, and can be completed by going to: http://bit.ly/legacynoms.
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FEBRUARY 6, 2014 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • A5
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A6 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • FEBRUARY 6, 2014
College celebrates St. Thomas More birthday By Chris Mayhew email@example.com
Raymond G. Hebert, professor of history and former dean of Thomas More College, teaches all of his classes in the Thomas More Room where a copy of a painting of the Crestview Hills college’s namesake saint adorns the wall. Hebert organizes festivities for the college’s annual celebration of St. Thomas More’s birthday of Feb. 7, 1478. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Thomas More College students are known as the Saints, and each February the community is invited to celebrate the Feb. 7 birthday of the college’s namesake. The idea of celebrating St. Thomas More started when the college organized a national celebration of the saint’s 500th
Everything you wanted in a college education except the debt.
the creation of the annual invitation-only lawyer’s brunch in 1982, Hebert said. The event always includes a speaker about the saint; this year’s speaker, Supreme Court of Kentucky Justice Michelle Keller, will speak on “Sir Thomas More – Saint, Judge, Husband, and Father.” Another fixture of the birthday celebration has become the Caden Blincoe Outland Festival, a public reading of works from authors’ writings. The festival, in its 20th year, is named for newspaper journalist who believed people should have access to literature through verbal retelling. English professor Sherry Cook Stanforth has taken over the annual Outloud Festival, which the college renamed after Blincoe before his death in 2000. Blincoe, a resident of Boone County, was a freelance writer for The Enquirer and for the former Kentucky Post. The festival centers on celebrating writers and lovers of writing about and from Appalachia. “This event reflects the heritage appreciation of a family reunion,” Stanforth said. “It brings people together to appreciate literature in the most genuine way possible.”
birthday in1978, said Raymond G. Hebert, professor of history and former dean of Thomas More College. He has studied St. Thomas More extensively – and students and staff know him by his affinity for researching the saint. “His birthday is also my birthday, which means I can never hide it on this campus,” Hebert said. The list of public events has grown over the years. There is a performance of Irish music at 7 p.m. Friday, Feb. 7, and an observatory viewing night and open house at 7 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 15. The Northern Kentucky Brotherhood Singers begin the week at noon Monday, Feb. 10. The Crestview Hills campus is at 333 Thomas More Pkwy. St. Thomas More has always been the patron saint of lawyers, and since 2000 has also been the patron saint of politicians, Hebert said. “We’re proud of being named after him, because I don’t think there is a better name for a liberal arts college than Thomas More, the man known for integrity and who was a layman, husband and father,” he said. St. Thomas More birthday events were small and sporadic on campus until
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FEBRUARY 6, 2014 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • A7
Editor: Marc Emral, firstname.lastname@example.org, 578-1053
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
COLLINS ELEMENTARY SCHOOL HONOR ROLL
CARDS FOR TROOPS
The following Collins Elementary School fourth- and fifthgrade students made the honor roll for the second quarter. Jeremy Allen, Logan Bedinghaus, Audrianna Bennett, Taylor Blau, Caylei Brown, Stephanie Calderon, Zoe Colins, Lesley Cruz, Cody Dannis, Lydie Diakandulu, Emily Dizdarevic, Minadora Fleek, Gabby Goble, Conner Grabow, Destiny Gregory, Hunter Gross, Ingrid Gue-
vara, Cody Hall, Danny Hernandez, Abdi Jama, Matthew Jerauld, Devin Justice, Courtney Kahrs, Jaren Kennedy, Dalton Kinman, Teodora Knezic, Sedtiny Konerman, Madison Kuryla, Laura Ledesma-Arivizu, Nick Lemon, Cadence Lindenberger, Jonathan Mata, Maggie Merlo, Tony Moreno, Cammie Morris, Jesse Morris, Morgan Nance, Austin Neace, Jessie Newcomb, Jacob Nichols,
Rafael Nunez, Yash Patel, Perla Pena, Ashton Raisor, Hailey Robinson, Araceli Salazar, Stephanie Sanchez, Madyson Sanders, Zai Simms, Alexis Smith, Abigail Sproles, Shaemya Stokes, Rita Strese, Malachi Thompson, Emma Tupman, Payton Turgeon, Bayleah Vogel, Michaela Vogel, Allie Wooten, Braedan Young and Myra Zumba.
OCKERMAN MIDDLE SCHOOL HONOR ROLL The following Ockerman Middle School students made the honor roll for the second quarter.
St. Timothy Preschool student Gabe Cox makes a Christmas card as part of a service learning project for deployed troops.THANKS TO DEB THOMAS
NEW HAVEN ELEMENTARY SCHOOL HONOR ROLL The following New Haven Elementary School students made the honor roll for the second quarter.
Fourth grade All A: Leo Allesch, Daniel Bailey, Ben McDaniel, Julian Meneses, Nick Foltz, Christopher Harpum, Mason Kohlsmith, Natalie Stich, Skyleena Anderson, Katie Landers, Brianna Schierberg, Syndee Bates, Alexa Birkenhauer, Parker Coop, Phoebe Cross, Avery Griffin, Sarah Mason, Meaghan McQueen, Madison Melvin, Ashley Patterson, Kaelin Reynolds, Joey Sander, Olivia Stevens, Zachary Dornoff, Abby Johnson, Hannah Walters, Cade Bauer, Walker Bludworth, Carson Burch, Lauren Clements, Cody Donohoo, Gianna Edwards, Kaylynn Harman, Nicholas Kahmann, Madeline McGuire, Lainee Schumacher and Elayna Webb. A/B: Allie Behan, Zach Cobb, Jackson Elder, Alexia Kramer, Garrett Seibert, Nathan Soden, Nick Carchedi, Celine Carpio, Xander Murphy, Madison Rabe, Connor Race, Lauren Rawlins, Courtney Rudolph, Max Mogadam,
Denigan, Anna Dunaway, Trent Duncan, Delaney Fulmer, Bella Funk, Hannah Gaspard, Sophia Hansen, Reina Henriquez, Makena Jordan, Yelena Kenkel, Ty Kepplinger, Brad Larson, Jasmine Mogadam, Chase Mugavin, Aaron Muth, LeoPaul Palacio, Savannah Price, Aiden Putnam, Jaelyn Samad, Rylee Scanlon, MaKenzie Schimming, Cecilia Schroer, Aris Short, Ada Taylor, Jonah Ward, Charles West, Isabelle Fifth grade Wetherall and Ashton Wilson. All A: Manny Aguirre, Kailee B average: Ryan Allen, MiBarrett, Anna Basinger, Nachael Brooks, Landon Burnett, than Belden, Claire Bennett, Cherokee Caldwell, Aiden Emelila Campbell, Sophie Campbell, Grace Chan, Caitlyn Centers, Karson DeBellevue, Creech, Bailey Daniels, Savan- Emily Drake, Evan Duley, Wyatt Duncan, Amanda na Emrick, Taylor Ford, James Edwards, Isabella Elliot, Ty Funk, Noelle Graves, Rachel Engle, Ronaki Erpenbeck, Gressick, Kelsey Hammons, Lex Heilman, Brooks Horsford, Kaiden Farrar, Jackson Fischer, Andrew Ford, Jamie Gleason, Alyeska Jones, Tate Judge, Gavin Hawkins, Dylan Haylee, Artem Krasnobabtsev, Colin Micah Holmes, Caleb Jones, McLagan, Madeline Milburn, Kayla Lanigan, Cole Leonhart, Sydney Mossinger, Lawson Kayleigh McAlister, Caden Murdock, Nate Murphy, Mina McDowell, Seth McKinney, Ryumae, Riley Sesher, AnnaAmelia Minton, Cru Morris, Bella Vogel, Tori Williams, Madison Nath, Nathan Poyser, Morgan Wimsatt and Nate Nathan Reed, Ethan RichZiegler. ardson, Kinley Silvers, Mojica A average: Jack Archie, Leo Trevizo and Jacob Wade. Bouldin, Megan Collins, Sydney Coop, Kadie Day, Mariah Annie Osborn, Parker Ritzmann, Andrew Stafford, Allen Stevens, Eliza West, Abigail Alexander, Joshua Conley, Cameron Engel, Yasmin Garcia, Willow McDaniel, Dakota Penn, Alexi Reynolds, Price Wetherall, Zachary Stolz, Dylan Elliott, Justice Giovanardi, Haley Kauinui, Riley Myers, Michelle Patino, Nadia Rosales, Charlotte Towles and Myranda Vogt.
Sixth grade: Mason Fletcher, Alyssa Harney, Lindy Webb, Spencer Strunk, Paige Plapp, Courtney Roberts, Branden Bailey, Sara McFarland, Peyton Coffey, Cheryl Thomas, Matthew Weaver, Noah King, Adam Arellano, Garrison Williams, Adam Smart, Kacie Peters, Sofia Thomas, Georgia Murray, Kaitlyn Taylor, Rachel Moscona, Alexandra Kramer, Haley Skarl, Catherine Johnson, Anissa Wagenlander, Bryce Brodbeck, Olivia Pranger, Katianna Yoakum, Abbigail Soucy, Alyssa Kruml, Aleisha Banks, Casey Beusterien, Hannah Holtman, Lucas Alley, Dillon Talmon, Bryan Yelton, Megan Kline, Amanda Kruml, Alexander Pergram, Kaito Shimizu, Tracy Moore, Joshua Torbeck, Macy Buerhaus, Brynden Perkins and Brenden Hughes. Seventh grade: Nicholas Katsikas, Jackson Hoffman, Noah Bamonte, Devin Schwabe, Gregory McMillan, Abigail Kubala, Ignatius Wirasakti, Mollie Yauch, Brooke Howe, Gabrielle Cordas, Lucy Cobble, Alexis Redman, Kendall Maley, India Davis, Ethan Lock, Malachy Rosen, Alexander Hubbart, Matthew Rice, Sara Mathew, Tyler Kennedy, Addison Fangman, Hannah Wolf, Kyle Kindzierski, William Smart, Josephine Kubala, Maxwell Inabnit, Sabrina Torbit, Peter Mendenhall, Ashlee Taylor, Adrienne Hafley, Ashley Fortner, Landon Harris, Austin Baker, Jamie Holt, Alexis Scherpenberg, Jeffrey Obermeyer, Mackenzie Milner, Brooke Cornett, Hannah Bishop, Sabrina Fogt, Matthew Cordas, Amanda Kindzierski, Sakurako Sugiura, Aiyanah Esparza, Michael Spencer, Jack Nemec, Lauren Pompilio, Erin Pack and Trevor Stenner. Eighth grade: Corrine Burke, Kathleen Bryant, Hailey Short, Dylan Coe, Sarah Harkrader, Cortlyn Stewart, Alleigh Maguire, Emma Muehlenkamp, Lucas Lauciello, Jacob Chisholm, Mitchell Toepfert, James Huang, Cole Sandlin, Rachel Ford, Abigail Zimmer, Shelby Wright, Maleah Hirn, Tessa Gieske, Braydon Runion, Samuel Huddleston, Alleyna Locke, Logan Harris,
Callie Bolling, Tyler Loechel, Brooke Rosen, Kaitlyn Cox, Abigail Webb, Elena Rivera, Taylor Hibbs, Brooke Rickert, Zachary Gott, Reese Canode, Zachary Catalano, Conner Harney, Brooke Wilson, Kaela Butler, Kaisei Sugino and Molly Sansoucy.
A/B Sixth grade: Jaithyn Crawford, Gretchen Biles, Jaxson Trego, Maura McDermott, Christopher Lutsch, Haley Egan, Nicholas Mall, Braden Locke, Keele Ferguson, Lily Otto, Aubrey Yob, Kameron Wright, Olivia Stewart, Rachel Townsend, Owen Cernetisch, Austin Coe, Star Smith, Andrea Mitchell, Jacob Turner, Maxwell Bell, Joshua Bielski, Savannah Loh, Carly Holtman, Autumn Jones, Lillian Lown, Talon Williams, Zackery Ajwa, Rizwan Sumra, Madelynne Scherr, Briana Pierson, Caroline Ross, Christine Roberts, David Schneider, Brady Laws, Victoria Wang, Gretchen Wolf, Michael Tilford, Caitlin Morris, Aiden Shinkle-Kramer, Margaret Roundtree, Dakota Finn, Jade Doellman, Kylee Fahey, Tyler Holt, Shawn Roberts, Gavin Hibbs, Thalia Valencia-Murphy, Tori Panzeca, Keegan Points, Devin Wilson, Julia Hampton, Elma Coric, Lance Huff, Tyler Thomas, Dominic Winglewish, Austin Morvik, David Vargas, Madeline Showell, Abigail Greene, Jenna Colemire, Brennan Hook, Darren Duncan, Ashtyn Fangman, Alainia Fangman, Haley Huff, Erin Hubbard, Claire Castleman, Leslie Gilbert, Preston Malone, Abigail Knight, Cierra Russell, Sarah Bratcher, Bryce Chenot, Matthew Hallock, Kylie Doherty, Lauren Akers and Jordyn Hartley. Seventh grade: Ansley Rooks, Daniel Watson, Jessica Van Alstine, Juliet McGregor, Steven Stegeman, Grace Meihaus, Jessica Allen, James Murray, Denis Doerle, Renora Utz, Thomas Sheehan, Hailey Paff, Tylor Turner, Jacob Stewart, Alex Ollier, Jacob Wilburn, Grant Quintua, Lily Kneale, Brooke Bidwell, Joshua Gray, Austin Davis, Kayla Adams, Samantha Bachman, Grace Sparrow, Rebecca Schreiber, Lauren Girard, Olivia Kanatzar, Sara Moore, Allie Beutel, Addyson Cady, Valentina Acevedo, Nicholas Gavin, Samuel Brockett, Jaden Austin,
Tyler Anspach, Joshua Binder, Julian Earls, Crisslinn Rich, Michael Armour, Jasmine Caudill, Kyrah Beesley, Tyler Holloway, Donald Taylor, Ashley Layton, Laina Taylor, Alexis Buchanan, Samuel Ramos, Abigail Strawn, Madeline Newport, Sophia Smith, Jackie Zhang, Mariah Palmer, Austin Dunn, Yu Qing Yang, Alexander Harris, William Rigney and Madison Lyvers. Eighth grade: Justin Selby, Sierra Newton, Ashton Miller, Gabrielle Richardson, Alexis Arsenault, Jennifer Kane, Mitchell McArtor, Andrew Hicks, Brendan Reid, Alexander White, Madelyn Cox, Lauren Sayers, Adam Persons, Austin Dalton, Lynsey Steffen, Nathaniel Houser, Madison Soucy, Shelby Leach, Hazim Mesinovic, Cameron Gable, Emily Stewart, Trevor LaBree, Sydney Bosway, Briana Sailing, Justin Leite, Keegan Kelley, Tyler Ollier, Shams Sabin, Mackenzie Coleman, Madison Smith, Joseph Davis, Sophia Ocker, Samantha Riehemann, Hunter Corman, Carlos Garcia, Madelyn Brinkman, Abigayle Sorrell, Madison Hermann, Kattiana Miller, Brendan Short, Bryson Smith, Landon Finn, Megan Armour, Ethan Robbins, Chase Robinson, Sophie Meadors, Derek Nguyen, Hunter Hayden, Travon Harris, Arthur Sonzogni, Noah Ford, Benjamin Stewart, Rachel Geruc, Elijah Ayeni, Matthew Jarman, Treavor Stevens, Leanne Hays, Gianna Pretelini, Corey Frakes, Gabriel Remley, Noah Curee, Steven Collins, Collin Fossett, Grant Tambling, Ashlyn Meyer, Alyssa Daniels, Mackenzie Meredith, Anna McCormick, Sean Courtney, Thomas Thoburn, Jaelyn Gerhold, Rebecca Hill, Taylor Jenkins, Peyton Robinson, Ethan Stein, Evan Parrett, Hailee Carter, Jenna Sammons, Chloe Eve, Madison Mall, Sarah Schaefer, Maud Sonzogni, Cody Browning, Gage Hilbert, Brady Guo, Madison Hannah, Kierdan Osborn, Madelyn Hassel, Tanner Workman, Danielle Thomas, Mercedes Tanner, Taylor Jauregui, Ada Ka, Kaleigh Denton, Ryanne Parsons, Mark Mohammed, Estevan Mikhail, Sarah Norris, Logan Dunn, Jessica Le, Grace Medeles, Madison Banks and Dua-E-Fizzah Jaffer.
YEALEY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL HONOR ROLL The following Yealey Elementary School students made the honor roll for second quarter.
All A Fourth grade: Stevan Burton, Ben Cobble, John Courtney, Taylor Daugherty, Dylan Drummey, Alex Jones, Triniti Lee, Caiden Lisner, Meagan Miller, Mia Minniti, Jenna Oggy, Alex
Prikockis, Nicholas Sexton, Mila Shearer, Cole Shumate, Tommy Switzer, Alana Tinnell, LeeAnn Zembrodt and Elvis Zhang. Fifth grade: Omar Assd, Aleah Cook, Kate Cordas, Gabriela Da Silva, Morgan Daniels, Conner DeGarmoe, Sean DeGarmoe, Luke Fannin, Caitlin Holbrook, Christina Loechel, Mattie Melson, Marianna Rozell, Aly
Skiddle, Molly Switzer and Ellie Zureick.
A/B Fourth grade: Cody Anderson, Ashylyn Barrett, Tatum Batton, Lacey Burrell, Noah Butler, Hailey Carter, Makenzie Christin, Austin Cole, Logan Cox, Natalie Curry, Colin Delaney, Jacob Eickhoff, Adeleigh Finn,
Lacey Finn, Eddy Garcia-Herrera, Abby Gordon, Kyle Greenslade, Alex Jones, Lettie Lester, Jeremy Lightfoot, Jackson Medeles, Julia Neary, Ashley Phillips, Caraline Pratt, Hunter Quillen, Haley Roedersheimer, Brady Saylor, Dylan Schwabe, Kyla Searp, Parker Simmons, Garv Sorout, Piper Steffen, Matthew Thomas, Madalyn Warch, Evan
Warning, Parker Wehrman, Andrew Williams and Payeton Wright. Fifth grade: Trenton Anspach, Raygen Black, Justin Bolling, Becca Bowman, Rosie Bryant, Karah Burke, Haydee Correa, Chloe Cox, Chase Feinauer, Parker Fields, Abby Foltz, Kendal Franxman, Sheba Frimpong, Bailey Gay, Cyress Gerherd, Sam
Griffin, Elizabeth Harris, Averi Hicks, Javion Hocker, Samantha Hodge, Justin Huff, Nathan Lester, Andrew Lin, Preston Ma0lone, Kane Morris, Ashlee Neal, Jake O’Brien, Luv Patel, Brian Price, Katie Roberts, Mitch Shelley, Madison Swafford, Ben Tilford, Jack Tucker, Luke VanAlstine and Brooke Warning.
A8 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • FEBRUARY 6, 2014
Editor: Melanie Laughman, email@example.com, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
Determined Jaguars rout Raiders in district battle By James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
W-V freshman Taylor Cox, left, and senior Shelby Mullikin, 15, trap a Henry County foe. Walton-Verona beat Henry County 56-38 Feb. 1 at Walton-Verona.JAMES WEBER/COMMUNITY RECORDER
Mills paces Bearcats over Henry County W
alton-Verona beat Henry County 56-38 in girls basketball Feb. 1. The Bearcats improved to 10-10. Allie Mills had 26 points, 21 in the first half in which Walton built a 41-16 lead. Hailey Ison had 11 points. Walton next plays at Lloyd Feb. 8 and its next home game is Feb. 15 against Highlands.
Walton-Verona sophomore Olivia DeZarn shoots the ball as the Bearcats beat Henry County 56-38 Feb. 1 at Walton-Verona High School. JAMES
Walton-Verona junior Allie Mills shoots the ball. She had 26 points, 21 in the first half. Walton-Verona beat Henry County 56-38 Feb. 1 at Walton-Verona.JAMES
UNION — Sometimes basketball success comes down to the classic chicken/egg debate: Which one comes first? In the case of hoops, Tim Sullivan wants his defense to get his offense going, but sometimes it’s the other way around for his boys basketball team at Cooper High School. The Jaguars were feeding each other on both ends of the floor Jan. 31 as they devoured rival Ryle, 65-42, in a 33rd District seeding game at Cooper. “We hang our hats on the defensive end,” Sullivan said. “That’s been the trademark of our program from day one. There are a lot of times when we struggle to score, and that puts more stress on us. But tonight, we got what we wanted on offense, and that fed our defense. Usually our defense feeds our offense.” The Jaguars were starving like wolves for a win after falling to the Conner Cougars 48-41 three nights earlier in a district game. No one was hungrier than Hathorn on this night. The junior forward led all scorers with 20 points. Sullivan had challenged Hathorn, the team’s top post player, to be more aggressive. “It was huge, coming off the loss to Conner,” Hathorn said. “This was a huge game, huge rivalry. It helped us out and helps us bring more energy into our next game. “ Said Sullivan: “I got after him. His numbers are way down and they were down because of his energy and aggression. Tonight, he was a man, he was a monster, and that’s what we try to get out of him every day. We have to have that out of him every day to be good.” Senior guard Spencer
Cooper junior Colin Hathorn scores two of his 20 points. JAMES WEBER/COMMUNITY RECORDER
Holland had 15, Senior guard Zach McNeil 12 and freshman guard Sean McNeil nine. The balanced attack was the byproduct of a selfless offensive attack. “The whole team came in with energy and played amazing on defense,” Hathorn said. “On the offensive end, we had our best game of the whole season. We probably played more as a team today than any other time this year. You could tell by the way we were passing the ball around and swinging it to both sides of the court that we were all into it together.” While the Cooper offense has struggled at times this season, the defense has been strong, and has been a top priority of Sullivan’s during his career at Cooper. The Jags hunted the Raider ballhandlers, especially in the first half. After Ryle took a 13-10 lead midway through the first quarter, the Jaguars finished the half on a 20-3 run to take a 30-16 lead into the locker room. All three of the Raider points
came on free throws. Cooper started fast in the third quarter and pushed the lead over 20. “It’s a mindset, an urgency to go out and do your job,” Sullivan said. “All five guys working together and buying in to what you’re supposed to be doing, and taking it personally if your man does score on you. Understanding if I do get beat, my guys got my back.” The Jaguars enjoyed the Friday-night atmosphere of a huge rivalry game, with both student sections full and dressed for the occasion. The Cooper students went with sports jerseys to celebrate Super Bowl weekend, while many Raiders had ancient Greek togas. “What a great environment for high school kids to be in tonight,” Sullivan said. “A big rivalry game. Every game in our district is wild. The guys all know each other. It’s fun to watch two teams go out in an environment like this with the crowd as loud as it is.” Cooper improved to 10-8 and 2-2 in the 33rd District seeding standings. The Jags have both games with Boone County to play, Feb. 8 and Feb. 14. Ryle drops to 7-8 and 2-3 and plays at Boone County Thursday, Feb. 6. Cooper and Ryle split their two meetings in what has been an unpredictable year in the 33rd/ Boone school district. None of the four teams have swept both meetings with another district opponent. Conner went 1-1 with the other three foes and finished 3-3 in seeding. Boone is 2-1. If the Rebels lose to Ryle and split with Cooper, all four teams will end up 3-3. “It’s shaping up to be a special 33rd District Tournament,” Sullivan said. Follow James on Twitter, @RecorderWeber
Cooper wrestlers grapple with records By James Weber email@example.com
UNION — The Cooper High School wrestling record book, like those of other sports at the school, is a small one. But the program is deep enough now that many wrestlers are starting to put their names into it and make a run for the top of the list. The Jaguars are having a solid campaign in their sixth year of existence, and now is the time to fine-tune things for the upcoming regional meet. “We have been working on the physical aspect of wrestling all season,” head coach Michael Flaherty said. “The mental part becomes the biggest challenge this time of the
Kyle Steiner of Cooper, top, shown in the 2013 KHSAA state wrestling meet, has 87 wins at press time.JAMES WEBER/COMMUNITY RECORDER
year. The body might be able but the mind can sometimes hold you back. Kids look at mythical rankings and convince themselves that can’t move on to the next level. They may have lost to someone earlier in the
year and feel they can’t beat them. We have to work with these kids to overcome these negative thoughts and believe in themselves.” The Jaguars have several wrestlers who have a chance to make noise in
the postseason. Andy Gilliland graduated in 2011 with the current team record of 88 career wins, but he could several spots in the next two seasons. Kyle Steiner entered action this week with 87 wins. The senior and twotime state alternate is 22-8 this season. Andrew Bailey has 75 career wins including a current schoolrecord 29-match winning streak. He is the first Jaguar to win a conference championship. Senior Hunter Bailey is 27-7 this year. Bailey, who was a state alternate as a sophomore, is one of the best at making other wrestlers better in practice. Freshman Cody Huston (29-4) and sophomore Jordan Monroe (26-6) are
two highly successful sparring partners in practice who have made each other better, Flaherty said. Sophomore Jordan Kidwell (18-5) and junior Colton Hatridge (13-7). Sophomore Zack McKinley has moved up a weight class because of an injury to a teammate and has given it everything he has, Flaherty said. Cooper competed at Danville Feb. 1 and will be at the Conner tournament this Saturday, Feb. 8. “The Danville Dual meet was a good tournament for us,” Flaherty said. “It allowed us to get back into action after missing so many practices, matches and tournaments because of the weather. Danville also
gave us a chance to get some kids some matches who are returning from injuries and illness and to give some kids mat time who might have to fill in for some of our injured wrestlers.” Flaherty is excited about not only the upcoming postseason but the bright future of the program. “We have a very young team,” Flaherty said. “Most of our wrestlers are sophomores. I will miss our seniors, especially those who have been with me for the past four years. We came to Cooper together, but I am excited about our young guys.” Follow James Weber on Twitter, @RecorderWeber
SPORTS & RECREATION
FEBRUARY 6, 2014 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • A9
PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS By James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
» Conner beat Cooper 48-41 Jan. 28. Landon Lamblez had 20 points and Andrew Way 11. Conner beat Boone County 6350 Jan. 31. Samuel Hemmerich had 25 points, Michael Scott 14 and Way 10. » Ryle lost 87-67 to Holmes Jan. 28. Tanner White posted 20 points with four 3-pointers. Will Stuhr scored 13. » St. Henry beat Lloyd 81-57 Jan. 31. Jordan Noble had 20 points, Adam Goetz 17, Jake Plummer 15 and Nick Rechtin 13. » Covington Catholic beat Boone County 89-56 Jan. 28. Nick Ruthsatz had 38 points including an outstanding eight 3-pointers. Ben Heppler scored 19 points with five made 3pointers. CCH made15 for the game from behind the arc. CCH is17-1after beating Ryle 73-57 Feb. 1. Ruthsatz had 25 points and Mark Schult 15.
» Boone County beat Ryle 49-43 Jan. 31in a 33rd District game. Alexis Switzer had 25 points and Dallis Knotts 15. » Cooper head coach Nicole Levandusky earned her 100th career win in a Jan. 2 64-59 win over Conner. She compiled a 91-35 record in four seasons at Notre Dame. Cooper beat Beechwood 54-45 Feb. 1, with Savannah Brinneman scoring 13, Paige Ross 12 and Katey Pittman 11. » Ryle beat Scott 65-53. Carly Lange had 16 points and Madison Jones 14. » St. Henry beat Cooper 72-62 Jan. 28. Savannah Neace, Paige Noble and Jordan Miller had 13 points each. Noble led four Crusaders in double figures with 18 points in a 65-53 win over Beechwood Jan. 30 » Walton-Verona beat Oldham County 65-58 Jan. 28. Hailey Ison had 23 points, Shelby Mullikin 13 and Allie Mills 12.
» Conner went 4-0 at the Danville tournament Feb. 1, beating Barren County, Whitley County, Danville and Lexington Christian. Conner beat Walton-Verona 67-9 and Western Hills (Ky.) 70-6 on Jan. 29.
» Northern Kentucky Athletic Conference boys meet 1. Harrison (Dixie Heights) 502.30, 2. Fox (Scott) 461.35, 3.
Thomas More’s Sydney Moss (40) drives to the basket against Chatham University’s Jesse Hinkle (25) in the first half. JOSEPH FUQUA II/COMMUNITY RECORDER
Brungs (Covington Catholic) 426.25, 4. Corsmeier (St. Henry) 399.05, 5. Staubitz (Holy Cross) 305.35, 6. Summe (Covington Catholic) 300.75, 7. Craven (Ryle) 297.30, 8. Murphy (Highlands) 252.05, 9. Fugate (St. Henry) 246.85, 10. Courtney (Boone County) 246.50, 11. Duell (Covington Catholic) 243.20, 12. Guthier (Highlands) 221.15. » NKAC girls meet 1. Hill (Highlands) 462.80, 2. Crail (Notre Dame Academy) 424.20, 3. Fox (Scott) 371.55, 4. Case (Notre Dame Academy) 366.90, 5. Schilling (Beechwood) 351.65, 6. Miller (Beechwood) 343.95, 7. Jackson (Notre Dame Academy) 324.95, 8. Weyer (Highlands) 318.80, 9. Fox (Scott) 308.20, 10. Bloemer (Ryle) 301.80, 11. Brungs (Boone County) 297.15, 12. Butler (Notre Dame Academy) 278.95.
» NKAC girls standings:1. Notre Dame 487, 2. Highlands 238, 3. Ryle 142, 4. Dixie Heights 125, 5. Scott 93. » NKAC boys standings: 1. Covington Catholic 492.50, 2. Dixie Heights 226.50, 3. Ryle 153, 4. Highlands 137, 5. Scott 99. » NKAC Combined: 1. Highlands 348, 2. Dixie Heights 335.50. 3. Ryle 285, 4. Scott 163, 5. Simon Kenton 127. » NKAC girls winners: 200 yard medley relayNotre Dame 1:55.40, 200 freestyle-Duffy (Scott) 2:01.92, 200 individual medley-Vonderhaar (ND) 2:15.93, 50 freestyle-Morgan (ND) 25.32,100 butterfly-Novak (ND) 1:01.35, 100 freestyle-Hagen (ND) 55.60, 500 freestyle-Peck (ND) 5:24.79, 200 freestyle relay-Notre Dame 1:43.96, 100 backstrokeSmith (ND) 1:00.12, 100 breaststroke-Vonderhaar (ND) 1:08.81, 400 freestyle relay-ND 3:51.82.
» NKAC boys winners: 200 yard medley-Dixie Heights 1:45.93, 200 freestyle-Smith (CovCath) 1:45.52, 200 individual medley-Summe (CovCath)1:57.94, 50 freestyleSheets (CovCath) 22.91, 100 butterfly-Eisbernd (CovCath) 55.84, 100 freestyle-Newman (CovCath) 49.02, 500 freestyle-Smith (CovCath) 4:49.01, 200 freestyle relay-CovCath 1:34.49, 100 backstrokeDownard (Highlands) 57.00, 100 breaststrokeVennefron (CovCath) 1:00.62, 400 freestyle relay-CovCath 3:30.03.
» Northern Kentucky University’s Kayla Thacker was the Atlantic Sun Conference Player of the Week for Feb. 3. Thacker averaged 16.5 points and 8.5 rebounds as NKU split a pair of Atlantic Sun contests last week, including a 63-43 victory over thenconference leader Florida Gulf Coast. She shot 54.2 percent from the floor and connected on five 3pointers on the week. She also collected three assists and one steal.
Four Clippers go Division I Four Northern Kentucky Clippers signed letters of intent Nov. 13 to swim next fall in college. All four student athletes were heavily recruited by Division I schools. Sharli Brady will attend and swim at the University of Missouri. She lives in Union and is a senior at Cooper High School. She is the No. 1-ranked female recruit out of Kentucky by CollegeSwimming.com. In 2012, Brady became the youngest Clipper in history to compete at the Olympic Trials. This past summer she finished in the top eight in four events at the NCSA Junior Nationals. Ann Davies will attend and swim at the University of Kentucky. Davies attends Beechwood High School and is the No. 3ranked female recruit out of Kentucky by CollegeSwimming.com. She is coming off a tremendous junior year of swimming this summer she finished top eight in three events at the NCSA Junior Nationals, just missing the 2012
Signing with colleges were, from left: Front, Ann Davies, Sharli Brady, Chase Vennefron, Zach Smith; back, Clippers head coach Jason Roberts and assistant coach Karen Chitwood.THANKS TO WENDY VONDERHAAR
Olympic Trial cut in the 200 Breast. Zach Smith will attend and swim at the University of Kentucky. Smith lives in Ft. Thomas and is a senior atCovingtonCatholicHigh School. He is the ninthranked male recruit out of Kentucky by CollegeSwimming.com. During his career he has developed into one of the top distance swimmers in Clippers historyandfinished18thoverall in the 400 free at NCSA Junior Nationals. Chase Vennefron will
attend and swim at University of Minnesota. He lives in Fort Mitchell and is a senior at Covington Catholic High School. He is the No. 3-ranked male recruit out of Kentucky by CollegeSwimming.com and is currently the No. 2 swimmer all-time in Clippers history in the 100 breaststroke and the 200 breaststroke. This summer he had a great NCSA Junior Nationals, finishing top 16 in all three breaststroke events.
SIDELINES Junior golf instruction
Softball players sought
» World Of Golf, 7400 Woodspoint Drive, Florence, offers after-school junior instruction classes for students ages 8-15. Classes run 4:30-6 p.m. Mondays, Feb. 10, 17, 24, or Fridays, Feb. 7, 14, 21 and 28. Cost is $55 per child. Participants will use the indoor range, simulator and course (weather permitting). Instruction will cover golf etiquette, course safety, short game and the full swing. Call 859-371-8255.
» Northern Kentucky Shooting Stars 16U girls fastpitch traveling softball team seeks players for its 2014 roster, preferably dedicated, experienced girls. All positions are open. Email Mcvalvano@yahoo.com.
Bandits baseball » The Boone County Baseball Club 10U Bandits team seeks additional players for 2014. Players must not turn 11 before May 1, 2014. Contact Tony
Reynolds at 859-462-3503 or email@example.com to arrange a private tryout.
Baseball opening » The Southwest Ohio 12U baseball team, Team Ignite, has openings. They will play in the Blue level of the Southwest Ohio League this spring and participate in a guaranteed five-game tournament in Cooperstown, N.Y., June 13. If interested and qualified, contact coach Chris Van Meter at firstname.lastname@example.org or 859-393-8863.
» Four Saints reached double-figure scoring Feb. 1 as the TMC men’s team defeated Waynesburg University, 69-61, in a Presidents’ Athletic Conference game. With the win, the Saints improve to 9-9 overall and 8-2 in the PAC. Sophomore guard/forward Sydney Moss tied the Thomas More College single-game scoring record with 40 points as she led the fifth-ranked Saints to a 95-63 win over Waynesburg. With the win, the Saints remain undefeated at 19-0 overall and 12-0 in the PAC. Moss finished the game with her eighth double-double of the season as she pulled down a game-high 14 rebounds to go with her 40 points.
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Stop by the R.C. Durr YMCA, located at 5874 Veterans Way and let us help inspire you. Contact Member Engagement Specialist Elizabeth Day at email@example.com
Thomas More College basketball player Devin Beasley, 14, a Conner High School graduate, drives to the hoop.JOSEPH FUQUA II/COMMUNITY RECORDER
(859) 534-5700 | www.MyY.org CE-0000584661
VIEWPOINTS A10 • FLORENCE RECORDER • FEBRUARY 6, 2014
Editor: Marc Emral, firstname.lastname@example.org, 578-1053
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
Don’t let politicians divide and conquer Think of all of the things that divide us: politics, religion, abortion, racism, gay rights, environmentalism, capitalism, militarism, health care, marriage, taxes, war, wealth, poverty, education, ignorance, patriotism and egoism. We separate ourselves from people who disagree with us; and we disdain others with different ambitions, achievements or goals. Yet, our humanity unites us in ways that our differences cannot defeat. A Christian is more like a Muslim than a giraffe. A gay person is more like a straight person than a spider. A Republican is more like a Democrat than a goldfish. We lose our ability to improve society in any way when
being a person first (with) ... traits and possibilities that are the patrimony of no one in particular but instead of humanity as a whole.” We all have needs in common, like food, housing, clothing, health and education. We also have fears in common, those problems that Cardinal Maradiaga describes as robbing us of sleep. We cannot share this deepest part of our humanity until we stop emphasizing our differences. Cardinal Maradiaga believes in a community that, “... helps to make life intelligible and dignified, and makes it a community of equals without castes or classes, without rich or poor.” I believe in a United States of America that follows the same ideals. “... (I)f we are
we lose that “... simple attitude of listening to build on what is common (Cardinal Maradiaga, Honduras).” Janice This is where Wurtz our governCOMMUNITY ment has RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST come to; this is where we all have come to. We cannot even bear to listen to someone with a different opinion from our own. We have our own clubs, churches and news stations. The issues that divide us call us to consider the simplicity of christian faith: “One cannot be a Christian without
brothers, we must fight for establishing relations of equality and to eliminate their greatest obstacles: money and power ... consequently it is necessary to create a movement that can bring about such a thing…” Our common humanity should lead us away from the politics of division. We don’t need to be on the winning side; we need to be on the side of our neighbors, with politics, unions and philosophies all subordinate to people. We need what the Cardinal calls, “a simple attitude of listening to build on what is common.” When a politician tells you that some other group doesn’t care about children, or old people, or the environment, it is a lie. All people desire to nurture and to protect children, to
Find out who filed for office in Kentucky Here is the ballot for Wil Schroder, R the May primary and Deb Sheldon, R November’s general Brandon Voelker, R election. Jason Michael Stef* Denotes incum- fen, D bent House District 60 Bold denotes May (Boone County) 20 primary Sal Santoro, R* House District 61 Federal (Southern Boone, Southern Kenton and U.S. Senate Mitch McConnell, Grant counties) Brian Linder, R* R* House District 63 Matt Bevin, R James Bradley Co- (Boone and Kenton counties) pas, R Diane St. Onge, R* Chris Payne, R House District 64 Shawna Sterling, R Alison Lundergan (Kenton County) Tom Kerr, R* Grimes, D House District 65 Burrel Charles (Kenton County) Farnsley, D Arnold Simpson, D* Gregory Brent House District 66 Leichty, D Tom Recktenwald, (Boone County) Addia Wuchner, R* D David Martin, R U.S. House House District 67 Thomas Massie, R* Peter Newberry, D (Campbell County) Dennis Keene, D* State General House District 68 Assembly (Campbell County) Joseph Fischer, R* Senate District 24 Shae Hornback, D (Campbell County, House District 69 Pendleton County, (Boone, Campbell and Bracken County) Kenton counties)
ABOUT LETTERS AND COLUMNS We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in the Recorder. Include your name, address and phone number(s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon Friday E-mail: kynews@ communitypress.com Fax: 859-283-7285 U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to the Recorder may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.
Adam Koenig, R* Justice of the Supreme Court (6th District) Teresa L. Cunningham Michelle M. Keller* Judge of the Court of Appeals (6th District, First Division) Allison Jones* Justin Sanders Judge of the Court of Appeals (6th District, Second Division) Joy A. Moore*
Boone County Judge-executive Gary W. Moore, R* Matthew J. Dedden, R Commissioner, District 1 Anthony (Tony) Jones, R Mike Bailey, R Cathy Flaig, R ChristyVogtMollozzi, R Adam Chaney, R Commissioner, District 2 Phyllis Sparks, R Charles Kenner, R* Franklin Messer, D
Commissioner, District 3 Charlie Walton, R* Thomas Szurlinski, R Boone County Jailer Edward Prindle, R* Scott Goodridge, R Brian Landrum, R Boone County Sheriff: Michael A. Helmig, R* Boone County Property Valuation Administrator Cindy Arlinghaus, R* Boone County Clerk Ramona B. Croushore, R Kenny Brown, R* Jim Sallee, R Boone County Attorney Robert Neace, R* Justice of the Peace, 1st Magisterial District Michael D. Harness, R* Justice of the Peace, 2nd Magisterial District Pat Valentine, R Eric Shane Grinnell, R* Justice of the Peace 3rd Magisterial District Susan Lynn Caldwell, R* Constable 1st Mages-
terial District David C. Flaig, R* James L. Nelson III, R Constable, 2nd Magisterial District Ken Baumgartner, R* Constable, 3rd Magisterial District Joe Kalil, R* Boone County Coroner Douglas M. Stith, R* Boone County Surveyor Thomas H. Bushelman Jr., R* Circuit Judge (54th Circuit, First Division) Rick Brueggemann Edward Drennen Howard L. Tankersley Marcia Thomas Circuit Judge (54th Circuit, Third Division) J.R. Schrand* Circuit Judge Family Court (54th Circuit, Second Division) Linda Rae Bramlage* District Judge (54 District, First Division) Jeff S. Smith* District Judge (54 District, Second Division) Charles T. Moore*
make sure that the elderly or infirmed are cared for, and want the earth to endure beyond our own lifetime. By insisting upon this basic truth from our politicians, we may begin to make some headway with policies that actually put people ahead of power and ambition. When our government tries to divide us, we can tune that message out, and seek leaders who understand and promote the possibilities that unite us. When our elected officials succeed in dividing us with wild rhetoric, then we lose, they win, and nothing gets fixed. Janice M. Wurtz lives in Crestview Hills.
CIVIC INVOLVEMENT 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, email@example.com 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
Meeting time: Second and fourth Wednesdays of each month Where: Lions Clubhouse, 29 LaCresta Drive, Florence Website: www.florencelions.com Contact: Membership chairman firstname.lastname@example.org 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 Mondays 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
Use this month to start healthier lifestyle In the United Health Foundation’s 2013 edition of America’s Health Rankings, the great state of Kentucky came in at No. 45 when considering smoking, obesity, physical inactivity and diabetes. (Ohio, by the way, is No. 40.) All of that should, of course, be disturbing to anyone. It’s especially frustrating for those of us in the medical profession who are spending more and more time strategizing on the best ways to educate the community on how to remove risk factors for heart and vascular diseases, as well as how to best manage the consequences. February is American Heart Month, yet another opportunity to remind people that by eating better, exercising and not smoking, the quality of your life will improve. I don’t know if it’s become a cliche or background noise, but the messages are not getting out in ways that are effective enough to change behaviors.
A publication of
People continue to smoke. They continue to overeat. They continue to live sedentary lifestyles. All of that Victor affects their Schmelzer overall health which, in turn, COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST affects family COLUMNIST members, work productivity, personal finances, as well as the economics of health care. St. Elizabeth Healthcare offers some of the finest hearthealth care in the region. It has state-of-the-art technology and a highly skilled medical team that is passionate about serving this community. We have a long-standing history of providing high-quality health care – and we strive to keep getting better. We are presently building a heart and vascular institute that will be on par with
the best in the country. And yet, we hope you never have to use our facilities – or anyone else’s. We hope you can modify your lifestyle and control your own health destiny. What can you do? I’ll keep it simple and give you two goals for this month: 1. Walk five days a week. It’s free. It’s easy. Develop a routine and/or a great iPod playlist. Go as long as you feel is comfortable. Get your heart rate up. Find someone to walk with you and encourage each other. You will feel better. That will be addictive and spill into your eating and smoking habits. 2. Avoid environments that discourage good health and put yourself in situations where you can succeed. It’s hard to stop smoking when others around you are lighting up. It’s harder to eat healthy when your significant others are eating fast foods. These changes will benefit
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
your entire family. We will do our part as well. Our mobile cardio van, which offers screenings, is out and about more than 150 times a year. We plan to have our heart and vascular education program reach into communities a minimum of 12 times this year and to collaborate more closely with your primary care physicians, who are vitally important to your care. We are also working with our valued friends at the acclaimed Mayo Clinic on ideas for the best ways to reach and teach people. We want to be responsive to the community’s needs. We want to be a support system and a resource. Nobody lives forever; we know that. We just want people to live longer and we want people to live better. Dr. Victor Schmelzer is interim director for the St. Elizabeth Heart and Vascular Institute.
Florence Recorder Editor Marc Emral email@example.com, 578-1053 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 2014
PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES
Jammies, socks make fun week
Students at St. Paul Catholic School held mini jam sessions Jan. 28 in their pajamas throughout the day in honor of Catholic Schools Week. Other activities during the week included spirit wear day and the creating of a “tree of service” on Monday, red, white and blue day, an out-of-uniform day and dance party Friday. At St. Pius, one way students celebrated the week was by wearing crazy socks.
Students in a second-grade class at St. Paul Catholic School take a break from their lesson to form conga lines as part of mini jam sessions held throughout the school Jan. 28 in honor of Catholic Schools Week. Students were also encouraged to wear their pajamas to school that day. MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
St. Paul Catholic School second-grade student Emma Fischer, 7, of Union, has a mini jam session in her pajamas during class. On Jan. 28, in honor of Catholic Schools Week, St. Paul allowed students to wear pajamas and played music a few times throughout the day to encourage mini jam sessions during class. MELISSA
St. Pius X first-grade student Ashley Schuchter, 6, of Crestview Hills and fifth-grade student Madison Matthews, 11, of Erlanger sport their “crazy socks” in honor of Catholic Schools Week. Crazy socks day was one of the themes for the week at the Edgewood school.
St. Pius X fourth-grade student Andrew Reynolds, 10, of Edgewood and seventh-grade student Maximilian Bent, 13, of Covington show off their “crazy socks” in honor of Catholic Schools Week. Crazy socks day was one of the themes for the week at the Edgewood school. MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
St. Paul fifth-grade student Hudson Schrand, 10, of Union, dances during class. On Jan. 28, in honor of Catholic Schools Week, St. Paul allowed students to wear pajamas and played music a few times throughout the day to encourage mini jam sessions during class. MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
B2 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • FEBRUARY 6, 2014
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, FEB. 7 Art & Craft Classes Little Learners, 10 a.m.-midnight, The Lively Learning Lab, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Suite 10, Learn basic skills including fine motor skills, social skills, reading, dancing, music, science and arts/crafts. Ages -1-1. $15. 859371-5227; www.thelivelylearninglab.com. Florence.
Art Events 50/50 Art Show and Sale, 6-8 p.m. Preview reception, no sales., Artisans Enterprise Center, 27 W. Seventh St., Exhibition featuring 50 artists with work for exactly $50 per piece. Opportunity for collectors to add to their collections and artists to showcase their work and make sales. 859-292-2322; www.covingtonarts.com. Covington.
Art Exhibits Six Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 1028 Scott Blvd., Ohio National Financial Services Main Gallery: Ron Thomas: Take It From Me. Duveneck: So They Say: Northern Kentucky Printmakers. Rieveschl: Trisha Weeks. Hutson: Andrew Dailey. Semmens: David Hartz. Youth: The Kentucky Center Governor’s School for the Arts Carnegie Scholarship Winner, Rachel Birrer. 859-491-2030. Covington.
Attractions Winter Family Days, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Newport on the Levee, Two children ages 12 and under get free admission with each fullpriced adult ticket: $23. Through Feb. 28. Through Feb. 28. 859261-7444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Education AARP Tax-Aide, 9 a.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Middle and low-income taxpayers are eligible for this free tax preparation service. Those with complex tax returns will be advised to seek professional tax assistance. Free. Registration required. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-3422665; www.bcpl.org. Burlington.
Health / Wellness Heart Health Workshop and Luncheon, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Boone County Cooperative Extension Service, 6028 Camp Ernst Road, Learn tips for improving heart health, observe Go Red for Women Day by wearing red and participating in parade and discover signs and symptoms of heart attacks. Ages 21 and up. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Northern Kentucky Extension Homemakers Association. 859-586-6101. Burlington.
Literary - Libraries Mahjong, 1 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, All skill levels welcome. 859-3422665. Union.
On Stage - Comedy John Witherspoon, 8 p.m. 10:30
p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, 1 Levee Way, $25. 859-957-2000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. Newport.
On Stage - Theater Seminar, 8-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, 636 Monmouth St., Area premiere of Theresa Rebeck’s play about writing students struggling to find their creative voice. Beaten down repeatedly by a professor who squandered his talent, these students explore just how far they’ll go to achieve their goal. Ages 18 and up. $18, $15 students and seniors. Presented by Falcon Theater. Through Feb. 15. 513-479-6783; falcontheater.net. Newport.
Recreation Erlanger Lions Club Bingo, 5:30-10 p.m., Erlanger Lions Park, Sunset Ave., $10. Presented by Erlanger Lions Club. 859-2829969. Erlanger.
p.m., Newport Aquarium, 859-261-7444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Music - World Concert @ the Library: The Blarnacles, 2 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Celtic and Irish music. Free. 859-342-2665. Florence.
On Stage - Comedy John Witherspoon, 7:30 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, $25. 859-957-2000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. Newport.
On Stage - Theater Dead Serious About Life, 3-6 p.m., Notre Dame Academy, $9. 800-459-7268; www.mishinc.com. Park Hills.
MONDAY, FEB. 10 Art & Craft Classes
SATURDAY, FEB. 8
Little Learners, 10 a.m.-midnight, The Lively Learning Lab, $15. 859-371-5227; www.thelivelylearninglab.com. Florence.
Six Exhibitions, noon-3 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-491-2030. Covington.
50/50 Art Show and Sale, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Works on view, no sales., Artisans Enterprise Center, 859-292-2322; www.covingtonarts.com. Covington.
Attractions Winter Family Days, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, 859-261-7444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Holiday - Valentine’s Day Valentines Dance, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Erlanger Lions Park, Sunset Ave., Music, dance, food and open bar. Ages 21 and up. $30. Presented by Erlanger Lions Club. 859-240-9121. Erlanger.
Music - Concerts Rebelution, 9 p.m. With Cris Cab., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., $20. 859-4912444; www.madisontheateronline.com. Covington.
Music - Jazz Karl Dappen on Sax, 7-10 p.m., Argentine Bistro, 2875 Town Center Blvd., Variety of music from jazz to soft rock. Free. 859-426-1042; argentinebistro.com. Crestview Hills.
On Stage - Comedy John Witherspoon, 7:30 and 10 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, $25. 859-957-2000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. Newport.
On Stage - Theater Seminar, 8-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, $18, $15 students and seniors. 513-479-6783; falcontheater.net. Newport. Dead Serious About Life, 6-9 p.m., Notre Dame Academy, 1699 Hilton Drive, Musical to appeal to teenagers. Covers problems associated with teenagers and their different personalities, problems and their views about their lives. Ages 6-12. $9. Presented by Mishpachah, Inc.. Through Feb. 9. 800-459-7268; www.mish-inc.com. Park Hills.
SUNDAY, FEB. 9 Attractions Winter Family Days, 10 a.m.-6
Art Exhibits Six Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-491-2030. Covington.
Attractions Winter Family Days, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, 859-261-7444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Civic 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. 859-586-9207; www.teapartyboonecounty.org. Florence.
Dance Classes Cardio Dance Party Dance Fitness Class, 6-7 p.m., The Ritz Ballroom Dance Studio, 8150 Mall Road, Variety of dance styles, including jazz, hip-hop, Latin, jive and more danced to popular music. Ages 18 and up. $7-$12. Presented by Cardio Dance Party. 513-617-9498; www.cardiodanceparty.com. Florence.
Education Admissions Information Session, 1-2 p.m., Gateway Community and Technical College Urban Center, 525 Scott Blvd., Room 201. Find out about financial aid, academic programs, advising and more. Free. Presented by Gateway Community and Technical College. 859-441-4500; gateway.kctcs.edu/admissions. Covington.
Health / Wellness CardioVascular Mobile Health Unit, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Kroger Florence, 9950 Berberich Drive, $25 for each individual screen, including peripheral arterial disease, carotid artery and abdominal aortic aneurysm. Presented by St. Elizabeth Healthcare. 859-301-9355. Florence.
Literary - Libraries
The Arctic Monkeys play the Madison Theater, 8 p.m. Monday, Feb. 10. 859-491-2444; www.madisontheateronline.com.FILE PHOTO
Candy Casino, 6:30 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Casino games with candy as currency. Family friendly. Registration required. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Florence. Microsoft Word II, 6:30 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Learn to create a resume, flyer and more. Must have previously taken Microsoft Word I. Registration required. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-3422665. Burlington. 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 p.m., Boone County
Footlighters Inc. present “Godspell,” Wednesdays-through-Sundays Feb. 13 through March 1, at the Stained Glass Theatre, 802 York St. $20. 859-652-3849; www.footlighters.org.THANKS TO MIKKI SCHAFFNER 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. Teen Gaming (middle & high school), 3:15-4:45 p.m., Lents Branch Library, 3215 Cougar Path, Gaming and snacks. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Hebron.
Music - Concerts Arctic Monkeys, 8 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., English alternative rock band. SOLD OUT. 859-491-2444; www.madisontheateronline.com. Covington.
TUESDAY, FEB. 11 Art Events 50/50 Art Show and Sale, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Works on view, no sales., Artisans Enterprise Center, 859-292-2322; www.covingtonarts.com. Covington.
Art Exhibits Six Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-491-2030. Covington.
Attractions Winter Family Days, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, 859-261-7444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
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. 50/50 Art Show and Sale, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Works on view, no sales., Artisans Enterprise Center, 859-292-2322; www.covingtonarts.com. Covington.
Art Exhibits Six Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-491-2030. Covington.
Attractions Winter Family Days, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, 859-261-7444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Education Admissions Information Session, 1-2 p.m., Gateway Community and Technical College Edgewood Campus, 790 Thomas Moore Parkway, Room E 208, Student Services Center. Find out about financial aid, academic programs, advising and more. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Gateway Community and Technical College. 859-441-4500; gateway.kctcs.edu/admissions. Edgewood. Financial Aid Workshop, 2-3 p.m., Gateway Community and Technical College Edgewood Campus, 790 Thomas Moore Parkway, Room E 208, Student Services Center. Attend workshop and get help with filing
the Free Application for Federal Student Aid. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Gateway Community and Technical College. 859-441-4500; gateway.kctcs.edu/admissions. Edgewood. Lego Club, 3-4 p.m., The Lively Learning Lab, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Suite 10, Learn science with Legos. Free. 859-371-5227. Florence.
Health / Wellness Stroke and Cardiovascular Screenings, 11 a.m.-2 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Free carotid screening for women ages 28 and up who are at risk. Ages 18 and up. Registration required. Presented by St. Elizabeth Medical Center. 859342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Burlington.
Literary - Crafts Sugar and Spice, 3:30 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Decorate cookies and celebrate all things sweet. Free. Registration required. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Union.
Health / Wellness Weight Loss That Works, 6:30-7 p.m., Hickory Grove Baptist Church, 11969 Taylor Mill Road, $60 for 12-week membership. First class free. Presented by Equipped Ministries. 859-8028965; www.equipped4him.blogspot.com. Independence.
Literary - Libraries Bridge, noon-3 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, 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., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, 859-342-2665. Union. Ever After High (grades 3-5), 6:30 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Discover your fairy tale fate. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington.
Schools Open House, 6:30-8 p.m., CrossRoads Preschool, 3435 Limaburg Road, Meet staff, visit classrooms and learn about curriculum. Free. 859-586-2287; www.crossroadshbc.org. Hebron.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 12 Art & Craft Classes Little Learners, 10 a.m.-midnight, The Lively Learning Lab, $15. 859-371-5227; www.thelivelylearninglab.com. Florence.
The Carnegie hosts “Cover Girl: Classic Film with Live Music,” 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 13, and Friday, Feb. 14. It features the movie shown with synchronous live performance of Jerome Kern and Ira Gershwin songs. $20-$14. 859-491-2030; www.thecarnegie.com.THANKS TO SHANNAN BOYER
FEBRUARY 6, 2014 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • B3
Chocolate treats perfect for Valentine’s Day I always get sentimental around Valentine’s Day. I remember being a kid Rita in second Heikenfeld grade, hoping I’d RITA’S KITCHEN get some Valentine cards from my classmates, particularly Bobby Simpson. It was always fun watching my boys when they were that age choose special cards for their Valentines. Times change, but the message is the same.
Cappuccino mocha pudding cake aka Upside down hot fudge pudding cake If you’re making this for kids or someone who doesn’t like coffee flavor, leave out espresso. The fun thing about this is you learn a bit of food chemistry: the hot fudge sauce is poured over the top of the cake batter, and as the cake bakes, the sauce turns to pudding and sinks to the bottom while the cake batter rises to the top! Cake: 2 cups flour ⁄3 cup plus 1 tablespoon cocoa powder 2 teaspoons instant espresso coffee powder 1 tablespoon baking powder 11⁄2 cups sugar 1
1 cup chopped toasted walnuts or other nuts (optional) 1 cup milk 4 tablespoons melted butter 2 teaspoons vanilla
Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Spray 9-inch by 13-inch pan. Whisk flour, cocoa, espresso powder, baking powder and sugar together. In separate bowl, whisk milk, butter and vanilla. Add this to dry ingredients and blend. Pour into pan. Pudding: 1 cup sugar 1 cup brown sugar, firmly packed 1 ⁄2 cup plus 2 tablespoons cocoa powder 13⁄4 cup very hot water
Mix sugars and cocoa. Pour water over and whisk. Pour ever so gently and evenly over batter. Pudding will look quite thin but gets real thick as it bakes. Bake 30-35 minutes or until center is set and just firm to touch. Don’t over bake or you won’t get much pudding!
mix ⁄3 cup nonfat dry milk powder 1 cup water 1 ⁄4 cup Cool Whip Lite 1 teaspoon vanilla 1 chocolate-flavored piecrust, 6 oz. 2
Garnish: 2 (21⁄2-inch squares) chocolate graham crackers, crushed 2 tablespoons mini chocolate chips
Stir cream cheese with a spoon and add pudding mix, milk powder and water. Mix well using a whisk. Blend in Cool Whip and vanilla. Spread into crust. Sprinkle cracker crumbs and chips over top. Refrigerate at least 1 hour. Serves 8. Each serving: Calories 215, Fat 7 gm, Protein 26 gm, Carbs 644 mg
Easy chocolate fondue
Diabetic chocolate lover’s cheesecake
This can be made ahead and reheated. Serve with chunks of fruit, cake, etc. I like to ladle some out for the kids before adding liqueur.
1 pound fat-free cream cheese, room temperature 4 serving package sugar-free instant chocolate fudge pudding
4 cups chocolate chips, your choice (approximately 24 oz.) 1 cup whipping cream, unwhipped 1 ⁄2 cup milk 1 teaspoon vanilla or 1⁄2 teaspoon almond extract Liqueur: Start with 2 tablespoons and go from
I remember this recipe from friend and former colleague, Joanna Lund, founder of Healthy Exchanges.
there (optional) - I used orange liqueur
Put chips, cream and milk in pan. Whisk over low heat until chips are melted and mixture is smooth. Stir in vanilla and liqueur.
Tips from readers’ kitchens
Tortellini soup update. Sandy, a loyal reader, made the tortellini soup with spinach and used a 19 oz. bag of tortellini and found it was way too much for the quart of broth. She decided to add more broth, which worked. Sandy asked me to specify how much tortellini to put in. I would say start with 2 cups tortellini and go from there. John Pancoast’s eggplant casserole. Mary Lou K. made this healthier by substituting whole wheat crackers for the topping and low-fat yogurt for the whipping cream. “It was very delicious and would make a great main dish, though we had it with trout and considered it our vegetable and starch,” she said. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim's culinary professional and author. Find her blog at Cincinnati.Com/blogs. Email her at email@example.com with "Rita's kitchen" in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.
Remke hosting heart-healthy sessions This February marks the 50th anniversary of American Heart Month, and as Remke Markets has done over the last 11 years, they’ve given customers the opportunity to add to their grocery order the benefit to donate to the American Heart Association. To date Remke customers have donated more than $85,000 to the association. Remke customers have a long history of donating to various organizations and disaster reliefs. “We love our customers for their acts of kindness, when we bring an opportunity to them we
can always count on their generosity.” says, Matthew Remke, Remke president. The American Heart Association is dedicated to reducing the risk of stroke and heart disease in the U.S. They also provide funding for medical research, education and community services. In honor of American Heart Month, Remke is hosting its third annual Heart Healthy session – A Taste of Health – with its partner, St. Elizabeth Healthcare from 11 a.m.noon, Saturday Feb. 8, at the Remke Crescent Springs store, 560 Clock Tower Way, Crescent
Rita’s chocolate pudding cake can be made with or without espresso powder.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD
Spring. There will be a live food demonstration from Remke Markets Chef Larry Anderson, heart healthy tips from a St. Elizabeth cardiac specialist and get a chance to speak with Amanda Mills from the American Heart Association. The sesssion is free and open to the public. Register by Friday, Feb. 7, at 859-3016300 or www.stelizabeth.com/. Pre-register to be entered for a drawing. In addition, the Cardio Van will be parked in the lot from 9 a.m.-noon for anyone wanting a checkup, no appointment necessary.
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B4 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • FEBRUARY 6, 2014
Growing an edible landscape Question: I would like to grow decorative plants in my landscape that would also provide food for my family. Do you have any suggestions? Answer: An attractive landscape of various trees and shrubs, some flowers and well-tended turf has value. Our landscapes help define our outdoor living space, provide shade and help screen unwanted views. A well-maintained landscape may add as much as 5 percent to 10 percent to the value of our property. But landscapes can provide another resource that we don’t often con-
sider – food. What if it were possible to introduce edible plants into your landMike scape? Klahr Growing COMMUNITY your own PRESS GUEST food has COLUMNIST some obvious benefits such as fresh and flavorful fruits, vegetables, herbs and edible flowers. Many food-producing plants can fill the roles that we usually assign to other plants in our landscape. Trellised blackberries, for example, make a
great hedge or screen. Using thorny types can also provide some measure of security. Some varieties even keep some of their leaves throughout the winter to provide some screening. Trellising the blackberries will help define the planting and promote more upright growth. The time needed to prune and thin blackberries is comparable to many other hedge-type plantings. Also, blackberries have relatively few problem insects or diseases. Highbush blueberry bushes make beautiful landscape shrubs, producing showy, white,
urn-shaped flowers before setting on the lovely, tasty blue fruits we all love. Just be sure to add organic matter and do a soil test soon in case you need to add some sulfur to lower the soil pH. Serviceberry is a bush or small tree that has multi-season beauty with its showy white spring flowers, its edible June fruits (like small blueberries), great orange fall foliage color and striped bark on tree forms of the plant. In flower beds, you can plant fancy-leafed lettuce in early spring. It comes in many leaf colors, including yellow,
bronze, red, purple, green, speckled and spotted. Lettuce is a good cool-season vegetable planted in early March and finished by mid-May, just around the time you are adding annual flowers. In summer, try a few rainbow chard plants, brightly-colored hot and sweet peppers, and purple or variegated basil. All are relatively pest free and are a good contrast to common flowering annuals and perennials. Also, consider containers. Cherry tomatoes come in red, yellow, orange or purple, growing well in hanging baskets
where vines are allowed to droop over the edge of the pot. Several herbs (like tri-color sage) are quite attractive, are well suited to containers and also provide savory flavoring for your salads and meals. For more information on edible landscaping or other gardening topics, and to win free flower and vegetable seeds, go to bit.ly/mikeklahr or contact your local County Cooperative Extension Service. Mike Klahr is the Boone County extension agent for horticulture.
Story times can help preschoolers be ready 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
It’s true that kids have fun at story time, but fun isn’t all they are getting out of these drop-in sessions. Boone County Public Library’s story times are full of pre-reading activities such as singing, dancing, rhyming and listening to stories. A study found that preschool literacy programs – like library story times – do make a difference. “Librarians have been reading stories to children for years,” said Greta Southard, Boone County library director, “but with advances in brain science and early educa-
tion, library story times have become more than just a place to hear a story. Library story times today are actually early literacy classes.” Boone County library’s story time librarians have been trained on the Every Child Ready to Read Initiative through the American Library Association. The initiative takes the best practices from early literacy development research and applies them in a library setting for story time. Because parents are the first and most important teachers in a child’s life, the initiative stresses supporting care-
givers in that role. The library’s enhanced story times provide opportunities for families to experience literacy together. The format is practical for parents because the activities are based on things that parents can do with their children every day. Children, and their caregivers, read stories, play games, dance, sing songs and participate in hands-on activities. Each family goes home with a “Take Home Fun Card” loaded with activities and helpful early literacy tips that can be done at home. “One of the most important practices we engage in during story time is play,” said Tyra LaVerne, early literacy specialist. “Play is often dismissed as ‘just fun,’ but play is how children learn about and interact with their world.” The library’s story times are held year-round with three, month-long breaks in May, August and December. Story time
is offered at a variety of times throughout the week, in the morning, afternoon and evening as well as on Saturdays. The library also offers two specialized story times: sensory and Spanish story times. Sensory Storytime is designed for children, of any age, with sensory sensitivities and it is held every Friday at 10:30 a.m. at the Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, as well as the second Wednesday of every month at 6:30 p.m. Spanish Storytime (Tiempo de Cuentos) is for ages birth to 5 years and is offered every Friday at the Florence Branch, 7425 US 42, at 10:30 a.m. Spanish speaking families and families learning to speak Spanish are welcome to participate in this story time. Parents who are interested in bringing their children to storytime can check the Library’s website, www.bcpl.org for the complete list of days and times.
Lisa Sensale Yazdian, youth services manager, outreach, at the Boone County Public Library, leads a story time.PROVIDED
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BONE COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY STORY TIME SCHEDULE Baby Time (birth to 18 months) Wednesdays, 9:30 a.m., Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike Fridays, 9:30 a.m., Scheben Branch, 8899 US 42, Union Tiny Tots (18 months to 2-1/2 years) Mondays, 10 a.m., Scheben Branch, 8899 US 42, Union Tuesdays, 11 a.m., Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike Wednesdays, 10 a.m., Scheben Branch, 8899 US 42, Union Fridays, 9:30 a.m., Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike Toddler Tales (2-1/2 to 3-1/2 years) Mondays, 10 a.m., Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike Tuesdays, 11 a.m., Scheben Branch, 8899 US 42, Union Wednesdays, 11 a.m., Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike Fridays, 11 a.m., Scheben Branch, 8899 US 42, Union Family Storytime (2 to 5-plus years) Mondays, 10:30 a.m., Lents Branch, 3215 Cougar Path, Hebron Tuesdays, 10 a.m., Florence Branch, 7425 Us 42 Tuesdays, 10:30 a.m., Walton Branch, 21 S. Main Street Tuesdays, 6:30 p.m., Scheben Branch, 8899 US 42, Union Thursdays, 6:30 p.m., Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike Saturdays, 1 p.m., Scheben Branch, 8899 US 42, Union Bookworms (3-1/2 to 5-plus years) Thursdays, 10 a.m., Scheben Branch, 8899 US 42, Union Thursdays, 6:30 p.m., Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike Sensory Storytime (all ages) Designed for children with sensory sensitivities Fridays, 10:30 a.m., Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike Spanish Storytime Tiempo de Cuentos (birth to 5-plus years) Fridays, 10:30 a.m., Florence Branch, 7425 US 42
FEBRUARY 6, 2014 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • B5
Girl Scouts selling cookies at drive-thru Weather seems to be the main topic of our conversations now days. We have to adjust to what comes our way. The subzero temperatures have caused water breaks, wrecks and fires. A tragic wreck on I-75 this week is considered a miracle as the couple suffered minor injuries. Our Walton Firemen have endured the weather and served our community. This past week they fought a house fire at 20 High St. The residents, Bill and Jewel Bedford, were not at home, but lost all of their possessions. The Red Cross provided lodging for the night. The home was one of the oldest in Walton, dating back to the early 1800s. The front part of the house is log, which is still standing. ■ The Girl Scout Troop of Walton/Verona will be holding its first ever drive-thru cookie sale at NKM Inc. at 8420 Dixie Highway, Florence, (next to Maddox Nursery)
Ruth Meadows COMMUNITY PRESS GUEST COLUMNIST
from 4-7 p.m. on Friday, Feb. 7. No need to get out of your car! Cookies are $3.50 per box. They will really be glad to
I had forgotten that Huey Drive and Johnson Street had been officially renamed to Edwards Avenue during Mayor Carlisle’s term. Thanks Margie Stewart for enlightening me. ■ Ann (Sis) Black of Edwards Avenue suffered with pneumonia a few weeks back, but is doing much better now. ■ Virgil “Bud” Young is a patient at St. Elizabeth Florence. Bud is doing real well for someone 96, his room no. is 393. ■ Hilda Noe is still recuperating at St. Elizabeth Florence. If she continues to do well, she will probably get to come home in a couple weeks. ■ Happy Birthday to Juliana Shields, Steve Lawrence, Brian Burch and Austin Thompson on Feb. 14.
■ Charles “Hunkie” Holder was visiting in Walton on Saturday. He is doing very well and is living at Providence Pavillion , 401 E. 20th St., Covington, KY., 41014. His phone number is 859-283-6659. He would probably like to hear from his Walton friends. ■ Pat Scott is now at home recuperating slowly from broken ribs. She fell before Christmas and has had a lengthy hospital and rehab stay during the holidays. Pat’s address is 320 Edwards Ave. You may be like me;
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Ruth Meadows writes a column about Walton. Feel free to call her at 859-391-7282.
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Time for homemade soup This is the time of year when a warm bowl of soup may just brighten your day. It can also be a great time of year to make a large pot of soup at home; enjoy some now and save some for later. Some soups can be made in 15 minutes or less while others benefit from several hours of simmering. Homemade soups can be lower in sodium and fat than canned or boxed, ready-to-eat or condensed soups. Homemade soups may also trump those served in restaurants. Most homemade soups can easily be frozen in smaller portions for use at a later date. What makes a great soup? Your favorite vegetables, combined with a protein, a starch, a liquid and some seasonings. While chicken soup has not been shown to cure the common cold, research does show it helps relieve the symptoms of an upper respiratory tract infection. Also, people just felt better after consuming chicken soup. Chicken broth did not have the
same effect. Research also has shown that those who eat a 100-calorie Diane portion of Mason brothbased soup COMMUNITY PRESS GUEST before a COLUMNIST meal consume fewer calories for that meal. We should always follow safe food handling practices. Mishandled soups and stews can be breeding grounds of unwanted bacteria. Soups and stews
should be cooled as quickly as possible to decrease the opportunity for bacteria to multiply. Consider the following tips: » Divide soup into smaller portions and store in shallow containers. » Use ice cubes for cooling if they don’t affect the quality of the soup. » Place the pot in an ice water bath to cool soup or stew, stir frequently. » Stir the soup or stew frequently to help cool it prior to storing. Diane Mason is county extension agent for family and consumer sciences.
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B6 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • FEBRUARY 6, 2014
Take us home
Students, artists exhibit together wood. An opportunity to meet the artists will be at the opening reception1-3 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 8, at the gallery. “Rising Star Studios had such a good time with this partnership with VSA Kentucky and Art on the Levee last year and is pleased to be a part of the team again this year,” said Rising Star Studios coordinator, Brenda Zechmeister. “The students and their families really enjoyed last year’s opening reception and seeing their artwork in a professional setting.” Regular exhibition hours are 11 a.m.-9 p.m. Monday-Thursday; 11 a.m.-10 p.m.; Friday and Saturday; and noon-6 p.m. Sunday. For more information, call the Art on the Levee Gallery at 859-2615770. New Perceptions is a non-profit agency that serves infants, toddlers, and adults with intellectual and developmental disabilities.
A collaborative exhibition of artwork created by young artists with disabilities and local artists will be held during February at the Art on the Levee Gallery in Newport. The exhibit is part of the VSA Northern Kentucky Side By Side program, which is part of a statewide program of VSA Kentucky that promotes arts, education, and creative expression for all. It is also part of the of the Macy’s Arts Sampler Weekends presented by ArtsWave. In the program, students take a series of classes that are followed by one-on-one collaborative sessions with area artists, this being the inspiration for the title, Side by Side. The exhibitions typically include the student’s work, the artist’s work, and their collaborative pieces. The young visual artists from Side by Side in Northern Kentucky are from Rising Star Studios, a program of New Perceptions in Edge-
Yogi, No. 16971, is a 4-year-old neutered beagle who loves to play.THANKS TO JAN CHAPMAN
The Boone County Animal Shelter has many animals available for adoption. Call 859-586-
The Salute to Senior Service program seeks nominations for older adults who provide outstanding community service. Sponsored by Home Instead Inc., the franchisor of the Home Instead Senior Care network, Salute to Senior Service recognizes the invaluable contributions of adults age 65 and older who give at least 15 hours a month of volunteer service to their favorite causes. “Seniors have so much
(866) 830-7868 • www.ProtectMyKYHome.org
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Bertha, No. 16930, is a friendly 4-year-old spayed female cat, microchipped, free of feline disease and comes with a free vet visit. Bertha and adult spayed cats are available for no adoption fee with an approved application. Call 859-586-5285.
Seeking the outstanding senior volunteer
The Unemployment Bridge Program is a forgivable loan that will pay your mortgage if you lost your job or had a reduction in income due to the economy. Call or visit the Web site today!
UNEMPLOYED OR CUT IN HOURS? WE CAN HELP!
5285 for more information and follow the shelter on Facebook for the latest arrivals.
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to give and make a positive impact on our communities daily,” said Les Murphy, general manager of the Home Instead Senior Care office serving Boone, Campbell and Kenton counties. “Senior volunteerism not only benefits others, but also helps seniors stay active and socially engaged in their communities – important elements of healthy aging.” Members of the community are asked to nominate and vote for these everyday heroes
through March 1 at Sa lutetoSeniorService.com . State winners will be determined by popular vote. A panel of senior care experts will then select a national Salute to Senior Service winner from among the state honorees. Home Instead, Inc. will donate $500 to each of the state winners’ designated and approved nonprofit organizations, and their personal stories will be shared online on the Salute to Senior Service Wall of Fame.
In addition, $5,000 will be donated to the national winner’s designated and approved nonprofit charity. To complete and submit an online nomination form for a senior age 65 or older who volunteers at least 15 hours a month, and to view the contest’s official rules, visit Salu tetoSeniorService.com. Completed nomination forms can alternatively be mailed to Salute to Senior Service, P.O. Box 285, Bellevue, NE 68005.
FEBRUARY 6, 2014 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • B7
Rotarians hear of homelessness, Safe Places Couch Surfing. Precariously housed. Safe Place. These terms may not mean anything to the average citizen, but for those who must live wherever they can find a space, securing basic housing and food are extremely important. There’s a perception in Boone County that homelessness and poverty don’t exist in the community. But that’s not true, according to Connie Freking and Jarrett Spisak of the Brighton Center, who recently shared their experiences with the Florence Rotary Club. Brighton Center is the largest social services agency in the area to offer bundled services to the community. Since there is no homeless shelter in Boone County, many people have limited alternatives for emergency housing.
According to Freking, there are many reasons people become temporarily homeless. “People on fixed incomes, combined with the lack affordable housing options, can experience an emergency housing need. More than 24 percent of local families spend over half their income on rent,” she said. The Brighton Center also provides one of the few runaway youth homeless shelters in Kentucky. Most shelters accept families, but not teens living alone. There were 468 youth classified as homeless in Boone County Schools last year. Jarrett Spisak spoke about the Street Outreach program, which began in 1992 as a way to reach homeless youth. Spisak and his team look for young adults who congregate near riverbanks, un-
der bridges, and in woods. Spisak discussed a local initiative called Safe Place, part of a national youth outreach program that educates young people about the dangers of running away, and works with the local community to provide safe havens and resources for youth in crisis. Safe Place creates a network of Safe Place locations – schools, fire stations, libraries, grocery and convenience stores, public transit, YMCAs and other appropriate public buildings – that display the yellow and black diamond-shaped Safe Place sign. Melanie Sperling, outreach manager at the Boone County Public Library, described the library’s programs to combat summer learning loss.
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B8 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • FEBRUARY 6, 2014
Providing Basic necessities for needy children
Your generous monetary donation provides shoes, coats, glasses and basic necessities to neediest kids right here in the Tri-state. With the current economy, it’s a great way for you to help the children who need it most. So, step up for Neediest Kids of All and send your donation today!
Give to Neediest Kids of All Enclosed is $__________.
Yes, I would like to contribute to NKOA.
Please send this coupon and your check or money order, payable to: NEEDIEST KIDS OF ALL, P.O. Box 636666, Cincinnati, OH 45263-6666
Name____________________________________________________________________________________________ Address____________________________________________________________________________ Apt. No. ______ City_______________________________________________________________________ State _______ Zip ____________ Neediest Kids of All is a non-profit corporation. Its principal place of business is Cincinnati, and it is registered with the Ohio Attorney General as a charitable trust. Contributions are deductible in accordance with applicable tax laws.
Make a credit card contribution online at Neediestkidsofall.com.
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DEATHS Margie Beers Margie E. Beers, 89, of Florence, died Jan. 31, at Florence Park Care Center. She was retired from the RCA. Her daughter, Robin Tirey, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Denise Embry of Independence, Theresa Cummings of Crittenden, and Penny Tester of North Carolina; brother, Riley Kinman; 17 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Burial was at Carter’s Chapel Cemetery in DeMossville.
Amy Christman Amy Feldkamp Christman, 53, of Walton, died Jan. 25, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a realtor. Her mother, Carol Feldkamp, and sister, Jody Lukey, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Chris Christman of Walton; father, Albert Feldkamp of Fort Mitchell; stepbrothers, Scott, Mark, and Paul Schlosser; stepsister, Linda Teubner; sons, Will Christman of Harlan, and Sam Christman of Walton; daughter, Carlee Clark of Villa Hills; brothers, Michael Behnen of Washington, and David Behnen of Columbus, Ohio; sisters, Laura Futral of Korea, and Teresa Venable of California; and nine grandchildren. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017; or Lakeside Christian Church, 195 Buttermilk Pike, Lakeside Park, KY 41017; or Wounded Warrior Foundation, 230 W. Monroe St., Suite 200, Chicago, IL 60606.
Joan Clark Joan Juanita Smith Clark, 84, of Walton, died Jan. 29. She was a former receptionist at Levi’s Strauss Co., member and Sunday school teacher at Hickory Grove Baptist Church, and enjoyed fishing, canning, travel and most of all her grandchildren. Her son, Douglas Clark; sister, Betty Cooper; and grandson, Scott Baxter, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Earl T. Clark; sons, Mark Clark,
FEBRUARY 6, 2014 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • B9 Steve Clark and Dan Clark; sisters, Jean Howard, Paula Hanna and Jackie Price; eight grandchildren and 11 greatgrandchildren. Burial was at Independence Cemetery. Memorials: St. Jude’s Childrens Hospital, P.O. Box 142, Memphis, TN 38148; or the charity of donor’s choice.
Nick Combs Nick Combs, 79, of Florence, died Jan. 28, at Villaspring of Erlanger. He was a retired printer with Dynagraphics in Norwood, and was a member and served as a trustee at the Florence Baptist Temple. Survivors include his wife, Virginia Richie Combs of Florence; sons, Mark Combs of Fort Mitchell, and Kenneth Wells of Harrison, Ohio; sisters, Ethel Brewer of Corinth, Margie Williams of Middletown, Ohio, Dessie Deskins of Huber Heights, Ohio, and Mina Blackburn of Burlington; brothers, Sam Combs of Sun City, Ariz., and Ossie Combs Jr. of Norwood, Ohio; five grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Burial was at Williamstown Cemetery. Memorials: Florence Baptist Temple, 1898 Florence Pike, Florence, KY 41042.
Raymond Ehl Raymond W. “Ray” Ehl, 77, of Greenwood, Ind., died Jan. 24, at Community Heart and Vascular Hospital in Indianapolis. He was an Air Force veteran, and member of the American Legion. His wife, Barbara Ehl, and brother, Bud Ehl, died previously. Survivors include his daughters, Debra Igo of Florence, Sandra Ehl of Greenwood, Ind., and Kimberley Preston of Independence; siblings, Maxine May and Doyle Ehl; six grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Burial was at Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Erlanger.
John Godsey John W. Godsey, 53, of Hebron, died Jan. 23, at Good Samaritan Hospital in Western Ridge.
He was self-employed in the heat, ventilation and air industry, was a member of Howdy Boys Motorcycle Club, an avid fan of NASCAR, UK sports, the Bengals and Reds, and loved spending time with his family, camping, racing quads and riding motorcycles, and playing video games, the guitar or harmonica with his grandchildren. His parents, Jack and Laverne Godsey, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Shirley Godsey of Hebron; daughter, Samantha Thomas of Florence; son, John Godsey Jr. of Hebron; sisters, Tabatha Godsey of Bromley, Debbie French of California, Ky., and Lynnetta Godsey of Burlington; four grandchildren and one greatgrandchild. Memorials: Ronald B. Jones Funeral Home.
Mina Karp Mina Joyce Crase Karp, 76, of Florence, died Jan. 25, at her residence. She was a retired employee of the Provident Bank, member of Beaver Lick Baptist Church, and 1954 graduate of WaltonVerona High School. Her husband, Justin, and brother, Dillard Crase, died previously. Survivors include her brother, Manuel Crase of Union; sister, Mary Crase Zureick of Florence; and 11 nieces and nephews. Burial was at New Bethel Cemetery in Verona. Memorials: Beaver Lick Baptist Church, 11460 U.S. 42, Union, KY 41091.
Harold Kohl Harold Douglas Kohl, 73, of Florence, died Jan. 27. He was a graduate of Newport High School and the University of Kentucky, worked in sales and management in records storage, worked part-time at Sears after retirement, was member of Hopeful Lutheran Church, past president of the Boone County Jaycees and the American Records Management Association chapter in Cincinnati, enjoyed painting and photography, and was an avid
See DEATHS, Page B10
B10 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • FEBRUARY 6, 2014
DEATHS Continued from Page B9 fisherman, shooter and muzzleloading NMLRA member. Survivors include his wife, Ginny Nestor Kohl; son, David Ethan Kohl; sister, Bonnie Kohl Stormer of Delhi Township, Ohio; and two grandchildren. Interment was at Florence Cemetery. Memorials: Alzheimer’s Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203.
Lynn Kresser Lynn Charles Kresser, 73, of Independence, died Jan. 28. He owned and retired from Budget Print in Florence, and was a member of St. Barbara Church in Erlanger. Survivors include his wife, Margaret Kresser of Independence; children; Marilyn Gurren of Union, Scott Kresser of Fort Mitchell, and Mary Ellen Pennington of Union; brother, Greg Kresser of Florence; and eight grandchildren. Burial was at St. John Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: Neediest Kids of All, 312 Elm St. No. 20, Cincinnati, OH 45202; or The Parish Kitchen, 141 West Pike St., Covington, KY 41011.
Robert Lambert Robert Dempsey “Robbie” Lambert, 56, of Florence, died Jan. 24, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He worked as a skycap for the airport and as an assistant to trainers at the Latonia Racetrack, was a member of the Florence Elks Lodge and Ralph Fulton VFW Post 6423, and enjoyed watching sports, especially the Bengals, Reds and golf on TV. His mother, Jean Tuner Lambert; father, Donald James Lambert; and stepmother, Lois Lowry Lambert, died previously. Survivors include his daughter, Sarah Wilson of Union; sister, Peggy Martin of Lexington; and one grandchild. Interment was at Highlands Cemetery. Memorials: Susan G. Komen for the Cure Fund, 324 N. Ash-
land Ave., Lexington, KY 40502.
Ronnie Lane Ronnie “Crazy” Lane, 74, of Florence, died Jan. 27, at his home. He was a truck driver, working for Green and C&J Trucking, and was a fan of NASCAR and Dale Earnhardt. His brother, Tony, and wife, Marlene Collins, died previously. Survivors include his brother, Lynn Lane of Brevard, N.C.; stepchildren, Rhonda Hay of Florence, Robin Bailey of Florence, Dana Fields Rottenburger of Florence, Dwayne Fields of California, Ky., Bobby Wood of Walton, and Doug Wood of Warsaw; 11 grandchildren and 23 great-grandchildren.
Albert Litmer Albert J. “Bert” Litmer, 86, of Fort Thomas, died Jan. 25, at AGrace HospiceCare in Fitchburg, Wisc. He was a Navy veteran of World War II, and a retired carpenter. His sister, Virginia “Ginny” Lorenzen; and brothers, Frank “Tex” and Robert, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Bernice Litmer; children, Connie Kramer of Cincinnati, Jim Litmer of Union, Gayle Zinda of Stoughton, Wisc., Wayne Litmer of Southgate, and Jeff Litmer of Fort Thomas; sister, Rose Honebrink; 14 grandchildren and 16 great-grandchildren. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Memorials: AGrace HospiceCare, are 5395 E. Cheryl Pkwy, Fitchburg, WI 53711.
Nancy Diesel, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Greg McGaha; daughter, Caitlin Davis McGaha; and three grandchildren. Memorials: Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center, P.O. Box 5202, Cincinnati, OH 45201-5202; or St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105; or Fairhaven Rescue Mission, 260 W. Pike St., Covington, KY 41011.
Harry Newby Harry “Gene” Newby, 81, of Florence, died Jan. 22, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a retired truck driver with Pennsylvania Truck Lines, and an Army veteran of the Korean War. His daughter, Lynda Byrne, and several brothers and sisters, died previously. Survivors include his daughters, Virgie Love of Erlanger, and Phyllis Newby of Florence; four grandchildren and nine greatgrandchildren. Memorials: American Heart Association, 240 Whittington Pwy., Louisville, KY 40222.
Joan M. Marrs, 70, of Burlington, died Jan. 25. Survivors include her siblings, Ed Snyder and Edna Condo; daughters, Debbie Perry and Carmen Warner; son, Rick Marrs; and seven grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. Burial was at Burlington Cemetery.
John Gilmore North, 91, of Erlanger, died Jan. 18, at Florence Park Care Center. He was a Navy veteran, retired as a coin machine mechanic for Singer Industries, and enjoyed many hobbies, including baseball cards, animals, antiques and coins. His son, David Michael North, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Frances of Erlanger; daughters, Carol North of Carroll, Iowa, and Penny Miller of Florence; sons, Les North of Minnesota, and Tom North of Hebron; sister, Evelyn Douglas of St. Louis; brother, Verne North of Omaha, Neb.; 14 grandchildren, eight greatgrandchildren and one on the way. Memorials: Boone County Animal Shelter, 5643 Idlewild Road, Burlington, KY.
Linda Rose McGaha, 60, of Burlington, died Jan. 27. Her parents, Davis and Rosemary Diesel; and stepmother,
Nancy L. Parton, 71, of Villa Hills, died Jan. 22, at Good Samaritan Hospital. She was a retired preschool
teacher of 38 years at the Sonshine School in Immanuel United Methodist Church, worked for 10 years at McAlpin’s Department Store as a sales associate, and spent countless hours supporting her children especially at Dixie Heights High School in the Mom Group for the football team. Her son, Jay Parton, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Jerry Parton of Villa Hills; daughters, Jill Baeten of Verona, and Wendy Butler of Atlanta; son, Wes Parton of Florence; brother, Sonny Vielhuer of Newtown, Ohio; sister, Judy Low of Cincinnati; and seven grandchildren. Interment was at Highland Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: Wounded Warrior Project, P.O. Box 758517, Topeka, KS 66675-8517.
Mary Pattison Mary Lee Pattison, 75, of Hebron, died Jan. 29. She was a homemaker, choir member, Sunday school teacher, and member of Florence United Methodist Church. Her daughter, Ginger Lee Estep, died previously. Survivors include her husband, David D. Pattison; daughter, Diane M. Pattison Bailey; sons, Wesley D. Pattison and Dean Pattison; sisters, JoAnn Burton and Judy Marie Hughes; brothers, Oscar Lee Mathis Jr., Donald Henry Mathis and Michael Burgin Mathis; and seven grandchildren. Burial was at Hebron Lutheran Cemetery. Memorials: Florence United Methodist Church, music department, 8585 Old Toll Road, Florence, KY 41042; or the charity of donor’s choice.
Selma Pieper Selma Lee Pieper, 78, of Florence, died Jan. 28. Survivors include her husband, Robert Pieper; daughter, Shelley Pieper; son, Daniel Pieper; sister, Bonnie Lou Smith; four grandchildren and four great-grandchildren.
Marie Robke Marie Esther Robke, 91, of Walton, formerly of Taylor Mill, died Jan. 29, at her residence.
She was a member of Holy Cross Church, volunteer at Holy Cross cafeteria, past president of the Benedictine Guild, member of the former St. Helen’s Society, and enjoyed playing bingo and spending time with her family. Her husband, Arthur Robke, and son, Billy J. Robke, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Nancy M. Weatherford of Walton; son, Donald A. Robke of Blue Ash, Ohio; four grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Interment was at Mother of God Cemetery in Fort Wright. Memorials: in the form of masses.
Gladys Schaeffer Gladys L. Schaeffer, 84, of Verona, died Jan. 23, at her residence. Her husband, Jimmie Schaeffer, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Nancy Schaeffer of Waddy, Cindy Burgett of Glencoe, JoAnn Cook of Arizona, and Becky Burgett of Verona; brothers, James R. and Jerry David Rabourn; sister, Grace E. May; six grandchildren and 12 greatgrandchildren.
Sandra Smith Sandra L. Smith, 68, of Burlington, died Jan. 21, at Oak Pavilion Nursing Home in Cincinnati. She was retired from food service at St. Elizabeth Medical Center. Her sisters, Catherine Veatch and Mary Alice Hildebrandt, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Leslie Umbarger of Burlington; sons, James Hensley of Fort Mitchell, and Victor Hensley of Florence; brother, Norman Veatch of Bellevue; nine grandchildren and three great-grandchildren.
Russell Sparks Russell Noel Sparks, 89, of Walton, died Jan. 30. He was a farmer, and attended Beaver Lick Christian Church. Survivors include his daughter, Carolyn Ashcraft; son, Russell Sparks; sisters, Jean Sparks, Margaret Tingle and Mary Lou Perry; brother, Melvin Sparks;
five grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Burial was at Beaver Lick Christian Cemetery in Walton. Memorials: Humane Society of U.S., 2100 L. Street NW, Washington, DC 20037.
Frank Wallace Frank Wallace, 84, of Florence, died Jan. 28, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was an Army veteran, and long-time employee of D.H. Baldwin where he was a piano cabinetmaker. His wife, Opal Wallace, and brother, William “Pete” Wallace, died previously. Survivors include his daughters, Diana Portnoy of Harrisville, R.I., and Maureen “Susan” Birkley of Goshen, Ky.; sister, Eula Mae Henderson; brother, Donald Wallace; companion, Dora Frost; and three granddaughters. Memorials: Alzheimer’s Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203; or Elsmere Baptist Church Building Fund, 240 Garvey Ave., Elsmere, KY 41018.
Charlane Walz Charlane Theresa Walz, 85, of Florence, died Jan. 23, at Florence Park Care Center. She was a statistical typist with Deloitte and Touche in Cincinnati, was an excellent seamstress, enjoyed sewing and needle work, and loved the band Hot Wax and loved to dance and roller skate in her younger years. Her granddaughter, Erika Walz, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Darlene Schimerman of Taylor Mill, Dianne Bricking of Lexington, and Donna Biddle of Southgate; sons, Dennis Walz of Cold Spring, Dan Walz of Cincinnati, Dean Walz of Florence, and Darran Walz of Hebron; 11 grandchildren and eight greatgrandchildren. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: Lewy Body Dementia Association, 912 Killian Hill Road, S.W., Lilburn, GA 30047.
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