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Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Florence and Union

THURSDAY, MAY 29, 2014



Moore wins GOP judge-exec primary Flaig topped a field of five GOP candidates vying to replace incumbent Dedden, who gave up the seat to run for judge-executive, a race he lost. Flaig Flaig got 42 percent of the vote. Others: Adam Chaney, 20 percent; Christy Vogt Mollozzi, 18 percent; Mike Bailey, 12 percent; and Tony Jones, 8 percent. Flaig, 67, of Hebron is a former three-term county commissioner and former Northern Kentucky Tea Party president.

By Enquirer and Recorder staff

Longtime Boone County Judge-executive Gary Moore cruised to an easy win over County Commissioner Matt Dedden. The Boone County contest was a proxy battle between the tea party and establishment wings of GOP. In the end, however, most tea party candidates were defeated across the region. Libertarian J. Kyle Sweeney and Independent Pat Wingo have filed letters of intent to run in November, but each has until



early August to enter the race officially. Turnout was strong for a primary: 24 percent of Boone Republicans voted in those judgeexecutive races.


In District 1, Cathy Hudson

She said the biggest issue facing the county is growth, and there is still a need to get water lines across the entire county. District 2’s Kenner GOP primary was considered the most competitive of three commissioner races, but incumbent Charles Kenner of Union handily defeated Phyllis Sparks, 59 percent to 41 percent. Sparks, of Walton, entered the race more than a year ago and outraised Kenner about 2 to 1.


FLORENCE — The largest St. Vincent de Paul thrift store in the region opened in Florence May 27. The store, located at 7110 Turfway Road, boasts 8,000 square feet of retail space. It is the fourth St. Vincent de Paul store to open in Northern Kentucky. The organization has three other thrift stores, located in Newport, Erlanger and Falmouth. “We’ve had stores in Kenton and Campbell County for many years but not one in Boone County,” said Northern Kentucky’s St. Vincent de Paul executive director Ralph Bradburn. “Boone County is the fastest growing county in the commonwealth and there’s a need for one of our stores in Florence. The economy may be recovering but there are still so many who are hurting and need help,” Bradburn said. All proceeds from the thrift stores provide funds to St. Vincent de Paul to help those in need. “The funds raised at this store will be going back to their neighbors,” Bradburn said. “Our business model is simple: There are neighbors who have excess who can donate things they have no need for and in turn help other neighbors who are in need. I started with St. Vincent de Paul four years ago

See PRIMARY, Page A2

Butler celebrates 50 years of teaching music By Melissa Stewart

Doug Ashcraft, store manager of the new St. Vincent de Paul store in Florence. MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

and at that time we were receiving 1,800 calls a month. Since that time, those calls for assistance have gone up to 4,000 a month.” The store will operate 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Saturday. It will offer a variety of merchandise from clothing to household goods and furniture to electronics, said store manager Doug Ashcraft. On opening day, customers will have options to purchase items that have been donated from a va-



Honey cider drink can help allergies. B3

Fundraiser benefits Women’s Crisis Center of Northern Kentucky. B1


riety of local businesses including “We have all the makings of being a nice department store,” Ashcraft said. “It’s going to be very appealing to the consumer. We want folks to feel welcome. We know how to make them feel welcome and they’ll want to come back and buy and even donate items and their time.” Ashcraft said the new store has a variety of volunteer opportunities from assembling

and sorting to stocking. “Volunteering with or donating to St. Vincent de Paul is a wonderful way to give back to the community,” he said. “I find it rewarding working here. This organization gives a lot to the community and is always trying to assist those in need. For more information, on volunteering, call Ashcraft at 859-866-4787.

Contact us

See page A2 for additional information


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859-301-BONE (2663)

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The race heated up last week when Kenner filed a police report with the Boone County Sheriff’s Office accusing Sparks of stealing his Walton yard signs. Sparks said an “overzealous campaign volunteer” misunderstood and took the signs but later returned them when the error was caught. Kenner will face Democrat Franklin Messer of Verona in

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FLORENCE — After 50 years of teaching music, Doris Butler is ready to take a bow. “I am looking forward to retirement,” said Butler, 71, of Florence. “I’ve enjoyed being able to teach all these years, but I’m ready for this. The best thing has been seeing my kids smile and seeing them enjoy what they’re doing in class.” Butler, who has taught within the Boone County School District her entire career, started teaching in1964 at Florence Elementary School. She worked there up until this school year, after the position went from full-time to part-time. Butler actually helped save the school’s music program. Last spring, due to budget restraints, the school’s site-based decision making council voted to eliminate the music program. An appeal was filed by Florence Mayor Diane Whalen and several others. The community rallied behind Butler and the students. Months later, after an emotional appeal hearing that included the gathering of more than 50 community members, the district was able to offer the

See BUTLER, Page A2 Vol. 19 No. 38 © 2014 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED



Steinhaus temporarily closes By Melissa Stewart

FLORENCE — Cravings for Steinhaus German Restaurant won’t be fulfilled for a while, as owners have closed the business while looking to relocate. “We are looking for a more broad audience,” owner Karen Koeppe said. “We want an area where there are more businesses around us and

Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Police ................... B11 Schools ..................A6 Sports ....................A8 Viewpoints ............A11

Detlef Koeppe used his mother's recipes at Steinhaus German Restaurant. PROVIDED

we’ll get more walk-ins.” Koeppe, who opened the restaurant with her husband, Detlef, in 2012, said they’re looking at locations on Newport on the Levee and Covington’s MainStrasse. “We are still in negotiations and I’m not able to


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Nancy Daly Editor ..............................578-1059, Stephanie Salmons Reporter .................578-1057, Melissa Stewart Reporter .....................578-1058, Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ............513-248-7573, James Weber Sports Reporter ................578-1054,


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discuss details at this point,” Koeppe said. She said they hope to have a new location open by September. Koeppe said there are plans to lease or sell the renovated building at 6415 Dixie Highway. Detlef Koeppe brought knowledge of German cooking from his native Deutschland. After moving here he’d talk with his mother on the phone to get more recipes. At the Dixie Highway location, the Koeppes previously operated the German Cuisine deli from 1995 to 2007 featuring sausages and cold cuts. Extensive renovations of the building took place before opening the sit-down Steinhaus German Restaurant which featured traditional German fare in a modern, airy atmosphere. “It’s a fabulous place and has been a business location for many years,” Karen Koeppe said. “We’re breaking hearts moving, but they know we need more business.”

Butler Continued from Page A1

school an extra part-time position. The site-based council decided to use the position for a part-time music teacher, salvaging the program. Butler recalls that when she heard the news all she could think was: “The children are going to have music; the children are going to have music.”

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June 20 10am – 11am Women’s Cardiovascular Health Matter’s — Campbell County Library, Cold Spring Branch CE-0000576108

Town hall meetings reaching out to youth By Melissa Stewart

As the region’s heroin epidemic continues to spike, the Boone County Heroin Task Force is focusing on young people. The task force, through the Boone County Alliance for Healthy Youth, hosted another round of town hall meetings last week, this time with a different format. Parents and middle school students were invited to attend the meetings, but were separated into two groups. Parents learned about statistics and prevention, and heard from recovery addicts and local families personally impacted by heroin abuse. The middle schoolaged students were gathered together and split into smaller groups to visit three different stations for discussion. Students met with a That was her main concern. “Music is more than people realize,” she said. “It’s a form of communication and an outlet for expression. It’s hard to find a person who doesn’t respond to music, I’ve seen it every day in my kids. Sometimes there’s a kid who doesn’t look happy, but that changes in music class, there’s something about music that reaches that child.” Butler said she became interested in music as a child and credits her music teacher, Margaret Cart, for inspiring her to teach. Although she didn’t get to finish her 50 years in the same school, Butler chose a full-time position with Burlington Elementary over the summer; she said she has no regrets. She cherishes her time spent at Florence Elementary and said she has enjoyed this last year at Burlington. Burlington Elementary Principal Kim Carnes said the students and staff have appreciated having Butler. “Ms. Butler is a very dedicated music teacher,” she said. “She is very passionate about her subject. She arrives early each morning and stays late each evening.” For Butler it’s all about the students and sharing her love of music to inspire them to greatness, no matter what direction they decide to go in life. “Of all the children I’ve had in the classroom and all that I’ve seen over the years, to say that music is an essential part of educa-

Primary Continued from Page A1

November. In the District 3 GOP race, incumbent Charlie Walton of Florence defeated retired Florence Police Chief Thomas Szurlinski, 70 percent to 30 percent. Walton, a former state legislator, is executive diBrown rector of Potter’s Ranch, a youth ranch and family life ministry. He has been on fis-

representative from the Boone County Library to talk about finding their passions; a local doctor to discuss the physical effects drug abuse has on the brain; and a police officer and recovering heroin addict. “This portion of the town hall meetings was a new piece that we felt would help not only to provide information on the heroin issue, but to also offer positive youth interaction with community figures and each other,” said Amanda Hopper, task force member and Boone County Public Library youth services coordinator. Hopper said the concept was well received. Seventh-grade St. Paul School student Alex Shea, 13, of Florence, attended a tall hall meeting last week because his parents asked him to. He said events like this are important to have.

“It’s not good what’s going on in the community,” he said. “I thought this (town hall meeting) was great.” Hopper, who helped plan the student-focused portion of the meeting, said she hopes the youth sessions will continue. “I would love to see us continue with these kinds of forums, both at the town hall meetings, and in other ways throughout the community,” she said. “We have so many wonderful resources and programs in Boone County. I love it when the community partners get together and spread the word of what all we have to offer.” The National Institute on Drug Abuse reports that over 4 million American children over the age of 11 have tried heroin and 23 percent of them become heroin addicts as a result.

Music teacher Doris Butler is retiring after 50 years with Boone County Schools. MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

tion … that is not rhetoric. It is the truth.” Boone Schools Superintendent Randy Poe is impressed with the fact that Butler has been teaching music for half a century. “She has dedicated her life to teaching music to students,” he said. “There are only a few people we come in contact with throughout the course of our lives that end up playing a major part in who we become. That describes Ms. Doris Butler. She used her talents to affect her student’s appreciation of music throughout their lives.” One of those students

was fourth-grader Diane Ewing, now Whalen, mayor of Florence. She has described Butler as “concerned, caring teacher who loved music and loved sharing it with children. “Before she was there, I don’t remember what the music program was like, but I remember it after she got there and it was great,” she told the Recorder last summer. “Education is more than reading, writing and arithmetic, education is the whole child. Music is something that benefits every child.”

cal court four years.

ed challengers Scott Goodridge, 16 percent, and Brian Landrum, 11 percent.

Boone County clerk Incumbent

Kenny Brown, with 72 percent, defeated GOP challengers Jim Sallee, 15 percent, and Ramona Croushore, Prindle 13 percent. Brown, of Florence, will be unopposed in November. He was elected in 2010.


The GOP incumbent, Edward Prindle, with 72 percent of the vote, best-

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Boone/Gallatin circuit judge

Rick Brueggemann and Marcia Thomas, with 51 percent and 26 percent, respectively, received the most votes in the four-way race to replace retiring Judge Anthony Frohlich as Boone/Gallatin circuit judge. As the top two in the primary, they advance to November. Edward Drennen had 16 percent. Howard Tankersley had 7 percent. Brueggemann stepped down this year as chairman of the Boone County GOP to run.



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Editor: Nancy Daly,, 859-578-1059


New private school coming to Boone County By Melissa Stewart

Megan Bennett, general manager of the The Laughing Noodle, dishes up some chicken alfredo at the recent Taste of St. Henry. The event is held annually by the St. Henry Boosters. PROVIDED


Community Recorder

ERLANGER — David Buerger and his wife, Amy, slowly made their way along a long table that showcased a culinary spread of local restaurants’ best fare recently. The couple carefully decided whether they would sample the penne rosa or Spicy Thai. Maybe they would settle for simple macaroni and cheese and a glass of Cabernet sauvignon. The table and the rest of the food and spirits were part of the Taste of St. Henry, an annual event at St. Henry District High School in Erlanger. The fledgling Taste of St. Henry has captured a group of followers and is gaining momentum. Nearly 200 people came to this year’s event, raising nearly $2,000 for the boosters, which help the small school’s sports program. Buerger, a St. Henry High School alumni, joined other alumni, family, friends, and a group of 20 people from nearby St. Timothy Catholic Church, who call themselves the St. Timothy Culinary Aficionados because they go to dinner every Saturday evening after Mass. “There is such a variety and everything is so delicious,” said Sue Helmer, who sat at the table with the Aficionados. “This is a great way to sample food from different restaurants.” “Try this dessert,” announced Dr. Paul Tagher, a Florence pediatrician, holding up a cup of fruit and yogurt from First Watch. “There is some good food up there.”

FLORENCE — A new private, faith-based school will come into session this fall in Boone County. Union Pointe Academy, a coeducational kindergarten through grade 12 school, will start its first year Sept. 3, at Indiana Wesleyan University, 600 Meijer Drive, Suite 200, Florence. The academy’s goal is to eventually have its own building in the Union area, co-founder Shelia Levi said. “We are passionate about providing an alternative approach to education and to guide students to become lifelong learners,” Levi said. “Our primary focus is on the students.” According to Levi, the school will address students’ needs, strengths and talents through an individual learning plan for every student, cutting-edge technology with blended learning, a strong curriculum, programs for dyslexia and related reading issues, and a performing arts and gifted program.

Dyslexia program one of few in Kentucky

David Buerger asks Liz Camp of Noodles and Company, located on Houston Road in Florence, about the food they offer at the recent Taste of St. Henry. The event is held annually by the St. Henry Boosters. PROVIDED

The St. Henry Boosters have had success in a time in which Catholic schools find it difficult to raise necessary funds for its sports programs. “In the past few years, the boosters have raised over $250,000 that has helped play a major part in resurfacing the school’s track with a rubberized surface, installing an irrigation system on the new practice field, upgrading concession equipment, building a new press box for the soccer and track fields and initiating a maintenance fund for future campus athletic expenses,” said booster president Mike Esselman. St. Henry has some of the nicest natural surface fields in the area, Esselman believes. Raising funds to maintain these facilities is the primary mission of the boosters. “Expenses like these and other athletic-related expenses

are not covered by student tuition,” Esselman said. “The boosters also provide grants, scholarships and return funds to the sports teams that participate in events to help offset season expenses.” In addition to The Taste, the boosters also participate in the school’s Renaissance Night and host an “over-the-top” Golfathon, in which 32 golfers play 100 holes of golf in one day. “This is a great way to get together with friends,” Carl Gillmann said at The Taste. “I have had a lot of people come by and sample our taco macaroni and cheese,” said Megan Bennett, general manager of the Laughing Noodle located on Houston Road. “I think we will get some business from this,” said Liz Camp, who represented Noodles and Company, also located on Houston Road. “There is certainly a variety here.”

The dyslexia program will be one of a very limited number of schools in Kentucky specifically dedicated to helping students with dyslexia., Levi said. Students will learn through a multisensory approach in the areas of reading, writing and math. “Our goal is to assist students who are struggling with dyslexia and other reading issues,” Levi said. “It will be a ‘school within a school,’ with the purpose of helping students who deserve different approaches for learning.” According to Levi, research shows that the most successful intervention for the dyslexic is in the Orton-Gillingham Approach. This language retrain-

ing method, she said, teaches reading and spelling simultaneously using multisensory techniques. The direct instruction, repetition and guided practice through multiple modalities are the methods effectively used in this program. “It is exciting to observe a student regain confidence in learning as he applies the strategies practiced during intervention to his class studies,” Levi said. “He begins to realize that he can learn and that school is not so scary.”

Founders seeking startup costs of $500K

Levi, a retired teacher of 37 years, is the owner of the Learning Curve Tutoring Center in Union and Crescent Springs. She and a team of other educators came up with the idea to start the academy. “Many parents had repeatedly asked us if we would consider starting a new school to meet their needs,” she said. “Much of this conversation revolved around the great need in the area of dyslexia. Only a handful of schools in Kentucky are available to address helping children with dyslexia.” Fundraising started late in 2013. They are currently seeking funds for the needed startup costs – $500,000 for the first year. “We are excited to provide a school for parents who seek a student-centered option for their children with small classes, challenging academics and dedicated teachers whose one goal is to watch children succeed,” Levi said. The national standardsbased curriculum using the blended learning concept will be the basis of the academy teaching method. Blended learning is a formal education program in which a student learns at least in part through an online delivery approach of content and teacher instruction.

Union Pointe Academy founding team, in front, are Ines Bianchi and Cyd Rodriquez. In back are Jennifer Peterson, Shelia Levi, Jim Skoog and Pam Hurless. PROVIDED

MANN ELEMENTARY HONOR ROLL The following Mann Elementary School students made the honor roll for the third quarter.

All A

Fourth grade: Francesca Annis, Noah Bast, Aubrey Fransen, Collin Hitch, Preston Innes, Luke Jenkins, Helene Le, Coleman McIntire, Adam Nichols, Christopher Philips, Abigail Phillips, Blake Riffe, Tyler Sickmeier, Vivian Wang, Clayton Webster, Elena Wheatley and Taira Yamazaki. Fifth grade: Alexa Arkenberg, Emily Baell, Whitney Ballard, Greyson Barber, Faith Black, Zachary Boomershine, Tyler Bush, Hayden Caldwell, Jacob Cook, John Dumancic, Nikolas Dumancic, Jordan Fong, Devin Gaines,

Avery Goff, Blake Gross, Celeste Hesener, Alyssa Hiatt, Jacob Horten, Kyle Hsu, Collin Huff, Marley Jackson, Canada Jongakiem, Amelia Kazunas, Annika Koeppel, Norika Kondo, Dorian Langevin, Daniel Lappin, Camille May, Clara Meyers, Brayden Owen, Ragon Petty, Mitchell Playforth, Paige Presnell, Ava Reker, Kelli Roe, Winston Rogers, Gemma Sanders, Ryohei Sato, Isabel Schmitt, Steven Skaggs, Ellie Tranter, Nicholas Uyeda, Logan Whaley, Lillian Zehnder and Ivy Zinser.


Fourth grade: Kaiden Alm, Grace Ashcraft, Brayden Barckholtz, Joshua Barnes, Arin Bateman, Raymond

Beach, Krista Behan, Connor Bishop, Tyler Black, Lauren Bradshaw, Ryan Brennan, John Brinkman, Gunnar Browning, Brianna Burke, Ella Cooper, Hayden Cox, Cadence Crouch, Carter Davidson, Thomas Duckworth, Patrick Erickson, Luke Fister, Gilbert Fleek, Robert Fryman, Rian Gallagher, Kiersten Goddard, Hunter Helwig, Honoka Horiuchi, Abigail Irons, Shane Irvine, Cole Johnson, Aiden Johnson, Zachary Judd, Bailey Key, Gavan King, Allyson Knotts, McKenzie Koch, Matthew Landfried, David Lanham, Ashley Loesch, Benjamin Lorson, Alayna Loschiavo, Andrew Lu, Emma Lynch, Boston Main, Leahna Marcum, Matthew Mason, Maxwell McKenzie, Colson Neace, Sae Nishimura, Payton O’Bryan, Isshin Ohsawa, Divy Patel,

Alexis Perron, Amber Poe, Taylor Preston, Audra Proffitt, Benjamin Putnam, Aiden Richardson, Cameron Ridge, Slate Robinson, Grace Romelli, Gavin Ruark, Trinity Sanchez, Sara Sawai, Brooke Schwartz, Dennis Seibert, Allyssa Smith, Jameson Smith, Brayden Smith, Paige Snyder, Rebecca Sorrell, Macey Stanton, Samuel Taylor, Jayden Trame, Hunter Vaughan, Robert Vaughn, Jackson Wainscott, Isaac Webb, Bethany Weber, Cara Weber, Anthony Wells, Ayla Wolf, Jakob Woolf, Jayden Wren, Nathan Yowan, Joseph Zabik, Aubree Zapp and Luke Zurad. Fifth grade: Sadie Aaron, Chandler Ashcraft, Riley Atkinson, Tyler Baker, Molly Benton, Rebecca Berner, Kioni Bush, Analisa Castronovo, Chloe

Cestaric, Charisa Chairat, Elana Coleman, Russell Craddock, Morgan Crittendon, Katelyn Detwiler, Michael Dodge, William Duty, Emily Fox, Alivia Friend, Molly Fuller, Rishi Gautam, Corinne Hiatt, Ashley Holbrook, Mya Howe, Joshua Janszen, Manaka Koguchi, Caleb Korzep, Bradley Kremer, Kiko Kuwabara, Brieauna Lacombe, Evan Lash, Nathan Levine, Jackson McGinnis, Courtney Mowery, Matthew Park, Benjamin Parsons, Lance Paul, Molly Puthoff, Morgan Reed, Angela Reinhart, Nicholas Ross, Diana Runkel, Lyndsey Spaeth, Ryo Suzuki, John Sweeney, Abigail True, Julianna Truitt, Xavier Veselovec, William Watkins, Grace Wellmann, Parker Wharton, Ashtyn Williams and Brian Yorke.



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St. Henry senior Madison Culbertson, left, edges NCC’s Chandler Cain in the 100. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

St. Henry Crusaders dominate state track By James Weber

LEXINGTON — Whether she finished first or second, her team would have still won the team title. But Madison Culbertson was able to enjoy the double bonus of two close wins May 24 at the Class 1A state championships at the University of Kentucky track facility. The St. Henry District High School senior was part of a dominant Crusader performance, as they won seven of the 18 girls events en route to 121.5 points. “I feel accomplished,” Culbertson said. “I was just happy to be a part of this team. We have a really good group of girls that are so silly and goofy and funny. The fact we can go out here and have fun but still kick butt is really rewarding.” Culbertson won the 100and 200-meter dashes in the

meet, adding to the three she won last year, two in relays. In both her solo races last week, she edged regional rival Chandler Cain of Newport Central Catholic in a photo finish, claiming both titles by a combined 0.06 seconds. The rivals face each other a lot during the season. “I love the competition,” Culbertson said. “I don’t think it would be fun if one of us just went out and blew everybody else away. It’s fun to have the competition and push each other especially because we can talk after the meet and say ‘You beat me this time.’” Culbertson, who will compete at Northern Kentucky University next season, also placed third in the 400 and ran on the third-place 4x400 relay to lead a deep group of Crusader scorers. “The girls were focused and the seniors stepped up like we needed them to,” head coach Tony Harden said. “We

talked about it last night in the meeting - that the seniors needed to step up and they really did. We really didn’t have any events that went wrong.” Sophomore Tina Felix was also a double champion, winning both hurdle events. “I felt really good in my races and I’m really proud of my individual achievements but it wouldn’t have meant that much if my team hadn’t won,” Felix said. “I love how we didn’t expect to just walk in here and win but we were determined to work really hard to win.” Senior Taylor Connett won the solo state championship and ran the 4x800 relay to victory with Renee Svec, Lauren Cahill and Abbey Epplen. Connett also medaled in the 1,600. Celia Eltzroth won the triple jump in a school record 36 feet, 2.75 inches, and won two other solo medals. Kathy

Munzer medaled in both long and triple jump. Others winning a solo medal included Svec, Samantha Hentz, Paige Noble, Kim Spritzky, and Janelle Tobler. “I’m happy everybody worked their hardest to get there. That’s what it comes down to,” said Culbertson. Said Harden: “It was a total team effort. In order to score 100 points at the state meet, you have to have depth, and our depth showed today. In order to win Class A, you have to have 90 to 100 points. Everybody did their job, whether it was scoring 10 points or scoring two points.” The St. Henry boys team medaled in nine events. Robert Brockman won three medals, including two in relays. Kevin Cawley medaled in both throwing events. Follow James Weber Twitter, @RecorderWeber

State title long time coming for Bearcat track By James Weber

LEXINGTON — There are storybook endings to a career, but Jon Jones ordered a Hollywood script with twists and turns for his final race in a Walton-Verona High School uniform. In the last event of the Class 1A state championship meet, Jones came from behind to lead the Bearcats to the state title in the 4x400-meter relay May 24 at the University of Kentucky. Jones teamed with junior Corbin Flege, junior Nicolas Johnston and sophomore Noah Richardson for the first state title for any of them. “It feels amazing, especially being my senior year,” Jones said. “My last race of track ever, I get to share with these guys. I thank our coaches and everyone that was there with us. They’re amazing.”

Walton-Verona celebrates the 4x400 boys state champions, from left, Noah Richardson, Corbin Flege, Jon Jones and Nicolas Johnston. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Jones took the baton in second place and gradually caught up to his Louisville Collegiate counterpart. After he passed his opponent in the final 200 meters, Jones had to hold him off in the final stretch. “I got the baton and I was

thinking I just got to catch him, do it for my team,” Jones said. “At the 200 mark, I was thinking, ‘he’s mine; I’m going to get him.’ In the last 100, I was thinking, ‘you can’t pass me.’ I’ve worked too hard for this to let my teammates down. I’ve worked six years

trying to get this.” Jones’ efforts were not lost on his younger Bearcat teammates. “Six years. He’s been doing this for so long,” Flege said. “He deserves something like this. He had a rough start to the day and we did this for him. Every bit of it, every step I took, was for JJ.” Jones had not medaled in his two solo events, including a disqualification for a lane violation in the 400, but bounced back in the end. “I’m glad I could lead everyone in the right direction,” Jones said. “It feels amazing. I thank Coach A (head coach Phil Amstutz) for giving me the chance to lead this team.” Said Richardson: “It’s amazing, breaking the school record. We came in with a 3:33 and came out with a 3:28. That feels really good.” The Bearcats won seven See TITLE, Page A10

» Conner beat Boone County 4-2 in the 33rd District final. Ryan Ward hit a three-run home run in the top of the seventh inning to rally the Cougars from a 2-1 deficit. “We were just trying to have good at-bats and get base runners on. It just happened to fall on my shoulders,” Ward said. “I wasn’t trying to do too much; I just wanted to move the runners over. It was up and in, and as soon as I hit it I knew it was gone off the bat. I was just pumped for my seniors, my team and happy to get this win for Coach (Brad) Arlinghaus.” “I’ve never been more proud of a group of kids before,” Arlinghaus said. “I wanted the kids to experience winning. Our coaching staff got the chance to experience winning big games when we were playing. I wanted this group of kids to experience that dog pile and just experience the thrill of this win.” Blaise Ostertag had two hits for Conner. Trey Ganns had two hits including a home run, and drove in both Rebel runs. Artie Santomo had two hits. » In a battle between two future Division-I college pitchers, Boone County‘s Trey Ganns got the best of Cooper‘s Hunter Dunn as the Rebels took down the Jaguars 4-1 in a 33rd District semifinal. Ganns, who pitched a perfect game in his last outing against Walton-Verona, allowed only one unearned run on just three hits and three walks with nine strikeouts in the complete game. “It definitely adds something to it. Big games like this, you just want to pull out a win because it means everything … bragging rights, going on to region – it’s a big win for us,” Ganns said. “The competitiveness is high in that battle. That’s two D-1 pitchers facing off. You definitely want to be on the winning side of that one.” Jeffrey Purnell had a key two-run double, and Brenden Stanley bunted in a run. » Conner beat Ryle 4-0 in the 33rd District semifinals. Cameron Ross pitched a two-hit, three-walk shutout, striking out eight. At the plate, he had two hits and scored two runs. Jacob Owens had a key RBI double. “That’s a gutsy performance out a senior, and that’s what you want out of your seniors leaders,” said head coach Brad Arlinghaus. “All year, all six of my seniors have stepped up, from day one of conditioning all the way until now.” Said catcher Blake Hart: “It was the best I’ve seen him all year. He was in the zone from the time that we were in the bullpen warming up.” » St. Henry beat Lloyd 8-4 in the 34th District semifinals. Anthony LaCorte won his fifth game. Rex Rogers had three hits and two RBI. Dakota Graue had two hits and two RBI, and Nick Ferraro posted three hits with an RBI. Max Willett had a home run in the defeat for Lloyd. » Walton-Verona lost 3-0 to Grant County in the 32nd District semis to end 16-11.


The local Northern Kentucky Softball Coaches Association allstars for this season, voted on by coaches, are: Division I Player of the Year: Dallis Knotts (Boone County). First Team: Haylee Smith (Notre Dame); Laura Finke (Notre Dame); Jessica Koors (Cooper); Bella Steinle (Ryle); Elizabeth Sims (Conner); Ali Crupper (Ryle); Caitlyn Palmer (Boone County); Sydney Himes (Conner); Jenna Hicks (Conner). Second Team: Mackenzi Dickerson (Ryle); Kelsey Michael (Notre Dame); Abby Jones (Notre Dame); Mariah Schaefer (Notre Dame); Brooke Maines (Conner); Sydney Foster (Boone County); Hayley DeSee PREPS, Page A9



Cougars celebrate district title Conner beat Boone County 4-2 in the 33rd District final. Ryan Ward hit a three-run home run in the top of the seventh inning to rally the Cougars from a 2-1 deficit. Blaise Ostertag had two hits for Conner. Trey Ganns had two hits including a home run, and drove in both Rebel runs. Artie Santomo had two hits. Both teams advanced to the Ninth Region Tournament. Conner beat Ryle to advance and Boone beat Cooper.

Preps Continued from Page A8

Boone County High School baserunner Cameron Faehr, 4, is safe at home as he scores on a passed ball as Cooper High School catcher Burton Tienken attempts the tag during the third inning of the semifinals May 19.GARY LANDERS/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Conner’s Cameron Ross celebrates with teammates during the semifinals, where he pitched a shutout. TONY TRIBBLE FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Ryle’s Mason Forbes is tagged out at second base by Conner.TONY TRIBBLE FOR THE COMMUNITY

Cooper High School’s Hunter Dunn throws to the Rebels.GARY LANDERS/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER


laney (Boone County). Honorable Mention: Riley Grau (Boone County); Kayla Ellis (Conner); Hayley Van Dusen (Cooper); Hailey Nicholas (Cooper) Division II First Team: Gabby Stewart (St. Henry); Jordan Kramer (St. Henry) Second Team: Jessie Roark (St. Henry). Honorable Mention: Molly Dietz (St. Henry); Teresa Urban (St. Henry). Division III First Team: Hayley Mullins (Heritage); Makayla Cain (Heritage); Maddie Mullins (Heritage). Second Team: Marisa Cain (Heritage) Honorable Mention: Mariah Cain (Heritage) » Conner beat Boone County 3-1 in the 33rd District final, claiming the title for the second straight year. Elizabeth Sims picked up her104th career win and was tournament MVP. Sydney Himes and Jenna Hicks had RBI hits, Himes’ a triple. Hicks, Alexia Snelbaker and Kayla Ellis each had two hits. Madison Graham hit a home run for the Rebels’ lone marker. “They’re always sweet,” coach Koors said of Conner’s district crown, the second under her command. “Because this is back-to-back, it’s a little sweeter. We’ve been runner-up every other time since I’ve been here, and it’s always better to have a No. 1seed in the regional and

play a district runner-up the first game.” » Boone County beat Cooper 9-1 in the 33rd District semifinals. Dallis Knotts struck out 13 for her 16th win, and also collected two hits. Caitlyn Palmer had three hits. Olivia Jackson and Madison Graham each had two RBI. Jessica Koors had two hits in her final game for Cooper. » Conner beat Ryle 3-1 in the 33rd District semifinals. Elizabeth Sims helped herself on the mound by plating all three runs with a fourthinning home run. Sims notched her 103rd career win, four shy of the school record. Bella Steinle drove in Ryle’s run. “Bella Steinle is one of the best I’ve ever coached. She wants to go to the Air Force, but she found out how much she loves softball. Right now, we’re looking at a couple two-year schools in Florida for her to think about,” said Ryle head coach Craig Milburn. » The 33rd District all-tourney team: MVPElizabeth Sims, Hannah Straley, Beth Maines (Conner), Madison Graham, Caitlyn Palmer (Boone County), Bella Steinle (Ryle), Jessica Koors (Cooper), Madison Mullins (Heritage Academy). » Walton-Verona beat Grant County 10-0 in the 32nd District championship. Hannah Thacker improved to 21-8 on the mound, striking out nine. At the plate, she collected three hits and four RBI. Olivia DeSee HIGHLIGHT, Page A10

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Conner softball wins title Conner beat Boone County 3-1 in the 33rd District softball final May 22, claiming the title for the second-straight year. Elizabeth Sims picked up her 104th career win and was tournament MVP. Sydney Himes and Jenna Hicks had RBI hits, Himes’ was a triple. Hicks, Alexia Snelbaker and Kayla Ellis each had two hits. Madison Graham hit a home run for the Rebels’ lone marker. Both teams advanced to the Ninth Region Tournament.



Continued from Page A8


medals overall in the boys meet, and the last one was the sweetest. “It’s definitely worth the pain,” Flege said. “The pain only lasts a couple of seconds, this will last forever.” Jones, Richardson, Scott Smith and Colin Crook were second in the 4x200. Smith won the maximum four medals for the Bearcats, three solo. The girls team won four medals, three in relays, including second place in the 4x400 to end the meet. In 3A, the Boone County school district racked up a total of 12 state medals. Boone County had three, including two runner-up finishes by Jena Doellman in girls triple jump and high jump. Conner’s Olivia Panella was third in girls long jump. Cooper had four medals, led by Julia Henderson’s thirdplace finish in the girls 400. Ryle had four medals, one in a boys relay and three solo finishes by the girls team. Alexandra Patterson (800) and Casey Springer (pole vault) each had fifth-place medals.

Bethany Maines gets ready to bat at the 33rd District semifinal against Ryle High School May 21.KAILA BUSKEN/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Follow James Weber on Twitter, @RecorderWeber

Conner softball and baseball players celebrate their mutual 33rd District titles May 22.THANKS

4x200: 2nd (1:31.66) – Jon Jones, Colin Crook, Noah Richardson, Scott Smith. 4x400: State champion (3:28.51) – Jon Jones, Corbin Flege, Noah Richardson, Nicolas Johnston. 4x800: 3rd (8:27.76) – Nathan Akins, Caleb Flege, Dustin Hutchinson, Matthew Harper. Clark Crook: 6th in long jump (19-9.25). Scott Smith: 8th in 400 (53.40), 7th in long jump (19-9), 8th in triple jump (39-8.5).


4x100: 4th (52.16) – Lauren Mulcahy, Jordan Derenthal, Sarah Johnston, Brandey Webster. 4x400: 2nd (4:16.45) – Danielle Dixon, Sarah Johnston, Emily Wells, Shelby Mullikin.


Barry Ordu: 7th in 400 (50.86).


Jena Doellman: 2nd in triple jump (35-1.5), 2nd in high jump (5-2).


Olivia Panella: 3rd in long jump (17-1).


4x800: 5th (8:05.96) – Zachary Stewart, Jake Vandermosten, Mitchell Greenhalgh, Aaron Kelter. Zachary Stewart: 4th in 3,200 (9:29.90).


Hannah Held: 6th in high jump (5-0). Julia Henderson: 3rd in 400 (55.82).


4x200: 8th (1:32.14) - Ryan Hill, Mitchel Bateman, Grant Smith, Nathan Winegardner.


Alexandra Patterson: 5th in 800 (2:19.95). Casey Springer: 5th in pole vault (9-6). Alexis Stockton: 7th in discus (98-9).


Highlight Continued from Page A9

Zarn had two hits, and Julann Ginn posted two hits and two RBI. DeZarn, Ginn and Thacker (MVP) were all-tourney picks. » Notre Dame beat Holy Cross 9-0 in the 35th

District semifinals. Abby Jones struck out nine while allowing just one hit, and had two hits and two RBI. Haylee Smith posted three hits and three RBI.


» St. Henry senior Madison Culbertson is the LaRosa’s MVP of the

Week for May 20. A three-year varsity track runner, this season St. Henry senior Madison Culbertson won the 100 dash at the Diocese of Covington meet in a record time of 12.13. She also won the 100 at the Scott Classic in 12.29. Madison has five outdoor Kentucky state track championships, in-

cluding individual, relay and team titles, and three indoor state track championships. Her junior year, Madison won the 100-meter dash in the Class A state meet, finished as state runner-up in the 200 in 25.99 and was on the 4x100 and 4x200 relay teams that won state titles. The

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» The Florence Freedom announced the Toronto Blue Jays purchased the contract of RHP Brad Allen May 22. He joined Florence after going 3-0 with a 4.64 ERA with South Bend of the Midwest League.

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4x100 relay team set a Kentucky Class A record time of 49.75. A great student active in community service, Madison has committed to compete next season at Northern Kentucky University. Her favorite athlete and most-like-to-meet is Shelly-Ann FraserPryce. Her favorite enter-

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Editor: Nancy Daly,, 859-578-1059



On May 3 the Boone County High School Girls Basketball team had the opportunity to participate in the Trash for Cash Program offered by Boone County Public Works Department. The varsity team picked up three miles of trash along Oakbrook Road and Boone Aire Road. This program has helped the team get one step closer to obtaining the funds needed for camps and equipment. The girls had a chance to bond and develop community awareness.

Catrina Hirschauer Florence

Lack of respect to environment

As our Trash for Cash day approached we, the “Girls on the Run” coaches of Collins Elementary, attempted to persuade our disgusted fifthgrade girls that they would enjoy the experience. We informed them of their duties, explained that we would be well equipped to pick up the litter and told them it would be a great bonding experience as we helped our Florence community. However, after all of the coercion, I myself quickly reverted to emotions of disgust and distress initially conveyed by our girls. We not only found an extreme amount of trash but some of the most unusual items. The beauty of blooming spring flowers was destroyed by soft drink bottles and old socks. Dangerous obstacles for young bike riders of clothing, automobile parts and styro-

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

foam coolers were carelessly strewn on the sidewalks. We collected 10 full bags of trash on our short trip. As we wrapped up our trip I tried to hide my overwhelming anger at the contributors to the horrific mess but the girls were just as aggravated. Although they felt a sense of accomplishment they were also deeply saddened by the total lack of respect to our environment. These acts of carelessness have to stop. We write to ask for more consideration of our neighborhoods that have so much more potential than they now appear. Signed with sadness,

Emily Menetrey Collins Elementary Girls on the Run Team Florence

CH@TROOM May 22 question: What’s your favorite summer event in the area? What do you like about it?

“Summerfair. Been going since the 1970s when it was a tiny little event in Eden Park. Just love walking around looking at all the creative works.”

Gail Shotwell Chastang

“Labor Day fireworks on the river.”

Sheri Brown

“During summer: Fireworks on July 4th in Independence! End of summer: Labor Day fireworks on the river. Hmm ... I guess I just like fireworks.”

Joy Kent Tarleton

“Paddlefest, as it a unique way to see the city and the river, hopefully without getting run over by a barge or go-fast boat. “All of the local farmers’ markets. I am not necessarily a rabid proponent of ‘buy local,’ but if you are going to buy fresh vegetables and breads, etc. anyway, why not buy them from local small business people? “The best thing about summer in Cincy is that is is all easily accessible.”

Mark Fertitta

“The annual July 4th Independence Day Fireworks off Springdale have been great. I hope they can be sustained financially as the event is good for the entire family as is the Taste of Colerain. The summer athletic events at Haubner Field in White Oak are a nightly event. One can run into peers who ‘played’

THIS WEEK’S QUESTION Where is the best park in the area and why do you think it’s at the top of the list? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via email. Send your answers to with Ch@troom in the subject line.

there many years ago along with kids and grandkids that do now. The older my peers get the better they ‘used to’ perform at Haubner. Go Figure!”


“Was the favorite @SummerfairCincy? It’s next weekend May 30 - June 1.”

Chris Hoffman

“Going to Big Bone Lick and having a picnic and walking trails!”

Kylie Cummings

“Relaxing and having the house to myself, peace and quiet.”

Sherry Burden

“Jane’s Saddlebag is fun on the weekends. Good food good people. Watching Little League games at the parks. Freedom games. Early morning golf and fishing at dusk. Coffee outside in the morning listening to the birds. Walking in the woods. Holiday parades in Florence.”

Mike Billow

“Greater Cincinnati Garden Railway Society summer tour. We go every year.”



Julia D. Pile

A publication of



Confederates camped at Snow’s Pond in 1862 In the late summer and fall of 1862, Confederate forces split and invaded Kentucky from their stronghold in Tennessee. Entering through Cumberland Gap, they routed Federal troops defending that place and marched on to Richmond, Kentucky. There they fought a very decisive battle, winning a stunning victory and sending the Federals reeling back to the Ohio River. The victorious Confederate Tom troops under Schiffer Edmond KirCOMMUNITY by-Smith then RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST entered Lexington unopposed. Confederate General Henry Heth (pronounced Heath) made a feint toward Cincinnati. Taking 5,000 or 6,000 troops, he advanced up the Covington-Lexington Turnpike, sending flankers to the east and west and, employing bogus telegraph signals, had Federal troops rushing to points where the Confederates were not. They camped about two miles north of Walton at a place called Snow’s Pond on old Lexington Pike. There is evidence they had with them a supply of extra arms for new recruits expected to join during the invasion. Subsequently, they advanced up Lexington Pike to Florence where they skirmished with Federal troops at the crossroads. Others got grain ground at local mills,

The pictured rifle musket probably witnessed the Battle of Richmond with a soldier or was part of the guns brought by the wagon-load to arm recruits. THANKS TO THOMAS SCHIFFER

one at California (now Nicholson), another in Limaburg near where the Main Boone County Library now stands. The owners of the mills were later arrested and the mills destroyed by Federal troops for “aiding and comforting the enemy.” Advancing to the vicinity of the Five Mile House (now Barleycorns at Turkeyfoot Road and Dixie Highway) they camped overnight in the field across the road. Skirmishing with Federal patrols resulted in two Federals being killed among the thousands being brought up to man the line of earthworks defending Cincinnati. An advance was made upon Fort Mitchell overlooking the Lexington Pike. Union General Lew Wallace (author of the book “Ben-Hur”) led the defense from Fort Mitchell. Under cover of a rainstorm, the Confederates withdrew to the Snow’s Pond area and later withdrew further south and ultimately fought the Federal troops at Perryville, Kentucky. You could make a case for the Confederacy winning the battles but losing the war

in Kentucky. “I would like to have God on my side, but I must have Kentucky,” said Abraham Lincoln; equally true for the Confederacy. Confederates all but took Kentucky, but could not hold it. The pictured rifle musket probably witnessed the Battle of Richmond with a soldier or was part of the guns brought by the wagon-load to arm recruits. Maybe it saw the guns of Fort Mitchell. For whatever reason, it was thrown into Snow’s Pond. Found, perhaps when Southern Railroad construction drained the pond about 1871, it was much later obtained by Walton Game Warden Edwin M. Johnson (1880-1954), whence it made its way to the current owner.

The Boone County Historic Preservation Review Board meets at 4 p.m. the second Thursday of most months. Meetings are open to the public. For more information about Historic Preservation in Boone County please contact the Review Board at 859-334-2111 or The Review Board is online at

Help provide gift of communication

St. Rita School for the Deaf is about to enter its 100th year. There is a rich history in this institution, but equally as much is in store to prepare St. Rita for another century. Since 1915, we have welcomed students from the region, providing assistance for the deaf and hard of hearing. Throughout the years, we have enhanced our programs to help children who have other communication challenges like autism, apraxia, and Down syndrome. We have students ranging from 6 weeks to 21 years old and approximately 70 percent of our students have additional disabilities beyond hearing challenges. Sign language has been one reason for language and communication success with our students, but our teachers also develop a lesson plan unique to each student and their needs. Using state-of-the-art technology, incorporating a variety of approaches to learning, and developing specialized education plans for every individual student ensures that our students not only overcome their obstacles, but surpass expectations and lead full and rewarding lives. St. Rita offers both educational and socialization pro-

grams to meet the needs of each and every child to prepare them for a full life. We are one of very few Gregory schools in the Ernst Sr. country that has programs COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST specifically COLUMNIST designed for children with apraxia – a speech challenge where an individual can hear, but has trouble saying what he or she wants to say correctly and consistently. It is difficult for families to recognize whether or not their child has apraxia and it causes much heartbreak as they watch their child struggle to communicate, without understanding what’s wrong. Our program has not only helped children find their voice, but has given families the absolute joy in hearing their child say precious words like “I love you.” Petey, a student affected by apraxia, has been at St. Rita for the past three years. Petey is able to communicate with sign language, but has advanced even further. Rob Hollaender, who knows Petey’s mom, observed the transformation, “Petey went from not saying anything to

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

becoming a chatterbox – and it’s great.” Rob owns Hollaender Manufacturing and has partnered with us to lead a Community Challenge. Hollaender Manufacturing is giving the opportunity to make your gift go twice as far by matching every gift up to $32,500, from now until June 6. Rob wants to share Petey’s accomplishments with the community and generate awareness and funds so that we can continue providing the resources to help children and families like Petey celebrate and create milestones. Every child at St. Rita receives the help and quality education they deserve, regardless of a family’s ability to pay. Forty percent of our students live below the poverty line and every dollar donated to St. Rita goes to tuition assistance. All children deserve a voice, and every one deserves to be understood. You can support the St. Rita Community Challenge until June 6 by visiting or and spreading the word to others.

Gregory Ernst Sr. is executive director of St. Rita School for the Deaf. He has been with the organization for 45 years, serving as a teacher, principal and executive director.

Florence Recorder Editor Nancy Daly, 859-578-1059 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.



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THURSDAY, MAY 29, 2014







benefits victims of domestic violence


riends and supporters of Women’s Crisis Center gathered at Drees Pavilion at Devou Park Memorial Overlook in Covington recently and gave a toast to the agency as it continues to lead our community in the social change needed to end domestic violence, rape and sexual abuse. The sixth annual Toast for Hope wine pairings event raised just over $50,000. Toast for Hope was an evening of elegant fun that included fine wine paired with signature gourmet hors d’oeuvres by Jeff Thomas Catering, live music by Richard Goering, souvenir etched wine glasses by Sterling Cut Glass, the “Vision of Hope” award presentation, and the announcement of “The Big Apple Raffle” Winner. Women’s Crisis Center was honored to present its 2014 “Vision of Hope” Award to Betty Bradbury, a special WCC volunteer who has spent a lifetime

bringing hope to women. As she accepted her award, guests were able to hear some of her remarkable story, which spans decades. Part of her journey as a visionary to women began in 1952, upon graduating from the Johns Hopkins University School of Nursing and later becoming a certified midwife. After her certification, Bradbury became a “Nurse on Horseback,” riding through Appalachia Kentucky for years to reach expectant mothers who had neither a regular doctor nor insurance. Later she completed a master’s degree in education from Xavier University, and became a triple threat, specializing in maternity, public health and women’s health care for more than 35 years. Not long after retirement, Bradbury began serving the Northern Kentucky community as a WCC volunteer, where, presently, she continues to show her unparalleled commitment and de-

round-trip jet shuttle service for two to New York City via Ultimate Air Shuttle along with a $500 Visa gift card and tickets to the Seth Myers Show provided by U.S. Bank. Proceeds will help Women’s Crisis Center empower victims of domestic violence, rape and sexual abuse to gain self-esteem and self-sufficiency to move beyond victimhood and become strong survivors. WCC provides the only emergency domestic violence shelters in the eight counties of Northern Kentucky and five counties in Buffalo Trace. The agency sheltered 446 domestic violence survivors (255 women, 188 children and three men) in fiscal year 2013 (July 1, 2012 – June 30, 2013). As federal and state funding continues to decline for the agency, WCC depends more and more on fundraising events like Toast for Hope to continue the agency’s innovative programs, according to the agency.

Jared Croxton, Marsha Croxton and Ken Croxton at the sixth annual Toast for Hope, an evening in Covington that included fine wine paired with signature gourmet hors d’oeuvres.

Vision of Hope winner Betty Bradbury at the sixth annual Toast for Hope on April 30 at Drees Pavilion in Covington.

From Johnson Trust Company: Kelly Erion, Aliya Riddle, Jason Farler and Women’s Crisis Center board chair Mary P. Burns at the sixth annual Toast for Hope event April 30 at Drees Pavilion, located at Devou Park Memorial Overlook, in Covington.

Megan Alexander and Anu Reddy of the Women’s Crisis Center staff and Kristin Humes at the sixth annual Toast for Hope on April 30 at Drees Pavilion in Covington.

Deborah Jo Durr, Patti Hester, Laura Tewes and Trinity Schafstallat Toast for Hope. PHOTOS THANKS TO ANU REDDY

Jenny Powell of U.S. Bank and David Powell at the sixth annual Toast for Hope at Drees Pavilion.

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dication to women. to the exhaust The lucky “Big Apple Raffle” winner will be treated to a

Northern Kentucky shelter manager Dolores Coffman and executive director Marsha Croxton at Toast for Hope.

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Evenings and Weekends



Fourth St., With DJ Will Corson. $10 buckets and $4 grape and cherry bombs. Ages 21 and up. Free. Through Aug. 28. 4916659. Covington.

Art & Craft Classes Arts and Crafts by Defy Gravity Designs, 5:30-6:30 p.m., The Lively Learning Lab, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Suite 10, Make different art/craft piece every week. $5. Registration required. 371-5227. Florence.

Literary - Libraries Summer Reading Kick-off, 2-4 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665. Burlington.

Art Exhibits Trifecta, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Artisans Enterprise Center, 27 W. Seventh St., Curated by Paige Wideman. Brings three unique exhibitions, featuring 48 artists from the region, under one roof. Recent Works by Jean Grangeon and Marc Leone; Like Mushrooms from Damp: works by Clint Woods and Lily Woods; Tripletta. Free. Presented by Covington Arts District. 2922322; Covington.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m.; 4:45-5:45 p.m.; 6-7 p.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, 126 Barnwood Drive, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 331-7778; Edgewood. Zumba Fitness, 6:30 p.m., Independence Senior and Community Center, 2001 Jack Woods Drive, $30 six-week session, $7 drop in. Registration required. 356-6264; Independence. Lean and Mean Circuit Class, 5:30-6:30 a.m.; 7-8 a.m., Yolo Fitness, 1516 Dixie Highway, $15. 429-2225. Park Hills. Sombo/Russian Judo, 6:30-8 p.m., Hebron Lutheran Church, 3140 Limaburg Road, Downstairs. Ages 6-adult. Learn Russian art of self-defense and how to fall properly to prevent injury. Ages 6-. $85 per year. Presented by Sombo Joe. 6098008. Hebron.

Exhibits Vietnam: Our Story, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, 1600 Montague Road, Exhibit with series of lectures, panel discussions and other special events. Free for veterans from all eras and all current military personnel, $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17. 4914003; Covington.

Literary - Libraries Bridge, 12:30-3 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, 342-2665. Union.

Music - Cabaret Don Fangman Sings Sinatra and Other Artists, 6:30 -9 p.m., Knotty Pine On The Bayou, 6302 Licking Pike, Songs of Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin, Tony Bennett, Neil Diamond, Michael Buble and Andrea Bocelli. Free. 781-2200. Cold Spring.

Music - Concerts Live at the Levee, 7-10 p.m. The Rusty Griswolds., Newport on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Riverwalk Plaza. Summer concert series. Free. 815-1389; Newport.

Exhibits Vietnam: Our Story, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Free for veterans from all eras and all current military personnel, $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17. 491-4003; Covington.

Health / Wellness Friday Food Fun Group, 10 a.m. to noon Topic: Vinegars and Vinaigrettes., Boone County Cooperative Extension Service, 6028 Camp Ernst Road, Adults interested in food, nutrition and cooking gather to learn about different topic each month. Ages 21 and up. Free. Presented by Boone County Cooperative Extenson Service. 586-6101. Burlington.

Literary - Libraries Mahjong, 1 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, All skill levels welcome. 342-2665. Union. Teen Night (middle and high school), 6 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Games, snacks, movies and more. Free. 342-2665. Florence. Underground Railroad in Boone County: Driving Tour, 10 a.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Discover Boone County’s hidden history of the Underground Railroad. Free. Registration required. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665. Burlington.

Music - Concerts Bastille, 8 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., Alternative indie rock. RESCHEDULED for Oct. 17 at U.S. Bank Arena. 491-2444; Covington.

Music - Jazz Blue Chip Trio, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Joseph-Beth Booksellers-Crestview Hills, 2785 Dixie Highway, Free. 912-7860. Crestview Hills.


Music - R&B

Aerial Fitness, 6-7 p.m., Locomotion on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Work on core body strength and endurance and use aerial equipment for workout. Rigorous course suitable for all fitness levels. Ages 18 and up. $15. Presented by Cincinnati Circus Company. 513-921-5454; Newport.

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

FRIDAY, MAY 30 Art Exhibits Trifecta, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Artisans Enterprise Center, Free. 292-2322; Covington.

Education Little Learners, 10 a.m. to noon, The Lively Learning Lab, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Suite 10, $10. Registration required. 371-5227. Florence.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 331-7778; Edgewood. Lean and Mean Circuit Class, 5:30-6:30 a.m. 7 a.m.-8 a.m., Yolo Fitness, $15. 429-2225. Park Hills. Sombo/Russian Judo, 6:30-8 p.m.; 6:30 p.m.-8 p.m., Hebron Lutheran Church, $85 per year.

On Stage - Theater Bat Boy the Musical, 8-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, 636 Monmouth St., Based on a tabloid story of a half boy, half bat creature discovered in the woods, the musical has become a cult classic of theater fans everywhere. $20, $17 students and seniors. Presented by Falcon Theater. 513-479-6783; Newport. Monty Python’s Spamalot, 8-10 p.m., The Carnegie, 1028 Scott Blvd., Otto M. Budig Jr. Theater. Retells legend of King Arthur and his Knights of the Round Table. Features bevy of show girls, cows, killer rabbits and French people. For ages 13 and up. $23.50. Reservations required. Presented by Showbiz Players Inc.. Through June 8. 957-1940. Covington.

ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to kynews@ along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. 6:35 p.m. vs. Evansville Otters., University of Cincinnati Medical Center Stadium, 7950 Freedom Way, $14 VIP, $12 dugout, $10 reserved. Presented by Florence Freedom Professional Baseball. 594-4487; Florence.

SATURDAY, MAY 31 Cooking Classes Sushi Rolling and Dining, 7 p.m., Sushi Cincinnati, 130 W. Pike St., $25 per person, three rolls, includes training and BYOB, reservations required. Reservations required. 513-3350297; Covington.

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

Exhibits Vietnam: Our Story, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Free for veterans from all eras and all current military personnel, $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17. 491-4003; Covington.

Festivals Wine Festival, noon to 6 p.m., Jane’s Saddlebag, 13989 Ryle Road, With approximately 20 local/regional wineries and 40-50 craft vendors. $10; includes wine glass, four tasting tickets and entertainment. 384-6617; Union.

Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke, 8-11:30 p.m., Southgate VFW, 6 Electric Ave., With DJ Ted McCracken. Free. Presented by VFW Post 3186. Through July 26. 441-9857. Southgate.

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. 426-1042; Crestview Hills.

On Stage - Theater Bat Boy the Musical, 8-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, $20, $17 students and seniors. 513-4796783; Newport. Monty Python’s Spamalot, 8-10 p.m., The Carnegie, $23.50. Reservations required. 957-1940. Covington.


Family Fun Night, 6-10 p.m., The Lively Learning Lab, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Suite 10, Pizza, art, crafts, music, games and more. Ages 3-14. $20. Registration required. 371-5227. Florence.

Ryle Band Bingo, 5-10 p.m., Erlanger Lions Club Hall, 5996 Belair Drive, Doors open 5 p.m. Early games begin 6:30 p.m. Regular games begin 7:15 p.m. Ages 18 and up. Benefits Ryle Marching Band Boosters. Presented by Ryle Band Boosters. 282-1652. Erlanger.


Runs / Walks

Florence Freedom Baseball,

American Heart Association


Newport Heart Chase, 9 a.m. to noon, Newport on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, To promote healthy living. Families, friends and coworkers uncover clues, solve puzzles and complete challenges. Includes T-shirt, gifts and materials from sponsors, post party and awards ceremony. Benefits American Heart Association. Free. Registration required. Presented by American Heart Association. 513-8428872. Newport.

Sports Black-n-Bluegrass Rollergirls, 5-9:30 p.m. Home bout doubleheader. Includes halftime performance by Zahara’s Tangled Web, games and more., Midwest Sports Complex, 25 Cavalier Blvd., $13, $10 advance; $5 ages 7-12. Presented by Black-nBluegrass Rollergirls. 372-7751; Florence. Florence Freedom Baseball, 6:05 p.m. vs. Evansville Otters., University of Cincinnati Medical Center Stadium, $14 VIP, $12 dugout, $10 reserved. 594-4487; Florence.

Tours Newport Gangster Tour, 5-7 p.m., Gangsters Dueling Piano Bar, 18 E. Fifth St., Tour of historic sites. See buildings that housed casinos, brothels and speakeasies. Explore Newport’s connections to some of most well-known crime figures. Discover how little town gave birth to modern day gaming industry. $20. Presented by American Legacy Tours. 4918900; Newport.

Education Sign Language, 4:30-5:30 p.m., The Lively Learning Lab, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Suite 10, Learn conversational sign language. $10. Through June 24. 371-5227. Florence.

Recreation Bingo, 5-9 p.m., Southgate VFW, 6 Electric Ave., Early games start at 6 p.m., regular games at 7 p.m. Free. Presented by VFW Post 3186. Through July 20. 441-9857. Southgate.

Sports Florence Freedom Baseball, 5:05 p.m. vs. Evansville Otters., University of Cincinnati Medical Center Stadium, $14 VIP, $12 dugout, $10 reserved. 594-4487; Florence.

MONDAY, JUNE 2 Art Exhibits Trifecta, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Artisans Enterprise Center, Free. 292-2322; Covington.

Civic Campbell County Conservation District Meeting, 9-10:30 a.m., Campbell County Conservation District, 8350 E. Main St., Public encouraged to attend. Through Dec. 4. 635-9587; Alexandria. 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. 586-9207; 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; Florence.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 8:15-9:15 a.m.; 9:30-10:30 a.m.; 4:45.-5:45 p.m.; 6-7 p.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-3317778; Edgewood.

Literary - Libraries

German Day Celebration, 11 a.m. to 11 p.m. German music, food and raffles. German music by Gebhard Erler and Nick Gulascy Jr., Hofbrauhaus, 200 E. Third St., Free. Presented by German-American Citizens League of Greater Cincinnati. 513-625-1668. Newport. Wine Festival, noon to 6 p.m., Jane’s Saddlebag, $10; includes wine glass, four tasting tickets and entertainment. 384-6617; Union.

Gentle Yoga, 6 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Learn basic postures and flows. $25. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665. Burlington. Yoga, 7 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Hatha Yoga postures. $25. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665. Burlington. Microsoft Excel I, 6:30 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Explore basics of MS Excel 2013, including creating worksheet, working with simple formulas, sorting and filtering, creating pie chart and more. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 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. 342-2665. Florence. Zumba, 6 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Latininspired dance-fitness program. $25 per month. 334-2117. Union. Art Show Opening Reception, 6:30-8 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665. Burlington.

Karaoke and Open Mic

Music - Bluegrass

Karaoke, 9 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E.

Bluegrass Jam Session, 8 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and

SUNDAY, JUNE 1 Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m.; 4-5 p.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 331-7778; Edgewood.

Exhibits Vietnam: Our Story, 1-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Free for veterans from all eras and all current military personnel, $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17. 491-4003; Covington.


Art Exhibits Trifecta, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Artisans Enterprise Center, Free. 292-2322; Covington.

Music - Big Band

Monty Python’s Spamalot, 7-9 p.m., The Carnegie, $23.50. Reservations required. 957-1940. Covington.

609-8008. Hebron.


Jammin’ at Jane’s, 3-6 p.m., Jane’s Saddlebag, 13989 Ryle Road, Free. 384-6617; Union.

On Stage - Theater

The Florence Freedom baseball team goes up against the Evansville Otters at 6:35 p.m. Friday, May 30, at the University of Cincinnati Medical Center Stadium, 7950 Freedom Way, Florence. Tickets are $14 for VIP, $12 for dugout, or $10 reserved. Call 594-4487, or visit THANKS TO ADAM BIRKAN

Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., All bluegrass pickers invited to participate. Free. 491-6659; Covington.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 8:30-9:30 a.m.; 9:30-10:30 a.m.; 4:45-5:45 p.m.; 6-7 p.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 331-7778; Edgewood.

Exhibits Vietnam: Our Story, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Free for veterans from all eras and all current military personnel, $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17. 491-4003; Covington.

Health / Wellness Omega-3 Fatty Acids, 10-11:30 a.m., Boone County Cooperative Extension Service, 6028 Camp Ernst Road, Learn basics of omega-3 fats and how to include them in your diet. Ages 21 and up. Free. Presented by Boone County Cooperative Extenson Service. 586-6101. Burlington.

Literary - Libraries Bridge, 12:30 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 342-2665. Union. Continuing Watercolor, 7 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, $15. Registration required. 342-2665. Florence. 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. 342-2665. Burlington. TAG and MAC (middle and high school), 6:30-8 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Help plan programs, recommend books and materials and earn volunteer hours. Pizza provided. Reservations required. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665; Burlington.

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

Music - Blues Open Jam, 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, 52 Donnermeyer Drive, Free. 431-3455; Bellevue.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 4 Art Exhibits Trifecta, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Artisans Enterprise Center, Free. 292-2322; Covington.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 9:30 -10:30 a.m.; 5:10-6 p.m.; 6-7 p.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 331-7778; Edgewood.

Exhibits Vietnam: Our Story, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Free for veterans and all current military personnel, $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17. 491-4003; Covington.

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

Literary - Libraries Teen Cafe, 3:15-4:45 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Gaming, Internet, snacks and more. Teens. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665; Florence.



Honey cider drink can help allergies Are your allergies kicking in? Mine sure are, and as much work as we have outdoors in the vegetable and herb gardens it’s not, as Martha would say, “a good thing.” My friend and Cincinnati Magazine marketing director Chris Ohmer said it best: “I’m living from tissue to tisRita sue.” Well, Heikenfeld I’ve got a RITA’S KITCHEN natural home remedy that might help Chris and others who are affected by seasonal allergies. I can tell you this: My “potion” sure helps me get through these pollen-laden spring days.

Easy and effective honey cider allergy drink First thing to know: Never give honey to children under the age of 1 year. And if you’re going to make this drink, make it with raw local organic honey and organic raw apple cider. The reason? For the local honey, bees collect pollen from your area and this helps builds up in your system. If all goes right, you could become immune to the pollen in your area. As far as the organic apple cider goes, it’s not refined and distilled and it is thought to block his-

tamine reactions. It also contains healthy enzymes, vitamins and minerals. It can help lower your cholesterol and blood pressure as well. For every cup of warm or chilled water, stir in: 1 generous tablespoon each local raw honey and organic apple cider vinegar. Add a squeeze of lemon for extra vitamin C if you want. Drink a couple times a day, or more if you’re outdoors a lot. Recipe Hall of Fame: Tony Palazzolo’s version of Frisch’s vegetable soup. I can’t remember which class I was teaching, but a student came up and asked me if I would publish this favorite recipe again. Some of you will recall that Tony’s recipe, as well as my version, are in my Recipe Hall of Fame. “A result of over a dozen attempts, and I think it is very close to Frisch’s,” Tony told me way back when. Tony also noted the soup is best if allowed to rest for 2-3 hours after cooking or next day. I’ve made it with mostly broth and just a bit of water and it is really good that way, too. 4 tablespoons vegetable oil 1 cup onion, diced 1/2 cup each diced: carrots, celery 1/2 cup each frozen vegetables: peas, corn, cut green beans, baby lima beans (can use canned baby limas)

Rita’s honey cider allergy drink. RITA HEIKENFELD FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

1 can, 14.5 ounce, diced tomatoes with juice 2 quarts beef broth 1 quart water 1/2 teaspoon each thyme, garlic powder 3/4 teaspoon black pepper 1 cup potato, diced 1/4 cup pearl barley 1/4 cup long grain rice

Salt to taste In a large soup pot, sauté onion, carrot, and celery until onion is soft but not browned, about 10 minutes. Add rest of ingredients except potato, rice and barley. Bring to boil and lower to simmer partially covered for 30-45 minutes. Add potato, rice and

barley, bring back to boil, lower to simmer partially covered for another 30 minutes or until potato, rice and barley are done. Add salt and pepper. Readers want to know: Are lilacs edible? Yes, as long as they’re “clean” not sprayed, etc. They taste as good as they smell. Right now I’m gather-


ing some to crystallize with egg white and sugar. I’ll let you know how they turn out. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary professional and author. Find her blog online at Call 513248-7130, ext. 356.

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Rotary honors Boone high school students By Neville Buchanan and Rhonda Hancock

Recorder contributors

Florence Rotary Club recently honored three outstanding Boone County students with awards and scholarships. A new focus this year is the video essay scholarship highlighting the Mary Rose Mission as the topic of the video. Applicants were asked to make a two- to three-minute video highlighting Mary Rose Mission, its purpose,

Eric Gile

any background information that would help people in our community understand the need it fills and the growing problem of food insecurities in our area. The video essay winner, Courtney Jo Young, is a sophomore at WaltonVerona High School. She is tech savvy and also community-minded, so this was a perfect project for her to do. Courtney Jo was accompanied to the Rotary Club meeting by her sister, Alexandra, her mother, Jackie, and her father, Bobby. Courtney Jo said in her presentation that she is going to make a difference and change the world. She received a $500 scholarship. Kara Kerns and Tim Peterson are winners of



two Florence Rotary Club Scholarships. Two $2,000 scholarships are given each year to deserving Boone County high school seniors who are pursuing post-secondary degrees. Kara, who will graduate this June from Boone County High School, will use the $2,000 scholarship to further her education at Northern Kentucky University. Kara, 17, has already been involved in many community service projects. makes it easy to find the perfect apartment. Search thousands of listings, updated daily, online or from your cell phone.

She is most passionate about Cincinnati Dream Center. She and several NKU students go to Overthe-Rhine and Price Hill to minister to children a few times a month. She helped organize the group that began with two members just a few months ago; now it exceeds 50 participants. Kara has been active as a student mentor, kindergarten assistant, and worked at Walgreen’s. Kara will major in elementary education and special education. She was accompanied by her father, Jim, and her high school counselor, Katie Parks. Tim Peterson was also selected to receive the 2014 Florence Rotary Club Scholarship.

Tim is an Eagle Scout, an active member of Hebron Baptist Church, and an outstanding student. Since Tim started Scouts in the second grade, he has been involved in many community service projects. He has worked tirelessly on many church-related projects and scouting projects. For his church, he has helped with Vacation Bible School, and at school he has helped upgrade the media program. Tim seeks out opportunities to serve and does so with a high degree of commitment and passion. Tim placed flags on veterans graves in honor of their military service, and helped beautify green space.

Tim will attend NKU in the fall after graduating from Conner High School. He will pursue a degree in computer engineering in the College of Informatics. This year, six of the seven Boone County high schools were represented in the scholarship selection. Each school selected one student from their pool of applicants who represented their school and Rotary ideals best. Each of these students filled out an application, highlighting their academics, leadership skills and community service. Winners were selected based on their academic standing, character, community service and leadership abilities.




Eric Gile, son of Lisa and Joe Gile of Independence, graduated with honors from Salmon P. Chase College of Law of Northern Kentucky University, May 10, 2014. He is a 2011 graduate of the University of Kentucky with honors for a double major in Marketing and Management. Eric is a 2007 graduate of Scott High School in Taylor Mill, KY. He is employed at Levy Law Offices in Cincinnati, Ohio.

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

Vacation Bible School 9 - noon June 7

Register at: Mainstreetbaptist or call 859-620-6221 Six Boy Scouts from Troop 1 chartered by Florence Christian Church honored our deceased military veterans for Memorial Day by placing flags along the entrance to the Greater Cincinnati/ Northern Kentucky Airport in Hebron. Troop 1 meets every Tuesday at Florence Christian Church. PROVIDED

Church located across from the Florence Post Office on Main Street. CE-0000593728

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2 Burlington sites will get historical markers By Amy Scalf

The Boone County Courthouse in Burlington is one of two Boone County sites where historical markers will be unveiled in June. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

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BURLINGTON — Historical markers at the Dinsmore Homestead and downtown Burlington will be unveiled in June, sponsored by the Boone County Historical Society. The marker dedication will take place at 3 p.m. Sunday, June 1, at 5656 Burlington Pike for the Dinsmore Homestead, family home to James and Martha Macomb Dinsmore in 1842 and part of a typical, large antebellum Boone County farm. Another marker, located at 2988 Washington St. outside the Boone County Courthouse in Burlington, will celebrate the city’s history and will be unveiled at 3 p.m. Sunday, June 8. The marker notes the county seat’s start as Craig’s Camp in 1799, and

MARRIAGE LICENSES Ashley Tekuelve, 27, of Georgetown, Ohio, and Justin Combs, 29, of Burlington; April 21. Majorell Kowolnek, 46, of

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its name change in 1816 to Burlington. These markers will be the sixth and seventh sponsored by the Boone County Historical Society, and will bring the county’s total number of historical markers to 21. For more information about Kentucky Historical Markers, visit history. Boone County Historical Society treasurer Steve Conrad said research started in summer 2013 for the two markers, which were approved in December. He said 15 markers are approved by the Kentucky Historical Society twice a year. The markers cost $2,500 each and feature text on both sides. “We’re trying to preserve history for future generations,” said Conrad. “We purchase and



Florence and jose Vazquez, 55, of Florence; April 21. Hue Nguyen, 47, of Florence and Dung Phan, 48, of Florence; April 21. Brittany Barnes, 24, of Florence and Aaron Hedlund, 24, of Burlington; April 21. Kara Bodkin, 25, of Verona and Colt Parker, 29, of Walton; April 21. Connie Woodall, 49, of Florence and Craig Williams, 52, of Florence; April 23. Jorjeanna Schilling, 36, of Walton and Anwar Saleh, 29, of Walton; April 23. Hannah Wafford, of Florence

place markers because we know they will be around long after we’re gone. Two is about all we can handle because of the paperwork necessary to get that in.” Mike Crane, of Kentucky Farm Bureau Insurance and the Historic Burlington Business Association, said he hopes the signage brings tourists to town. “The best thing about Burlington is that it’s a small town, but it’s the center of the county and most of our county business is done here. It’s neat to be around where everything is happening,” he said. “I know a lot of people tour the state looking for these markers, and I think it’s good for Burlington because it will bring more people here.” Marty McDonald, executive director of the

Dinsmore Homestead Foundation, said she’s wanted a marker on the property for a long time. “We’ve wanted one for quite a while, but we have so many other priorities, if it hadn’t been for the advocacy and financial assistance from the Boone County Historical Society, we wouldn’t have gotten one,” she said. She’s excited about the dedication event and hopes the marker brings more recognition to local history. “It’s a permanent acknowledgment for all passersby to see what this place is and what it means,” said McDonald. “We’ll come and go, but this marker will show the historic importance of this place.”

and Jacob Calking, 21, of Fort Mitchell; issued April 23. Cynthia Spence, 37, of Union and Matthew Henderson, 33, of Union; April 23. Linda Hayes, 66, of Walton and John Coghill Sr., 69, of Walton; April 24. Tiffany Gordon, 28, of Elsmere and Arthur Webb, 37, of Walton; April 24. Carrie Woodall, 46, of Florence and David Daugherty, 49, of Georgetown, OH; April 25. Angela Heater, 26, of Florence and Aravind Viswanathan, 30, of Florence; April 25. Ronda Cox, 44, of Walton and Harry Atkinds, 51, of Walton; April 28. Amanda Sims, 35, of Burlington and Johnathon Warman, 33,

of Burlington; April 29. Amanda Pressly, 23, of Union and Janson Cahill, 25, of Florence; April 29. Cassandra Smith, 43, of Cincinnati and Jesse Bunch, 41, of Florence; April 30. Lori Kammerer, 54, of Hebron and John Ingram, 58, of Hebron; April 30. Darja Zandi, 20, of Hebron and Robert Gzyl, 34, of Newport; April 30. Catherine Harper, 37, of Union and Harold Redmon, 48, of Florence; April 30. Jenene Martin, 43, of Union and Richard Rinschler, 41, of Union; April 30. Kelley Shoemaker, 27, of Florence and Michael Hill Jr., 42, of Florence; May 1. Jessica Brinkman, 30, of Union and Brian Henson, 32, of Union; May 1. Christina Nienaber, 37, of Florence and John Brinson, 47, of Florence; May 1. Norma Villa, 25, of Florence and Jose Soto, 32, of Florence; May 2. Ashley Brouse, 26, of Walton and Douglas Wimpson, 54, of Walton; May 2. Christy Capps, 36, of Burlington and Christopher Sheriff, 42, of Burlington; May 2. Ekaterina Dianova, 32, of Union and Alexander Dianov, 48, of Russia; May 6. Maggie Dobson, 21, of Covington and Benjamin Abshire, 24, of Union; May 6. Ashley Fry, 25, of Hebron and Anthony Hughey, 29, of Hebron; May 6.


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Question: Should I move my house plants outside for the summer? Can they stand temperatures in the 40s? Do I plant them in the ground or leave them in the pot? Should I place them in the sun or the shade? Answer: Moving your house Mike plants outKlahr side in late spring or HORTICULTURE CONCERNS early summer is good for them because they get better air circulation and light exposure. This also is a good time to repot your pot-bound plants. Always wait to move plants outdoors until lateMay, or even early June. Since most house plants have a tropical origin, temperatures below 45 degrees might damage some of them. Since you will be bringing the plants back inside in early fall, leave them in their pots, rather than planting them in the ground. Gradually increase the amount of light plants receive by first moving them under a covered patio or large shade tree for seven to10 days. If you notice foliage bleaching or burning, reduce the amount of sunlight for another week or so before moving the plant to a more intense light location. Thoroughly water house plants when the first few inches of soil begin to dry. To test soil moisture, stick a finger 3 inches deep into the potting soil. A layer of mulch may be applied over the surface of the potting soil. Don’t get the leaves wet if you must water in the evening. During the heat of summer, some house plants may need watered every day or two to avoid wilting. Be sure all pots have drainage holes, and don’t keep the drainage saucer under the pot while it’s outside.

Alumni banquet slated for June 7 Walton-Verona Alumni Banquet is June 7. Contact Joella Sleet Flynn for your reservations at 859485-7179. Walton Verona Greenhouse still has plants for sale. Hours are Monday through Ruth Friday Meadows from 7:30 WALTON NEWS a.m. to 5:30 p.m. The Walton-Verona High School Academic Awards Program was conducted on May 22. Awards were given to deserving students who had excelled in their particular field whether it is academic, science, health and physical education, math, arts, English and perfect attendance. Thanks to all our participants, local people and businesses that contributed to the future of our young people. All of the awards were special, some of the awards were: » A prestige scholarship to West Point Academy was awarded to Bai-

ley Bowlin. Bailey is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kerry Bowlin. » WaNa Club scholarship was awarded to Dakota Strasinger. » Mark Maynard Meadows Memorial scholarship was awarded to Hannah Rodgers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Rodgers of Verona. » A continuing scholarship was awarded by the Diggers and Planters Garden Club to Matthew Roberts. Walton-Verona Girls Varsity softball team won the 32nd District Title by defeating Gallatin County 10-0 on Wednesday. The girls ranked No. 2 in the eighth region. They will advance to the Regional Tourney. Good luck, girls. Congratulations to Charlotte Price. Charlotte has retired after 40 years serving as custodian of Walton First Baptist Church. She was honored with wonderful retirement recognition after services on May 18. Charlotte has also been our Avon lady for several years, but will be having foot surgery, so will have to take time off

to recover. Our best wishes for a great future. The 60th annual Crittenden Alumni Banquet was on May 17. Fortyfour alumni and guests enjoyed their banquet at the Crittenden Baptist Church. The meal was catered by Marlene’s of Williamstown. The oldest living graduate of 1932 is Dortha Hahn Dance (former Walton resident). Dortha lives in Frankfort, but is in ill health. The memorial service included Paul Gordon, a 1948 graduate. Paul had enlisted in the Army after graduation. In 1951 he was reported missing in action. In January 2014 the Gordon family was notified that Paul’s remains had been identified. Paula Gordon, a niece in attendance, had brought

liamstown, after services at the church. Our sympathy to the family of Betty Sue Cook. Services were scheduled for May 26 at Chambers and Grubbs in Independence.

Ruth Meadows writes a column about Walton. Feel free to call her at 859-391-7282 with Walton neighborhood news items.

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Mike Klahr is Boone County extension agent for horticulture.


COMING UP Hands-on Tree ID Walk at the Arboretum: 1:303:30 p.m. Tuesday, June 3, Boone County Arboretum, 9190 Camp Ernst Road. Union, Shelter No. 2. Discover the diversity of trees and shrubs offering seasonal beauty, as you decide which ones to plant in your own landscape. Call 859-586-6101 to register, or enroll online at edu. Trees and Shrubs: The Good, Bad, and Ugly: 10-11 a.m. Wednesday, June 4, Boone County Arboretum, 9190 Camp Ernst Road. Union, Shelter No. 2. Stroll through our collections as we highlight the worst performers and the best alternatives, so you can avoid the problems we have experienced. Register at bcaevent.

correspondence from officials during this time. Merle Simpson a best friend of Paul, shared their school days memories. A memorial service will take place on June 20 at Sherman Baptist Church starting at 11 a.m. Military honors and burial will be in Kentucky Veterans Cemetery, Wil-


Take house plants outside


859-757-1002 •

A Research Study for People with Moderate Acne Testing an Investigational Medication in Volunteers Suffering from Moderate Acne

If you believe that the bad things that happen in life won’t have the last word, then you belong on our team.

What The purpose of this study is to evaluate the safety and effectiveness of an investigational drug for treatment of acne. During this research study the medication will be compared to a placebo (a study agent without the active ingredient). Treatment has to be applied topically to the face once daily for 12 weeks by participants with moderate acne. Who Children and adults 12 years of age or older with moderate acne may be eligible to participate. Pay Participants will be paid for their time and travel. • 859.261.8768

Details For more information call the Study Manager Ana Luisa Kadekaro at (513) 558-6659 or contact by email at




Food choices and the environment The average American releases 22,000 pounds of carbon dioxide into the atmosphere each year. If every person in the world followed this trend, we would need four planet Earths to stay alive. However, there are small changes that can make a big difference in covering your carbon footprint. Take it easy on the bottled water. Of 70 million water bottles purchased each day, three out of four bottles will not

be recycled and pile up in landfills. Nutritionists may be pleased with Erika your deRichter cision to COMMUNITY stock the RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST fridge full of water instead of soda, but there are other ways to get your eight glasses. Water manufactures burn 1.5 million barrels of

oil each and waste two liters of water to produce one bottled liter. It takes less energy, and saves money, to get it from the faucet. Investing in your own water filter can also reduce plastic waste. If you like your H2O on the go, try carrying a reusable container. Eat local. Buying local food not only keeps the money you spend in your community, but also cuts down on the wasted energy to transport these goods from distant states, or even from around the

globe. At the grocery, buy fruits and vegetables that are in season in your area or check food origin labels. Ever realize how much energy groceries are using to freeze frozen produce? Purchase your own fresh fruits and veggies in bulk and store them in your freezer. Green protein. The average American eats far more animal protein than the recommended daily allowance of just five to six ounces.

Meat lovers, do not panic! The key is moderation, not elimination. Increase the amount of seeds, nuts, and beans in your diet in comparison to chicken, beef or pork. Substituting nuts and seeds (loaded with good fats) for a hamburger containing artery-clogging saturated fat will help balance the ecosystem, and may also lead to weight loss. Choose omega-3 fortified eggs for breakfast instead of bacon. Try wal-

nuts, sunflower seeds or pecans on a crisp, green salad instead of meat. You don’t have to light your house by candlelight or bike it to Lexington for a Wildcats game to save the ozone. Simply do your part by recycling bottles and cans after a family cookout and do some grocery shopping at a local farmers market. Eating fresh never sounded so good.

Erika Ritcher is a dietetic intern at Boone County Extension Office.



Seven Boy Scouts and three leaders from Troop 1 chartered by Florence Christian Church participated in a back-country backpacking weekend on the Mogan Ridge West Trail in the Hoosier National Forest near Tell City, Indiana. The group covered 12.3 miles of trails during the weekend activity. Youth participants were Patrick Fales, Kade D’ Addario, Cullen Sefranek, Tanner Mudd, Stephen Lee, Steven Boemker and James Blazina. Troop 1 meets every Tuesday at 7 p.m. at Florence Christian Church. PROVIDED

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Madison Theater hosts ‘Battle for the Ages’

The Madison Theater in Covington will host a throw-back style band battle Saturday, May 31. “Back in the day, when rock bands wanted to try to outperform, or battle one another, they would set up side by side on one stage and take turns playing for a crowd,” explained ClassX radio afternoon D.J. Wildman Walker. The one-night-only show will recreate those fun and fast-paced shows by pitting two of Cincinnati’s premier tribute bands against one another in a concert that is billed as a Battle for the Ages. The Sweet Beats will re-create the Beatles legendary Cincinnati appearances, while Tumbling Dice will move like Jagger as the popular Rolling Stone tribute group faces off against the four lads with the Liverpool act. The first time these bands met in 2013, a standing room only crowd showed up to relive the

days of the British invasion. The Sweet Beats feature four of the most experienced Beatle musicians and actors working in the United States. Tom Hawkinson, Gary Partin, Dave Baxter and Mike Brumm re-create not only the sound but also the Beatle look. The lads dress in original Beatles costumes and are equipped with all of the original Beatles instruments. Brumm is a veteran of the Beatles tribute world, performing the role of George Harrison with acts like A Hard Day’s Night and The Fab Four. A one-time member of Sixties favorites The Ohio Express (Yummy, Yummy, Yummy), he has toured overseas with Tony Sheridan and the Beatles first drummer, Pete Best. He has performed repeatedly at the famous Cavern Club in Liverpool and also toured with Billy J Kramer, Gary Lewis,

The Hollies and The Searchers. The goal of every Tumbling Dice performance is to capture the urgency, the passion, and perhaps even some of the danger that is the essence of The Rolling Stones’ music. Led by their very own “Glimmer Twins,” singer Guy McFadden, and guitarist and musical director Dennis Lyons, Tumbling Dice lead a thrilling tour-de-force through the Stones catalog. Ticket information:



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299 199 for Adults Whole Family $

Membership is valid at all 13 YMCA of Greater Cincinnati locations.


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POLICE REPORTS BOONE COUNTY SHERIFF Arrests/citations Brian K. Switzer, 41, public drunkenness, April 10. Steven D. May Jr., 20, Grant County warrant, April 11. Steven L. Stotts, 37, driving on suspended license, April 11. Nicholas E. Hammons, 30, Kenton County warrants, giving officer false name or address, April 11. Tracy L. Gosney, 36, reckless driving, failure or improper signal, failure to produce insurance card, DUI, promoting contraband, April 14. Gregory L. Sydnor, 25, Grant County warrant, April 14. James W. Carmack, 34, careless driving, driving on suspended license, April 14. Amanda H. Damon, 28, credit card fraud, April 14. Brigett M. Eberly, 35, felony probation violation, April 14. William Millikin, 46, Carroll County warrant, April 14. Frederick J. Leicht, 32, Boone County warrant, possession of marijuana, April 14. Jonathan A. Vance, 19, Kenton County warrant, April 13. Amy L. Smith, 37, Laurel County warrant, April 14. Joshua L. Keller, 18, assault, public drunkenness, April 13. Meggan Dawson, 25, Kenton County warrant, possession of controlled substance and drug paraphernalia, disorderly conduct, April 13. Terry D. Reams, 52, assault on police officer, possession of controlled substance and drug paraphernalia, public intoxication, illegal possession of legend drug, April 13. Jeremy K. Lawson, 26, public drunkenness, April 13. Jason M. Miley, 27, DUI, April 13. Isabel Perez Bravo, 24, DUI, failure to wear seat belts, April 13. Alberto S. Macayo, 29, public drunkenness, April 13. Gary W. Warren, 40, Boone County warrant, April 13. Sean B. Ellis, 27, shoplifting, April 13. Michael D. Thomas, 38, public

drunkenness, April 13. Alexander Rodas-Barrios, 33, failure to maintain insurance, improper registration plate, no operators license, April 13. Christina E. Cook, 26, Kentucky warrant, April 13. Alicia A. Umfleet, 25, shoplifting, April 13. Brooklyn N. Wilson, 22, driving on suspended license, April 14. Taylor B. Zingsheim, 19, shoplifting, April 15. Ronald E. Houp Ii, 39, shoplifting, April 15. Jason D. Newman, 39, shoplifting, April 15. Julia P. Aguilar, 58, Boone County warrant, April 13. David P. Vaughn, 28, fugitive from another state, April 16. Thomas E. Blakely Jr., 55, Faith County warrant, April 16. Samuel E. Judie, 48, driving on DUI suspended license, disregarding traffic signal, April 16. Sherri D. McClanahan, 43, Kenton County warrant, April 16. Donna K. Carter, 50, Boone County warrant, April 16. Shalynn M. Dual, 19, shoplifting, giving officer false name or address, April 16. Victoria L. Palmer, 26, shoplifting, April 16. Gregory Bowling, 49, Boone County warrant, April 16. Dawn M. Huddleston, 23, disregarding traffic light, failure to produce insurance card, no operators license, DUI, April 17. James G. Pennington, 23, DUI, no drivers license, April 17. Michael E. Martin, 25, Boone County warrant, April 17. Hannah M. Jones, 31, shoplifting, April 17. Christy L. Schwing, 34, shoplifting, April 17. Lloyd W. McCoy, 52, seconddegree possession of a controlled substance, third-degree possession of a controlled substance, alcohol intoxication in a public place, May 1. Daniel L. Ashcraft, 62, DUI, May 2. Brenda K. Shields, 56, shoplifting, May 2. Daniel L. Patterson, 33, alcohol intoxication in a public place, May 3.

ABOUT POLICE REPORTS The Community Recorder publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. To contact your local police department: Boone County Sheriff Mike Helmig at 334-2175; Florence Police Chief Tom Szurlinski at 647-5420. Michael R. Rothschuh, 28, receiving stolen property under $500, April 20. Chris Cooper, 42, first-degree possession of a controlled substance (heroin), possession of drug paraphernalia, theft of identity of another without consent, April 20. Paul D. Johnson, 37, public intoxication of a controlled substance, April 20. Sherri Y. Serra, 41, first-degree possession of a controlled substance (heroin), possession of drug paraphernalia, April 20. Frank L. Johnson Ii, 34, firstdegree possession of a controlled substance (methamphetamine), possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia, April 21. Ryan A. Metz, 32, careless driving, DUI, operating a motor vehicle on a suspended license, April 23. Adam M. Dozier, 37, alcohol intoxication in a public place, April 23. Alexander Vasich, 22, careless driving, DUI, possession of drug paraphernalia, second-degree disorderly conduct, possession of marijuana, April 23. Craig M. Scheid, 23, DUI, April 23. Tina M. Fedders, 43, Dixie Hwy. and logistics Blvd., April 24. Edward L. Clemens, 61, shoplifting, April 25. Taylor J. Petty, 19, alcohol intoxication in a public place, April 26. Nicholas R. Dearing, 32, firstdegree possession of a controlled substance (heroin), possession of drug paraphernalia, April 25. Jermine T. Petty, 41, alcohol intoxication in a public place, April 26.

Incidents/investigations Assault, public drunkenness At 2100 block of Horizon Dr., April 13. Auto theft 2005 Chevy Cobalt stolen at U.S. 42, April 17. Burglary Video game console stolen at 3100 block of Millakin Pl., April 14. At 7500 Turfway Blvd., April 14. At 2400 block of Petersburg Rd., April 21. At High St., April 26. Burglary, criminal mischief Door and cabinets damaged at Main St., April 16. Credit card fraud At 7800 block of Mall Rd., April 17. Criminal mischief Door damaged at 6000 block of Southpointe Dr., April 13. Vehicle damaged at 2400 block of Venetian Way, April 13. Vehicle damaged, garage door spray painted at 10800 block of Sawgrass Ct., April 13. Vehicle damaged at Turfway Rd., April 15. At 10200 block of Pembroke Dr., April 21. At 7900 block of Kentucky Dr., April 26. Criminal mischief, theft from car Catalytic converters stolen at 2500 block of Northern Dancer Ct., April 13. Extortion At 10800 block of Muirfield Ct., April 24. Forgery At 100 block of Mikkelsen Dr., May 3. Found property At 6000 block of Orient St., April 21. Fraud At 3500 block of N. Bend Rd.,

May 2. Fraudulent use of a credit card At Berberich Dr., April 23. At 1300 block of Donaldson Hwy., April 25. Harassment At 7200 block of Windbrook Dr., April 23. At 10110 Squire Dr., April 24. Identity theft At Miriam Dr., April 14. Narcotics At 10200 block of Dixie Hwy., May 1. At 5900 block of Centennial Cir., April 20. At Country Place Ct., April 20. At 8100 block of Dixie Hwy., April 25. Shoplifting Merchandise stolen at 1900 block of Petersburg Rd., April 11. Merchandise stolen at 7600 block of Doering Dr., April 15. Merchandise stolen at 7600 block of Doering Dr., April 15. Books stolen at 4900 block of Houston Rd., April 17. Clothing stolen at 7600 block of Doering Dr., April 17. At 12300 block of Towne Center Dr., May 2. At 13000 block of WaltonVerona Rd., April 25. Terroristic threatening At 1800 block of Palladian Dr., May 3. Theft Van trailer stolen at 1800 block of Airport Exchange Blvd., April 14. Clothing and electronics stolen at 100 block of Richwood Rd., April 14. Jewelry stolen at 10000 block of Country Hills Ln., April 13. Laptop stolen at 8000 block of Holiday Pl., April 13. Check stolen at 100 block of Goodridge Dr., April 14. Electronics stolen at 6000 block of Celtic Ash Ave., April 15. Trailer stolen at 6800 block of Houston Rd., April 15. Jewelry stolen at Tamarack Cir., April 16. Wallet stolen at Turfway Rd., April 17. At 1100 block of Aviation Blvd., May 2. At 2800 block of Russell Dr.,

April 22. At 924 Keeneland Green Dr., April 24. Theft from auto At Berberich Dr., April 20. At 1700 block of Patrick Dr., April 22. At 5700 block of Constitution Dr., April 22. At 2100 block of Conner Rd., April 24. Theft from vehicle Electronics stolen at 500 block of Arthur Dr., April 14. Theft of auto At 1100 block of Burlington Pk., April 21. At 6200 block of Fox Run Ln., April 26. At 600 block of Chestnut Dr., May 3. At 1300 block of Donaldson Hwy., April 21. Theft of identity At 100 block of Mikkelsen Dr., April 21. Theft of services Passenger failed to pay cab driver at 6000 block of Limaburg Rd., April 13. Unauthorized use of a vehicle At 11000 block of Big Bone Church Rd., April 21.

COLD SPRING Arrests/citations Marvin D. Conn, 46, 443 W. Walnut St., possession of controlled substances and drug paraphernalia, May 8. Tara B. Henderson, 26, 66 Smith Rd., possession of controlled substances and drug paraphernalia, May 8. Ryonn N. Jeffries, 32, 1203 Stonelickwoods Dr., possession of controlled substances, May 10. Brandon C. Murdock, 30, 2619 Anderson Ferry Rd. No. 4, possession of drug paraphernalia, May 10. Joshua Demarest, 25, 507 Central St., possession of drug paraphernalia, May 12. Ruth A. Turner, 36, 216 Walnut St., possession of drug paraphernalia, May 12. Jodie C. Barnett, 43, 17 Kathy St. No. 103, possession of drug paraphernalia, May 12.

Amber Hunt, The Enquirer’s consumer watchdog reporter, and The Enquirer Call For Action team of trained volunteers are available to work for you. Specializing in mediation services, we’ll help you resolve consumer issues and get you resources that will help in the future.

Call 513.768.8833 between 11:00a.m.

and 1:00p.m. Monday through Friday to speak to a volunteer. Or, go online at to submit a consumer complaint.

Look for Amber Hunt’s weekly consumer protection column every Sunday in the more local section of The Enquirer and at

ENQUIRER CALL FOR ACTION IS HERE FOR YOU. Find this along with more watchdog coverage at Activate the digital portion of your Enquirer subscription today at to stay connected to all of The Enquirer’s watchdog coverage and to enjoy the full value of your subscription.

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DEATHS Clarence Austin Clarence Harold Austin, 84, of Florence, died May 18. He was a U.S. Army veteran and worked in heating and air conditioning maintenance for General Electric. His wife, Mitsuko Iwaki Austin; and daughter, Debbie Austin, died previously. Survivors include daughter, Linda Paul; sons Richard Austin and Raymond Austin; sister, Emogene Jones; brother, Robert Austin; and eight grandchildren along with a great-grandchild. Burial was at Peeno Family Cemetery in Hebron. Memorials: Hospice of the Bluegrass (Northern Kentucky office), 7388 Turfway Rd., Florence, KY 41042.

Gary Bolling Jr. Gary Michael Bolling Jr., 39, of Florence, died May 15.

He was a construction worker who enjoyed working out at the gym, cheering on the Cincinnati Bengals, and spending time with friends. His grandmothers Catherine Bolling and Virginia Rust died previously. Survivors include his children Kayla, Jake, Charli, and Bailey Bolling; stepmother and father Tara and Gary Bolling Sr.; mother and stepfather Deborah and Robert Thaxton; grandfathers Raymond Bolling and Marion Rust; and siblings Angela Joehnk, Callie Bolling, and Justin Bolling. Memorials: Hospice of the Bluegrass Northern Kentucky, 7388 Turfway Rd., Florence, KY 41042.

Sarah Chapman Sarah Katherine McNees Chapman, 94, died May 18 at

her residence in Florence. She was a homemaker, former sales clerk for the McAlpin Corp. in Cincinnati, and a member and Deacon of the Madison Avenue Christian Church in Covington. She also enjoyed making pot roast dinners for family and friends. Her husband, Richards S. Chapman; daughter, Joyce Chapman Hatfield; sons Allen Richard Chapman and Dennis Lee Chapman; brothers William Stanley McNees, Andrew Jackson McNees, John McNees, and Charles McNees; and sisters Minnie Payne, Margaret LaFollette, Ann Gifford, and Blanche Parsons, died previously. Survivors include her daughter-in-law, Janet Enscoe Chapman of Florence; sister, Mabel Holmes of Fort Thomas; and two grandchildren, five greatgrandchildren, and a host of

Get your mouth back on track.







Robert Eshelman Robert Harold Eshelman, 72, of Florence, died May 17, at St. Elizabeth Hospital in Edgewood. He was a U.S. Navy veteran who served on a submarine and was a member of the American Legion Post in Connersville, Ind. and the Masonic Lodge in Walton. His brother, Thomas Eshelman; daughter, Terri Petty; and son, Bill Robinson, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Juanita Robinson Eshelman; sons, Bobby Eshelman and Kevin Robinson; daughters, Mary Beth Roland, Kathy Houglin, and Jennifer Robinson; and two stepdaughters and a stepson along with fifteen grandchildren and a number of great-grandchildren. Burial was at St. Mary Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Pl., Memphis, TN 38105.

Shirley Fischer Shirley L. Fischer, 89, of Florence, died May 19. She was a retired in-home caregiver for the elderly and a member of Florence United Methodist Church.

Danica Patrick, our partner in the Healthy Mouth Movement.


nieces and nephews. Interment was at Floral Hills Memorial Gardens in Taylor Mill. Memorials: Madison Avenue Church Book of Rememberance, 1530 Madison Ave., Covington, KY.







Her son, Vance Drennen, died previously. Survivors include her son, Edward Drennen; sister, Myrtle McGuirk; and two grandsons. Burial was at Burlington Cemetery. Memorials: Florence United Methodist Church, 8585 Old Toll Rd., Florence, KY 41042.

Robert Hunt III Robert “Bobby” W. Hunt III, 32, of Florence, died May 17, at St. Elizabeth Hospital in Florence. Burial was at Floral Hills Memorial Gardens in Taylor Mill. Memorials: Logan Hunt Trust Fund at any U.S. Bank.

Daniel Miller Daniel Thomas Miller, 64, died May 13, at his residence in Florence. He was an exceptional artist, a driven salesman, and a loving son, brother and uncle. His father, Rayburn Miller, died previously. Survivors include his mother, Ruth Ann Miller of Florence; brothers David Miller of Pickerington, Ohio and Mark Miller of Independence; sister Linda Hall of Edgewood; as well as 12 nieces and nephews and 20 great-nieces and nephews. Burial was at Highland Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: St. Barbara Church Building Fund, 4042 Turkeyfoot Rd., Erlanger, KY 41018.

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Call or visit to schedule an appointment today. FLORENCE

7668 Mall Rd. 859-568-1900 Denture Money-Back Guarantee applies to all full and partial dentures and covers the cost of the denture(s) only. Refund request must be submitted within 90 days after insert of final denture or hard reline. Denture(s) must be returned within 90 days after refund request date. For patients without dental insurance. New patients must be 21 or older to receive free exam and X-rays, a minimum $140 value. Minimum savings is based on a comprehensive exam and full X-ray series, the value of the savings will vary based on doctor recommendation. Discounts cannot be combined with other offers or dental discount plans. Offer(s) must be presented at first visit. Offers expire 8/31/14. ©2014 Aspen Dental Management, Inc. ®2014 Stewart-Haas Racing. Aspen Dental is a general dentistry office. KTY Dental PSC, Patrick Thompson DMD, James Abadi, DMD. 1



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Jose Vazquez Jose Luis Vazquez, 55, died May 13, at his home in Florence. He was a U.S. Army veteran and a devoted and seasoned employee of Kellogg’s. Among other things, Jose was an avid sports fan, amazing salsa dancer, and a known comedian. His greatest love was his family. Survivors include his wife, Majorell Vazquez; sons Jose Vazquez Jr. of Cheviot, Ohio, Antonio Vazquez of Hebron, Andrew Vazquez of Florence, Justin Vazquez of Erlanger, Charles Kowolonek of Florence, and Nathaniel Vazquez of Fort Mitchell; daughters Angelina Sargent of Loveland, and Brittany Vazquez of Florence; brothers Jose Antonio, David, Kevin, Trevor, and Israel; sisters Emily, Maritza, and Isabel; and 17 grandchildren. Burial was in his hometown of Lancaster, Pa., where he was laid to rest with his mother, Marianna Mendez, in Mellinger Mennonite Cemetery. Memorials: American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pk., Ft. Mitchell, KY.

Neal Ventura Neal Joseph Ventura, 60, of Corinth, died at his residence on May 21. His wife, Karen Brown Ventura, died previously. He was retired as a Boone County police detective who served for more than 20 years and founded the department’s mounted patrol division. He also worked as a St. Elizabeth Hospital security training officer, Kentucky Department of Criminal Justice Training officer, and most recently as a Grant Co. Sheriff Department deputy. Neal was a member of multiple organizations including the FOP and SASS; he also worked as a CCDW permit instructor. Survivors include daughters Tina Ventura-Kerl of Williamstown and Jamie Perkins of Corinth; sons Anthony “Tony” Ventura of Hebron and Neal “Joey” Ventura, Jr. of Corinth; and seven grandchildren. Burial was at Williamstown Cemetery. Memorials: SASS Scholarship Foundation, 215 Cowboy Way, Edgewood, NM 87015.

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Florence recorder 052914  
Florence recorder 052914