CATCH A STAR
Catherine Baker and Marea West
Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Florence E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Volume 15 Number 43 © 2010 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
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Boone riders shine at horse showcase
Teens from the Boone County area competed in the 4-H District three-horse competition held June 4-6 at Lakeside arena in Frankfort. Although Boone County competitors have done well in the past, especially in the last two years, they outdid themselves this year, taking 17 of the 42 qualifying slots for High Point and Reserve High Point, or first and second places in different categories. – LIFE, B1
T h u r s d a y, J u l y 1 5 , 2 0 1 0
W e b s i t e : N K Y. c o m
B E C A U S E C O M M U N I T Y M AT T E R S
Heat routine for construction crews
By Patricia A. Scheyer
Community Recorder Contributor
For many, the intense heat has meant planning a schedule of moving from one air-conditioned place to another via an air-conditioned car. But for those whose jobs require staying outdoors in the blacktop-melting heat, there has to be a survival mode. “We start our crews at 6 a.m. and try to be done by 4 or 4:30 in the afternoon,” said Pat Taylor of Lawrence Construction in Burlington, the company in charge of the construction on Mall Road in Florence. “All of our workers have gone through the OSHA (Occupational Safety and Health Administration) training at least once, which tells them how to deal with the heat, among other things.” Three different crews are on the job on Mall Road, so the amount of workers vary. But most are of the opinion that they let the sweat roll and keep on working. “The nature of the job is that you freeze or sweat, it’s either hot or cold,” said Kent Robinson of Burlington. “The truth is, we were glad to see the dry weather,” said Tony Smith, crew leader. “We had so much rain, we couldn’t work, and if you don’t work, you don’t get paid.” “Absolutely,” said Hilliard Vance of Elsmere with a laugh. “When you don’t get paid, you have to eat crow. You know what crow tastes like? So we don’t mind the heat much, you just drink a lot of water. The heat is part of the job. I knew it 35 years ago when I started.” Smith said they don’t have any special tricks to deal with the heat. “In addition to drinking, you have to eat right,” he explained. “Most of the guys bring fresh veg-
PATRICIA A. SCHEYER/CONTRIBUTOR
Crew leader Tony Smith operates heavy machinery on Mall Road. Work is being done by Lawrence Construction. etables and snack on them all day long. Also, we have been working together for a long time, and we know each other’s habits. So we can pick up on trouble signs before they become a problem.” He went on to say that watersoaked kerchiefs don’t really work because they move around a lot, and there is so much dirt and grit that coat the skin and clothes that it becomes uncomfortable. “We keep our water bottles
filled,” said Vance. “If it gets too bad, besides drinking it, we pour it over our heads and necks.” Bob Townsend, Florence director of public services, has about 40 to 45 workers out in the field on any given day. “Our guys are all trained to know the signs of heat-related problems like cramps and exhaustion,” he said. “They all know if they are feeling strange, they need to sit in the shade for a few min-
utes and let their supervisor know.” He said that hydration is stressed by all the supervisors, and first aid kits are readily available. So the main tips for surviving the heat are hydration, taking frequent breaks, limiting time out in the hottest part of the day, and watching for troublesome signs in people, especially the young and the elderly.
City Barbeque to open in August By Patricia A. Scheyer Community Recorder Contributor
Freshman already scholarship winner
For Faith Evans, it is never too early to prepare for college. Evans, who is preparing for her freshman year at Ryle High School, was awarded a scholarship by the Kentucky Middle School Association. – SCHOOLS, PAGE A7
To place an ad, call 283-7290.
For anyone who is wondering about the new City Barbeque restaurant going up in front of Kmart across from Mall Road, they can wonder no more and start making plans to stop in for dinner. The new restaurant is the fifth location for City Barbeque in the Greater Cincinnati area, and the first in Northern Kentucky, completing the original plan to install a location north, south, east and west. “We are planning to open the second week of August, and everything is going according to plan,” said Chris Giles, general manager of City Barbeque. “We smoke all of our meat, and our No. 1 one menu item is beef brisket, followed closely by pulled pork and St Louis style ribs.”
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The new restaurant seats approximately 150, inside and outside on the four-seasons patio, which is part of the dining experience. The inside will be decorated with barn siding for a Southern barbeque look, and blues music will complete the ambiance to accompany the food. The meat is smoked on site over hickory. “We had been looking for a location in Kentucky for awhile,” Giles explained. “We wanted a community that would support us, and then it had to be close to I-75, and have a good traffic pattern. I grew up in Cold Spring and used to work in Erlanger, so I knew Florence would be great.” Florence Economic Development Director Josh Wice says that Florence is the No. 1 place to locate in Northern Kentucky. “We are filling up fast, but we still have room for development,” he said.
PATRICIA A. SCHEYER/CONTRIBUTOR
Chris Giles, general manager of the new City Barbeque in Florence, stands in front of the store, which will open the second week in August. “We hear that our area is looked at regionally and nationally because it is growing and expanding. We have potential for outlots in several places that are good for restaurants like City Barbeque. They are a good addition to our city, and will add 40 to 45 jobs.” Giles said that he has plenty of
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fresh sides to go with his smoked entrees, such as green beans, baked beans, macaroni and cheese, corn bread and corn pudding. “We have quality food,” he said. “And we have a dedication to serving the best food in the area.” For more information, visit www.citybbq.com.
July 15, 2010
World of Sports hosts championship By Justin B. Duke email@example.com
Four Cincinnati Bengals on June 11 visited Skidaddles child care center in Florence. Shown here with the Jenkins family of Erlanger are Cincinnati Bengal player Orien Harris, Bengal Jonathan Fanene, Luke Jenkins, Crystal Jenkins, Audrey Jenkins, Bengal Johnathan Joseph, Carson Jenkins and Bengal Robert Geathers.
A Florence champion will soon be crowned. World of Sports is hosting the first-ever Florence City Golf Championship Aug. 7-8. The tournament will be a stroke play format and have tee times beginning at 7 a.m. both days. Private clubs often have championships that are limited to members of the club, but Dave Peru, superintendent/general manager of World of Sports, wanted a tournament open to everyone. “With the city owning the place, we figured we could have a city championship,” Peru said.
This gives the city the chance to crown the winners the champions of Florence, he said. “It’s going to be perfect,” Peru said. The tournament will be broken up into five different groups: juniors 17 years old and under, seniors ages 50 to 64, super seniors ages 65 and older, women ages 18 to 49 and men ages 18 to 49. Winners will be awarded “high dollar value” gift certificates to World of Sports. Cash prizes can’t be given to allow golfers to retain their amateur status, Peru said. The tournament takes place during the construction of the new $4.8 million complex, which will be renamed World of Golf when it opens. While the building looks like the construction zone it is, the course is open and
looking great, Peru said. “I think we’ve got the course nicer than it’s ever been,” he said. With the course in nice shape, the tournament will serve to remind everyone that World of Sports is still open for play, Peru said. “There’s still people that don’t know we’re open,” he said. The tournament will also build momentum for the opening of World of Golf, Peru said. “With the excitement of the new construction, absolutely we want people to get excited this year,” he said. The tournament is open to all customers of World of Sports and residents of Florence. To register call 859371-8255. The tournament costs $20 plus greens fee and includes prizes and lunch.
Duke Energy helps customers ‘Go Green’
FREE Holistic Health Sampler Join us for a day ﬁlled with: •
Blood Pressure Screenings
Presentations on Clinical Hypnotherapy and Craniosacral Therapy.
Saturday, July 17 10:00 am – 2:00 pm Location: Medical Ofﬁc Ofﬁce Building, Suite 209 20 Medical V Village Drive, Edgewood, K KY 41017 Guests will rece receive a complementary Relaxation CD and can participate in hourly drawings for gift certiﬁcates for a Free Holistic H Health Center Service.
For more information call 859-301-5959. COVINGTON | EDGEWOOD | FALMOUTH | FLORENCE | FT. THOMAS | GRANT CE-0000408363
Supporting green power is now possible for Duke Energy Kentucky customers who choose to participate in two voluntary programs to balance the environmental impact of their energy-intensive lifestyles. Duke Energy Kentucky’s GoGreen and Carbon Offset programs launched July 1. Both programs reduce carbon dioxide (CO2) emissions, help to advance the development of alternative energy sources and diversify energy supplies to lessen the demand for fossil fuels. By enrolling in GoGreen, customers ensure that a specified amount of electricity is produced from renewable or environmentally friendly sources. Monthly contributions of at least $4, representing 200 kilowatthours (kWh) of electricity, aid in the purchase of certified renewable energy certificates, or RECs. RECs represent the benefits of renewable energy sources like wind, solar, biomass and hydroelectric power. In addition to the minimum purchase of 200 kWh per month, GoGreen participants may purchase additional 100-kWh blocks for $2 each. Duke Energy’s Carbon
Offset program helps Kentucky customers calculate and then offset, or balance, the CO2 produced from everyday activities like driving, watching television or doing laundry. Carbon offsets are designed to mitigate the impact of energy use that can’t be avoided or drawn from renewable sources. After calculating their carbon footprint at www.BalanceYourEquation.com, customers may decide to purchase enough offsets to balance all or part of their energy use each month. Contributions to GoGreen and the Carbon Offset program are added to a customer’s monthly electric bill after they enroll in either program. For Duke Energy Kentucky’s GoGreen program, call (800) 423-5401 or visit www.duke-energy.com/kentucky/products/go-green.asp for more information. To participate in Duke Energy Kentucky’s Carbon Offset program, start by calculating your carbon footprint, or sign up using the online program enrollment form. Call 866-683-0705 or visit www.duke-energy. com/kentucky/products/carbon-offset-program.asp.
Index Calendar ......................................B2 Classifieds.....................................C Food.............................................B4 Obituaries..................................B11
Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Florence
Police.........................................B10 Schools........................................A7 Sports ..........................................A9 Viewpoints ................................A11
Find news and information from your community on the Web Florence – nky.com/florence Boone County – nky.com/boonecounty News Nancy Daly | Senior Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1059 | firstname.lastname@example.org Paul McKibben | Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1057 | email@example.com Justin Duke | Reporter. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1058 | firstname.lastname@example.org Melanie Laughman | Sports Editor . . . . . . . . . 513-248-7573 | email@example.com James Weber | Sports Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1054 | firstname.lastname@example.org Advertising Debbie Maggard | Advertising Manager. . . . . . 578-5501 | email@example.com Chip Munich | Account Rep . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-5511 | firstname.lastname@example.org Mike Nail | Account Rep. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-5504 | email@example.com Delivery For customer service . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 781-4421 Sharon Schachleiter | Circulation Manager . . 442-3464 | firstname.lastname@example.org Victoria Martin | District Manager . . . . . . . . . 442-3463 | email@example.com Classified To place a Classified ad . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 283-7290 | www.communityclassified.com To place an ad in Community Classified, call 283-7290.
July 15, 2010
Boone only smoke ban holdout By Paul McKibben firstname.lastname@example.org
Northern Kentucky appears to be closer to having a regional public smoking ban with only the Boone County Fiscal Court lacking the votes to pass an ordinance. That was the sentiment expressed at Tuesday’s State of Northern Kentucky Address program at Receptions in Erlanger where the judge-executives from Boone, Kenton, Campbell and Grant counties spoke about several issues. Boone County Judgeexecutive Gary Moore said he doesn’t believe at this point Boone County has the votes to pass an ordinance. “In talking with our commissioners and taking a look ... at the economic climate, I don’t think we’re there today,” he said. “So, it’s a work in progress. As we go forward, we’ll see where it goes.” Kenton County Judge-
Keeping their cool
Emily Jackson, 13, Brandy Deaton, 17, Alyson Boles, 13, and Jenn Brandstetter, 15, all from Burlington, take a minute to cool off in the water after several hours of washing cars and having a bake sale to raise money for Cooper’s soccer team July 10.
Teacher charged for son’s beating A middle school teacher faces a felony abuse charge after Boone County Sheriff’s Office investigators allege he beat his 5-year-old son with a belt on the Fourth of July “because the boy was not playing hopscotch to his satisfaction.” Christopher Robison, 46, of Union, is facing a Class C felony criminal abuse charge. Robison is a social studies teacher at Camp Ernst Middle School. He turned himself in Monday afternoon, posted a
The suspension means Robison is not to interact with students. He cannot be on campus or participate in any school-related activities during the suspension. Poe said Robison has been in the district for four years, including the last two at Camp Ernst. It is unclear when Robison will make his first court appearance. The Class C felony carries a possible penalty of five to 10 years in prison. Kentucky News Service
$500 bond and was released, said Boone County sheriff’s spokesman Tom Scheben. The incident occurred around 3 p.m. at Robison’s home and caused “severe bruising” to his son, according to Scheben. Boone County Schools Superintendent Randy Poe said Tuesday that he is trying to gather more facts about the incident. “He is suspended pending an internal investigation,” Poe said. “We need to find out more information.”
Grand jury gets Oakbrook meth case The case of a Boone County woman accused of making methamphetamine in her suburban home will go before a Kenton County grand jury. A lawyer for Susan Cox, 42, waived his client’s right to a preliminary hearing July 6 in Kenton District Court. Cox missed a court hearing last month because she was in a drug treatment facility in Falmouth. The grand jury will likely get the case this month. Cox was arrested June 10 when Northern Kentucky Drug Strike Force agents, working with Boone County sheriff’s deputies, staked out her home in the 1700 block of Promontory Drive in the Oakbrook subdivision, then followed her to Elsmere. The home is valued at $129,800, according to the
Services has custody of the children. In Boone County, Cox is charged with one count of manufacturing methamphetamine and two counts of endangering children. Her co-defendant in Boone County is Stephen Calhoun, 34. He also faces one count of manufacturing methamphetamine and two counts of endangering children. Kentucky News Service
Boone County Property Valuation Administrator. Cox’s neighbors had complained about suspicious activity. When agents searched the home, they found the illegal lab, according to court records. Two children lived at the home but were not there when it was raided. Authorities said the Kentucky Cabinet for Health and Family
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Union is hundreds of miles away from a real beach. But the city is planning to bring a beach to its residents with a beach party 2-11 p.m. Saturday, July 17, at the Union Community Building on Old Union Road. According to Karen Franxman, Union city events coordinator, the city is bringing in masonry sand which will be dumped in the driveway, creating a sand dance floor. Afterward the sand will be donated to Boone County Parks. Live music is part of the festivities. Mayor Don Kirby’s band, Underpaid Unplugged, performs at 2:30 p.m. Another band, Conch Republic, plays 7-10 p.m. The city has canceled the idea of renting tailgate spaces because of lack of tailgate sales, Franxman said. There will be no coolers allowed with alcohol as previously reported, she added. Vendors will be in attendance selling food and drinks. There will also be an
ice cream eating contest. The beach party will still happen in the event of inclement weather. Old Union Road will be closed from 8 a.m. to 11 p.m. the day of the event in front of
the building for through traffic. For more information, visit www.cityofunionky.org or call 859-384-1511. There is limited space available.
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County on the ordinance. He said all four Boone County Fiscal Court members have questions. He acknowledged that the other two counties appearing to have the votes adds pressure to Boone County to pass it. Moore said health departments in most other communities are the enforcing agency. He said that should be the case here if something passes. The Northern Kentucky Independent District Health Department’s board does not have another meeting until September. Grant County Judge-executive Darrell Link said he was asked early on if he wanted to take part of the smoking ban discussion but said he opted out pretty quickly. The Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce hosted the program with The Kentucky Enquirer and nky.com the title sponsor. Dennis Hetzel of The Enquirer and nky.com moderated.
Union to host beach party
PATRICIA A. SCHEYER/CONTRIBUTOR
executive Ralph Drees said there are three out of four Kenton County Fiscal Court members who will probably vote for a ban. Campbell County Judgeexecutive Steve Pendery said three out of four Campbell County Fiscal Court members are in favor of a ban. Pendery said a number of states have enacted smoking regulations. “We’re not out there on the edge, the cutting edge here,” he said. “It’s more of a question of why haven’t you done this than it is what are you doing with this astonishing new approach to life.” Moore said a draft ordinance is “floating around.” After the program, he told reporters there is not a final ordinance to base a decision on yet. He said there might even be more than one draft. He said he wasn’t sure if all three counties are working on one draft, but he has only seen one. Moore said he can’t say who the holdout is in Boone
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Pick up job-lot quantities for your home or business in one stop. Details on our policies and services: Prices may vary after 7/19/10 if there are market variations. “Was” prices in this advertisement were in effect on 7/8/10 and may vary based on Lowe’s Everyday Low Price policy. See store for details regarding product warranties. We reserve the right to limit quantities. While Lowe’s strives to be accurate, unintentional errors may occur. We reserve the right to correct any error. Prices and promotions apply to US locations only, and are available while supplies last. ✖Ask for 10% off your first single-receipt in-store purchase charged to your new Lowe’s® Accounts Receivable or Lowe’s® Business Account or Lowe’s Business Rewards Card from American Express when you open your new account in any Lowe’s store and make your first purchase between 7/15/10 and 7/19/10. Cannot be combined with other credit related promotional offers. Coupon must be presented at time of purchase and cannot be used in conjunction with any other coupon or discount. If you request this promotion, your purchase will not be eligible for any other credit related promotional offers. This coupon is good for a single-receipt purchase of any in-stock or Special Order merchandise only up to $5,000. The maximum discount with the coupon is $500. Coupon is not redeemable for cash, is non-transferable and cannot be replaced if lost or stolen. Void if altered, copied, transferred, or sold through any online auction. Limit one coupon per business. Not valid on sales via Lowes.com, previous sales, purchase of services or Gift Cards. Offer must be requested, and coupon presented, at the time of purchase. Coupon valid for one time use only. Offer is subject to credit approval. Offer is not valid for accounts opened prior to 7/15/10. Excludes Lowe’s® Consumer Credit Card Accounts, Lowe’s® Project CardSM Accounts, Lowe’s® VISA® Accounts and all Lowe’s® Canada Credit accounts. © 2010 by Lowe’s®. All rights reserved. Lowe’s and the gable design are registered trademarks of LF,LLC. (100791) 001/100791/041
As Florence prepares for construction of the new senior center, it’ll have some hoops to jump through. Florence was awarded a $500,000 Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) to help fund the $1.8 million center, to be located on U.S. 42 where the old Florence city building was. With the grant comes special rules that have to be followed, said Business/ Community Development Director Josh Wice. “There are several state and federal regulations we have to abide by in order to draw down the (grant) funds,” Wice said. Some of those regulat i o n s i n c l u d e Florence was entering into a awarded a p r o f e s - $500,000 s i o n a l Community agreem e n t Development with a Block Grant C D B G (CDBG) to certified adminis- help fund the t r a t o r , $1.8 million having a qualified senior center, organiza- to be located tion man- on U.S. 42 age the c e n t e r where the old and the Florence city c i t y building was. appoints an environmental compliance officer and an equal opportunity officer. Council Member Mel Carroll wondered if the added requirements went much farther than the city already requires for its projects. “They’re a little bit more involved,” said Finance Director Linda Chapman. The state and federal regulations are stricter than what Florence requires, but it shouldn’t be too much of a hassle, Chapman said. Florence plans to appoint the Northern Kentucky Area Development District as the administrator. They have experience in administering CDBG grants, so they’ll be able to handle the added requirements that come with the grant, Chapman said. In order to fulfill the requirements and appoint the area development district as administrator, City Council has to pass two resolutions. The first will adopt the procurement code recommended for a CDBG grant, to allow the city to collect on the grant. The second resolution will allow the actions required by the code. The resolution will mean council won’t have to pass a resolution every time a CDBG requirement needs to be fulfilled. “It’s kind of a catch-all resolution,” Wice said. Council was expected to vote on the resolutions Tuesday, July 13.
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Heritage Day explores Boone’s past By Patricia A. Scheyer Community Recorder Contributor
PATRICIA A. SCHEYER/CONTRIBUTOR
and pretty dishes from long ago.” Leake said she would bring her grandmother’s “kraut cutter,” a wooden thing with blades, and an old galvanized wash tub that she remembers even her mother using from time to time. “Virginia brought a head of cabbage so we could demonstrate the kraut cutter, if anyone was curious,” said Leake. “Last year, the thing I liked most was a wooden implement a gentleman found in his barn, and none of us knew what it was. We finally asked the library, who
a full-size grocery store in a much smaller footprint. In addition to the grocery store and gas pumps the site in Union was also envisioned to include a doughnut shop and a coffee shop. At the initial public hearing on the request in April, eight people spoke in opposition to the project, citing concerns about noise, light and traffic impacts from the proposed uses. The planning commission voted 8-2 to approve the recommendation of the committee and deny the request. Planning commission board member Bob Schwenke, who voted to allow the change, agreed with Wright. “I respect the committee, and its report,” Schwenke said. “(But) it’d be nice to see a convenience store back in the area.” The proposed development would be across the street from Ryle High School, on a site previously occupied by an Ameristop store. In its report, the commit-
Styx concert coming to Champion Window Field The Florence Freedom have announced their first concert in their 2010 Miller Lite Summer Concert Series. Legendary classic rock band Styx will perform Saturday, Sept. 4. Prior to the Styx performance, ticket holders can attend “Freedom Fest” featuring local bands playing on the stadium concourse beginning at 6 p.m.. The Rusty Griswolds will play for 75 minutes to cap off Freedom Fest. The Styx concert will begin from the field level stage shortly thereafter. Gates open for the event at 5:30 p.m. Seating options include premium Gold Circle seating in the infield in front of the stage for $50.
Lind appointed to state council
Roberts files papers
researched it, and found out it was a hay rake, but one that was supposed to be horse drawn, and I guess something was missing.” Lainhart will be bringing a “chamber pot,” which she says was also known as a slop jar. “My great grandmother raised four boys, and just before her husband dropped dead, they had ordered a washstand,” she said. “My uncle ended up with it, and when he wanted to clear things out, I told him I wanted to buy it, but he said I also had to take the china bowl
and pitcher, and the chamber pot which fit underneath. It is definitely a conversation piece.” She also will bring an old bell that was used in a oneroom schoolhouse, a threelegged iron pot, and possibly a butter mold. “I love it that people are so generous to share their memorabilia with us,” said Lainhart. “All of these things are so precious, and so interesting!” Anyone who would like to share an item may call Lainhart at 689-7420 or Leake at 485-1063.
Panel denies convenience store request The Boone County Planning Commission voted July 7 to deny a change in development plan that would allow a convenience store on U.S. 42 at Frogtown Road in Union. Planning commission members voted to follow a committee report, which cited traffic concerns and the opposition of local residents among the reasons it recommended denial of the proposed change. “Gas pumps are the biggest problem because of traffic generation,” Susan Poston, a planning commission board member, said. The change would allow the developer to build an IGA Express grocery store with four fuel islands at Union Pointe Centre. James Wright, the owner of the site, said the change in development plan was essential to the success of the project. “The IGA Express is a great concept,” Wright said. “This would fill one of the greatest needs in the area.” IGA Express stores offer many amenities available in
BRIEFLY Benita Jean Lind of Union has been appointed to the Statewide Independent Living Council by Gov. Steve Beshear. Lind, who is retired, will serve for a term expiring May 20, 2013. The appointment replaces John Sterner, whose term has expired.
Boone County Historical Society Board member Virginia Lainhart holds a chamber pot while society President Michael Rouse holds an old version of “Huckleberry Finn.” These are a few of the items available for viewing at the second Heritage Day.
There are also Infield Floor seating for $39.50 and stadium reserved seating (sections 103-113) for $28.50. You may purchase Styx tickets at the Champion Window Field Box Office, by 859-594-HITS or at www.florencefreedom.com.
tee stated the proposal is not in agreement with overall goals and objectives of the county’s comprehensive plan and also does not comply with its business activity element or its land use element. The report also referred to the planning commission’s initial approval of the Union Point Center Subdivision plan in 2005, which prohibited supermarkets, convenience stores and accessory sale of motor fuels on the site.
Despite the list of concerns expressed in the report, Wright said fuel sales were the real stumbling block because they were necessary make the store profitable. “We can’t have a store without gas pumps,” Wright said. The planning commission recommendation will be forwarded to the city of Union, which will have the final say in the matter. Kentucky News Service
Independent Terry Roberts has filed his paperwork to run for Boone County judgeexecutive in the Nov. 2 general election. He faces Republican incumbent Gary Moore. Roberts served one term as judge-executive from 1982-86 as a Democrat.
PVA to inspect
The Boone County Property Valuation Administrator’s Office will inspect properties in Stoney Ridge Farm, Verona Mudlick Road, Brown Road, U.S. 42, Beaver Road, Crouch Road and Dickerson Road the week of July 19. Don’t be alarmed if you see staff members in these areas. They will be in a marked vehicle and have identification available upon request. If you have questions, contact Boone County PVA Cindy Rich at cindy.rich@ boonecountyky.org.
Jetter’s home part of Pondarama
A water garden at the home of Boone County’s Karen Jetter will be part of the Meyer Aquascape Pondarama 2010 Water Garden Tour. Pondarama showcases the best of backyard water features. The tour takes place on Saturday, July 17, and Sunday, July 18, from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. both days, rain or shine. Selected water features will be open Saturday evening for a special Night Tour.
The Jetter residence is at 3348 Booneland Trail near the airport. For more information, visist www.aquascapes.com or call 513-941-8500.
Democrats to meet
The Boone County Democratic Executive Board will meet at 6 p.m. Monday, July 19, at the Florence Government Center, Room B, on Ewing Boulevard in Florence.
Kids can read to dogs at book store
Half Price Books is hosting its Dog Days of Summer reading program once a week through Aug. 19 at its Florence location Kids can read a book to Flint the Poodle or Hitch the Golden Retriever through Half Price Books’ partnership with Therapy Pets of Greater Cincinnati. It will take place 11 a.m. to noon Tuesdays through Aug. 17. The store is located at 4999 Houston Road, Suite 400.
Arboretum seeks volunteers
The Boone County Arboretum has several upcoming opportunities for volunteers. Two volunteers are needed for Kids Summer Hike, 9:3011 a.m. Monday, Aug. 16. Volunteers are needed to work the Friends of Boone County Arboretum’s table at the Boone County 4-H & Utopia Fair. Shifts are: • 7-9 p.m. Tuesday, Aug. 3. (two volunteers) • 5-7 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 4. (one volunteer for each shift) • 7-9 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 5 (one volunteer) • 7-9:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 6 (two volunteers) • 2-4 p.m., 4-7 p.m. and 79:30 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 7 (two volunteers per shift) Contact Laura Kline at 859-586-6101 or e-mail email@example.com.
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The Boone County Historical Society will host its second annual Heritage Day on Saturday, July 17, from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the Historical Museum. It is located in a tiny building in the parking lot of the Boone County Administration Building in Burlington. The event is free to the public, and is designed to give people an insight into everyday life in the past. “When you think about it, Boone County has been primarily a farming area up until probably the last 30 years,” said Ann Leake, board member and past president of the society. “We invite the people of Boone County to bring in things that their grandparents and great grandparents used, and for the most part they bring in cooking utensils, and farming tools, and pictures. It is very interesting to see.” Last year the day was held in September, and rain kept people away. “We had people bring things that they used to cook on wood stoves,” said Virginia Lainhart, board member, and past president of the society. “We had old metal toys, schoolbooks and primers, blacksmith tools,
July 15, 2010
July 15, 2010
PHOTOS BY ADAM KIEFABER / Jeff Gowen of Independence, Madeline Ketron and Shannon Ketron of Hebron enjoy Bark in the Park night at Champion Window Field July 11. Their dogs, from left, Grizzly, Kindle and Maris also enjoy the Florence Freedom game from the lawn section.
Freedom host Bark in the Park
Shannon Drunhoft of Florence and her dog Gracie enjoy being at the ballpark. Heather Szurlinski of Florence takes her dog, Ella, to the ballpark to see the Florence Freedom at Champion Window Field July 11. Fans were allowed to bring their dog to the baseball game during the Freedom's Bark in the Park promotion.
Lori Snider of Florence passes through the gate at Champion Window Field with her dogs Bailey and Katu during Bark in the Park night July 11. Fans were given a free hot dog for each dog they brought with them to the Florence Freedom game.
Tim Rose of Florence and his dog, Crush, pose for a picture during Florence Freedomâ€™s Bark in the Park night.
Rachel Jack of Hebron made her dogs, Risa and Riqqu, very happy by taking them to Bark in the Park night.
Teressa Barnhill of Burlington takes in Bark in the Park night at the Florence Freedom game with her two dogs, Tino and Bella.
Dianne and Ron Glenn and their dog, Bruttice.
Pureza Butler and her dog Alaiza take in a Florence Freedom baseball game.
Charles Phillips of the Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife enjoys the dog friendly environment with Choco at Florence Freedom's Bark in the Park night.
Shelly Rose and Squirt of Florence.
July 15, 2010
Editor Nancy Daly | firstname.lastname@example.org | 578-1059
Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Florence
N K Y. c o m
Middle-schooler nabs first college scholarship
By Justin B. Duke email@example.com
For Faith Evans, it is never too early to prepare for college. Evans, who is preparing for her freshman year at Ryle High School, was awarded a scholarship by the Kentucky Middle School Association. Evans was one of 16 students across the state who was given a scholarship and the first ever from Gray Middle School. “I’ve always been trying really hard in school,” Evans said.
The scholarship comes years before Evans will start college, but she’s already given herself a head start. “College is four years away, but it’s good to think about,” she said. To earn the scholarship, Evans had to fill out an application and get recommendation letters from teachers. The recommendation letters were a special treat for Karen Evans, Faith’s mom. She always felt her daughter did well in school, but to read her teachers’ recommendations was proof, Karen Evans said.
“She’s got her head on straight,” she said. As a parent with a daughter who will be going to college in a few years, kicking off scholarships this early is an added bonus, she said. “Every little bit helps,” Karen Evans said. While Faith is already started on getting her college funding, she’s still not sure where she wants to go or what she will study once she gets there. “I’m interested in chemistry, biology and sciences,” she said.
Faith Evans, with her dad Bobby, earned her first college scholarship before starting high school.
CLASS REUNIONS S A T U R D A Y, J U L Y 1 7 Campbell County High School graduates of 1990 are holding their 20-year class reunion Saturday, July 17, at the Syndicate in Newport. The cost is $50 per person for appetizers, drinks and music. For more information, call 859-512-6213 or visit Facebook “CCHS Class of 1990 Reunion.” The Syndicate is located at 18 East 5th St. S A T U R D A Y, A U G . 2 8 Ryle High School graduates of 2000 are holding their 10year class reunion Saturday, Aug. 28, at BlackFinn Restaurant and Saloon. For more information, call 614580-3712 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. The BlackFinn Restaurant and Saloon is located at 19 East 7th St. in Cincinnati. PROVIDED
Reading a million words
Ockerman Middle School sixth-graders were presented with a yearlong challenge to read 1 million words or more. Research has shown that reading 1 million words can improve a student’s reading by an entire grade level. These students all met or surpassed this goal.
S A T U R D A Y, S E P T . 1 1 Walton Verona High School graduates of 1985 are holding their 25-year class reunion Saturday, Sept. 11. For more information, contact Kevin Flynn at 859-4856128 or e-mail email@example.com.
Have a class reunion? Please send your information to firstname.lastname@example.org.
Shoop never shied away from technology changes By Justin B. Duke email@example.com
For Barb Shoop, teaching English didn’t allow her to spend time with enough students. Shoop, Ryle High School’s library media specialist, retired after five years at the school and 21 years in Boone County Schools. After years of teaching English,
Shoop made the transition to the library – she minored in library sciences in college. “I can interact with so many kids that way,” Shoop said. Shoop would open Ryle’s library at 7 a.m. and every day students would be waiting to get in. “The media center is the hub of the school,” Shoop said. During her time in the library,
Shoop saw great changes in the way libraries work. “The biggest thing is all the databases,” Shoop said. While students often like to look online for research, Shoop made sure to keep traditional encyclopedias up to date. “There are those kids that like the book in their hand,” she said. Balancing how different students work and learn made Shoop
an integral part of Ryle, said Principal Matthew Turner. “She’s kind of inside their heads and knows how they think,” Turner said. Despite the rapid changes in technology and research methods, Shoop always kept up, he said. “She doesn’t shy away from that,” Turner said. Though Shoop has about a month of retirement past her,
things probably won’t start feeling different until school is close to starting and she starts having passing thoughts of what she needs to do to prepare, she said. “It’s still in my blood,” Shoop said. Now that she is retired, Shoop hopes to finish sewing projects and write children’s books. “My husband wants me to just chill out for a year,” she said.
Hamm meet Obama
Durell Butch Hamm meets with President Obama during a visit to the White House. Hamm is the 2010 Kentucky Teacher of the Year. He teaches at Ryle High School.
‘Thriller’ in Burlington
The Burlington Elementary School teachers perform “Thriller” by Michael Jackson during the 2010 Burlington Elementary talent show.
LOL is ... Local bloggers writing from your perspective on cooking, wine, romance and more! Visit: Cincinnati.Com/LOL or search: living
July 15, 2010
RYLE HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES A
Ross Alexander Adams, Samuel Paul Adams, Zachary Michael Adams, Jennifer Renee Agricola, David Joseph Albers, Amy Lauren Albright, Joshua Paul Alig, Meghan Patricia Alleman, Jeremy Michael Allen, Stephanie Lynn Allen, Taylor Nicole Allen, Chelsey Marie Anderson, Tetsu Aoki, Tessa Lynn Arnold, Noah Roberts Ashcraft.
Ashley Nicole Bacome, Elizabeth June Bailey, Kelsea Braun Bailey, Thomas Robert Bailie, Mary Julia Bank, Heather Marie Banks, Juan Francisco Barajas, Jake Ryan Barnett, Kyle Patrick Baynum, Autumn Brooke Becknell, Sara Ann Begley, Trever Devitt Behne, Maggie Elise Bellhorn, Bradley Alan Bentle, Stephanie Alexandra Bianchi, Timothy Edward Biddle, Corey William Bisang, Justin Murray Bivens, Thomas Edward Alan Blood, Johanna Ariel Blythe Reske, Melanie Kay Bodenbender, Zackery Blake Steven Bolog, Amanda Marie Booher, Kathleen Carole Boyle, Amanda Jean Branscum, Lindsey Rachelle Branstutter, Erin Kelly Braun, Jonathan Ricardo Brigham, Zachary Ryan Brown, Ashlee Erin Brumback, William Jacob Buerger, Latasha Nicole Burt, Ian Michael Burtraw. PROVIDED
Dean of Academic Programs at the University of Kentucky’s College of Agriculture Dr. Larry Jones, left, and president of the Kentucky Farm Bureau Mark Haney, right, are shown with Amanda Claxon. Claxon is one of 42 high school students to be selected from around the state to attend the Institute for Future Agricultural Leaders, which is sponsored by the Kentucky Farm Bureau.
COVINGTON LATIN SCHOOL GRADUATES
HERITAGE ACADEMY GRADUATES
Sarah Lang, Alex Lee, Matthew Lindley, Matthew Matchinga, Andrew Merkle, Elizabeth Morrison, Suzie Nieman, Samuel Powers, Lily Rodgers, Nicole Sand, Samuel Schneider, Michelle Schulte, LeeAnn Siemer, Justin Simms, Catherine Smith, Kelsey Sparks, Alex Stewart.
Jesse Anderson, Bryan Baumann, Grant Berberich, Alec Birmingham, Andrew Bozym, Joshua Bresser, Benjamin Cady, Addison Cain, Robert Camm, Abbygail Chaney, Kevin Clancy, Sean Cleves, Spundan Dave’.
Darnell Bonner, Austin Brunner, Patrick Chan, Chris Mains, Sara Martin, Julia Navaro, Jacob St. Blancard, Micah Sidebottom, Chris Tarvin, Rachel Vargas, Bryant White, Aki Tasmini Tsukuda.
Elizabeth Ernst, Spencer Fogelman, Matthew Gibson, Nathan Hales, Sarah Herzog, Mackenzie Heuer, Matthew Highley, Daniel Hopkins, Sandro Jaeger, Matthew Johnson, Dagan Kaht, Christian Kalin, Katherine Keller, Montgomery Kroger.
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Matthew Walton, Meghan Waters, Mary Whitacre, Zakry Whitehead, Emily Wolz, John Wood, Grace Wyatt, Aimee Yeager, Jeffrey Zalla.
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Savannah Renee Edwards, Thomas Richard Eger, Kaitlyn Nicole Eichinger, Kaitlyn Marie Elkins, Lydia Elaine Eltzroth, Allison Clair England, Jerry Joseph England, Jessica Lauren England, Jordan Alexander Erlewine, Kiefer Eammon Eubank, Martin Allen Evans.
Sean Tyler Ferguson, Danielle Marie Field, Taylor Allen Fields, Andrea Elizabeth Flischel, Kevin Alexander Florence, Alycia Jean Ford, Olivia Ann Franxman, Adam Bradley Fry, Chloe Elizabeth Fryman, Takahiro Fueta, Trenton Reid Fugate.
Katelyn Marie Gabbard, John Thomas Gadd, Jacob Cameron Gaines, Stephanie Anne Gebka, Elizabeth Danelle Gilbert, Mark Alexander Gire, Jerell Jay Gonzalez, Tyler David Gray, Linette Cristina Green, Charles Ellison Greene, Alexandra Griffith.
Daisuke Imai, Grace Kelsey Ingraham, Brandon Tyler Isaacs, Taylor Marie Jackson, Melinda Ann Jacobs, James William Jamison, Charles Price Johnson, Megan Elizabeth Jordan.
SooHyun Kang, Tiffani Nicole Keith, Sarah Lavina Kenkel, Cameron William Kennedy, Grant Michael Kennedy, Ashiana Elisse Ketron, Elizabeth Kay Kill, Jordan David Klette, Brittany Nicole Knapp, Emily Anne Koehler, Lane Elise Kolkmeyer, Travis Lee Koopmans.
Brett Ronald Lacombe, Christopher Alex Lally, Taylor Vaughn Landrum, Logan Aric Langsdale, Arden Marie Laureles, Sean Mitchel Lawson, Sean Carner Lenhoff, Katherine Leigh Lesser, Jeremy Michael Logsdon, Abby Rose Lonnemann, Brandon Andrew Loschiavo, Ashlie Nicole Lulay, Douglas James Lusco.
Ellen Suzanne Machenheimer, Jordyn Renee Mandle, Rachel Sarah Elizabeth Mann,Hayley Marie Marchionda, Jordyn Michele Mardis, Anthony Joseph Marlo, Dallas Russell Martin, Amanda Elizabeth Mason, Zimone Marie Mason, Ethan Alexander Maynard, Melissa Laura Maze, Jeffrey Craig McCarty, Bethany Jean McClintock, Dillon John McConvey, Shaye Dainyl Esther McKeehan, Mitchel David McLeish, Hannah Marie Meacham, Emily Ann Meadors, Carolyn Elizabeth Meiller, Sara Louise Messer, Jonathan Allen Meyers, Lila Suzanne Michaels, James Thomas Middendorf, Justin Gipson Middleton, Austin Parker Miller, Jordan Robert Miller, Tyler Wayne Miller, Brooke Elizabeth Million, Natalie Marie Moore, Monica Danielle Moorman, Alex Joseph Morrison, Amber Marie Morrison, Megan Rae Murdock, Stacie Lynne Murphy.
Katherine Suzanne Nealon, Karleigh Rose Nelms, Alex Joseph Nesta, Tate Brinkman Nichols, Bradley Allen Norber, Zachary Ryan Nutter, Caleb Louis Ogg, Katrina Laren Olson, Gregory Nathaniel Orr, Zachary Aguirre Orsello, Michael Jennings Osborne, Danielle Lynette Owens.
Austin Michael Palmer, Kaylen Noel Parker, Jaran James Peace, William Warren Pedersen, Erik Scott Pederson, Ashley Nicole Perry, Cody Jene Phelps, Tylor Glen Phillips, Scott Jeffrey Picton, Lee Thomas Pinkston, Jessica Marie Pomfrey, Jacob Benjamin Ponder, Natalie Sue Ponder, Jessica Marie Pope, Joseph Mathew Priest, Christine Marie Pulsifer.
Brian Jeffrey Rademacher, Eleanor Faith Ralenkotter, Robert Charles Rauck, Morgan Nicole Reckers, Michael Alexander Redmond, Brittany Nicole Reeves, Tiffany Chantel Reiter, Brennan Thomas Rice, Austin Thomas Richardson, Stephen Alexander Rivera, Casey Jordan Robinett, Alexa Kay Robinson, Arin Michael Robinson, Amanda Nicole Rodriquez, Andrew Kristopher Rogers, Zachary Alexander Roland, Nicholas Taylor Roller, Felicia Dawn Ross, Evan Christopher Rouse, Barry Weaver Rowen, Andrew Aydin Rueter, Katelyn Love Ruoff, Keenan Alexander Rutledge.
Corry Robert Sand, Samuel Cannon Sandlin, April Nicole Savage, Julia Schellhammer, Zachary W. Scherfner, William Stockton Schmalzl, Shana Sue Schoborg, Maria Nicole Scroggins, Whitney Carole Scroggins, Hideyasu Seki, Joshua Scott Settle, Sarah Hayley Edith Shaw, Spencer Alexander Shefchik, Allyson Ann Shirley, Samantha Cathline Shnider, Jarrod Marshall Singleton, Alexandra Michelle Smith, Christopher William Smith, Kyle Richard Sparks, Lea Marie Sprague, Tyler James Spritzky, Katlyn Rene Stephens, Emily Nicole Stephenson, Anna Caroline Stevens, Charles Thomas Stevens, Lauren Elizabeth Strotman.
Anthony Wayne Taylor, Spencer Douglas Taylor, Nicolaus Stephen Tekverk, Adam David Thompson, Kaitlynn Michelle Thompson, Tyler Anthony Torline, Phuong-lan Ngoc Tran, Kelsea Grace Trickel, Ashley Nichole Turner, Casey Leigh Turner, John Makoto Turner.
Elizabeth Ann Unkraut, Samuel Robert Unterreiner, Kaori Uozumi, Madeline Michelle Varner, Alexander Vasich, Emily Montia Vaughn.
Rachael Ann Waid, Jacqueline Hollingsworth Wallace, Braden Nicholas Walsh, Tony Diaz Wanick, Kate Lynn Ware, Tyler Michael Ware, Matthew David Watson, Mariah Rogene Weber, Patrick Alan Weber, Sara Madellyn Weber, Jennifer Ruth Weisman, Johnathan J. West, Lauren Elise Wetenkamp, Iesha Francha Williams, Lauren Shaniese Williams, Stephen Randall Williams, Corrine Elise Willman, Keifer Scott Winings, Jason Austin Winkler, Shelby Lynn Winters, Austin Wallace Wireman, Miranda Arlene Cogar Wood.
Steven Allen Yenser, Alexis Brittany Zapata, Gabrielle Nichole Zevely, Bridget Nicole Ziegler, Danielle Marie Zink.
COOPER HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES A-B
Jordan Elizabeth Dalhover, Jeremy Kurtis Dammeyer, Alexandria Marie Diesman, Kyle Robert Donovan, Ryan Thomas Donovan, Kayla Nicole Dorning, Olivia Paige Driscoll, Julia Michelle Dubis, Evan Matthew Duckworth, Chase Alexander Dunn.
Margo Elizabeth Cain, Evan Myles Cantrell, Logan Daniel Carney, Kevin Manuel Carpio, Robyn Christina Carroll, Andrew Robert Cawman, Kayla Marie Cecardo, Emily Michelle Cicci, Joseph Anthony Cinderella, Tori Nicole Clifton, Elizabeth Nicole Coburn, Clayton Samuel Coleman, Julie Kaitlyn Collette, Logan Sidney David Collins, Nicholas James Cook, Carlie Rae Copeland, Francisco Javier Cornejo, Mary Elizabeth Coughlin, Megan Colleen Courtney, Logan Patrick Craven, David Richard Cronin, Jamie Anne Crowder.
Mara Kathryn Hafer, Sarah Elizabeth Hall, Steven Ryan Hall, Brittany O’Neal Hamilton, Tylar Benton Harmon, Olivia Opal Harrell, Kelsey Marie Harriman, Hannah Rae Hawthorn, Adria Baldwin Hearn, Jordan Charles Hendrix, Christopher Franklin Hensley, Samantha Mechell Herrmann, Nicole Ann Hicks, Daniel Keith Hill, Zane Michael Hill, Ashley Marie Hoard, Daniel Kenneth Hodge, Kevin Richard Hoeben, Matthew David Hofmeister, Nellie Ruth Hogben, Courtney Ann Hollingsworth, Logan Robert Hollman, Sara Elizabeth Hoppenjans, James Earl Hoskins, Brittany Nicole Houglin, Mitchell John Hoxby, Kyle Christopher Hudak, Shane Andrew Hufford, Alexandra Lee Hughes, Danielle Blair Hughes, Kelsey Noreen Hutchinson, Hannah Catherine Hutchison, Zane Wesley Hymore.
Amanda N. Arlinghaus, Justin Lee Austin, Laura Nicole Barfield, Timothy Jerold Bates, Heather Kimberly Bearden, Amanda Rae Beckerich, Robert Alan Beckwith, Brett Andrew Berry, Brittany Michelle Biddle, Kyle Nicholas Boger, William Christopher Borich, Taylor Renee Bowers, Matthew Scott Brewer, Jeremy Douglas Brown, Dylan Austin Bunn, Savannah Rae Burke, Jordan Lee Burks.
Tarah Marie Calhoun, Michelle Marie Canterna, Sarah Elizabeth Carella, Kaytlyn Elizabeth Carmichael, Edward Cisneros, Keirsten Illian Cobb, Chelsea Marie Codrington, Samantha Mae Collinsworth, Chelsea Janeen Colon, Maigan K. Cooper, Alex Tyler Cotton, Tyler Anthony Cox, Joshua Colton Crawford-Stewart, Stacie Renee Curran.
Eva Rachel Dames, Kayce Dalton Daniels, Melinda Lakorra Daniels, Bradley Christopher Detro, Kelsey Nicole Disibio, Taylor James Doll, Michael David Dorger, Courtney Noelle Duncan, Matthew Dunn
Tommy Donald Earsing, Loy Tyler Epley, Christopher Russell Eversole, Ashley Nicole Farnkopf, Ted McConnell Ferguson, Nathan Joseph Freeman, Tawney Marie Frohlich, Andrea Sunshine Fromme, Morgan Paige Fussinger.
Chelsea Magdalene Garman, Cliff Duane Gilbert, Vladimir Alexseyvich Godunov, Samantha Nicol Goins, Kelly Nicole Gommeringer, Andrew Steven Gordon, Austin Thomas Graven, Reuben Alan Griggs, Tabitha Nicole Gross.
Christopher Jacob Haddox, Christopher Austin Hammond, Marcus Wade Harlow, Jennifer Pearl Harney, Ashley Danielle Harrington, Madison Lynn Harvey, Alisa Usiri Hauschild, Jessika Rachelle Hernandez, Braylen Damont Hoffman, Rachel Elizabeth Holley, Kayla Michelle Humphrey, Austin Nathaniel Hutsell.
Marissa Nicole Iannelli, Corrin Alexandra James, Andrea Lynn Jennex, Cody Wade Johnson, Sara Marie Johnson, Sarah Rene Jones.
Isaac Nelson Kain, Katelyn N. Kappes, Kevin Michael Keith, Logan Anderson King, Tanner Anderson King, Joshua David King, Jonathan Edward Kippler, David Mitchell Kite, Jacqueline Suzanne Knoepfler, Caitlin Rose Knox, Samantha Marie Koors, Samantha Marianne Kuchera.
Joseph Roy Lavertue, Kelsey Elizabeth Lawhorn, Chelsea Brooke Lee, Lauren Elizabeth Leeke, Daniel Desmond Lemon, Belinda Anjicarria Leonard, Trenton Joseph Lingross, Virginia Lyn Ludwig, Olivia Flora Luehrmann, Erika Danyell Lyda, Rebecca Ann Lyons.
Taylor Ann Malone, Parker Lawson McAdoo, Kaci Louise Mitchell, Bethany Dawn Mitchell, Brittany Nicole Mockbee, Christopher Alexandre Montgomery, Hope Suzanne Morgan, Michael David Morris, Kenneth W. Murrell, Brittany Ann Myers.
Thomas Lloyd Napoli, Anthony Steven Neer, Joseph Charles Nilles, Jr., Julia Marie Nussbaum, Kierstyn Lynniece Oldham, Shumekia Maria
William Barrett Pack, Rooshil Mukesh Patel, Natalie Ann Petrelli, Patrick Anthony Phelan, Kaitlin Blake Phillips, Samuel Robert Prescott, Craig Alan Prowant II.
Elizabeth Katherine Rachford, Margaret Ann Raisbeck, Tyler Isac Ramey, Zachary Thomas Randolph, Patrick Wayne Rector, Ryan Lewis Reynolds, Brandy Renee Roberts, Kyra Nicole Roberts, Joshua Aaron Michael Roberts, Ashley Marie Rogers, Sara Sofie Roksvag, James Matthew Rudd, William Henry Runion III.
Kayla Sue Sallee, Kenton Ray Sandfoss, John Daniel Schmidt, Leighanne Renee Schmoll, Joy Lee Faye Schug, Logan Tyler Schulkers, Jordan Elizabeth Sebald, Jessica Nicole Sebree, Justin Tyler Sedan, Allison Marie Setser, Corey Seitoku Sharrow, Stacia Mary Sipple, Derotha M. Slusher, Patrick Andrew Snatchko, Joshua Michael Spencer, Nathaniel Adam Spicer, Ashley Nicole Stolzman, Matthew Daniel Storey, Christopher Robert Sumner.
William Joseph Terlep, Rebekah Ashley Thomas, Christian Lee Toll, Matthew Anthony Trimble , Derek V. Turner, James Michael Utz, Shanea Elaine Ventress, Jonathan Vicars, Matthew Allen Villari.
Lauren Nicole Wentzel, Gary Michael Westfall, Megan Nichole White, Rachel Ann Whitter, Kelsie Jo Wiggins, Katherine Marie Wigginton, Brittany Michelle Willoughby, Jaleesa Monea Worrell, Jamie Lynn Wright, Daniel Arliss Yarke, Shelby Taylor Young.
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SPORTS Wolff claims second amateur title Florence Recorder
July 15, 2010
Editor Melanie Laughman | firstname.lastname@example.org | 513-248-7573
By James Weber email@example.com
One putt on the 18th hole was all Emily Wolff needed to win her second Northern Kentucky Women’s Amateur golf championship. Long after the Boone County High School graduate had claimed her second title, though, she regretted that the winning putt came from her opponent’s club and not her own. Wolff defeated Ryle graduate Meghan Schaefer 1-up in match play to win the final July 9 at Triple Crown Country Club. On the last hole, Wolff missed a birdie putt from about seven feet that would have won the title. Then, she stood stunned when Schaefer missed a par putt of less than two feet to lose the hole and give Wolff the win. In match-play competition, each hole is worth just one shot regardless of how many strokes a player wins by. Golfers usually concede short putts to their opponent in the name of sportsmanship and time-saving. Schaefer’s par putt was in a gray area where it wasn’t an obvious decision to concede or not. Wolff spent a while after the match discussing that moment with her parents and apologized publicly to Schaefer during a speech at
Emily Wolff talks to her father Brian after winning the Northern Kentucky Women's Amateur championship July 9. the awards luncheon, saying they were co-champions. It was Wolff’s second Amateur title, the first coming in 2007 when she also beat Schaefer on the last hole. “I wish I could go back and give her that putt,” he said. “It was a good match, I hope no one thinks I’m a jerk for doing that. On 17 I would have made her putt
it. It’s different on 18 because no one wants to win like that. I didn’t think about what happened if she missed it. It was one of those things wehere you get caught up in the moment.” Schaefer thought Wolff would concede the putt. “I was a little nervous, and pulled it,” she said. “I hit it fat.” Wolff shot a 3-over 75
for the round, not recording a birdie during the round. The two players combined to sink only a couple of putts longer than five feet, including an eight-foot birdie by Schaefer on 11. Wolff was up one through eight holes when Schaefer dropped her approach on hole 9 within a foot of the cup for a tap-in birdie. Schaefer’s birdie on 11 gave her a one-hole lead, then she gave the lead back with a bogey on 12. Wolff easily took the lead on 15 with a par-4 when Schaefer didn’t make the green with her fourth shot. Wolff then bogied the par-3 16th to create another tie. “We didn’t make any putts,” Wolff said. “We were talking about it coming up the 18th hole. This is how we wanted it to be, but we’re playing awful.” Wolff exhausted her playing eligibility at Western Kentucky University last year and will return this fall to finish her degree in nutrition and dietetics. She will be a student assistant coach at WKU and contemplate a future pro career. Schaefer’s pro career is already set. She graduated from Old Dominion University in Norfolk, Va., two years ago, but an elbow injury kept her off the course for two years until this May. “For not playing for two years and having less than
Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Florence
N K Y. c o m
Final: Emily Wolff d. Meghan Schaefer Semifinals: Wolff d. Jordan Redfield, Schaefer d. Lynne Shank. Quarterfinals: Shank d. Kristin Lottman, Redfield d. Lori Eberle, Wolff d. Diane Davis-Cain, Schaefer d. Laura Schild.
Final: Libby Moses d, Sharon Voelker. Semifinalists: Candy Begnoche, Lauren Kohake. Quarterfinalists: Candace Kinzig, Courtney Tierney, Kathy Haswell, Deana Clarke.
Final: Kelsey Kennedy d. Danielle Lickert. Semifinalists: Sherrie Gammie, Carol Lowry. Quarterfinalists: Sarah Fieger, Terri Roeding, Kelly Conner, Jenny Brallier.
Final: Margaret Wilkerson d. Leslie Moreton. Semifinalists: Lettie Burch, Susan Sullivan. Quarterfinalists: Nancy Creevy, Carolyn Rosing, Lisa Bonkamp, Dixie McClurg.
Final: Joyce Callery d. Lisa O’Brien. Semifinalists: Sydney Swingos, Susan Farmer. Quarterfinalists: Jane Taylor, Bonnie Benson, Sandy Gerrein, Donna Remley.
Final: Pam Haines d. Janet Woerner. Semifinalists: Ann Stanchina, Marty Smiley. Quarterfinalists: Wendy Curry, Marion Caseldine, Jeanne Able, Marybeth Beimesch.
Final: Dana Baute-Lambert d. Lynn Morow. Semifinalists: Debbie Mulford, Pat Ruth. Quarterfinalists: Loredana Minghetti, Barb Hinkle, Elaine Sanson, Darby Lenen.
a month to prepare, I can’t complain at all,” she said. “That was one of the things I came here for, seeing how the elbow held up and trying to have fun.” Schaefer will return to Norfolk and become a teaching pro, eventually trying to become a professional golfer as well. The tourney started with 56 players who played one qualifying round, then were divided into seven flights
including the championship flight. The eight players in each flight had three matches to determine the champion. Pam Haines, a Boone County graduate who lives in Williamstown, won the Mint Julep flight. She has been playing in the tourney for a decade. “I love golf,” she said. “I love the competition. I love the ladies. They are marvelous.”
Freedom all-stars ready for second half By James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
Tim Grogan would love nothing more than to end his baseball playing career with a championship. While his Florence Freedom professional team faces an uphill climb in the second half of the 2010 season, he is hopeful the team can turn it around. “We have to figure out how to win the close games, but we’re right in there,” he said. Grogan was one of three Freedom players selected to play in the Frontier League All-Star Game July 14 in Marion, Ill. Shortstop
Stephen Shults and relief pitcher Liam Ohlmann also were set to go. Grogan, a Florence native and Covington Catholic graduate, is second on the team in home runs and RBI, and leads in runs scored. “I’m looking forward to it,” he said. “It should be fun there because they always draw well there. They should do it right up there.” Grogan is a veteran of the Freedom, who enter the halfway point with a 19-29 record. They are 20 games behind West Division leader Southern Illinois, who have a sizzling 39-9 record
FREEDOM TRAIL Stat leaders
Home runs: Stephen Shults 13, Tim Grogan 8, Johnny Welch 8, Billy Mottram 5, Michael Campbell 5. RBI: Shults 37, Campbell 25, Grogan 25, Justin Pickett 24, Welch 24. Runs scored: Grogan 38, Shults 34, Mottram 30, Welch 26, Justin Jacobs 20. Stolen bases: Mottram 11, Beau Manning 7, Campbell 6, Jimmy Baker 5, Welch 4. Batting average: Shults .371, Welch .325, Campbell .293, Grogan .287, Mottram .275. Wins: Andy Clark 4, Bryan Banes 3, Ben Shivers 3. Innings pitched: Tim Holmes 52.1, Banes 50, Clark 44.2. ERA: Liam Ohlmann 2.13, Jacinto Gonell 2.53, Shivers 2.94.
July 16-18: at Evansville. July 19-21: at Southern Illinois. July 22-24: at home vs. Evansville. July 25-27: at River City. July 28-30: at home vs. Normal. All games are broadcast on WKNR 106.7 FM and over the Internet at www.florencefreedom.com. For ticket and promotion information, visit the Freedom website or call 594-4487 (HITS).
despite losing its last three games. Florence is eight games behind second-place River City (27-21) for the division’s wild-card berth into the playoffs. Grogan, 26, is preparing to end his playing career after this season and join the Freedom front office as director of amateur baseball. “I haven’t been healthy for four years,” he said. “Hopefully I can make it through 96 games and we can make a run at this.” Shults, a 23-year old from Lawrenceburg, Tenn., is leading the entire league in home runs (13) and batting average (.371) at the halfway point. He leads the Freedom in RBI with 37. Shults came to the team in a June 7 trade less than two weeks into the season. He was college teammates with Freedom players Justin Pickett and Michael Wheeler at the University of the Cumberlands. He had spent three years in the Atlanta Braves organization battling injuries. His 13 homers this year is one less than he had in three years there. “I love the team,” he said. “We’ve got great team chemistry. It’s a great group of guys. We’re having trouble pulling out the close games right now. We have a good team, we just have to get everything clicking.” Ohlmann, a 23-year old from Wallingford, Conn., has been unhittable in relief, giving up just nine hits in 25 innings. He has a 2.13 ERA. When they return to regular play, the Freedom will have six games on the road
Florence Freedom infielder Tim Grogan makes a play May 25. before returning home Thursday, July 22, against Evansville. They need a quick start to get back into playoff contention. Grogan, a member of Cov Cath’s 2002 state title team, would welcome it. “That would mean the world,” he said. “I’ve won a championship in high school and in college. If I can do it at the professional level, it would be icing on the cake.”
Freedom shortstop Stephen Shults fires to first on a double play June 21.
Sports & recreation
July 15, 2010
Hitting it sweet
Northern Ky Hitmen 16U won the 2010 Battle of the Borders Tournament. Players on the team are from Boone, Kenton and Cambell counties. On knees: Ricky Pangallo, Jeffrey Guidugli, Vinnie Pangallo and Jimmy Tomlin Standing: Coach Rick Pangallo, Brady Hightchew, Evan Winchester, Zach Wynn, Blake Maines, Kyle Fuller, Spencer Brown, Kyle Jefferds, Charlie Reekers and Coach Joe Zimmerman Not Pictured: Justin Kohake, Alec Smith and Jesse Orth Sorry, also not pictured is Coaches Jim Smith and Dave Kohake JAMES WEBER/STAFF
Hot summer hoops
Former Boone County High School basketball player Katie Behrens puts up a shot during play in the Greater Cincinnati Womenâ€™s League July 1 at Thomas More College. The league, sponsored by KJâ€™s Bar & Grill in Crescent Springs, has a record 21 teams this summer. The league features players from Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky. The league runs through Thursday, July 29, with sessions occurring Thursday, July 15, Tuesday, July 20 and Thursday, July 22. Action begins at 6 p.m.
Conner 2010 graduate Devin Beasley puts up a shot on her future college floor during play in the Greater Cincinnati Womenâ€™s League July 1 at Thomas More College. The league, sponsored by KJâ€™s Bar & Grill in Crescent Springs, has a record 21 teams this summer. The league features players from Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky. The league runs through Thursday, July 29, with sessions occurring Thursday, July 15, Tuesday, July 20 and Thursday, July 22. Action begins at 6 p.m.
Former Boone County High School basketball player Megan Fletcher passes the ball during play in the Greater Cincinnati Womenâ€™s League July 1 at Thomas More College. The league, sponsored by KJâ€™s Bar & Grill in Crescent Springs, has a record 21 teams this summer. The league features players from Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky. The league runs through Thursday, July 29, with sessions occurring Thursday, July 15, Tuesday, July 20 and Thursday, July 22. Action begins at 6 p.m.
2010 SUMMER CHEER CAMP JULY 19th-23rd â€˘ 10am-3pm
The NKADA Hall Of Fame Selection Committee met and selected the following deserving individuals to be inducted in the NKADA Hall Of Fame in October. The luncheon will be on Saturday, Oct. 2 at Receptions. Ticket price will be $40 per person. Jason West, Bellevue High School (1988-1992): One of the finest basketball and track performers to ever play at Bellevue High School. Also starred in cross country. Earned 10 varsity letters. The Marty Kehoe Award winner as a senior scored 1,052 career points. Voted all-state in track also as a senior leading Bellevue to state titles in 1991 and 1992. Janie Borcherding Shaffer, Beechwood High School (1986-1990): She was a standout at Beechwood in volleyball and tennis. She was Female â€œStudent Athlete of The yearâ€? in Kentucky in 1990. She earned nine varsity tennis letters. In volleyball she was a four-time team Most Valuable Player and three-time Outstanding Class A Player of the Year. She was also the schoolâ€™s Valedictori-
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an. Eric Vanlaningham, Boone County High School (1988-1992): Prolific cross country performer at Boone, he was state cross country champion in 1990 and runner-up in 1991. He set a region record in the 3,200 in track both in 1991 and 1992 which still stands. He won the state title in the 3,200 in 1991-92. He was regional champion in the 3,200 (three years), 1,600 (two years) and 800 (two years). Jeff Knauf, Scott High School (1979-1983): Premier basketball and soccer player at Scott High School. Started all four years on the varsity soccer team and was first team all-region as a junior and senior. In basketball, he was a three-year starter and was the teamâ€™s Most Valuable Player as both junior and senior. He was honorable mention all-state twice. Ron Parry, Newport High School (1962-1966): Ron Parry was a standout at Newport High School in the 1960â€™s. Ronwas one of the Wildcatsâ€™ top football, basketball and baseball performers. He lettered five times in baseball, three in football and two in basketball. He was team MVP his senior football season and All-State, and started five years in baseball. Ron Madrick, Holmes High School (1993-Present): Highly respected Athletic Director at Holmes High School during some of the schoolâ€™s most successful athletic accomplishments. Has served as President of the NKAC and NKADA and has been a driving force in the success of the Athletic Directorâ€™s Hall of Fame, Was a highly successful football coach. Karen Bresser Jones, Notre Dame Academy (1987-1991): Karen was a four-time letterwinner from 1988-91 in swimming at NDA. She won five state championships and led her team to a KHSAA state
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championship in both 1989 and 1991 and regional titles in 1988 and 1990. As a senior she won state titles in the 100 backstroke, 200 medley relay, and 400 freestyle relay. She won the 100 backstroke three straight years. Jared Lorenzen, Highlands High School (19951999): Standout quarterback for the Bluebirds leading them to a 41-2 record as quarterback including state championships in 1996 and 1998. Kentuckyâ€™s â€œMr. Footballâ€? his senior year. He also led his basketball team to the â€œSweet 16â€? 1997 state runnerup spot. Becky Tenkman Mirick, Notre Dame Academy (1991-1995): One of the best volleyball players ever for the Pandas. She also played basketball. She was KHSAA state tournament Most Valuable Player in 1994 and Mizuno first team All-State in leading Notre Dame to the 1994 State Championship. Kellie Harrison Foote, Dixie Heights High School (1982-1986): She was a 13 time letterwinner at Dixie as a standout in volleyball, basketball and track. She was a two-time all-region performer in volleyball and basketball and three-time all-region in track. She once had 17 blocks in a basketball game. Jack Aynes, Ludlow High School (1947-1951):Jack Aynes earned an incredible 15 varsity letters during a stellar career at Ludlow High School from 1947-51. In football the co-captain was nominated to the East/West All-Star game. In basketball, he led his team to the 1950 district championship and in baseball lettered five years as a pitcher/catcher. He tossed two no-hitters, struck out 17 of 21 batters versus Beechwood, and led Ludlow to itsâ€™ first ever NKAC team championship. Justin Seiter, Bishop Brossart High School (19972000): Justin Seiter will forever be known for â€œThe Shot,â€? a last second goal that beat Mason County and sent Bishop Brossart to the 2000 Kentucky Sweet 16. He recorded 1,124 career points, was team MVP and is in the 10th region Hall Of Fame. He was a standout basketball and baseball player. He went 12-1 as a senior pitcher, had 179 strikeouts in 147 innings during his career. He holds school record for average .444, home runs (24) and RBI (117). Tom Potter Distinguished Service Award: Carl Heck, Newport Central Catholic High School. Carl has been a long time contributor to Newport Central Catholic High School in many capacities including official scorer for the girlâ€™s basketball program. Joe â€œBonesâ€? Egan, Bellevue High School. He has been a long time contributor and volunteer at Bellevue High School for most of the athletic teams.
July 15, 2010
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | Editor Nancy Daly | email@example.com | 578-1059
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Seeing the consequences
Very recently our cheer squad had the opportunity to participate in the Boone County Solid Waste program Trash for Cash. This was a great experience for the girls to see that there are consequences to all actions. We were assigned an area off Ky. 18. I had to admit that there wasn’t a lot of litter. We picked up little things such as candy wrappers, cans and bottles. The most unusual thing we encountered was a dirty diaper. I explained to the girls that someone has to clean up the mess that is tossed out car windows and on that particular Saturday it just happened to be their job. The Florence/Burlington area is relatively clean. After our assigned section was complete, some of us decided to go and help out the football players who were cleaning Weaver Road. We were very surprised at the difference a few miles can make. We filled five bags within an hour. It was very disturbing to see some of the things that were on the side of the road. Overall, I think this was a very good experience for the teams as a whole. Catrina Hirschauer Stewart Drive Florence
Don’t overlook life insurance
Much of the talk lately regarding insurance has related to health care reform, but life insurance should not be an overlooked topic. Many people have lost group life insurance coverage due to the recent downturn in the economy and the layoffs that have taken place. Life insurance is an important part of everyone’s financial planning. According to the Insurance
CH@TROOM Last week’s question
Do you think weather warning sirens are effective? Why or why not? What changes would you make to the warning system? “You should only have sirens for tornados, because most people can’t remember the different signals for tornados and thunder storms.” N.P. “With everone’s widows closed and air conditioners on no one can hear the sirens, especially if sleeping at night. During the time people are awake usually the TV is on and their are plenty warnings given via television.” L.S. “The warning sirens are not effective because they are used too often. We really don’t need to know about every thunderstorm. Save them for tornadoes – familiarity breeds contempt!” D.H. “I live in an area that has an effective system, for which I am extremely grateful. When I hear the siren I turn on the TV for updates and plan accordingly. “Some people complain that they hear sirens too frequently for storms that are not life-threatening. I prefer to err on safety’s side. S.J.P. “I do not believe they are very effective. I live relatively close to the siren near Wilson School and
Information Institute about 68 million Americans do not carry enough life insurance. Typically, the younger and healthier you are, the less you will pay for coverage. Delaying the decision to carry an individual life insurance policy can jeopardize your ability to obtain life insurance later in life. Life-changing events such as having a new baby, getting married or buying a new home are also reasons for people to consider reviewing their life insurance needs. In the unfortunate event of a tragedy, the life insurance proceeds can help your family pay bills, plan for future needs, pay final expenses and help your loved ones maintain their standard of living. With all the talk about health care reform do not overlook an important part of your financial planning. Bob Beatrice Business Benefits Grandview Drive Fort Mitchell
Energy savings will go far
Boone County Public Schools now have two schools with geothermal heating and cooling. These schools are Longbranch and Cooper. This will help with lower heating and cooling bills. Taxpayers will be paying less for the schools utility bills. I think all state, local and federal governments should follow in Boone County Schools’ lead and spend our tax monies more wisely. Then budgets could be balanced better and there would be less furlough days and less layoffs. Great job, Boone County Public Schools. Terrie Pullen Westland Drive Burlington
Next question: The Post Office has announced plans to raise its price for a first class stamp from 44 cents to 46 cents, effective in January. Do you think this increase is reasonable? Why or why not? Send your response to firstname.lastname@example.org with “chatroom” in the subject line. can hear it clearly when I am outdoors. “Inside is a different story. I am consistently surprised at how well my house dampens the sound. The same is true in a car. Even if I hear the siren, it does not tell me anything about the threat or where it is located. “I usually respond to the signs of threatening weather by checking my TV or the Internet. “I think the system of sirens is outmoded and a waste of money. In this day and age, you could send a text message to all the cell phone towers in the threat area and reach a lot more people with more accurate information. The siren system is a truly blunt instrument.” F.S.D. “I can look outside and see bad weather, as well as hear storms/rain/hail. Warning sirens would be more effective if they sounded when a funnel cloud had been spotted in an area. People are in the, ‘Boy who cried wolf’ syndrome right now, and that is dangerous.” C.A.S.
Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Florence
N K Y. c o m E-mail: kynews@community
Boone Parks offer summer fun Summer is in full swing at the Boone County Parks and Recreation Department. Don’t forget to cool off this summer at Union Pool. Union Pool is located at 10165 Old Union Road, in Union. Pool hours are noon to 8 p.m., Monday through Sunday. Holiday hours are noon to 6 p.m. Union Pool also offers swimming lessons for all ages. Contact the pool at 859-384-3900 with questions or for more details on swimming lessons and other activities. Check the Boone County Parks website for the Union Pool Movie Nights schedule www.boonecountyky.org/parks/shows.aspx. If you’re looking for a free family-friendly outing this summer, join Boone County Parks for Movie Nights. Join us on July 9, July 16, July 23 and July 30 at the Creekside Stage at Boone Woods Park for family rated movies. In August we will be showing movies on Aug. 6, Aug. 13, Aug. 20 and Aug. 27 also at the Creekside Stage at Boone Woods. Our last Movie Night of the season will be held on Sept. 3 at
the city of Union. Visit w w w. b o o n e c o u n t y k y. o r g / parks/shows. aspx for movie titles. Don’t forget to bring your Jackie blankets and Heyenbruch chairs. Family Movie Nights are Community held on Friday Recorder evenings at guest dusk. In case of columnist rain, call our rain out number (334-2283) for alternate locations and times. July is National Recreation and Parks Month. The mission of the Boone County Parks and Recreation Department is to provide safe, diverse parks and wholesome recreation programs to enhance the quality of life in Boone County. Through parks and recreation we are able to offer members of our community programming and events that meet the needs of each individual. The Boone County Parks and
Recreation Department provides youth activities, adult activities, family activities, educational programming and much more. We will be celebrating National Recreation and Parks Month by offering fun events for the entire family. We will be offering scavenger walks, dodgeball, kickball and bocce ball programs one night a week for free. Programs will be held on different days at different locations, so check our website for details at www.boonecountyky.org/parks or call 859-334-2117 for details. In an effort to keep you informed of our latest programs and events, you can visit us on our website at www.boonecountyky.org/parks or follow us on facebook and Twitter. Follow us on Twitter at @BooneCountyPark or become a fan of Boone County Parks on facebook. If you would like to be added to our mailing list, e-mail Parksinfo@boonecountyky.org. Jackie Heyenbruch, a lifelong Boone County resident, is marketing and resources coordinator for the Boone County Parks Department.
A successful legislative session I was fortunate enough to have four bills passed that I sponsored. However, it’s important to point out that no one person can pass a bill. Eventually it takes the votes of members of both parties, Democrats, Republicans and independents, in both chambers. One of the things I enjoy about my job is working with people of different parties and opinions, pursuing the common good on behalf of the Kentuckians we represent. As most of these newly passed laws are due to take effect on Thursday, July 15, let’s review some of them briefly. Senate Bill 132, which I cosponsored with Senate President Pro Tempore Katie Stine of Campbell County, accomplished an important goal with regard to education in Boone County, which we have been working on for many years. We had language inserted in the House which adds criteria for school building evaluations which includes the district’s capacity for
the current use of mobile facilities and projected enrollment growth. Hopefully when Category 4 and 5 schools are funded in the State Sen. future, this lanJohn guage will assist Schickel the Boone County District with Community its building Recorder needs. SB 19 will guest make it easier columnist for charitable pharmacies to operate with less government red tape. SB 47 will require inmates to shoulder some of the responsibility for their medical care, saving county taxpayers millions of dollars. SB 32 will save taxpayers millions more by reducing the number of frivolous inmate lawsuits, and SB 60, which was attached to House legislation, will allow prosthetists, orthotists, and pedorthists (who
make artificial limbs) to regulate themselves. I know former Sen. Dick Roeding , who had worked on this legislation for many years, was happy to see this legislation pass. Thousands of Kentuckians use these products and this law assures that they will receive the best care possible by professionalizing this industry. Thank you to my colleagues in the House, Reps. Sal Santoro and Addia Wuchner, who assisted me with this important legislation in their chamber. During these difficult times, we have worked together to focus on common-sense legislation which will streamline government and make government less intrusive in our lives. State Sen. John Schickel, R-Union, represents the 11th Senate District, which includes Boone and Gallatin Counties and part of Kenton County. He welcomes your concerns or comments toll-free at 1-800-372-7181 or online at www.lrc.ky.gov/ Mailform/S011.htm.
The Young Guns 4-H Equestrian Drill Team was Grand Champion Equestrian Unit in the 2010 Kentucky Derby Festival Pegasus Parade on April 29. This talented group of young people from Boone County ride their horses to music in drill maneuvers. They have won many competitions and perform numerous exhibitions in Kentucky. They performed in Alexandria on May 22 at the Northern Kentucky Horse Network's first annual Drill Team Competition.
A publication of
Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Florence
Florence Recorder Editor . . . . . . . . . . .Nancy Daly email@example.com . . . . . . . . .578-1059
Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday | See page A2 for additional contact information. 283-0404 | 228 Grandview Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 | 654 Highland Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 | e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org | Web site: www.communitypress.com
July 15, 2010
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Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Florence E-mail: kynews@community
T h u r s d a y, J u l y 1 5 , 2 0 1 0
Boone horsewomen take district honors
CATCH A STAR
By Patricia A. Scheyer
Community Recorder Contributor
Catherine Baker and Marea West are volunteers at the Boone County Arboretum.
West, Baker transform children’s garden The Boone County Arboretum has a strong volunteer program to help maintain the grounds enjoyed by everyone in Boone County. The volunteer program consists of all levels of gardening skills and commitment. Two highly committed volunteers in the program are Marea West and Catherine Baker. Each is an exceptional volunteer, giving so much of their time and energy. Recently, Marea and Catherine spearheaded the transformation of the arboretum’s children’s garden. More birdhouses were added, more child-friendly flowers and trees were planted, and a tee-pee is set to be built later this month. The children’s garden is a place that children of all ages can go to enjoy nature. It has an extensive perennial flower bed, consisting mostly of pollinator flowers to attract bees and butterflies.
There is a large tunnel covered in vines, a picnic table, a pioneer cabin and a bridge so you can get a great view of the garden. Marea and Catherine, along with the rest of the arboretum’s dedicated volunteers, made this transformation happen. Visit the children’s garden and see what a special place it is to take your children or grandchildren. If you would like more information on the arboretum, please visit www.bcarboretum.org. “Catch a Star” profiles people you meet in th neighborhood who go above and beyond the call of duty to “wow” you, their customer. It could be that helpful sales clerk, the friendly waitress or even the cop or firefighter who took extra time to help you. Here’s your chance to show your appreciation and give that star in the neighborhood a place in the spotlight. Just call 578-1059 or e-mail email@example.com to make your nomination.
THINGS TO DO Market in MainStrasse
The Covington Farmers Market will be stationed in the MainStrasse Village in Covington Saturday, July 17, from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. The market will feature mushrooms, onions, apples, baked goods, pumpkins, cut flowers and more. For more information, call 859-292-2163 or visit www. mainstrasse.org.
Antiques in Burlington
Strike a deal at the Burlington Antique Show Sunday, July 18, at the Boone County Fairgrounds from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. The antique show is expected to feature more than 200 vendors. Early buying will be available from 6 a.m. to 8 a.m. Cost to enter the antique show early is $5. The cost to enter after 8 a.m. is $3. The show is free for ages 12 and under. The Boone County Fairgrounds are located at 5819 Idlewild Road. For more information, call 513-922-6847 or visit www.burlingtonantique show.com.
Teens from the Boone County area competed in the 4-H District threehorse competition held June 4-6 at Lakeside arena in Frankfort. Although Boone County competitors have done well in the past, especially in the last two years, they outdid themselves this year, taking 17 of the 42 qualifying slots for High Point and Reserve High Point, or first and second places in different categories. “This group of kids are pretty good,” said Steve Conrad, 4-H Youth Development Agent for Boone County. “There are 15 counties that compete to earn the right to show in the state competition, which is going on right now, and our kids did very well. Traditionally we have been the high point county in the district, and last year we got 13 slots, so 17 is even better.” He attributes the success to the girls taking the competition more seriously, and working harder. “These girls definitely work harder, but they also have dedicated parents,” he explained. “Being in 4-H helps, because the organization teaches responsibility, independence, and how to get along with everybody.” Some of the girls have been riding for a long time. “I have been riding since I was 2, and my uncle put me on the horse in front of him,” said 15-year-old Hannah Himmelmann of Hebron. “By 4 I was riding by myself. My horse is Box C Hobo Hope Skip, but I call him Skippy. He is a registered Paint, and I bought him with my own money after the horse I was riding died. Skippy is pretty much my first thought every day, and I try to ride every day. He is like my baby, and I love him!” Hannah’s mother, Cathy, is very proud of her daughter. “I think she and Skippy have matured together,” she said. “The competition is open to children from 9 to 18, and Hannah has been competing since she was 9. Hannah also rides with the Boone County Desperadoes, a mounted precision drill team, and she loves it. Her aunt and uncle and cousins all ride, so she has a lot of support from the family.” Hannah would like to be a large
Faith Evans, 14, a Gray Middle School eighth-grader, is shown with Decipherance of Union. The daughter of Bobby and Karen Evans, she competed in the District 4-H High Point Reserve Hunter on the Flat. animal veterinarian when she grows up, or be involved in creating a rescue center for abused horses. Hannah won High Point in the Western Pleasure II category, and received a plaque, a giant ribbon, and a sash for Skippy. Morgan Restaino, 15, of Boone County won High Point in Low Hunter over Fences, and has participated in the qualifying contest for five years. “My horse is named Elegance Defined, and I got him four years ago,” said Restaino. “I have gotten High Point before, but it is always fun to win. I have trained him like my kid.
I see him every day, and think of him all the time. Even though I have been riding for a while, I still think it is exciting to ride him.” Conrad says traditionally more girls than boys are involved in the competition, even though it is open to boys and girls. “Way more young ladies across the state take part in the horse competitions,” he said. “We expect that they will do well in the state competition, too. Whatever they do, though, we are very proud of their hard work and accomplishments.”
Gangsters in Newport
Learn about Newport’s connection to well-known crime figures, including gangsters, gamblers and ladies of the night during the Newport Gangster Walking Tours Saturday, July 17, at 1 p.m. and 5 p.m. The tour, which lasts 90 minutes, will include buildings that housed casinos, brothels and speakeasies. The tour begins at the Gangsters Dueling Piano Bar, located at 18 E. 5th St., which is next to the Newport Syndicate. Tickets are $15. For more information, call 859-491-8000 or visit www. newportgangsters.com.
Sarah Lucas, 13, who will be in the eighth grade at Conner Middle School, participates in the miniature horse division. She and her horse Sugar-n-Spice received Reserve High Point.
Share your events Go to nky.com and click on Share! to get your event into the Florence Recorder.
DON’T MISS ty n u o C The Campbell
Abby Tanner of Burlington won High Point in Western Judged III. She will be a junior at Conner High School in the fall. Abby shows her horse, Buddy. This is the showmanship class.
ds Farm Tour a o r k c a B !
Katlin Bennett is shown with Wicked Rising Star.
Sat. July 17th 9am-5pm Rain or Shine! FREE ADMISSION and FAMILY FRIENDLY! Miles of Smiles and Call us at 859 635-9587 or visit us for information and to download Memories Await! your map at http://home.fuse.net/campbellcd.
July 15, 2010
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD F R I D A Y, J U L Y 1 6
Walk and Wok at the Boone County Farmers Market, 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Boone County Cooperative Extension Service, 6028 Camp Ernst Road, Group walks at least a mile, visits farmers market to pick up produce, then cooks and eats lunch. Simple, healthy recipes shared. Ages 18 and up. $10. Registration required. 586-6101. Burlington.
Boone County Farmers Market, 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Boone County Farmers Market, Ky. 18 and Camp Ernst Road, From apples to zucchini, and everything in between. With perennial plants, there are annuals and hanging baskets for all occasions. Presented by Boone County Cooperative Extension Service. 586-6101. Burlington. Campbell County Farmers’ MarketAlexandria, 3 p.m.-6 p.m. Southern Lanes Sports Center, 7634 Alexandria Pike, Parking lot. Includes produce, plants, flowers, jams, jellies, honey and arts and crafts. 572-2600; http://ces.ca.uky.edu/campbell/FarmersMarket. Alexandria.
Creation Museum’s Petting Zoo, 10:30 a.m.-8 p.m. Creation Museum, 2800 Bullittsburg Church Road, Outdoors. Children can touch and feed the animals. Included with admission: $21.95 ages 13-59, $16.95 ages 60 and up, $11.95 ages 5-12; $7 planetarium. 888-582-4253; www.creationmuseum.org. Petersburg.
MUSIC - CLASSIC ROCK
Metrio, 8:30 p.m.-12:30 a.m. Rooftop Club. Chez Nora, 530 Main St. Featuring Mickey Foellger, Eddie Wilbers and Tom Kohlhepp. 491-8027; http://www.cheznora.com/. Covington.
MUSIC - COUNTRY
Whiskey Creek, 10 p.m. Peecox II, 12200 Madison Pike, 356-1440. Independence.
MUSIC - JAZZ
New Sleepcat Band, 7:30 p.m. Dee Felice Cafe, 529 Main St. Directed by Bill Gemmer and features John Von Ohlen. 261-2365; www.deefelice.com. Covington.
MUSIC - POP
Velvet Soul, 7 p.m. Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Free. 342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Burlington.
MUSIC - R&B
II Juicy, 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Riverside Marina Bar and Grill, 145 Mary Ingles Highway (Ky. 8), Presented by Riverside Marina. 442-8111. Dayton, Ky.
ON STAGE - STUDENT THEATER
Church Girls, 8 p.m. Stauss Theatre, 101 Fine Arts Center, Northern Kentucky University, Musical comedy. Chaos and calamity ensue when the Umatilla Second Christian Church Women’s Auxiliary League gets ready for its annual Mother’s Day Pageant. Dinner served in the Corbett Theatre Lobby one and a half hours prior to performance. $55 two shows, $30; show only $15. Registration required. 572-5464; www.nku.edu/~theatre. Highland Heights.
ON STAGE - THEATER
Best of Shadowbox, 7:30 p.m. 10:30 p.m. Shadowbox Cabaret, Newport on the Levee, Sketch comedy shorts and music by BillWho?. $30, $20 seniors and students. Through Sept. 4. 957-7625; www.shadowboxcabaret.com. Newport. A Little Night Murder, 8 p.m. Monmouth Theatre, 636 Monmouth St. Interactive murder mystery. Family friendly. $14, $12 seniors, student and ages 12 and under. Call box office. Through July 31. 655-9140. Newport.
Lewis & Clark and the Indian Country National Touring Exhibit, 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, National traveling exhibit tells the story of the explorers’ historic 1804-1806 expedition from a different point of view-that of the Indians who lived along their route. Lewis & Clark crossed the traditional homelands of more than 50 Native American tribes. The exhibit examines this monumental encounter of cultures and examines its past and present effects on the lives of the tribes which still live in the region. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. Through Aug. 13. 342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Burlington. S A T U R D A Y, J U L Y 1 7
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Freedom Dancers, 7:30 p.m.-10 p.m. Florence Christian Church, 300 Main St. Family-friendly group that square dances and line dances. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 513-929-2427; www.so-nkysdf.com. Florence.
Covington Farmers Market, 8 a.m.-2 p.m. MainStrasse Village, Main Street, Promenade. Mushrooms, onions, apples, baked goods, pumpkins, cut flowers and more. Presented by Covington Farmers Market. 292-2163. Covington. Simon Kenton High School Farmer’s Market, 8:30 a.m.-2 p.m. Independence Courthouse, 5272 Madison Pike, Includes local vendors’ produce and products and organic produce grown by Simon Kenton’s Future Farmers of America.803-9483. Independence.
Railway Museum of Greater Cincinnati, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Railway Museum of Greater Cincinnati, 315 W. Southern Ave. Climb aboard a caboose or a diesel switch engine. Collection of engines, cars and cabooses. $4, $2 ages 10 and under. 513-574-7672; www.cincirailmuseum.org. Covington. Dinsmore Homestead, 1 p.m.-5 p.m. Dinsmore Homestead, 5656 Burlington Pike, 1842 farmhouse and furnishings of the Dinsmore family. Tours begin on the hour; the last tour begins at 4 p.m. $5, $3 ages 60 and up, $2 ages 7-17, members and ages 6 and under free. 586-6117; www.dinsmorefarm.org. Burlington.
Creation Museum’s Petting Zoo, 9:30 a.m.6 p.m. Creation Museum, Included with admission: $21.95 ages 13-59, $16.95 ages 60 and up, $11.95 ages 5-12; $7 planetarium. 888-582-4253; www.creationmuseum.org. Petersburg. Centennials: The City of Fort Mitchell, Boy Scouts of America and Devou Park, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Behringer-Crawford Museum, $7; $6 ages 60 and up; $4 ages 3-17; free to members. 491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.
For more about Greater Cincinnati’s dining, music, events, movies and more, go to Metromix.com.
MUSIC - BLUES
Sonny’s Solo Blues, 9 p.m.-midnight, Claddagh Irish Pub Newport, One Levee Way, 581-8888; www.claddaghirishpubs.com. Newport. Ricky Nye and the Red Hots Reunion Show, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m. Sidebar, 322 Greenup St. Free. 431-3456. Covington.
MUSIC - COUNTRY
Whiskey Creek, 10 p.m. Peecox II, 356-1440. Independence.
MUSIC - JAZZ
New Sleepcat Band, 7 p.m. Dee Felice Cafe, 261-2365; www.deefelice.com. Covington.
ON STAGE - STUDENT THEATER
Church Girls, 8 p.m. Stauss Theatre, $55 two shows, $30; show only $15 available beginning April 15. Registration required. 5725464; www.nku.edu/~theatre. Highland Heights.
ON STAGE - THEATER
Best of Shadowbox, 7:30 p.m. 10:30 p.m. Shadowbox Cabaret, $30, $20 seniors and students. 957-7625; www.shadowboxcabaret.com. Newport. A Little Night Murder, 8 p.m. Monmouth Theatre, $14, $12 seniors, student and ages 12 and under. Call box office. 655-9140. Newport.
Lewis & Clark and the Indian Country National Touring Exhibit, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Boone County Main Library, Free. 342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Burlington.
Campbell County Backroads Farm Tour, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Campbell County Conservation District, 8351 E. Main St. Suite 104, Self-guided auto tour may begin from any one of 16 farms in county. Includes wineries, animal and produce farms, a log cabin museum, an equestrian center, honey bee farm, horse farm and farmer’s markets. Free. 635-9587; http://home.fuse.net/campbellcd. Alexandria. Newport Gangster Walking Tour, 1 p.m. 5 p.m. Gangsters Dueling Piano Bar, 18 E. 5th St. Explore Newport’s connection to wellknown crime figures, including gangsters, gamblers and ladies of the night. $15. 4918000. Newport. S U N D A Y, J U L Y 1 8
Burlington Antique Show, 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Boone County Fairgrounds, 5819 Idlewild Road, More than 200 vendors with antiques and vintage collectibles. Early buying, 6-8 a.m. with $5 admission. $3, free ages 12 and under. Presented by Burlington Antique Show. 513-922-6847; www.burlingtonantiqueshow.com. Burlington.
Bizarre and Beautiful Gallery, 9 a.m.-7 p.m. Newport Aquarium, Included with admission: $22, $15 ages 2-12. 261-7444; http://www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Yoga, 6:30 p.m. Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Bring mat. $25 per month. Registration required. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Burlington.
LITERARY - LIBRARIES
Writer’s Group, 7 p.m. Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Share work, get feedback, encouragement and inspiration to write your masterpiece. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665. Burlington.
LITERARY - STORY TIMES
Preschool Story Time, 10 a.m. Newport Branch Library, 901 E. Sixth St. Stories, songs and crafts. Ages 4-5. Free. Registration required. Presented by Campbell County Public Library. 572-5035. Newport. Pajama Story Time, 7 p.m. Fort Thomas-Carrico Branch Library, 1000 Highland Ave. Stories, songs and activities. Ages 3 and up. Registration required. Presented by Campbell County Public Library. 572-5033. Fort Thomas. Tot Time, 11 a.m. Cold Spring Branch Library, 3920 Alexandria Pike, Short stories, games, dancing and baby signing. Ages 18 months2 1/2 years. Free. Registration required. Presented by Campbell County Public Library. 781-6166. Cold Spring. T U E S D A Y, J U L Y 2 0
COMMUNITY DANCE Line Dancing, 7 p.m.-9 p.m. Lookout Heights Civic Club, 1661 Park Road, Holly and Bernie Ruschman, instructors. Beginners welcome. $6, $3 for first-timers. Presented by H & B Dance Co. 727-0904. Fort Wright. FARMERS MARKET
Campbell County Farmers’ Market-Highland Heights, 3 p.m.-6 p.m. Vegetables. Campbell County Senior Center, 3504 Alexandria Pike, Parking lot. Presented by Campbell County Cooperative Extension Service. 572-2600; http://ces.ca.uky.edu/campbell/. Highland Heights.
ON STAGE - STUDENT THEATER
ON STAGE - STUDENT THEATER
Creation Museum’s Petting Zoo, noon-6 p.m. Creation Museum, Included with admission: $21.95 ages 13-59, $16.95 ages 60 and up, $11.95 ages 5-12; $7 planetarium. 888-5824253; www.creationmuseum.org. Petersburg.
MUSIC - JAZZ
Church Girls, 6:30 p.m. Stauss Theatre, $55 two shows, $30; show only $15 available beginning April 15. Registration required. 572-5464; www.nku.edu/~theatre. Highland Heights.
ON STAGE - THEATER
A Little Night Murder, 8 p.m. Monmouth Theatre, $14, $12 seniors, student and ages 12 and under. Call box office. 655-9140. Newport.
To submit calendar items, go to “www.NKY.com” and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to “firstname.lastname@example.org” 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 “www.NKY.com” and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. W E D N E S D A Y, J U L Y 2 1
ART CENTERS & ART MUSEUMS
Artworks Mural Presentation, 10 a.m. Artisans Enterprise Center, 25 W. Seventh St. Interactive presentation with youth artists, the mayor and more. Screening of film about Covington by two youth artists, Amanda and Jacob. Presented by City of Covington. 2922322; www.covingtonky.com. Covington.
Earth Mother Market, 3 p.m.-7 p.m. Stables Building, 1038 S. Fort Thomas Ave. “Certified Organic” or “Certified Naturally Grown” growers. 572-1225; www.localharvest.org/farmers-markets/M30992. Fort Thomas.
Chess Club, 7 p.m. Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Chess players of all ages and levels are invited to play. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Florence.
ON STAGE - STUDENT THEATER
Church Girls, 8 p.m. Stauss Theatre, $55 two shows, $30; show only $15 available beginning April 15. Registration required. 5725464; www.nku.edu/~theatre. Highland Heights.
T H U R S D A Y, J U L Y 2 2
EDUCATION E-mail Basics, 10 a.m. Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Learn to set up free account, how to prevent viruses and etiquette tips. Free. Registration required. 3422665. Florence. (Almost) Every Other Thursday Science, 10 a.m. Launch into Space with COSI On Wheels. Pioneer Park, 3950 Madison Pike, Shelterhouse 1. All ages. Free. Presented by Kenton County Parks and Recreation. 5257529. Covington. FARMERS MARKET
Dixie Farmers Market, 2 p.m.-6 p.m. Erlanger Baptist Church, 116 Commonwealth Ave. Fresh produce, fruits, baked goods and flowers. 727-2525. Erlanger.
Carmel Manor Festival, 1 p.m.8 p.m. Carmel Manor, 100 Carmel Manor Road, Dinner, flea market, games for all ages. 781-5111. Fort Thomas.
Florence Freedom Baseball, 7:05 p.m. vs. Evansville Otters. WEBN “Thirsty Thursday” featuring Miller Lite draft beers or Pepsi fountain drinks for $1. Champion Window Field, 7950 Freedom Way, VIP includes wait service. Lawn available on game day only. Fans must show a lawn chair or blanket at time of purchase. $10-$12 VIP, $9, $7 lawn. Through Aug. 29. 594-4487; www.florencefreedom.com. Florence.
LITERARY - STORY TIMES
Sunday Jazz in the Afternoon, 4:30 p.m.With The Phil DeGreg Trio. Dee Felice Cafe, 529 Main St. 261-2365; www.deefelicecafe.com. Covington.
Dinsmore Homestead, 1 p.m.-5 p.m. Dinsmore Homestead, $5, $3 ages 60 and up, $2 ages 7-17, members and ages 6 and under free. 586-6117; www.dinsmorefarm.org. Burlington.
Pictured is Rebecca Denison, founder of WORLD (Women Organized to Respond to Life-threatening Disease). The print is part of the Cincinnati Museum Center exhibit, “The Art of Caring: A Look at Life Through Photography,” on display through Sept. 19. It features more than 200 works portraying human emotion and the cycle of life. It is included with admission, $8.50; $7.50, 60 and up; $6.50 ages 3-12. Call 513-287-7000 or visit www.cincymuseum.org.
M O N D A Y, J U L Y 1 9
LEAP for Health, 10 a.m.-10:45 a.m. Boone County Farmers Market, Ky. 18 and Camp Ernst Road, Story time for preschoolers ages 4-6. Hear book, taste food sample from farmers market and participate in physical activity. Free. 586-6101. Burlington. Toddler Story Time, 10 a.m. Fort ThomasCarrico Branch Library, 1000 Highland Ave. Ages 2-3. Free. Registration required. 5725033. Fort Thomas. Preschool Story Time, 1:30 p.m. Cold Spring Branch Library, 3920 Alexandria Pike, Ages 4-5. Free. Registration required. 781-6166. Cold Spring. Pajama Story Time, 7 p.m. Newport Branch Library, 901 E. Sixth St. Ages 3 and up. Registration required. 572-5035. Newport. Baby Time, 9:30 a.m. 10:30 a.m. Newport Branch Library, 901 E. Sixth St. Clap, sing and bounce with your child. Birth to age 2. Free. Registration required. 572-5035. Newport.
PROVIDED © ANNIE LEIBOVITZ COURTESY LEIBOVITZ STUDIO
A horse meanders in a pasture in the morning light at Howard and Terry Kleier’s Lazy K Ranch on Siry Road in California June 25. The ranch is a tour stop on the 2010 Campbell County Backroads Farm Tour. The self-guided tour, which will take place July 17 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., includes 16 Campbell County farms. Those farms include wineries, animal and produce farms, a log cabin museum, an equestrian center, a honey bee farm, horse farm and farmers’ markets. For more information, call 635-9587 or visit http://home.fuse.net/campbellcd.
Church Girls, 8 p.m. Stauss Theatre, $55 two shows, $30; show only $15 available beginning April 15. Registration required. 5725464; www.nku.edu/~theatre. Highland Heights.
Cornhole Tournament, 7 p.m. Peecox II, 12200 Madison Pike, $5. 356-1440. Independence.
An Evening with Sting is at 8 p.m. Tuesday, July 20, at Riverbend Music Center, 6295 Kellogg Ave. The concer features the Royal Philharmonic Concert Orchestra with Steven Mercurio, conductor. For tickets, call 800-745-3000 or visit www.ticketmaster.com.
July 15, 2010
Some factors involved in becoming mature Consider, “If you find that your challenges balloon out when you think they should be diminishing; if you feel too tired to get up again but realize that life never lets you down very long; if life is even less fair than they warned you it would be; well, you are probably quite healthy and normal.” So writes psychologist Dr. Eugene Kennedy. What he’s expressing are some of the elements involved in becoming mature. When we’re young we think that becoming mature means that troubles level off and we’re more in control of life. The truth is that the difference between an adolescent and a mature adult is not that the adult has fewer problems. Rather, it’s because the
adult – if he or she is actually becoming m o r e mature – becomes m o r e ccomFather Lou aplished in Guntzelman coping. Coping Perspectives means figuring out healthy ways of dealing with the problems of life rather than seeking escapes from them. Mature adults come to realize, at least in some subtle way, that how we handle our problems and pressures is what brings about maturation. It may sound paradoxical, but Carl Jung said, “Man needs difficulties; they are
necessary for health.” The Aztecs had a saying: “A boy remains a boy until there is need of a man.” The same for all of us. The vexation and pain of our own problems powerfully show us the need for a mature man or woman to be standing in our shoes. If we’re courageous, we rise to the occasion. If we’re wimpy we opt out with some excuse, get high, or get lost in the world of technology. The contradictions, pressures and inconsistencies of life are the midwives that give birth to many precious human qualities. Jung also noted, “The serious problems of life are never solved, and if they seem to have been solved, something humanly important has been lost.”
Health department offers diabetes workshop If you have diabetes or pre-diabetes, the Northern Kentucky Health Department’s diabetes program is holding a free workshop for you to learn more about the disorder. The workshop will be held from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. on Saturday, July 17, at the Burlington Pharmacy Health Care, 5555 North Bend Road, Burlington. Lunch will be provided free of charge. Registration is required. Topics will include: what is diabetes, healthy eating,
complications and more. The workshop will be led by a registered nurse and a registered dietitian from the Health Department. To register for the workshop, or for more informa-
Another important factor in becoming mature is learning how to balance. To be mature is not a matter of getting 100 on some kind of Life Test. It is rather a balancing of the demands of life so that A equals B equals C. These alphabet letters, of course, represent various ingredients of a healthy life which have to be integrated in a reasonably harmonious balance. What are the ingredients that need balancing? Aspects such as self and others, gratification and discipline, bodily needs and spiritual needs, intellect and emotions, action and reflection, self-assertion and
respect for others and the demands of relationships. The over-riding goal is to become more human. Do the young have a more rugged road? Is it more difficult for most people to mature today? Author Joseph Gallagher thinks so. He writes; “The pressure problem of many people today is the problem of toomuch-ness… Too much noise, too much news, too many distractions, too many meetings, too many memos, too many social obligations, too many expectations, etc.” These make it more difficult to cope in a healthy way. Some of us opt out of
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tion about the workshop or the Health Department’s diabetes control program, call Jan Lazarus at 859363-2116 or Joan Geohegan at 859-363-2115, or visit www.nkyhealth.org.
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maturing by adopting the pose of a martyr. We shirk our responsibilities, claim we haven’t had the right breaks, and say that our problems are always someone else’s fault. We need to roll up our sleeves and struggle with the inconsistencies of life, and listen to the advice of coach philosopher Lou Holtz: “Life is 10 percent what happens to you and 90 percent how you respond to it.” Father Lou Guntzelman is a Catholic priest of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. Contact him at columns@ communitypress.com or P.O. Box 428541, Cincinnati, OH 45242.
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July 15, 2010
Zucchini: The other green summertime vegetable Last week it was all about pickling cucumbers. This week the requests are pouring in for zucchini bread recipes. T h e ones Iâ€™m sharing today are in my â€œRecipe Hall of Fame.â€? These are Rita the most Heikenfeld requested, especially Ritaâ€™s kitchen this time of year. The zucchini, like everything else in my garden, is a couple weeks early and Iâ€™m already picking every day. With county fairs coming up, Iâ€™ve had lots of requests for zucchini bread recipes that, as one reader said, â€œwill win me that elusive ribbon.â€? One of the recipes Iâ€™m sharing today did just that: It won a blue ribbon for Susan Zugohoer, a Northern Kentucky reader. She shared her recipe several years ago and itâ€™s a popular one. Howâ€™s that for a testimonial?
Susanâ€™s blue ribbon zucchini bread
3 cups finely grated zucchini (squeeze moisture out before measuring) 3 cups sugar 11â „2 cups vegetable oil 4 eggs 3 cups flour 11â „2 teaspoons cinnamon 2 teaspoons baking powder 1 teaspoon baking soda 1 â „2 teaspoon salt 1 cup chopped nuts Grease and flour 9-by-13 pan or 3 loaf pans. Mix zucchini, sugar, oil and eggs. Beat two minutes. Combine dry ingredients. Add to mixture and blend well. Add nuts. Bake at 350 degrees for 45 minutes to one hour or until done. If desired, frost with cream cheese icing.
Chocolate zucchini bread/cake
Itâ€™s a cross between a bread and a cake, so either name is appropriate. This has become a favorite of everyone who has made it.
are good made as muffins/ cupcakes. Bake at 350 degrees for 20 to 25 minutes or until toothpick inserted in center comes out clean. Check after 20 minutes.
Butterscotch zucchini bread LISA J. MAUCH/STAFF
My editor Lisa Mauchâ€™s version of the recipe for chocolate zucchini bread/cake. 11â „2 cups shredded zucchini (squeeze moisture out before measuring) 1 cup flour 1 â „2 cup unsweetened cocoa powder, sifted 1 teaspoon baking soda 1 â „4 teaspoon baking powder 1 â „4 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon cinnamon 1 â „4 teaspoon allspice 1 â „2 cup canola oil 1 â „2 cup sugar 1 â „2 cup light brown sugar 2 large eggs 1 teaspoon vanilla 3 â „4 to 1 cup semi-sweet chocolate chips (mini chips are nice)
Preheat oven to 350. Spray 9-by-5 loaf pan. Set aside shredded zucchini. Whisk together flour, cocoa, baking soda, baking powder, salt, cinnamon, and allspice. Set aside. Beat oil, sugars, eggs, and vanilla until well blended, and fold in zucchini. Add flour mixture, mixing just until combined. Fold in chips. Bake until toothpick inserted in center comes out clean, about 55 to 65 minutes. Place on wire rack to cool 10 minutes, then remove and finish cooling. Variation: These also
Donâ€™t take it out of the oven too soon. I baked one pan for 50 minutes â€“ it looked great coming out of the oven, but it sunk in the middle when it cooled, a sure indication of underbaking. 3 eggs 1 cup oil 2 teaspoons vanilla (I used 1 tablespoon) 2 cups sugar 2 cups grated zucchini (squeeze moisture out before measuring) 2 cups flour 1 teaspoon baking soda 1 â „4 teaspoon baking powder 1 teaspoon salt 1 or 2 teaspoons cinnamon (I used 2) 1 â „2 teaspoon ginger 1 â „2 teaspoon nutmeg 1 â „2 cup rolled oats
1 package (3.4-ounce size) instant butterscotch pudding mix 1 cup nuts, raisins or other dried fruit Beat eggs, oil, vanilla and sugar together well. Add zucchini. Then mix the flour and the rest of the dry ingredients together and then add to the egg mixture, blending well. Pour into two greased, floured, wax paper lined pans. Bake one hour at 350 degrees or until toothpick inserted in center comes out clean.
Mix and spread on bread after it cools. 2 cups confectionerâ€™s sugar, sifted 2 tablespoons lemon juice 4 tablespoons butter, softened Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. E-mail columns@community press.com with â€œRitaâ€™s kitchenâ€? in the subject line. Call 513-2487130, ext. 356.
Summer heat poses potential health risks With the summer heat continuing, issues like overexertion, heat stroke and dehydration have become important public health concerns. â€œSummer weather is inviting and encourages
many of us to spend more time outdoors, but the rising temperatures also present serious health concerns,â€? said Department for Public Health Commissioner Dr. William Hacker. â€œEveryone should follow
simple precautions that keep us safe from heatrelated illness and injury.â€? According to DPH, following these precautions can make the difference between just being hot or being seriously ill:
â€˘ Stay cool indoors. The most efficient way to beat the heat is to stay in an airconditioned area. If you do not have an air conditioner, consider visiting a mall or public library. â€˘ Carefully schedule outdoor activities. If you must be out in the heat, try to plan your activities so that you are outdoors either before noon or in the evening. Rest periodically so your bodyâ€™s thermostat will have a chance to recover. â€˘ Drink plenty of fluids.
Increase your normal fluid intake regardless of your activity level. You will need to drink more fluids than your thirst level indicates. This is especially true for people age 65 or older who often have a decreased ability to respond to external temperature changes. In addition, avoid drinking beverages containing alcohol because they will actually cause you to lose more fluid. â€˘ Wear appropriate clothing and sunscreen. Choose lightweight, light-
colored, loose-fitting clothing. In the hot sun, wear a wide-brimmed hat that will provide shade and keep the head cool. Sunscreen should be SPF 15 or greater and applied 30 minutes before going out into the sun. â€˘ Use a buddy system. When working in the heat, monitor the condition of your co-workers and have someone do the same for you. Heat-induced illness can cause a person to become confused or lose consciousness.
Itâ€™s about comfortâ€Ś. itâ€™s about caringâ€Śitâ€™s about support for the patient and family. c ^^^Z[LSPaHIL[OJVTOVZWPJL We canâ€™t control the amount of time someone has left, but we can add to the quality of that time. At St. Elizabeth Hospice, we help families say â€œletâ€™s make the most of the time we have left together.â€? Hospice treats the person, not the disease. Our emphasis is on comfort, enabling patients to spend their last days with peace and dignity. We can help you and the ones you love.
:[ ,SPaHIL[O /VZWPJL :V\[O 3VVW +YP]L ,KNL^VVK 2@ Serving Northern Kentucky for 30 years CE-0000401437
July 15, 2010
Students get Broadway master class Progressions Dance Studio students train hard with the dreams of one day performing on Broadway stages. Recently these students moved one step closer to their dreams. Through Broadway Connection, a company connecting students with Broadway performers, the students took part in an educational master class taught by Sara Andreas of the Broadway tour, “Legally Blonde.” Catherine Smith, director of Progressions Dance Studio, offered her students the exclusive Broadway Musical Theatre Master Class to allow them to train with a world class teacher in their home studio. During the master class, students polished their dance technique and received insider information on current Broadway shows and auditions. Students learned how to stand out in front of directors, choreographers and professors and land the job or dream
Students of Progressions Dance Studio in Union are all smiles during a Broadway Connection Master Class with cast members of “Legally Blonde.”
school. The master class included a Broadway Connection Q & A where students asked individual questions and received detailed advice on current auditions, Broadway trends, university programs and dance companies. Smith said she loves bringing in professional, Broadway caliber teachers to bring “a new and inspiring learning experience to her dancers.” Founders of Broadway Connection Jennifer Jancuska and Melissa Harres are proud to give students a new, full-circle learning experience. Jancuska believes “taking class with a current Broadway performer, gaining first-hand professional advice and then experiencing the show is a very special and inspiring opportunity for all students.” Broadway Connection provides students a costeffective way to connect with Broadway professionals and teachers in their home school.
Potato beetle develops resistance Question: How can I get rid of potato beetles? They are eating my potatoes, tomatoes and peppers. Answer: Many people have been asking that question. The common black and yellow-striped “potato bug,” a very familiar insect to home gardeners, is the most serious insect pest of potatoes. Both the striped beetle and the black-spotted, red larva feed on potato leaves. Their damage can greatly reduce yield and even kill plants. In addition to potato, Colorado potato beetle can be a serious pest of tomato, eggplant, and pepper. The Colorado potato beetle is notorious for its ability to rapidly develop resistance to insecticides that are used repeatedly for control. This has been a serious problem on the east coast for some time, and is becoming more of a problem in Kentucky.
With a limited number of insecticides available, some homeowners feel they Horticulture h a v e Concerns e x h a u s t e d their control Mike Klahr o p t i o n s when it becomes resistant to one or more insecticides, such as Sevin. Colorado potato beetles overwinter in the soil as adults. They become active in the spring as temperatures rise and begin to feed on weeds and volunteer or early planted potatoes, even entering the soil to attack emerging foliage. Female beetles lay orange-yellow eggs in batches of about two dozen on the underside of the leaves. Each female can lay 500 or more eggs over a four- to five-week period. Eggs
hatch in four to nine days and the larvae begin to feed on potato foliage. The larvae are humpbacked with two rows of black spots on each side. They usually feed in groups and damage can be severe. The larval stage lasts two to three weeks. Full-grown larvae burrow in the ground to pupate. In five to 10 days, the adult beetle emerges. This insect can go from egg to adult in as little as 21 days. The newly emerged adult female feeds for a few days before egg laying begins. There are two full and occasionally a partial third generation each year. If foliar sprays are used, an effort should be made to treat just after most eggs have hatched but before serious plant damage occurs. It is important to rotate pesticides to prevent resistance from building up within the beetle population.
Durr Foundation aids housing group said Jock Pitts, president of PWC. “By receiving grants like this, foundations are acknowledging the need exists and PWC is the organization to provide the services. We are extremely pleased to be selected to address this need.” The grant from the Northern Kentucky Family of Funds at The Greater Cincinnati Foundation will allow PWC to provide home repairs and modifications in Northern Kentucky while the grant from the Weathering the Economic Storm Fund will be used to provide assistance with emergency home repairs and energy conservation for low income homes in both Northern Kentucky and Ohio. The grant was awarded as part of the “Weathering the Economic Storm” initiative created by GCF, a community-wide response to help individuals, families and nonprofit organizations move toward economic stability.
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In full swing of its 35th anniversary year, People Working Cooperatively announced it has secured more than $100,000 in grant funds to carry out its mission to repair the community one home at a time, specifically in Northern Kentucky. PWC received three separate grants: two from The Greater Cincinnati Foundation (GCF) and one from The R.C. Durr Foundation Inc. to provide its services in Northern Kentucky. PWC received a grant of $50,000 from the Weathering the Economic Storm Fund, a partnership of funders, managed by The Greater Cincinnati Foundation. In addition, PWC received a grant of $60,000 from the Northern Kentucky Family of Funds at The Greater Cincinnati Foundation and $15,000 from The R.C. Durr Foundation Inc. “We’ve seen a great increase in the need for our services, especially in the Northern Kentucky region”
For example, use Imidan one week, Sevin the next, then New Spectracide, then Methoxychlor or Thiodan. Azatin, an insect growth regulator, may also be used. An extract of the seed of the neem tree, Azatin prevents the potato beetle larvae from developing normally. Bacillius thuringiensis var tenebrionis (Bt) is an organic spray that’s effective against small larvae (less than 1⁄4 inch) and should be applied at egg hatch or when larvae are first seen. A premature treatment may lose much of its effectiveness before the eggs hatch. Mike Klahr is the Boone County Extension Agent for Horticulture.
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The graduation hat is off but Jayden Wagner and her father Jermey Wagner share a moment after her big day graduating from Florence Day Care to kindergarten. PROVIDED
BOONE COUNTY FAIR
PAGEANTS OFFERS CONTESTS FOR EVERYONE!
Little Mr. & Ms. Boone County Fair Pageant Wednesday, August 4th, 2010, 6:00 p.m.
Contestant must be 5, 6 or 7 years old. CAN NOT have reached their 8th birthday.
Judged as a couple. In age-appropriate attire. Committee has right to limit number of entries. Boone County Residents Only on ﬁrst come ﬁrst served basis Must be 5 by July 1st and cannot be 8 by July 1, 2010. REHEARSAL - SUNDAY, AUGUST 1, 2010, 3:30 P.M. Entry Fee: $20 per couple cash at rehearsal Register by July 29, 2010 CALL: 586-7441, 586-6057 OR 689-7642
Boone County Fair Miss Sweetheart Pageant Wednesday • August 4th, 2010, 8:00 p.m.
1. The contestant must have reached her 8th birthday by July 1 and cannot have reached her 13th birthday by October 31 of the year that the pageant is held. 2. Boone County Residents Only. 3. Contestant will wear and be judged in age-appropriate, long evening wear. 4. Practice will be held on Saturday, July 31st, 2010 at 10:00am. Entry Fee: $20 cash at rehearsal Registration Deadline: July 29th or limit of 40 entries Call Bridget Kremer 586-4646, Brooke Hurst 689-0425, Beverly Burcham 586-7441, Sandra Cupps 586-9391.
Boone County Fair Miss Teen Pageant Tuesday • August 3rd, 2010, 6:00 p.m.
Ages 13-15 • Must be 13 by October 31, 2010 and not have reached her 16th birthday by October 31st, 2010 • You must be a resident of Boone County to enter • Entry Fee: $20 cash at rehearsal Register by July 29th, 2010 or limit of 40 entries Call Brooke Burcham-Hurst 689-0425, Shanon Adams 586-7953 or Bridget Kremer 586-4646 to register. Informal rehearsal at the Fairground will be July 31, 2010, 1:00 p.m.
Miss Boone County Fair Beauty Contest Tuesday • August 3rd, 2010, 8:00 p.m.
1. Contest limited to female residents of Boone County between 16 and 22 years of age by October 31, single, never married and no children. 2. Contestant must show in one-piece bathing suit and formal. 3. Contestant can represent only one Fair, if winner in that county. 4. Former Miss Boone Co Fair Queens are not eligible to compete in pageant. 5. Informal rehearsal at the fairgrounds will be August 1, 2010 at 5:00 p.m. 6. Register by July 29th, 2010. Entry Fee: $25 cash at rehearsal Beverly Burcham 586-7441 or Sandra Cupps 586-9391 CE-0000410604
July 15, 2010
Send your child right food messages
We hear it a lot. My child won’t eat or will only eat (insert the name of the food here). Raising children in today’s busy and harried world can be challenging. Raising healthy children with a robust sense of
adventure when it comes to food can seem even more challenging. What messages are you sending to the children in your life about food? Is food regulated? Is it available anytime anywhere? Are you a short-order cook for
each of the family meals? Do you make negative comments when faced with some foods? Do you avoid offering some foods because you just don’t like them? Do you tell a child “you won’t like that” before they have even tried it?
As author Dorothy Law Nolte once shared, “children learn what they live.” While she may not have been specifically talking about food, the thought fits. How adults approach food has a direct effect on the child’s perception of foods. As Ellen Satter researched and wrote in her books on feeding children,
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h e a l t h y behavior. F o o d should not be used for punishm e n t s , rewards or Extension bribes. EspeNotes cially if the bribe is Diane something Mason like “you can’t have dessert unless you finish your peas.” Children may soon learn they can control the adult with their eating patterns. And, if the adult ultimately gives in to the child’s demands, there is a lifelong lesson being learned by the child. Food jags are common during childhood. Keep in mind that children will eat when they are hungry. They also will generally eat the amount of foods they need. It is the responsibility of the adult to ensure the foods presented will provide adequate nutrition for the growing child. Meals and snacks should include fruits, vegetables, whole grains, lean proteins, and dairy products. Diane Mason is county extension agent for family and consumer sciences at the Boone County Cooperative Extension Service.
Grant to supply fans As the summer heat continues, the Duke Energy Foundation and United Way of Greater Cincinnati are partnering to bring welcome relief to those who need it most. Duke Energy Foundation is providing a $20,000 grant to buy fans and air conditioners for elderly, low-income and disabled residents of the region. United Way will administer the program, distributing funds to nonprofit agencies that serve the needs of those populations. The Cincinnati Enquirer reported recently that agencies could not meet the demand for cooling equipment in the face of the extreme temperatures the area has been experiencing. After learning of the need, Duke Energy reached out to help. “The high temperatures and high humidity can cause more than discomfort; they also can cause or aggravate health problems,” said Karen Monday, vice president of Foundation for Duke Energy. “We were
happy to work with our community partner, United Way, to help alleviate those problems.” Individuals that have a need can call United Way 211, United Way’s 24hours-a-day, 7-days-aweek health and social services information and referral helpline, by dialing 2-1-1 or contact their local United Way office directly for a list of agencies that will be distributing the fans and air conditioners. Funds will be available in Duke Energy’s service territory of Southwestern Ohio and Northern Kentucky. “We are grateful to Duke Energy for this generous contribution in response to a clear community need,” said Robert C. Reifsnyder, president, United Way of Greater Cincinnati. “The fans and air conditioners that can be purchased through this donation will help ease health and safety concerns for people who don’t now have access to equipment that can keep them cool in times of heat emergencies.”
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there are food responsibilities that are divided between the adult and child. The adult is responsible for what, when, and where the child eats. This means healthy foods are offered in a positive atmosphere on a regular basis or schedule. The child is responsible for how much is eaten and whether or not they eat when food is presented. This means they may eat a lot at one meal and nothing at the next. However, they should learn to sit at the table and be a part of the family meal time whether or not they choose to eat. Fights about food occur when children feel pressured to eat. Control issues come into play when adults given into the children’s demands. Adults should not become short-order cooks and fix different foods for each member of the family (unless there are special dietary issues involved). Food should not be accessible all day, every day; there should be established meal and snack times. Additionally, there should be specific locations where foods may be consumed while seated, preferably not in front of a television or computer that is on. Mindless eating for children or adults is not a
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CLASS of 1979 is having a 30+1 reunion on July 24th at Sweetwine Lodge on Nordyke Rd.Visit www,Turpin1979.com to view missing list, get reunion details & tickets
Crafters’ Day Out
Hebron Baptist MOPS Crafters’ Day Out: Sat, 7/24/10, 9am-9pm, Hebron Baptist Church. Bring scrapbooking, couponing, or other projects to work on without interruptions. $45 per table. Breakfast, lunch & dinner provided. Doorprizes. Call Eryn Creusere 859-409-0827 today to reserve your s p o t . Hebronbaptistmops.web.c om for more info.
Recorder along for trip
Taking along their Boone County Recorder, the Kentucky Thunder 12U baseball team recently traveled to Myrtle Beach, S.C. to compete in the “Ripken Experience Baseball Tournament.” The Thunder team competes locally in the Southwest Ohio Baseball League. From left, front row: Trevor Harms, Chris Edmondson, Jay Lorenz, Randy Wiseman, Cody Ware. Middle row: Jacob Rider, Jacob Owens, Tim Sherman, Jeff Purnell, Griffin Hester, Jeff Reese. Back row: Coaches Steve Harms, Jeff Purnell, John Owens, Chris Lorenz.
July 15, 2010
Feedback sought for disability services
Barn features ‘Country Roads’ Ping, Sharon Ping, and Teresa and Jeff Ping purchased the barn board as a present for Fran and Fred. The Baums have lived on this farm for 33 years. They purchased it from Louis and Georgia Ryle. J.V. Grimsley built the farmstead in the late 1800s. There is
still a Grimsley cemetery on the place. The white barn was built in 1981. Renetta and Dick McBride are the artists. Owen Electric hung the board. This is a community service project of The Florence Woman’s Club called the Barn Quilt Trail.
Time for some midsummer ‘yardening’ tips Is it just me, or have we been getting hit with some fairly powerful, quick, passthrough storms, more than ever? A couple of things to consider when these come through: 1.) How much rain has your yard actually received? Some have been absolute downpours while others are quick and spotty. Make sure you have a rain gauge in your yard so that you know exactly how much rainfall your yard gets each week. That way you’ll know if you need to water or not, based on the old rule of 1 inch rainfall every 10 days or so for optimum plant growth. 2.) With severe storms, lightning and high winds, there is usually a good chance for breakage/limb damages to your trees. After these storms blow through, be sure to walk around the yard and examine each tree looking for broken or cracked limbs. If you see something, or are not quite sure, call in a certified arborist to evaluate the situation and then correct the problem. To find a certified arborist in your area, ask your local independent garden store or local landscape firm for referrals, or visit www.isaarbor.com. As we cruise into the month of July, here are a few timely “yardening” tips: Keep watering as needed – As a general rule of thumb, for optimum growing conditions, established plants (and turf) would like about an inch of rainfall every 10 days to 2 weeks. If Mother Nature doesn’t come through (check your rain gauge – you do have a rain gauge, right?), then you need to supplement as needed. For established trees,
evergreens and shrubs, try using a Ross root feeder. For landscape beds, stationary sprinklers or soaker hoses work great. And don’t forget “GatorBags” (like the Treegator brand) for watering newly planted trees (up to 3-4 inch diameter). Remember to water deeply and thoroughly each time you water. Pinch mums and asters for the last time by no later than July 15. Keep deadheading those spent flowers on annuals and perennials to encourage more new growth and more flowers. Cut back leggy annuals to rejuvenate the plants. Keep planting fresh annuals for great summer colors, as well as blooming perennials. Apply grub preventers to the lawn if needed. Late July and August are the perfect times for digging, dividing and moving iris and peonies. Be sure to feed roses, perennials, annuals, veggies, etc. as needed. Keep fluffing the mulch to prevent crusting of the top layer. Mulch helps to prevent weeds, control soil temperatures and helps maintain soil moisture. Watch for infestations of Japanese beetles. Hosing off the early scouts and females may help keep them moving on. Spraying insecticides is limiting in controls - be sure to spray when bees are not present. Hand pick beetles, or knock them off into a bucket of soapy water. Temporary covering of plants with cheesecloth may also help. If you have potted plants, going away for a few days can be a problem. Who’s going to water the plants? Here are a few tips to help: • Group pots together in
Ron Wilson In the garden
the shade • Use Soil Moist in the soil • Water plants just before you leave • This may be one time you can use saucers underneath your potted plants to hold extra water • Use “AquaCones” or something similar to help drip water while you’re away. Practice before you leave to see how long these procedures will last. Talk to you next time, in the “yarden”! Ron Wilson is marketing manager for Natorp’s Inc. Garden Stores and is the garden expert for 55KRC-AM and Local 12. You can reach him at columns@community press.com
Belleview Baptist Church Sunday Worship Service 8:30am, 11:00AM & 7:00PM Sunday School 9:45AM Wednesday Evening Prayer Service 7:00PM www.belleviewbaptist.org 6658 5th St. Burlington, Ky. 41005 (Belleview Bottoms) Church Phone: 586-7809
Good Shepherd Lutheran Church (LCMS) 9066 Gunpowder Rd. Florence, KY
(Between US 42 & Mt Zion Rd., Florence)
746-9066 Pastor Rich Tursic Sunday Worship 8:30 & 11:00 Sunday School - All ages 9:45 AM www.goodshepherdlutheranky.org
HOPEFUL LUTHERAN CHURCH WEEKEND SERVICES
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Saturday: 5:00 pm Sunday: 9:30 & 11:00 am Sunday School: 9:30-10:30 am www.HopefulChurch.org
Sunday School 9:45AM Morning Worship 8:30AM & 11:00AM Sunday Evening Service 6:00PM Wednesday Prayer Meeting 6:45PM
6430 Hopeful Church Road Florence KY • (859) 525-6171 LCMC
IMPACT LIFE MINISTRIES
Sunday Worship: Traditional 8:00 & 11:00am Contemporary 9:00am Sunday School 9:50am Contemplative 5:30pm
end of business hours Thursday, July 15. Public comments must be limited to no more than three minutes for each speaker. The Florence forum will be held at the following location: Cabinet for Health and Family Services Department for Community Based Services Victory Centre 8311 U.S. 42, Suite 2 Florence Those unable to attend may share their experiences by email, phone, fax or mail. Comments must be received by July 16. Email: Sara.Newell@acf.hhs.gov. Telephone: (202) 690-5963 Or mail your comments to: Administration on Developmental Disabilities, Attention: Sara Newell, 200 Independence Ave., SW, Room 405D, Washington, D.C. 20201
5740 Limaburg Rd off Rt.18 Burlington • 859/371-0821 ³Pastors Kelly & Tracie Floyd Sunday Services 9am & 11am Wednesday The Impact 7-8pm
PRESBYTERIAN Trinity Presbyterian Church of NKY (PCA)
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BINGO ad call 513.242.4000 or 859.283.7290
Sunday Worship 10:00 A.M. Sunday School for all ages 9:00A.M. We meet at the Creation Museum Exit 11, I-275, follow the signs to The Creation Museum Pastor Chuck Hickey 859-486-2923 Trinity Presbyterian is not affiliated with Answers in Genesis or the Creation Museum
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In the far south of the county you’ll find Fran and Fred Baum’s new barn board “Country Roads.” You’ll understand why they chose that block when you drive to 13647 Ryle Road. It is certainly off the beaten path. Relatives Rena’ and Jerry
from the many people the Human Development Institute has reached over the years,” said HDI Director Harold Kleinert. “With nearly 30 projects serving individuals with developmental disabilities through research, service and training, we constantly strive to provide the highest level of professionalism and service. We want to hear both what we are doing right and areas we can improve upon.” The forums also provide individuals a chance to offer feedback on their experiences with the Kentucky Council on Developmental Disabilities and the Kentucky Division of Protection and Advocacy for Individuals with Developmental Disabilities. Those who plan to attend and require special accommodations should contact the Kentucky Council on Developmental Disabilities by calling toll-free 1-877-367-5332 by the
The McIntyres, Pings, Fugates and Baums enjoy their new quilt board at a family picnic.
The University of Kentucky’s Human Development Institute (HDI), Kentucky’s University Center for Excellence in Developmental Disabilities Education, Research and Service, reaches more than 25,000 people each year. These individuals, including those with disabilities, their caregivers, and disability services professionals, all have a chance to offer feedback on their experiences with HDI during upcoming public forums held July 20. The forums, which will take place in Florence as well as Paducah, Bowling Green, Louisville, Frankfort, Lexington and Hazard, represent an important part of HDI’s complete review by the federal Administration on Developmental Disabilities. The review provides a comprehensive evaluation of the services HDI provides. “We welcome feedback
July 15, 2010
IN THE SERVICE Berhiet finishes training
Air Force Airman Richard P. Berhiet graduated from basic military training at Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio, Texas. The airman completed an intensive, eight-week program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an associate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. He is the son of Richard and Karen Berhiet of Union. He is a 2005 graduate of Larry A. Ryle High School.
Dusing attends ROTC awards
Army ROTC Cadet Joshua A. Dusing is one of 275 cadets who attended the 2010 George C. Marshall Foundation ROTC (Reserve Officer Training Corps) Awards and Leadership Seminar in Lexington, Va. The award is named in the honor and legacy of General of the Army George C. Marshall, who served in World War II and outlined a post-war era program of economic assistance and recovery for worntorn Europe. The awards are presented annually to the most outstanding Army senior cadets in military science studies and leadership values in each
ROTC battalion at host universities or colleges. Cadets participated in focus groups and roundtable discussions and lectures on the theme of national security issues of the U.S. and the Army’s security role in the international arena. Upon meeting academic requirements for graduation and completion of the ROTC program at Eastern Kentucky University the cadet will receive a bachelor’s degree and a commission of second lieutenant in the Army. He is the son of Thomas A. and Cindy A. Dusing of Florence. The cadet is a 2006 graduate of Larry A. Ryle High School.
Businessmen meet July 29
FIND news about where you live at NKY.com/community
Boone County Businessmen’s general meeting is Thursday, July 29, at the Holiday Inn, 7905 Freedom Way, Florence. Dinner is at 6 p.m. The meeting begins at 6:45 p.m. There will be a roundtable discussion on the smoking issue in Northern Kentucky.
E T A U L M I T RED E C S EXPERIEN CALLING ALL DIE-HARD REDS BASEBALL FANS! The Enquirer is giving you a chance to tell a story of a lifetime with our Ultimate Reds Experience Sweepstakes July 11 - August 1.
OUR GRAND-PRIZE WINNER WILL: • Watch batting practice from the ﬁeld • Throw out a ﬁrst pitch at the August 30 game against Milwaukee • Enjoy the game from the exclusive Diamond seats Plus, each week one lucky winner will receive a membership and a $100 gift card to the Reds Hall of Fame and Museum. Look for complete details and your ofﬁcial Ultimate Reds Experience entry form in this Sunday’s Enquirer.
Pick up The Enquirer at your local retailer or subscribe today. To subscribe, visit Cincinnati.Com/subscribe or call 1.800.876.4500. CE-0000408473
Heroes for Home
Seven Boy Scouts and six leaders from Troop 1 chartered by Florence Christian Church supported the Heroes for Home program by raising funds through a bake sale at the Sears Outlet store in Florence. The Heroes for Home program is designed to improve the lives of American military families in need by making necessary repairs, improvements or modifications to their homes. All funds generated by the bake sale were donated to the program. Youth participants were: Andrew Murton, Dustin Sexton, Ethan Harper, David McDaniel, Drew McDaniel, Gary Deadmond, and Steven Boemker . Troop 1 meets every Tuesday at 7 p.m. at Florence Christian Church.
Sanitation District 1 honors local environmental heroes The 2010 Protecting the Environment Award ceremony was held on June 29 at Twenhofel Middle School. The award ceremony recognized three Scout troops, six teachers and three individual students who have gone above and beyond to protect the environment and water resources in Northern Kentucky. For the second year in a row, the $2,500 in cash prizes was sponsored by Walmart in Fort Wright. Additional event needs and prizes were donated by John R. Green Co. of Covington, Kenton County School District, Kroger of Erlanger, Meijer of Florence, Natorp's Garden Stores of Florence, Panera Bread of Crestview Hills, and the WAVE Foundation at the Newport Aquarium. The Scout troop winners have committed to completing projects with an emphasis on education and environmental service during the 2010-2011 school year. The recipients were:
• Boy Scout Troop 727 of Burlington, $500 to complete a Gunpowder Creek cleanup. • Girl Scout Troop 281 of Alexandria, $500 to install a rain garden at the Campbell County Environmental Education Center. • Girl Scout Troop 9216 of Campbell County, $300 to install a rain garden at Cline Elementary School. Six local teachers were awarded $200 mini-grants to purchase supplies for teaching water-related topics to their classes next school year: • Laura Dennemann, St. Thomas School. Project: curriculum that focuses on global water awareness. • Anita France, Immaculate Heart of Mary School. Project: Boone Woods Park creek testing. • Lisa Handlon, Taylor Mill Elementary. Project: school wetland planting, monitoring and curriculum. • Dr. Karen Keefer, Sanders Home School. Project: storm water curriculum and installing pond
pitcher pump. • Laura Martin, Silver Grove School. Project: water cycle activity and lesson. • Dave Schlachter, St. Catherine of Siena School. Project: learning water conservation lessons through gardening. Individual students William Sanders, Christopher Sanders and Kevin Sanders were recognized for loading a canoe and completing a springtime pond and shoreline cleanup in Hebron. All three boys attend Sanders Home School. SD1 has hosted the Protecting the Environment Award program since 2003. The purpose of the program is to get local individuals and groups involved in protecting the environment in Northern Kentucky, specifically our water resources. The program rewards those who are making a positive environmental and community impact through education and service.
Beshears back education center at Vietnam Veterans Memorial Wall Gov. Steve Beshear invoked the sacrifice of more than 1,100 Kentuckians in the Vietnam War, and the memory of all those who served during that conflict, in announcing that he has joined the leadership team of The Education Center at The Wall. “With Memorial Day upon us, I am proud to join in this effort to honor and recognize those who sacrificed everything for our country,” Beshear said at the Kentucky Vietnam Veterans Memorial. The Education Center is an underground facility being built on the National Mall in Washington, D.C., that will put faces to the more than 58,000 names on the Vietnam Veterans Memorial. The Center will tell the stories of those who served in Vietnam and recognize the values common to all service members. “We are elated to have Gov. Beshear’s support in this campaign,” said Jan
Scruggs, founder and president of the Vietnam Veterans Memorial Fund. “As a part of our membership team, he will work to honor Kentucky’s veterans who lost their lives in Vietnam by sharing their stories with future generations.” Scruggs noted that Kentucky is a national leader in securing benefits and provides services to many of its 339,000 veterans, including 115,300 Vietnam-era veterans. In addition to operating three veterans nursing homes and three state veterans cemeteries, Kentucky established an award-winning program for homeless veterans and one for women veterans. Beshear joins 20 other governors on the leadership team for the Center. Members of the leadership team provide ideas, recruit supporters and lead grassroots efforts to raise awareness and gather photos of the individuals from their states whose names are on The
Wall. Today, he called on Kentucky’s major Veterans Service Organizations, including the Vietnam Veterans of America, Veterans of Foreign Wars, American Legion, AMVETS, Disabled American Veterans and others, to help the Vietnam Veterans Memorial Fund gather photos of the 1,058 individuals from Kentucky whose names are on the national Vietnam Veterans Memorial. (There are 1,102 names on the Kentucky Vietnam Veterans Memorial because it has a broader definition of state resident than the national memorial does.) By joining the leadership team, Beshear is helping future generations learn about our nation’s history. Currently, nearly $25 million has been raised, including the lead gift of $10 million from Time Warner. VVMF has received donations from corporations, organizations, veterans groups and individuals.
July 15, 2010
BUSINESS UPDATE Kilili promoted
DunnhumbyUSA has promoted Anthony Kilili as director of communications and media. Previously an associate director, Kilili will be responsible for applying statistical modeling techniques on
communications programs and serving as a lead consultant on the modeling processes. He earned a doctorate degree in plant physiology and a Master of Science in applied statistics from Louisiana State University. He lives in Florence.
Parsons earns designation
As a business leader in Burlington, Allstate exclusive agency owner Bob Parsons has been designated a Premier Service Agency for 2010. Given to fewer than 30
percent of Allstate’s more than 12,000 agency owners across the country, the agency says the designation is presented to Parsons for his commitment to exceeding customer expectations in his agency. The Premier Service Agency designation is
says Parsons. “It is an honor to be recognized in this way, and encourages me to continue working hard for my customers and their families.”
awarded to Allstate agency owners who have consistently met designated levels in customer service and business performance. “Keeping our customers satisfied is central to our success. I am committed to providing the best experience for our customers,”
NKY SUMMER CAMPS SUMMER CAMP MISCELLANEOUS
Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.skidaddles.com. Florence. Advanced Circus Camp, 7 p.m. Public Camp Show. Includes T-shirt. Diocesan Catholic Children’s Home, 75 Orphanage Road, Intermediate and advanced circus students. Ages 7 and up. $360, $270 siblings. Registration required. Presented by My Nose Turns Red Theatre Company. 581-7100; www.mynoseturnsred.org. Fort Mitchell. S A T U R D A Y, J U L Y 1 7
SUMMER CAMP - MISC. Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.skidaddles.com. Florence. S U N D A Y, J U L Y 1 8
SUMMER CAMP - VBS
Vacation Bible School, 6:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m. Daily through July 23. Grant’s Lick Baptist Church, 941 Clay Ridge Road, All children through high school learn about Jesus’ love, create crafts, sing songs and play games with visit to Saddle Ridge Ranch. Free. 6352444; www.grantslickbc.com. Alexandria.
SUMMER CAMP - YMCA Teen Adventure Trips, 8 a.m. Lake Champlain Bike Extreme Challenge. Biking, tubing and hiking. $1,090; coed teens entering grades 9-11. Eight days and seven nights. Daily through July 25. Camp Ernst, 7615 Camp Ernst Road, Exploring Little Miami Scenic Bike Trail. Swimming, canoeing and camping. Registration required. 586-6181; www.myycamp.org. Burlington.
SUMMER CAMP - YMCA R.C. Durr YMCA Preschool Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Pee Wee Swim. Daily through July 23. R.C. Durr YMCA, $170, $125 members; part-day: $105, $75 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. M O N D A Y, J U L Y 2 6
SUMMER CAMP - HORSES
Little Britain Stables Horse Camp, 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Daily through July 30. Little Britain Stables, $300. Registration required. 586-7990; ww.LittleBritainStable.com. Burlington.
SUMMER CAMP - MISC.
Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.skidaddles.com. Florence. SummerCare: Adventures in Wonderland, 7 a.m.-6 p.m. Daily through July 30. Ockerman Elementary School, $128 week; $29 per day. Registration required online. 4312075; www.childreninc.org. Florence.
SUMMER CAMP - SPORTS Soccer Camp, 9 a.m.-noon daily through July 30. Central Park, 9190 Camp Ernst Road, Boys and girls ages 5-17. $89. Registration required. Presented by Ohio South Youth Soccer Association. 513-576-9555; www.osysa.com. Union.
SUMMER CAMP - YMCA
R.C. Durr YMCA Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Splish Splash. Daily through July 30. R.C. Durr YMCA, $170, $125 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Preschool Summer
Camps, 9 a.m.-noon Part-day. Jungle Jamboree. Daily through July 30. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Jungle Jamboree. Daily through July 30. R.C. Durr YMCA, $170, $125 members; part-day: $105, $75 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Teen Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through July 30. R.C. Durr YMCA, $175, $130 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Summer Camp Leadership in Training Program, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through July 30. R.C. Durr YMCA, $60, $30 members. Registration required. 5345700; www.myy.org. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Sports and Specialty Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Volleyball Camp and Jedi Camp. Daily through July 30. R.C. Durr YMCA, $175, $130 members. 534-5700; www.myy.org. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Summer Day Camp, 6:30 a.m.-6 p.m. Daily through July 30. R.C. Durr YMCA, $125-$175 per week. Registration required. 534-5700; www.myy.org. Burlington. T H U R S D A Y, J U L Y 2 9
SUMMER CAMP - MISC. Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.skidaddles.com. Florence.
SUMMER CAMP - YMCA Teen Adventure Trips, 8 a.m. Utah’s Uinta Wilderness Backpacker. $995, plus roundtrip airfare to Salt Lake City. Coed entering grades 9-11. Nine days and eight nights. Daily through Aug. 7. Camp Ernst, Registration required. 586-6181; www.myycamp.org. Burlington.
F R I D A Y, J U L Y 3 0
SUMMER CAMP - MISC. Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.skidaddles.com. Florence. M O N D A Y, A U G . 2 Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.skidaddles.com. Florence.
M O N D A Y, J U L Y 1 9
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SUMMER CAMP - HORSES
Little Britain Stables Horse Camp, 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Daily through July 23. Little Britain Stables, $300. Registration required. 586-7990; ww.LittleBritainStable.com. Burlington. SummerCare: Adventures in Wonderland, 7 a.m.-6 p.m. Daily through July 23. Ockerman Elementary School, $128 week; $29 per day. Registration required online. 4312075; www.childreninc.org. Florence.
R.C. Durr YMCA Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Wacky Water. Daily through Aug. 13. R.C. Durr YMCA, $170, $125 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Preschool Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-noon Part-day. End of Summer Carnival. Daily through Aug. 13. R.C. Durr YMCA, $170, $125 members; part-day: $105, $75 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Teen Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through Aug. 13. R.C. Durr YMCA, $175, $130 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington.
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SUMMER CAMP - YMCA
R.C. Durr YMCA Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Shiver Me Timbers. Daily through July 23. R.C. Durr YMCA, $170, $125 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Preschool Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-noon Part-day. Pee Wee Swim. Daily through July 23. R.C. Durr YMCA, $170, $125 members; part-day: $105, $75 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Teen Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through July 23. R.C. Durr YMCA, $175, $130 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Summer Camp Leadership in Training Program, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through July 23. R.C. Durr YMCA, $60, $30 members. Registration required. 5345700; www.myy.org. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Sports and Specialty Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Archery Camp. Daily through July 23. R.C. Durr YMCA, $175, $130 members. 534-5700; www.myy.org. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Summer Day Camp, 6:30 a.m.-6 p.m. Daily through July 23. R.C. Durr YMCA, $125-$175 per week. Registration required. 534-5700; www.myy.org. Burlington.
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T U E S D A Y, J U L Y 2 0
SUMMER CAMP - MISC. Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.skidaddles.com. Florence.
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SUMMER CAMP - VBS
High Seas Vacation Bible School, 9 a.m.11:30 a.m. Daily through July 23. Florence United Methodist Church, 8585 Old Toll Road, for preschoolers. Free. 371-7961; www.florenceumc.com. Florence.
SUMMER CAMP - YMCA
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SUMMER CAMP - ACADEMIC Sr. Curator Archaeology Camp, 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through July 23. Behringer-Crawford Museum, 1600 Montague Road, Ages 11-17 work like an archaeologist, learning the tools of the trade and experiencing the past. $175, $150 members. Reservations required. 491-4003. Covington.
M O N D A Y, A U G . 9
SUMMER CAMP - MISC. Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.ski-
SUMMER CAMP - YMCA
R.C. Durr YMCA Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. YMCA’s Got Talent. Daily through Aug. 6. R.C. Durr YMCA, $170, $125 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Preschool Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Hollywood. Daily through Aug. 6. 9 a.m.-noon Part-day. Hollywood. Daily through Aug. 6. R.C. Durr YMCA, $170, $125 members; part-day: $105, $75 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Teen Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through Aug. 6. R.C. Durr YMCA, $175, $130 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. Teen Adventure Trips, 8 a.m. Little Miami Mountain Bike/Canoe/Bike. $570; coed entering grades 7-8. Five days and four nights. Daily through Aug. 6. Camp Ernst, Registration required. 586-6181; www.myycamp.org. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Summer Camp Leadership in Training Program, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through Aug. 6. R.C. Durr YMCA, $60,
T U E S D A Y, A U G . 3
SUMMER CAMP - MISC.
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$30 members. Registration required. 5345700; www.myy.org. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Sports and Specialty Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Dodge Ball Camp and Dance Camp. Daily through Aug. 6. R.C. Durr YMCA, $175, $130 members. 5345700; www.myy.org. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Summer Day Camp, 6:30 a.m.-6 p.m. Daily through Aug. 6. R.C. Durr YMCA, $125-$175 per week. Registration required. 534-5700; www.myy.org. Burlington.
F R I D A Y, J U L Y 1 6
Food and Drinks from 10:30-3:00
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13229 Dixie Highway • Walton, KY 41094 (1 mile south of exit #171 off Interstate 75)
Brandon R. Cain, 29, first-degree possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia at I-75 southbound, May 14. Holly M. Croy, 27, first-degree possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia at I-75 southbound, May 14. Bernadine Perkins, 57, shoplifting at 635 Chestnut Dr., May 13. Robert W. Lister, 26, possession of marijuana at I-75 southbound, May 14. Jack Pack Jr., 43, alcohol intoxication in a public place, second-degree cruelty to animals at Burlington Pk. and Carlton Dr., May 14. Mark A. Imhoff, 50, possession of marijuana, third-degree possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia at I-75 southbound, May 14. Kimberley D. Houp, 38, possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia at 5942 Peoples Ln., May 14. Steven W. Gaiser, 46, possession of marijuana, possession of drug
July 15, 2010
Editor Nancy Daly | email@example.com | 578-1059
Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Florence
N K Y. c o m
paraphernalia at 5942 Peoples Ln., May 14. Nicholas P. Steins, 27, DUI at 10379 U.S. 42, May 15. Roderick L. Satterwhite, 32, possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia at I-75 southbound, May 15. Andrew K. Garnett, 22, resisting arrest, alcohol intoxication, tampering with physical evidence at 7625 Doering Dr., May 17. Jesse R. Shadrick, 42, alcohol intoxication in a public place at 145 Richwood Rd., May 6. Therese L. Loesing, 44, driving on suspended license at U.S. 42, May 11. Sherry L. Cox, 46, theft at Burlington Pk., May 12. Rachel R. Tutt, 24, theft at Lakeshore Dr., May 1. James R. Ruehl, 72, driving on suspended license at Turfway Rd., May 13. Holly D. Williams, 20, theft at 7747 Mall Rd., May 13. Larry S. Bagley, 37, driving on suspended license at Utz Dr., May 13. James E. Davidson, 36, alcohol intoxi-
cation at 7704 Dixie Hwy., May 14.
Victim physically assaulted and injured by subject at 2848 Douglas Dr., May 15. Victim physically assaulted and injured by subject at Peoples Ln., May 15.
Computer equipment taken from residence at 1918 Nettlewood Ct., May 14. Reported at 29 Julia Ave., May 24. Reported at 6 Orchard Dr., May 28.
Residence vandalized at 6560 Blossomwood Ct., May 13. Pitcher's Pub vandalized at 2991 N. Bend Rd., May 15. Vehicle vandalized at 85 Main St., May 6. Property vandalized at Limaburg Rd., April 12. Reported at 8662 Red Mile Tr., May 24. Reported at 7777 Burlington Pk., May 24. Reported at 160 Roberta Ave., May 25. Reported at 6806 Debree Dr., May 25. Reported at 7245 Turfway , May 26.
Reported at 7864 Connector Dr., May 27. Reported at 7536 Hillcrest Dr., May 27. Reported at 7100 Shenandoah Dr., May 28.
Reported at 718 Peach Tree Ln., Jan. 26.
Reported at 6 Garrard St., May 29.
Reported at 7 St. Judes Cr., May 11.
Reported at 113 Pinehurst Dr., May 29.
Possession of a controlled substance
Officers discovered heroin on a subject during a traffic stop at I-75 southbound, May 14.
Reported at Garrard St., May 29.
Subject attempted to steal from Kroger at 635 Chestnut Dr., May 14. Subject tried to steal from Wal-Mart at 7625 Doering Dr., May 16. Medication stolen from hotel room at 7809 U.S. 42, May 14. Multiple items taken from victim's house at 2591 Peoples Ln., May 14. Medication and money stolen from
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. May 28. Reported at 8032 Burlington Pk., May 28. Reported at 7747 Mall Rd., May 28. Reported at 8200 Ewing Blvd., May 29. Reported at 30 Alan Ct., May 5. Reported at 6616 Dixie Hwy., May 14. Reported at 6920 Burlington Pk., May 12. Reported at 7503 Carole Ln., May 13. Reported at Lakeshore Dr., May 13. Reported at 7747 Mall Rd., May 13.
residence at 5952 Peoples Ln., May 16. Electronic equipment stolen from residence at 3434 Queensway Dr., May 6. Jewelry taken from residence at 7219 Buffstone Dr., May 6. Merchandise stolen from business at 145 Richwood Rd., March 2. Medication taken from residence at 2591 Peoples Ln., May 14. Reported at 4999 Houston Rd., May 23. Reported at 7129 Price Pk., May 24. Reported at 245 Locust Ave., May 25. Reported at 1700 Roman Way, May 26. Reported at 1260 Tamarack Tr., May 27. Reported at 4990 Houston Rd., May 28. Reported at 61 Spiral Dr., May 28. Reported at 8100 Burlington Pk.,
Items stolen from vehicle at 1149 Monarchos Rd., May 14. Items stolen from vehicle at 10945 War Admiral Dr., May 14. Items stolen from vehicle at 108282 Sawgrass Ct., May 6.
10. Becky Rector, 24, of Burlington and Adam Kohorst, 28, of Burlington; May 11. Sandra Bailey, 44, of Burlington and Mark Wood, 43, of Burlington; May 11. Melissa Bertsche, 24, of Burlington and Marcus Thornton, 29, of Burlington; May 11. Kendra Hall, 23, of Florence and Steven Jahnke, 28, of Independence; May 12. Kelli Cull, 20, of Petersburg and Codey Jones, 21, of Petersburg; May 12. Carrie Duncan, 31, of Florence and Troy Johns, 32, of Florence; May 14. April Stacey, 22, of Union and Ather Bruce, 37, of Union; May 14. Taylor Dinkel, 24, of Burlington and Jeremy Moore, 31, of Burlington; May 17. Jennifer Urz, 22, of Florence and John Crabtree, 22, of Florence; May 17. Sara Whitaker, 28, of Florence and Daniel Ruf, 29, of Florence; May 19. Laura Jackson, 28, of Florence and Shawn Conway, 36, of Florence; May 19. Emily Vogelpohl, 23, of Union and Terry Galliher, 23, of Florence; May 19. Lisa Schreiner, 29, of Union and Erik Suedkamp, 36, of Union; May 19. Bridgett Vogelpohl, 23, of Florence and Craig Collinsworth, 28, of Florence; May 19. Lori Ballard, 24, of Burlington and Leland James, 25, of Burlington; May 19. Ginger Hoskins, 22, of Hebron and Timothy Moser, 25, of Edgewood; May 20. Grace Briner, 23, of Florence and Timothy Rockstroth, 23, of Ludlow; May 20. Mabel King, 55, of Cynthiana and Herbert Jump, 81, of Florence; May 20. Amanda Meadors, 22, of Florence and Brent Prather, 27, of Burlington; May 20. Patricia Goodman, 53, of Union and Anthony Brinegar, 51, of Crittenden; May 20. Shanna Lavon, 26, of Erlanger and Nicholas Fitch, 30, of Walton; May
21. Tessa Voegele, 26, of Burlington and Adam Smith, 31, of Burlington; May 21. Jessica Otten, 24, of Burlington and Jeremy Chappell, 25, of Burlington; May 21. Kimberly Claypole, 24, of Burlington and Michael Riddle, 26, of Florence; May 25. Angela Hall, 26, of Elsmere and Joshua Hatton, 31, of Verona; May 25. Katie Brockman, 23, of Union and Scott Curby, 23, of Guilford, Ind.,; May 26. Erin Eichhorn, 23, of Hebron and Nathan Kraft, 25, of Hebron; May 26. Crystal Bogenschutz, 29, of Independence and Andrew Lutsch, 29, of Walton; May 27. Robin Breshears, 35, of Florence and Earl Sorrell, 47, of Florence; May 27. Lauren Jones, 28, of Hebron and Christopher Sweeney, 34, of Florence; May 27. Jessica Tuttle, 24, of Florence and Keith Roberts, 26, of Florence; May 27. Kathleen Hart, 27, of Burlington and Mike Vest, 37, of Burlington; June 1. Danielle Erdman, 24, of Florence and Nicholas Dorning, 26, of Walton; June 1. Christina Wells, 21, of Florence and Zachary Dugan, 20, of Florence; June 1. Jennifer Gale, 39, of Florence and Craig Purdy, 40, of Florence; June 1. Leanne Weber, 31, of Hebron and Jay Donaldson, 25, of Hebron; June 1. Arjelia Rillo, 20, of Florence and Matthew Farrell, 25, of Florence; June 2. Judy Bowen, 63, of Florence and Gary Davis, 68, of Cincinnati; June 2. Nicole Porembski, 20, of Burlington and Shawn Bullock, 21, of Burlington; June 2. Hallie Green, 47, of Florence and Michael Chapman, 41, of Burlington; June 2. Sandra Thompson, 42, of Hebron and Jeffrey Wilson, 47, of Hebron; June 3.
Theft from auto
MARRIAGE LICENSES Jacquelyn Ellis, 25, of Walton and Jeffrey Partin, 27, of Walton; issued April 7. Kathy Lloyd, 49, of Burlington and Robert Kauffman, 56, of Burlington; April 8. Natasha Smith, 22, of Florence and Michael Sharp, 25, of Florence; April 8. Kelly Martz, 36, of Florence and Richard Hyland, 62, of Florence; April 9. Sabra Schulze, 27, of Hebron and Andrew Hiett, 27, of Hebron; April 9. Olivia Ackeret, 32, of Florence and Robert So, 39, of Florence; April 12. Linda Sallee, 50, of Union and Stephen Holderness, 50, of Union; April 13. Rebecca Schumann, 22, of Florence and Tyler Thurston, 21, of Flo-
rence; April 13. Nicole Massey, 30, of Hebron and Thomas Massey, 32, of Hebron; April 13. Lori Engelhardt, 27, of Florence and Keith Potraffke, 31, of Florence; April 13. Catherine Weber, 26, of Fort Wright and Jay Zerhusen, 26, of Florence; April 13. Kerry Rickard, 56, of Florence and Richard Perry, 55, of Florence; April 13. Leah Hornbeck, 28, of Hebron and Joshua Mahan, 29, of Hebron; April 13. Emily Schnitzler, 29, of Florence and Gram Cotton, 34, of Florence; April 14. Jessica Arnett, 19, of Union and Charles Napier, 29, of London,
Ky.; April 14. Lynze Tolle, 27, of Hebron and Matthew Strunk, 26, of Hebron; April 15. Tricia Harris, 35, of Florence and Jonathan Johnson, 25, of Florence; April 15. Megan Taylor, 24, of Florence and Stephen Shaver, 26, of Florence; April 16. Christin Knight, 26, of Burlington and Bradley Covey, 26, of Burlington; April 16. Rebecca Hensley, 25, of Florence and Michael Jones, 26, of Florence; April 19. Revelyn Hermo, 24, of Burlington and Steven Bradford, 31, of Burlington; April 20. Hollee Beetem, 27, of Burlington and Miles Vaught, 26, of Hebron; April 20. Beth Hogue, 45, of Burlington and Cas Meuleman, 24, of Burlington; April 21. Brooklyn Tipton, 31, of Florence and Jonathan Pelfrey, 23, of Florence; April 22. Taylor Reed, 20, of Florence and Thomas Baker, 23, of Florence; April 23. Ashlee Foster, 18, of Union and
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Andrew Allen, 28, of Union; April 23. Elise Clybourn, 23, of Walton and Lawrence Howe, 25, of Walton; April 23. Amy Finnerty, 26, of Florence and Nicholas Oberjohn, 26, of Florence; April 26. Jerri Palmer, 34, of Burlington and Tony Kirby, 31, of Burlington; April 28. Nicole Klopp, 25, of Florence and Anthony Riley, 28, of Florence; April 28. Kristina McDaniel, 26, of Burlington and Tahmeer Lowe, 28, of Burlington; April 29. Arrienne Womack, 43, of Burlington and Ronald Womack, 46, of Burlington; April 29. Theresa Wilson, 19, of Florence and Cody Parsons, 23, of Florence; April 30. Sarah Schoonover, 28, of Florence and Erik Coons, 42, of Florence; April 30. Felisha Isaacs, 21, of Florence and Kyle Scroggins, 21, of Florence; April 30. Alyson Sebree, 26, of Florence and Robert Baluchi, 34, of Florence; May 3. Susan Pauly, 21, of Florence and Christopher Akin, 27, of Florence; May 3. Heather Shouse, 34, of Florence and Kal Clifton, 39, of Florence; May 3. Tiah Thomas, 24, of Union and Daniel Schwarberg, 30, of Florence; May 4. Laura Lynn, 47, of Petersburg and Dennis Marsh, 47, of Hebron; May 4. Jessica Brewer, 24, of Florence and Wayne Eddington, 27, of Florence; May 7. Amber Dixon, 27, of Burlington and Kenneth Harmon, 24, of Burlington; May 7. Pamela Schaffner, 50, of Burlington and Bryan Hammon, 42, of Burlington; May 7. Danielle Florence, 25, of Union and David Morelock, 50, of Union; May 7. Amanda Dorger, 30, of Burlington and Michael Estep, 33, of Burlington; May 10. Amanda Roth, 23, of Kettering, Ohio, and Jason Mary, 34, of Florence; May 10. Sarah Cox, 23, of Burlington and John Griffin, 26, of Burlington; May
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Up for adoption
Looking for a new pet? The Boone County Animal Shelter has plenty to choose from, including Marley, a female boxer. Her ID number is D 10-1996. Adoption fees for cats or kittens are $90. Fees for adopting a dog or puppy are $120. Call 586-5285.
Zeus, a male min pin, is also up for adoption. His ID number is D 10-1959.
On the record
July 15, 2010
DEATHS Leroy Adams
Leroy Adams, 89, Crittenden, died July 1, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a machinist for American Tool Co. in Cincinnati and Trailmobile, a farmer and a World War II Army veteran. His first wife, Ruby Clark Adams, and daughter Brenda Joyce Adams died previously. Survivors include his wife, Edna Adams of Crittenden; son, Darrell Adams of London, Ohio; stepsons, Timmy Mason of Williamstown, Mikey Dearing of Walton, David Turner of Park Hills and Terry Turner of Union; stepdaughters, Brenda Foltz of Florence, Helen Valentine of Crittenden, Libby Burke of Dry Ridge, Cindy Coleman of Mason; brothers, William Adams of Mason, Ky., and Charles Adams of Florence; three grandchildren, 14 step-grandchildren, eight great-grandchildren; eight step-great-grandchildren and one step-great-great grandchild. Burial was in Williamstown Cemetery in Williamstown. Memorials: Sherman Church of Christ Building Fund, 10055 Sherman-Mt. Zion Road, Dry Ridge, KY 41035.
Alice Akins, 76, Florence, died July 6, 2010, at her home. She was an executive secretary for Christ Hospital and member of First Church of Christ in Burlington. Survivors include her husband of 54 years, Merle Akins; daughter, Veronica Hicks of Union; sons, Barry Akins of Union, Michael Akins of Atlanta, Ga., and Patrick Akins of Seattle, Wash.; sisters, Jean Dzenzel of Manor, Pa., Betty Byerly of Jeanette, Pa., Lottie Elias of McKeesport, Pa.; brother, Alvin Shearer of Mimette, Ala., and eight grandchildren. Linnemann Funeral Home and Cremation Center, Erlanger, handled the arrangements.
Lucille Margaret Barbiea, 87, of Florence, formerly of Fort Thomas, died July 3, 2010, at the Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, Edgewood. She was a homemaker, member of St. Thomas Church in Fort Thomas; Club 55 and Fort Thomas Seniors Citizens. Her husband, Melvin J. Barbiea, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Deborah McCulloch of Florence; sons, Ken Barbiea of Fort Lauderdale, Fla., Dennis Barbiea of Florence and Bret Barbiea of Springboro, Ohio; brother, Alvin Zimmerman of Independence; sister, Myrt McCann of Cold Spring; eight grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Burial was in St. Stephen Cemetery, Fort Thomas. Memorials: Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, 483 S. Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.
Larry T. Bruin, 71, of Florence, formerly of Falmouth, died July 5, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. Survivors include his wife, Herta Bruin of Florence; sons, Rick Bruin of Butler, Danny Bruin of Falmouth, Tony Bruin of Falmouth; daughter, Claudia Petty of Odessa, Texas; 11 grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren.
Harrison Deaton, 78, Alexandria, died July 4, 2010, at his home. He was a member of the bakers union. Survivors include his wife, Mary Lou Deaton of Alexandria; daughters, Diana Jones of Alexandria, Kimberly Barrett of Florence; sisters, Linda Baker, Janice Turner; brother, Marvin Deaton; four grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren. Burial was in Alexandria Cemetery.
David John Durso, 62, Bellevue, died July 7, 2010, at Hospice of
Bluegrass Care Center, Fort Thomas. He was a personal trainer for Urban Active in Florence and Erlanger, an Army veteran and licensed with the national Federation of Professional Trainers. Survivors include his mother, Betty Durso of Bellevue; brothers, Dennis Durso of Louisville, Douglas Durso of Frankfort, Dale Durso of Fort Thomas and Duncan Durso of Cincinnati; sisters, Donna Sayers of Bellevue, Debbie Botts of Hebron, Denise Durso of Fort Thomas, Deana Durso of Bellevue, and companion, Beverly Hamel of Burlington. Linnemann Family Funeral Home and Cremation Center, Erlanger, handled the arrangements. Memorials: American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.
Joshua ‘Josh’ Elliott
Joshua “Josh” T. Elliott, 20, Hebron, died July 2, 2010, at his home. He was a sophomore at National College and a manager for Rave Motion Pictures. Survivors include his father, Gene Elliot of Williamstown; mother, Christy Gillespie of Florence; stepfather, Michael Gillespie of Florence; stepmother, Sandy Elliott of Williamstown; sisters, Presley, Whitley, and Sigourney Gillespie, all of Florence; brothers, Liam Gillespie of Florence, Brian Elliott of Indianapolis, Ind.; Matthew and Chris Edwards of Williamstown; maternal grandfather, Tom Maines of Hebron; maternal grandmother, Peggy Maines of Hebron; paternal grandfather, Robert Elliott of Williamstown; and paternal grandmother, Joann Raper of Independence. Burial was in Highland Cemetery in Fort Mitchell.
Naomi Orcutt Flynn, 87, of Erlanger, formerly of Taylor Mill, died July 8, 2010, at Baptist Village Care Center, Erlanger. She was an office manager for Bullock Pen Water District in Crittenden and a member of Latonia Baptist Church. Her husbands, Layle Orcutt and James Flynn, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Tom Orcutt of Taylor Mill and Ron Orcutt of Union; sisters, Martha Brickler of Latonia, Opal Smallwood of Crittenden and Jean Iseral of Taylor Mill; three grandchildren and six greatgrandchildren. Burial was in Floral Hills Memorial Gardens, Taylor Mill, KY. Memorials: Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, 483 South Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.
Preston David Fryman, 86, Carlisle, died July 3, 2010, at the University of Kentucky Medical Center. He was born Aug. 16, 1923, in Mason County to the late Charley and Edith Herndon Fryman, was a retired employee of Cincinnati Gas & Electric and a member of the First Baptist Church of Carlisle. Survivors include his wife of 67 years, Beulah Linville Fryman; son, David P. (Toddy) Fryman, Jr. of Dry Ridge; daughters, Diana Owens Carlisle and Janie (Marty) Thomas of Florence; brothers, Charles Fryman of Silver Grove and Everett Fryman of Wilder; sister, Julie Moran of Florida; 13 grandchildren, 15 greatgrandchildren and three great-great grandchildren. Mathers-Gaunce Funeral Home handled the arrangements. Burial was in Elizaville Cemetery. Memorial contributions are suggested to the church.
Stanley C. Garnett, 83, Hebron, died July 8, 2010, at Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, Edgewood. He was a self-employed plumber and handyman, a World War II Army veteran and former chief of the
Hebron Fire Department. Survivors include his wife of 61 years, Stella Maxwell Garnett; son, Ray Thiessen of Hebron, Rick and Allen Thiessen, both of Erlanger; daughters, Donna Redding of Florence and Candy Riegler of Hebron; brother, Perry Garnett of Arizona and six grandchildren. Burial was in Hebron Lutheran Cemetery.
Joyce Opal Dahlstrom Guzauskas, 70, of Erlanger, formerly of Alexandria, died July 1, 2010, at Woodcrest Manor, Elsmere. She was a self-employed housekeeper. Her daughter, Cindy Guzauskas, died previously. Survivors include her son, John Guzauskas of Florence. Chambers and Grubbs Funeral Home handled the arrangements. Memorials: Boone County Animal Shelter, 5643 Idlewild Road, Burlington, KY 41005.
Barbara A. Hamlin, 49, Newport, a homemaker, died July 6, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. Survivors include her sons, James and Johnathan Hamlin of Florence; daughter, Pamela Waddle of Ludlow; brother, Edward C. Carberry Jr. of Edwardsburg, Mich.; sisters, Dorothy Carberry of Fort Thomas, Rebekah Pinkston of Niles, Mich.; and nine grandchildren. Fares J. Radel Funeral Home, Newport, handled the arrangements.
Judith ‘Peaches’ Jacks
Judith “Peaches” Jacks, 68, Dayton, died July 3, 2010, at her home. She was the owner of the Dream Bar in Newport and also worked at Dayton Chili. Survivors include her sons, John Jacks III and Bobby Jacks, both of Dayton; Michael Everman of Texas and Gary Everman of Newport; daughters, Deborah White of Dayton, Treasa Cummings and Marla Purcell, both of Falmouth; sisters, Rose Cheeks of Highland Heights, Terri Fischer of Melbourne, Diane Bruce of Bellevue and Linda Thompson of Dayton; brothers, Tom Schweinzger of Dayton and Ernie Schweinzger of Florence; many grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Burial was in Evergreen Cemetery. Dobbling, Muehlenkamp & Erschell Funeral Home handled the arrangements.
Spc. Russell Madden
Spc. Russell E. Madden, 29, Fort Thomas, died June 23, 2010, in a rocket-propelled grenade attack on an Army convoy in the Charkh District of Afghanistan. He was an honor graduate of basic training at Fort Still, Okla., a member of Delta First Squadron, 91st Calvary Regiment, 183 Brigade Combat Team, recipient of a Posthumous Award promotion to specialist, a Bronze Star, Purple Heart, NATO Medal-Combat Action Badge, and when home, active in youth football in Bellevue. Survivors include his wife, Michelle Reynolds Madden of Fort Thomas; son, Parker Madden of Fort Thomas; stepson, Jared Pulsfort of Fort Thomas; mother, Peggy Davitt of Newport; father, Martin Madden of Bellevue; stepmother, Pamela Madden of Bellevue; stepfather, Mike Davitt of Newport; brother, Martin Madden of Bellevue; sister, Lindsey Madden of Bellevue; grandfather, William Strange of Falmouth and grandmother, Peggy Strange of Falmouth. Burial was in St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Memorials: Spc. Russell E. Madden Memorial Fund, c/o any Fifth Third Bank.
Rivers Concession Cookout from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m., followed by the Butler-Turpin State Historic House Play’er Agin’ Concert from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. A family outdoor movie will be shown from 1011:30 p.m. and the ButlerTurpin House will have ghost tours at midnight. The park’s basketball and tennis courts will also be open. Quiet hours start at 1 a.m. Sunday. There will also be a camp-style breakfast Sunday at 7 a.m.
Richard ‘Smitty’ Smith
Richard C. “Smitty” Smith, 74, Covington, died July 6, 2010, at Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, Edgewood. He was an electrician for IBEW Union Local 212 in Cincinnati and an Air Force veteran. Survivors include his wife, Marian Harris Smith; sons, Anthony Smith of Fort Mitchell, Andrew and Steven Smith of Covington, Alex Smith of Elsmere, and Douglas Noel of Florence; sister, Mary Vagedes of Elsmere; eight grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Burial was in Floral Hills Memorial Gardens, Taylor Mill. Memorials: American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.
Donald R. Thomas, 66, Florence,
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died July 8, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a truck driver and Marine veteran. Survivors include his wife, Angie Thomas; daughters, Tonia Thomas and Katrina Uchtmann, both of Florence, Renae Burgan of Alaska; seven grandchildren; and one greatgrandchild. Burial was in Highland Cemetery, Fort Mitchell. Memorials: American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.
Donna L. Coker Trotter, 51, Union, died July 5, 2010, at Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, Edgewood. She was a caregiver for her grandson. Survivors include her daughter, Shannon Coker of Elsmere; son, Jesse Northcutt of Union; mother, Connie Coker of Union; sister, Tina Prewitt of Union; brother, Ralph Coker of Florence; fiancé, Donald Monhollan of Union; and one grandson. Burial was in Forest Lawn Memorial Park, Erlanger. Memorials: Family of Donna Trotter, c/o Chambers & Grubbs Funeral Home, 11382 Madison Pike, Independence, KY 41051.
For the most up-to-date Northern Kentucky obituaries, click on the “Obituaries” link at NKY.com. Independence; brothers, John Wagner, Jr. of Covington, David Wagner of Cincinnati, Mark Wagner of Springfield; sisters, Catherine Rothwell of Cincinnati, Maryann Curtis of Cincinnati, Caroline Wagner of Ludlow, Clara Wagner of Springfield, Deborah Carter of Cincinnati; and six grandchildren. Memorials: Kenton County Animal Shelter, 1020 Mary Laidley Drive, Covington, KY 41017.
Christina ‘Chris’ Wolfe
Joanna Lee Voelker, 49, Independence, died July 8, 2010, in Cincinnati. She was a homemaker. Survivors include her husband, Steve Voelker of Independence; son, Brian Curtis of Covington; daughters, Courtney Rengering of Florence, Jessica Fritsch of Cincinnati; stepdaughters, Sarah, Elizabeth, and Hannah Voelker, all of
Christina “Chris” Marie Wolfe, 61, Covington, died July 6, 2010, at Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, Edgewood. She worked in administration for DRG Marketing. Survivors include her husband, Michael Wolfe of Covington; and sisters, Peri Fischer of Florence, Donna Wolfe of Hebron, Sherry Soward of Crescent Springs, Lynette Minnich of Southampton, Mass.; and Melody Linneman of Florence. Private burial was in Floral Hills Memorial Gardens, Taylor Mill. Memorials: Memorial and Honor Donation Program - American Diabetes Association, P. O. Box 11454, Alexandria, VA 22312; or Latonia Christian Church, P.O. Box 15194, Covington, KY 41015-8693.
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Kathy A. Sander, 57, Fort Mitchell, died July 6, 2010, at Hos-
Resort park hosts campout General Butler State Resort Park is inviting families who want to go camping to spend the night July 24 for its first “Great Family Back Entrance Campout.” The park is planning plenty of family activities that will be fun for beginners as well as experienced campers. The park’s back entrance will be open for campers from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. and the fee is $30 per tent. (The fee covers camping, activities and Sunday breakfast.) There will be a Two
pice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, Edgewood. She was a mortgage underwriter for First Financial Bank and other local banks and most recently worked for the admissions office of St. Elizabeth Healthcare. Survivors include her sisters, Connie Cummings of Union and Nancy Downing of Fort Mitchell; and brothers, Steve Sander of Fort Mitchell, Kevin Sander of Park Hills and Joe Sander of Crescent Springs. Burial was in St. Mary Cemetery, Fort Mitchell. Memorials: Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, 483 South Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017; or St. Elizabeth Healthcare Center/Esther Marie Hatton Cancer Care Center, 1 Medical Village Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017.
All participating families must have at least one parent or guardian present. (The event may be canceled due to poor weather conditions). Lodge, cottage and campground guests who want to participate can buy an activity wristband for $5 a person between 9 p.m. and 1 a.m. General Butler State Resort Park is on Highway 1608 in Carrollton. For more information, call the park toll-free at 1866-462-8853.
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July 15, 2010
PREVIEW NIGHT & FAMILY COOKOUT WEDNESDAY, JULY 21 ST | 5:30 PM
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Published on Jul 15, 2010
Published on Jul 15, 2010
B E C A U S E C O M M U N I T Y M AT T E R S 5 0 ¢Thursday,July15,2010 Financial Advisor utes and let their supervisor know.” He said that h...