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FORT THOMAS

RECORDER

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Fort Thomas

THURSDAY, APRIL 10, 2014

75¢

RUNNING TO SUCCESS Track teams on the mark

BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS

Students map course to bee By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@communitypress.com

FORT THOMAS — Of the 97 students competing at the April 4 National Geographic Bee in Bowling Green, Ky., three were from Fort Thomas. Christopher Kirkwood, an eighth-grader at Highland Middle School, and Case W. Grillot, a fourth-grader at Johnson Elementary School, each made the top 10. Warren Naberhaus, a seventh-grader at St. Thomas School, competed at the competition and missed the top 10. Brian Davis, an eighth-grader at Villa Madonna Academy in Villa Hills, also made the top 10. Kirkwood, 14, said it took

many questions to narrow the top 10 down because the contestants at that point knew most of the answers. A question about what the state has the most miles of oil pipeline ended the competition for Kirkwood. “The choices were Louisiana and Idaho and I guessed Idaho,” he said. “It was Louisiana.” Kirkwood said he loves studying geography, and found the entire process fun. “I thought it was pretty cool and all being up on stage and around all the other kids,” he said. Naberhaus did well in the preliminary rounds of the April 4 bee, but did not make it into the top 10, said Amy Nemon, an

instructor of geography at Western Kentucky University who oversaw the contest. Nemon said how well participants do before they get to the top10 is not tracked. He is the son of Christian and Rose Naberhaus of Fort Thomas. Prior to the competition, Naberhaus said the time he spent poring over maps at home helped get into the state championships. Students who won their school geography bee were eligible to take an online test for the chance to be one of the students picked to be in the state competition. Naberhaus said he looks at books and maps constantly in

his spare time at home to memorize not only the capitals of countries, but significant rivers and other natural landscape features. It’s important in competition to know things including what countries the Himalaya mountains are in, he said. The answer is the nations of Afghanistan, Bhutan, China, India, Nepal and Pakistan, he said. “One of the best things to do is just sit down and look at a map and look at where things are,” Naberhaus said. Studying geography also means learning facts about a region’s culture and religions, he See MAP, Page A2

Warren Naberhaus, 12, of Fort Thomas, sits in the St. Thomas School library where he spends time reading books about geography in his spare time.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Jail expansion focused on treating heroin addicts By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@communitypress.com

Kevin Neltner plucks buds from a tomato plant inside one of the Neltner Farm greenhouses in Camp Springs. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Campbell farmers markets primed for May start

By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@communitypress.com

There are green tomatoes on the plants in the Neltner Farm greenhouses in Camp Springs already as farmers market season is ready to begin in May. Opening day for the Fort Thomas Farmers Market is Wednesday, May 7, in the Midway District, and the Campbell County Farmers Market, which operates at three different locations, will begin Tuesday, May 13, in the Lakeside Terrace parking lot at 3504 Alexandria Pike in Highland Heights. Fort Thomas will likely add a waffle food truck to this year’s list of vendors, but that has not been confirmed yet, said Debbie Buckley, renaissance manager for Fort Thomas. The city has two different

FIGHTING CHILD ABUSE Masquerade ball helps bring success See photos, B1

FARMERS MARKETS LOCATIONS AND HOURS: Fort Thomas – two locations: 6 In the parking lot off River Road at South Fort Thomas Avenue each Wednesday from 3-6 p.m. starting May 7. » In the parking lot at 3 S. Fort Thomas Ave. each Friday from 3-6 p.m. starting May 30. Campbell County Farmers Market – three locations: » In the parking lot next to the Campbell County Cooperative Extension Service in Highland Heights, 3504 Alexandria Pike, each Tuesday from 3-6 p.m. starting May 13. » In the parking lot at Southern Lanes Sports Center, 7634 Alexandria Pike, Alexandria, each Friday from 3-6 p.m. starting May 16. » In the parking lot next to the Pepper Pod Restaurant at 709 Monmouth St., Newport, each Saturday from 9 a.m.-noon starting June 7. For information visit the website ccfarmersmarket.net.

farm market locations on different days of each week, Buckley said. The Midway District farm-

RITA’S KITCHEN Hot cross buns may bring you luck See story, B3

ers market, in the parking lot off River Road and South Fort See FARMERS, Page A2

Contact us

Campbell County is embarking on a jail expansion to house 108 more inmates and a new heroin recovery program instead of waiting on state assistance. Fiscal Court heard a first reading of an ordinance at its April 2 meeting authorizing the county to borrow up to $2.5 million to convert the district court offices at 600 Columbia St., Newport, into a jail. The current Campbell County Detention Center is next to the the district court offices. The county will be the first in Northern Kentucky to institute an in-jail drug treatment program as part of the regional fight against heroin, said Judge-executive Steve Pendery. It plans to pay for a substance abuse treatment program focused on heroin because there is no state funding available at the moment, Pendery said. “We’ll do everything we can to not pay for that, but we’re not going to wait,” he said. Pendery said the county expects to have the funding in place to start construction by July. The type of treatment program the county will create is still being discussed, so the costs have not been determined, Pendery said. Jail is the destination for many heroin users for reasons including being arrested for thefts to pay for their addiction, he said. “They are a captive audience when they’re in our jail,” Pendery said. “They’re already being housed and fed, and they should also get drug treatment.” The addition to the jail will be the fifth and final phase of

News .........................283-0404 Retail advertising .......513-768-8404 Classified advertising ........283-7290 Delivery .......................781-4421 See page A2 for additional information

an expansion that started in 2005. The jail has 549 beds now and will have 657 beds after the new addition is complete. Pendery Commissioner Ken Rechtin said the county’s original plans for the final addition was to build minimum security space for class D felons eligible to work in the community. “That is the most profitable area,” Rechtin said. Kentucky pays the county the same $31.34 daily rate for each state prisoner whether they are in minimum or maximum security ares, he said. The new addition will now be a maximum security area. “It’s a different type of inmate,” Rechtin said. Continued renovation of the county’s courthouse at 330 York St., Newport, has meant not all of the district court offices have moved out as Pendery had requested happen by March 1. Campbell County Administrator Robert Horine said the county has sent a new letter to the Kentucky Administrative Office of the Courts saying be out of the district court space by June. 1. District court judges and courtrooms moved out of the Columbia Street space and into the courthouse on York Street in June 2012. Offices for the Campbell Commonwealth Attorney, mental health court, drug court, court designated workers and pre-trial services remain in the old district court building. Horine said. “We’re eager to proceed with plans to reuse that space to meet our needs at the jail,” he said.

Vol. 14 No. 30 © 2014 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


NEWS

A2 • FORT THOMAS RECORDER • APRIL 10, 2014

FORT THOMAS RECORDER

Find news and information from your community on the Web Forth Thomas • cincinnati.com/fortthomas cincinnati.com/northernkentucky

News

Marc Emral Editor ..............................578-1053, memral@communitypress.com Chris Mayhew Reporter .......................578-1051,cmayhew@communitypress.com Amy Scalf Reporter ............................578-1055, ascalf@communitypress.com Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ............513-248-7573, mlaughman@communitypress.com James Weber Sports Reporter ................578-1054, jweber@communitypress.com

Advertising

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For customer service .........................781-4421 Sharon Schachleiter Circulation Manager ..442-3464, sschachleiter@communitypress.com Cathy Kellerman District Manager ...........442-3461, ckellerman@communitypress.com

Classified

To place a Classified ad ......................283-7290, www.communityclassified.com

To place an ad in Community Classified, call 283-7290.

Want to Stay Busy Year Round? Tired of Chasing Jobs? Qualified contractors get the opportunity to bid weekly on pre-screened, third-party paid-for jobs. The contractors who will be allowed to bid on these jobs are restricted to a small number (see below). The NKCAC Weatherization program is seeking Weatherization Private Contractors for Heat Systems and Hot Water repairs or replacements and Energy Conservation installation. Applicants must have proficient carpentry and energy conservation material skills, and/or HVAC and Plumbing Licensure as well as communication skills with clients. Applicants must comply with current codebooks and State Weatherization manuals.. Must be willing to travel and work throughout an 8 county designated service area in Northern Kentucky. Certificates of Insurance for General Liability and Comprehensive Coverage should meet minimum $800,000. Master HVAC minimum Certificates of Insurance required in amount of $500,000 for general liability and $300,000 for property damage. An orientation meeting is mandatory and can be scheduled upon receipt of application.

Application packets can be obtained on our website or by calling (859) 581-6607 www.nkcac.org CE-0000590114

Authors delve into UK-U of L rivalry By Stephanie Salmons ssalmons@communitypress.com

Ryan Clark grew up a fan of Kentucky basketball. “It all started with my granddad,” the Burlington resident says. “I grew up in Louisville, but he says he got to me first, before any U of L fans could. So I grew up a UK fan and loved their basketball squad ever since then.” Clark, 34, has just published his second book on UK with friend Joe Cox, “Fightin’ Words: Kentucky vs. Louisville.” “I’ve written a few others but writing about UK basketball is the most fun I’ve ever had,” he said. He and Cox had just finished their last book, “100 Things Wildcats Fans Should Know and Do Before They Die,” when they began to wonder what was next. Cox, 33, said the idea was one he had more than a decade ago. While Cox, who lives near and works in Bowling Green, is a Kentucky fan – he and Clark met watching a Kentucky

Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Deaths .................. B7 Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Schools ..................A4 Sports ....................A6 Viewpoints .............A8

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Ryan Clark, left, of Burlington, and Joe Cox, co-authored a book highlighting the history of the rivalry between the University of Kentucky and University of Louisville basketball teams.THANKS TO RYAN CLARK

football game while attending Western Kentucky University – he attended the University of Louisville law school and says he’s the “softer edge of the two.” Having lived in the city for three years, “I kind of have Louisville sympathies” and will root for the team – but not at the expense of UK. “Joe and I had both thought for a long time someone should write a book about the UK and U of L basketball rivalry,” Clark said. “Not a biased fan book, but a true histo-

Farmers Continued from Page A1

Thomas Avenue, is open each Wednesdays from 3-6 p.m. starting May 7. The other market will be in the parking lot at 3 S. Fort Thomas Ave. each Friday from 3-6 p.m. starting May 30. “The first month we usually just have greens, and once the weather gets better we have the produce,” said Buckley said. Greens available in may include spinach, green onions and lettuce, she said. Green beans usually arrive in June and in July the corn and tomatoes are usually ready.

ry book about the rivalry that just chronicled each game. We both thought we would love to read that.” Clark says a book like this had never been written before. “I personally know friends in the sportswriting business – people who are real journalism celebrities – who wanted to write this book but never did,” Clark said. “This is the biggest rivalry in college basketball. The emotion and the characters involved are second to none.”

Kevin Neltner said his red and yellow tomatoes will not be ready for market until June, but he will be bringing lettuce, cucumbers and greens to the markets in May. Neltner Farm, in Camp Springs, sells at the Fort Thomas and Campbell County market. The Neltner family also sells produce at Findlay Market in Cincinnati starting at the end of April and at Nativity Parish, off Ridge Avenue in Pleasant Ridge in Cincinnati, each Monday starting in May, he said. Flowers and greens will be all that is available at the first county farmer’s market, said David Koester, Campbell County extension agent for horticulture.

Map Continued from Page A1

said. In competition, questions have to be answered in 15 seconds. Contestants in the bee can ask for a question to be read again, but there are no hints. Naberhaus said he talks with his father, who is also interested in geography, about the world’s countries, mountains, oceans and rivers. “It’s good to know what’s around and what the world is,” he said. St. Thomas Principal Barry Thomas said geography is taught in some way at all grade levels at the school. “We do have a heavy focus on geography in junior high,” Thomas said. Lists of top-performing students at St. Thomas usually include Naberhaus’ name, he said, and Naberhaus took home a trophy in the Diocese of Covington’s academic competition, Thomas said. “Warren, he is an ... exceptional student,” Thomas said.

Koester works with farmers to organize the county market, which operates in Highland Heights, Alexandria and Newport on different days of the week. The market will also have homemade products, including baked goods made by Little Rock Farm owner Stephanie Zink in May, Koester said. New vendors at the county farmers market this year will include Greensleeves Farm, an organic produce grower from south of Alexandria. No vendors have left the county market, Koester said. “It’s definitely growing,” he said.

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NEWS

APRIL 10, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • A3

Class is ticket to learn about police work

By Chris Mayhew

HOW TO GET INVOLVED

cmayhew@communitypress.com

Cold Spring resident Doug Cochran discovered how police officers watch for drug use and theft in a Newport shopping center parking lot during last year’s Campbell County Consolidated Citizens Police Academy. The Campbell County Police Chiefs Association is offering the academy for a third year beginning Wednesday, April 30. Classes meet at 7 p.m. each Wednesday for 12 weeks at different locations. As part of the academy, people will tour the county jail in Newport and use a computer simulator to practice split-second shoot-or-don’t-shoot scenarios police face. Participation in the class requires submitting an application and authorizing police to do a background check.

For information about how to participate in the next Campbell County Consolidated Citizens Police Academy and a link to an application go to campbellcountyky.org.

Burk

Cochran, 49, took last year’s academy with his wife Amanda. “It was truly eye-opening,” he said. “I was in awe of what they do, and in awe of what I didn’t know.” Now, when Cochran is loading his car with groceries at the Newport Pavilion he knows people might be watching to take a purse left unattended, and knows police watch the parking lots. “We learned that’s a common place for people to use the drugs that they buy,” he said.

Hill

Cochran said he took the class to better understand how police deal with crime in the county he has lived in since moving from Wyoming, Ohio, in 1996. “I have no aspirations to become a police officer,” Cochran said. “My wife and I, we both just wanted to become better citizens.” The best part of the academy was learning what officers deal with daily, he said. “You got to know these men and women on a little more of a limited personal basis,” he said. “They’re not just somebody in a uniform you wave at as

they go by.” Campbell County Police Department Chief Kieth Hill said a consolidated academy shows how police agencies work together and share information. Previously, the county police department and other departments offered their own unique citizen academies, Hill said. Now, all participants in the consolidated class can hear from the officer specializing in drug investigations from the Highland Heights Police Department, Hill said. Cold Spring Police Department Chief Ed Burk said academy participants get to hear from 911 dispatchers and experts in investigations and polygraphs. A visit to the Beckfield College firearms training simulator in Florence will put people through a set of scenarios, Burk said. “These are things that

we have to do in real time, and then someone says ‘Why did we shoot?,” he said. The class also offers a chance to ride along with an officer for part or all of a shift, Burk said. The point of the class is to share with the public how police operate and

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Accreditation puts NKY Chamber in top 1 percent nohue, U.S. Chamber president and CEO. “We are proud to recognize the Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce and its members for helping to advance the principles of free enterprise the bedrock of this prestigious award.” To achieve accreditation, a chamber must meet minimum standards in their operations and programs.

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The Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce received 5-Star accreditation from the U.S. Chamber of Commerce. Only 75 out of 6,936 chambers nationwide currently hold this distinction. “Accreditation is one of the highest honors bestowed on local chambers fighting for pro-growth and jobs policies at the federal, state, and local level,” said Thomas J. Do-

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enlist their support, he said. The academy also debunks myths, including how DNA evidence on a television show can be identified in 24 hours. “When the reality is, here in Kentucky, it sometimes takes two years,” Burk said.

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SCHOOLS

A4 • CCF RECORDER • APRIL 10, 2014

RECORDER

Editor: Marc Emral, memral@communitypress.com, 578-1053

ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS

CommunityPress.com

Gateway moving programs from Amsterdam Rd.

STATE QUALIFIER

Philip Waymeyer, an eighth-grade student at St. Mary School in Alexandria, qualified to participate at the state level of the National Geographic Bee in Bowling Green.THANKS TO NICOLE WEBB

Cline wins district crown The Cline Elementary School academic team finished in first place at the recent District Governor’s Cup competition. Cline scored 44 points to edge second-place Woodfill (34) and third-place Crossroads (18). The Cline quick recall team also finished first. Individual winners included:

COMMUNITY

» Ethan Schwalbach, first place in mathematics; » Ethan Schnee, first place in science and second place in mathematics; » Lauren Taylor, first place in language arts and third place in mathematics; » Aaron Schnee, second place in science;

» Jeffrey Joering, fifth place in social studies; » Owen Ponting, third place in arts and humanities and fifth place in language arts; » Mattea Meiser, first place in composition; and » Katherine Hume, sportsmanship award.

Gateway Community and Technical College expects to relocate to the Urban Metro Campus by the start of the fall 2014 semester, which begins Aug. 15. In separate emails to employees and students, Gateway President/CEO Ed Hughes said the college will move nearly all of the programs now taught at its existing Covington/Park Hills campus on Amsterdam Road to the new campus being developed in downtown Covington. The Gateway Community and Technical College Foundation is currently transforming the former Marx building at 615-622 Madison Ave. into the Gateway Technology and Design Center. The renovation work being done by Century Construction is slated to be finished this summer, enabling the college to expand its offerings at the downtown campus. “After a dozen years of discussion, planning and activity, our move to the Urban Metro Campus will take a huge step forward beginning this summer as we implement the next phase of development,” Hughes said, noting the moves will occur in three phases by the end of 2014. “The transition represents a very exciting opportunity for our faculty, staff, students and the community we serve,” he added. “The Urban Metro Campus offers many unique advantages; most importantly for our students, the renovated historical buildings will contain state-of-the art teaching and learning centers.” In the first phase of the relocation, five programs will move to the developing campus from the Amsterdam Road location. These programs include business administration, computer and information technology, criminal justice, education, and interdisciplinary early childhood education. The instructional design and learning technology program and the visual communication program currently housed at Odd

Fellows Hall also will relocate into the Technology and Design Center in time for fall classes. In addition, the college will Hughes add many more classes in general education at the Urban Metro Campus; these are designed to enable students to transfer to senior institutions. “Our goal is to have in place the classes most students need to complete their general education degree requirements without their having to travel to one of the other GCTC campuses,” Hughes said. In the second phase of the process, the college’s Amsterdam Road bookstore operated by Barnes & Noble will move into newly renovated space at 614 Madison Ave. That move is expected to be completed in November. Hughes said he will maintain office space at this location, just as he did at the Amsterdam Road campus. The third phase will take place in December and January after the renovation of a building at Fifth and Scott streets formerly occupied by the Abode Furniture store. There the college will house the cosmetology and massage therapy programs together to create a student-led urban spa. Hughes noted that many of the graduates from these programs eventually own their own businesses. “As part of the student’s education, the creation of a spa environment will give students a unique chance to learn how to operate a business,” he said. In related moves, the heating, ventilation and air conditioning (HVAC) and plumbing technology programs will relocate to the Boone Campus in Florence this summer. The college’s programs in automotive, diesel and collision repair will remain at the Amsterdam Road campus for the time being.

Website helps parents find camps

The Cline Elementary School academic team is coached by Kara McNabb, and features Ethan Schnee, Aaron Schnee, Ethan Schwalbach, Jeffrey Joering, Connor McNabb, Hannah Tolle, Mattie Meiser, Lauren Taylor, Connor Tiemeier, Anna Morris, Claire Yungbluth, Owen Ponting and Michaela Cattran.THANKS TO BRENDA F. ELGIN

When Brennan Sweeney was wanting to provide his 9year-old son more summer enrichment opportunities, he couldn’t find the level of information about available programs he needed to make a decision. “There was really no place where I went to find all the listings,” said Sweeney, 36, of Union. So the former business consultant and entrepreneur took matters into his own hands. His new website, www.campfinder.co, developed with Mount Lookout resident J.B. Woodruff, features a comprehensive list of camp programs and user reviews with focused program searches and social media capabilities, a press release says. The site lets parents shop around for the best program for their child’s specific personality, needs and interest. At the same time, it eliminates the need to visit camp fairs or

scour the Internet for information. “What better way to find a great camp program than hearing about it from people Sweeney you know or who have experienced it?” Woodruff said in the release. “We’re harnessing the power of word of mouth referrals and leveraging the power of the web to help parents find the best memory-making experiences for their kids.” Sweeney said the pair began working on the site last summer and launched it in early February. There are currently more than 400 unique programs listed on the site right now. The goal is to have every camp program in the Cincinnati area available on the site with details.


NEWS

APRIL 10, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • A5

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SPORTS

A6 • FORT THOMAS RECORDER • APRIL 10, 2014

COMMUNITY

RECORDER

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

HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL

CommunityPress.com

Teams aiming high on Campbell tracks By James Weber jweber@nky.com

Highlands High School’s Joy Kappesser pulls ahead as she won a heat in the girls 100 hurdles April 4 in Florence.JOSEPH FUQUA II/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

HIGHLANDS BUILDING ON STATE SUCCESS

By Adam Turer

presspreps@gmail.com

Few teams entered the 2014 season with more momentum or higher expectations than Highlands High School’s girls track and field team. The Bluebirds tied for seventh place in the state last season and return the entire roster, along with some exciting new additions. Molly Mearns broke two individual school records in distance events and was a member – along with Lauren Ossege, Sydney Ossege, and Kelsey Etherton – of the team’s school record setting 4x800 relay team. This year, the distance runners have more help. “What it takes is a balanced team,” said third-year head coach Brian Alessandro. “The last few years, we have relied heavily on our distance runners to score points. Now, we have a solid group of athletes to score points in all of the events at state.” The field events are bolstered by Ryle transfer Mikayla Reichert. Already this season she has broken a school discus record that stood for 35 years. In the Bluebirds’ first outdoor meet of the season, she broke the record that was set in 1979 and established herself as one of the top throwers in Class 2A. Junior Hannah Schenck will also be counted on to score points in field events, after placing fourth in 2A in the triple jump and sixth in the long jump as a sophomore.

Highlands High School’s Sydney Ossege pulls ahead as she ran the last leg in the girls 4x800 relay race during the Boone County Invitational in Florence April 4. Highlands won the race.JOSEPH FUQUA II/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

With so many athletes who competed and placed at state last season, the Bluebirds have a better idea of what to expect in the biggest meets of the season. The mental preparation and experience is just as critical as the physical preparation. “The experience is crucial. I think the most important thing is that they are able to handle some pressure and stress more than a younger team,” said Ales-

sandro. “I also think the experience of prior state meets will be a huge factor in their competing without as much stress.” The program is still young and still relies on several middle schoolers to contribute. The biggest difference in with this year’s group is the leadership that comes from another year of state tournament experience. The Bluebirds are building a state title contender, not just this year, but for years to come. “Every day at practice, our entire team trains together, grades six through 12,” said Alessandro. “The older girls lead by example, and make sure our tradition continues when they leave. With about 50 middle school runners, that’s important.” The anticipation for this season has been building for the past three years. When Alessandro, also the Bluebirds’ cross country coach, took over the girls track and field program, he began developing young talent. Those young runners and field athletes are now in high school and already have the postseason experience of experienced high school upperclassmen. The program is ready to break through and capitalize on this momentum in the next year or two. “We have been building our middle school program since I took over the team, and they are now in high school,” said Alessandro. “We are now ready to contend for the state title in May.”

CAMPBELL COUNTY — Here is a look at some of the track teams in Campbell County based on information from head coaches. Bellevue boys and girls The Tigers are coached by Sarah Graff, who enters her third year. The boys team is paced by Alec Hazeres, Bryson Combs and Tyler Noonchester. Courtney Schmits and Kira Ross pace the girls team. Graff said the Tigers are a young team with potential. Bishop Brossart Chris Davis returns for his third season as head coach. He led the Mustangs to a runnerup finish in the 1A regional, falling by two points to St. Henry. The team’s goals this year are to win the conference and regional titles and finish top four at state. Senior Michael Caldwell, who will run for Northern Kentucky University, has three school records this year and possesses the top time in the state in the 1,600. Last year at state, he was second individually in the 800 and third in the 1,600. Drew Berkemeyer is the team’s top point scorer and is near the school record in the 300 hurdles. He is also the team’s top jumper. Robby Twehues is the team’s top thrower and ranked second in the state in the discus. The 4x800 relay team has won the state title two of the past three seasons and will look to add another crown this spring. Brossart didn’t graduate anyone from last year’s foursome.

Nicole Goderwis is a returning state champion in 1A, having won the 400 last season. She is the lone returning runner on the state champion 4x400 relay team. Campbell County boys/ girls The Camels were second in the NKAC meet and fifth in the region last year. The Camels have nine starters returning in Doug Carson, Mark Chaplin, Ian Franzen, Derek Groneck, Andrew Hyden, Kevin Lackey, Matt Mayer, Ben See and Devon Strange. See specializes in hurdles and pole vault. Chaplin, also a cross country standout, specializes in the 3,200. Strange is the team’s top sprinter. Hyden is the team’s top jumper and Carson the best thrower. Head coach Michael Stevens likes his team’s senior leadership and overall numbers as he hopes the Camels can challenge for their first conference championship since 2004. Campbell hosts the annual Donnie Carnes Memorial Meet April 12 at its new track at the high school. Returning starters for the girls team going into the season are Jennah Flairty, Brooke Buckler, Rebecca Cline, Meredith Donoghue, Abby Vandergriff and Kaylee Johnson. Flairty is closing in on the school record in the 3,200. Buckler and Cline are likely to battle each other for the school records in the two hurdles events. They were 1-2 in the regional meet last year, with Buckler winning. “We have an extremely hard working group of young See TRACKS, Page A7

NCC’s Chandler Cain, left and MiKayla Seibert are two of the team’s top runners.FILE PHOTO

Northern Kentucky sports hall inducting five The Northern Kentucky Sports Hall of Fame has its annual induction ceremony, 1 p.m. Wednesday, April 16, at Villa Hills Civic Club. The inductees include:

Garren Colvin

Football, basketball and baseball, Ludlow High School and Thomas More College Began his baseball career in Ludlow Knothole with hall-offame coach Benny Clary; team was the Kenton County postseason champs, entered the Cincinnati Knothole tournament and won the Cincinnati League Championship, played at River-

front Stadium. Was a three-year starter in three sports at Ludlow. Played football with Billy Jo Blasingame and Jeff Berkemeier; was a wide receiver his first three years and the quarterback his senior year; named all-9th region as a senior, and received the Top 22 Enquirer prestigious postseason award. His basketball career averages were 11 points and 11 rebounds per game; named all-9th region tournament team as a senior; one fond memory was beating Highlands. Pitched and played outfield for the baseball team; four-year

starter; named to the all-9th region tournament team in 1982 as a senior, as well as all-region, all-district, all-Enquirer and allKentucky Post. Received baseball scholarship to Thomas More; played four years there for Coach Jim Conner, as a pitcher and outfield. Still ranks in the top 10 for most innings pitched in school history; did not lose a game as a pitcher until his junior year; named All-NAIA as a senior. Received two invitations to major league tryouts; now works at St. Elizabeth Hospital as an assistant CEO; will be the commencement speaker at this

year’s Ludlow High School graduation.

George Wilson

Basketball Graduated from Marshall High School in Chicago, where he won basketball state championships in 1958 and 1960; attended University of Cincinnati and played on the 1962 NCAA championship team; was selected to the 1963 Pan American team; won a gold medal in the 1964 Summer Olympics; drafted by Cincinnati Royals of the NBA; inducted into Ohio Basketball Hall of Fame in 2010 and the Illinois State Hall of Fame in 2011.

He has been involved in Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky organizations since arriving to play at UC in 1960; has appeared at many local high schools and Northern Kentucky sports functions and as a guest speaker for the Hall of Fame many times; big supporter of the Talbert House and Miami County YMCA; involved with the Kicks for Kids Program; and is on the board of Transitions, Inc.

Lindsay Pauline (Long) Lichtenberger See HALL, Page A7


SPORTS & RECREATION

Anderson’s Cory Peterson (8) was tagged out as he tried to steal third base against Campbell County’s Joe Kremer (7) in the second inning.JOSEPH FUQUA II/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

CAMELS GEAR UP FOR DOC MORRIS C

ampbell County baseball lost 9-8 to Cincinnati Anderson on April1at NKU. The Camels play in the Doc Morris tournament April 10-12 and hosts Calvary April 14.

Campbell County’s Nick Sheanshang (18) scores on a double.JOSEPH FUQUA II/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

APRIL 10, 2014 • FORT THOMAS RECORDER • A7

Hall

Methodist University.

Continued from Page A6

Basketball, baseball; Ludlow High School Lettered three years of varsity sports, basketball and baseball, 19681971. Pitched in the baseball regional final in1971; received special recognition that year and was voted “the game guy” in the state of Kentucky for playing high school sports with a handicap. He was unfortunate in having polio in his left leg. His handicap never interfered with his desire to play sports. He was very active in coaching Ludlow youth and Fort Mitchell youth in the1970s, ‘80s and ‘90s. Ludlow Youth Football was reinstated by Smith in 1990 after a few years of no peewee ball in Ludlow; was director of Ludlow Youth Football 199095; director of Fort Mitchell Spartan football 1995-2000; involved in Special Olympics program in Northern Kentucky for many years. Coached basketball on the junior- and highschool levels, while teaching at Newport and Ludlow; employed as the special education direc-

Rick Smith

Swimming, Dixie Heights High School Kentucky state champion two times for Dixie Heights, 1996 and 1997; Junior National Champion platform 1993, 1997 and 1998; member of the United State Junior World diving team 1995, placed top 6 in the world 3-meter; placed top 8 on platform diving in 1997; member of the U.S. Senior National diving team 1997-2001; won World Cup bronze in Mexico City on the 10-meter synchronized platform; platform; bronze medalist in 1998 at Swimming and Diving World Championships in Perth, Australia, in the 10-meter synchronized platform; finalist at the Goodwill Games in 1998 at Buffalo, N.Y. in the 10-meter synchronized platform; 1998 Junior Champion 10-meter individual platform in Waldkraiburg, Germany; qualified for finals of the 2000 Olympic games in Sydney, Australia; named NCAA All-American 10-meter individual platform at Southern

Tracks Continued from Page A6

Campbell County starting pitcher Johnny Eblin (33) throws a pitch against Anderson in the first inning. Campbell lost 9-8 to the Redskins April 1. Campbell plays in the Doc Morris Invitational April 10-12. JOSEPH FUQUA II/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Campbell County’s Brady Sansom (34) tales a throw at second.JOSEPH FUQUA II/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

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athletes who are willing to perform where ever they are needed,” said head coach Toni McKee. “This team is working diligently to create a team atmosphere and looks to building new traditions with the first year

in our new facility.” Newport Central Catholic girls NCC returns four seniors from the 4x800 relay team that finished fourth in the state. Chandler Cain, a senior, returns after finishing third in the state in the 100 and 200, and second in the 400. She is one of three returning runners on the state runner-

tor at Ludlow Schools. Selected to the Ludlow Hall of Fame in 2010 and to the Northern Kentucky Youth Football Hall of Fame in 2012.

Tom Saalfeld

Basketball; Holy Cross High School 196467, Thomas More College, 1967-71 Four-year starter for Holy Cross basketball under Coach George Schneider; played frosh and JV 1964-65; won 9th Region championship as a junior, played in state tournament at Freedom Hall, Louisville, lost to Breckenridge County in state finals; in 1967, named All-34th District, played with his brother, Bob Saalfeld, Dave Hickey and Dan Bell. Went on to play at Thomas More for Coach Jim Weyer; a 6-foot-4 forward, he started his junior and senior years; averaged 8.8 points and 5.1 rebounds per game as a junior, 10 points and 7.1 rebounds as a senior; received the Robert Breinich Award for basketball, academics and character. Now employed as CEO at St. Elizabeth Hospital Fort Thomas.

up relay in the 4x200. Relay runners including Alli Otten, Ansley Davenport and MiKayla Seibert also have state medal experience. Senior Abbie Lukens was second in shot put at state and is the defending state champ in discus. Follow James on Twitter, @RecorderWeber

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VIEWPOINTS A8 • FORT THOMAS RECORDER • APRIL 10, 2014

COMMUNITY

RECORDER

Marc Emral, memral@communitypress.com, 578-1053

EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM

Cincinnati.com/northernkentucky

Brief overview of state court system Most people have very little experience with Kentucky’s Court System unless they are called as jurors. I thought it may be helpful in this column to do an article explaining the structure of the Kentucky court system. There are four different levels of courts in Kentucky. The two trial court levels are the District Court and the Circuit Court which includes Family Court. The other two levels, the Kentucky Court of Appeals and the Kentucky Supreme Court, are for cases that are appealed. Below I will briefly overview each of these courts.

District Court

District Court is where most people enter the court system for the first time. District Court handles misdemeanors, violations, traffic cases, juvenile cases, civil cases under $5,000, small claims court

cases and probate matters among other things. District Court judges are elected for four-year terms. Six Steven J. member juries Franzen are used in District Court. COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST A unanimous COLUMNIST decision is needed to render a verdict in criminal cases, while civil cases require a five-sixths majority. The County Attorney’s office prosecutes criminal, traffic and juvenile cases in District Court.

Circuit Court

Circuit Court has jurisdiction over all felony cases, civil cases of more than $5,000, divorce and custody cases, appeals from District Court and contested probate cases.

Judges for Circuit Court serve eight-year terms. Circuit Court juries consist of 12 members and criminal trial verdicts must be unanimous, but civil trials only require a threefourths majority. Felony criminal trials in the Circuit Court are prosecuted by the Commonwealth Attorney’s office.

Family Court

Family Courts only exist in certain counties throughout Kentucky, including Campbell County. The Family Court is considered part of the Circuit Court and deals with some of the matters normally handled in the District Court and also some of the matters normally handled in the regular Circuit Court. Family Courts handle divorce, child custody, visitation, child support, adoption, termination of parental rights, domestic violence, paternity and

juvenile matters such as dependency, abuse, neglect and status offenses such as truancy and runaways.

Court of Appeals

The Court of Appeals reviews cases that have already been tried in a lower court, such as District or Circuit Court. There are 14 judges on this court and they are divided into panels of no more than three judges. Two appeals judges are elected from each appellate district for terms of eight years.

Supreme Court

The Supreme Court of Kentucky is the court of last resort and the final interpreter of state law. It consists of seven justices who are elected from the seven appellate districts and serve eight-year terms. The Supreme Court is composed of a chief justice and six

Seniors have valuable insights Last year the Administration on Aging’s theme for Older Americans Month of May was: Unleash the Power of Age. As an advocate for seniors, I believe that we should be celebrating the power of age every day, all year round. The question becomes, though, how to best unleash that power? How can we tap into the rich life experiences, leadership skills and insights of the older residents in our community, to make Northern Kentucky a better place to live? I’d answer that question by saying that the opportunity to “unleash that power” is before us right now – the myNKY campaign. Seniors have the wisdom and experiences to help guide the vision of tomorrow for Northern Kentucky. myNKY, a six-month community visioning campaign currently underway focused on engaging residents, educators, politicians, and businesses to help determine the priorities for Northern Kentucky’s next five-year strategic plan. I learned about the myNKY when I was contacted by a representative from the campaign and asked to share information at the 10 Senior Activity Centers operated by Senior Services of

Northern Kentucky. Seniors are the ‘experienced” population of Northern Kentucky, and can Tricia provide experWatts tise, wisdom and life-long COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST knowledge to COLUMNIST this visioning process. Recently my almost-80year-old mother came to live with me. After years of living three hours apart, it is a delight to talk with her each night and hug her each morning. But her needs and wants for this community are drastically different than mine. She is concerned about how she will get to doctor’s appointments, if her medication costs will go up and what kinds of activities are available for older adults in the community. Jobs and economic growth are important of course, but that’s not what is on her mind day-in and day-out. Many seniors share the concerns of health, transportation and meeting daily needs. Their perspective is quit different than mine, yet seniors provide such valuable insights as we plan for our future – our aging future.

I encourage everyone, but especially seniors in Northern Kentucky, to make your voice heard by visiting myNKY.org, the online hub for collecting community input. The website features a variety of ways for you to share your thoughts and feelings about our future including an interactive prioritization game where you can show how you’d invest a million virtual dollars in community priorities like housing and public transportation, and there are a variety of polls and challenge questions on topics that change each week. If you don’t have access to the internet, call 859-757-0518 and provide your opinions over the phone or visit any of Senior Services of Northern Kentuck-

ly vacuum and wipe down baseboards is good for your house as well as your body. Clearing dust from houseDiane hold surfaces Mason removes asthma triggers COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST and may give COLUMNIST you a good physical workout at the same time. While cleaning may not be vigorous physical activity, it can burn a decent amount of calories, especially if you have not been very active this winter. It also may engage important muscles that haven’t been

y’s Senior Activity Centers and ask the Center Manager to help. Whether you do it online, over the phone or in-person, myNKY is your chance to share your voice about what you believe will move the region forward. L et’s talk give a nod to our past, but focus on our future. Let’s talk about our priorities. Let’s make sure everyone in our community’s voice is heard. I encourage you to visit today and use your wisdom to influence the future of Northern Kentucky.

Tricia Watts lives with her 80-yearold mother and husband in Park Hills.

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

FORT THOMAS

RECORDER

A publication of

stretched or used for a while. The number of calories some common household chores burn is listed below. These calories are for a person of average weight (150 pounds). Your calories burned may be more or less depending on your weight and the intensity and effort you put into the action. » 20 minutes vacuuming – 56 calories » 30 minutes folding laundry – 75 calories » 30 minutes dusting – 80 calories » 20 minutes washing the car – 102 calories » 30 minutes mopping – 153 calories » 60 minutes gardening –

324 calories Other household and lawn chores, such as pruning, putting away dishes, window washing, mulching, and removing cobwebs, work different muscle groups and burn calories. So don’t think of spring cleaning as only a chance to freshen and improve your home and lawn, but a chance to rejuvenate your body. Set a goal for yourself this spring to improve both your body and your home. Diane Mason is county extension agent for family and consumer sciences at the Boone County Cooperative Extension Service.

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

Steven J. Franzen is the Campbell County attorney.

CIVIC INVOLVEMENT

Spring cleaning good for body and home Many of us would love to work more physical activity into our schedules, but between responsibilities at work and home it can be hard to squeeze it in. The 30 minutes of physical activity most days of the week most health and wellness experts recommend may seem impossible. Fortunately, spring is here. The longer days and warmer weather encourage more outdoor physical activity. You may find you can fit a walk into your schedule most days of the week. However, if you are concerned about getting all of your physical activity in, spring cleaning may be an answer. Moving furniture to thorough-

other justices that collectively as a panel review decisions of lower courts. Rulings that impose the death sentence, life imprisonment, or 20 years or more imprisonment automatically go to the Supreme Court. The Supreme Court also can discipline lawyers and has authority in determining the rules of practice and procedure for the entire court system. I hope this information is interesting and helpful. If you have any topics you would like to have covered in this column, please contact my office by e-mail at mailto: campbellcoatty@gmail.com, by phone at 491-7700 or by regular mail addressed to 319 York Street, Newport, Kentucky 41071.

Campbell County Rotary Club Meeting time: Noon Wednesdays Where: Highland Country Club, 931 Alexandria Pike, Fort Thomas Contact: Arnd Rehfuss, arndpat@aol.com, 859-635 5088

Daughters of the American Revolution

Rebecca Bryan Boone Chapter, National Society Daughters of the American Revolution of Fort Thomas Meeting time: Second Wednesday or Saturday of each month Where: Various locations Contact: Zella Rahe, 1106 Craft Road, Alexandria KY 41001, 859-635-5050, zella.rahe@twc.com Description: DAR members prove their lineage back to a Revolutionary War patriot. They offer service to troops, veterans, schools and preserve history. Members are from Boone, Campbell and Kenton counties.

Disabled American Veterans Auxiliary

Meeting time: 7 p.m. third Tuesday of each month Where: DAV national headquarters, 3725 Alexandria Pike, Cold Spring Contact: Commander Kim Hempleman, 859-781-6110 Description: Community volunteers supporting the men and women who served our country with honor.

Fort Thomas Woman’s Club

Meeting time: 11:30 a.m. second Wednesday of each month Where: Fort Thomas Women’s Club House, 8 North Fort Thomas Ave., Fort Thomas Contact: Flo Grey, 859-441-3555 Description: Primary mission is to provide scholarships for high school seniors in the city.

Southgate Super Seniors

Meeting time: 1 p.m. third Thursday of each month. Where: Southgate Community Center, 301 W. Walnut in Southgate Contact: President Vivian Auteri at 859-491-1878

Fort Thomas Recorder Editor Marc Emral memral@communitypress.com, 578-1053 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.


HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL THURSDAY, APRIL 10, 2014

LIFE

COMMUNITY CommunityPress.com RECORDER

PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES

Masquerade Madness 2014 co-chairs Candice Ziegler and Shannon Wendt and the Advocates of the Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center raised a record $95,000 from the annual gala.THANKS TO NORTHERN KENTUCKY CHILDREN’S ADVOCACY CENTER

A

Gala madness helps Children’s Advocacy Center

n enthusiastic crowd raised $95,000 to help children of abuse at Masquerade Madness, March 1. More than 320 supporters of the Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center gathered at the Airport Marriott to find themselves immediately immersed

in Venetian opulence. A cocktail reception started the evening leading to an Italianthemed dinner followed by dancing to the music of The Chuck Taylors. The newly themed annual gala (formerly the Ghoulish Gala) was an explosion of glamour and allure with most guests

Amy and Robert Carlisle at the Masquerade Madness for the Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center. THANKS TO

adorning masks surrounded by gold and silver accents, themed centerpieces by Timothy’s Florals, performances by ballerinas of Expressions Dance Theatre, and green screen photography by Studio 66 for guests to have their portrait taken in the famed Italian city upon arrival.

Emcee Ed Hartman led a special live auction of wind chimes created by Northern Kentucky high school art students and an elaborate copper and brass water feature created by students at Boone County Area Technology Center. A new video for the children’s advocacy center was shown, and a

new fundraising and awareness campaign was announced beginning this month to coincide with national Child Abuse Prevention month. Last year, the NKYCAC served nearly 750 children in a coordinated response to child abuse. It is the only Children’s Advocacy Center in

Northern Kentucky and recognized as a Center of Excellence by the National Children’s Alliance. For more information about the Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center, visit www.nkycac.org or call 859-442-3200.

Patrick Brown and Amy Wainio Brown in masks at the Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center's gala.

NORTHERN KENTUCKY CHILDREN’S ADVOCACY CENTER

Attending the Masquerade Madness for the Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center were Jack and Linda Givens. THANKS TO NORTHERN KENTUCKY CHILDREN’S ADVOCACY CENTER

Bryan and Kimberly Carlisle at Masquerade Madness THANKS

Dan and Shezyra Sisowick and John Mocker.THANKS TO

Tim and Patti Lally at the Masquerade Madness. THANKS TO

TO NORTHERN KENTUCKY CHILDREN’S ADVOCACY CENTER

NORTHERN KENTUCKY CHILDREN’S ADVOCACY CENTER

NORTHERN KENTUCKY CHILDREN’S ADVOCACY CENTER

THANKS TO NORTHERN KENTUCKY CHILDREN’S ADVOCACY CENTER


B2 • CCF RECORDER • APRIL 10, 2014

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, APRIL 11 Benefits Beat the Blues Champions of Hope Event, 7 p.m.-11 p.m., Newport Syndicate, 18 E. Fifth St., Dinner by the bite, special cocktails, silent auction and more. Music by Kelly Red and the Hammerheads. Ages 21 and up. Benefits Greater Cincinnati Behavioral Health Services. $85. Registration required. Presented by Greater Cincinnati Behavioral Health Services. 513-354-7005; www.gcbhs.com. Newport.

Dining Events St. Joseph Church Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-7:30 p.m., St. Joseph Church - Camp Springs, 6833 Four Mile Road, Features Mr. Herb’s baked or fried fish, fried catfish, salmon, deep-fried shrimp, crab cakes and sampler platter. Carryout available. $8.50 and up for set-ups; $6.50 sandwiches. 859-635-5652. Camp Springs. Trinity United Methodist Church Fish Fry, 5 p.m.-7 p.m., Trinity United Methodist Church-Latonia, 101 E. Southern Ave., Fish sandwich, two sides, drink and dessert for dine-in (drink not included for carryout). $8, $7 seniors, $4 children. 859-261-4010. Latonia. Immaculate Heart of Mary Fish Fry, 5 p.m.-8 p.m., Immaculate Heart of Mary School, 5876 Veterans Way, $7.50 and up. Presented by Immaculate Heart of Mary Church. 859-6895070; www.ihm-ky.org. Burlington. St. Catherine of Siena Lenten Fish Frys Around the World, 4 p.m.-7 p.m. Theme: American. Fish, french fries, hush puppies, macaroni and cheese, coleslaw, applesauce and cookie., St. Catherine of Siena Church, 1803 N. Fort Thomas Ave., Undercroft. Feature themed meatless dinners from around the globe. Traditional fish dinners also available. $7 dinner, $2 and up for a la carte items. 859-6537573; www.stcatherineofsiena.org. Fort Thomas. Fish Fry Dinner, 4 p.m.-8 p.m., Knights of Columbus 3908, Father Bealer Council, 605 Lytle Ave., Includes fried or baked fish, chicken nuggets, shrimp, hamburgers and hot dogs, sides and drinks. Carry-out available. $1.50-$7.50. 859-342-6643. Elsmere. Fish Fry Lunch, 11 a.m.-2 p.m., Knights of Columbus 3908, Father Bealer Council, 605 Lytle Ave., Includes fried or baked fish, chicken, shrimp, hamburgers and hot dogs, sides and drinks. Carry-out available. Benefits charities of Knights of Columbus 3908. $1.50-$7.50. 859-342-6643. Elsmere. Edgewood Fire/EMS Fish Fry, 5 p.m.-8 p.m., Edgewood Senior Center, 550 Freedom Park Drive, Fried fish, beer-battered fish, potato pancakes, baked fish, shrimp, hot dogs or chicken nuggets. Includes choice of sides: french fries, onion rings, coleslaw or macaroni and cheese. Call for carryout orders. Family friendly. Benefits Edgewood Fire/EMS Association. $6.50-$7.25. Presented by Edgewood Fire/EMS. 859-331-5910; www.edgewoodky.gov. Edgewood. Drive Thru Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Dixie Heights High School, 3010 Dixie Highway, Concession stand. Fish, crab cakes, pizza, mac and cheese, onion rings, fries, coleslaw, coke drinks and Krispy Kreme doughnuts. Benefits Dixie Heights High School’s music programs. 859-802-8575;

www.eyeswithpride.net. Edgewood. Holy Cross High School Fish Fry, 5 p.m.-8 p.m., Holy Cross High School, 3617 Church St., Alumni Hall. Fish sandwiches, baked fish, shrimp baskets and cheese pizza. Sides: hush puppies, green beans, macaroni and cheese or french fries and dessert. Drinks available for purchase. Carryout available. 859-431-1335; www.hchscov.com. Covington. Fort Wright Civic Club Lenten Fish Fry, 5 p.m.-8 p.m., Fort Wright Civic Club, 115 Kennedy Road, Benefits community organizations. 859-331-1150. Fort Wright. Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-7 p.m., Prince of Peace School, Covington, 625 W. Pike St., House chef with special beer-batter recipe. Includes live entertainment. 859-431-5153; www.popcov.com. Covington. St. Bernard Church Fish Fry, 5 p.m.-7 p.m., St. Bernard Church, 401 Berry St., Fish set-ups, salmon patty set-ups, fried shrimp, grilled cheese, cheese sticks, french fries, mac and cheese, homemade coleslaw and more. Family friendly. 859-6400026; www.saint-bernard.org. Dayton. Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-8 p.m., Mary Queen of Heaven School, 1130 Donaldson Highway, Dine-in service, carry-out and drive-thru. Benefits Mary, Queen of Heaven School. Prices vary. Presented by Mary, Queen of Heaven Parish. 859-525-6909; www.mqhparish.com. Erlanger. Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Silver Grove Volunteer Fire Department, 5011 Four Mile, $7 meals. 859-441-6251. Silver Grove. St. Thomas Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-8 p.m., St. Thomas School, 428 S. Fort Thomas Ave., Cafeteria. Hand-dipped fish. Shrimp and pizza available. $4.50-$6.50. 859-572-4641, ext. 242. Fort Thomas. Fish Fry for DCCH Center, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Brooks Flooring, 1898 Ashwood Drive, Served by Sr. Jean Marie Hoffman. Benefits DCCH Center for Children and Families. Donations requested. Presented by DCCH Center for Children & Families. 859-3312040, ext. 8534; www.dcchcenter.org. Fort Wright. Drive-through Fish Fry, 5 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Beechwood High School, 54 Beechwood Road, Includes fried fish with choice of bun or rye bread, coleslaw, french fries or mac and cheese. Drinks available. Benefits Beechwood Band Boosters. $7 meals. Presented by Beechwood Band Boosters. 859-620-6317. Fort Mitchell. Saint Paul Fish Fry, 5 p.m.-8 p.m., St. Paul School, 7303 Dixie Highway, Carlin Center. Weekly specials, dine in, carry out or call ahead. Fried haddock, fried cod, shrimp, crab cakes and more including pizza and mac and cheese. Benefits Saint Paul School athletic programs. Price varies. Presented by Saint Paul Boosters. 859-647-4072; www.saintpaulboosters.net. Florence. St. Barbara Fish Fry, 4:30 p.m.-8 p.m., St. Barbara Church, 4042 Turkeyfoot Road, Dine in or carry out. Fried fish, baked tilapia, shrimp and cheese pizza. Adult dinners include three sides. $8 and up. 859-371-3100. Erlanger. Wilder Fire Department Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-8 p.m., Wilder City Building, 520 Licking Pike, Chicken and shrimp dishes available with homemade sides and homemade desserts. Benefits Wilder Fire Department. $7. Presented by Wilder Fire Depart-

ment. 859-431-1440. Wilder. Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-8 p.m., Burlington Lodge No. 264, 7072 Pleasant Valley Road, Includes fish sandwich on rye or white bread, choice of fries or mac and cheese, hushpuppies and cole slaw. $9; $5 for children. Presented by Burlington Masonic Lodge #264 F&AM. 859-7463225 or 859-689-4328. Florence. Fish Fry, 5 p.m.-8 p.m., Covington Turners, 447 Pike St., $6 fish dinner. Dine In or carry out. Benefits Turners Youth Fund. 859-491-5015. Covington. Fish Fry, 4:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., St. Patrick Catholic Church, 3285 Mills Road, Fish, hot buffalo fish, salmon or shrimp. Sides: coleslaw, black beans and rice, green beans , hush puppies pizza, cheese sticks. Soda and beer. Bluegrass/country music. Benefits St. Patrick Church. $5-$9.50. 859-356-5151, ext. 10. Taylor Mill.

On Stage - Theater One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest, 8 p.m.-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, 636 Monmouth St., Classic of American theatre for more than 40 years. Stage version of film that made Jack Nicholson a household name. Ages 18 and up. $18, $15 students and seniors. Presented by Falcon Theater. 513-479-6783; falcontheater.net. Newport.

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16 Karaoke and Open Mic DJ-led Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, Free. 859-431-3455; www.facebook.com/millers.fillin. Bellevue.

SATURDAY, APRIL 12

THURSDAY, APRIL 17

Karaoke and Open Mic

Health / Wellness

Karaoke, 8 p.m.-11:30 p.m., Southgate VFW, 6 Electric Ave., With DJ Ted McCracken. Free. Presented by VFW Post 3186. 859-441-9857. Southgate.

Mobile Heart Screenings, 1 p.m.-5 p.m., Kroger - Cold Spring, 375 Crossroads Blvd., Several screening packages available to test risk of heart attack, stroke, aneurysm and other major diseases. Appointment required. Presented by Mercy Health. 866-819-0127; www.mercyhealthfair.com. Cold Spring.

On Stage - Theater One Flew Over the Cuckoo’s Nest, 8 p.m.-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, $18, $15 students and seniors. 513-479-6783; falcontheater.net. Newport.

Sports Black-n-Bluegrass Rollergirls, 5 p.m.-10 p.m. vs. Gem City. Home bout double-header., Midwest Sports Complex, 25 Cavalier Blvd., $13, $10 advance; $5 ages 7-12. Presented by Black-n-Bluegrass Rollergirls. 859-372-7751; www.black-nbluegrass.com. Florence.

SUNDAY, APRIL 13 Dining Events Highlands Band Spaghetti Dinner, 4 p.m.-7 p.m., Samuel Woodfill Elementary School, 1025 Alexandria Pike, Highlands Band students perform solos and ensembles during dinner. Includes raffles. Benefits Highlands Band Program. $4-$7. Presented by Highlands Band Association. 859-815-2521; www.highlandsband.com. Fort Thomas.

Karaoke and Open Mic DJ-led Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, 52 Donnermeyer Drive, Free. 859-431-3455; www.facebook.com/millers.fillin. Bellevue.

Recreation Bingo, 5 p.m.-9 p.m., Southgate VFW, 6 Electric Ave., Early games start at 6 p.m., regular games at 7 p.m. Free. Presented by VFW Post 3186. Through July 20. 859-441-9857. Southgate.

MONDAY, APRIL 14 Business Meetings BNI Visitors Day: Commonwealth Chapter Bellevue, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Daymar College Bellevue, 119 Fairfield Ave., Fourth Floor. Members of business community invited to visit and network with other professionals. Free. Presented by BNI Commonwealth. 513-706-5952. Bellevue.

TUESDAY, APRIL 15 Clubs & Organizations Triangle Toastmasters Meeting, 7 p.m.-8:30 p.m., Campbell County Fiscal Court, 1098 Monmouth St., Become a confident, more effective speaker. Free. Presented by Triangle Toastmasters. 859-757-1234; triangle.toastmastersclubs.org. Newport.

Music - Blues The Highlands Band Spaghetti Dinner is 4-7 p.m. Sunday, April 13, at Samuel Woodfill Elementary School, 1025 Alexandria Pike. The Highlands band members perform solos and ensembles during dinner. Includes raffles. Benefits Highlands Band Program. $4-$7. 859-815-2521; www.highlandsband.com.FILE PHOTO

Linton Music Peanut Butter and Jam Sessions, featuring the Madcap Puppets, are 10-10:30 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. to noon, Saturday, April 12, at Lakeside Presbyterian Church, 2690 Dixie Highway. Music Making with Madcap: The Story of the Gingerbread Man. Violin, viola, cello, piano and Madcap Puppets tell story through music of Brahms. $5 or four for $15, free under age 2. 513-381-6868; www.lintonmusic.org.FILE PHOTO

Open Jam, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, 52 Donnermeyer Drive, Free. 859-431-3455; www.facebook.com/Millersfillinn. Bellevue.

Music - Cabaret Don Fangman Sings Sinatra and Other Artists, 6:30 p.m.-9 p.m., Knotty Pine On The Bayou, 6302 Licking Pike, Songs of Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin, Tony Bennett, Neil Diamond, Michael Buble and Andrea Bocelli. Free. 859-781-2200. Cold Spring.

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

FRIDAY, APRIL 18 Dining Events St. Joseph Church Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-7:30 p.m., St. Joseph Church - Camp Springs, 6833 Four Mile Road, Features Mr. Herb’s baked or fried fish, fried catfish, salmon, deep-fried shrimp, crab cakes and sampler platter. Carryout available. $8.50 and up for set-ups; $6.50 sandwiches. 859-635-5652. Camp Springs. St. Catherine of Siena Lenten Fish Frys Around the World, 4 p.m.-7 p.m. Theme: American. Fish, french fries, hush puppies, macaroni and cheese, coleslaw, applesauce and cookie., St. Catherine of Siena Church, 1803 N. Fort Thomas Ave., Undercroft. Feature themed meatless dinners from around the globe. Traditional fish dinners also available. $7 dinner, $2 and up for a la carte items. 859-6537573; www.stcatherineofsiena.org. Fort Thomas. Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-7 p.m., Prince of Peace School, Covington, 625 W. Pike St., House chef with special beer-batter recipe. Includes live entertainment. 859-431-5153; www.popcov.com. Covington. St. Bernard Church Fish Fry, 5 p.m.-7 p.m., St. Bernard Church, 401 Berry St., Fish set-ups, salmon patty set-ups, fried shrimp, grilled cheese, cheese sticks, french fries, mac and cheese, homemade coleslaw and more. Family friendly. 859-6400026; www.saint-bernard.org. Dayton. Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-8 p.m., Mary Queen of Heaven School, 1130 Donaldson Highway, Dine-in service, carry-out and drive-thru. Benefits Mary, Queen of Heaven School. Prices vary. Presented by Mary, Queen of Heaven Parish. 859-525-6909; www.mqhparish.com. Erlanger.

ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to www.cincinnati.com and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to life@communitypress.com along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to www.cincinnati.com and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Silver Grove Volunteer Fire Department, 5011 Four Mile, $7 meals. 859-441-6251. Silver Grove. St. Thomas Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-8 p.m., St. Thomas School, 428 S. Fort Thomas Ave., Cafeteria. Hand-dipped fish. Shrimp and pizza available. $4.50-$6.50. 859-572-4641, ext. 242. Fort Thomas. Fish Fry for DCCH Center, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Brooks Flooring, 1898 Ashwood Drive, Served by Sr. Jean Marie Hoffman. Benefits DCCH Center for Children and Families. Donations requested. Presented by DCCH Center for Children & Families. 859-3312040, ext. 8534; www.dcchcenter.org. Fort Wright. Drive-through Fish Fry, 5 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Beechwood High School, 54 Beechwood Road, Includes fried fish with choice of bun or rye bread, coleslaw, french fries or mac and cheese. Drinks available. Benefits Beechwood Band Boosters. $7 meals. Presented by Beechwood Band Boosters. 859-620-6317. Fort Mitchell. Saint Paul Fish Fry, 5 p.m.-8 p.m., St. Paul School, 7303 Dixie Highway, Carlin Center. Weekly specials, dine in, carry out or call ahead. Fried haddock, fried cod, shrimp, crab cakes and more including pizza and mac and cheese. Benefits Saint Paul School athletic programs. Price varies. Presented by Saint Paul Boosters. 859-647-4072; www.saintpaulboosters.net. Florence. St. Barbara Fish Fry, 4:30 p.m.-8 p.m., St. Barbara Church, 4042 Turkeyfoot Road, Dine in or carry out. Fried fish, baked tilapia, shrimp and cheese pizza. Adult dinners include three sides. $8 and up. 859-371-3100. Erlanger. Wilder Fire Department Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-8 p.m., Wilder City Building, 520 Licking Pike, Chicken and shrimp dishes available with homemade sides and homemade desserts. Benefits Wilder Fire Department. $7. Presented by Wilder Fire Department. 859-431-1440. Wilder. Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-8 p.m., Burlington Lodge No. 264, 7072 Pleasant Valley Road, Includes fish sandwich on rye or white bread, choice of fries or mac and cheese, hushpuppies and cole slaw. $9; $5 for children. Presented by Burlington Masonic Lodge #264 F&AM. 859-7463225 or 859-689-4328. Florence. Fish Fry, 5 p.m.-8 p.m., Covington Turners, 447 Pike St., $6 fish dinner. Dine In or carry out. Benefits Turners Youth Fund. 859-491-5015. Covington. Fish Fry, 4:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., St. Patrick Catholic Church, 3285 Mills Road, Fish, hot buffalo fish, salmon or shrimp. Sides: coleslaw, black beans and rice, green beans , hush puppies pizza, cheese sticks. Soda and beer. Bluegrass/country music. Benefits St. Patrick Church. $5-$9.50. 859-356-5151, ext. 10. Taylor Mill.

Exhibits Vietnam: Our Story, 10 a.m.-5

p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Free for veterans from all eras and all current military personnel, $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17. 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington. Cooperative Extension Service Durr Annex. Through May 9. 859-356-3155; kenton.ca.uky.edu. Edgewood.

SATURDAY, APRIL 19 Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke, 8 p.m.-11:30 p.m., Southgate VFW, Free. 859-4419857. Southgate.

Music - Concerts Cef Michael Band CD Release Party, 6:45 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., With heather Roush, Marty Connor, Radio Romance, Greg Burroughs and more. $20. 859-491-2444; www.madisontheateronline.com. Covington. Taste of Whispering Beard, 8 p.m.-midnight, The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Whispering Beard Folk Festival Kickoff Party. Discount weekend passes and campsites available. Lineup: Charlie Parr, Charlie and the Foxtrots, Honey and Houston and Maria Carrelli. Ages 18 and up. $12. Presented by Whispering Beard Folk Festival. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.

SUNDAY, APRIL 20 Karaoke and Open Mic DJ-led Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, Free. 859-431-3455; www.facebook.com/millers.fillin. Bellevue.

The Boone County Public Library presents a soy-candle making class, 6:30-7:30 p.m. Thursday, April 17, at the Chapin Memorial Library, 6517 Market St. in Petersburg. Use food grade wax and essential oils to make earth-friendly, high-quality therapeutic candles. Each participant will go home with one jar candle and one votive candle. Free. Registration required. 859-342-2665; www.bcpl.org.FILE PHOTO


LIFE

K1

APRIL 10, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • B3

Sharing legend of the hot cross bun I may be jinxing myself, but I think we’ve finally transitioned into spring. The last few days have convinced me, and in our little patch of woods, I’m seeing true harbingers: watercress in our spring fed pool and trilliums, bloodroot, anemones and spring beauties all poking up through the leaves. The dandelions and Rita wild onions Heikenfeld are all over RITA’S KITCHEN the place. Both nutritious wild edibles. Meanwhile, we’re gearing up for Easter. One of my favorite yeast buns to make is hot cross buns. Now these aren’t extremely sweet, like a sweet roll (they’re a bun, remember), but just sweet enough to really enjoy with a cup of tea or glass of milk. Legend has it that if you make yeasted hot cross buns for Good Friday and hang one up in the kitchen, you’ll have success with anything you make with yeast all year ‘round. That won’t be happening at my house! Let the kids help Granddaughter Eva loved making the cross decoration. You can also simply use the icing as a glaze over the whole bun.

Buns

1 pkg. (1/4 oz.) active dry yeast, regular or rapid rise 1 tablespoon plus 1/2 cup sugar, divided 1 cup warm milk (110° -115°) 1/4 cup softened butter Couple dashes salt 1/2 to 1 cup raisins 1 large egg, room

temperature 3-1/2 to 3-3/4 cups allpurpose flour Preheat oven to 375. In mixer bowl, dissolve yeast and 1 tablespoon sugar in warm milk. Let stand for 5 minutes. It will foam up. Add butter, raisins, egg, salt and remaining sugar; beat until smooth. On low speed, pour in enough flour to form soft dough - I used 3-1/2 cups. Turn onto very lightly floured surface (not too much flour or buns will be tough); knead until smooth like a baby’s bottom, about 5 minutes. I used the dough hook so avoided hand kneading and extra flour. Place in sprayed or buttered bowl, turning once to coat top. Bless dough! Cover and let rise in warm place until doubled, 1 hour or more. Stick a finger in gently, if indentation remains, you’re good to go; if it springs back, it needs to raise more. Punch dough down. Divide into 12 portions. Shape into balls. Place in sprayed or buttered 13x9 pan. Cover and let rise until doubled, about 45 minutes. Bake 25-30 minutes or until golden. Mine were done at 25 minutes.

Icing

Whisk together: 2 cups confectioner’s sugar 1 tablespoon vanilla 4 tablespoons water or more if needed. Make a cross shape on each bun.

Tip from Rita’s kitchen:

Raising in frig: As an experiment, I divided dough in half and let half raise at room temperature and half in frig, covered, overnight. The

dough from the frig took longer to raise, but both batches came out great.

Hawaiian roll clone

Leave out raisins and icing and you have a roll that, to me, tastes like store-bought Hawaiian rolls. The crust is not as soft, but the sweet flavor is there!

Yeast basics

Back in the old days yeast came in the form of moist little cakes and had to be refrigerated. Now we can buy dry yeast in the store. It comes in many forms, from regular yeast to rapid rise to bread machine yeast. All easy to use!

Is it fresh?

To make sure your yeast can still leaven, add a little to some warm water with a pinch of sugar. It should foam up within minutes. If not, toss it. Yeast kept in freezer stays fresh longer.

» St. Bernard Church, 401 Berry St., Dayton; 5-7 p.m. 859-640-0026; www.saint-bernard.org. » St. Thomas School, 428 S. Fort Thomas Ave., Fort Thomas; 4-8 p.m. $4.50-$6.50. 859-572-4641, ext. 242. » Silver Grove Volunteer Fire Department, 5011 Four Mile, Silver Grove; 4-7:30 p.m. $7 meals. 859-441-6251.

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Can you help?

Yeasty flavor in breads: Lois B. has a friend who wants to know how to make the flavor of yeast more prominent in her baked goods. Using regular, not rapid rise may help. Any suggestions from bakers in our Community circle of friends? Applebee’s hot bacon dressing. Wanda R. has tried “to no avail” to make this. Do you have a similar recipe? Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary professional and author. Find her blog online at Abouteating.com. Email her at columns@community press.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.

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VA MOBILE HEALTH UNIT will be here

Take in a fish fry Lenten season means fish-fry season, and plenty of local organizations are serving up Friday feasts: » Beechwood High School, 54 Beechwood Road, Fort Mitchell; 57:30 p.m. Drive-thru fish fry. Benefits Beechwood Band Boosters. $7 meals. 859-620-6317. » Bellevue vets fish fry, 24 Fairfield Ave., Bellevue 5-8 p.m. Nonsmoking seating area in main hall. Dinners $7.50$4.50. Carry out available. 859-431-0045. » Burlington Lodge No. 264, 7072 Pleasant Valley Road, Florence; 4-8 p.m. $9; $5 for children. 859-746-3225 or 859-6894328. » Dixie Heights High School, 3010 Dixie Highway, Edgewood; 4-7:30 p.m. Drive-thru fish fry; benefits Dixie Heights High School’s music programs. 859-802-8575; www.eyeswithpride.net. » Edgewood Fire/EMS Fish Fry, Edgewood Senior Center, 550 Freedom Park Drive, Edgewood; 5-8 p.m. $6.50-$7.25. 859331-5910; www.edgewoodky.gov. » Fort Thomas Masonic Lodge No. 808, 37 N. Fort Thomas Ave., Fort Thomas; 4-8 p.m. $7 dinner, $1 sandwich. 859-4411280.

Hot cross buns: Make them, and hang one up in the kitchen to ensure success in future yeast recipes.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

» Trinity United Methodist Church,101E. Southern Ave., Latonia; 5-7 p.m. $8, $7 seniors, $4 children. 859-261-4010. » Wilder Fire Dept. Fish Fry, Wilder City Building, 520 Licking Pike, Wilder; 4-8 p.m. $7. 859-431-1440. If your fish fry is not listed, send the information to memral@communitypress.com.

Tuesday, April 15, 2014 9:00 a.m. - 3:30 p.m.

Northern Kentucky University 1 Louie B Nunn Dr., Highland Hts, KY 41099 CINCINNATI VA MEDICAL STAFF WILL BE ON HAND TO ANSWER ANY OF YOUR QUESTIONS ABOUT BENEFITS FOR YOU AND YOUR DEPENDENTS

• HOW TO ACCESS VA HEALTH CARE • F.A.Q.’S • PENSION

• COMPENSATION • BURIAL BENEFITS • BRING A COPY OF YOUR DD214

“You Served Us - Let Us Serve You”

The Cincinnati VAMC’s Mobile Health Unit is designed to help eligible Veterans access the VA Healthcare programs/services they deserve! Staff will be on hand to determine eligibility and provide information. There is no charge for this service.

We are here to serve those who have served.

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LIFE

B4 • CCF RECORDER • APRIL 10, 2014

Barrington honors its donors at brunch The Barrington of Fort Thomas invites donors to the Gifts for Grace program to its Champagne Brunch events, hosted 11:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. the final Sunday of each month. For two years Barrington has sponsored the Gifts for Grace toy drive, honoring the memory of 5-year-old Grace Elizabeth Inyart. Grace was involved in a car accident in August 2012 that left her without the ability to walk or talk. Grace spent her fifth birthday in the hospital after intensive therapy, made it home with her family just before Thanksgiving. Grace acquired pneumonia, however, and due to complications died at midnight Dec. 2, 2012. Staff at the Barrington sought to make something positive out of a tragedy and organized a toy drive for needy children.

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SERVICE TIME Sunday, 10:45 a.m.

Many local businesses and individuals joined in support of Gifts for Grace, including Fort Thomas Florist, the Law Offices of Fessler, Schneider and Grimme, along with other residents and families of the Barrington who made the project a success within a short time. “There are two of young boys that especially touched our hearts,” said Carespring registered nurse Debbie Berling, who was the aunt of Grace Inyart. “Evan Lebrecht and Ean Hart both made heartfelt donations. The boys celebrated birthdays on the same day and because of Grace’s story, all of the toys from their party in 2012 were donated to Gifts from Grace. They again donated their presents in 2013. “This is a true selfless act. We want to show our appreciation to the special and awesome support that people have shown to a little girl whose life was cut short but has affected many others in her short life. We are not able to meet each person who contributed, but want to take this time to thank everyone for their support and participation with Gifts from Grace.” RSVPs are required by calling 859-572-0667. The Barrington of Fort Thomas is an independent-living community at 940 Highland Ave.

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15 South Fort Thomas Ave. Fort Thomas, KY 41075

859-441-2565 No matter who you are, or where you are on life’s journey,

you are welcome here! Traditional Service Sunday 9:00 - 10:00 a.m. Easter Brunch April 20th at 10:00 a.m.

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Contemporary Service Sunday 11:00 a.m. - 12:00 p.m.

Rev. Ryan Byers,

Pastor

Music Ministries led by Toni Sheffer and Max Gise

Voices join with St. Henry

Voices of the Commonwealth, a 60-voice adult community chorus in Northern Kentucky, in collaboration with St. Henry District High School Chamber Choir, presents “Mass Appeal,” a choral concert featuring two contrasting musical settings of the Ordinary of the Mass. The concert will be 7 p.m. Saturday, April 26, at Erlanger Baptist Church, 116 Commonwealth Ave., Erlanger. The featured works include Franz Schubert’s “Mass in G.” Accompanied by a string orchestra and organ, Voices of the Commonwealth will also be joined by soloists Joy Burdette, soprano, Lu-

Calesta Day

Luther Lewis

Brandon Morales

ther Lewis, tenor, and Brandon Morales, baritone. Schubert’s early 19th century setting will be contrasted with Robert Ray’s “Gospel Mass.” Written in 1978, Robert Ray sets the traditional liturgical texts in English translation in a black gospel style. Joining Voices of the Commonwealth for the

Joy Burdett

“Gospel Mass” will be the St. Henry District High School Chamber Choir (Eileen Bird, director), and gospel soloists Calesta Day and Luther Lewis. The concert will also feature the debut of VOCE, the Voices of the Commonwealth Chamber Ensemble, in works by Morten Lauridsen, Franz Biebl, and Darmon Meader. Tony Burdette,

founding artistic director of Voices of the Commonwealth, conducts. A limited quantity of reserved Priority Seating tickets are available for $20. Tickets can be purchased online at voicesofthecommon wealth.eventbrite.com, or by calling 859-3418555. Voices of the Commonwealth is an ensemble of the Northern Kentucky School of Music of Immanuel UMC, Lakeside Park. For more information, visit nkyschoolofmusic.org, facebook.com/voicesof thecommonwealth, or call 859-341-8555.

BRIEFS Attic Sale April 19

The Arts and Scholarship Department of the Fort Thomas Woman’s Club hosts its annual Attic Sale from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, April19, at the Club House, 8 North Fort Thomas Ave. in Fort Thomas. The sale includes a variety of items, including clothing, antiques, furniture, and more. Those who wish to donate for the sale can contact Betsy Evans at 859441-2785, or Rita Walters at 859-781-4094.

Highlands players available to do spring cleaning

FORT THOMAS — Highlands High School football players are prepared to work for an extra yard or two by doing chores around homes and businesses during the team’s Spring Clean from 1-5 p.m. Sunday, April 27. Football players will work for people living within five miles of the high school during the 10th year of the team’s Spring Clean, according to a news release from Fort Thomas Independent Schools. The team will do yard work, cleaning out a garage or general work around a house or business for a donation to the team’s charitable cause. Students will not perform jobs requiring power tools. In the event of rain, the Spring Clean will be moved to Saturday, May 10. Proceeds from this year’s Spring Clean will be donated to Chris Vier, a member of the Kentucky Football Officials Association, who was injured while officiating the Northern Kentucky East-West All-Star game at Dixie Heights High School June 6, 2013. Vier’s right leg was amputated below the knew because of an infection following three surgeries to correct a severe leg and ankle injury he sustained during the game. For information about scheduling a Spring Clean visit by members of the team contact Coach Brian Weinrich at Brian.Weinrich@fort thomas.kyschools.us or 859-815-2453 or contact Athletic Director Dale Mueller at Dale.Mueller@fortthom as.kyschools.us or 859815-2607. The name and address of the person seeking information, phone number, and job request and number of

workers being sought needs to be included in messages.

Breakfast anyone

The Fort Thomas Masonic Lodge 808 F&AM will have a country breakfast, open to the public, 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Sunday, April 27, at the lodge, 37 N. Ft. Thomas Ave. Breakfast entrees served include eggs, bacon, spam, sausage, goetta, biscuits and gravy, waffles and/or pancakes with strawberry or blueberry topping and whipped cream, grits, potatoes, toast, and more. Cost for the breakfast is $7 for adults and $4 for children. For more information, contact John Ranson at 859-781-2536. Reservations are not required.

Get help in reducing diabetes

The Northern Kentucky Health Department will offer an introductory class to preventing Type 2 diabetes. The two-hour class is planned for 5:30-7:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 22, at the Scheben Branch of the Boone County Public Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Union. Light refreshments will be provided. This class will provide helpful information about ways to lower your risk for Type 2 diabetes. One in three adults in the U.S. has pre-diabetes, but only 11 percent know they have it. Studies show that programs like these can reduce the number of cases of type 2 diabetes by 58 percent in adults and by 70 percent in adults over age 60. To ensure that the instructors have enough materials for all participants, registration is required. For more information or to register, contact Joan Geohegan at 859-363-2115 or Julie Shapero at 859-363-2116.

Fort Thomas picks asst. superintendent

FORT THOMAS — Johnson Elementary School Principal Joe Stratton has been named as the new assistant superintendent for the school district. Stratton has worked at Johnson Elementary School since 2007. He will start his new role as the assistant superintendent for student services for Fort Thomas Independent Schools July 1. Rita Byrd, the district’s current assistant superin-

tendent for student services is retiring. Stratton has previously worked as Stratton a social studies classroom teacher, guidance counselor and as a principal at Pikeville High School in Pikeville, Ky. Superintendent Gene Kirchner said Stratton was the obvious choice for the job in March 20 news release from the district. “In addition to being an excellent principal at Johnson Elementary for the past seven years, his past experience as a high school principal and guidance counselor has afforded him a unique perspective on the full spectrum of K-12 education,” Kirchner said. “He is a Fort Thomas parent and resident who is well liked and well respected.” Stratton has a bachelor’s degree from Asbury College in Wilmore, Ky., and has a masters degrees in guidance and counseling and also in instructional leadership in from Morehead State University. “I feel very blessed to have the opportunity to work in the Fort Thomas Independent School system,” said Stratton in the news release. “The last seven years at Johnson Elementary have been the most enjoyable and rewarding of my career and I look forward to working with all our students and schools in this new role.”

The second stage performers will be Singer and songwriter Kara Lynn, Ashley Martin, The Kentucky Struts, Jetset Getset and Jamison Road . For information about the festival visit www.merchantsand music.com/.

Lynch will headline Merchants & Music

Ohio River Foundation recently announced that its Youth Conservation Teams program has received funding for high school students to perform work in Kenton County during Summer 2014. Youth Conservation Teams will perform habitat stewardship work, such as planting trees and shrubs along streams, removing winter sand from ditches, culverts, and settling basins, rock lining ditches and culverts, and installing water bars and other diversions to direct water from dirt roads and paths to vegetated areas. Student crew applications will be accepted through April 15. For more information, visit www.ohioriverfdn.org.

FORT THOMAS A lineup of mostly Country bands and musicians playing the 2-11:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 27 Merchants & Music festival in Tower Park has been announced. Lynch Country singer Dustin Lynch will be the festival’s headliner, according to a news release from Fort Thomas Renaissance Board. The other live Country performances planned for the main stage will be singer Frankie Ballard and the band Trick Pony.

Nominate a leader of distinction

The Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce is seeking nominations for an award in celebration of the 35th anniversary of one of its flagship programs, Leadership Northern Kentucky (LNK). The Ruth A. Eger Leaders of Distinction award is named for former LNK Program Director Ruth Eger and will honor graduates of the Leadership Northern Kentucky program who have made significant and notable contributions for the betterment of the Northern Kentucky community. All nominees must be graduates of the Leadership Northern Kentucky program. Winners will be announced at the Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce Annual Dinner on Sept. 18 and honored at the 35th anniversary celebration at The Syndicate on Sept. 27. Anyone interested in nominating a leader for this special citation can visit www.nkychamber.com for more information. All nominees must be submitted by May 30.

Youth Conservation teams ready for summer work


LIFE

APRIL 10, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • B5

April is child abuse prevention month By Stephanie Salmons ssalmons@nky.com

FLORENCE — Northern Kentucky leaders and advocates, students and residents gathered at Tom Gill Chevrolet April 1 for the Family Nurturing Center’s Blue Ribbon Child Abuse Awareness Ceremony, marking the start of National Child Abuse Prevention Month. Officials from Boone, Kenton, Campbell and Grant counties addressed the audience before featured speakers Larry Gildea and Dan Horn took the podium. Gildea’s son, Doug, was sexually abused as a child by a neighbor in the 1970s. Never recovering from the incident, Doug committed suicide in 1992. The Cincinnati family told their story in a Cincinnati Enquirer article by reporter Dan Horn last November. “You’re wondering,

someone my age wouldn’t know anything about child abuse,” Gildea began. “Sixty-two years ago or thereabouts, myself, my brother and several other altar boys were molested by our parish priest.” He and his brother survived. They married. They raised families. “And my point is, most of the children who were abused become productive members of society,” Gildea said. “Most. But not all.” He relayed the story of his son, sexually molested by a neighbor at the age of 5. Gildea urged parents not to put their children in situations they can’t control and to ask questions. “As society, it is our responsibility to bring awareness to child abuse,” Gildea said. “April, as you know, has been dedicated child abuse (prevention)

Cincinnati Enquirer reporter Dan Horn, Tom Gill Chevrolet general manager Randy Rahmes, and Larry and Janet Gildea, at the Family Nurturing Center’s blue ribbon ceremony marking the beginning of Child Abuse Prevention Month.STEPHANIE SALMONS/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

month, and that’s a good thing, but there are 11 other months we need to concern ourselves with also.” Horn said during his address the attention span of the media is short, cov-

ering a story and moving on. “That’s not a great part of our business, but it is a part of it,” he said. “We rarely get a chance to really dig into a story and

tell what happens long after that story fades away.” Victims and families, he said, aren’t eager to talk about the experience and no one should feel obligated to tell their stories just because it happened to them. “The trouble is, survivors are the ones who can tell that story best,” Horn said. “Without them, all people know about child abuse is what they see on TV and in the headlines ... and that’s what made Larry’s call so extraordinary. He wanted to talk about it. He wanted to tell Doug’s story. He said it’s important people understand how suffering doesn’t end after the abuse. It doesn’t end when the guy goes to prison. And I agreed. I said that’s not a story we’ve told before and I agreed to tell it.” Following the ceremony, the Gildea family and Horn were among those recognized by the Family

Toyota names outstanding women of Northern Kentucky Toyota, the lead sponsor of the Outstanding Women of Northern Kentucky awards, has named the 2014 honorees. The annual awards celebrate women who have demonstrated leadership in their home, profession, or community. Prior to 2007, The Kentucky Post was lead sponsor of the luncheon program since presenting the first group of honorees. In 2014, the Outstanding Women award celebrates 30 years of honoring nearly 150 women for distinguished service in their professions or to the Northern Kentucky community and who exhibit qualities of personal integrity, perseverance, and leadership. The 2014 honorees are: » Cindy Carris » Jeanne Schroer » Debbie Simpson » Jeanne-Marie Tapke, PhD » Emerging Leader – Crystal Gibson » Special 30th Anniver-

sary Celebration Award – Bennie Doggett » The Henrietta Cleveland Inspiring Carroll Women Award – Christina Rust » New award this year – The Helen Carroll Champion of Education Award – Polly Page Helen Carroll, Toyota’s community relations manager, was instrumental in the continuation of this awards program after the Kentucky Post ended its sponsorship in 2006. Since then, more than 40 women’s stories have been told and another 18 have received scholarships. The awards committee named this award in her honor as she is viewed as a true Champion of Education, as is the first recipient, Polly Page, executive director, Northern Kentucky Education Council.

Additionally the awards are co-sponsored by Northern Kentucky University, Thomas More College and Gateway Community and Technical College. Each year, Toyota and the three colleges fund one $2,000 scholarship for each school. These scholarships will be designated for a deserving female college student who exhibits the same qualities of the Outstanding Women honorees. The 2014 scholarship honorees are: » Gateway Community and Technical College – Betty Cordray » Northern Kentucky University – Melissa Tatum » Thomas More College – Melisa AlJamal The 2014 Outstanding Women of Northern Kentucky luncheon and awards ceremony will be noon Wednesday, April 30, at Receptions in Erlanger. Doors open at 11:30 a.m. Tickets are $30 per per-

Nurturing Center. Horn received a framed poster thanking him for being a partner in prevention for Child Abuse Prevention Month. “It’s just amazing to see how many people are here from all walks of life and all different professions,” Family Nurturing Center executive director Jane Herms said following the ceremony. “And it’s really, I think, a testament to the community in recognition that child abuse can’t be solved by one organization or one industry or one leader. It really takes all of us working together. It’s really heartening to see so many people come out and make the time and take the stance but it really takes moving forward from today with action.”

Want to continue the conversation? Tweet at @SSalmonsNKY

®

son or $300 for a table of 10. Advance reservations required. Checks made payable to LARaterman Associates can be sent to OWNK, c/o LARaterman Associates, 412 Pickett Court, Fort Wright, Ky., 41011. For reservations you may also call 859-5789720 or LARaterman@aol.com.

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Start Up is New program teaching music in group setting Tri-State Ensembles, based in Independence, recently launched a new program called START UP! to provide group lessons for beginning musicians. The program includes: » Group vocal lessons for elementary grades 2-5, June 10 through July 8, Tuesday and Thursday mornings 10-11 a.m., taught by Chelsey Sweatman, director with the Cincinnati Children’s Choir; » Group brass and woodwind classes for grades 6-7, two Sunday afternoons per month, September through December, taught by Bryan Crisp, director of TriState Ensembles, and Wallis Vore, instructor of clarinet at the University of Dayton. Visit www.tristateensembles.com/startup for more information.

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Tri-State Ensembles recently launched a new program called START UP!FILE PHOTO


LIFE

B6 • CCF RECORDER • APRIL 10, 2014

Providing Basic necessities for needy children

Your generous monetary donation provides shoes, coats, glasses and basic necessities to neediest kids right here in the Tri-state. With the current economy, it’s a great way for you to help the children who need it most. So, step up for Neediest Kids of All and send your donation today!

Give to Neediest Kids of All Enclosed is $__________.

Yes, I would like to contribute to NKOA.

Please send this coupon and your check or money order, payable to: NEEDIEST KIDS OF ALL, P.O. Box 636666, Cincinnati, OH 45263-6666

Name____________________________________________________________________________________________ Address____________________________________________________________________________ Apt. No. ______ City_______________________________________________________________________ State _______ Zip ____________ Neediest Kids of All is a non-profit corporation. Its principal place of business is Cincinnati, and it is registered with the Ohio Attorney General as a charitable trust. Contributions are deductible in accordance with applicable tax laws.

Make a credit card contribution online at Neediestkidsofall.com.

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LIFE

APRIL 10, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • B7

DEATHS Virginia Clair Virginia Lois Clair 80, of Bellevue, died March 29, in Newport. She was a bank teller at the Bank of Alexandria, was a member of the Church of God in Alexandria, and enjoyed her group of friends at Breckenridge where they would meet for dinners and card playing. Her son, Rusty Clair, and brother, Ivan Fugate, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Sue Schneider; sons, Jeffery K. Clair, Richard V. Clair, Carl A. Clair and Kenneth Clair; brothers, Rufus Fugate and Carl Eversole; sisters, Ida Fugate, Agatha Combs and Bunny Smith; 11 grandchildren and 17 great-grandchildren. Burial was at Mount Gilead Cemetery.

Ewell Dickerson Ewell “Ralph” Dickerson, 83, of Southgate, died March 28, at his home. He was the owner and operator of Dickerson Chevron/Standard Oil Service Station in Newport for 43 years, an Air Force veteran, a Kentucky Colonel, member of Divine Mercy Parish, and a longtime member of the NKY Saddle Club. Survivors include his wife, Margaret “Peggy” Dickerson; son, Thomas Dickerson; sisters, Jewell McKenzie, Peggy Lou Jones and Carolyn Alexander; three grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Burial was at St. Joseph Cemetery in Wilder. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Home Hospice Care Unit, 85 N. Grand Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075.

Charles Hegge Charles F. Hegge, 82, of Wilder, died March 31, at his residence. He was a retired lithographer with Standard Publishing in Cincinnati, member of St. Catherine of Siena Church, and an Army veteran of Korean War. His daughter, Connie Hemmer,

died previously. Survivors include his wife, Edie Hegge; sons, Mike Hegge and Greg Hegge; daughters, Traci Hunter and Karen Giesting; 15 grandchildren and two greatgrandchildren. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery. Memorials: Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation Greater Cincinnati, 522 Cincinnati Mills Road, Suite B248, Cincinnati, OH 45240; or St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Donald Jourdan Donald C. Jourdan, 79, of Cold Spring, died March 31, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was an Air Force veteran of the Vietnam War, a Kentucky Colonel, and member of the 964 Bellevue Eagles, Cline Social Club and Big Stef’s. Survivors include his sisters, Charlotte Caster, Linda Jourdan and Dianna Klette; and many nieces and nephews. Burial was at Kentucky Veterans Cemetery North in Williamstown. Memorials: Disabled American Veterans, Cold Spring.

ABOUT OBITUARIES Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 283-0404 for more information. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 513-242-4000 for pricing details. For the most up-to-date Northern Kentucky obituaries, click on the “Obituaries” link at cincinnati.com/northernkentucky. She was the owner and operator of the Candlelier Gift Shop in Covington for many years, graduate of Bellevue High School, and member of St. Philip’s Church in Melbourne. Her brother, Terry Peters, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Arthur A. Murray of Cold Spring; sister, Donna Heuer of Edgewood; and two grandchildren. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: St. Philip’s Church, 1404 Mary Ingles Highway, Melbourne, KY 41059.

Cecilia Osterhage

Marguerite Ruth Swing “Maggie” Knauf, 89, died March 27. She was a speech pathologist for Northern Kentucky Easter Seals, a body-recall instructor for the Fort Thomas YMCA, and patron of the musical arts. Her husband, Robert Knauf, died previously. Survivors include her children, William Glenn, Linda Ann, Margaret Louise and Nancy Elaine; five grandchildren, three step-grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery. Memorials: New Perceptions, One Sperti Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Cecilia “Mae” Osterhage, 89, of Dayton, Ky., died April 2, at the Baptist Convalescent Center in Newport. She was a homemaker, member of St. Bernard Church, lifelong resident of Dayton, and loved traveling and her dog, Baby. Her husband, Joseph; siblings, Charles, Lawrence, Albert, William, Harold and Margaret Feldman and Charlotte Steele, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Diane Quinn of Newport, and JoAnn House of Wilder; son, Steven Osterhage of Alexandria; sister, Helen Fornash of Bellevue; seven grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery. Memorials: St. Bernard Church, 5th and Berry Ave., Dayton, KY 41074.

Constance Murray

Enoch Reaves

Marguerite Knauf

Constance “Connie” Murray, 79, of Cold Spring, died March 31, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas.

Enoch Brian James “BJ” Reaves, 34, of Southgate, died March 27, at St. Elizabeth Fort

Thomas. He was a construction worker, was a big UK fan, and loved fishing, camping, cornhole and cooking. His father, Enoch Wayne Reaves, died previously. Survivors include his mother and stepfather, Sharon and Robert Beatsch; maternal grandfather, William Ken Herald; sister, Angelic Opal Boyers; brother, Michael Wayne Reaves; nephew, Braedon Reaves; and niece, Autumn Creekmore. Memorials: Dobbling, Muehlenkamp-Erschell Funeral Home, 241 Fairfield Ave., Bellevue, KY 41073.

Raymond Richard Jr. Raymond F. “Buck” Richard Jr., 71, of Cold Spring, died March 26, at Christ Hospital in Cincinnati. He was employed by the Crosset Produce Co. in Cincinnati for 35 years before retiring, was a member of the Church of Christ, and loved to camp, fish, hunt, travel and spend time with family. His brothers, Clifford and Larry Richard; daughter, Karen Marcum; and son, Kenneth Marcum, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Sandra Murray Richard of Cold Spring; sister, Regina “Jeanne” Clos of Melbourne; sons, Raymond F. “Lil’ Buck” Richard III and David Marcum of Cold Spring, Ricky Marcum of Lebanon, Tenn., and John Marcum Jr. of Ludlow; daughters, Koni Lambert and Kimberly Marcum of Newport; 13 grandchildren and 22 great-grandchildren. Burial was at Alexandria Cemetery.

Memorials: LVAD of Christ Hospital, Suite 100, 2139 Auburn Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45219.

Arvil Sexton Arvil J. Sexton, 74, of Erlanger, died April 1, at his daughter’s home in Taylor Mill. He was a retired vice president of marketing for Drexel Heritage Furniture, and attended Erlanger Baptist Church. Memorials: American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017. His wife, Mary McNeil Sexton, and daughter, Teresa Doan, died previously. Survivors include his daughter, Linda Siegert of Taylor Mill; son, Rodney Sexton of Erlanger; brother, Eldon Sexton of Cincinnati; sister, Ivonia Anderson of Newport; 12 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Interment was at Highland Cemetery in Fort Mitchell.

Linda Spicer Linda Sue Spicer, 77, of Alexandria, died March 29, at her home. She cared for many as a CNA, and loved spending time with her family. Her husband, Kelly, and son, Darrell G. Spicer, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Gregory B. and Kevin D. Spicer; daughters, Deborah Raleigh and Kimberly Schnorbus; brothers, Eli and Preston Sebastion; seven grandchildren and nine greatgrandchildren. Memorials: American Cancer Society; or St. Elizabeth Hospice.

Joyce Tucker Joyce Ann Tucker, 74, of Alexandria, died April 2, at her

St. Elizabeth Edgewood. Her daughter, Tina Garcia; siblings, Dorothy Dinser, William Penick, Loretta Barth, Walter Junior Penick and Charles Robert Penick, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Jeff Edward Tucker; children, Stella Woods of Florence, David Tucker of Harrison Co., and Jessie R. Blaine of Florida; siblings, Bernice Collins of Florence, Mary Martin of Fort Thomas, Joe Myers of Florence, and Eugene Hughes of Florence; many grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Burial was at Burlington Cemetery. Memorials: St. Henry Catholic Church, 3813 Dixie Highway, Elsmere, KY 41018.

Lena Wells Lena Marjorie Wells, 87, of Falmouth, died April 2, at the River Valley Nursing Home in Butler. She was retired from the former Dr. Scholl’s shoe factory in Falmouth, and member of the Blanket Creek Baptist Church. Her husband, Charles Elva Wells, and nine siblings, died previously. Survivors include her son, Charles Donald Wells of Alexandria; daughter, Linda Joan Nesbitt of Fort Thomas; four grandchildren and four greatgrandchildren. Burial was at Riverside Cemetery. Memorials: Blanket Creek Baptist Church, 5080 Broadford Road, Falmouth, KY 41040; or River Valley Nursing Home Patient Fund, 305 Taylor St., Butler, KY 41006.

Dunnhubby helping women DunnhumbyUSA recently donated 20 computers and monitors to Women Helping Women. The equipment will help the agency’s work be more efficient and will aid

clients as they search for jobs and complete their recovery. DunnhumbyUSA also supports Women Helping Women monetarily and with a holiday giving tree.

CONNECT WITH VOTERS

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Democrat Voters

83%

Republican Voters

81%

Independent Voters

If you are running for a local office this year, make sure voters remember you and your story when they vote in the primaries this May. Leverage Enquirer Media as part of your political campaign and we’ll make sure they do. Your success is our #1 priority. Contact us today to learn more about affordable packages in print and online.

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LIFE

B8 • CCF RECORDER • APRIL 10, 2014

Village Players styling with ‘Steel Magnolias’ The Village Players presents “Steel Magnolias” written by Robert Harling, directed by Amy Hamilton, May 2-10, at Village Players Theater in Fort Thomas. All profits from this annual spring charity fundraiser will be donated to Family Promise of Northern Kentucky (formerly Interfaith Hospitality Network). “We look forward to entertaining you and sharing this wonderful, emotional story with you while we also help our neighbors in need,” said producer Valeria Amburgey. Six performances of Steel Magnolias will be presented theater, 8 N. Fort Thomas Ave. Tickets are $15 and can be purchased at the door or in advance by calling 859392-0500. Performance dates and times are 8 p.m. Friday and Saturday, May 2 and 3, and Thursday-Saturday, May 8, 9 and10; and 3 p.m. Sunday, May 4. For more details, visit www.villageplayers.biz. Directed by Amy Hamilton, produced by Valeria Amburgey, Steel Magnolias features Victoria Covarrubias of Cincinnati as Truvy Jones; Kimberly Boyle of Union as Annelle Dupuy-Desoto; Teresa Myers of Fort Thomas as Clairee Belcher; Eliza-

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beth Hall of Fort Thomas as Shelby EatentonLatcherie; Anne-Marie Ireland of Loveland as M’Lynn Eatenton; Angela Klocke Forbes of Fort Thomas as Ouiser Boudreaux. The stage manager is Rachel Hawkins Family Promise is a nonprofit and faith-based collaborative that empowers Northern Kentucky children and their families experiencing temporary homelessness to attain sustainable independence. A network of congregations and volunteers meet homeless families’ immediate needs for shelter, meals, and comprehensive support services. To learn more, visit the Family Promise web-

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site at www.familypromise.org. The Village Players have been entertaining audiences in Northern Kentucky with awardwinning productions of modern and contemporary comedies and dramas for mre than 45 years. The award-winning community theater group began producing plays in 1967 under the auspices of the Fort Thomas Woman’s Club. Village Players presents three regular season shows yearly, plus a children’s show, with the proceeds of its spring production traditionally donated to a Northern Kentucky charitable organization.

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