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FORT THOMAS

RECORDER

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Fort Thomas

THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 2014

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RETURNING CHAMPS A5 2014 could be even better for Highlands boys track and field

BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS

Fort Thomas boutique opens in former Vito’s Cafe By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@communitypress.com

FORT THOMAS — Monera Chic Boutique is the first business to open in the city this year, reinventing the space where the first business closed this year. The boutique will open inside the former Vito’s Cafe at 654 Highland Ave. Vito’s closed after a New Year’s Eve dinner for 200 people after 12 years in business at the same location.

GOP primary will decide District 1 Constable race By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@communitypress.com

Serving court papers including summonses is how both incumbent Campbell County District 1 Constable Ken Warden and challenger David Arthur plan to use the office’s powers, but the office’s authority also extends into law enforcement. Both candidates say they won’t use their powers of arrest, but working as a volunteer for police remains a goal for Arthur, who is seeking his first elected office ever. Warden, of Fort Thomas, is seeking a second fouryear term, and promises not be involved with law enforcement. There is no Democratic candidate to face the winner of the May 20 primary election in the Nov. 4 general election. Warden said he has been serving summonses, subpoenas, eviction notices and divorce papers in a confidential and respectful manner. Delivering court papers is the primary role of the job in Northern Kentucky counties, he said. “I don’t hold myself out to be a police officer,” Warden said. The first thing Warden said he did after being elected was take the training offered through the Kentucky Constables Association on topics including how to properly serve court papers. Sessions on t writing tickets taught by the Kentucky State Police were something Warden said has never used, and plans not to use. “My goal is to bring the professionalism to the serSee CONSTABLE, Page A2

“Honestly, the biggest problem I have now is not having enough space to put them in,” she said. “We’ve got a great problem here.” There are vacancies right now including office space available behind the Campbell County YMCA at U.S. 27 and South Fort Thomas Avenue, in the Fort Thomas Towne Center in the 40 block of North Fort Thomas Avenue, and in the Midway District on South Fort

The boutique will sell jewelry, clothing, purses, scarves, iPad covers, candles, gifts and accessories. For Debbie Buckley, the city’s economic development director and renaissance manager, keeping track of vacant business space has become easy in the past two years. Buckley said she usually gets at least one phone call a day from people seeking to bring a business to Fort Thomas.

DAVID ARTHUR Incumbent: No. Age: 47 Job: Employee in the heat treatment manufacturing division at Ford Motor Arthur Co. in SharPROVIDED onville for 18 years, small business owner in Alexandria for 10 years. Education: High school graduate. Political experience: Served as a special volunteer deputy under former Campbell County Sheriff John Dunn. Family: Married with four children. Website: NA Twitter: NA Facebook page: David Arthur for Campbell County Constable District 1.

KEN WARDEN Incumbent: Yes (for 2nd District). Age: 63 Job: Owner of Warden & Associates Realtors in Fort Thomas. Warden Education: PROVIDED Associates degree in real estate from Northern Kentucky University. Political experience: Candidate in 1998 for the Kentucky 68th House District seat (was not elected), and Constable for the district for the last four years. Family: A daughter, Melanie Warden-Dozier, and son Nicholas Warden. Website: NA Twitter: NA Facebook page: NA. E-mail: kwarden4@twc.com

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cmayhew@communitypress.com

FORT THOMAS — The city has agreed to allow a private conservation group to forever preserve six acres of forest within the 14.5 acres of Rossford Park. Council voted 6-0 on April 7 to enter into a legal conservation easement with the nonprofit Fort Thomas Forest Conservancy to maintain an area of woods near the playground and the ball field furthest from the park’s street entrance. Rossford Park, at 219 Rossford Ave., was reopened in the spring of 2012 after renovations added more parking, a playground area, rest rooms and two new ball fields. Rossford remains the newest park, or remodeled park, in the city. City Attorney Jann Seinfaden said the agreement is for the conservancy to maintain the area within the easement as a natural area. No new buildings will be allowed there, Seinfaden said. “They’ll have walking trails and there will be no construction on it,” she said. As part of the conservancy’s plans for the easement area, a Day in the Park has been sched-

Fort Thomas residents Jessica and Garett Gibbs push their twin 20-month-old children Lillian, left, and Landon on swings in view of woods, at upper right, where the city and Fort Thomas Forest Conservancy have agreed to preserve with a conservation easement. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

uled on Saturday, April 26. Hours are 2-5 p.m. Day in the Park will begin with a tree planting ceremony honoring the partnership between the city and the conservancy to preserve and enhance forests. Afterward will be games for children, presentations and a chance to plant 400 tree seedlings and re-

By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@communitypress.com

Constables are elected positions required by Kentucky’s Constitution since 1850, and have the same law enforcement powers as sheriffs including the ability to arrest people. Any constable may, with the approval of the county fiscal court, equip a vehicle with emergency lights and sirens – a per-

mission the county governments in Boone, Campbell and Kenton have not been granting. The position requires no training in law enforcement. Kentucky does not require constables have any law enforcement training, but they are required to maintain at least $10,000 bond of security for doing their work. The powers of a constable include serving summonses, sub-

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move litter and unwanted debris from the conservation easement area. “I really hope it is a learning event for conservation and forestry,” said Trisha Schroeder, a conservancy member and organizer of Day in the Park. See ROSSFORD, Page A2

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ORTHOPAEDIC CENTERS

meeting as part of her annual report to city leaders. In addition to the closing of Vito’s after New Year’s Eve, the only other business closing was of Mio’s Pizza at 15. N. Fort Thomas Ave. in July 2013. The six new businesses openings in Fort Thomas in 2013 included Crossfit Soto, Suzy Q’s, Kacy Cierley and Sarah Richardson Photography, Fort

City, conservancy preserving Rossford Park forest land

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Thomas Avenue, Buckley said. A single storefront is available on Highland Avenue, she said. Another space in the Towne Center is space the city is working to attract storefront businesses to as part of an arts and cultural district, Buckley said. “We really want that retail vibe there,” she said. Buckley reviewed the businesses openings and closings from 2013 at the April 7 council

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poenas, attachments, notices, rules and orders of the court in all criminal, penal and civil cases, according to a 2007 Kentucky Legislative Research Commission report on the duties of elected county officials. Constables do not receive a salary, but are compensated by fees. Constables are paid by attorneys $20 for delivering and returning a set of court See POLICE, Page A2 Vol. 14 No. 31 © 2014 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


NEWS

A2 • FORT THOMAS RECORDER • APRIL 17, 2014

Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Obituaries .............. B6 Schools ..................A4 Sports ....................A5 Viewpoints .............A7

Rossford Continued from Page A1

It will be a day to come see what forestry there is in Fort Thomas, and to find out what a conversation easement is and what the plans are for the ease-

FORT THOMAS RECORDER

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ment area, Schroeder said. One of the things the conservancy does is look at planting native plant species and eliminating invasive plants, Schroeder said. “We have a group called the Eradicators who go in after invasive plant species,” she said.

“Rossford is going to need a lot of that come fall. There’s a lot of honeysuckle to be removed.” The conservancy plans to restore the area over several years to a quality forest, Schroeder said. Councilman Eric Haas said having people willing to work to improve the park on their own time is

good for the city. “I want to thank you all for partnering with us on Rossford Park,” said Mayor Mary H. Brown. The conservancy brings manpower to coordinate planting native trees, flowers and grasses and will be the main force in removing invasive plant species including

Asian honeysuckle, said City Administrator Donald W. Martin. “This partnership and the establishment of the conservation easement will position the city to better avail itself of grant opportunities for reforestation, invasive species eradication and stream restoration,” Martin said.

Boutique

the Fort Thomas Business Association to promote the new My Fort Thomas mobile app and website www.myfortthomas.com. The city’s Renaissance Board meets on the fourth Monday of each month, and has subcommittees on design, organization, economic restructuring and promotions. Part of Buckley’s job when she started in her position in the city seven

years ago was reviving the Midway District, the businesses along South Fort Thomas Avenue where there were vacant buildings. The Midway District is across from the city’s namesake historic U.S. Army fort where many of the buildings remain as part of the city’s Tower Park. Council member Roger Peterman said Fort Thomas Renaissance im-

plies the city is changing and improving to something better. The amount of progress made by Renaissance since it was created years ago has been tremendous with a city full of businesses, Peterman said. “I don’t think it’s a renaissance anymore,” he said. “I think it’s been achieved.”

Continued from Page A1

Thomas Central, Jewels on the Avenue and Brideface. Buckley said she is not able to announce anything yet, but there are three new businesses likely coming to the Towne Center. Fort Thomas Renaissance is also working with

Constable Continued from Page A1

vice of court documents.” Arthur said he has no

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plans to arrest anyone if elected and thinks serving papers and helping support police are both things he will do. “Primarily, I’m going to serve (court) papers,” he said. Arthur said he does want to volunteer to help the police, and plans to be involved in the Watchdog Dad program where his son attends classes at Campbell Ridge Elementary School. “I would like to work with the police chief in Alexandria,” Arthur said. Arthur said he thinks he can work with Alexandria to be an extra set of eyes in the school. “It wouldn’t cost the taxpayers a dime,” he said.

(859) 904-4640

Police Continued from Page A1

papers in cases including divorces and summonses. The county’s sheriff’s office uses the same fee schedule and also delivers court papers. Arcane duties constables are eligible to collect fees for include $3 for killing and burying a distempered horse or mule, and $1 for castrating a bull. Attempts to abolish the constable position in Kentucky in the last decade have failed. In 2013 Rep. Adam Koenig, R-Erlanger,

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filed a bill that failed to win passage in the Kentucky General Assembly to give counties the power to decide whether to eliminate constables. Koenig has reintroduced HB 158 again in the 2014 legislative session. The bill was sent to a house committee on elections, constitutional amendments and intergovernmental affairs March 5 – where it remains. The Kentucky Department of Criminal Justice Training issued a 263-page report Constables in Kentucky stating the position does not serve an essential law enforcement function.

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NEWS

APRIL 17, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • A3

Campbell County hoops and dodges for heart health By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@communitypress.com

ALEXANDRIA — Students having a ball in Amber Amstutz’s gym classes at Campbell County Middle School is nothing new, but April 8 was about hooping it up and dodging balls for the heart. Amstutz’s classes raised $1,500 over a month’s time for the American Heart Association and celebrated with a Hoops for the Heart day in the gym. Players from the Northern Kentucky University men’s basketball team guided students in shooting lessons, and students then played Heart Attack Dodge Ball. The object of the dodge ball game was to dodge yellow heart attack balls and try to catch a symbolic life-saving red ball to get a player back into the

game. The games were the culmination of a month of learning about heart health. McKinley Miller, a seventh-grader from Alexandria, said she already plays softball and basketball regularly because she wants to stay healthy. Miller said she works out daily because a family history makes her susceptible to being overweight. “I guess it hits home a little bit,” she said. Amstutz, a health and physical education teacher, said the main goal of the month was to raise awareness that heart disease is the No. 1 killer of people in the U.S. Money donated to the heart association also goes back to supporting physical education in schools, teaching CPR to people and developing research and new technol-

ogy to fight heart disease, she said. The $1,500 was donated to the heart association’s Cincinnati area chapter. Students have been told in gym classes about what heart disease is and how exercise and good nutrition are things people can do for prevention, Amstutz said. “I wanted them to understand what heart disease is,” she said. “It’s a generic term for every kind of heart problem.” Amstutz said heart disease was something stu-

dents weren’t already thinking about even though it is all around them. “A lot of kids either knew someone or were themselves born with sick hearts,” she said. Students hear all the time about eating right, exercising and not to smoke, but the why is just as important, Amstutz said. “To give them a reason why and how important the heart is really drove it home,” she said.

McKinlee Miller, a seventh-grader of Alexandria, laughs as she plays dodge ball during the Hoops for Heart celebration at Campbell County Middle School.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

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SCHOOLS

A4 • CCF RECORDER • APRIL 17, 2014

COMMUNITY

RECORDER

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

ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS

Cincinnati.com/northernkentucky

Investment game turns students into

VIRTUAL MILLIONAIRES

By Amy Scalf

ascalf@communitypress.com

INDEPENDENCE — Through careful planning, perfect math and some good old-fashioned plain good luck, 440 seventhgrade students became millionaires this year. The imaginary funds were earned by students throughout Kenton County in a virtual stock market portfolio investment simulation game sponsored by Fidelity Investments. “It’s a realistic thing for you. One day you’re going to have a job and start your 401K accounts,” said Nicole Gordon, Fidelity Investments spokeswoman. She said the program allowed students to make a minimum $27 investment each week. “If you make those minimum investments, you can become a millionaire,” said Gordon. The year-long “Investing in Students, Making Math Count” program included nearly 1,300 students from Kenton County Schools and Covington Independent Schools. The top 64 teams, comprised of 128 seventh-graders from Woodland, Summit View, Twenhofel, Turkey Foot and Holmes middle schools competed in an NCAA-style investment tournament held at the Fidelity Investments campus in Covington. “It’s cool to win money,” said Brandon Chow, who along with his Summit View Middle School classmate James Cox made up the second-place team in the program finals. Sabrina Schuttemeyer and Holly Mills from Turkey Foot Middle School won first place. The Holmes team of Antere Brown and Zachary Thomas earned third place, and the final four was rounded out with McKensi Meyer and Madison

Summit View Middle students Brandon Chow and James Cox roll the dice to determine stock prices during Fidelity Investments' portfolio simulation game on Friday, April 4. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Stanfield, also from Turkey Foot Middle. “I love to see learning,” said Terri Cox-Cruey, Kenton County Schools superintendent. “We can’t do it alone. We need partners like Fidelity.” The one-day tournament included students with the highest portfolio values, but the program took place in classrooms throughout the year, with help from Fidelity volunteers who visited schools with activities designed to enhance mathemat-

ics and financial skills. Representatives from Kenton County Schools, Fidelity Investments, Ninthwave and Omniology, along with researchers from Northern Kentucky University, developed the program in 2011 as an innovative way to implement the Common Core State Standards for math and engage students in real-world relevent mathematical curriculum.

Calculators, play money and plastic chips were used to calculate stock prices and determine the winning portfolio during Fidelity Investments' Investing in Students, Make Math Count program. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY

Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @AmyScalfNky

RECORDER

SCHOOL NOTES

COLLEGE CORNER Ft. Thomas student on Dean’s List

Bennett T. Paradis, son of Philip and Marjorie Paradis of Fort Thomas, received academic honors at Boston University by making the Dean’s List for the fall semester 2013. A junior at Boston University, Paradis is majoring in biology with a specialization in ecology and conservation biology in the University’s College of Arts and Sciences. Paradis earned a 3.60/4.0 grade point average. He is a member of the Masters Swim Club, intramural water polo team, and is a Boston University lifeguard.

EKU honors graduates

Eastern Kentucky University recently recognized 1,111 graduates at the conclusion of the Fall 2013 semester. Among the graduates: Patricia Renae Bode, of Alexandria, Summa Cum Laude B.S. in elementary education teaching; Megan Nichole Borth, of Alexandria, B.S. in middle-grade education; Chelsie Lynn Roderick, of Alexandria, B.A. in general studies in health sciences; Timothy Rashad Berkemeier, of Bellevue, B.S. in sport management; Constance Blair Adkins, of Fort Thomas, B.A. in public relations;

Lauren Shaye Thompson, of Fort Thomas, B.B.A. in computer information systems; and Courtney Lynn Weinel, of Fort Thomas, B.S. in special education.

EKU honors president’s list students

The following students earned president’s list honors for the Fall 2013 semester at Eastern Kentucky University: John William Miller of Alexandria, a senior fire, arson and explosion investigation major; Marissa Nicole Visse of Alexandria, a freshman pre-occupational science major; Jessica Bailey White of Alexandria, a senior family and consumer science teaching major; Angela Marie Lauer of California, a sophomore apparel design and merchandising major; Kaytlin Paige Siegmundt of California, a sophomore psychology major; Constance Blair Adkins of Fort Thomas, a senior public relations major; Abby Rose Caudill of Fort Thomas, a junior broadcasting and electronic media major; Bethany Lynn Metzner of Fort Thomas, a senior music major; Bennett M. Parker of Fort Thomas, a senior political science major;

Katherine Rose Reynolds of Fort Thomas, a senior elementary education teaching major; Sarah Parker Schklar of Fort Thomas, a junior middlegrade education major; Emily Rose Tucker of Fort Thomas, a senior social work major; Hailey Elise Yeager of Fort Thomas, a sophomore public relations major; Joshua David Lang of Fort Thomas, a senior political science major; Logan Gregory Hardt of Highland Heights, a junior criminal justice major; Kyle Daniel Dorriere of Newport, a senior french major; Nathan A. Rawe of Newport, a senior biology major; Brennan Robert Daunt of Southgate, a junior history major. The president’s list was established to recognize outstanding academic achievement. It is bestowed upon fulltime undergraduate students who attain a perfect 4.0 gradepoint average for a semester.

grade below a C were named to the list.

Runyan named to dean’s list

Campbell students excel

Randall Runyan, of Fort Thomas, was named to the Fall 2013 dean’s list at Wake Forest University. Students who achieve a 3.4 grade-point average, with no

Students honored at UD

The following local students were named to the University of Dayton’s dean’s list or dean’s recognition list for the Fall 2013 semester. John Bardo of Fort Thomas, Shae Brennan of Fort Thomas, David Christian of Fort Thomas, Jack Grimm of Fort Thomas, Mary List of Cold Spring, Kathryn Schaber of Fort Thomas, Nathan Sevier of Cold Spring. To qualify for the dean’s list, an undergraduate degreeseeking student must have a minimum of a 3.5 grade-point average for that semester and must have been enrolled for 12 or more credits that semester. To qualify for the dean’s recognition list, an undergraduate degree-seeking student must have a minimum of a 3.5 GPA for that semester and must have been enrolled no less than six credits and not more than 11 and one-half credits that semester. Maria Froendhoff and Olivia Otto, both of Fort Thomas, each were named to the Wittenberg University dean’s list for the 2013 Fall semester, maintaining a 3.5 grade-point average.

W. Ron Adams offers scholarships

Erlanger attorney W. Ron Adams is offering two $500 scholarships to Northern Kentucky high school seniors: » The Lady Ruth Adams Fifth Annual Memorial Scholarship, given to a first-generation college student; » The W. Ron Adams Fourth Annual Success with Disabilities Scholarship, given to a high school senior who has a certified disability. Applications are available in schools. Deadline to apply for both scholarships is April 28.

Moyer students talk dental health

The first-grade students at Ruth Moyer Elementary in Fort Thomas recently participated in a Dental Fair, provided by Dr. Jerrod Dempsey and his staff. The students learned about the importance of taking good care of their teeth. As a follow-up to this event the students met with Karen Yates, executive director of the Hosea House. She expressed the need for toothbrushes and toothpaste for the homeless. The students then took up a collection of dental-health products to donate to the Hosea House.


SPORTS

APRIL 17, 2014 • FORT THOMAS RECORDER • A5

COMMUNITY

RECORDER

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

HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL

Cincinnati.com/northernkentucky

Highlands senior John Michael Griffith (916) is one of the team’s top runners. FILE PHOTO

Returning champs lead Highlands boys track By Adam Turer presspreps@gmail.com

FORT THOMAS — As successful as the 2013 season ended up for Highlands High School’s boys track and field team, 2014 could be even better. The boys placed fourth in the state as a team and produced two individual champions. Both champs are back to lead the Bluebirds in 2014, as they aim for a Class 2A team title. Highlands previously won boys track and field state championships in 1959 and 1920. “Our expectations every year is to win the regional and state titles. Winning a couple events at state last year has not changed that,” first-year head coach Ryan Leopold said. “What it does do is show that winning is possible and with hard work, we can compete for a state title this year and in the future.” Senior John Michael Griffith will carry the team early in the season. The defending Class 2A state champion in the 3,200 will again lead the Bluebirds’ 4x800 relay team, which placed second in the state in 2013. Two of the other three members of that relay team also return - sophomores Matthew Gray and Ethan Shuley. Shuley placed fourth behind Griffith in the 3,200. The Bluebirds also bring back three out of four members of the 4x200 and 4x400 relay teams. “I expect us to be strong

in all areas this year. We should be really strong in the distance races returning all but one state participant from last season and we should be able to compete for championships in all races from the 800 to 3,200,” Leopold said. “Another area of strength is the 200 and 400 races. We return three of four legs of our relays that competed at state last year and we are hoping these guys take the jump forward and keep improving.” Senior Ryan Greene, the defending Class 2A state champion and school record holder in the 400, is working his way back from a knee injury suffered in December during basketball season. He recently committed to run at the University of Cincinnati next year. His eventual return will be a big boost to the Bluebirds. Junior Devin DuPont and freshman Jared Pulsfort will lead the sprinters in Greene’s absence. It will be hard to improve on last season’s capper of two individual state champions, but there is one thing that could make 2014 even more special. “I wouldn’t say this season could be much more memorable because we were able to leave last year with two state champions,” said Leopold, “but I know our runners want to win a team state title and seeing how happy that would make them would definitely make it as memorable.”

Alex Veneman, far left, and teammates celebrate after Veneman reaches home plate from his grand slam home run in the second inning. Highlands beat Holy Cross 10-0 April 9 at NKU as part of the Reds Futures Showcase Series. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Baseball tourneys in full swing

Highlands beat Holy Cross 10-0 as part of the Reds Futures Showcase April 9 at NKU. Joey Cochran struck out eight batters in a five-inning, one-hit shutout. Alex Veneman hit a grand slam. Brady Murray had two hits in the first two innings with two runs scored and a triple. Highlands plays at the Harrison County tourney April 17-19. Newport Central Catholic lost to Beechwood 6-2 in the All “A” regional final and hosts Covington Catholic 12 p.m. Thursday, April 17. Newport Central Catholic starting pitcher Mitch Pangallo (22) throws a pitch against Ludlow Geoff Thornsburg (4) in the first inning of the All “A” Ninth Region semifinals April 8 at UC Medical Center Stadium in Florence. JOSEPH

Newport Central Catholic’s Jake Yeager (10) congratulates Kole Zenni (9) after Zenni scored on Tommy Donnelly’s single to right field against Ludlow.JOSEPH FUQUA II/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

COMMUNITY

Highlands senior Joey Cochran throws to Holy Cross during his one-hit shutout. Highlands beat Holy Cross 10-0 April 9 at NKU as part of the Reds Futures Showcase Series. JAMES WEBER/THE

RECORDER

COMMUNITY RECORDER

FUQUA II/THE

PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS jweber@nky.com

first in the 400 and 800, respectively.

Baseball

Girls Track

By James Weber

» Newport Central Catholic beat Cooper 1210 April 1. Tommy Donnelly had three hits and three RBI.

Boys Track

» Bishop Brossart dominated the distance and field events to finish with 199 points and take first place in the Campbell County Championships April 8. Highlands took first place in the 100, 200, 400 and 800 meters to finish second place with 131. Newport Central Catholic rounded out the top three with 105.5; they narrowly edged out fourth place Newport which finished with 104.5. Highlands junior Alex Veneman took first in the 100 and 200. Junior Devin Dupont and senior John Michael Griffith finished

» Newport Central Catholic took first place at the Campbell County Championships as they won the 100 and 200 meter dashes, 4x200 meter relay, high jump, triple jump, shot put and discus. Senior Chandler Cain won the 100 and 200, Keyaira Lankheit won the high jump, junior Olivia Schadler won the triple jump, and senior Abbie Lukens won the shot put and discus throw. Highlands finished in second by two points. The Bluebirds won the 4x400 and 4x800 relays while freshman Chloe Gastright won the 3,200.

Softball

» In the opening round of the Ninth Region All “A” Classic, Newport Central Catholic freshman Haley Meyers

pitched her second career no-hitter, beating Ludlow 16-1. She struck out 12. Taylor Burkart hit her first career home run. Casey Kohls had four hits. » NCC won the All “A” Ninth Region title April 11, beating St. Henry 8-2 in the final. Haley Meyers pitched a two-hitter. Michaela Ware, Casey Kohls and Molly Mertle all went 2-for-4, and Loren Zimmerman went 4-for-4 with a double and three RBI. NCC goes to the All “A” state tournament April 26-27 in Owensboro.

Coaching News

» Notre Dame Academy athletic director Kim Gunning will step down from the position after 18 years. She was also a head volleyball coach there until 2001. Sara McSorley will step down as head girls soccer coach after having her second son in February. She had a 195-40-19

record in10 years, leading NDA to three state titles and two runner-up finishes.

Officiating

» The following area officials, umpires and referees were named finalists in their sports for KHSAA Outstanding Official of the Year: Jimmy Guerra (Ft. Thomas, baseball) and Michael Pangallo (Alexandria, basketball). The winner will be announced at the 21st Annual Officials Recognition Banquet on May 4 at the KHSAA office in Lexington.

Kid Glove time

» There more than 5,000 ticket vouchers remain for two Cincinnati Reds “Kid Glove” games on May 13 and 14 against the San Diego Padres. Vouchers are $10 each and can be redeemed for a View Level seat at Great American Ball Park to ei-

ther of those games. Vouchers are issued on a consignment basis and any amateur baseball or softball team, including high school teams, is eligible to participate. Participating teams receive 85 percent of their sales in equipment for the 2015 season. Contact Paul Kramer at paulwink@fuse.net.

Camps

» NewCath basketball will have camps for grade school students. The girls’ camp will be June 9-12 and the boys’ camp will be June 16-19. The cost will be $55 if registered before May 23. For more details, registration form and waiver, visit ncchs.com or stop by NCC from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. Incoming freshmen are welcome and encouraged to attend. Questions, contact Coach Kenny Collopy at kcollopy@ncchs.com.

TMC Notes

» Thomas More College junior Lucas Nare was the Presidents’ Athletic Conference Men’s Track athlete of the week. Nare captured individual first-place finishes in both the 100 (10.89) and 200 (21.64) at the DePauw University Outdoor Invitational. His time in the 200 established new Thomas More and meet records, bettering Illinois Wesleyan University’s Matt Harden’s previous meet record (21.81), which was set in 2008. Nare also ran on the Saints’ sixthplace 4x100 relay (43.86). » Thomas More College senior Michael Marcagi was the PAC Men’s Golfer of the Week. Marcagi helped lead the Saints to an eighth-place finish at the 15-team Ohio Wesleyan Strimer Memorial Invitational, shooting a three-over 145 (71-74) to finish third out of 88.


SPORTS & RECREATION

A6 • FORT THOMAS RECORDER • APRIL 17, 2014

Campbell County tennis teams swing into action By James Weber jweber@nky.com

CAMPBELL COUNTY —

Here is a look at tennis teams in Campbell County early this season.

Bellevue

The Tigers have a young team with one senior listed on the roster in Alex Thompson. Eighthgrader Brad Reed is off to the best start on the team with a 4-3 singles record. Bellevue lists three players on its girls roster, juniors Mackenzie Davis and Skylar Mullis, and freshman Maddie Schweitzer. Sarah Futscher of Bishop Brossart, center, battles for rebound postion with Ohio players Josey Buckingham of New Richmond and Ana Richter of Talawanda in the Ohio-Kentucky basketball all-star doubleheader April 12 at Thomas More College. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

All-Stars show their skills The Ohio-Kentucky basketball all-star doubleheader was April 12 at Thomas More College. Bishop Brossart’s Sarah Futscher and Newport Central Catholic’s Nikki Kiernan played for the Kentucky girls, who lost 114-94. NCC senior Jake Schulte scored six points for the Ky. boys team, which lost 100-91. Nicole Kiernan of Newport Central Catholic grabs a rebound for the Kentucky All-Stars. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Jake Schulte of Newport Central Catholic battles for a rebound for the Kentucky All-Stars. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

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Campbell County

The Camels graduated 11 seniors including two state qualifiers. Coach Jeremiah Sowards said five of his players took part in USTA tournaments in the offseason and are the most prepared of any team in his five years. Top players start with junior Drake Boling, sophomores Mason Bertram; Jake Walters and Hogan Oldiges; and sixthgrader Anderson McDowell.

Highlands

» The Bluebirds were 10th Region champions last season for head coach Collin Shadwell. Sophomore Ben Emery was the individual singles champion in the regional tournament. Junior Max Freyberger is also a returning starter. He is teaming with senior Tylo Mitchell in doubles in the early season. Sophomore

Alex Traylor is a strong newcomer to singles, and fifth-grader Peter Laskey hopes to start the same road to success as his older sisters. Highlands hosts Dixie Heights April 22 and Cooper April 23. » Head coach Kristin Laskey returns five of seven starters from last year’s 10th Region champions, the ninth year in a row the Bluebirds have claimed that title. Junior Meredith Laskey returns at singles, where she has dominated the regional singles competition in recent years, winning the past five titles Sophomore Lexi Herman and senior Abby Herman are returning regional doubles titlists. Sophomore Sarah Hoffmann returns in singles and sophomore Lauren Auteri will likely go to doubles after playing third singles. Highlands hosts South Oldham April 17 and plays at Dixie Heights April 21. A showdown with Notre Dame occurs Friday, April 25, at Tower Park.

NCC

The top girls players going into the season are Whitney Fields, Maria Wormald, Madeline Guthrie and Mackenzie Freeman. The top boys players are Luke Holtz, Ty Meyer, Emerson Dawson, Tyler Rawe and Daniel McKay. Sam Beiting, the head coach of both squads, said the team has senior leadership. The NewCath boys next play at Scott April 22. The girls hosts Calvary April 24.

Come down and join Paul Dehner, Jr., and fellow Enquirer Sports’ personalities at Moerlein Lager House on Thursday, April 24 at 5:30pm for our live show to talk all things Reds – on and off the field. Don’t miss the fun! You never know what could happen on a live show.

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VIEWPOINTS

APRIL 17, 2014 • FORT THOMAS RECORDER • A7

COMMUNITY

RECORDER

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

EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM

Cincinnati.com/northernkentucky

In Kentucky, victims have a bill of rights Law enforcement officials, commonwealth attorneys and county attorneys have long recognized the need for laws to protect victims. In 1998, they worked with the General Assembly in developing the Kentucky’s Victims Bill of Rights, which was designed to help victims who have suffered direct or threatened physical, financial or emotional harm from crimes such as stalking, unlawful imprisonment, use of a minor in a sexual performance, terroristic threatening, menacing, harassing communications, intimidating a witness, homicide, rob-

bery, rape, assault, sodomy, kidnapping, burglary, sexual abuse, wanton endangerment and criminal abuse. Steven J. The Victims Franzen Bill of Rights COMMUNITY enumerates RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST several provisions for the benefit of victims including among others: » Information on available protective, emergency, social and medical services;

» Information about the availability of crime victim compensation when applicable, community based treatment programs and the judicial process; » Notification of when the accused is arrested; » Notification of important occurrences in their case and prompt updates as to scheduling changes that affect a victim’s appearance when required to testify as a witness; » Information on how to register for notifications from the commonwealth when a person has been released from a prison, jail, or psychiatric

facility; » Consultation by the prosecutor on the disposition of the case, including negotiated plea agreements; » Prompt return of property held as evidence by the commonwealth; » Assistance in informing employers when prosecution necessitates the victim’s absence from work. County attorneys and commonwealth attorneys in most counties have employees known as victims rights advocates who have the primary responsibility to work with and help crime victims in district

and circuit court. If you are a victim of a crime, you can and should work closely with the victims rights advocate to ensure you get the help you need. 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 email at campbellcoatty@gmail.com, by phone at 491-7700 or by regular mail addressed to 319 York Street, Newport, Ky., 41071 Steven J. Franzen is the Campbell County attorney.

MUSICAL MESSAGE

Grandview Elementary preschool and kindergarten students recently enjoyed a performance from David Kisor. Kisor’s music entertained the audience while presenting messages of confidence, attachment and self-control. THANKS TO SHARON EAGLIN

Court can step in to help domestic violence victims, but know rights In August 2013, a Northern Kentucky woman was shot five times by her estranged husband. At the time, no court orders were in place to keep her husband away from her, although the wife had filed for a restraining order. Since then, the wife’s family has begun efforts to amend Kentucky laws. In Kentucky, a person seeking a restraining order must show the court why such an order should be granted. Whether right or wrong, it is the petitioner’s burden to establish that the protective order is legally justified. A petitioner can file for a domestic violence order (DVO) against a family member, including former spouses, or against a person with whom the petitioner has lived or has children. First, the petitioner must

file a form, AOC-275. In the petition, “domestic violence and abuse” must be alleged. “Domestic Megan violence and Mersch abuse” can be COMMUNITY established by RECORDER GUEST showing physCOLUMNIST ical injury, sexual abuse, assault, or the infliction of fear of imminent physical harm. For stalking to qualify, the petitioner must show that he/she is in fear of imminent physical injury, sexual abuse, etc. If the petitioner does not allege something that qualifies as “domestic violence and abuse,” the DVO is not likely to be granted. After reviewing the petition for a DVO, if the judge finds an immediate and present danger, the court shall

FORT THOMAS

RECORDER

A publication of

issue an emergency protective order (EPO). The EPO is a temporary remedy through which the court can impose restraints for a limited period of time. These restraints are enforceable by police. If the court does not find an immediate and present danger upon review of the DVO petition, the court will not issue an EPO but rather will proceed with a hearing. Regardless whether an EPO is issued, the court shall hold a hearing, at which each party is entitled to an attorney. The alleged abuser will be summoned to appear, and the court will determine if the long-term DVO is appropriate. The judge will hear testimony, and if the judge finds that domestic violence and abuse has occurred and may occur again, the court can impose a variety of restraints

through the DVO such as prohibiting contact between the parties, forcing the abuser to leave the residence, and ordering the abuser to stay away from the petitioner. The DVO can last up to 3 years and is renewable. To utilize the protections of the law, you must know and understand your rights and what will be required of you if you have to go to court. Changes may be on the horizon when it comes to domestic violence law, and most if not all of those proposals seek to expand the protections that are currently in place. Regardless of where you stand, knowing your rights is the first step to both personal and political empowerment. Megan Mersch is an attorney at O’Hara, Ruberg, Taylor, Sloan & Sergent and a lifelong resident of Northern Kentucky.

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

LETTER TO THE EDITOR Precinct changes caused by state law On May 20 Kentucky is having its primary election. For some of the voters, there is a big change that may cause you problems. The Kentucky State Legislature passed House Bill 1 which called for the “redistricting” of all counties in Kentucky. This includes Campbell, Boone and Kenton. This law requires the boards of elections in each county to move many voters from their old voting precincts to a new voting precinct. In Campbell County we had (by law) to move over 3,800 voters to new precincts. We had no choice in this matter! The registered voters who we had to move will be notified by letter, postcard or both about your new precinct. I know this will upset many of you and you might want to call your County Clerk to complain, but please remember this is the law and we had no choice in the matter. We cannot change any voter back to your old precinct.

Jack Snodgrass Campbell County Clerk

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.


NEWS

A8 • CCF RECORDER • APRIL 17, 2014

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THURSDAY, APRIL 17, 2014

LIFE

COMMUNITY RECORDER

PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES

Linda Merrell of Independence, left, and Greg Scanlon of Newport, center, listen to diabetes educator Julie Shapero studying food labels at Independence Kroger.KAMELLIA SMITH FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Supermarket tour focuses on diabetes “People with diabetes are at greater risk for heart disease. So we want to watch the fat.”

By Kamellia Soenjoto Smith kynews@communityrecorder.com

“T

here’s no food you can’t have,” said Julie Shapero, a diabetes educator from the Northern Kentucky Health Department. “But of course the goal is to eat a diet high in fruits, vegetables, and whole grains.” A group of people took a supermarket tour at Independence Kroger store recently providing nutritional information to those with or at risk for diabetes. They were divided into two groups, with Shapero leading one. The tour was held in recognition of National Diabetes Alert Day. “With diabetes, the main thing is consistency. Consistency with when you eat and how many carbs you eat,” she said. “So try to eat about the same time every day and about the same amount of carbs.” With notebooks in hand, participants followed Shapero up and down the aisles. “Typically, the number to keep in mind for women is 45 to 60 carbohydrates at each meal, which will be three to four choices,” she explained. A choice here means a serving. “For men, it’s 60 to 70 at each meal, or four to five choices.” Shapero pointed to Greg Scanlon of Newport, the only man in her group, and asked, “Do you think that’s fair that he gets more than us ladies?” The woman smiled. Then she asked, “Why do men lose weight easier than

Julie Shapero diabetes educator from the Northern Kentucky Health Department

Diabetes educator Julie Shapero leads a supermarket tour to provide nutrition information to those with or at risk for diabetes at Independence Kroger. KAMELLIA SMITH FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

women?” “Muscle mass,” Marla Johnson of Independence answered. Shapero nodded in agreement. “Men have more muscles than women. More muscle mass means you burn more calories.” When they arrived at the meat section, Shapero asked what they usually did to dispose of a can of bacon grease. “Would you put it in your

sink?” “No,” they all answered. “Why? It will clog up, right?” she replied. “Let me ask you this, what is bigger, the pipes going down your sink or the pipes going to your heart?” Everyone got the message. “People with diabetes are at greater risk for heart disease,” she continued. “So we want to watch the fat.” “What about turkey bacon?”

Scanlon asked. “Turkey bacon may or may not be leaner than center-cut bacon,” Shapero answered while picking up a package of each. She checked their labels and found out that both had the same amount of saturated fat. “So you really want to look at the label.” “How are you going to know if what you’re eating is working?” Shapero asked.

“By checking your blood sugar,” the group answered. “Yes, and we’re looking for patterns,” Shapero pointed out. “So, like Day 1, before breakfast and two hours after breakfast. Day 2, before lunch and two hours after lunch. Day 3, before dinner and two hours after dinner. Day 4, before you go to bed and when you first wake up in the morning.” She shared that about one out of every seven people in Northern Kentucky have diabetes or pre-diabetes. “It’s one in four eastern Kentucky,” she added. There is an upcoming grocery store tour on Thursday, May 8, 6:30-8:30 p.m. at the Florence Meijer store, sponsored by the Northern Kentucky Diabetes Coalition. Registration is required to guarantee a place. Contact Shapero at 859-363-2116, or Joan Geohegan at 859-363-2115 to register. “You don’t have to be perfect all the time, we know we’re human,” Shapero told the group. “We’re looking for what you can do most of the time, and of course, exercise is very beneficial.”


B2 • CCF RECORDER • APRIL 17, 2014

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, APRIL 18 Dining Events Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Silver Grove Volunteer Fire Department, 5011 Four Mile, $7 meals. 859-441-6251. Silver Grove. Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-8 p.m., Fort Thomas Masonic Lodge No. 808, 37 N. Fort Thomas Ave, Fish, macaroni and cheese, fries, coleslaw and tartar sauce. Sponsored by Northern Kentucky York Rite Association. $7 dinner, $1 sandwich. Presented by Fort Thomas Masonic Lodge No 808. 859-441-1280. Fort Thomas. 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.

SATURDAY, APRIL 19 Holiday - Easter Easter Egg Helicopter Drop, 1 p.m.-2:30 p.m., Family Worship Center, 97 Three Mile Road, More than 2,000 eggs dropped from helicopter. Free. Registration required. --. Wilder.

Karaoke and Open Mic 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. Explore India, 2 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington.

Music - Concerts 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, 52 Donnermeyer Drive, Free. 859-431-3455; www.facebook.com/millers.fillin. Bellevue.

MONDAY, APRIL 21 TUESDAY, APRIL 22 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.

Music - Blues 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.

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 23 Civic Libertarian Party of Campbell County Kentucky Business

Meeting, 6:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Campbell County Fiscal Court, 1098 Monmouth St., Court Chambers. Discuss business matters and liberty matters in community of Campbell County. Ages 18 and up. Presented by The Libertarian Party of Campbell County Kentucky. 859-2923838; www.lpccky.org. Newport.

Education Admissions Information Session, 1 p.m.-2 p.m., Gateway Community and Technical College Edgewood Campus, 790 Thomas Moore Parkway, Room E 208, Student Services Center. Find out about financial aid, academic programs, advising and more. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Gateway Community and Technical College. 859-441-4500; gateway.kctcs.edu/admissions. Edgewood. Financial Aid Workshop, 2 p.m.-3 p.m., Gateway Community and Technical College Edgewood Campus, 790 Thomas Moore Parkway, Room E 208, Student Services Center. Attend workshop and get help with filing the Free Application for Federal Student Aid. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Gateway Community and Technical College. 859-441-4500; gateway.kctcs.edu/admissions. Edgewood. Financial Aid Workshop, 4 p.m.-5 p.m., Gateway Community and Technical College Urban Center, 525 Scott Blvd., Room 211. Attend workshop and get help with filing the Free Application for Federal Student Aid. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Gateway Community and Technical College. 859-441-4500; www.gateway.kctcs.edu/admissions. Covington.

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.

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.

THURSDAY, APRIL 24 Dining Events Spaghetti Dinner, 11 a.m.-7 p.m., St. John’s United Church of Christ - Newport, 415 Park Ave., Spaghetti and meatballs, salad, dessert and beverage. Benefits Newport Optimist Club. $7, $3 children. Presented by Newport Optimist Club. 859-815-1389. Newport.

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.

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

The Whispering Beard Folk Festival Kickoff Party is 8 p.m. Saturday, April 19, at the Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St. in Newport. Discount weekend passes and campsites available. Lineup: Charlie Parr, Charlie and the Foxtrots, Honey and Houston and Maria Carrelli. Ages 18 and up. $12. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com.FILE PHOTO

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. 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.

Special Events Take Back the Night, 6:30 p.m., World Peace Bell Center, 425 York St., Event to raise awareness of sexual violence and promote healing and empowerment. Attendees assemble at Peace Bell in Newport, march to Sawyer Point for rally and candlelight vigil back to Peace Bell. Roxanne Qualls, emcee. Performance by MUSE Women’s Choir. Free. Presented by Take Back the Night Committee. 513-977-5550; www.cincynkytbtn.org. Newport.

FRIDAY, APRIL 25 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.

On Stage - Student Theater

Disney’s Beauty and the Beast, 7:30 p.m., Campbell County High School, 909 Camel Crossing, Based on Academy Award-winning animated feature, stage version combines characters, story and songs with magic of live theatre. $10. Presented by Campbell County High School Drama. 859-6354161, ext. 1146; www.cchsdrama.org. Alexandria.

SATURDAY, APRIL 26 Health / Wellness Health and Wellness Expo, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., First Baptist Church Cold Spring, 4410 Alexandria Pike, Health care professionals and exhibitors provide individual assessments and information. Presentation by Dr. Jeremy Engel on heroin epidemic and how he plans to beat it. St. Elizabeth Mammography Van on site. Free. Presented by Health Care Professionals. 859-441-6184; www.fbccs.com. Cold Spring.

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

On Stage - Student Theater Disney’s Beauty and the Beast, 2 p.m. 7:30 p.m., Campbell County High School, $10. 859-635-4161, ext. 1146; www.cchsdrama.org. Alexandria.

Tours Newport Gangster Tour, 5 p.m.-7 p.m., Gangsters Dueling Piano Bar, 18 E. Fifth St., Tour of historic sites. See buildings that housed casinos, brothels and speakeasies. Explore Newport’s connections to some of most well-known crime figures. Discover how little town gave birth to modern day gaming industry. $20. Presented by American Legacy Tours. 859-4918900; www.americanlegacytours.com. Newport.

SUNDAY, APRIL 27 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.

On Stage - Student Theater Disney’s Beauty and the Beast, 2 p.m., Campbell County High School, $10. 859-635-4161, ext. 1146; www.cchsdrama.org. Alexandria.

Recreation Friday is the last chance to enjoy lenten fish fry dinners.FILE PHOTO

Bingo, 5 p.m.-9 p.m., Southgate VFW, 6 Electric Ave., Early games

The Cef Michael Band CD Release Party is 6:45 p.m. Saturday, April 19, at Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave. in Covington. With Heather Roush, Marty Connor, Radio Romance, Greg Burroughs and more. $20. 859-491-2444; www.madisontheateronline.com.FILE PHOTO start at 6 p.m., regular games at 7 p.m. Free. Presented by VFW Post 3186. Through July 20. 859-441-9857. Southgate.

TUESDAY, APRIL 29 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. Through May 20. 859-7571234; triangle.toastmastersclubs.org. Newport.

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.

Music - Blues Open Jam, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, Free. 859-4313455; www.facebook.com/ Millersfillinn. Bellevue.

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30 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.

Karaoke and Open Mic DJ-led Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, Free. 859431-3455; www.facebook.com/ millers.fillin. Bellevue.

THURSDAY, MAY 1 Music - Cabaret Don Fangman Sings Sinatra and Other Artists, 6:30 p.m.-9 p.m., Knotty Pine On The Bayou, Free. 859-781-2200. Cold Spring.

On Stage - Theater 9 to 5: The Musical, 8 p.m., Stained Glass Theatre, 802 York St., Pushed to their boiling point, three female co-workers concoct a plan to get even with the sexist, egotistical, lying, hypocritical bigot they call their boss. They conspire to take control of the company and learn there’s nothing they can’t do - even in a man’s world. $20. Presented by Footlighters Inc.. 859-652-3849. Newport.

Recreation Aerial Fitness, 6 p.m.-7 p.m., Locomotion on the Levee, $15. 513-921-5454; www.cincinnaticircus.com. Newport.


LIFE

APRIL 17, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • B3

Rita dishes two recipes for two faith traditions As I do every year at Easter, I will be continuing a tradition with the little ones that has been in our family for generations: coloring Easter eggs with natural dyes, including onion skins, turmeric, beet juice and red cabbage. These natural dyes create soft hues of yellow, Rita teal blue, Heikenfeld light pink RITA’S KITCHEN and brick red. I’ve shared these recipes before, but if you need them, check out Abouteating.com. I’ll be showing Dan Wells and Jessica Brown, anchors on Fox 19 Saturday morning show how to make them. Tune in at 9:45 on Saturday, April 19. And remember those folks who may be alone. Give them a call, send a card or invite them to your Easter table. Blessings to each of you!

Bourbon mustard glaze for ham

We always have ham for Easter brunch. Each year I try to change up the glaze. Here’s what I’ll be making this year. Go to taste on glaze ingredients, using less, or more of each ingredient. 1-1/2 cups honey; 3/4 cup molasses. I use unsulphured 3/4 cup bourbon, 1/2 cup + 2 tablespoons orange juice concentrate, thawed Dijon mustard. I start with 3 generous tablespoons and go from

there. Combine everything and heat in pan over low heat just until mixture heats through. Remove a cup of mixture and set aside. As ham is roasting (at 325 until ham reaches 140 degrees, about 15 minutes or so per pound depending upon how cold the ham is when you put it in the oven, whether it has a bone, etc.) baste occasionally with glaze. When ham is done, remove drippings and add to remaining glaze. Heat up and serve alongside. Tip: To make it taste like the glaze you get in the package for honey baked glazed ham, add a teaspoon or more of pumpkin pie spice to the glaze.

Diane Deutsch’s Passover apple cake

The requests for this recipe continue every year at this time. I haven’t made it, but I recall Diane telling me she had to make 2 of these heirloom cakes, since her kids finished one by themselves. Batter 2 cups sugar 1/2 cup Canola oil 4 eggs 1 teaspoon vanilla 2 teaspoons baking powder 1 1/2 cups matzo cake meal Topping/filling 3 cups peeled finely diced apples 1-1/2 cups chopped walnuts 2 tablespoons sugar 1-1/2 teaspoons cinnamon Preheat oven to 350.

Rita Heikenfeld will be serving a bourbon mustard glaze on her Easter ham this year. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

Beat sugar and oil together until well combined. Add eggs one at a time beating well after each one. Add vanilla and baking powder. Add cake meal slowly, continue beating until well combined. Pour 1/2 mixture into 2 prepared (greased or sprayed) 8-inch cake pans or tube pan.. Mix together apples, sugar, nuts and cinnamon. Sprinkle 1/2 mixture into the pan(s) Top

with the remaining batter. Finish cake off with remaining topping. (Diane takes a knife and swirls the batter). Bake until golden brown on top or until toothpick inserted in center comes out clean: 4045 minutes for 8” cakes, 60-75 for tube pan.

cle, questions were raised as to the best way to clean baked on coatings of cheese in pan. Squirt dishwashing soap into the pan, cover with a bit of boiling water. Leave overnight, then wash clean. Polishing copper with ketchup - does it work? Yes! I tried it on my copper pan. I wiped a thin layer over the tarnished pan and let it sit about five minutes.

Tips from Rita’s kitchen

Cleaning pots & pans: After my cookware arti-

The ketchup rinsed off, leaving the pan shiny. It’s the acid in the ketchup that does the trick. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary professional and author. Find her blog online at Abouteating.com. Ca

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LIFE

B4 • CCF RECORDER • APRIL 17, 2014

Women’s theater group, church join forces on play

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verydifferent stories not to pick at where they conflict but instead to lay bare where they closeHoffman ly align.” In the play, Patty is chatty and is almost incapable of silence. Margaret has no intention of sharing her thoughts or her table. The conversation and action that pursues is funny, difficult, deeply revealing and astonishingly frank. Hoffman has a Bache-

Silver level Elite Club award for 2013.

lor of Fine Arts degree in theater/performance and directing, a Bachelor of Arts in English literature, a masters’ in education in secondary education, and special certification to teach gifted and talented people. She formed WIT in 2012 because of the lack of plays featuring substantial, non-stereotypical roles for women and wanted to direct plays written by, for, and about women. Her sons Todd and Matt attended Fort Thomas schools. “Walter Cronkite is

A hundred years have passed since the Kentucky Governor’s Mansion opened as the official home of the commonwealth’s first family and the unofficial home of all

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Stop into the Produce Connection for great produce and KY Proud Products in the General Store. Jeff has organic as well as regular Don’t forget the Easter Egg Hunt (kids 2-9), the kids fire safety produce, always program and the outside Pork BBQ lunch 12 - 4 fresh all the time. He has Amish jams and jellies, honey and Weisenberger Mill Products. He’s waiting to serve you

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Dead” opens on at 8 p.m. April 25. The doors open at 7:30 p.m. on the parking lot side of the building. Subsequent performances are on April 26, May 2 and May 3. A special performance in the sanctuary of the church is at 1 p.m. April 27, with the doors open at 12:30 p.m. This special performance is for those who cannot walk steps and those with hearing impairment. It will be signed for the deaf. The cost of this professional performance is $15. Call 859-441-6882.

NKU to screen documentary CE-0000592286

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Requests for a Legal Notice for the Enquirer or Community Press/ Recorder should be emailed to: legalads@ enquirer.com or call: 513-768-8184 or 513-768-8615

Donna Hoffman, whose family has lived in Fort Thomas for five generations, is the director of WIT-Women in Theatre, a professional, non-union, acting company. The theater is combing with St. John United Church of Christ in Bellevue, 520 Fairfield Ave., in co-producing the first of many plays with WITWomen in Theatre. The first offering is “Walter Cronkite is Dead” by Joe Calarco, a comedy/ drama that, according to Dramatist Play Service, “expertly unspools two

Take Exit 178 go east Off I-75, Left on Sam Neace, Right on Berberich Dr. Left to Friendly Market

Kentuckians, thus giving it the nickname “The People’s House.” A new documenNeikirk tary, “Kentucky Governor’s Mansion: A Century of Reflection,” retraces the home’s history from construction and into modern times, with vintage photographs, historical records, and interviews with many of the first families. The first and only Northern Kentucky screening of the film will be at 7 p.m. Wednesday, April 23, in the Northern Kentucky University George and Ellen Rieveschl Digitorium inside the Griffin Hall informatics center, sponsored by NKU’s Scripps Howard Center for Civic Engagement. “If you love history, if you love Kentucky, you’ll love this film,” said Mark Neikirk, the Scripps Center’s executive director. “The mansion has been a point of pride for Kentuckians since the day its doors first opened. Most of us have visited its grounds, and many have toured or dined inside. But the documentary gives you an insider’s view as well as some context about the residence’s architectural, social and political history.” Doors will open at 6:30 p.m., with light refreshments before the film. ABC World News anchor Diane Sawyer is the film’s narrator. The documentary features historical reenactments along with interviews from former governors and their families, including former Miss America and Kentucky First Lady Phyllis George Brown, Gov. Martha Layne Collins, and current Gov. Steve Beshear. The film offers an unprecedented look at family and political life at the mansion – including milestones throughout both Kentucky’s and the nation’s history. Jennie Lou Penn, the daughter of the late Louie Nunn, governor from 1967-71, will be attending the screening. Tickets to the screening are free but seating is limited. Reserve a seat at http://bit.ly/govdocu.


LIFE

APRIL 17, 2014 • CCF RECORDER • B5

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LIFE

B6 • CCF RECORDER • APRIL 17, 2014

DEATHS Marvin Brinker Marvin W. Brinker, 89, of Cold Spring, died April 3 at VA Hospital in Fort Thomas. He was retired from the Sheet Metal Worker Union No. 124, worked for the Zero-Breeze Co. in Cincinnati, and was an Army veteran of World War II, where

he fought in the Normandy Invasion. Survivors include his wife, Madeline D. Brinker; daughter, Stephanie Viltrakis; sons, Mark Brinker, Jeffrey Brinker and Ronald Brinker; 12 grandchildren and many great-grandchildren. Burial was at Floral Hills Memorial Gardens in Taylor Mill.

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Memorials: FTD Hospice Program, VA Medical Center, 3200 Vine St., Cincinnati, OH 45220.

Curtis Cooper Curtis Cooper, 78, of Independence, died April 2 in Watertown, Wisc. He retired from Johnson Controls in 1994 after 27 years of employment, was an Army veteran, and attended Staffordsburg United Methodist Church. His daughter, Janna Pushaw; granddaughter, Avery Enzweiler; and grandson, Joshua Cooper, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Joyce Ann Rich Cooper; sons, Gary Cooper of Bellevue, and Gordon Cooper of Watertown, Wisc.; daughters, Joy Brashear, Jillaine Cooper, and Jennifer Zornes, all of Morning View; and Julie Enzweiler of Independence; brothers, Bob Cooper of Morning View, and David Cooper of Florence; sisters, Jackie Howard of Louisville, and Marilyn Vaughn of Germantown, Tenn.; 14 grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. Interment was at Kentucky Veterans Cemetery North in Williamstown. Memorials: Lymphoma Re-

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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.

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Ruby Hampton Ruby Renchen Hampton, 85, of Fort Thomas, died April 7 at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a retired supervisor with Kenner Toy Co. in Norwood, Ohio. Her husband, Orville Hampton, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Connie Zmurk of Union, Wanda Murphy of Dallas, and Patsy Schwartz of Fort Thomas; sisters, Ethel McCall of Vanceburg, Ky., and Jenny Garrett of Foster, Ky.; brothers, Shelby Mason of Maysville; nine grandchildren and 15 great-grandchildren. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017; or Baptist Convalescent Center, 120 Main St., Newport, KY 41071.

Judith Johnson Judith Ann Johnson, 68, of Alexandria, died April 5 at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She was a cosmetologist at Great Clips, and member of Hopeful Lutheran Church. Her siblings, Ralph McDonald and Ethelene Blue; and two grandchildren, died previously. Survivors include her husband, William Johnson; sons, Aaron and Jason Johnson; daughters, Emily Dirkes and Amy Ashcraft; sister, Bonnie Johnson; and five grandchildren. Burial was at Alexandria Cemetery.

Linda Kraus Linda Lee Kraus, 83, of Florence, died April 9 at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She was a graduate of Holy Cross High School where she was a member of the basketball team, later in life she was a homemaker and member of the Red Hat Society. Her son, Steven Kraus, and brother, Timothy Phillips, died previously. Survivors include her children, Kathy Wedding of Milford, Ohio, Joe Kraus of Cold Spring, Terrence Kraus of Waynesville, Ohio, Bitsy Dietrich of Cincinnati, and John Kraus of Loveland, Ohio; sisters, Patricia Pacifico of Largo, Fla., and

6180 Taylor Mill Rd.

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Harold “Dutch” Scholl Sr., of Fort Thomas, died March 27 at the Baptist Home in Newport. He was an Army veteran of World War II, a retired purchaser with General Electric in Evendale, founder of the Sons of Dixie Chorus, member of the Southern Gateway Chorus that won the International Chorus Championship at Carnegie Hall in New York, a lifelong church choir member, and member of St. John’s UCC in Newport, and the Latonia Masonic Lodge F&AM. His wife, Anna Marie Scholl, and son, Harold “Dutch” Scholl Jr., died previously. Survivors include his wife, Charlotte Luecke Scholl; sons, Mike Scholl, Scott Scholl and Drew Scholl; daughter, Paula Houliston; brothers, Gordon Scholl and Tom Scholl; sister, Laverne Lucas; and four grandchildren. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: St. John’s United Church of Christ, 415 Park Ave., Newport, KY 41071; or Fort Thomas Education Foundation, P.O. Box 75090, Fort Thomas, KY 41075.

Laura O’Brien Laura G. O’Brien, 58, of Cold Spring, died April 2 at University Hospital in Cincinnati. She was a senior purchasing agent with Anthem Blue Cross/ Blue Shield. Her parents, Harold and Julia Whitten, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Kevin O’Brien; daughter, Rene’ O’Brien; son, Mark O’Brien; sisters, Connie Sanders, Linda Mains and Judy Napier; and two grandsons.

Rosemary Reckers Rosemary K. Reckers 93, of Cold Spring, died April 4 at her residence. She was a homemaker, member of St. Bernard Church where she was a member of the Mothers Club and the 55 Club, was also a member of the Happy Travelers Club of Dayton, the Bellevue Retirees and the Fort Thomas Senior Citizens, and loved to play cards, travel with senior groups, read, sew and crochet. Her husband, Robert Reckers Sr., died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Barbara Dunn of Erlanger, and Patricia Bailey of Walton; sons, Robert Reckers Jr. of Cold Spring, James Reckers of Wilder, and Douglas Reckers of Elsmere;

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Apr. 17th - 20th.

Thomas Schultz Thomas R. Schultz, 59, of Alexandria, died April 3 at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a team leader for Valvoline Oil Co. in Cincinnati for 31 years, a graduate of Newport Catholic High School, member of St. Mary of the Assumption Church in Alexandria where he played in the Monday Night Men’s Golf League and belonged to the Boosters, was a youth baseball and basketball coach, avid softball player in his early years and skilled woodworker. Survivors include his wife, Patricia “Patti” Schultz of Alexandria; daughters, Lindsay Schultz of Charlotte, N.C., and Kelsay Schultz of Alexandria; son, Jordan Schultz of Newport; brothers, Richard Schultz of Milford, Ohio, David Schultz of Greenwood, Ind., James Schultz of Apex, N.C., Joseph Schultz of Fort Thomas, and Paul Schultz of Alexandria; sister, Jane Mogge of Paris, Ky.; and one granddaughter. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Memorials: Riley Landon Lange Memorial Foundation, 1677 Barkside Court, Hebron, KY 41048; or Bonnie J. Addario Lung Cancer Foundation.

Mary Sears Mary M. Sears, 87, of Newport, died April 8 at the Baptist Convalescent Center in Newport. She was a homemaker, and volunteered at the former St. Vincent de Paul School Cafeteria for many years. Her husband, Arthur Sears; and sisters, Dorothy Dietrich and Marcella Bogart, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Vickie Beck; three grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Memorials: Hospice of the Bluegrass, 7388 Turfway Road, Florence, KY 41042; or Holy Spirit Church, 825 Washington Ave., Newport, KY 41071.

Cynthia Smith

CE-0000589445

Our Lumber Prices Are Dirt Cheap

CE-0000591194

Harold Scholl Sr.

Elmer P. Leist, 89, of Fort Thomas, died March 26 at Mercy Health West Hospital in Cincinnati. He was a retired security guard at the Enquirer building, worked at Wiedemann and Hudepohl breweries, was a Coast Guard veteran of World War II, was a member of Holy Spirit Church, Holy Name Society and was a festival worker for the church. His wife, Cordelia Leist; son, Donald Ogans; and sister, Betty Oder, died previously. Survivors include his son, William Leist; and two grandchildren. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery. Memorials: the charity of donor’s choice.

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nine grandchildren and 14 great-grandchildren. Interment was at St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Memorials: St. Bernard Church Food Pantry, 401 Berry Ave., Dayton, KY 41074.

NICK ICK’S GROVE

CE-0000590742

LUMBER

Judith Davis of Florence; 15 grandchildren and 12 greatgrandchildren. Memorials: Bryan Kraus Memorial Scholarship Fund, care of Bishop Brossart High School, 4 Grove St., Alexandria, KY 41001.

Cynthia Doepke Smith, 61, of Walton, died April 8 at Owenton Manor Care Facility. She was a homemaker, member of Glad Tidings Assembly of God Temple in Bellevue, and enjoyed shopping, decorating and spending time with her grandchildren. Her son, Randy Smith, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Tim “Tyson” Smith, Danny Smith and Ryan Smith; daughter, Ronette Moore; former husband, Ronald O. Smith; brothers, Dan Doepke and Herbie Doepke; sisters, Renee Pemberton and Angie Doepke; and 10 grandchildren. Memorials: Smith Family, care of Chambers and Grubbs, 45 North Main St., Walton, KY 41094.


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LIFE

B8 • CCF RECORDER • APRIL 17, 2014

Home market value is down, but don’t cut back on insurance

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The insurance company came up with the much higher value because it’s based on the replacement cost of the house. Meanwhile, the auditor’s valuation is based on the market value of the property. Market value can vary greatly depending on the location of the property. For instance, a house in a depressed city neighborhood may be valued at $100,000, while the exact same house located in a nice suburb could be valued at more than $225,000. However, neither of those valuations have anything to do with the cost to rebuild the house. In both neighborhoods the cost to rebuild would be exactly the same. All this means the premium to insure your home will continue to increase even though the market value may have

Although home values have started going back up in recent years, in many cases they are no where near the valuations they had at the height of the housing boom. Just because the market value of your home Howard may be Ain down, HEY HOWARD! that’s no reason to think you need to cut back on your homeowners insurance. In fact, a lot of homeowners are finding the cost to rebuild their house these days is far greater than they ever imagined. A house valued on the Hamilton County Auditor’s website as being worth $521,000, is valued by an insurance company at $875,000.

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decreased. One insurance professional tells me people will often call asking why their premium increased. She says it’s partly because of storms and bad weather throughout the area and the nation, but also because the cost to replace the home has gone up due to inflation of materials and wage increases. Premiums will go up as necessary to allow insurance companies to not only make a profit, but to insure they have enough money to cover future disasters. It’s important to discuss the type of insurance you need to protect your house. There are two types: replacement value and market value. Market Value insurance, also known as actual cash value, can save you a great deal of money each year on your insurance premium. But it takes into account the depreciation of your home over time. Therefore, you won’t receive enough money to rebuild your house exactly as it was in the event of a disaster. It’s important to compare policies from different insurance companies and ask if you’re receiving the lowest available rates before picking one company. Howard Ain's column appears biweekly in the Community Press newspapers. He appears regularly as the Troubleshooter on WKRC-TV Local 12 News.

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Fort thomas recorder 041714  
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