SMALL BUSINESS SPOTLIGHT
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Volume 11, Number 16 © 2010 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
Become a Recorder carrier and earn your own spending money and still have time for other fun activities since delivery is just once a week on Thursday. It’s your own business where your neighbors rely on you to deliver information about their community. You’ll learn valuable business skills and gain experience in customer service and money management. You’ll also be able to earn bonuses, win prizes and participate in special carrier events. Call 781-4421.
Clicks for kicks
Help the Charities Guild of Northern Kentucky (CGNK) win a grant through Pepsi to expand the Shoe Fund. CGNK currently provides more than 500 pair of shoes to local children annually. With receipt of this grant, the Shoe Fund program would be expanded and provide additional services including winter coats and school supplies. To vote, go to the Pepsi Refresh Site, www.refresh everything.com, and select “Browse & Vote,” select the Neighborhoods Category, and highlight the $25,000 group, then vote for CGNK's entry – “Inspire One Heart with Two Soles.” Return to the Pepsi Refresh site daily during September to vote. Voting ends at the end of September.
If you’re a candidate in the Nov. 2 general election, you’re invited to participate in The Enquirer’s online election guide. In the guide, candidates may post their biographical information, a photo, their stands on issues, and even a campaign video. But first, we need your campaign e-mail address so we can invite you electronically. Send campaign e-mail addresses to mstrange@ nky.com or call Mary Lu Strange at 859-578-5555.
To place an ad, call 283-7290.
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B E C A U S E C O M M U N I T Y M AT T E R S
District sees increased enrollment, deals with residency issues By Amanda Joering Alley firstname.lastname@example.org
The Fort Thomas Independent Schools have seen a jump in enrollment this year with about 120 more students than last year. Superintendent John Williamson said the increase, which has affected mainly the center of town and Moyer Elementary School, has caused some parents to complain that tuition students are overcrowding the schools. Out of the district’s 2,638 students, 174 are tuition students, Williamson said. “This increase is not because of the tuition students, it’s because of families moving into the district,” Williamson said. “We welcome tuition students and are happy to have them because they bring money into the district that allows us to do more in this tight economy.” Tuition students brought in about $675,000 this year, which equates to 12 teachers’ salaries.
“Without these tuition students, those are 12 teachers that would not be here, and we would be maxing class sizes without that money,” Williamson said. “I want everyone to understand that the tuition students are a positive thing for the district.” Assistant Superintendent Rita Byrd said it is because of tuition students that the district is able to offer all-day kindergarten classes. One issue increasing this year is residency problems, with families claiming to live in the district who really live in other districts. Byrd said school officials are investigating these residency issues to ensure that people aren’t abusing the city’s tax dollars. “It’s not fair because the residents are paying taxes and the tuition students are paying up to $4,500,” Byrd said. “Students who don’t live in Fort Thomas are welcome to stay in the district, but they have to pay tuition.”
AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/STAFF
Back in time
Fort Thomas fourth-grade students take turns looking into the water tower in Tower Park during a field trip looking at the history of the city. For more see A5.
Tupelo Honey to open for LeAnn Rimes By Amanda Joering Alley email@example.com
What started as just playing guitar together for fun, is now giving two Highlands High School graduates the chance to open for country star LeAnn Rimes. Heather Turner and Katie Cook, two members of the local band Tupelo Honey, have been playing together for more than five years. “In college we won a talent competition and ever since then we’ve pursued playing,” Turner said. “We started writing more material, and it just kind of crescendoed since then.” Turner said soon after they started playing other talented musicians wanted to play with them, forming the current band of six. Tupelo Honey’s music is really eclectic, Turner said, combining aspects from rock, Latin, reggae, folk and country music. “Since it’s so diverse, most
Highlands High School graduates Heather Turner and Katie Cook will be opening for LeAnn Rimes with their band Tupelo Honey Friday, Sept. 17. people are able to find something they like,” Turner said. For the past three years, the group has been invited to play the
Kentucky Motor Speedway event on Fountain Square. Turner said it is through those connections that Tupelo Honey
got booked to open for LeAnn Rimes Friday, Sept. 17, at the Cintas Center at Xavier University, 1624 Herald Ave., in Cincinnati. “I’ve always liked LeAnn Rimes, so getting to open for her kind of surreal,” Cook said. “I’m excited to meet her and have the opportunity to play in front of all those people.” A week before the show, Friday, Sept. 10, the band is holding a CD release party at the Madison Theater in Covington, where they will be joined by other local bands including The Turkeys, Magnolia Mountain and The Newbies. For Cook, another big event, the birth of her first child, is expected at the end of this month. “I’m a little nervous about playing the show 12 days before my due date, but I’m just crossing my fingers that I can keep her in there,” Cook said. Turner and Cook said while they may take a little break after Cook’s baby is born, they both hope to continue to pursue their music and play together.
Business owners to quiz Campbell candidates By Amanda Joering Alley firstname.lastname@example.org
Candidates for various Campbell County races will be answering questions on the issues at the Fort Thomas Business Association’s upcoming candidate forum. The forum, which is from 8 a.m. to 10 a.m. Thursday, Sept. 23, at the Fort Thomas Communi-
ty Center, will feature candidates for senate, family court, judge executive, county commissioner, county attorney and jailer. Association President Tracy Davis said the group is using this as their quarterly meeting, where they always try to have a speaker to make association membership valuable to participants. “We thought our members,
along with the public, would like a chance to meet the candidates faces to face and voice their questions and concerns,” Davis said. “We also thought the candidates would like to have the opportunity to have a public forum.” Davis said so far, the association has had a great response from the public, businesses and candidates.
Of the 14 candidates for the races, 11 have confirmed that they are attending, Davis said. Pat Crowley will be moderating the event, collecting written questions from the audience, then asking them to the candidates. “We are doing it this way to ensure fairness and try to keep chaos out of it,” Davis said.
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Fort Thomas Recorder
September 9, 2010
Artist brings mural painting to the Levee By Amanda Joering Alley email@example.com
Patrons of Newport on the Levee got the chance to see an artist at work Saturday, Sept. 4 when Jeff Mosby demonstrated how he paints murals. Set up in front of the Art on the Levee Gallery, Mosby spent hours creating a new three-dimensional
piece on a seven-foot-tall panel. “I figured doing this demonstration is a great way to get people’s attention and promote business,” Mosby said. “This was they get a chance to see how my work is created.” Though he’s always loved painting, from portraits to murals, Mosby said he only made it his career
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By Chris Mayhew email@example.com
The ballot measure asking voters in November if they want to switch the format of their county government representation has been drawing fire from both Republicans and Democrats. Lloyd Rogers of Alexandria and Tim Nolan of California are among the leaders of the idea of switching to a Justice of the Peace/ magistrate form of county government with eight magistrates elected from among their districts. Rogers said they’re calling their campaign group the “Committee to Restore Good Government” with the website of www.CCJOP.com. If voters decide to switch in November, it will not take effect until 2014. The current commissioner system with three representatives picked by voters throughout the county, has been in place since 1918. Both forms of Fiscal Court
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rough drafts for them to choose from. Once the final design is chosen, Mosby said murals usually take a couple days to a week to complete, depending upon the size. Mosby said he is open to working anywhere in the area on a variety of projects. “I’m just trying to stay busy,” Mosby said. “I don’t want to be a starving artist.” To see samples of Mosby’s work, visit www.artbyjeffmosby.com or call 513-583-8228.
AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/STAFF
Cincinnati artist Jeff Mosby demonstrates mural painting in front of the Art on the Levee Gallery at Newport on the Levee Saturday, Sept. 4.
Party lines no obstacle in JOP debate
Find news and information from your community on the Web Fort Thomas – nky.com/fortthomas Campbell County – nky.com/campbellcounty
about three years ago when he was working as an interior painter. “A customer asked me if I could do a wall piece and things just took off from there,” Mosby said. “I’ve always enjoyed making art, I just never thought of it as a job.” Now, Mosby’s primary profession is being an artist, specializing in wall murals and house and pet portraits. For the murals, Mosby said customers give him an idea of what they want, and he designs and draws some
governments have a Judgeexecutive spot at the top. Kevin Sell, who lost the Republican nomination for Judge-executive to Steve Pendery in the May primary election, has been trading anti-magistrate system emails with Lloyd Rogers and a host of other recipients that make up a who’s who of Campbell County politics. Sell said the change to a magistrate system has implifications for the Republican party in the November election including being a distraction and draining resources from some candidates. There is an opportunity to elect two new Republican commissioners and a Republican county attorney to serve on the Fiscal Court, Sell said in one of his emails to Rogers. Rogers said there is a chance that in this year or in any election year that Republicans won’t be elected to the Fiscal Court, and the justice of the peace/magistrate system guarantees at least some representation for the southern part of the county.
Having eight justices of the peace/magistrates will make it harder to pass any tax increases by creating “gridlock,” Rogers said. Sell said the switch will probably create gridlock in county government, and that’s not necessarily a good thing. “All eight of these justices will only be concerned about their little piece of our county, and nothing will be accomplished on the whole,” said Sell in an e-mail. And while not part of the e-mail exchanges between Sell and Rogers, Democratic Commissioners Ken Rechtin and Dave Otto have both taken public stances against the idea of switching government styles and have said it will create a more parochial representation that doesn’t look out for the needs of the county as a whole. Rechtin, who is unopposed in the November election, said he’ll stand by whatever the voters decide, but he doesn’t think it works even with Rogers argument that the southern part of the county will gain better representation. The argument is that all
of the current commissioners live north of I-275, Rechtin said. Currently, both the Democratic and Republican candidate for District 1 live south of I-275, and there is a Republican challenger for the District 2 commission seat who is from California, Rechtin said. “Let’s say that eight magistrate districts are constructed and each one has roughly 10,000 people, the unincorporated area may get one or two magistrates out of six,” he said. Rechtin, of Newport, said it wouldn’t make a difference to him in how he would vote based on whether it’s a justice of the peace/magistrate or commissioner form of government. Some magistrates, elected only by a portion of the county might act only in the interest of the people who vote for them in their districts, he said. “Let’s say there’s an issue in California or Camp Springs right now,” Rechtin said. “I’m interested because that’s a constituent, that person votes for me, I represent them.”
COLLEGE CORNER Chase dean’s list
Joshua McIntosh of Fort Thomas was named to Chase Law School Dean’s List for the spring semester of 2010. He was selected as Kentucky
Survey Author for the Northern Kentucky Law Review and invited to the Chase Moot Court Board based on his strong performance in legal writing class appellate briefs. He also a street Law
Instructor, Chase Pro Bono Program at the Kenton County Courthouse. He is a 2005 Highlands graduate and a 2009 graduate of the University of Kentucky. He is the son of Kelly and Mike McIntosh.
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Salon clips a gift for foster children By Chris Mayhew firstname.lastname@example.org
Donations from a “cut-athon” at a Cold Spring hair salon will help to make Christmas better for local children in foster care. The stylists at Studio 27 Salon, 4029 Alexandria Pike, Cold Spring, will give hair cuts from 2:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 18, for a $12 donation to Specialized Alternatives for Families and Youth (SAFY). SAFY is primarily a therapeutic foster care agency, said Lisa J. Daniel, recruiter/family development specialist for SAFY of Northern Kentucky. The agency specializes in teenagers and sibling groups, and does have some placements of children with autism, Daniel said. “We have fundraisers so that we can have events for children,” Daniel said. “This is going to be for our Christmas party so we can buy
SAFY specializes in teenagers and sibling groups, and does have some placements of children with autism. them Christmas gifts.” Melissa Zumwalde, owner of Studio 27 Salon, said deciding to help foster children have a special Christmas was easy. A regular customer, who works at SAFY, asked if there was any way the salon could help its Christmas fundraiser, and the answer was “yes,” Zumwalde said. Zumwalde said she is a cancer survivor, and believes in the importance of giving back. The proceeds from a bake sale on the day of the cut-a-thon will also be donated to SAFY, she said. Customers who can’t make it to the
cut-a-thon will also have their chance to donate too, she said. “We will have a jar the week of it, so if somebody can’t make it in during the cut-a-thon- they can still come in and donate,” Zumwalde said. Locally, SAFY also hosts other annual events including a trip this year to the Cincinnati Zoo with a group of foster parents, about 45 foster children and the foster parents’ biological children, she said. A donation of 138 Cincinnati Reds tickets also allowed the children to go to a game in August, Daniel said. Additionally, there are statewide events including this October’s conference for foster parents: “Creating Pathways for Vulnerable Youth Populations” at Georgetown College. Foster children will be treated to a trip to a water park while the foster parents attend the conference, Daniel said.
FALL PREVIEW DAY SATURDAY, SEPT. 25TH 9:00 AM ADMINISTRATION BUILDING Join us for a program that includes:
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TO RSVP, CALL THE OFFICE OF ADMISSIONS AT (859)344-3332 OR VISIT WWW.THOMASMORE.EDU. CE-0000418997
September 9, 2010
Foster parent information
Right now SAFY is focusing on a growing need for foster families in Campbell County, Daniel said. There are currently four SAFY foster families in Campbell County, she said. “We really need foster parents in Campbell County because the need is growing,” Daniel said. SAFY works with licensed foster parents with experience caring for children other than their own, she said. That kind of experience ranges from parents who are youth ministers and teachers to daycare workers, Daniel said. People with experience in areas including teaching Sunday school and youth sports often have the relevant experience of working with young children, she said. It doesn’t necessarily need to be a paid job, she said. The state sends a list of referrals to SAFY that the staff then reviews to see if there is a foster family that will match up with a foster child’s needs, she said. People interested in becoming a foster parent can call Lisa J. Daniel at the Northern Kentucky SAFY (Specialized Alternatives for Families and Youth) office at 341-9333. For information about SAFY visit the website www.safy.org.
AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/STAFF
Bishop Roger Foys of the Diocese of Covington visits the third-grade class at Holy Trinity Elementary School Monday, Aug. 30.
AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/STAFF
Holy Trinity fourth-graders (from left) Jordan Harris, Maisy Miglia and Aidan Kane talk with Bishop Roger Foys during his visit.
September 9, 2010
Students have going green ‘in the bag’ By Amanda Joering Alley email@example.com Patrons at Bellevue’s Art in the Park event will have the chance to help the environment while supporting Grandview Elementary School. During a recent art project, student decorated hundreds on reusable canvas bags to sell for $10 each at the event. “Grandview is working hard to ‘go green’ and this event is our launch to helping our environment,” said Jennifer Ratterman, Grandview’s volunteer coordinator. “The kids are excited about this community service learning project and having their artwork displayed.” The 500 bags used for the project were donated by Bellevue residents Catherine Ivins and her husband
AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/STAFF
Grandview Elementary School fourth-grader Alyssa Kuhnheim decorates a canvas bag as part of a school wide project. All students in the school are decorating the bags to sell at the Art in the Park event Saturday, Sept. 11. Michael Ivins, bassist for the band The Flaming Lips, said principal Candice Simpkins. “This was a very generous donation by the Ivins,” Simpkins said. “All the proceeds made at the event will benefit the school and students.” Before decorating the bags, students in the school’s leadership program went from class to class, explaining why the school is doing the project and what it means to go green. “A lot of kids don’t really understand what ‘go green’ means, but they see and hear it everywhere,” said Amy Gastright, a gifted and talented program teacher. “We’re using this project as a way to teach them the
AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/STAFF
Third-grader Gavin Lay decorates his bag.
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Third-grader Mia Maniet colors a picture of earth on her bag.
AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/STAFF
Catherine Ivins and her husband Michael Ivins, Bellevue resident and bassist for the Flaming Lips, donated 500 canvas bags to the school for the project. importance of reduce, reuse and recycle.” The bags will be sold at Art in the Park, from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 11, at Bellevue Beach Park.
AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/STAFF
Leadership students Kenny Ross and Adam Hazeres talk to Allison Craig’s third-grade class about going green.
Grad student creates better park map By Chris Mayhew firstname.lastname@example.org
Using GPS and aerial photographs, a University of Cincinnati graduate student has created a new trail map sign for the Alexandria Community Park. In association with the Alexandria’s park board, Chris Carr, a graduate student and PhD candidate in the Department of Geography at the University of Cincinnati, did the GPS
mapping as part of his studies about trail recreation. Carr, of Clifton, said he regularly hikes and maps trails as he walks using hand-held GPS devices. Carr said he’s done extensive GPS mapping of and studying the impact of trails in the Daniel Boone National Forest and the Red River Gorge area. Carr’s also done GPS mapping in Denali National Park and Preserve in Alaska. The devices record a
location every second of where a walker is at and creates a highly accurate map, he said. Carr said in the case of the Alexandria Community Park, he was able to save some of the hiking he normally does and used highly accurate aerial maps that the Northern Kentucky Area Planning Commission has. The maps have layers including very fine resolution aerial photographs of the whole county including
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the park, he said. “I could see the trails in the photographs,” Carr said. “While it is more fun to hike the trails, it is faster to trace the trails from the photographs.” And the photographs themselves are special because they’ve been technically created so that every point on the photograph has been adjusted to be in the correct geographic position, he said. “I can in effect trace the trails and make an aesthetically pleasing and accurate map just by tracing the aerial photographs,” Carr said. The sign with a map of the trails helps because there are trails people might not know about, including a new trail that was built after a sewer line was put through the park, said Pam Proctor, a member of Alexandria’s Park and Recreation Board. Proctor said having Carr do the mapping revealed that the trail around the lake was .67 tenths of a mile instead of seven tenths of a mile. The results are on a map sign at the entrance to the park, Proctor said. In addition to the park map, a group of technical school students are also starting work on a project to add decorative stone work at the entrance to the park, Proctor said. To view the Northern Kentucky Area Planning Commission’s maps of Campbell County visit http://linkgis.org and type in a street address.
September 9, 2010
Editor Michelle Shaw | email@example.com | 578-1053
Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County
N K Y. c o m
AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/STAFF
Reece Wind checks out one of the cannons in front of the water tower. The cannons were brought back from Cuba by American soldiers after the Spanish American War in 1898.
History lesson is a day in the park for students
Starting the year with a bang
Theresa Kaufman likes to start her fifth-grade science classes at St. Joseph, Cold Spring off with a bang. In the case of this year, it’s with an experiment using a soft drink and Mentos. Shown: Adam Verst, helps Kaufman place Mentos in the tube as they prepare for their first science experiment.
By Amanda Joering Alley firstname.lastname@example.org
Fourth-grade students from all three Fort Thomas Elementary Schools got an in-depth look into the city’s history during a recent visit to Tower Park. As part of a two-week unit about the city’s history, about 200 students from the schools spent the day at the park, visiting a variety of historical landmarks including the armory, the old military post, the water tower, the tree trail and the Fort Thomas Military and Community Museum. “During the Fort Thomas history unit, students learn all about these places, but actually getting to visit them is really great,” said Chris Capal, a fourth-grade teacher at Moyer Elementary. “This city’s history is very interesting, and it’s great that the kids have the opportunity to learn about it like this.” Groups of students spent the day taking turns at the various stations, where they heard from different speakers. Johnson Elementary School Principal Jon Stratton said visiting Tower Park really helps the students understand the history of the city. “Getting to see these things really generates some excitement in the students and helps to develop their sense of community,” Stratton said. Stratton said the students’ reactions were the best indicators of what the day meant to them. “I heard one student say, ‘That
Fifth-grade student Adam Verst prepares to move away from the erupting bottle as his teacher, Mrs. Kaufman, supervises from a safe distance.
AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/STAFF
Students walk towards the water tower at Tower Park to learn about the history of the structure. was the best field trip we’ve ever taken,’ and the student next to them said, ‘Yeah, it was even bet-
ter than the zoo,’” Stratton said. “So the students obviously had a great time.”
AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/STAFF
Fort Thomas resident Amy Leigh talks to fourth-grade students from the Fort Thomas Independent Schools during the grade’s Fort Thomas History Day at Tower Park.
Fifth-grade student Katelyn Mullikin quickly moves away to be clear of any fallout from their fifth-grade’s first science experiment at St. Joseph, Cold Spring.
September 9, 2010
NKU to offer healthy campus catering Northern Kentucky University announced a new catering program to make choosing healthy food easy and affordable for all who dine on campus. The program, called Meeting Well, provides healthy catering options to NKU Dining customers including faculty, staff, students and the local community. “Meeting Well puts a healthy yet affordable spin on catered food on campus, making it easy for anyone at NKU to select healthy and delicious food for catered events on campus,” said John Ruppert, director of NKU Dining. “Meeting Well offers healthy food and beverage choices not only for breakfast, lunch and dinner menus, but also for receptions, meeting breaks, special events – really any occasion where food is served.”
Allyson Wallbridge, assistant director of NKU Wellness and a registered dietitian, said the partnership was designed to take the guesswork out of choosing healthy food. “Meeting Well helps food purchasers identify healthy options and provides guidance on working these options into a well-rounded menu,” Wallbridge said. “The beauty of Meeting Well is that it can be used to augment an existing menu or to create an entire menu of healthy options.” Kathy Stewart, director of special events at NKU, said Meeting Well helps her respond to the growing demand for healthy food from both campus and community groups. For more information on Meeting Well, visit http://wellness.nku.edu.
Students from Spain visit Spanish class at Newport Central Catholic with teacher Sam Beiting and other NewCath students.
Vying for stage time
Jake Arthur, of Alexandria, a senior at Campbell County High School, auditions Wednesday, Aug. 31, for a spot in the drama club’s next production “The Diviners” scheduled for three performances Nov. 1214. For tickets or information visit the drama club’s website www.cchsdrama.org.
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Ten students from Spain will spend a few weeks with Newport Central Catholic host families learning about the American culture. In late spring a group of NewCath students will travel to Spain.
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COLLEGE CORNER UK College of Medicine Class of 2014
The University of Kentucky College of Medicine welcomed Adam W. Reis of California and Lindsay Sapsford of Fort Thomas, as it celebrated the union of past, present and future through the White
Dayton all-alumni event
The Dayton High School Class of 1965 is holding an open reunion to anyone who
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There will be a cash bar from 4 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. and a buffet dinner including chicken, pot roast, potatoes, salad, dessert and coffee, tea or cokes from 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. The evening will continue with dancing after dinner. The cost is $30 per person. The night prior to the reunion, Friday, Sept. 24, there will be a tailgate for alumni before the Dayton vs Beechwood game, at Superior Coal, 9th and Vine from 4 p.m. to 6:30 p.m. Bring food and drinks, but no alcohol is permitted. Contact Buddy Dittus at 859-586-9896 or email@example.com or send check to Tim Testerman, 164 Burgess Lane, Florence KY 41042.
September 9, 2010
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Madisyn Becker delivered more than 500 books and nine cases of toothpaste to Paces Creek Elementary School in Clay County June 3. Clay county is one of the poorest counties in our nation. Madisyn collected books in a book drive as part of a service project in order to earn the Work Ethic Diplomma as a fifth-grader at Reiley Elementary.
Left – Madisyn with Darlene Swafford, the Paces Creek librarian, and media specialist. PROVIDED
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Farwell to Lincoln, Hello to Gold
Christy Farwell, left, of Alexandria claims the Gold Medal in the 18-Hole Individual Stroke Play golf event. She fired her best round of the National Games, shooting a 101 in the final round to hold off Stacey Johnston of Montana by four shots. She shot a 106 at Highlands Golf Course in Lincoln, Neb., in her first official competitive round. She competed in the 18-hole individual stroke play event. Farwell shot a 112 in the second round of the 18-hole individual stroke play competition. Farwell is one of just three women nationwide playing in the highest level of Special Olympics golf.
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Below – Christy Farwell of Alexandria competes in the 2010 Special Olympics USA National Games in Lincoln, Neb.
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Justice Donald C. Wintersheimer, retired justice of the Kentucky Supreme Court, has donated his original papers and other personal documents to the Northern Kentucky University Chase College of Law. The Justice Donald C. Wintersheimer Digital Collection will be formerly dedicated at 5 p.m. on Tuesday, Sept. 7, in the Chase Law Library. This publically accessible digital archive includes more than 8,000 documents chronicling the justice’s work on the court and offers a historical window into the social and economic issues facing Kentucky during those decades. The collection includes draft opinions, memos, briefs and other documents that accompanied the decisionmaking process of Justice
Wintersheimer and his colleagues on the Court. “Chase College of Law is honored to unveil the Justice Donald C. Wintersheimer Digital Collection,” said Michael Whiteman, associate dean for law library services and information technology. “This collection makes available to legal researchers and scholars the inner workings of the Kentucky Supreme Court and allows them to get behind the rationale of Kentucky Supreme Court decisions that have shaped the law in the Commonwealth for the past 30 years.” Justice Wintersheimer served on the Kentucky Supreme Court beginning with his election in 1982 until his retirement from the bench in 2006. Prior to his
service on the Supreme Court he was a judge on the Kentucky Court of Appeals, solicitor for the City of Covington and an attorney in private practice. He was a prolific opinion writer, averaging over 50 opinions each year, the most for any member of the Kentucky Supreme Court. He has published three law review articles in the area of state constitutional law for the Northern Kentucky Law Review and the Albany Law Review. Justice Wintersheimer is a member of the American Society of Writers on Legal Subjects as well as a member of the Kentucky and Ohio State Bar Associations, American Bar Association, Cincinnati Bar Association and Northern Kentucky Bar Association. A founding
member of the Salmon P. Chase American Inn of Court, he is a member of the American Judicature Society and the Institute of Judicial Administration. He is a member of the adjunct faculty at Chase and teaches a seminar course in state constitutional law. He previously served as the Distinguished Jurist in Residence at the college of law and was named Outstanding Jurist by Phi Alpha Delta Legal Foundation in 1990. In conjunction with the reception and dedication, Justice Wintersheimer will sign copies of his new book, “Secrets of the Kentucky Supreme Court: A Memoir,” and he will deliver a presentation to Chase students at noon.
Justice donates personal papers to NKU
Cotton joins NKU
Northern Kentucky University men’s basketball head coach Dave Bezold added Maryland Eastern Shore transfer James Cotton to the 2010-11 roster. Cotton, a 6-foot-8 forward from Pocomoke City, Md., saw action in 19 games last season as a freshman for Maryland Eastern Shore. He started three times and averaged 2.9 points and 2.7 rebounds per game. Cotton shot 44.1 percent from the field and collected 11 steals. Cotton played a year in prep school at Rise Academy (Pa.) and was rated 78th in Hoopscoop’s ranking of the nation's top 100 fifth-year players. While at Rise Academy, Cotton averaged 17 points and 11 rebounds per game. Cotton joins an NKU program that posted a 17-13 record last season. The Norse also advanced to the semifinals of the Great Lakes Valley Conference Tournament.
This week at Campbell
• The Cooper boys’ golf team beat Campbell County 157-173, Aug. 30. On Aug. 31, Walton beat Campbell County 166-172. Campbell’s Jake Ripberger medaled with 4 over par 39 on the front nine at Flag Springs. • In girls’ golf Campbell County beat Beechwood 216226, Aug. 30. Campbell’s Kara McCord medaled with 11 over par 48 on the front nine of Fort Mitchell Country Club. • In girls’ soccer, Campbell beat Scott 2-1, Aug. 30. Campbell’s Kaitlin Bryan and Kaitlyn Rice scored the two goals. On Sept. 1, Campbell beat Pendleton County 1-0. Campbell’s Megan Rauch made three saves, and Kaitlin Bryan scored one goal. • The boys’ soccer team shut out Simon Kenton 5-0, Aug. 31. Lovelace, Tanner, Alley, Sheanshang and Kennedy scored Campbell’s goals.
This week at Highlands
• The Highlands boys’ golf team beat Grant County 162, 181, Aug. 30. Highlands’ Hunter Majewski and Jeff Lynne both medaled with 5 over 35 on the front nine at Highland Country Club. • In girls’ golf, Highlands beat Boone County 200-238, Aug. 30. On Aug. 31, Highlands beat Brossart 198-268. Highlands’ Lauren Harrett medaled with 4 over par 40 on the front nine at Hickory Sticks. • In girls’ volleyball, Highlands beat Conner 25-14, 2515, Aug. 31.
This week at Brossart
• The Bishop Brossart girls’ soccer team shut out Calvary Christian 6-0, Aug. 30. Brossart’s Anspead and Ledonne made two saves each; Maria Silbersack scored two goals and Amanda Hasl, Stephanie Ritter, Smith and Verst scored one goal each. • In volleyball, Brossart beat Calvary Christian 25-8, 25-9, Aug. 30.
September 9, 2010
HIGH SCHOOL | Editor Melanie Laughman | firstname.lastname@example.org | 513-248-7118
Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County
N K Y. c o m
Brossart football rallies to go 3-0 By James Weber email@example.com
After learning how to win last year, the Bishop Brossart football team is showing that it hasn’t forgotten those skills over the summer. The Mustangs beat Caverna 23-22 on the road Sept. 3 to improve to 3-0 for the season. Jesse Orth connected with Spencer Brown for a 50-yard touchdown with 45 seconds to play, completing a comeback from a 22-3 first-half deficit. “Our conditioning and how we pushed ourselves was a big key,” Brossart head coach Matt Reinhart said. “We found out something about ourselves. They were physical and fast and their QB was one of the best we’ve seen. He killed us until we figured out how to handle him.” Orth and Brown hooked up for an 80-yard touchdown in the third quarter. Andrew Guidugli had a rushing TD as part of his 86 ground yards. Orth, a junior, is in his second year under center. He scrambled for a first down on fourth-and-12 on the game-winning drive. “Jesse has done well for us,” Reinhart said. “He was able to throw the ball well and run it to sustain drives. He’s coming into his own
and has truly developed into our leader on offense. While he wasn't vocal last year, he is now. He gets them ready to play.” Brossart is off this week and will play its home opener against Eminence 7:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 17, at Newport Stadium. Bellevue lost 54-7 to Holmes to drop to 1-2. Holmes had 449 yards offense to 132 for the Tigers. Jacob Sparks had Bellevue’s lone touchdown. Bellevue plays Scott this week. The game is a Thursday night special, 7 p.m. Sept. 9 at Dixie Heights. Campbell County lost 207 at Roger Bacon to drop to 1-1. Michael Kremer connected with Cory Hodge for a 47-yard touchdown for the Camels’ lone score. Campbell goes to Covington Catholic for a Saturday game, 1 p.m. Sept. 11. Dayton lost at Taylor, 51-0 Sept. 3. The Greendevils (0-2) will host Lloyd 7 p.m. Friday, Sept. 10. Highlands improved to 3-0 with a 50-24 win over Beechwood. Highlands won its 31st straight game, the best current streak in the state. The Bluebirds did most of their damage in the air, with Patrick Towles completing 11-of-17 passes for 288 yards and five touchdowns. Brian Gall was the top
THOMAS E. SMITH/STAFF
Highlands senior wide receiver Daniel Gold catches a long pass from junior quarterback Patrick Towles in the first quarter Friday night. threat with seven catches for 184 yards and three scores. Daniel Gold had three catches for 94 yards and a score. Ian McGurn had the other TD catch. Carter New had an interception. Ethan Bishop and Ty Seidl had fumble recoveries. Highlands hosts Withrow 7:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 10.
Newport won its first game of the year, improving to 1-1 with a 49-6 win at Pendleton County. Newport had 399 yards offense to 122 for Pendleton. Demetri Brown carried the offense at quarterback. He completed 9-of-14 passes for 163 yards and two touchdowns. He also rushed 21 time for 154 yards and
three scores. Rob Washington caught two passes, both for touchdowns totalling 93 yards. Jacob Whaley had four grabs for 47 yards. Brandon Carter rushed for 43 yards and Matthew Shepard had 35 rushing yards and a score. Rodney Orr led the defense with eight tackles. Newport plays at Harrison County 7:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 10. Newport Central Catholic is now 3-0 under Eddie Eviston after a 45-3 win over Madison Central. NewCath rolled up 442 yards offense, 247 on the ground, while allowing just 50 to its Class 6A opponent. Chris Kelly rushed 15 times for 87 yards and four touchdowns. Brady Hightchew posted 57 yards and one touchdown on 10 attempts. In the air, Hightchew completed 15-of-24 passes for 190 yards and one score, going to Jake Cain. Cain led with five catches. Clayton Bohla had one catch for 60 yards. Dylan Hayes and Nick Woltermann had interceptions. Logan Martin and Evan Morse recovered opposing fumbles. Kelly led the defense with 10 tackles. NewCath travels to Ryle 7:30 p.m. Friday, Sept. 10.
Camels VB improving this season By James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
Melissa Johnson sees a lot of potential in the Campbell County High School volleyball team she took over this season. The Camels have struggled at times this season but have pulled off some big wins this year. Johnson, who became the head coach this summer, has directed the team to a 7-5 record through Sept. 4. The Camels lost a three-set decision to Holy Cross in the semifinals of the Scott September Slam, falling 15-13 in the third set after a long rally on the final point. In that match, the Camels won the second set
25-11 after losing the first 25-14. “They played really well in the second game,” Johnson said. “We have our moments. Last night here, we played very well. We can be up on teams by eight points and let them back in and lose it.” In pool play in that tournament, Campbell lost to 2009 Ninth Region runnerup Scott in three sets. The Camels have been adjusting to losing their two top players from last year to Division I colleges and will look to get back to the state tournament after losing in the 10th Region finals last year. Junior Kennedy Berkley, a middle hitter and one of the team’s top returners, returned in the Scott tour-
ney after battling neck and back injuries. Senior Jessica Partin has been the team leader this season. Junior Jenna Martin has been a versatile presence for the Camels. Other returning starters include Kaitlyn Brown and Julia Peters. The Camels will play at rival Brossart Thursday, Sept. 9, then at Ninth Region champ Notre Dame Sept. 14. “We just have to work on our weak spots,” Johnson said. “If we do that, we’ll be OK. I don’t know if anyone in the region has the room to improve like we do. We just have to keep pushing and hopefully we’ll get to state.”
Campbell County junior Chandler Gray (left) and sophomore Julia Peters block a shot during the Camels’ loss to Holy Cross Sept. 4 at Scott.
Mustangs aim for All ‘A’ volleyball title By James Weber email@example.com
This week at Newport
• The Ludlow girls’ volleyball team beat Newport 2516, 25-26, Aug. 30.
This week at Bellevue
• Bellevue’s girls’ volleyball team beat Dayton 17-25, 25-20, 25-22, Aug. 31. On Sept. 1, Beechwood beat Bellevue 7-1.
Setter Molly Williams is a returning starter for Bishop Brossart.
The Bishop Brossart High School volleyball team is a more seasoned, experienced unit this year. The Mustangs parlayed that experience to an 8-0 start before losing to Highlands Sept. 2. Coming up, they have a chance to show what they’ve learned in their experience in the All “A” Classic state tournament. Brossart will play in the state tourney Saturday, Sept. 11 as one of 16 regional champions from around the state. Brossart is the defending consolation bracket champion. “We’ve been playing well as a team lately, putting it all together,” head coach Pennie
Wiseman said. “Last year, we won the bronze (division). We’re hoping we can go even further this year and go for the overall championship.” Action begins at 8 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 11. The 16 regional champions are divided into four pools, with the pools playing a roundrobin schedule. Pool play will be divided between Eastern Kentucky University and Berea High School. Brossart is in a pool with Whitesville Trinity, Raceland and Betsy Layne. Louisville Holy Cross is the defending champion. The top two teams in each pool will advance to the championship bracket, with the other two playing in the consolation bracket. The
championship match is 8:30 p.m. at EKU. The veteran play starts with senior outside hitter Felicity Britt, who leads the Brossart attack. Junior setter Molly Williams has quarterbacked the offense well and senior libero Marie Heeb has been a key defender. Returning junior hitters Meredith Harris and Megan Herbst are also returning starters. “Our setter has another year of experience and she knows where to place to ball and when to attack an open opportunity on the other side of the net,” Wiseman said. Brossart will tune up for the All “A” with a home match against rival Campbell County Thursday, Sept. 9.
Sports & recreation
September 9, 2010
Bluebirds find their way on soccer pitch firstname.lastname@example.org
The Highlands High School girls’ soccer team is starting to find its way in the 2010 season. After a deep and starstudded group of future college soccer players ended their careers in the 2008 state championship game, a much younger team learned their way through a 10-8-1 campaign in 2009. So far in 2010, there have been a few bumps, but the Bluebirds took a 5-3 record into a home game with Bellevue Sept. 7. Key district games with Campbell County at Tower Park (Sept. 9) and at Bishop Brossart (Sept. 11) were to follow. “We’ve been a little bit inconsistent so far this season, but it’s still early in the season,” head coach Tommy Kearns said. “We’re still figuring out who we are and where we’re going to go. It will take some time. Even tonight, we moved a
lot of players around, trying to solidify what type of formation we’ll play.” “Tonight” was a 5-1 win over Simon Kenton Aug. 31, in which the Bluebirds spotted the Pioneers an early goal then peppered the Pioneer net with shots the rest of the night. Five different players scored in the victory. One of them was senior MacKenzie Grause, who notched her 13th goal of the season to tie the game. Up to that point, she had posted all but six of the team’s goals for the season until teammates notched the rest against SK. The 13 goals is the most in Northern Kentucky, and would rank third in the state among teams that have submitted statistics to the KHSAA (which Highlands has not). A senior veteran and a physical, skilled forward, Grause was Highlands’ leading scorer last year as well.
“She’s a handful right now,” Kearns said. “I wouldn’t want to be the one marking her. She’s really feeding the ball to a lot of other people as well and getting the offense going.” Senior captain MacKenzie Cole can play anywhere on the field and has done so this year, Kearns said. Junior Shelby Tully is the team’s top midfielder and works hard to win the ball. Senior goalkeeper Sydney Groneck, in her second year as starter, missed the first four games of the season after having surgery on her left leg in the summer. She wore a protective sleeve on it against SK. “She’s recovering well and will be a big piece for us in the back,” Groneck said. Other seniors are Ashley Collinsworth, Alli Diehl, Caitlin Pendery, Caroline Newman and Jordan Earlywine. Kearns hopes the 5-1 SK win will be a springboard for the Bluebirds, who were
Saints to rely on defense early By James Weber email@example.com
For the Thomas More College football team to continue its recent run of winning success, new offensive leaders will have to step up this year. The Saints have won the Presidents’ Athletic Conference the past two seasons and made the Division III playoffs those same years. Last year’s playoff dream ended with a last-second field goal by Johns Hopkins in the second round, ending TMC’s 11-0 start to the year, and this year’s Saints are primed to take the next step. “The kids are working hard,” said fourth-year head coach Jim Hilvert. “It’s exciting. We’re still a young football team. We have more experience on the defensive side of the ball. I’m very excited about the guys we have coming back and the guys we have coming in as recruits.” One guy not coming back is standout quarterback Trevor Stellman, who is now an assistant coach after a career in which he ended up second on TMC’s career passing list (5,325 yards) and first in passing TDs (50). Rob Kues, a former Newport Central Catholic standout in his sophomore season at TMC, takes over as starter. He got playing time in eight games last year but threw just seven passes. “The more snaps he gets this year, the better,” Hilvert said. “He has a lot of good weapons around him who can make plays. We have
Rob Kues takes over as Thomas More College quarterback. some good young players who can make Rob’s job easier.” Kendall Owens (La Salle) returns at running back, after gaining 412 yards on seven per carry. He steps into the No. 1 spot after the graduation of veteran Cordario Collier, who left with the No. 3 career ranking on the school’s rushing list. Owens is also the top returning receiver with 21 catches for 304 yards. Austin Studer (Campbell County) is the top returning wideout (16/297). Other returning weapons include running back Luis Perez (Anderson), receiver Mercier Doucette (Boone County) and tight end Matt Clark (McNicholas). Clark was second team all-conference last year. Freshman back Domonique Hayden and freshman receivers Adam Rauch and Corie Cartmell (Oak Hills) could make immediate impacts. TMC returns seven starters from a defense that
allowed just 16.6 points per game. Hilvert is excited about the line, anchored by firstteam all-PAC selections Tyler Owens (Highlands) and Jay Volker (Elder). Seniors Justin Smith (NewCath) and Greg Dixon (Cov Cath) join junior John French as key veterans. Sophomore linebacker Nick Gramke (Elder) leads that corps. He was first team all-conference last year. Zach Autenrieb (Elder) was one of the national leaders in interceptions last year, setting a school record with nine. The first-team all-PAC pick leads the secondary, which also returns second-team all-conference senior Aaron Monk (Elder) and honorable mention senior Wade Begley (Campbell County). “We’ll have a fast defense and a physical one,” Hilvert said. “We have a lot of leaders, guys who take pride in playing defense. The defense will keep us in the game while the offense gets into shape.” Dustin Zink (NewCath) returns as placekicker. TMC will start on the road at Hanover Sept. 11, then travel to Geneva for a PAC league game Sept. 18. The Saints will need to be in good shape for their home opener Sept. 25. That’s when chief PAC rival Washington & Jefferson comes into Crestview Hills. In a preseason national poll by the Sporting News, TMC was rated 12th and W&J 13th. TMC is the presesaon pick to win the PAC.
coming off a 2-0 loss to 2009 state runner-up Notre Dame three days earlier. The Notre Dame was a follow-up to an uplifting 4-1 win over state power Lexington Catholic. “We return a lot from last year but we’re seeing where the puzzle pieces fit,” Kearns said. “When you come off a big win like LexCath you’ve got to be prepared to give the same kind of effort night in and night out. Notre Dame outworked us in the middle of the field. They were the more physical team.”
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St. Bonaventure transfer Malcolm Eleby is joining the upcoming season’s Northern Kentucky University basketball roster. Eleby, a 6-foot-3, 200pound guard, averaged 5.8 points and 2.5 rebounds per game for St. Bonaventure last season. He scored in double figures seven times, including a season-high 14 points against Illinois State. Eleby also averaged 3.3 assists per game. As a sophomore, Eleby averaged 7.0 points, 3.4 rebounds and 2.9 assists per game. He also led St.
Bonaventure and ranked 14th in the Atlantic 10 Conference with 42 steals. Eleby started 57 games in his career for the Bonnies, averaging 5.2 points, 2.7 assists and 2.5 rebounds per contest. A native of Philadelphia, Pa., Eleby is Franklin Learning Center’s second all-time leading scorer with 1,556 points. He was also a three-time AllPublic League honoree for Franklin Learning Center and averaged 20.9 points per game as a senior. Eleby also earned Class AAA all-state honors as a senior from the Associated Press.
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co n t i n u e s to g row to b etter ser ve yo u Commonwealth Orthopaedic Centers -- one of Greater Cincinnati’s leading orthopaedic and sports medicine groups -- is proud to announce the opening of a new office in Florence and the addition of two new orthopaedic surgeons to its medical staff.
N e w F lo re n ce O f f i ce
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The new Florence office offers convenience and provides state-of-the-art care by Commonwealth’s board-certiﬁed physicians and outstanding staff. Appointments will be scheduled with the following doctors at this new location: James Baker, MD Hand, Wrist, Elbow Workers’ Compensation
Matthew Connolly, DPM Nonsurgical Foot Care Diabetic Podiatry Care Custom Orthotics
Matthew Grunkemeyer, MD General Orthopaedics
R. Michael Greiwe, MD Shoulder and Elbow Sports Medicine
Raj Kakarlapudi, MD Spine Surgery
N e w O r t h o pa e d i c S u rge o n s R. Michael Greiwe, M.D., graduated from the University of South Florida medical school and was trained in orthopaedic surgery at the University of Cincinnati. He has an additional year of medical training at the Columbia Presbyterian Medical Center, where he completed a fellowship in shoulder, elbow, and sports medicine. A former collegiate athlete at the University of Notre Dame, Dr. Greiwe treats all types of orthopaedic and sports injuries. Raj V. Kakarlapudi, M.D., graduated from the Creighton University medical school and was trained in orthopaedic surgery at the University of Missouri-Columbia. He has an additional year of medical training from the Indiana Orthopaedic Hospital, where he completed a fellowship in the treatment of the spine. He performs one of the ﬁeld’s newest procedures -- image-guided spine surgery -- a minimally invasive surgery technique that causes less skeletal-muscular damage to patients during surgery, resulting in more accurate surgeries and quicker recovery times.
This week at NCC
• The Newport Central Catholic boys’ golf team beat St. Henry 167-173, Aug. 30. NCC’s Brady Gray medaled with a 4 over par 40 on the front nine at Hickory Sticks. On Aug. 31, New Cath tied 157-157 with Grant County. • In girls’ soccer, NCC beat Covington Latin 8-2, Aug. 30 in the Ninth and 10th Region All “A” Classic. NCC’s Olivia Huber scored three goals and Aubrey Muench, Christina Siebert, Kelsey Johnson, Nikki Buller and Bunzel scored one goal each.
Highlands junior Maddie Malone (left) and Simon Kenton junior Heather Federmann battle for the ball during Highlands’ 5-1 win at Simon Kenton Aug. 31.
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Visit Commonwealth Orthopaedic Centers at one of its six convenient locations
Edgewood 560 South Loop Road Edgewood, KY 41017 859-301-2663 Crestview Hills 2845 Chancellor Drive Crestview Hills, KY 41017 859-426-4200
Southgate 525 Alexandria Pike Southgate, KY 41071 859-301-2663 Falmouth 211 W. Shelby Street Falmouth, KY 41040 859-301-2663
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Fort Thomas Recorder
September 9, 2010
Would you consider buying one the new models of electric cars, such as Nissan Leaf or Chevy Volt? Why or why not? “No. These cars are so subsidized by the government that they do not, at this time, represent an answer to our nation’s energy and environmental challenges. “Let the research continue and perhaps someday we will have better battery technology. Perhaps even hydrogen fuel cells or liquid natural gas (LNG) are the answer for powering cars and trucks. My understanding is that LNG is very viable today for much wider usage. “Meanwhile, the government subsidy for the production of technologies like electric cars, windmills, solar cells, ethanol, etc. is very wasteful. Let’s be smart about this.” T.H. “I definitely would, if I had the financial resources, and if I could still keep another vehicle in case the battery was drained. I’d like to see how they perform, but we really can’t afford the luxury. “Luckily, our cars are both paid for and our mortgage is paid off or we would have a tough time.” B.B. “Right now, I would not buy a new electric car. I always like to give cars a year or so on the market to see if there are any ‘bugs.’ “Also, in waiting, the price normally comes down just a little bit. However, I really like the idea of going electric with our automobiles.” J.W. “We’re empty-nesters with two vehicles. Electric cars will not satisfy the needs of either of us at this time. “Just the same, they are an intriguing option that might be in our near future.” R.V.
Next question What do you think the Bengals record will be this year? Will you follow them more or less than in previous years? Why? Send your answer to “firstname.lastname@example.org” with Chatroom in the subject line. “Trains in much of the world have moved from using fossil fuels directly to using electric power, so if the necessary infrastructure is in place I have nothing against new power sources. “Of course, we need to mandate emission levels at power plants, and even though the utility companies will scream it’s cheaper to control emissions at a few plants than for every car. “The real question is do I want to be an early adopter of new technology, with all the risks that implies. If the warranties are good, why not?” D.R. “No! I’m sure the maintenance and parts replacement costs will outweigh what is available today.” S.T. “The concept of an all electric car is great. Unfortunately their price is too high. “The cost differential between a gas-powered and an electric car is not competitive at the moment. Perhaps this will change in the future. Why pay twice the price of a 40 mpg gas powered car? “The average person keeps a car for six to eight years. That equates to about $3,000 a year. That is more than 1,000 gallons of gas a year at today’s prices. The average person probably uses a little over half that amount of gasoline in a year. Do the math. “An electric car is not a good deal today. Maybe in the future.” J.S.D.
Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County
N K Y. c o m
Editor Michelle Shaw | email@example.com | 578-1053
Sept. 1 question
September is National Preparedness Month
In Wednesday night’s Campbell County Fiscal Court meeting September was designed as National Preparedness Month in Campbell County. If the lights go out, are you prepared? Local officials encourage everyone to be prepared in case of emergency. “Kentuckians face many challenges throughout the year, from tornadoes, flooding, winter storms to manmade hazards”, said Director William R. Turner, of the Campbell County Office of Emergency Management. Turner concluded, “Every household should be prepared to face these challenges at any given time.” “Although the state and local governments are expected to assist the public during times of emergencies and disasters, preparedness starts at home. In the event of large scale disasters the government may be unable to respond immediately”, said John W. Heltzel, director of Kentucky Division of Emergency Management (KYEM). He continued, “The January ice storm of 2009 taught us many valuable lessons which we learned from. One of the most important is the value of self preparedness.” Be prepared! You should have a three day supply of food and water for each member of your family, along with essentials such as: medicines, flash lights, radio, extra batteries, matches, candles, first aid supplies, etc. Something as simple as having a flashlight, radio and extra batteries available, in the event of a power outage, can make you and your family more comfortable dur-
ing these times. Along with an emergency kit you should have an emergency plan. Planning for disaster: “Be Aware Be Prepared - Have a Plan - Make a Kit” Be aware: • Know in advance your weather forecasts • Stay tuned to your local broadcasting stations • Discuss conditions with family members and know their location during times of known potentially threatening conditions. Be prepared: • Discuss your plan with family members and neighbors • Review your plan periodically for necessary updates • Refresh you emergency kit(s) periodically • Drill: practice your plan with household members Have a plan: * • Utilities: Written instructions for how to turn off electricity, gas and water if authorities advise you to do so. (Remember, you'll need a professional to turn them back on) • Shelter: Identify safe locations within your residence • Contacts: Written contact information should include; relatives, neighbors, utility companies, employers (employees) and local emergency contact telephone numbers • Evacuate: Predetermine evacuation routes. Identify where you could go if told to evacuate Choose
William Ray Turner Community Recorder guest columnist
several places . . . a friend or relative's home in another town, a motel, or a shelter • Children: Make back up plans for children in case you (or they) can’t get home in an emergency • Vehicles: Maintain a half tank of fuel in vehicles Move vehicles from under trees during possible wind events Keep an “Emergency Go Kit” in the vehicle • Medications: prepare a list of all prescription drugs * Share your plan with others. It is suggested to include sharing it with contacts in another region or even another state. Make a kit: • First aid kit and essential medications (to include prescription meds) • Canned food and can opener • At least three gallons of water per person • Protective clothing, rainwear, and bedding or sleeping bags • Battery-powered radio, flashlight, and extra batteries • Waterproof matches, candles • Local phone book • Special items for infants, elderly, or disabled family members • Extra set of car keys For additional information please visit www.campbellcountyky.org/home/services/publics a f e t y / e m e r g e n c y management.html or contact Campbell County Office of Emergency Management at 859-6351111. William Ray Turner is the director of the Campbell Co. Office of Emergency Management.
About guest columns
We welcome guest columns on all sides of an issue; however, potential columnists should reserve space in advance with Editor Michelle Shaw by calling 578-1053. Include with your column your name, address, daytime telephone number, and a two-to-three line biography outlining your expertise related to this topic. Either include a color headshot of yourself, or make arrangements when you call to have your photo taken here. We reserve the right to edit for length, accuracy and clarity. Columns may be no more than 500 words. Deadline: Noon Monday for next Thursday’s issue. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Community Recorder may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.
Campbell County Constable Jeff Kidwell and his wife Susan doing some campaigning and enjoying the Sts. Peter and Paul festival in California, Ky. PROVIDED
Emerge Kentucky graduates inaugural class of women leaders Emerge Kentucky, a nonprofit organization established in 2009 to recruit and train Democratic women to run for public office, held its inaugural graduation of the 2010 Class of Emerge Kentucky on Saturday, August 28, 2010 at the Kentucky Democratic Party Headquarters in Frankfort. Twenty-two women from all across Kentucky will go forward to pursue their political career armed with the skills and education to run an effective campaign for public office. “Emerge Kentucky has created a pipeline of women with the tools needed to be effective candidates for public office,” said Emerge Kentucky Board Chair, Jennifer A. Moore. “These graduates are now in a position to step up and run for office at all levels of Kentucky government.”
Class members from Campbell County are: • Candace Klein – Newport • Julie Smith-Morrow – Newport • Brenda Simpson – Newport As part of the Emerge Kentucky 2010 seven-month training program, these women met with national, state and local leaders and political experts, as well as many of the state's top elected female officials and former leaders. Session speakers included Governor Steve Beshear, former Governor Martha Layne Collins, State Auditor Crit Luallen, Senators Robin Webb, Denise Harper Angel and Kathy Stein, Representative Sannie Overly, Eleanor Jordan, as well as numerous additional state house representatives. “My training through Emerge empowered me as a first-time can-
didate for Meade County Judge Executive,” said program member Becky Flaherty. “I questioned myself about my abilities and capabilities as a candidate. Emerge Kentucky truly has given me the confidence and tools that a candidate needs.” Another member of the 2010 class, Kimberly Greenwell, candidate for Kentucky House District 33 in Louisville described Emerge Kentucky as more than a training program. “It is a movement,” said Greenwell. “A movement that will change the face of Kentucky politics. If you are running for office at any level, Emerge gives you the courage, the tools and the network you need to be successful.” Eight participants in the inaugural class are candidates for the 2010 elections. They include State Representative candidate Kimber-
ly Greenwell, Mason County School Board candidate Tracey Heflin, Lexington-Fayette Urban Council candidate Kathy Plomin, Richmond City Commissioner and candidate for State Representative Rita Smart, Jefferson County School Board candidate Attica Scott, Meade County Judge-Executive candidate, Rebecca Flaherty, State Representative candidate Nellie Draus Stallings and Kentucky Senate candidate Julie Smith-Morrow. “The application for the next class of up to 25 Kentucky Democratic women will be available on the website on Sept. 1st,” said Executive Director Kathy Groob. Applications will be accepted until November 10, 2010 and the 2011 class will begin in January. Kentucky ranks 45th among the states for women in elected
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office and among the 120 county judge executives, only six are women. The General Assembly consists of 15 percent women where the national average is 23 percent. There are no women in congress representing Kentucky. “For the first time, Democratic women in Kentucky will have the opportunity to receive a first-class intensive training program that will give them the confidence and skills they need to step up and run for public office,” said Emerge Kentucky Board Chair, Jennifer A Moore. For information about Emerge Kentucky, visit www.EmergeAmerica.org or e-mail to: Kathy@KathyGroob.com. For more information, contact Emerge Kentucky at 859-291-9001.
Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday | See page A2 for additional contact information. 283-0404 | 228 Grandview Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 | 654 Highland Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 | e-mail kynews@NKY.com | Web site: www.NKY.com
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T h u r s d a y, S e p t e m b e r
SMALL BUSINESS SPOTLIGHT
McKenzie Vater, the 2009 Miss Alexandria Fair, rides along Washington Street in Alexandria during the parade to kick-off the 154th Alexandria Fair & Horse Show Wednesday, Sept. 1.
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Brothers Jim and Steve Pangallo pose for picture in front of their new business venture, Pangallo’s Auto Service, in the former Ken’s Kar Kare on Alexandria Pike in Southgate.
Pangallo’s offers full-service car care The former Ken’s Kar Kare on Alexandria Pike has a new owner and is getting a new look, but keeping the same tradition of full service car care. Newport resident Steve Pangallo took over the business, now called Pangallo’s Auto Service, at the beginning of August after purchasing the building from Kentucky Motors. “I’ve been in the auto repair business for 22 years,” said Pangallo, who worked for the old Neltner’s gas station for 12 years. “I decided it was time to branch out on my own.” Pangallo said he is going to keep offering full automotive services and full service gas service, which includes a fill-up, window cleaning, fluids check and
tire pressure check. “This is the only full service gas station in Campbell County,” Pangallo said. “It gives patrons a chance to ask myself and my techs about car maintenance while they’re getting their gas.” Pangallo said while they are open for business, they are finishing up a complete renovation of the building, including the office, lobby, bathroom and exterior. The business is holding an open house from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 18, that will include door prizes and food. Pangallo’s is open from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. Monday through Friday and 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday. For more information call 441-5001.
Mary McCormick, a member of the Alexandria Fair & Horse Show board, advertises the “Craziest Hat Contest” while riding in the fair parade Wednesday, Sept. 1.
Taylor Neikirk, center, of California, reacts to being crowned Miss Alexandria Fair 2010, Thursday, Sept. 2. To Neikirk’s left is first runner-up and Miss Congeniality Kelly Marie Nolan of California, and to the right is second runner-up Brittany Jo Hall of Highland Heights.
Legacy names steering committee Legacy, a young professionals organization in Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky, announced the 2010-2011 Steering Committee that began its term Sept. 1. John Austin of Ernst and Young will serve as president while Blair Schroeder of Cincinnati Children’s Medical Center will serve as president-elect. Laura Flowers, Premier Designs Jewelry representative, will serve as Legacy secretary. Treasurer for the new year is Erin Ridley from Petermann Ltd. Josh Quinn of the Boone County Sheriff’s Department will serve as immediate past president. Also serving are three appointed officers: Stacy Hege Tapke, alumni rela-
tions; Tara Ford, community partnerships; and Jenny Sand, business partnerships. A total of 13 Legacy members were selected as committee chairs and cochairs: Tonya Austin and Lauren McGee, co-chairs of business engagement; Eric Chalfant and Scott Watkins, co-chairs of membership recruitment; Joe Robb, marketing chair; Krista Kleem and Ryan Pitts, networking co-chairs; Charlie LaBouef and Jennifer Steele, leadership and professional development co-chairs; Mike Haas and Jeremy Hughes, civic engagement co-chairs; and John Muench and Laura Pleiman, community Legacy co-chairs. For information, visit www.legacyleadership.org.
Share your events
Keegan Bruener, 2, of Cold Spring, gazes up the pole supporting the carousel horse he’s sitting upon as his father Jason watches his son’s reaction to being on the ride at the 154th Alexandria Fair & Horse Show Thursday, Sept. 2.
Tim Schweitzer, far right, drives his restored 1951 Crosley station wagon in the parade for the 154th Alexandria Fair & Horse Show as his grandson, Jonathan, leans out the window to wave during the parade.
From left, Madison Gamble, 5; Grace Holtkamp, 5; and Kenzie Gamble, 2, all of Alexandria, hold their ears and turn away as an air horn sounds from a fire truck in the parade kicking off the 154th Alexandria Fair & Horse Show Wednesday, Sept. 1.
Go to nky.com and click on Share! to get your event into The Recorder.
Marchers in the parade kicking off the 154th Alexandria Fair & Horse Show begin their walk down Washington Street in Alexandria Wednesday, Sept. 1.
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September 9, 2010
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD F R I D A Y, S E P T . 1 0
Campbell County Farmersâ€™ MarketAlexandria, 3-6 p.m., Southern Lanes Sports Center, 7634 Alexandria Pike, Parking lot. Presented by Campbell County Cooperative Extension Service. 859-572-2600; ces.ca.uky.edu/campbell/FarmersMarket. Alexandria.
MainStrasse Village Oktoberfest, 5-11:30 p.m., MainStrasse Village, Main Street, Opening ceremony at Goose Girl Fountain, 6 p.m. Music: Festival Stage, The Spys, 5-7 p.m. and Core, 8-11 p.m. Goose Girl Stage, The Bier Band, 7-11 p.m. Kentucky Lottery Stage at Railroad Trestle, G. Burton Story, 57 p.m. English Channel, 8-11 p.m. German and international food, music, arts and crafts, rides, childrenâ€™s Kinderplatz, 3-D chalk drawings on Main, balloon magic and magicians. Hansel and Gretel Pageant, Goebel Park gazebo, 12 and 3 p.m. Saturday. Free; $15 all-you-can-ride bracelet on Saturday and Sunday. 859-491-0458; www.mainstrasse.org. Covington.
ON STAGE - COMEDY
Kyle Dunnigan, 8 p.m. (Dinner available) and 10:30 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, Newport on the Levee, Comedian and actor. $17. 859-957-2000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. Newport.
ON STAGE - THEATER
Kentucky Dragon Boat Festival, 7 a.m.-5 p.m., A.J. Jolly Park, 100 Lakeview Drive, â€œPaddling for the Pink.â€? Boat-racing event. Benefits St. Elizabeth Healthcare, R.C. Durr YMCA breast cancer survivor scholarships, and the Kentucky Thorough-Breasts Dragon Boat Racing Team. 859-525-6698; stelizabeth.com/dragonboat. Alexandria.
Campbell County Log Cabin Museum, 10 a.m., Campbell County Log Cabin Museum, 466-0638; e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Alexandria.
ON STAGE - COMEDY
Kyle Dunnigan, 7:30 p.m. (Dinner available) and 10 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, $17. 859-957-2000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. Newport.
ON STAGE - THEATER
Nightmare at Shadowbox, 7:30 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Shadowbox Cabaret, $30; $20 students, seniors and active military. Reservations required. 859-957-7625; www.shadowboxcabaret.com. Newport.
Cincinnati Ben-Gals Calendar Unveiling, 8 p.m., Newport Syndicate, 18 E. Fifth St., Meet this yearâ€™s squad at calendar unveiling party. Music, dancing and performance by the cheerleaders. Additional calendars for $10. $25, includes calendar. 491-8000; www.bengals.com/cheerleaders. Newport.
To submit calendar items, go to â€œwww.NKY.comâ€? and click on â€œShare!â€? Send digital photos to â€œlife@communitypress.comâ€? along with event information. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. S U N D A Y, S E P T . 1 2
Childrenâ€™s Flying Trapeze School, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Newport on the Levee, $7. Registration required. 513-921-5454; www.amazingportablecircus.com. Newport.
Library Appreciation Month, 1-5 p.m., Kentucky Haus Artisan Center, 859-261-4287; www.kentuckyhaus.com. Newport. M O N D A Y, S E P T . 1 3
LITERARY - STORY TIMES
Preschool Story Time, 10 a.m., Newport Branch Library, 901 E. Sixth St., Stories, songs and crafts. Ages 4-5. Free. Registration required. Presented by Campbell County Public Library. 859-572-5035. Newport. Toddler Story Time, 10 a.m., Cold Spring Branch Library, 3920 Alexandria Pike, Stories, songs and activities. Ages 2-3. Free. Registration required. Presented by Campbell County Public Library. 859-781-6166. Cold Spring. Pajama Story Time, 7 p.m., Fort Thomas-Carrico Branch Library, 1000 Highland Ave., Stories, songs and activities. Ages 3 and up. Registration required. 859-572-5033. Fort Thomas. Tot Time, 11 a.m., Cold Spring Branch Library, 3920 Alexandria Pike, Short stories, games, dancing and baby signing. Ages 18 months2 1/2 years. Free. Registration required. 859-781-6166. Cold Spring.
T U E S D A Y, S E P T . 1 4
Campbell County Farmersâ€™ Market-Highland Heights, 3-6 p.m., Campbell County Senior Center, 3504 Alexandria Pike, Parking lot. Presented by Campbell County Cooperative Extension Service. 8595722600; ces.ca.uky.edu/campbell/. Highland Heights.
LITERARY - STORY TIMES
Toddler Story Time, 10 a.m., Fort ThomasCarrico Branch Library, 1000 Highland Ave., Stories, songs, finger plays and craft. Ages 2-3. Free. Registration required. 859-5725033. Fort Thomas. Preschool Story Time, 1:30 p.m., Cold Spring Branch Library, 3920 Alexandria Pike, Ages 4-5. Free. Registration required. 859-7816166. Cold Spring.
MUSIC - CONCERTS
Cincinnati Metropolitan Orchestra Summer Concert Series, 7 p.m., Tower Park, 950 S. Fort Thomas Ave., Rescheduled from Aug. 10. Variety of music includes the classics, Broadway, patriotic and vocal. Bring seating. Food and drinks welcome. Free, donations suggested. 513-941-8956; www.gocmo.org. Fort Thomas.
Singer Shelby Lynne performs at 9:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 11, at the Southgate House, 24 East Third St., Newport. Tickets are $17. Doors open at 8:30 p.m. Call 431-2201. For tickets, visit www.southgatehouse.com. W E D N E S D A Y, S E P T . 1 5
Dayton High School School Base Decision Making Council, 4 p.m., Dayton Middle and High School, 200 Greendevil Lane. 2927486; www.dayton.kyschools.us. Dayton.
Earth Mother Market, 3-7 p.m., Stables Building, 1038 S. Fort Thomas Ave., Certified Organic or Certified Naturally Grown growers. Includes produce, eggs and meat, value added products, flowers and soap. Rain or shine. Family friendly. Presented by Fort Thomas Renaissance. 859-572-1225; www.localharvest.org/farmersmarkets/M30992. Fort Thomas.
LITERARY - CRAFTS
Play Art, 4 p.m., Newport Branch Library, 901 E. Sixth St., Presented by Campbell County Public Library. 859-572-5035. Newport.
T H U R S D A Y, S E P T . 1 6
LITERARY - STORY TIMES
Pajama Story Time, 6:30 p.m., Cold Spring Branch Library, 3920 Alexandria Pike, Ages 3 and up. Free. Presented by Campbell County Public Library. 859-781-6166. Cold Spring.
ON STAGE - COMEDY
DeRay Davis, 8 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, Newport on the Levee, Comedian and actor. Dinner available. $15. Ages 18 and up. 859-957-2000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. Newport.
ON STAGE - THEATER
Nightmare at Shadowbox, 7:30 p.m., Shadowbox Cabaret, $30; $20 students, seniors and active military. Reservations required. 859-957-7625; www.shadowboxcabaret.com. Newport.
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Nightmare at Shadowbox, 7:30 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Shadowbox Cabaret, Newport on the Levee, Collection of sinister sketch comedy and haunting music. $30; $20 students, seniors and active military. Reservations required. Through Nov. 27. 859-9577625; www.shadowboxcabaret.com. Newport.
S A T U R D A Y, S E P T . 1 1
September 9, 2010
How many friends does truth have in our lives? Truth often seems difficult to find. That’s not because it wants to be so, but because we need it to be so. Humans can’t stand too much reality at a time. Imagine our chagrin if we actually knew the truth about ourselves, our weaknesses, unworthy motives and pretenses. Think of the trouble we would experience if we tried to speak the truth to everyone. A current Geico TV ad about truthful Abe Lincoln depicts our dilemma. Lincoln is asked by his wife, “Do you think this dress makes me look too fat?” He looks, silently struggles, anxiously fidgets, then holds his thumb and forefinger an inch apart… and she leaves the room in a huff. We hide from the truth. Oh, we do permit ourselves to know some of the truth - as long as it’s agree-
able to what we already think and treats us favorably. Mostly we’re easy receptors today of lies, greased words and half truths. As the American Melting Pot expands and becomes even more diverse, we are reminded of our founder’s desire that we be a nation of tolerance toward each other as we search for the truth in our lives. Most of us try hard to be tolerant. This means that we deal with others and their beliefs respectfully. G.K. Chesterton once remarked, “I can have regard for someone else’s belief, as I would their pet, without being expected to take it home with me.” Being tolerant does not mean each of us can’t hold to what we have good reason to believe is truth. When our ego becomes too narcissistic, we take it personally if someone else believes different-
ly. We insist they bend their conviction to align with ours. Tragically, violence and religious wars have been waged to accomplish that. What was needed was respectful discussion and openness. When we sincerely believe we hold something of truth, we naturally want to share it with others (as we do all good things.) In this sharing, two factors are to be kept in mind. First, the most powerful way of sharing what we believe to be of truth is to live it in our daily lives. It’s said that as St. Francis of Assisi lay dying, he told his followers gathered around his bed to, “Preach the gospel everywhere, and if necessary, use words.” The second factor in trying to share what we perceive as truth, is not just to tell the truth, but to
tell the truth in love. This means to tell it with concern not only for the truth that is being told, but with concern also for the people to whom it is being told. For everyone to whom we speak carries their own experiences and dreams, fears and doubts, anxieties and beliefs on their backs the way a snail carries his shell. Tolerance means acknowledging and respecting theirs and our own. Author J. Ruth Gendler compares “Truth to a good thief who steals illusions and replaces them with what is real and precious. He can climb over any security fence we have constructed to keep out disturbing influences. And although he can unlock any window or door, he is not interested in breaking in or getting away. He insists on being wel-
comed and invited to stay.” Truth is closer to us than we Father Lou realize, especialGuntzelman ly in our silent times. He is Perspectives always there lingering in the long pauses between difficult questions and possible answers, between our uncertainties and perceived certainties, between the beliefs of one person and the differing beliefs of another. Truth is willing to wait at long time for us. The one thing that Truth will not do is stay away with us without being treasured and loved. Father Lou Guntzelman is a Catholic priest of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. Contact him at columns@community press.com or P.O. Box 428541, Cincinnati, OH 45242.
Cincinnati May Festival to hold auditions in September The Cincinnati May Festival Chorus and May Festival Youth Chorus are scheduling auditions for singers (all voice parts) for the 2010-2011 season. Auditions for both choruses will be held through September.
Audition requirements for the adult May Festival Chorus include a performance of two solo works of contrasting styles, one to be sung in English, another in Latin, French, German or Italian. Vocalization and
sight reading are an integral part of the audition process. All auditions will be held at Music Hall and an accompanist will be provided. Rehearsals are regularly scheduled Tuesdays from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m.
Audition requirements for the May Festival Youth Chorus are one prepared piece, classical in nature, sight reading and vocalization. Students in grades 912 who are actively involved in their high
school music program are eligible to audition. Rehearsals for the May Festival Youth Chorus are regularly scheduled Sundays from 2:30 p.m. to 5 p.m. at Knox Presbyterian Church in Hyde Park. The
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May Festival Youth Chorus is under the direction of James Bagwell and David Kirkendall. Call the May Festival office at 513-744-3229. Visit www.mayfestival.com for details.
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September 9, 2010
Youâ€™ll go cuckoo for coconut-date-almond granola Itâ€™s official. For the most part, the kids, at least those attending elementary and high school, are in full session now. It wonâ€™t be long before they get into the routine that school days bring. So starting them out with a good breakfast is key. There are always those kids, though, who just donâ€™t want to eat breakfast. If thatâ€™s the case at your house, try this chunky granola recipe and even if they run out the door with a handful to eat on the go, itâ€™s better than no breakfast at all.
Chunky granola with dates, coconut, almonds
I like this as a breakfast cereal or over frozen yogurt. 2 cups old fashioned oats
1 cup whole almonds 1 â „2 cup each: flaked coconut and raw cashews or nuts of your choice 1 â „2 cup packed brown sugar or bit more to taste 1 teaspoon ground allspice 2-3 teaspoons cinnamon 1 â „4 cup butter 3 tablespoons honey 1 cup pitted dates, each cut crosswise into thirds or chopped coarsely Preheat oven to 300 degrees. Mix oats, almonds, coconut, cashews, brown sugar, allspice and cinnamon together. Melt butter and honey and pour over granola mixture, blending well. Spread on sprayed baking sheet. Bake 20 minutes, stirring occasionally. Add dates, mix to separate any clumps.
Continue to bake until golden brown, stirring frequently, about 10 minutes or so more. Store airtight at room temperature, or freeze for up to six months.
Bravoâ€™s dipping sauce
Iâ€™ve had so many requests for this I lost count. Carol Ryan found this in Bravoâ€™s cookbook. Carol said she didnâ€™t discard all of the herbs. â€œI added the herbs to the oil, and added more garlic,â€? she wrote. 1
â „4 cup Canola oil â „2 tablespoon dried rosemary, thyme, and basil 1 â „2 oz. sun dried tomatoes softened in five tablespoons boiling water for five minutes (see tip below) 1 teaspoon chopped garlic 1 tablespoon salt 11â „2 tablespoons tomato paste 1
â „2 teaspoon pepper 1 tablespoon parsley 31â „4 cups olive oil
In saucepan, bring oil and herbs to a simmer. Lower heat and simmer three minutes, then strain oil and discard herbs. Add tomatoes, garlic, tomato paste, salt and pepper to Canola oil. PurĂŠe 15 seconds. Add parsley and olive oil, blend additional five seconds. Tip from Ritaâ€™s kitchen: A half an ounce equals a tablespoon.
Pat Kellisonâ€™s black bean soup like Panera
What a fun story that Pat shared. â€œWhen I lived in Los Angeles I learned to love black bean soup. When I returned to Cinci, I could never find black bean soup at any local restaurant, Recently found it at Paneraâ€™s and it is comparable to what I have come to love. â€œItâ€™s like the one I make â€“
minus the sherry addition. Itâ€™s the sherry addition, dollop of sour cream on top and a twist of lemon on top of the sour cream which is the final touch that makes this soup outstanding.â€? 4 cans (15 oz. each) black beans 3 slices, rough chopped bacon, sliced â€“ DO NOT COOK 1 tablespoon olive oil 12 oz. beer 1 â „2 cup water 1 tablespoon dry sherry 3 â „4 cup diced onions 1 â „2 cup green peppers, diced 2 tablespoons garlic, diced 1 â „4 teaspoon cumin 2 teaspoon Tabasco sauce To taste - Adobe seasoning, salt and pepper Heat oil in a pot on medium heat. Add chopped bacon and sautĂŠ for 1 minute. Add peppers, onions and garlic. SautĂŠ for approximately two minutes.
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Do not let garlic brown or burn. Add Rita beer and Heikenfeld Ta b a s c o sauce and Ritaâ€™s kitchen bring to a boil. Add three cans beans with their juice and bring back to a boil. Add cumin. Using a kitchen blender, puree the soup until smooth. (Will probably have to do this in batches). Add remaining 1 can beans and bring back to boil. Add sherry and season to taste with salt and pepper, and Adobe seasoning if desired. Simmer a little while so soup will cook down some. When warming up, add water to your preference. Serve hot with a dollop of sour cream on top, topped with a lemon twist. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. E-mail columns@community press.com with â€œRitaâ€™s kitchenâ€? in the subject line. Call 513-2487130, ext. 356.
The Mary Ingles Chapter Daughters of the American Revolution of Ft. Thomas met Wednesday, Sept. 1, at the Highland Country Club, the first meeting of the clubâ€™s new year. The program was â€œFlags in Quiltsâ€? presented by Nancy Williams of Cincinnati. She has been an avid quilter since childhood, belonging to numerous quilt groups in the area. Members learned of her through a Cincinnati group Sew What? For more information about joining the NSDAR, send an e-mail to MaryInglesNSDAR@aol.com. PROVIDED
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Weâ€™re having a Red Tag 40th Anniversary Celebration on Saturday, September 18th from Noon to 5:00 at all Holiday Homes & Freedom Homes locations (Walton, Amelia, Milford, Batavia). Join us for cake and refreshments!
Have your photo taken with the Red Tag Man! The Red Tag Man will make appearances at each location during these times: Milford: Noon - 12:45 S Batavia: 1:15 â€“ 2:00 A Amelia: 2:30 - 3:15 L E Walton: 3:45 - 4:30
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Offer Expires 09/30/10. Must present coupon at time of demonstration. Prior sales excluded. Not to be used in conjunction with other offers. AMERICAN WEATHERTECHS must install.Discount off retail prices. *Interest accrues at 24.99% APR if balance not paid in full by 6 or 12 month end. Available to qualiďŹ ed buyers.
ITâ€™S LIKE ONE BIG PLAYGROUP. JUST FOR MOMS.
Hereâ€™s a chance to earn up to $4,900 in Sweat Equity Now through September 30th, earn up to $4,900 through our Sweat Equity program. Buyers can help with landscaping, installing door hardware or towel bars, interior painting â€“ earning money toward a downpayment. The more sweat â€œspentâ€? the more money â€œearnedâ€?. You could buy a new home with as little as $1,000 out-of-pocket! Build on your lot from $73,880, or on our lot from $106,880. Not valid with any other offer. Must use Wells Fargo ďŹ nancing through Holiday Homes to qualify. 90 day guaranteed build time is void with this offer. Construction items completed by homeowner are void of homebuilder warranty. Offer valid on new Freedom Home contracts written after August 22, 2010.
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Six locations host walk-in HIV testing Almost 300,000 Americans have HIV and don’t know it, according to estimates from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. “People walking around unaware they are HIV positive is a major health concern, not only for themselves, but for others they might unknowingly infect,” said Bob Ford, Senior Health Educator. “This new testing time and location adds another opportunity for residents to learn their status, while taking advantage of the convenience of oral testing, which is a mouth swab that provides results in only 20 minutes.” Testing centers are located at: • 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. on the third Sunday of each month
at St. John United Church of Christ, 520 Fairfield Ave., Bellevue. • 5 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. on Thursdays at the Health Department’s District office, 610 Medical Village Drive, Edgewood. • 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. on the first Wednesday of each month at the Peter G. Noll Community Center, 400 W. Sixth St., Newport. • Noon to 2 p.m. on the second Saturday of each month at the Lane Chapel, C.M.E. Church, 125 Lynn St., Covington. • 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. on the third Tuesday of each month at the Campbell County Health Center, 1098 Monmouth St., Newport. • 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. on the fourth Monday of each month at the Kenton County Health Center, 2002
Madison Ave., Covington. From July 1, 2009 to June 30, 2010, more than 400 people were tested during the walk-in times. Tests are administered using the OraQuick test, which utilizes a mouth swab-no needles are used. Results are available in about 20 minutes. Each individual tested receives education on HIV/AIDS, discovers what his/her risk factors are, and learns how to prevent transmission of HIV. Counseling and assistance with treatment is made available through the Health Department’s HIV/AIDS Case Management Program, should an individual test positive. For more information regarding the Health Department’s HIV services, call 859-341-4264 or visit www.nkyhealth.org.
New SBA website to go live sonalized and dynamic SBA.gov we will be better able to support job growth across the country.” The website redesign is part of the SBA’s goal to create a dynamic online presence that delivers information to customers wherever they are online. To achieve this goal, the agency recently began using social media to reach constituents through a variety of online channels such as Facebook and Twitter. The agency also recently launched an improved search function on the current SBA.gov website which vastly improves the speed at which users can find the
information they are looking for in advance of the launch of the new site this fall. The website redesign is also the Flagship Initiative of the SBA’s Open Government Plan and addresses all three of the agency’s Open Government goals – transparency, participation and collaboration – by providing direct access to agency programs and operations, allowing users to customize their online experience, and, beginning next year, incorporating community features such as discussion forums and public feedback tools. Visit www.sba.gov/next.
A group from Oakland United Methodist Church from Melbourne, Ky., had their annual church campout at General Butler State Park in Carrollton, Ky., the weekend of Aug. 27-29.
BRIEFLY Pastor of the Year
Trevin Hogle, was presented the Children’s Pastor Award of the Year for the State of Kentucky by Patsy Dennis, the District Children’s Director for the Asembly of God Churches. Hogle has been a leader with the children’s program at the Alexandria Asembly of God Church and is enrolled in the Kentucky School of Ministry program in the state of Kentucky. He is employed at Basic Trust DayCare, working with the kindergartners in the mornings and in the afternoon at the Crossroad Elementary after school program.
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The U.S. Small Business Administration announced that a complete redesign of its website, SBA.gov, will launch this fall. The new SBA.gov will make it easier for small businesses, lending institutions, small business counselors and other members of the small business community to more quickly find the information they need through a simplified navigation structure. In addition, new features will allow users to tailor their experience to provide information that is specific to their needs and location. The new website also will offer a dedicated lender area that helps banks and other financial institutions that partner with the SBA. “Our goal as an agency is to get information, tools and services into the hands of small business owners more quickly so they can spend more time doing what they do best – creating the jobs that will drive our economic recovery,” said SBA Administrator Karen Mills. “Through a new, per-
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Veterans and Honorary Chairs Mr. Richard Farmer and Mr. Robert Lindner Sr. cordially invite you to attend the 2010 USO Tribute Cincinnati on Saturday September 11th, 6pm at the Cintas Center.
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The 2010 USO Tribute Cincinnati includes a heartfelt tribute to our 2010 Armed Forces Honorees. Guests will enjoy a seated dinner, open bar and patriotic entertainment with master of ceremonies Anthony Munoz and special performances by John Ondrasik of Five for Fighting, country music singer Chely Wright, Miss America 2010 Caressa Cameron and the Victory Belles.
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For tickets please visit usotributecincinnati.com or contact Kathy Bechtold at 513.684.4870 for more information.
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Proceeds from the event go to USO of Metropolitan Washington for programs beneﬁting wounded warriors and their supportive families at Walter Reed Army Medical Center and the National Naval Medical Center.
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NKU workshop to help nonprofit advocacy The Northern Kentucky University Institute for Nonprofit Capacity will present a workshop titled “Skills for Nonprofits: Advocacy and Lobbying” Friday, Oct. 1, from 8:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. in room 104 of the NKU Student Union. The workshop is aimed at those wondering if they are allowed to be an advocate for the issues and people served by their nonprofit organization. The answer is yes, and the Oct. 1 workshop will show how those who run nonprofits and their boards can bring their issues and client needs to elected officials. Lobbying by nonprofits is acceptable, and even helps elected officials understand the issues. This workshop will help nonprofit leaders become comfortable with advocating while also demonstrating how advoca-
cy fits with organization mission and how it can impact public policy and decisions. Participants will learn the basics of the legal issues and IRS rules and how to best communicate with elected officials, including how to write letters, what to say in personal visits, how to develop grassroots campaigns and how to present testimony. The workshop will even include an opportunity to get personalized support after the workshop to ensure that organization can be confident advocates for the issues and people they serve. Led by Lori McClung, a Cleveland-based trainer and consultant associated with the nationally recognized nonprofit lobbying resource Center for Lobbying in the Public Interest, the workshop’s presenters are well respected and experienced in government relations.
With fall elections right around the corner, now is the time to learn what local nonprofits can do to bring their issues to elected officials. Speakers will include: Lori McClung, Center for Lobbying in the Public Interest; Phillip Sparkes, NKU Chase College of Law; Margaret Hulbert, United Way of Greater Cincinnati; Margie Waller, Fine Arts Fund of Greater Cincinnati; and Col Owens, Greater Cincinnati Legal Aid Society The cost to attend the workshop is $20. Online registration is available through NKU Connections a t http://www.peopleware.net/ i n d e x . c f m ? s i t e Code=0971&. Click the folder labeled “Institute for Nonprofit Capacity” and then click on the workshop title. Continental breakfast will be served from 8 a.m. to 8:30 a.m.
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Stuart Oehrle of Cold Spring on a trip to Silivri, Turkey, overlooking the Sea of Marmara. Oehrle was visiting to present a paper at a conference on toxic bacteria.
Advocacy center trains community about consequences of child abuse The Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center is addressing the need to prevent child abuse by offering the Stewards of Children program to Northern Kentucky. Stewards of Children is a research-based training program that educates adults about preventing, recognizing, and reacting responsibly when abuse is suspected. Professional staff members from the Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center have been trained to
serve as facilitators. One of these authorized facilitators is available to meet with community groups to conduct the training. The facilitator is also equipped to consult with organizations about policies and procedures that will help prevent child abuse. Stewards of Children was developed by the Darkness to Light organization, a national group based in Charleston, S.C., that is dedicated to raising awareness about the prevalence and
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consequences of abuse. National statistics show that one in four girls and one in six boys will be sexually abused before their 18th birthday. In more than 90 percent of these instances, the abuser will be known by the child or the child’s family. Adults who participate in Stewards of Children training will learn how sexual abuse impacts the entire community. They will learn about the long-term and often devastating effects that sexual abuse has on individuals. Most importantly, participants will leave with simple, proactive strategies for protecting children. “The power abusers hold over children comes from secrecy and shame,” said Vickie Henderson, executive director of the Northern Kentucky Children’s Advocacy Center. “As adults, it is our responsibility to protect the children in our community, and this program will educate and equip adults to carry out that responsibility.” Community organizations who wish to schedule Stewards of Children training should contact Henderson at firstname.lastname@example.org or by phone at 859-442-3219. To learn more, go to www.nkycac.org.
Army Pvt. Derik S. Wells has graduated from the Fire Support Specialist Advanced Individual Training course at Fort Sill, Lawton, Okla. The field artillery specialists serve in intelligence activities including target processing in field artillery, cannon battalions, division artillery, artillery and maneuver brigade and headquarters and fire support elements. The course is designed to train students to establish, maintain, and operate radio and wire communications and speech security equipment, including encoding and decoding messages. They also must prepare and maintain daily staff journals, fire support situation maps, charts and other fire support and target processing procedures, records, and documents. In addition, students assist in initiating requests for field artillery, mortar, naval gunfire, and aerial delivered munitions, and emplace, maintain, and assist in the operation of laser range finders, target designation, and night observation devices. Wells is the son of Robin M. Nickell of Dayton, Ky., and Tony S. Wells of Bellevue, he graduated in 2008 from Dayton High School.
September 9, 2010
Ron Turner, left, of Fort Thomas recently presented a 37-inch Vizio flat screen TV to Ken Schmidt, right, president of BAWAC Inc. Community Rehabilitation Center as a memorial gift in memory of his brother Eddie Turner. Eddie Turner was employed at BAWAC from 1971 through 2006. Ron Turner is hoping by his donation that other family members of past or present clients will donate money or other needed items to BAWAC. Located in Florence, BAWAC has programs to meet the needs of people with disabilities.
It was an exciting first day of school, Aug. 17, for the Fab Four, retired Fort Thomas teachers, who celebrated the first day of school by having lunch at Cheddarâ€™s and then went shopping. Pictured are: Janelle Clinkenbeard, Sally Walters, Donna Toner, and Marie Shields.
Thomas More hosts observatory open houses itors through a first-hand look at the heavens using the telescopes and other equipment at The Bank of Kentucky Observatory. Black holes remain some of the most elusive objects in the known universe. Despite the fact that a black hole does not, by itself, emit any light, they do possess three measurable quantities: mass, charge and spin. The last property, spin, is a measure of how fast a black hole is rotating. Dr. Trippe will discuss how she uses data from X-ray telescopes to measure the spin of super massive black holes at the
center of distant galaxies. Details about the topic for future events will be on the Thomas More website (thomasmore.edu) two weeks before each open house. The lectures are intended for a general audience. All ages are welcome. These events are free and open to the public with no reservation required. Open house times and dates are: â€˘ Saturday, Sept. 11, Lecture at 8 p.m., Observing at 9 p.m. â€˘ Saturday, Oct. 16, Lecture at 7 p.m., Observing at
Celebrity chef joins Pink Ribbon event Macyâ€™s Culinary Council. She is also the President and Founder of Chefs for Humanity, a nonprofit organization modeled after Doctors Without Borders to support those in emergency and hunger-related crises.
Most recently, Cat Cora was named nutritional spokesperson for UNICEF. For information about the event, call 1-866-5577465, e-mail ccpfevents@ proscan.com, or visit www. pinkribbonluncheon.org.
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The Pink Ribbon Luncheon is â€œTurning Up the Heatâ€? with guest speaker, executive chef to Bon AppĂŠtit Magazine and Food Network Iron Chef, Cat Cora. On Oct. 4 at the Duke Energy Convention Center, Pink Ribbon Luncheon guests will have the opportunity to own a signed copy of Catâ€™s bestselling cookbook, â€œClassics with a Twist,â€? as well as learn healthy, delicious cooking tips firsthand during Coraâ€™s full menu demonstration. The Pink Ribbon is excited to have Cat Coraâ€™s expertise instructing luncheon guests on how to live well by cooking and eating healthy, delicious food. Cora was raised in a small Greek community in Jackson, Miss., where a shared meal was the center of family and community life. With advice from her famous mentor, Julia Child, Cat left Mississippi to train at the Culinary Institute of America in New York City, followed by prominent apprenticeships under Chefs Anne Rozenweig and Larry Forgione in New York and chefs George Blanc and Roger Verge in France. Cat Cora made her TV debut in 1999 as co-host of Food Networkâ€™s Melting Pot with Rocco Di Spirito. She went on to host My Country My Kitchen: Greece, Date Plate, and Fine Livingâ€™s Simplify Your Life. A documentary, Catâ€™s In the Kitchen, was also made about her first James Beard dinner in April, 2002. Outside â€œthe kitchen,â€? Cat is known for her philanthropy and is very generous with her time serving as one of 15 of the worldâ€™s most prominent chefs on the
8 p.m. â€˘ Saturday, Nov. 13, Lecture at 7 p.m., Observing at 8 p.m. â€˘ Saturday, Dec. 11, Lecture at 7 p.m., Observing at 8 p.m. The lecture is located on the campus of Thomas More College: 333 Thomas More Parkway Crestview Hills, KY 41017 For information or directions, go to www.thomasmore.edu/observatory
The Bank of Kentucky Observatory at Thomas More College is scheduled to host four open houses in the fall of 2010. Each event will include a 45-minute lecture in the Science Lecture Hall, followed by night sky viewing at the observatory, weather permitting. The first open house of the season will feature â€œThe Spin on Black Holesâ€? by guest speaker Dr. Margaret Trippe, from the University of Maryland, in Thomas More Collegeâ€™s Science Lecture Hall at 8 p.m. Following, Thomas More faculty and students will guide vis-
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| DEATHS | Editor Michelle Shaw | email@example.com | 578-1053 BIRTHS
Gidget Combs, 38, 111 Geiger, alcohol intoxication in a public place at Tiger Lane, Aug. 27. Christopher Wright, 21, 417 Center No. 2, fourth degree assault at 417 Center St. No. 2, Aug. 28. Alic Thompson, 19, 306 Foote, alcohol intoxication in a public place at Division and Washington, Aug. 31. Anthony Obsorne, 23, 422 Berry Ave., menacing at 400 block of Berry Ave., Aug. 31. Donald Tomes, 43, 214 Foote Ave. No. 1, warrant at 300 block of Washington Ave., Aug. 31.
Carol Ross, 61, 128 S. Fort Thomas Ave., intimidating a participant in
the legal process at 932 Matinee Lane, Aug. 31. Joseph E. Lloyd, 46, 335 Enzweiler Road, DUI - second offense, resisting arrest at AA Highway one quarter mile south of Ky. 709, Aug. 31.
Incidents/investigations First degree forgery
Report of counterfeit $50 bill passed at 5710 Alexandria Pike, Aug. 27.
First degree robbery
Report of man reached into car and put his hand over woman’s mouth and pushed her back and grabbed her purse at 5400 Alexandria Pike, Aug. 18.
Fourth degree assault
Report of woman punched in face by man at 950 Matinee Blvd., Aug. 16.
Fraudulent use of credit card over $500
Report of debit card used without authorization at 27 Springside
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Theft by deception
Report of attempt to exchange unpurchased merchandise for gift card at 415 Crossroads Blvd., Aug. 24.
Theft by unlawful taking
Report of bicycle taken from in front of store while customer was shopping inside at 48 Martha Layne Collins Blvd., Aug. 26. Report of Toyota Rav 4 vehicle taken at 940 Matinee Blvd., Aug. 30.
Theft by unlawful taking or purse snatching
Report of purse taken from vehicle while groceries being unloaded at 5400 Alexandria Pike, Aug. 29.
Theft by unlawful taking or shoplifting
Report of merchandise taken without paying at 395 Crossroads Blvd., Aug. 19. Report of merchandise taken without paying at 395 Crossroads Blvd., Aug. 28.
Theft of identity of another without consent
Report of debit card number used to make purchases at stores out of town at 3 Louis Circle, Aug. 20.
Third degree burglary
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Report of rock thrown through window at 5518 Dodsworth Lane, Aug. 29.
William Huesman, 42, 9 Brittany Lane, warrant at 9 Brittany Lane, Aug. 26. Eric Teepen, 40, 5179 Monterey Maple Grove Road, warrant at Grand Avenue, Aug. 26. Joshua Salandino, 19, 19 Park Place Apt. 1, warrant at 85 north Grand Ave., Aug. 27. Craig Underwood, 29, 3076 Bruce’s Trail, DUI, leaving the scene of an accident at 615 North Fort Thomas, Aug. 27. Jeremy Fritts, 26, 414 Thomas, warrant at 10 South Fort Thomas Ave., Aug. 30. Jeffrey Hale, 28, 2201 Harmony Circle, operating on a suspended license at I-471 north, Aug. 30. Robert Cassidy III, 37, 2802 Hyde Park Ave. No. 2, DUI at Highland and Newman avenues, Aug. 30.
Raymond B. Brossart
Raymond B. Brossart, 93, of Alexandria died Aug. 28, 2010, at Hospice of the Bluegrass Fort Thomas. He was a retired welder for Littleford Brothers. He was a member of Knights of Columbus Father DeJaco Council 5220 Alexandria and the Catholic Order of Foresters. His wife, Marcella Siemon Brossart, died previously. Survivors include sons, Roger Brossart of Alexandria, Robert Brossart of Alexandria and Gary Brossart of California; sister, Vera Kearns of Erlanger; brother, Erwin
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Brossart of Alexandria; and two grandchildren. Burial was at St. Mary Cemetery in Alexandria. Memorials: Bishop Brossart High School Future Developement Project, 4 Grove St. Alexandria, KY 41001.
June Carius, 84, of Alexandria, died Aug. 31, 2010, at Hospice of the Bluegrass. She was a homemaker. Her husband, Philip Carius, and daughters Joyce Long and Jackie Carius died previously. Survivors include sons, Jon Carius of Alexandria and Jim Carius of Newport; sisters, Linda Pope of Covingotn and Fae McDonald of St. Louis, Mo.; brother, Bruce Poe of Independence; and eight grandchildren. Interment was in Floral Hills Memorial Gardens of Taylor Mill.
About police reports
Incidents/investigations Fraudulent use of a credit card, theft by unlawful taking At 5 Shaw Lane, Aug. 26.
Theft by unlawful taking from auto, theft of a controlled substance At Cochran St., Aug. 28.
Theft of a controlled substance At 62 Oak Ridge, Aug. 24.
Theft-receipt of stolen credit card At 8 Beechwood Ave., Aug. 27.
Shawnkil Lewis, 18, 5335 North East Cully Boulevard Apt. 311, first degree possession of a controlled substance, first degree promoting contraband at 400 block of Saratoga, Aug. 30. Kirk Follis, 34, 4518 Guam St., DUI, suspended operators license at 601 Central, Aug. 29. Tomita Mayberry, 34, 747 Welsh Drive, theft by unlawful taking at 1301 Monmouth St., Aug. 29. Crystal Webster, 24, 8132 Diane Drive No. 2, theft by unlawful taking at
Mark Foster, 40, of Fort Thomas died Aug. 28 on his way home from work in a car accident. He was a supervisor for Sara Lee where he worked for 21 years. His father, stepfather and brother Jimmy Foster died previously. Survivors include his wife, Amy Foster; daughter, Gabby Foster; mother, Claudeen McIntryre; brother, Steve Foster; sister, Tonya Foster. There is no public visitation or service. Friends are invited to their home at noon Sept. 19. The body was donated to the University of Cincinnati College of Medicine. Memorials: The Foster Family Benefit Fund, Citizens Bank of Northern Kentucky, 103 Churchill Drive, Newport KY 41071.
Gary C. Geisler
Gary C. Geisler, 66, of Dayton, died Sept. 1, 2010, at Hospice of the Bluegrass in Fort Thomas.
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At 231 Lewis Lane, Aug. 25.
Second degree criminal mischief, theft by unlawful taking At 1 Levee Way, Aug. 22.
Second degree wanton endangerment
At 120 East Third St., Aug. 23.
Theft by unlawful taking
At 1 Levee Way, Aug. 26. At Thornton and Lowell streets, Aug. 25. At 1301 Monmouth St., Aug. 26. At 1311 Monmouth St., Aug. 25.
Theft by unlawful taking, third degree criminal mischief
At 600 block of Saratoga, Aug. 26.
Third degree criminal mischief At 1115 Patterson, Aug. 25.
Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 2830404 for more information. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 513242-4000 for pricing details. For the most up-to-date Northern Kentucky obituaries, click on the “Obituaries” link at NKY.com. He was a driver for Coca Cola. Survivors include his wife, Bonnie Geisler; daughter, Laura Hall; son, Gregory Geisler; two grandchildren. Memorials: Campbell County Animal Shelter, 1898 Poplar Ridge Road, Alexandria, KY 41001.
Virginia M. Hafer
Virginia M. Hafer, 92, of Newport, died Aug. 28, 2010, at Highland Springs Care Center, Fort Thomas. She was a member of St. Therese Church, Southgate. Her husband, Clyde Hafer, died previously. Survivors include daughters Virginia F. Hafer of Newport and Sandy Klocinski of South Carolina; son John W. Hafer of Bethel, Ohio; one granddaughter; sisters, Helen Armenti of Newport and Bernice Muench of Cold Spring; a brother, Raymond Muench of Cold Spring. Memorials: Alzheimer's Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 1026, Cinti, OH 45203. Burial was at St. Stephens Cemetery, Fort Thomas.
B O W L I N G
Incidents/investigations Second degree burglary
Nancye E. Kenner, 83, of Florence died Sept. 2, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Healthcare, Edgewood. She worked as a home health aide with Family Watch. Her husband, Russell Kenner, died previously. Survivors include a son, Frederick C. Kenter Jr. of Florence; daughter, Karen S. Young of Florence; sister, Martha Carroll of Fort Thomas; seven grandchildren; and seven great-grandchildren. Burial was in Evergreen Cemetery.
1301 Monmouth St., Aug. 29. Dominique Smith, 20, 850 Patterson, second degree burglary, possession of marijuana at 807 Patterson St., Aug. 26. John Albertson, 20, 501 East Sixth St., second degree burglary at 331 Keturah, Aug. 26.
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The Community Recorder publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence.
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Third degree criminal mischief
Report of door pried open and cash
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register drawer and cash taken at 40 Martha Layne Collins Blvd., Aug. 21.
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Anita Lewis, Dry Ridge, 90. died Sept. 2, 2010, at her residence. She was a retired waitress for the Hotel Donald in Williamstown and the Carlsbad Hotel in Dry Ridge. She was a member of Zion Baptist Church. Her husband, John T. Lewis, died previously. Survivors include a sister, JoAnn Williams of Fort Thomas. Burial was in Owenton Cemetery.
James Junior “Mushroom” New, 56, of Alexandria, died Aug. 27, 2010, at his home. He was a skilled tradesman specializing in heating and air conditioning. He was associated with the Iron Horsemen at one time and has since left in good standing. Survivors include his wife, Michelle New of Alexandria; son, James New of Alexandria; stepfather, Kenny Adams of Indiana; stepsisters, Gail, Angie and Deanna Adams, all of Newport; and stepbrother, Bobby Adams of Newport. Services have taken place.
Deaths continued B9
On the record
September 9, 2010
DEATHS From B8
Wanda Reis, 75, of Wilder died Aug. 27, 2010, at her home. Visitation will be 5-8 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 1, at Fares J. Radel Funeral Home, Newport. Service will be 11 a.m. Thursday, Sept. 2, at Fares J. Radel Funeral Home, Newport. Burial will be at St. Stephens Cemetery, Fort Thomas.
Carmel Manor Drive, Fort Thomas, KY 41075.
Esther “Essie” Wagner Slaughter, 97, of Fort Thomas died Sept. 1, 2010, at Carmel Manor in Fort Thomas. After retiring at 84 from Brothers III Restaurant, she enjoyed walking and meeting people. Her husband, George E. Slaughter and a son Michael E. Slaughter, died previously. Survivors include a daughter, Pat Beiser; one granddaughter; and three great-grandchildren. Burial was in Floral Hills Cemetery, Taylor Mill. Memorials: St. Catherine of Siena Church, 1803 N. Fort Thomas Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 or Carmel Manor, 100
Lois Leek Wessling, 73, of Wilder, died Sept. 2, 2010, at the St. Elizabeth Healthcare Fort Thomas. She was a retired city administrator in Fort Mitchell. A son, Ronald L. Krother Jr., died previously. Survivors include daughters, Robyn Doersam of Hope Mills, N.C., Mary Jo Moore of Falmouth, Beth Murrell of Southgate, Pam Banta of Falmouth and Barb Turner of Winchester; sister, Wanda Welch of Cincinnati; 13 grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren. Memorials: American Heart Association 15120 Collections Center Drive Chicago, IL 60693.
MARRIAGE LICENSES Ashley Boots, 26, of Cincinnati and William Lautar, 28, of Kettering, issued Aug. 19. Lindsay Bonhaus, 22, of Fort Thomas and Clayton Horain, 23, of Cincinnati, issued Aug. 19. Tracy Cooper, 39, of Fort Thomas and Herbert Fitzer, 56 of Covington,
issued Aug. 20. Janis Dorgan, 50, of Fort Thomas and Robert Binkley, 52, of Nashville, issued Aug. 24. Rebecca Thompson, 38, of Lexington and Christian St. Charles, 38, issued Aug. 25.
LEGAL NOTICE In accordance with Chapter 65 and 424 of the Kentucky Revised Statues, the financial statement of the Campbell County Conservation District can be inspected by the general public at the Campbell County District Office at 8351 E Main Street, Suite 104, Alexandria, KY on September 20, 22, and 24, 2010 between the hours of 8:00 AM and 4:00 PM. 7446 PUBLIC NOTICE The following motor vehicles stored at Silver Grove Motors, 4982 Mary Ingles Hwy, Silver Grove KY 41085, will be sold at public auction to recover towing & storage charges on Friday, September 24, 2010 at 9:00 AM. Inspection opens at 8:30 AM. Titles are not warranted, subject to prior liens, all sales final. Seller reserves right to bid.Terms: cash. Year Make 1996 Chev 1GNCT18W2TK123589 1996 Saturn 1G8ZF1282TZ214092 2000 Ford 1FMEU1664YLCO2227 2001 Peterbilt 1XP5DB9X71D559723 1996 Great Dane 1GRAA9628TWO85501 LEGAL NOTICE PUBLIC HEARING CITY OF NEWPORT, KENTUCKY The City of Newport will hold a public hearing on Friday, September 24, 2010 in the Multipurpose Room of the Municipal Complex located at 998 Monmouth St. at 5:00 P.M. to hear public comments regarding a proposed real estate tax rate of $2.39 per $1,000 valuation and proposed personal property tax rate of $2.75 per $1,000. The real estate tax rate levied in 2009 was $2.25 per $1,000 valuation and produced revenue of $1,553,640.20. The proposed real estate tax rate of $2.39 per $1,000 valuation is expected to produce $1,643,123.55 in 2010. The compensating real estate tax rate as defined in KRS Chapter 132 for 2010 is $2.30 per $1,000 valuation and is expected to produce $1,581,248.60 in revenue. The proposed personal property tax rate of $2.75 per $1,000 valuation is expected to produce $192,341.40 in 2010. All revenues in excess of the amounts generated in 2010 will be allocated to all City operating departments and divisions, including: Police, Fire/EMS, Public Works, Recreation, Code Enforcement and General Administra tion. The Kentucky General Assembly has required the publication of this advertisement and the information contained herein. Q. Evone Bradley, CKMC City Clerk 1001588258
PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE WILDER BOARD OF ADJUSTMENT The Wilder Board of Adjustment will meet and conduct a public hearing on Thursday, September 16, 2010 at 5:30 P.M., at the Wilder City Building, 520 Licking Pike, Wilder, Ky. to consider the following application: 1) Application by Craig and Gretchen Curk for a side yard dimensional variance for construction of a porch addition and in ground swimming pool at 2 Major Court. Current requirement is 10foot side yard setback. Applicant is requesting a side yard of 5 feet for the porch and 2 feet for swimming pool due to irregular shape of corner lot. All interested parties are invited to give testimony regarding the above referenced application, which may be reviewed at the office of the Wilder Zoning Administrator, 520 Licking Pike, Wilder, Ky. Any questions regarding the above application should be directed to the Zoning Administrator at 581-8884. Douglas E. Losey Chairman 1588197
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The Campbell County Fiscal Court, at a special meeting of the court on Wednesday, September 1, 2010 at 4:00 p.m., at the Campbell County Courthouse, 8352 East Main Street, Alexandria, Kentucky, adopted the following ordinance upon the second reading, said ordinance having been read by title and summary given for the first time at the August 18, 2010 special meeting of the Court.
LEGAL NOTICE CITY OF FORT THOMAS, KENTUCKY TAX RATE INFORMATION - 2010 Tax Rate Proposed for 2009 Revenue Anticipated Tax Rate Proposed for 2010 Revenue Anticipated
$ .343/ $100 $ 3,778,719 $ .331 / $100 $ 3,933,394
Compensating Tax Rate 2010 Revenue Anticipated
$ .318 / $100 $ 3,778,911
Revenue From New Property Revenue From Personal Property
CAMPBELL COUNTY FISCAL COURT CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY ORDINANCE NO. O-09-10 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CAMPBELL COUNTY FISCAL COURT AMENDING CHAPTER 94 OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES RELATING TO HORSE TRAIL RULES AND REGULATIONS
General Areas of Allocation: Personnel, Utilities, Supplies
The full text of Ordinance O-09-10 will be on file in the Office of the County Clerk, Newport, Kentucky and is on file in the Office of the Fiscal Court Clerk, Newport, Kentucky, and same is available for inspection and use by the public during regular business hours .
A Public Hearing will be held on Thursday, September 16, 2010 at 6 p.m. at the City Building, 130 N. Ft. Thomas Avenue, Ft. Thomas, Kentucky. The purpose of this Hearing is to receive taxpayer input on the proposed tax rate for 2010. This Notice is required by KRS 132.027, as passed by the Kentucky General Assembly.
I, Paula K. Spicer, Clerk of the Campbell County Fiscal Court, hereby certify that this summary was prepared by me at the direction of the Campbell County Fiscal Court and that said summary is a true and accurate summary of the contents of Ordinance O09-10.
SIGNED: Melissa K. Kelly, City Clerk 859-441-1055
SUMMARY OF PUBLICATION ORDINANCE NO. 10-06 AN ORDINANCE RELATING TO PROTECTION OF TREES ON PUBLIC PROPERTY WHICH SERVE THE PUBLIC INTEREST BY PROVIDING OXYGEN, STABILIZATION OF THE SOIL, PREVENTION OF EROSION, SHELTER FOR WILDLIFE, CONSERVATION OF ENERGY BY PROVIDING SHADE, FILTERING AIR, AND ADDING TO THE BEAUTY OF THE CITY OF SOUTHGATE; AND ESTABLISHING A CITY TREE COMMISSION; PROVIDING WHEN THIS ORDINANCE IS TO TAKE EFFECT AND FOR PENALTIES FOR VIOLATION OF SAID ORDINANCE. BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY OF SOUTHGATE, KENTUCKY, IN CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY, AS FOLLOWS: Section 1 of the Ordinance adopts sets forth the definitions. Section 2 of the Ordinance creates and establishes a City Tree Board for the City of Southgate. Said Board shall consist of at least five (5) and not more than (10) individuals appointed by the mayor with approval from city council. All except one (1) of the members shall be residents of the City. The one (1) exception shall not be required to reside in the City and shall serve in an advisory capacity with knowledge and expertise in urban forest management. Section 3 of the Ordinance provides that Board members shall serve for staggered terms of three (3) years. In the event a vacancy shall occur, the successor shall be appointed for the unexpired portion of the term. Section 4 of the Ordinance provides that Board members shall serve without compensation. Section 5 of the Ordinance outlines the duties and responsibilities of the Board which includes creating a written comprehensive tree plan for the care and maintenance of trees and shrubs on City property and considering, investigating and making findings regarding any special matter within the scope of its work. Section 6 of the Ordinance provides that the Board shall choose its own officers, make its own rules, and keep a journal of its findings. A majority of members shall constitute a quorum. Section 7 of the Ordinance provides that trees may be planeted in an area with a minimum space of four feet in length by four feet in width and with approval of the Board. All persons seeking to plant a new tree must file an application with the Board. The Board shall create an official Street Tree species list which will outline all species of trees which may be planted on City property. Section 8 of the Ordinance provides that the spacing of the trees shall be a minimum of thirty (30) feet except in special plantings approved by the Board. Section 9 of the Ordinance provides that no tree shall be planted within fifteen (15) feet of power lines. Section 10 of the Ordinance provides that no tree shall be planted closer than twenty (20) feet of any street corner and ten (10) feet of any fireplug. Section 11 of the Ordinances provides that no tree shall be planted in the City right of way. After giving a property owner the right to cure any issue, the Code Enforcement Officer may remove any offending trees or plants located in the right of way. The City may recover any costs associated with removal from the property owner and may file a lien against the property. Section 12 of the Ordinance provides that property owners shall be responsible for removing dead trees, brush, or other objects. Said property owners shall also be responsible for properly trimming said trees, brush, or other objects in such a manner as to prevent them from causing damage or harm to others. Section 13 of the Ordinance provides that it shall be unlawful for any person, firm, or city department to top any tree on public property. Certain exemptions exist but must be approved by the Tree Board. Section 14 of the Ordinance provides that property owners shall prune the branches of any trees which obstruct the light from any street lamp or obstruct the view of any street intersection and so that there is a clear space of eight (8) feet above the surface of the sidewalk. The City shall have the right to prune any tree or shrubs when it interferes with the visibility of any traffic control device or sign. Section 15 of the Ordinance provides that the City shall have the right to remove any dead or diseased trees on private property within the City when such trees constitute a hazard to life and property. Removal shall be done by said owners at their own expense within sixty (60) days after the date of service of notice. Section 16 of the Ordinance provides that it shall be unlawful to interfere with the Board or any of its agents while engaging in the planting, care, or maintenance of any tree on City property. Section 17 of the Ordinance provides that the Mayor shall have the right to review the conduct, acts and decisions of the Board. Citizens may appeal Board decisions to the Mayor. Section 18 of the Ordinance provides that violators of the Ordinance shall be cited to Campbell District Court and upon conviction or plea of guilty, shall be subject to a fine not to exceed $500.00 and shall be responsible to reimburse the City for any costs and attorneys’ fees. The City may also cause a lien to filed against any property found to be in violation of this Ordinance to recover all costs, expenses, and attorney fees incurred by the City. Section 19 of the Ordinance provides that the Ordinance is severable and to the extent that any part(s) are found invalid all other sections shall remain in effect. CERTIFICATION I, Mary Ann Stewart, attorney for the City of Southgate, Kentucky, certify that the above constitutes a summary of Ordinance No. 1006 as prepared by myself, pursuant to KRS 83A.060(9). Mary Ann Stewart 1001588326
Paula K. Spicer Fiscal Court Clerk
PUBLIC NOTICE To any interested party: Campbell County Fiscal Court is applying for funding from the 2008 Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) Disaster Recovery Fund Program. The grant request is for $149,090.00 which Campbell County intends to purchase and install two emergency generators to be used for the Campbell County Police Department/Emergency Operations Center and for the Campbell County Transportation Department. Campbell County Fiscal Court feels it is necessary to purchase the generators in order to be able to respond to citizens during emergencies. Current generators are aging and not found to be reliable. If you would like to comment on this grant application, please contact Melissa A. Williams, Director of Administration by email at firstname.lastname@example.org, by phone at 859-547-1803, or inquire at the Campbell County Administrative Building, 1098 Monmouth Street, Newport, Kentucky 41071 during regular business hours, Monday through Friday, 8:30 AM to 4:30 PM and we will respond to your query as soon as possible. This application will be submitted to the State of Kentucky’s Department for Local Government on September 15, 2010. The grant proceeds originate from the Department of Housing and Urban Development Community Development Block Grant Program. Any and/or all comments/questions are welcome. Discrimination Clause The Campbell County Fiscal Court does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age, religion or disability, and provides, upon request, reasonable accommodation, including auxiliary aids and services, to afford an individual with a disability an equal opportunity to participate in all services, programs and activities. NOTE: ADA Contacts Department for the Blind www.kyblind.state.ky.us American Printing House www.aph.org Commission for the Deaf and Hard of Hearing www.kcdhh.org
For Interpreter Directory www.hcdhh.org/access/interpdir.html State Relay TDD Number 1/800/648-6057 1001588250 ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS (LEGAL NOTICE) 1.0 Sealed proposals (in duplicate) will be received as follows: BY: TIME: PROJECT: LOCATION:
The City of Bellevue, Kentucky Until 10:00 a.m. Local Time September 23, 2010 2010 Street Resurfacing and Rehabilitation for the City of Bellevue, Kentucky City Building, 616 Poplar Street
As set forth in Contract Documents. Immediately following scheduled closing time for reception proposals will be publicly opened and read aloud. 2.0 Unit Prices will be received for various items pertaining to milling of asphalt pavement, asphalt overlay, curb removal and replacement. 3.0 Bidders may have as many as two sets of Contract Documents which are available from the City of Bellevue upon deposit of $25.00 per set. Deposit not refundable. Additional information included in Instructions to Bidder 4.0 Bid Bond or certified check, payable to the Owner in the amount of not less than 10% of the Proposal amount including all alternates shall be submitted at the time of the bid. Failure to submit shall be cause for disqualification. 5.0 Apparent low Bidder shall be required to secure performance of Contract with Performance and Payment Bond in amount of 100% of Contract Sum. 6.0 No Bidder may withdraw bid for a period of sixty days after bid opening. 7.0 Bidders shall be required to comply with Executive Order No. 11246 and Amendments regarding Equal Employment Opportunity. 8.0 Owner reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive any informalities. Signed: Mary H. Scott City Clerk City of Bellevue 616 Poplar Street Bellevue, Kentucky 41073 1001587835
September 9, 2010
Call engineer for foundation inspection Do you have foundation cracks, wall cracks, sticking doors and windows and sloping floors? Consult an independent professional engineer first to determine the cause of the problem. Foundation cracks due to differential foundation settlement can be caused by several conditions. The building code requirement for at least 30-inch footing depth was established to resist frost heave from ice expansion in the ground during the winter months. The top layer of soil has gone through these types of changes over the decades and is typically not very compacted. Some of the soils in the Greater Cincinnati area are classified as expansive clay. This type of soil changes volume when the moisture content changes. The soil shrinks in the dry summer and fall, when the rain quits falling as seen by cracks in ground. When the moisture returns to the soil during the winter and spring due to higher quantities of rain and snow, the soil swells back to its previous volume. This type of differential movement can be seen in houses that have cyclical cracks which open and close, doors rubbing the frames part of the year, etc., during the various seasons. Watering along the exterior house
foundation may help control this movement, but should be started very early in the year. Foundations that are supported at different soil depths are likely to settle differentially. This condition is typical when a shallow foundation is placed near a deeper basement foundation or on sloping lots. In older homes, underground waste piping and/or underground downspout piping can crack or break. When the piping fails water leaks along the footing, softening the soil, causing the foundation to settle differentially. The typical repair for differential foundation settlement is underpinning piers that extend the foundation deeper into the soil. There are several types of underpinning repairs. The foundation pier systems offered by foundation repair contractors cost in the range of $130 to $200 per foot of wall to be supported. The work is expensive and there are many variables in the soil, house construction and support methods to consider. A professional engineer can evaluate all of these factors and offer an unbiased opinion for the most permanent and efficient method of stabilization. An independent professional engineer should inspect the property first to
determine the Michael actual cause Montgomery of the differential move- Community ment and Recorder suggest the guest appropriate columnist repairs, if repairs are even necessary. All cracks are not a foundation problem. If foundation repairs are suggested, the engineer can provide an engineering design plan with the appropriate type of pier placed in strategic locations that several contractors can use to make their bid. The plan may be used to obtain a building permit and provide a record of the repair for the future, such as during the sale of the property. Foundation contractors typically send out a sales person that does not have any formal training and needs to sell their product, not an unbiased professional engineer. Only a professional engineer is legally allowed to practice engineering. Contractors cannot suggest they are an engineer, unless they are state licensed professional engineers. Michael Montgomery of Buyers Protection Group, is licensed Engineer in Ohio, Kentucky, and Indiana. He can be reached at 800-285-3001 or www. engineeringandfoundations.com.
Teams meet at Freedom stadium
OMEGA Processing, a Northern Kentucky-based point of sale organization, sponsored a youth baseball event on June 27 at Champion Window Field, the home of the Florence Freedom. “The boys are looking forward to this event and we wanted to put a game together to recognize their achievements. We've watched them throughout the season, but have yet to see them play on such a large field,” president of OMEGA Processing Todd McHugh said. The two teams, the OMEGA Thunder and OMEGA Jags, have played under the OMEGA name and sponsorship for about six years. The OMEGA Jags were city runner up in 2009 in the Greater Cincinnati Knothole Upper Division and the OMEGA Thunder are currently in the Greater Cincinnati Knothole Division. Front row, from left: Brandon Gray; Bryson Hightchew; Nate Enslen; Jonathan Harris; Jacob Newberry; Jackson Hall. Top row: Coach Keith Hightchew; Griffin McHugh; Coach Ron Enslen; Jake Yeager; Matthew Wilson; Kenny Ball; Brandon Vieth; Coach Brett hall; Clint Bartels; Zach Pangallo; Coach Chris Pangallo.
Griffin McHugh runs for the Jags.
Sam is 54 years old. His youngest
daughter just went off to college. Now
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Published on Sep 9, 2010
Published on Sep 9, 2010
Kentucky Motor Speedway event on Fountain Square. Turner said it is through those connections that Tupelo Honey By Amanda Joering Alley By A...