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Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Fort Thomas

Ken Bowman

Email: kynews@communitypress.com Website: NKY.com

Volume 12, Number 21 © 2011 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

T h u r s d a y, O c t . 1 3 , 2 0 1 1

RECORDER

B E C A U S E C O M M U N I T Y M AT T E R S

50¢

County keeps growing company

Supporters speak out for library

A vocal collection of people in favor of a new library for southern Campbell County joined the voices of people opposed to the idea at a public meeting on the issue in Alexandria Tuesday, Oct. 4, during the fourth of five public meetings. “There is no time like now, you have to invest in the future,” said Alexandria resident Leslie Mertens. “The time to build is now.” NEWS, A6

By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

Hit the ground running

THANKS TO JON STRATTON

The cross country teams at Highlands High School and Highlands Middle School are spreading their love for the sport, one child at a time. For decades the teams and their coaches have held the Children’s Running Program, meant to promote running as a means of exercise and introduce elementary school students to the sport of cross country running. SCHOOLS, A7

Hullabaloo fun

Johnson Elementary School student Carson Class participates in the Frog Derby at the school’s Hullabaloo festival Saturday, Oct. 8.

Halloween Train Fest

Denny Robinson is setting up a train and Halloween display to share the artistry of Alexandria-based Applied Imagination’s nationally renowned garden railway displays locally at Southern Lanes Sports Complex in Alexandria. Robinson has organized the “Halloween Train Fest” Oct. 14-30. The event showcases a train exhibit previously on display near the grounds of the U.S. Capitol in Washington, D.C. LIFE, B1

Junior newspaper carriers needed

Hey kids! Become a Community 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. Call 781-4421. Find out more about theprogram at NKY.com/carrier.

Contact us

News. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 283-0404 Retail advertising . . . . 513-768-8196 Classified advertising . . . . . 283-7290 Delivery . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 781-4421 See page A2 for additional information

THANKS TO JON STRATTON

Isabelle Bryant, winner of the Frog Derby, poses for a picture. Johnson student Isaac Surrey tries to win a gold fish during the festival. THANKS TO JON STRATTON

‘Feast’ to benefit Brighton Center By Amanda Joering Alley ajoering@nky.com

Businesses from throughout the area are teaming up to raise money for the Brighton Center with the ‘Feast for Your Home’ fundraising event. The event, hosted by Best Furniture Gallery in Fort Thomas, includes an evening of food, wine and live music. “Best Furniture Gallery approached us a few months ago about doing some kind of

fundraiser for the center, so we put our heads together and started thinking about what we could do,” said Becky Timberlake, Brighton Center’s development specialist. “The ‘Feast for Your Home’ event is what we came up with.” Craig Reis, owner of the gallery, said they have always supported several charities and have donated furniture and other items to Brighton Center for years, but wanted to do something more. “Brighton Center has such a

courage... the wizard of oz

great reputation in Northern Kentucky, we wanted to do an event to support them,” Reis said. “Our hope is that this event will raise money and awareness.” Reis said since the gallery is currently remodeling a section of their showroom that needed updated, the event will also be right in time to show off their renovations. Reis and Brighton Center worked together to bring in sever-

See FEAST on page A2

OCT 14-16 & 22

AT THE TAFT THEATRE

ALEXANDRIA - The first participant in Campbell County’s new jobs development program, RWI Transportation in Wilder, plans to add 150 jobs during the next five years. Campbell County Fiscal Court unanimously approved a resolution authorizing Judge-executive Steve Pendery to execute an agreement with RWI to enter the program. Campbell County Economic Progress Authority President Adam Caswell recommended Pendery enter into the agreement. Prior to the meeting, Caswell said RWI started out as a spin-off of the Castellini Co. to service trucking needs. Now CastelliCampbell ni provides about 25 per- County cent of the busi- Fiscal Court ness for RWI, and much of the unanimously remaining 75 approved a percent is from resolution outside of the region, Caswell authorizing said. JudgeOther areas executive were courting RWI to relocate, Steve and the jobs Pendery to program was created as a way execute an to encourage agreement either existing with RWI to businesses to stay or new enter the businesses to program. relocate to Campbell County, he said. Caswell said the county and CCEPA doesn’t hand out entry into the jobs development program, which includes tax incentives, lightly. RWI plans to create 150 new jobs in addition to what they already have during the next five years, Caswell said. Pendery said the jobs development program induces companies to come to Campbell County. “We’re trying to attract business,” he said. Kentucky is under heavy pressure right now in a competition with Ohio and Indiana, two states that have been provided additional tools to attract companies, Pendery said. So, the county is making sure businesses know they are valued to keep companies from moving their offices, he said. For more about your community, visit www.nky.com/wilder

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Fort Thomas Recorder

News

October 13, 2011

17th Annual

Northern Kentucky

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AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Laugh out loud

Actors perform one of Phil Paradis’s short plays during the CakeTown Comedy Jam, benefiting the Women’s Club of Fort Thomas, Sunday, Oct. 9 at the Village Players theater. From left: Judy Sceifres, Sherri Jackson, Mark Boyd and Laura Petracco.

Yoga Den brings variety of classes to area THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 2011

9 am - 2 pm Newport on the Levee Newport, Kentucky Entertainment Includes ... Activities include ... •Over 85 Exhibitors •Health Screenings •Flu Shots* (*free with Medicare B) •Door Prizes •Giveaways

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By Amanda Joering Alley ajoering@nky.com

The Yoga Den, located in Fort Thomas, is bringing something new to the city offering a variety of yoga classes for relaxation, health and exercise. The studio, which opened in September, came about when owner Katy Roades, who has doing yoga for about 10 years, was laid off from her full-time job. “I had a lot of spare time, so I started doing a lot of yoga,” Roades said. “It really AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER caused a giant shift in my life, and I decidYoga Den owner Katy Roades demonstrates one of the poses ed I wanted to open my own studio.” that is used during her Yoga Warriors class, developed to Roades, who had taught at other locations throughout Cincinnati, said she help veterans with Post Traumatic Stress Disorder. picked Fort Thomas for several reasons, matic Stress Disorder, led her to get her cerincluding the fact that there aren’t many tification in Yoga Warriors, a class designed convent yoga studios in the area. to help those with the disorder. “Also, my mother taught here years ago, Through studies in Iraq, Yoga Warriors so I have close ties to the city,” Roades said. has been proven to help. “I didn’t want to infringe on other studios, “The statistics for things like suicide among and I figured Fort Thomas was a nice, neu- veterans are atrocious, and I want to help any tral location.” way I can,” Roades said. “I know this is a big Yoga Den is a full service yoga studio, leap from traditional remedies, but I’m hoping offering morning, evening and weekend I’ll be able to work with the (Veteran’s Adminclasses for people of all ability levels and istration) and get some veterans involved.” ages. Roades said the Yoga Warriors classes, Roades said she is trying not to focus on currently being offered at 9:30 a.m. on Satany specific style of yoga, and hopes to urdays, are free. keep her studio’s offering basic and fun. The studio also offers discounted classes “I want this studio to be about relaxing for community service providers, military and having fun,” Roades said. families, first responders, educators, nurses, Dr. Jodie Mader, a student at the studio, students and seniors. said she had thought of trying yoga in the Classes are being offered seven days a past, but never had since there wasn’t a week at a variety of times, but Roades said convenient studio in the area. she is open to adding classes at different Mader said when she saw the sign for times to fit customers’ schedules. Yoga Den, she called Katy and came to the In the future, Roades said she plans to studio. add family yoga classes for children and “I like Yoga Den because of its location and their parents. (because) she accepts people of all levels,” “Family classes are becoming more and Mader said. “It’s has been an easy transition, more popular, and it’s something different and I’m looking forward to going back.” for families to do together,” Roades said. Roades said her family’s military backFor more information about the Yoga ground, coupled with the statistics she read Den, call 442-YOGA or visit www. about issues veterans face with Post Trau- ftthomasyogaden.com.

Feast Local orthopaedic surgeon

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Continued from A1

al local businesses and organizations to help with the event, including StoneBrook Winery in Camp Springs who will be providing wine, along with Colonel De, Virgil’s Cafe, Vito’s Cafe and York Street Cafe, who will be providing hors’ d’oeuvres.

Live music for the event will be provided by Northern Kentucky University’s Jazz Studies Department. “We are very fortunate that the timing worked out and everyone is available to participate in this event,” Timberlake said. Money raised through

Index Calendar ......................................B2 Classifieds.....................................C Life...............................................B1 Police reports............................B11

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Fort Thomas Email: kynews@communitypress.com Website: NKY.com

Schools........................................A7 Sports ........................................A10 Viewpoints ................................A13

RECORDER

Find news and information from your community on the Web Fort Thomas – nky.com/fortthomas Campbell County – nky.com/campbellcounty News Michelle Shaw | Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1053 | mshaw@nky.com Amanda Joering | Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1052 | ajoering@nky.com Melanie Laughman | Sports Editor . . . . . . . . 513-248-7118 | mlaughman@nky.com James Weber | Sports Reporter . . . . . . . . . 578-1054 | jweber@nky.com Advertising Debbie Maggard | Advertising Manager. . . . . . 578-5501 | dmaggard@nky.com Delivery For customer service. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 781-4421 Sharon Schachleiter | Circulation Manager. . 442-3464 | sschachleiter@nky.com Cathy Kellerman | District Manager . . . . . . . . . 442-3461 | ckellerman@nky.com Classified To place a Classified ad. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 283-7290 | www.communityclassified.com To place an ad in Community Classified, call 283-7290.

the $20 a piece ticket sales will go to the center, and all attendees will receive a discount voucher for the furniture gallery that is valid until Feb. 17, 2012. A portion of anything purchased will also go to the center. Timberlake said the money will be used in any way it is needed for the center, whose mission is to assist Northern Kentucky families on their journey to self-sufficiency. Last year, the center served more than 75,000 individuals through its 32 different programs. Tickets to the event, which is from 5:30-8:30 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 17, at Best Furniture Gallery, 1123 South Fort Thomas Ave., can be purchased in advance at www.bestfurnituregallery.com or www.colonelde.com. Tickets will be available at the door, but attendees are asked to RSVP by Thursday, Nov. 10, by contacting Becky Timberlake at btimerlake@brightoncenter.com or 491-8303 ext. 2412. For more about your community, visit www.nky.com/fortthomas


News

CCF Recorder

October 13, 2011

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BRIEFLY The Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce will host a job fair targeting diverse job seekers in the area. The “Jobs for All” prodiversity job fair, held in partnership with Thomas More College, will take place from 4-7 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 13, at TMC’s Holbrook Student Center (Steigerwald Hall). The job fair is free to job seekers. “Despite the economic turmoil and market fluctuations, employers are still seeking a talented workforce,” said Amanda Dixon, manager of workforce and talent solutions for the Chamber. “We want to provide an opportunity for job seekers and employers to connect with one another in a networking environment.”

Catholic census

Pairs of volunteers in the Diocese of Covington will go door to door in Kenton and Campbell counties this month, as the diocese begins the second phase of a census that ultimately will include all 14 counties under its jurisdiction. The count is scheduled on Oct. 16 and 23. Some of the 29 parishes also may have volunteers go out during the week. If needed, additional Sundays will be scheduled in February, March and June. A primary goal of the first Diocese of Covington census in 72 years is to get an accurate count of Catholics in the diocese that stretches from Carroll County in the east to Lewis County in the west and has a total of 47 parishes. The Kentucky Enquirer

Fall Card Party

The Fort Thomas Woman’s Club annual Fall Card Party will take place Tuesday, Oct. 18, at the Highland Country Club. A buffet lunch will be

Halloween party

Sally Meng fundraiser

The Bellevue Veterans Club is hosting a Halloween event from 6-11 p.m. Friday, Oct. 21. Ray the DJ & Haunted Happening will provide entertainment throughout the evening. There will also be a pumpkin carving (bring your own pumpkin) and costume contest. Judging will take place at 10 p.m. Food, soft drinks and beer will be available for purchase. The event is for adults only. For more information contact msterling@veteranssecurity.com

The Sally Meng Memorial Fund Committee is hosting a fundraiser Saturday, Oct. 15, from 7 p.m. to midnight at the Holy Trinity School, (formerly Sacred Heart) 235 Division Street in Bellevue. Sally Meng was a longtime Bellevue Coach and an advocate for Girls sports in Northern Kentucky. Throughout her coaching career that spanned 32 years she impacted and influenced countless student athletes in Bellevue Admission is $20 per person and includes draft beer, soft drinks, appetizers, live entertainment, combination raffles, major raffles, and silent auctions. Proceeds will go to assist in providing scholarships and other financial support to the women athletes at Bellevue High School.

Spaghetti dinner

The Alexandria and Community Volunteer Fire Department, Ladies Auxiliary will be sponsoring a spaghetti dinner Friday, Oct. 21, from 4-7:30 p.m., in the Alexandria Firehouse Hall, 7951 Alexandria Pike, Alexandria. Dinner will include salad, spaghetti and meatballs, bread and dessert. Drinks will also be available. The cost is $7 for adults and $4 for children. For more information call the firehouse at 859-635-5991.

Conservation meeting

Supervisors of the Campbell County Conservation District will meet Monday, Nov. 7, at 8:30 a.m. at the Campbell County Conservation Office, 8351 E. Main St., Suite 104, Alexandria. The public is encouraged and invited to attend.

Crop-A-Thon

The Alexandria and Community Volunteer Fire Department, Ladies Auxiliary will be sponsoring their Spooktacular Crop-A-Thon Saturday, Oct. 29, from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., in the Alexandria Firehouse Hall, 7951 Alexandria Pike, in Alexandria. The Spooktacular Crop-AThon is a scrapbooking and card making event. There will

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A4

CCF Recorder

News

October 13, 2011

After 35 years, Alexandria woman speaking again By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

ALEXANDRIA - Jan Christian takes a bit of pleasure out of simple things like speaking on the telephone or ordering a meal at a drive-thru, things she couldn’t do for 35 years because she couldn’t speak. Christian lost her voice 36 years ago when she was 17 and a car dashboard crushed her larynx during an accident. After exiting the vehicle, Christian said ASK A AS SK K ABOUT A AB ABO BOU OUT UTT

she knew something was wrong as soon as she opened her mouth to speak. “I sounded like Linda Blair in ‘The Exorcist,’” she said. Her voice box voice was crushed, Christian said. And ever-after she could only force herself to whisper. “Yeah, you couldn’t hear me on the phone,” Christian said. At 17, losing the ability to speak is a blow to vanity, she said. Christian finished high school in Colorado

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with a “trach” (short for tracheotomy) in her throat. Living in a world where everyone else could speak, Christian said she learned to fight for herself and she never stopped looking for a way to reverse the damage. In 2010, Christian underwent seven different surgeries to rebuild her vocal chords at University Hospital in Cincinnati and with the help of a speech therapist is talking again. Christian has lived in Alexandria for eight years after moving from her home state of Colorado with her husband. Christian said she has two children who are now grown, and an 8-year-old grandson, who were a big reason she decided to undergo the voice box reconstruction surgeries. Christian said she remembered how much she wanted to root on her children when they were younger and involved in sports. “And I couldn’t yell, and I couldn’t be that cheering mom,” she said. Christian said she hopes she can be more vocal for her grandson, even if she

still can’t scream and has problems speaking out when she gets emotional. Christian is also endeavoring to help other people who’ve lost their voices to speak again and has launched the nonprofit “A Girl Has to Talk” www.agirlhastotalk.com. “I just wanted everybody to know that there is always an answer to any problem,” she said. “You just always keep fighting.” The first fundraiser for “A girl has to talk” will be a 5K run/walk at Sawyer Point in Cincinnati at 9 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 29. The entire fundraiser idea started because she has a friend in Florida who wants to have similar surgeries in Cincinnati to regain his voice, but the man needs help affording plane tickets on top of the cost of the surgery, Christian said. “I just wanted to spread the hope,” she said. Hope has been her ally for all the years she couldn’t speak, Christian said. In addition to helping others, the website is a way to connect with others who’ve lost their voices because of

throat, thyroid or tongue cancers or people who experienced a trauma like herself, she said. Christian said her neighbor Cheryl Bell and friend Tammy Nolan are helping her organize the Oct. 29 5K run/walk, and that they’ve been very supportive. Bell said she and Christian are close friends, and they’ve supported each other since they met. “They moved in and I went down and said hello and we’ve been close ever since,” Bell said. Bell said she is the parent of a special needs son who can barely speak, so she relates to Christian’s experiences. Christian’s excitement about “A girl has to talk” has rubbed off on her, Bell said. “I think that she’s a special person and I think she thinks beyond herself, and she thinks that she’s been blessed,” Bell said. “She’s been blessed and she wants to take her gift and help others find.” For more about your community, visit www.nky.com/alexandria

CHRIS MAYHEW/RECORDER

Jan Christian, of Alexandria, outside the Cold Spring Branch of the Campbell County Public Library Thursday, Sept. 29.

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News

October 13, 2011

CCF Recorder

A5

N. Ky. gets Ronald Reagan Highway

FILE PHOTO

Larry Elliott, of Glencoe, fires a charge of powder (no projectile or ball) from a 1756 .62 caliber French fusil at the 25th Annual Salt Festival in 2010. This year’s festival will be held Oct. 14-16.

Big Bone Salt Festival is back By Stephanie Salmons ssalmons@nky.com

BIG BONE - An annual fall festival is returning to Big Bone Lick State Park for its 26th year. The 26th annual Salt Festival will take place Oct. 14-16 at the park and will feature demonstrations of pioneer and Native American life, salt making, storytelling, music, crafts and more. While there, visitors can see the live bison herd, walk on any of the trails and see ancient animal remains in the visitor’s center. Friday, Oct. 14, is set aside for school group field trips from 9 a.m to 3 p.m. Groups can register by calling 859-384-3522. According to park naturalist and current interim manager Todd Young,

Program offers economic outlook The Cincinnati USA Partnership and the Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce will present the 2012 regional economic outlook 7:30 p.m.-9 a.m. Tuesday, Oct. 18, at the Cintas Center at Xavier University. The event will feature an overview of both the national and regional economic outlooks including a panel discussion with local economists. Participants include members of the regional economic advisory committee: Janet Harrah, director, Center of Economic Analysis, Northern Kentucky University; David Hehman, president and CEO, Federal Home Loan Bank of Cincinnati; Brian Richard, operations vice president, Economics and Sales, Macy’s; Dick Stevie, chief economist, Duke Energy; George Vredeveld, director, University of Cincinnati’s Economic Center for Education and Research. The program will also feature a look at the national economy with Tim Welsh, a senior partner with McKinsey and Company in Minneapolis. This is the fourth time the Cincinnati USA Partnership and the Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce have presented a joint economic outlook. Registration and breakfast start at 7:30 a.m. and the program begins at 8 a.m. To register, Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce members should visit www.nkychamber.com or call 859-578-8800. Cincinnati USA Regional Chamber members should visit www. cincinnatichamber.com or call 513-579-3111.The cost is $25 for members and $50 for nonmembers.

admission is $1 for school children on Friday and $4 per person Oct. 15-16. Children 6 and younger get in free. The festival is open from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Saturday and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday. The festival is like a park history type festival, Young said. “It helps explain the history of the park,” he said. It showcases what the park was like in different time periods. “It’s a lot of fun,” Young said. “You get to meet and talk with a lot of people about park history.” In addition to a variety of arts and crafts vendors, the festival will also feature blacksmithing, live music, pioneer school, tomahawk throwing, handcrafts and paleontology.

State Rep. Adam Koenig, R-Erlanger, announced Sept. 28 that signs will be erected on Interstate 275 in Kentucky, officially designating this stretch of road as “Ronald Koenig R e a g a n Highway” in tribute of the nation’s 40th president, Ronald Wilson Reagan. In the 2011 Legislative Session, Koenig sponsored an amendment to House Joint Resolution 19 that honors the life, service, and accomplishments of President Reagan by designating Interstate 275, for its entire length inside the boundaries of the commonwealth, as the “Ronald Reagan Highway.” This amendment also directed placement of signs denoting this designation.

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one of America’s greatest presidents.” According to Koenig, the newly minted “Ronald Reagan Highway” is only recognized in Kentucky and differs from the Ronald Reagan Cross County Highway in Cincinnati which also crosses Interstate 275.

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A6

CCF Recorder

October 13, 2011

News

Library supporters join debate over south branch By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

ALEXANDRIA - A vocal collection of people in favor of a new library for southern Campbell County joined the voices of people opposed to the idea at a public meeting on the issue in Alexandria Tuesday, Oct. 4, during the fourth of five public meetings. More than 25 people signed up to speak about the Campbell County Public Library’s plan to construct a new south branch at the entrance to the Parkside subdivision at U.S. 27 about two miles south of the city limits of Alexandria. A total of about 16 people attended the first two meetings, Sept. 13 and Sept. 14, consisting mostly Tea Party members opposed to spending money on a new library. Leslie Mertens, a resident of the Parkside subdivision, said at the Oct. 4 meeting, inside the Alexandria Community Center, that her children were “real bummed” when they heard the new library might not happen. The area around and south of Alexandria is going to grow, Mertens said. “There is no time like now, you have to invest in the future,” she said. “The time to build is now.” Gene Moore, of Alexandria, said too many people

are hurting financially right now, and it’s a bad time to raise taxes. That’s especially true for people on a fixed income, Moore said. “I haven’t had a raise on my Social Security in three years,” he said. “I don’t know about anyone else.” Erik Hermes, of Wilder, a leader of the Campbell County Tea Party, said the library could consider building a one-floor building that would cost substantially less money. “We’ve got a very expensive basement in this building, and it’s not needed,” Hermes said. Don Hilker, of Southgate, said as an owner of Southern Lanes in Alexandria and a former middle school teacher in Newport, he has no problem with libraries as an educational necessity, but that there are other libraries in the county already. “However, it’s bad timing,” Hilker said. “The economy is in the toilet and it’s taxes, taxes, taxes.” Hilker said he represented 101 members of the Independent Business Association of Campbell County, and that he had a petition with him all the members signed opposing a library tax increase. Bob Heil, a principal at KLH Engineers in For Thomas, said as a business

owner, property owner and lifelong resident of the county he doesn’t mind the additional cost to build the new library “one bit.” Heil said the Tea Party’s opposition to the library is misguided because while they may question the return on investment from other taxing districts, libraries pay back “in spades.” “Libraries make Democracy work by providing free access to information so that citizens can make the decisions necessary to govern themselves,” Heil said. Growing up in Newport as one of 13 children, Heil said his family was poor by most standards. “But, my parents instilled in us a thirst for knowledge,” he said. Every Monday morning all the children went to the Campbell County Public Library at Fourth and Monmouth streets and checked out three books they read and returned within a week, Heil said. “The knowledge gained from those books, the inspiration to dream, and the fortitude to persevere beyond our current situation helped to shape a family of entrepreneurs,” he said. “My siblings and I are or have been business owners of over 22 business; eight of those businesses were or are located in Campbell County.”

Library presents plans By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

JC Morgan, library director, led off the Oct. 4 meeting with a 20-minute presentation about the plans for the proposed new two-story building along with the assistance of the project architect Robert Ehmet Hayes. “There is a misconception that libraries have become irrelevant; that the Internet has replaced what we do,” Morgan said. Morgan said more than 560,000 people came to the libraries three branches in 2010 and checked out more than 1 million books, compact discs and DVDs. There were also 750 uses of the library’s meeting rooms, including by the Campbell County Tea Party, he said. And more than 30,000 people came to the libraries’ child and adult programs, Morgan said. “So, obviously people see a need for a physical library,” he said. The library did consider other sites, including the old Thriftway building in Alexandria, which would Sandy Ross, of Cold Spring, said she understands there are concerns about the cost, but that value is another part of the equation. “What is the value to a family that cannot afford a computer to have access to one via the library for their children or for themselves?” Ross aid. Ross continued to question what the value is for having a place for seniors to go and get books, attend lectures and most importantly accompany their grandchildren. “A library produces

have cost the library $3.2 million for an “empty shell of a building” that still would have had to be renovated extensively, Morgan said. “It’s too big, it’s too expensive and it’s not in the right place,” he said. The total cost of the proposed library will cost about $5 million including furnishings and the previous purchase of the land for about $775,000, Morgan said. The top floor will be where the library will be located, and the bottom floor will leave room for future expansion, storage and the possibility is being explored of allowing other government entities to use the space temporarily, he said. To pay for the operations of the new building, the library’s board of trustees is asking the question now of whether people are willing to pay an additional cost of a possible increase to the library district’s property tax rate, Morgan said. “We’re asking the question now,” he said. “We’re nine months away from making a decision.” The possible increase would raise the rate from 7.4 cents per $100 of assessed property in the county to 9.4 cents per $100 of assessed value, Morgan said. It’s a 27 percent increase, but in terms of money the difference will be an additional $20 for each $100,000 in assessed property value, he said.

value that cannot be measured,” she said. Good libraries enhance schools and property values, Ross said. Tim Webster, of Grant’s Lick, said he thought it was ironic to hear that some of the same people opposed to a southern library also campaigned for great representation for residents of southern Campbell County during the last election. Webster said he has three children who will use the library. “I don’t mind the increase because I think you guys have been good stewards of our money unlike

some of the other agencies,” Webster said. Cindy Minter, of Grants Lick, said she stood in line to use the computers at the Cold Spring Branch library so she could do research to apply for jobs. “When this economy tanked I had to use the library,” Minter said. Minter said she used to use the library in the old Alexandria city building in the 1970s, and she supports having a library closer to home. “I’ve been waiting decades to get a library back in this area,” she said.

Wells Fargo Advisors proudly supports the

Northern Kentucky Wine Festival at MainStrasse Saturday, October 15, -10pm at the Sixth Street Promenade in Mainstrasse Village, Covington www.mainstrasse.org

Northern Kentucky Vintners & Grape Growers Association CE-0000479898


SCHOOLS

CCF Recorder

October 13, 2011

ACHIEVEMENTS

Editor Michelle Shaw | mshaw@nky.com | 578-1053

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NEWS

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ACTIVITIES

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Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County

HONORS

N K Y. c o m

Email: kynews@communitypress.com

A7

RECORDER

AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Students run around a shelter at Highland Hill Park to prepare for their championship race Friday, Oct. 7.

Children’s Running Program spreads love of the sport By Amanda Joering Alley ajoering@nky.com

The cross country teams at Highlands High School and Highlands Middle School are spreading their love for the sport, one child at a time. For decades the teams and their coaches have held the Children’s Running Program, meant to promote running as a means of exercise and introduce elementary school students to the sport of cross country running. Dan Baker, one of the high school’s coaches, said he feels that since there are similar programs for other sports like basketball and football, there should be one for running as well. “This program just helps us promote the sport and gives the older students a chance to work

AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

A group of children stretch during the Children’s Running Program, hosted by the cross country teams at Highlands High School and middle school. with younger children,” Baker said. During the program, which this year was held once a week from Friday, Sept. 16, until Friday, Oct. 7, Baker said the younger children are broken down into groups

HR professionals guide eighth-graders By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

ALEXANDRIA - In Kentucky schools, students in eighth grade are taking career assessment tests, and human resource professionals are helping Campbell County Middle School students understand the range of different career options available and how to make their dreams happen. The Northern Kentucky Society for Human Resource Management has partnered with the middle school to speak to all eighth-grade students this year. The partnership matches well with the new career and college readiness goals they are working to meet, said Campbell County Middle School Principal David Sandlin. The HR professionals are speaking with students about expectations for prospective employees, skills needed and minimum standards all employees must meet before they will be offered a job, Sandlin said. “This is just a way to bring the real world down to the middle school level,” he said. Lisa Blank, director of recruitment and employee relations and human resources for St. Elizabeth

Healthcare, was one of four HR professionals to speak with the students Wednesday, Oct. 5. She asked the group of students for a show of hands if they were interested in a career in health care. Several students expressed an interest in nursing, medicine or physical therapy. Blank said students need to get good grades and lots of science, but they also need to think about different college programs because for some nursing schools like the University of Kentucky’s, freshmen aren’t accepted into the program and getting a degree might take five years instead of four. Students also have opportunities to volunteer, which looks good on a college application, and also might help determine if a career in healthcare is something they want to learn more about by experiencing a little bit of what working in a hospital is like. “Hospitals are about taking care of people, but it’s much bigger than that,” she said. “Hospitals are a city within a city.” There is a vast array of careers available at a hospital, and students need to think about what specific type of medical job interests them because there are so

ranging from kindergarten to sixth grade and are assigned team leaders from the high and middle school teams. The leaders lead stretches, organize races and run with the students.

The Northern Kentucky Society for Human Resource Management has partnered with Campbell County Middle School. many different fields and jobs available, Blank said. “We can set you up to shadow a professional for a whole day so you can see what they do,” Blank said. Amy Hehman, area director for Advantage Staffing, and chair of the Northern Kentucky SHRM chapter’s workforce readiness committee, said the idea to speak with middle school students started in January, and Campbell County is the group’s first partnership. The group is looking for additional schools interested in making a year commitment and having different HR professionals visit the school about four times a year, Hehman said. The companies involved in the program aren’t small, and they have something to gain by speaking with students as well, Hehman said. “They have a vested interest in the students and their education because they’re the people who will be applying for jobs in 10 years,” she said. For more about your community, visit www.nky.com/campbellcounty

“I think this program is neat for us and the younger kids,” said team member Paige Dauer, a sophomore who has been involved in the program since sixth grade. “It’s a great way for us to bring them into running Highlands High School cross country in the future.” Team member Kelsey Clark, a junior who participated in the program as an elementary school student, said she knows from experience how beneficial this program is for the younger students, which is why she wanted to be a leader when she got older. “They get to learn about the sport, compete with each other and have fun,” Clark said. Fourth-grader Meghan Pawsat, who has grown up surrounded by runners since her father and grandfather coached cross country

AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/ THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

First-grader Sawyer Haiss stretches before his race.

at Highlands, said she’s always loved running and competing. “In this program, I get to have fun and run with my friends, and I also like running with the older students,” said Pawsat, who plans to one day run for Highlands’ varsity team. At the end of the program, all students who participated get a ribbon, a winners of the championship race get trophies, Baker said. For more about your community, visit www.nky.com/fortthomas

School survey rates customer service By Amanda Joering Alley ajoering@nky.com

To help the Bellevue Independent Schools improve their service to the community, they have developed a customer service survey. District officials are asking that community members, parents, staff and others complete the survey and give them feedback about what they doing well and what they can improve on. Superintendent Wayne Starnes said he got the idea to do the survey after seeing a similar survey on an email from Dr. Terry Holliday, Kentucky’s commissioner of education. “For several years, our district has been working very hard on improving customer service,” Starnes said. “This survey is a way for us to continue to improve as far as the service we offer.” Questions on the survey include why the person contacted the district, what method they used to contact the district, how long it took to get a response, if the response was accurate and fits their needs and whether the person they contacted in the district was professional.

District officials are asking that community members, parents, staff and others complete the survey and give them feedback Starnes said they also included a spot where people could provide their name and contact information to be contacted with the information they were looking for if they did not receive it the first time they contacted the district. Since putting the link to the survey on the district’s website a couple weeks ago, Starnes said they have already received several completed surveys. “We’re still trying to get the word out so more people will take the survey, but so far the ones we’ve received have been mostly positive,” Starnes said. To access the survey, visit the district’s website at www.bellevue.k12.ky.us and click on the “How are we doing?” tab on the left. For more about your community, visit www.nky.com/bellevue


A8

CCF Recorder

October 13, 2011

Getting lives back on track. For 30 years, we’ve made it humanly possible.

What starts out as a few erratic bumps can quickly turn into a full derailment. Addiction has that kind of power. For 30 years, St. Elizabeth has been helping patients reclaim their lives with a variety of inpatient and outpatient programs. If you see someone, perhaps even yourself, struggling with addiction, please contact St. Elizabeth. Our physicians and counselors have the resources to treat dependency and get patients headed in the right direction. stelizabeth.com/addiction

better together

Planetarium show visits Alexandria school By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

Student council

PROVIDED

The results are in! On Sept. 16, Fr. Josh Lange presided over the installation of student council officers at St. Joseph, Cold Spring. Shown: Fr. Josh Lange presided over the installation of student council officers at St. Joseph, Cold Spring. The new officers from left to right are Treasurer, Trevor Rawe; Vice President, Bryce Herbst; President, Sophie Arnold; and Secretary, Jacob Sendelbach.

Green scene

Bishop Brossart crowned its homecoming king and queen Sept. 30, Jesse Orth and Thera Krift. MATTHEW BECK/ FOR COMMUNITY RECORDER

ALEXANDRIA - Since students can’t always make it to a planetarium show, the Parent Teacher Organization of Campbell Ridge Elementary School has brought the “dome” to them. Students of the school climbed into the inflatable “Dome Theater” inside the school’s gym Wednesday, Oct. 5, for showings of movie shorts including Cardboard Rocket for a mock trip around the universe and space. “It basically is a mobile planetarium,” said Michael Reames, a representative of the Grand Rapids, Mich.based Dome Theater while at Campbell Ridge. It’s a very different experience from the classroom for most students and it helps them learn and pay attention through the experience, Reames said.

CHRIS MAYHEW/STAFF

Zach Wells, left, a fifth-grade student at Campbell Ridge Elementary School in Alexandria, climbs into the Dome Theater for a space show projected onto the ceiling as theater representative Michael Reams, stands by the door Wednesday, Oct. 4. Taylor Holtz, a fifthgrade student, of California, said her favorite part was seeing astronaut Neil Armstrong’s famous walk on the moon up close. “When they were showing it, it felt like we were actually moving in space,” Holtz said. Fifth-grade teacher Amanda McGinnis said the

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school’s PTO provided the funding for the Dome Theater because it’s something many students might not ordinarily get to experience unless they travel into the city to an actual planetarium. “It was great because it tied into our science curriculum and social studies,” McGinnis said.

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Schools

CCF Recorder

October 13, 2011

A9

NCC hosts Winners’ Circle Nov. 5 Newport Central Catholic will host The Winners’ Circle from 6:30 p.m.-11:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 5 at the Newport Syndicate. The evening will include cocktails, hors d’oeuvres, dinner, live auctions, silent auctions, dancing and the Thoroughbred $5,000 grand raffle. Raffle tickets are $50; 250 tickets will be sold. Proceeds from the event will go to the school and the NCC Education Endowment Fund. The cost is $75 and includes hors d’oeuvres,

THANKS TO TARA FERRING

Walk to School Week

Johnson Elementary students participated in Walk to School Week Sept. 28-30. Pictured, from left, is Molly Ferring, Olivia Ferring, Caroline Sand, Keiley Schoellman, Rylee Zimmerman, Lexi Fitters, Morgan Burleigh, Mallory Zimmerman, Lizzy Roeding, Meghan Pawsat, Taylar Lorenzen, Sydney Wright and Kyley Kunkel.

dinner and drinks. Reservations are due Wednesday, Oct. 26. Sponsorship opportunities are available.

For reservations, raffle chances or more information, contact the NCC Development Office at 859-2920001.

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NKU’s ‘Dreamers Welcome’ TV commercial wins award The Northern Kentucky University “Dreamers Welcome� television commercial is one of only 168 spots nationwide to win the American Pixel Academy’s 2011 EMPixx Platinum Award, the organization’s top honor. The commercial, which features vivid photographs taken by award-winning NKU photographer Tim Sofranko, was produced by NKU Director of Communication and Special Projects James Pickering in partnership with WSTR Channel 64 in Cincinnati. An earlier version of the spot won an EMPixx Gold Award last year. There were more than 1,100 entries from across the United States and Canada in this year’s EMPIxx Award competition. Entries are judged on a standard of excellence, not against one

another. An additional 206 Gold Awards were presented. “Brilliant concept,� wrote one of the competition judges. “Upbeat opening music combined with a variety of shots. Two thoughts: This was all done with still shots, and without a word being spoken. Excellent filmmaking techniques here.� National brands that also won this top honor include AT&T, HBO, Alka-Seltzer, BMW of North America, Disney-Pixar, Doritos, Dunkin Donuts, Ford Motor Co., Kellogg’s, MercedesBenz, Paramount Pictures, Porsche, the St. Louis Cardinals, The Coca-Cola Company, Toyota, Walt Disney World Resorts and Warner Brothers Entertainment. “When you consider that most of these brands invest significant resources into producing such award-win-

ning commercials, this honor is even more impressive,� said NKU Assistant Vice President for Marketing and Communicaitons Rick Meyers. “The NKU spot was developed and produced at no cost to the university.� The American Pixel Academy is a coalition of professionals and educators in electronic the moving pixels industries. The APA also sponsors the Pixie Awards, an innovative competition for animation, FX and motion graphics. The EMPixx and Pixie awards are under the direction of David E. Carter, a multiple Emmy and Clio winner who, as a young ad man, founded the Telly Awards, and also edited the Creativity annual for 10 years. View the award-winning NKU television commercial at www.youtube.com/nku #p/u/0/NkZmnk61l1s.

WE’RE CLEANING UP THE SCRAP METAL EXPERIENCE. Brand new recycling facility opening October 17 at 4538 Kellogg Avenue.

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PROVIDED

Colonial times

St. Philip students wrote their own monologues on chosen characters from Colonial times as part of a class project. Pictured are Melbourne students Kauleen Dee as Anne Hutchinson (front), Hogan Oldiges as William Bradford, and Emily Schultz as Salem Witch Trial accused Rebecca Nurse.

Foresters award tuition reimbursement Community Recorder staff report

Catholic Order of Foresters, headquartered in Naperville, Ill., awarded $25,0000 in tuition reimbursement to youth members attending Catholic schools, kindergarten through high school. Recipients were selected through a random drawing. • Paige Bracke of Alexandria received $250 for the 2011-2012 school year. Paige is the daughter of Ed and Lisa Bracke. She attends Bishop Brossart High School. • Zoey Desmond of Fort Thomas received $250 for the 2011-2012 school year. Zoey is the daughter of Tim and Julie Desmond. She

attends St. Catherine of Siena. • Madison Gillespie of Camp Springs received $250 for the 2011-2012 school year. Madison is the daughter of Donald and Diane Gillespie. She attends St. Joseph Catholic School. • Ted MacDonald of Alexandria received $250 for the 2011-2012 school year. Ted is the son of Tony and Tracey MacDonald. He attends Bishop Brossart High School. • Eric Wachter of California received $50 for the 2011-2012 school year. Eric is the son of Jackie and Rachael Wachter. He attends Sts. Peter and Paul Catholic Church.

Call 859-282-0500 to schedule an appointment. 6905 Burlington Pike, Florence, KY

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SPORTS

A10

CCF Recorder

October 13, 2011

HIGH SCHOOL | Editor Melanie Laughman | mlaughman@nky.com | 513-248-7118

YOUTH

|

RECREATIONAL

Camels explode for key district win By James Weber jweber@nky.com

ALEXANDRIA – It’s hard not to start with the numbers. In its first six games, the Campbell County High School football team had scored a total of 57 points. The Camels were averaging fewer than 10 points per contest, and came into their homecoming game against Dixie Heights having scored just two touchdowns combined in their last three games. So naturally, the Camels came out with one of the most stunning wins in Northern Kentucky this season, routing the Colonels 50-14 Oct. 7. Campbell won its second straight game after five losses, and both wins are in 6A district play. The Camels will now play at Ryle Oct. 14 for first place in the district. The Camels will win the district with a victory, while a loss gives Ryle a huge edge in the title race. “I was really excited for our kids,” head coach Stephen Lickert said. “They went out and executed the game plan. They played well. We’ve told them all year they’re capable of playing well, and they finally put it together.” Campbell racked up an eye-popping 508 rushing yards against Dixie. Junior quarterback Tyler Durham accounted for 239 of those on 39 carries, six per attempt. Senior tailback James Popp had 192 on 19 carries, 10 per attempt. Each player scored three touchdowns. While the Dixie defense has been porous this year, for much of the season the Camels have struggled to score against anyone. Lickert, in his first year at Campbell after coming over from Holmes High School, said he and the staff have been adjusting plans and lineups all year, and the right combinations clicked against Dixie. Lickert has converted the Camels from the pass-oriented offense under Troy Styer to a two-tight-end physical attack.

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Week 7 football results Beechwood 63, Bellevue 8

The annual battle of the Tigers went to the red ones, as Bellevue fell to 3-4, 0-1 in district play. Bellevue was led by senior running back Jordan Fogelman’s 71 rushing yards on 18 carries. Zach Poinsett had Bellevue’s line score. Next up: Bellevue plays at Ludlow 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 14.

Ludlow 21, Dayton 14

The Greendevils scored in the final minute but an onside kick was unsuccessful. Dayton dropped to 1-6 in the 1A district opener for both teams. Next up: Dayton plays at Beechwood 7:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 14.

Campbell County 50, Dixie Heights 14

JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Bellevue head coach Mike Croley, far left, and his staff wore pink hats for breast cancer awareness Oct. 7.

Campbell improved to 2-5, 20 in 6A district play, with the rout of the Colonels. Junior quarterback Tyler Durham rushed for 239 of Campbell County’s 508 rushing yards on 39 carries and three touchdowns. Teammate senior running back James Popp added 192 yards with 19 carries and three touchdowns. Alex Howard scored in the fourth quarter for the Camels. Next up: The Camels play at Ryle 7:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 14.

NewCath 45, Lloyd 14

JAMES WEBER/RECORDER

Dayton senior Danny Sparks, left, fights for the ball and would eventually make the catch against Ludlow Oct. 7.

Bellevue senior Jake Sparks pitches the ball Oct. 7 against Beechwood.

“We’ve had some scheme changes and personnel changes that have helped out a lot,” Lickert said. “They’re starting to understand those schemes. And our coaches are also understanding the kids now and what they can do. We feel they’re in the right spots now.” The rushing attack perhaps outshone a defensive performance that limited the Dixie offense led by Auburn recruit Zeke Pike, becoming only the third team to limit the Colonels to less than 27

points. Lickert said the defense made clutch plays and was helped by the offense, which gave the Camels about a 2-to-1 edge in time of possession. Lickert will look for more of the same against Ryle, a state semifinalist last year. “They are a very good team,” Lickert said. “They are the standard in this district and that’s what we’re striving to be. It’s not going to be easy. They’re physical and they’re aggressive, and they know how to win.”

JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

District standings

1A: Beechwood (6-1, 10), Ludlow (2-5, 1-0), Bellevue (3-4, 0-1), Dayton (1-6, 0-1). 2A, District 5: Owen County (7-0, 2-0), WaltonVerona (5-2, 2-1), Carroll County (6-1, 1-1), Gallatin County (4-4, 1-2), Trimble County (2-5, 0-2). 2A, District 6: NCC (7-0, 2-0), Holy Cross (5-2, 2-0), Newport (4-4, 1-1), Lloyd (35, 1-2), Brossart (3-4, 0-3). 4A: Highlands (7-0, 3-0), Holmes (4-3, 2-0), Coving-

RECORDER

NCC remained unbeaten at 7-0 with its second straight district win in Class 2A. NewCath senior quarterback Brady Hightchew combined for 192 total yards and two touchdowns. Hightchew also returned an interception 99 yards for a touchdown. Newport Catholic jumped out of the gate taking a 28-0 lead into halftime. Mason Myers had two touchdown runs and 57 yards overall. Logan Martin also had a pick-six return touchdown. Martin and Kalvin Moore recovered Lloyd fumbles. Garrett Frey had a TD reception. Next up: NewCath plays at Newport 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 14.

Newport 42, Brossart 21

Junior running back Daylin Garland scored four touchdowns and had 200 total yards to lead Newport. Newport is 4-4 and 11 in 2A district play, clinching a playoff berth with the win. Brossart is 3-4, 0-3, and has been eliminated from playoff ton Catholic (5-2, 1-1), Harrison County (1-6, 0-2), Pendleton County (1-7, 0-3). 5A: Cooper (4-4, 3-0), Scott (3-3, 1-1), Conner (3-4, 1-1), South Oldham (4-4, 12), Grant County (2-5, 0-2). 6A: Ryle (5-2, 2-0), Campbell County (2-5, 2-0),

Punch it! Left: Highlands senior keeper Jake Hiance punches the ball out of trouble against Scott. Right: Highlands sophomore Chris Garbig gets his head on the ball. Below: Highlands senior Tucker Beerman (8) scores a goal against Scott. JAMES WEBER/ THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

contention. Garland scored three rushing touchdowns, including a long of 43 yards in the third quarter, and hauled in a 60-yard touchdown pass from quarterback Jashawn Short. Short finished the night with two passing touchdowns, 176 aerial yards total, and a rushing touchdown with 104 yards. Robert Engram also had a TD catch and posted an interception on defense. Robert Washington had three catches for 72 yards. Matthew Shephard had a fumble recovery and led Newport with 16 tackles. Marc Marshall had 13 stops. Brossart junior running back Jacob Elbert set a school record with 244 yards on 30 carries and two touchdowns. Jesse Orth threw for 74 yards and a touchdown to Max Stiers but left the game with a dislocated hip. According to the Brossart football web site he was released from the hospital the next morning with no complications. The Mustangs wore pink jerseys as part of a fundraising effort to fight breast cancer. The team raised more $6,500. Each player and cheerleader was sponsored by a family who was a survivor of cancer or lost a loved one to cancer. Next up: Newport hosts NewCath 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 14. Brossart plays at Holy Cross 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 14.

Highlands 79, Pendleton County 0

The Bluebirds scored on every possession they had in the first half, rolling up 72 points. Patrick Towles threw for 295 yards and seven touchdowns in less than two quarters of play. Donovan McCoy caught four passes for 127 yards and three touchdowns and threw a 39yard TD to Jac Collinsworth. Other TD receptions were by David Christian (two), Zach Harris and Luke Turner. Jake True and Drew Houliston had TD runs. Blake Schutte returned an interception for a score. Also on defense, Connor Poston had a pick, and Joey Cochran and Joey Kruse recovered Pendleton fumbles. Highlands rolled up 488 yards offense and limited Pendleton to 68. Next up: Highlands hosts Holmes 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 14. Dixie Heights (2-5, 1-1), Boone County (5-3, 1-2), Simon Kenton (2-5, 0-3). See more sports coverage at www.cincinnati.com/blogs/pres spreps, www. facebook.com/ presspreps or visit James on Twitter at @RecorderWeber.


Sports & recreation

October 13, 2011

CCF Recorder

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Soccer leaders kick into new roles By James Weber jweber@nky.com

JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Campbell County sophomore Natalie Visse (5) shoots for the goal Oct. 5.

JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Simon Kenton senior Malorie Steele, right, and Campbell County junior Taylor Robinson contest the ball Oct. 5.

ALEXANDRIA – Lynsey Lapré knew she had to play a bigger role in the offense for the Campbell County High School girls soccer team this year. The Camels senior has produced 17 goals this season to be one of the top scorers in Northern Kentucky this year. Campbell, which graduated a deep group after the 2010 season, including scoring leader Kaitlin Bryan, was 10-5-3 heading into the 19th District Tournament. “I’m used to distributing and this year I’ve decided to be more of a scoring threat, and it has worked pretty well,” Lapré said. Lapré and senior co-captain Kristen Rice (six goals) have been the leaders up front this year. Sophomore Natalie Visse also has six goals and senior Jessica Garza five. “This is one of the best years we’ve had as a strong team,” Rice said. “We’ve always had strong individuals but this year we’ve really grown as a team togeth-

JAMES WEBER/ THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Simon Kenton junior Kassidy Abel (6) and Campbell County senior Kristen Rice (18) contest the ball Oct. 5.

er. We have a good possibility of doing well in districts. It’s all mental. We have to go out and get it.” Morris said many of Lapré’s goals have come from long distance. In Campbell’s 1-0 regular-season finale win over Simon Kenton Oct. 5, the Camels scored when Lapré lofted a long shot toward the net and sophomore Lauren Macke got a foot on the ball

PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS jweber@nky.com

Cross country

• Newport Central Catholic finished third in the boys race at the Diocese of Covington meet Oct. 4. Connor Bartels finished second overall. Bishop Brossart’s Olivia Nienaber was third in the girls race at the Diocese meet.

Volleyball

• Brossart beat Dayton 2510, 25-12 Oct. 3. Emily Greis had 25 digs and Molly Williams posted 15 assists. • Bellevue beat Newport 25-8, 25-8 on Oct. 4. • NewCath beat Simon Kenton 25-9, 25-16 Oct. 4 in its last home match. Taylor Snyder had 19 assists. Seniors Liz Gruenschlaeger and Maggie O’Day combined for 13 kills. • Campbell County beat Boone County 25-14, 27-25 in the Camels’ last home match Oct. 3.

Girls soccer

• NCC’s Andy Miller for leading the golf team in the last swings of his senior year.

Golf

• Newport Central Catholic senior Andy Miller finished 56th in the state golf tournament with a 165 for two rounds. NewCath missed the cut to the second round as a team.

On deck

• District tourneys in soccer and volleyball were

Tweets from the beat

• RecorderWeber James Weber: Some pivotal district results: Ludlow beats Dayton 21-14, Scott beats Grant County 63-6, Newport over Brossart 42-21. #nkyfb • RecorderWeber James Weber: NKY stunner of the night: Campbell County 50, Dixie Heights 14. #nkyfb

• NewCath beat Calvary and Villa Madonna Oct. 4 to improve to 11-6-3. • Brossart beat Ryle 2-1 on Oct. 6 to hand the Raiders just their second loss of the year. Brossart entered the postseason with a 9-5-3 record.

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to notch the lone goal of the game. “Last year she had a tendency to shoot over the goal and didn’t score much,” Morris said. “She worked with her club team, and she worked hard on her form on the long shots. That’s where most of her goals come from.” Said Lapré: “We play possession more than we used to. We haven’t scored on many crosses so this

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Boys soccer

Latonia Turfway

• Newport Central Catholic beat Bishop Brossart 1-0 Oct. 3. Aubrey Muench scored for NCC and Rachel Hardesty posted her 11th shutout of the season. NCC entered the postseason with a 14-3 record.

Simon Kenton senior Kaitlyn Book (47) and Campbell County senior Lynsey Lapre contest the ball Oct. 5.

Hammer FC

scheduled to end by Oct. 13. Regional tourneys in both sports begin Oct. 17.

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Girls soccer

By James Weber

JAMES WEBER/ THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

was good to do going into districts.” The SK win was the eighth shutout of the year. Senior Megan Rauch has anchored the net for her third year as starter, and junior Taylor Robinson leads the back line at sweeper. Morris said that combination has been strong for the Camels. “Megan has played almost every minute for three years,” Morris said. “She keeps us in the games no matter who we play. Usually when the ball gets put in the net it’s not because she made a mistake; it’s because it’s an unstoppable ball. She’s been fantastic.” The Camels are hoping for more success in the postseason. Heading into their Oct. 11 district match against Brossart, the Camels had never advanced to the regional tournament. “This is the most even district we’ve had,” Lapré said. “It’s a good playing field.” See more sports coverage at www.cincinnati.com/blogs/ presspreps, www. facebook. com/presspreps or visit James on Twitter at @RecorderWeber.

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A12

CCF Recorder

October 13, 2011

Sports & recreation

Learning Basketball

Boys in a Kings Basketball Academy Instructional Camp at Town & Country Sports & Health Club in Wilder take a quick break to pose for a photo. Pictured, from left, is Owen Erpenbeck and Jake Pieper, both of Union, Colin Weiler of Crestview Hills, Quinn Eviston of Fort Mitchell, and Marshal Minor and Mitchell Gastright, both of Taylor Mill.

THANKS TO KERRIE EILERS

SIDELINES Special Olympics of NKY

• The Bean Bash will be Oct. 15. Tickets are $1 for a chance to win $500 in gas; $10 tickets for a week at a Hilton Head condo, plus $500 cash. Sponsors and auction items are needed. Visit www.beanbash.org or contact Cindy Fischer at fischercindy66@gmail.com or Mark Staggs at staggsm@fuse.net. • Swimming will start back up Oct. 22 with practices from 11 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. on Saturdays October-June; independent swimmers swim the first 45 minutes and developmental athletes swim 11:45 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Meets will be most weekends in April and the State Summer Games will be the first weekend of June. Volunteers are needed. Email Debbie Ogden at

Cincinnati Mudathlon

swimmom@fuse.net. • Volunteers are needed for Special Olympics bowling. Regionals will be Oct. 29 at SuperBowl in Erlanger. Email Susan Viel at sviel@insightbb.com. State will be Dec. 3 and 4 in Louisville. Contact the state office at 1-800-633-7403. A coach certification clinic will be Nov. 8 at Super Bowl in Erlanger. To register, call Justin Harville at 1-800-633-7403. • Certified soccer referees and linesman are needed for the Kentucky State Special Olympics Soccer Tournament on Nov. 5 at Central Park, Burlington. Email Mark Staggs at staggsm@fuse.net.

PINK Lit Yoga Class

Urban Active in Florence and Bellevue will host

BRIEFLY

PROVIDED

Moyer Elementary School Principal Jay Brewer finished second out of 199 competitors in the Mens age 40-44 division at Cincinnati’s first Mudathlon Aug. 13. More than 3,000 people competed in the threemile course with 40 obstacles and a knee-dip mud pit. Brewer, who was a runner for Ludlow High School, finished with a time of 34:12, placing him 11th overall in male participants.

a PINK Lit Restorative Yoga Fundraiser class on Monday, Oct. 17, in support of Breast Cancer Awareness Month. The $25 donation provides participants with a PINK votive candle to light during class, a limited edition T-shirt, silicone bracelet and a PINK balloon with the name of a person being recognized to be tied in the club; 100 percent of the proceeds from the classes will go to breast cancer research. Nonmembers will have access to Urban Active for the entire month of October at no charge. Florence: 7 p.m. Monday, Oct. 17, at 430 Meijer Drive. For more information, call 859-746-9201. Bellevue: 7:05 p.m. Monday, Oct. 17, at 119 Fairfield Ave., Suite 200. For more information, call 859-957-2700.

Player of the week

Northern Kentucky University’s Noelle Peterson has been selected the Great Lakes Valley Conference Player of the Week in volleyball, the league office announced Oct. 3. Peterson, a senior outside hit-

ter, led NKU to three wins, including a pair of GLVC triumphs. After posting six kills in the Norse’s sweep at Cedarville on Wednesday night, Peterson averaged 4.00 kills per set and posted a .408 hitting percentage in conference sweeps over Drury and Mis-

souri S&T. In the sweep of Drury Oct. 1, Peterson recorded a teamhigh 14 kills and a .444 hitting percentage. On Sunday, Oct. 2, she helped NKU knock off GLVC West Division-leading Missouri S&T in three sets.

Against the Lady Miners, who were previously unbeaten in league play, Peterson had 10 kills, five digs and a .364 hitting percentage. Peterson also converted two straight attacks to wrap up a 28-26 win in the third set against Missouri S&T.

Come on out to Northern Kentucky’s own, 38th Annual

Bean Bash

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Besides the Dee-LICIOUS Bean Soup and other yummy food served, events include:

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Children <12 Free Free Parking Proceeds benefit three outstanding Northern, KY Charities who help disabled children and adults. Please come out, have some fun and help these great organizations!

More info or to register: http://www.beanbash.org CE-0000474472 047447 47447 74 744 74472 7447 447


VIEWPOINTS

Fort Thomas Recorder

October 13, 2011

EDITORIALS

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LETTERS

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COLUMNS

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CH@TROOM

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County Email: kynews@communitypress.com

N K Y. c o m

Editor Michelle Shaw | mshaw@nky.com | 578-1053

Big Brother, meet the judge Underestimated allies of freedom are judges who uphold constitutional government and smack down regulatory agencies when they cross the line. In recent months, we’ve had some stellar rulings by fair-andbalanced judges. We’ve also witnessed some of the most egregious decisions, including Kenton Circuit Court Judge Gregory Bartlett’s refusal to issue an injunction against the printing of November’s ballots until county clerk Gabrielle Summe had followed the proper procedure of verifying signatures on a petition seeking to allow voters decide an unwanted government agency’s future. Representatives of the Northern Kentucky Tea Party and the Home Builders Association of Northern Kentucky sought the injunction after Summe arbitrarily backhanded thousands of signatures of citizens seeking to ax the illegal and bloated Northern Kentucky Area Planning Commission. Bartlett refused to step in. But we have some bold judges who remain faithful to both the spirit and letter of the law.

Kentucky Court of Appeals judges Kelly Thompson and Michael Caperton rightly ruled that Jefferson County Public Schools violated Jim Waters state law by not Community allowing parents enroll children Recorder to in schools nearguest est their homes. columnist Among those supporting the district’s nonsense is Jefferson Circuit Court Judge Irv Maze, who earlier decided that parents should have little say in the process, and that only the ruling elite of a school district can “determine what school the students … attend.” But every liberty-loving Kentuckian should thank Divine Providence for the fact that we have some judges who, unlike Maze, uphold the law. Thompson did just that, while deriding the Jefferson County bureaucrats’ claim that the law only allows parents to “enroll”

Move money to local banks

I’ve been expecting Occupy Wall Street to happen for the past three years. Anger has been rising on Main Street since the bailouts and the million dollar bonuses. Washington and Wall Street spent so much time talking to each other that they never noticed and figured it had gone away. It has not. Since 2008, I’ve written over 100 columns on Huffington Post and my new book, “Wealth Without Wall Street: A Main Street Guide to Making Money,” is a guide to getting Wall Street out of people’s lives. If I were 22 instead of 52, I’d probably be out on the streets. Instead, like most baby boomers, I’m watching the revolution on television. And supporting the protesters in a middle-aged way. “Wealth Without Wall Street” was released a few weeks before Occupy Wall Street took place. Along with sharing in the protest, I offer concrete solutions for reducing the power of Wall Street. In a chapter called, “Think Globally, Act Locally,” I said: I don’t advocate marching in the streets or writing a letter to your congressman. A better form of protest is to set up your finances in a way that reduces the influence of Washington and Wall Street in your lives. The book offers four steps to reducing the power of Wall Street over Main Street. Move your money from a Wall Street bank to bank or credit union in your community. By moving your money. you decrease the power and influence of Wall Street. It may stop those trying stunts like charging $5 to use a debit card as Bank of America wants to do. Local banks and credit unions will make sure that money is going back to your community. Use them as much as possible.

Get rid of your credit cards. Most of them are issued by Wall Street banks. Dropping your credit cards will take money out of Wall Street’s pockets and put it yours. Get rich slowly. A lot of the problems on Wall Street stem from their obsession with quick profits, in order to justify their million dollar bonuses. Those of us in the baby boom age range need to think about having money for retirement and for the rest of our lives. There are plenty of opportunities, off Wall Street, for people to develop a safe nest egg if they do it slowly over a long period of time. We don’t need Wall Street to “trade” our money for us. If you fit into the world of selfemployment, now is a time to think about it. In order to make Wall Street stockholders and bond holders happy, many large companies are laying off thousands of employees, or slashing their benefits and pensions. If you can use your skill sets in a business you own yourself, it is a better longterm move. The phrase “think globally, act locally” is one that baby boomers are familiar with. Although it is usually associated with the environmental movement, the best way to think globally, act locally is to do two things at the same time. Every person can work toward being a good citizen. That includes supporting local businesses, being a good neighbor, and gaining financial independence. Then, recognize that your individual actions can ultimately reduce the power of Wall Street and Washington over Main Street. Don McNay of Richmond is a bestselling author and financial columnist.

Don McNay Community Recorder guest columnist

their children in the nearest neighborhood school but doesn’t ensure they can actually attend those schools. It “defies logic,” he said. Thompson then made this request of the Jefferson County school officials: “I’d like to ask that you concentrate on neighborhood schools and get out of the courtroom. You’ve got more litigation than any school district in the country.” The school district’s response? They’re going to appeal and force taxpayers to continue funding their legal antics. Speaking of taxpayers being compelled to fund courtroom mischief, before the recent ruling by Circuit Judge Rodney Burress, Bullitt County Health Department Director Swannie Jett bragged that every major Kentucky city that has instituted a smoking ban and faced litigation has won. So Jett’s health department, which reportedly has spent around $100,000 to defend its oppressive smoking ban, concluded it has carte blanche to regulate smoking in Bullitt County, including creating – and using police

powers to enforce – its own ban. “Nyet,” said the judge. Accepting the department’s position that “it has the authority to regulate any matter relating to public health would allow (it) to adopt regulations that prohibit the consumption of candy because it is bad for a person’s teeth, to prohibit consumption of deep fried foods, and to limit the consumption of red meat,” Burress stated. Smack! He also made it clear that only elected bodies, not unelected – and unaccountable – health boards, are allowed to create and enforce law. Smack! Burress said that unchecked, the health board’s regulation would also allow it “to regulate the time of night a person has to go to bed based upon the fact that lack of sleep influences a person’s health.” Then he delivered this blow, protecting the individual liberty of every Kentuckian endangered by one of these health boards: “This court does not believe that type of ‘Big Brother’ conduct was anticipated by the Kentucky State Leg-

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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: mshaw@community press.com Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Community Recorder may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms. islature in its grant of power and authority to health boards.” We may not be able to stop “Big Brother” in Bullitt County from watching smokers light up. But at least for now, the judge has kept them from doing anything else. Jim Waters is vice president of communications for the Bluegrass Institute, Kentucky’s free-market think tank.

LETTER TO THE EDITOR Trash for cash

On Saturday, Sept. 24, St.Philip school participated in the Campbell County Solid waste program Trash for Cash. We picked up litter along rural Campbell County roads with 40 volunteers including students

from St Philip school. We will use the $1,000 we earned towards the Norbert Frilling Education fund to help families that cannot afford tuition to attend our school. This is a wonderful program that teaches our students commu-

nity pride while showing them how much litter is along the roads. We collected 57 bags of trash. Thanks to the Fiscal Court and Solid Waste Department for allowing us to participate. Mike Braun Melbourne

Planning a visit to Washington, D.C.? Whether you are coming on a school trip, family vacation or business trip, my office can help you make arrangements for some of the more popular attractions and landmarks in our nation’s capital. We are available to help you reserve tours of the U.S. Capitol Building, Pentagon and White House. These tours are an excellent way to see the highlights of Washington at no charge to you. My staff conducts Capitol tours Monday through Friday (excluding federal holidays). We also would be happy to schedule a Capitol tour for your group through the Capitol Visitor Center. The Capitol Visitor Center is open to the public from 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Monday through Saturday. It is closed Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Day, New Year’s Day and Inauguration Day. Tour hours and ticket availability varies throughout the year, so please contact my office as early as possible in order to secure your Capitol tour. The Pentagon tour is a great way to get to see and learn more about our nation’s Department of Defense. Tours are available Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., and normally last approximately an hour. The program does not operate on federal holidays and weekends. Reservations may be booked from eight to 90 days in advance. Parties of any size may request a tour of the White House regardless of age or type of group. There is no maximum or minimum number; however, during

U.S. Rep. Geoff Davis Community Recorder guest columnist

All guests who plan to visit the White House must provide the following information: full name, date of birth, Social Security number (guests 18 and older), country of citizenship, gender, and city and state of residence. If you wish to visit the White House and are a citizen of a foreign country, please contact your embassy in Washington, D.C., for assistance in submitting a tour request.

peak seasons, smaller groups may have an easier time getting a tour. All tour requests for the White House must first be submitted through your representative or senator’s office and are scheduled on a first-come, first-served basis by the White House Visitors Office. The tour usually lasts about an hour. All White House tours are selfguided; however, U.S. Secret Service agents are available to help answer questions and share interesting historical information. Requests for tours may be submitted up to six months in advance, and up until 21 days before the requested tour date. Tours are scheduled Tuesday through Thursday from 7:30 a.m. to 11 a.m., Friday from 7:30 a.m. to noon, and Saturday from 7:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. (excluding federal holidays or unless otherwise noted). All guests who plan to visit the White House must provide the following information: full name, date of birth, Social Security num-

ber (guests 18 and older), country of citizenship, gender, and city and state of residence. If you wish to visit the White House and are a citizen of a foreign country, please contact your embassy in Washington, D.C., for assistance in submitting a tour request. If my office can help you plan any of these tours during your next visit to Washington, please feel free to submit your request via my website at https://geoffdavisforms.house.gov/ConstituentServices/TourRequest.htm. To learn more about other attractions in the Washington, D.C., area, visit: http://geoffdavis.house.gov/ConstituentServices/visitdc.htm. Anytime you are in Washington, D.C., feel free to stop by the office located in Room 1119 of the Longworth House Office Building. I look forward to seeing you soon in our nation’s capital. U.S. Rep. Geoff Davis, R-Hebron, is a member of the U.S. House of Representatives.

A publication of Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Fort Thomas Email: kynews@communitypress.com Website: NKY.com

RECORDER

A13

Fort Thomas Recorder Editor . .Michelle Shaw mshaw@nky.com . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .578-1053 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


A14

CCF Recorder

October 13, 2011

18

HOPEFUL CHURCH RD.

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KERRY TOYOTA

EXIT 181

FLORENCE, KY

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FACTORY ASH CUSTOMER CASH ON NEW TUNDRA CREWMAX

7 YEAR • 100,000 MILE LIMITED POWERTRAIN WARRANTY

CERTIFIED USED

2006 Toyota Prius BASE ................................... $12,672 2010 Toyota Yaris Base .................................... $14,134 2009 Toyota Corolla LE..................................... $14,278 2005 Toyota Camry LE ..................................... $14,499 2007 Toyota Camry LE ..................................... $15,800 2010 Toyota Corolla LE..................................... $15,877 2009 Toyota Camry LE ..................................... $16,531 2010 Toyota Corolla S ...................................... $16,687 2010 Toyota Matrix Base ................................. $17,342 2011 Toyota Camry LE ..................................... $17,499 2007 Toyota RAV4 Sport................................... $17,985 2005 Toyota Sequoia SR5 ................................ $18,685 2009 Toyota Prius ............................................ $19,711 2010 Toyota RAV4 Base ................................... $21,774 2010 Toyota RAV4 Base ................................... $22,879 2011 Toyota RAV4 Base ................................... $22,987 2009 Toyota Tacoma PreRunner....................... $23,456 2009 Toyota Sienna LE 7-Passenger................ $23,567 2010 Toyota Sienna LE 7-Passenger................ $24,988 2009 Toyota Sienna XLE 7-Passenger.............. $25,987 2011 Toyota RAV4 4WD .................................... $26,456 CE-0000479687

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Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County Email: kynews@communitypress.com

RECORDER

T h u r s d a y, O c t o b e r 1 3 , 2 0 1 1

PEOPLE

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IDEAS

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RECIPES

CATCH A STAR

AMANDA JOERING ALLEY/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Fort Thomas resident Ken Bowman, who volunteers in several ways throughout the city, poses for a picture outside his business on North Fort Thomas Avenue.

Fort Thomas business owner fills free time with volunteering By Amanda Joering Alley ajoering@nky.com

When he isn’t running his business, Bowman Framing, Fort Thomas resident Ken Bowman spends a lot of time volunteering in the city and schools. Bowman, who also sells real estate in the area, serves as the city’s renaissance chairman, chairman of the Merchants & Music Festival, and serves on the cultural heritage committee as well as committees and groups in local schools, said Debbie Buckley, the city’s renaissance manager. “His shop is always open when it’s supposed to be, and his work is always impeccable,” Buckley said. “If anyone is in need, Ken is the first to volunteer his time and energy.” Bowman, who has lived

in the city most of his life and been running his business in the city for 22 years, said as a resident and business owner, he does what he can to help the city. “I love this community, and I like to do what I can to give back,” Bowman said. “I want to see the city’s current amenities thrive and new ones added to them to continue to enhance the quality of life for people in Fort Thomas.” Bowman, a music-lover, said Merchants & Music and the Renaissance as a whole have become a big part of his life. “It’s kind of become an obsession, but I enjoy doing it and think it’s important,” Bowman said. For more about your community, visit www.nky.com/fortthomas

Winter squash and pumpkins, oh my!

It is the time of year when pumpkins are purchased with thoughts of carving scary or happy faces or scenes into them. However, pumpkins and their other winter squash relatives can also be great additions to our fall menus and recipes. There are a variety of winter squash available in our region. Each has a slightly different texture and flavor. Try several to see which you might like best. Winter squash are distinguished by their tough outer skins. They come in various shapes and colors. They are all naturally low in fat and sodium. And, they are an excellent source of vitamin A and fiber. Choose squash that are heavy for their size with a hard rind that has no blemishes of soft spots. Wash the outside of the squash thoroughly under running water. Cut the squash open and remove the seeds and any stringy matter. You may want to peel the squash prior to cooking, but you do not have to. Winter squash can be steamed or baked. To steam, bring one inch of water to a boil in a saucepan. Cut squash into pieces and place in a basket

or on a rack. Cover the pan tightly and steam the squash until tender, about 30 to 40 minutes. Extension R e m o v e Notes from pan. Squash will Diane pull easily Mason away from the rind after cooking. Mash squash pulp and use as desired in recipes. To bake, cut washed and cleaned squash in half or into portions. Place in a baking dish and bake at 400 degrees F for one hour or until tender. Remove pulp from rind and use as desired. To substitute cooked squash pulp for canned pumpkin, use one and three-fourths to two cups of cooked pumpkin for one 15ounce can. Cooked squash can be frozen for later use. Freeze in recipe sized portions in freezer safe containers. Label and date before placing in the freezer. Thaw prior to use in the refrigerator. Diane Mason is county extension agent for family and consumer sciences at the Boone County Cooperative Extension Service.

CHRIS MAYHEW/STAFF

Denny Robinson, of Alexandria, is mixing a garden railway display and seasonal decorations for a planned “Halloween Train Fest” at Southern Lanes Sports Complex Oct. 14-30.

New Halloween train exhibit chugs into Alexandria site

By Chris Mayhew cmayhew@nky.com

ALEXANDRIA - Denny Robinson is setting up a train and Halloween display to share the artistry of Alexandria-based Applied Imagination’s nationally renowned garden railway displays locally at Southern Lanes Sports Complex in Alexandria. Robinson has organized the “Halloween Train Fest” Oct. 14-30. The event showcases a train exhibit previously on display near the grounds of the U.S. Capitol in Washington, D.C. Robinson said he wants people to see an example of the work Paul Busse and his company, Applied Imagination, have been putting on display all around the United States for years. “It’s so people can see the displays, he’s our local artist,” Robinson said. Busse’s garden railway displays have become a mainstay of botanical garden exhibits in New York City, Chicago, Atlanta and other locations including a display at the Bellagio Conservatory in Las Vegas. For information about Applied Imagination visit the website www.appliedimagination.biz. Robinson is a great friend to Applied Imagination, said Brian Busse, son of Applied Imagination’s founder and the president of the comTHANKS TO APPLIED IMAGINATION pany. A garden railway train crosses a trestle on display near the U.S. Capitol building for the holidays in 2006 as “And he is very inspired to bring part of the U.S. Botanical Gardens’ Washington, D.C. “Capitol Limited” display created by Paul Busse and his some holiday cheer to Alexandria Campbell County-based company Applied Imagination. with his displays,” Busse said. Robinson said the display he is youth teams in Campbell, Kenton and working to set up in Alexandria was Boone counties, said league president Event information once on display in Washington, D.C., Jeff Keener, of Erlanger. The first ever Halloween Train Fest at and he plans to have it on exhibit durThe league is affiliated with the Southern Lanes Sports Center, 7634 ing Christmas as well. Babe Ruth and Cal Ripken national Alexandria Pike, Alexandria, is Oct. 14-30th Previously, Robinson said he set programs, and is focused on being an and admission is $5 per person. the display up at Kenton Lakes in instructional league especially for the The exhibit will be open to the public Kenton County for a couple of years. younger children, ages 12 and under, Friday from 4 p.m.-8 p.m., and Saturday Pairing the train exhibit with a using pitch machines, Keener said. and Sunday from noon to 8 p.m. The exhibit “family friendly” Halloween event is a “By the time a child is 10 or 12 will be open to preschools and daycare way to bring a new community activthere’s lots of options for them to play tours from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Tuesday, ity to the Alexandria area, he said. Wednesday and Thursday. To schedule a baseball,” Keener said. “We’re trying to do something for tour or information call 859-620-1668 or Robinson is a great volunteer with the town, so they don’t have to go so 859-635-2121. There will also be a the league, he said. And the train discostume contest 3 p.m. Saturday and far to do stuff,” Robinson said. play is officially owned by the associSunday. Robinson said the event will feaation after buying it from Applied ture an area of Halloween displays Imagination, Keener said. All proceeds from the event including a mock graveyard, and there The display is a great way for peowill be a small pumpkin patch and (admission is $5 and includes a small ple to see the work Busse has done pumpkin) will benefit the nonprofit and share in a fun holiday experience, pumpkin carving contests. There will be $1 hot dogs and con- Kentucky Amateur Baseball Associa- he said. cessions, and people are welcome to tion www.kababaseball.org, Robinson “Paul Busse, he’s got a special bring their children in costume, he said. talent that’s unbelievable,” Keener The association fields about 100 said. said.

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B2

CCF Recorder

October 13, 2011

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD F R I D A Y, O C T . 1 4

COMMUNITY DANCE

Second Friday Swing: Fright Night, 811:30 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., Third Floor. Swing dancing to fun and festive music by DJ. Complimentary beginner lesson in East Coast Swing 8-9 p.m. Food and bar service available. Ages 18 and up. $5. Presented by Cincinnati Lindy Exchange. 859-491-6659; www.cincylx.com. Covington.

HEALTH / WELLNESS

Health Screenings, 9 a.m.-noon, Homan Chiropractic Newport, 52 Carothers Road, Brief health questionnaire, blood pressure, height, weight, pulse and spinal/postural evaluation. Free. Through Dec. 30. 859-291-2225. Newport. Town and Country’s Pump Off Group Competition, 9:30 a.m., Town and Country Sports and Health Club, 1018 Town Drive, Eight-week program focuses on building individual strength and cardiovascular endurance. Meet with personal trainer and group for sessions and then the final week will conclude with a strength competition. Competition concludes Dec. 2. $108 per person. 859-442-5800; www.towncountrysports.com. Wilder.

About calendar

To submit calendar items, go to “www.nky.com” and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to “life@communitypress.com” along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to “www.nky.com” and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.

MUSIC - ROCK

Jason Ludwig CD Release, 9 p.m., Southgate House, 24 E. Third St., Ballroom. With the Newbees and Sassy Molasses. Doors 8 p.m. Receive voucher for one free album at the merchandise booth, and a discount of $5 for second album. Ages 18 and up. $12, $9 advance; $3 additional fee at door for ages 18-20. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport. All Eyes West, 9:30 p.m., Southgate House, 24 E. Third St., Parlour. With New Strange. Doors open 8:30 p.m. $8 ages 18-20; $5 ages 21 and up. 859-431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.

ON STAGE - COMEDY

Rachel Feinstein, 8 p.m. (Ages 18 and up) and 10:30 p.m. (Ages 21 and up), Funny Bone Comedy Club, Newport on the Levee, $17. 859-957-2000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. Newport.

ON STAGE - THEATER

HOLIDAY - HALLOWEEN

USS Nightmare, 7 p.m.-1 a.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, 101 Riverboat Row, Thirtyminute tour of haunted boat. Two levels and more than 40 horrifying areas. Nightmare Landing, family-fun center with enclosed waiting area. RIP express tickets “skip the line.” Tour not recommended for children under age 10 without adult. Family friendly. $60 super saver six-pack, $48 family fourpack; $20 RIP express, $16, $6 matinee. Group discounts and coupons available online. 859-802-5826; www.ussnightmare.com. Newport. Haunted Duck Tours, 6 p.m., 6:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m. and 8 p.m., Ride the Ducks Newport, 1 Levee Way, Tour departs from 3rd St. Ride in World War II vehicles and hear stories of the area’s most famous ghosts and haunted locations like the Omni Netherland Hotel, the Taft Museum, Music Hall, Union Terminal and dip into the river to hear about the haunted mansion on Covington’s shoreline and the famous Bobby Mackey’s Music World. Recommended for ages 16 years and up. For Ages 9 and up. $17. 859-815-1439; www.newportducks.com. Newport. Pumpkin Patch Tour, 3-5 p.m., Sunrock Farm, 103 Gibson Lane, Hands-on animal fun: Milk a goat, hold chicks, brush a horse, feed the sheep and pet many different farm animals. Hay ride to pumpkin patch to purchase pumpkins. Free apple cider and cookies on weekends at farm store. $10 twohour tour, $7 one-hour tour, free under age 1. Registration required. 859-781-5502; www.sunrockfarm.org. Wilder.

KARAOKE & OPEN MIC

Come As You Are Karaoke, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Bar Monet, 837 Willard St., With DJ Love MD. 859-491-2403. Covington.

MUSIC - CONCERTS

STS9, 9 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., Main Floor. Doors open 8 p.m. Standing room only. $20; plus fees. 859-4912444; www.madisontheateronline.com. Covington. Herman’s Hermits Starring Peter Noone, 7:30 p.m., Newport Syndicate, 18 E. Fifth St., With the New Lime. Dinner at 6 p.m. Performing hits such as “I’m Henry VIII, I am,” “Wonderful World,” “Silhouettes” and more. Part of Newport Syndicate Concert Series. $75, $65, $55, $45, $40; plus fees. 859-491-8000; www.rwatickets.com. Newport.

Footloose, 8 p.m., Stained Glass Theatre, 802 York St., Based on the original screenplay by Dean Pitchford. Music by Tom Snow, lyrics by Dean Pitchford. Directed by Gary Rogers. $20. Presented by Footlighters Inc. Through Oct. 22. 859-652-3849; www.footlighters.org. Newport.

TOURS

Newport Is Haunted: Walking Tour, 7:30 p.m. and 9:30 p.m., Newport Syndicate, 18 E. Fifth St., Learn several of Newport’s vicious yet unsolved crimes, and discover the origins of Bobby Mackey’s wicked haunting. Hear the stories of the Gangster Ghosts and learn why Newport Middle School may not have been built in the best location. Learn stories of the haunted Stained Glass Theater and York St. Cafe. $20. Presented by Newport Historical Walking Tours. 859-951-8560; www.newportishaunted.com. Newport. Haunted Covington: Walking Tour, 7:30 p.m., 8:30 p.m. and 9:30 p.m., Baker Hunt Art and Cultural Center, 620 Greenup St., Hear the drama that unfolded in this town that put neighbor against neighbor and the ghosts that haunt the area to this day. In the 1860s wealthy slave holding families who help finance the rebellion lived doors down from ardent abolitionists and financiers of the Union. Hear their stories and the spirits that still haunt the grounds. See the bloodiest site in the state of Kentucky, and end your walk looking for ghosts inside two haunted mansions. $20. Presented by American Legacy Tours. 859-951-8560. Covington. S A T U R D A Y, O C T . 1 5

BENEFITS

A Day at the Races: Kids Count Keeneland Outing, 11 a.m.-7 p.m., MainStrasse Village Pub, 619 Main St., Bus leaves from MainStrasse Village Pub. Bus trip to Keeneland Horse Park for live horse racing. Includes snacks and drinks. Leaves track at 6 p.m. Returns to Village Pub for dinner buffet, drinks and afterparty with raffle prizes. Benefits Kids Count Inc. Ages 21 and up. $60. Registration required. 859-342-0655. Covington. Arthritis Foundation Bone Bash, 6:30 p.m., Newport Syndicate, 18 E. Fifth St., Features gourmet dinner, called auction, photo booth, raffle, music, entertainment and costume contests. Benefits Arthritis Foundation. $250 couple, $125. 513-271-4545; www.arthritis.org. Newport.

The first Stained Glass Walking Tour of East Row Historic District will be Saturday, Oct. 15, in Newport. The self-guided tour will feature nearly 40 of the finest stained glass, beveled and leaded glass windows and doors in the historic district. The tour will begin at 7 p.m. at The Sanctuary, Sixth and Monroe streets, with a casual lecture/demonstration on the history, design and artistry of decorative glass. The walking tour will follow at ticket holders’ leisure until 10 p.m. A reception will follow at The Sanctuary from 8:30 p.m.11 p.m. with hors d’oeuvres, drinks and wine. Participants will be given a map and a small souvenir flashlight. Luminaries will light the front of each private residence or church. The tour is strictly outdoor; visitors will not be allowed to tour the interiors. Tickets are $8, tour only; $12, tour and reception; ages 12 and under are free. Proceeds will go to historic preservation efforts in the City of Newport. For more information, visit www.eastrow.org. Pictured is a stained glass window in a 19th-century home that will be part of the tour. THANKS TO BRUCE MURRAY

CIVIC

Medicare Open Enrollment for 2012, 10 a.m.-noon, Lakeside Christian Church, 195 Buttermilk Pike, Welcome Center. Regional seminar to inform Medicare recipients of their available hospital, medical services and prescription plans for upcoming program year. Ages 65 and up. Free. 859-341-1160. Lakeside Park.

CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS Tandem Squares, 8 p.m., Promenade Palace, 3630 Decoursey Pike, Plus-level Westernstyle square dance club for experienced dancers. Family friendly. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 513-929-2427. Covington.

FESTIVALS

Winefest, 3-10 p.m., MainStrasse Village, Main Street, Sixth Street Promenade. Food vendors, wine tasting, local artists, independent crafters and music. Free. Presented by Covington Arts District - Full Spectrum. 859-491-0458; covingtonarts.com/fullspectrum. Covington. Family Fall Festival, Noon-4 p.m., Open Door Community Church of God, 3528 Turkeyfoot Road, Petting zoo, inflatables, face painting, balloon animals, crafts, magic show and more. Free. 859-340-8850; www.odky.org. Erlanger.

HOLIDAY - HALLOWEEN

Witches Ball, 8 p.m., Southgate House, 24 E. Third St., Whole House. Doors open 7 p.m. Decorated costume ball with vendors, costume contest, tarot card readers, dancing and other entertainment. Ages 18 and up. $75 for five, $45 for two, $30. 859-4312201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport. USS Nightmare, 7 p.m.-1 a.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, $60 super saver six-pack, $48 family four-pack; $20 RIP express, $16, $6 matinee. Group discounts and coupons available online. 859-802-5826; www.ussnightmare.com. Newport. Haunted Duck Tours, 6 p.m., 6:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m. and 8 p.m., Ride the Ducks Newport, $17. 859-815-1439; www.newportducks.com. Newport. Pumpkin Patch Tour, 10 a.m.-noon, 1-3 p.m. and 4-6 p.m., Sunrock Farm, $10 two-hour tour, $7 one-hour tour, free under age 1. Registration required. 859-781-5502; www.sunrockfarm.org. Wilder. Pick Your Own Pumpkins, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Neltner’s Farm, 6922 Four Mile Road, Music by the Rubber Knife Gang 1-4:30 p.m. Horse-drawn wagon rides, two-acre corn maze, petting zoo, pony rides, home-cooked food, farm shop, crafters, pottery, face painting, seasonal apples and folk art. $5 ages 3 and up. 859-496-7535; neltnersfarm.com/news. Camp Springs.

ON STAGE - COMEDY

Rachel Feinstein, 7:30 p.m. and 10 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, $17. Ages 21 and up. 859-957-2000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. Newport.

RECREATION

Open Play Paint Ball, 3-5 p.m., Town and Country Sports and Health Club, 1018 Town Drive, Golf Range Clubhouse to pay and for orientation. Includes field rental, unlimited CO2 and 500 paint balls and refs and two free additional hours of open play, which is normally 3-5 p.m. All paint balls must be purchased from Xtreme Paintball at Town & Country. Field paint only. Ages 10 and up. Ages 17 and under must bring a waiver signed by a parent prior to play. $25, $12 500 additional paint balls, $10 marker/gun, gloves, mask and vest. 859-442-5800; www.towncountrysports.com. Wilder.

RUNS/WALKS

Loop for Lana, 9 a.m.-noon, Columbia Sussex Corporation, 740 Centre View Blvd., 5K run/walk. Age group awards to top male and female runners and walkers in each division. Awards presented immediately following race. Benefits Elana Brophy Scholarship Fund and CureSearch for Children’s Cancer. Family friendly. $30, $20 without T-shirt; $15, $10 without T-shirt for children. Presented by Elana Brophy Scholarship Fund. 859-578-1100; www.runningtime.net. Crestview Hills.

SUPPORT GROUPS

Overeaters Anonymous, 10:30 a.m., Lakeside Presbyterian Church, 2690 Dixie Highway, Free. 513-921-1922. Lakeside Park.

TOURS

Newport Gangster Walking Tour, 10:30 a.m., 1:30 p.m. and 5 p.m., Gangsters Dueling Piano Bar, 18 E. Fifth St., Explore the streets where gangsters made their millions, gamblers lost their fortunes and their lives, and ladies of the night earned their reputations. $15. Presented by American Legacy Tours. 859-491-8000; www.newportgangsters.com. Newport.

THANKS TO SHANNAN BOYER

Carnegie in Concert continues with “An Evening with Rob Reider” at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 20, at The Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, 1028 Scott Blvd., in Covington. Cincinnati music and television dignitary Rob Reider, pictured, will perform an evening of folk standards including those of The Kingston Trio, John Denver, and Peter, Paul and Mary. His career has included five regional EMMY awards and a tenure on the Bob Braun Show. Tickets are $19; $16 for Carnegie members, WVXU Perks and Enjoy the Arts members, and students. Tickets can be purchased at The Carnegie Box Office, open noon to 5 p.m. Tuesday-Thursday, by phone at 859-957-1940, or online at www.thecarnegie.com. Newport Is Haunted: Walking Tour, 7:30 p.m. and 9:30 p.m., Newport Syndicate, $20. 859-951-8560; www.newportishaunted.com. Newport. Stained Glass Walking Tour, 7-10 p.m., The Sanctuary, 417 E. Sixth St., Outdoor walking tour of spectacular stained, beveled and leaded glass windows in homes and churches in East Row Historic District. $12 with wine and hors d’oeuvres reception, $8 tour only. Presented by East Row Historic Foundation. 859-261-1854; www.eastrow.org. Newport. Haunted Covington: Walking Tour, 7:30 p.m., 8:30 p.m. and 9:30 p.m., Baker Hunt Art and Cultural Center, $20. 859-9518560. Covington. S U N D A Y, O C T . 1 6

CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS

Southern Stars Square Dance Club, 5-7 p.m., Promenade Palace, 3630 Decoursey Pike, Family Friendly dances open to experienced western style square dancers and line dancers. Family friendly. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 513-929-2427. Covington.

FILMS

British Arrows Awards Screenings, 4 p.m. and 7:30 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, 1028 Scott Blvd., The best in British-made advertising and public service announcements for Television, Cinema and the Internet. Social hour, with food and beverage available for purchase one hour before each screening. $10. Presented by Cincinnati World Cinema. Through Oct. 19. 859957-3456; www.cincyworldcinema.org. Covington.

HOLIDAY - HALLOWEEN

Pumpkin Patch Tour, 10 a.m.-noon and 3-5 p.m., Sunrock Farm, $10 two-hour tour, $7 one-hour tour, free under age 1. Registration required. 859-781-5502; www.sunrockfarm.org. Wilder.

ON STAGE - COMEDY

Stand-up Comedy, 8:30 p.m., Beer Sellar, 301 Riverboat Row, Comedy featuring Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky’s best local comics and national acts seen on: NBC, HBO, FOX, Bob & Tom, BET, Comedy Central and WGN America. Hosted by Mike Gardner. Content rated R. Ages 21 and up. Music by DJ Alex Chinn Chilla 10 p.m. Free. 859-4316969. Newport.

RECREATION

Duplicate Bridge, 11:30 a.m.-3 p.m., Elsmere Senior Center, 179 Dell St., Lower Level. Open to all players. Family friendly. $5. Presented by Boone County Bridge Center. 859391-8639; www.boonecountybridgecenter. com. Elsmere. T U E S D A Y, O C T . 1 8

CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS Triangle Toastmasters Meeting, 7-8:30 p.m., Campbell County Fiscal Court, 1098 Monmouth St., Become a confident, more effective speaker. Free. Presented by Triangle Toastmasters. 859-652-3348. Newport.

COMMUNITY DANCE

Line Dancing, 7 p.m.-9 p.m., Lookout Heights Civic Club, 1661 Park Road, Holly and Bernie Ruschman, instructors. Beginners welcome. Family friendly. $6, $3 for first-timers. Presented by H & B Dance Co. 859-727-0904. Fort Wright.

W E D N E S D A Y, O C T . 1 9

EDUCATION Women’s Self Defense Class, 6-9 p.m., Edgewood Senior Center, 550 Freedom Park Drive, Learn how to defend yourself in the event of an attack. Attendance required at all four sessions. Continues Oct. 20, 26 and 27. Ages 12 and up. Free. Registration required. 859-393-7345. Edgewood. T H U R S D A Y, O C T . 2 0

COMMUNITY DANCE SwinGallery, 8-11:30 p.m., Step-N-Out Studio, 721 Madison Road, All ages. No partner required. Free beginner East Coast Swing lesson 8-9 p.m. Dancing to music by DJ 911:30 p.m. $5. 513-290-9022. Covington. MUSIC - BENEFITS

Q102 Bosom Ball, 7:30 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., Standing room only. Music by Hot Chelle Rae, Parachute, Andy Grammer and Christina Perri. Doors open 6:30 p.m. Sound check party with Chelle Rae 4-5 p.m. Benefits Susan G. Komen for the Cure and American Cancer Society’s breast cancer programs. Ages 21 and up. $25 ball; $10 sound check party. 859-4912444; www.cincyticket.com. Covington.

SPECIAL EVENTS

Northern Kentucky Senior Expo, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Newport on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Health screenings, information sharing, flu shots (free with Medicare B card), door prizes and giveaways at more than 85 exhibitor areas. The Carol and Johnny Variety Show and The Pete Wagner Orchestra perform. Free. 859-283-1885; www.nkadd.org. Newport.

RECREATION

Mommy & Me Time, 11 a.m.-4 p.m., Star Lanes on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Unlimited bowling, shoe rental and soft drinks. Includes cheese pizza, popcorn and cartoons on endof-lane screens. Reservations available in two-hour increments. $15 per child with same day purchase, $10 advance. 859-6257250; www.starlaneslevee.com. Newport.

SPORTS - TRYOUTS

Northern Kentucky Junior Volleyball Tryouts, 9-11 a.m., 11 a.m.-1 p.m., 2-3 p.m. and 3-5 p.m., Campbell County Middle School, 8000 Alexandria Pike, Girls ages 815. Family friendly. $25. Registration required, forms available online. Presented by Northern Kentucky Junior Volleyball. 859620-6520. Alexandria.

TOURS

Camp Springs Herbst (Autumn) Tour, Noon-6 p.m., Camp Springs Firehouse, 6844 Four Mile Road, Self-guided auto tour in three-mile radius along Stonehouse Trail. Includes 21 locations. Horses plowing fields, farm produce and pumpkin patch, church tours, demos of antique tools and horses, one-of-a-kind art and photos, pony rides, food and restrooms. Free. Presented by Camp Springs Initiative. 859-635-2228; www.campsprings.com. Camp Springs. M O N D A Y, O C T . 1 7

DANCE CLASSES Square Dance Lessons, 7:45-9:45 p.m., Promenade Palace, 3630 Decoursey Pike, Casual dress and smooth-soled shoes. $4. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 859441-9155. Covington.

PATRICIA SCHEYER FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

The annual Blessing of the Dogs will be 2-5 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 16, at Kenton Paw Park of Pioneer Park, 3950 Madison Pike, in Independence. In honor of St. Francis of Assisi Day, the Rev. Matthew Young of St. Paul’s Episcopal Church in Newport will conduct a blessing for all attending dogs. There will be raffles, as well as dog and human treats for sale. Participants are encouraged to bring dog food donations. All proceeds will benefit St. Paul’s Food Pantry in Newport. For more information, call Hazel at 859-431-5776. Pictured is Dixie, a dog owned by Janet Snyder of Fort Wright, receiving a personal blessing from Young during last year’s pet blessing.


Life

October 13, 2011

CCF Recorder

B3

Spicy or traditional, meatloaf is still comfort food Each month, I film my cable TV show “Love Starts in the Kitchen” at Union Township TV located at Firehouse No. 51 in Union Township, Clermont County. Sometimes I have guests and sometimes it’s just me cooking. Justin Hawthorne is the media production specialist who does the filming, and he and Gina DiMario, media/communications manager, do the editing together. Between just the three of us, we put out award-winning cooking shows. I do the shows the same way I do these columns, and jokingly call it “reality cooking” since it’s me who does all the purchasing, prep, cooking, etc. I just finished a show on my favorite comfort foods, and I couldn’t leave out this delicious meatloaf.

Really Good Meatloaf: Two Ways

Meatloaf with spicy glaze/sauce

Mae Ploy is a sweet, yet hot, chili sauce. It’s addictive and can now be found in most grocery stores. Now if you don’t like a sauce with a kick, substitute the optional barbecue sauce. That’s what makes the meatloaf “two ways.”

Preheat oven to 375. Film bottom of skillet with olive oil. Add onion and garlic and cook until onion is soft but not brown. Set aside. Mix ketchup and Asian chili sauce together and divide into half. You’ll have 1 cup total and will put 1⁄4 cup into the meatloaf mixture and the rest will be used to baste and serve as extra sauce on the side. Mix together breadcrumbs, milk, eggs, parsley, Worcestershire, oregano, 1⁄4 cup ketchup mixture, salt and pepper. Add meat and onion mixture and gently mix to combine. Shape into a loaf and put on sprayed baking sheet. Bake 50 minutes to 60 minutes or until done – internal temperature will be 160 and/or juices will run clear. About 15 minutes before meatloaf is done, baste with about half of ketchup mixture. After roasting, let sit five minutes before slicing and serve with extra sauce.

Meatloaf with traditional glaze/sauce:

Love Starts in the Kitchen

This has more traditional flavor. Use 1⁄4 cup of this in the meatloaf mixture and use the rest to baste and serve alongside.

Rita’s show airs on many stations, including • Ch 24 Time Warner Cable in Cincinnati

Mix together: 1 cup ketchup 1 ⁄2 cup brown sugar 1 teaspoon dry mustard 1 ⁄8 teaspoon each: ground allspice and cloves

Smashed potatoes with chives

Great alongside the meatloaf. 2 to 21⁄2 pounds Yukon gold or red potatoes, peeled and cut into chunks 1 ⁄2 cup half & half or more if necessary 8 oz. cream cheese with chives, room temperature Salt and pepper to taste Butter Boil potatoes until tender, about 15 minutes. Drain and return to pot to let dry a bit. Mash with half & half. Add cream cheese and mash until cheese melts. Season to taste and add a dollop or two of butter if you like.

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Top with Parmesan cheese. Eileen says substitute canned, drained tomatoes for fresh if you like.

them tough. A light hand gives you a much better texture. Bacon on top? Why not? Regular or turkey bacon works fine. Even easier: Use your favorite purchased barbecue sauce Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Email columns@community press.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-2487130, ext. 356.

Tips from Rita’s kitchen:

Ugly Tub?

THANKS TO JUSTIN HAWTHORNE

Rita’s got two ways for you to fix that old favorite, meatloaf. is very soft but not brown. Sometimes she adds garlic. She adds a generous couple of cups chopped tomatoes. After cooking, she adds a small amount of sugar, some salt and pepper and a little more butter. If it’s too juicy, Eileen tosses in a few chunks of bread.

Use a light hand when forming meatloaf or burgers. Don’t form too “tight” of a mixture – that’s what makes

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B4

CCF Recorder

Community

October 13, 2011

Accept it: Your little friend is always going to shed God grant me the serenity to accept the things I cannot change; courage to change the things I can; and wisdom to know the difference. -Unknown

Visit Cincinnati.com/giveaways for your chance to be an honorary ball kid at a Xavier University men’s basketball game. Each winner will be notified by Xavier and will serve as a honorary ball kid at one home game. Winners will receive two tickets to the game, a shirt and shorts and the thrill of being on the Cintas Center floor during the game.

TM

No purchase is necessary. You must be a resident of Ohio, Kentucky or Indiana and be in the 4th-8th grades to be eligible to enter. A parent or legal guardian must enter for each child. Deadline to enter is 9 a.m. October 26, 2011. For a complete list of rules visit Cincinnati.com/giveaways.

There’s been a lot of controversy through the years over who actually wrote the much-loved “Serenity Prayer,” but as a life-time pet lover, I can tell you Marsie Hall that they Newbold owned a dog or cat who Marsie’s shedded Menagerie profusely. I’m not saying this because I am some sort of Sherlock Holmes. The loose hair issue is something that all pet owners have to come to grips with, and there is truly no answer. Some come to this understanding sooner than others, depending on how inherently neurotic they are. It is a personal journey that all depends on your personality type. I liken it to Dr. Elizabeth Kubler-Ross’ “Five Stages of Grief.” First, there is “denial.” This happens to all firsttime pet owners. Picture this: You have a job interview and are in a hurry. You are wearing your brand-new charcoal grey “power” suit. Stopping for a moment, for luck, you pick up your precious white Persian kitten or Samoyed puppy and

MARSIE NEWBOLD/CONTRIBUTOR

There are many options for removing pet hair from clothing and furniture available. give it a little cuddle to say goodbye. “I’ll be home soon,” you call out as you walk out the door. Ten minutes later, you are running back inside desperately searching for a lint brush because you realized once you were in the car and halfway down the street that your outfit is covered in fur. So, by the time you get to the interview you are a frazzled mess because you couldn’t find a descent lint brush and had to resort to using regular Scotch tape to try to get some of the darned stuff off of yourself. That takes us to the second stage: “anger.” You are understandably upset that you had to go to the interview feeling self-conscious about your appearance. Being a reasonable person, you decide so that this won’t happen again you‘ll go to the store and purchase a lint-brush. How hard could that be? Harder than you think, because once you get to the store you will come face to face with floor to ceiling displays of lint removers that look like rollers with sticky tape, Velcro brushes and melted rubber balls on handles. They have fancy names like, “Mr. Sticky,” “The Lint Wizard” and “Pet Hair Buster” and come with price tags to match. All have the word “miracle” somewhere on their packaging. Welcome to the “bargaining” stage, because you are about to embark upon a vicious cycle of try-

ing dozens of versions and ending up with a houseful of lint removers you only used once but don’t throw away because you feel guilty that they cost so much money. At this point “depression” takes over and everyone deals with it differently. This has taken many down the road of getting suckered in by late-night infomercials and ordering “As Seen on TV” pet hair removers that cost $19.95 if you act quickly and call in the next 10 minutes. These contraptions tend to make the problem worse because they usually attach to the vacuum cleaner and scare your pet so much that most of their fur falls out anyway. Eventually though, like me, most pet owners arrive at the final stage: “acceptance.” You not only know, but own the concept that short of wrapping your dog or cat in Saran Wrap (which you should never, ever do) it is possible to remove some, but never all of the pet hair from your clothing. This is a tremendously freeing experience. Plus, there is an upside. Like my friend, Mona Klingenberg who works at Atlas Dry Cleaner in Newport says, “All you have to do is match your pets to your wardrobe and you can save money!” For more pet care tips, visit www.marsiesmenagerie.com. If you have any ideas for future stories please contact Marsie Hall Newbold at marsolete@ insightbb.com.

NKU Small Business Development Center to present technology event

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Thanks to information technology, today’s small business owners can promote their business, find and connect with customers, speedily process information and conduct commerce - all with just a few clicks. With this in mind, the Northern Kentucky University Small Business Development Center (SBDC) will offer “Social, Mobile, Local: Technology Trends, Tools & Strategies for Small Business Success” on Wednesday, Oct. 26, from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Madison Event Center (700 Madison Ave., Covington). Attendees of workshop will learn how to use social media to increase sales and brand awareness, tips for designing a compelling website, ways to use technology to increase efficiency and cost-saving techniques. “Social, Mobile, Local”

will feature national keynote speaker Ramon Ray, editor and self-proclaimed technology evangelist for SmallBizTechnology.com. Ray uses his unique sense of humor, insight and practical take-home advice to teach small business owners and entrepreneurs how technology can benefit their business. Additional presenters will include: • Eric Spellmann, national speaker and president of Spellmann & Associates • Dave Sevigny, owner, DMD Data Systems and SBA’s 2011 Kentucky Small Business Person of the Year • Jon Garon, director, NKU Chase Law & Informatics Institute For additional information or to register for “Social, Mobile, Local,” visit http:// somolonky.eventbrite.com or call 1-877-592-4946.


Community

CCF Recorder

October 13, 2011

B5

Flu vaccines urged by state

Pretty in Pink

Tracey Jansen Norman had plenty of support on Sept. 17 when the Bellevue Veterans Ladies Auxiliary hosted the sixth annual Jeff “Killer” Kilmer Skirt Games. Tracey’s Tata’s team consisted of four of her brothers, her sons, nephews and very close friends. Five all male teams played softball in skirts to raise funds to benefit the fight against breast cancer. The proceeds will benefit Chicks & Chucks, Inc. and the Bellevue Youth League. The Bellevue Veterans Ladies Auxiliary is extremely instrumental in organizing many wonderful fund raising events that benefit organizations such as this and the community. To learn more or to get involved, please contact the Bellevue Veterans Club, 859-431-0045.

Mystery at Mackey’s helps cause

It was considered the crime of the century when the lifeless form the world once knew as Pearl Bryan was discovered near the grounds known in modern times as Bobby Mackey’s Music World. Now, nearly 100 years later, as she hosted a dinner party in benefit of the Northern Kentucky Youth Foundation, Ms. Bryan’s closest relation suffered the unthinkable. One of those in attendance had met an untimely death. Whodunit? You decide. Join the Northern Kentucky Youth Foundation on Sunday, Oct. 23, for the

Mystery at Mackey’s, a dinner and mystery event with all proceeds going to benefit the youth organization. Northern Kentucky Youth Foundation helps provide after school and summer camp programming for area children and young adults. This is the first year that Bobby Mackey’s Music World has hosted such an event. “Everyone loves a good mystery adventure and we are excited to be partnering with Bobby Mackey’s for such a dynamic event,” youth foundation president Ryan Courtade said. “Mystery at Mackey’s promises

to be a great night out that you’ll be talking about for years to come.” Tickets for Mystery at Mackey’s are $50 and include dinner, soft drinks and the show performed by Cincinnati Murder Mystery. The Oct. 23 event has performances at 5 p.m. and 7 p.m. The event will take place at Bobby Mackey’s Music World. 44 Licking Pike, Wilder. More information about the event and the Northern Kentucky Youth Foundation can be accessed at: www. mysteryatmackeys.org. No tickets will be sold at the door.

and private health care providers are expected to have adequate supplies of flu vaccine on hand for this year’s season. Kentuckians should contact their health care provider or local health department for more information. Infection with the flu virus can cause fever, headache, cough, sore throat, runny nose, sneezing and body aches.

of or people who live with children less than 6 months old. Healthy, non-pregnant people age 2-49 years can receive either the flu shot or the nasal vaccine spray. Children younger than 9 years old who are being vaccinated against flu for the first time should receive a second dose four or more weeks after their first vaccination. Local health departments

THANKS TO TRICIA TOBERGTE

Fair beauties

Miss Alexandria Fair 2011 Allison Bryan along with first runner-up, Meagan Cummins, share in the excitement of the fair and their win.

CAMPBELL COUNTY EXTENSION DISTRICT BOARD The Campbell County Extension District Board will meet on October 20, 2011 7:00am at the Campbell County Extension Service,

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State public health officials are encouraging Kentuckians to get the flu vaccine now to reduce the spread of illness this coming flu season. “We recommend that Kentuckians get their flu vaccine now to protect themselves and their families as we move into flu season,” said Dr. Steve Davis, acting commissioner of the Kentucky Department for Public Health. “Getting the flu vaccine each year is the best way to protect against the flu’s spread and severity.” The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention’s Advisory Committee on Immunization Practices is now recommending flu vaccine for all individuals older than 6 months of age. People who should especially receive the flu vaccine, because they may be at higher risk for complications or negative consequences, include: • Children age 6 months to 19 years; • Pregnant women; • People 50 years old or older; • People of any age with chronic health problems; • People who live in nursing homes and other longterm care facilities; • Health care workers; • Caregivers of or people who live with a person at high risk for complications from the flu; and • Out-of-home caregivers

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B6

CCF Recorder

October 13, 2011

Community

A pink lit restorative yoga fundraiser A little more than 12 percent of women in the United States will get breast cancer at some point in their lives. In honor of Breast Cancer Awareness Month a pink lit restorative yoga lights up the room fundraiser with 100 percent of all proceeds going to Breast Cancer Research. According to The National Cancer Institute, exercising four or more hours a week and maintaining a lower to normal body weight may help lower breast cancer risk by decreasing a woman’s ongoing exposure to estrogen levels that are believed to contribute to cancer growth. A study performed at the Fred Hutchinson Cancer Research Center in Seattle, found that the women in the study who exercised the

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most had a 22 percent decreased risk of breast cancer. Urban Active is encouraging the community to join them in this class lit by pink candles to honor those affected by this illness. Participants are suggested to make a $25 donation which will provide them with a pink votive candle to light during class, a limited edition T-shirt, silicone bracelet and a pink balloon which will have the name of person that is being recognized, to be tied in the club. Non-members will also have access to Urban Active for the entire month of October at no charge. • PINK Lit Restorative Yoga Fundraiser will take place at the following locations: Monday, Oct. 17, at 7:05 p.m., at Urban Active located at 119 Fairfield Ave. Ste 200, in Bellevue. Phone: 859-957-2700 • Monday, Oct. 17, at 7 p.m., at Urban Active located at 430 Meijer Drive, in Florence. Phone: 859-7469201

SHARE your stories, photos and events at cincinnati.com/share

THANKS TO R. J. SEIFERT

Fall Fest

Patty Seifert of Cincinnati with Brittani Evans of Florence,Denise Mackey of Highland Heights and Jean Stamper of Wilder enjoying the Lawrenceburg Fall Fest Lawrenceburg.

Carriage and Driving Horse Show Oct. 22 The Northern Kentucky Horse Network will be holding the Carriage and Driving Horse Show, Saturday, Oct. 22, at the Alexandria Fairgrounds, Alexandria. The NKHN welcomes all sizes and styles of carts, buggies, wagons, and the like, and the “horsepower” to pull them, from

the giant draft breeds to the Very Small Equine or miniature horses, hackneys, ponies, pairs, teams and singles. With 42 classes, there will be a vast array of driving vehicles and horses. The show starts at 10 a.m. Spectator admission and parking is free and refresh-

ments will be available on the grounds. For more information contact Bill Kraatz at Bill@BillKraatz.com or 859282-9500, or visit the Northern Kentucky Horse Network website at www. NKHN.info. The Northern Kentucky Horse Network is a nonprof-

it organization dedicated to protecting the horse population, providing recreational opportunities, encouraging sound management practices, and promoting agritourism and the interests of the local horse industry, through organizing resources and offering educational programs.

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Community

CCF Recorder

October 13, 2011

B7

Great Neighborhoods of Covington celebrates 35 years

Pet blessing

The congregation of the Anglican Catholic Parish of St. John the Evangelist’s celebrated their second annual Blessing of the Animals the morning of Saturday, Oct. 1. There was no nipping or growling and homemade dog biscuits were served at the conclusion of the service.

An eighth home will open this fall. Aside from the tournament, there will be raffles including a seven day, six night stay in Naples, Fla., and a two nights stay at the Hilton Fallsview in Canada. Registration is $70 in advance and $90 at the door with the option to purchase up to two $500 chips for $10 each. First place can win up to $1,700.

Registration will begin at 5:30 p.m. and the tournament begins at 6:30 p.m. Food and drinks available for purchase. To register go to www.thepointarc.org. Online registration deadline is available though Friday, Oct. 14. For more information, contact Gale Brinkman at 859-491-9191 or gbrinkman@thepointarc.org.

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The Point/Arc of NKy to host poker tournament The Point/Arc of Northern Kentucky will be hosting its second annual Texas Hold ‘Em Tournament on Saturday, Oct. 15, at the Lions Club, at 29 La Cresta Drive, in Florence. Proceeds from the “Poker with a Point” tournament will benefit the Residential Program which currently maintains seven homes serving 28 individuals with intellectual/developmental disabilities.

adults that make the Covington a great community. The event will be at the Grand, 6 East Fifth Avenue in Covington. Nominations for Community Leader Awards and Key to the Future Awards (youth) are being accepted until Oct. 14. Visit the center’s website for a nomination form or call 859-8667526

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THANKS TO MARSIE HALL NEWBOLD

The Center for Great Neighborhoods of Covington is celebrating 35 years of helping the community. A center highlight a day, for 35 days will be posted on Facebook, Twitter and their website, www.greatneighborhoods.org, each business day until the celebration date of Wednesday, Nov. 16. The center’s annual celebration always includes awards for the achievements of the youth and

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For members of SSC, Inc. – Campbell Service Saturday, October 15, 2011, 8:00 a.m. Business Meeting begins at 1:00 p.m. SSC, Inc. – Campbell Service, Jefferson and Main Streets, Alexandria, Kentucky Agenda includes annual elections and management reports.

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B8

CCF Recorder

Community

October 13, 2011

With proof of mammogram proof, Curves waives fee

The Artist’s Craft opens Oct. 21 at The Carnegie

October is Breast Cancer Awareness Month, and Curves continues to work to raise awareness in women about the life-saving importance of risk management, early detection and treatment. Throughout the month, Curves fitness clubs in the local community are waiving the joining fee for new members who show proof of a mammogram within the past year or make a $25 donation to breast cancer research. • Curves of Alexandria, 1035 Moreland Road, Suite A, 859-694-7444 • Curves of Highland Heights, 2899 Alexandria Pike, 859-442-7441 • Curves of Hebron, 2940 Hebron Park Drive, Suite 105, 859-586-0539 • Curves of Independence, 1780 Declaration Drive, 859-363-3300 • Curves of Erlanger, 3176 Dixie Highway, 859426-7385 • Curves of Florence, 8449 U.S. 42, Suite L, 859647-2878

The Carnegie’s 20112012 gallery season continues with the opening of its second exhibition of the season, The Artist’s Craft, from 6-9 p.m. Friday, Oct. 21. The Artist’s Craft is highlighted by the Kentucky Guild of Artists and Craftsmen (KGAC) 50th Anniversary Show, on display in the Ohio National Financial Services Gallery. Admission for the opening reception is $8; $5 for seniors and students; and free for Carnegie members and ages 12 and under. The reception will include light hors d’hoeuvres and a cash bar. The exhibit will run through Nov. 23. Admission is free after opening night, during regular gallery hours: 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday; and noon to 3 p.m. Saturday. Advanced tickets are available through The Carnegie Box Office, open noon to 5 p.m. Tuesday-Friday, by phone at 859-9571940, or online at www. thecarnegie.com.

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THANKS TO JOYCE BAUER

The Witch and Moon

Joyce Bauer of Southgate won a first place blue ribbon for her needlepoint “The Witch and Moon” in the framed stitchery category at the Alexandria Fair.

THANKS TO BRIAN COOK

To my girlfriend, Danica Patrick

Trey Cook of Wilder, poses with Danica Patrick at the Kentucky Speedway on Oct. 2. Prior to the race, Trey gave Danica a craft he made for her at daycare that read: “To my girlfriend Danica Patrick.”


Community

CCF Recorder

October 13, 2011

B9

©2011 Nationwide Mutual Insurance Company.

Members of Northern Kentucky Knights of Columbus recently presented a check for $7,100.00 to Vicky Bauerle of Catholic Charities for the Catholic Charities Lifeline Fund which helps pregnant mothers in need. The money was raised from a recent golf outing held at Twin Oaks Golf and Plantation Club in Covington. Pictured from left to right: Tom Ferguson, Tim Buerger, Carl Biery, Carol Elix, Dennis Elix, Golf Chairman, Vicky Bauerle, Bill Jones, Executive Director of Catholic Charities, Wayne Brown, Deacon Bill Theis.

NKY receives federal drug free grant

The Northern Kentucky Board of the Kentucky Agency for Substance Abuse Policy was selected to receive one of 87 new grants in the federal Drug Free Communities Support Program. The funding, totaling $125,000, will support the Northern Kentucky KY ASAP Drug Free Communities Coalition, which will bring together representa-

tives of 10 local drug prevention groups in Boone, Campbell, Carroll, Gallatin, Grant, Kenton, Owen and Pendleton counties to share training and experiences, and to collaborate to promote effective prevention of drug abuse by youth in Northern Kentucky. Funding for the grant comes from the White House Office of National Drug Control Policy and the

“BUNDLE AND SAVE UP TO 25%.”

Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration. The grant will be administered by Mental Health America of Northern Kentucky and grant writing services were provided by the Northern Kentucky Cooperative for Education Services. Northern Kentucky was selected from 452 applicants through a peerreviewed process.

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Golf outing a hit

THANKS TO BILL THEIS

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Residents of Campbell & Kenton Counties

Can we count on you? Please open your doors

OCTOBER 16–23 for census volunteers from

Catholic churches in your area

For more information, visit census.covingtondiocese.org.

CE-0000480788


B10

CCF Recorder

Community

October 13, 2011

Readers on vacation

Donna Witte, owner of MAD About Taxes, with her two longest-lasting employees Abagaile Buechel and Anne Fischer. Witte took Buechel and Fisher to Jamaica to celebrate their seven years of contributing to her business. The business is located in Alexandria.

A day of fun in the country ... 5th annual

Camp Springs Herbst (Autumn) Tour Sunday, October 16 12 - 6 p.m.

21 stops along the self guided auto tour. Tour 160 year old stone houses and century old churches, pet a pony, learn about horses, watch cattle, view folk art, pottery, antique farm equipment, country photo images, visit working farms . . . eat fresh produce, sip local wine, take lots of memorable photos with family and friends. Take AA Highway, exit Route 547, right to Camp Springs Firehouse, 6844 Four Mile Road, pick up a map, look for the scarecrow at each stop, have a great tour.

Map & details at www.campsprings.com

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PROVIDED

United Way sets $3.9 million goal United Way of Greater Cincinnati - Northern Kentucky Area has announced a goal of $3,950,000, said Rhonda Whitaker, chair of the United Way of Greater Cincinnati - Northern Kentucky Area 2011 campaign. “We are a community that takes care of its own, and I ask everyone to Live United and contribute to this effort to support education, income and health in Northern Kentucky,” said Whitaker. “Whether you’re able to contribute $2 a paycheck, or make a $10,000 Tocqueville gift, please know your commitment will have a ripple effect on our entire, Northern Kentucky community.”

Campaign efforts in Northern Kentucky have gotten off to a solid start, with early Pacesetter campaigns like Atkins & Pearce, Inc., one of the Top 25 Pacesetters in the full regional campaign, having already raised $44,525, with $4,117 new dollars. “The campaign is using several key strategies to help us reach our goal, including a matching gift program, affinity group efforts and outreach to retirees and people who gave in the past but not last year. “Those efforts will help us raise more dollars and support more programs in Northern Kentucky that

focus on preparing children for kindergarten and helping people reach financial stability,” said Whitaker. The match program for new and increased gifts includes the Vickie Buyniski Gluckman Leadership Giving Challenge Match for new or increased gifts from women giving $2,500 or more and The Carol Ann and Ralph V. Haile, Jr./U.S. Bank Foundation Tocqueville Challenge Match for new or increased gifts of $10,000 or more. Other contributors to the matching gifts pool include Bill Butler, GE Aviation, HCS Foundation, PNC Foundation, and The Procter & Gamble Co.

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ON

THE

RECORD

| DEATHS | Editor Michelle Shaw | smhaw@nky.com | 578-1053 BIRTHS

POLICE REPORTS

BELLEVUE

Arrests/citations

Chelsea Dennler, 19, 1109 Holman, alcohol intoxication in a public place at 351 Foote, Sept. 28. Ashley Mitchell, 25, 331 West Pike St., DUI, driving on a suspended license, failure to produce insurance at Dave Cowens drive, Sept. 29. Hubert Jones, 62, 300 Washington No. 7, alcohol intoxication in a public place, second degree disorderly conduct at Donnermeyer Drive, Oct. 2. Michael Hammel, 29, 362 No. 2 Berry, warrant at 362 No. 2 Berry, Oct. 5. Billy Woodruff, 40, 2521 Warren St., fourth degree assault at Tiger Stadium, Sept. 19. Felicia Johnson, 26, 415 Taylor Drive, warrant at 415 Taylor Ave., Sept. 19. Matthew Koening, 25, 508 Sixth St., driving with a suspended license, no proof of insurance at 100 block of Rt. 8, Sept. 26. Tamara McFarland, 48, 133 Lloyd, warrant at Rt. 8 at I-471, Sept. 28.

FORT THOMAS

Theodore Dupont, 22, 46 Arcadia, DUI at Highland Avenue at Edwards, Sept. 28. Ellen Violand-Arsenault, 34, 78 West Vernon Lane, DUI at Highland Avenue, Sept. 29. Kellie Craig, 36, 3169 Clifford Ave., warrant at I-471 north, Oct. 2. Benjamin Hartzell, 27, 3303 Ormond Ave. Apt. 3, DUI at South Fort Thomas Ave., Oct. 1. Jeanne Grissom, 37, 1025 South Fort Thomas Ave. Apt. G, no registration plates, failure to maintain insurance, theft of a motor vehicle registration plate at 1410 Alexandria Pike, Sept. 29. Kellie Craig, 36, 3169 Clifford Ave., first degree possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia at Alexandria Pike, Oct. 2. Christy Finfrock, 40, 37 Summit Ave., warrant at Summit Ave., Oct. 3.

Incidents/investigations Second degree burglary

At 26 Watch Point Drive, Oct. 3. At 1410 Alexandria Pike, Oct. 3. At 25 Watch Point Drive, Oct. 3. At 43 Wilbers Lane Apt. 1, Oct. 1.

Theft by unlawful taking

Arrests/citations

Henry Brown, 79, 17018 Palmer Road, operating on a suspended license, failure to maintain insurance, no registration place at North Grand Avenue, Sept. 28. William Goodpasier II, 35, 41 Kenner St., warrant at Grand Avenue at Carothers, Sept. 28.

CCF Recorder

October 13, 2011

At 54 Eagleview Lane, Oct. 2. At 315 Grant St., Sept. 29. At 311 Grant St., Sept. 29. At 122 Sheridan, Sept. 29. At 48 Sheridan, Sept. 29.

Theft by unlawful taking - auto At 105 South Carolina Ave., Oct. 3. At 15 Cannon Ridge S, Oct. 3.

Theft by unlawful taking from

About police reports

The Community Recorder publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence.

auto

At 106 Strathmore Ave., Sept. 29. At 63 Vernon Lane, Sept. 26.

Theft by unlawful taking, criminal trespassing At 26 Sheridan, Sept. 29.

NEWPORT

Arrests/citations

Charles Vinson Jr., 32, 386 Stallworth Court, violation of DVO at 400 block of West 12th, Sept. 29. Marvin Arnold, 43, 34 East Seventh St., violations of conditions of release at 34 East Seventh St. second floor, Sept. 29. Charles Cole Jr., 27, 425 West Fifth St., theft of identity at Sixth and Patterson, Sept. 27.

Incidents/investigations First degree criminal mischief

At 800 block of Overton, Sept. 27.

First degree criminal possession of a forged instrument At 1902 Monmouth St., Oct. 3.

POLICE

|

REAL

ESTATE

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Northern Kenton County Email: kynews@communitypress.com

N K Y. c o m

B11

RECORDER

DEATHS Justin Stephen Baker

Justin Stephen Baker, 31, formerly of Fort Thomas, died Sept. 30, 2011, at his residence in Austin, Texas. He was a self-employed musician. Survivors include his father, Jerry Baker of Wilder; mother and stepfather, Nancy Mendell-Lay and Bobby Lay of Burleson, Texas; brother, Jonathan Baker of Wilder; paternal grandmother, Alma Baker of Walton; maternal grandmother, Dorothy Bennett of Cold Spring; and beloved dog, Millie. Interment was at Floral Hills Memorial Gardens, Taylor Mill. Memorials: Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Music Therapy, P.O. Box 5202, Cincinnati, OH 45201.

Interment was at Shiloh Cemetery, Corinth. Memorials: Larry Capps Memorial Fund, c/o EllistonStanley Funeral Home, P.O. Box 130, Williamstown, KY 41097.

William C. Collins

William Carson Collins, 55, of California, died Oct. 4, 2011, at University Hospital. He was a plumber with TP Mechanical Contractors and an avid golfer and softball player. His father, William Collins, and a sister, Tina Cunningham, died previously.

Survivors include his wife, Karyl Collins; daughters, Laurie Collins of Bellevue and Lisa Collins of Alexandria; mother, Wanda Collins of Alexandria; brother, Tim Collins of Alexandria; sister, Ramona Spangler of Wilder; mother-in-law, Hazel Shepherd of California; and three grandchildren. Burial was at Alexandria Cemetery.

See Deaths on page B12

Larry Russell Capps

Larry Russell Capps, 64, of Williamstown, died Oct. 6, 2011, at his residence. His brothers, John William Capps, Danny Capps, Jerry Capps and Randy Capps, died previously. Survivors include his sons, Jeffrey Capps and Rusty Capps; sisters, Carol Ware of Canton, Ga., and Betty Ginn of Southgate; and half brother, Roy Allen Capps of Princeton, Texas.

No matter who you are, or where you are on life’s journey, you are welcome here! 15 South Fort Thomas Ave. • Fort Thomas, KY 41075

859-441-2565

New Summer Hours - June-September 4 Adult Education 10:10-10:50 a.m. Traditional Service Contemporary Service Sunday 9:00-10:00 a.m. Sunday 11:00 a.m.-12:00 p.m.

First degree possession of a controlled substance, second degree possession of a controlled substance

At 500 block of West Ninth St., Oct. 4.

Second degree burglary

Rev. Dave Schwab, Pastor Dr. Randy Pennington, Director of Music Ministries

At 738 Isabella St., Sept. 28.

Theft by unlawful taking

At 160 Pavilion, Sept. 29.

www.christchurchuccft.org

Theft by unlawful taking, third degree criminal mischief At 311 East Fifth St., Sept. 28.

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B12

CCF Recorder

On the record

October 13, 2011

DEATHS From B11

Johnny Bill Cooper

Johnny Bill Cooper, 59, of Williamstown, died Oct. 4, 2011, at his home. He formerly worked at Queen City Dinettes Chair Factory in Florence and in waste management for the City of Williamstown. He was a member of the Williamstown Baptist Church. His parents, Elva and Edith Mae Jones Cooper; a sister, Janice Ruth Messer; and his brothers, Charles, Donald and Harold Cooper, died previously. Survivors include his sisters, Doris Jean Brown of Crittenden and Brenda Barnett of Newport; niece, Linda Fuller; and nephews, Tommy Messer and Mike Messer.

LEGAL NOTICE The Bellevue Planning and Zoning Commission will hold a public hearing on Monday October 31, 2011 at 7:30 p.m. in the Callahan Community Center, 322 Van Voast Avenue, Bellevue, Kentucky, 41073. The meeting will be held for all interested parties to hear and present evidence relative to the following agenda items: * Application 11-002 for a yard frontage variance located at 101 Harbor Greene Dr. This property is located in the T5.5 Zoning District. Ackerman Group, applicant. * Application 11-003 for a site plan revision for the Harbor Greene Residential development project located on 101 Harbor Greene Dr. Ackerman Group, applicant. For more information, please contact John M. Yung, Zoning Administrator at (859) 431-8866. 1001670071

Interment was in Mt. Carmel Cemetery, Pendleton County. Memorials: Kelly Messer, 8 Cunningham St., Williamstown, KY 41097 for his medical expenses.

Audrey E. Deinlein

Audrey E. Edwards Deinlein, 81, of Fort Thomas, died Oct. 4, 2011, at her residence. She was a Realtor with Pogue Realty in Fort Thomas and Realty Executives in Arizona. She was a member of St. Andrew’s Episcopal Church in Fort Thomas, the Garden Club of Fort Thomas and the Cosmopolitan-Culture Club. She enjoyed spending time with her friends in bridge club. Her husband, Ron Deinlein, and sister, Phyllis Edwards Weathers, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Christopher Deinlein, Jack Deinlein and Paul Deinlein; 11 grandchildren; and one great-grandchild. Burial was in Evergreen Cemetery, Southgate. Memorials: St. Andrew’s Episcopal Church, 3 Chalfonte Place, Fort Thomas, KY 41075.

Dorothy L. Dietrich

Dorothy L. Dietrich, 89, of Newport, died Oct. 2, 2011, at Baptist Convalescent Center. She was a member of Holy Spirit Church and St. Vincent de Paul, and a previous volunteer at the Baptist Center. A sister, Marcella Bogart, died previously. Survivors include her sister, Mary Sears; nephew, David Bogart; and niece, Vickie Beck. Entombment was at St. Stephens Cemetery Mausoleum. Memorials: The Parish Kitchen or Hospice of Northern Kentucky.

Dorothy Green Hicks

Dorothy Ann Green Hicks, 62, of Somerset, Ky., formerly of Northern Kentucky, died Oct. 5, 2011, at Lake Cumberland Regional Hospital in Somerset. She was a homemaker. A son, Donnie Ray Green, died in 2005. Survivors include her sons, Robert Aaron Lee Hammonds and Cameron Stacy Louis Hammonds Sr., both of Somerset; brother, Ralph Thacker of Union; sister, Eva Noreen Barbosa of Somerset;

stepchildren, James, Zara, Bobby, Andwele, Sabrina, Cherise, Debra, Mark and Darrell Hammonds; and four grandchildren. Interment was at Warsaw Cemetery.

Virginia Keating

Virginia Keating, 81, of Cold Spring, died Oct. 3, 2011, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She was a retired employee of the Internal Revenue Service and a longtime volunteer at St. Luke East Hospital in Fort Thomas. Her husband, Gerald R. Keating, and son, Gerald R. Keating Jr., died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Jayne Eaton of Cold Spring, Kathy Ciafardini of Sherborn, Mass., and Pam Wolfzorn of Alexandria; daughter-in-law, Diane Keating; sisters, Carrie Walsh of Fort Thomas and Mary Lou Jacobs of Latonia; and four grandchildren. Interment was at Evergreen Cemetery, Southgate. Memorials: Campbell County Public Library, In memory of Virginia Keating, 3920 Alexandria Pike, Cold Spring, KY 41076.

Jeffery Scott Kennedy

Jeffery Scott Kennedy, 48, of Bellevue, died Oct. 6, 2011, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He was a terminal operator with Benchmark River & Rail in Cincinnati and enjoyed coaching girls basketball and softball for select teams. He was a University of Kentucky fan. His father, Jack D. Kennedy, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Tracy Lambert Kennedy; daughters, Megan Kennedy of Bellevue and Erica Lenz of Independence; mother, Delores Kennedy of Bellevue; brothers, Tim Kennedy of Southgate and Gary Kennedy of Wilder; and one grandchild. Burial was in Evergreen Cemetery, Southgate.

Patricia Ann Kremer

Patricia Ann Kremer, 69, of Southgate, died Oct. 1, 2011, at her residence. She was a homemaker and a member of St. Therese Church where she was a member of the choir, the garden club, the bereavement committee and an Eucharistic

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Minister. She volunteered at St. Luke Hospital. Her sisters, Jane Kovacik, Marilyn Wischer, Rose Marie Queen and Etta Messmer; and a brother, Tony Ruschman, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Harold Phillip Kremer; sons, Harold Kremer of Wilder, Greg Kremer of Athens, Ohio, and Scott Kremer of Edgewood; brother, Charlie Ruschman of Lexington; and four grandchildren. Entombment was in St. Stephen Cemetery. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017 or St. Therese Church, 11 Temple Place, Southgate, KY 41071.

Geraldine T. Lawson

Geraldine T. Lawson, 71, of California, died Oct. 2, 2011, at Woodcrest Manor in Erlanger. She was a homemaker and home health care provider. Her sister, Dorothy Brooks, and husband, Frank Lawson, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Denise Coursey of Texas, Patricia Alford of Bracken County, Ky., and Lorraine Morris of Alexandria; son, James Lawson of Dayton; brothers, Howard Miller and Eugene Miller, both of Bellevue, and Gregory Miller of Ft. Myers, Fla.; nine grandchildren; and seven great-grandchildren.

Gerald Martz

Gerald Martz, 87, of Alexandria, died Oct. 5, 2011, in Edgewood. He was a retired employee of C.W. Zumbiel Co. in Cincinnati. His wife, Florence Zion Martz, died previously. Survivors include his daughters, Geraldine Martz of Bradenton, Fla., and Peggy Zepf of Fort Thomas; son, Randy Martz of Edgewood; six grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017.

George L. McKinney

George Lawrence McKinney, 71, of Hot Springs Village, Ark., formerly of Cincinnati, died Oct. 3, 2011, in Newport. He formerly worked at National Cash Register and was the owner of McKinney Pools. He was a Master Mason. Survivors include his wife, Monica Chalk McKinney; son, James McK-

inney of Cincinnati; stepsons, Todd and Troy Swearingen, both of Cincinnati; daughters, Kimberly Hayes of Oklahoma and Kristi Lynn McKinney of Cincinnati; stepdaughters, Tracy Miller of Villa Hills and Trisha Uebel of Cold Spring; brother, Billy McKinney of Cincinnati; sister, Betty Jo McKinney of Florida; 11 grandchildren; and one great-grandchild. Burial was at West Somerset Cemetery.

Jeanne Anne Means

Jeanne Anne Means, 54, of Newport, died Oct. 5, 2011, at her home. She worked in the accounting department with Carparts.com and was a member of Newport Central Catholic Drama Mommas. Survivors include her husband, Roger A. Means; son, Justin Means; daughter, Michele Means; parents, Don and Joyce Deidesheimer; brother, David Deidesheimer; sisters, Diane Prince, Mary Beth Bunner, Linda Fields, Donna Gastright, Rita Beckmann and Julie Gross; and one grandchild. Burial was in St. Stephen Cemetery, Fort Thomas. Memorials: St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105 or charity of donor’s choice.

Mary N. Rabe

Mary N. Froelicher Rabe, 73, of Covington, died Oct. 7, 2011, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a homemaker and member of St. Augustine Church of Covington and the Covington Turners Club. Her husband, James W. Rabe Sr.; father, Howard Froelicher; a sister, Estelle Nunn; and a brother, Teddy Froelicher, died previously. Survivors include her mother, Charlotte Von Handorf Froelicher of Florence; daughters, Michelle Thomas of Newport, Terri Rabe and Diana Rabe, both of Covington; sons, James Rabe Jr. and Jeff Rabe, both of Covington, and Mark Rabe of Crittenden; sisters, Faye Mueller of Covington and Marie Hall of Florence; brothers, Stanley Froelicher of Dry Ridge, Blake Froelicher of Florence and Joe Froelicher of Covington; 14 grandchildren; 17 great-grandchildren; and two great-great-grandchildren. Burial was at St. Mary Cemetery, Fort Mitchell. Memorials: Easter Seals, 2901 Gilbert Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45206.

About obituaries

Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 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.

Eugene Wiley Salchli

Eugene Wiley Salchli, 83, of Florence, died Oct. 1, 2011. He was a U.S. Navy World War II veteran and retired from Graeter’s Bakery in Cincinnati. He was a member of Florence United Methodist Church, a 3rd Degree Mason of Lodge No. 2 of Paris, Ky., and a past member of River Valley Wood Carver’s Club. Seven siblings, John Fred Salchli, Ed Salchli, Maurice Salchli, Evelyn Blair, Madeline Parker, Becky Lillis and Charles Salchli, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Ann Phelps Salchli; daughter, Leigh Ann Rice of Hamilton, Ohio; sons, Gene Salchli II of Alexandria and Mark Salchli of Sparks, Nev.; brother, Stanley Wallace Salchli of Frankfort; seven grandchildren; and one greatgrandchild. Burial was at Longview/Bethel Cemetery in Sharpsburg, Ky. Memorials: Florence United Methodist Church, 8585 Old Toll Road, Florence, KY 41042 or St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Elizabeth Sandfoss

Elizabeth Huhn Christen Sandfoss, 101, of Colorado, formerly of New Mexico and Southgate, died Oct. 1, 2011, in Rifle, Colo. She was a member of St. Therese Parish in Southgate for more than 60 years and a member of the Altar Society. Her first husband, Richard J. Christen; and second husband, Arthur J. Sandfoss, died previously. Survivors include her brother, Clarence Huhn of Southgate; son, Dick Christen of Albuquerque, N.M.; three grandchildren; and two greatgrandchildren. Burial was in Mother of God Cemetery, Covington. Memorials: Alzheimer’s Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203.

See Deaths on page B13

Veteran and Honorary Chair Roger Staubach cordially invites you to attend the

2011 USO Tribute Cincinnati on Saturday November 5th, 5pm at the Duke Energy Convention Center

The 2011 USO Tribute Cincinnati includes a heartfelt tribute to our 2011 Armed Forces Honorees. Guests will enjoy a seated dinner, open bar and patriotic entertainment with master of ceremonies Anthony Munoz and special performances by Miss America 2011 Teresa Scanlan and the Victory Belles. For tickets please visit www.usotributecincinnati.com or contact Kathy Bechtold at 513.648.4870 for more information. If you are unable to attend the event, please consider donating a ticket for a veteran. Proceeds from the event go to the USO of Metropolitan Washington for programs benefiting wounded warriors and their supportive families at Walter Reed National Military Medical Center. This event is sponsored by:


On the record DEATHS From page B12

Mary Steenken

Mary Steenken, 68, of Fort Mitchell, died Oct. 3, 2011, at St. Elizabeth Florence. She worked in housekeeping at the Drawbridge Hotel in Fort Mitchell. Survivors include her husband, Richard Steenken; son, Rocky Steenken; daughter, Susie Steenken, all of Fort Mitchell; brother, William Crowder of Newport; and sister, Lucy Whittemore of Covington. Burial was in Highland Cemetery, Fort Mitchell.

Elzie Tyree

Elzie Tyree, 83, of Southgate, died Oct. 6, 2011, at his residence. He was a plant foreman with Newport Steel and a U.S. Army World War II and Korean War veteran. He was a member of MarshallSchildmeyer V.F.W. Post No. 6095 in Covington and the D.A.V. His wife, Reta Fay Hummel Tyree, and a son, Kerry Joe Tyree, died previously. Survivors include his daughters, Karen Meyers of Crestview and Kathy Minch of Crestview Hills; son, Kevin Tyree of Latonia; brother, Boyd Tyree of Highland Heights; seven grandchildren; and seven great-grandchildren. Burial was in Highland Cemetery, Fort Mitchell. Memorials: Alzheimer’s Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203 or St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.

ance Co. in Cincinnati. Her husband, Melvin E. “Bud” Whiles; and two brothers, Howard Selz and Leonard Selz, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Janet Marie Insko of Edgewood; sons, Ronald E. Whiles of Winter Haven, Fla., and Thomas R. Whiles of Alexandria; brothers, Harold Selz of Naples, Fla., and Hubert Selz of Claymont, Del.; nine grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren. Interment was at Alexandria Cemetery. Memorials: Christ Baptist Church, 3810 Alexandria Pike, Cold Spring, KY 41076.

Alma C. Wilson

Alma C. Chambers Wilson, 71, of Independence, died Oct. 8, 2011, at River Valley Nursing Home in Butler, Ky. She enjoyed collecting depression glass, yodeling and cooking. Survivors include her husband, Jack Wilson; daughter, Jacqueline Cade of Fort Thomas; son, Mike Wilson of Independence; twin sister, Willa Mae Wright of Crittenden; sisters, Sandy Palmer of Crittenden and Cheryl Sheriff of Dry Ridge; brothers, Denzil Chambers and Ronnie Chambers, both of Morning View; four grandchildren; and one great-grandchild. Interment was at Independence Cemetery. Memorials: Alzheimer’s Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203.

Women artists invited to submit applications FRANKFORT – The Kentucky Commission on Women is seeking a female artist from Kentucky to paint the 2012 “Kentucky Women Remembered” exhibit honorees. Submit samples of work with the application form by Nov. 2. An application is available on the KCW website at www.women.ky.gov. “Kentucky Women Remembered” began in 1978 and consists of portraits depicting exceptional women in Kentucky’s history. The exhibit found a permanent home in the Capitol in 1996 after many years of traveling around the state. For more information, visit www.women.ky.gov or call 502-564-2611.

Marie C. Selz Whiles, 85, of Edgewood, died Oct. 3, 2011, at Emeritus of Edgewood. She was a retired executive secretary for Union Central Life Insur-

BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL

SERVICE DIRECTORY OF NORTHERN KENTUCKY

Publishes every Tuesday in The Kentucky Enquirer, every Thursday in The Community Recorder. Search ads online any day, any time at NKY.com.

To place an ad call 513.768.8608, fax 513.768.8632 or email tgilland@enquirer.com

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WHATEVER YOUR BUSINESS OR SERVICE — LIST IT IN THE NORTHERN KENTUCKY BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL SERVICE DIRECTORY! To advertise contact Terri Gilland at 513.768.8608, fax 513.768.8632 or email tgilland@enquirer.com

Jessica Zimmerman, 24, of Fort Thomas and Jason Deloney, 24, of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 27. Miriah Preston, 20, and Jack Rodriguez, 19, both of Flint, issued Sept. 27. Krista Beineke, 41, and Daniel Albers, 43, both of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 28. Anna Marie Howard, 22, of Fort Thomas and Dennis Howton, 27, of Gatesville, issued Sept. 28. Sarah Zembrock, 19, and James

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Wilson III, 23, of Cynthiana, issued Sept. 28. Vanessa Turner, 25, of Fort Thomas and Jonathan Allgeier, 28, of Cincinnati, issued Sept. 28. Bridget Rohan, 32, of Covington and James Shepherd, 26, of Hamilton, issued Sept. 29. Cherry Dunham, 53, of Portsmouth and William Smith, 53, of Chillicothe, issued Sept. 29. Laura Greenwell, 26, of Cincinnati and Michael Guffey, 35, of Covington,

issued Sept. 29. Elizabeth Scolf, 47, of Maysville and Russell Routt, 54, of Fort Thomas, issued Sept. 30. Gerri Gindele 24, and Joseph Crail, 25, both of Fort Thomas, issued Sept. 30. Leesa Covey, 21, of Stubenville and Brian Parsley, 21, of Indianapolis, issued Sept. 30. Jessica Renchen, 25, and Andrew Seibert, 24, both of Cincinnati, issued Oct. 3.

NOTICE Fort Thomas Board of Adjustment Public Hearing

SWING DANCE

CITY OF FORT THOMAS, KENTUCKY PUBLIC INSPECTION FOR THE 2011 STREET IMPROVEMENT PROGRAM The Public Works Committee of Council of the City of Fort Thomas, Kentucky, will make a public inspection of the streets, which have been resurfaced under the city’s 2011 Street Resurfacing Program beginning at 5:00 p.m. on Thursday, October 20, 2011 as follows in the order listed: Elmwood Avenue: From its intersection with N. Ft. Thomas Avenue to its terminus. Jennifer Court: From its intersection with Newman Avenue to its terminus. Patricia Court: From its intersection with Jennifer Court to its ter minus. Azalea Terrace: From its intersection with Newman Avenue to its terminus. Overlook Drive: From its intersection with U.S. 27 to its terminus West Kimberly Drive: From its intersection with Rossford Avenue to its terminus. Budde Court: From its intersection with West Kimberly Drive to its terminus. East Kimberly Drive: From its intersection with Rossford Avenue to its terminus. Brittany Lane: From its intersection with East Kimberly Drive to its terminus. Devon Lane: From its intersection with East Kimberly Drive to its terminus. Burnet Ridge: From its intersection with Rob Roy Avenue to its intersection with Lester Lane. The exact time of inspection will vary after 5:00 p.m. based upon the number of public contacts. Interested citizens may direct written comments or questions regarding the resurfacing project to the City Administrator’s Office. Donald W. Martin City Administrative Officer LEGAL NOTICE The Campbell County Fiscal Court, at a regular meeting of the Court on Wednesday, October 5, 2011 at 7:00 p.m. at the Campbell County Courthouse, 8352 E. 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 September 22, 2011 special meeting of the Court. CAMPBELL COUNTY FISCAL COURT CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY ORDINANCE O-15-11 AN ORDINANCE OF THE CAMPBELL COUNTY FISCAL COURT UPDATING THE OFFICIAL ZONING MAP FOR UNINCORPORATED CAMPBELL COUNTY TO REZONE 14.95 ACRES LOCATED AT 8356 MARY INGLES HIGHWAY, ONE MILE SOUTH OF ONEONTA ROAD, UNINCORPORATED CAMPBELL COUNTY, AS DESCRIBED IN THE ATTACHED MAP, FROM A-1 (AGRICUL TURE ONE) TO INST (INSTITUTIONAL) The full text of Ordinance O-15-11 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. 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 O-15-11. Paula K. Spicer Fiscal Court Clerk 1001669604

CCF Recorder

MARRIAGE LICENSES

Nov. 19, 8pm-12:30am. Cheviot Fieldhouse, 3723 Robb Ave. Music by The Dukes. Tickets $10. Proceeds benefit Cheviot Police Association Youth Activities. Contact 513-347-3137

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October 13, 2011

9559 LEGAL NOTICE The Newport Board of Adjustments will hold a public hearing on Thursday, October 20, 2011 at 4:30 p.m. in the Newport Municipal Complex, 998 Monmouth Street, Newport, Kentucky. The hearing will be held for interested parties to hear and present evidence relative to the following agenda items: BA-11-13628 Monroe Street, Newport, Kentucky. The applicant is requesting a height variance for an addition. Requested by: Cutter Construction. Inquiries regarding this public hearing should be addressed to: J. Gregory Tulley, AICP Planning and Development Director, City of Newport 998 Monmouth Street, Newport, Kentucky 41071. 859-292-3637 1001668870

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The Board of Adjustment of the City of Fort Thomas, Kentucky, will hold a Public Hearing at the City Building, 130 North Fort Thomas Avenue, Fort Thomas, Kentucky, on Tuesday, October 25, 2011 at 6:00 P.M. for the following cases: CASE NO. 1300 - A hearing of an appeal filed by Joseph Schwerling, applicant and owner of property located at 113 Highland Avenue, challenging the Zoning Administra tor’s interpretation of the Zoning Ordinance pertaining to a non-conforming use. CASE NO. 1301 - A hearing of an appeal filed by Brandy Stojkovic, applicant and owner of property located at 47 Henry Avenue, requesting a dimensional variance to allow the construction of a building addition. CASE NO. 1302 - A hearing of an appeal filed by Grady and Suzanne Gibson, applicants and owners of property located at 18 Claras View, requesting a rear yard variance to allow the installation of a pool approximately twenty five feet from the rear property line. Any adjoining property owner who is unable to attend this hearing is encouraged to submit signed, written comments to the Board concerning the proposed project. Said written correspondence shall be received no later than the time of public hearing, and thereupon shall be a matter of public record. All correspondence shall be directed to City of Fort Thomas, General Services Department, Attn: Julie Rice, 130 N. Ft Thomas Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 The City of Fort Thomas will make every reasonable accommodation to assist qualified disabled persons in obtaining access to available services or in attending City activities. If there is a need for the City to be aware of a specific disability, you are encouraged to contact the City Building, General Services Department at (859) 572-1210 so that suitable arrangements can be considered prior to the delivery of the service or the date of the meeting. City of Ft. Thomas General Services Department (Publishing date: 10/13/2011) 9578 NOTICE OF ADOPTION AND SUMMARY OF ORDINANCE The undersigned City Clerk of the City of Newport, Kentucky hereby states that on October 3, 2011 the City of Newport, Kentucky adopted the following Ordinances entitled: Commissioners Ordinance No.O-2011-017: AN ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF THE CITY OF NEWPORT, KENTUCKY CLOSING AND VACATING PART OF AN UNNAMED ALLEY IN THE CITY OF NEWPORT, CAMPBELL COUNTY, KENTUCKY. Commissioners Ordinance No O-2011-018: AN ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF THE CITY OF AMENDING KENTUCKY NEWPORT, SECTION 30.025 OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES CONCERNING MEETINGS OF THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS. Commissioners Ordinance No. O-2011-019: AN ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF THE CITY OF NEWPORT, KENTUCKY AMENDING SECTION 30.040 OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES CONCERNING THE ORDER OF BUSINESS FOR REGULAR AND CAUCUS MEETINGS. Commissioners Ordinance No. O-2011-020: AN ORDINANCE OF THE BOARD OF COMMISSIONERS OF THE CITY OF NEWPORT, KENTUCKY AMENDING SECTION 30.042 OF THE CODE OF ORDINANCES CONCERNING MEETING AGENDAS. The City Clerk of the City of Newport, Kentucky hereby certifies that the above summary is true and correct and written in a way calculated to inform the public of its content. AMY B. ABLE, CITY CLERK The undersigned, an attorney licensed to practice law in the Commonwealth of Kentucky, hereby certifies that he prepared the Summary of Ordinance referred to above and that the summary represents an accurate depiction of the contents of the Ordinances adopted by the City of Newport, Kentucky on October 3, 2011. DANIEL BRAUN, CITY SOLICITOR 1001669682


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CCF Recorder

October 13, 2011

2011

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