BUSINESS SPOTLIGHTB1 Independence couple Johnny and Angela Williams are the talent behind Tender Touch Photography.
Volume 14 Issue 20 © 2010 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
Festival raises funds
Students at Simon Kenton High School recently held a fun event in an attempt to alleviate some of the heartbreak and suffering occurring in Haiti as a result of last month’s massive earthquake. See and read what the students did in order to help out. SCHOOLS, A6
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Local man visits Haiti, continues to give By Regan Coomer firstname.lastname@example.org
An Independence man helped a medical team treat more than 7,000 people during a three-week stay in Haiti. His only regret? The few the team lost. “There was a little girl who hadn’t eaten or drank for eight days. I fed her a bottle of Pedialyte for 15 minutes. We asked her grandmother to leave her with us overnight, but she said no,” he said. “She said she’d be back the next day. Later that day she walked over an hour to tell us her granddaughter had died.” Despite the adversity he faced in Haiti from Jan. 22 to Feb. 13, David Ingala is proud of the time he spent working as a sometimes nurse and pharmacist at the permanent clinic of Nehemiah Vision Ministries, an international organization focused on transforming the lives of Haitian people through education, health and spiritual development. “We worked 12 hours a day. We worked until dark. It was really intense,” he said frankly. “Every single person that was treated was totally grateful – a lot of people cried.” Ingala, who normally works in the field of genetics, was inspired to volunteer in Haiti after hearing a fellow church member talk about Nehemiah Vision Ministries. Arriving in Haiti was a shock: “It’s worse than what you see on TV. They need lots of help still. My last day in the field we had four people come in with leg and arm fractures,” he said. “It was the four week anniversary of the quake and they had still not been treated. They were swollen beyond belief. Can you imagine if you had a broken arm or leg and you waited four weeks?” Besides the permanent clinic,
Three health professionals perform an ultrasound on a pregnant woman in Haiti. Independence resident David Ingala volunteered for three weeks in Haiti as part of Nehemiah Vision Ministries, based in Indiana. Ingala, who normally does clinical molecular genetic testing, helped as a sometimes pharmacist and nurse - passing out medication to the Haitian people and assisting doctors and nurses when needed.
Four local athletes are training to compete on a national stage this summer. Matthew Minning, Paul Fiehrer, Danielle Blakeney, and Christy Farwell will be at the USA National Games of the Special Olympics in Lincoln, Neb. this July. Read about each athletes area of expertise and hopes as they gear up to go. LIFE, B1
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Independence man David Ingala volunteered for three weeks at Nehemiah Vision Ministries’ school-turnedmedical-clinic in Haiti from the end of January to the middle of February. Pictured is Ingala with two Haitian children in front of a typical home.
Ingala also helped medical professionals on a mobile clinic that traveled around the countryside to different “tent cities,” Ingala said. The clinics opened at 6 a.m. and each day as many as 300 to 600 people would be waiting in line for treatment. “They’re living in a tent made out of bed sheets. All of their hospitals and clinics that did exist were demolished in the earthquake,” he said. And while many of Haiti’s people are destitute, Ingala said their fortitude astonished him. “I’ve never seen a culture that has more self dignity in the face of disaster,” he said. “They’re a great people and they deserve the help.”
Hundreds of people lined up daily, starting at 6 a.m., outside of Nehemiah Vision Ministries’ clinic in Haiti, where Independence man David Ingala volunteered for three weeks.
Going for the gold
While in Haiti, Ingala kept in touch with his nine-year-old son and family via facebook and email. Here’s an excerpt from his message home Feb. 1: “My outlook on food and eating has been totally changed. When almost every child you see asks for food and water, it breaks my heart. I feel guilty for being overweight, having a roof over my head and access to clean drinking water.” Ingala’s time in Haiti not only has changed his outlook, but also his life’s purpose: he plans to visit again in April, this time with his son, and in the future, get sponsorship to work for Haiti full time. “Dream scenario I’d do paperwork or fundraising three weeks
out of the month and spend a week a month in Haiti,” he said. “Just enough to get by, pay my mortgage and support my son. The ultimate main goal is to support the people of Haiti.” Ingala encourages Northern Kentucky to help support Nehemiah Vision Ministries by either making a donation on the ministry’s website at nehemiahvisionministries.org or even traveling to Haiti. “I think people from Haiti would have a heart attack if they saw where we lived,” he said. “What we take for granted as normal they need so much. They can’t provide for themselves on their own right now. They need help.”
Kenton jail move-in date set for Nov. 1 By Regan Coomer email@example.com
Kenton County officials have set the official “move-in” date for the new Kenton County Detention Center for Nov. 1. The fiscal court asked jail officials to plan for the November date at a caucus Tuesday, Feb. 23. Completion of the facility itself is expected for mid-October, said Kenton County Jailer Terry Carl, though he did say it was possible that it could be later, depending on the construction process. “I think we’re probably being optimistic with Nov. 1, but it’s a date to use,” said Judge-Executive Ralph Drees. “Moving it back
won’t hurt; doing it right is more important.” Carl hopes to start the transition process from the old to new jail about 30 days before the official move-in date, when prisoners will actually be transported to the new facility. “About 30 days out we’re going to go in and do a complete operating of the whole facility,” Carl said. That includes employee training, equipment testing and making sure locks are working and sinks are draining, Carl said. Carl also told the fiscal court he expects to be able to transfer the prisoners to the new jail in just one day, but added that “overtime
is going to be tremendous.” Currently Carl is planning his 2010-2011 budget, which will have to work for both the old and new facilities: the old jail for four months and the new jail for eight months. Carl said planning next year’s budget is a “challenge” because he’s unsure what some things, such as utilities, will cost in the new jail. The what-ifs will have to be figured out by April, when Carl will submit his budget. Also included in the budget will be a salary for a “transitional chief,” a person who will be in charge of training employees in the new facility. The position will be a permanent one, Carl said, explain-
ing once the switch-over is complete, the transitional person will stay on to train new employees. “They’ve got to perform a certain amount of duties such as training and have knowledge in corrections,” Carl said, adding he has received a few resumes for the position, but will be advertising the position formally later in the year. As for the new detention center’s construction progress, Carl said “it’s going excellent.” The project was delayed very little due to the snow because the roof is almost complete, Carl said. Fifty cells have been completed in Area D and cells should be completed in the intake area in April.
March 4, 2010
Kenton tea party hosted judge-exec hopeful By Regan Coomer firstname.lastname@example.org
The Kenton County Tea Party recently held the first of three meet and greets with the candidates for judge-executive, the most important office in the county, members said. “These officials do affect all of our lives,” said Northern Kentucky Tea Party Vice President Duane Skavdahl. “This is an opportunity for the public to meet the candidates in a session where they can ask questions.” The tea party organized three separate days for each candidate to speak to the community. Candidate Dan Moening’s meet n’ greet was held Feb. 24 at Twenhofel Middle School in Independence. Candidates Steve Arlinghaus and Scott Kimmich will have a chance to address the tea party and residents March 11 and 25, respectively, from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the middle school. “We’re for small government and fiscal responsibility and it has to start
at the lower branch of the government as well as the top of the chain,” said tea party member Frank Halpin. Halpin said the forums are not just for tea party members, but Moening all of Kenton County. “We encourage everyone to come out and learn who the candidates are and everything they stand for,” he said. Taylor Mill resident Steve Rump was one of the 20 or so attendees to the first meet n’ greet. Rump, who is not a member of the tea party, said all residents should come to the meetings. “It’ll certainly help me make a decision to hear the issues and what they stand for,” said Rump, adding he planned to attend Arlinghaus and Kimmich’s nights as well. “Without a doubt because they’re informative and you’re getting the opportunity to meet the candidates,”
he said. Moening, an Independence resident and assistant manager at the Kenton County Golf Courses, said if elected, he wants to make county business open. “People should have access to their government officials and that has not happened,” he said. Residents at the meeting asked Moening about his take on the tricounty smoking ban, raising taxes and what his priority would be if budget cuts had to be made. “The last thing to get cut would be basic services like police and fire,” he said. Moening said he doesn’t think taxes need to be raised “at the moment” and that he would not support a smoking ban. “That’s not the government’s function. It should be the businesses’ choice,” he said. For more information about The Northern Kentucky Tea Party, visit nkyteaparty.org.
Rigging project to begin on Roebling bridge The $16.2 million project to rehabilitate the John A. Roebling Suspension Bridge is getting ready to set up operations for the cleaning and painting of the main span and Kentucky approach of the historical landmark.
The painting of the Ohio approach was completed in December 2009. Setup will necessitate closing the bridge to vehicular traffic for two weekends in March before the main project begins in April. Beginning Friday,
March 5, at 9 p.m. the Roebling Bridge will be closed to vehicular traffic until 5 a.m. Monday, March 8. The contractor will begin moving in equipment and rigging containment around the bridge so that they will be ready to remove paint, clean and prime the steel with a fresh shade of blue. The closure will also take place the weekend of March 12 beginning at 9 p.m. until March 15 at 5 a.m. All of the prep work is leading up to Wednesday, April 7. Beginning at 9 a.m. the bridge will be closed to vehicular traffic during the project.
There will be a signed detour using the Clay Wade Bailey Bridge route. Motorists can also use the Taylor Southgate (US 27) bridge, in Newport. For pedestrians, one sidewalk will remain open throughout the project. “A project of this size requires closure to ensure a safe and timely completion,” said Rob Hans, chief engineer for the Kentucky Transportation Cabinet’s northern Kentucky district. “The disruption is needed to preserve this magnificent bridge for generations to come.” The project is scheduled to be complete by Nov. 15.
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Sixth grade St. Augustine School student Makayla Tobergta practices the recorder during a break in the school’s open house. Makayla joined other Student Council members in showcasing the variety of instruments students learn to play as part of the weekly music program including the tone chimes, Orff instruments, recorders, and other percussion instruments.
BRIEFLY Fifer award
KENTON COUNTY – Covington Partners in Prevention recently awarded the firstever Margaret Fifer Award to Dr. Angie Taylor, vice president of Workforce Solutions at Gateway Community and Technical College. The award was established last fall to honor one coalition member annually for special service to the community and its children. Taylor was a founding coalition member in 1999 and a founding board member in 2004. Taylor served as chair of the Partners in Prevention board of directors from 20072009.
Bluegrass music series
COVINGTON – The Behringer Crawford Museum will host “Bluegrass Music: What, Who, When, Where...Why” at 7 p.m. March 11 and it will continue at the same time the following three Thursdays. The program will feature Katie Laur and guests, who will discuss the history of the genre, different styles and the role of Bluegrass in the 21st Century. Each week will focus on a different topic; the first week Laur will discuss the “what” and “who” of Bluegrass and its connections to Kentucky. Laur is a Tennessee native who has played at many prestigious festivals and was recently inducted into the
I DECIDED TO TA TAKE CONTROL. More than 5 million Americans have heart failure, a condition in which the
Musician Katie Laur
International Bluegrass Music Museum in Owensboro. Laur also hosts “Music from the Hills of Home” on WNKU 89.7. Admission to the Bluegrass music series is $30 for nonmembers purchasing the four-part series in advance or $10 for each presentation. BCM member cost is $5 per program. For more information, call 491-4003.
COVINGTON – The South Covington Community Action Association will meet at 7 p.m. March 11 at the Hands Pike Fire House, 1255 Hands Pike. The guest speaker will be Kenton County Commonwealth Attorney Rob Sanders.
heart can’t pump enough blood to the body’s other organs. Fortunately, heart
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Find news and information from your community on the Web Covington – nky.com/covington Independence – nky.com/independence Taylor Mill – nky.com/taylormill
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March 4, 2010
Kenton officials to meet for talks, ideas at forum By Regan Coomer email@example.com
An upcoming forum will give Kenton County officials and election candidates a chance to mingle. County Commissioner Kris Knochelmann has been planning the meeting, scheduled for April 24 at Dixie Heights High School, for the last few months with the help of some city officials.
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Knochelmann hopes the forum will allow city and county officials to better communicate. “There are tons of ideas that are maybe only spoken about one to one and are not brought up in a group,” he said. “This is an opportunity to do that.” The event will be hosted by Northern Kentucky Forum, a partnership of the Scripps Howard Center for Civic Engagement, Vision 2015 and Legacy – three nonpartisan groups that conduct similar public events throughout the year. The government officials event will kick off with eight-minute speeches by
Judge-Executive Ralph Drees, Crestview Hills Mayor Paul Meier, former Fort Wright Mayor Tom Litzler and Salmon P. Chase College of Law Professor Phillip Sparkes. Knochelmann said the speakers will answer the question, “If they were to make a big impact on making city county/government work more efficiently in the county, how would they do it?” Following the talks, the officials will break up into groups of 10 for general discussion, which will be facilitated by The Intercommunity Justice & Peace Center of Cincinnati.
“I think oftentimes we’re all so busy and rushed that we don’t have time to sit down and talk. This allows for that – if nothing else you get a chance to talk, or at the most there are enough ideas and suggestions that allows them to solve a problem in a better way,” Knochelmann said. While all city and county officials and election candidates have been invited to the forum, the event is also open to the community at large, Knochelmann said. “I’d love to see something like this done annually or in a bigger forum. Hopefully everyone gets something out of it,” he
said. Fort Wright City Administrator Gary Huff, who has helped planned the event, said it’s a good thing anytime people get together and “have discussions on the future of where not only Kenton County is going, but also where Northern Kentucky is going,” he said. Independence Mayor Chris Moriconi also helped in the planning of the forum. Moriconi said “effective communication” between the county and cities could “increase our ability to create a more effective government, reduce duplication of services and utilities and save the
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Let US Serve You
Learn to spot horse neglect, abuse signs By Chris Mayhew firstname.lastname@example.org
In the Bluegrass state where people love horses, lots of people want to have their own. But, organizers of a free Sunday, March 21 Equine Abuse Education course say not everyone is prepared, able or sometimes even willing to do what it takes to properly care for a horse. The course is for anyone across the Northern Kentucky and Cincinnati area concerned about the treatment of horses, said Anna Zinkhon, board member of the Northern Kentucky Horse Network, who owns and operates Misty Ridge Farm in Camp Springs. “We are going to be teaching people how to recognize horse abuse,” Zinkhon said. But, just as important will be instructing people about what is and isn’t abuse, she said. “A horse is perfectly content to be in cold weather, that’s not the problem,” Zinkhon said. “It’s whether they’re being fed enough and treated for an injury.” Zinkhon said it was decided to have the abuse education course in light of the recent issues surrounding the treatment of horses
in Clermont County. Animal control officers in Clermont County found dead and malnourished horses on a farm in Bethel in December. Twelve charges of either cruelty to animals or abandoning animals have been filed against Chad Moore, a horse trainer, of Bethel. Moore’s trial was scheduled to begin March 2 in Clermont County Municipal Court. “There was an issue for many months of trying to get someone to react to that situation,” Zinkhon said. But there have also been smaller-scale cases in Northern Kentucky too, she said. NKHN works directly with animal shelters, animal control officers and horse owners to resolve reported cases of abuse or neglect. “There’s a lot of horses suffering for a lot of reasons,” she said. Horses can be expensive to care for, and some people who bought horses before the economy started getting bad are finding it more difficult to care for them, Zinkhon said. “Nobody’s got money to buy them, and nobody’s got money to feed them,” she said. Getting the word out to
Northern Kentucky Forum will hold an event focusing featuring Kenton County and city officials discussing the betterment of the county from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. April 24 at Dixie Heights High School. The public is welcome to attend. For more information, contact Kristen Barker of the Intercommunity Center for Peace & Justice at 513-5798547.
taxpayers money.” Moriconi said there will be no political agendas at the forum. “This is for the betterment of Kenton County and our entire community,” he said. “We’re going in there with an open mind for ideas.”
Spotting horse neglect
A free Equine Abuse Education course for the public will be in the cafeteria at Campbell County High School, 909 Camel Crossing, Alexandria, from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday, March 21. The event is sponsored by the Northern Kentucky Horse Network, the Kentucky Horse Council and the University of Kentucky Extension Service. Elsie Rogers, who trains animal control officers how to spot abuse and neglect for the Kentucky Horse Council, will be the featured speaker. For information visit the horse network’s Web site www.nkhn.org. the public about how to care for a horse properly is essential, especially for first time horse owners, said Kenton County Animal Shelter Director Dan Evans. “A lot of people will get a horse and not really know enough of what they need,” Evans said. “Then it ends up in neglect.” Kentucky, being the horse capital of the world, means lots of people want to buy their own horse, Evans said. But, many forget not only how costly horses are, but that they need things like having a farrier come out regularly to care for the horse’s hooves, he said. “It’s a little bit different than just a cat or a dog,” Evans said.
Turfway Park hosts Irish Day at Races
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The luck of the Irish will be in full force at Turfway Park on Saturday, March 6, when the thoroughbred racecourse hosts the fourth annual Irish Day at the Races. The family-friendly event is presented by the Fenians of Northern Kentucky, an Irish heritage cultural organization with roots dating from the mid19th century. Scheduled for noon to 6:30 p.m. during Turfway’s live racing program, Irish Day at the Races features all things Irish: jigs, reels, and Celtic roots music from the Vinegar Hill Irish Band, the Friendly Sons of St. Patrick Glee Club, and bagpiper Patrick Hill; performances by national and international champions the McGing Irish Dancers; and a wide variety of Irish-themed artwork, jewelry, clothing, and other handcrafts. Molly Malone’s Irish Pub in Covington will provide such authentic Irish fare as Irish stew, corned beef and cabbage, and shepherd’s
pie, and traditional Irish beverages such as Killian’s Irish Red, Tullamore Dew, Michael Collins, Jameson, and Feckin will be available. A special Kids Corner, new to the festival this year, will keep children entertained with games, crafts, and face painting. Admission to the races, admission to the festival, and parking are free. All festival activities will be held rain or shine on the third floor of Turfway’s fully enclosed grandstand. Irish Day at the Races is sponsored by Killian’s Irish Red, Molly Malone’s Irish Pub, and Remke Markets. Irish Day at the Races is the largest of several events presented annually by the Fenians of Northern Kentucky to promote friendship, unity, charity, and civic participation; foster the ideals and perpetuate the history and traditions of the Irish people; and promote Irish culture through the arts and literature, language and genealogy, sports, and foreign exchange programs.
March 4, 2010
Editor Brian Mains | email@example.com | 578-1062
N K Y. c o m
Kids helped kids at festival for Haiti
By Regan Coomer firstname.lastname@example.org
More than 150 Simon Kenton High School students helped run a Hope 4 Haiti Festival held at the school Wednesday Feb. 24. Parents, students and community members packed the festival, where students ran concession and game booths, sold studentmade Haiti house pins and dressed up as mimes for general entertainment. “We wanted to do something big that would really draw attention to the situation in Haiti,” said Christine Hoerlein, social studies teacher at SK. And big it was; students ran booths with balloon animals, temporary tattoos, ring toss and of course, took advantage of the chance to throw a pie in their
teachers’ faces (the whip cream ran out halfway through the night). Hoerlein said students were shocked to find out about condition some children live through in Haiti without any of the amenities we are used to. “Our idea of poverty is not a realistic idea of poverty for the world,” she said. “That’s really eye opening for them. They’re shocked when they find out people are not living with running water.” Proceeds from the festival went to the Restavek Foundation, which helps to provide food, shelter and education to Haitian children. This nonprofit seemed the best recipient for SK’s festival because “it’s kids helping kids,” Hoerlein said. Parents and teachers also helped out with event, which was
planned in just three weeks. “Once we decided to do this, everyone stepped up to the plate and asked, ‘What can we do to help?’” said French teacher Melissa Echegary, who helped organize the festival. Freshman Elysha Calhoun helped set up the festival, and explained helping out the Restavek Foundation was only the right thing to do. “If something were to happen to us involving an earthquake we would feel the same way,” she said. “I really want to help make it a better place for kids in Haiti.” Calhoun said she was surprised at the festival’s attendance. “It looks like everyone went home and told their families and friends. It really makes me happy to se how many people have come,” she said.
Simon Kenton High School hosted a Hope for Haiti festival Wednesday Feb. 24. More than 150 student volunteers helped out, including acting as mimes and a living statue (center). All proceeds from the event benefit the Restavek Foundation in Haiti. The Restavek Foundation is helping to provide food, shelter and education to Haitian children.
Work well done
Simon Kenton High School hosted a Hope for Haiti festival Wednesday Feb. 24. More than 150 student volunteers helped out, selling balloon animals, books, concessions, handmade “Haiti house” pins and magnets and more. All proceeds from the event benefit the Restavek Foundation in Haiti. The Restavek Foundation is helping to provide food, shelter and education to Haitian children. Pictured is one-year-old Trenton Griffin, who waited patiently for his balloon animal hat at the festival.
Ryland Heights Elementary students, kindergartner Madison Stamper and second grader Morgan Stamper proudly show off their Toyota Top Tiger Work Ethic Award.
Ten students from Thomas More College’s Political Science program were recently inducted into the newly formed Alpha Zeta Theta chapter of Pi Sigma Alpha, the National Political Science Honor Society. Eight students are shown here receiving recognition at the chapter’s initial induction ceremony included (left-to-right) Julie Marie Bauerle of Union (Ryle High School); Haleigh Jacobs of Grant County; John R. Bergman, Jr. of Falmouth (Pendleton County High School); Elizabeth Fricke; Leah Rae Cann; Nathan Gunn of Bridgetown, Ohio; Mark Messingschlager of Morning View (Covington Catholic High School); and Maria Heim.
COLLEGE CORNER Thomas More College
Scott High School visiting artist Michael Ramsey spent the week with Scott art students creating African Ceremonial masks. In this picture, Mr. Ramsey is working with Justin Stevens and Jordan Boeing.
Thomas More College was recently approved by Pi Sigma Alpha to organize the Alpha Zeta Theta chapter of the National Political Honor Society. The first induction ceremony for new members recognizes the superior academic scholarship of 10 of Thomas More College’s Political Science students. Thomas More College students inducted were Julie Marie Bauerle of Union, John R. Bergman, Jr., Leah Rae Cann, Elizabeth Fricke, Nathan Gunn, Maria Heim, Haleigh Jacobs, Mark Messingschlager of Morning View,
Christopher Aaron Rickels, and Robert Spoor. Students recognized by membership in Pi Sigma Alpha, and in Thomas More College’s Alpha Zeta Theta chapter, must have completed at least 12 hours in Political Science, receive no less than a “B” grade in these courses, and maintain a level of general scholarship which places them in the upper third of their class. For more information, visit www.thomasmore.edu.
Megan Bowling of Taylor Mill has accepted a Presidential Schol-
arship from Xavier University. Bowling will graduate from Holy Cross High School, where she is active in drama, music ensemble and the National Honor Society. She plans to major in psychology at Xavier. All incoming freshmen are evaluated for Xavier’s Trustee and Presidential Scholarships and the Honor and Schawe Awards and award levels vary. Megan also received the Catholic Heritage Grant from Xavier. Bowling is the daughter of Tracy and Jeff Bowling. For information on the school, visit www.xavier.edu.
March 4, 2010
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Thirty children are on their way achieving success in kindergarten thanks to a new program launched by the Kenton County School District. The Born Learning Academy is a program that teaches parents and caregivers of children from prenatal to 5 years of age how to turn everyday moments into learning opportunities. The program aims to give these children the tools they need to achieve success when enrolling in school and beyond. The program involves six monthly workshops at Beechgrove Elementary in Independence. It is a collaborative effort between United Way of Greater Cincinnati, Kenton County School District, The Bank of Kentucky and Citi. Currently, 15 families with 22 adults and 30 children are participating in the program, which is being facilitated by Beechgrove's assistant principal Kim Mott and guidance counselor Vickey Martin. Julia Goodman of the Family Resource Center at Beechgrove Elementary has been instrumental in recruiting the families and ensuring they stay committed to the monthly program. The Born Learning Academy came to fruition after Kenton County Superintendent Tim Hanner was inspired by the Harlem Children's Zone Project, which strives to surround children with support as early as possible and provide learning experiences throughout the day. “It's important we give children in our community the best tools available so they're ready to learn when they make it to school,” says Hanner. “I thought if we reached out to Kenton County's expectant mothers and families with young children, we could really help these kids and set them on the right track for learning.” Born Learning was created by United Way Worldwide as a tool to help parents, caregivers and communities create quality early learning opportunities for young children. It strives to make parents and caregivers aware of how young children learn, as well as teach easy, fun action steps that parents and grandparents can use everyday as they interact with children. “These are easy tools, sometimes as simple as talking about the colors of the trucks that pass by while mom and baby head to the grocery store,” says Amy Neal, United Way of Greater Cincinnati - Northern Kentucky Success By 6 Manager. “Starting a conversation with these parents about education, and the everyday opportunities that exist is essential to these children and their future academic successes.” For more information on the Born Learning Academy, please contact Amy Neal at 859-647-5522. You can also find more information on Born Learning at www.bornlearning.org.
March 4, 2010
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | Editor Melanie Laughman | email@example.com | 513-248-7573
N K Y. c o m
This week in basketball
• Calvary Christian girls beat Silver Grove 49-33, Feb. 22 in the 33rd District tournament. Calvary’s top-scorers were Jenna Wright and Sara Brown with 16 points each, including one three-pointer from Brown. • Simon Kenton High School girls beat Williamstown 57-37, Feb. 22, in the 32nd District tournament. Simon’s top-scorer was Ali Ponzer with 21 points, including three 3pointers. • Calvary Christian boys beat Silver Grove 57-39, Feb. 23, in the 37th District tournament. Calvary’s top-scorer was Tucker Glass with 14 points. • Lloyd High School boys beat Ludlow High School 4632, in the 34th District tournament, Feb. 23. Ludlow’s topscorer was Zach Stegemuller with 13 points, including two three-pointers. • Holy Cross girls beat Holmes High School 64-61 in 35th District tournament, Feb. 23. Holy Cross’ top-scorer was Jayden Julian with 30 points. Holmes’ top-scorer was Bessea Hughes with 25 points, including four three-pointers. • Ludlow girls beat Lloyd Memorial 49-41, Feb. 23, in 34th District tournament. Ludlow’s top-scorer was Megan Vohl with 24 points, including one three-pointer. • St. Henry High School girls beat Dixie Heights High School 64-40, Feb. 24, in 34th District. St. Henry’s top-scorer was Shannon O’Daniel with 16 points, including four threepointers. Dixie’s top-scorer was Meredith Hartfiel with 13 points. • Villa Madonna girls beat Ludlow 44-21, Feb. 24, in 34th District. Ludlow’s top-scorer was Megan Vohl with seven points, including one threepointer. • Scott High School girls beat Calvary Christian 59-25, in the 37th District tournament, Feb. 24. Scott’s top-scorer was Lauren Tibbs with 26 points. Calvary’s top-scorer was Sara Brown with 13 points, including one three-pointer. • Dixie Heights boys beat Lloyd High School 57-44, Feb. 25, in 34th District tournament. Dixie’s top-scorer was Brandon Hatton with 20 points, including two three-pointers. • Walton-Verona girls beat Simon-Kenton 42-41, Feb. 25, in the 32nd District championship. Simon’s top-scorer was Sydni Wainscott with 12 points, including one threepointer. • St. Henry boys beat Dixie Heights 69-52 in the 34th District final, Feb. 26. Dixie’s topscorer was Brandon Hatton with 19 points, including four three-pointers. • Simon Kenton boys beat Walton-Verona 44-43 in the 38th District championship, Feb. 26. Simon’s top-scorer was Cody Chambers with 20 points, including four threepointers.
Scott junior Ryan Stivers rises on the shoulders of teammates and Scott students after Stivers’ three-pointer won the 37th District championship Feb. 27 at Campbell County Middle School.
Scott senior Jake Niederegger shoots the ball Feb. 27.
Stivers’ shot wins Scott’s 3rd straight title By James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
After giving his team the ultimate lift, Ryan Stivers got a lift himself. Stivers, a junior guard for the Scott High School boys’ basketball team, hit a threepointer with 15 seconds left for the winning points in a 53-51 win over Bishop Brossart in the 37th District final Feb. 27. After the game, Stivers ended up on the shoulders of teammates as students rushed the court and swarmed the team in celebration. “I just came in, they were sagging off me, so I thought if I shot it, it would go in,” he said. “It’s the best feeling in the world, definitely the highlight of my basketball career.” Scott (17-9) won the district for the third straight year. The Eagles were set to play Bracken County in a 10th Region quarterfinal
Wednesday night, March 3, at the Mason County Fieldhouse. Brossart, by losing, drew defending regional champ Mason County. “Our school has only won nine districts, and we’ve had three in a row,” Scott head coach Brad Carr said. “These seniors have been involved in 33 percent of the districts that have been won at Scott High School. That shows their hard work and dedication.” Stivers, who had scored just 39 points all year entering the tourney, came into the game in the fourth quarter with Scott trailing by five points. On consecutive possessions, junior guard Kellen Smith cut across the line and dished to an open Stivers on the right wing, and he hit both treys. “Nobody else was scoring and he comes off the bench to do that, which was fantastic,” Smith said. “That was big for our momen-
Boys’ regional schedules Eighth Region at Henry Co.
Wednesday: South Oldham vs. Anderson County, 6:30 p.m.; Gallatin County vs. WaltonVerona, 8 p.m. Thursday, March 4: Shelby County vs. North Oldham, 6:30 p.m.; Simon Kenton vs. Owen County, 8 p.m. Monday, March 8: Wednesday winners, 6:30 p.m.; Thursday winners, 8 p.m. Tuesday, March 9: Final, 7 p.m.
Ninth Region at Bank of Kentucky Center
Wednesday: Ryle vs. Newport, 6 p.m., St. Henry vs. Covington Catholic, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, March 4: Holmes vs. Dixie Heights, 6 p.m.;
Newport Central Catholic vs. Boone County, 7:30 p.m. Saturday, March 6: Wednesday winners, 6 p.m.; Thursday winners, 7:30 p.m. Sunday, March 7: Final, 3 p.m.
10th Region at Mason County Fieldhouse
Thursday: George Rogers Clark vs. Harrison County, 6:30 p.m.; Scott vs. Bracken County, 8 p.m. Friday: Pendleton County vs. Montgomery County, 6:30 p.m.; Mason County vs. Bishop Brossart, 8 p.m. Saturday: Thursday winners, 5 p.m.; Friday winners, 8:30 p.m. Monday, March 8: Final, 7:30 p.m.
to a 21-2 run in the second period to lead by seven. The Eagles then scored the last five points in the second period and continued that run to a 12-3 count to lead by two. Stivers was named to the all-tournament team. Smith was the Most Valuable Player, and O’Conner was an alltourney pick. Jacob Niederegger led Scott with 15 points, and senior forward Keylo Jones had 11. JAMES WEBER/STAFF
Scott senior Keylo Jones grabs a rebound during Scott’s 53-51 win over Brossart for the 37th District boys’ basketball title Feb. 27.
tum.” Stivers missed a third attempt later from the same spot on the baseline he would hit the gamewinner. Senior center Daniel O’Conner, who had fouled out, then helped contribute to the final shot. “I told him he hesitated on the first miss,” O’Conner said. “I told him don’t think about it, just throw it up there.” Said Carr: “We stay on him in practice every single day about being ready and being prepared. You never know when your chance is going to be called. His number was called today, and he responded.” After Stivers gave the Eagles the lead, they forced Jacob Rieger, Brossart’s leading scorer and star forward, into an off-balance shot shortly before time expired. The dramatic ending punctuated a game filled with runs. Scott led 19-8 after one quarter, but Brossart rolled
Holmes claimed its third straight 35th District title, beating Covington Catholic 57-43 in the final. The Bulldogs’ (23-5) state title defense continues in the Ninth Region Tournament, where they will play Dixie Heights (12-15) Thursday, March 4. Holmes won by three points Feb. 2. “There are no ducks in this bracket,” Holmes head coach David Henley said. With a win, Holmes will play either Newport Central Catholic or Boone County. Holmes beat those teams by a total of nine points in two games. The Boone game went to overtime. Henley knew those numbers by heart after seeing the draw Feb. 28. “We’re in a tough bracket,” he said. “I’m still trying to get them focused for 32 minutes instead of 25 or 26.” Against Cov Cath, Elijah Pittman, Ricardo Johnson and Jeremiah Johnson combined for 45 of the 57 points. Simon Kenton improved to a perfect 5-for-5 in 32nd District finals with a 44-43
win over Walton-Verona (20-9). Cody Chambers had 20 points including four 3pointers to lead the Pioneers. Casey Sorrell had 10. Sorrell is the leading scorer for the year at 17.9 ppg. Chambers averages 11.5. Simon (14-11) plays Owen County (15-10) in an Eighth Region quarterfinal March 4 at Henry County. The teams did not meet during the season. The winner plays Shelby County (21-5) or North Oldham (12-15) Monday, March 8. Calvary Christian (1014) lost to Bishop Brossart 66-46 in a 37th District semifinal Feb. 25. Calvary beat Silver Grove 57-39 Feb. 23 in a quarterfinal matchup. Senior Pierce Kohls was Calvary’s all-tourney pick. Other seniors were Caleb Bamforth, Zak Duty, Sam Thompson, Chase Vandermeer, Josh McCord and Ryan Grinstead. Ludlow lost 46-32 to Lloyd Feb. 23 in a 34th District quarterfinal at St. Henry. Zach Stegemoller led Ludlow (3-24) with 13 points. He was Ludlow’s alltournament selection. Tommy Rhodes had eight. Those two are seniors with Alex Hall. Holy Cross (8-17) lost 42-36 to Covington Catholic in the 35th District semifinals. Sophomore Jake Burger led HC with 11 points. He was the Indians’ leading scorer for the year and had a high of 31 at Dixie Heights. Marcus Lea was the lone senior.
Regional bowling tourney to take place March 6 By James Weber email@example.com
The Northern Kentucky regional bowling tournament will take place Saturday, March 6 at La Ru Lanes in Highland Heights. The girls’ tourney begins at 9 a.m. and the boys’ at 1 p.m. Eight teams of each gender will compete for the title. Four boys’ teams and six girls’ teams will advance to the state tournament March 13 at Super Bowl Erlanger. Four of the boys’ competitors won regular season
district titles to earn a regional berth. They are Boone County, Campbell County, Newport and Holy Cross. Girls’ district champs were Conner, Campbell, Newport and Holy Cross.
District 1: Boone County 69.514.5, Cooper 35-49, Conner 3054, Ryle 13-71. District 2: Campbell County 63.5-20.5, Dixie Heights 63-21, Covington Catholic 54-30, Highlands 48-36, Scott 39-45. District 3: Newport 62-22,
Bishop Brossart 62-22, Newport Central Catholic 48-36, Dayton 32-52, Bellevue 21-63. District 4: Holy Cross 61.522.5, St. Henry 39.5-44.5, Walton-Verona 28-56, Lloyd 1965, Villa Madonna 3-81.
District 1: Conner 48.5-35.5, Boone 47.5-36.5, Cooper 40-44, Ryle 21.5-62.5. District 2: Campbell 73-11, Notre Dame 63-21, Scott 60.523.5, Dixie 42-42, Highlands 2262. District 3: Newport 68-16, Dayton 42-42, Brossart 39-45, NewCath 35-49, Bellevue 6-78.
District 4: Holy Cross 45-39, VMA 44.5-39.5, St. Henry 41.542.5, Lloyd 17-67.
Boys averages (top three):
Cov Cath: Josh Bayless 181, Andrew Mairose 179, Tyler Mairose 171. Bayless’ high game was 254. Dixie: Chris Hamilton 193, Zach Day 191, Derrick Davis 168. Hamilton was fourth in Northern Kentucky and had a high game of 257. Day’s best was 237. Scott: Daniel Brungs 180, Zach Lawson 170, Cody Kindoll 162. Brungs and Kindoll each had highs of 240. Holy Cross: Brian Scheper
198, Eric Gregory 187, Jon Kidd 177. Scheper had the thirdhighest average in Northern Kentucky and a high game of 269. St. Henry: Mike Wolfe 182, John Tepe 177, Eric Teipel 162. Wolfe’s high game was 246. Villa Madonna: Gavin Wichman 128, Scott Wright 118, Ray Moehlman 116. Lloyd: Jon McHendrix 150, Sam Banta 148, Robby Moore 139.
Girls averages (top three)
Notre Dame: Christy Kathman 153, Jill Benzinger 150, Maggie Weber 139. Dixie: Alexa Davis 137,
Chelsea Houston 134, Dina Alkhateeb 124. Scott: Emily Freking 172, Caroline Beckett 147, Jordan Mastin 140. Freking has the top average in Northern Kentucky. Holy Cross: Brooke Crail 153, Sarah Groeshen 136, Megan Scheper 126. Crail’s high game is 246. St. Henry: Maggie Kloentrup 145, Chelsea Strange 141, Julie Kemp 124. VMA: Taylor Poe 136, Molly Backscheder 133, Alex Jennings 129. Lloyd: Ashley Powers 116, Michelle Powers 114, Lisa Grant 114.
Sports & recreation
March 4, 2010
Indians, Pioneers advance to regionals By James Weber
Holy Cross freshman DeAsia Beal drives upcourt during HC’s 64-61 win over Holmes in the 35th District semifinals Feb. 23 at Notre Dame. Beal had 26 points.
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Jayden Julian has twice recently thought her season was ending. Instead, Julian, a sophomore forward for the Holy Cross girls’ basketball team, will continue with the Indians into the Ninth Region Tournament. They qualified for the regional after a stirring 6461 win over rival Holmes in the 35th District semifinals Feb. 23. Although the Indians lost to Notre Dame Feb. 26 in the final, 53-47, they were set to play St. Henry in the Ninth Region Tournament Tuesday, March 2. Julian had 30 points and 17 rebounds, six of the points in the fourth quarter as the Indians rallied from a nine-point deficit against Holmes to stave off elimination. A week before that game, Julian had suffered a knee injury originally thought to be a torn ACL, which would have kept her off the basketball and volleyball courts for several
Ludlow sophomore Mariah Johnson looks to pass the ball against Lloyd during Ludlow’s 49-41 win in the 34th District quarterfinals Feb. 23 at St. Henry. months. A strong hitter, she’s a Division I prospect in volleyball. There was no structural damage as it turned out, although Julian played last week with a wrap brace. She missed a few days of practice leading up to the district tourney. “During the game, my calf started cramping up, so
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it was rough,” Julian said. “I tried to play through it, and I’m glad I did. We played great as a team and pulled through. It’s great to make it to regionals because last year we got knocked out by Holmes.” A big key in the comeback against Holmes was the shots of freshman guard DeAsia Beal, who had 12 of her 26 points in the fourth. Beal had missed the first game between the teams, a Holmes win, due to a concussion. A basket by Anna Ward, her only points of the game, and two late free throws by Alexis Frye were also key moments down the stretch. “It took a lot of heart, a lot of effort,” Beal said. “We had to come out and play hard.” Holmes senior Bessea Hughes scored 25 points. HC head coach Shannon Minor put on a box-and-one defense in the fourth quarter to slow her down. “We’re a young team,” Minor said. “We’ve faced adversity throughout the year. We’ve had a tough schedule to prepare us for this. They fought through it and stayed together. This was our goal, to get to the regional.” Holmes finished 8-18. Hughes’ fellow seniors are Dayshawn Holder and Haley Stowers. Simon Kenton lost 42-41 to Walton-Verona in the 32nd District final. It was SK’s first loss after 39 straight wins since moving to the district for the 200506 season. Sydni Wainscott and Alli Ponzer were all-tourney picks. The Pioneers, two-time defending Eighth Region champion, rebounded with a 60-42 win over Owen County in the opening round of the regional Monday night, March 1. They will play Shelby County 6 p.m. Friday, March 5, the finals are 7 p.m. Saturday, March 6. SK is hosting the regional. SK beat Shelby (14-15) 47-37 on Jan. 23. Ludlow lost to Villa Madonna 44-21 in a 34th
Holy Cross sophomore Jayden Julian scores two of her 30 points during HC’s 6461 win over Holmes in the 35th District semifinals Feb. 23 at Notre Dame.
Girls’ regional schedules
Eighth Region at Simon Kenton
Holmes senior Bessea Hughes scored 25 points in her final game in the 35th District semifinals Feb. 23 at Notre Dame. District semifinal. Ludlow (6-20) said farewell to seniors Courtney Turner, Erin Miller, Megan Vohl, and Bekah Cooper. Vohl was Ludlow’s all-tourney pick. Calvary (5-18) beat Silver Grove 49-33 in the 37th District Feb. 23 then lost 59-25 to Scott in the semifinals Feb. 24. Catherine Ross was the lone senior for the Cougars.
Friday, March 5: South Oldham/Shelby County vs. Owen County/Simon Kenton, 6 p.m.; Walton-Verona/Carroll County vs. Anderson County/Oldham County, 7 p.m. Saturday: Final, 7 p.m.
Ninth Region at Bank of Kentucky Center, NKU
Friday: Boone County/Bellevue vs. Notre Dame/Villa Madonna, 6 p.m.; St. Henry/Holy Cross vs. Newport Central Catholic/Ryle, 7:30 p.m. Sunday: Final, 1 p.m.
10th Region at Mason County Fieldhouse
Wednesday: Brossart/Montgomery County vs. Pendleton County/Bracken County, 6:30 p.m. Clark/Nicholas County vs. Mason County/Scott, 8 p.m. Saturday: Final, noon.
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March 4, 2010
N K Y. c o m
Editor Brian Mains | firstname.lastname@example.org | 578-1062
Snow has slowed spring’s progress Question: I am getting really anxious to start my vegetable garden, work on pruning my apple trees, and see the spring bulbs come up and start flowering. It seems to me like these things should be happening by now. Am I right? What bulbs should we be seeing in bloom soon? It seems like there are usually a few things blooming by late February, but about all we’ve seen so far is snow! Answer: You’re right! All the snow and cold weather this winter has slowed the progress of spring! Some years after a mild winter, we’ll see early bloomers such as yellow crocus, Witchhazel, winter honeysuckle, and winter aconites (Eranthis) starting to flower in early February. In mid-February, we sometimes see blooms of Japanese
Apricot, Helleborus, Leatherleaf Mahonia, early daffodils and Narcissus, Siberian Squill (Scilla), Corneliancherry Dogwood (CorMike Klahr nus mas), and Community silver maple. By late FebRecorder ruary, we can guest o c c a s i o n a l l y columnist enjoy the flowers of purple crocus, Japanese Cornel Dogwood, Snowdrops (Galanthus), overwintered pansies, Anemones, Glory of the Snow (Chionodoxa), pussy willow, red maple, and the elms. If you see any of these or other flowers in bloom, please call me at
586-6101 to report them on our bloom list, or e-mail me at email@example.com . For a copy of our 2009 Bloom List that shows starting flowering dates for various plants throughout the year, click on the “Horticulture” tab on our website at www.ca.uky.edu/boone. In the home orchard, you can start pruning your apple and pear trees any time now. Call 5722600 about attending a free demonstration March 13 (at the Campbell County Extension Office) on how to properly prune your fruit trees. As soon as it warms up a bit, on a warm day, you can apply dormant oil to kill overwintering mites and scale insects. Dormant oil is applied to trees in early spring before buds swell, in order to protect them from scale insects.
However, you should not spray dormant oil when air temperature is below 40 degrees F, or when it is likely to drop below 40 degrees within 24 hours. So listen to the weather forecast. Your trees will probably also need a bactericide spray of fixed copper while the tree is dormant, in order to protect against fireblight disease. But don’t mix the fixed copper with the dormant oil. (Note: fixed copper is not the same as copper sulfate). In the vegetable garden, start preparing the soil just as soon as possible, but don’t till it while it’s wet. During the first two weeks of March, weather and soil permitting, you can start planting seeds of spinach, mustard, beets, and peas in your outdoor garden. These “cool-season vegetables” will all tolerate some freezing
temperatures, so they should do fine. By mid-March, you can also plant start planting seeds of radishes, turnips, collards, and rutabaga, plus onion sets, and crowns of asparagus and rhubarb. You can also start planting early potato seed pieces around March 15-20. If you have raised beds that are getting low on soil, you can add new potting soil or soil mix out of bags, or you can add compost. Raised beds will warm faster in the spring, yielding earlier harvests. Also, by mixing in some dry potting soil now, you may be able to go ahead and start planting, even though the bed was too wet before you mixed in the dry materials. Mike Klahr is the Boone County Extension Agent for Horticulture.
CH@TROOM Last week’s question
Are you pleased with the way your public works crews have responded to the February snows? What could they have done better?
“I am very pleased with the response of crews that have kept us moving during these challenging winter days. Now fix the potholes quickly!” G.G. “Both state and county road crews did an excellent job in removing the recent snows in a timely fashion. It is great to see competence in government.” Rabbit Hash “Yes, I am very pleased. They did a great job!” Kimberley A. Powell “Yes, I think they did very good. I only counted 12 mailboxes knocked down! Thank you, road crew!” Duke
Next question: Would you consider or are you considering a Toyota for your next car, given the company’s recent recalls and safety concerns? Why or why not? Send your response to firstname.lastname@example.org with “chatroom” in the subject line. “Walton crews have done an amazing job keeping our subdivision roads and main roads clear and safe! I moved here from Georgia and was scared to drive on ice and snow but they have made it much easier to survive here during the winter!” J.K.T. “They've done a wonderful job. I travel through Boone, Kenton and Campbell counties each day and have been quite impressed this year.” J.H.
Blood pressure up?
Advance Placement biology students at Villa Madonna perform a blood pressure lab. Students in grades 6-8, along with their parents, are invited to an open house at Villa Madonna Academy High School on Sunday, March 7 from noon to 1:30 p.m. Villa Madonna is a private, Catholic, college prep school serving boys and girls from throughout Greater Cincinnati. Founded in 1904, the school is sponsored by the Benedictine sisters of St. Walburg Monastery. Villa is located at 2500 Amsterdam Road in Villa Hills.
Odds are colorectal screening saves lives
A helping hand
Senator John Schickel (R-Union) with Adam Seal. Adam, the son of John and Susan Seal and a fifth grade student at River Ridge Elementary, served as Senator Schickel’s page on Feb. 17.
Whether it’s March Madness or Mega Millions, we like to play the odds. When it comes to colon cancer screening, the odds are pretty good. It is estimated that 90 percent of colon cancer is preventable with screening. But unfortunately, many people remain unaware of the lifesaving benefit of such screening and one day will hear the words, “you have colon cancer.” Colon cancer kills more than 8,000 Kentuckians every year and is the second leading cause of death due to cancer nationwide. Sadly, many Kentucky lives could have been saved had they had screening for colon cancer through a colonoscopy. A colonoscopy is a procedure which helps detect growths in the lining of the colon, also known as polyps, which can lead to the development of colon cancer. When these growths are removed by your doctor, colon cancer is prevented. But colon cancer can be
sneaky. When people feel well, they assume they don’t have cancer. Unfortunately, the early stages of colon cancer are usually not associated with symptoms. This is also when the disease is most treatable if detected. It is not until the disease has advanced, or had the chance to spread to new places both inside and outside the colon, that an individual will notice changes to his/her health, and at that point it may be too late for effective treatment. Therefore, everyone should receive a screening colonoscopy at age 50. For individuals who have a relative affected with colon cancer or colon polyps, their doctor may even recommend that their first colonoscopy occur prior to age 50 – tell your doctor if you have any family history of cancers. Please do your part to help stop colon cancer. If you are over the age of 50, ask your doctor about having a colonoscopy and schedule to have it done! Do not delay or cancel your appointment
or you may never have one Jody Wallace – remember the Community odds are in your Recorder favor if you are guest screened. columnist Remind your friends, family members, and neighbors over the age of 50 or who have a strong family history of colon cancer about the importance of colon cancer screening so they can improve their odds as well. Finally, help raise community awareness of colon cancer by participating in the national Dress in Blue Day on March 5. Whether it is your favorite Kentucky Wildcat tee or your favorite blue scarf, you can take action and help spread the word that colon cancer can be prevented.
A publication of
Kenton Community Recorder Editor .Brian Mains email@example.com . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .578-1062
Jody Wallace is a member of the Northern Kentucky Colon Cancer Coalition.
A WORLD OF DIFFERENT VOICES
Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday | See page A2 for additional contact information.
283-0404 | 228 Grandview Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 | 654 Highland Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 | e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org | Web site: www.nky.com
March 4, 2010
AS THE ONE WHO WAS SI W N O S Y CK, M BUT AFTER A FEW MINUTES, I STARTED FEELING BETTER TOO.
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T h u r s d a y, M a r c h
BUSINESS SPOTLIGHT Couple bring out the tender touch in photos By Regan Coomer email@example.com
An Independence couple, the owners of Tender Touch Photography, work to cover all bases for their customers. “We do a lot of weddings as a husband and wife team. He does the men getting ready, I do the women getting ready,” Angela Williams explained. “He tells the story, I’ll all about the details and emotions. Together we fill in the whole wedding.” The couple have been in the photography business for about a year and a half, covering weddings, birthdays, family photos, senior photos and more. Before actually starting Tender Touch Photography, the two had taken photos for fun and were in-demand from loved ones, which presented a problem. “We were doing it for a lot of family and friends and every time we would go to have something printed, they wouldn’t want to do it because they said they were professional,” Angela recalled. “We just decided to go for it,” added Johnny Williams. The couple run a home studio, but also can take photos on location; recently the Williams photographed a student in hunting gear on a deer stand for his senior photos “Whatever they want, we want them to be happy because they’ve got an image in their head when they walk in the door,” Johnny said. Shooting on location is especially helpful for mothers who may need to have additional outfits on-hand, Angela explained. On the whole, families are also more comfortable taking photos in a familiar setting.
Paul Fiehrer of Covington takes some laps in the pool at Silverlake Recreation Center in Erlanger, Feb. 23. Fiehrer will be competing in the 50 and 100 freestyle races, as well as the 4x50 medley relay in the 2010 USA National Games this summer in Lincoln, Neb. This will his first Special Olympics at the national level.
Independence couple Johnny and Angela Williams are the talent behind Tender Touch Photography. The Williams specialize in family photos, but are available for a wide range of events, such as parties, weddings and senior photos. Besides making sure customers get the photo they want, another plus the couple offers is unlimited time to take photos - some photographers require a time limit. Angela also has more than 20 years’ experience as a makeup artist, and can do a customer’s hair and makeup for an additional fee. “We’re a family business and we got into this because we enjoy it,” Johnny said. Angela agreed, adding “One of the joys of life is finding something you’re truly passionate about and bringing joy to someone else.” Photo prices start at $50 for a sitting fee at the couple’s home and $75 onlocation. Cost for hair and makeup is $35. For more information about Tender Touch Photography, visit tendertouchphotography.com or call 859-743-0896.
THINGS TO DO Play with your food
The Art of Food exhibition at the Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center will begin with its opening reception Friday, March 5, from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. The exhibit features top local chefs and culinary experts who work with local artists to display food as an art form. Tickets range from $25 to $50. The exhibition runs through April 2. For details, visit thecarnegie.com or call 957-1940.
Meet the winemaker
D.E.P.’s Fine Wine & Spirits in Fort Thomas will have a special wine tasting from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. March 10. Dennis Hall, who is the winemaker for Cannonball and Perfecta wines, will be at the event discussing his wines. Reservations are required and can be made by emailing firstname.lastname@example.org. D.E.P. is located at 90 W.
Alexandria Pike. For more information, visit www.depsfinewine.com.
Special Olympians have stories to tell By Adam Kiefaber
Throughout the 2010 Winter Olympics, there have been stories of perseverance and hardship. However, it is hard to imagine that any of those stories can hold a torch to the stories that reside in our local Special Olympians, who will compete in the 2010 USA National Games in Lincoln, Neb., July 18-23. Leading the group of local Olympians is Taylor Mill runner Matthew Minning, who already is a well-decorated track-and-field athlete earning a gold and two bronze medals in the 2006 USA National Games in Ames, Iowa, and two silver medals at the 2007 World summer Games in Shanghai, China. Minning, who boosts the nickname of the “Energizer Bunny,” hasn’t always been the great runner he is today. He had to work at it. When he first started running cross country at Scott High School it was very difficult for him to finish a 5K race. Eventually, finishing the race became more difficult for his teammates. “The boys would always tell me that he needs to run in longer races because he wouldn’t be tired and they would be,” Matthew’s mom, Marjorie said. “Sometimes it would just aggravate them (Scott team) because he would come in just fine, and they would be exhausted.” Minning has gone on to learn other sports and currently enjoys water skiing, snow skiing, wake boarding, roller skating, bowling, fishing, baseball and basketball. He will compete in the 3K, 5K and 10K races at this year’s games. Joining him in Nebraska will be
Learn the fundamentals
Have your child learn the fundamentals of basketball during the Lil Hoopstars Basketball Training Program at Sports of All Sorts Mt. Zion. To sign-up for the program visit Sports of All Sorts from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. by March 7. The program will be taught by local AAU and high school coaches. Children, ages 4-7, will attend hour-long sessions each Monday at 6:30 p.m. for eight weeks. For more information, call 372-7754 or visit www.sportsofallsortsky.com. Sports of All Sorts Mt. Zion is located at 10094 Investment Way in Florence. ADAM KIEFABER/STAFF
Share your events Go to nky.com and click on Share! to get your event into the Kenton Recorder.
Danielle Blakeney practices her routine at MJM Studios in Florence Feb. 24. Blakeney, who is an A/B honor roll student at Boone County High School, will compete in the Special Olympics 2010 USA National Games July 18-23 in Lincoln, Neb. Blakeney will be competing in her first national games.
Christy Farwell of Alexandria is a multiple-sport athlete that excels in track and field, basketball and golf. This summer, as a golfer, she will be the firstever female to represent Kentucky in individual stroke play during the Special Olympics National Games. This year's Olympics will take place in Lincoln, Neb., July 18-23. swimmer Paul Fiehrer of Covington, gymnast Danielle Blakeney of Erlanger and golfer Christy Farwell of Alexandria. Each of the athletes has their own story of perseverance. Six years ago, Fiehrer was 15 when his cousin Jarrod Chaney died in a car accident coming home from work. Fiehrer was devastated as the elder Chaney had embraced him and was teaching him how to be a teenager at Dixie Heights High School. “One time, I asked Paul, why do you try so hard,” Paul’s mom, Paulette Fiehrer said. “Are you swimming for your cousin, Jarrod?” “Yes,” Paul told his mom. Fiehrer, who has been swimming almost his entire life, swam hard and went on to win the 50 and 100 freestyle races at the state meet last June at Eastern Kentucky University. This summer, he will participate in his first National Games in the 50 and 100 freestyle races as well as the 4x50 medley relay. He hopes to add a couple of medals to go along with his “Yes I Can” award and his artistic honors given to him for his watercolor paintings. Currently Minning and Fiehrer play in a basketball league with the Christy Farwell, who will be the first-ever female golfer (not part of a team) to represent the state of Kentucky in the national games. Farwell, who also won a bronze medal for track and field during the 2006 games, prides herself on beating the boys. “I like the challenge because they kind of get mad and it is fun to watch them get mad,” she said. In her basketball league, she is only one of three girls on her team. Her biggest boy-beating accomplishment has to be in golf, where she has defeated her competition despite pick-
Taylor Mill Special Olympian Matthew Minning seen here participating in the 2007 World Summer Games in Shanghai, China, won a pair of silver medals at the event. Minning hopes to add to his medal total at the Special Olympics 2010 USA National Games July 1823 in Lincoln, Neb. In 2006, Minning won a gold and two bronze medals at the national games. ing up the game only two years ago. “She has beat some of the boys that have been playing for 15 years, it is rare but she can,” Christy’s mom, Carol said. “Playing with the boys, that is a feather in anyone’s hat.” Rounding out the group is the incredible story of gymnast Danielle Blakeney. When Blakeney was born she weighed two pounds, four ounces. The doctors told her mother, Coleen, she was going to be blind and unable to walk. Now, she is an 18-year-old senior at Boone County High School that will compete in her first Olympic games. As well as excelling in gymnastics, Blakeney is an honor roll student, a cheerleader and has participated in track and field. “If you ask her why she competes or why it is important to be a gymnast or a cheerleader, she will tell you that when she is in a uniform no one know treats her like she is different,” Coleen Blakeney said. If you would like to support Team Kentucky at the Special Olympics, visit www.soky.org/10teamkentucky.htm. Also, look for profile stories on each of our local Olympians in your Community Recorder newspaper leading up to the national games.
March 4, 2010
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD F R I D A Y, M A R C H 5
The Art of Food, 6 p.m.-9 p.m. Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, 1028 Scott Blvd. Top local chefs and culinary experts blend with local artists to display food as an art form. Includes works by Bruce Frank, Matt Kotlarczyk, Pam Kravetz, Suzanna Proulx, Alex Reed and sculpture students from the Art Academy of Cincinnati. Exhibit continues through April 2. $50, $35 members at door; $40, $25 members advance. Reservations recommended. 957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington. Simply Spring, 6 p.m.-10 p.m. Passionate Arts Center, 31-33 W. Pike St. Gallery 31. Opening reception. Includes meet and greet with artists. Featuring designer Terry Eklund’s gown, “Strength and Dignity.” Free. 3938358. Covington.
FOOD & DRINK
Lenten Fish Fry, 5 p.m.-8 p.m. Fort Wright Civic Club, 115 Kennedy Road, Includes sandwich meals and dinners. Carryout available. Benefits Local charities. $4-$7. 3311150. Fort Wright. Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-8 p.m. Line forms at 3:30 p.m. Mary Queen of Heaven School, 1130 Donaldson Highway, Gymnasium. Baked and fried fish, shrimp, salad meals for children, desserts and beverages. Codfather, man in fish costume, will visit. Father Rick Wurth passes out snacks to those people waiting in line. Call ahead for carryout. $2-$9. 3712622; www.mqhschool.com. Erlanger. Fish Fry Dinner, 4 p.m.-8 p.m. Knights of Columbus 3908, Father Bealer Council, 605 Lytle Ave. Fish, chicken, jumbo shrimp, popcorn, hot dogs, hamburgers and sides. Carryout available. $1.50-$7. Presented by Knights of Columbus 3908, Fr. Bealer Council. 589-342-6643. Elsmere. Fish Fry Lunch, 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Knights of Columbus 3908, Father Bealer Council, 605 Lytle Ave. Fish fries and hushpuppies, fish sandwich fries or coleslaw. $1.75-$5. Presented by Knights of Columbus 3908, Fr. Bealer Council. 342-6643. Elsmere. St. Patrick Fish Fry, 4:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m. St. Patrick Catholic Church, 3285 Mills Road, Fried fish, shrimp, grilled salmon, pizza and beer. Carryout available. With entertainment. $4-$8.50. 356-5151. Taylor Mill. Ladies Auxiliary Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-8 p.m. Ryland Heights Fire Protection District, 10041 Decoursey Pike, Fish, chicken strips and shrimp along with side items and desserts. Carryout available. $7. 356-7970; www.rylandheightsfire.org.
History Unearthed: Archaeology Speaks, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Behringer-Crawford Museum, 1600 Montague Road, Exhibit explores world of archaeology through photography, dig-site information and hands-on activities including actual staged indoor dig for all ages. Included with admission: $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17, free for members and ages 2 and under. 491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.
MUSIC - JAZZ
New Sleepcat Band, 7:30 p.m. Dee Felice Cafe, 529 Main St. Directed by Bill Gemmer and features John Von Ohlen. 261-2365; www.deefelice.com. Covington.
ON STAGE - COMEDY
Alonzo Bodden, 8 p.m. $20. Dinner available. Funny Bone Comedy Club, Newport on the Levee, Ages 21 and up. Reservations required. 957-2000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. Newport.
ON STAGE - THEATER
Shadowbox After Dark, 7:30 p.m. Shadowbox Cabaret, Newport on the Levee, Comedy sketches and music by BillWho? Dedicated to love, relationships and all the fun between the sheets. $30; $20 students, seniors and active military. Reservations required. Through March 13. 581-7625; www.shadowboxcabaret.com. Newport. Beyond Therapy, 8 p.m. Monmouth Theatre, 636 Monmouth St. Comedy about the absurdities of relationships sparked by medium of personal ads and complicated by intervention of psychoanalysts. $15, $12 students and seniors. Presented by Falcon Theater. Through March 6. 513-479-6783. Newport.
American Contract Bridge League Bridge Tournament, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Elsmere Senior Center, 179 Dell St. Beginners welcome. $4. Presented by Northern Kentucky Bridge Club. 689-5743; www.nkybridge.com. Elsmere.
Winter/Spring Meet, 5:30 p.m. $1 draft beer, hot dogs, games and prizes. Snow Shoe Crabs performs. Turfway Park, 7500 Turfway Road, Free, except March 27. Through March 28. 371-0200; www.turfway.com. Florence. S A T U R D A Y, M A R C H 6
Elegant Variations, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Eva G. Farris Gallery at Thomas More College, Free. 513-460-1844; http://evagfarrisartgallery.blogspot.com/. Crestview Hills. More Than Ink, 4 p.m.-9 p.m. Meet-theartists opening celebration. Includes food. StoneBrook Winery tasting available, $5 for six tastes. Acoustic music by De Los Muertos 7-9 p.m. Art on the Levee Gallery, Free. 261-5770; www.artonthelevee.com. Newport.
Community Family Church Auction, 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Twenhofel Middle School, 11846 Taylor Mill Road, Includes silent auction table with homemade cakes and pies. Concessions available. Presented by Community Family Church. 356-8851. Independence.
Sonny Moorman, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m. Sidebar, 322 Greenup St. Free. 431-3456. Covington.
Katalyst Talent Agency Open Call, 2 p.m.-5 p.m. Katalyst, LLC, 525 West Fifth Street, Suite 118, All experience levels seeking representation with Katalyst. First come, first served. Requirements at Web site. Free. 581-4555; www.katalyst.tv. Covington.
MUSIC - CONCERTS
MUSIC - BLUES
Cavashawn, 8 p.m. With the Heyday and State & Madison. Doors open 7:30 p.m. Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave. $7. 800-7453000; www.ticketmaster.com. Covington.
MUSIC - COUNTRY
Cross-Tie, 10 p.m. Peecox II, 12200 Madison Pike, 356-1440. Independence. Reckless, 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Dollar Bill Tavern, 8074 US 42, 746-3600. Florence.
Team Trivia, 7 p.m.-9 p.m. Oakbrook Cafe, 6072 Limaburg Road, Free. 282-8570. Burlington.
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Kentucky Kuzzins, 8 p.m.-10:30 p.m. Promenade Palace, 3630 Decoursey Pike, Mainstream level Western-style square dance club for experienced dancers. $5. 513-9292427; www.so-nkysdf.com. Covington.
For more about Greater Cincinnati’s dining, music, events, movies and more, go to Metromix.com.
History Unearthed: Archaeology Speaks, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Behringer-Crawford Museum, Included with admission: $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17, free for members and ages 2 and under. 491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.
Sonny Moorman, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m. Sidebar, Free. 431-3456. Covington.
ON STAGE - COMEDY
Alonzo Bodden, 7:30 p.m. $20. Dinner available. Funny Bone Comedy Club, Reservations required. 957-2000; www.funnyboneonthelevee.com. Newport.
ON STAGE - THEATER
Shadowbox After Dark, 7:30 p.m. Shadowbox Cabaret, $30; $20 students, seniors and active military. Reservations required. 5817625; www.shadowboxcabaret.com. Newport. Beyond Therapy, 8 p.m. Monmouth Theatre, $15, $12 students and seniors. 513-4796783. Newport. S U N D A Y, M A R C H 7
Food for Thought Filmfest, 1:30 p.m.-4:30 p.m. Erlanger Branch Library, 401 Kenton Lands Road, Short films, speakers and information about food options that are healthy for you and the environment. Free. Presented by Sierra Club - Northern Kentucky. 5789442; kentucky.sierraclub.org/nky. Erlanger.
MUSIC - CONCERTS
Vetiver, 9 p.m. Doors open at 8 p.m. Southgate House, 24 E. Third St. $13, $10 advance. 431-2201; www.southgatehouse.com. Newport.
Texas Hold ‘Em Poker Night, 5 p.m. Shimmers, 1939 Dixie Highway, Includes Shimmers gift certificate prizes. Free. 426-0490. Fort Wright.
SPORTS-REGISTRATIONS & TRYOUTS
Sports of All Sorts Mt. Zion, AAU/Competitive Basketball Tournaments, 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Sports of All Sorts Mt. Zion, 10094 Investment Way, Teams responsible for paying official fees only and each team is guaranteed three games. Tournament play starts Saturday and runs all day with finals ending Sunday morning. Referee fees are due at time of registration. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Sports of All Sorts Youth Association. 372-7754; www.sportsofallsortsky.com. Union. SOASYA Youth Recreational Coed Basketball, 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Sports of All Sorts Mt. Zion, 10094 Investment Way, Accepting registrations for spring recreational CO-ED basketball League. The league is open to boys and girls from the ages of 5 to 17 years of age. $95. Registration required. Presented by Sports of All Sorts Youth Association. 3727754; www.sportsofallsortsky.com. Union. Girls Recreational and Competitive Volleyball, 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Sports of All Sorts Mt. Zion, 10094 Investment Way, Ages 7-18. $95. Registration required. Presented by Sports of All Sorts Youth Association. 3727754. Union.
Umphrey’s McGee will perform with the band The Uglysuit at the Madison Theater Saturday, March 6 at 9 p.m. Doors will open at 8 p.m. Tickets are $25 and $20 in advance. For more information, call 491-2444 or visit www.madisontheateronline.com. The Madison Theater is located at 730 Madison Ave. in Covington. SOASYA Youth Weekend Coed Indoor Soccer, 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Sports of All Sorts Mt. Zion, 10094 Investment Way, For ages 4-18. Ages groups 8,9-10,11 play on Sundays, while all other divisions play Saturdays. 95. Registration required. 372-7754. Union. Youth Weeknight Indoor Soccer, 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Sports of All Sorts Mt. Zion, 10094 Investment Way, $500. Registration required. 3727754. Union. Lil Strikers Soccer Training Program, 9 a.m.9 p.m. Sports of All Sorts Mt. Zion, 10094 Investment Way, For ages 4-7. Participants learn basic skills associated with the game. $95. Registration required. 372-7754. Union. Lil Hoopstars Basketball Training Program, 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Sports of All Sorts Mt. Zion, 10094 Investment Way, Class designed to teach basic introductory skills associated with the game. Ages 4-7. $95. 372-7754. Union. M O N D A Y, M A R C H 8
ART EXHIBITS Elegant Variations, 8 a.m.-10 p.m. Eva G. Farris Gallery at Thomas More College, Free. 513-460-1844; http://evagfarrisartgallery.blogspot.com/. Crestview Hills. BENEFITS
To submit calendar items, go to “www.NKY.com” and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to “email@example.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. W E D N E S D A Y, M A R C H 1 0
FOOD & DRINK
Special Wine Tasting, 6 p.m.-8 p.m. Dennis Hall, winemaker for Cannonball and Perfecta wines, for a meet-and-greet tasting of his wines during Cincinnati Wine Festival week. D.E.P.’s Fine Wine & Spirits Fort Thomas, 90 W. Alexandria Pike, Reservations required. Email firstname.lastname@example.org; www.depsfinewine.com. Fort Thomas.
Karaoke, 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Shimmers, 426-0490. Fort Wright.
MUSIC - BLUES
Original Wed Blues Jam, 6 p.m.-1 a.m. Mahogany’s Coffee House and Bar, 3715 Winston Ave. Hosted by Dick and the Roadmasters award winning blues band. Burgers & Blues Dinner starts 6 p.m. 261-1029; www.mahoganyslive.com. Latonia.
Home Builders Association of Northern Kentucky Women’s Community Action Council Fundraiser, 6 p.m.-8 p.m. Donna Salyers’ Fabulous Furs, 20 W. 11th St. Benefits Meals on Wheels program. $25. Reservations recommended. Presented by Home Builders Association of Northern Kentucky. 991-0183; www.hbanky.com. Covington.
MUSIC - CONCERTS
FOOD & DRINK
Running Word Wednesday, 7 p.m.-9 p.m. Bean Haus, 640 Main St. Share writing or monologue, or listen to readings by others. Free. 431-2326. Covington.
Family Night, 6 p.m.-8 p.m. Buffalo Wild Wings, 8840 Bankers St. Magic and comedy by Presto Paul. Family friendly. 746-9464; www.nowucit.net. Florence.
Mothers of Preschoolers Meeting, 9:15 a.m.-11:30 a.m. First Church of Christ, 6080 Camp Ernst Road, For mothers with children from infancy through kindergarten. Family friendly. $23.95 registration per year. Reservations required. 620-9191; www.freewebs.com/fccmops. Burlington.
T H U R S D A Y, M A R C H 1 1
COMMUNITY DANCE SwinGallery, 8 p.m.-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 9-11:30 p.m. Ages 18 and up. $5. Presented by SwinGallery. 513-290-9022; www.swingallery.com. Covington. HEALTH / WELLNESS
Runner’s Injury Clinic, 5 p.m.-6:30 p.m. St. Elizabeth Edgewood Sports Medicine, 830 Thomas More Parkway, Receive assistance from local medical providers, including physical therapists, athletic trainers, physicians and registered dietician. Free. Registration required. Presented by Bob Roncker. Running Spot. 301-6300; www.stelizabeth.com/sports_medicine. Edgewood.
Rodrigo Y Gabriela, 8 p.m. Doors open at 7 p.m. Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave. Mexican musical duo playing fast and rhythmic acoustic guitars. $30. 491-2444. Covington.
ON STAGE - THEATER
MUSIC - ACOUSTIC
American Contract Bridge League Bridge Tournament, 6:30 p.m.-10 p.m. Elsmere Senior Center, $4. 689-5743; www.nkybridge.com. Elsmere.
Karaoke, 9 p.m. Peecox II, 12200 Madison Pike, 356-1440. Independence. Karaoke, 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Shimmers, 426-0490. Fort Wright. 2 Fold, 8 p.m. Peecox, 635 Donaldson Highway, Free. Through March 25. 342-7000. Erlanger.
MUSIC - CONCERTS
Passion and Silence: Music by 17th Century Italian Nuns, 7:30 p.m. Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, 1028 Scott Blvd. Catacoustic Consort performs. Directed by Analisa Pappano. $18. 9571940; www.catacoustic.com. Covington.
T U E S D A Y, M A R C H 9
COMMUNITY DANCE Line Dancing, 7 p.m.-9 p.m. Lookout Heights Civic Club, 1661 Park Road, Holly and Bernie Ruschman, instructors. Beginners welcome. $6, $3 for first-timers. Presented by H & B Dance Co. 727-0904. Fort Wright. KARAOKE AND OPEN MIC
Karaoke, 8:30 p.m.-12:30 a.m. Shimmers, 1939 Dixie Highway, 426-0490. Fort Wright.
American Contract Bridge League Bridge Tournament, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Elsmere Senior Center, $4. 689-5743; www.nkybridge.com. Elsmere.
SUPPORT GROUPS PROVIDED
Shen Yun Performing Arts returns to Cincinnati at 7 p.m. Saturday, March 6, at Music Hall, for a show of Chinese dance and music. The company is a group of artists who share in a vision of cultural renewal and are classically trained Chinese dancers, choreographers, musicians and vocalists. The performance is part of a 20-country world tour. Tickets are $125, $90, $70, $50, and $30. Call 513-621-2787 or visit www.cincinnatiarts.org.
Alzheimer’s Support Group, 6:30 p.m.-8 p.m. Brighton Gardens of Edgewood, 2950 Turkeyfoot Road, Designed to provide emotional support and practical information for family members and caregivers of those experiencing memory loss and dementia. Participants learn coping and communication skills from trained professionals. Free. 4261888. Edgewood.
The classic tale “Jack and the Beanstalk”comes to life as a new comedy presented by the Children’s Theatre of Cincinnati at 2 p.m. Saturday, March 6, at the Taft Theatre, 317 East Fifth St., downtown Cincinnati. It is for ages 4 and up. Tickets are $20, $18 and $7. Call 513-569-8080, ext. 10 or visit www.livenation.com.
March 4, 2010
Can there be a thrill in monotony?
Two ways can lead us to more deeply drink of life. One way is that of awareness. We overlook too much meaning, perceive only the veneer, and don’t take enough time to pan for the gold of understanding. As a remedy for superficiality a psychologist might begin by mentioning Plato’s belief that “an unexamined life is not worth living.” To encourage the same awareness a spiritual counselor might facetiously suggest an unaware adult replace the line from a child’s bedtime prayer, “if I should die before I wake…” with, “if I should wake before I die.” Many times I have written of deepening our awareness in life. Today I suggest a secondary mode. It is a paradoxical suggestion – gain the appreciation of life by insights into monotony. Modern minds hate monotony. The repetitious
has little attraction. “ B e e n t h e r e , seen it, d o n e that,” we say as if to a v o i d Father Lou repeating Guntzelman what we think we Perspectives a l r e a d y know. Culturally, the modern mind hates the monotony of the same spouse, the same car, the same fashion, the same morals, and a commitment to anything permanent. We think that makes us more free. So we frenetically search for new thrills, new chemical or experiential highs, new religions, extreme sports, etc. – anything to avoid being swallowed by monotony. Adherents of this search for the new might argue thus: everything that is full of life loves change because
Plates, bill of sale needed to protect car sellers With car dealers offering deals on new cars these days, more and more people are considering selling their old cars. But, if you’re planning on selling your car on your own, a word of warning so you don’t get stung like a local man. Jason Korte is a 22-yearold college student from North College Hill who wanted to sell his truck. He advertised on the Internet, found a buyer and got paid in cash. He said he thought he did everything right, but ended up losing his driving privileges and more. “The buyer and I went to the title office and we basically signed the title, transferred it. But, looking back now he didn’t have the proof of insurance with him nor did he have his driver’s license – and they still let us do the title transfer,” said Korte. Korte had signed the back of his title and the buyer signed acknowledging the odometer statement. “I did not have the tools to take the license plates off the car, so when the buyer went next door to take care of the registration he said he’d take care of it. I guess he went in there and did nothing. He left my license plates on the car,” Korte said. Korte didn’t learn what had happened until three months later when that buyer ran into a parked car. Korte got stuck with a bill from that car owner’s insurance company. “They’re saying I owe them damages of around $7,800. I called them and said I didn’t have a wreck and didn’t know what they were talking about,” he said. “They said it was about a red truck that I let my friend drive, and that I didn’t have insurance. I said I had sold that truck to him,” Korte said. It turns out that sale was never recorded by the Ohio
Bureau of M o t o r Vehicles – a n d remember Korte had left his license plates on Howard Ain the car. Failing Hey Howard! to take your license plates from a car you sell is actually against the law. Korte’s driver’s license has now been suspended because he didn’t have insurance on the truck he still legally owned. The BMV said Korte must settle with the insurance company before he’ll be allowed to drive again. “I don’t even know what to do. It’s driving me nuts. They’re saying I owe them more than $7,000 before I can even start driving,” Korte said. Technically, the insurance company can also go after the driver who ran into the parked car. But, that person was sentenced to a year in jail after being convicted of drunk driving and driving on a suspended license. Korte is now trying to provide proof he had actually sold the vehicle and received payment. The Bureau of Motor Vehicles offers several tips for selling your car. • Always stay with the buyer until you see the vehicle transferred into the buyer’s name. • Always take your license plates with you, which guarantees that the buyer must get his own plates. • Finally, always make up a bill of sale and get it signed and dated by both parties – keeping a copy of the original for yourself. Howard Ain answers consumer complaints weekdays on WKRC-TV Local 12. Write to him at 12 WKRC-TV, 1906 Highland Ave., Cincinnati 45219.
life is ever changing. Life is always looking ahead and forward, not here or within. Repetition of what is experienced now only breeds boredom and monotony. But couldn’t the contrary be true? Instead of saying that those who are full of life hate monotony, couldn’t we say that those who are actually full of life also find a positive thrill in monotony? A child is certainly full of life. Yet, if we play a fun game with a child or do an amusing trick, they’ll say, “Do it again.” If we tell them a story, they won’t say Aunt Edna already told me that. They’ll most likely say, “Tell me again.” Patiently build a house of cards, and after it
falls they’ll say “Do it again.” The child is an innocent spark of a God who delights in the new as well as in repetition. I remember the impact on me when, as seminarian, I heard an old song in a new way. One morning, at an early springtime Mass, as the sunlight peeked through chapel window into our sleepy eyes, the musicians began our opening song. It was a song made popular years before by Cat Stevens: “Morning has broken like the first morning; blackbird has spoken like the first bird…” I still remember its impact. The lyrics brought home to me the wonderful repetition of God’s creative act that is repeated each
day. Suddenly, I looked on the monotony (?) of each morning as part of God’s romance of us – using the monotony of daily beauty as a reminder of the primordial beauty with which he first endowed the world. Because God is full of life, he can also enjoy the thrill that comes from sameness as well as newness. “I can imagine Almighty God, with something of the joy and exuberance that belongs to a child, saying each morning to the sun, ‘Do it again,’ and every evening saying to the moon and stars, ‘Do it again,’ and every springtime saying to the daisies, ‘Do it again,’” wrote Bishop Fulton Sheen. God has the eternal appetite of the vibrancy
manifested in infancy. We have sinned and grown old, but our Father is younger than we. The repetition of nature may not be mere monotonous reoccurrence but a divine encore for our enjoyment. And some day, after we have struggled with our lifedramas and repetitive problems – and become victorious through God’s grace – we, too, may be called again and again as a curtain-call before the universe. Father Lou Guntzelman is a Catholic priest of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. Contact him at columns@ communitypress.com or P.O. Box 428541, Cincinnati, OH 45242.
I chose my health care with confidence
ONE OF THE TOP 50 HOSPITALS IN THE UNITED STATES FOR 2010 When it was time to re-evaluate my family’s health care provider, St. Elizabeth popped to the top of the list. St. Elizabeth Edgewood was named one of the top 50 hospitals in the country for 4 years running. One of the country’s best hospitals, steps from my door? It made my decision an easy one. St. Elizabeth and my family are simply Better Together. www.stelizabeth.com
March 4, 2010
Spice up your Lenten fish dish with salsa At the beginning of Lent, I bring out my Mom’s ancient hand-hewn wooden bowl from Lebanon and sit it on the c o u n t e r. Whenever I peel a yellow onion, the Rita p a p e r y Heikenfeld skins go the Rita’s kitchen into bowl. Yesterday, our youngest grandchild, little Eva who will be 2 years old this week, helped pull the skins from the onions for the first time. She will join her cousins the day before Easter helping me color the eggs with natural colorings, like the onion skins, turmeric, beet juice, red cabbage, etc. I’ll share the recipe as we get closer to Easter. Lent is a great time to eat less meat, so the recipe I’m sharing today for tilapia is a good one to get you started.
Tilapia with tomatoes and capers salsa
John T’s mock turtle soup
4 pieces tilapia or salmon
Brush with a bit of olive oil, lemon juice and salt and pepper. Run under broiler about four to six minutes, turning the fish over if thick. Or sauté. Just don’t overcook it. Check out my blog on www.cincinnati.com/lol for vegetarian recipes for Lent.
2 cups chopped tomato 1 ⁄2 cup chopped parsley 1-2 tablespoons capers, drained (I like 2) 2 tablespoons white wine vinegar or rice wine vinegar 1 teaspoon anchovy paste (optional but very good) 1 scant tablespoon minced garlic Several tablespoons of olive oil – go to taste Salt and pepper to taste
For Lucine Erb, a Hilltop Press reader.
11⁄2 pounds ground beef 3 quarts HOT water 20 to 30 gingersnaps 1 large onion 1 medium carrot 1 lemon 2 ounces Worcestershire sauce 1 small bottle ketchup (14-ounce) 1 teaspoon salt 1 ⁄2 teaspoon pepper 4 hard-boiled eggs (finely chopped) 2 tablespoons sherry wine (or vinegar) Small bag of pickling spice Place the meat and gingersnaps in the hot water and allow to stand for 10 to 15 minutes. Grind or grate the onion and the carrot and add to mixture. Slice the lemon paper thin and add to mixture.
Add ketchup, Worcestershire sauce, salt and pepper. Bring to a boil. Reduce heat. Suspend bag of pickling spice into mixture. Cook over a low heat for 2 to 3 hours. Stir frequently. Add finely chopped eggs about h a l f h o u r before finish. A d d wine (or vinegar). Cool quickly by placing in sink of cold water. When cool, place in refrigerator until ready for use. Mixture will keep for a week or more if refrigerated. Can also be frozen for later use. Enjoy!
Check out the Web version of my column at www.communitypress.com for more great mock turtle soup recipes.
Rooting out recipes
Barleycorn’s dressing: Reader Kathy Snow said Barleycorn’s Bleu Cheese
dressing is sold by the jar at each location. Pudding w/out milk or eggs: For Pat Kremer, a Recorder reader, who wants to make it for someone on a restricted diet due to illness. San Antonio Parish pizza: Mike, a Glendale reader, remembers the pizza served at this church during summer festivals in the 1960s. “The festivals were held in a lot across from the little Italian church on Queen City Avenue in South Fairmount.” It was prepared in the church basement and was square, heavy on seasonings, simple, yet different from restaurant-style pizza.
Still looking for
Chicken like old Tasty Bird, Kenwood Plaza store. Bridge Café Milford’s maple bacon dressing and chicken salad Karlos, Springdale’s country penne pasta. Whiskey’s Restaurant, Lawrenceburg’s peanut coleslaw and hearty nobean Texas chili.
Jeff Ruby’s macadamia ice cream pie with ganache topping.
Goetta origin update
I can’t wait to share this information with Mark Balasa of Glier’s Meats – they make a great goetta. Charlene Mecklenburg, Manfred Schnetzer and Dr. Don Heinrich Tolzmann, president of the German-American Citizens League and curator of the German Heritage Museum in Cleves, all sent in fascinating information about the origins of goetta. Turns out it comes from northern Germany, and those folks who immigrated to our area carried the goetta-making tradition with them. More on our Web version of this column. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is Macy’s certified culinary professional. Email columns@community press.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-2487130, ext. 356.
11085 Clay Drive 8449 US 42, Ste. L 1780 Declaration Drive 3176 Dixie Hwy. 2813 Amsterdam Road 90 Alexandria Pk. #5 2940 Hebron Park Dr., Ste 105 Florence, KY 41042 Independence, KY 41051 Richwood/Union, KY 41094 Erlanger, KY 41018 Villa Hills, KY 41017 Ft. Thomas, KY 41075 Hebron, KY 41048 CE-0000386142. INDD
March 4, 2010
Women’s luncheon taking shape to help charities meet the needs of a wide range of persons in the Northern Kentucky community. Those charities who will benefit from the April luncheon will include the following: • The Children’s Home of Northern Kentucky • The Mental Health Association of Northern Kentucky
St. Elizabeth Covington opens new Women’s Wellness Center The new Women's Wellness Center is now open at St. Elizabeth Covington. Conveniently located just off of I-75 in Covington at the 12th Street exit, the new Women's Wellness Center offers screening mammograms and dexa bone density scans. Open Monday through Friday from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m., the new Women's Wellness Center can accommodate any woman who needs a scan regardless of where they have had prior scans performed at. Thanks to digital mammography technology and the use of radiologist interpretations system-wide at St. Elizabeth Healthcare, these screenings can now be performed at our Covington location while still benefiting from the same high level of care offered at any of our other locations. The Women's Wellness
The new Women's Wellness Center offers screening mammograms and dexa bone density scans. It is open Monday-Friday from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. Center will also feature free cardiac risk assessments with a mammogram or dexa bone density scan during the month of February. Please note that a physician's order is needed for the dexa bone density scan. With accessible parking and a convenient location right off of I-75, St. Elizabeth Covington is the ideal location for any woman to receive these important yearly screenings. To schedule your appointment, please call (859) 655-7400.
Attorney’s office donates to Children’s Home The staff of the Kenton County Attorney's office will donate over $1,000 to the Diocesan Catholic Children's Home. This money was collected throughout the 2009 year through a voluntary $2 weekly donation. In exchange for the donation, staff wore denim on Friday's. “It is rewarding for my staff to be given the opportunity to wear jeans at the end of the work week,” Kenton County Attorney Garry Edmondson said. “More importantly, it is rewarding for the employees to give to a cause in which they believe in and that richly benefits Northern Kentucky and the tri-state area.” Diocesan Catholic Children's Home is a treatment center for children, ages 6 to 14, who have severe to moderate emotional and/or
behavioral problems. The origins of the Home date back to over 160 years when a group of Kenton Countians met to form the St. John's Orphan Society. DCCH has evolved over the years to meet the changing needs of the community. Their mission seeks to provide compassionate care and quality services to address the physical, spiritual and emotional needs of children and families. Kenton County Attorney employees that participated in this cause throughout the year submitted area charities for a drawing in which the chosen charity received the donation in full. Friday “jean's day” is over one month underway for the year 2010 and employees are donating so that another charity can benefit from this endeavor at years end.
IN THE SERVICE Rogers completes training
Marine Corps Pvt. Matt A. Rogers recently completed 12 weeks of basic training at Marine Corps Recruit Depot, Parris Island, S. C., designed to challenge new Marine recruits both physically and mentally. Rogers and fellow recruits began their training at 5 a.m., by running three miles and performing calisthenics. In addition to the physical conditioning program, Harkness spent numerous hours in classroom and field assignments which included learning first aid, uniform regulations,
combat water survival, marksmanship, hand-tohand combat and assorted weapons training. They performed close order drill and operated as a small infantry unit during field training. The recruits ended the training phase with The Crucible, a 54-hour, team evolution culminating in an emotional ceremony in which recruits are presented the Marine Corps Emblem, and addressed as “Marines” for the first time in their careers. Rogers is the son of Sharon G. Carvsone of Independence and Jon S. Rogers of Independence.
• Senior Services of Northern Kentucky • The Salvation Army’s Camp Swonoky • Welcome House • Women’s Crisis Center The event itself will include a fine arts raffle, a “Flavor of Kentucky” bake table and a Pot of Gold. A principle source of funds at this event will be the silent auction that is known for its
amazing array of special items related to this year’s “Celebrate Kentucky” theme. Officers for the group include Sally Mills, general chairman; Harriett Krumpelman, fashion show coordinator; and Nancy Petersen, music chairman. Tickets are available for the luncheon and fashion show now by calling Joan Peddicord at 586-0730.
Sally Mills, Harriett Krumpelman and Nancy Peterson take a moment from the Kenton Heights Woman's Club planning meeting for a photograph.
FISH FRIES IN NKY F R I D A Y, M A R C H 5
St. Joseph Church, 4 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Camp Springs, 6833 Four Mile Road. Features Mr. Herb’s baked or fried fish, fried catfish, salmon, deep-fried shrimp, crab cakes, a sampler platter and sides. Dinners and sandwiches. Carryout available. $4.50-$11. Presented by St. Joseph Church. For more information call 635-5652. Camp Springs. Wilder Fire Department Fish Fry, 4 p.m.- 8 p.m., will be hosted every Friday during Lent at the Wilder City Building, 520 Licking Pike. Dinner will include fish, shrimp, chicken, desserts and more. Eat in or carry out is available. For more information call 4315884. Wilder. St. Thomas School, 4 p.m.-8 p.m., 428 S. Fort Thomas Ave. Serving fish sandwiches, shrimp, sides, pizza, french fries, homemade desserts and drinks. Benefits St. Thomas School activities. $1.50-$6. For more information call 572-4641; www.sttschool.org. Fort Thomas. St. Bernard Church, 5 p.m.-7 p.m., 401 Berry St. Church Hall. Fish, salmon patty, shrimp, fries, macaroni and cheese, and sweet or sour coleslaw. Carryout available. $6. For more information call 431-9705. Dayton. Silver Grove Volunteer Fire Department, 4 p.m.-7:30 p.m., 5011 Four Mile. Includes fish, shrimp, chicken tenders, frog legs, hush puppies, macaroni and cheese and coleslaw. Carryout available, call ahead. Benefits Silver Grove Volunteer Fire Department. $4.75$6.50, 25 cents carryout fee. For more information call 441-6251. Silver Grove. Holy Trinity Junior High School, 4 p.m.-7 p.m., 840 Washington Ave. Fish, shrimp, grilled cheese, fries, hush puppies, coleslaw, macaroni and cheese, and drink. Carryout available. 75 cents-$7. For more information call 491-7612. Newport. Knights of Columbus, 4 p.m.-8 p.m., Father DeJaco Council 5220, 11186 Licking Pike. Fish dinners and sandwiches, baked fish, shrimp, fries, cheese pizza, macaroni and cheese, hush puppies, and coleslaw. Carryout available. 75 cents-$6.50. For more information call 635-9863. Alexandria. St. Therese School, 5 p.m.-8 p.m., 2516 Alexandria Pike, Cafeteria. Fish or shrimp platter, fish sandwich, cheese pizza, beer, soft drinks and desserts. No fish fry on March 19. $5-$7. For more information call 4415755; http://www.sainttherese.ws. Southgate. St. Mary, 4:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., 8246 East Main Street in Alexandria, will host a fish fry Feb. 26, March 12, 26 in the school cafeteria. Fish (cod or catfish) or shrimp dinners (two sides and dessert). There will also be pizza. Dine in or carry out is available. For more information, call 635-4188. Alexandria. Bellevue Veterans Club, 5. p.m. 24 Fairfield Ave. Menu includes fish, fish sandwich, shrimp, cheese sticks, hush puppies, fries,
slaw and macaroni and cheese. Children’s meal includes chicken nuggets and fries. Cost $3-$7, carryout available. For more information, call 360-2046 or visit www.bellevuevets.com. Bellevue. Fort Wright Civic Club, 5 p.m.-8 p.m., 115 Kennedy Road. Includes sandwich meals and dinners. Carryout available. Benefits Local charities. $4-$7. For more information call 331-1150. Fort Wright. Knights of Columbus, 4 p.m.-8 p.m., Father Bealer Council, 605 Lytle Ave. Fish, chicken, jumbo shrimp, popcorn, hot dogs, hamburgers and sides. Carryout available. $1.50-$7. Presented by Knights of Columbus 3908, Fr. Bealer Council. For more information call 589-342-6643. Elsmere. Knights of Columbus, 11 a.m.-2 p.m., Father Bealer Council, 605 Lytle Ave. Fish fries and hushpuppies, fish sandwich fries or coleslaw. $1.75-$5. Presented by Knights of Columbus 3908, Fr. Bealer Council. For more information call 342-6643. Elsmere. Ryland Heights Fire Protection District, 4 p.m.-8 p.m., 10041 Decoursey Pike. Fish, chicken strips and shrimp along with side items and desserts. Carryout available. $7. For more information call 356-7970; www.rylandheightsfire.org. Ryland Heights. St. Patrick Catholic Church, 4:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., 3285 Mills Road, Fried fish, shrimp, grilled salmon, pizza and beer. Carryout available. With entertainment. $4-$8.50. For more information call 356-5151. Taylor Mill. Tickets Sports Cafe Fish Fry, 11 a.m.-10 p.m., 100 W. Sixth St. All-you-can-eat fried fish, fries and coleslaw. Mixed drinks, beer and soft drinks available. No sharing and no carryout. $7.95. For more information call 431-1839; www.ticketssportscafe.com. Covington. Mary Queen of Heaven School, 4 p.m.-8 p.m., 1130 Donaldson Highway, Gymnasium. Line forms at 3:30 p.m. Mary Queen of Heaven School, Baked and fried fish, shrimp, salad meals for children, desserts and beverages. Codfather, man in fish costume, will visit. Father Rick Wurth passes out snacks to those people waiting in line. Call ahead for carryout. $2-$9. For more information call 371-2622; www.mqhschool.com. Erlanger. Chick-fil-A, 10:30 a.m.-10 p.m., 4980 Houston Road, Cod filet on Chick-fil-A’s signature buttery bun available for purchase. For more information call 594-4600. Florence. Dollar Bill Tavern Fish Fry, 2 p.m.-2 a.m., 8074 US 42. Fried cod and chips. $6. For more information call 746-3600; www.dollarbilltavern.com. Florence. St. Joseph Academy, 4:30 p.m.-8 p.m., 48 Needmore St. Fried or baked fish, shrimp, children’s pizza dinner, desserts, drinks and sides. Weekly raffles. Drive-through available. $40-$45 family dinners; $5-$9.50 dinners or sandwich. For more information call 4856444; www.saintjosephacademy.net. Walton. St. Timothy Parish, 5 p.m.-7:30 p.m., 10272 U.S. 42, Brodnick Hall. Baked and fried fish dinners and sandwiches, shrimp dinner, pizza
A Mustang Salute To
AMERICAN VETERANS Sponsored by
Bishop Brossart High School join us
Saturday • March 13th starting at 6 p.m. Cincinnati’s Lunken Airport - Hangar #4
Special Guest: Retired Colonel DEAN SMITTLE, USAF (700 WLW Radio Military Analyst)
Enjoy the atmosphere of a traditional USO canteen Musical Guests Including the 17-piece BIG BAND SWING sounds of the “Tom Daugherty Army Air Force Orchestra Tribute to the Glenn Miller AAF Orchestra” Live and Silent Auctions “Sky-high” Split The Pot $5000 Grand Rafﬂe 5-Star Buffet Dinner from Chef’s Choice of Cincinnati Special Tributes To Attending Active & Retired Veterans
$75 Single $125 Couple For reservation call 859-392-0093 or visit www.bbhsdevelopment.org
Proceeds beneﬁt the BBHS General Operations Fund and selected area military service organizations.
Learn more about Bishop Brossart HS at www.bishopbrossart.org BBHS • 4 Grove Street, Alexandria, KY 41001 • 859.635.2108 Lic.#ORG0204
and desserts. Crafts and activities for children. Drive-thru available beginning 4:30 p.m. $4-$8.50. For more information call 384-1100, ext. 23. Union. St. Paul School, 5 p.m.-8 p.m., 7303 Dixie Highway. Fridays through March 26. Weekly specials will include Maine lobster, crab, seafood gumbo and spicy blackened salmon, to name a few. Check online to see the order of items served each Friday. Homemade pies will be available as well as children’s meals. Proceeds from the event will provide school
gym equipment and support academic and athletic programs. Information or to place advance order, call 647-4072. Florence.
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Members of the Kenton Heights Woman’s Club met in January to plan for their “Celebrate Kentucky” luncheon with a fashion show by Dillard’s to be held at Summit Hills Country Club on Saturday, April 10 to raise money for six Northern Kentucky charities. The club itself is a small non-profit organization of dedicated women whose main purpose is to help
March 4, 2010
Children’s Home benefits from Valentine’s dinner
Team Member Jordan Browning of Independence accompanied by the Chick-fil-A Kid Cow serenaded customers with his guitar. Petite Tablet Calcium & Vitamin D3
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On Saturday, Feb. 13 Chick-fil-A at Houston Road hosted a Special Valentine’s Day Dinner where guests were treated to tableside service and a candlelit dinner which included a soup or salad, entrée, side item, drink and dessert – and best of all, a picture with the Cow, of course. “We were overwhelmed with the positive response we had from the community for this first time event. Our Valentine’s Dinner booked up a couple days prior and we are thrilled to be able to donate the funds to such a great cause,” said Dustin DiChiara, Owner/Operator for the Houston Road location. Chick-fil-A at Houston Road collected a total just short of $1300 to donate to the Children’s Home of Northern Kentucky, which also included many generous tips left by customers who wanted to give more. “This is certainly something we hope to do annual-
Chelsea & Bobby Vallandingham of Taylor Mill enjoyed the romantic, candlelit dinner with the Chick-fil-A Kid Cow. ly and are looking at various local charities and organizations to donate to and alternate each year, as giving back to the community is something I am extremely passionate about,” says DiChiara. The Children’s Home of
Northern Kentucky is a treatment facility for abused and neglected boys, between the ages of 7 and 17, with severe emotional, behavioral and social issues. The Home also provides community based services designed to provide
therapeutic interventions and case management services to families with children who are at imminent risk for out-of-home placement. For more information please visit www.chnk.org.
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March 4, 2010
Alice T. Chester, 84, of Covington, formerly of Elsmere, died Feb. 22, 2010, in Covington. She was a secretary for New Perceptions Inc., member of Panorama Social Club, Northern Kentucky Coral Club and Disabled German Veterans. Her husband, Charles Chester, died in 2005 and grandson, Steven Chester, died in 2007. Survivors include her sons, Mark Chester of Independence, Doug Chester of Erlanger and Bruce Chester of Elsmere; seven grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. Burial was in St. Mary’s Cemetery, Fort Mitchell. Ronald B. Jones Funeral Home, Ludlow, handled the arrangements. Memorials: Redwood School & Rehabilitation Center, 71 Orphanage Road, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.
Leroy Collins, 57, Covington, died Feb. 17, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a subcontractor for Cincinnati Bell and the Daniels Co. Survivors include his daughter, Stacy Crail; brothers, Arthur Collins of Dayton, Henry Collins of Southgate, Paul Collins of Covington, Cornell Collins of Tampa, Fla.; sisters, Elizabeth Sebastian and Sharon Finley, both of Newport, Laura Miller and Linda Hatton, both of Erlanger, Naomi Roaden and Wanda Sebastian, both of Independence, and four grandchildren.
Elma Davis, 87, Ludlow, died Feb. 19, 2010, at Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, Edgewood. She was a homemaker and member of Central Church of the Nazarene in Fort Wright. Her husband, Virgil Davis, died in 2002. Survivors include her nieces, Gleneda Prewitt of Fort Wright, Dorothy Snellenberger of Florence, Elma Helmer of Covington, Norma Richardson and Shirley Sears, both of Villa Hills; and nephews, Hiram McCauley of Erlanger and Willie McCauley of Northern Kentucky. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 South Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.
Loretta E. Duble, 66, Covington, died Feb. 20, 2010, at the Residence of Greystone, Cincinnati.
Edith Mae Harris, 83, of Frankfort, formerly of Visalia, died Feb. 22, 2010, at her daughter’s home in Frankfort. She was a clerk with the Internal Revenue Service in Covington, member of Visalia Baptist Church and Independence Homemakers. Survivors include her daughter, Peggy Barber of Frankfort, son, Michael Harris of Latonia; sister, Gloria Phillips of Edgewood; brothers, Charles Hensley of Visalia, Gilbert Hensley of Taylor Mill, Bill Hensley of Morning View, Paul Hensley of Covington, James Hensley of Gallipolis, Ohio, and Randolph Hensley of Morning View; five grandchildren; and two
Norman K. Insko, 69, of Florence, formerly of Peach Grove, died Feb. 24, 2010, at his home. He was a carpenter with Peach Grove Builders, owner of L and N Construction, worked for Classic Car Wash and was co-founder of Peach Grove Fire Department. Survivors include his sons, Daniel Insko of Butler, Tracy Insko of Highland Heights, Dennis Insko of Clarksville, Tenn. and Brian Insko of Reno, Nev.; daughters, Donna Insko of Butler and Angela Hughes of Verona; brothers, Larry Insko of Independence, Melvin Insko of Florence and Johnny Insko of Cincinnati; sisters, Jewell Beyersdoerfer of Foster, Linda Sexton of Berea, Marilyn Galloway of Brooksville, Annetta Sturgeln, Joyce Estepp and Ruth Sanders, all of Cincinnati; four grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Burial was in Peach Grove Cemetery.
Gerri Nicole O’Brien Jackson, 75, Covington, died Feb. 21, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was an emergency medical technician and certified medical assistant for the Kenton County Detention Center. Her husband, Donald Robert O’Brien, died in 1996. Survivors include her daughters, Cathy Collins of Camp Dennison, Ohio, Bonnie Wilham of Taylor Mill and Bobbie O’Brien of Covington and four grandchildren. Memorials: Kenton County Animal Shelter, Attention: Animal Care, 1020 Mary Laidley Drive, Covington, KY 41017.
Eugene W. Lankheit, 82, Covington, died Feb. 26, 2010, at Baptist Convalescent Home, Newport. He was owner of L and W Plastering and served in the Coast Guard. His wife, Norma Bohman Lankheit, died previously. Survivors include his sons, Ronald Lankheit of Newport, James Lankheit of Florence, Mark Lankheit of New Lebanon, Ohio, Roger Lankheit of Latonia; daughters, Linda Kessen of Fort Thomas, Terri Haas of Cold Spring, Donna Busse of Taylor Mill, Trisha Gamel of Crescent Springs; brother, Lawrence Lankheit of Erlanger; sister, Betty Corman of Florence; 26 grandchildren, 22 great-grandchildren. Burial was in St. John Cemetery, Fort Mitchell. Middendorf Funeral Home, Fort Wright, handled the arrangements. Memorials: St. Augustine Church, 1839 Euclid Ave., Covington, KY 41014, or American Diabetes Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 304, Cincinnati, OH 45203.
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Mark J. Luebbe, 58, Ludlow, died Feb. 22, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Covington. He was an optician, member of the Erlanger Lions, Luebbe Optical Little League sponsor and a nursing home volunteer. Survivors include his son, Marc C. Luebbe of Ludlow; sister, Barbara Robinson of Richwood; and three grandchildren. Burial was in Floral Hills Memorial Gardens, Taylor Mill. Memorials: American Diabetes Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 304, Cincinnati OH 45203; or Erlanger Lions Club, 5996 Belair Drive, Erlanger KY 41018.
Deaths | Continued B8
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Frances Teresa Putthoff, 85, Covington, died Feb 17, 2010, at Mountain Crest Nursing Home, Cincinnati. She was a nurse’s aide at St. Elizabeth North in Covington, sang with the Choir Basilica and the Kentucky Symphony Orchestra. Her husband, Cecil Putthoff, died in 1983; sons, Tony and David Putthoff; daughter, Rita Whaley; and one great-great-grandchild, all died previously. Survivors include her sons, Charlie, Ricky, Danny and Gary Putthoff, all of Covington; daughters, Mary Baute of Edgewood, Doris Russell of Falmouth and Phyllis Griffin of Covington; 22 grandchildren; 33 great-grandchildren and three greatgreat-grandchildren. Burial was in Mother of God Cemetery, Latonia.
Covington, died Feb. 21, 2010, at his home. Survivors include his mother, Heather Herindon; father, Julian Riley; brothers, Amari and Brayden Riley; grandparents, Sandy Riley, Patricia and Joe Herindon, all of Covington.
Thomas M. Cassidy, 60, of Blue Ash, formerly of Covington, died Feb. 23, 2010, at his home. He was the owner of Cassidy’s Bar and Grill in Northern Kentucky. Survivors include his daughter, Alexandra Cassidy of Cincinnati; son, Logan Cassidy of Cincinnati; brothers, David and Brennan Cassidy, both of Calif.; Kevin Cassidy of Ohio and Steve Cassidy of Covington; sisters, Eileen Cassidy of Edgewood and Molly Cassidy of Colorado. Serenity Funeral Care in Covington handled teh arrangements.
Robert B. Franxman, 81, Covington, died Feb. 23, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a clerk for 35 years with the U.S. Postal Service in Cincinnati, an Army veteran and member of St. Benedict Church in Covington. His wife, Audrey Celeste Franxman, died in 2009. Survivors include his daughters, Linda Franxman of Covington and Susan Sturgeon of Latonia; son, Mark Franxman of Villa Hills; sisters, Ann Franxmann of Lakeside Park and Mary Franxmann of Park Hills and six grandchildren. Entombment was in Mother of God Cemetery, Fort Wright. Memorials: Old Friends Farm for Retired Thoroughbreds, 1841 Paynes Depot Road, Georgetown, KY 40324.
Russ Huddy, 64, of Sardinia, Ohio, formerly of Covington, died Feb. 23, 2010, at his home. He was a Navy veteran of the Vietnam War. Survivors include his sons, Phillip Huddy and Dave Wood, both of Cincinnati; daughters, Dyan Geers and Victoria Wood, of Cincinnati; a sister, Loretta Huddy of Fort Mitchell; and six grandchildren. Memorials: American Diabetes Association, 644 Linn Street, Suite 304, Cincinnati, OH 45203; or Veterans Administration Medical Center, 4903 State Route 125, Georgetown, OH 45121.
Rodney L. King, 72, Covington, died Feb. 22, 2010, at his home. He was a forklift operator for Duro Bag and an Army veteran. His wife, Clara Mae King, died in 1998. Survivors include his daughters, Kimberly Mooney of Independence and Deanne Cottengim of Richmond; son, Ron King of Elsmere; half-brother, Phil Thompson of Taylor Mill; half-sister, Jinny DeMoisey of Hebron; seven grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Burial was in Floral Hills Memorial Gardens, Taylor Mill.
ar tis ts
Mary J. Brown, 88, Independence, died Feb. 20, 2010, at her home. She was an insurance agent for Purple Shield Insurance Co. Her husband, Stephen Edward Brown, died in 1984. Survivors include her sons, Paul Moon of Hilo, Hawaii, Orson Moon of Aiea, Hawaii, Myron Moon of Honolulu, Hawaii and Stephen Brown Jr. of Hawaii; daughter, Stephanie Brown of Independence; sister, Helen Moon of Hawaii; 14 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Ashes were buried at the Punch Bowl National Cemetery, Hawaii. Don Catchen & Son Funeral Home, Erlanger, handled the arrangements.
Reva Mae Richardson Finnell, 84, Independence, died Feb. 21, 2010, at Rosedale Manor, Covington. She was a secretary for Sam Thompson Insurance Company, member of Staffordsburg United Methodist Church, member of the Eutopia Club and Daughters of America. Survivors include her husband, George Finnell; daughter, Neva Piper of Independence; son, Glenn Finnell of Orlando, Fla. and three grandchildren. Burial was in Independence Cemetery. Memorials: Staffordsburg United Methodist Church, 11815 Staffordsburg Road, Independence, KY 41051-7756; or Rosedale Manor, 4250 Glenn Ave., Covington, KY 41015-1641.
great-grandchildren. Burial was in Floral Hills Memorial Gardens, Taylor Mill. Connley Brothers Funeral Home, Latonia, handled the arrangements. Memorials: Hospice of the Bluegrass Northern Kentucky, 7388 Turfway Road, Florence, KY 41042.
Harold C. Adams, 80, Cincinnati, formerly of Walton, died Feb. 25, 2010, at Hospice of Cincinnati East. He was an Engineers Assistant at General Electric and a member of Central Church of Christ in Cincinnati. He was also a member of the Woodward Alumni Association. His first wife, Ruth Adams, and son, Jerry Adams, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Dolores Adams; son, James Adams of Dublin; daughters, Patricia Lane of Walton and Nancy Kloentrup of Morning View; sister, Blanche Penwell of Fairfield; nine grandchildren, seven step-children; 17 step-grandchildren and ten great-grandchildren. Burial was in Walton Cemetery. Memorials: Central Church of Christ, 3501 Cheviot Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45211-5607.
Survivors include her husband, Ronnie Duble; son, Daniel Lyons of Williamstown and brother, Robert Willenbrink of Augusta. Burial was in Highland Cemetery, Fort Mitchell.
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From B7 Burial was in Highland Cemetery, Fort Mitchell. Connley Brothers Funeral Home, Latonia, is handling arrangements. Memorials: Camden Riley Memorial Fund, c/o Huntington Bank, 3517 Decoursey Ave., Latonia, KY 41015.
Diana Lee Freeman Simons, 57, Covington, died Feb. 22, 2010, at her home. She was a machine adjuster for 30 years at Johnson Controls in Florence. Her son, John Simons Jr., died previously. Survivors include her companion, Russell Addison of Covington; daughters, Laura Simons of Dayton and Jennifer Rohdenburg of Florence; sons, Kevin Simons of Covington, and Christopher Simons of Walton; sister, Bobbie Rayburn of Erlanger; five grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Burial was in Highland Cemetery, Fort Mitchell. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 South Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.
Rose E. Fredericks Smith, 78, Erlanger, died Feb. 26, 2010, at her home. She was a clerical worker for Wadsworth Electric Co. and member of Violet Ridge Church of Christ in Crittenden. Her husband, Elmer Smith, died in 1997. Survivors include her daughters, Peggy Dillion of Erlanger and Debbie
Chihak of Crittenden; five grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Burial was in Highland Cemetery, Fort Mitchell. Memorials: Violet Ridge Church of Christ, 1000 Violet Road, Crittenden, KY 41030.
Donald S. Tanner, 91, of Cincinnati, formerly of Union, died Feb. 24, 2010, at Mercy Anderson, Cincinnati. He was a sales manager for Keebler Company in Fairfax, a World War II Army veteran, member of Mt. Washington Presbyterian Church and Masonic Lodge 304. His daughter, Janice Mahan, and stepson, Jim Hauer, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Wilma Tanner; daughter, Patricia Peery of Arlington Heights, Ill.; stepdaughters, Terri Suter of Loveland and Connie Wesselman of Villa Hills; son, Mark Tanner of Bellingham, Wash. and nine grandchildren. Burial was in Hopeful Lutheran Cemetery, Florence.
Patricia “Pat” Grinnell Thompson, 84, Taylor Mill, died Feb. 25, 2010, at her home. She was a religious education teacher for 20 years with the Council of Christian Communions in Cincinnati, graduate of Colgate Rochester Divinity School in New York; member of Brucewood Presbyterian Church and Independence Christian Church. Her husband, Elmo C. Thompson, died in 2003. Survivors include her son, Jeffrey Thompson of Fort Mitchell; daughter, Kathleen Thompson of Taylor
Mill; four grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. Burial was in Floral Hills Memorial Gardens, Taylor Mill. Memorials: Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, 483 South Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41018; or Independence Christian Church, P.O. Box 8, Independence, KY 41051.
Rebecca Dunn Utley, 89, Florence, died Feb. 26, 2010, at Hospice of St. Elizabeth Health Care in Edgewood. She was a housekeeper for the Barkley Hotel at Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky International Airport and a member of the Florence Church of God. Her husband, Forest Thomas Utley, and her children, Ida Easton, Roy Utley, Audrey Utley and Ralph Utley, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Sophie Hughes of Chattanooga, Tenn., Louise Freeman of Burlington, and Dorothy Dunaway, Joann Vornberger and Carol Horn, all of Florence; sons, Forest Utley Jr. of Fort Wright, Harry Utley of Union, and Larry Utley of Crescent Springs; brother, Walter Dunn of Indiana; 31 grandchildren 63 great-grandchildren; and 30 great-great-grandchildren. Burial was in Burlington Cemetery. Memorials: The Utley Family, c/o Chambers and Grubbs, 11382 Madison Pike, Independence, KY 41051.
Patricia A. Walsh, 74, Fort Thomas, died Feb. 28, 2010, at her home.
The homemaker was a member of St. Catherine of Siena Church, where she was a member of the Altar Society, Mother’s Club and St. Catherine’s Seniors. She also was a foster parent through Catholic Social Services and volunteered at various hospitals. Her husband, William Walsh, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Mary Walsh of Independence, Susan McCarthy of Long Island, N.Y., and Debbie Smith, Teri McNamara and Becky Conley, all of Fort Thomas; sons, Bill Walsh of Independence, Mike Walsh of Florence, and Tim Walsh of Bellevue; sisters, Joyce Whaley of Colerain Township, Charlene Wolke of Fort Myers, Fla., and Lora James of Seaman, Ohio; brothers, Orville Daley of Williamstown, Ky., and Gene Daley of Manchester, Ohio; 16 grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Burial was in St. Stephen Cemetery, Fort Thomas. Memorials: The Leukemia Society, 600 East Main St., Suite 102, Louisville, KY 40202; or St. Catherine of Siena Church, 1803 N. Fort Thomas Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075.
Paul W. Walters, 55, Burlington, died Feb 20, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Florence. He was a machinist for Cincinnati Cold Drawn, member of Bradford Lodge 123 in Independence and Latonia Christian Church. His wife, Eva Walters, died in 2007 and son, Paul Walters, died in 1978. Survivors include his sons, Jason Walters of Cold Spring, Justin Wal-
ters of Crescent Springs; daughter, Barbara Wolnitzek of Burlington; brother, Roger Walters of Taylor Mill; sister, Connie Short of Williamstown and six grandchildren. Burial was in Evergreen Cemetery, Southgate.
Edward C. Wartmann, 89, of Dearborn, Mich., formerly of Erlanger, died Feb. 11, 2010, in Taylor, Mich. He worked for Travelers Express Co. and was a member of Erlanger Lions Club. His wife, Malva Wartmann, died in 2005. Survivors include his daughter, Deborah Chamberland of Elk Grove Village, Ill.; son, Eric Wartmann of Dearborn, Mich. and two grandchildren. Burial was in Mother of God Cemetery, Fort Wright. Connley Brothers Funeral Home, Latonia, handled the local arrangements. Memorials: Erlanger Lions Club, 5996 Belair Drive, Florence, KY 41042.
Thomas R. Willenborg, 58, Edgewood, died Feb. 20, 2010, St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was an attorney for Willenborg Law Offices in Covington, an Army veteran and member of Kentucky and Ohio Bar Associations. Survivors include his wife, Mary Brandt Willenborg; son, Thomas Willenborg of Covington; daughters, Kristina Leonhardt of Covington, Carol Wilson of Cincinnati and Mary Beth Willenborg of Michigan; mother, Carolyn Willenborg of Florence and brother, Steve Willen-
borg of Cincinnati. Memorials: Boone County CASA, Attn: Colleen Bohman, 2989 Washington St., Burlington, KY 41005.
Mary Dean Wright, 72, Bromley, died Feb. 24, 2010, at Hospice of the Bluegrass Care Center, Fort Thomas. She worked at Johnson Control Globe Battery Division in inventory control and was a member of Immanuel United Church of Christ. Her husband, Hasten Wright, died in 1992. Survivors include her daughters, Pam Moore of Crescent Springs and Diana Ray of Hamilton, Ohio; sons, Hasten Wright Jr. of Ludlow, Doug Wright of Fort Wright, Jay Wright of Villa Hills, and Les Wright of Verona; sisters, Jane Stephenson of Grand Ridge, Fla. and Maude Wilson of Clarksville, Tenn.; 11 grandchildren; three stepgrandchildren and four stepgreat-grandchildren. Burial was in Floral Hills Memorial Gardens, Taylor Mill. Memorials: Hospice of the Bluegrass Northern Kentucky, 7388 Turfway Road, Florence, KY 41042.
Mattie Young, 72, Covington, died Feb. 25, 2010, at Bridge Point Care and Rehabilitation Center, Florence. She was a homemaker. Her son, Curtis Young, died previously. Survivors include her sister, Mary Frye, of Danville; friends and caregivers, Frances Conrad and Judy Ashworth, both of Covington. Stith Funeral Homes, Florence, handled the arrangements.
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Police reports COVINGTON
Randall O. Hudson, 2039 Madison Ave., Apt. 1, alcohol intoxication in a public place, second degree disorderly conduct, third degree criminal mischief at 2039 Madison Ave., Feb. 16. Connie L. Reimer, 1714 Monroe St., failure to notify address change to department of transportation, prescription for a controlled substance not in proper container at 1714 Monroe St., Feb. 15. Demetrious L. Ruff, 4125 Chambers St., second degree disorderly conduct, alcohol intoxication in a public place, possession of marijuana at 411 Madison Ave., Feb. 15. Khaleef K. Smith, 1571 Pleasant Run, possession of marijuana at W. 5th St., Feb. 15. Candace N. Howard, 539 Muse Dr., fourth degree assault at 539 Muse Dr., Feb. 19. Brittany L. Olson, 4029 Applewood Ct., no. 814, operating on suspended or revoked driver's license, first degree possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia at 5000 Old Madison Pike, Feb. 18. Christopher J. King, 9187 Blue Ridge Dr., possession of marijuana at Promontory Dr., Feb. 17. Brian T. Whalen, 25 Center St., operating motor vehicle under the influence, possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia at 438 W. Pike St., Feb. 20. Rondell M. Brooks Jr., 2070 Millvale St., first degree wanton endangerment, no operators license at 2509 Alden Ct., Feb. 20. Keith A. Arrick, 2267 Galaxy Dr., alcohol intoxication in a public place at 500 block of W. 9th St., Feb. 20. Derrel M. Anderson, 958 Hollytree Dr., fugitive from another state, serving bench warrant for court, giving officer false name or address at 14 W. 10th St., Feb. 20. Douglas H. Rank, 6462 Stover Ave., first degree assault at 12 W. Pike St., 3rd Fl., Feb. 21. Dazzamon R. Jones, 213 E. 15Th St., second degree robbery at 1616 Madison Ave., Feb. 19. Mario Hernandez Del Rio, 738 Central Ave., theft at 1616 Madison Ave., Feb. 18. Christopher L. Thomas, No Address Given, fourth degree assault at 1701 Holman Ave., Feb. 18. Lisa K. Sandlin, 305 Pike St., theft, second degree possession of a controlled substance, third degree trafficking in a controlled substance at 1515 Madison Ave., Feb. 18.
A woman was assaulted 126 Park Pl., Feb. 17. A woman was assaulted by two individuals 2510 Alden Ct., Feb. 16. A man struck another man in the face with his fist 334 E. 13th St., Feb. 18. A man reported being assaulted 3711 Winston Ave., Feb. 18. A woman was kicked and punched Greenup St., Feb. 18. A woman reported being attacked 12 Crystal Lake Rd., Feb. 19. A man reported being struck in the face W. 6th St., Feb. 19.
One hundred CDs, 20 DVDs, 10 pills, and a book of checks were stolen 1513 St. Clair St., Feb. 16. The door of a residence was damaged in order to gain entry 3916 Lincoln Ave., Feb. 17. A game system and games were stolen 2620 White Ct., Feb. 18. Approximately $1600 in cash and coins were stolen 2023 Garrard St., Feb. 21. A building had been ransacked 629 Main St., Feb. 20. A fireplace frame was stolen 2012 Gribble Dr., Feb. 19. A TV was stolen 1025 Amsterdam Rd., Feb. 18. A pistol was stolen 211 E. 16th St., Feb. 18. Someone attempted to break into a residence 806 Monte Ln., Feb. 19.
Burglary, criminal mischief
Copper pipe was stolen from a residence 1531 Woodburn St., Feb. 15.
A vehicle's window was damaged 600 W. 3rd St., Feb. 15. The rear window of a vehicle was shattered 3 Crystal Lake Rd., Feb. 17. A vehicle door was damaged 1217 Banklick St., Apt. 3, Feb. 19. A garage door window pane was shattered 827 Main St., Feb. 19. The windshield of a vehicle was shattered 2732 Rosina Ave., Feb. 19. The window of an office building was broken 639 Philadelphia St., Feb. 19. A man kicked and dented the door of a vehicle 1701 Holman Ave., Feb. 19. An iron fence was damaged 1718 Banklick St., Feb. 21.
Criminal possession of a forged instrument
Someone tried to pass a counterfeit $50 bill 302 Philadelphia St., Feb. 19.
BED AND BREAKFAST
A man is repeatedly making threatening calls to a woman 1247 Hermes Ave., Feb. 17. Two individuals have been making repeated harassing calls to a woman 1123 Banklick St., Feb. 19.
A woman reported being harassed 923 Worth St., Feb. 16. A man reported being slapped in the face 226 W. 15th St., no. 2, Feb. 21.
Possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia
A woman was found to be possession of marijuana and drug paraphernalia 613 4th St., Feb. 19.
$75 in cash was stolen 1526 Greenup St., Feb. 19.
A man grabbed a woman's buttocks W. 15th St., Feb. 20.
$650 in cash was stolen 3933 Decoursey Ave., Feb. 20. A bottle of liqour was stolen 220 Crescent Ave., Feb. 16. A purse was stolen 1605 Madison Ave., Feb. 15. Three DVDs were stolen 634 Scott St., Feb. 15. Several tools were stolen 600 W. 3rd St., Feb. 15. A vehicle was stolen 418 Altamont Rd., Feb. 21. A cell phone was stolen 1447 Madison Ave., Feb. 20. Lawn furniture was stolen 1208 Parkway Ave., Feb. 20. $330 in cash was stolen 303 Court St., Feb. 20. A vehicle was stolen Pike and York St., Feb. 20. A vehicle was stolen 1113 Garrard St., Feb. 20. A vehicle was stolen 17 Martin St., Feb. 19. A cell phone was stolen 610 E. 21st St., Feb. 19. An amp and subwoofer were stolen from a vehicle 2006 Glenway Ave., Feb. 19. A concrete saw was stolen 302 Philadelphia St., Feb. 19. A GPS unit and a carton of cigarettes were stolen from a vehicle 1934 Glenway Ave., Feb. 19. A TV was stolen 1 Wooten Ct., Feb. 18. A tool bag with tools were stolen 600 W. 3rd St., Feb. 18.
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Theft, criminal mischief
Several items were stolen from a vehicle 1110 John St., Feb. 18.
Unauthorized use of a motor vehicle
A vehicle was stolen 407 Hazen St., Feb. 16.
ERLANGER/ CRESCENT SPRINGS Incidents/investigations Assault
Reported at 5 Short Hill Lane, Feb. 4. Reported at 3304 Elizabeth Street, Feb. 18. Reported at 4086 Circlewood Drive, Feb. 19. Reported at 3151 Hickory Lane, Feb. 17.
Criminal trespassing, criminal mischief
$100 worth of damage to structure at 3220 Meadow Lane, Feb. 17.
$7,076.86 counterfeited at 208 Bartlett Avenue, Feb. 18.
Fraudulent use of credit card
Reported at 134 Eagle Creek Drive, Feb. 14.
Joshua M Waters, 25, 228 Highland Avenue, assault, Feb. 18. Michael E Martin, 21, 117 Lynnwood Drive, fleeing, speeding, operating on suspended license, failure to produce insurance card, Feb. 20. Demetrio I Bail-Lopez, 22, 225 Elliot, no operator's license, Feb. 23. Richard T Ellis, 24, 10021 Pebblecreek Lane, alcohol intoxication, Feb. 26.
Jonathan J. Wigger, 27, 10994 Decoursey Pike, execution of bench warrant for alcohol intoxication in a public place at 1996 Declaration Drive, Feb. 22. Tamela M. Hensley, 45, 3800 Locke Street no. 1008, receiving stolen property under $500 at 2005 Centennial, Feb. 20. Charles J. Bailey, 47, 2033 Madison Pike, shoplifting at 2005 Centennial, Feb. 20. Lindsey T. Reams, 18, 5205 Belle Drive, possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia at Madison Pike, Feb. 20. Adam M. Sellers, 30, 1018 Clubhouse Drive, execution of bench warrant for contempt of court libel at 1018 Clubhouse Drive, Feb. 19. Sherry L. Mcdonald, 44, 10138 Hidden Knoll, execution of warrant for theft by deception at 10138 Hidden Knoll Drive, Feb. 20.
Reported at 228 Highland Avenue, Feb. 18.
$455 worth of damage to structure reported at 2350 Royal Drive, Feb. 23.
$524 worth of merchandise fraudulently charged to account at 53 Orphanage Road, Feb. 19.
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Menacing, harassing communications
Reported at 719 Bromley Crescent Springs Road, Feb. 23.
Possession of marijuana
$30 worth of drugs/narcotics seized at 201 Elm Street, Feb. 18.
$6.79 worth of merchandise reported stolen at 3158 Dixie Highway, Feb. 17. $7.98 worth of merchandise reported stolen at 535 Buttermilk Pike, Feb. 17.
Wanton endangerment, driving without license
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BED AND BREAKFAST
Feature of the Week
A registration plate was stolen from a vehicle 1715 Euclid Ave., Feb. 21.
Travel & Resort Directory FLORIDA
Bed & Breakfast The Rooster’s Nest is a unique B&B located in Winchester, OH in Adams County, off St. Rt. 32 about an hour east of Cincinnati. The B&B consists of a log building constructed of logs dating back to 1788, yet is complete with modern amenities. There are 3 rooms available, each with a queen bed and private bath. The Rooster’s Nest is a perfect place to relax and enjoy a break from busy routines. Walk on the 25 acres of woodlands, fish in the 1.25 acre stocked pond, curl up with a book or sit outside by the campfire. Breakfast is served in the spacious gathering room overlooking the pond while birds and squirrels entertain at the feeders. Innkeepers Sally & Dave White promise to tantalize your taste buds with scrumptious dishes like Rooster Egg Bake, Rhode Island Red Stuffed French Toast, Chanticleer Bananas & Ice Cream or Banty Fruit Parfait along with freshly baked breads, juice and coffee. The Inn’s convenient location allows guests to experience all that Adams County has to offer. There are many Amish shops with baked goods, furniture and cheese. If you
Theft of motor vehicle registration plate
March 4, 2010
are hunting for unique items for yourself or someone special, you can check out the antique shops and art gallery. For outdoorsy adventures within a short drive you will find Adams Lake Nature Walk, Chaparral Prairie, Edge of Appalachia, Lynx Prairie, Buzzards’ Roost and Serpent Mound. An oasis of sophistication, The Rooster’s Nest offers a memorable winter retreat, a romantic get-away or a mid-week respite. It is a perfect location for smaller business meetings or weddings and receptions or for a Mom’s scrapbooking weekend. Gift Certificates are available. The Rooster’s Nest B&B Winchester, Ohio 877-386-3302 www.roostersnest.net
CLEARWATER - Indian Rocks Beach 2br, 2ba Gulf Front condo. Heated pool, balcony. Many up grades. 513-771-1373, 260-3208 www.go-qca.com/condo
CLEARWATER TO ST. PETE BEACHES Gulf front & bay side condos. All prices & sizes! Florida Lifestyle VAC. 1-800-487-8953. Jan. 2011, Monthly Discounts • www.ourcondo.com
DESTIN. 2 great condos , 2 br, 2 ba golf, pools, dazzling Gulf view . Check our website for availability & rates. Local owner, 513-561-4683 Visit arieldunes.us or twcondo.us
DESTIN, FLORIDA 50 Steps to the beach! Beautiful lowrise condos w/pools. 850-830-8133, email firstname.lastname@example.org or visit www.asummerbreeze.com
DESTIN. Local owner, 1 or 2 luxury condos. 2 BR, 2 BA overlooking gulf, sugar white beaches. Heated pool, hot tubs & more. 937-767-8449,or visit www.majesticsunindestin.com
FLORIDA EAST COAST, NEW SMYRNA BEACH Luxurious oceanfront condos & vacation homes. Closest & best beach to Disney. Ocean Properties Vacation Rentals 800-728-0513 www.oceanprops.com
MADEIRA BEACH. Great studio units across from beach, 2 hrs to Dis ney. Heated pool, free WiFi, pets OK. $92/nt, $546/wk. 1-866-394-0751 www.Holiday-Isles.com
EMERALD ISLE. Ocean Front luxury vacation homes with community pool. Call for free brochure. 1-252-354-5555 Spinnaker’s Reach Realty www.SpinnakersReach.com
FRIPP ISLAND û A great family vacation destination! 3 BR, 2 BA oceanfront condo on private resort island next to championship golf course. Sleeps 8. 513-451-7011 N. MYRTLE BEACH Coastal Condos, Inc. 1-4 bdrm oceanfront & ocean view units. Call 1-800-951-4880 or visit www.coastalcondos.com
MANHATTAN--NYC HOTEL $109/2 persons. Singles $104. Suites $119-$139. Lincoln Ctr area, Hudson River views, 18 flrs, kitchenette, 5 mins to midtown, safe, quiet, luxury area. RIVERSIDE TOWER, Riverside & 80th St. Call 1-800-724-3136 or visit: www.riversidetowerhotel.com
A Beautiful Cabin Getaway Gatlinburg/Pigeon Forge. Hot tub, jacuzzi, fireplace, gas grill. $85/nt, 5 nt special $375. 800-793-8699. smokymtncrossrdrentals.com
CHALET VILLAGE www.chaletvillage.com Cozy cabins to luxurious chalets Fully furnished, hot tubs, pool tables. Check SPECIALS, availability and book online 24/7, or call 1-800-722-9617
GATLINBURG. Affordable rates. Fully furnished. 1-8 bdrms. Chalets, Cabins, Privacy, Views, Hot Tubs, Jacuzzis, Fireplaces. 1-800-235-2661 www.alpinechaletrentals.com
NORTH MYRTLE BEACH. Oceanfront condos. 1, 2 & 3 bedroom units with pools, spas & tennis. Hi-speed Internet, kiddie waterslide. 800-345-5617 www.oceancreek.net
SIESTA KEY. Gulf front condo. Locate on Crescent Beach! Balcony view of the Gulf. Bright & airy decor, nicely appointed. Available from April 3rd. Local owner 513-232-4854
ORLANDO • Arabian Nights Six days, five nights hotel lodging & rental car. 2 adults plus children, $650. Must reserve 60 days advance. Call today! 937-393-3396
NEW YORK DESTIN. Luxury 2 BR, 2 BA oceanfront condos. Heated pool, spas, kids pool & tennis. Sleeps 6. Local owner. www.us-foam.com/destin. D 513-528-9800, E 513-752-1735
NORTH MYRTLE BEACH, SC Fantastic Specials Available!! 100’s of Oceanfront/view Homes & Condos
Call for free brochure 866-780-8334 www.northmyrtlebeachtravel.com
SEABROOK EXCLUSIVES Villas & Private Homes. Ocean, golf, tennis, equestrian. Pet friendly rentals. Free brochure. Book online! 888-718-7949. www.seabrookexclusives.com
TENNESSEE 1-7 Affordable, Deluxe Chalets & Cabin Rentals. Pigeon Forge in the Smokies. Vacation/Dollywood Specials. Free brochure. Call 1-800-833-9987. www.firesidechalets.com
www.AUNTIEBELHAMS.com Gatlinburg-Pigeon Forge. Vacation in a beautiful log cabin or chalet with hot tub, Jacuzzi, views & pool tables. Call about specials! 800-436-6618
March 4, 2010
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