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COMMUNITY RECORDER

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Covington, Independence, Latonia, Ryland Heights, Taylor Mill Volume 14 Issue 40 © 2010 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

E-mail: kynews@communitypress.com T h u r s d a y, J u l y 1 5 , 2 0 1 0

W e b s i t e : N K Y. c o m B E C A U S E C O M M U N I T Y M AT T E R S

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‘Suit up’ for ‘80s rock concert By Regan Coomer rcoomer@nky.com

Kids get inventive

Children received the chance to flex their imagination and creativity this summer as they participated in a special camp held at R.C. Hinsdale Elementary in Edgewood. An annual event, Camp Invention, allowed participants to apply creative problem solving to situations. SCHOOLS, A6

Online community

Find your community’s Web site by visiting NKY.com/ community and looking for “Community News” near the top of the page. You’ll find local news, sports, photos and events, tailored to where you live. You can even submit your own articles and photos using Share, our online submission tool.

To the dogs

The Kenton County Paw Park and the Kenton County Animal Shelter just celebrated a successful first Beastbash. Dogs of every shade and their owners enjoyed a day of fun and games. See photos from the event. NEWS, A4

Summer time

Pools are hopping as temperatures stay high and the sun blazes down. See various images of kids having fun, enjoy summer break at local gathering places. LIFE, B1

To place an ad, call 283-7290.

These 37 rockers may suit up by day, but when it comes time for the Suits That Rock show at Covington’s Carnegie, the suits come off and the rock turns on. The Third Annual Suits That Rock event, Suits Aid 2010, will take place at 7:30 p.m. July 31 and Aug. 7 at the Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center. The show is made up of music inspired by famous concerts (this year is Live Aid/Farm Aid) performed by local community and business leaders who will perform not just one, but two, different gigs this year, due to high demand for tickets. Afterward, the suits will perform “unplugged” at each concert’s after party. “Playing music is something I don’t think you can substitute,” said Greg Shumate, a Florence attorney. “It certainly doesn’t compare with what most of us do on a day-to-day basis. I’m a corporate lawyer and when I write a great contract nobody cheers me on.” Selling out past shows was “tremendous,” said Paul Bromwell, the Chief Information Office for Frost Brown Todd LLC. “It was a bunch of people who were acting differently than I know they do during the day and having a really good time. It was nice to play in front of those folks,” he said. Ten people could be on-stage at any one time performing hits by artists such as Elton John, Billy Idol and Elvis Costello. In addition to Bromwell and Shumate, who play guitar and sing, performers will also play drums, bass, brass instruments, piano and more. And if people are hoping to hear a gritty, rock ‘n roll sound, Suit Aid 2010 is the spot. “Every year we rehearse maybe six times. This is a bit of a high-wire act. There’s always a potential to crash and burn,” Bromwell laughed. Concert-goers dress up in whichever decade happens to be highlighted that year, Bromwell said. Last year, Woodstock was the inspiration, so there were plenty of hippies in the audience.

REGAN COOMER/STAFF

Tim Ryan (far right), the vice president of North American Key Account Management for GFK Custom Research, sings “Pink Houses” during a Suits Aid 2010 rehearsal July 7. Suits Aid is the Third Annual Suits that Rock concert. Each concert features more than 30 local business and community leaders performing live for just two nights. The proceeds of the event benefit The Carnegie in Covington.

If you go: Suits That Rock’s Third Annual Suits Aid 2010 will take place at 7:30 p.m. July 31 with another show Aug. 7 at The Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, 1028 Scott Blvd. Tickets are $75 each for one concert. Valet services, heavy hors d’oeuvres and a commemorative Suits That Rock mug are included. The Avenue Lounge and Cork ‘n Bottle will provide a cash bar. An unplugged performance will follow the concert in the Carnegie Galleries. Tickets can be purchased by calling 859-957-1940 or visiting thecarnegie.com. “We try to get the crowd to sing along on a lot of the songs,” Shumate said. And while the suits and their

audience are having a great time, they’re also supporting the Carnegie, which uses the about $85,000 in proceeds to help fund

programs like educational outreach to Covington Independent Schools. The Carnegie hires local teaching artists to go into schools and teach an art class to students who on average only have two art experiences a year, said Katie Brass, director of the Carnegie. “This will provide unrestricted operating support for our programs,” she said. “It’s a wonderful event. You can come out and see a rock concert by a bunch of people you’d never think would be on stage singing and dancing.”

Second cell phone tower proposed By Regan Coomer rcoomer@nky.com

For the second time this year, a cell tower could be coming to Independence. Cincinnati Bell is petitioning the Kenton County Planning Commission to build a 195-foot cell phone tower at 6433 Taylor Mill Road behind the Cherokee Shopping Plaza. According to the proposal, the tower would be located approximately 300 feet west of Taylor Mill Road and 390 feet south of Cox Road.

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In May, a tie-vote approved the installation of a 190-foot cell tower at 5255 Madison Pike in Independence’s downtown. Some residents, most city officials included, were opposed to the tower’s location, which will be near resident homes as well as the downtown, which the city hopes one day to revitalize. Residents near the second proposed cell tower on Taylor Mill Road will have a chance to speak at a public hearing at 6:15 p.m. Thursday Aug. 5 at the Northern Kentucky Area Planning Commission, 2332 Royal Drive in Fort

Mitchell. The proposed tower was briefly discussed at the Independence City Council meeting July 12. Independence Mayor Chris Moriconi was surprised at another cell tower application. “We just went through it and here we go again,” he said. Moriconi said he was “concerned” about the cell tower’s possible location near the Cherokee Plaza, explaining that while the shopping center is in a commercial zone, most of the surrounding area is residential. “It’s right around a residential

area. We can oppose it, but ultimately it’s up to the Kenton County Planning Commission,” he said. Moriconi called the situation “ironic.” “I’ve never seen a cell tower add to the beauty of a city. How many are needed in a certain mile radius? We just went through it,” he said. However, Council Member Jim Bushong said he doesn’t have a problem with the Taylor Mill Road location. “I objected to the other one because it was in a historical area well in view of the main road,” he said.

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Kenton Recorder

BRIEFLY Summer festival

St. Benedict’s Summer Festival will take place at 6 p.m. July 16 and 17 at the church, 338 E. 16th Street. A fish dinner will be available Friday and a chicken dinner Saturday at the festival. Raffle tickets are $2 for three cash prizes of $500, $1,000 and $1,500. A shuttle will run every 15 minutes from the old St. Elizabeth Hospital garage at 20th and Maryland avenues. For more information, call (859) 431-5607 or (859) 7430223.

Community meeting

The Botany Hills Neighborhood will host a yard sale from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday July 17 at 1226 Highway Avenue. Parking will be available at St. John’s Congregational Church, 1235 Highway Avenue. Table space is still available for people wanting to sell un-needed items. Tables are

News

July 15, 2010

$10 for the public and $5 for neighborhood association members. Table set-up is 8 a.m. For more information or to reserve a space, call (859) 261-4053. Deadline to reserve a space is July 15.

Pepsi contenders

St. Joseph School in Crescent Springs is asking the community to vote in an online contest to win new computers. Pepsi is giving away millions of dollars every month in grants in the Pepsi Refresh Project Contest. St. Joseph is included in the July competition. The school has until the end of July to earn enough votes to win $25,000 worth of new computers. Pepsi will fund the top 10 “causes” that win the most votes July 21. St. Joseph is currently ranked 37th out of 1,000. Voters can log in and vote once every day. To vote, visit refresheverything.com/stjose phschoolcomputers.

Draud commissioner candidacy suit argued July 30 By Regan Coomer rcoomer@nky.com

The legitimacy of Republican Jon Draud’s campaign for Kenton County Commissioner District 2 seat will be determined July 30. Last month Draud filed a lawsuit seeking clarification on whether or not an error on his candidacy form could invalidate his campaign for office. Draud, an Edgewood resident, turned in his candidacy papers with the signature of Kenton County Jailer Terry Carl of Lakeside Park, who is not a District 2 resident. State law says signers must reside in “the district or jurisdiction from which the candidate seeks nomination.” “He voted for me, why can’t he sign my petition?”

asked Draud, who was asked to verify his candidacy by the Kenton County Republican Party (KCRP). Campbell County Circuit Judge Fred Stine set the hearing and also granted the request of Draud’s opponent, Democrat Tom Elfers, to join the lawsuit because he has a stake in the outcome. Elfers said he is calling for the dismissal of the suit because he believes it is taking attention away from the issues. “I’d much rather be talking about job growth or economic development, not talking about who signed what piece of paper,” he said. In Elfers’ motion to join the suit, his attorney states there is lack of jurisdiction because there is no real controversy.

“There isn’t really an issue. That’s the heart of the matter. We didn’t challenge anything. He went on his own to the court and asked the judge to give a stamp of approval,” Elfers said. However, Draud believes Elfers’ camp is trying to get him disqualified to clear the field for a Democratic victory. “They want to have me removed so Tom Elfers won’t have to run a race against me because they don’t think they can beat me,” Draud said. Draud called Elfers “dishonest” for saying he just wants to focus on the campaign because “otherwise he wouldn’t be doing this.” Elfers said his interest in the suit has nothing to do with eliminating Draud from the ballot. “That’s not my intention. We’re not entering a motion to disqualify him. We’re entering a motion telling the judge to end the case so we can get on with the cam-

Draud

Elfers

paign,” Elfers responded. If clearing the field were his intention, Elfers continued, he would be wasting his time because even if the judge rules against Draud, the KCRP would just appoint him as their candidate in the general election. “There’s nothing I would gain from going that direction,” he said. KCRP Chairman Greg Shumate said Draud was asked to file the suit to ensure there is a Republican candidate in November. Regardless of what happens, Shumate said the party will follow the same process it always has to choose a candidate. “We’ve been through this many times in the past and we’ll follow the same procedure we’ve always followed. If Jon’s determined to be the right candidate, we will pick him.”

Extension class to provide anti-bug info By Regan Coomer rcoomer@nky.com

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The Kenton County Cooperative Extension wants to make sure residents don’t go batty when houses go buggy. The extension, which is part of the University of Kentucky’s off-campus information network, will host a new class, “Is Your Household Going Buggy?” Friday July 16. UK Extension Entomology Specialist Dr. Lee Townsend will lead the class and discuss different types of household bugs, including grain bugs, clothes moths, bed bugs and household ants. The class will also cover treatment and prevention of infestations. Townsend said that sometimes the best way to get rid of infestation isn’t just killing the bugs. “The real solution comes in finding out why they are there and changing things to end the infestation,” he said in an e-mail. “Killing the bugs may give some satisfaction, but this can turn into frustration if the problem doesn’t go away.” After the class, Townsend said he’d be available for one-on-one questions with residents. “They should come if

If you go

“Is Your Household Going Buggy” will be held at noon Friday, July 16, at the Kenton County Cooperative Extension office in Independence, 10990 Marshall Road. The class is free, but registration is required. Call 859-356-3155 or visit kentoncountyextension.org to register. A light lunch will also be provided. they have specific problems or questions and to get some more specific recommendations, especially about what is ‘bugging’ them,” he said. Kenton County Extension Agent Kathy Byrnes said this is the first time the extension has hosted a household pests class, but the need was becoming apparent due to the high volume of questions from residents. “I just think people are concerned about bugs and want to prevent them or get rid of them if they have them,” she said. Even the cleanest home can be home to bugs, Byrnes said. “You can be as clean and neat as possible, but you pull out your sweater next year and you might find a little hole in it from moths,” she laughed.

COMMUNITY RECORDER

Find news and information from your community on the Web Covington – nky.com/covington Independence – nky.com/independence Taylor Mill – nky.com/taylormill

News

Brian Mains | Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1062 | bmains@nky.com Jason Brubaker | Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1060 | jbrubaker@nky.com Regan Coomer | Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1061 | rcoomer@nky.com Melanie Laughman | Sports Editor . . . . . . . . . . 513-248-7573 | mlaughman@nky.com James Weber | Sports Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1054 | jweber@nky.com Advertising Debbie Maggard | Advertising Manager. . . . . . 578-5501 | dmaggard@nky.com Deb Kaya | Account Rep . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-5507 | dkaya@nky.com Josh Bishop | Account Rep. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-5506 | jbishop@nky.com Delivery For customer service. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 781-4421 Sharon Schachleiter | Circulation Manager . . 442-3464 | sschachleiter@nky.com Melissa Lemming | District Manager. . . . . . . . . 442-3462 | mlemming@nky.com Classified To place a Classified ad . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 283-7290 | www.communityclassified.com To place an ad in Community Classified, call 283-7290.

FIND news about the place where you live at nky.com/community


News

July 15, 2010

Kenton Recorder

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Private street residents to pay less By Regan Coomer rcoomer@nky.com

REGAN COOMER/STAFF

St. Elizabeth Heathcare will debut a regional diabetes center July 22 at the Covington location at 1500 James Simpson, Jr. Way. The office will feature 24 exam rooms and employ six endocrinologists and 14 diabetes educators.

St. Elizabeth to debut regional diabetes center Diabetes treatment in Northern Kentucky will go regional July 22. St. Elizabeth Healthcare will bring together four diabetes offices to create the St. Elizabeth Regional Diabetes Center at the Covington location, 1500 James Simpson, Jr. Way. The center will employ six endocrinologists and 14 diabetes educators, drawn from a Patient First Endocrinology Practice as well as three of St. E’s own endocrinology offices in the area, to successfully assist patients treating and living with diabetes. In addition to diabetes treatment, the new center includes 24 exam rooms, a heathcare library and conference rooms for group education classes. St. Elizabeth Public Relations Manager Guy Karrick said the regional diabetes center will meet a need, citing statistics by the American Diabetes Association, which find that more than 23 million Americans have diabetes. “We’re hoping to start educating folks to become more aware of diabetes and to be more aware of the effects. Diabetes can be debilitating, but it can also be quite manageable with the right treatment,” he said. The community will get a chance to meet the Regional Diabetes Center staff and check out the equipment at an open house from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday July 25, Karrick said. Regional Diabetes Center

Practice Manager Wendy Lane commended St. Elizabeth for creating a regional presence for diabetes treatment in Northern Kentucky. “It just offers us the opportunity to reach out more to people,” she said. “We are all gathering together and forming one large center and combining resources to offer the best care we can.” Lane is also excited about having so many diabetes educators in one spot. Diabetes educators are registered dietitians or nurses who provide resources and information to diabetes patients. “A diabetes educator is the cheerleader for the patient with diabetes,” Lane explained. “They are the ones who are going to assist the patient to implement the plan the physician has given that patient.” For more information about the St. Elizabeth Regional Diabetes Center, call 859-655-8910.

rate variation directly relates to the cost” of street maintenance that these residents do not receive. If city taxes are increased in coming years, private streets residents will automatically pay 25 cents less per $1,000 of the new tax rate, Meier said. City Administrator Tim Williams as well as Meier credited the city’s businesses with giving Crestview Hills’ budget the flexibility to help out private streets residents. “We’re very blessed. We have a lot of great businesses here,” Williams said. Meier said the $30,000 variance makes up about 5 percent of property tax revenue, which make up about 25 percent of the city’s budget. Tax revenue from businesses make up the remainder of the city’s budget.

Villa joins prescription program By Jason Brubaker jbrubaker@nky.com

The Villa Hills Police Department is the latest police department to join a program sponsored by the Kenton County Alliance that calls for the safe disposal of prescription drugs. In March, the Alliance funded two drop boxes for the Erlanger Police Department and the Kenton County Police Department that allows residents to drop off unused or old prescription drugs. The boxes are emptied each month by the Northern Kentucky Drug Strike Force. The program not only allows the drugs to be destroyed in an environmentally friendly way, but also keeps the drugs from being misused or abused by others. “It’s a good program, and we just hope our residents

take advantage of it,” said Villa Hills Detective Joe Schutzman. “Just about everybody has left over prescriptions in their cabinets or drawers, and this is just a safe and responsible way to get rid of them.” Kathy Nafus, a coordinator with the Kenton County Alliance, said the program

has received positive feedback with the departments in Erlanger and Kenton County. She also said that Park Hills, Edgewood and Fort Wright have plans in place to join the program soon as well. In Villa Hills, as in Erlanger and Kenton County, residents can drop off the

unused prescription drugs anytime during normal business hours. The drugs don’t need to be labeled or identified, said Schutzman. The box is located at the Villa Hills Police Department at 719 Rogers Road. For more information, visit www.villahillsky.org.

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Private streets residents in Crestview Hills will pay 25 cents less per $1,000 of assessed property on their tax bills due Dec. 31. Crestview Hills City Council voted 5-0 July 8 to enact the ordinance granting a tax variation to private streets residents, which will save the almost 560 owners about $30,000 per year in taxes. Council Member Tom Moser was not present at the meeting. Mayor Paul Meier created a Private Streets Committee in November after private streets residents petitioned the city to make their streets public. Representatives said it wasn’t fair that private streets residents pay the same amount of taxes as other residents but do not receive city street maintenance

or snow removal. To avoid the high cost of bringing the 2.8 miles of private streets up to subdivision standards, the requirement for city takeover, the committee agreed a tax abatement was the best solution. “The city recognizes there is some disparity in taxes; although it may not cover all of their costs, it will assist in maintenance going forward,” Meier said. The tax variation rate was determined by calculating what would equal the five-year-average cost to private streets homeowners to maintain their streets, in other words, $30,000. Council did vote on one addition to the tax variation ordinance; a section establishing a review policy that requires council to review the private streets tax variation “not less than once every five years to ensure the

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Kenton Recorder

News

July 15, 2010

Cahill announces retirement from parks department By Jason Brubaker jbrubaker@nky.com

Even in retirement, Kathy Cahill knows she won’t be able to stay away from the parks. “Oh, I’ll still be there playing with my grandkids and enjoying the summer,� she said. “I’m definitely going to have to stay busy, because that’s just how I am.� Cahill, the Erlanger parks and recreation director, announced that she will retire at the end of the month, after approximately 10 years in the position. She also spent time as a part-time and seasonal employee with the depart-

ment, working to oversee the summer parks program, as well as setting up various other activities and programs around the city. “I’ve really enjoyed working here, but I’ve always wanted to retire when I’m still active enough to get out and do things,� she said. “It’ll be hard not coming in here, but I think this was the right time.� While Cahill wore a number of different hats in the city’s general government department, she is perhaps best known for running the summer parks program for children. The program typically involved specialized activities and

Through the first three weeks, the program averaged around 200 visitors each night. “It’s gone really well, to say the least, � she said. “I just wanted to do something a little different that might work better for our residents, and I guess this has worked out pretty well. Hopefully it will just keep getting better, even after I’m gone.� After Cahill’s retirement letter was read aloud at the July 6 council meeting and approved by the council, Mayor Tom Rouse praised Cahill for her work. “It’s amazing what all Kathy has done here,� he said. “She is certainly going

crafts at each of the city’s parks, but Cahill decided to change it up this year, wanting to increase the involvement. With attendance at the afternoon programs being hurt by a rough economy and more households with both parents working, Cahill changed the format this year, arranging for more family friendly programs and scheduling them for the evening. She also centered this year’s program around showing off the city’s various departments, with program being held at the police station, fire department, and public works building.

to be missed by all of us.� Cahill was quick to point out that many of her programs were team efforts, and she often worked with other departments to ensure the quality of the programs. “Without the public works guys doing what they do for the parks to get them ready, or the other staff in general government working with me, a lot of this wouldn’t have happened ,� she said. “I worked with a lot of really terrific people who helped me out more than they know.� City administrator Missy Andress said the city will likely look to fill Cahill’s position part-time, with

other members of the city’s administrative staff also lending a hand. “We’re going to try to fill her shoes as best we can, but it won’t be easy,� said Andress. Meanwhile, Cahill said she still will get involved with the city through some volunteering efforts, including coming up in August with the Friendship City 5K. “I’ll still be around and I’ll still help where I can,� she said. “But I’m also ready to relax a little bit and just enjoy spending time with my family.� For more information about the parks program, visit www.ci.erlanger.ky.us.

Boone only smoke ban holdout By Paul McKibben pmckibben@nky.com

Northern Kentucky appears to be closer to having a regional public smoking ban with only the Boone County Fiscal Court lacking the votes to pass an ordinance. That was the sentiment expressed at Tuesday’s State of Northern Kentucky Address program at Receptions in Erlanger where the judge-executives from Boone, Kenton, Campbell and Grant counties spoke about several issues. Boone County Judgeexecutive Gary Moore said he doesn’t believe at this point Boone County has the

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votes to pass an ordinance. “In talking with our commissioners and taking a look ... at the economic climate, I don’t think we’re there today,� he said. “So, it’s a work in progress. As we go forward, we’ll see where it goes.� Kenton County Judgeexecutive Ralph Drees said there are three out of four Kenton County Fiscal Court members who will probably vote for a ban. Campbell County Judgeexecutive Steve Pendery said three out of four Campbell County Fiscal Court members are in favor of a ban. Pendery said a number of states have enacted smoking regulations. “We’re not out there on the edge, the cutting edge here,� he said. “It’s more of

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Beastbash a hit

The Kenton County Animal Shelter and the Kenton County Paw Park held their first ever Beastbash, a celebration of people and their pets on Saturday, July 10 from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Paw Park, located within Pioneer Park. The day consisted of a variety of contests and competitions, a pool party, and other events. The bash was free, with a suggested $5 donation.

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County to pass it. Moore said health departments in most other communities are the enforcing agency. He said that should be the case here if something passes. The Northern Kentucky Independent District Health Department’s board does not have another meeting until September. Grant County Judgeexecutive Darrell Link said he was asked early on if he wanted to take part of the smoking ban discussion but said he opted out pretty quickly. The Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce hosted the program with The Kentucky Enquirer and nky.com the title sponsor. Dennis Hetzel of The Enquirer and nky.com moderated.

a question of why haven’t you done this than it is what are you doing with this astonishing new approach to life.� Moore said a draft ordinance is “floating around.� After the program, he told reporters there is not a final ordinance to base a decision on yet. He said there might even be more than one draft. He said he wasn’t sure if all three counties are working on one draft, but he has only seen one. Moore said he can’t say who the holdout is in Boone County on the ordinance. He said all four Boone County Fiscal Court members have questions. He acknowledged that the other two counties appearing to have the votes adds pressure to Boone

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PATRICIA SCHEYER/CONTRIBUTOR

Hailie, a one and a half year old red nose Pit bull belonging to Danny Purnell of Erlanger, makes herself at home in the pool while Marilyn, a one and half year old American Bull dog also belonging to Purnell, and Tucker, a three and a half year old GoldenDoodle belonging to Linda Knasel of Burlington watch at the BeastFest event at Pioneer Park.


SCHOOLS

Kenton Recorder

July 15, 2010

ACHIEVEMENTS

Editor Brian Mains | bmains@nky.com | 578-1062

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NEWS

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ACTIVITIES

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HONORS

N K Y. c o m

A5

COMMUNITY RECORDER

Grant will allow for afterschool program at Arnett

By Jason Brubaker jbrubaker@nky.com

PROVIDED

Young Marine

YMSSgt Dakota Richter, of the Northern Kentucky Young Marines, was named 2nd Platoon Honor Graduate at Young Marine Senior Leadership School at Fort Pickett in Virginia. She is a student at SCPA in Cincinnati and has been a Young Marine for 3 years. The Northern Kentucky Young Marines unit is based at the VFW Hall in Covington, commanded by Col. Jim Bennett USMC.

The school year can’t begin soon enough for Greg Payne. “I’m just really excited to get started, and I’m willing to do whatever it takes to make this program a success,” said Payne, the manager of the new 21st Century Learning Grant at Arnett Elementary. “It’s going to be a lot of work, but I’m ready for it.” The school received the federal grant, worth $150,000 over three years, last spring, partnering with the R.C. Durr YMCA for the application process. Payne, who works at the YMCA, was selected by Principal Matt Engel to manage the grant, which will go toward running an after school program for at risk children. The program, which will include various teacher and community volunteers, will incorporate academics as well as recreational activities and opportunities. “You can’t put a price on enthusiasm, and Greg has an energy that is just so contagious,” said Engel. “He’s really put himself into the mix here, and we’re thrilled to have him join the Arnett family.” Payne said the grant will cover 100 at-risk students, who will be selected or nominated by the teachers or staff at the school based on factors such as their academics or their home financial situation. The program will run from

3-6 p.m. every day, and will allow for extra studying or classroom time for students who may need more one-on-one help than can be provided during a normal school day. Payne, who will spend the day at the school visiting teachers and students, said part of his job will be knowing what topics and subjects to focus on in the tutoring sessions. He said he’s already contacting teachers about ways to improve students’ MAPS scores, as well as what subjects they’ll cover throughout the year. “If I know that a student is struggling with adding fractions or something like that, I can get some material ready for after school that can help them with that,” he explained. “Sometimes it’s just a matter of finding a different way to reach the kids, and that’s why it’ll take a total team effort, to make sure we’re getting each kid ready as best we can.” However, the program won’t consist of just after-school tutoring. Using his resources at the YMCA, Payne said they’ll also offer a number of unique recreational activities, such as archery or taekwondo. He said he is also looking to bring in various guest speakers, maybe even Reds’ or Bengals’ players. “We want to give these kids some new experiences that will make them excited about coming here,” he said. “This will give them something productive and

fun to do after school, instead of just going home and plopping down on the couch to watch TV.” Payne, the oldest of seven children, said the role of mentor has always fit him well, dating back to volunteering at an inner city school in Cleveland while still in high school. After graduating from Miami University in Oxford, Ohio, he began working at the YMCA, running some of their youth programs and camps. “I’ve just always believed in giving back to your community, and that starts with working with kids,” he said. “If the kids see people taking time to give back, they’re more likely to do it when they get older, and then the whole community really starts to benefit.” After hiring Payne to administer the grant, Engel said he immediately got involved in the school, visiting classrooms last spring and attending some of the end-of-theyear programs, like Field Day and the fifth-grade graduation. “Just having another positive adult role model in here for the kids to see will be huge,” said Engel. Payne, who already has a classroom at the school filled with supplies for the program, said he’s just anxious to begin. “Failure just isn’t an option,” he said. “Whatever I can to help these kids take the next step and make them believe in themselves, that’s what I’ll do. It’s going to be great.”

Grant to expand parent, child learning program By Regan Coomer rcoomer@nky.com

An early childhood education pilot program at Beechgrove Elementary will continue to be a success thanks to a $25,000 grant. The Born Learning Academy teaches parents and caregivers of children aged prenatal to 5 years old how to turn everyday moments into learning opportunities. Kenton County schools utilized United Way resources to teach enrolled parents. The Walton location of Cummins, a designer and manufacturer of filtration products and exhaust systems, awarded the

grant to Beechgrove after a community partnership with the school’s family resource center. Thirty children and 22 adults participated in six monthly workshops at Beechgrove Elementary during the 09-10 school year. “If we are teaching kids from birth, then when they get to kindergarten, the children are going to be more prepared for school,” said Julia Goodman, Beechgrove Elementary Family Resource Coordinator. Each monthly workshop focuses on a different topic that can range from brain development to nutrition to health care, Goodman said. And while parents are learn-

ing, their children are being entertained and fed by eager Beechgrove staff and volunteers. “Not only did our parents fall in love with the program, but our teachers and staff embraced the whole program,” she said. “That was really neat.” Goodman plans to use the grant to expand academy field trips, secure educational speakers, establish a parent resource library and purchase a laptop for her use during home visits. “It’s going to expand the program even more. We’re taking it to the streets,” she said. Superintendent Tim Hanner came up with the idea of piloting

More information: To find a Born Learning Academy in a Kenton County school near you, contact Julia Goodman at 859-3710068. Cost is free to participants. For more information about the Born Learning Academy at bornlearning.org. the Born Learning Academy at Beechgrove after studying and reading about Harlem educator Geoffrey Canada. “The earlier we can work with kids and not only get kids, but also their families, involved in the school environment, there’s a better chance of those kids being suc-

cessful,” Hanner said. Hanner, who is on the United Way of Greater Cincinnati’s action council, knew what the United Way’s Born Learning Academy could offer. After the success at Beechgrove, Hanner said most of the elementary schools in the district will start their own programs in the coming school year. “We want to get more and more people involved, but it’s been an excellent start,” Hanner said. “I met the Beechgrove parents and you could tell they were so proud of what they had learned throughout the year and the progress they had seen in their children at home.”

Goodrich is named an All-American Scholar The United States Achievement Academy recently announced that Ethan Goodrich of Union has been named an AllAmerican Scholar. The USAA has established the All-American Scholar award program to offer deserved recognition to superior students, who excel in the academic disciplines.

The All-American Scholars must earn a 3.3 or higher grade point average. Only scholars selected by a school instructor, counselor or other qualified sponsor are accepted. Goodrich, who attends Cooper High School, was nominated for this honor by Sara Lainhart.

Goodrich will appear in the AllAmerican Scholar yearbook, which is published nationally. Goodrich is the son of Jim and Michele Goodrich of Union. His grandparents are Walter and Geneva Hamlin of Independence.

CLASS REUNIONS

JASON BRUBAKER/STAFF

S A T U R D A Y, J U L Y 1 7

S A T U R D A Y, A U G . 2 8

S A T U R D A Y, S E P T . 1 1

Campbell County High School graduates of 1990 are holding their 20th year class reunion, Saturday, July 17, 2010, at the Syndicate in Newport. The cost is $50 per person for appetizers, drinks and music. For more information, call 859-512-6213 or visit Facebook “CCHS Class of 1990 Reunion.” The Syndicate is located at 18 East 5th Street.

Ryle High School graduates of 2000 are holding their 10th year class reunion, Saturday, Aug. 28, 2010, at BlackFinn Restaurant and Saloon. For more information, call 614-580-3712 or e-mail ryleclassof2000@gmail.com. The BlackFinn Restaurant and Saloon is located at 19 East 7th Street in Cincinnati.

Walton Verona High School graduates of 1985 are holding their 25th year class reunion, Saturday, Sept. 11, 2010. For more information, contact Kevin Flynn at 859-4856128 or e-mail kbflynn@insightbb.com.

Have a class reunion? Please send your information to akiefaber@nky.com.

Paint

Patton autobody teacher Jim Wietholter talks with Mary Stratton, the Kentucky area supervisor for office and career technical education, during training courses at Patton on June 10. The school hosted teachers from all over the state throughout the week as they learned about new rules, regulations and resources in the autobody industry.

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A6

Kenton Recorder

Schools

July 15, 2010

JASON BRUBAKER/STAFF

Riley Hoppius tests out the power of static electricity on Keaton Downey during Camp Invention at Hinsdale Elementary on July 12.

JASON BRUBAKER/STAFF

Greg Payne, here posing with some Arnett Elementary students during a summer library program, will manage the 21st Century Learning Grant at the school. The grant will allow for an after-school program, complete with tutoring and recreational activities.

Camp Invention a hit at Hinsdale By Jason Brubaker jbrubaker@nky.com

Zachary Bates wore a look of pure concentration as he studied the project in front of him, his mind working on a number of possibilities. After about 15 seconds, he broke his silence, opting to go with the colored clay to keep the wheels on his miniature car, comprised of a pencil, twine and plastic bottle caps for wheels. “I think this will hold them on there,” he said. “Plus, this way they can turn the wheels and change directions. This should be really cool.” Bates was one of the approximately 40 kids who participated in Camp Inven-

JASON BRUBAKER/STAFF

Trenton Miller tests out a small battery during the "Power'd" module at Camp Invention. The kids learned about different ways to power their experiments.

CE-0000410519

Creation/Evolution Seminar Did humans and dinosaurs coexist? Did humans evolvee from ape-like creatures? How old is the Earth?

tion at Hinsdale Elementary in mid-July. The camp, a national program designed to foster creativity and promote learning during the summer, allows kids to engage in a number of unique projects and activities, based on the camps’ theme. With this year’s theme being “Innovate,” the kids were able to build their own virtual world throughout the week at the different modules, or stations. In the “Power’d” module, the kids learned about various kind of power and how it all works, using experiments to test circuits or learn about static electricity. In the “Hatched” module, the kids designed their avatar for a virtual world, and many kids also designed cars, boats and other items for their avatar

to use. Finally, in the “SMArt” module, the kids learned how to incorporate science, math and art into their projects. “It’s a great program for the kids, because they’re so engaged in these projects that they don’t even realize they’re learning,” said Juli Watkins, the camp director.

JASON BRUBAKER/STAFF

Tristan Ward concentrates as he works on a project during Camp Invention. “They really get into it, and it’s a lot of fun to be around.” Even the recess time is used for learning, pointed out Watkins. The kids used their afternoon recess to take part in “Global Games,” a program where they learned about the history of various games from

other cultures, culminating in the invention of their own game at the end of the week. “It’s all educational, but it’s fun too, and it gives the kids something productive to do,” she said. For more information about Camp Invention, visit www.campinvention.org.

We invite you to join us as we investigate the evidence. These lectures are FREE and open to all ages.

Point Pleasant Church of Christ 3259 Point Pleasant Rd., Hebron, KY

Sun. July. 18th

9:30am-Scientific Accuracy of the Bible 10:30am-7 Reasons Why We are Losing Our Kids 6:00pm - Atheism’s Attack on America

Mon. July 19th

7:00pm - Is Genesis a Myth followed by Q/A

Tues. July 20th

7:00pm - The Dinosaur Dilemma followed by Q/A

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Featuring Guest Speaker:

JASON BRUBAKER/STAFF

Max Granger helps John Ewing with his project during Camp Invention.The students were able to create avatars for a virtual world.


SPORTS

July 15, 2010

HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | Editor Melanie Laughman | mlaughman@nky.com | 513-248-7573

RECREATIONAL

N K Y. c o m

Kenton Recorder

A7

COMMUNITY RECORDER

JAMES WEBER/STAFF

Margaret Wilkerson of Fort Mitchell accepts her trophy after winning one of the consolation flights at the Northern Kentucky Women's Amateur championship July 9.

JAMES WEBER/STAFF

Joyce Callery of Covington accepts her trophy after winning one of the consolation flights at the Northern Kentucky Women's Amateur championship July 9.

Former Amateur champ has successful return

By James Weber jweber@nky.com

Margaret Wilkerson stopped playing the Northern Kentucky Women’s Amateur golf tournament a year after winning her second championship in 1996. She didn’t like the new format of the tournament in which the finals were a regular stroke-play round. When the event organizers changed it this year to a match-play final, Wilkerson came back. She was glad she did after winning the Derby Flight July 9 at Triple Crown Country Club. The Fort Mitchell resident has two overall championships in the tournament, nine runner-up finishes, and several other flight championships. In match-play competition, each hole is worth just one shot regardless of how many strokes a player wins by. “I’m not a good scoring person,” she said. “I don’t score well because I can have a hole where I have a

JAMES WEBER/STAFF

Dana Baute-Lambert of Fort Wright accepts her trophy after winning one of the consolation flights at the Northern Kentucky Women's Amateur championship July 9. 10. In match play you just pick it up and go to the next.” Wilkerson, who defeated Leslie Moreton in the Derby final, shot a 94 in qualifying. “Today on 15 I put my first one out of bounds and the second in the lake, and I

said Leslie we’re done. Let’s go to the next hole,” Wilkerson said. Wilkerson, a Beechwood graduate, has been playing golf for most of her life but there were no scholarships for women’s golf in college when she graduated. She said the match-play format

is great for the tournament. “It’s an amateur tournament. We’re not professionals,” she said. “The young kids who play very well will always be in the championship flight where they should be.” The tourney started with 56 players who played one qualifying round for score, then were divided into seven flights including the championship flight. The eight players in each flight had three matches to determine the champion. Four other Kenton Countians won their flights July 9. Kelsey Kennedy of Edgewood, an incoming senior at Notre Dame Academy, won the Dixie flight - the second-highest consolation flight - 3&2 over Danielle Lickert. It was her first time in match-play competition and also her first time in the Amateur. “I like match play better,” she said. “It makes you focus on each hole at a time. I find that more help-

JAMES WEBER/STAFF

Kelsey Kennedy of Edgewood accepts her trophy after winning one of the consolation flights at the Northern Kentucky Women's Amateur championship July 9. ful.” Kennedy will enter her third varsity season at NDA this fall and enjoyed her first Amateur. “I thought it was a great experience,” she said. “I really had a fun time. A lot of the women are so fun to play with. It was a very nice setting all around.” Another first-time winner was Dana Baute-Lambert of Fort Wright, who took the Goldenrod flight. The Holy Cross High School graduate didn’t take up golf until six years ago. She won in sudden death. “I was really stoked,” she said “I wasn’t expecting to get past the second day.” Amateur veteran Libby Moses, a Fort Wright resi-

dent, won the Bluegrass flight, the highest of the consolation divisions. She had the first eagle she can remember in her career, holing out from the fairway on Hole 9. “It’s fun to get with your friends and play and be competitive,” said Moses, who has been in the tourney for about 12 years. Another longtime veteran, Joyce Callery of Covington, won the Cardinal flight. She has been playing for 30 years. “It’s my first win in a long time,” she said. “It feels wonderful. I was very surprised. I had some great competition. I just hung in there and was able to come out as a winner.”

Karate kids win national medals in New York The competition team from The Masters Martial Arts Academy in Florence had a stellar showing at the 2010 AAU National Karate Championships in Albany, N.Y., in early July. The national championships are the culmination of the competition year for AAU karate including state and regional tournaments all over the United States. There were well over 1,000 competitors at the nationals, and the small group of seven competitors from the Florence dojo brought home a total of 17 medals out of a possible 21 at the competition. There were three events for each of the competitors, including kata (a choreographed series of moves showcasing form and tech-

nique), weapons (a series of moves with a bow staff or other martial arts weapon), and sparring. Brian Chu, a 6-year old novice (second-year student) from Union, won gold medals in kata and weapons, and a silver in sparring. Makayla Newton, a 6year old beginner (firstyear student) from Union, won bronze medals in kata and sparring and a silver medal in weapons. Her older sister, Sierra Newton, a 10-year old beginner, won gold medals in kata and weapons, and a bronze medal in sparring. Elizabeth Davis, a 10year old novice from Lakeside Park, won gold medals in kata and weapons, and a silver in sparring. Elizabeth was also

national champion in 2009 in weapons and sparring. Shane Scott from Florence, a 10-year old novice, won silver medals in weapons and sparring. Zach Vagedes, a 17-year old novice from Union, won gold medals in weapons and sparring, and a bronze medal in kata. Danny Ballow, a 10year old advanced student from Fort Mitchell, also competed but did not finish in the top three in his division. Overall, the team came home with eight gold medals, and the national champion title that goes with them. They also collected five silver and four bronze. The team is trained by sensei Steve Napier and coached by Andy Henchy.

PROVIDED

The competition team from The Masters Martial Arts Academy in Florence had a stellar showing at the 2010 AAU National Karate Championships in Albany, N.Y. in early July. Front row, left to right: Shane Scott, Makayla Newton, Brian Chu, Danny Ballow, Elizabeth Davis. Back row: Coach Andy Henchy, Sierra Newton, Zach Vagedes.


A8

Kenton Recorder

Sports & recreation

July 15, 2010

Freedom all-stars ready for second half By James Weber jweber@nky.com

Freedom Trail

Tim Grogan would love nothing more than to end his baseball playing career with a championship. While his Florence Freedom professional team faces an uphill climb in the second half of the 2010 season, he is hopeful the team can turn it around. “We have to figure out how to win the close games, but we’re right in there,” he said. Grogan was one of three Freedom players selected to play in the Frontier League All-Star Game July 14 in Marion, Ill. Shortstop Stephen Shults and relief pitcher Liam Ohlmann also were set to go. Grogan, a Florence native and Covington Catholic graduate, is second on the team in home runs and RBI, and leads in runs scored. “I’m looking forward to it,” he said. “It should be fun there because they always draw well there. They should do it right up there.” Grogan is a veteran of the Freedom, who enter the halfway point with a 19-29 record. They are 20 games behind West Division leader

Stat leaders

Home runs: Stephen Shults 13, Tim Grogan 8, Johnny Welch 8, Billy Mottram 5, Michael Campbell 5. RBI: Shults 37, Campbell 25, Grogan 25, Justin Pickett 24, Welch 24. Runs scored: Grogan 38, Shults 34, Mottram 30, Welch 26, Justin Jacobs 20. Stolen bases: Mottram 11, Beau Manning 7, Campbell 6, Jimmy Baker 5, Welch 4. Batting average: Shults .371, Welch .325, Campbell .293, Grogan .287, Mottram .275. Wins: Andy Clark 4, Bryan Banes 3, Ben Shivers 3. Innings pitched: Tim Holmes 52.1, Banes 50, Clark 44.2. ERA: Liam Ohlmann 2.13, Jacinto Gonell 2.53, Shivers 2.94.

Upcoming schedule ERNEST COLEMAN/STAFF

Florence Freedom infielder Tim Grogan makes a play May 25. Southern Illinois, who have a sizzling 39-9 record despite losing its last three games. Florence is eight games behind second-place River City (27-21) for the division’s wild-card berth into the playoffs. Grogan, 26, is preparing

to end his playing career after this season and join the Freedom front office as director of amateur baseball. “I haven’t been healthy for four years,” he said. “Hopefully I can make it through 96 games and we can make a run at this.”

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Shults, a 23-year old from Lawrenceburg, Tenn., is leading the entire league in home runs (13) and batting average (.371) at the halfway point. He leads the Freedom in RBI with 37. Shults came to the team in a June 7 trade less than two weeks into the season. He was college teammates with Freedom players Justin Pickett and Michael Wheeler at the University of the Cumberlands. He had spent three years in the Atlanta Braves organization battling injuries. His 13 homers this year is one less than he had in three years there. “I love the team,” he

said. “We’ve got great team chemistry. It’s a great group of guys. We’re having trouble pulling out the close games right now. We have a good team, we just have to get everything clicking.” Ohlmann, a 23-year old from Wallingford, Conn., has been unhittable in relief, giving up just nine hits in 25 innings. He has a 2.13 ERA. When they return to regular play, the Freedom will have six games on the road before returning home Thursday, July 22, against Evansville. They need a quick start to get back into playoff contention. Grogan, a member

July 16-18: at Evansville. July 19-21: at Southern Illinois. July 22-24: at home vs. Evansville. July 25-27: at River City. July 28-30: at home vs. Normal. All games are broadcast on WKNR 106.7 FM and over the Internet at www.florencefreedom.com. For ticket and promotion information, visit the Freedom website or call 594-4487 (HITS).

of Cov Cath’s 2002 state title team, would welcome it. “That would mean the world,” he said. “I’ve won a championship in high school and in college. If I can do it at the professional level, it would be icing on the cake.”

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Regional Eagles

DARREN WEIGL/STAFF

PROVIDED

The 10 and under Northern Kentucky Eagles baseball team won the Southwest Ohio Sub Regional Championship May 16, at St. Pius in Edgewood. In front, from left, are Brannon McGinn, Justin Colvin, Brennen Baker, Kevin Baker and Reese Canode. In middle, from left, are Clay Oney, Logan Pernell, Derek Kampsen, Joey Truitt and Brendan Reid. In back, from left, are Coaches Rick Colvin, Patrick McGinn, Don Baker and Mike Kampsen.


VIEWPOINTS CH@TROOM

EDITORIALS

Do you think weather warning sirens are effective? Why or why not? What changes would you make to the warning system? “I live in an area that has an effective system, for which I am extremely grateful. When I hear the siren I turn on the TV for updates and plan accordingly. “Some people complain that they hear sirens too frequently for storms that are not life-threatening. I prefer to err on safety’s side. S.J.P. “I do not believe they are very effective. I live relatively close to the siren near Wilson School and can hear it clearly when I am outdoors. Inside is a different story. I am consistently surprised at how well my house dampens the sound. The same is true in a car. Even if I hear the siren, it does not tell me anything about the threat or where it is located. “I usually respond to the signs of threatening weather by checking my TV or the Internet. I think the system of sirens is outmoded and a waste of money. In this day and age, you could send a text message to all the cell phone towers in the threat area and reach a lot more people with more accurate information. The siren system is a truly blunt instrument.” F.S.D. “The systems are pretty good, but they need a dose of human common sense also. The warning for the wind storm of 2008 was pretty poor. Damage was occurring south and west of us in Louisville and Lexington, yet, even though this storm was heading our way we got little warning of its severity. “It seems pretty obvious to me that simple weather observation should have alerted NOAA and private forecasters of the danger. Granted, to have near hurricaneforce winds in this area is very unusual, but it seems to me that many folks were ‘asleep at the switch.’ I know of a young boy who was severely injured by a falling tree. He still suffers from his injuries. It did not have to happen.” T.H. “Are weather warning sirens effective? Probably yes. They certainly give more people a better chance of getting to shelter than they would have without them (as do the warnings on radio and TV). However, they don’t do much to minimize the property damage that results from the severe weather. “Life is a crap shoot in some respects; we’ll never be totally safe, and even if we could be we would still have to be prepared to check out of this life at some point. (Insurance ads used to try to avoid using the term ‘death,’ and instead used quotation marks around some euphemism. So my wife and I use the term “quote quote” when we discuss this subject, to add a little humor.)” Bill B. “Weather sirens have a limited effect. I often strain to hear them. Not very loud in a lot of places. “How to improve would be more such sirens. Used only when there is imminent danger. “More use of TV broadcasting with louder noises coming from the sets. Mandated that every broadcaster use that method including FM and AM radio. Interrupt the program and cease the broadcast of the program.” J.S.D.

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The Post Office has announced plans to raise its price for a first class stamp from 44 cents to 46 cents, effective in January. Do you think this increase is reasonable? Why or why not? Send answers to bmains@nky.com with Chatroom in the subject line. “Yes I do. The sirens are supposed to warn you in the event of a probable tornado, and they do sound when there is a tornado watch along with a severe thunderstorm warning. But many say this is ‘cry wolf.’ “Tornados happen very quickly if the conditions are right so when the sirens sound I often look at the sky and turn on the weather service to see the latest.” O.H.R. “NO! We need to go back to the good ol'days when you heard a siren it meant run to the basement. Now days I tend to ignore them because I do not know what they mean. Do we really need a siren for a severe thunderstorm? Or the constant interruption of our TV shows to pinpoint what street it is on. Come on really…it’s just a thunderstorm. I know they can do damage too but I have managed to survive without the warnings for 30 something years! Please weather people, just warn me when I am in imminent danger. Thank you and great question!” K.S.D.

A9

COMMUNITY RECORDER

CH@TROOM

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Editor Brian Mains | bmains@nky.com | 578-1062

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Kenton Recorder

July 15, 2010

A successful legislative session I was fortunate enough to have four bills passed that I sponsored. However, it’s important to point out that no one person can pass a bill. Eventually it takes the votes of members of both parties, Democrats, Republicans and independents, in both chambers. One of the things I enjoy about my job is working with people of different parties and opinions, pursuing the common good on behalf of the Kentuckians we represent. As most of these newly passed laws are due to take effect on Thursday, July 15, let’s review some of them briefly. Senate Bill 132, which I cosponsored with Senate President Pro Tempore Katie Stine of Campbell County, accomplished an important goal with regard to education in Boone County, which we have been working on for many years. We had language inserted in the House which adds criteria for school building evaluations which includes the district’s

capacity for the current use of mobile facilities and projected enrollment growth. Hopefully when Category 4 and 5 schools State Sen. are funded in John the future, this Schickel language will the Boone Community assist County District Recorder with its building guest needs. SB 19 will columnist make it easier for charitable pharmacies to operate with less government red tape. SB 47 will require inmates to shoulder some of the responsibility for their medical care, saving county taxpayers millions of dollars. SB 32 will save taxpayers millions more by reducing the number of frivolous inmate lawsuits, and SB 60, which was attached to House legislation, will allow prosthetists, orthotists, and

pedorthists (who make artificial limbs) to regulate themselves. I know former Sen. Dick Roeding , who had worked on this legislation for many years, was happy to see this legislation pass. Thousands of Kentuckians use these products and this law assures that they will receive the best care possible by professionalizing this industry. Thank you to my colleagues in the House, Reps. Sal Santoro and Addia Wuchner, who assisted me with this important legislation in their chamber. During these difficult times, we have worked together to focus on common-sense legislation which will streamline government and make government less intrusive in our lives. State Sen. John Schickel, R-Union, represents the 11th Senate District, which includes Boone and Gallatin Counties and part of Kenton County. He welcomes your concerns or comments toll-free at 1-800-372-7181 or online at www.lrc.ky.gov/ Mailform/S011.htm.

“Yes, I think they can be effective in saving lives. However, I think there needs to be consistency across the board as to when they will be blown and what the warning means. Then, and only then, will we all be on the same page as to what precautions to take.” B.N. “I can look outside and see bad weather, as well as hear storms/rain/hail. Warning sirens would be more effective if they sounded when a funnel cloud had been spotted in an area. People are in the, ‘Boy who cried wolf’ syndrome right now, and that is dangerous.” C.A.S. “Weather warning sirens are effective but they have their limitations. Because sirens may be hard to hear, a weather radio is often the best choicefor early warnings. People who ignore warnings because it is “just a thunderstorm” do so at their own peril and are ignorant of the power thunderstorms can wield. Severe thunderstorms can and do produce straightline winds to 150 mph, equivalent to a moderate tornado. They can and do kill people. Long time west side residents saw first hand the power of an F5 tornado in 1974 in Sayler Park, an F4 tornado in Harrison/Bright in the early 90’s, a 150 mph straight line wind storm which killed one in the mid90’s, leaving a path of destruction from Cheviot through Mount Airy Forest and Spring Grove Cemetery to Norwood, and the 1999 storm which caused damage in Addyston and killed 3 with an F4 tornado in Blue Ash/Montgomery. Current Doppler radar technology is very good and helps greatly in allowing individuals to understand where the greatest threat is located when the sirens sound. Take warnings seriously and, at the least, tune in to local media to find out what and where the threat is when sirens sound.” R.E.R

PROVIDED

Zoo trip

Enoch, Tomoko, Grace, Risako, and Natalie, all of Edgewood, pose with Curious George during Zoo Tales at the Cincinnati Zoo and Botanical Garden on July 6. Join the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County at 10:30 a.m. on Tuesdays in July for Zoo Tales in the Wings of Wonder Theatre. Listen to stories, sing songs, and meet Maisy, July 20, and The Berenstain Bears Kids, July 27. For more information, visit www.CincinnatiLibrary/summerread/.

LETTER TO THE EDITOR Pass ban now

Everyone has known for decades that smoking is harmful to many body systems. It is clear now, as well, that even a little secondhand smoke can cause damage and even heart attacks. After just five minutes, the aorta stiffens, making it harder for the heart to pump blood. After two hours, the heart beats faster and irregular heart beats occur. Secondhand smoke causes numerous other health problems – from breast cancer to lung cancer to asthma attacks. Asthma visits

to the emergency room declined 22 percent following Lexington’s smoke-free law. Smoking was down 32 percent, resulting in 16,500 fewer smokers and an annual healthcare savings of $21 million. As a physician, it is frustrating when I continue to see patients with diseases that are clearly preventable. The data are in: comprehensive smoke-free laws save lives and money. A comprehensive law in Northern Kentucky is projected to reduce the number of heart attacks by 15 percent the first year, and 36 percent over

three years. This would translate into 141 lives saved in the first year, and an additional 198 lives in the next three years—a total of 339 heart attacks prevented over three years! Now is the time for elected officials in Northern Kentucky to pass a strong, enforceable smoke-free law to protect all Northern Kentucky workers. A smoke-free law in NKY would save lives and money like other Kentucky communities have done!! DO IT NOW!! Creighton Wright, MD Second Street, Covington

A publication of

COMMUNITY RECORDER

Kenton Community Recorder Editor .Brian Mains bmains@nky.com . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .578-1062

s

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 kynews@nky.com | Web site: www.nky.com


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Kenton Recorder

July 15, 2010

*Must have Medco. Mean average annual savings calculated from a study through July 2009 of over 14 million lowest on-line savings opportunities on long-term prescriptions excluding Medicare and other non-qualifying participants. Your actual savings may not reach the projected average and may vary. For further details see medcopharmacy.com **Medco Pharmacy standard shipping on prescription items only. Medco Pharmacy, Making Medicine Smarter, Dr. Obvious, Ph.D. and the Obvious Choice are trademarks of Medco Health Solutions, Inc. Š2010 Medco Health Solutions, Inc. All rights reserved.

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COMMUNITY RECORDER

T h u r s d a y, J u l y 1 5 , 2 0 1 0

PEOPLE

SPOTLIGHT ON BUSINESS

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IDEAS

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RECIPES

Families don’t sweat summer heat at pools By Regan Coomer

JASON BRUBAKER/STAFF

Rich Gober, the owner of the new Noce’s Pizzeria location in Edgewood, takes a pizza out of their stone oven on July 9. The location is the third in the Greater Cincinnati area for the New York-style pizzeria.

A taste of New York … in Edgewood, Kentucky By Jason Brubaker jbrubaker@nky.com

The Big Apple has come to Northern Kentucky. Noce’s New York Style Pizzeria recently opened their third location in Greater Cincinnati, and first in Northern Kentucky, in Edgewood. Known for their specialty pizzas and unique choice of ingredients and toppings, the restaurant has quickly become a hit. “It’s been going really well so far,” said owner Rich Gober. “We’ve got a lot of East Coast transplants in this area, and this is the only place to get some

authentic, New York style pizza, so people are loving it.” In addition to a variety of pizzas, Noce’s also offers subs, calzones, stromboli, baked dishes and homemade pastas, like their popular chicken alfredo. They also offer garlic pizza, which Gober says has become popular. “We’ve got some really unique items, and a ton of variety you won’t see someplace else,” he said. Noce’s is located at 116 Barnwood Drive. For information, or to see a menu, visit www.noces pizzeria.com.

rcoomer@nky.com

Last week’s 90-degree temperatures drew Kenton Countians to the pool. Kids and their parents swam, dived and floated in local watering holes, most of which are open this year until Labor Day weekend. Check the calendar at your local pool, but some venues, such as the Taylor Mill Swim Club, host special events, including teen and ice cream socials and the Third Annual Taylor Mill Swim Club Shrimp Boil Aug. 29.

JASON BRUBAKER/STAFF

Cameron Barrett, 11, throws down a dunk over Andrew Perry, 12, during a game of water basketball at the Silverlake Waterpark.

REGAN COOMER/STAFF

Two-year-old Hanna Vogelpohl models a pool float at the Taylor Mill Swim Club July 8.

Carolyn Collins and Brianna Neff use teamwork to stay afloat at the Bluegrass Swim Club July 8.

Gangsters in Newport

Learn about Newport’s connection to well-known crime figures, including gangsters, gamblers and ladies of the night during the Newport Gangster Walking Tours Saturday, July 17, at 1 p.m. and 5 p.m. The tour, which lasts 90 minutes, will include buildings that housed casinos, brothels and speakeasies. The tour begins at the Gangsters Dueling Piano Bar, located at 18 E. 5th St., which is next to the Newport Syndicate. Tickets are $15. For more information, call 859-491-8000 or visit www.newportgangsters.com.

JASON BRUBAKER/STAFF

Chloe Esmeier and Rachel Young are all smiles as they play catch at the Beechwood Swim Club.

REGAN COOMER/STAFF

JASON BRUBAKER/STAFF

Jacob Schell, 3, enjoys the children’s pool at the Beechwood Swim Club on July 8.

THINGS TO DO

Market in MainStrasse

The Covington Farmers Market will be stationed in the MainStrasse Village in Covington Saturday, July 17, from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. The market will feature mushrooms, onions, apples, baked goods, pumpkins, cut flowers and more. For more information, call 859-292-2163 or visit www.mainstrasse.org.

Antiques in Burlington

Strike a deal at the Burlington Antique Show

Sunday, July 18, at the Boone County Fairgrounds from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. The antique show is expected to feature more than 200 vendors. Early buying will be available from 6 a.m. to 8 a.m. Cost to enter the antique show early is $5. The cost to enter after 8 a.m. is $3. The show is free for ages 12 and under. The Boone County Fairgrounds are located at 5819 Idlewild Road. For more information, call 513-922-6847 or visit www. burlingtonantiqueshow.com.

JASON BRUBAKER/STAFF

Jen Hoff, 18, makes her way through the obstacle course at the Silverlake Waterpark as friend Katie Washan waits her turn.

Zachary Deaton of Fort Wright jumps in the deep end at the Bluegrass Swim Club July 8.

Share your events

REGAN COOMER/STAFF

Go to nky.com and click on Share! to get your event into the Kenton Recorder.

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DON’T MISS ty n u o C The Campbell

REGAN COOMER/STAFF

Debbie Krallman, far right, swims with her children at the Taylor Mill Swim Club Thursday, July 8.

ds Farm Tour a o r k c a B !

Sat. July 17th 9am-5pm Rain or Shine! FREE ADMISSION and FAMILY FRIENDLY! Miles of Smiles and Call us at 859 635-9587 or visit us for information and to download Memories Await! your map at http://home.fuse.net/campbellcd.


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Kenton Recorder

July 15, 2010

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD F R I D A Y, J U L Y 1 6

COOKING CLASSES

Walk and Wok at the Boone County Farmers Market, 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Boone County Cooperative Extension Service, 6028 Camp Ernst Road, Group walks at least a mile, visits farmers market to pick up produce, then cooks and eats lunch. Simple, healthy recipes shared. Ages 18 and up. $10. Registration required. 586-6101. Burlington.

FARMERS MARKET

Boone County Farmers Market, 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Boone County Farmers Market, Ky. 18 and Camp Ernst Road, From apples to zucchini, and everything in between. With perennial plants, there are annuals and hanging baskets for all occasions. Presented by Boone County Cooperative Extension Service. 586-6101. Burlington. Campbell County Farmers’ MarketAlexandria, 3 p.m.-6 p.m. Southern Lanes Sports Center, 7634 Alexandria Pike, Parking lot. Includes produce, plants, flowers, jams, jellies, honey and arts and crafts. 572-2600; http://ces.ca.uky.edu/campbell/FarmersMarket. Alexandria.

MUSEUMS

Creation Museum’s Petting Zoo, 10:30 a.m.-8 p.m. Creation Museum, 2800 Bullittsburg Church Road, Outdoors. Children can touch and feed the animals. Included with admission: $21.95 ages 13-59, $16.95 ages 60 and up, $11.95 ages 5-12; $7 planetarium. 888-582-4253; www.creationmuseum.org. Petersburg.

MUSIC - CLASSIC ROCK

Metrio, 8:30 p.m.-12:30 a.m. Rooftop Club. Chez Nora, 530 Main St. Featuring Mickey Foellger, Eddie Wilbers and Tom Kohlhepp. 491-8027; http://www.cheznora.com/. Covington.

MUSIC - COUNTRY

Whiskey Creek, 10 p.m. Peecox II, 12200 Madison Pike, 356-1440. Independence.

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.

MUSIC - POP

Velvet Soul, 7 p.m. Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Free. 342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Burlington.

MUSIC - R&B

II Juicy, 9 p.m.-1 a.m. Riverside Marina Bar and Grill, 145 Mary Ingles Highway (Ky. 8), Presented by Riverside Marina. 442-8111. Dayton, Ky.

ON STAGE - STUDENT THEATER

Church Girls, 8 p.m. Stauss Theatre, 101 Fine Arts Center, Northern Kentucky University, Musical comedy. Chaos and calamity ensue when the Umatilla Second Christian Church Women’s Auxiliary League gets ready for its annual Mother’s Day Pageant. Dinner served in the Corbett Theatre Lobby one and a half hours prior to performance. $55 two shows, $30; show only $15. Registration required. 572-5464; www.nku.edu/~theatre. Highland Heights.

ON STAGE - THEATER

Best of Shadowbox, 7:30 p.m. 10:30 p.m. Shadowbox Cabaret, Newport on the Levee, Sketch comedy shorts and music by BillWho?. $30, $20 seniors and students. Through Sept. 4. 957-7625; www.shadowboxcabaret.com. Newport. A Little Night Murder, 8 p.m. Monmouth Theatre, 636 Monmouth St. Interactive murder mystery. Family friendly. $14, $12 seniors, student and ages 12 and under. Call box office. Through July 31. 655-9140. Newport.

SPECIAL EVENTS

Lewis & Clark and the Indian Country National Touring Exhibit, 9 a.m.-9 p.m. Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, National traveling exhibit tells the story of the explorers’ historic 1804-1806 expedition from a different point of view-that of the Indians who lived along their route. Lewis & Clark crossed the traditional homelands of more than 50 Native American tribes. The exhibit examines this monumental encounter of cultures and examines its past and present effects on the lives of the tribes which still live in the region. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. Through Aug. 13. 342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Burlington. S A T U R D A Y, J U L Y 1 7

CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS

Freedom Dancers, 7:30 p.m.-10 p.m. Florence Christian Church, 300 Main St. Family-friendly group that square dances and line dances. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 513-929-2427; www.so-nkysdf.com. Florence.

FARMERS MARKET

Covington Farmers Market, 8 a.m.-2 p.m. MainStrasse Village, Main Street, Promenade. Mushrooms, onions, apples, baked goods, pumpkins, cut flowers and more. Presented by Covington Farmers Market. 292-2163. Covington. Simon Kenton High School Farmer’s Market, 8:30 a.m.-2 p.m. Independence Courthouse, 5272 Madison Pike, Includes local vendors’ produce and products and organic produce grown by Simon Kenton’s Future Farmers of America.803-9483. Independence.

HISTORIC SITES

Railway Museum of Greater Cincinnati, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Railway Museum of Greater Cincinnati, 315 W. Southern Ave. Climb aboard a caboose or a diesel switch engine. Collection of engines, cars and cabooses. $4, $2 ages 10 and under. 513-574-7672; www.cincirailmuseum.org. Covington. Dinsmore Homestead, 1 p.m.-5 p.m. Dinsmore Homestead, 5656 Burlington Pike, 1842 farmhouse and furnishings of the Dinsmore family. Tours begin on the hour; the last tour begins at 4 p.m. $5, $3 ages 60 and up, $2 ages 7-17, members and ages 6 and under free. 586-6117; www.dinsmorefarm.org. Burlington.

MUSEUMS

Creation Museum’s Petting Zoo, 9:30 a.m.6 p.m. Creation Museum, Included with admission: $21.95 ages 13-59, $16.95 ages 60 and up, $11.95 ages 5-12; $7 planetarium. 888-582-4253; www.creationmuseum.org. Petersburg. Centennials: The City of Fort Mitchell, Boy Scouts of America and Devou Park, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Behringer-Crawford Museum, $7; $6 ages 60 and up; $4 ages 3-17; free to members. 491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.

For more about Greater Cincinnati’s dining, music, events, movies and more, go to Metromix.com.

MUSIC - BLUES

Sonny’s Solo Blues, 9 p.m.-midnight, Claddagh Irish Pub Newport, One Levee Way, 581-8888; www.claddaghirishpubs.com. Newport. Ricky Nye and the Red Hots Reunion Show, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m. Sidebar, 322 Greenup St. Free. 431-3456. Covington.

MUSIC - COUNTRY

Whiskey Creek, 10 p.m. Peecox II, 356-1440. Independence.

MUSIC - JAZZ

New Sleepcat Band, 7 p.m. Dee Felice Cafe, 261-2365; www.deefelice.com. Covington.

ON STAGE - STUDENT THEATER

Church Girls, 8 p.m. Stauss Theatre, $55 two shows, $30; show only $15 available beginning April 15. Registration required. 5725464; www.nku.edu/~theatre. Highland Heights.

ON STAGE - THEATER

Best of Shadowbox, 7:30 p.m. 10:30 p.m. Shadowbox Cabaret, $30, $20 seniors and students. 957-7625; www.shadowboxcabaret.com. Newport. A Little Night Murder, 8 p.m. Monmouth Theatre, $14, $12 seniors, student and ages 12 and under. Call box office. 655-9140. Newport.

SPECIAL EVENTS

Lewis & Clark and the Indian Country National Touring Exhibit, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Boone County Main Library, Free. 342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Burlington.

TOURS

Campbell County Backroads Farm Tour, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Campbell County Conservation District, 8351 E. Main St. Suite 104, Self-guided auto tour may begin from any one of 16 farms in county. Includes wineries, animal and produce farms, a log cabin museum, an equestrian center, honey bee farm, horse farm and farmer’s markets. Free. 635-9587; http://home.fuse.net/campbellcd. Alexandria. Newport Gangster Walking Tour, 1 p.m. 5 p.m. Gangsters Dueling Piano Bar, 18 E. 5th St. Explore Newport’s connection to wellknown crime figures, including gangsters, gamblers and ladies of the night. $15. 4918000. Newport. S U N D A Y, J U L Y 1 8

ANTIQUES SHOWS

Burlington Antique Show, 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Boone County Fairgrounds, 5819 Idlewild Road, More than 200 vendors with antiques and vintage collectibles. Early buying, 6-8 a.m. with $5 admission. $3, free ages 12 and under. Presented by Burlington Antique Show. 513-922-6847; www.burlingtonantiqueshow.com. Burlington.

ATTRACTIONS

Bizarre and Beautiful Gallery, 9 a.m.-7 p.m. Newport Aquarium, Included with admission: $22, $15 ages 2-12. 261-7444; http://www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.

EXERCISE CLASSES

Yoga, 6:30 p.m. Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Bring mat. $25 per month. Registration required. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Burlington.

LITERARY - LIBRARIES

Writer’s Group, 7 p.m. Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Share work, get feedback, encouragement and inspiration to write your masterpiece. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665. Burlington.

LITERARY - STORY TIMES

Preschool Story Time, 10 a.m. Newport Branch Library, 901 E. Sixth St. Stories, songs and crafts. Ages 4-5. Free. Registration required. Presented by Campbell County Public Library. 572-5035. Newport. Pajama Story Time, 7 p.m. Fort Thomas-Carrico Branch Library, 1000 Highland Ave. Stories, songs and activities. Ages 3 and up. Registration required. Presented by Campbell County Public Library. 572-5033. Fort Thomas. Tot Time, 11 a.m. Cold Spring Branch Library, 3920 Alexandria Pike, Short stories, games, dancing and baby signing. Ages 18 months2 1/2 years. Free. Registration required. Presented by Campbell County Public Library. 781-6166. Cold Spring. T U E S D A Y, J U L Y 2 0

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. FARMERS MARKET

Campbell County Farmers’ Market-Highland Heights, 3 p.m.-6 p.m. Vegetables. Campbell County Senior Center, 3504 Alexandria Pike, Parking lot. Presented by Campbell County Cooperative Extension Service. 572-2600; http://ces.ca.uky.edu/campbell/. Highland Heights.

ON STAGE - STUDENT THEATER

ON STAGE - STUDENT THEATER

MUSEUMS

Creation Museum’s Petting Zoo, noon-6 p.m. Creation Museum, Included with admission: $21.95 ages 13-59, $16.95 ages 60 and up, $11.95 ages 5-12; $7 planetarium. 888-5824253; www.creationmuseum.org. Petersburg.

MUSIC - JAZZ

Church Girls, 6:30 p.m. Stauss Theatre, $55 two shows, $30; show only $15 available beginning April 15. Registration required. 572-5464; www.nku.edu/~theatre. Highland Heights.

ON STAGE - THEATER

A Little Night Murder, 8 p.m. Monmouth Theatre, $14, $12 seniors, student and ages 12 and under. Call box office. 655-9140. Newport.

About calendar

To submit calendar items, go to “www.NKY.com” and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to “life@communitypress.com” along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to “www.NKY.com” and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. W E D N E S D A Y, J U L Y 2 1

ART CENTERS & ART MUSEUMS

Artworks Mural Presentation, 10 a.m. Artisans Enterprise Center, 25 W. Seventh St. Interactive presentation with youth artists, the mayor and more. Screening of film about Covington by two youth artists, Amanda and Jacob. Presented by City of Covington. 2922322; www.covingtonky.com. Covington.

FARMERS MARKET

Earth Mother Market, 3 p.m.-7 p.m. Stables Building, 1038 S. Fort Thomas Ave. “Certified Organic” or “Certified Naturally Grown” growers. 572-1225; www.localharvest.org/farmers-markets/M30992. Fort Thomas.

LITERARY LIBRARIES

Chess Club, 7 p.m. Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Chess players of all ages and levels are invited to play. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Florence.

ON STAGE - STUDENT THEATER

Church Girls, 8 p.m. Stauss Theatre, $55 two shows, $30; show only $15 available beginning April 15. Registration required. 5725464; www.nku.edu/~theatre. Highland Heights.

T H U R S D A Y, J U L Y 2 2

EDUCATION E-mail Basics, 10 a.m. Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Learn to set up free account, how to prevent viruses and etiquette tips. Free. Registration required. 3422665. Florence. (Almost) Every Other Thursday Science, 10 a.m. Launch into Space with COSI On Wheels. Pioneer Park, 3950 Madison Pike, Shelterhouse 1. All ages. Free. Presented by Kenton County Parks and Recreation. 5257529. Covington. FARMERS MARKET

Dixie Farmers Market, 2 p.m.-6 p.m. Erlanger Baptist Church, 116 Commonwealth Ave. Fresh produce, fruits, baked goods and flowers. 727-2525. Erlanger.

FESTIVALS

Carmel Manor Festival, 1 p.m.8 p.m. Carmel Manor, 100 Carmel Manor Road, Dinner, flea market, games for all ages. 781-5111. Fort Thomas.

SPORTS

Florence Freedom Baseball, 7:05 p.m. vs. Evansville Otters. WEBN “Thirsty Thursday” featuring Miller Lite draft beers or Pepsi fountain drinks for $1. Champion Window Field, 7950 Freedom Way, VIP includes wait service. Lawn available on game day only. Fans must show a lawn chair or blanket at time of purchase. $10-$12 VIP, $9, $7 lawn. Through Aug. 29. 594-4487; www.florencefreedom.com. Florence.

LITERARY - STORY TIMES

Sunday Jazz in the Afternoon, 4:30 p.m.With The Phil DeGreg Trio. Dee Felice Cafe, 529 Main St. 261-2365; www.deefelicecafe.com. Covington.

Dinsmore Homestead, 1 p.m.-5 p.m. Dinsmore Homestead, $5, $3 ages 60 and up, $2 ages 7-17, members and ages 6 and under free. 586-6117; www.dinsmorefarm.org. Burlington.

Pictured is Rebecca Denison, founder of WORLD (Women Organized to Respond to Life-threatening Disease). The print is part of the Cincinnati Museum Center exhibit, “The Art of Caring: A Look at Life Through Photography,” on display through Sept. 19. It features more than 200 works portraying human emotion and the cycle of life. It is included with admission, $8.50; $7.50, 60 and up; $6.50 ages 3-12. Call 513-287-7000 or visit www.cincymuseum.org.

M O N D A Y, J U L Y 1 9

LEAP for Health, 10 a.m.-10:45 a.m. Boone County Farmers Market, Ky. 18 and Camp Ernst Road, Story time for preschoolers ages 4-6. Hear book, taste food sample from farmers market and participate in physical activity. Free. 586-6101. Burlington. Toddler Story Time, 10 a.m. Fort ThomasCarrico Branch Library, 1000 Highland Ave. Ages 2-3. Free. Registration required. 5725033. Fort Thomas. Preschool Story Time, 1:30 p.m. Cold Spring Branch Library, 3920 Alexandria Pike, Ages 4-5. Free. Registration required. 781-6166. Cold Spring. Pajama Story Time, 7 p.m. Newport Branch Library, 901 E. Sixth St. Ages 3 and up. Registration required. 572-5035. Newport. Baby Time, 9:30 a.m. 10:30 a.m. Newport Branch Library, 901 E. Sixth St. Clap, sing and bounce with your child. Birth to age 2. Free. Registration required. 572-5035. Newport.

HISTORIC SITES

PROVIDED © ANNIE LEIBOVITZ COURTESY LEIBOVITZ STUDIO

CHRIS MAYHEW/STAFF

A horse meanders in a pasture in the morning light at Howard and Terry Kleier’s Lazy K Ranch on Siry Road in California June 25. The ranch is a tour stop on the 2010 Campbell County Backroads Farm Tour. The self-guided tour, which will take place July 17 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., includes 16 Campbell County farms. Those farms include wineries, animal and produce farms, a log cabin museum, an equestrian center, a honey bee farm, horse farm and farmers’ markets. For more information, call 635-9587 or visit http://home.fuse.net/campbellcd.

Church Girls, 8 p.m. Stauss Theatre, $55 two shows, $30; show only $15 available beginning April 15. Registration required. 5725464; www.nku.edu/~theatre. Highland Heights.

RECREATION

Cornhole Tournament, 7 p.m. Peecox II, 12200 Madison Pike, $5. 356-1440. Independence.

PROVIDED

An Evening with Sting is at 8 p.m. Tuesday, July 20, at Riverbend Music Center, 6295 Kellogg Ave. The concer features the Royal Philharmonic Concert Orchestra with Steven Mercurio, conductor. For tickets, call 800-745-3000 or visit www.ticketmaster.com.


Life

Kenton Recorder

July 15, 2010

B3

Some factors involved in becoming mature Consider, “If you find that your challenges balloon out when you think they should be diminishing; if you feel too tired to get up again but realize that life never lets you down very long; if life is even less fair than they warned you it would be; well, you are probably quite healthy and normal.” So writes psychologist Dr. Eugene Kennedy. What he’s expressing are some of the elements involved in becoming mature. When we’re young we think that becoming mature means that troubles level off and we’re more in control of life. The truth is that the difference between an adolescent and a mature adult is not that the adult

has fewer problems. Rather, it’s because the adult – if he or she is actually becoming more mature – becomes more accomplished in coping. Coping means figuring out healthy ways of dealing with the problems of life rather than seeking escapes from them. Mature adults come to realize, at least in some subtle way, that how we handle our problems and pressures is what brings about maturation. It may sound paradoxical, but Carl Jung said, “Man needs difficulties; they are necessary for health.” The Aztecs had a saying: “A boy remains a boy until there is need of a man.” The same for all of us.

The vexation and pain of our own problems powerfully show us the need for a mature man or woman to be standing in our shoes. If we’re courageous, we rise to the occasion. If we’re wimpy we opt out with some excuse, get high, or get lost in the world of technology. The contradictions, pressures and inconsistencies of life are the midwives that give birth to many precious human qualities. Jung also noted, “The serious problems of life are never solved, and if they seem to have been solved, something humanly important has been lost.” Another important factor in becoming mature is learning how to balance. To be mature is not a

Madison Church offers vacation Bible school A summer family event called Egypt will be hosted at Madison Avenue Christian Church from July 25 to July 29. Families step back in time at Egypt, exploring the life of Joseph. Kids and adults participate in a memorable Bible-times marketplace, sing catchy songs, play teamwork-building games, dig into Egyptian eats, visit Joseph in prison and then in his palace home, and collect Bible Memory Makers to remind them of God's Word. Kids and adults at Egypt will participate in a mission project throughout the week by collecting canned goods

for the Madison Avenue Christian Church Food Pantry that serves those in need in the surrounding community. Egypt will run from 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. each day with a concluding ceremony for the parents’ enjoyment

matter of getting 100 on some kind of Life Test. It is rather a balancing of the demands of life so that A equals B equals C. These alphabet letters, of course, represent various ingredients of a healthy life which have to be integrated in a reasonably harmonious balance. What are the ingredients that need balancing? Aspects such as self and others, gratification and discipline, bodily needs and spiritual needs, intellect and emotions, action and reflection, self-assertion and respect for others and the demands of relationships. The over-riding goal is to become more human. Do the young have a

more rugged road? Is it more difficult for most people to mature today? Author Joseph Gallagher thinks so. He writes; “The pressure problem of many people today is the problem of toomuch-ness… Too much noise, too much news, too many distractions, too many meetings, too many memos, too many social obligations, too many expectations, etc.” These make it more difficult to cope in a healthy way. Some of us opt out of maturing by adopting the pose of a martyr. We shirk our responsibilities, claim we haven’t had the right breaks, and say that our

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.

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on July 29 at 8:45 p.m. For more information, contact Madison Avenue Christian Church at 859261-0226. The church is located at 1530 Madison Avenue in Covington. Visit the website at: www.Mchurch.com.

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B4

Kenton Recorder

July 15, 2010

Life

Zucchini: The other green summertime vegetable Last week it was all about pickling cucumbers. This week the requests are pouring in for zucchini bread recipes. T h e ones I’m sharing today are in my “Recipe Hall of Fame.� These are Rita the most Heikenfeld requested, especially Rita’s kitchen this time of year. The zucchini, like everything else in my garden, is a couple weeks early and I’m already picking every day. With county fairs coming up, I’ve had lots of requests for zucchini bread recipes that, as one reader said, “will win me that elusive ribbon.� One of the recipes I’m sharing today did just that: It won a blue ribbon for Susan Zugohoer, a Northern Kentucky reader. She shared her recipe several years ago and it’s a popular one. How’s that for a testimonial?

Bake at 350 degrees for 20 to 25 minutes or until toothpick inserted in center comes out clean. Check after 20 minutes.

Susan’s blue ribbon zucchini bread

3 cups finely grated zucchini (squeeze moisture out before measuring) 3 cups sugar 11â „2 cups vegetable oil 4 eggs 3 cups flour 11â „2 teaspoons cinnamon 2 teaspoons baking powder 1 teaspoon baking soda 1 â „2 teaspoon salt 1 cup chopped nuts Grease and flour 9-by-13 pan or 3 loaf pans. Mix zucchini, sugar, oil and eggs. Beat two minutes. Combine dry ingredients. Add to mixture and blend well. Add nuts. Bake at 350 degrees for 45 minutes to one hour or until done. If desired, frost with cream cheese icing.

Chocolate zucchini bread/cake

It’s a cross between a bread and a cake, so either name is appropriate. This has become a favorite of everyone who has made it.

Butterscotch zucchini bread

LISA J. MAUCH/STAFF

My editor Lisa Mauch’s version of the recipe for chocolate zucchini bread/cake. 11⠄2 cups shredded zucchini (squeeze moisture out before measuring) 1 cup flour 1 ⠄2 cup unsweetened cocoa powder, sifted 1 teaspoon baking soda 1 ⠄4 teaspoon baking powder 1 ⠄4 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon cinnamon 1 ⠄4 teaspoon allspice 1 ⠄2 cup canola oil 1 ⠄2 cup sugar 1 ⠄2 cup light brown sugar 2 large eggs 1 teaspoon vanilla 3 ⠄4 to 1 cup semi-sweet chocolate chips (mini chips are nice)

Preheat oven to 350. Spray 9-by-5 loaf pan. Set aside shredded zucchini. Whisk together flour, cocoa, baking soda, baking powder, salt, cinnamon, and allspice. Set aside. Beat oil, sugars, eggs, and vanilla until well blended, and fold in zucchini. Add flour mixture, mixing just until combined. Fold in chips. Bake until toothpick inserted in center comes out clean, about 55 to 65 minutes. Place on wire rack to cool 10 minutes, then remove and finish cooling. Variation: These also are good made as muffins/cupcakes.

Don’t take it out of the oven too soon. I baked one pan for 50 minutes – it looked great coming out of the oven, but it sunk in the middle when it cooled, a sure indication of underbaking. 3 eggs 1 cup oil 2 teaspoons vanilla (I used 1 tablespoon) 2 cups sugar 2 cups grated zucchini (squeeze moisture out before measuring) 2 cups flour 1 teaspoon baking soda 1 ⠄4 teaspoon baking powder 1 teaspoon salt 1 or 2 teaspoons cinnamon (I used 2) 1 ⠄2 teaspoon ginger 1 ⠄2 teaspoon nutmeg 1 ⠄2 cup rolled oats 1 package (3.4-ounce size) instant butterscotch

pudding mix 1 cup nuts, raisins or other dried fruit Beat eggs, oil, vanilla and sugar together well. Add zucchini. Then mix the flour and the rest of the dry ingredients together and then add to the egg mixture, blending well. Pour into two greased, floured, wax paper lined pans. Bake one hour at 350 degrees or until toothpick inserted in center comes out clean.

Lemon frosting

Mix and spread on bread after it cools. 2 cups confectioner’s sugar, sifted 2 tablespoons lemon juice 4 tablespoons butter, softened Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. E-mail columns@community press.com with “Rita’s kitchen� in the subject line. Call 513-2487130, ext. 356.

Kenton library offers host of vacation ideas, items For many, summer means time off from school or work, soaking up the sun at the pool and as many trips to the local ice cream store as possible. Summer also means vacation time. Take advantage of the Kenton County

Library’s resources to smooth your travel plans and provide entertainment, education and fun along the way. Exploring all the U.S. has to offer? Avoid hearing “are we there yet?� by entertaining the kids with

books, CDs or DVDs. Make the long road trip fly with a few books on tape for the whole car to enjoy. Or fall in love with a city or region before you even get there by reading travel narratives set in your final destination.

There’s no better way to feel at home before you go than to view a city through the eyes of a local. Before jetting off to an exotic locale, grab a few beach reads to throw in your tote. Just add sand and relaxation is just a few pages away. When traveling abroad, learning basic words and phrases in the native language is imperative to communicating with the locals. Avoid looking like a tourist by brushing up before you stamp your passport. From French to Flemish and

Spanish to Swahili, check out the Library’s foreign language guides like Mango to research the language, local customs and proper etiquette. Itching to take a trip but unsure of where to go? Use Library online databases or local history and travel guides to explore new vacation spots and discover uncharted territory. If a staycation is on the calendar for this summer, be sure to check out local guides to revisit Northern Kentucky and Cincinnati favorites and discover new

family favorites. Take advantage of long weekends to explore many of Ohio, Kentucky and Indiana state parks, local attractions or lakes. Entertain the kids, teenagers or yourself by attending Library programs throughout the summer. Encourage the whole family to remain active readers during summer break by participating in Summer Reading Club and win great prizes just for reading! For more information on these and other resources, visit www.kentonlibrary.org.

It’s about comfort‌. it’s about caring‌it’s about support for the patient and family.   c ^^^Z[LSPaHIL[OJVTOVZWPJL We can’t control the amount of time someone has left, but we can add to the quality of that time. At St. Elizabeth Hospice, we help families say “let’s make the most of the time we have left together.â€? Hospice treats the person, not the disease. Our emphasis is on comfort, enabling patients to spend their last days with peace and dignity. We can help you and the ones you love.

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Community

Kenton Recorder

July 15, 2010

B5

NKY SUMMER CAMPS F R I D A Y, J U L Y 1 6

SUMMER CAMP MISCELLANEOUS

Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.skidaddles.com. Florence. Advanced Circus Camp, 7 p.m. Public Camp Show. Includes T-shirt. Diocesan Catholic Children’s Home, 75 Orphanage Road, Intermediate and advanced circus students. Ages 7 and up. $360, $270 siblings. Registration required. Presented by My Nose Turns Red Theatre Company. 581-7100; www.mynoseturnsred.org. Fort Mitchell. S A T U R D A Y, J U L Y 1 7

SUMMER CAMP MISCELLANEOUS

Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.skidaddles.com. Florence. S U N D A Y, J U L Y 1 8

SUMMER CAMP RELIGIOUS/VBS

Vacation Bible School, 6:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m. Daily through July 23. Grant’s Lick Baptist Church, 941 Clay Ridge Road, All children through high school learn about Jesus’ love, create crafts, sing songs and play games with visit to Saddle Ridge Ranch. Free. 6352444; www.grantslickbc.com. Alexandria.

SUMMER CAMP - YMCA Teen Adventure Trips, 8 a.m. Lake Champlain Bike Extreme Challenge. Biking, tubing and hiking. $1,090; coed teens entering grades 9-11. Eight days and seven nights. Daily through July 25. Camp Ernst, 7615 Camp Ernst Road, Exploring Little Miami Scenic Bike Trail. Swimming, canoeing and camping. Registration required. 586-6181; www.myycamp.org. Burlington. M O N D A Y, J U L Y 1 9

SUMMER CAMP ACADEMIC

Sr. Curator Archaeology Camp, 8:30 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through July 23. Behringer-Crawford Museum, 1600 Montague Road, Ages 11-17 work like an archaeologist, learning the tools of the trade and experiencing the past. $175, $150 members. Reservations required. 491-4003. Covington.

SUMMER CAMP - HORSES

Little Britain Stables Horse Camp, 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Daily through July 23. Little Britain Stables, $300. Registration required. 586-7990; ww.LittleBritainStable.com. Burlington. Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.skidaddles.com. Florence. SummerCare: Adventures in Wonderland, 7 a.m.-6 p.m. Daily through July 23. Fort Wright Elementary School, $128 week; $29 per day. Registration required online. 4312075; www.childreninc.org. Fort Wright. SummerCare: Adventures in Wonderland, 7 a.m.-6 p.m. Daily through July 23. Ockerman Elementary School, $128 week; $29 per day. Registration required online. 4312075; www.childreninc.org. Florence.

SUMMER CAMP NATURE

Finstitute Summer Camp, 9:30 a.m.-3 p.m. Frogs. Daily through July 23. Newport Aquarium, $190, $150 passholders; $170, $130 passholders advance by May 5. Registration required. 815-1442. Newport. Sunrock Farm Nature Camp, 9:30 a.m.2:30 p.m. Daily through July 23. Sunrock Farm, $195 per week. Registration required. 781-5502. Wilder.

SUMMER CAMP - YMCA

R.C. Durr YMCA Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Shiver Me Timbers. Daily through July 23. R.C. Durr YMCA, $170, $125 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Preschool Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-noon Part-day. Pee Wee Swim. Daily through July 23. R.C. Durr YMCA, $170, $125 members; part-day: $105, $75 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Teen Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through July 23. R.C. Durr YMCA, $175, $130 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. Kenton County YMCA Traditional Day Camp, 8:45 a.m.-4 p.m. Operation Y Spy. Daily through July 23. Kenton County YMCA, $120, $100 members; registration fee: $40 family, $25 child. Registration required. 7811814. Independence. Advanced Camping Experience Camp, 8:30 p.m.-4 p.m. Daily through July 30. Kenton County YMCA, $120, $100 members; registration fee: $40 family, $25 child. Registration required. 356-3178. Independence. Traditional Day Camp, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Operation Y Spy. Daily through July 23. Campbell County YMCA, $140, $110 members. Registration required. 781-1814; www.myy.org. Fort Thomas. Preschool Camp, 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Daily through July 23. Campbell County YMCA, 1437 S. Fort Thomas Ave. Scholarships and financial assistance available. Ages 3-5. $85, $65 members. Registration required. 781-

1814; www.myy.org. Fort Thomas. Campbell County YMCA Adventure Camp, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through July 23. Campbell County YMCA, $140, $110 members. Registration required. 572-3063. Fort Thomas. Campbell County YMCA A.C.E.S. Camp, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through July 23. Campbell County YMCA, $140, $110 members. Registration required. 572-3063. Fort Thomas. Campbell County YMCA Pre and post Camp, 6:30 a.m.-8:45 a.m. Pre-camp care. Daily through July 23. 4:15 p.m.-6 p.m. Postcamp care. Daily through July 23. Campbell County YMCA, Pre: $35, $25 members; post: $30, $20 members. Registration required. 781-1814; www.myy.org. Fort Thomas. R.C. Durr YMCA Summer Camp Leadership in Training Program, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through July 23. R.C. Durr YMCA, $60, $30 members. Registration required. 5345700; www.myy.org. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Sports and Specialty Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Archery Camp. Daily through July 23. R.C. Durr YMCA, $175, $130 members. 534-5700; www.myy.org. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Summer Day Camp, 6:30 a.m.-6 p.m. Daily through July 23. R.C. Durr YMCA, $125-$175 per week. Registration required. 534-5700; www.myy.org. Burlington. T U E S D A Y, J U L Y 2 0

SUMMER CAMP MISCELLANEOUS

Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.skidaddles.com. Florence. Mom! I Need Money! Money Management Class, noon-4 p.m. Concludes noon-4 p.m. July 22. Lakeside Christian Church, 195 Buttermilk Pike, learn why kids can’t always have what they want, how ads and TV influence spending, how to earn their own money, concept of spend/save/give, budgeting basics, how to use money wisely and financial responsibility. Grades 4-6. $60. Registration required. Presented by Life Skills Education Fund and Enriching Kidz. 513-336-9993; www.enrichingkidz.com. Lakeside Park.

SUMMER CAMP RELIGIOUS/VBS

High Seas Vacation Bible School, 9 a.m.11:30 a.m. Daily through July 23. Florence United Methodist Church, 8585 Old Toll Road, for preschoolers. Free. 371-7961; www.florenceumc.com. Florence.

SUMMER CAMP - YMCA

R.C. Durr YMCA Preschool Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Pee Wee Swim. Daily through July 23. R.C. Durr YMCA, $170, $125 members; part-day: $105, $75 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. W E D N E S D A Y, J U L Y 2 1

SUMMER CAMP MISCELLANEOUS

Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.skidaddles.com. Florence. T H U R S D A Y, J U L Y 2 2

SUMMER CAMP MISCELLANEOUS

Sunrock Farm Nature Camp, 9:30 a.m.2:30 p.m. Daily through July 30. Sunrock Farm, $195 per week. Registration required. 781-5502. Wilder.

SUMMER CAMP - SPORTS

Soccer Camp, 9 a.m.-noon Daily through July 30. Central Park, 9190 Camp Ernst Road, Boys and girls ages 5-17. $89. Registration required. Presented by Ohio South Youth Soccer Association. 513-576-9555; www.osysa.com. Union.

SUMMER CAMP - YMCA

R.C. Durr YMCA Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Splish Splash. Daily through July 30. R.C. Durr YMCA, $170, $125 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Preschool Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-noon Part-day. Jungle Jamboree. Daily through July 30. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Jungle Jamboree. Daily through July 30. R.C. Durr YMCA, $170, $125 members; part-day: $105, $75 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Teen Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through July 30. R.C. Durr YMCA, $175, $130 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Summer Camp Leadership in Training Program, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through July 30. R.C. Durr YMCA, $60, $30 members. Registration required. 5345700; www.myy.org. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Sports and Specialty Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Volleyball Camp and Jedi Camp. Daily through July 30. R.C. Durr YMCA, $175, $130 members. 534-5700; www.myy.org. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Summer Day Camp, 6:30 a.m.-6 p.m. Daily through July 30. R.C. Durr YMCA, $125-$175 per week. Registration required. 534-5700; www.myy.org. Burlington.

Campbell County YMCA A.C.E.S. Camp, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through July 30. Campbell County YMCA, $140, $110 members. Registration required. 572-3063. Fort Thomas. Campbell County YMCA Pre and post Camp, 6:30 a.m.-8:45 a.m. Pre-camp care. Daily through July 30. 4:15 p.m.-6 p.m. Daily through July 30. Campbell County YMCA, Pre: $35, $25 members; post: $30, $20 members. Registration required. 7811814; www.myy.org. Fort Thomas. T H U R S D A Y, J U L Y 2 9

SUMMER CAMP MISCELLANEOUS

Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.skidaddles.com. Florence.

SUMMER CAMP - YMCA Teen Adventure Trips, 8 a.m. Utah’s Uinta Wilderness Backpacker. $995, plus roundtrip airfare to Salt Lake City. Coed entering grades 9-11. Nine days and eight nights. Daily through Aug. 7. Camp Ernst, Registration required. 586-6181; www.myycamp.org. Burlington. F R I D A Y, J U L Y 3 0

SUMMER CAMP MISCELLANEOUS

Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.skidaddles.com. Florence. M O N D A Y, A U G . 2

T U E S D A Y, J U L Y 2 7

SUMMER CAMP MISCELLANEOUS

Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.skidaddles.com. Florence. W E D N E S D A Y, J U L Y 2 8

SUMMER CAMP - YMCA

Kenton County YMCA Traditional Day Camp, 8:45 a.m.-4 p.m. Splish Splash. Daily through July 30. Kenton County YMCA, $120, $100 members; registration fee: $40 family, $25 child. Registration required. 7811814. Independence. Advanced Camping Experience Camp, 8:30 p.m.-4 p.m. Daily through July 30. Kenton County YMCA, $120, $100 members; registration fee: $40 family, $25 child. Registration required. 356-3178. Independence. Traditional Day Camp, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Splish Splash. Daily through July 30. Campbell County YMCA, $140, $110 members. Registration required. 781-1814; www.myy.org. Fort Thomas. Campbell County YMCA Adventure Camp, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through July 30. Campbell County YMCA, $140, $110 members. Registration required. 572-3063. Fort Thomas.

SUMMER CAMP - ARTS Camp Carnegie Art and Drama Workshops, 1 p.m.-5 p.m. Production: The Villain Trials. Workshop 5. Snack provided. Mondays, Tuesdays and Wednesdays. Aug. 3, 4, 9, 10 and 11. Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free; $10 registration deposit. Registration required. 491-2030; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington. Passport to the World Music Camp, 9 a.m.-noon Daily through Aug. 6. BehringerCrawford Museum, 1600 Montague Road, Hear, learn and move to different culture’s music each day and create own instrument to take home. Ages 6-10. $95 future members, $75 members. 491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington. SUMMER CAMP MISCELLANEOUS

Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.skidaddles.com. Florence.

SUMMER CAMP - YMCA R.C. Durr YMCA Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. YMCA’s Got Talent. Daily through Aug. 6. R.C. Durr YMCA, $170, $125 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington.

R.C. Durr YMCA Preschool Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Hollywood. Daily through Aug. 6. 9 a.m.-noon Part-day. Hollywood. Daily through Aug. 6. R.C. Durr YMCA, $170, $125 members; part-day: $105, $75 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Teen Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through Aug. 6. R.C. Durr YMCA, $175, $130 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. Teen Adventure Trips, 8 a.m. Little Miami Mountain Bike/Canoe/Bike. $570; coed entering grades 7-8. Five days and four nights. Daily through Aug. 6. Camp Ernst, Registration required. 586-6181; www.myycamp.org. Burlington. Kenton County YMCA Traditional Day Camp, 8:45 a.m.-4 p.m. Treasure Island. Daily through Aug. 6. Kenton County YMCA, $120, $100 members; registration fee: $40 family, $25 child. Registration required. 7811814. Independence. Advanced Camping Experience Camp, 8:30 p.m.-4 p.m. Daily through Aug. 6. Kenton County YMCA, $120, $100 members; registration fee: $40 family, $25 child. Registration required. 356-3178. Independence. Traditional Day Camp, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Treasure Island. Daily through Aug. 6. Campbell County YMCA, $140, $110 members. Registration required. 781-1814; www.myy.org. Fort Thomas. Preschool Camp, 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Daily through Aug. 6. Campbell County YMCA, $85, $65 members. Registration required. 781-1814; www.myy.org. Fort Thomas. Campbell County YMCA Adventure Camp, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through Aug. 6. Campbell County YMCA, $140, $110 members. Registration required. 572-3063. Fort Thomas. Campbell County YMCA A.C.E.S. Camp, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through Aug. 6. Campbell County YMCA, $140, $110 members. Registration required. 572-3063. Fort Thomas. Campbell County YMCA Pre and post Camp, 6:30 a.m.-8:45 a.m. Pre-camp care. Daily through Aug. 6. 4:15 p.m.-6 p.m. Postcamp care. Daily through Aug. 6. Campbell County YMCA, Pre: $35, $25 members; post: $30, $20 members. Registration required. 781-1814; www.myy.org. Fort Thomas. R.C. Durr YMCA Summer Camp Leadership in Training Program, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through Aug. 6. R.C. Durr YMCA, $60, $30 members. Registration required. 5345700; www.myy.org. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Sports and Specialty Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Dodge Ball Camp and Dance Camp. Daily through Aug. 6. R.C. Durr YMCA, $175, $130 members. 5345700; www.myy.org. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Summer Day Camp, 6:30 a.m.-6 p.m. Daily through Aug. 6. R.C. Durr YMCA, $125-$175 per week. Registration required. 534-5700; www.myy.org. Burlington.

SUMMER CAMP MISCELLANEOUS

Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30

Alumni Farm Camp, 9:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m. Sunrock Farm, 103 Gibson Lane, Day of farming and exploring for past Sunrock Farm campers. Ages 16 and up. $50. Registration required. 781-5502; www.sunrockfarm.org. Wilder. Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.skidaddles.com. Florence. M O N D A Y, A U G . 9

SUMMER CAMP - YMCA R.C. Durr YMCA Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Wacky Water. Daily through Aug. 13. R.C. Durr YMCA, $170, $125 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Preschool Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-noon Part-day. End of Summer Carnival. Daily through Aug. 13. R.C. Durr YMCA, $170, $125 members; part-day: $105, $75 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. R.C. Durr YMCA Teen Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through Aug. 13. R.C. Durr YMCA, $175, $130 members. Registration required. 534-5700. Burlington. Kenton County YMCA Traditional Day Camp, 8:45 a.m.-4 p.m. It’s a Jungle Out There. Daily through Aug. 13. Kenton County YMCA, $120, $100 members; registration fee: $40 family, $25 child. Registration required. 781-1814. Independence. Advanced Camping Experience Camp, 8:30 p.m.-4 p.m. Daily through Aug. 13. Kenton County YMCA, $120, $100 members; registration fee: $40 family, $25 child. Registration required. 356-3178. Independence. Traditional Day Camp, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. It’s a Jungle out There. Daily through Aug. 13. Campbell County YMCA, $140, $110 members. Registration required. 781-1814; www.myy.org. Fort Thomas. Campbell County YMCA Adventure Camp, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through Aug. 13. Campbell County YMCA, $140, $110 members. Registration required. 572-3063. Fort Thomas. Campbell County YMCA A.C.E.S. Camp, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Daily through Aug. 13. Campbell County YMCA, $140, $110 members. Registration required. 572-3063. Fort Thomas. Laptops from $

1599

per week

78 weeks

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Kincaid Regional Theatre “Come Join Us… Adventure Awaits!”

July 10 — July 31

SUMMER CAMP - HORSES

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Little Britain Stables Horse Camp, 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Daily through July 30. Little Britain Stables, $300. Registration required. 586-7990; ww.LittleBritainStable.com. Burlington.

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Partial funding has been provided by the Kentucky Arts Coun Council, a state agency in the Commerce Cabinet, with support from the National Endowment for the Arts.

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SUMMER CAMP - NATURE Finstitute Summer Camp, 9:30 a.m.-3 p.m. Creepy Crawly Slippery Slimy. Daily through July 30. Newport Aquarium, $190, $150 passholders; $170, $130 passholders advance by May 5. Registration required. 815-1442. Newport.

SUMMER CAMP MISCELLANEOUS

“Paint Your Wagon”

M O N D A Y, J U L Y 2 6

Circus Camp, 9 a.m.-11:30 a.m. Daily through July 29. 12:30 p.m.-3 p.m. Daily through July 29. Baker Hunt Art and Cultural Center, 620 Greenup St. Introduction to circus including stilt walking, rolling globe, creative dramatics, free T-shirt and more. Ages 4-7. $110; $90 siblings. Registration required. Presented by My Nose Turns Red Theatre Company. 581-7100; www.mynoseturnsred.org. Covington. Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.skidaddles.com. Florence. SummerCare: Adventures in Wonderland, 7 a.m.-6 p.m. Daily through July 30. Fort Wright Elementary School, $128 week; $29 per day. Registration required online. 4312075; www.childreninc.org. Fort Wright. SummerCare: Adventures in Wonderland, 7 a.m.-6 p.m. Daily through July 30. Ockerman Elementary School, $128 week; $29 per day. Registration required online. 4312075; www.childreninc.org. Florence.

W E D N E S D A Y, A U G . 4

T U E S D A Y, A U G . 3

Vision & Hearing

Skidaddles Summer Camp, 7 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.skidaddles.com. Florence.

p.m. Skidaddles Inc. $170 for five days, $140 for four days, $115 for three days. Registration required. 647-7529; www.skidaddles.com. Florence.

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B6

Kenton Recorder

Community

July 15, 2010

All breed horse show comes to Northern Kentucky Can't wait for the excitement of the flashy, majestic horses seen in the ring at the annual county fairs? Get an early taste of Equine

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Outdoor antiques in the MainStrasse village Over 30 antique and vintage collectible dealers from the tri-state area are expected for 4th Sunday MainStrasse Antiques, Etc. Sunday, July 25, 9 a.m. - 3 p.m. This outdoor marketplace features quality antiques such as beautiful jewelry, furniture, glassware, linens, and vintage collectibles from a by-gone era. Stroll amidst the antiques on the Sixth Street Promenade, shop the nearby unique stores, and dine at

one of the locally-owned restaurants in historic MainStrasse Village, Covington. The event is free for shoppers. More information is at www.mainstrasseantiques.blogspot.com. New antique dealers are welcome and may receive $10 off their space rental fee for their first month. This offer is available by at 859-468-4820 or e-mail 4thSunday@fuse.net. From I-75/I-71, take the Covington Fifth Street Exit

No. 192, and continue east on Fifth Street to the second traffic light at Main Street. Turn right and go one block to Sixth Street. From downtown Cincinnati, travel west on Third Street, and turn left onto the Clay Wade Bailey Bridge. Go straight ahead to Sixth Street. Free parking is available on the streets or in the Fifth Street Parking Lot between Philadelphia and Main streets.

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supplies will be available for purchase on site from local suppliers. Admission and parking is free for spectators. For more information or to see a schedule of classes, visit the Noorthern Kentucky Horse Network website, www. NKHN.org, www.NKYEquine.com or call 859-5125414.

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perform during short breaks throughout the day. Refreshments will be available on site to be enjoyed in the shade of the Alexandria Fair Grounds' covered grandstand. Exhibitors may lease stalls beginning Friday evening and camper/trailer hook-ups will be available. Shavings and other horse

Mitchell Schleper, 14, of Villa Hills, and “Murf” Carpenter, 16, of Burlington enjoy eating pizza and a funnel cake at the annual Immaculate Heart of Mary festival Saturday.

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therapy programs, and classes for the seasoned pros. Costume classes for Paso Finos, Arabian Native Costumes, and Funniest/Most Original will be offered. This year, classes for Road Horses and Ponies and Carriages have been added. Northern KY award-winning 4-H drill teams will

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Miniature, Stock, Rocky Mountain, Standardbred and Walking Horses, though all breeds and types of horses are welcome. Classes are also offered for all riding abilities, from stick horse and lead line classes for the youngest riders, beginning riders, youth riders, assisted riders who participate in horse-related

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Competition as the Northern Kentucky Horse Network presents the second annual All Breed Horse Show on Saturday, July 31 beginning at 9:45 a.m., at the Alexandria Fair Grounds in Alexandria. The show will feature 48 classes for English, Western, Gaited, and Saddle Seat riders, and Arab, Paso Fino,

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In full-swing of its 35th anniversary year, People Working Cooperatively (PWC) announced it has secured more than $100,000 in grant funds to carry out its mission to repair the community one home at a time, specifically in the Northern Kentucky area. PWC received three separate grants: two from The Greater Cincinnati Foundation (GCF) and one from The R.C. Durr Foundation, Inc. to provide its services in Northern Kentucky. PWC received a grant of $50,000 from the Weathering the Economic Storm Fund, a partnership of funders, managed by The Greater Cincinnati Foundation. In addition, PWC received a grant of $60,000 from the Northern Kentucky Family of Funds at The Greater Cincinnati Foundation and $15,000 from The R.C. Durr Foundation, Inc. “We’ve seen a great increase in the need for our services, especially in the Northern Kentucky region” said Jock Pitts, president of PWC. “By receiving grants like this, foundations are acknowledging the need exists and PWC is the organization to provide the services. We are extremely

pleased to be selected to address this need.” The grant from the Northern Kentucky Family of Funds at The Greater Cincinnati Foundation will allow PWC to provide home repairs and modifications in Northern Kentucky while the grant from the Weathering the Economic Storm Fund will be used to provide assistance with emergency home repairs and energy conservation for low income homes in both Northern Kentucky and Ohio. The grant was awarded as part of the “Weathering the Economic Storm” initiative created by GCF, a community-wide response to help individuals, families and nonprofit organizations move toward economic stability. In addition to the GCF grants, People Working Cooperatively was awarded $15,000 for home modifications in Northern Kentucky by The R.C. Durr Foundation, Inc. The foundation is dedicated to celebrating the life and legacy of its benefactor, R.C. Durr, by providing philanthropic support to improve the quality of life of the larger Northern Kentucky region. “We are extremely proud to receive the grants,” said

Chris Owens, director of development at PWC. “It’s validating that the community recognizes the good work that PWC has been committed to for the past 35 years, and we’re eager to continue that work.” Incorporated in 1975, People Working Cooperatively is a unique, non-profit organization serving lowincome, elderly, and disabled homeowners in 19 counties of Southwestern Ohio, Northern Kentucky and Indiana. PWC strengthens communities by providing professional, critical home repairs, weatherization, modification, and maintenance services to help residents stay safely in their homes. PWC’s “Whole House” solution to home repair allows the organization to supply more than 11,600 services annually to homeowners unable to adequately care for their homes. PWC’s services are critical, not cosmetic, focusing on very basic living essentials that keep a home safe and habitable - like heat, running water, working toilets and solid roofing. When possible, PWC helps homeowners become more selfsufficient in the care of their home.


THE RECORD

ON

Leroy Adams

Leroy Adams, 89, Crittenden, died July 1, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a machinist for American Tool Company in Cincinnati and Trailmobile, a farmer, and a WWII Army veteran. His first wife, Ruby Clark Adams and daughter, Brenda Joyce Adams died previously. Survivors include his wife, Edna Adams of Crittenden; son, Darrell Adams of London, Ohio; step-sons, Timmy Mason of Williamstown, Mikey Dearing of Walton, David Turner of Park Hills and Terry Turner of Union; step-daughters, Brenda Foltz of Florence, Helen Valentine of Crittenden, Libby Burke of Dry Ridge, Cindy Coleman of Mason; brothers, William Adams of Mason, Ky. and Charles Adams of Florence; three grandchildren, 14 step-grandchildren, eight great-grandchildren; eight step-great-grandchildren and one step-great-great grandchild. Burial was in Williamstown Cemetery in Williamstown. Memorials: Sherman Church of Christ Building Fund, 10055 Sherman-Mt. Zion Road, Dry Ridge, KY 41035.

Bernie Andress

Bernie Andress, 80, Ludlow, died July 6, 2010, at his home. He was an investigator for Cincinnati Gas & Electric Co., a Korean War Army veteran, member of Sts. Boniface & James Church in Ludlow, Covington Moose Lodge 1469, Kelly Furnish V.F.W. Post 7099 in Covington and was inducted into Northern Kentucky Sports Hall of Fame. His wife, Mary Ann Guerrera Andress, died in 2006 and son, Mark Andress, died in 1971. Survivors include his sisters, Pat Dodson of Latonia and Dolores Ashcraft of Hebron and brother, Thomas Andress of Erlanger. Burial was in Mother of God Cemetery in Fort Wright. Connley Brothers Funeral Home, Latonia, handled the arrangements. Memorials: Action Ministries, 4375 Boron Drive, Covington, KY 41015.

Kelly Bailer

Kelly Ray Bailer, 49, Alexandria, died July 2, 2010, at his home. He was a disabled construction worker. Survivors include his wife, Robin Bailer of Alexandria; mother, Iva Shelton of Covington; mother-in-law, Maggie Caudle of Alexandria; son, Clarence Bailer of Cold Spring; daughters, Michelle Caudle Phelps of Alexandria, Tracy Bailer, both of New Orleans, La.; brothers, Darrell Shelton, Mike Bailer, BJ Bailer, all of Covington; sisters, Teresa Morgan of Butler, Tina Tables of Ludlow, Robin Meade of Covington, Teresa Monroe of Kings Mill, Kate Moore of Covington, Vicki Dryer of Chester, Va.; and four grandchildren. Burial was in Floral Hills Cemetery in Taylor Mill.

Ruth Bailey

Ruth C. Bailey, 92, Covington, died July 6, 2010, at Hospice of the Bluegrass Care Center, Fort Thomas. She worked for Bissingers Candy in Cincinnati. Her husband, English Bailey, died in 1983. Survivors include her daughters, Diane Baase of Saginaw, Mich., and Joan Garnett of Covington; seven grandchildren; 17 great-grandchildren; and six great-great-grandchildren. Burial was in Mother of God Cemetery, Fort Wright. Memorials: American Parkinson’s Disease Association, P.O. Box 15044, Cincinnati, OH 45215.

Lucille Barbiea

Lucille Margaret Barbiea, 87, of Florence, formerly of Fort Thomas, died July 3, 2010, at the Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, Edgewood. She was a homemaker, member of St. Thomas Church in Fort Thomas; Club 55 and Fort Thomas Seniors Citizens. Her husband, Melvin J. Barbiea, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Deborah McCulloch of Florence; sons, Ken Barbiea of Fort Lauderdale, Fla., Dennis Barbiea of Florence and Bret Barbiea of Springboro, Ohio; brother, Alvin Zimmerman of Independence; sister, Myrt McCann of Cold Spring; eight grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Burial was in St. Stephen Cemetery, Fort Thomas. Memorials: Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, 483 S. Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Kenton Recorder

July 15, 2010

BIRTHS

|

|

DEATHS

POLICE

|

REAL

Phyllis Ann Posey Behme, 73, Edgewood, a homemaker, died July 5, 2010, at her home. Survivors include her son, Phillip Behme II of Edgewood; daughter, Stephenie Morgan of Edgewood; sisters, Vorease Wilson of Villa Hills and Elaine Lightner of Edgewood; and three grandchildren. Linnemann Funeral Home and Crematory, Edgewood, handled the arrangements. Memorials: Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, 483 South Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Barbara Brandner

Barbara Jean Brandner, 81, Erlanger, died July 2, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Florence. She was a school teacher in the Erlanger -Elsmere School System and a community volunteer. Survivors include her husband, Joseph Jay Brandner of Erlanger; son, Steven Crafts-Brandner of Cary, N.C.; daughter, Susan Jean Gray of Cincinnati; brothers, John A. Stephenson of Independence, Gerald B. Stephenson of Independence; sisters, Judith Lynn Felty of Hamilton, Mary Ruth Robinson of Owen County; and five grandchildren. Burial was in Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Erlanger. Memorials: St. Henry Church Choir, 3813 Dixie Hwy. Elsmere, KY 41018. Linnemann Family Funeral Home and Cremation Center handled the arrangements.

Jim Capretto

Jim Capretto, 64, of Covington died July 8, 2010, at his home. He was a national sales manager for Segeant’s Pet Supply. Survivors include his wife, Gayle Capretto of Covington; son, Jim Capretto Jr. of Henderson, Nev.; daughters, Christine Sigler of Woodstock, Ga., Angela Surprenant of Plainfield, Ill.; and seven grandchildren. Fares J. Radel Funeral Home in Newport handled the arrangements.

Pasquale DiLonardo

Pasquale DiLonardo, 86, Crescent Springs, died July 6, 2010, at Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, Edgewood. He was a tailor for Brooks Brothers Clothiers in Cincinnati and member of St. Joseph Catholic Church in Crescent Springs. His first wife, Maria DiLonardo, died in 1988. Survivors include his wife, Filomena P. Catalano DiLonardo; son, Emilio DiLonardo of Gilbert, Ariz.; daughters, Adele Wehrum of Milford, Pina Meiser of Cincinnati and Anna Epstein of Long Island, N.Y.; brothers, Antonio DiLonardo of Cincinnati, Enzo and Arnaldo DiLonardo of Italy; 10 grandchildren; and one great-grandchild. Burial was in St. Joseph Old Cemetery, Cincinnati. MiddendorfBullock Funeral Home, Erlanger, handled the arrangements. Memorials: Parkinson’s Wellness Center, P.O. Box 670525, Cincinnati, OH 45219.

Terrance ‘Terry’ Drennan

Terrance Owen “Terry” Drennan, 74, Fort Wright, died July 6, 2010, at Villaspring of Erlanger Health Care & Rehabilitation Center. He was the owner of Erincraft Manufacturing Co., an Army veteran and member of St. Agnes Church, Fort Wright. Survivors include his sons, Tim Drennan of Loxahatchee, Fla. and Mike Drennan of Dallas, Texas; daughter, Rory Drennan-Green of Cincinnati; brothers, Robert Drennan of Cincinnati and James Drennan of Arlington, Va.; sisters, Marie Drennan of Warren, Mich. and Virginia Drennan of Fort Wayne, Ind. and companion Kay Casey of Delhi.

N K Y. c o m

DEATHS Home of Independence handled the arrangements. Memorials: Immanuel Baptist Church, 7183 Pleasant Valley Road, Florence, KY 41042-8295.

Joshua ‘Josh’ Elliott

Joshua “Josh” T. Elliott, 20, Hebron, died July 2, 2010, at his home. He was a sophomore at National College and a manager for Rave Motion Pictures. Survivors include his father, Gene Elliot of Williamstown; mother, Christy Gillespie of Florence; stepfather, Michael Gillespie of Florence; step-mother, Sandy Elliott of Williamstown; sisters, Presley, Whitley, and Sigourney Gillespie, all of Florence; brothers, Liam Gillespie of Florence, Brian Elliott of Indianapolis, Ind.; Matthew and Chris Edwards of Williamstown; maternal grandfather, Tom Maines of Hebron; maternal grandmother, Peggy Maines of Hebron; paternal grandfather, Robert Elliott of Williamstown; and paternal grandmother, Joann Raper of Independence. Burial was in Highland Cemetery in Fort Mitchell.

Naomi Flynn

Naomi Orcutt Flynn, 87, of Erlanger, formerly of Taylor Mill, died July 8, 2010, at Baptist Village Care Center, Erlanger. She was an office manager for Bullock Pen Water District in Crittenden and a member of Latonia Baptist Church. Her husbands, Layle Orcutt and James Flynn, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Tom Orcutt of Taylor Mill and Ron Orcutt of Union; sisters, Martha Brickler of Latonia, Opal Smallwood of Crittenden and Jean Iseral of Taylor Mill; three grandchildren and six greatgrandchildren. Burial was in Floral Hills Memorial Gardens, Taylor Mill, KY. Memorials: Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, 483 South Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Stanley Garnett

Stanley C. Garnett, 83, Hebron, died July 8, 2010, at Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, Edgewood. He was a self-employed plumber and handyman, a World War II Army veteran and former chief of the Hebron Fire Department. Survivors include his wife of 61 years, Stella Maxwell Garnett; son, Ray Thiessen of Hebron, Rick and Allen Thiessen, both of Erlanger; daughters, Donna Redding of Florence and Candy Riegler of Hebron; brother, Perry Garnett of Arizona and six grandchildren. Burial was in Hebron Lutheran Cemetery.

Charles Graves

Charles M. Graves, 69, Crittenden, died July 3, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a sheet metal worker for A & E Butscha Sheet Metal Company in Carthage and a member of the Crittenden Christian Church, the Local #24 Sheet Metal Workers Union in Cincinnati, and the Latonia F. O. P. Survivors include his wife, Melissa Brown Graves; daughters, Elizabeth Heath of Apache, Okla., Michelle Henderson of Taylor Mill; son, Charles A. Graves of Petersburg; brothers, Howard Graves of Independence, Warren Graves of Clearwater, Fla.; nine grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren. Burial was in Crittenden Christian Cemetery. Memorials: National Kidney Foundation, 250 E. Liberty St., Suite 710, Louisville, KY 40202-1537.

of Alexandria, died July 1, 2010, at Woodcrest Manor, Elsmere. She was a self-employed housekeeper. Her daughter, Cindy Guzauskas, died previously. Survivors include her son, John Guzauskas of Florence. Chambers and Grubbs Funeral Home handled the arrangements. Memorials: Boone County Animal Shelter, 5643 Idlewild Road, Burlington, KY 41005.

Barbara Hamlin

Barbara A. Hamlin, 49, Newport, a homemaker, died July 6, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. Survivors include her sons, James and Johnathan Hamlin of Florence; daughter, Pamela Waddle of Ludlow; brother, Edward C. Carberry Jr. of Edwardsburg, Mich.; sisters, Dorothy Carberry of Fort Thomas, Rebekah Pinkston of Niles, Mich.; and nine grandchildren. Fares J. Radel Funeral Home, Newport, handled the arrangements.

Danny Holder

Danny Ray Holder, 47, Demossville, died July 5, 2010, at his home. He was a member of Seven Sons Motorcycle Club of Falmouth. Survivors include his wife, Janie Gentry Holder of Demossville; daughters, Vistana Holder of Demossville and Amy Jackson of Bullet County; brother, Gene Holder of Florida; sister, Helen Holder of Covington and one granddaughter. Memorials: Peoples Funeral Home, 8340 U.S. 27, Butler, KY 41006.

Timothy Hollenkamp

Timothy W. Hollenkamp, 60, Fort Mitchell, died July 1, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a district manager for Underwriters Laboratories Inc. in Cincinnati for almost four decades and past fire chief of Fort Mitchell Fire Department from which he retired in 2003. Survivors include his sisters, Lee Ann and Lynne Hollenkamp, both of Fort Mitchell; aunt, Betty Ehmet of Fort Mitchell and nieces and nephews. Burial was in St. Mary Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials are suggested to Fort Mitchell Fire Department, 2355 Dixie Highway, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 or charity of donor’s choice.

Peggy Hutchins

Peggy Roland Hutchins, 64, Independence, died July 6, 2010, at

St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was co-owner of Four Way Carry Out in Covington. Her husband, Everett Hutchins, died in 2000. Survivors include her daughters, Tammy York of Morning View and Samantha Farris of Independence; son, Robert Hutchins of Walton; stepdaughter, Carol Sholler of Walton; stepson, Timothy Hutchins of Covington; sister, Juanita Mains of Williamstown; brother, Flem Patterson of Williamstown; 17 grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren. Burial was in Floral Hills Memorial Gardens, Taylor Mill. Memorials: Family of Peggy Roland Hutchins, c/o Chambers and Grubbs Funeral Home, 11382 Madison Pike, Independence, KY 41051.

Charles Lahrman

Charles William Lahrman, 66, Covington, died July 9, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a construction worker and a member of St. Matthew’s Parish in Morning View. Survivors include brothers, Daniel “Sonny” Yeger, Gary Lahrman, Robert Hager; and sisters, Patty Lahrman, Susan Lahrman, and Robin Hager. Chambers and Grubbs Funeral Home in Independence handled the arrangements. Memorials: St. Matthews Church, P.O. Box 82, Kenton, KY 41053; Health South, 201 Medical Village Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017.

William ‘Bill’ Lane

William J. “Bill” Lane, 78, Fort Mitchell, died July 7, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a vice president for marketing and research for 30 years with A.C. Nielsen and a Korean War Navy veteran. Survivors include his daughters, Julie O’Connor of Villa Hills, Beth Carro of Lake Zurich, Ill., Sara Boldt of Colorado Springs, Colo., and Melissa Kretschmer of Ingleside, Ill.; brothers, Jerry Lane of Vancouver, Wash., and Bob Lane of Iowa City, Iowa; companion, Loretta Catalano of Fort Mitchell; seven grandchildren; and one great-grandchild.

Spc. Russell Madden

Spc. Russell E. Madden, 29, Fort Thomas, died June 23, 2010, in a rocket-propelled grenade attack on an Army convoy in the Charkh District of Afghanistan. He was an honor graduate of basic training at Fort Still, Okla., a member of Delta First Squadron, 91st Calvary Regiment, 183 Brigade

Combat Team, recipient of a Posthumous Award promotion to Specialist, a Bronze Star, Purple Heart, NATO Medal-Combat Action Badge, and when home, active in youth football in Bellevue. Survivors include his wife, Michelle Reynolds Madden of Fort Thomas; son, Parker Madden of Fort Thomas; step-son, Jared Pulsfort of Fort Thomas; mother, Peggy Davitt of Newport; father, Martin Madden of Bellevue; step-mother, Pamela Madden of Bellevue; stepfather, Mike Davitt of Newport; brother, Martin Madden of Bellevue; sister, Lindsey Madden of Bellevue; grandfather, William Strange of Falmouth and grandmother, Peggy Strange of Falmouth. Burial was in St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Memorials: Spc. Russell E. Madden Memorial Fund, c/o any Fifth Third Bank.

Thomas Mattingly

Thomas Lee Mattingly, 57, Alexandria, died July 3, 2010, at Bardstown Hospital. He was the owner of the Mattingly Expert Tree Service. Survivors include his wife, Mabel Mattingly; sons, Thomas Mattingly Jr. of Alexandria, Brian Thacker of Somerset, Billy and Jeffrey Thacker of Tallahassee, Fla.; daughters, Nichole Mattingly of Falmouth, Sheri Eggleston of Bardstown and Tonia Rodgers of Columbus, Ga.; brothers, Edwin Bray of Fairfield, John Mattingly of Butler, Rodney Mattingly of California; sisters, Linda Ferrel of California, Betty Smith of Lakeside Park and Deborah Bishop of Florence; 14 grandchildren and one great-grandchild.

George Mihou

George Thomas Mihou, 61, Erlanger, died July 8, 2010, at Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, Edgewood. He was a restaurant manager. Survivors include his wife, Kathy Mihou; daughters, Rhonda Harrington of Lafayette, Ind., Mariann Abernathy of Tuscola, Ill. and Darlene Huff of Hebron; son, Christopher Mihou of East Point, Mich.; mother, Terpy Mihou; brothers, Demitrious Mihou, Lawrenceburg, Ind. and Denny Mihou of Daytona, Fla.; seven grandchildren; and one greatgrandchild. Burial was in Burlington Cemetery. Memorials: Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, 483 South Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Deaths | Continued B8

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Laverne Eaton

Laverne Lucas Eaton, 77, Morning View, died July 6, 2010, at Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, Edgewood. She was a homemaker and a member of Immanuel Baptist Church in Florence. Her husband, Kenneth Morris Eaton; daughter, Kathy Kirsch; and son, David Eaton, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Brenda Wolfe of Falmouth, Debbie Mae Turner of Morning View and Kim Louise Gifford; son, Kenneth Ray Eaton of Ludlow; sister, Viola Lockerman of Mt. Sterling; brothers, Joseph Lucas Jr. and Roger Lucas, both of Bath County; 19 grandchildren; and 15 great-grandchildren. Chambers & Grubbs Funeral

COMMUNITY RECORDER

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Phyllis Behme

B7

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B8

Kenton Recorder

On the record

July 15, 2010

Local man named Cincinnati Art Club president Carrying on a long tradition of art in the Queen City, Fort Mitchell resident Tom Bluemlein is the incoming president for the Cincinnati Art Club beginning in August. “There is a deep, rich, artistic history Cincinnati is very fortunate to have and needs to be shared with everyone. There are some major cities in the U.S. that

don’t even have a club like this with this much history,” he said. “What I want to do is raise the awareness of the wonderful artistic lineage that we have right here. This is a terrific positioning tool for the city, its art and artists that live in the area,” he said. Bluemlein plans to focus his two year term on

increasing membership and building awareness for the second oldest art club in the country. Past presidents of the club date as far back as 1890 with some of their works featured in the Cincinnati Art Museum. Some notable past presidents include Frank Duveneck, Henry François Farny and John Rettig – many of

whom learned their craft at the McMicken School of Design, now known as the Art Academy of Cincinnati. According to an Internet search, the oldest art club in the country is in Rochester, NY which was established in 1877. “To be asked and elected president is a neat honor and one which I am truly looking forward to,” Bluem-

lein said. “The Club’s mission is to advance the knowledge and love of art within the community and that is something that I hope to do.” Bluemlein celebrates nature, capturing not only the beauty of the landscape but also the life force of creation by reaching out to invite the viewer – a silent partner – to linger and come

to the scene and even get lost in it. Follow Bluemlein online through Facebook or LinkedIn or Twitter to talk about the paintings and upcoming workshops. Schedule a private showing at the Fort Mitchell studio by calling 859-3412347 or see all of their gallery listings by visiting www.tombluemlein.com.

Michigan and Terri Gosney of Burlington; eight grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Burial was in Peach Grove Cemetery. Memorials: Bobby Sebastian family, c/o Cooper Funeral Home, 10759 Alexandria Pike, Alexandria, KY 41001.

Joanna Voelker

DEATHS From B7

Andrew ‘Andy’ Neidert

Davis - Smithson

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Davis of Cheviot, Ohio are pleased to announce the engagement of their daughter, Mary Darlene Davis to Charles William Smithson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Smithson, of Ft. Thomas, Ky. Miss Davis is a 2004 graduate of Mother of Mercy High School and a 2007 graduate of Cincinnati College of Mortuary Science. Mr. Smithson is a 2004 graduate of Highland High School. He attended the Gateway Technical Community College. Mary is employed at Frederick Funeral Home and Charles is employed at Fidelity Investments. They will reside in Colerain Township. An August 14, 2010 wedding is planned at St. Martin of Tours Church.

Conner High

Andrew Reinhardt “Andy” Neidert, 85, Covington, died June 20, 2010, at University Hospital, Corryville. He was a marketing representative and business manager of Wiebold Studio Inc. in Terrace Park, retired CEO of Gateway Federal Savings and Loan Association in Cincinnati, formerly employed with Akron Savings and Loan and First Federal Savings and Loan Association in Akron, executive vice president for Interstate Capital Corp. in Dallas, former chairman of the board and teacher with the First Church of Christ, Scientist in Wyoming, Ohio, clerk of the mother church of the First Church of Christ, Scientist in Boston, member of AdoniramJoppa Lodge #517 F. & A.M. in Akron, and member of the National Eagle Scout Association and Cincinnati Arts Association. Survivors include his daughter, Judith A. Neidert of San Diego, Calif.; sons, Gerald A. Neidert of Roswell, Ga., Jeffrey A. Neidert of Worthington, Ohio, and James A. Neidert of Ann Arbor, Mich.; and one grandson. Entombment was in Spring Grove Cemetery Mausoleum, Spring Grove Village. Memorials: Dan Beard Council, Boy Scouts of America, 2331 Victory Parkway, Cincinnati, OH 45206; or WGUC FM 90.9,1223 Central Parkway, Cincinnati, OH 45214.

John ‘Sonny’ Owens

John R. “Sonny” Owens, 72, Fort Mitchell, died July 2, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Florence. He worked for Wiedemann Brewing Co. Survivors include his daughter, Pamela Leopold of Loveland, Ohio; son, John R. Owens Jr. of Maineville, Ohio; brothers, Jerry Owen of Morehead, George Owen

School Class of 1985 25 year reunion. Little Britain Carriage House 5307 Idlewild Rd. Burlington, KY 41005 Contact: Keith Kinser Keith.Kinser@motoristsgro up.com

of Latonia and Timmy Owen of Erlanger; sisters, Rose McCarver of Texas, Violet Garneau of Covington, Linda Paynter of Alexandria, Wanda Cullum of Aurora, Ind., and Darlene Collins of Newport; and four grandchildren. Entombment was in Highland Cemetery Mausoleum, Fort Mitchell. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Healthcare Dialysis Unit, 483 South Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Mitchell, Kevin Sander of Park Hills and Joe Sander of Crescent Springs. Burial was in St. Mary Cemetery, Fort Mitchell. Memorials: Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, 483 South Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017; or St. Elizabeth Healthcare Center/Esther Marie Hatton Cancer Care Center, 1 Medical Village Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Reva Reed

Joseph Schacherer

Reva Williams Reed, 80, Edgewood, died July 2, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was an inspector for Equitable Bag Co. in Northern Kentucky and a member of Fowler Creek Baptist Church in Independence. Her husband, Corbit Reed, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Kathy Wesley of Edgewood, Paula Reed of Independence, Venetia Ross of Independence; sister, Carmoleda Hamblin of Erlanger; brother, Simon Joseph Williams of Burlington. Burial was in the New Bethel Cemetery in Verona. Memorials: Fowler Creek Baptist Church, 4705 Fowler Creek Rd., Covington, KY 41017.

Esther Ryle

Esther Arnsperger Ryle, 86, of Somerset, formerly of Independence, died July 4, 2010, in Somerset. Her first husband, Charles Arnsperger and son, Rodney Arnsperger, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Carol Ryle; sons, Gerald Arnsperger, Melvin Ryle; daughters, Cindy Ryle and Kimberly Martin; 10 grandchildren; and 12 great-grandchildren.

Kathy Sander

Kathy A. Sander, 57, Fort Mitchell, died July 6, 2010, at Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, Edgewood. She was a mortgage underwriter for First Financial Bank and other local banks and most recently worked for the admissions office of St. Elizabeth Healthcare. Survivors include her sisters, Connie Cummings of Union and Nancy Downing of Fort Mitchell; and brothers, Steve Sander of Fort

Joseph M. Schacherer, 95, Bellevue, died July 8, 2010, at the Baptist Convalescent Center in Newport. He was a former city councilman for Dayton, Ky., and a member of the Divine Mercy Parish and the Holy Name Society. His first wife, Anna Rolfes Schacherer, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Laura Hagemeyer Schacherer of Bellevue; daughters, Jo Ann Thomas of Bellevue, Edwina Domaschko of Aurora, Ind., Jackie Glore of Florence, Jerri Payne of Fort Thomas, Debbie Schacherer of Covington; sons, Joe Schacherer, Jr. of Oceana, Calif., David Schacherer of Edgewood, Bob Schacherer of Gardena, Calif.; step-daughters, Karen Hamilton of Fort Thomas, Cheryl Champlin of Columbus, Laurie MacLeod of Hawthorne, Fla.; step-son, Richard Hagemeyer of Alexandria; brothers, Ed Schacherer of Dayton, Ohio, Paul Schacherer of Dayton, Ohio; 24 grandchildren, 18 great-grandchildren, and 2 great-great grandchildren. Burial was in the St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Dobbling, Muehlenkamp-Erschell Funeral Home in Bellevue handled the arrangements. Memorials: Muscular Dystrophy Association, 1080 Nimitzview Dr., Suite 208, Cincinnati, OH 45230.

Bobby Sebastian

Bobby Sebastian, 65, Newport, died July 5, 2010, at his home. He was a self-employed carpenter, member of Masonic Lodge 109 in Covington and former district deputy grandmaster. Survivors include his wife, LaVonda Sebastian of Newport; sons, Mike Sebastian of Villa Hills, Bobby, Jerry and Joey Sebastian, all of Newport; daughter, Lisa Schlueter of Hebron; sisters, Aloma Herald of

Randall Sizemore

Randall Sizemore, 47, Newport, died July 6, 2010, at his home. He was a blacktop contractor. Survivors include his sons, Chris Purnell of Dayton, and Randall Purnell of Dry Ridge and daughter, Christina Purnell of Covington. Cooper Funeral Home, Alexandria, handled the arrangements.

Richard ‘Smitty’ Smith

Richard C. “Smitty” Smith, 74, Covington, died July 6, 2010, at Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, Edgewood. He was an electrician for I.B.E.W. Union Local 212 in Cincinnati and an Air Force veteran. Survivors include his wife, Marian Harris Smith; sons, Anthony Smith of Fort Mitchell, Andrew and Steven Smith of Covington, Alex Smith of Elsmere, and Douglas Noel of Florence; sister, Mary Vagedes of Elsmere; eight grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Burial was in Floral Hills Memorial Gardens, Taylor Mill. Memorials: American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.

Donna Trotter

Donna L. Coker Trotter, 51, Union, died July 5, 2010, at Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, Edgewood. She was a caregiver for her grandson. Survivors include her daughter, Shannon Coker of Elsmere; son, Jesse Northcutt of Union; mother, Connie Coker of Union; sister, Tina Prewitt of Union; brother, Ralph Coker of Florence; fiancé, Donald Monhollan of Union; and one grandson. Burial was in Forest Lawn Memorial Park, Erlanger. Memorials: Family of Donna Trotter, c/o Chambers & Grubbs Funeral Home, 11382 Madison Pike, Independence, KY 41051.

TURPIN

Joanna Lee Voelker, 49, Independence, died July 8, 2010, in Cincinnati. She was a homemaker. Survivors include her husband, Steve Voelker of Independence; son, Brian Curtis of Covington; daughters, Courtney Rengering of Florence, Jessica Fritsch of Cincinnati; step-daughters, Sarah, Elizabeth, and Hannah Voelker, all of Independence; brothers, John Wagner, Jr. of Covington, David Wagner of Cincinnati, Mark Wagner of Springfield; sisters, Catherine Rothwell of Cincinnati, Maryann Curtis of Cincinnati, Caroline Wagner of Ludlow, Clara Wagner of Springfield, Deborah Carter of Cincinnati; and six grandchildren. Memorials: Kenton County Animal Shelter, 1020 Mary Laidley Drive, Covington, KY 41017.

Beulah Wainscott

Beulah Mae Wainscott, 89, of Punta Gorda, Fla., formerly of Edgewood, died July 1, 2010, at the Life Care Center in Punta Gorda, Fla. She was a homemaker and a member of Florence Baptist Church and First Baptist Church Punta Gorda in Punta Gorda, Fla. Her husband, Leonard M. Wainscott, and her sister, Sylvia Karsner, both died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Janet Hoskins of Punta Gorda, Fla.; brother, Walton-Grisham, Jr. of Owenton; two grandchildren; and one great-grandchild. Burial was in IOOF Cemetery in Owenton. Memorials: Florence Baptist Church at Mt. Zion, 642 Mt. Zion Road, Florence, KY 41042.

Ima Webb

Ima Jean Webb, 73, Walton, died July 8, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Florence hospital. She was a member of the Beaverlick Baptist Church and was a teller for Dixie State Bank, PNC Bank and other banks. Her husband, William Boyd Webb, died in 2003. Survivors include her daughters, Laura Reid of Walton, Marsha Wilcox of Humboldt, Tenn. and Melani Crupper of Dry Ridge; sister, Janice Childress of Crescent Springs; eight grandchildren; and one great-grandchild. Burial was in the Hughes Chapel Cemetery, Walton. Memorials: Beaverlick Baptist Church, 11460 U.S. 42, Verona, KY 41091.

Catherine Wetzel

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Catherine Dora “Cate” Wetzel, 10 days old, Villa Hills, died July 7, 2010, at Good Samaritan Hospital, University Heights. Survivors include her parents, Bill and Kara Wetzel of Villa Hills; and grandparents, Dick and Mary Wetzel of Laura, Ohio, Robert and Carol Heckenlaible of West Bend, Wis. Burial was in St. Mary Cemetery, Fort Mitchell. Linnemann Family Funeral Home and Cremation Center, Erlanger, handled the arrangements. Memorials: Good Samaritan Hospital Foundation, 375 Dixmyth Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45220.

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Christina “Chris” Marie Wolfe, 61, Covington, died July 6, 2010, at Hospice of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, Edgewood. She worked in administration for DRG Marketing. Survivors include her husband, Michael Wolfe of Covington; and sisters, Peri Fischer of Florence, Donna Wolfe of Hebron, Sherry Soward of Crescent Springs, Lynette Minnich of Southampton, Mass.; and Melody Linneman of Florence. Private burial was in Floral Hills Memorial Gardens, Taylor Mill. Memorials: Memorial and Honor Donation Program - American Diabetes Association, P. O. Box 11454, Alexandria, VA 22312; or Latonia Christian Church, P.O. Box 15194, Covington, KY 41015-8693.


On the record

July 15, 2010

Kenton Recorder

B9

POLICE REPORTS COVINGTON

Reported at 2522 Ravenwood Road, July 1. Reported at 54 General Stuart Court, July 3. Reported at 201 Center Street, July 3. Reported at 3819 Lori Drive, July 6.

Arrests/citations

Gailen D. Cowart, 306 Wysteria Village Dr., fleeing or evading police, tampering with physical evidence, trafficking in marijuana, trafficking in a controlled substance at 1010 Greenup St., June 29. Timothy R. Glier, 431 Greenup St., no. 7, robbery at 716 Madison Ave., June 28. Craig A. Shields, 1513 Maryland Ave., robbery at 700 Madison Ave., June 30. Brian T. Wilfong, 517 Scenic Dr., possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia at 610 W. 5th St., June 30. Aundrea M. Malone, 1225 Scott St., disorderly conduct, resisting arrest at Scott St., June 29. Stephen E. Dickmeyer, 1447 Madison Ave., assault, alcohol intoxication in a public place, disorderly conduct, menacing at 1451 Madison Ave., July 3. Robert C. Egolf, 1927 Augustine Dr., possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia at 520 5th St., July 1. Krieg C. Fields, 1222 Dewey Ave., promoting contraband at 301 Court St., July 1. Krieg C. Fields, 1222 Dewey Ave., improper passing, failure to notify address change to department of transportation, possession of marijuana at 1100 block of Madison Ave., July 1. Latasha N. Hill, 1104 Main St., no. 1, theft, failure to produce insurance card, license to be in possession at 1601 Madison Ave., June 30. Donald E. Johnson, No Address Given, theft of identity of another at 100 E. 5th St., July 4. Richard J. Fuston, 505 W. 14th St., alcohol intoxication in a public place, disorderly conduct, resisting arrest, menacing at 646 W. 12th St., July 4. Robin L. Lowe, No Address Given, disorderly conduct, possession of marijuana, promoting contraband at 800 Scott St., July 4. Donthal L. Brown, 686 Flemming Rd., wanton endangerment, disorderly conduct at Main St., July 4. Paul E. Marksberry, 28 James St., criminal mischief, operating a motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/drugs/etc, wanton endangerment, fleeing or evading police at 1244 Clark St., July 4. Pedro Luis E. Sandoval, no address given, criminal possession of a forged instrument at 2300 Madison Pike, July 3. Kenny W. Bohn, 317 Garrard St., no. 1, fleeing or evading police, resisting arrest, giving officer false name or address at 127 5th St., July 3. Eric J. Mitchell, 1323 Scott St., alcohol intoxication in a public place, disorderly conduct, serving bench warrant for court, assault at 322 Greenup St., July 2. Saketa R. Hardy, 1507 Eastern Ave., no. 1, theft, trafficking in a controlled substance, promoting contraband, possession of drug paraphernalia at 4293 Winston Ave., July 3. Martin Caldwell, 3 S. Ft. Thomas, robbery at 3712 Winston Ave., July 3. Heather M. Purvis, 1035 Russell St., no. 1, alcohol intoxication in a public place, theft of services at 1035 Russell St., July 3. James C. Smith, 1899 Cliffview Ln., alcohol intoxication in a public place, theft of services at 1035 Russell St., July 3. Quincy D. Black, 1548 Madison Ave., assault at 1548 Madison Ave., July 3. Edward L. Johnson, 715 Greer St., operating motor vehicle on suspended or revoked operators license, possession of a controlled substance, possession of a controlled substance at 700 W. Greer St., July 3. Timothy A. Robinson, 208 W. Pike St., no. 2, alcohol intoxication in a public place, disorderly conduct, carrying a concealed weapon at 700 Greer St., July 2. Terry E. Bishop, 701 Lewis St., falsely reporting an accident at 701 Lewis St., July 2. Rigina E. Luckey, 701 Lewis St., falsely reporting an accident, possession of marijuana at 701 Lewis St., July 2. Regina E. Luckey, 701 Lewis St., leaving scene of accident-failure to render assistance at E. 15th St., and Garrard St., July 2. Joseph A. Moore, 314 Villa Dr., possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia at 520 W. 5th St., July 2. Ashlee M. Thompson, 814 Greenwich

Burglary

$550 reported stolen at 438 Birch Street, July 3. Reported at 3504 Misty Creek Drive, July 5.

St., no. 2, theft at 410 Philadelphia St., July 2. Megan A. Hensley, 3155 Cardenrsvile, possession of drug paraphernalia at 50 E. 11th St., July 2. Clayton B. Reynolds, 3107 Frazier St., possession of marijuana, possessin of drug paraphernalia at 3107 Frazier St., July 1. Donald A. Williams Jr., 2138 Stone Harbor Ln., possession of a controlled substance (heroin), possession of a controlled substance (drug unspecified), possession of drug paraphernalia at 401 Crescent Ave., June 29.

Incidents/investigations Assault

A woman was punched in the face and scratched on the chest at Madison Ave., June 29. A woman was assaulted at 1611 Greenup St., June 30. A man was assaulted at 106 Ashland Dr., July 4. A man was cut during a fight at 2400 Todd St., July 4.

Burglary

A TV was stolen at 4336 Michigan Ave., June 30. Jewelry and a digital camera were stolen at 2023 Greenup St., June 30. A DVD player was stolen at 710 Greer St., #2, July 1. An air conditioning unit was stolen at 216 Byrd St., July 4. A computer, TV, TV converter and air mattress were stolen at 751 Welsh Dr., July 4. A building was entered illegally at 1418 Russell St., July 4. A rifle, TV, cell phone, guitar, guitar stand, and a computer were stolen at 2545 Warren St., July 3. $2,250 and two cell phones were stolen at 125 12th St., 2nd floor, June 30.

Burglary, theft

A set of keys were stolen from a residence and used to steal a vehicle at Rosedale Manor Dr., June 28.

Criminal mischief

A pin ball machine was broken at 1605 Madison Ave., June 29. A door was damaged at 219 Kentucky St., June 28. A vehicle was scratched repeatedly at 823 Scott St., June 28. Graffiti was sprayed onto a building at 1216 Holman Ave., June 29. The front window of a vehicle was smashed out at 426 Altamont Rd., July 1. A rock was thrown through the rear window of a vehicle at 22 Swain Ct., June 30. A vehicle was damaged by thrown rocks at 9112 Juniper Ln., July 3. The hood ornament of a vehicle was pried off at 3624 Decoursey Ave., July 3.

Criminal mischief, criminal trespassing

A residence was entered and a vehicle was damaged at 12 W. 28th St., July 2.

Criminal mischief, terroristic threatening

A man damaged property and then made threats when he was told to pay for it at 1344 Audubon Rd., June 30.

Criminal possession of a forged instrument, theft Someone tried to pass a bad check at 602 Madison Ave., June 28.

Fleeing or evading police

A man fled from a police officer at 200 block of E. 12th St., July 2.

Forgery

A check was stolen and cashed at 142 Bluffside Dr., July 1.

Fraudulent use of a credit card

$1800 in unauthorized charges were made against a credit card at 2314 Center St., June 30.

Harasssing communications

Someone is harassing employees by repeatedly calling at 311 Philadelphia St., July 3.

Making false statement to obtain increase in benefits, disorderly conduct A man lied about length of employment and became disrupted when asked more questions at 20 E. 7th St., 3rd floor, June 29.

Menacing, terroristic threatening A man pointed a gun at another man and made threats at 200 38th St.,

July 2.

Public intoxication-controlled substance

A man was overdosing on heroin at 2233 Hanser Dr., July 4.

Robbery

A necklace was stolen at 1200 Greenup St., July 4. Prescription medication, a backpack, and $500 was stolen at 309 E. 40th St., July 4. Someone pushed a man off his bicycle and stole it at 502 Scott St., July 2.

Terroristic threatening

A woman's life was threatened at 316 E. 15th St., Apt. 1, July 1. A man was threatened with death at 1 Police Memorial Dr., July 3. A man threatened another man by telephone at 504 W. 4th St., July 1.

Theft

A ring was stolen at 1019 Scott St., June 29. A large number of DVDs were stolen at 3152 Clifford Ave., #1, June 29. At least $350 in cash was stolen at 410 Philadelphia St., June 29. A game system and games were stolen at 108 Promontory Dr., June 29. $304.64 was stolen at 613 W. 4th St., June 29. A bicycle was stolen at 1626 May St., June 29. An air conditioning unit was stolen at 1556 Woodburn St., June 28. A vehicle was stolen at Scott St., June 28. A purse was stolen from a vehicle at Pioneer Park, June 28. Two cell phones and a GPS unit were stolen at 1001 Madison Ave., June 30. Several cables and hooks were stolen from a construction site at 3917 Old KY 17 Hwy, June 30. A bicycle was stolen at 508 Watkins St., June 29. An air conditioning unit was stolen at 1514 Banklick St., June 29. A game system and games were stolen at 108 Promontory Dr., June 29. A wallet was stolen at 424 Russell St., July 1. Aluminum siding, copper pipes, air conditiners and copper wiring were stolen at 1036 Forest Ave., July 1. A game system and games were stolen at 228 E. 13th St., June 30. A patio set was stolen at 1557 Maryland Ave., June 30. A bicycle was stolen at 1544 Greenup St., June 30. A TV was stolen at 200 Crescent Ave., June 30. Two GPS units were stolen at 600 3rd St., July 4. A window was smashed and a GPS unit was stolen at 401 Crescent Ave., July 4. $1,475 was stolen at 408 W. Southern Ave., July 3. A bicycle was stolen at 819 Crescent Ave., July 3. Hand and power tools and clothing were stolen at 1533 Maryland Ave., July 2. $740 was stolen at 4293 Winston Ave., July 2. A ring was stolen at 508 Western Ave., July 2. A cell phone was stolen at Benton and Phelps Rd., July 1. A cell phone and $230 in cash was taken at 4532 Clifton Ave., July 1. A TV was stolen at 200 Crescent Ave., June 30.

Criminal mischief

$130 worth of vehicle damage reported at 2519 Ravenwood Road, July 6. $700 worth of vehicle damage reported at 2515 Woodhill Court, June 29.

Criminal mischief, theft

$500 worth of vehicle damage reported at 403 Forest Avenue, July 2.

Theft of motor vehicle registration plate

$352 worth of merchandise reported stolen at 506 Commonwealth Avenue, July 7.

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Fraudulent use of credit card

Possession of controlled substance

$71 worth of drugs/narcotics seized at 537 Buttermilk Pike, July 6.

Possession of marijuana

$50 worth of drugs/narcotics seized at Riggs Avenue, July 2.

Possession of marijuana, possession of controlled substance

$90 worth of drugs/narcotics seized at Buttermilk Pike, July 5.

Theft

$100 reported stolen at 534 Rosary Court, July 5. Reported at 2520 Ravenwood Court, July 5. $40, $200 worth of drugs/narcotics reported stolen at 4 Rho Court, July 2. $100 worth of radios/TVs/VCRs, $1,000 worth of drugs/narcotics reported stolen at 723 Meadow

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Unauthorized use of a motor vehicle

A vehicle was stolen at 2237 Rolling Hills Dr., June 28. A vehicle was taken at 42 Waterside Way, June 29. A vehicle was stolen at 1413 W. Russell St., No. 3, July 3.

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Incidents/investigations Alcohol intoxication, assault

Reported at 3344 Sycamore Tree Lane, July 1.

Assault

Reported at 301 Kenton Lands Road, July 7. Reported at 2434 Harris Avenue, July 7.

Reported at 606 Buttermilk PIke, July 6.

Arrests/citations

Kenneth E. Strong, 21, 1212 Far Hills, warrant, July 3. Daniel S. Price, 36, 2100 Dixie Highway, Kenton County warrant, July 4. Donald P. Wehrman, 53, 1000 South Fort Thomas Avenue, Kenton County warrant, July 4. Kenny Cordova, 40, 210 McKinney, alcohol intoxication, leaving scene of accident, July 6. James D. Lakes, 42, , warrant, possesion of controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia, July 6. Leanne Galliardi-Bailey, 43, 2057 Saint Andrews Court, theft of motor vehicle registration plate, July 6. Carla M. Rose, 29, 2309 Dixie Highway, assault, July 8. Robert L. Johnson, 41, 267 Crescent Avenue, Campbell County warrant, July 7. Austin S. Mcnamara, 18, 2209 Dominion Drive, expired registration, no

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NORTH CAROLINA

insurance, operating on suspended license, July 8. Zechariah D. Armstrong, 22, 8 East 6th Street, warrant, July 9.

Incidents/investigations Criminal mischief, theft by unlawful taking

$1,100 worth of vehicle damage reported at 146 Grace Court, July 4.

Theft

Purse reported stolen at 45 Orphanage Road, July 1. $300 worth of vehicle parts reported stolen at 2350 Royal Drive, July 4. $50 worth of radios/TVs/VCRs reported stolen at 148 Grace Court, July 4. $10 worth of radios/TVs/VCRs reported stolen at 140 Grace C0urt, July 4. $100 worth of radios/TVc/VCRs reported stolen at 150 Grace Court, July 5.

INDEPENDENCE

Arrest/citation

Charles Mitchell, 25, 2611 Crisnic, execution of bench warrant for Kenton County failure to appear at 3940 Wynnbrook Drive, July 6. Richard A. Taylor, 23, 1116 Central Row, execution of warrant for failure to appear at Bristow Road at Beechgrove Drive, July 5.

Incidents/investigations Alcohol intoxication in a public place, assault domestic violence

Reported at 6438 Adahi Drive, July 5.

Recovery of stolen property

Reported at 3938 Hunters Green Drive, July 6.

Theft by unlawful taking contents from auto Reported at 2053 Patriot Way, July 8. Reported at 1054 Oakgrove Court, July 5.

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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

Theft of legend drug

Prescription medication was stolen at 1550 Banklick St., June 29.

Wood Drive, July 1. $170 reported stolen at 301 Kenton Lands Road, July 1. $300 worth of household goods reported stolen at 3113 Spring Valley Drive, July 2. $325 worth of household goods reported stolen at 3235 Riggs Avenue, July 2. $200 worth of audio/visual recordings reported stolen at 2310 Buttermilk Crossing, July 1. $247.98 worth of merchandise reported stolen at 506 Commonwealth Avenue, June 30. Reported at 3710 Jacqueline Drive, July 1.

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OHIO

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SOUTH CAROLINA

Vacation Resorts of South Carolina. Hilton Head or Myrtle Beach. Lovely 1 or 2BR condos, weekly rates from $775 to $1400! Excellent locations! www.vrosc.com. 877-807-3828 Hilton Head Island, SC

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Visit www.hhisland.info and plan a getaway with Seashore Vacations. Our beach is free. Specials available for golf, tennis, dining, more. Visit our

site or call toll free: 800-845-0077.

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SIESTA KEY. Gulf front condo, directly on pristine Crescent Beach. All ammenities, nicely appointed. Available weekly, now to July 17th and after July 24th. 513-232-4854

www.NorrisLakeCedarCottage.com Great 2 BR, 1½ bath cottage on the water. Sleeps 7. Two fireplaces, pri vate boat dock. $650/wk, $220 wknd. 865-363-4330 865-966-1775


B10

Kenton Recorder

July 15, 2010

PREVIEW NIGHT & FAMILY COOKOUT WEDNESDAY, JULY 21 ST | 5:30 PM

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TO REGISTER FOR THE JULY 21ST PREVIEW NIGHT, CALL (859)344-3332 OR VISIT WWW.THOMASMORE.EDU.

CE-0000409594


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