BUSINESS SPOTLIGHT B1
Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Covington, Independence, Latonia, Ryland Heights, Taylor Mill E-mail: email@example.com T h u r s d a y, O c t o b e r
Steve and Mary Catherine Brooks inside their store, Brooks Meats in Walton.
Volume 14 Issue 51 © 2010 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
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
Citizens warned of solicitations
Eighteen-month-old Piper Hurst of Erlanger sits contentedly among the pumpkins at McGlasson’s Market on Route 8 in Hebron.
By Regan Coomer firstname.lastname@example.org
Halloween photo contest
Get in the Halloween spirit by visiting CincinnatiMoms LikeMe.com and entering the online Halloween photo contest. You can enter in three categories: Best Baby/Toddler; Best Kids; Best Adult. Deadline for entries is Sunday, Oct. 17, at 11:59 p.m. and voting will begin Monday, Oct. 18, at 9 a.m. To enter the contest and for official rules, visit the Contests page on Cincinnati MomsLikeMe.com.
A taste of home
It started out as a small idea, one friend collecting cans of chili to send to the son of another friend serving in the military in Afghanistan. Now, over 40 pounds of Cincinnati’s finest chili is being sent over to the country’s finest so they can have a little taste of home (and for some perhaps a taste of Cincinnati chili they never had before). Read more about what Kim Reusch cooked up for her friend Pat Sandman. LIFE, B1
Library’s spooky story contest
The Kenton County Library system is holding a spooky story writing contest for children in grades 1 through 6 from now until Oct. 20. Children are welcome to enter an original poem or tale to the the children’s department at the Mary Ann Mongan Library branch located at 502 Scott Boulevard in Covington. Entries can also be emailed to terr.diebel@kenton library.org. All entries must include name, age, school the child attends and a phone number. The library will award prizes.
To place an ad, call 283-7290.
City officials are asking Independence residents to take caution when it comes to door-to-door solicitors. “If somebody is coming doorto-door, No. 1, ask for a permit,” said City Administrator Dan Groth. “If they don’t have a permit, don’t wait five minutes, immediately call the police. Don’t let them in your house. Chances are, they probably don’t have a permit.” Resident Rita Hauke brought the solicitor issue to city council’s attention at the Oct. 4 regular meeting. “Recently there’s been someone selling things door-to-door and they will not take ‘No’ for an answer,” she said, adding that one solicitor selling cleaner began using it on her deck without her permission, leaving a mark. When Hauke asked the solicitor for his permit, he showed her a Kenton County-issued permit. However, Independence city regulations require solicitors to obtain an Independence-specific permit. “They think they’ve covered all the bases, but they haven’t,” Mayor Chris Moriconi said. An Independence solicitor’s permit is very difficult to obtain, requiring a background check and the posting of a $250,000 bond, City Clerk Pat Taney said. “Usually when we give them a copy of the ordinance, they walk out the door and never come
See SOLICIT on page A2
PATRICIA A. SCHEYER/ CONTRIBUTOR
William E. Durr leaves legacy
By Jason Brubaker email@example.com
Roy Durr doesn’t have to think too hard when asked what words would best describe his father, the late William E. Durr. “He was hard-working and loved getting involved with a lot of things, but he also was a great family man,” said the Independence resident. “He was very well-rounded and he made a positive impact on everyone he came into contact with.” William E. Durr, 94, passed away on Sept. 27 at St. Elizabeth in Florence, and was laid to rest in the Independence Cemetery on Oct. 1. He leaves behind his wife, Virginia and son Roy, as well as three granddaughters, five greatgrandchildren and two greatgreat-grandchildren. “He loved being with his family more than anything,” said Roy, who recalled regular family trips to Lake Cumberland during the summers. “He was busy with everything he did, but he always made time for family.” Durr wore many different hat
in his younger years, working as an insurance agent with the Kentucky Farm Bureau, serving as a founding member of the Kenton County William E. Durr Cooperative Extension Council and Extension District Board, and serving as president of the Highland-Independence Cemetery Board. However, he saved most of his passion for the Kenton County Fair, where he served as director of the board for 24 years. During this time, he helped coordinate the moving of the fair to its current location, as well as expanding it and making it the large, annual event it it today. “Oh man - he loved being involved with the fair,” said Roy. “He would start working on that months before it happened. It didn’t matter what needed to be done – he was always willing to do it if it was going to help the fair.” And even as director of the
board, Roy said his father didn’t mind rolling up the sleeves and getting dirty if he had to. “He did a lot of things that he didn’t have to to, but he did anyways just because of his passion,” he said. “He never wanted to do it for credit or attention.” Indeed, Roy said his father tried to shy away fromt he attention he received when the Kenton County Library named their new Independence Branch after him, dedicating it in 2007. The library is just one of a few building in Northern Kentucky that bear the “Durr” name, including the R.C. Durr YMCA in Burlington named for his brother, and the Steve W. Durr Center of the Kenton County Cooperative Extension Office, which is named after his father. “It’s a huge honor for our family to see his name on that building, because he deserved it for everything he did,” said Roy. “We’ve received a lot of community support from all of the people he’s tocuhed, and we’re so grateful for that. He was a great man and a great father, and he’s going to be missed.”
Boone’s St. Timothy helps Covington center
By Paul McKibben
How to volunteer
A grant from St. Timothy Parish in Union is helping the Notre Dame Urban Education Center in Covington. The center used the grant from the parish to purchase two Wii video game systems, equipment, games and two flat-screen televisions that will serve as physical activities for children. There is no place outside for physical activity at the center with it being in an urban area (East Eighth Street in Covington). Mary Gray, the center’s volunteer coordinator, said Wii has golf, bowling, skiing, running and exercise games. “We were very blessed that they gave us the opportunity to purchase this system so that it’s an integral part of the whole program that we have,” she said. “There is the belief that kids need to be physically fit.” The center is a free place for children in kindergarten through eighth grade to go after school. Gray said the fall and spring program helps children with their homework. She said when their homework is done the center
Unlock your car-selling conﬁdence.
A large number of volunteers are needed to do the tutoring at Notre Dame Urban Education Center in Covington. High school students age 16 and older, college students, adults and retirees are welcomed. Contact Mary Gray at 859-261-4487 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org to volunteer.
Pamela Vidas, a member of St. Timothy’s Parish in Union, prepares a caramel apple during a harvest party Sept. 28 at the Notre Dame Urban Education Center in Covington. works to improve students’ reading and math abilities to their appropriate grade level. She said “the premise behind it is if kids in the younger grades are at the appropriate level, they’ll feel good about themselves, they’ll do better in school and they’ll want to stay in school.” The center has a summer program where children receive tutoring. The center opened this past June and currently serves around
30 children. It has computers and a library too. The center is a ministry of the Sisters of Notre Dame’s Kentucky Province, a Roman Catholic religious order for women. The parish awards six grants a year up to $3,000 each to six Northern Kentucky nonprofit groups. The grants must have an outreach component where representatives from the organization visit the parish during its four
weekend Masses. Also, parishioners work with the organization on a project. Lesley Duggan, the parish’s director of outreach, said the center’s application was very well written and specific for the Wii system. “So to be able to support something that was going to be new in the community, we felt was important,” she said. “They also provided sample ... outreach projects that we could do because that’s part of the application. They have to recommend at least three outreach projects.” The center hosted a harvest party Sept. 28 for children. Duggan said 17 volunteers from St. Timothy Parish were to be at the party. The deadline to apply for next year’s grants was Oct. 6.
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October 7, 2010
Fundraiser for Mike Rechtin The Knights of Columbus of Father Kehoe Council in Ludlow will be holding a Fish Fry Fundraiser on Oct. 22 at the Knights of Columbus hall
Calendar ......................................B2 Classifieds.....................................C Food.............................................B4 Obituaries....................................B7 Police...........................................B9 Schools........................................A6 Sports ..........................................A8 Viewpoints ................................A10
located at 828 Elm St. in Ludlow 4:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. The proceeds will go to Mike Rechtin of Ludlow. Mike, a member of the Knights of Columbus for 34 years, has been battling kidney disease for years and must endure dialysis several times a week. Mike received a kidney transplant two years ago but the procedure was unsuccessful. As a result, he is not a candidate for anoth-
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er kidney transplant. Despite these wearisome times, Mike continues to be upbeat and dedicates his time to help others. He is also a devoted husband, loving father of two children, and a genuine friend. In addition to the Fish Fry, there will be a silent auction, split the pot, and take chances to win not one, but two flat-screen televisions. All proceeds will be given to Mike and his family to offset medical expenses. Everyone is encouraged to bring family and neighbors to the event. Donations can also be made by making checks or money orders payable to: “Mike Rechtin Fund” and mailed to: Fr. Kehoe Council, 828 Elm Street, Ludlow, KY 41016 or by calling the Knights of Columbus at 859-261-2704.
Kenna Johnson, 8, of Crestview Hills, gets a balloon hat made for her by Sierra Riley of Florence who helped the Allstate booth at the Fire Prevention Fair at Home Depot in Crescent Springs, Oct. 2. The fair is held annually by the store and attracts fire/EMS personnel who teach children the basics in fire safety. October is Fire Prevention Month.
Hobby Villa open in Crescent Springs By Regan Coomer
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Hobbies now have a home in Crescent Springs. Hobby Villa, a hobby and craft store, is located at 2446 Anderson Road #7. Hobby Villa opened its doors Oct. 1. Owner Mike Leeke, a Villa Hills resident, has sold hobby products online for
the past six years. “This is a great area and I like this location,” Leeke said, adding that “there’s not a lot around in Northern Kentucky in the way of hobby and craft stores,” especially the “guy crafts” such as model trains, boats, airplanes and cars. Hobby Villa carries model kits, train sets, individual train cars and all the
online and pick up in the store, Leeke explained. While the website is not live yet, it should be up and running soon, Leeke said. Hobby Villa is open from 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday through Friday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturdays and noon to 5 p.m. Sundays. For general information or to learn how to order online, call 859-815-TOYS (8697).
NEWS BRIEFS More shopping
A new shopping center could be underway in Independence. City officials believe the site, located on new Ky-17 across from the United Dairy Farmers, near Centennial Drive and Harris Pike, will include several stores, including Advance Auto Parts, Subway and Sprint.
Saint Paul School Children’s
CONSIGNMENT SALE October 8th 8am-1pm
“No one has signed up officially, but that’s what we hear,” City Administrator Dan Groth said. The proposed center was briefly discussed during the city’s Oct. 4 council meeting.
The SCCAA (South Covington Community Action Association) will meet Thursday, Oct. 14. at the new jail in South Covington. We have a social at 6:30 p.m.; meeting at 7 p.m. and a tour of the new jail at 8 p.m. Guest speakers will be court designated workers,
October 9th 8am-12 with a half price sale from 1pm-3pm
Purchase gently-used, name brand children’s items at a fraction of retail prices. Clothing (premie to pre-teen), toys, games, DVDs, cribs, strollers, and everything kid related. LARGE SELECTION Free Over 10,000 items available Admission at last year’s sale!
7303 Dixie Hwy, Florence, KY
accessories for a full train diorama. Hobby Villa also sells Pinewood Derby products. “There’s nothing like this around,” Leeke said. “Customers can order from my catalog of more than 750 parts and accessories.” If customers can’t find what they’re looking for instore, they can order from the Hobby Villa catalog
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Melissa Goins and Sheryl Schultz. We will also have nominations for the SCCAA executive committee officers. SCCAA is open to any South Covington resident. For more information call Bill Wellls 859-356-1110.
The Court Appointed Special Advocates for Children (CASA) of Kenton County Board is pleased to announce the addition of Nicole “Nicky” Jeffries to their staff as executive director, effective August 16, 2010. Jeffries has a bachelor’s
Solicit back,” she said. Hauke told council that she felt some Independence officers don’t understand the difference between a county and city permit. “Maybe if officers are told the difference and that they need a city of Independence permit it would make a difference because there is
degree in psychology from Northern Kentucky University; Master of Arts from Xavier University; and is a licensed school counselor. CASA welcomes Jeffries to continue the growth of the CASA program aiding the many abused and neglected children needing advocacy in Kenton County. Nicky can be reached at 859-652-5234 or -859392.1790, 1791, or 1792 via email address at email@example.com. Mailing address: CASA of Kenton County, 303 Court Street, Suite 707, Covington, KY 41011.
Continued from A1 a lot of knocking on doors,” she said. Moriconi said residents would be alerted about the door-to-door solicitors in the city’s newsletter and Facebook page; the alert will also provide information such as “here’s how you handle solicitors and here’s what they should have,” he said.
Find news and information from your community on the Web Covington – nky.com/covington Independence – nky.com/independence Taylor Mill – nky.com/taylormill
Brian Mains | Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1062 | firstname.lastname@example.org Jason Brubaker | Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1060 | email@example.com Regan Coomer | Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1061 | firstname.lastname@example.org Melanie Laughman | Sports Editor . . . . . . . . . . 513-248-7573 | email@example.com James Weber | Sports Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . 578-1054 | firstname.lastname@example.org Advertising Debbie Maggard | Advertising Manager. . . . . . 578-5501 | email@example.com Deb Kaya | Account Rep . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-5507 | firstname.lastname@example.org Mike Nail | Account Rep. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 578-5504 | email@example.com Delivery For customer service. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 781-4421 Sharon Schachleiter | Circulation Manager . . 442-3464 | firstname.lastname@example.org Melissa Lemming | District Manager. . . . . . . . . 442-3462 | email@example.com Classified To place a Classified ad . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 283-7290 | www.communityclassified.com To place an ad in Community Classified, call 283-7290.
October 7, 2010
Erlanger council: familiar look By Jason Brubaker firstname.lastname@example.org
Eleven incumbents and two newcomers will square off for the twelve seats on the Erlanger city council in the Nov. 2 election. With a rough economy affecting the city’s budget, maintaining the city’s services in the face of adversity is the central theme of many candidates. While the city has taken steps to save money in recent years, including consolidating the emergency dispatch service and merging their police department with Crescent Springs, many candidates feel that more may need to be done as the economy continues to struggle. Incumbent Randy Blankenship, 49, said he wants to look for more ways to consolidate services in the future. Blankenship, a member of the council for six years, 2002-2006 and 2008 to present, is an attorney in Erlanger. “We are presently negotiating to merge dispatch services with Kenton County, and by exploring such opportunities, we can continue to provide quality services but in an efficient manner,” he said. “Erlanger has always rightly prided itself on the high quality of city services, and we need to continue to search for ways to maintain this.” Newcomer James Brown, 40, said he would address the tight budget by looking at more economic development in the city. Brown, a member of the Erlanger Volunteers in Police Service, works for Ohio National Financial Services. “We need to aggressively engage the business community, both existing and potential, offering opportunities for new businesses,” he said. “We need to demonstrate to new businesses our top rate services, unique location and strong welcoming community. ”Incumbent Kevin Burke, 53, said he wants to ensure the city is spending properly, given the economic times. Burke, a member of the council since 2000, works for AC Trucking. “We need to really work hard at keeping our streets up to par, because once you get behind, it costs more
and more,” he said. “We also need to make sure our police and fire department are getting what they need, because that’s what makes our city special.” Incumbent Tom Cahill, 42, also said that keeping up with road work is a priority for the council. Cahill has been on council since 2006, and works for Cincinnati Children’s Hospital. “(Roads) have been addressed, but we need oversight to ensure that we are getting the most for the money we’re putting out,” he said. “But I’m proud of the unique ways the leadership team has been able to think outside the box to maintain essential services in these trying times.” Incumbent John, “JD” Dunhoft, 58, pointed out that the city did raise the payroll tax this year to help maintain city services, and other tough decisions may be in order. Dunhoft, a member of the council since 1994, works for U.S. Bank. “We did that to help offset the costs of fixing our streets and to help out budget,” he said. “It wasn’t a popular idea, but the council had to do something with the economic situation we’re all in.” Incumbent Keith Henry, 58, said he will push to get new businesses into the city. Henry, a member of the council for 16 years, currently serves on the city’s public works and revenue generation committees. “We need to attract new businesses to our industrial park and bring more hometown businesses into our smaller shopping areas,” he said. “This will help the city have a better tax base.” Incumbent Bill Howard, 57, said he’d like to see the city look for other ways to raise revenue besides raising taxes. Howard, a member of the council from 1993 to 2002 and re-elected in 2005, works for TANK. “I’m not totally opposed to raising taxes, I am opposed to raising them beyond the necessary amount that is needed to keep services going,” he said. “We need to be sensitive to every person in the community and their economic situation.” Newcomer, Stephen Knipper, 40, said the city needs a new perspective
when looking at their budget and the growth of the city. Knipper works at Mercy Hospital and is also a member of the Northern Kentucky Board of Adjustments. “Poor money management will plague our city, and the solution is not to raise payroll taxes and property taxes,” he said. “Our city needs a new focus, and I have a plan to grow responsibly while keeping our heritage.” Incumbent Vicki Kyle said the city could look into tax incentives as a way to attract more businesses to the city to help the budget. Kyle, a member of the council since 1996, is a teacher at St. Henry District High School. “We need to encourage more businesses to open in Erlanger, and we need to help them in any way we can,” she said. “The budget is extremely important, and it takes planning and working together to make sure we managing the citizens’ money well.” Incumbent Shane Longshore, 30, said he’s been proud of the city’s efforts throughout a tough economy, and wants to see that continue. Longshore, in his first term on council, works for Siemens Healthcare. “Our city has repeatedly showed a strong sense of fiscal responsibility in all that we do,” he said. “I will continue to limit spending while still providing our residents with the great services we have come to know.” Incumbent Corine Pitts, 48, said she wants to look at unfunded mandates that are passed down to local governments and can hurt their budgets. Pitts, a member of council since 2006, works for the Diocese of Covington. “We are trying to keep our presence known in Frankfort as much as possible to keep them from passing more legislation that siphon money from the cities,” she said. “We’re also currently working on getting a unified tax form for Northern Kentucky to prevent the state from taking it over, because if this happens, cities could lose money.” Incumbent Renee Skidmore, 56, said she wants to see more citizen involvement and better communi-
cation with the residents. Skidmore, a member of the council since 2006, works for the United States Postal Service. “Too many times we announce meetings, taxes or ordinances...only to have citizens later say they never knew about it,” she said. “We’ve worked diligently on the newsletter and city Web site, but there is always room for improvement.” Incumbent Patty Suedkamp, 65, said the city needs to continue to push economic development as they look to grow the budget. A member of the council since 1998, Suedkamp currently serves on the finance committee and is a member of the Erlanger Volunteers in Police Service. “No one likes taxes raised, but our job as a city is to provide the best services we can to the residents, and sometimes that requires tough decisions,” she said. “But I do think the city is on the right track, and we just need to keep working hard to make sure the city is in good shape.” Incumbent Jim Burger originally filed for the election, but has since moved out of the city and will not be running. Mayor Tom Rouse will run unopposed.
Parks host pumpkin race Kenton County Parks & Recreation announced the return of the Great Pumpkin Races on Saturday, Oct. 16 to be held at MiddletonMills Park, on Mills Road between Taylor Mill and Independence. The Great Pumpkin Races is presented by A-1 Enterprise – Signs, Designs, Apparel & More. A panel of judges with stopwatches will oversee this event and fastest pumpkins down a wood ramp will win prizes. Participants are asked to bring the roundest, "fastest" pumpkin in the patch to race against other pumpkins in the same weight classes. Wannabe Great Pumpkins are those weighing up to five pounds. The Couldbe's weigh from five to ten pounds. And, heavyweights of over ten pounds are the Great Pumpkins. It's BYO pumpkin and please, no altered pumpkins, other than painting.
99 per week
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Races begin at 1 p.m. Register between noon and 12:45 p.m. to compete. The Cincinnati Zoo will also be present at noon when Zookeeper Kate Hammer will bring some of the Zoo's most-creepy creatures for a Halloween show-and-tell. The Great Pumpkin Races are free but participants are asked to bring a donation of non-perishable food or personal care items for Senior Services of Northern Kentucky. Directions to MiddletonMills Park are follows: From I-275, take Exit 79 (Covington/Taylor Mill) and go south on Hwy. 16 seven miles to Mills Road. Turn Left on Mills Road, go one mile to the park entrance, and follow the Jack-OLanterns. For news of upcoming programs, activities, and events to be held in Kenton County's parks, call the Parks & Recreation office at 859-525-PLAY (7529).
Movies, dining, events and more Metromix.com
October 7, 2010
Declan Glynn, in the center with the striped shirt, stands proudly with his family after winning his new bicycle.
Bike winners announced PROVIDED
Noah Klaene gets a little help from dad Kevin as he shows off his new bike.
The Kenton County Public Libraryâ€™s Summer Reading Club concluded earlier this month. Every child age 12 and under who finished the club was able to enter a raffle for a bike drawing. The bikes were donated by Wal-Mart.
The following children won the raffle: Noah Klaene, Lauren Hamedi and Declan Glynn. Congratulations to each one of the lucky winners and each participant who completed the summer reading club.
Lauren Hamedi shows off her new bike.
October 7, 2010
Father Young swings the incense holder over the interested dogs.
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Father Matthew Young of St Paul's Episcopal church in Newport intones beginning prayers at the second annual St. Francis of Assisi pet blessing at the Kenton Paw Park in Independence, as his dog, Luther, stays by his side.
PATRICIA SCHEYER/ CONTRIBUTOR
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Dixie, a dog owned by Janet Snyder of Fort Wright, receives a personal blessing from Father Matthew Young of St Paul's Episcopal Church in Newport during the second annual St Francis of Assissi pet blessing at the Kenton Paw Park on Oct. 3.
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October 7, 2010
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N K Y. c o m
Calvary Christian School’s new expansion has provided a spacious cafeteria, three new classrooms and a larger library for its students. The expansion was made possible by donations from parents, the community, and Calvary Baptist Church. Construction Project Manager Tyson Hermes and School Administrator Ed Ryan take a walk around the new cafeteria.
Expansion provides cafeteria, classrooms
By Regan Coomer firstname.lastname@example.org
Calvary Christian Schools’ 400 students are lunching in style. Newly-opened this school year is a 6,500-square-feet cafeteria addition, the creation of three classrooms in the old cafeteria space and a 500-foot-expansion to the school library. “The way the school was set up before, the cafeteria squeezed in 90 to 100 kids at a time,” explained Tyson Hermes, the manager of the more than $700,000 project started in late April 2010. Lunchtime scheduling was a “nightmare” and required five lunch periods - sometimes as late as 1 p.m., said School Administrator Ed Ryan, a problem considering students are out of school by 3 p.m. With the new addition, which could in a pinch comfortably seat
every student at the same time, students now have three lunch periods and can eat in a timely manner, Hermes said. “It’s an unbelievable room,” Ryan said. The project was made possible by a legacy left by Susan Bobzien, a member of the Calvary Baptist Church. The legacy was earmarked specifically for school improvements and expansions. Parents and community members also donated or donated the funding needed for brand-new kitchen equipment. “We truly know God is blessing us with the gifts that were provided and made it possible for us,” Ryan said. “We’re very thankful for that.” Prior to the expansion, three of Calvary’s classrooms took place in trailers outside. Students had to go back inside the main building if they needed to use the restroom,
Beechgrove student Nina Derks, a first grader, shows off her WOW work. WOW stands for What Outstanding Work. Once per month students are recognized at Beechgrove Elementary for outstanding work effort. They have work displayed in the school hallway, win a prize, and have their picture taken.
Big WOWs Beechgrove Elementary third grade student Dylan Morgan is a September WOW student for his outstanding academic achievement. PROVIDED
which could get very inconvenient in the wintertime, Ryan said. “Our three goals for this project was to get all of the kids inside, build a bigger cafeteria and kitchen and a bigger library. We did it all,” Hermes said. The legacy came just in time, Ryan said. “The trailers were getting old. We were getting to a point where we needed to do something.” Now the first and second-grade students learn in spacious classrooms. “I’ve heard no complaints,” Ryan laughed. “The teachers are thankful for what they have. It’s neat for a teacher to get a new classroom.” The next step for Calvary could be coordinating Calvary Baptist Church satellite services in the new lunchroom, which can also serve as a multi-purpose room. “It’s a great opportunity. It’s a win-win for all of us,” Ryan said.
First grader Rylee Kenter of Beechgrove Elementary is a WOW student this month. PROVIDED
Rally for higher education Community Recorder
Volunteers make a difference. Allison Kiefer, and Austin Adams take part in the St. Augustine Parish Volunteer Appreciation Dinner. The high school students volunteer at the parish and school throughout the year.
In every neighborhood and every classroom in Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky are students with the potential to achieve their dreams. KnowHow2Go strives to encourage those students to pursue higher education and empower them to take the necessary actions to get there with the KnowHow2Go College Rally. The fourth annual rally will be 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Oct. 23 at Fountain Square. KnowHow2Go stresses the importance of college and provides students with the choices, information and inspiration to get them on their path to success. The three-hour event will be hosted by 101.1
The WIZ’s Jade West and provide information about schools, the application process and financial assistance from 20 local, regional and national secondary education institutions. The rally will feature college mascots, music provided by DJ Scuzzy, the Shroder High School varsity cheerleading team and students representing area university sororities and fraternities. Partners for the KnowHow2Go College Rally include the YMCA Black & Latino Achievers Program, Strive, Project GRAD, Cincinnati Youth Collaborative, 101.1 The WIZ and the College Alliance Committee. For more information, contact Jesiah Brock at 513-363-7609 or via e-mail at email@example.com. Brought to you by:
SHARE. SWAP. SYNC UP. MEET. where Cincy moms meet
October 7, 2010
Piner Elementary kindergartener Austin Waddell was recognized for Responsibility and Good Work Ethic at the Student of the Month luncheon with his mother Stefanie Waddell. Waddell and many other students marked their reward in September. For more school photos and local news go to NKY.com/kentoncounty
Piner Elementary kindergartener Mia Iles was recognized for Responsibility and Good Work Ethic at the Student of the Month luncheon with her father, Marcus Iles. CE-0000423328
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In the chorus
Simon Kenton High School senior Felecia Bradshaw has been selected for the Cincinnati May Festival Youth Chorus. The Cincinnati May Festival Youth Chorus frequently performs with the Cincinnati Pops and CSO.
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Fr. Leo Schmidt installs Kayla Nielson as the president of the St. Augustine School Student Council for the current school year. The council coordinates service projects and school events that each of the grades participate in to get to know each other better.
The week at Simon
• Simon Kenton female golfer Morgan Larison qualified for state with a score of 81 in the Sixth Region Tournament, Sept. 27. • The Boone County boys’ soccer team shut out Simon Kenton 1-0, Sept. 29.
The week at Dixie Heights
• The Dixie Heights girls’ golf team ended its bid for state after placing seventh in the Sixth Region Tournament, Sept. 27. • In volleyball, Notre Dame beat Dixie Heights 25-13, 25-16, Sept. 27. • In boys’ golf, Dixie Heights’ Jason Rose qualified individually for state at the Seventh Region Tournament, Sept. 28. Dixie Heights placed fourth as a team with a score of 332, ending their bid for state. • In boys’ soccer Sept. 30, CovCath beat Dixie Heights 2-0. On Oct. 2, Boone County beat Dixie Heights 5-1. Tommy Meyers scored for Dixie Heights. • In girls’ soccer Oct. 2, the girls beat Dixie Heights 4-1. Critcher scored for Dixie Heights.
The week at Holy Cross
• In girls’ soccer, Conner beat Holy Cross 3-1, Sept. 27. Herman scored for Holy Cross. On Sept. 29, Holy Cross beat Ryle 2-1. Holy Cross’ G. Chiarelli and Scott scored the goals. On Oct. 2, Holy Cross shut out Cooper 3-0. Holy Cross’ Reinhart made four saves, Herrman scored two goals and Frye scored one goal. • In boys soccer, St. Henry beat Holy Cross 3-1, Sept. 30.
The week at Holmes
• The Beechwood girls’ soccer team shut out Holmes 4-0, Sept. 27. • In volleyball, Brossart beat Holmes 25-7, 25-10, Sept. 28.
The week at Calvary
• The Dayton volleyball team beat Calvary Christian 25-22, 25-10, Sept. 28. • In boys’ soccer, Newport Central Catholic beat Calvary Christian 1-0, Sept. 30. • The Calvary Christian girls soccer team shut out Dayton 90, Sept. 30. Calvary’s Caudill made three saves; Bowers, Wright and Rusch scored two goals each; and McWhorter, Shelton and Niehaus scored one goal each.
The week at Ludlow
• The Bellevue volleyball team beat Ludlow 25-11, 25-15, Sept. 28.
The week at Scott
• In girls soccer, Notre Dame shut out Scott 5-0, Sept. 29. On Oct. 2, Beechwood shut out Scott 2-0. • The Scott volleyball team beat Campbell County 25-17, 29-27, Sept. 30.
The week at Covington Latin
• In boys’ soccer, Conner beat Covington Latin 6-0, Sept. 30. • In volleyball Sept. 30, Dayton beat Covington Latin 25-7, 25-11.
Defender of Week
Thomas More College junior defender Kelsie Rust (Simon Kenton) was named the Presidents' Athletic Conference Women’s Soccer Defender/Goalkeeper of the Week Oct. 4 by the conference office. Rust anchored a Saint defensive unit that allowed just one goal combined in wins over across-the-river rival, the College of Mount St. Joseph (4-0) and previously unbeaten PAC rival Geneva College (6-1), with the lone goal coming in the closing seconds. She also scored a pair of goals in the two victories for Thomas More.
October 7, 2010
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | Editor Melanie Laughman | firstname.lastname@example.org | 513-248-7573
N K Y. c o m
SK rolls to 5-1 with shutout win By James Weber email@example.com
Simon Kenton High School had another impressive football win Oct. 1, shutting out a surging Cooper High School team, 33-0. SK is 5-1 and 2-0 in the local 6A district, and will travel to Union for a firstplace showdown with Ryle, who has an identical record. Against Cooper, Chad Lawrence threw for 195 yards and two touchdowns. Ryan Winkler and Zach Carroll each had 65 receiving yards and a TD. Matt
Simon Kenton’s Denny Wetter loses his helmet during a collision near the goal line during SK’s 33-0 win over Cooper Oct. 1. Reilly caught four passes for
Football standings Class 1A, District 3 Beechwood Bishop Brossart Walton-Verona Bellevue Ludlow Dayton
Overall 3-3 5-1 3-3 2-4 2-4 0-6
District 2-0 1-1 1-1 1-1 1-1 0-2
Class 2A, District 6 Newport Central Catholic Holy Cross Lloyd Memorial Newport
Overall 6-1 2-4 1-5 3-3
District 1-0 0-0 0-0 0-1
Class 4A, District 5 Holmes Harrison County Franklin County Pendleton County Bourbon County
Overall 6-0 3-3 3-3 2-4 2-4
District 3-0 0-0 0-1 0-1 0-1
Class 5A, District 5 Highlands Dixie Heights Covington Catholic Scott
Overall 7-0 3-4 3-3 2-4
District 1-0 1-1 0-0 0-1
Class 6A, District 6 Ryle Simon Kenton Conner Campbell County Boone County Cooper
Overall 5-1 2-0 5-1 4-3 2-4 2-4 2-4
District 2-0 1-1 1-1 0-2 0-2
44 yards. Lawrence rushed for 96 yards and a score. Danny Wetter had 104 yards and a TD. Carroll had an interception for the Pioneer defense. Austin Baldwin led SK with 12 tackles. SK had 458 yards offense and limited Cooper to 132, as the Pioneers shut down standout tailback D’vontae Bradley, limiting him to 46 yards. Dixie Heights lost 42-14 to Highlands to drop to 3-4 and 1-1 in 5A district play. Dixie hosts undefeated Holmes 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 8. Zeke Pike threw a TD pass to Goose Cohorn and Seth Bruns scored a TD. Covington Catholic (3-3) was off last week and will start 5A district play at Scott Oct. 8. The Colonels’ next three games are all district opponents. Blake Bir has thrown for 1,076 yards and 10 touchdowns. Alex Connelly had caught 23 passes for 346 yards and six scores. Alex Slabaugh has 399 yards on the ground and four touchdowns, while Gabe Gray
has 445 yards and four scores. Holy Cross dropped to 24 with a 56-28 loss at Louisville Holy Cross. Jerry Arlinghaus threw for 294 yards and three touchdowns. Two of the scores and 191 of the yards went to Josh Jasper. Eric Walker and Chad Fuller also had TDs. HC starts 2A district play against Newport Central Catholic 7 p.m Friday, Oct. 8 at Holmes High School. HC’s next three games are all district opponents as local 2A play begins in earnest. Ludlow won its first 1A district game of the season by beating Dayton 14-6 Oct. 1. Ludlow will host Beechwood 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 8. Burt Pouncy threw for 43 yards and a touchdown to Chris Yates and also rushed 10 times for 72 yards. Anthony Jordan had 12 carries for 72 yards and a touchdown. Andrew Ridge had an interception and Josh Martin
Ludlow quarterback Burt Pouncy (3) avoids the tackle by Brossart’s Kyle Schack during Ludlow’s 35-13 loss to the Mustangs. a fumble recovery. Jacob Hatter had 17 total tackles and Mitchell Cody 11. Scott beat Lloyd 42-7 to improve to 2-4 on the year. Scott hosts Covington Catholic 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 8, to start 5A district play. The Eagles’ next three games are all district contests.
Ludlow’s Chris Yates catches a long pass and heads to the endzone early in the second quarter of Ludlow’s 35-13 loss to Brossart Sept. 25.
Major changes in draft realignment By James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
The Kentucky High School Athletic Association released a draft football realignment for the 2011-14 seasons Monday, Oct. 4. The information related to the has been posted on the KHSAA web site at http://www.khsaa.org/football/rea
lignment/20112014/. The KHSAA Board of Control will review the proposed alignment and address feedback from the member schools at its next regular meeting, scheduled for Oct. 18-19 at the KHSAA office in Lexington. If adopted, the draft alignment will begin with the 2011 football season with an opportunity for adjustment due to enrollment
bounds after the 2012 season. In major changes, Dixie Heights would move up to 6A, and Simon Kenton would be separated from its current rivals and aligned with downstate schools Lexington Bryan Station, Lexington Henry Clay and Scott County (Georgetown). The Northern Kentucky districts are as follows: Class 1A, District 4:
Undefeated Bulldogs focus on improving By James Weber email@example.com
The Holmes High School football team has had a lot of talent over the years. A winning attitude has caught up with the talent this year as the Bulldogs have started 6-0 for the second straight year. The Bulldogs go to Dixie Heights Friday, Oct. 8, and try to avenge a 21-12 loss last year. “They play hard and they play together,” said Holmes head coach Stephen Lickert. “They’re focusing on getting better each week and trying to make each other as good as they can be.” Lickert, in his fourth year at Holmes, directed the Bulldogs to a 9-3 record last year and a second-round loss to Lexington Catholic in the Class 4A playoffs. He said a strong senior group has been the driving force for the Bulldogs to get to this point.
“A lot of kids want to do well, but winning comes from hard work,” Lickert said. “We have a group of veterans who understood that. The senior class has really stepped up for us. A lot of these kids have been with us for three years. They have stuck with the program and totally bought in.” Lickert said a prime example has been senior lineman Idrees Marshall, who switched to offense this year after playing mostly defensive line. “We told him for us to be good, you have to be on the offensive line,” Lickert said. “He said ‘I’ll do whatever it takes to win.’” Among the senior leaders are quarterback Jesse Jenson, linebacker Tommy Courtney and running backs Damian Oden and Tyrique Simpson. Jenson has completed 50of-79 passes for 761 yards and 10 touchdowns with zero interceptions. Dasean Peterson has 420
receiving yards and six of the scores. Jenson has 261 yards and six TDs on the ground. Oden has 552 yards and six scores. Greg Clemons had 329 yards and three TDs. Holmes has allowed just 126 yards on defense per game while gaining nearly 400 a contest on offense. Holmes will have its stiffest test of the season this Friday, playing at Dixie Heights 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 8. “We focus on the team we’re playing that week,” Lickert said. “Our goal is to play our best game every week.” Holmes will host Scott Oct. 15 and Cincinnati Withrow Oct. 22 before playing at Harrison County in the regular season finale Oct. 29. That will also be the 4A district finale and potentially for the district title Harrison has yet to play a seeding game. Holmes was ranked fourth in the Sept. 27 Associated Press state poll in 4A.
Beechwood, Bellevue, Dayton, Ludlow Class 2A, District 5: Carroll County, Gallatin County, Owen County, Trimble County, WaltonVerona Class 2A, District 6: Bishop Brossart, Holy Cross (Covington), Lloyd Memorial, Newport, Newport Central Catholic. Class 4A, District 7: Covington Catholic, Harrison
County, Highlands, Holmes, Pendleton County. Class 5A, District 5: Conner, Cooper, Grant County, Scott, South Oldham. Class 6A, District 6: Boone County, Campbell County, Dixie Heights, Ryle. Class 6A, District 7: Bryan Station, Henry Clay, Scott County, Simon Kenton.
Saints football ranked 9th in country Following its 42-3 win over Thiel College on Saturday, Oct. 2, and improving to 4-0, the Thomas More College football moved up in both Division III Top-25 rankings and earned its highest ranking in 21 year of football. The Saints received 615 points in the American Football Coaches Association (AFCA) Top-25 and are ranked No. 9 in the nation. The No. 9 ranking is the highest in the football program's history as the Saints' previous best ranking was No. 10 where they were ranked for four straight weeks to end the 2009 season. Thomas More also moved up in the internet web site D3football.com's Top-25 and is ranked No. 10 after receiving 356 points. This is the sixth time in 21 seasons that the Saints
have opened the season with four straight wins. So far in 2010, Thomas More has averaged 40.8 points per game while its opponents have scored 14.0 points per game. The Saints are averaging 377.8 yards of total offense (248.5 ypg rush/129.2 ypg pass), while holding their opposition to 252.8 yards per game offensively (75.5 ypg rush/177.2 ypg pass). The Saints have a plus five turnover ratio and have sacked the quarterback 21 times this season, while giving up only six sacks. The Saints return to action this Saturday, Oct. 9, when they travel to Grove City, Penn., to play Presidents’ Athletic Conference (PAC) foe Grove City College. Kickoff is scheduled for 2 p.m. at Robert E. Thorn Field.
Sports & recreation
October 7, 2010
Colonels enjoy victories at regional golf By James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
Holy Cross senior Brandon Daniel eyes his putt during the Region 7 championships Sept. 28 at Boone Links.
Joe Fredrick had struggled in recent weeks. But with extra practice and instruction from local coaching legend Doug Martin, the Covington Catholic senior golfer brought his best game at the right time. Fredrick shot a 75 to lead the Colonels to the Region 7 championship Sept. 27 at Boone Links. Cov Cath shot a team score of 317 to beat Ryle and Cooper by four shots. The Colonels won their first regional title since 2006 and will play in the state tournament Oct. 8-9 in Bowling Green. “It’s awesome because (Ryle) has won it the past three years,” Fredrick said. “Losing the past three years and coming back to win it is a great feeling.” Fredrick, whose best lifetime round is 72, finished with a flourish by sinking a 50-foot putt from the fringe on 18. He knew the battle for the team title was close at the time. “I started getting chills,” he said. “I thought ‘this could be the last putt of your career, make it count,’
and I hit it and I looked up and thought it was going in. It was amazing.” Fredrick worked a lot with Martin on swing flaws last week. “I practiced my tail off for three days,” Fredrick said. “I knew it was my last round ever. I was coming inside on my swing, so he put an alignment thing down and I hit about 300 balls. It took me Saturday and Sunday to get used to it and my practice round here I shot 76 so I felt comfortable.” Austin Beck was third individually with a 78 for Cov Cath. Alex Scanlon and Josh Moorman shot 82 and Andrew Kendall. Scanlon had been the conference champion the week before, illustrating the balance the Colonels have in their lineup. “We may not have someone who can shoot a low score every time, but we have five kids who can put up decent scores every time, which today put us over the top,” head coach Rob Schneeman said. “We have 16 all through the program, they push each other through the whole year. The 16 that are in the program
deserve a lot of credit for today.” Dixie Heights senior Jason Rose grabbed an individual berth into the state tournament after leading the red Colonels with an 80. Dixie finished fourth overall. Rose had to play off with two Cooper High School players for two spots. He had to wait more than a half hour for Cooper and Ryle to play off for a team berth into the state tourney. If Cooper had won the playoff, Rose would have earned his berth automatically because Ryle only had two players at 80 or better. On the first hole, Rose had to scramble and make a 10-foot par putt after his opponents were on the green for birdie putts. On the second hole, Rose nailed a 25-foot birdie after an opponent hit a shot in the water. Rose had five medalist honors and two third-place showings in tourneys. It is his first state tourney. “It’s awesome. I’m thrilled that I could finally do this,” Rose said. “I felt I played well. I hit the ball really good. I hit some bad
Tyler Johnson of Holy Cross eyes his putt during the Region 7 championships Sept. 28 at Boone Links. shots but overall it was a good day.” Notre Dame won its seventh straight Region 6 girls’ championship Sept. 27 at Eagle Creek in Dry Ridge. Carly Metzger and Ali Cheesman tied for fourth at 82. Angela Pugliano shot 83, Jill Edgington 85 and Sydney Swingos 88. Simon Kenton’s Morgan Larison shot 81 to finish second and she will play in the state tournament as well as the Pandas Oct. 5-6 in Bowling Green.
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October 7, 2010
N K Y. c o m
Editor Brian Mains | email@example.com | 578-1062
United Way lends helping hand for better lives The greatest leaders of our time started somewhere else. A CEO staring out the glass of her high rise corner office, a pro athlete staring into the eye of a viable opponent, a politician staring at a hotly contended race – they each likely arrived at their place in life thanks to a commitment to hard work and a little help. The same is true for so many of our neighbors, family and friends. Some of us want to be small business leaders. Others long to have happy, healthy families to love and care for. Our community’s youngest students think about the things
dreams are made of – growing up to be astronauts, firefighters and artists. We each aspire to greatness, and someRich Tiberi times we need a helping hand to Community reach the next Recorder rung on our ladguest der of destiny. columnist For so many people in Northern Kentucky, United Way is the hand that helps guide people to the good life. United Way kicked off its annual campaign on Aug. 25. Our
region is stretching toward a brave goal – $3,840,000 and 1,500 new donors who believe in education, income and health. Every single new supporter who Lives United will help us reach out to more people and impact more lives. Your investment in United Way isn’t just a donation that comes out of your paycheck every other week. It’s a commitment to ensuring everybody has the building blocks for a better life. Your commitment means more children will succeed in school and life, more families will achieve financial stability and more people will have good health.
Your contribution will help Northern Kentucky children learn leadership skills in Boy and Girl Scouts. Your investment, when pooled with other investments from the community, will help people fight foreclosure and get training for better jobs with full benefits, thanks to programs at Welcome House of Northern Kentucky. The dollars you give will support Senior Services of Northern Kentucky and help a senior stay home and live independently. I ask you to join me in the mission to LIVE UNITED. By making a contribution to United Way every two weeks, you are able to help propel someone closer to their dream – a dream that will
ripple out and benefit the entire community. Investing in our neighbors, family and friends will help us create a brighter future for people living in Newport, Burlington, Erlanger and elsewhere. Our communities will grow stronger and more families and individuals will be able to aspire to even bigger and better dreams. Who knows, one of those people could become our region’s next great leader. And they’d get there thanks to your support and the work of United Way. Rich Tiberi of Taylor Mill is a senior vice president at Fifth Third Bank Northern Kentucky and is also serving as chair of the 2010 United Way campaign in the Northern Kentucky area.
CHATROOM Sept. 30 question
Have you or someone you know been affected by bedbugs. What precautions are you taking? What solutions have you tried?
Next question What do you think of the Obama administration’s plans to expand the government’s ability to intercept and decode Internet communications?
“I and a close friend have both dealt personally with bedSend your answer to bugs. Travel is dangerous now, “firstname.lastname@example.org” with Chatroom in the subject line. you just never know, five-star resorts are not even safe. We had to take every single item out either, except kids and grandkids. of our upstairs, all clothes had to Hopefully we will be spared.” B.B. be washed in hot water and dried in a hot dryer or sent to the “No bedbugs! No precautions! dry cleaners (over $1,000 for that), books had to either be No solutions! Should I feel rejectthrown out or put into Ziploc ed?” G.G. bags and placed in the freezer for three days. We threw out the “I personally have had no mattress, box spring, headboard and bedside table plus a book- problems nor do I have first hand shelf that bedbugs were found. knowledge of anyone that has. The house was treated for four The biggest precaution we are months, which is very expen- taking is not traveling.” sive. I burned out my vacuum B.N. because I vacuumed the entire house plus base“The only infesboards everyday tation I have been a for six months. “Several firefighters victim of lately is They are very hard have picked up some the Democrats. to get rid of, very Unemployment. expensive and time from hauling patients to Higher taxes. Unseconsuming! When the hospital in an cured borders. Govwe now check into ambulance. Many snow ernment mandated a hotel room, we health care. Corrupstrip the beds to birds eaving for Florida tion. Socialism. look for them, say they are going to This problem will behind the headbe solved on Nov. 2 drive straight through board, pictures on – remember to take the wall and lamp- they are afraid to stop in out the trash.” shades. Our lug- a motel.” N.W.S. gage never comes upstairs anymore, “ F o r t u n a t e l y, all clothes are washed when we no. I nor any friends have menget home, immediately. And our tioned bedbugs being a problem. son just went to college, we The question to ask is, ‘would checked everywhere we could anyone admit to having bedbefore we left him ... not sure I’ll bugs?’ Whether the reality is corlet him bring anything home!” rect, the perception is those havJ.R. ing bedbugs have a dirty home which is not the case in many “A friend told us it took a year instances. for him to get rid of them in his “My daughter and I love to house. He got them in a hotel. We shop at garage sales. For those no longer unload suitcases into who love to find great buys at bureau drawers in hotel rooms garage sales make sure to check and we check mattresses for the each article of clothing and steer signs. So far, we have been lucky away from mattresses and not to have any.” chairs.” F.S.D. K.K. “Thank God we haven’t any problems with bedbugs, nor do I know anyone who has them. I’m keeping my fingers crossed. We don’t frequent hotels or motels, and don’t stay overnight with other people very much, and we don’t have people visiting much
“Several firefighters have picked up some from hauling patients to the hospital in an ambulance. Many snow birds eaving for Florida say they are going to drive straight through they are afraid to stop in a motel.” L.S.
For more viewpoints from around Greater Cincinnati, go to cincinnati.com/opinion
Hall of Fame
Villa Hills resident and author Barbara Stuart poses with grandchildren Amy Roll, Christopher Roll, Morgan Fender and Kelly Roll after being inducted into the Norwood City Schools Distinguished Alumni Hall of Fame this month.
Reds success more fun as a child
Knowing the Cincinnati Reds had a chance to clinch the National League Central Division title with a victory on the night of Sept. 28, my wife and I dressed our 10-month-old daughter in her Reds sleeper that evening. We tuned into the game on television just in time for the bottom of the ninth to see Jay Bruce hit his division-winning home run to center field. (Yes, that late my daughter was still awake.) Though she’ll be too young to remember this season, the Reds making it back to baseball’s postseason for the first time in 15 years reminds me of when they last won the World Series. The year was 1990 and I’ll never be able to enjoy a team’s postseason run as much as I did then. The reason is simple: Back then I had the innocence of youth. I was 11 years old going on 12. I was a sixth-grader with very few responsibilities and worries. And I’m glad I was that young to enjoy the Reds championship that year. If I had been older, it wouldn’t have been as much fun. There’s something special and genuine about youth. Though I never attended any of the 10 postseason games the Reds played that year, I followed it intently. I probably even kept
score of the games as I watched them on television. Back then Major League Baseball still played some of its postseason Paul games in the McKibben afternoon before had Reporter’s everything to be on prime Notebook time television. Game 2 and Game 3 of the National League Championship Series were afternoon games. I’m sure as soon as I got home from school, the television immediately was turned onto those games. Baseball should have more afternoon playoff games. I’m sure it wouldn’t make as much television revenue but the sport would be more accessible to its most important audience – youth. Other memories of that 1990 Reds October include my mom taking my brother and I to White Castle to celebrate the Reds winning the World Series. We kept each edition of The Cincinnati Enquirer that chronicled each game. We had T-shirts for each title the Reds won that year (NL Western Division, National League pennant and the World Series).
For Halloween that year I dressed as a Reds fan. I wore a red World Series champions T-shirt with a small broom around my neck. For Halloween that year I dressed as a Reds fan. I wore a red World Series champions Tshirt with a small broom around my neck. The broom of course represented the Reds sweeping the Oakland Athletics in the World Series. My face was painted red and white. This year, I’ll try to watch parts of the games. And I’ll continue to think of my maternal grandparents who followed the Reds with more loyalty than I did as a child. I know they are already celebrating from above. And if it’s a true Reds October, maybe I’ll bust out another Reds fan Halloween costume for myself as I take my daughter trick-ortreating for the first time. (She’s going as a red-and-black lady bug.) Go Reds. Paul McKibben covers Boone County for The Community Recorder. You can reach him at email@example.com or by phone at 859-578-1057.
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A WORLD OF DIFFERENT VOICES
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T h u r s d a y, O c t o b e r
SMALL BUSINESS SPOTLIGHT
PATRICIA A. SCHEYER/CONTRIBUTOR
Steve and Mary Catherine Brooks stand beside the meat counter in their store, Brooks Meats in Walton. The couple celebrated 25 years at this location in May.
Brooks Meats celebrates 25 years By Patricia A. Scheyer Community Recorder Contributor
When Mary Catherine and Steve Brooks bought a small meat locker on Main Street in Walton in 1985, they hoped it would eventually be the store of their life, but the future is rarely written where people can see it. So when the couple purchased the store and a slaughterhouse up the road, they set out to cut meat. Mary Catherine is the daughter of a meat cutter who owned Heringer Meats in Covington. Steve had two other butcher businesses before buying the one in Walton. In May Brooks Meats celebrated its 25th anniversary. “We are like an old-fashioned butcher shop where you can come in and custom order your meats,” said Mary Catherine. “When we started, we had no idea it would be this big.” The shop started with
2,500 square feet of space, and expanded to its present 15,000 square feet, which includes a restaurant that Steve and Mary Catherine lease out. Steve attributes their growth to hard work. “We have nine employees, and we are blessed to have them,” he said. “We’ve had some very hard times, but we made it work together.” Along with their three children, Steve and Mary Catherine have a thriving business in Walton, which they term a friendly town. Their store is known for processing and cooking its own meat, and some of its specialties are pulled pork, chili, goetta and roasted meats. “Steve has his own recipes for a lot of our specialties,” said Mary Catherine. “We aren’t ready to retire yet. Visit our website, at brooksmeats.com, or just come one down and visit us,” she said.
Bryan and Annashea Carlisle and Tony Berling enjoy a ride on the Richwood Tahoe Railroad. The event on Sept. 25 benefitted the Northern Kentucky Children's Advocacy Center. The Center serves children from eight counties in Northern Kentucky who have suffered abuse. Carlisle and Berling serve on the board of directors.
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Colonial Cottage employees Kim Reusch and Pat Sandman show off some of the chili collected that will be sent to Sandman's son, Eric, who is stationed in Afghanistan.
Sending a taste of home By Jason Brubaker
Sometime in early October, 32year-old Eric Sandman is going to receive his mail with the rest of the troops in Afghanistan. There’s likely to be letters and cards from loved ones filled with the latest news from home and all of the goings-on since he was first deployed in May. But there will also be a large, nondescript, fairly heavy box too. And it’s that box that may just make his day...or week. “I can’t wait until he gets that - I’m just waiting to hear his reaction,” said his mother, Pat, who lives in Erlanger. “But it’s safe to say he’s going to be thrilled!” That’s because that box will contain a little taste of home for Eric and his fellow troops...specifically chili. Cans and cans of every type of chili imaginable, from store-bought cans to cans donated from local businesses like Dixie Chili and Skyline. “He has always loved chili - I think he could eat it for breakfast, lunch and dinner when he was here,” said Pat. “So this is a way to give him and all of his troops a little taste of home while they’re away.” The chili drive was started by Kim Reusch, Pat’s friend and co-worker at Erlanger’s Colonial Cottage. A member of the Ladies Auxiliary VFW Post 6095 in Latonia, Reusch said she is always on the lookout for ways to support the soldiers, and just hap-
Donations to the chili drive can be dropped off at the Colonial Cottage, located at 3140 Dixie Highway in Erlanger. Monetary donations are also welcome to help cover shipping costs. Checks should be made payable to the Ladies Auxiliary VFW Post 6095. For more information, contact the Colonial Cottage at 341-4498. pened to hear Sandman, a Military Policeman in the Army, mentioning how much her son loves chili. “I just thought it would be neat to send some chili over to him and his troops, so we got a few cans together, and then I asked some people if they wanted to donate some so we could send a good amount,” said Reusch. “Before I knew it, we had all kinds of people donating cans, and we saw this was going to get bigger than we ever planned.” The drive caught the attention of Colonial Cottage owner Matt Grimes, who began donating some cans himself and also working with the managers at the Erlanger locations of Dixie Chili and Skyline to secure some donations. “I just thought it was great to see one employee organizing all of this to help the family of another employee, just out of the goodness of her heart,” he said. “It’s really cool to see the support we’ve received for this, and I’m just glad to be a part of it.” With the cans of chili piling up, Reusch next used some of her connec-
tions with the VFW to secure a monetary donation to cover shipping costs for the first package, which contained close to 40 pounds worth of chili. Even as she was organizing the first shipment, Reusch said she still couldn’t believe how big the drive had become. She said she mentioned the drive to a few of her regular customers one morning, and within about 30 minutes, she had 15 cans given to her. “When this started, I just figured it was a way to help Pat’s son,” said Reusch. “Pat didn’t even know about it at first. But it just kept getting bigger and bigger, and it’s been great.” Indeed, Pat said she was overwhelmed when she first caught word of the chili drive. She said her family had sent Eric some cans in various care packages, but never imagined so many people would help out to send chili to all of his fellow troops. “I was blown away that people would do this - it’s unbelievable,” she said. “I know Eric and the other soldiers will love it, and it just means so much to our family to see people doing what they can to support the troops, even if it is just donating a can of chili.” With the early success of the drive, Reusch said she hasn’t even thought a lot about the future of the drive. “I guess we’ll just keep this going as long as we can,” she said. “People have been so generous, and we just hope that continues. Anything we can to do show we care for our troops, we’re glad to do it.”
Thomas More hosts community job fair Thomas More College’s Accelerated Degree Program (TAP) and the Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce invite job seekers to attend a Community Job Fair, sponsored by AARP Kentucky, Insight Communications and Adecco Thursday, Oct. 7, from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. in Thomas More College’s Connor Convocation Center (CCC). AARP will lead two workshops titled “The Power of Promoting Yourself at 50+” at 4 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. on the same day. Nearly 30 employers are expected to attend the event to promote open
positions at their respective companies, including everything from entry level to professional positions. Both sessions will be held at the Center for Adult Professional Education located at 365 Thomas More Parkway (just behind campus, next to Five Seasons). Registration forms for the resume writing workshop can be found at http://mytmcdegreescom/. “Our goal in hosting this job fair is to help change lives. Everyone seems to know someone adversely affected by workforce reductions. This is a nat-
ural extension of our mission to help our community," David MacMillan, TAP director of enrollment and accounting, said. All events are free and open to the public. Attendees are encouraged to register at: http://mytmcdegrees.com/jobs. Employers should register at: www.nkychamber.com. Thomas More College is located at 333 Thomas More Parkway in Crestview Hills, Ky. Directions to Thomas More’s Campus can be found at www.thomasmore.edu
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October 7, 2010
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD F R I D A Y, O C T . 8
A Time to Celebrate, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, 1028 Scott Blvd., Works by M. Katherine Hurley, Oliver Debikey, Katham, M.P. Wiggins, Maureen Holub and Alex Hibbitt. Vintage bicycles from the collection of Hugh Rosensweig. Free. Through Oct. 15. 859957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.
S A T U R D A Y, O C T . 9
ART & CRAFT CLASSES
Birdhouse/Fairyhouse Workshop, 1-3 p.m., Baker Hunt Art and Cultural Center, 620 Greenup St., With Rosemary Topie. $20. Registration required. 859-431-0020. Covington.
Flourish, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Passionate Arts Center, 31-33 W. Pike St., Gallery 31 and Gallery 33. Feast of abundant original artwork by established local artists. Cincinnati scenes; rivers and skylines, Mount Adams, Hocking Hills, Baker-Hunt, horses, portraits; functional and whimsical pottery, custom jewelry, hand painted silks. Includes meet and greet and painting demonstration. Free. 859-3938358; www.covingtonarts.com/fullspectrum/. Covington.
Vintage bicycles from the collection of Hugh Rosensweig in “A Time to Celebrate.”
Friday Night Ballroom Dance, 8-10 p.m., Step-N-Out Studio, 721 Madison Road, Group lesson 8-8:30 p.m. DJ dance to multiple styles of ballroom dance music begins 8:30-10 p.m. $5. 859-291-2300; www.stepnoutstudio.com. Covington.
Totter’s Fire Safety, 11 a.m.-noon and 1-2 p.m., Totter’s Otterville, 4314 Boron Drive, Learn about fire safety and prevention as part of National Fire Week. Includes story time and demonstration with fire trucks and fireman gear. Family friendly. Included with admission: $7.95 ages 9 months and up, free for adults. 859-491-1441. Latonia.
HOLIDAY - HALLOWEEN
Haunted Duck Tours, 6 p.m. and 7:30 p.m., Ride the Ducks Newport, 1 Levee Way, Tour departs from Third Street. Ride in WWII vehicles and hear stories of the area’s most famous ghosts and haunted locations like the Omni Netherland Hotel, the Taft Museum, Music Hall, Union Terminal and dip into the river to hear about the haunted mansion on Covington’s shoreline and the famous Bobby Mackey’s Music World. Recommended for ages 16 years and up. Ages 9 and up. $15. 859-815-1439; www.newportducks.com. Newport. Sandyland Acres Haunted Hayride, 8 p.m.midnight, Sandyland Acres, 4172 Belleview Road, 25-minute tractor drawn wagon ride, sending you into the deep darkness of corn fields and woods. $12. 859-322-0516; www.sandylandacres.com. Petersburg.
LITERARY - LIBRARIES
Indie Film Night, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Erlanger Branch Library, 401 Kenton Lands Road, Watch and discuss recent release to DVD. Family friendly. Presented by Kenton County Public Library. 859-962-4002. Erlanger.
MUSIC - JAZZ
New Sleepcat Band, 7:30 p.m., Dee Felice Cafe, 529 Main St., Directed by Bill Gemmer and features John Von Ohlen. 859-2612365; www.deefelice.com. Covington.
Northern Kentucky Walk to Remember, 1:15-3 p.m., Boone County Arboretum at Central Park, 9190 Camp Ernst Road, Registration Noon-1 p.m. Events coincides with Pregnancy and Infant Loss Awareness month. 1.3 mile memorial walk for anyone whose life has been touched by the loss of a baby during pregnancy or the first year(s) of life. Keynote speakers and Remembrance Roll Call Closing Ceremony/Balloon Release 2 p.m. Shelterhouse Reception with pizza and refreshments. Donations benefit Neonatal Intensive Care Unit initiative. Free, donations accepted. Registration required. Presented by Missing Alexis Foundation. 859743-7873; firstname.lastname@example.org; missingalexis.org/walktoremember.html. Union.
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Mutual UFO Network Meeting, 12:30-4:30 p.m., Mary Ann Mongan Library, 502 Scott Blvd., Scientific investigation of UFO phenomenon. Free. Presented by Mutual UFO Network. 859-802-6889; www.kymufon.org. Covington.
Youth Basketball Coaching Clinic, 9 a.m.noon, Summit View Middle School, 5002 Madison Pike, Coaches clinic for youth rec, AAU, elementary and middle school coaches, boys and girls. E-mail email@example.com for more information. $40. Presented by Northern KY Wildcats Basketball Team. 859-466-4715. Independence.
Covington Farmers Market, 8 a.m.-2 p.m., MainStrasse Village, Main Street, Promenade behind the goose girl fountain under the trees. Fruit and vegetables, baked goods, pumpkins in season, cut flowers and more. Formerly called Northern Kentucky Regional Farmer’s Market. Presented by Northern Kentucky Regional Farmer’s Market. 859292-2163; tinyurl.com/2ayp8qk. 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. 859-803-9483. Independence.
ON STAGE - COMEDY
Northern Kentucky’s Funniest Person Contest, 8 p.m., Tickets Sports Cafe, 100 W. Sixth St., Jason Robbins, “Cincinnati’s Funniest Crackhead,” headliner. Minimum of 12 comics will perform. $5. Registration required. 859-431-1839. Covington.
Art Off-Pike Arts and Music Festival, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., City of Covington, , More than 80 artists, Picasso’s Playground for the children, musicians, art exhibition, music, food and entertainment on Pike and Seventh avenues between Madison and Russell streets. Free. Presented by Covington Arts District - Full Spectrum. 859-491-2220; www.artoffpike.com. Covington. Fall Festival, 11 a.m.-4 p.m., Totter’s Otterville, 4314 Boron Drive, Trolley ride to Totter’s pumpkin patch, tie-dye T-shirt craft, marshmallow roast, fall crafts and festival games with prizes. Family friendly. $14.95 per child, $9 pass holders; $12.95 per child, $7 pass holders in advance. Pre-Sale tickets available. Through Oct. 16. 859-491-1441. Latonia.
HOLIDAY - HALLOWEEN
Haunted Duck Tours, 6 p.m. and 7:30 p.m., Ride the Ducks Newport, $15. 859-8151439; www.newportducks.com. Newport.
Hops on the Ohio Craft Beer Festival, Noon-10 p.m., Purple People Bridge, Pete Rose Way, Cincinnati; Third Street, Newport, Event extends from riverbank on Ohio side of the Ohio River, over the Purple People Bridge to the riverbank of Newport, Ky. 100 craft beers available to sample, food from local restaurants and music. Ages 21 and up. Benefits Big Joe Duskin Music Foundation. $45, $35 advance; $10 designated driver. Tickets required, available online. Presented by Hops on the Ohio. 859-655-7700; www.beerfesttickets.com/. Newport. S U N D A Y, O C T . 1 0
Walk Ahead for a Brain Tumor Cure, 10 a.m.-noon, World Peace Bell Center, 425 York St., 8:30 a.m. event day registration 10 a.m. 5K walk/run. Music and refreshments follow. Benefits research and education programs at the Brain Tumor Center at the University of Cincinnati Neuroscience Institute. $30 online, $25 by check, free ages 11 and under. Presented by University of Cincinnati Brain Tumor Center. 859-581-2971; www.walkaheadforacure.com. Newport.
HOLIDAY - HALLOWEEN
Haunted Basement Tours for the Underaged, 7-10 p.m., Bobby Mackey’s Music World, 44 Licking Pike, Includes the Wall of Faces, the well, the stairs to nowhere and the dressing room where Johanna joined the spirit world. Ages 18 and under, must be accompanied by an adult. $10. 859-4315588; fb.me/xl7IyIKD. Wilder.
MUSIC - WORLD
Javier Mendoza, 8 p.m., Leapin Lizard Gallery, 726 Main St., Lounge. Up close and personal. With Jim Peters, guitarist. Cash bar available. Performing in both English and Spanish. $10. 859-689-1560; www.javiermendoza.com. Covington.
For more about Greater Cincinnati’s dining, music, events, movies and more, go to Metromix.com.
Saturday Salon Lunch and Fashion Show, Noon-1:30 p.m., The Madison Event Center, 700 Madison Ave., Champagne lunch; presentation by guest speaker Brian Calkins, fitness/health professional; giveaways; hair and makeup make-overs. Includes New York-style fashion show, Fabulous-Furs gift bag and discounted shopping. Benefits CedarHill.org. $45. Registration required. Presented by Donna Salyers’ Fabulous-Furs. 859-982-0035; bit.ly/cc8fPw. Covington.
Northern Kentucky History, Art and Culture Lecture Series, 2 p.m., Baker Hunt Art and Cultural Center, 620 Greenup St., Goetta, Goebel and German Heritage in Northern Kentucky with Don Heinrich Tolzmann, author and editor of numerous books on German American history and culture. Light refreshments. $7 per lecture. 859291-0542; www.bakerhunt.com. Covington.
LITERARY - LIBRARIES
Independence Inklings Writer’s Group, 3-4 p.m., William E. Durr Branch Library, 1992 Walton-Nicholson Road, Open to all writers, all skill levels and genres. Group interaction and guest speakers. 859-962-4030. Independence.
The USS Nightmare has returned to Newport for its 19th haunting season. Built on a real working steamboat, the USS Nightmare houses the river’s most notorious spirits and with 2010 brings new twists and turns to the tour with 30 minutes of bone-chilling fright as visitors meander through eerie rooms and corridors. Tours are Wednesday through Sunday until Oct. 31. Regular show times are 7-11 p.m. weekdays and Sunday, and 7 p.m. to 1 a.m. Fridays and Saturdays. Tour not recommended for children. Ages 10 and under with adult. $60 six-pack, $48 four-pack; $20 RIP express, $16 single. Visit www.ussnightmare.com for more information or call 859-802-5826.
MUSIC - JAZZ
Sunday Jazz in the Afternoon, 4:30 p.m., Dee Felice Cafe, 529 Main St., 859-2612365; www.deefelicecafe.com. Covington.
To submit calendar items, go to “www.NKY.com” and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to “firstname.lastname@example.org” 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, O C T . 1 3
Texas Hold ‘Em Poker Night, 5 p.m., Shimmers, 1939 Dixie Highway, Includes Shimmers gift certificate prizes. Free. Through Dec. 29. 859-426-0490. Fort Wright.
ART EXHIBITS A Time to Celebrate, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free. 859-957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.
SPORTS-REGISTRATIONS & TRYOUTS
Sports of All Sorts Youth Association Winter AAU Basketball, 9 a.m.-9 p.m., Sports of All Sorts Mount Zion, $275 per team. Registration required. 859-372-7754; www.sportsofallsortsky.com. Union. M O N D A Y, O C T . 1 1
A Time to Celebrate, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free. 859-957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Voice of Independence Toastmasters Club Meeting, 7-8:30 p.m., William E. Durr Branch Library, 1992 Walton-Nicholson Road, Open to area residents interested in improving speaking, listening and leadership skills in supportive environment. Presented by Voice of Independence Toastmasters. 859-652-3348; voice.freetoasthost.net. Independence.
LITERARY - LIBRARIES
Covington Library Tour with the Covington Art Club, 1:30 p.m., Mary Ann Mongan Library, 502 Scott Blvd., Visit art collection of library with Julia Allegrini. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Covington Art Club. 859331-1879. Covington.
SPORTS-REGISTRATIONS & TRYOUTS
Sports of All Sorts Youth Association Winter AAU Basketball, 9 a.m.-9 p.m., Sports of All Sorts Mount Zion, $275 per team. Registration required. 859-372-7754; www.sportsofallsortsky.com. Union.
Railway Museum of Greater Cincinnati, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Railway Museum of Greater Cincinnati, $4, $2 ages 10 and under. 513574-7672; www.cincirailmuseum.org. Covington.
Karaoke, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Shimmers, 859-4260490. Fort Wright.
MUSIC - BLUES
Original Wed Blues Jam, 6 p.m.-1 a.m., Mahogany’s Coffee House and Bar, 3715 Winston Ave., Hosted by Dick and the Roadmasters award-winning blues band. Burgers & Blues Dinner starts 6 p.m. 859-2611029; www.mahoganyslive.com. Latonia.
MUSIC - CONCERTS
High On Fire, 8:30 p.m., Southgate House, 24 E. Third St., With Torche and Kylesa. Sanctioned Annihilation Tour. Doors open 7:30 p.m. $18, $15 advance. 859-431-2201; www.ticketweb.com. Newport.
MUSIC - JAZZ
Mike Darrah, 7 p.m., Dee Felice Cafe, 859261-2365; www.deefelice.com. Covington.
Volleyball Parent Informational Meeting, 7-8:30 p.m., Beechwood High School, 54 Beechwood Road, Cafeteria Annex. Information on Northern Kentucky Junior Volleyball organization. Family friendly. Free. Presented by Northern Kentucky Junior Volleyball. 859620-6520. Fort Mitchell.
T H U R S D A Y, O C T . 1 4
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Tri-State Artists Meeting, 7-9 p.m., Florence Government Center, 8100 Ewing Blvd., Meet with local artists to exchange ideas and see what is going on in the art community. Call to confirm meeting location. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Boone County Visual Arts Association. Through Dec. 9. 859-9921857; www.bcvaa.org. Florence.
SwinGallery, 8-11:30 p.m., Step-N-Out Studio, 721 Madison Road, All ages. No partner required. Free beginner East Coast Swing lesson 8-9 p.m. Dancing to music by DJ 911:30 p.m. Ages 18 and up. $5. Presented by SwinGallery. 513-290-9022; www.swingallery.com. Covington.
Dixie Farmers Market, 2-6 p.m., Erlanger Baptist Church, 116 Commonwealth Ave., Fresh produce, fruits, baked goods and flowers. 859-7272525. Erlanger.
HEALTH / WELLNESS Runner’s Injury Clinic, 5-6:30 p.m., St. Elizabeth Edgewood Sports Medicine, 830 Thomas More Parkway, Receive assistance from local medical providers, including physical therapists, athletic trainers, physicians and registered dietitian. Free. Registration required. Presented by Bob Roncker’s Running Spot. 859-301-6300; www.stelizabeth.com/sports_medicine. Edgewood. MUSIC - JAZZ
Lee Stolar Trio, 7 p.m., Dee Felice Cafe, 529 Main St., 859-261-2365; www.deefelice.com. Covington.
T U E S D A Y, O C T . 1 2
ART EXHIBITS A Time to Celebrate, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free. 859-957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington. COMMUNITY DANCE
Line Dancing, 7-9 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. Through Dec. 28. 859-7270904. Fort Wright.
KARAOKE AND OPEN MIC
Karaoke, 8:30 p.m.-12:30 a.m., Shimmers, 1939 Dixie Highway, 859-426-0490. Fort Wright. PROVIDED
“Disney on Ice Presents Princess Classics” skates into U.S. Bank Arena through Sunday, Oct. 10. Go to the worlds of Disney princesses Cinderella, Jasmine, Ariel, Sleeping Beauty, Belle, Mulan and Snow White. Performances are at 7:30 p.m. Thursday-Friday; 11:30 a.m., 3:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. Saturday; and 1 p.m. and 5 p.m. Sunday. Tickets are $14-$56. Call 800-745-3000 or visit www.ticketmaster.com.
MUSIC - JAZZ
Mike Darrah, 7 p.m., Dee Felice Cafe, 529 Main St., Pianist. 859-261-2365; www.deefelice.com. Covington.
The Cincinnati Zoo and Botanical Garden’s HallZOOween is noon to 5 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays, Oct. 9-10, Oct. 16-17, and Oct. 23-24. Children 12 and under can fill up goodie bags trick-or-treating throughout the zoo and see the zoo’s animal version of trick-or-treating, “Pumpkin Pandemonium.” Phil Dalton’s Theater of Illusion show is at 1 p.m. and 3 p.m. each day, along with pumpkin carving demonstrations, a pumpkin patch, Halloween animal meet and greets, train rides and the Scare-ousel. New this year is “The Wizard of OZ 4-D Experience” playing at the zoo’s Special FX 4-D Theater for an additional charge. HallZOOween is free with zoo admission, which is $14 adults, $9 ages 2-12 and free for children under 2 years old. For information, visit www.cincinnatizoo.org.
October 7, 2010
Courage is doing the good we’re afraid to do Courage doesn’t always involve brawn and muscles. It does involve a strength of character and integrity. It causes us to reach for rightness even in the face of fear, disapproval or overwhelming odds. The word courage arose from the Latin word cor, meaning heart. To have courage, “you gotta have heart,” as an old song lyricized. Courage is the virtue crucified in the middle between two thieves – cowardice and rashness. Cowardice is running away from all dangers and hard times; rashness is facing danger in a careless way that masks self-centered motives. In the past, courage was chiefly associated with men. It was seen in the risks they took during battle to defeat an enemy, help a fellow soldier, or defend innocent people. Now, with a better understanding of courage, we don’t hesitate to attribute it in various bold and subtle ways to women as well. To be courageous involves three general characteristics: (a) a willful and intentionally chosen act despite the presence of fear;
(b) it involves substantial danger, difficult, or risk to the person choosing Father Lou it; (c) it is Guntzelman primarily motivated Perspectives to bring about a noble good or morally worthy purpose. How many kinds of courage are there? Three types are acknowledged. Physical courage. It is overcoming the fear of physical harm or possible death for the sake of a noble goal such as defense of country or our family, or to save someone from danger or criminal threats. For example, we hear in the news of a man or woman risking their life to pull someone from a burning car. Recently a captain posthumously received the Medal of Honor for risking his life while placing his wounded men in a helicopter. Moral courage. This is overcoming the fear of social ostracism or rejection in order to maintain ethical
integrity. For example, the history of civil rights recalls the day Rosa Parks, a southern black woman, took a seat in the front of a bus when a prejudiced society said “her place” was in the back. This type of moral courage can occur in many different situations. It happens whenever an individual stands up to someone with power over him or her, and does so for the greater good. The result is the risk of social disapproval from others. Psychological, or vital, courage. Within the past 150 years a third kind of courage has been recognized by psychologists. It means overcoming the fear of losing one’s psyche (the feeling that one is disintegrating within – colloquially, losing it.) It can occur as we struggle against the fear of disintegration or death while trying to achieve greater wholeness and mental health. It is the kind of courage demonstrated by an addict overcoming his or her addiction; or a person abused as a child working to overcome deep psychological fears to become a loving and productive adult.
Why focus on courage today? In “The Psychology of Courage,” edited by Pury & Lopez, it’s stated: “It is increasingly difficult to face an unpredictable future without being able to call on courage if needed.” Over the years I have been honored to meet many people of courage. They weren’t publicly known because for us ordinary people our most noteworthy victories occur within, out of view of camera, newsprint and applause. At times we may be the only one who knows that they exist. To all these wonderful and victorious people I apply the following anonymous quotation: “Courage doesn’t always roar. Sometimes it is the quiet voice at the end of the day saying, ‘I will try again tomorrow.’”
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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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October 7, 2010
There’s a chicken in every pot pie recipe I know whenever a request comes in for anything about Shillito’s recipes served in their form e r restaurants, it spawns a huge flood of “can you find Rita this recipe, Heikenfeld or that?” So I Rita’s kitchen wasn’t surprised when Irene Johnson’s original request for Shilllito’s chicken pot pie opened the floodgates.
chicken pot pie
I was so happy to get this recipe from Amelia reader Mary Frank. “I’m glad I could help,” she said. Me, too! This recipe comes from one printed in the Enquirer a while back by Jeff Pipes, former Lazarus Interior Design Studio manager.
Cook frozen peas and carrots and drain. Put chicken into small casserole and add veggies. Pour sauce over and bake at 350 degrees until bubbly. Serve with pastry top over casserole dish. (I’m assuming you bake the pastry separate). Makes one pie.
⁄8 cup frozen peas ⁄4 cup frozen sliced carrots 6 cooked pearl onions 1 ⁄2 cup (3 oz.) diced cooked chicken – 1⁄2-inch to 3 ⁄4-inch chunks 3 ⁄4 cup sauce 1 to 2 oz. pastry, to cover pie 3
Pot pie sauce:
3 tablespoons margarine 11⁄2 tablespoons flour 1 cup chicken stock/broth Dash pepper Melt margarine, add flour and mix well. Add stock, cook and stir until
Hate your Ugly Tub?
creamy. Add pepper.
Shillito’s Café sandwich (Seven Hills sloppy Joes)
I have researched this recipe for years and found that the original spice mixture used in the sandwich was a commercial one and, alas, can’t be found anymore. If you remember the sandwich as being a bit spicy, go ahead and add some chili powder. 21⁄2 pounds ground beef 1 ⁄2 cup chopped onion 1 ⁄4 cup chopped bell pepper Salt and pepper 1 tablespoon dry mustard 1 tablespoon cider vinegar or more to taste 13⁄4 cup ketchup 2 tablespoons sugar or more to taste Brown meat and add everything else. Simmer about 30 minutes or more. Serve with a dollop of Cheese Whiz on top.
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peanut butter fudge
For the lady in Milford who wanted a peanut butter fudge “without marshmallow cream.” She told me her mom had a recipe for just such a fudge, but she can’t find it. This is from “Cook’s Illustrated,” my food “bible.”
Now, my own recipe like this is almost identical, except it doesn’t have baking soda and I just melt everything in a pan and pour it into a sprayed 8-by8 square pan. (It’s an easy and good one – my grandson, Will, made the chocolate version of the fudge and won a blue ribbon at the fair). I’m thinking, though, that the baking soda is smart addition, as that is what probably makes the texture of this fudge so good. Makes about 21⁄2 pounds. This fudge will change texture and become drier the longer it is stored. Store the fudge, tightly wrapped in plastic, in a cool place for up to two weeks or in the freezer for three months. If frozen, allow ample time to let it reach room temperature before cutting. 18 oz. peanut butter chips 1 ⁄2 teaspoon baking soda 1 ⁄8 teaspoon salt 1 (14-ounce) can sweetened condensed milk 1 tablespoon vanilla extract Cut 12-inch length extrawide heavy-duty aluminum foil; fold edges back to form 71⁄2-inch width. With folded sides facing down, fit foil securely into bottom and up sides of 8inch-square baking pan, allowing excess to over-
hang pan sides. Spray foil with nonstick cooking spray. Toss peanut butter chips, baking soda, and salt in medium heatproof bowl until baking soda is evenly distributed. Stir in sweetened condensed milk and vanilla. Set bowl over 4-quart saucepan containing 2 cups simmering water. Stir with rubber spatula until chips are almost fully melted and few small pieces remain, two to four minutes. Remove bowl from heat and continue to stir until chips are fully melted and mixture is smooth, about two minutes. Transfer fudge to prepared pan and spread in even layer with spatula. Refrigerate until set, about two hours. Remove fudge from pan using foil and cut into squares. Double batch: Line 13 by 9-inch pan with two sheets of foil placed perpendicular to each other and double amounts of all ingredients. In Step 2, use large heatproof bowl and Dutch oven containing 4 cups simmering water.
Coming soon Potato fudge
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.
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October 7, 2010
N. Kentucky to read ‘A Pearl in the Storm’
On the square
The Bacchanalian Society had their fall gathering on Fountain Square recently. From Keystone Bar and Grill in Covington was Amy Cochran with a serving of Lovin Spoonful.
“And if I don’t make it, I love you guys.” This was a video entry in what may have been one of the last communications with author and adventurer Tori Murden McClure as her attempt to row solo across the Atlantic Ocean was in jeopardy when she encountered a hurricane. What would make you row 3,200 miles solo across the Atlantic in a 23-footlong boat with no communication for 14 weeks? What made Tori Murden McClure do it? Her voyage, one of selfdiscovery, adventure and survival, is the topic of this year’s Northern Kentucky One Book One Community selection “A Pearl in the Storm.” A series of book discussions to address these questions will take place at various library branches across Northern Kentucky. To participate, pick up a copy of “A Pearl in the Storm” at any library in Boone, Campbell, Grant or Kenton counties. Read the book then attend one of the discussions to hear others’ thoughts on why McClure embarked on this journey
Tori Murden McClure in her vessel “The American Pearl.” She was the first woman to make a solo crossing of the Atlantic Ocean by rowboat. She wrote about her experience in the memoir “A Pearl in the Storm: How I Found My Heart in the Middle of the Ocean.” and what might inspire you to embark on a similar adventure. Participation in book discussions is free and registration is not required. Northern Kentucky libraries are hosting book discussions on “A Pearl in the Storm” throughout the month of October and early November. Book discussions culminate in a visit from author Tori Murden McClure at libraries in Boone, Campbell, Grant and Kenton
counties Wednesday, Nov. 3, through Saturday, Nov. 6. Book discussion dates are as follows in Kenton County: • Mary Ann Mongan Library, 502 Scott Blvd., Covington Tuesday, Oct. 19, at 1 p.m. • Erlanger Branch, 401 Kenton Lands Road, Erlanger Wednesday, Oct. 20, at 7 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 21, at 2 p.m. For more information about Northern Kentucky, One Book, One Community and details about the author visits, go to: www.nkyonebook.org.
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October 7, 2010
Art Off Pike arts fair held Oct. 9-10 Covingtonâ€™s Annual Urban Street Arts Fair, Art Off Pike, is in its sixth year and has attracted over 60 artists, businesses and non-profit arts organizations for this yearâ€™s festivities. The event takes place in the heart of the Covington Arts District on Pike and 7th Streets, between Madison and Washington Streets on Saturday Oct. 9 from 10 a.m. â€“ 4 p.m. Last year, Art Off Pike attracted 90 vendors and 1,500 visitors to the event. The festival was originally created by the Westside Action Coalition Neighborhood Association in support of the City of Covingtonâ€™s newly created arts district. It aligns with the Covingtonâ€™s goals to support artists by
helping them sell their work in a mutually fun and supportive environment. This is a great opportunity to support local artists, as well as share the experience with family and friends, by giving a unique Christmas gift as the holiday season rapidly approaches. Approximately 50 booths are designated to sell original artwork, paintings, jewelry, sculpture and pottery with prices ranging from $30 $500. Leah Dodson manages the eventâ€™s childrenâ€™s area called Picassoâ€™s Playground, where nonprofit Art & Culture organizations such as The Carnegie Visual & Performing Arts Center, Baker
all together.â€? Art Off Pike has also scheduled 12 different musicians to play throughout the day on assigned locations in the area. This diverse event is fun, relaxed and enjoyable for all in attendance, even your four-legged friends; this year, Art Off Pike is Pet Friendly. Pet portraitist, Seth Hand Barnes (sethart.org) will have a booth to sell his work and consult with interested customers. Also, The Kenton County Animal Shelter will be in attendance; an information booth will be set up to answer your questions on animal adoption, care giving and helpful tips in raising a healthy happy pet. The event, scheduled for Satur-
Hunt Art & Cultural Center and Behringer Crawford Museum, offer booths of free art activities for children of all ages. My Nose Turns Red Youth Circus will offer hula hooping and juggling lessons throughout the day. The Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center (The Carnegie) will be participating again this year in Picassoâ€™s Playground by making bubble wands. Alissa Paasch, Education Director at The Carnegie, says â€œBubble Wands are fun for the entire family. We will provide materials for you to shape, design and test your own bubble wand creations. Art off Pike is so important for the community; art is what brings us
day, October 9th 10-4pm, is one of six events that comprise Full Spectrum, Covingtonâ€™s monthlong celebration of the Arts. Art Off Pike is supported by Full Spectrum, the City of Covington and the Center for Great Neighborhoods, a non-profit organization based in Covington that works to equip residents with the tools and resources they need to create healthy, thriving neighborhoods, a valuable partner organization to the City. The Kentucky Arts Council, the state arts agency, supports Center for Great Neighborhoods of Covington with state tax dollars and federal funding from the National Endowment for the Arts.
Kenton parks host Haunted Halloween Trail Oct. 15 Kenton County Parks & Recreation is excited to announce the return of the Haunted Halloween Trail on Friday, Oct. 15, to be held at Middleton-Mills Park, on Mills Road between Taylor
Mill and Independence. On Friday, from 7 until 11 p.m., it's the Haunted Halloween Trail, presented by Jude's Custom Exhaust Auto Repair and Towing. It's a quarter-mile of torch-lit
trail through the woods. Ghosts, goblins, witches, and a frightful variety of other Halloween characters, creatures, and displays will inhabit the Trail. Snappy Tomato Pizza
will be on hand selling pizza slices as well. There is a shelterhouse at the end of the Haunted Trail where survivors may wish to sample complimentary Orange Drool (donated by McDonald's) served by Ghostesses. Then take a hayride shuttle back to your vehicles. Everyone in line by 10:30 pm will be able to walk the trail but the gate at the entrance to the park will be closed at 10:30 p.m. The parks department still needs adult volunteers to help make this year's Haunted Trail scarier than ever. Kid haunters with an adult are okay but must stay on task. Even if you
don't want to haunt the trail, there's still plenty to do. Volunteers are also needed to direct traffic, decorate the shelterhouse at the end of the trail, act as security, etc. Call Steve Trauger at 859- 525-PLAY (7529) for more info. The Haunted Halloween Trail is free to attend and enjoy but please remember to bring a donation of nonperishable food or personal care items for Senior Services of Northern Kentucky. Your donations really make a difference in day-to-day living for lots of people ~ right here in Northern Kentucky. The address for Middle-
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ton-Mills Park is 3415 Mills Rd., Covington, KY 41015. From I-275, take Exit 79 (Covington/Taylor Mill) and go south on Hwy. 16 seven miles to Mills Road. Turn left on Mills Road, go one mile to the park entrance, and follow the Jack-OLanterns. For news of upcoming programs, activities, and events to be held in Kenton County's parks, call the Parks & Recreation office at (859) 525-PLAY (7529). Ask about signing up for a once-a-week e-mail update of Whatâ€™s Happening in Kenton Countyâ€™s parks.
Covington Rotary fundraiser Oct. 28 The Rotary Club of Covingtonâ€™s annual golf outing, live auction and dinner fundraiser will be Thursday, Oct. 28, at Twin Oaks Golf & Plantation Club in Covington. Tee off will be 11 a.m. Greens fee for this event is $100 per person and includes 18 holes of golf, golf cart, lunch and dinner. Hole sponsorships are available for $100. Proceeds from the event will support Covington Rotary Club service projects locally and nationally. The general public is encouraged to participate. For more information, reservations and sponsorships, call Kinny McQuade at 513608-3631 or e-mail email@example.com.
All candy trails lead to the Family Harvest Festival Community Family Church in Independence will host the Family Harvest Festival 5-8 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 30. Admission is free and will include candy trails, carnival games, puppet shows, hayrides, face painting, a silent auction hosted by Community Christian Academy, a motorcycle and car show, live entertainment and a soup and chili cookoff. Food and drinks will be available for purchase. Children under 18 will not be admitted without a parent or guardian. Call 356-8851.
Joan C. Bailey, 70, of Florence, died Sept. 29, 2010. She worked in housekeeping at Booth Hospital, Covington. She enjoyed playing bingo at St. Paul Church in Florence and the Erlanger Lions Club. Survivors include daughters, Rose Hughes, Carolyn Erskine, both of Florence, and Tina Hutton of Bellevue; sons, Bobby Wince of Independence and Danny Jump of Hamilton, Ohio; four grandchildren; eight great-grandchildren; and 13 great-great-grandchildren. Burial was in Forest Lawn Memorial Park, Erlanger. Memorials: The Joan Bailey Memorial Fund at any Heritage Bank.
Estelle E. Becker
Estelle E. Eddy Becker, 98, of Cincinnati, formerly of Covington, died Sept. 29, 2010, at Kenwood Terrace Health Care in Cincinnati. She was the retired owner of Babee-Tenda Distributor and a member of Ashland Avenue First Church of God, Latonia. Her husband, Fredrick Louis Becker, and son Orville Lee White died previously. Survivors include four grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. Interment was at Grassy Cemetery Chapel in Grassy, Ala. Memorials: Ashland Avenue First Church of God, Southern and Ashland Avenues, Latonia, KY 41015.
Virginia ‘Ginny’ Brinker
Virginia “Ginny” Brinker, 65, of Bellevue, died Sept. 22, 2010, at Christ Hospital, Cincinnati. She worked at Kroger, was a volunteer at soup kitchens, and was the recipient of the 2009 Friends of Bellevue Award. Survivors include brother, Jim Brinker; and nieces, Leslie Menefee of Independence and Melissa Stone. Memorials: Divine Mercy Parish, 318 Division St., Bellevue, KY 41073, or Friends of Bellevue Scholarship Fund, P.O. Box 73184, Bellevue, KY 41073, or Bellevue Neighborhood Association, Garden Fund P.O. Box 73005, Bellevue, KY 41073.
Alma Jean Ball Byrne
Alma Jean Ball Byrne, 84, of Ludlow, died Sept. 27, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Hospice, Edgewood. She was a former salesperson for the Avon Company and was a member of the First Baptist Church, Ludlow. Her husband, Virgil Byrne, and son Gary Miller died previously. Survivors include her sister, Lois Twaddell of Fort Wright; granddaughters, Abby Miller of Hebron and Angela Brooks of Independence; and one great-grandchild. Interment was at Forest Lawn Memorial Park. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 South Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.
Dennis Coleman, 67, of Taylor Mill, died Sept. 25, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a retired service technician from R.A. Jones in Crescent Springs, a member of St. Anthony Church in Taylor Mill. He served in the U.S. Army and enjoyed playing golf. His wife, Jill Frances Urlage Coleman, died previously. Survivors include daughter, Missi Bolton of Taylor Mill; son, Matt Coleman of Independence; mother, Helen Coleman of Erlanger; brother, Paul Coleman of Astoria, Ore.; and four grandchildren. Entombment was in Mother of God Cemetery, Fort Wright. Memorials: Boone County CASA, 2989 Washington Square, Burlington, KY 41005.
Editor Brian Mains | firstname.lastname@example.org | 578-1062
Interment was at Independence Cemetery. Memorials: Hickory Grove Baptist Church, 11969 Taylor Mill Road, Independence, KY 41051 or charity of choice.
Raymond Hoepker, 80, of Covington, died Sept. 26, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Hospice Center, Edgewood. His wife, Barbara Hoepker, died previously. Survivors include sons, Mark Hoepker and David Hoepker; daughters, Regina Logston, Terri Williams and Donna Helton; sisters, Dorothy Hermes and Edith Hoepker; 10 grandchildren; and eight greatgrandchildren. Interment was in Linden Grove Cemetery, Covington.
Imogene Williams Holliday, 80, of Independence, died Sept. 30, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a homemaker. Survivors include her husband, Orlan Holliday; sons, Ralph Holliday of Independence and Dallas Holliday of Burlington; sister, Caroline Gibson of Perry County, Ky.; brothers, Carl Williams of Perry County, Ky., Charles Williams of Jackson, Ky., and Winse Williams of Fort Wayne, Ind.; two grandchildren; and one great-grandchild. Burial was in Burlington Cemetery.
Kenneth Lee Hughes
Kenneth Lee Hughes, 52, of Garrison, Ky., died Sept. 20, 2010. His father, Robert Hughes, mother, Voncella Carrol Hughes Bibble, and step-father, Russell Bibble, died previously. Survivors include his companion, Barb Stratton; sons, Charles Hughes of Erlanger and Daniel Hughes of Covington; brothers, Robert Hughes of Edgewood, Mark Hughes of South Carolina, and Thomas Hughes of Florence; sisters, Pam Hughes and Roxanne Voss, both of Covington, Lisa Conley of Latonia and Donna Chapin; and eight grandchildren.
DEATHS Linda Kessen of Fort Thomas, Terri Haas of Cold Spring, Donna Busse of Taylor Mill and Trisha Gamel of Crescent Springs; brothers, James Lankheit of Florence, Mark Lankheit of New Lebanon, Ohio, and Roger Lankheit of Latonia; and nine grandchildren. Burial was in St. Stephen Cemetery, Fort Thomas. Memorials: St. Therese Parish, 11 Temple Place, Southgate, KY 41071.
Grace E. McDowell
Grace E. McDowell, 97, of Latonia, died Oct. 2, 2010, at Rosedale Manor Nursing Home, Latonia. She was a retired bookkeeper with Kenner Products, Cincinnati, prior she was a bookkeeper with G.E., Cincinnati. She was a member of First Christian Church in Covington, OES Emera Chapter No. 392, Covington Shrine No. 10 and Order of Amaranth of Queen Esther Court. Survivors include son, Layton Lee McDowell of Palm Beach Gardens, Fla.; brother, Paul V. Hunt of New Orleans; five grandchildren; and 11 great-grandchildren. Interment was in Floral Hills Memorial Gardens, Taylor Mill. Memorials: First Christian Church, 14 West 5th St., Covington, KY 41011.
Charles “Chaz” McGovney, 18, of Covington, died Sept. 15, 2010, in Newport. Survivors include his parents, Paul Thomas and Lisa Webb; grandmother, Joan Henson; and brother Christopher McGovney. Services were held at Cooper Funeral Home, Alexandria.
Lillian Baugh McPherson, 79, of Ludlow, died Sept. 29, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Hospice, Edgewood. She was retired from Holiday Inn of Fort Mitchell in the housekeeping department and was a former
employee at French Bauer Dairy of Cincinnati. Her husband, James McPherson, died previously. Survivors include daughter, Sarita Faye Hagar of Ludlow; four grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren. Burial was at Highland Cemetery, Fort Mitchell. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 South Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017 or Alzheimer’s Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203.
David Mosley, 77, of Covington, died Sept. 28, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Hospice, Edgewood. His wife, Alice, died previously. Survivors include sons, Daniel Mosley, Anthony Mosley, Douglas Mosley and David Mosley Jr.; daughter, Deborah Fraley; 17 grandchildren; and 12 great-grandchildren. Interment was at Hillside Chapel, Cincinnati.
Arthur Lee Plybon
Arthur Lee Plybon, 56, of Covington, died Sept. 24, 2010, at Cincinnati Veterans Hospital. He served in the U.S. Navy. Survivors include friend, Daisy Monroe; daughter, Natasha Allen of Norfolk, Va.; brothers, Mike Plybon of Warsaw and Chris Plybon of Covington; sister, Kathy Meyer-Nagel; and one grandchild. Interment was in Floral Hills Memorial Gardens, Covington. Floral Hills Funeral Home served the family.
Highland Heights, Brandon Reed and Logan Reed, both of Union; daughters, Tena Reed and Tiffany Quebedeaux of Union; mother, Thelma Maxine Klink of Fort Mitchell; brothers, Francis Quebedeaux of Hazard, Ky., Jerry Quebedeaux of Loveland, Ohio, and Daryl Klink of Crescent Springs; sisters, Helena McIntosh of Florence, Pamela Hon of Union, Denise Lewis of Hebron, Carol Quebedeaux of Crescent Springs and Terry Quebedeaux of Fort Mitchell; and one grandchild. Interment was in Burlington Cemetery. Memorials: Sharon Chilelli Reed Quebedeaux Memorial Fund, c/o The Ronald B. Jones Funeral Home, 316 Elm St., Ludlow, KY 41016.
Joan Gover Rankin
Joan Gover Rankin, 78, of Danville, Ky., died Sept. 25, 2010. She was a member of the Lexington Avenue Baptist Church, where she was a server, volunteer and on the bereavement committee. She was formerly a bookkeeper at the Cinderella Shop and the Caldwell Stone Company, Danville. Survivors include her husband, Bob Rankin; daughters, Gwen Rankin Montgomery of Danville, Ky., and Jennifer Rankin Baker of Versailles; son, Bruce Rankin of Erlanger; four sisters, Jean Mudd of Louisville, Pat Shackelford of Florida, Sarah Wiltsee of Danville, Ky., and Betty Ellnor of Somerset; stepmother, Edith Kidd of Danville, Ky.; six grandchildren; and nine greatgrandchildren. Burial was in Bellevue Cemetery.
Sharon Chilelli Reed Quebedeaux, 42, of Fort Mitchell, died Sept. 29, 2010, in Covington. Her brothers, Tony Thacker and Michael Quebedeaux; and sister, Shirley Thacker died previously. Survivors include sons, Robby Chilelli and Ryan Chilelli, both of
Memorials: Gideons International or the American Stroke Association.
Mildred H. Schmidt
Mildred H. Schmidt, 96, of Villa Hills, formerly of Newport, died Sept. 26, 2010, at Madonna Manor Nursing Home, Villa Hills. She was a secretary with Mack Shirt Company, Cincinnati, and a former member of Corpus Christi Parish and St. Stephen Parish. Survivors include brother Jack Schmidt of Covington and several nieces and nephews. Entombment was in St. Stephen Cemetery, Fort Thomas.
Chelsea L. Schweinefuss, 22, of Independence, died Sept. 26, 2010, at her home. She was studying interior designer at Antonelli College and was a member of St. Cecilia Church, Independence. She formerly worked at Macy’s and as a day care provider. Survivors include her mother, Brenda Smith of Independence; father, Dennis Smith of Independence; brothers, Tyler Smith, Kyle Smith, and Ryan Smith, all of Independence; grandmother, Rita Due of
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Frances “Fran” LaDuke-Barnes, 69, of Independence, died Sept. 24, 2010, at Villa Springs Nursing Home in Erlanger. Her son Joseph Schnetzer and grandson Victor Barnes Jr. died previously. Survivors include son, Michael Schnetzer, Robert Barnes Jr., and Victor Barnes; daughters, Renee Toll and Julie Simpson; sisters, Ruthie LaDuke and Dorothy Ramsey; and nine grandchildren.
Ronald N. Lankheit
Ronald N. Lankheit, 59, of Newport, died Sept. 27, 2010, at Hospice of the Bluegrass Care Center, Fort Thomas. He was a retired postmaster with U.S. Postal Service in Sardinia, Ohio, Maysville and Alexandria. He enjoyed playing golf, working in his garden and was a University of Kentucky basketball fan. He served in the U.S. Air Force. Survivors include his wife, V. Lynn Kessen Lankheit; sons, Matthew Lankheit of Middletown, Ohio, Scott Lankheit of Southgate and Jonathan Lankheit of Newport; daughters, Jessica McCullah and Jaclyn Lankheit, both of Newport; sisters,
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William E. Durr
William E. Durr, 94, of Independence, died Sept. 27, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Florence. He was a retired insurance agent for Kentucky Farm Bureau and a member of the Bradford Masonic Lodge and Hickory Grove Baptist Church. He served as chairman of the Kenton County Fair Board, president of the Highland-Independence Cemetery Board, and as a founding member of the Kenton County Cooperative Extension Council and Extension District board. His brother R.C. Durr died previously. Survivors include his wife, Virginia S. Durr of Independence; son, Roy E. Durr of Independence; three grandchildren; five great-grandchildren; and two great-great-grandchildren.
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On the record
DEATHS Kenneth L. Ussher
From B7 Walton; grandfather, Ed Smith of Florida; grandmother, Laverne Smith of Fort Thomas; and great-grandmother, Helen Owen of Walton. Interment was at St. Cecilia Cemetery, Independence. Memorials: The Chelsea Schweinefuss Fund at any Bank of Kentucky.
Kenneth L. Ussher, 82, of Union, died Oct. 1, 2010. He was a retired salesman with Marposs Corp. and a member of the Florence Lions Club and VFW, and a member of St. Timothy Church. He was a U.S. Army veteran. His former wife, Norma Ussher, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Darlene (McMillian) Ussher of Union;
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daughter, Karen Dante of Chicago; daughter, Laura Deierlein of Howell, Mich.; stepsons, Mark Mullikin of Independence, and Matthew Mullikin of Florence; stepdaughter, Jennifer Alvey of Williamstown; sister, Edith Koch of New Jersey; two grandchildren; and five stepgrandchildren. Graveside Service will be 2 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 7, at Sepulchre Cemetery Southfield, Mich. Stith Funeral Homes, Florence, is serving the family. Memorials: Alzheimer’s Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203.
Edward Vodicka, 84, of Independence, died Sept. 23, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Florence. He was a retired computer technician and a member of St. Paul’s Church in Florence and the Lions Club in Independence. He served in the U.S. Air Force. His wife, Vera Feldmann Vodicka, died previously. Survivors include daughter, Kristy Grubbs of Independence; brother,
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Frank Vodicka of Cleveland; two grandchildren; and three greatgrandchildren. Entombment will be at the convenience of the family at Kentucky Veterans Cemetery North, Williamstown. Memorial: St. Jude’s Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105.
Florene Walden, 84, of Covington, died Sept. 28, 2010, at St. Charles Care Center in Covington. She was a manager at Florence Apartments and a hairdresser. She was a member of the Red Hat Society and Joy Club at First Church of Christ in Burlington. Her husband, George Walden, died previously. Survivors include daughter, Flo Ann Bruns; two grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren. Burial was in Evergreen Cemetery, Southgate. Memorials: American Heart Association, 5211 Madison Road, Cincinnati, OH 45227.
Stella Marie Baker Wolfinbarger, 68, of Covington, died Sept. 30, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Florence. She was a retired nurse with the former St. John Nursing Home in Covington. Survivors include daughters, Robin Utley of Batavia, Ohio, and Jennifer Wolfinbarger of Erlanger; sons, Wayne Wolfinbarger Jr. of Dry Ridge, James Wolfinbarger of Edgewood and Terry Wolfinbarger of Silver Grove; sisters, Rhonda Richardson of Ludlow and Dotty Brown of Latonia; brothers, Tom Baker of Covington Bob Baker of Independence, David Baker of Covington, Dennis Baker of Erlanger, Mike Baker of Cincinnati, Danny Baker of Covington and Pete Baker of Latonia; nine grandchildren; and one great-grandchild. Interment was in Highland Cemetery, Fort Mitchell. Memorials: American Lung Association, P.O. Box 9067, Louisville, KY 40209.
Frances ‘Frannie’ Wright
Frances “Frannie” Nadine Wright, 57, of London, Ky., died Sept. 26, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Florence. She was a factory worker for Highland Diversified and enjoyed reading, shopping and spending time with her family. Her mother, Jean Taylor, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Marvin Wright of London, Ky.; daughters, Tonya Wright of South Bloomingsville, Ohio, Toni Smith of London, Ky., Tami Wright of Hebron, and Kristy Fisher of Dayton, Ky.; parents, Estil and Wanda Taylor of Florence; sisters, Terry Wright of Walton, Kelly Williams of Florence and Tammy Dearing of Independence; brothers, Lee Taylor of Columbus, Ind., Rick Taylor of Petersburg, Steve Taylor of Warsaw and Jeff Taylor of Warsaw; 11 grandchildren; and one great-grandchild. Interment was at Burlington Cemetery.
MARRIAGE LICENSES Alicia Searp, 22, and Zachari Pennignton, 23, both of Latonia, issued September 23, 2010. Julianna Carson, 21, and Kristian Smith, 31, both of Erlanger, issued September 23, 2010. Treela Williamson, 53, and Mark Brafford, 55, both of Elsmere, issued September 23, 2010. Kathy Reist, 61, and Joseph Booher, 49, both of Fairfield, issued September 24, 2010.
Linda Dewitt, 59, and Thomas Dewitt, 60, both of Springfield, issued September 24, 2010. Megan Warncke, 25, and Paul Christy, 26, both of Cincinnati, issued September 24, 2010. Holly Cooper, 30, and Timothy Lusk Jr., 28, both of Elsmere, issued September 24, 2010. Britni Ballard, 27, and Jonathan Colwell, 28, both of Lakeside Park, issued September 24, 2010.
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On the record
October 7, 2010
POLICE REPORTS Arrests/citations
Savves E. Panos, 321 Altamont, second degree criminal trespassing at 1198 Riverhouse Way, Sept. 17. Matthew A. Stacey, 1708 Scott Blvd., no. 4, theft at 19 E. 20th St., Sept. 17. Anthony J. Fletcher, 405 E. 11Th St., possession of marijuana at 1044 Greenup St., Sept. 15. Jeffrey L. Messerschmitt, 11252 Pippin Rd., third degree criminal mischief, alcohol intoxication in a public place, second degree disorderly conduct at Intersection of Pershing and Main , Sept. 18. Tina I. Stallings, 939 Main St., first degree possession of a controlled substance, third degree possession of a controlled substance at 939 Main St., Sept. 18. Quencie L. Wilson, 16 N. Kingsbridge Pl, Apt. B, possession of marijuana at Lipscomb Rd. and Taylor Mill Rd., Sept. 18. Jamaal R. Taylor, 14331 Nicollet Ct., possession of marijuana at Lipscomb Rd. and Taylor Mill Rd., Sept. 18. Sara E. Rozeman, 124 W. 31St St., possession of marijuana at 124 W. 31st St., Sept. 18. Kevin J. Stonestreet, 5414 Bahama Terrace, possession of marijuana at 613 W. 4th St., Sept. 18. Kenneth J. Tye, 5386 Bahama Terrace, possession of marijuana at 613 W. 4th St., Sept. 18. James D. Sams, 1134 Holman Ave., first degree robbery at 1134 Holman Ave., Sept. 19. Tarris Horton, 1418 Greenup St., no. 1, fourth degree assault at 1418 Greenup St., Sept. 19. Toni M. Strobel, 2917 Madison Ave., first degree possession of a controlled substance, second degree possession of a controlled substance, drug paraphernaliabuy/possess at 420 4th St., Sept. 16. David A. Wiles, 10255 Rumal Dr., first degree possession of a controlled substance, drug paraphernaliabuy/possess, possession of marijuana at 1000 W. Park Dr., Sept. 16. Daryl Thompson, 634 W. 12Th St., receiving stolen property at 600 W. 12th St., Sept. 16. Dustin R. Tapp, 11767 Mann Rd., receiving stolen property at 600 W. 12th St., Sept. 16. Jeffrey R. Seaton, 811 Greenup St., no. 7, first degree wanton endangerment, possession of a handgun by convicted felon at 139 Jacob Price, Sept. 15. Brent S. Wilson, 301 E. 34Th St., fourth degree assault at 301 E. 34th St., Sept. 13. Dawnyale N. Woodard, 1711 Portman Ave., first degree criminal possession of a forged instrument at 411 Madison Ave., Sept. 13. Laura A. Ulliman, 745 Dry Creek Ct., first degree possession of a controlled substance (heroin), drug paraphernalia-buy/possess, second degree possession of a controlled substance (codeine), third degree possession of a controlled substance at 900 Willow Run St., Sept. 26. Todd A. Burton, 1709 Holman St., first degree burglary, second degree fleeing or evading police, resisting arrest at 1520 St. Clair St., Sept. 26. Mary V. Sanders, 1417 Holman Ave., no. 3, loitering for prostitution purposes at 0-100 W. 11th St., Sept. 26. Jason A. Perry, 6230 Chandler St., first degree possession of a controlled substance at 1000 Holman Ave., Sept. 25. Mary F. Roberts, 108 Seth Way, first degree possession of a controlled substance at 1000 Holman Ave., Sept. 25. Darrel W. Keller-Thompson, 1611 Garrard St., possession of marijuana at 1200 Holman Ave., Sept. 24. Anthony L. Keeney, 3444 Warsaw Ave., theft of identity, giving officer false name or address at 200 E. 19th St., Sept. 22. Terry L. Hollan, 1470 State Ave., serving warrant for other police agency at 200 E. 19th St., Sept. 22. Lejuan J. Laury, 7738 Bentbranch Ln., possession of marijuana at 1625 Russell St., Sept. 23. Janelle N. Alexander, 25 E. Robbins St., possession license when privileges are revoked, failure to notify address change to department of transportation, possession of marijuana at 25 E. Robbins St., Sept. 23. Joseph M. Townsend, 329 W. 7Th St., no. 2, possession of marijuana, drug paraphernalia-buy/possess at 329 W. 7th St., Sept. 23. Dixie A. Duryee, 329 W. 7Th St., no. 2, possession of marijuana, drug paraphernalia-buy/possess at 329 W. 7th St., Sept. 23. Dallas E. Poteete, 1212 Alberta St., no. 168, second degree possession of a controlled substance at 500 block of Pike St., Sept. 21. Adam Schwarz, 2424 S. Main St., careless driving, no operatorsmoped license, third degree possession of a controlled substance, possession of marijuana at 800 Holman Ave., Sept. 21. Ryan L. Baker, No Address Given, disregarding traffic control devicetraffic light, operating on suspend-
ed or revoked operator's license, second degree fleeing or evading police, failure to wear seat belts, serving bench warrant for court at Bracken Ct., Sept. 22. Karyn S. Marshall, 1620 May St., Apt. 2, falsely reporting an incident at I75 N on ramp from W. 12th St., Sept. 22. Jose C. Correa, 723 Scott Blvd., operating motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/drugs/etc, tampering with physical evidence, first degree criminal possession of forged instrument at W. 8th St., Sept. 20. Joshua M. Campbell, 7 Shelby St., fourth degree assault at 617 W. 3rd St. , Sept. 20.
Two men reported being assaulted at 2 Wallace Ave., no. 7, Sept. 14. A man struck a woman at 57 Indiana Dr., Sept. 13. A man was assaulted at 129 E. 13th St., Sept. 14. A man was assaulted at 50 E. 11th St., Sept. 25. Two people assaulted each other at 2503 Alden Ct., Sept. 25. A woman was struck at 327 E. 16th St., Sept. 24. A woman was assaulted at 1025 Amsterdam Dr., Sept. 24. A man assaulted a woman at 1546 Nancy St., no. 2, Sept. 23. A man was hit in the head with a sledge hammer at 1405 Scott ST., Apt. no. 4, Sept. 21. A man was assaulted at 2514 Alden Ct., Sept. 20. A man was stabbed several times at 151 Ashland Dr., Sept. 26.
Assault, wanton endangerment, unlawful imprisonment A woman was assaulted and held against her rule at 1610 Garrard St., Sept. 26.
A cell phone and key were taken at 512 Muse Dr., Sept. 14.
A handgun, TV, MP3 player, and laptop were stolen at 218 21st St.,
Sept. 17. Plumbing fixtures, sawzaw, a cordless screwdriver, a circular saw, reciprocating saw, and two hammers were stolen at 1907 Garrard St., Sept. 17. A CD player and spare door key were stolen at 119 Promontory Dr., Sept. 16. Approximately 600 DVDs, a DVD player, a safe, clothing, a makeup case, and check stubs and bank statements were stolen at 724 Lewis St., Sept. 19. A computer, camera, and cell phone were stolen at 212 Sterrett Ave., Sept. 19. Several items were stolen at 842 Philadelphia St., Sept. 15. A TV was stolen at 2313 Madison Pike, Sept. 14. Assorted precious stones were stolen at 1540 Scott St., Sept. 14. Prescription medication was stolen at 1413 Russell St., Sept. 14. Someone had entered a foreclosed residence at 2810 W. Latonia Ave., Sept. 13. Clothing was stolen at 1020 Emery Pl., no. 4, Sept. 13. A TV was stolen at 1329 Parkway Ave., Sept. 13. Prescription medication was stolen at 4004 Decoursey Ave., Sept. 13. A TV was stolen at 2313 Madison Pike, Sept. 14. Someone broke into a bar at 3702 Huntington Ave., Sept. 26. A man entered a residence at 119 W. 15th St., Sept. 26. $350 was stolen from a residence at 142 Tando Way, Sept. 26. Copper piping was stolen at 1109 Pike St., Sept. 25. A bicycle was stolen at 1739 Banklick St., Sept. 24. Copper wiring was stolen at 1225 Scott St., Aug. 22. A game system and game were stolen at 2711 Madison Pike, Sept. 23.
Burglary, criminal mischief
Someone entered a residence without permission at 1348 Highway Ave., Sept. 21.
A vehicle was damaged at 1810 Jef-
ferson Ave., Sept. 18. The tires of a vehicle were cut at 3927 Decoursey Ave., Sept. 18. A vehicle was scratched at 514 Madison Ave., Sept. 19. The window of a vehicle was shattered at 1 Castle Ct., Sept. 16. A rock was thrown through a window at 118 Promontory Dr. E., Sept. 16. A door was pried open at 251 W. 8th St., no. 1, Sept. 14. A vehicle was damaged by a toy at 2100 Augustine Ave., Sept. 25. A roll of toilet paper was set afire in a portable toilet at 2800 Indiana Ave., Sept. 25. A utility meter was tampered with at 1269 Parkway Ave., Sept. 24. The tire of a vehicle was slashed at 1525 Madison Ave., Sept. 23. A gate was damaged at 1821 Holman Ave., Sept. 22. Three tires of a vehicle were punctured at 2014 Howell St., Sept. 22. Eggs and excrement were thrown onto a deck at 119 Promontory Dr., Sept. 22. A window was punched out at 2407 White Ct., Sept. 22. A vehicle was egged at 321 W. 18th S., Sept. 20.
Criminal mischief, forgery
A glass window was broken and a counterfeit $20 bill was passed at 819 Scott St., Sept. 18.
Criminal possession of a forged instrument
Someone tried to pass a forged $50 bill at 613 W. 4th St., Sept. 19.
Drug paraphernalia was discovered at 2713 Ashland Ave., Sept. 15.
A forged check was cashed at 4303 Winston Ave., Sept. 14.
Fraudulent use of a credit card
$44 was charged to a credit card at 502 W. 9th St., no. 2, Sept. 14. A stolen debit card was used to purchase goods at 929 York St., Sept. 13. $248.95 was stolen at 2738 Rosina Ave., Sept. 13. $400 was taken using a stolen
Lisa sa is a 39-year-old om. She’s in the mom. arket for a new market V. (The soccer SUV. am did a job on team e last one.) the
credit card at W. 5th St., Sept. 15. A credit card was used to make unauthorized purchases at 1716 Madison Ave., Sept. 23. A credit card was used to make unauthorized purchases at 3031 Madison Pike, Sept. 22.
Intimidating a participant in the legal process
A man involved in legal proceedings reported being harassed at 121 E. 12th St., Sept. 22.
Possession of a controlled substance
A man was found to be in possession of a controlled substance at W. Pike St. and Holman Ave., Sept. 16.
Possession of marijuana
A woman was found to have a baggie of marijuana at 200 W. 4th St., Sept. 24.
$16 in cash was stolen at 1044 Greenup St., Sept. 18. A man was stabbed during an attempted robbery at 600 block of W. 9th St., Sept. 18. $178 and a pack of chewing gum was stolen at 4001 Winston Ave., Sept. 13. A purse was stolen at 15 W. Southern Ave., Sept. 24. A cell phone, watch, a band, and identification were stolen at gunpoint at Wallace Ave., Sept. 21.
A woman received threatening text messages at 1511 E. 15th St., Sept. 17. A woman reported being threatened at 1016 Emery Dr., Sept. 19. Someone threatened to beat and kill another via telephone at 1923 Franklin St., Sept. 13. A man was threatened at 916 Montague Rd., Sept. 15. A man made threats at Boron Dr., Sept. 24. A man was threatened at 3407 Church St., Sept. 22.
A can of cleaner was stolen at 1601
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Madison Ave., Sept. 26. $75 in coins were stolen at 1605 Madison Ave., Sept. 17. A purse was stolen at 4303 Winston Ave., Sept. 17. An air conditioner was stolen at 112 E. 16th St., Sept. 18. A purse was stolen at 4303 Winston Ave., Sept. 18. A vehicle transmission was stolen at 1229 Hermes St., Sept. 18. A bicycle was stolen at 904 Main St., Sept. 18. Numerous items were stolen at 929 Highland Ave., no. 20, Sept. 19. $50 was stolen at 117 24th St., Sept. 19. A leather case was stolen at 2521 White Ct., Sept. 17. A spare tire was stolen at 215 E. 19th St., Sept. 14. A bicycle was stolen at 212 W. 33rd St., Sept. 15. Prescription medication was stolen at 300 Pershing Ave., Sept. 14. A vehicle was stolen at 1701 Holman Ave., Sept. 14. Several items were stolen at 1429 Russell St., Apt. 2, Sept. 14. $115 was stolen at 111 Brent Spence Square, no. 601, Sept. 13. A wind chime was stolen at 3120 Beech Ave., Sept. 13. A box of human ashes were stolen at 204 W. 34th St., Sept. 13. $40 was stolen at 110 Promontory Dr., Apt. F, Sept. 13. A several knifes and daggers and DVDs were stolen at 846 Crescent Ave., Sept. 13. A bicycle was stolen at 331 17th St., Sept. 15. A purse was stolen at 2214 Center St., Sept. 13. A game system was stolen at 2201 Center St., Sept. 15. A wallet was stolen at 4303 Winston Ave., Sept. 18. A purse was stolen at 4303 Winston Ave., Sept. 19. A vehicle was stolen at 15 Sterrett Ave., Sept. 19. A vehicle was stolen at 1517 Garrard St., Sept. 16.
Taylor Law Office D. Shawn Taylor State Bar No. 023022 281 S. Main St., Suite A Snowflake, AZ 85937 Attorney for Petitioner firstname.lastname@example.org In the Superior Court, State of Arizona In and For the County of Apache In Re the Marriage of: CANDACE LOUISE SMITH, Petitioner, v. JAMES EDMOND JACKSON, Respondent. SUMMONS Case No. DO 2010-090 To: JAMES EDMOND JACKSON YOU ARE HEREBY SUMMONED and required to appear and defend, within the time applicable, in this action in this Court. If served within Arizona, you shall appear and defend within 20 days after the service of the Summons and Complaint upon you, exclusive of the day of service. If served out of the State of Arizona – whether by direct service, by registered or certified mail, or by publication – you shall appear and defend within 30 days after the service of the Summons and Compliant upon you is complete, exclusive of the day of service. Where process is served upon the Arizona Director of Insurance, as an insurer’s attorney to receive service of legal process against it in this State, the insurer shall not be required to appear, answer or plead until expiration of 40 days after the date of such service upon the director. Service by registered or certified mail without the State of Arizona is complete 30 days after the date of filing the receipt and affidavit of service with the Court. Service by publication is complete 30 days after the date of first publication. Direct service is complete when made. Service upon the Arizona Motor Vehicle Superintendent is complete 30 days after filing the Affidavit of Compliance and return receipt or Officer’s return. RCP 4; A.R.S. §§20-222, 28-502, 28-502, 28-503. YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that in case of your failure to appear and defend within the time applicable, judgment by default may be rendered against you for the relief demanded in the Complaint. YOU ARE CAUTIONED that in order to appear and defend, you must file an Answer or proper response in writing with the Clerk of this Court, accompanied by the necessary filing fee, within the time required, and you are required to serve a copy of any Answer or response upon the Plaintiff. RCP (10) d; A.R.S. §12-311; RCP 5. Requests for reasonable accommodation for persons with disabilities must be made to the division assigned to the case by parties at least three judicial days in advance of a scheduled court proceeding. JAMES EDMUND JACKSON: A COPY OF THE PETITION TO ESTABLISH CHILD CUSTODY CAN BE OBTAINED THROUGH TAYLOR LAW OFFICE, 281 S. Main St. Ste A, Snowflake, AZ 85927, (928) 536-3399 5454
October 7, 2010
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By Regan Coomer By Jason Brubaker See SOLICIT on page A2 By Paul McKibben Get in the Halloween spirit by visiting CincinnatiMoms LikeMe.com...