Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Covington, Independence, Latonia, Ryland Heights, Taylor Mill Salon Serenity co-owners Mary Keller and Kimberly Ayer.
Volume 15 Issue 2 © 2010 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
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Find out how local candidates and issues fare on election day, Nov. 2, with our online coverage. Stories and results will be posted online election day and evening at NKY.com and local stories will appear on your community’s Web page, which you can find at NKY.com/community.
Hey kids! It’s time to start writing your letters to Santa and send them in to the Community Recorder where they will be published on Thursday, Nov. 25. Please send your brief letter to Santa to Melissa Hayden, Santa’s Helper, 394 Wards Corner Road, Loveland, OH 45140 or via e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org. Be sure to include your name, age, the community you live in and the Community Recorder paper you read, as well as a telephone number we can use to contact you if we require additional information. You may also include a nonreturnable photograph (or email a JPG image) that may appear with your letter. Letters and photos are due no later than Friday, Nov. 12.
Spooktacular stories at library
Children in Kenton County recently sharpened their pens and pencils to set words to paper for the Kenton County Library’s annual Haunt Your Library Writing Contest. See what the winners of the contest wrote this week. LIFE, B1
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Scouts pull together for the pack By Regan Coomer
Local election news online
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
Cub Scout Pack 766 is spiffed up and ready to make a difference in the community after a successful uniform drive generated enough money to outfit the pack. The uniforms will go to any new Scout or any current scout who doesn’t have a uniform, said Pack Master Brian Pleiman, adding once a member has outgrown his
Pack master Brian Pleiman hands Cub Scout Pack 766 member Connor Pattinson his hiking belt loop Oct. 21.
uniform, he’s asked to give it back to the 47-member pack. “If they give it back to the pack after they’ve outgrown it, the uniforms will last three and a half years. If they all give them back in good condition, it could last another three years,” he said. The pack was able to purchase more than 50 used uniforms and had many uniforms donated from the community, Pleiman said. The uniform drive took place after some families said they couldn’t afford to keep their son in the pack, Pleiman said, explaining that a scout uniform could run about $32, plus several activities around $5, and with growing and/or multiple boys in the pack, it can get expensive. “It’s really tough out there right now. We don’t want a boy to want to join and not be able to,” Pleiman said. “There were too many of them last year.” Last year, the pack had about 70 boys join, but 20 didn’t show up again due to the cost, Pleiman later found out. “We held the drive to make sure all boys had the opportunity to feel like a part of the scouts,” Pack mom Andrea Holland said. “Even though it’s not required, if they don’t have a uniform, some of them feel left out. We didn’t
Cub Scout Pack 766 welcomed 16 new members Thursday Oct. 21 and celebrated the success of the pack’s uniform drive; so many uniforms were donated that they’ll last the pack for several years. Left to right: Cub scouts give a salute during the meeting. Left to right: Peyton Pleiman, Jacob Wilson and Jonathan Holland. want to have that.” At the pack meeting Oct. 21, 19 uniforms were handed out to new and existing scouts. Pack mom Carolyn Wilson has two sons in Pack 766. Wilson said the uniform drive was a big help to keeping her children in the pack. “They’re really good at working with people if they need help,” she said. “They’re trying to help you in any way they can.”
Pleiman said as a former scout himself, he knows how important it is to make sure boys stay involved in the pack. “Boy Scouts is growing because parents, if they’re going to spend money, they want to spend it on something worthwhile. “Scouts teaches discipline, teaches honesty, teaches integrity and does something positive for the community.”
Holy Cross rallies around principal By Regan Coomer email@example.com
When you’re a member of the Holy Cross family, you don’t question helping out a friend. You just do it. Lifelong friends Gary Bamberger and Tim Bockweg knew they had to step up to that proverbial plate when best friend Clay Eifert, the principal of Holy Cross High School, found out in June he had Stage II melanoma. The two friends, plus a large committee of Holy Cross faculty and alumni, have organized Cure for Clay, a fundraiser to be held from 6:30 to 10:30 p.m. Nov. 3 at the Drawbridge Inn. All proceeds will benefit Eifert in his battle against cancer. “I actually grew up with Clay. We’ve been best friends our whole lives,” Bamberger said. “Clay is a strong person and a take-charge type of person. But this is something that he cannot take charge of.” Eifert, used to helping others, not receiving help himself, wasn’t quite gung-ho about the idea at first. “I’m a very proud man, but despite my objections, they said ‘Clay, we want to help you,’” Eifert recalled. “I’ve always been the person around here who’s kind of lead others to rally during periods of tragedy. It’s humbling because I’ve seen the outpouring of emotion and the outpouring of kindness and generosity from so many people.” Eifert, a Holy Cross alum himself, has worked his entire 26year career at Holy Cross. Eifert’s
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Cure for Clay
Cure for Clay will take place from 6:30 to 10:30 p.m. Wednesday Nov. 3 at the Drawbridge Inn. Tickets in advance are $40 per person $75 per couple. At the door, the tickets are $50. Price includes hors d’oeuvres buffet, bottled beer, wine and a cash bar. The event will include a silent auction and raffles. For more information or to purchase tickets, visit cureforclay.com or call Tina Feldman at 859-2918588.
Best friends Tim Bockweg, Clay Eifert and Gary Bamberger pause for a picture in front of Holy Cross School Oct. 21. Bamberger and Bockweg are hosting a fundraiser for Eifert, the principal of Holy Cross High School, who was recently diagnosed with Stage II Melanoma. Cure for Clay will be held Nov. 3 at the Drawbridge Inn. All proceeds will benefit Eifert’s battle against cancer. been principal for 11 years. “It has really reaffirmed what I think being at Holy Cross is all about. Family, faith and friends have been great sources of sup-
port for me and have really rallied around me,” Eifert said. In July, Eifert had surgery to remove malignant melanoma growth. Afterward, Eifert under-
went daily chemotherapy for a month. Currently, he is undergoing a regimen of chemotherapy shots three times a week for the next 52 weeks. “It’s a long haul. It makes me pretty sick, but I’ve been coming to school every day,” he said. “I love the kids. The best day for me was the day I was able to return to see the kids here. They make me want to get up every day.” Like Eifert, Bamberger believes Holy Cross is the most “family-oriented” high school he’s ever seen. “They come together in times of crisis,” he said. “Of course, this is one of the biggest crises we’ve had.” Eifert, who is married to Lori, with whom he has two children, is thankful for his Holy Cross family. “It’s the only school I’ve ever taught at and the only school I ever wanted to teach at,” he said. “I love this place. Holy Cross is at the core of who I am and what I am and I couldn’t stand the idea of leaving and going somewhere else.”
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October 28, 2010
Ribbon cut, doors open at Kenton County Jail By Regan Coomer firstname.lastname@example.org
It’s a sunny day for Kenton County. Kenton County officials cut a red ribbon to pieces in honor of the completed $41
million,163,000-squarefoot Kenton County Detention Center at a ceremony Friday Oct. 22. A crowd of local, state and federal dignitaries and their friends and family looked on as Judge-execu-
Index Calendar ......................................B2 Classifieds.....................................C Food.............................................B4 Obituaries....................................B8
Police...........................................B9 Schools........................................A6 Sports ..........................................A8 Viewpoints ................................A10
Find news and information from your community on the Web Covington – nky.com/covington Independence – nky.com/independence Taylor Mill – nky.com/taylormill
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tive Ralph Drees thanked all involved with the jail, including project manager Turner Construction. Afterward, the crowd moved inside the jail for tours led by jail deputies. “This is a big event,” Drees said, adding that himself and the commissioners stuck it through, despite the controversy of a few years ago. “It worked out real good.” Drees said he was proud that no state or federal money went toward building the jail. “That’s how it ought to be. The citizens of Kenton County can be real proud of this.” Approximately $75,000 was raised at a recent fundraiser held at the jail, Drees said, funding that will be used for a new women’s’ drug abuse program. “We really appreciate the opportunity for inmates who are female and have drug problems,” said Kenton Circuit Judge Patricia Summe, adding with a laugh that the new jail has taken away her best threat: the smell. “I can no longer threaten people with a smelly jail and nothing but bologna sandwiches,” she laughed.
Kenton County hosted a ribbon cutting of the new Kenton County Detention Center Friday Oct. 22. County, state, city and federal officials were present at the event, which included a raising of the colors, a ribbon cutting and tours of the jail. Left to right: Judge-executive Ralph Drees, Jailer Terry Carl, Commissioner Kris Knochelmann and County Attorney Garry Edmondson prepare to cut the ribbon in front of the new jail. County Attorney Garry Edmondson summed up the day’s accomplishment, saying the new jail has been talked about ever since he started work in local government 35 years ago. “All 35 years we’ve talked about how we needed a new jail. It took a homebuilder to get us where we are,” Edmondson said, smiling at Drees. “That was his principle goal, and he did it. It took someone with his vision and experience to pull it off.”
The Kenton County Detention Center’s master control room features screens showing views from the 163 cameras that keep track of movements inside, and outside, the jail. The monitors in the background serve three purposes: the first monitor rotates through every camera, the second provides a close-up look if needed and the third is a constant view of certain rooms in the jail.
THIS IS NOT A BACKPACK. It’s a moneybag. Full of the money that you worked hard for so that your kids could go to school and absorb the knowledge to lay the foundation for their own success. So that they, in turn, can
one day work hard and do the same for their kids. Your future grandkids. Grandkids that you’re probably not thinking about yet. But grandkids we’ve been looking forward to all along. Showing you the way to a brighter future. REGAN COOMER/STAFF
Kenton County Jailer Terry Carl and Jail deputies Jonathan Colwell and Jon Spang give a tour of the men’s isolation area Friday Oct. 22 after the ribbon cutting.
The new Kenton County Detention Center kitchen is about 10 times the size of the current kitchen in the jail on Court Street and features three convention ovens, two walk-in coolers and one walk-in freezer. Ten inmates will be responsible for preparing and cooking food as well as cleaning up when the cooking is done.
Difﬁcult Decisions? We’re Here For You. Hospice care can be one of the most difﬁcult, important decisions you make. St. Elizabeth Hospice makes it a little easier. As tthe ﬁrst hospice in the area, we make comfort, support, and dignity priority number one for you and your loved ones. We offer a full spectrum of care in your home or in a nursing home — and if specialized care is needed, in our inpatient unit. We at St. Elizabeth would like to help you keep your loved one in the place they call home, surrounded by their family and friends. If you have these difﬁcult decisions in front of you, we are here for you and the ones you love. St. Elizabeth Hospice. Contact us at 859-301-4600 or www.stelizabeth.com/hospice. Member FDIC CE-0000428364
October 28, 2010
Election draws closer for Kenton voters By Regan Coomer email@example.com
With the Nov. 2 election only a few days away, here’s a final look at what’s at stake in the federal, state and local elections. Polling locations will open at 6 a.m., and will close at 6 p.m. More information about your polling location can be found at www.nky.com by searching through the Voter Guide, or by contacting the Kenton County Clerk’s Office at 392-1600. In the race for United States Senator, Republican Rand Paul faces Democrat Jack Conway, while the race for United Stated Representative from the 4th Congressional District will feature Republican Geoff Davis against Democrat John Waltz. For Kentucky state representative, Thomas Robert Kerr will run unopposed in the 64th District, Arnold Simpson will run unopposed in the 65th District and Adam Koening will run in the 69th District. In Kenton County, the following candidates will
run unopposed, excluding write-in candidates; Mark Vogt (property valuation administrator), Garry Edmondson (county attorney), Gabrielle Summe (county clerk), Chuck Korzenborn (sheriff), Terry Carl (jailer), Beth Sewell (county commissioner - 1st District), Kris Knochelmann (county commissioner - 3rd District), David Suetholz (county coroner), James Shumate (county surveyor), Lisa Osborne Bushelman (Circuit Judge - 16th Judicial Circuit, 5th Division), Ann Ruttle (District Judge - 16th Judicial District, 1st Division), Ken Easterling (District Judge - 16th Judicial District, 2nd Division) and Douglas Grothaus (District Judge - 16th Judicial District, 3rd Division). Contested county races will be the judge-executive race between Republican Steve Arlinghaus and independent Alyssa DaraMcDowell and the county
comissioner 2nd District race between Republican Jon Draud and Democrat Tom Elfers. Depending on precincts, voters will also have the following races: • Magistrate - 1st Magisterial District: Linda Loux Scully (unopposed) • Constable - 1st Magisterial District: Republican Danny Cope vs. Democrat Mark Wolnitzek • Magistrate - 2nd Magisterial District: Mary Lou Blount (unopposed) • Constable - 2nd Magisterial District: Timothy Saylor (unopposed) • Covington Independent School District: Paul Wesley Mullins, Denise Varney and Jerry Avery (two seats) • Ludlow Independent School District: Tony Bucher, Stephen Chapman Sr. and William N. McMillen (three seats) • Bromley Mayor: Dave Radford, Gary Smith, James G. Miller and Annette Davidson-Littrell • Bromley City Council: Dan Gardiner, Robert Gardiner, Charlie Foulks, Michael E. Denham, Karen M. Walton, Donnie Jobe,
Patty Grimes, Gail Smith and Greg Rechtin (six seats) • Covington City Commission: Shawn Masters, Damian Sells, Sherry Carran, Mildred Rains, Steve Frank, Steve Casper, Paul Wright and Ray Murphy (four seats) • Fairview Mayor: Harold Parks and Harry Sprott • Fairview City Commission: DeEtta Sanders, Brenda Hobbs, Fred Wilson Jr. and Beverly Willmann (four seats) • Independence Mayor: Chris Moriconi (unopposed) • Independence City Council: Thomas Brinker, Donna Yeager, Mary Pat Behler, Jim Bushong, Mike Little, Chris Reinersman, Donald Randall Sr., Marcus Cook, Carol Franzen and Margaret Cook (six seats) • Kenton Vale Mayor: Mike Pendery (unopposed) • Kenton Vale City Commission: Joe Fricke, Ruth T. Coleman, Marsha Patrick and Elizabeth Fricke (four seats) • Ludlow Mayor: Ken Wynn, Ed Lucas, Cindy Schachere • Ludlow City Council:
Charles Manning, David Earl Jasper, Fred Brooks, Bill Schild, Christopher “C.J.” Kleier, Angie Lee, Denny Allen, Ben Cloud, Leonard J. Bickers, Joyce McMullin, Tonya Tate, Tom Amann and Joshua Boone (six seats) • Ryland Heights Mayor: John Cole, Bob Miller • Ryland Heights City Commission: Michael Mardis, Gregory Dale Goins, Sue Cole, Brian Thompson and Rhonda Ashbrook (four seats) • Taylor Mill Mayor: Daniel Bell (unopposed) • Taylor Mill City Commission: Ed Kuehne, Jeremiah Madden, Daniel Murray, Debby Kreimborg and Roger
Reis (four seats) • Walton Mayor: Wayne Carlisle, Jeff Ryan and Phillip Trzop • Walton City Council: Ann Leake, Lee Frakes, Michael Simpson, Kevin Ryan, Craig Brandenburg, Mark Carnahan and Paula Jolley (six seats) For more information about any of the races or candidates, visit the Voter Guide at www.nky.com.
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October 28, 2010
Eight vie for Covington commission seats By Regan Coomer firstname.lastname@example.org
Five newcomers will challenge three incumbents in a race for four Covington Commission seats. Commissioner candidates are concerned about continuing economic growth, facilitating quality city services, keeping the budget balanced and improving quality of life in Covington.
Incumbent Sherry Carran, 64, was elected to city commission in 2006 and earned a bachelor’s degree in architecture from the University of Cincinnati in 1974. In the past, Carran served on the Kenton County Conservation District Board from 1996-2004. Carran is a member of the Banklick Watershed Council, the Kenton Conservancy and the Northern Kentucky Urban & Community Forestry Council. “I believe I’ve made a positive difference for Covington in the last four years on Covington City Commission,” she said, adding that if re-elected, she will focus
Rains Carran on improving code enforcement and quality of life in Covington.
Candidate Stephen Casper, 65, is sales vice president at Comey & Shepherd Realtors, earned a bachelor’s degree in business administration from Bowling Green State University in 1967. In the past, Casper served on the Covington Board of Adjustments as well as president of the Cincinnati Area Board of Realtors, and president of the Ohio Association of Realtors. Currently, Casper is a member of the Covington Business Council and the Latonia Business Association. “I bring much-needed expertise to the handling of the housing problems in Covington. With my busi-
ness background, I believe I can help balance the budget deficit and help attract new jobs,” Masters Casper said. If elected, Casper hopes to help instill pride back in Covington and reach out to city neighborhoods for better collaboration.
Candidate Steve Frank, 54, is a Certified Financial Planner at Wells Fargo, earning his CFP certification in 1993. In the past, Frank served as president of the Covington Rotary Club and the Northern Kentucky Estate Planning Council. Currently, Frank is a board member of Gateway Technical & Community College, the Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce and the Covington Business Council. “I have a chance to clearly understand the need to turn our business climate around to attract the revenue to keep our city services running,” he said.
If elected, Frank hopes to find the best practices to run the city as efficiently as possible.
Incumbent Shawn Masters, 39, was elected to city commission in 2008. Masters, a 1993 graduate of the University of Kentucky with a degree in business administration, is the co-owner of The Merlot Group, a Covington-based graphic design/marketing firm. In the past, Masters has served on the Covington Business Council and the Covington Vacant Properties Review Commission. Currently Masters is a member of the Telecommunications Board of Northern Kentucky, the River Cities Government Coalition and the Rabbit Hash Historical Society. “My work is not done!” Masters wrote. “I’ve advocated for a complete change in city administration so that we may focus, aggressively, on economic development.” If re-elected, Masters hopes to create incentives for people to do business in
Covington as well as make the city a cleaner and greener place.
Candidate Raymond Murphy, 59, is retired and graduated from Holmes High School in 1969, attended Centre College, Northern Kentucky University and Eastern Kentucky University. “There is a real or perceived lack of cooperative among management within the city,” Murphy said. “The inability of our city leaders to work together is the biggest issue.”
Incumbent Mildred Rains, 66, was appointed to city commission in May 2009. Rains, who retired as Covington Director of Code Enforcement in 2006, was the city’s first female housing inspector. Rains has two children and three grandchildren. If elected, Rains hopes to focus on housing and economic development. “After many years, the Economic Development Department is fully staffed
and can work to bring more business into Covington and retain the ones we have,” she said.
Candidate Paul Wright, 60, is a 1968 graduate of Simon Kenton High School, a retired Metro/Sorta mechanic. In the past, Wright served 10 years on Taylor Mill City Commission, eight of which he served as the Taylor Mill Police Commissioner. Wright is a member of the Taylor Mill Lions Club and National Rifle Association. “I would like to use my experience to work for the citizens to improve their quality of life,” he said. “I will work for prosperity for our citizens and our city using fiscal responsibility and a vision for the future for all our citizens.” If elected, Wright wants Covington to improve street repair, police protection and fiscal responsibility. Candidate Damian Sells did not respond to the Community Recorder questionnaire.
October 28, 2010
St. E luncheons promote breast health By Regan Coomer email@example.com
Breast Cancer Awareness Month may almost be over, but St. Elizabeth Healthcare wants local women to be mindful of breast health yearround. To encourage women 40 and over to get their yearly mammogram, St. Elizabeth is hosting weekly Women’s Power Lunches through the end of 2011. Women can eat a free lunch, get a 15-minute chair massage and a mammography screening, all in one lunchtime. “With today’s fast pace and increasing demands, women often overlook themselves as they tend to their own family needs,” said Toni Carle, manager of St. Elizabeth Women’s Wellness. “Our power lunch program is an effort to raise awareness of women’s health and encourage women to take care of themselves.” Each week the lunch is open for up to 10 of a woman’s friends, who are encouraged to come as a group and get mammography screenings “in a social and less threatening environment,” Carle said. Cameron Helmle, a St.
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Carmen Helmle (far left) chats with a friend at the second Women’s Power Luncheon at St. Elizabeth North Thursday Oct. 21. The Women’s Power Lunch is a program allowing women to eat a healthy meal, get a chair massage and a mammography screening all on the same day. Left to right: Helmle, Holly Ford, Alycia Ford and Ashley Sanders. Elizabeth employee, booked her Oct. 21 lunch with friends and family. “I wanted to get my mammogram. I’m three years overdue,” she said. “I know people who have been diagnosed with breast cancer and it’s dangerous not to get one.” Helmle said she’d recommend this luncheon to anyone. “Heck yes!” she said. “You bring your girlfriends, you have lunch and a day of relaxation and you get your mammogram at the same time.” Day care owner Carrie Brown, who attended the
Women’s Power Lunch Oct. 21, says the lunches are a nice incentive. “It’s not something you look forward to, but if you get out and have lunch and do it all at the same time, how nice is that?” she asked. For more information about the St. Elizabeth Women’s Power Lunches, call the Women’s Wellness Center at 859-655-8777. Women must register for a mammogram screening in advance. Mammograms are covered by most insurance plans. Lunches take place from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. every Thursday at St. Elizabeth Covington.
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October 28, 2010
Editor Brian Mains | firstname.lastname@example.org | 578-1062
N K Y. c o m
Tichenor student’s artwork chosen for calendar
By Jason Brubaker email@example.com
Although there’s still two months left in 2010, Karen Zumba already can’t wait for 2011. That’s because Zumba, a sixthgrader at Tichenor Middle School, is among the local students whose artwork will be featured in the 2011 calendar put out by the Kenton County Attorney’s Office. Each year, the attorney’s office sponsors the “Why I Love America” calendar contest, encouraging local students to submit their best patriotic artwork. A winner is selected at each grade level to appear in the calendar. “It’s pretty cool that everyone will get to see my drawing,” said Zumba. “I was really excited when my teacher told me I had won, because I worked really hard on my drawing.” Kenton County Attorney Garry Edmondson said this is the 10th year of the calendar contest, and the entries continue to amaze him. This year, over 4,000 entries were submitted and judged by Edmond-
Tichenor sixth-grader Karen Zumba was seleted as a winner for the “Why I Love America” calendar contest for her artwork. Her patriotic picture will be featured in the 2011 calendar put out by the Kenton County Attorney's Office. son, Kenton County Sheriff’s Office Captain Todd Massey, Senior Services of Northern Kentucky Director Ken Adams, Ken-
ton County Police Chief Ed Butler, Kenton County District Court Judge Ken Easterling and Circuit Court Judge Gregory Bartlett.
“Our children have once again used their creative talents to remind us of those precious freedoms we all possess,” said Edmondson in a released statement. “To the thousands of students in schools all across Kenton County - I truly enjoy seeing your artwork each year, and you help remind me of the reason I do what I do every day.” Joining Zumba as winners were kindergartner Logan Sizemore and first-grader Maddie Desmond from Summit View Elementary, secondgrader Drew Hassman from St. Agnes, third-grader Chris Carpenter from Ninth District Elementary, fourth-grader Carly KruerKomaromy from St. Pius, fifthgrader John Hiller from St. Agnes, seventh-grader Sarah Kleier from St. Cecilia, eighth-grader Alisha Graciano from Summit View, ninth-grader Katherine Kremer from Beechwood, 10th-grader Molly Stoddart from Villa Madonna, 11th-grader Sarah Harmon from Calvary Christian, and 12thgrader Mikayla Turner from Simon Kenton. There were also honorable
mention honors given at each grade level; kindergartner Beckett Dunham from St. Pius, first-grader Kayla Ash from Summit View, second-grader Annie Kleier from St. Agnes, third-grader Christopher Fritz and fourth-grader Brandon Wever from St. Pius, fifthgrader Haylee Mitchell from Piner, sixth-grader Jake Gerrein from Prince of Peace, seventh-grader Makenzie Thelen from St. Cecilia, eighth-grader Mallory Brown from Prince of Peace, ninth-grader Kosta Papakirk from Villa Madonna, 10th-grader Haley Hanfill from Holmes, and 11th-grader Julianne Catonese and 12th-grader Anna Menefee, both from Simon Kenton. All of the winners received a $200 savings bond, while students who received honorable mention will receive a $50 savings bond. There will be a recognition ceremony on Dec. 6 at the Carnegie Center, and the calendars will be on sale beginning Dec. 8 for $5 each. For more information, contact the Kenton County Attorney’s Office at 491-0600.
Kenton schools asking for DVDs for the troops By Regan Coomer firstname.lastname@example.org
Kenton County Schools and Coldwell Banker West Shell Northern Kentucky want troops to have a little piece of home this Veterans’ Day. The Treat the Troops DVD drive will last through Friday Oct. 29. The schools and company want to send brand-new, shrink-wrapped DVDs to soldiers for use during their downtime overseas. DVDs are one of the biggest requests from soldiers, said Melody Simms, the Coordinator of the Kenton Elementary Family Resource Center, one of the DVD drop-off points. “Coldwell Banker West Shell is a great partner and we wanted to support them and help out with the drive,” she said. The DVDs are a simple way to help soldiers stay in-touch with home, Simms said. “It will make them feel connected even though they can’t physically be with their friends and family.” While DVDs are still trickling in, Simms said, the schools are welcoming many more donations. “Anyone who wants to help out our troops this year, this is a good way to do it. Shop for a DVD with your child and explain the important of veterans and our troops,” Simms said. “Even if each school only gets 5 DVDs, that’s 50 or 60 more movies to send over.” Coldwell Banker West Shell Manager Cheery Malone said that while this is the third year for the drive, it’s the first time Kenton County Schools have been involved. “Kenton County Schools support the philosophy of teaching good habits to students in the beginning and teaching them the important of giving back,”
Hunter Creech and Cooper Brun learn about how to stay safe and well during “sick” day in first grade at Beechgrove Elementary School.
Abigail Wallace, first grader at Beechgrove Elementary, learns about how to stay safe and well during “sick” day.
Kenton County Elementary fifth grade student Olivia Bowling shows off some of the DVDs that have been donated for the Treat our Troops DVD Drive. All Kenton County schools are partnering with Coldwell Banker West Shell Northern Kentucky to send troops overseas a taste of home this Veterans’ Day. Malone said. “We thought we would partner with them and they have taken on the challenge.” Like Simms, Malone sees the drive as a way to provide just one more comfort to troops away from home. “This is a way to bring something from home to them and let them know we’re thinking about them in so many ways,” she said. Once the DVDs are collected, Malone said, the company works with the USO to find DVD recipients among different troops.
Donation information To donate to the Kenton County Schools and Coldwell Banker West Shell’s Treat our Troops DVD drive by Oct. 29, drop off a new DVD to the following centers:
Drop off centers: Coldwell Banker West Shell Northern Kentucky 10 Town Center Blvd., Crestview Hills, KY 41017 between the hours of 9 a.m. - 6 p.m. Monday through Friday. Saturday and Sunday until 5 p.m.
Kenton County Board of Education Toni Scherbauer Beechgrove Elementary - Julia Goodman James A. Caywood Elementary Leah Langdon Fort Wright Elementary - Brandi Kekau Ellison Kenton Elementary - Melody Simms Taylor Mill Elementary - Tina Welsh River Ridge Elementary - Debie Burch Ryland Heights Elementary - Susan Martin Summit View Elementary - Amber
O'Brien White's Tower Elementary - Sally Fortney Summit View Middle - Amber O'Brien White's Tower Elementary - Sally Fortney Summit View Middle - Amber O'Brien Twenhofel Middle - Jamie Gasright Woodland Middle - Becky Carroll Dixie Heights High - Gina Murawski Scott High - Tracy Deaton Simon Kenton High - Melissa Cross
State holds election slogan and essay contests PROVIDED
Mindy Harrington and Isabella Perry participate in “sick day” activities for first graders at Beechgrove Elementary School.
The 2011 Office of the Secretary of State Slogan and Essay Contest is open to Kentucky students. Sixth-, seventh- and eighthgraders can enter in the voter/election slogan contest and
ninth-12th-graders can compete in the essay contest regarding equal media coverage of candidates. Cash and savings bond prizes up to $1,500 are available for winning slogans and essays. All entries must be submitted
electronically by 5 p.m. Wednesday, Dec. 1, or postmarked by Dec. 1. For more information visit the Office of the Secretary of State’s website at www.sos.ky.gov/ secdesk/initiatives/civics.
October 28, 2010
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David Weller and Toni Ash, representing the Catholic Order of Foresters, Court 2515, present St. Augustine School principal, Sr. Maria Therese Schappert, with a check for $1500 to be used for tuition assistance. The Foresters matched the funds students raised during their annual walk-a-thon.
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White's Tower Elementary School held their Fall Festival Oct. 16. Pictured are second graders Kennedy Kitchen, Ella Murray, and London Acuff having a great time together. The festival included a petting zoo, cake walk, games, food, music, cake walk, and crafts for the kids.
13TH Annual Villa Madonna Academy PTAO
Fall Craft Fair Saturday, Oct. 30th 9 a.m. ~ 3 p.m. Villa Madonna Academy Gymnasium 2500 Amsterdam Road, Villa Hills, KY
Many Quality Vendors!!! CE-0000427710
Caitlyn Glass and Haley Wiles of Independence enjoyed volunteering as clowns at the White's Tower Elementary School Fall Festival Oct. 16. The girls distributed treat bags.
Shop early for a great selection of unique & specialty crafts Bake sale and concessions available Admission ~$3 for Adults; children under 18 free
“Partners in Christian Educational Excellence”
Please join us….
New Family Open House Two nights – Two locations St. Paul Catholic School 7303 Dixie Highway - Florence, KY 41042
Thursday, November 4 • 7pm-8pm St. Timothy Preschool and Kindergarten 10272 Highway 42 – Union, KY 41091
859-384-1100 ext. 18
Thursday, November 11 • 7pm-8pm - Tours by Student Ambassadors - Serving St. Paul & St. Timothy Parishioners - St. Paul Campus Grades K – 8 - St. Paul Full Day Kindergarten CE-0000428624
- St. Timothy Campus Preschool and ½ Day Kindergarten - After School Care Program at St. Paul - Current Technology - Weekly Mass & Daily Religion Class - Air Conditioned Buildings
October 28, 2010
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | Editor Melanie Laughman | email@example.com | 513-248-7573
N K Y. c o m
Eagles play with 12th man on field By James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
Simon Kenton’s Meghan Meyer controls the ball in front of St. Henry’s Melissa Spare during their game at St. Henry.
The Scott High School boys’ soccer team is playing with the proverbial 12th man in the postseason. The Eagles were set to play Pendleton County Oct. 26 in a state tournament round-of-16 game. A win pits the Eagles against either Highlands or Russell in the state quarterfinals Thursday, Oct. 28. Scott would travel for that contest. A win there puts the Eagles in the state semifinals Thursday, Nov. 4, at Georgetown College. “We’re playing with a lot of confidence, playing within ourselves,” Scott head coach Casey Seibert said. “We’re doing what we know what we can do. I told them from here on out, it’s up to you. I’m not going to be able to tell you anything to make you a better team. It will all come down to how hard you play and how smart you play.” The Eagles have regrouped after the death of former teammate Cameron
Batson Oct. 6. In the postseason, Scott is 4-0, shutting out top rivals St. Henry and Ryle 1-0 to win the Ninth Region tourney for the second straight year. “Cameron has always been an inspiration,” said senior Alec Robbins, the team’s leading scorer. “Every game I dedicate to him. We have our armbands that we wear for him. He’s on everyone’s minds all the time.” St. Henry lost 1-0 to Scott in the Ninth Region semifinals. “We fought hard,” head coach Steve Hahn said. “The guys had a sense of resiliency. You can’t ask for much more out of them. They come to play every night and they enjoy playing together and being with each other on the field.” Seniors are Nick Smith, Zach Barnett, Jeremy Jones, Craig Fiedler, Luke Dehner, Alex Samotis, Ryan Janszen, Matt Leese, Kevin Baeten, Daniel Astudillo, and Jesse Zilio. Dixie Heights lost to Ryle 6-1 in the Ninth Region semifinals. Seniors are
Christian Reyes, Andrew Eastham, Cody Kappes and Brandon Watt. Covington Catholic lost 2-1 to Campbell County in the 10th Region semifinals. Holy Cross lost 3-1 to Highlands. St. Henry was alive in the girls’ soccer playoffs at press time. St. Henry was to play Highlands in the state quarterfinals Wednesday night, with the winner going on to the semis Wednesday, Nov. 3 at Georgetown College. Dixie lost to St. Henry in the Ninth Region semifinals, 2-0, ending 9-8-5 for the year. Seniors are Brooke Treller, Lauren Margolen, and Jessica Staverman. Notre Dame lost to Highlands in the 10th Region final 2-0. Seniors are Maggie O’Hara, Heather Shelton and Alexa Clark. Holy Cross lost 2-0 to Highlands in the 10th Region semifinals. HC was 10-11-1. Seniors are Ashley Reinhart, Gabbi Chiarelli, Whitney Scott and Carlie Groneck. Simon Kenton lost to St. Henry 3-0 in the Ninth
Holy Cross junior Abbey Talley serves during HC’s loss to Notre Dame in the Ninth Region volleyball quarterfinals Oct. 19 at Scott. Region final. SK finished 10-5-6. Seniors are Karla Klee, Jessie Cooper, Shelby Meier, Chelsey Landrum, Elyssa Carmony and Ashley Repka. Volleyball: Holy Cross lost to Notre Dame in the 10th Region quarterfinals. Seniors are Beth Middendorf, Brie Blank, Ali Doggett, Sydney Sizemore, Lydia Doggett and Taylor Ichinose. Ludlow lost to St. Henry in the Ninth Region quarterfinals. The Panthers had no seniors.
Eagles regroup after O’Conner’s injury By James Weber email@example.com
When Lauren O’Conner went down to a broken finger in midseason, the expectations of the Scott High School volleyball team did not go down as well. While the Eagles didn’t reach the ultimate height of a Ninth Region championship, they finished with a 32-9 record after a 25-16, 25-22 loss to St. Henry Oct. 21 in the regional semifinals. O’Conner, a 6-foot-5 senior hitter who can play all the positions on the court, was the region player of the
year in 2009 and has committed to play for the University of Kentucky. “I think we relied so much on Lauren in the beginning,” Scott head coach Andrea Sullivan said. “She’s returning region player of the year and all of that. When she went down, our goals stayed the same.” Many other players stepped up. Senior Lauren Tibbs became the top target on offense with more than 200 kills on the year. The team’s other 6-foot-5 Lauren has verbally committed to play basketball for Marquette and was wearing a jacket with that school’s logo after matches.
“She does a great job of seeing where the defense is, seeing where the blockers are,” Sullivan said “Not a lot of hitters have that and it comes naturally to her.” Sullivan said Tibbs did well playing defense in the back row after O’Conner’s injury, a role she had not played before. Junior Erin Romito was third on the team in kills and led in aces. Summer Manning and Lauren Trame led the team in digs. Taylor Stinson had more than 500 assists and was fifth in the region in that category. Senior Erin Mersch stepped up at the net as well this year.
Scott junior Erin Romito serves to Boone County Oct. 19.
Football playoff matchups almost decided By James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
Here are the playoff matchups for Kenton County football teams. Seeds determine home field for the first three rounds, with a tiebreaker potentially used in the third round. The hosts for the state semifinals are predetermined by region. 1A: No. 3 Bellevue (4-5) plays at No. 2 Eminence (44). No. 4 Bishop Brossart (6-3) plays at No. 1 Frankfort (7-2). No. 1 Beechwood (6-3) and No. 2 Walton-Verona (6-3) will have to wait until this weekend to see who they play. Gallatin County (2-7), Trimble County (1-9) and Bracken County (2-7) tied for third place in District 4. Two of them will make the playoffs depending on the KHSAA’s strength-ofvictory procedure, with adds up the win totals of the top four teams you have beaten, as long as they are not also in the tie. This deadlock has numerous possibilities. In the third round, the local 1A team would travel if its opponent has the same seed from the other district. The state semifinals would be up here. 2A: No. 1 Newport Central Catholic (8-1) hosts No.
Holy Cross junior Justin Kohake (27) is brought down by a Newport player after making an interception during their football game Oct. 23 at Holmes. Holy Cross won 55-21.
Woodford County, and Frankfort Western Hills over Franklin County. The opponents in District 6 are No. 1 Boyle County (9-0), No. 2 Lexington Catholic (5-4), No. 3 East Jessamine (6-3), and No. 4 West Jessamine (6-3). Holmes would travel in the third round of the playoffs if playing the same seed from District 6. Holmes would also travel for the state semifinals. 5A: No. 1 Highlands (90) hosts No. 4 Woodford County (1-8). No. 2 Covington Catholic (5-4) hosts No. 3 Ashland Blazer (6-3). No. 3 Dixie Heights (4-5)
travels to No. 2 Montgomery County (6-3). No. 4 Scott (2-7) travels to No. 1 Johnson Central (7-2). The local 5A district teams would travel in the third round if the opponent has the same seed, and would also travel for the state semifinals. 6A: No. 1 Ryle (8-1) hosts No. 4 Madison Central (1-8). No. 2 Simon Kenton (7-2) hosts No. 3 Tates Creek (5-4). No. 3 Campbell County (4-5) travels to No. 2 George Rogers Clark (5-4). No. 4 Conner (5-5) travels to No. 1 Henry Clay (7-2). The local 6A district teams would travel in the
Holy Cross senior Chad Fuller fights for yardage against Newport during their football game Oct. 23 at Holmes. 4 Owen County (3-6). No. 2 Holy Cross (4-5) hosts No. 3 Carroll County (6-3). No. 3 Newport (5-4) travels to No. 2 Christan AcademyLouisville (5-4). No. 4 Lloyd (1-8) travels to No. 1 DeSales (5-4). In the third round, the local 2A district would host if its opponent has the same seed. The local team would travel for the state semifinals. 4A: Holmes (7-2) travels to Harrison County (5-4) 7:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 29. If the Bulldogs win, they get the top seed and their second-straight district title. If Holmes loses, however, it comes down to a three-
way tie with Harrison and Franklin County, which would be decided on the strength-of-victory tiebreaker. Holmes is in a precarious position there. Franklin County has 13 points, Harrison County 12 and Holmes 11. The key games for Holmes are Cooper at Newport and Bellevue at Lloyd. A Cooper win gives Holmes at least the two seed and a first-round home game. If Bellevue wins as well, Holmes would win the top seed if three other games go its way: Danville over Frankfort, Tates Creek over
Scott junior Taylor Stinson sets during the Eagles’ win over Boone County in the Ninth Region volleyball quarterfinals Oct. 19 at Scott.
Football schedules Football results from last week: Scott lost to Highlands 337. Simon Kenton beat Campbell County 50-12 to clinch the two seed in the district. Chad Lawrence threw for 281 yards and two touchdowns and rushed for a score. Cory Crane had two TDs. Danny Wetter, D.J. Rabe and Ryan Winkler had one each. Scott and Simon meet in Independence 7 p.m. Friday. Holmes lost to Withrow 4912 to drop to 7-2. Jesse Jensen and Tyrique Simpson had TD runs. Holmes plays at Harrison County Friday, Oct. 29. Holy Cross defeated Newport 55-21 to improve to 4-5. Jerry Arlinghaus threw for 212 yards and three touchdowns, two to Josh Jasper and one to Kyle Fuller. Chad Fuller rushed for 122 yards and three scores, and Kyle Fuller had a TD run. Jasper also returned an interception for a 100-yard “Pick Six.” Justin Kohake had two picks and the Indians also recovered six fumbles. HC plays Bishop Brossart 7 p.m. Friday at Scott High School. Ludlow lost to WaltonVerona 36-19. The Panthers end their season at home against Pendleton County 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 29. third round if the opponent is the same seed. The state semifinals would be up here.
Sports & recreation
Late touchdown leaves Colonels far from blue By James Weber email@example.com
On Homecoming day at Covington Catholic, the Colonels football team made plans to stay home for the “big dance” of the Class 5A state playoffs. The plans paid off with a 40-36 win over Dixie Heights Oct. 23 at Cov Cath in a head-to-head battle for the No. 2 seed in District 5 and a home game in the first round of the Class 5A playoffs. Cov Cath is 5-4 overall, 2-1 in the district, while Dixie dropped to 4-5, 1-2. Cov Cath hosts Louisville St. Xavier 1 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 30. Dixie plays Boone County. “That’s a big deal for our team, especially our seniors,” CCH head coach Dave Wirth said. “They know next week is not the last game they’ll play on this field.” CCH quarterback Blake Bir connected with junior Clint Massie for the winning touchdown, a 12-yard catch-and-run with 59 seconds to play. It was
Massie’s first TD of the season and culminated a 12play, 60-yard drive. “I tried to take what the defense gave me,” Bir said. “The line did a great job. I tried not to turn the ball over since we were in fieldgoal range.” Bir threw for 261 yards and four touchdowns. Alex Connelly had nine catches for 127 yards and a TD. Christian Schulte had two TD catches. Gabe Gray and Alex Slabaugh had TD rushes. “I’m thankful that Brady Reese had an interception, Blake put the ball where it needed to be, and that guys like Paul Ritter and the other defensive guys make tackles and the line makes great blocks,” Connelly said. “After you’re done, you’re really thankful for everybody.” Dixie junior quarterback Zeke Pike had a monster first half, totaling 144 rushing yards and three touchdowns plus 118 in the air, but missed most of the second half with a shoulder injury. Backup Corbin DeMatteo was injured late
October 28, 2010
BRIEFLY The week at Holy Cross The week • The Highlands boys’ soccer team beat Holy Cross at Notre Dame 3-1 in the Region 10 Semifinal, Oct. 18.
The week at Scott
Covington Catholic senior Alex Connelly celebrates a touchdown catch in the first half of Covington Catholic’s 40-36 win over Dixie Heights Oct. 23 at CovCath. in the game. The status of both quarterbacks was unknown at press time. The win was key for the blue Colonels, who had an up-and-down start but has progressed well of late, including a seven-point loss to Highlands. “I think it shows how resilient they are,” Wirth said. “It speaks to our senior leadership. Our seniors rallied the team after our bye week. We have a really determined group of young men who don’t want to go out without some success.”
• The Scott boys’ soccer team shut out St. Henry 1-0 in the Ninth Region tournament, Oct. 19. Matt Kees made three saves for Scott, and Alec Robins scored the goal. • In volleyball on Oct. 21, St. Henry beat Scott 25-26, 25-22 in the Ninth Region Semifinals.
• The Notre Dame volleyball team beat Ryle 23-25, 2523, 25-19, Oct. 21 in the Ninth Region Semifinals.
The Thomas More College Athletic Department and the Saints’ ninth-ranked football team partnered with Facing Our Risk Cancer Empowered (FORCE) organization Oct. 16 and made its game with Saint Vincent College its annual Cancer Awareness Game.
FORCE is a non-profit organization dedicated to improving the lives of individuals and families affected by hereditary breast and ovarian cancer. The Athletic Department sold pink FORCE T-shirts and sports bracelets and raised $680, which will be donated to FORCE.
The week at Simon
• The Simon-Kenton girls soccer team beat Ryle 2-1 in double overtime in the Ninth Region Tournament, Oct. 19. Simon’s Aris Kuntz and Tiffany Landrum scored.
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JOIN THE NORTHERN KENTUCKY TEA PARTY AND HELP TAKE BACK AMERICA VOTE NOVEMBER 2ND United States Senate Rand Paul
United States Representative, 4th District Geoff Davis
District Judge 54th Judicial District 1st Division Rick Brueggemann
Judge Executive Andrea Janovic
Judge Executive Steve Wood
State Senator (24th) Katie Stine
Magistrate Dry Ridge/District 2 Brian Lindner
Judge Executive Steve Arlinghaus Alyssa McDowell Sheriff Chuck Korzenborn
Jailer Harvey Perleberg
Covington School Board Paul Mullins
Commissioner Dist. 1 Matthew Dedden Property Valuation Ad. Cindy Arlinghaus Rich County Clerk Kenny Brown Justice of the Peace 2nd Magisterial District Michael Moreland Constable Dist. 2 Ken Baumgartner Constable Dist. 3 Joe Kalil Boone School Board Linda Holbrook
State Representative (67th) Roger Thoney State Representative (68th) Joseph Fischer County Attorney Steven Franzen Circuit Clerk Taunya Nolan Jack Property Valuation Administrator Daniel Braun
Crescent Springs City Council Lou Hartﬁel Independence Mayor Chris Moriconi Independence City Council Margaret Cook Marcus Cook Donald Randall Sr.
Jailer James Tom Sparks County Commissioner 1st District Brian Painter
Florence City Council Larry Brown Larry Braden
County Commissioner 2nd District Pete Garrett
Union City Com. Bryan Miller
Constable 1st Magisterial District Jeff Kidwell
Walton Council Paula Jolley
Circuit Judge “Family Court” Richard Woeste Alexandria Mayor Bill Rachford Alexandria City Council Lloyd Rogers Vote Yes on Question as to Fiscal Court with Judge Executive and 8 special districts represented by a Justice of the Peace
The Northern Kentucky Tea Party is a not for proﬁt corporation which promotes the principles of ﬁscal responsibility, limited government and free markets. The Northern Kentucky Tea Party does not endorse or ﬁnancially support candidates for a public ofﬁce. The above candidates have indicated they will support and promote the Tea Party principles if elected. There may be other candidates who support the principles of the Northern Kentucky Tea Party but have not made their support known. In one short year, advocacy by the Northern Kentucky Tea Party has resulted in millions of dollars remaining in taxpayer hands in Campbell, Boone, and Kenton Counties. Grant County has recently joined the Northern Kentucky Tea Party and we are encouraged that other counties and individuals across Kentucky have joined in our efforts to Take Back America. Please give generously to the Northern Kentucky Tea Party. Donations of time and money are welcome and greatly needed. www.nkyteaparty.org Subscribe to the NKY Tea Party weekly email: www.nkyteaparty.org Questions? Email the NKY Tea Party: firstname.lastname@example.org Attend a Tea Party meeting or event and become involved. CE-0000429695
This advertisement was paid for by the Northern Kentucky Tea Party, Carol Halpin, Treasurer.
October 28, 2010
N K Y. c o m
Editor Brian Mains | email@example.com | 578-1062
Last week’s question
Do you think communities should regulate the number and sizes of political signs people can display on private property? Why or why not? “I believe that it is every adult citizens right and duty to be involved in politics. This includes the display of political signs on their own property. No one or community has the right to regulate our freedom of speech. Communities can set a reasonable time limit on the display of signs (say 2 weeks prior to the election) but not the number or size. This should include those communities where a person’s private residence is on “community” property such as condominium complexes.” T.H. “The greatest thing about our country is our freedom. It doesn’t make any difference to me how many political signs people put on their private property – or how large they might be. It’s like TV – look the other way if you don’t like what you see. “But what really peeves me are the inconsiderate folks who leave the signs up for days, weeks and even months after an election day. Communities should fine the violators – say $10 or more – per sign per day after elections. Just think what that would do to boost the communities’ bottom lines! ‘Nuff said ...’” M.M. “Not only the number and size of the signs, but how about placing a law that within 72 hours all signs have to be removed or the responsible candidate will be fined per sign left standing to weather and fade in the many weeks and months after the election.” O.H.R. There should be regulations not only on yard signs but also radio and TV ads. By Nov. 2, I’m ready to regurgitate.” D.J. “Absolutely. They should only be allowed on private property, not in the right-of-way, and should only be permitted for a limited amount of time.
Next question Write the headline and/or lead you expect to see, or would like to see, for next Wednesday’s postelection coverage. Send your answer to “firstname.lastname@example.org” with Chatroom in the subject line. “Most importantly, they should be required to be removed after the election.” P.C. “Do I think communities should regulate the number and sizes of political signs people can display on private property? Absolutely not! And I say that even for those people whose political affiliation is in direct opposition to my own. The government does not need to be involved in this aspect of our lives – it’s none of their business. The political season is only for a very short time, and even if we disagree with a candidate or an issue, the signs are only going to up for a brief period of time. We should just grin and bear it. It’s not going to hurt anyone. Unless your neighbors are causing a serious problem (and political signs aren’t a serious problem), you should let people exercise their freedom of speech and expression.” B.B. “No. Just hope they know what must be done!” J.F. “I find political signs to be annoying, unsightly litter. They often deface our community by lingering long after elections. Anyone dumb enough to vote for a candidate just because his neighbor put up a sign is a fool who shouldn’t have the right to vote. That said, it is doubtful that this type of sign could be regulated in any way without running afoul of our constitutional protections of free expression. Further, there is no practical way to separate the fools from the informed voters. If we prevented the fools from voting, there may not be any voters left. If you regulate political yard signs, what’s next, the content of my mail?” F.S.D.
Eleven Villa Madonna high school students walked in the “Josh Cares – Cincinnati Walks for Kids” fundraiser Oct. 16 to help the charity provide companionship and comfort to hospitalized children. Particpants incuded Connor Louis, left (Fort Thomas), Alex Banta (Fort Mitchell), Lauren Mikhail (Park Hills), teacher Eileen O’Connell, Payton Lutz, Zack Rightmire, Katie-Scarlett Skinner, Michael Haynes.
Store tender bulbs before soil freezes Question: Which bulbs and flowers need dug up and brought inside for the winter? Answer: Tender bulbs, corms, rhizomes and tubers are not coldhardy enough to survive most Kentucky winters. Therefore, it is best to dig up these plants in the fall and bring them inside for winter. Flowers such as cannas, gladiolus, caladiums, dahlias, geraniums and begonias are often preserved from year to year by removing them from the soil, storing them indoors and then replanting them outdoors the following spring after danger of frost. You should dig tender bulbs in the fall before the soil freezes. There are basically two ways to store “bulbs” over winter. Gladiolus bulbs, actually called “corms,” can be cured and stored dry as you would onions. To do this, dig the corms and remove excess soil and foliage. Spread corms out in a dry area that has plenty of air circulation and allow them to cure. After curing, remove any dried foliage or excess stems. Dusting with a fungicide is not necessary but can be done at this time. Store bulbs in any container (potato sack or paper bag with holes punched in it) that will
allow adequate air circulation. Place containers in an area with good air circulation and where the temperature will not drop below freezing. Other tender Mike Klahr “bulbs,” such as Community dahlias, will not Recorder tolerate dry storcolumnist age because the tubers will desiccate. You should dig these plants before the first expected killing frost and remove all excess foliage and soil. You can hose off the tubers to remove soil as long as you allow them to dry adequately before storage. Generally, division is not necessary at this time. Cover tubers with dry peat moss, vermiculite or any other material that will still allow air circulation to reduce desiccation. Boxes or paper bags are possible containers and should be stored where temperatures will not drop below freezing. Both storage methods require periodic inspections throughout the winter to make sure that none of the bulbs have begun to rot. Discard any bulbs that show signs
of rotting. Cannas are another flower that must be dug in the fall. After the tops of cannas have been killed by frost, allow them to dry for several days. Then cut back the tops to 3-4 inches of stem and carefully lift the roots with a fork or spade. Turn the clump of roots over and allow to dry for a few hours. Store roots in a cool, moderately dry area where the temperature will not go over 50 degrees F. Place on shelves or racks, or hang in mesh bags so air can circulate freely among the clumps. Do not allow roots to freeze. Question: Is it too late to start a new lawn? Answer: Lawns should be seeded between mid-August and late September. If you plant seed now, it may not have time to get established before winter and much of it may die by spring, unless we have a very mild fall and winter. The next window of opportunity for planting grass seed is mid-February to late March. Perhaps you could wait until then to improve your chances of success. Mike Klahr is the Boone County Extension Agent for Horticulture.
Wizards of the court
Harlem Wizards visited Fort Wright Elementary to teach a few basketball tricks to the students and school secretary, Dianna Ferguson.
Kindergarten student Elle Steinbrunner of St. Joseph School in Crescent Springs watches as classmate Michael Finn feeds the animals at Benton Farm during a recent field trip.
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A WORLD OF DIFFERENT VOICES
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SMALL BUSINESS SPOTLIGHT
Kids’ stories boo-tee-full Library hosts writing contest By Regan Coomer email@example.com
Salon Serenity in Edgewood is celebrating its one year anniversary with a buy one, get one 50 percent off deal on salon products. Co-owners Mary Keller and Kimberly Ayer employ 12 stylists who all have at least 15 years’ experience.
Salon brings serenity to hair care
By Regan Coomer
are welcome, but clients can also call to make an appointment. All of Serenity’s stylists Salon Serenity is celebrating one year of business pay rent for their booths and charge differently for in Edgewood. The salon, located at 581 different services, Keller Dudley Pike, employs 12 explained, adding new cusstylists and two nail techni- tomers will be “matched” to cians who all have at least the right stylist. “Call and ask the recep15 years’ worth of experitionist and tell them what ence. you want. Co-owners The recepMary Keller tionist will and Kimberly Co-owners Mary Keller conduct a Ayer said it and Kimberly Ayer said it mini-interdoesn’t feel doesn’t feel like a year view and like a year find out since the since the salon opened what style salon opened last Oct. 5. and price last Oct. 5. r a n g e “It’s been y o u ’ r e busy and that’s a good thing,” Keller looking for,” Keller said. In honor of the salon’s said with a laugh. While Keller, who owns a one-year anniversary, salon dance studio, and Ayer, a products by Redken, Bendental hygienist, weren’t nieFactor and more will be experienced in salons, they buy one, get one 50 percent knew it would be a niche off through Oct. 31. More specials will take place durbusiness. “We felt like this was a ing the holiday season. Salon Serenity is open good location with the hospital and all the neighbor- from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Thursday and hoods,” Keller explained. In addition to hair cut 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday and style, clients can also and Sunday. Call 859-578go to Salon Serenity for 0000 or visit the salon’s color, waxing and mani- facebook page, http:// cures/pedicures. Walk-ins tiny.cc/infsc, for details. firstname.lastname@example.org
Fourth grade student, Ellie O'Hara and LC Cappel, Covington Fire Department, perform a little magic during Fire Safety Graduation at Fort Wright Elementary.
Kenton County kids put their spooky thinking caps on and wrote hair-raising tales for the Kenton County Public Library’s Haunt Your Library Writing Contest. The contest, open to students grades 1-6, asked children to submit an original poem or tale to the Covington Children’s Department. Winners of the poetry portion of the contest, grades 1-6, are first-place winner Erin Miller, 10, a fifth grader at Hinsdale Elementary; second-place winner Kylie Brock, a sixth grader at Turkey Foot Middle School; and thirdplace winner Syd Fillhardt, 10, of Donald E. Cline School. Winners of the Prose/Halloween Stories, grades 1-3, are first-place winner Daryl Zazycki, 6, a first-grader at Hinsdale Elementary; second-place winner Sophie McVay, a third grader at Hinsdale Elementary; and thirdplace winner Allison Miller. Winners of the Prose/Halloween Stories, grades 4-6, are first-place winner Jimmy Monroe, 9, a fifth grader at John G. Carlisle School; secondplace winner Brittany Ashley, 9, a fourth grader at Kenton Elementary; and third-place winner Alana Hatton, 9, an Arnett Elementary student. Read below for the scariest tales Kenton County kids could cook up for this Halloween.
The Kenton County Public Library’s story winner in grades 1-3 in the Haunt Your Library Writing Contest was Daryl Zazyscki for his story, “The Halloween Night.”
Doomed By: Erin Miller, Poetry, First Place I’m running away from this monstrous thing That’s chasing me through the dark. It followed me all the way from my house To the local park. At the park, they had this booth, called, “Have your Socks Blown off!” Then, the thing, he did just that, By giving an almighty cough. The monster hacked and carried on For a solid two minutes straight! By this time, I was picking the lock on the rusty, iron Park gate. Well, I picked the lock alright, But I’m as stupid as can be. I left the gate open, as if to say, “Here monster---come eat me!” The monster followed me as I ran, ‘till I heard a Terrible moan. “I’m the Black Sludge Monster,” I heard from behind, “and I’m going to crush your Bones! You see, little one,” he continued on, “You’ve led me to my home.” I looked down to see that I was knee-deep In a horrible black sludge. Although it looked Revolting, it had the texture of melted fudge. The creature had me cornered, it had happened out of The blue. And now, Since I was stuck there, there was nothing I could do. If you ever find this note, it will be too late. Just stay away from the graveyard at midnight, Or suffer my same fate. The Halloween Night By: Daryl Zazyscki, Story, first place, grades 1-3 Once upon a time in a dark, dark night there was a dark black cat.
The first-place winner of the poetry portion of the Haunt Your Library Writing Contest at the Mary Ann Mongan branch is Erin Miller for her poem “Doomed.” Dead Fred By: Jimmy Monroe, Story, first place, grades 4-6
Turkey Foot Middle School sixth grader Kylie Brock was the second-place winner in the Poetry portion of the Kenton County Public Library’s Haunt Your Library Writing Contest for her poem “The Haunted.” And there was a green witch in a black hat on a brown broom in the air above the cat. Ha Ha Ha. And right by the witch there was a ghost that was white. Boo! And by the black cat there was the spookiest, scariest thing of all… It is Frankenstein. Halloween was over at the rise of the sun. Boo! The End.
There was once a boy named Fred, Fred was a 12-year-old boy that everyone thought was perfect. He had good grades, many friends and was Kenton County kids very helpful. put their spooky Yes he was thinking caps on p e r f e c t except for and wrote hairone thing. raising tales for the He's dead Kenton County but he doesn't know it. Public Library’s He died Haunt Your Library about three days before Writing Contest. his 13th birthday. He woke up in a morgue around midnight, he stumbled home, sliped into bed and waited… Around 9 a.m. Fred work up and saw that on his calendar it's his birthday. He checked his drawers and found no clothes, just dust. So he wrapped himself in a towel and pounced down the steps. But to his surprise, there was no party. Just people sitting on the couch, staring at a coffin. He spoke but nobody heard. “It's a memorial service!” he thought. He waited. And when they opened the coffin, there it was… Fred's Dead Corpse! The End.
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October 28, 2010
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD F R I D A Y, O C T . 2 9
A Global Affair, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, 1028 Scott Blvd., Works by The Anonymous Quilt Group, Petra Kralickova, Stefan Chinov, Yvonne van Eijden, Andrea Kay and Charlie Goering. Free. Through Nov. 23. 859-9571940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.
FOOD & DRINK
Wine Tasting, 4-8 p.m., Cork â€˜n Bottle Covington, 501 Crescent Ave., Free. Presented by Cork â€˜n Bottle. Through Dec. 18. 859-2618333; www.corknbottle.com. Covington. Wine Tasting, 4-8 p.m., Cork â€˜n Bottle Crescent Springs, 584 Buttermilk Pike, Presented by Cork â€˜n Bottle. 859341-9600; www.corknbottle.com. Crescent Springs. Wine Tasting, 4-8 p.m., D.E.P.â€™s Fine Wine & Spirits Covington, 670 W. Third St., Kermit Lynch revisited: some favorites from this French importer. Free. 859-291-2550; www.depsfinewine.com. Covington. Beer Tasting, 4-7 p.m., Cork â€˜n Bottle Covington, 501 Crescent Ave., Flowing Fridays Casual Beer Tasting. $1 for 4-8 beers. Registration required. Presented by Cork â€˜n Bottle. 859-261-8333. Covington. Beer Tasting, 4-7 p.m., Cork â€˜n Bottle Crescent Springs, 584 Buttermilk Pike, Flowing Fridays Casual Beer Tasting. $1 for 4-8 beers. Advance tickets sold at both store locations. Presented by Cork â€˜n Bottle. 859-341-9600; www.corknbottle.com. Crescent Springs.
HOLIDAY - HALLOWEEN
Ghosts of Pirate Cove, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Newport on the Levee, Trickor-treating, crafts, treasure hunt, mini pumpkin decorating, crayon rubbing stations, underwater sword fights and pirate shows by scuba divers. Included with admission: $20, $13 ages 2-12; $5 ages 2-12 in costume (up to four children per full adult admission). 859261-7444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport. USS Nightmare, 7 p.m.-1 a.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, 101 Riverboat Row, 30-minute tour of haunted boat. Two levels and more than 40 horrifying areas. Nightmare Landing, family-fun center with enclosed waiting area. RIP express tickets â€œskip the line.â€? Tour not recommended for children under age 10 without adult. Family friendly. $20 RIP express, $16. Online discounts include family four-pack for $48 and Wednesday six-pack for $60. Presented by USS Nightmare. 859-802-5826; www.ussnightmare.com. Newport. Halloween Party, 5-7 p.m., Erlanger Branch Library, 401 Kenton Lands Road, Costumes welcome. Presented by Kenton County Public Library. 859-962-4000; www.kentonlibrary.org/events. Erlanger. Totterâ€™s Pumpkin Patch, 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Totterâ€™s Otterville, 4314 Boron Drive, Ride on Pumpkin Express to Totterâ€™s pumpkin
To submit calendar items, go to â€œwww.nky.comâ€? and click on â€œShare!â€? Send digital photos to â€œlife@communitypress.comâ€? along with event information. 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 â€œwww.nky.comâ€? and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. patch to select pumpkin. Includes pumpkin decorating station. Weather permitting. Family friendly. $9.95 ages 9 months and up, free for adults. 859-491-1441. Latonia. Ghost Stories by the Camp Fire, 5:30-6:15 p.m. and 6:30-7:15 p.m., Totterâ€™s Otterville, 4314 Boron Drive, Non-scary story telling around outdoor fire pit. Marshmallow roast follows. Prizes for best costume. Family friendly. Included with admission: $7.95 ages 9 months and up, free for adults. 859-4911441. Latonia. 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 World War II vehicles and hear stories of the areaâ€™s most famous ghosts and haunted locations like the Omni Netherland Hotel, Taft Museum, Music Hall and Union Terminal, and dip into the river to hear about the haunted mansion on Covingtonâ€™s shoreline and the famous Bobby Mackeyâ€™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 into the deep darkness of corn fields and woods. $12. 859-322-0516; www.sandylandacres.com. Petersburg. Monster Bash, 8 p.m.-1 a.m., The Madison Event Center, 700 Madison Ave., Full open bar, appetizers, pizza and coney stations and costume contest. $45. Registration required. 859-291-3300. Covington. The Haunted Farm House, 8:30 p.m.-midnight, Benton Farms, 11946 Old Lexington Pike, Real farm house. Benefits Ryle Future Farmers of America. Family friendly. $10. Presented by Ryle High School Future Farmers of America. 859-485-7000. Walton. Halloween Gig Poster Bash, Noonmidnight, Powerhouse Factories Inc., 33 E. Ninth St., Hot apple cider available while shopping. Free poster if wearing costume. Free. 859-491-0444. Newport.
MUSIC - BLUEGRASS
Kentucky Myle, 10 p.m., Peecox II, 12200 Madison Pike, 859-356-1440; www.peecox.com. Independence.
MUSIC - CONCERTS
Needtobreathe, 9 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., Christian rock band from Seneca, S.C. With the Daylights. Doors open 8 p.m. $20. 800-745-3000; www.ticketmaster.com. Covington.
MUSIC - JAZZ
New Sleepcat Band, 7:30 p.m., Dee Felice Cafe, 529 Main St., Directed by Bill Gemmer and features John Von Ohlen. 859-2612365; www.deefelice.com. Covington.
ON STAGE - THEATER
Nightmare at Shadowbox, 7:30 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Shadowbox Cabaret, Newport on the Levee, Collection of sinister sketch comedy and haunting music. $30; $20 students, seniors and active military. Reservations required. Through Nov. 27. 859-957-7625; www.shadowboxcabaret.com. Newport. Evil Dead: The Musical, 8 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, 636 Monmouth St., Area premiere. Rock-musical based on cult classic Evil Dead/Army of Darkness movies. $18, $15 students and ages 65 and up. Presented by Falcon Theater. Through Nov. 6. 513-4796783; www.falcontheater.net. Newport. Hamlet, 11 a.m.-2 p.m., Gateway Community and Technical College Edgewood Campus, 790 Thomas Moore Pkwy., E101, Student Services Center. Shakespeareâ€™s classic ghost story sponsored by Gateway English Department and the Arts and Humanities Division. Free. Presented by Gateway Community and Technical College. 859-442-1179. Edgewood.
Center for Advanced Manufacturing Grand Opening, 10 a.m.-noon, Gateway Community and Technical College Boone Campus, 500 Technology Way, Dedication and opening of 103,000-square-foot educational and training facility designed to meet needs of local manufacturers to prepare, train and retrain the workforce with 21st century skills. Free. Presented by Gateway Community and Technical College. 859-4421172. Florence. S A T U R D A Y, O C T . 3 0
COOKING CLASSES Cork and Fork Cooking Class, 2 p.m., Argentine Bean Bistro and Wine Bar, 2875 Town Center Blvd., Cooking demonstrations with wine pairings. Family friendly. $20. Reservations required. 859-426-1042. Crestview Hills. CRAFT SHOWS
Villa Madonna Craft Fair, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Villa Madonna Academy, 2500 Amsterdam Road, Handcrafted items, holiday crafts, jewelry and homemade baked goods. Family friendly. $3, free ages 17 and under. Presented by Villa Madonna Academy PTAO. 859-331-6333. Villa Hills.
Math Checkups, 10 a.m.-noon, Sylvan Learning Center, 328 Thomas More Pkwy., Seminar room. Math skills test pinpoints specific areas your child may need extra focus on. Grades K-12. Free. 859-344-5080; tutoring.sylvanlearning.com/crestviewhills. Crestview Hills.
Bob Dylan and His Band come to The Bank of Kentucky Center at Northern Kentucky University at 8 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 3. Tickets are $47.50, plus fees and there are limited student tickets for $27.50, plus fees. Visit www.ticketmaster.com or call 800-745-3000.
Zumba Class, 9-10 a.m., Step-N-Out Studio, 721 Madison Road, Latin dance fitness party. First class free. Packages available. Family friendly. $10 drop-in, $5 class punch cards. 859-291-2300. Covington.
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 Farmerâ€™s Market. Presented by Northern Kentucky Regional Farmerâ€™s Market. 859-2922163; tinyurl.com/2ayp8qk. Covington. Simon Kenton High School Farmerâ€™s Market, 8:30 a.m.-2 p.m., Independence Courthouse, 5272 Madison Pike, Includes local vendorsâ€™ produce and products and organic produce grown by Simon Kentonâ€™s Future Farmers of America. Presented by Simon Kenton High School. 859-803-9483. Independence.
FOOD & DRINK Wine Tasting, 2-6 p.m., D.E.P.â€™s Fine Wine & Spirits Covington, Panther Rock Wine Company: Wines from this upstart wine broker including Red Truck, Motos Liberty and Masked Rider. Free. 859-291-2550; www.depsfinewine.com. Covington. HISTORIC SITES
Railway Museum of Greater Cincinnati, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Railway Museum of Greater Cincinnati, 315 W. Southern Ave., Climb aboard a caboose or a diesel switch engine. Collection of engines, cars and cabooses. $4, $2 ages 10 and under. 513-574-7672; www.cincirailmuseum.org. Covington.
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HOLIDAY - HALLOWEEN
Ghosts of Pirate Cove, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Free digital fingerprinting for children 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Disney DVDs release party with games and prizes in theater 2-4 p.m. Included with admission: $20, $13 ages 2-12; $5 ages 2-12 in costume (up to four children per full adult admission). 859-2617444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport. Family Fun Day and Trick-or-Treat, 11 a.m.-3 p.m., Crestview Hills Town Center, 2929 Dixie Highway, Stores and restaurants, face painting, Kona Ice, Lazer Kraze, balloon artists, caricaturist, story time with Boone County Public Library and Campbell County Farmerâ€™s Market pumpkins. For the adults, stores will be handing out coupons/samples & parents may enter to win one of many prizes for our shops and restaurants during our drawings that day. Family friendly. Free. 859-341-4353. Crestview Hills. Ghoulish Gala, 6:30 p.m.-midnight, Newport Syndicate, 18 E. Fifth St., Cocktail reception, full course dinner with wine, costume contest, music by the Chuck Taylors, silent auction and live auction. Benefits Northern Kentucky Childrenâ€™s Advocacy Center. $100. 859-442-3219. Newport. Captainâ€™s Ball, Dock Party and Unrated Captainâ€™s Tour, 11 p.m.-2 a.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, 101 Riverboat Row, River Queen. Unrated Captainâ€™s Tour starts at 12:15 a.m. Board ship at 11 p.m. In-dock Halloween party. With cash bar, snacks and music by DJ. Experience more darkness, disorientation and more intense horror than ever before. Ages 17 and up. $28 ball, dock party and VIP unrated tour; $20 Unrated Captains Tour. Registration required online only. Presented by USS Nightmare. 859-261-8500; www.ussnightmare.com. Newport.
MUSIC - BLUES
Surf & Blues Winterfest, 6 p.m.-1 a.m., Mahoganyâ€™s Coffee House and Bar, 3715 Winston Ave., Music by the Maladroits, the AmpFibians, the Surfer Tiki Bandits and the Southgate Boys. Includes beach drink specials. Dinner available 6 p.m. Family friendly. 859-261-1029. Latonia.
MUSIC - CONCERTS
Dark Star Orchestra, 9 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., Doors open 8 p.m. Tribute band recreates the Grateful Dead experience. $25, $22 advance. 800-7453000; www.ticketmaster.com. Covington.
ON STAGE - THEATER
Nightmare at Shadowbox, 7:30 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Shadowbox Cabaret, $30; $20 students, seniors and active military. Reservations required. 859-957-7625; www.shadowboxcabaret.com. Newport. Playing By Lifeâ€™s Rules â€Ś A Live Stage Play, 7 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, 1028 Scott Blvd., Live stage play written and directed by Tisha Harris. $28, $18. 859-957-1940; www.tishaharrisproductions.com. Covington.
Richwood Tahoe Railroad Train Ride, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Columbia Sussex Corporation, 740 Centre View Blvd., Benefits the Point ARC of Northern Kentucky. Family friendly. $10, $5 children. Presented by The Point ARC of Northern Kentucky. 859-491-9191. Crestview Hills. S U N D A Y, O C T . 3 1
HOLIDAY - HALLOWEEN Ghosts of Pirate Cove, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Included with admission: $20, $13 ages 2-12; $5 ages 2-12 in costume (up to four children per full adult admission). 859-261-7444; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport. USS Nightmare, 7-11 p.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, $20 RIP express, $16. Online discounts include family four-pack for $48 and Wednesday six-pack for $60. 859-802-5826; www.ussnightmare.com. Newport. Wake the Dead, 5 p.m., Bobby Mackeyâ€™s Music World, 44 Licking Pike, Ghost tours 58 p.m. Line dancing and Karaoke with Wanda Kay 5-8 p.m. OMED Wakes the Dead 8-11 p.m. Ghost investigations with Haunted Cincinnati Tours 11:30 p.m. 859-431-5588; www.bobbymackey.com. Wilder. Promise To Agony Halloween Party and Haunted Basement Tours for the Underaged, 7-10 p.m., Bobby Mackeyâ€™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. 859-431-5588; fb.me/xl7IyIKD. Wilder. Richwood Presbyterian Church Trunk-NTreat, 5-7 p.m., Richwood Presbyterian Church, 1070 Richwood Road, Parking Lot. Treats handed out of trunks from parked vehicles. Bring a decorated pumpkin for competition. Cider and doughnuts provided. Free. 859-485-7200. Richwood. Trunk or Treat, 4-8 p.m., Grantâ€™s Lick Baptist Church, 941 Clay Ridge Road, Vehicles lined up with decorated trunks and individuals to Bible theme. Cookout, hayride, cornhole and games follow at 6 p.m. Family friendly. Free. 859-635-2444. Alexandria. Halloween Brunch, 11:30 a.m., The Barrington of Fort Thomas, 940 Highland Ave., Theme: Wizard of Oz. Children walk through Munchkinland to meet Dorothy and all her friends. Costumes encouraged. $15, $6 children. Reservations required. Presented by Carespring Health Care. 859-572-0667. Fort Thomas. W E D N E S D A Y, N O V. 3
HISTORIC SITES 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
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The Cincinnati Museum Center honors the bat with BatFest from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 30. Bats will be all aflutter as the centerâ€™s big brown bat colony will take flight in the Museum of Natural History and Science hourly, on the hour. Bat-related activities and games will be on hand from the Cincinnati Park Board, there will be author readings about bats and learn all about bats with a scavenger hunt, through a game of Jeopardy at 2 p.m. and from the Northern Kentucky University Bat Research Group. There will also be Halloween fun in the Childrenâ€™s Theater at 11 a.m. and a Costume Parade at 2:30 p.m. Oct. 30 and Oct. 31. BatFest activities are free for members or with an all-museum pass. Passes are $12.50. Visit www.cincymuseum.org or call 800-733-2077.
October 28, 2010
What a grieving person can expect from others No other experience is as frequent as loss. Life begins with the loss of the comfortable womb and ends with the loss of life in this world or of people we dearly love. Between womb and tomb there are many varieties of other findings and losings. Accompanying each loss is a certain degree of grieving. I say “a certain degree” because losing our wallet, losing some of our hair, losing our job, losing our health or mobility, and losing our spouse or child all cause grief of varying degrees. It’s the loss of someone loved that creates the greatest wound. The word “grief” comes from the Latin gravis, “to bear,” “to carry the heaviness and depth of a situation.” We only grieve what has value to us. When a person we love dies, contrasting feelings fight within us. On one hand we appreciate this valued person we’ve been blessed
to have and hold in our heart. On the other hand, our heart’s sorrow is immeasurable because we can no longer hold or her. Life’s Father Lou him t r e a s u r e s Guntzelman become life’s Perspectives losses. Yet we must never hesitate to love because someday we may lose them. That condemns us to a wooden-like life. Grief is normal. Like other primal emotions it resists words and platitudes, resists being pinned down, analyzed and dealt with as a measurable problem. We resist others’ thinking they know just how we feel, for our love and our pain is specifically ours. What we do not resist – and need very much – is the sensitive understanding of others.
Our compassion, maturity and social graces help us relate to those in grief. They help us know what to say and what not to say; what to do and what not to do; and realize when the one grieving wishes to be left alone and when our presence is needed. Many people are uncomfortable around a grieving person, sometimes petrified, insensitive, rude or disconnected. Leon Wieseltier in his book “Kaddish,” derides what he sees as the American preoccupation with moving on, “closure,” tidying up painful experiences and memories. “Americans really believe that the past is past,” he writes. “They do not know that the past soaks the present like the light of a distant star. Things that are over do not end. They come inside us and seek sanctuary in subjectivity. And there they live on, in the consciousness of individuals and
communities.” Is what he says about our obsession with moving on and obtaining closure true? I believe so. The most repressed and banished fear we carry around is death anxiety. We are afraid of death, we don’t like to be around it, we exercise and diet to avoid it, we don’t talk about it. Men, much more than women, are struck dumb in dealing with such sensitive issues. Woody Allen, speaking for many men, relies on humor to avoid dealing with death. Allen said once, “I don’t mind dying, I just don’t want to be there when it happens.” Whether it be excessive death anxiety or lack of social graces, we can still learn to be of support to grieving people – not just in the immediacy of their loss, but over the long haul. During many subsequent weeks or months we can genuine-
ly ask how they’re doing, be willing to really listen if it appears they wish to talk a little, and not just presuppose “they should be over it by now.” After one of my sisters died, a remaining sister received a card and kind expressions of consolation But after two weeks it was never mentioned again. We never “get over” the major joys and sorrows of our lives. Sure, we like to talk and share our joys. But our sorrows always remain heavier to bear alone. Yet realistically, every one of us must learn to do that despite all the caring support we receive. That’s just part of being an imperfect human with a vulnerable heart. Father Lou Guntzelman is a Catholic priest of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. Contact him at columns@community press.com or P.O. Box 428541, Cincinnati, OH 45242.
High-risk insurance plans now being offered Although health insurance reform is on the books, many provisions won’t kick in for a few years. Yet some things, like high risk health pools, took effect in September. This comes as a relief to many who have pre-existing conditions. Donna Griffin of Kennedy Heights lost her job last year and has been keeping her health coverage by paying for Cobra Insurance. She has a condition requiring her to take pain medication, and that’s causing problems. “Now that my Cobra Insurance is getting ready to run out, I’m having problems getting health insurance. I’m being denied because I have a pre-exist-
ing condition,” she said. Several health insurance companies cited her cord Howard Ain spinal implant as Hey Howard! the reason for denying her coverage, while another would only give her coverage if she paid a monthly premium exceeding $760. “I have bills to pay, books for school, so I’m at a dead-end road and that’s why I called you, so you could help me and all the others out there who are having the same problem I’m running into,” Griffin said.
So I told her about a new high-risk pool in Ohio run by Medical Mutual of Ohio. “I’ve never heard of it and I’ve been on the computer looking. You’re the first person I heard mention this,” said Griffin. I had her go online and see this is part of Health Care Reform – The Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act that became law March 23. Ohio is one of 30 states running its own high-risk pool, and it has two plans. The first plan has a $1,500 deductible and the second plan – costing less money – has a $2,500 deductible. You can pick the plan that’s best for you. Griffin put her information into the website and found a plan that will cost
her $365 a month, which is less than she’s paying now. “I can deal with that,” she said. The only problem with this high-risk insurance is you have to be without health insurance for six months before you can apply. There’s nothing you can do about the six-month wait. It was imposed by Congress when it passed health care reform. Kentucky resident will find the patient protection and affordable care act also
Bob Evans helps Salvation Army The Salvation Army partnered with Bob Evans Restaurants. Through contributions from Bob Evans customers, families in need will be given “Farmhouse
Feast” dinners. The dinners include a turkey, trimmings and all the food to feed a family of six to eight. The program launched Oct. 15 at all 34 area Bob Evans
restaurants, and will run through Wednesday, Nov. 24. To help out, tell the Bob Evans cashier you would like to ‘donate up’ when paying the bill.
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offers them a variety of health insurance choices. Those include a high-risk pool for those with preexisting conditions who are denied coverage elsewhere. For more information, no matter where you live, go to www.HealthCare.gov. Other key reforms that took effect in September include an end to coverage denials for children with pre-existing conditions, a ban on arbitrary coverage rescissions, and a ban on lifetime coverage limits. More Health Care Reform
changes take effect in 2014, including no pre-existing condition exclusions for anyone regardless of age, no gender discrimination in premiums, no annual limits, protections for patients enrolled in clinical trials, and strict limitations on how much an insurer can vary their prices based on age. Howard Ain answers consumer complaints weekdays on WKRC-TV Local 12. Write to him at 12 WKRC-TV, 1906 Highland Ave., Cincinnati 45219.
October 28, 2010
Add some spice to the mix with Buffalo hot sauce Last week I shared two of my favorite Halloween recipes on Channel 19’s morning show with Sheila Gray and Dan Wells (who was filling in for Rob Williams). Afterwards, Ashley Whittle, the producer, was telling me about a Buffalo chex mix she tasted while producing a TV show in Tennessee. She said it was so good that everyone kept coming back for more. Ashley shared it with me so I can now share it with you. (The video of my Fox 19 cooking segment is on my “Cooking with Rita” blog at http://news.cincinnati.com/opinion/blogs). And I’m finally getting caught up with your requests. See my “can you help “ section at the end of this article.
Spicy Buffalo chex mix
This makes a great last minute treat for Halloween or for a tailgate party. Here’s my adaptation. 4 cups each: Rice Chex and Wheat Chex cereal
2 cups Parmesan or your favorite cheese flav o r e d crackers 2 cups tiny pretRita zel twists Heikenfeld 1 stick Rita’s kitchen butter 2 - 4 tablespoons Buffalo hot wings sauce or more to taste 1 pouch dry ranch salad dressing mix 2 teaspoons celery seed Mix cereals, crackers and pretzels. Set aside while bringing to boil butter, hot sauce, dressing mix and celery seed. Pour over cereal mix and mix. Microwave on high, uncovered, four to five minutes, stirring thoroughly every two minutes. Spread on paper towels to cool and store in covered container.
Dez’s favorite egg casserole
Dez (Maggie Hoerst of
New Richmond) is my grandchildren’s other grandma. Between her daughters, Jess and Lottie, Maggie and her husband, Denny, have eight grandchildren and every one of them loves this casserole. I can vouch for how delicious it is – Maggie brought it to a party and I helped myself. 1 package crescent rolls 1 pound sausage, cooked , drained and crumbled 2 cups mozzarella or your favorite cheese 4 eggs 3 ⁄4 cup milk Salt and pepper Preheat oven to 425 degrees. Pat crescent rolls in a sprayed 9-by-13 pan. Sprinkle sausage on top. Beat eggs with milk, salt and pepper and pour over sausage. Bake 15 to 20 minutes or until set. Let sit five minutes before serving.
Rita’s Ohio buckeyes
I’m willing to bet there are more recipes for this
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ahead, form into balls freeze. They stay just for six months or so. can divide the recipe in or even double it.
COURTESY RITA HEIKENFELD
This egg casserole is the perfect recipe for any fall brunch.
COURTESY RITA HEIKENFELD
Buckeyes are a favorite treat this time of year.
than fingers on my hands. I like to share this in the autumn because that’s when you can find the glossy brown buckeyes that have dropped from the trees. My dear friend, Fran Nordman, and her daughter, Gabrielle, made almost 700 of these for Gabrielle’s wedding! I make the base mixture
and fine You half
1 pound peanut butter 1 ⁄2 pound butter, softened 1 tablespoon vanilla 11⁄2 pounds confectioners’ sugar 12 oz. semisweet, bittersweet or milk chocolate morsels for coating 2 tablespoons shortening Blend everything but chocolate and shortening to make dough. Roll into 1inch balls. Put the balls into the freezer while melting the chocolate with the shortening. When you dip the chilled balls into the melted chocolate (let excess drip off) they start to set up immediately. Put on sprayed foil or wax paper to set.
Can you help?
• Pumpkin pie like Bob Evans. For Diane Yost and a host of other readers. • Sea foam candy. For Elena Dye. “An older recipe
that has brown sugar, sugar, corn syrup, egg whites, vanilla and, if you like, pecans,” she told me. • James Tavern harvest soup. For Jackie Kissing, who enjoyed this during the fall in the early 1990s. • Dressing for California shrimp salad like Applebee’s. For Jim Laughlin. “An avocado dressing.” • Creamy tomato soup like Panera. For Karen Meno • Salad dressing like Chipotle. For Sharon Ann. • Goetta hash brown casserole. For Kathy Burkhardt. “It was in the Enquirer in 2007/early 2008.” • Like Michael G’s bread pudding with day-old Danish. For Lynne. • Con carne like in chili. For Janet. • Minestrone soup like La Rosa’s. For Patti Brothers. 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.
October 28, 2010
Hundreds of kids of all ages participated in the costume contest during the Latonia Business Association Halloween Block Party Saturday, Oct. 16. JEFF SWINGER/STAFF
Dressed as a skunk, Malachi Gates, 10-months-old, of Covington, makes his way around the Latonia Business Association Halloween Block Party.
Princesses, monster, and heroes
VOTE Henry C. Reece
for Kenton County Constable 3 rd District
1. KY Colonel 2. Bellevue Policeman for 20 years 3. Served as Constable twice
Arts& Craft Fair Saturday, Nov. 13th 10-4pm Admission: $3
Cooper High School 2855 Longbranch Rd. Union, Ky. 41091
Abigail Chatt, 4 of Latonia can't help but dance to the music during the Latonia Business Association Halloween Block Party.
Thank You, Colonel Henry C. Reece
PAID FOR BY HENRY C. REECE
I have two good doctors, Gary Shearer and Kevin Martin, who are going to be my deputies if possible. When I was very young, I was a volunteer policeman in Richmond, Indiana. Your support and vote would be greatly appreciated.
E ND - OF -L IFE : HEALTHY LIVING , G RI EVING , DYING Saturday, November 6, 2010, 9:00 am to 3:45 pm, Duke Energy Center, Cincinnati, Ohio Presented by Union Institute & University and the Academy of Medicine Supported by a generous grant from The Helen Steiner Rice Fund of the Greater Cincinnati Foundation 9:00- 9:30 am
9:30 -9:45 am
Welcome and Introductions
Moderator and Introductions
Roger H. Sublett, Ph.D., President, Union Institute & University
David Wilste, M.D, Chair, Program Committee, Academy of Medicine of Cincinnati and Chair, Board of Directors, Hospice of Cincinnati 9:45-10:30 am
Hospice Care: What, How, When & Why It Works
Sandra Bertman, Ph.D., Professor of Thanatology & Arts, National Center for Death Education, Mt. Ida College
Sandra Lobert, CEO, Hospice of Cincinnati
2:15-3:00 pm 10:30-11:15 am
Be There for Me: The Art of Palliative Care Marianne Matzo, Ph.D., GNP- BC, FPCN, FAAN, Professor, Palliative Care Nursing, University of Oklahoma
Last Acts: The Healing Power of Hope, Humor and Grief
Colleen B. Laux, Attorney, Vorys, Sater, Seymour & Pease
11:30 am-12:15 pm When is “End of Life” and and Why it Matters Joanne Lynn, MD, Bureau Chief, Cancer & Chronic Disease, Community Health Administration, Department of Health, Washington, DC; Clinical Professor of Medicine, George Washington University and Dartmouth University
Basic Legal Aspects of “End of Life” Planning
1:30 -2:15 pm
Dr. Joanne Lynn, Sandra Lobert, Dr. Marianne Matzo, Dr. Sandra Bertman, Manish Srivastava, MD, Medical Director, Palliative Care Program, Bethesda North & Good Samaritan Hospitals
The symposium is open to the public. Registration is required. The cost for general public is $35 and includes a sit-down luncheon, beverages and snacks throughout the day, and special giveaways. The cost for the medical community is $60 and also includes educational units. To register contact the Academy of Medicine, (513) 421-7010, or visit www.academyofmedicine.org
October 28, 2010
INSTITUTE FOR REPRODUCTIVE HEALTH
Have you been trying to get pregnant without success? If so, you may be eligible to participate in a Clinical Research Study for a new investigational medication to see if it can help stimulate the ovaries for in vitro fertilization (IVF). This study is being conducted by the Institute for Reproductive Health. The Institute for Reproductive Health is looking for women who are trying to become pregnant. To qualify, you must be between the ages of 35 - 42 and be in good general health with regular menstrual cycles.
If you have been trying to get pregnant without success call the Institute for Reproductive Health.
Qualiﬁed participants will receive study related procedures and investigational study medication at no cost.
Call the Institute for Reproductive Health. 513-924-5550
Taylor Mill author Wanda Kay Stephenson Shows off her new book “I Believe in Paranormal Things” Stephenson is the house D.J. and karaoke hostess at Bobby Mackey’s Music World. Born in Cincinnati and raised in Northern Kentucky, Stephenson has performed on stage for more than 20 years with her own band and has written and published several songs of her own. After experiencing many paranormal events in her own life and while working at Bobby Mackey’s Music World, she decided to write her stories down and share them with her fans. “I Believe in Paranormal Things” is available online at www.Wandakay.com or in the Showcase Souvenir Gift Shop at Bobby Mackey’s Music World.
BED AND BREAKFAST
BED AND BREAKFAST
The Rooster’s Nest is a unique Bed and Breakfast located in Winchester, Ohio, off State Route 32, about an hour east of Cincinnati. The B&B consists of a log building constructed of logs dating back to 1788, yet is complete will modern amenities. There are three rooms available, each with a queen bed and private bath. The Rooster’s Nest is a perfect place to relax and enjoy a break from busy routines. Walk on the 25 acres of woodlands, ﬁsh in the 1.25 acre stocked pond, curl up with a book or sit outside by the campﬁre. Breakfast is served in the gathering room spacious overlooking the pond while birds and squirrels entertain at the feeders. Innkeepers Sally and Dave White promise to tantalize your taste buds with scrumptious dishes like Rooster Egg Bake, Rhode Island Red Stuffed French Toast, Chanticleer Bananas & Ice Cream or Banty Fruit Parfait along with freshly baked breads, juice and coffee. The Inn’s convenient location allows guests to experience all that Adams County has to offer.
There are many Amish shops with baked goods, furniture and cheese. If you are hunting for unique items for yourself or someone special, you can check out the antique shops and art gallery. For outdoorsy adventures within a short drive, you will ﬁnd Adams Lake Nature Walk, Chaparral Prairie, Edge of Appalachia, Lynx Prairie, Buzzards’ Roost and Serpent Mound. An oasis of sophistication, The Rooster’s Nest was featured in the 2009 Best of Midwest Living. It offers a memorable retreat, a romantic getaway or a mid-week respite. It is a perfect location for smaller business meetings or receptions or for a Mom’s scrap-booking weekend. Gift certiﬁcates are available.
The Rooster’s Nest B&B Winchester, Ohio 877-386-3302 www.roostersnest.net
The Northern Kentucky 4th Annual Fall Wine Festival was held at MainStrasse Village. Renee Engle of Ludlow with her favorite 2006 Black Cabernet from Black Barn Winery.
Stewards of Children Workshop Oct. 28
Bed & Breakfast Feature of the Week
A Stewards of Children Workshop will be 6:30-8:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 28, at Ryland Heights Elementary School. The free seminar is open to all parents and will teach attendees how to prevent, recognize and react responsibly to child sexual abuse. Education provided will increase parents’ knowledge
so that they will be better able to discuss child sexual abuse with their children, detect those children who have become victims and improve their reaction to children’s disclosures of abuse. To register for the workshop call Susan Martin, Ryland’s Family Resource Center coordinator, at 356-
7945. To schedule a free Stewards of Children training call Carol Lapin, director of prevention for Family Nurturing Center, at 5253200 ext. 14, or e-mail Carol.email@example.com rg. For more information about the Family Nurturing Center visit www.familynuture.org.
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Parton - Rust
Rust - Pierson
Mr. & Mrs. Michael Davis of Independence, KY announce the engagement of their daughter, Sarah Elizabeth to Mr. Jarrod Mills, also of Independence. The wedding will take place on November 27, 2010. The couple will reside in Independence.
Steve and MaryBeth Rust of California, Ky. wish to announce that their son Allen was married to Jenny Parton on May 15, 2010 in Knoxville, Tenn.
Steve and MaryBeth Rust announce that their daughter Danielle was married to Capt. Michael Pierson USAF on July 17, 2010
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Timothy "MAX" Medaugh
Local Boys Basketball Team
SOCKS IT TO BREAST CANCER
BED AND BREAKFAST
THE DOOLIN HOUSE INN. Premier Inn. Gourmet breakfast. Minutes from Lake Cumberland. Join us for a romantic weekend/women’s retreat. 606-678-9494 doolinhouse.com
FLORIDA Clearwater/Indian Rocks Beach GULF BEACHES BEST VALUE! Gulf beach condo, 2BR, 2BA, pool. 513-875-4155. Rent wkly. Fall rates! www.bodincondo.com
A Beautiful Cabin Getaway Gatlinburg/Pigeon Forge. Hot tub, jacuzzi, fireplace, gas grill. $85/nt, 5 nt special $375. 800-793-8699. smokymtncrossrdrentals.com
ANNA MARIA ISLAND • Getaway Bask in the sunny warmth of FL! Fall weeks still open, now thru Dec. $499/wk/1BR; 2 BR also avail. 513-236-5091, beachesndreams.net
Beautiful Seagrove Beach Rent & Relax. Nr Destin, between famous Seaside & Rosemary Beach. Cozy Cottages to Gulf Front Condos. Web Specials. 1-800-537-5387 www.garrettbeachrentals.com
CLEARWATER - Indian Rocks Beach 2br, 2ba Gulf Front condo. Heated pool, balcony. Many up grades. 513-771-1373, 448-7171 www.go-qca.com/condo
1-7 Affordable, Deluxe Chalets & Cabin Rentals. Pigeon Forge in the Smokies. Vacation/Dollywood Specials. Free brochure. Call 1-800-833-9987. www.firesidechalets.com
CLEARWATER TO ST. PETE BEACHES Gulf front & bay side condos. All prices & sizes! Florida Lifestyle VAC. 1-800-487-8953. Jan. 2011, Monthly Discounts • www.ourcondo.com
DESTIN. Great Fall Special! 2BR, 2BA condo, magnificient Gulf view, five pools (heated) & golf. 513-561-4683, local owner. Visit arieldunes.us
Congratulations to Eric and Brandilyn Medaugh on the birth of the new son Timothy "Max". Max was born on the night of Oct. 6th at 8:49 p.m the day before his mother’s birthday. Max weighed 9 lbs and 6.4 ozs and was 21 inches long. He is the proud grandson of Timothy and Cindy Hogg, Great-grandson of the Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Hogg and Mr and Mrs. Daniel Moose.
On Friday, October 15, a young basketball team that plays at Sports of All Sorts in Florence decided to play their game for Breast Cancer Awareness. One of the player’s, Noah Clements, wanted to honor his Aunt, Pam Boatright, who has been cancer free for over a year now. The boys wore pink socks and spray painted their hair pink. The team was excited to help out. Pictured are: Coach Dan Ahlbrand, Pam Boatright, Noah Clements, Brady Jones, Will Jones, Nick Jones, Jacob Hamilton, Ethan Ahlbrand, Brandon Rogers and Alec Saffell. Not pictured Coach Terry Saffell. Thanks to all the players and coaches for supporting a great cause. CE-1001599671-01
October 28, 2010
RELIGION Cristo Rey Catholic Church
The Tri-City unit of Church Women United’s “Building the Beloved Community” celebration of World Community Day is 10 a.m. to noon Saturday, Oct. 30. Registration 9:30 a.m. Guest speaker Sr. Juana Mendez, S.C. Call 3311879 or 525-7599. The church is at 947 Donaldson Road, Erlanger; 538-1175.
St. Mary’s Cathedral Basilica of the Assumption
The Chorale from Asbury University, Wilmore, Ky., will perform for the
Covington Cathedral Basilica Concert Series at 3 p.m., Sunday, Nov. 7, at the church. Free, donations accepted. The church is at 1140 Madison Ave., Covington.
food will be available. $5 door card; extra cards are two for $1. No smoking. 18 years and older. The center is at 1304 Oak St., Ludlow.
Sts. Boniface and James Church
Toy bingo will be 6 p.m. Friday, Dec. 3, at the Saints Boniface and James Parish Center. Doors open at 6 p.m. Jitney games start at 7 p.m.; regular games at 8 p.m. Combination table, beverages and
COMMUNITY CHURCHES PROVIDED
Students participating in Cincinnati Ballet’s CincyDance! workshop performed in front of a live audience in The Carnegie’s Otto M. Budig Theatre on Monday, Oct. 18. The class was part of The Carnegie’s Scripps Howard ArtStop Artist Series fall workshop offerings.
Open Door Community Church
3528 Turkeyfoot Rd. Erlanger, KY 41018 (859) 341-8850 • www.ODKY.org
6th Annual Christmas Bazaar
Sunday: 10:30am • Wednesday: 6:30pm
Sat Nov 6th from 10am-3pm. at the
“Insuring Kentucky For Over A Century”
Nicholson Christian Church Family Center 1970 Walton Nicholson Pike. Sale includes: Painted glassware, handmade baskets, jewelry, quilted items, ornaments, wood craft items, handmade purses, hair bows, ﬂoral decorations & lots more.
Hot lunch will be served including Fair Trade Coffee Bar. CE-1001599822-01
Door Donations $1 • Door Prizes
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October 28, 2010
Tammie Gaylene Brown Charles E. Dodson Tammie Gaylene Brown, 51, of Latonia, died Oct. 15, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Covington. She was an events manager. Survivors include her parents, Fred and Grace Girten of Taylor Mill; sons, Jason Harden, James Harden and Joshua Houser, all of Latonia; brother, Lynn Pierce of Aurora, Ind.; sister, Debbie Pierce of Brooksville; and three grandchildren. Burial was in Mother of God Cemetery, Covington.
Charles E. Dodson, 67, of Latonia, died Oct. 22, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. Survivors include his wife Nellie Brown; son, Jeff Miller; daughters, Michelle Miller-Schmidt and Teresa Lonkard; and four grandchildren. Services have been held. Cremation will be at Hillside Chapel, Cincinnati. Memorials: Charles Dodson, Pee Wee Football Fund Boone County, P.O. Box 141, Florence, KY 41022.
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Deaths Lawrence T. Haubner
Lawrence T. Haubner, 92, of Middletown, Ohio, formerly of Independence, died Oct. 21, 2010, at his home. He was retired from Aveyâ€™s Machine in Covington and a U.S. Army World War II veteran. His wife, Catherine Haubner, died previously. Survivors include daughters, Ruth Haubner of Middletown, Ohio, Jeannine Caplinger of Harrison, Ohio, Nancy Haubner of Independence and Leeann Haubner of Burlington; sister, Dolores Koester of Independence; two stepgrandchildren; and one stepgreat-grandchild. Burial was in Mother of God Cemetery, Latonia. Memorials: Hospice of Dayton or the American Cancer Society.
Marion Francis Hougaboom, 77, of Taylor Mill, died Oct. 11, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Florence. He was a maintenance service manager. Survivors include his wife, Joyce
St. Louis, Missouri
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Fargo Hougaboom; sons, Jeff Hougaboom of Clinton, Mich., Bill Hougaboom of Hell, Mich., and John Hougaboom of Howell, Mich.; brothers, Paul Hougaboom, Hank Hougaboom and Dick Hougaboom, all of Howell, Mich.; sister, Mary Murdock of Florida; and one granddaughter.
James Robert Lay
James Robert Lay, 48, of Independence, died Oct. 19, 2010, at his residence. He was a former employee of Messer Construction Company and enjoyed sports, NASCAR and the outdoors. Survivors include his wife, Vickie Cochran Lay of Independence; stepdaughter, Shonda Feldkamp of Taylor Mill; stepson, Rickey Holland of Austin, Ind.; father, Eugene Lay of Oneonta, Ala.; sister, Laura Lutsch of Walton; brother, James Lay of Alabama; and three grandchildren. Interment was at Floral Hills Memorial Garden, Taylor Mill. Memorials: American Heart Association.
Mariella Meier, 88, of Taylor Mill, died Oct. 16, 2010, at her home. She was a homemaker, member of St. Anthony Church Fun Club and enjoyed monthly luncheons with friends. Her husband, Clarence Clement Meier, died previously. Survivors include sons, Robert Meier of Indianapolis, John Meier of Crescent Springs, Joseph Meier of Cincinnati, Terrence Meier of Fort Mitchell and James Meier of Fort Mitchell; daughters, Susan Volpenhein of Lakeside Park and Mary Anne Behrens of Florence; sisters, Jane Wilson of Latonia, Joan France of Fort Mitchell, Anne Banet of San Diego and Imelda Nageleisen of Taylor Mill; 14 grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren. Burial was at Mother of God Cemetery, Covington. Memorials: Hospice of St. Elizabeth Health Care, 483 South Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017 of St. Anthony Church, 485 Grand Ave., Taylor Mill, KY 41015.
Erich Rohdenburg, 71, of Independence, died Oct. 17, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was in sales for Cincinnati Container. Survivors include his wife, Janis Rohdenburg of Independence; daughter, Tara Reinersman of Independence; son, Erich Matthew Rohdenburg of Florence; sister, Roxanne Moses of Cincinnati; brothers, Robert Rohdenburg of Taylors, S.C., and Richard Rohdenburg of Loveland, Ohio; and two grandchildren. Burial was at St. John Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: American Diabetes Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 304, Cincinnati, OH 45203.
Judy Fronk Walden
Judy Fronk Walden, 69, of Taylor Mill, died Oct. 21, 2010, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was retired from the Kenton County Sheriffâ€™s Department as Chief Deputy and Sheriff and a member of the F.O.P. and Runyan Memorial Christian Church in Latonia. She and her husband celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary in August. Survivors include her husband, Bob Walden of Taylor Mill; daughter, Deana Walden of Covington; sons, Bradley Walden and Matthew Walden, both of Covington; and five grandchildren. Interment was in Floral Hills Memorial Gardens, Taylor Mill. Memorials: Runyan Memorial Christian Church, 3625 Decoursey Ave., Latonia, KY 41015.
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On the record
October 28, 2010
A woman was assaulted, harassed, and annoyed at 1911 Glenway Ave., Oct. 12.
A computer was stolen at 623 W. 11th St., Oct. 12. A pistol was stolen at 4323 Decoursey Ave., Oct. 13. Copper piping was stolen at 1802 Holman Ave., Oct. 13. The rear door of a building was forced open at 321 Bond St., Oct. 13. Custom weapons and a painting
A woman was harassed via text and phone messages at 1934 Pearl St., Oct. 13. Someone left vulgar and threatening messages on a cell phone at 2415 Alden Court, Oct. 19.
Harassing communications, assault
Two people assaulted one another after one sent harassing text messages at 114 Ashland Drive, Oct. 19.
A man was threatened with a gun at 1919 Augustine Ave., Oct. 19. A woman reported being harassed at 2110 Madison Pike, Oct. 14.
Harassment, terroristic threatening
A woman was threatened and
A woman reported being raped at Winding Way, Oct. 11. A woman was raped at E. Rivercenter Blvd., Oct. 14.
$65 was taken at 1600 S. Scott St., Oct. 17.
Two people were confronted by four people at Madison Ave., Oct. 11. A man was threatened at 301 E. 43rd St., Oct. 12. A man has been receiving threats at 224 E. Robbins St., Oct. 14.
Terroristic threatening, harassing communications
A woman was threatened and harassed at 926 York St., Apt. No. 3, Oct. 13.
A rental car wasn’t returned at 3288 Madison Pike, Oct. 19. A GPS unit was stolen at 204 Crescent Ave., Oct. 19. A kicker box and amplifier were stolen at 1608 Garrard St., Oct. 19. A GPS unit was stolen at 204 Crescent Ave., Oct. 19. A vehicle radio and speaker/amplifier were taken at 1326 Banklick St., Oct. 19. A game system was stolen at 1116 Greenup St., Oct. 11. Two chainsaws were stolen at 200 Crescent Ave., Oct. 11. A cell phone and set of keys were stolen at 521 E. 16th St., Oct. 11. $150 was stolen at 701 Bakewell St., Oct. 12. 30 large metal rolling containers were stolen at 4001 Winston Ave., Oct. 12. An air conditioning unit was stolen at 3929 Winston Ave., Oct. 12. An air conditioning unit was stolen at 18 E. 15th St., Oct. 12. A wristlet and wallet were stolen at 303 Court St., Oct. 12. A computer, GPS unit, camera, gym bag, and plaque were stolen at 500 W. 3rd St., Oct. 12. A suitcase full of clothes and a shopping bag were stolen at 666 W. 5th St., Oct. 12. Clothing and a purse was stolen at 3323 Emerison Ave., 2nd Floor, Oct. 13. Clothing was stolen at 725 Edgecliff
Theft, criminal mischief
A GPS unit was stolen at 106 Winding Way, Oct. 19. Stereo audio equipment was taken from a vehicle at 1700 Holman Ave., Oct. 19. A GPS unit was stolen at 912 Virginia
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A bottle was thrown through the window of a vehicle at 320 Riverside Drive, Oct. 14.
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LEGAL NOTICE UNITED DAIRY FARMERS, INC. DBA UNITED DAIRY FARMERS # 169 AT 4041 TURKEYFOOT RD., KENTON COUNTY, INDEPENDENCE, KY 41051 WITH OFFICERS: ROBERT D. LINDNER, SR., CHAIRMAN, 6950 GIVEN RD., CINTI, OH; A. BRADFORD LINDNER, PRES., 8835 OLD INDIAN HILL, CINTI, OH; FRANK J. COGLIANO, SR. VICE PRES., 801 KIPP DR., CINTI, OH; ROBERT D. LINDNER, JR., 5775 SUGAR RUN LANE, CINTI, OH; DELORES GEIMAN, RESIDENT SUPERVISOR, 3085 POINT PLEASANT RD., HEBRON, KY; HEREBY DECLARE ITS INTENTION TO APPLY FOR A LICENSEAS A RETAIL BEER DEALER UNDER THE STATE LAW. ANY PERSON, ASSOCIATION, CORPORATION, OR BODY POLITIC MAY PROTEST THE GRANTING OF THE LICENSE BY WRITING THE DEPARTMENT OF ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGE CONTROL, 1003 TWILIGHT TRAIL, SUITE A-2, FRANKFORT, KY 40601, WITHIN 30 DAYS OF THE DATE OF THIS LEGAL PUBLICATION. 0541
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Theft of mail matter
Wanton endangerment, criminal mischief
Mail was stolen at 824 Williard St., Oct. 13.
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Prescription medication was stolen at 426 W. 9th St., Oct. 14.
SHRUB REMOVAL Specializing in new and old replacement of driveways, patios, sidewalks, steps, retaining walls, decorative concrete work, basement and foundation leaks & driveway additions. We also offer Bobcat, Backhoe, Loader, and Dumptruck work, regrading yards & lot cleaning.
At 5 Short Hill Lane, Oct. 21. At 3160 Woodward Avenue, Oct. 21. At 635 Donaldson Road, Oct. 19.
A credit card was stolen and used at 3926 Winston Ave., Oct. 11.
Theft of a controlled substance
Theft of a controlled substance, theft of a legend drug
Incidents/investigations fourth-degree assault
Theft, fraudulent use of credit card
Prescription medication and $550 in cash was stolen at 76 Indiana Drive, Oct. 11. Someone wrote a bad check at 1713 Madison Ave., Oct. 15. Prescription medication and a ring was stolen at 933 Highland Pike, Oct. 13. Prescription medication was stolen at 1 Police Memorial Drive, Oct. 15. Prescription medication was stolen at 822 Main St., Oct. 19.
Lane, Oct. 14. A wallet was stolen from a vehicle at 1018 Lee St., Oct. 17. Several items were stolen from a vehicle at 2037 Franklin St., Oct. 17. A CD players, speakers, and an amp were stolen from a vehicle at 200 E. 18th St., Oct. 19.
Theft by deception
859-393-4890 BUYING JUNK CARS
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Assault, harassing communications, terroristic threatening
A rock was thrown through a window at 3307 Decoursey Ave., Oct. 11. Someone sawed an exhaust pipe trying to steal a catalytic converter at 525 5th St., Oct. 12. The residence of a window was damaged at 1328 Greenup St., Oct. 13. A brick was thrown through the rear window of a vehicle at 1213 Hermes Ave., Oct. 14. The window of a vehicle was smashed at 510 5th St., Oct. 17. Someone was setting fire to railroad ties at W. 7th St., Oct. 16. Two tires of a vehicle were slashed at 438 W. Pike St., Oct. 16. The tire of a vehicle was punctured at 9 E. 35th St., Oct. 15. A vehicle was damaged at 650 W. 3rd St., Oct. 15. A front glass door was damaged at 4305 Winston Ave., Oct. 20. A vehicle’s door was damaged at 617 Hinde St., Oct. 19.
A woman was pushed down at 600 Flincker Alley, Oct. 17. A woman was threatened and almost struck at 411 Patton St., Oct. 15.
R O O F I N G • M E TA L B U I L D I N G S
A woman was assaulted at E. 40th St., Oct. 11. A woman was spit on and bitten at 914 Main St., Oct. 12. A woman was kicked in the stomach at 4558 Ashley Jo Drive, Oct. 12. A woman was assaulted at 229 3rd St., Oct. 12. A man was assaulted at 1328 Wood St., Oct. 12. A woman was struck three times in the face at 1704 Madison Ave., Oct. 17. Three people were stabbed at 600 Welsh Drive, Oct. 16. A man was assaulted at 1549 Banklick St., Oct. 15. A woman was assaulted at 2601 Benton Road, Oct. 15. A man assaulted another man at 500 Scott St., Oct. 19. A woman was assaulted at 230 Pleasant S., Oct. 17.
Road, A9, Oct. 13. $60 was stolen at W. 4th St., Oct. 13. A wallet was stolen at 3210 Decoursey Ave., Oct. 13. A food stamp card and $120 in cash was taken at 1515 Madison Pike, Oct. 17. A laptop, iPad, GPS unit and $800 in cash was stolen at 510 5th St., Oct. 17. Speakers, an amp, and a radio was stolen at 4507 Clifton Ave., Oct. 17. A cell phone was stolen at 500 W. 5th St., Oct. 16. A wallet was stolen at 933 Main St., Oct. 16. A wallet was stolen at 133 Ashland Drive, Oct. 15. Aluminum handrail was stolen at 1303 Parkway Ave., Oct. 11. A washer, dryer, and stove were stolen at 223 E. 12th St., Oct. 19. A vehicle was stolen at 1304 Russell St., Oct. 19. A vehicle was stolen at 1550 Banklick St., Oct. 12. A vehicle was stolen at 209 Bush St., Oct. 11. A vehicle was stolen at 2401 Madison Pike, Oct. 12. A vehicle was stolen at 510 5th St., Oct. 17. A vehicle was stolen at 872 Crescent Ave., Oct. 15. A vehicle was stolen at 119 E. 30th St., Apt. 2, Oct. 14. A purse was stolen at 604 Main St., Oct. 17.
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Kenneth S. Reidell, 268 W. Pike St., Apt. No. 3, possession of marijuana, serving bench warrant for court at 600 Russell St., Oct. 20. Austin J. Eash, 268 W. Pike St., Apt. No. 3, possession of marijuana at 600 Russell St., Oct. 20. Kevin C. Norris, 604 W. 33rd St., fourth-degree assault at 604 W. 33rd St., Oct. 19. Chris Riddle, 714 S. 34th St., theft of identity, failure to comply with sex offender registration at 321 Court St., Oct. 19. George W. Barnett, 14 E. 16th St., No. 2, fourth-degree assault at 14 E. 16th St., No. 2, Oct. 11. George P. Bradford Jr., 1810 Garrard St., No. 2, fourth-degree assault at 1810 Garrard St., No. 2, Oct. 13. Eric W. Woods Jr., 555 Perimeter Drive, serving bench warrant for court, third-degree criminal trespassing, trafficking in a controlled substance within 1000 yards of a school at 814 Madison Ave., Oct. 13. Kellyn K. Kersting, 1206 Parkway Ave., fourth-degree assault at 1206 Parkway Ave., Oct. 13. Ronald S. Meyers, 1206 Parkway Ave., fourth-degree assault at 1206 Parkway Ave., Oct. 13. Corey M. Glenn, 4569 Amber Drive, first-degree possession of a controlled substance, contempt of court at 3702 Huntington Ave., Oct. 14. Sean M. Spicuzza, 2111 Eastern Ave., No. 2, second-degree burglary, failure to notify address change to department of transportation at 406 Durrett St., Oct. 14. Michael W. Brown, 722 Philadelphia St., third-degree possession of a controlled substance, third-degree terroristic threatening at 808 Main St., Oct. 14. Demetrious A. Figgs, 315 W. 20th St., serving bench warrant for court, possession of marijuana at W. 19th St. and Augustine, Oct. 14. Tanya L. Enzweiler, 940 York St., second-degree criminal possession of a forged instrument at 1713 Madison Ave., Oct. 12. David W. Faulkner, 71 Rossford Ave., second-degree wanton endangerment, disregarding stop sign, disregarding traffic control devicetraffic light, first-degree fleeing or evading police, operating motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/drugs/etc, no registration plates, possession of open alcoholic beverage container in a motor vehicle at W. 12th St., Oct. 17. James D. McIntire, 308 Berry St., possession of marijuana at 500 W. Pike St., Oct. 17. Timothy W. Spegal, no address given, third-degree possession of a controlled substance at 520 Pike St., Oct. 17. Aaron D. Cross, 801 Greenup St., No. 3, third-degree possession of a controlled substance, operating motor vehicle under the influence of alcohol/drugs/etc, failure of non-owner operator to maintain required insurance/registration at 420 W. 4th St., Oct. 16. Derwin A. O’Neal, 3107 Regal Lane, Apt. 11, first-degree possession of a controlled substance at 7 E. 5th St., Oct. 16. Gary Beauchamp, 815 Scott St., No. 2, possession of marijuana, no operators-moped license at Benton Road, Oct. 16. Karla L. Weisenberger, 433 Baltimore Ave., possession of marijuana, possession of open alcoholic beverage container in a motor vehicle at 2400 block of Hayden Court, Oct. 15.
harassed at 13 E. 18th St., Oct. 15.
were stolen at 731 Main St., Oct. 14. Copper, brass, and electrical wiring were stolen at 1810 Garrard St., Oct. 14. A TV, jewelry, and prescription medication was stolen at 114 Promontory Drive, Oct. 15. Someone entered a residence unlawfully at 119 E. 24th St., Oct. 15. A wallet, purse, and employee badge were stolen at 208 Athey Ave., Oct. 15. Copper piping and electrical wiring were stolen at E. 28th St., Oct. 15. $100 in cash was stolen at 2407 Warren St., Oct. 19. A residence was broken into at 2201 W. Center St., No. B, Oct. 19.
AWNINGS & SUNROOMS • CONCRETE
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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
On the record
October 28, 2010
MARRIAGE LICENSES Fallon Hawkins, 26, and Jason Espich, 26, both of Crescent Springs, issued Oct. 14, 2010. Anna McKinney, 36, and Phillip Clos, 42, both of Fort Mitchell, issued Oct. 14, 2010. Nejah Baye, 23, and Brahim Bouh, 36, both of Erlanger, issued Oct. 14, 2010. Lori Hawkins, 35, and Morgan Gunn, 39, both of Covington, issued Oct.
15, 2010. Marcy Woods, 23, and Barrett Sparks, 25, both of Pennsylvania, issued Oct. 15, 2010. Sierra Lewis, 29, and Jared Linnell, 27, both of Edgewood, issued Oct. 15, 2010. Karen Dothard, 58, and Jeffrey Matson, 57, both of Ohio, issued Oct. 15, 2010. Nicole Moeller, 27, of West Chester
and Mathew Lunn, 27, of Fort Mitchell, issued Oct. 15, 2010. Lindsay Parker, 23, and Jeremy Holtzclaw, 28, both of Edgewood, issued Oct. 15, 2010. Emily Hagedorn, 24, of Fort Thomas and Ryan Reardon, 27, of Fort Wright, issued Oct. 15, 2010. Katherine Hussey, 30, and John Kennedy, 32, both of Fort Wright, issued Oct. 15, 2010.
Regina Miller, 39, and John Bloemaker, 40, both of Cincinnati, issued Oct. 15, 2010. Christina Chandler, 32, and Jeffrey Whitehead, 45, both of Fort Wright, issued Oct. 19, 2010. Laura Dixon, 35, and Brent Caldwell, 32, both of Erlanger, issued Oct. 18, 2010. Tammy George, 42, and Robert Pitz, 41, both of Fort Mitchell, issued
Oct. 18, 2010. Aisha Robinson, 32, and Ibrahima Ndiaye, 36, both of Cincinnati, issued Oct. 18, 2010. Candie McDaniel, 30, of Cleves and Michael Hatter, 35, of Cincinnati, issued Oct. 19, 2010. Trian Dimario, 33, and Nathan Hill Jr., 34, both of Ludlow, issued Oct. 19, 2010. Alexia Robbins, 38, and Phillip Kre-
mer, 48, both of Fort Mitchell, issued Oct. 19, 2010. Rebecca Cann, 21, and Abram Adkins, 22, both of Elsmere, issued Oct. 20, 2010. Sara Lanham, 27, and Robert Woodruff, 28, both of Covington, issued Oct. 20, 2010. Tiffany Scudder, 30, of Covington and Richard Tormey Jr., 26, of Ludlow, issued Oct. 20, 2010.
Sara R. Pendland, 28, 2328 Donald Road, shoplifting, unlawful transaction with a minor, possession of drug paraphernalia at 3450 Valley Plaza Parkway, Sept. 27. Johnathan D. Ramsey, 27, 4 Bluffside Drive, shoplifting at 3450 Valley Plaza Parkway, Sept. 27. Rebecca L. Harris, 27, 7673 Catawba Lane No. 9, execution of warrant for theft by deception cold checks at 3300 Block Madison Pike, Sept. 28. Francisco Juarez-Ramos, 39, 233 South Wayne Avenue Apt. 13, disregarding compulsory turn lane, no operators moped license at Eastbound Kyles at Kennedy, Sept. 28. Steven W. Boles Jr., 19, 1112 Bengade Road, execution of warrant for failure to appear at Madison Pike at Highland Pike, Sept. 29. Ryan J. Race, 21, 122 Raintree Road, shoplifting at 3450 Valley Plaza Parkway, Sept. 30. Frederick J. Walker, 32, 116 East 19th Street, speeding 5 mph over limit, operating on suspended/revoked license, failure of owner to maintain required insurance, no registration plates at 1200 Block of East Henry Clay Avenue, Sept. 30.
Carrie L. Gadd, 29, 1512 E Henry Clay Avenue, execution of warrant for failure to appear at Taylor Mill Road at I-275, Sept. 30. Tina M. Collins, 35, 3924 Woodchase Drive, shoplifting, execution of warrant for false statement and concealment at 3450 Valley Plaza Parkway, Sept. 30. Thomas R. Beierlein, 25, 6629 East Bend Road, shoplifting at 3450 Valley Plaza Parkway, Oct. 1. John P. Spence, 21, 11220 Taylor Mill Road, DUI alcohol, operating vehicle with expired operators license at Highland Pike, Oct. 2. Gerald W. Craig II, 31, 3169 Clifford Avenue, disregarding traffic cont dev- traffic light, DUI alcohol at Kyles Lane, Oct. 6. Brett A. Cunningham, 28, 1398 Sleepy Hollow Road, alcohol intoxication in a public place at St. Elizabeth North, Oct. 2. Paul A. Combs, 26, 4526 Fehr Road, no brake lights, possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia at Marathon gas station Dixie Highway, Oct. 6. Michael J. Combs, 56, 6308 Vine Street, possession of marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia at Marathon gas station Dixie Highway, Oct. 6.
POLICE REPORTS FORT MITCHELL
From B9 Fraudulent use of credit card
$13.51 worth of consumable goods reported stolen at 337 Terry Lane, Oct. 18.
Theft by unlawful taking
At 630 Donaldson Road, Oct. 21. $400 worth of radios/TVs/VCRs, $600 worth of clothes reported stolen at 103 International Lane, Oct. 21. $5,000 worth of tools, $300 worth of radios/TVs/VCRs reported stolen at 630 Donaldson Road, Oct. 20. At 3415 North Talbot Avenue, Oct. 20. $20 reported stolen at 631 Donaldson Road, Oct. 17.
third-degree criminal mischief
$300 worth of vehicle damage reported at 2499 Woodhill Court, Oct. 21. At 3220 Meadow Lane, Oct. 20.
Laptops from $
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Norleen E Wischer, 49, 3806 Sigma Drive, alcohol intoxication, Oct. 17. Trevor Smith, 18, 41 Ross Avenue, possession of marijuana, Oct. 19.
Incidents/investigations fourth-degree assault At 71 Dunster Court, Oct. 16.
$80 reported stolen at 2523 Elliott Court, Oct. 18.
Theft by unlawful taking
$120 reported stolen at 2477 Royal Drive, Oct. 17.
Duran D. Smith, 26, 1331 Russell Street, failure to wear seat belts, operating on suspended/revoked license, violation of conditions of release, failure of owner to maintain required insurance at 1200 Block Fayette circle, Sept. 15. Harlon T. Steffen, 47, 206 Poplar Thicket Road, DUI alcohol, failure of non-owner operator to maintain required insurance at Kyles Lane, Sept. 16. Angela M. Elliot, 36, 509 Grouse
Court, execution of warrant for fraudulent use of credit cards at Kyles Lane, Sept. 16. James P. Pattangall, 24, 807 Orchard Street, execution of warrant for unauthorized use of motor vehicle at 1200 Block of East Henry Clay Avenue, Sept. 17. Sean L. Fromeyer, 28, 416 Elm Street, shoplifting at 3450 Valley Plaza Parkway, Sept. 17. Kristy D. Chalk, 32, 3970 Wynnbrook Drive No. 95, shoplifting at 3450 Valley Plaza Parkway, Sept. 17. Jamie E. Ayer, 32, 2875 U.S. Rt. 50, shoplifting at 3450 Valley Plaza Parkway, Sept. 18. Keith E. Thomasson Jr., 28, 1212 Far Hills Apt. 210, operating on suspended/revoked license at Dixie Highway, Sept. 19. Kyonte L. Long, 19, 731 Crescent Ave., failure to wear seat belts, operating on suspended/revoked license at Highland Pike, Sept. 20. Ann M. Lawless, 29, 210 West 3rd Street, burglary at 409 Kyles Lane, Sept. 20. Dennis J. Fitzgerald, 508 Elberon Street, shoplifting at Valley Plaza Parkway, Sept. 21. William G. Hensley, 45, 4203 Church Street, DUI alcohol at I-275, Sept. 22.
Nichole L. Hamm, 34, 143 Melinda Lane, operating on suspended/revoked license, failure of non-owner operator to maintain required insurance, improper passing, execution of warrant for speeding, execution of warrant for contempt of court libel at I-275, Sept. 23. Jacobo C. Santos, 25, 516 W 12th Street, no registration plates, no operators moped license, failure of non-owner operator to maintain required insurance at Highland Pike at Olivia, Sept. 23. Mark O. Thompson, 41, 1560 Wessels Drive No. 4, assault fourthdegree at 1560 Wessels Drive, Sept. 23. Stacey M. Obermeyer, 31, 10663 Sinclair Drive, shoplifting at 3450 Valley Plaza Parkway, Sept. 24. Jennifer A. Sevier, 22, 904 Baker Street, alcohol intoxication in a public place, disorderly conduct at Valley Plaza Parkway, Sept. 26. Stephen H. Downey, 42, 1945 Dixie Highway No. 108, execution of warrant for receiving stolen property at 1945 Dixie Highway, Sept. 26. John H. Kues, 27, 1100 Amblewood Drive, fraudulent use of credit cards at 409 Kyles Lane, Sept. 27.
Are You a Military Veteran? On behalf of a grateful nation…
All Veterans and your spouse or friends to join us for lunch November 11, 2010 11am - 1pm at The Gardens of Park Hills
1622 Dixie Hwy, Park Hills, KY 41011
Enjoy a buffet lunch, drinks, entertainment & information.
Please RSVP to (859) 341-8700 by November 8, 2010
Quality & Service
– Tradition of Service with Care & Compassion since the 1860’s
“We can help you at a time of need and give you our best service guaranteed.” Ask for the owners by name
3312 Madison Pike, Ft. Wright, KY www.middendorf-funeralhome.com Not affiliated with Middendorf-Bullock
Jim & Gay Middendorf
Dave & Michelle Middendorf
Located in a New one level, no-steps building with Ample Parking. Additional parking in Walt’s Hitching Post back parking lot.
Published on Oct 28, 2010
Children in Kenton County recently sharpened their pens and pencils to set words to paper for the Kenton County Library’s annual Haunt Your...