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KENTON RECORDER

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving all of Kenton County

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THURSDAY, JULY 12, 2018 ❚ BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS ❚ PART OF THE USA TODAY NETWORK

Employment on the rise in Northern Kentucky Businesses expanding and opening contributing to increase Rebecca Huff Special to Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

In the Park Point preliminary site plan, the homes will be priced from $575,000 to $900,000. PROVIDED

Covington moves toward another redevelopment Former college campus site of proposed 82-home subdivision Melissa Reinert Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Overlooking Covington, the 27.7-acre site of the former Hilltop Campus of Gateway Community & Technical College now has a plan for the future. That plan is for an 82-home subdivision. Covington moved forward in the process, OK’ing a concept plan for the Park Pointe project, adding stipulations regarding issues related to entrance roads and drainage. Covington City Commission voted 5-0 to grant two requests related to the Park Pointe project, which would build single-family homes on the site, located on the west side of West Pike Street as it becomes Dixie Highway. If the redevelopment reaches final approval, the developer will invest about $55 million toward the project. Most of the land – 20.2 acres – is in Covington, with the rest in Park Hills. Developer Paul Zeltwanger, who owns Condoview LLC, applied for two things from Covington: ❚ A zone change for a small portion of the property – about 1.6 acres – to match the zoning classification of the rest of the land and create flexibility in meeting standards like setback requirements; ❚ and approval of the Stage 1 Development Plan depicting a conceptual design of the proposed subdivision for the land that is in Covington. The City Commission voted “yes” on both of those requests with three conditions: ❚ That there would be no road leading to the subdivision directly from Pike Street/Dixie Highway; ❚ That Park Hills open the closed portion of Old State Road so cars and emergency vehicles could get to the homes; ❚ and that Condoview takes steps to reduce drainage, address storm runoff issues affecting neighbor-

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ing properties, and stabilize hillsides – and be able to confirm their plans with the city should it ask for documentation. As part of its passed ordinance, the Covington City Commission also reserved the right to review the final development plan for the site. Covington City Manager David Johnston said officials are trying to set up a meeting with Park Hills officials to discuss the road issues. Plans for approval of the Park Hills portion of the proposed development go through a separate process in that city. Park Hills Mayor Matt Mattone could not be reached for comment. According to developer Paul Zeltwanger, the project would include freestanding homes in a maintenance-free community most of which have singlelevel living on the lower level. “More than half of (the homes) will come with spectacular views of Northern Kentucky and Downtown Cincinnati and the other ones with wooded backyards,” he said. The homes will be priced from $575,000 to $900,000. If approved, Zeltwanger hopes to start construction in late 2018 or early 2019. “We have been working very closely with Sanitation District No. 1, Covington and Park Hills to not only address the drainage, erosion and road issues but to also improve the stormwater issues in the whole area,” he said. Zeltwanger, who has been involved with projects like The Views, Watersedge, Park Manor and The Overlook at Eden Park, said he is excited about the possibility of being a part of all the positive things being done in Covington. He believes Park Pointe will be a good fit. “With Devou Park within walking distance of the development, this is truly a unique urban community with all the benefits of being close to a beautiful park and all the restaurants and entertainment that Covington and the surrounding area provides,” he said.

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News: 513-248-8600, Retail advertising: 513-768-8404, Classified advertising: 513-421-6300, Delivery: 859-781-4421. See page A2 for additonal information

As of May 2018, over 95 percent of people in the civilian labor force in Boone, Campbell and Kenton counties are employed. Businesses expanding and opening along with the implementation of programs and policies are a few of those factors contributing to this increase. Judge-executive Gary Moore of Boone County and Judge-executive Kris Knochelmann of Kenton County believe Northern Kentucky’s economy is at its prime. Jobless rates are Boone County, 3.2 percent; Campbell County, 3.1 percent; and Kenton County, 3.3 percent, according to the Kentucky Center for Statistics, an agency of the Kentucky Education and Workforce Development Cabinet. The statewide rate was 4.2 percent for May, with 3.6 percent for the nation. “Northern Kentucky is open for business. Companies want to come here because some of the state policies that have been changing have been making it more conducive for job growth in Northern Kentucky,” Knochelmann said. “Northern Kentucky offers a competitive business climate built on low tax burdens, competitive incentive packages, and below-average utility costs,” according to the Northern Kentucky Tri-County Economic Development Corp. Tri-ED tracks and promotes economic growth and fosters regional cooperation in Boone, Campbell and Kenton counties. Area high schools and colleges are partnering with the community to help fill the open positions. For juniors and seniors interested in pursuing a job in manufacturing, the Boone County Schools created a path with Gateway Community and Technical College to earn a certificate in manufacturing. “We are told by the Northern Kentucky Industrial Park Association that they are short 600 plus posiSee EMPLOYMENT, Page 2A

Junior newspaper carriers needed Hey kids! Become a Community Recorder carrier and earn your own spending money and still have time for other fun activities since delivery is just once a week on Thursday. It’s your own business where your neighbors rely on you to deliver information about their community. You’ll learn valuable business skills and gain experience in customer service and money management. You’ll also be able to earn bonuses, and possibly win prizes. Call 859-781-4421.

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2A ❚ THURSDAY, JULY 12, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER

Employment Continued from Page 1A

tions that they need workers for that they cannot find,” Moore said. “We are trying to create a pipeline to those manufacturers with the program.” Businesses opening and expanding “I don’t know any business that isn’t hiring. I think that everybody is looking for employees right now from distribution to manufacturing to the service industry. I think every sector is hiring,” Knochelmann said. Moore shares the same sentiments describing Boone County as the “employment center for the region.” Among growing businesses in Boone County are contractors, Amazon, DHL, Wayfair’s fulfillment centers, retail and manufacturers such as Bosch, Mubea and Safran. The Kentucky Center for Education and Workforce Statistics created a workforce profile that illustrates a five-year projection of industry sectors that could be in high demand: ❚ Health sciences ❚ Businesses and IT services ❚ Advanced manufacturing ❚ Transportation and logistics ❚ Construction and trades “You’re going to have more jobs, more opportunities, more cooperation among the region which makes it a better and better place to work and to grow a business,” Knochelmann said. “This is just the beginning.”

COMMUNITY PRESS & RECORDER NEWSPAPERS ❚ 312 Elm Street, Cincinnati, OH 45202 ❚ 228 Grandview Ave., Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 NEWS TIPS ........................................513-248-8600 HOME DELIVERY..............................859-781-4421 ADVERTISING...................................513-768-8404 CLASSIFIEDS ....................................877-513-7355

Man who used child as human shield sent to prison for wanton endangerment Cameron Knight Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

A man who used his own two-yearold child as a human shield to charge police was recently sentenced to 10 years in prison. Anthony Smith, 53, had a dramatic standoff with Elsmere police on Oct. 16. Smith’s girlfriend called police around 4 a.m. that Monday. She said he was armed with a knife and might be high on methamphetamine, prosecutors said. Police said they found Smith inside

the Edwards Road home holding a knife, but could not arrest him because he was standing behind his child. Eventually, police were able to get the todAnthony dler away from Smith, Smith but then he retreated to a bathroom with another one of his children. “After repeated requests by law enforcement for Smith to drop the knife or send out the child, Smith charged at officers while armed with the knife and

Federal judge rejects Kentucky rules requiring Medicaid recipients to work Chris Mayhew Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

A federal judge rejected Kentucky’s new rules requiring Medicaid recipients to work – the first attempt in the nation to impose such requirements. Gov. Matt Bevin championed Kentucky’s Medicaid 1115 waiver program, named Kentucky HEALTH. Campbell County in Northern Kentucky was set to be the first county in America to require adults to work for Medicaid benefits starting last Sunday. U.S. District Judge James E. Boasberg of Washington, D.C., vacated Kentucky’s Medicaid waiver in a 60-page ruling last Friday afternoon. The judge sent Kentucky HEALTH back to the commonwealth’s Department of Health and Human Services for further review. Kentucky’s program targeted adults

covered by Medicaid expansion offered under the Affordable Care Act in 2010, said Boasberg. Before Medicaid expansion in Kentucky, only the disabled, blind and needy families with dependent Adam Meier children were covered by Medicaid. “Defendants in this case have sought to roll back those reforms,” Boasberg said in his ruling. In a statement from Adam Meier, secretary of Kentucky Cabinet for Health and Family Services, the ruling could result in “significant benefit reductions.” “The Court’s ruling invalidates Kentucky HEALTH on a very narrow basis. The Court concluded that the HHS Secretary simply failed to consider the impact of Kentucky HEALTH on Medicaid coverage. While we disagree with the Court’s ruling, which delays implementation of Kentucky HEALTH, we look forward to working with CMS to quickly resolve the single issue raised by the Court so that we can move forward with Kentucky HEALTH. Without prompt implementation of Kentucky HEALTH, we will have no choice but to make significant benefit reductions,” Meier said in a press statement issued late Friday afternoon. “Kentucky HEALTH is an innovative, thoughtfully crafted program that will strengthen Medicaid by engaging beneficiaries in their own health outcomes. Able-bodied Kentuckians deserve to have a stake in their health and will benefit from the dignity that comes from career training, education, and volunteer opportunities that are available as part of Kentucky HEALTH’s community engagement program. We will fight to preserve these opportunities for our citi-

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zens so that we can proceed with the only viable path forward for expanded Medicaid in Kentucky,” concluded Meier, a Fort Thomas resident. Kentucky’s program would have required able-bodied adults to work 80 hours a month, train for a job or volunteer to maintain Medicaid benefits. Pregnant women and people with chronic health problems would have been exempt. President Donald Trump’s administration approved Bevin’s Medicaid waiver plan on Jan. 12. Since then, several other states, including Indiana, have been approved for or are seeking similar work requirements, according to the Louisville Courier-Journal. On Jan. 24, 16 Kentuckians fearing changes in their Medicaid coverage filed the class-action lawsuit in Washington against Kentucky and the federal government. People suing to stop the Medicaid waiver include Amanda Spears, 33, of Park Hills, and David Roode, 39, of Ludlow. Attorneys for the National Health Law Program, Kentucky Equal Justice Center and the Southern Poverty Law Center handled the case. Medicaid covers about 1.4 million people in Kentucky. About half of them are children. The federal-state program also covers people with low incomes and the elderly. “Kentucky Voices for Health and our partners applaud the court’s decision to support Kentuckians on Medicaid by refusing to create additional barriers,” said Emily Beauregard, executive director for Kentucky Voices for Health. The advocacy group Kentucky Voices for Health gathered comments from Kentucky residents, more than 3,000 of them, opposed to the new Medicaid waiver program.

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using the two-year-old child held across his body as a shield,” the Kenton County Commonwealth’s Attorney Rob Sanders said in a news release. The officers were able to subdue Smith without injuring the child, Sanders said. A jury convicted Smith of wanton endangerment in Kenton County Circuit Count in April. Considering his two prior felony convictions, Judge Patricia Summe sentenced Smith to 10 years in prison. He is currently being held at the Kenton County Jail.

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Boy with foot stuck in train rescued in NKY Chris Mayhew

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

A boy whose foot was stuck between two boxcars was rescued by a train crew and firefighters last week in Crescent Springs, according to a fire department news release. Firefighters were dispatched at 5:29 p.m. Tuesday, July 3, to help a juvenile with his foot pinned between two steel couplers of a northbound Norfolk Southern train.

BRIEFLY COVINGTON Quit for Good The Commonwealth of Kentucky has the highest smoking rates of any state in the U.S. The city of Covington and Gallatin County’s rates are double the national average. In an effort to help community members quit smoking in these areas, Build NKY and The Center for Great Neighborhoods are introducing the Quit for Good Community Grant Program. This program provides grant funding of $250 to $500 to community members who come up with and implement ways to reduce and prevent tobacco usage. Any Covington or Gallatin County residents, students, or workers are eligible to submit their proposals. Contact Kate

The boy was a stowaway. Firefighters found his foot pinched three inches below the top of two couplers which link train cars together. Credit for saving the boy’s life goes to Norfolk Southern train engineer Brad Sorrell, said Jeff Wendt, chief of Crescent Springs-Villa Hills Fire Department. “Engineer Sorrell remained calm and his knowledge of how to uncouple the train most likely saved the young patient’s foot,” Wendt said.

Firefighters, 911 dispatchers and train dispatchers all worked together with the train crew to coordinate the rescue, he said. Wendt and other firefighters on the scene have attended Norfolk Southern’s “Operation Lifesaver” program which promotes and teaches train safety. Firefighters decided the only way to free the boy’s foot was to separate the two train cars. The rescue took about 20 minutes.

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Thank youDebbin for the Joya timesColin you came early Kieasa Mamadou Unique Kloe Kadeshi Stepfani Collins KeonainSelina stayed youJennell for working on Treetta holidays, birthdays and Jermecka Monae Elise Rezon Janine or Tod Saroj late. LatiaThank Jackson Kareem Norman DaVona anniversaries. for bringing hope to work every day. 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Rodney Pollitt Sr. says his family name died in a two-car crash on a winding Kenton County road last fall. Rodney Pollitt Jr. was driving to meet his fiancee’s dad on Oct. 26 when his Honda Accord, with Pollitt Sr.’s three grandchildren and soon-to-be daughter-in-law inside, was hit head-on by a speeding Honda Pilot driven by 58year-old Daniel Greis. “He was my only son,” he said. “We named him Junior. He’s gone. Those were my only grandchildren. And they are gone. Nothing is going to fix that.” Prosecutors say Greis was under the influence of marijuana and was legally drunk when the Honda Pilot he was driving hit the family’s Honda Accord, killing Samantha Malohn, left, Pollitt Jr., 26, and Rodney Pollitt Samantha Jr.were killed. Malohn, 27, and their three children, Hailieann, 9, Brenden, 8, and 6-year-old Cailie. Pollitt Sr. knows what happens in court won’t bring back his family. He said he wants justice done. And he says that means accountability for Jesse Phillips, another motorist who was on the road with his family as well as the man currently on trial for the deaths of his loved ones. “I don’t think the 0.08 (blood alcohol level) or the marijuana had anything to do with it,” he said. “I think the cause of this accident was road rage and speed. They (Greis and Phillips) should both be on trial. I don’t want anybody to get

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away with it. “If (Phillips) walks away from this without any charges, the system is broken.” Pollitt Sr. has been present to hear testimony in Kenton County Judge Patricia Summe’s courtroom, but said it was tough to hear the things said. It was tough to hear the prosecutor recount the injuries that killed his only son, Malohn and his grandbabies, strapped in the backseat. It was tough to hear the condition of the car and first responders describe the crash as “one of the worst accidents” they had ever seen. It was tough to listen to the 911 call in which Jesse Phillips said he wouldn’t let Greis pass him as they traveled Staffordsburg Road. And it was really tough, he said, to listen to Phillips tell the dispatcher there were two dead passengers in the Honda Accord. “Those people are done,” Phillips said in the 911 call. That phrase tore at Pollitt. Eventually, he had to leave the courtroom. But he plans to come back this week, as the defense rests and the prosecution calls its rebuttal witnesses, closing arguments are made and the verdict rendered. He said he wants to see justice done.

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8A ❚ THURSDAY, JULY 12, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER

Fresh twist on sausage brings meal to one skillet Seared sausage with rhubarb and Swiss chard

Rita’s Kitchen Rita Heikenfeld

From Melissa’s book “Dinner, Changing the Game.” What I love about this book is that each recipe can stand alone as dinner. Less pans and dishes to wash!

Food columnist

While I was tilling the vegetable garden, I glanced at the rhubarb and Swiss chard. Both needed to be picked. The perfect pair to use in a one plate recipe from Melissa Clark, food columnist and author for the New York Times. I interviewed Melissa and met her when she came to Cincinnati in May. What I find amazing is that Melissa is not only a food writer/reporter, she has written nearly 40 cookbooks. Plus honors from James Beard Foundation and being a judge on Iron Chef America, to name just a couple of her achievements. Melissa was fun to talk to and we share a passion for food and what it means to sit at a table and eat with family and friends. Growing up in Brooklyn with parents who both cooked different foods, Melissa was eager to learn, and learn she did. “Food was big in our family. The center of the house was our kitchen where we all hung out. I picked up basics of food in that Brooklyn kitchen”, she told me. Melissa has come a long way since then, yet her Brooklyn roots remain. She and her family still live there. One of the gifts she has is teaching cooking sans the angst. Watch one of her videos or leaf through her book “Dinner, Changing the Game/ Clarkson Potter” and you’ll be thinking: “I can do that.” Melissa navigates through a recipe easily and that means you will, too. So today I want you to get out of your comfort zone a bit, and try this one plate dinner. No worries if you don’t have a patch of rhubarb growing. It’s available in the frozen food section.

Rita’s Herbal Tip: Bay is a salt buster Adding bay allows you to use less salt and still have fantastic flavor. Check out my articles in Countryside Magazine on this ancient and popular herb.

Melissa said sautéing rhubarb with chard, fresh ginger, currants, and a little maple syrup makes an unexpected and yummy sauce for a pan of seared sausages, which lend a crisp and porky punch. Melissa likes to serve this over polenta (recipe also in her book) but says barley or quinoa would work well, as would mashed potatoes. 2 tablespoons extra-virgin olive oil 1 pound sweet Italian sausages, pricked with a fork 1 red onion, thinly sliced 1 bunch green, red, or rainbow Swiss chard, stems cut into 1/4 inch slices, leaves torn into bite-sized pieces 8 ounces rhubarb stems cut into 1/4 inch-thick slices

One-skillet seared sausage with rhubarb and Swiss chard can be dished out over polenta, barley or quinoa. RITA HEIKENFELD FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

2 tablespoons dried currants 2 tablespoons maple syrup 1 teaspoon garam masala 1/4 teaspoon kosher salt

Clarification Simple Lemon Cheesecake Recipe Seems like there’s some confusion, so I want to clarify: ❚ The cheesecake is baked in a regular 8-9” pie pan. You could use an 8” springform and just pat the graham cracker crust in on the bottom and as high as you can on the sides. You probably won’t have enough to go all the way up in the springform. That’s OK. ❚ This cheesecake does not bake up real high. It’s very creamy and yummy. ❚ After the cheesecake is taken out of the oven at 325 degrees, immediately turn the oven up to 450-500. ❚ Put the topping on and return the cheesecake to the hot oven for 5 minutes. That sets the topping. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Find her blog at Abouteating.com. Email her at rita@communitypress.com.

One 1-inch piece fresh ginger, peeled and grated 1 bay leaf SERVES 4 1. Heat oil in a 12-inch skillet over medium-high heat. Add sausages and cook until cooked through and well browned all over, about 12 minutes. Transfer to plate. 2. Add onion to skillet and cook, stirring frequently, until softened, about 5 minutes. Stir in chard stems and continue to cook until onion is well browned and chard stems are almost tender, about 7 minutes. Add rhubarb, currants, maple syrup, garam masala, salt, ginger, and bay leaf. Cook, stirring often, until rhubarb has fallen apart and chard stems are tender, 7 to 10 minutes. If bottom of pan begins to scorch, stir in some water, a few tablespoons at a time. 3. Toss in chard leaves and cook, stirring frequently, until they are wilted, about 5 minutes. Transfer chard mixture to a heated serving platter and pluck out bay leaf. 4. Return sausages to skillet and heat through, shaking pan so they crisp a little on all sides, about 2 minutes. Serve sausages over the rhubarb-chard mixture.

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10A ❚ THURSDAY, JULY 12, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER

Viewpoints Food preservation workshops coming to you Extending Knowledge Kathy R. Byrnes Guest Columnist Community Recorder

Few things taste better than freshpicked produce. My garden is doing great this summer and I am sure yours is too. You can savor the flavor of summer’s bounty throughout the year and save money on groceries by preserving fresh fruits and vegetables. The Kenton County Cooperative Extension Service is teaching community members how to properly preserve a variety of foods by offering two food preservation workshops. On Tuesday, July 24, we are offering a “hands on” canning workshop at our Extension office located at 10990 Marshall Road, Covington. The workshop runs from 9 a.m.-3 p.m. and will feature experiences for all participants in both boiling water and pressure canning. We will also review freezing and drying foods for preservation purposes. There is a $10 fee for the workshop. This fee covers light breakfast, lunch; plus, food and supplies for your canning experiences. Our class size is limited, so if you are interested, contact our office immediately at 859-3563155. Interested in more in-depth information on freezing or canning? We are holding an additional workshop this year that will provide “hands on” freezing and drying experiences. This work-

shop will be held on Tuesday, Aug. 21 from 9 a.m.-Noon at our extension office. There is no fee for this workshop, however a list of items to bring to the class about a week prior to the session. Participants in either of these workshops will gain the confidence and experience needed to safely preserve food in their home kitchens. Food preservation techniques from the workshops are based on new recommendations and use the safest methods. By learning how to preserve food properly, residents will protect and maintain the health of their families. A final reminder to those of you who are already confident in your canning ability. Dial gauge pressure canners should be tested for accuracy annually. We offer that free service at our office; however, it is recommended that you call our office before you drop off your gauge or the gauge connected to the canner lid for a quick turn-around time. In addition, call us (859-3563155) or visit our website: kenton.ca.uky.edu/content/food-preservation to receive the most current food preservation information. Not everything you see on line is safe, and this is one area where we don’t want anyone experimenting! Educational programs of Kentucky Cooperative Extension serve all people regardless of race, color, age, sex, religion, disability, or national origin. Kathy R. Byrnes is a Family and Consumer Sciences agent at Kenton County Cooperative Extension Service.

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New pension plan needed for incoming teachers Jim Waters Guest Columnist Community Recorder

The frustration expressed by Senate Majority Leader Damon Thayer following Franklin Circuit Judge Phillip Shepherd’s decision to strike down a pension-reform law cobbled together originally as Senate Bill 1 and then watered down and pushed through during this year’s General Assembly session as a substitute for Senate Bill 151 (SB 151) – originally wastewater-treatment legislation – is understandable. “I’m tired of dealing with it,” Thayer, R-Georgetown, told reporters “It’s become hateful, hostile and toxic from the defenders of the status quo who are unwilling to accept a modicum of change just to put their pensions on the right track.” Thayer’s not exaggerating. The original pension legislation proposed a reduction in cost of living adjustments that would reduce the growth of the average retiree’s monthly check by the equivalent of a couple of cups of coffee each week while providing enormous relief to the pension system. However, “defenders of the status quo” weren’t having any of it. Thayer warns that if Shepherd’s decision stands, the commonwealth’s retirement plans will “continue to spiral downward” and “defenders of the status quo can declare victory and watch while our pension systems collapse.” Of course, if that were to happen, Thayer’s Grand Old Party would be blamed for allowing the implosion, even though the Republican-dominated legislature approved Gov. Matt Bevin’s proposal to spend 15 percent – or $3.3 billion – of the new state budget just on public pensions. Republicans with a supermajority in both legislative chambers also enacted a host of new taxes to fund the increased contributions – something even Democrats didn’t touch during their decades of power. Surrendering now would create a dilemma for Republicans, forcing them to decide what happens to those tax hikes should the pension bill get permanently

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thwarted by the courts. A new Bluegrass Institute proposal attracting support from key members on both sides of the political aisle would hand those refusing to accept even “a modicum of change” their own dilemma. The proposal requires employers to contribute at the same levels as the cash-balance policy in SB 151 but also provides defined benefits for teachers by requiring plan administrators to adjust employees’ contributions, benefitaccrual rates and retirement eligibility in order to maintain full funding of the systems without increasing those employer payroll-contribution rates covered by taxpayers. This represents a dramatic departure from the existing flawed defined-benefit paradigm that allows lawmakers to award politically motivated benefit enhancements that are repaid with interest and charged to future generations of taxpayers and public employers as a percentage of payroll – a strategy fraught with the potential to create massive unfunded liabilities and dramatic increases in employer payrollcontribution rates, even when longterm investment returns meet or exceed expectations. The tradeoff: in exchange for eliminating a few egregious policies like using accrued sick days to spike final compensation and lifetime pension payments or arbitrarily enhancing final compensation formulas based solely on longevity, teachers in this new plan would have a stable, generous and protected benefit that depends on their own payroll contributions, set payments for taxpayers and the plans’ investment performance rather than on Frankfort’s politicians. Those protecting the status quo might have a stronger position had benefits historically been limited to those awarded in advance and properly pre-funded with payroll contributions made by teachers and their employers. All parties ought to at least agree that the commonwealth cannot continue to place new teachers in the current declining system. Jim Waters is president and CEO of the Bluegrass Institute for Public Policy Solutions

Guest Columnist Community Recorder

Summer is ripe with signs for estate sales, garage sales, and weekend flea market explorations. It’s also a great time to find a great deal, discover an antique or find the perfect decorative item that will look fabulous in your house. You’re not the only one looking for a steal, con artists are too. Lock it up Having a yard sale isn’t necessarily a dangerous activity, however, it doesn’t hurt to take a few basic precautions. Lock all the doors leading to your home including the door from the garage to the interior even you plan to go in and out frequently. Your attention will be needed elsewhere at some point during the sale when tending to visitors. Politely refuse the use of your restroom as this provides an opportunity for future theft. Just prior to the sale, keep everything locked up. Yard sale shoppers tend to check out items before the sale begins to map out what areas to shop first if there are specific items they’re looking for. Be buyer aware There is safety in numbers and often many cons will travel in groups sifting

through the displayed items. One will be the designation distractor while another will ask about another item or simply engage you in conversation. Treat your garage sale like you would a retailer. Enlist a friend or family member to help you during the time of the sale to keep an eye out for people swapping tags, hiding items or distracting while the rest of the posse rifles through items. Bigger ticket items, like jewelry and electronics, should be kept close and don’t hand it over until the correct cash is handed over. Cash only, please Stay sharp when it comes to settling for the purchases. Watch for the high bill switch where the buyer flashes a $20 but tries to pay with a $10 claiming you shortchanged them. Or, look for counterfeit high dollar bills. Check out the Secret Service website for tips on what to look for. Looks suspicious? say something! Keep a fully charged cell phone with you at all time and if something doesn’t seem right or you’re approached by someone who’s not being very cooperative, don’t hesitate to contact your local law enforcement. Sandra Guile is the Community Outreach Specialist for BBB.To reach the office, call 421-3015.


Kenton Recorder

❚ THURSDAY, JULY 12, 2018 ❚ 1B

Sports

Beechwood will take on rival Newport Central Catholic on October 26. PHOTOS BY JIM OSBORN/FOR THE ENQUIRER

WHAT ARE NORTHERN KENTUCKY’S TOP

FOOTBALL RIVALRIES? James Weber Cincinnati Enquirer | USA TODAY NETWORK

Rivalries are special in any sport. High school football is a bountiful place to grow a special rivalry since the teams are only guaranteed to play once a year. In Northern Kentucky football, when only a small percentage of regular-season games impact the playoff seeding, a rivalry can spice up an ordinary week. Here is a look at some of Northern Kentucky's top battles

Bellevue vs. Dayton The river rivals have played more games against each other than any other pair in Kentucky (141), with Bellevue leading 95-43-3. Since 2015, the teams have played two games a year, one in each of their historic stadiums, Bellevue’s Gilligan Stadium and Dayton’s Davis Field. The second one counts in district seeding and for the Battle for the Paddle traveling trophy. Since Dayton won two in a row from 2006-7, Bellevue has won 13 of the past 14, but three of the last four have finished within a one-score margin, with Dayton winning one. Last 10 years: 2008 – Bellevue 33-2, 2009 – Bellevue 56-7, 2010 – Bellevue 46-0, 2011 – Bellevue 17-6, 2012 – Bellevue 58-8, 2013 – Bellevue 64-6, 2014 – Bellevue 61-0, 2015 – Bellevue 42-0 and Bellevue 31-0, 2016 – Dayton 14-13 and Bellevue 7-0, 2017 – Bellevue 47-27 and Bellevue 42-40 (OT). 2018: Aug. 24 in Dayton, Oct. 12 in Bellevue.

Covington Catholic vs. Highlands There’s a lot of history in this matchup. Thirty combined state championships. College stars aplenty. Their 1997 playoff meeting, the “Mud Bowl” that CovCath won in double-overtime, remains one of the most memorable games in Northern Kentucky lore. Highlands leads the all-time series 48-19, and recent history has been topsy-turvy with the teams having runs of dominance. Highlands won 15 in a row from 2007-15, with many of those being lopsided, then Cov-

AJ Mayer and Covington Catholic ended a 13-game losing streak to rival Highlands with a 63-26 victory in 2016. The two teams play at Highlands on Oct. 12.

Cath has turned the tables in 2016-17, winning a pair of routs. Highlands hopes to be an improved team this season while CovCath reloads from its dominant 2017 state championship year. Last 10 years: 2008 – Highlands 61-0; 2009 – Highlands 36-7; 2010 – Highlands 27-20; 2011 – Highlands 4237, Highlands 49-14; 2012 – Highlands 35-21, Highlands 28-13; 2013 – Highlands 42-6, Highlands 28-13; 2014 – Highlands 42-7, Highlands 37-34; 2015 – Highlands 1410, Highlands 44-22; 2016 – CovCath 63-26; 2017 – CovCath 52-0. 2018: Oct. 12 at Highlands See RIVALRIES, Page 2B

Northern Kentucky Norse head coach John Brannen.

Coach Mick Cronin of the Cincinnati Bearcats.

SAM GREENE

KAREEM ELGAZZAR

UC Bearcats, NKU Norse to play men’s basketball series over next seven years Tom Groeschen Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

The University of Cincinnati men’s basketball team will start a four-game series next season with the Bearcats’ one-year hosts from 2017-18, the Northern Kentucky University Norse. Neither school has issued a press release about the series, but UC athletic director Mike Bohn said that the two schools will be playing a four-game home-and-home series. There will be two games at each school, beginning in the 2018-19 season at UC. The games will be played over the next seven years, Bohn said, with dates to be announced. “We agreed to a four-game series as part of our agreement to play on their campus last season,” Bohn said via text. UC played its 2017-18 home games at NKU’s BB&T Arena, with the Bearcats’ Fifth Third Arena undergoing an $87 million renovation. UC will return to its campus home for the 2018-19 season, with NKU among the opponents. UC paid about $650,000 to play at NKU last season. The agreement stated that the two schools would play two home-and-home series sometime in the years after Fifth Third is renovated. NKU made 10 NCAA Division II Tournament appearances – including national runner-up finishes in 1996 and 1997 – before transitioning to Division I six years ago. The Norse gained national attention with a 2017 Division I NCAA Tournament appearance, followed by an NIT bid in 2018. “We recognize the growth of their athletic enterprise as a fit into the way (UC coach) Mick (Cronin) has consistently managed our RPI and nationally recognized program,” Bohn said. UC has made eight consecutive NCAA Tournament appearances under Cronin, who next season will enter his 13th year as Bearcats head coach.UC is 7-0 all-time against NKU in the regular season. The two schools also have met in preseason exhibitions, but the Bearcats media guide shows that the two programs have not played in the regular season since a 75-63 UC win on Nov. 27, 1988 at Cincinnati Gardens.

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2B ❚ THURSDAY, JULY 12, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER

Parents: How to spot, treat heat-related illness very common among athletes. One of the causes is heavy sweating during intense exercise and muscle pain. This is where the cooler full of Gatorade comes in. One of the easiest ways to defend cramping is to drink plenty of fluids, although an electrolyte-filled sports drink is better than a bottle of cold water. UC Health explains: “Although water is good, water alone can get a dehydrated person into trouble. The blood carries salt and too much water can dilute that salt. When a person’s sodium levels drop too much, it can cause seizures.” Once the cramps subside, an athlete can resume physical activity.

Shelby Dermer Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

We are moving into the dog days of summer in the Queen City. July is Cincinnati’s hottest month at an average temperature of 77 degrees. That number often climbs, though. Cincinnati is set to have multiple 90-degree days this month and it gets worse with the added humidity. This introduces an annual problem for athletes when it comes to handling the heat. For those Little League/knothole baseball and softball players playing on summer teams, the diamond can get toasty. Not to mention a youth baseball field’s dugout is usually a chain link fence guarding a wooden bench that offers little shade and the players are donned in pants, jerseys and thick socks. July also summons athletes back to the gridiron and summer workouts for other fall sports. Football players are constantly clashing between the battle lines while draped head to toe in padded gear. There are a handful of heat-related illnesses to look out for. The key is to know what you’re looking for, especially with younger athletes. According to UC Health, children can overheat four times faster than adults because the body has not yet developed a cooling process that involves the evaporation of sweat. Here are a few common illnesses linked to heat and how to avoid and combat them from the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention:

Heat stroke/ Heat exhaustion

Heat rash

Alyssa Triner (9) is greeted at home plate by her Lakota West teammates after Triner hit a two-run homer off Lebanon in their Division I regional softball final at Centerville May 26. July is the area’s hottest month. E.L. HUBBARD/FOR THE ENQUIRER

ness, a headache or nausea or if they pass out, they could have a case of heat exhaustion. There are a few big differences, though. For a heat stroke, a person’s skin would be hot and dry and their pulse is fast. In the case of heat exhaustion, the skin becomes clammy and cold and the pulse slows down. UC Health dubs heat stroke as the most dangerous heat-related illness and one should seek medical attention right away.

athletes, sunburn can occur easily over the course of a two-hour day game. Baseball and softball players, standing for long periods of time, can get sunburn on their arms and the back of the neck very easily. Sunburn is preventable in most cases, though. Dr. Cory Dietz of the UCHealth Falcon Medical Center recommends the use of at least SPF (sun protection factor) 30 sunscreen. CDC recommends cool clothes and moisturizing lotion on sunburned areas and do not break blisters that rise from it.

Like sunburn and cramping, a heat rash is an easily-treatable heat-related illness. According to CDC, one should look for “red clusters of small blusters that look like pimples on the skin (usually on the neck, chest, groin or in elbow creases).” Treatment includes keeping the infected area dry and using baby powder to soothe the rash. Summer is all about having fun in the sun, but it’s also about being prepared. Playing three or four games in the scorching sun should mean a tent set up adjacent to a dugout with coolers filled with drinks, wet cloths and quick snacks. Freezing wet wash clothes in a baggie can help keep them extra cold in the cooler. Most football coaches are good about mixing in full-pad and half-pad practices and giving their players regular water breaks and ice baths to cool off. Want to stay engaged with the Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky sports parent community? Join the Enquirer’s new Facebook group.

Some keys for handling both a heat stroke and heat exhaustion are to move the person to a cooler place and to use wet cloths. A few symptoms are similar, too. If athletes are suffering from dizzi-

Sunburn

Scheben Classic charity golf outing raises $56K

Flying Axes hits Covington bar scene

The Bill & Betsy Scheben Care Center located in Florence, Kentucky hosted the 20th annual charity golf outing May 21 at the Triple Crown Country Club in Union. The “Scheben Classic” which was presented by JACK Cincinnati Casino raised money for the teenagers and adults with physical and intellectual disabilities that the center provides services for through their medical model adult day care center. Through the generous contributions of around 150 golfers and volunteers as well as sponsors, the Scheben Care Center was able to raise around $56,000 for the individuals in their center. Remember to save the date for the 21st annual “Scheben Classic” that will be held on Monday, May 20, 2019 at the prestigious Triple Crown Country Club. JACK Cincinnati Casino will return as a third-year presenting sponsor. The Bill & Betsy Scheben Care Center medical model adult day care is a 501 (c) 3 non-profit center for teenagers and adults with intellectual or physical disabilities. Adults and seniors with a variety of medical conditions receive care while loved one’s work. The center also provides respite care services for families two Saturdays per month and Medicaid Transportation. This center has served thousands in Northern Kentucky since 1923 and continues to do so with care, compassion and dedication. For more information regarding the services provided, visit www.CSadultday.org. Danielle Tolman, The Scheben Care Center

Sunburn is one of the more common heat-related afflictions and can vary depending on a person’s tolerance. For

Chris Mayhew Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

COVINGTON – Axes started flying inside a new Covington bar this summer. The Cincinnati area’s first Flying Axes sports bar is open inside a historic Covington firehouse at 100 W. Sixth St. Ax-throwing bars have become a thing spreading across the country. The ax-throwing trend has resulted in bars opening in cities across the U.S. including New York City and Louisville. Covington Mayor Joseph Meyer cut a ribbon to ceremonially open Flying Axes at 2 p.m. Friday inside the former firehouse. Flying Axes opened where Tickets Sports Cafe operated for more than 20 years. The bar is across the street from the Covington landmark Mother of God Roman Catholic Church. Braxton Brewery and bars and restaurants in Main-

Rivalries Continued from Page 1B

Ryle vs. Simon Kenton Definitely some recent bias in this choice. The Raiders have longstanding rivalries with their Boone County neighbors – Conner, Cooper and Boone County – with the added bonus of the players growing up in the peewee leagues together. But it’s hard to ignore how strong both the Raiders and Pioneers have been in recent years and how competitive they have been with each other. Ryle is 71-48 since 2008 and Simon 100-31. Both teams have played in a state final. Both were undefeated in 2016 when they met late in the season, and SK was undefeated last year when Ryle won 56-38 behind 449 rushing yards from Jake Chisholm. Starting in 2019, they will be district mates again.

Heat cramps Along with sunburn, heat cramps are

Strasse Village are within walking distance. This is Louisville-based Flying Axes’ second location. Patrons throw axes inside a fenced-in area. The Flying Axes Louisville location opened a bar in advertises special Covington. nights on Facebook MARTY PEARL including Axe Your Ex with a blade slicing through a photo of a man in a suit. Team-building exercises are a specialty of Flying Axes, said Katie Meyer, president of nonprofit Renaissance Covington. Flying Axes will be a unique attraction, Meyer said. “I think people will take the extra time to have an experience like that,”

she said. Flying Axes has introduced electronic scoreboards to the sport controlled by a mobile app, according to a news release. “We’re a Kentucky company leading an international industry in innovation,” said Dave Durand, CEO of Flying Axes. “We’re proud of that.” The 1898 firehouse Flying Axes is moving into was Covington’s main fire station until 1975. Entrepreneur Mick Noll turned the firehouse into a German restaurant in 1976. Noll sold the firehouse in 1985 when it became Tickets Sports Cafe. In 2013, Tickets closed. The sports bar was reopened the same year by longtime Tickets employee Jim Brautigan as the Firehouse on West Sixth. “We’re excited to see that building come back to life,” Meyer said. “It’s been an icon in the neighborhood for a long time.”

Last 10 years: 2008 – Ryle 26-18; 2009 – SK 49-29; 2010 – Ryle 38-35 (OT), Ryle 35-14; 2011 – Ryle 21-6; 2012 – SK 20-0; 2013 – SK 46-7; 2014 – SK 2417; 2015 – SK 28-7, SK 41-23; 2016 – Ryle 32-25; 2017 – Ryle 56-38. 2018: Oct. 19 at Ryle.

Their 2010 meeting, a Beechwood win in double overtime, is one of the best games in the area in the past decade. Last 10 years: 2008 – NCC 31-20; 2009 – NCC 26-22; 2010 – Beechwood 40-39 (2OT); 2011 – Beechwood 29-20; 2012 – NCC 34-14; 2013 -NCC 34-31; 2014 – Beechwood 30-13; 2015 – Beechwood 31-14; 2016 – Beechwood 42-14; 2017 – Beechwood 34-6. 2018: Oct. 26 at Newport Stadium.

Beechwood vs. Newport Central Catholic The small-school powers haven’t been district rivals since 2006, when NCC moved up to 2A. They won’t be rivals in the new alignment beginning in 2019, when they switch places, with NCC dropping to 1A and Beechwood moving up to 2A. Since NCC moved up, they have continued to play each other in the final week of the regular season to tune up for their playoff runs. The teams have combined for 18 state titles. Beechwood has controlled the rivalry for the last four years.

Honorable mention 33rd District – Boone County/Conner/Cooper/Ryle; Colonels – CovCath vs. Dixie Heights; Fireman’s Bell – Newport vs. Newport Central Catholic; River cities – Ludlow vs. Bellevue or Dayton; Battle of Covington – Holmes vs. Holy Cross.


KENTON RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, JULY 12, 2018 ❚ 3B

This local company helps forensic labs ID street drugs Terry DeMio Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Tyler Harris, like most Northern Kentucky residents, has felt the impact of the relentless heroin epidemic on his community. He has also watched his business grow because of it. It’s an unusual position to be in, Harris acknowledged. But he rests assured that his business is one that can help police nab drug dealers and prosecutors put them behind bars. ASAP Analytical, a family business that operates from an unassuming building on an alley named Neave Street in Covington, sells equipment that helps analysts in forensic labs figure out the content of powder and pills and bricks of suspected drugs that cops seize. “Business has been good for us the last five years,” said Harris, owner and general manager. “I’m glad to be able to help law enforcement.” The machine that ASAP Analytical sells uses infrared light to help detect the individual chemicals or substances that are in a drug mixture. The surge on the streets of the synthetic opiate fentanyl, in particular, tells Harris that equipment such as ASAP’s will continue to grow in demand for a while. Some of the company’s products have gone to U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration forensic labs and others to county crime labs, though none in Greater Cincinnati or Northern Kentucky so far, Harris said. “We recently quoted two systems, one to the DEA laboratory in Chicago and one to the laboratory in Miami, to help with increased demand due to opioids,” Harris said. “The same is true for Health Canada. They contacted us earlier this month and requested a quote for four new ... units with delivery over the next three years.” Shawn O’Connor, development engi-

neer for the business, thinks the overdose death count from highly potent fentanyl and its derivatives has spurred the greater demand for the drug-testing equipment. The thing with fentanyl is, rogue chemists can alter its makeup just slightly and change the drug to create new, sometimes even more powerful, and hard-toidentify fentanyl types. “You can no longer just say, ‘We could get that.’ It’s, ‘We need to get that,’ “ O’Connor explained. The ASAP sales staff frequently hears from forensic labs that they’re awaiting grants to cover the costs of the instruments and some could take a couple of years to get. The company’s device sells for $75,000 to $85,000, Harris said, with the price range taking into account buyers’ options, training and installation costs. The small business has sold to more than 50 forensic labs in countries all over the world, including Australia, Canada and Germany, as well as the U.S. Michael Gilbert, assistant director of the Pinellas County, Florida, Forensic Lab, has a machine that ASAP upgraded. “We are also looking to add another,” he said. The Petersburg-area lab sees the usual array of drugs, including “a lot of fentanyl,” and its derivatives. The device that ASAP Analytical sells can identify the tiniest difference in these fentanyl types – and that’s important information for court cases. But ASAP Analytical isn’t bound to the opioid crisis to make a profit. Its equipment can identify the makeup of a lot of things, so it’s commonly used in petrochemical, food and flavorings and other consumer markets, Harris said. ASAP has been around since his dad, Don Harris, founded it in 1998 in Burlington. He changed its location a couple of times and landed in Covington in 2005. Tyler Harris took over in 2006. He’s a lifelong Northern Kentucky resident, living now with his wife, Stephanie

Tyler Harris, left, general manager of ASAP Analytical, and Shawn O'Connor, development engineer, explain how the equipment that analyzes drugs works. KAREEM ELGAZZAR/THE ENQUIRER

and their three daughters, 11, 9 and 6, in Fort Mitchell. A health poll in 2016 showed that 1 in 3 Northern Kentucky residents knew someone who’d used heroin, and Harris has his own links to people who’ve been addicted and died. It’s that human toll that resonates more with Harris than growth in the drug-

analysis segment of his business, he said. “Over the last couple of years, two people I knew and played sports with in high school overdosed and passed away. Over time I had lost touch with both of them, but their deaths really affected me in a strange way,” he said. “And really opened my eyes to the scale of this epidemic.”

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4B ❚ THURSDAY, JULY 12, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER - EDUCATIONAL ADVERTISEMENT -

Why Haven’t Senior Homeowners Been Told These Facts?

Keep reading if you own a home in the U.S. and were born before 1955.

Cajun/Creole Band at Music@BCM, Thursday, July 19 PROVIDED/SHAREN KARDON, COMMUNICATIONS MANAGER

It’s a well-known fact that for many senior citizens in the U.S. their home is their single biggest asset, often accounting for more than 50% of their total net worth. Yet, according to new statistics from the mortgage industry, senior homeowners in the U.S. are now sitting on more than 6.1 trillion dollars of unused home equity.1 With people now living longer than ever before and home prices back up again, ignoring this “hidden wealth” may prove to be short sighted. All things considered, it’s not surprising that more than a million homeowners have already used a government-insured Home Equity Conversion Mortgage or “HECM” loan to turn their home equity into extra cash for retirement. However, today, there are still millions of eligible homeowners who could benefit from this FHA-insured loan but may simply not be aware of this “retirement secret.” Some homeowners think HECM loans sound “too good to be true.” After all, you get the cash you need out of your home but you have no more monthly mortgage payments.

NO MONTHLY MORTGAGE PAYMENTS?2 EXTRA CASH? It’s a fact: no monthly mortgage payments are required with a government-insured HECM loan;2 however the homeowners are still responsible for paying for the maintenance of their home, property taxes, homeowner’s insurance and, if required, their HOA fees. Another fact many are not aware of is that HECM reverse mortgages first took hold when President Reagan signed the FHA Reverse Mortgage Bill into law 29 years ago in order to help senior citizens remain in their homes. Today, HECM loans are simply an effective way for homeowners 62 and older to get the extra cash they need to enjoy retirement. Although today’s HECM loans have been improved to provide even greater financial protection for homeowners, there are still many misconceptions. For example, a lot of people mistakenly believe the home must be paid off in full in order to qualify for a HECM loan, which is not the case. In fact, one key advantage of a HECM is that the proceeds will first be used to pay off any existing liens on the property, which frees up cash flow, a

Hot Magnolias bring the Bayou to NKY FACT: In 1988, President Reagan signed an FHA bill that put HECM loans into law. huge blessing for seniors living on a fixed income. Unfortunately, many senior homeowners who might be better off with HECM loan don’t even bother to get more information because of rumors they’ve heard. That’s a shame because HECM loans are helping many senior homeowners live a better life. In fact, a recent survey by American Advisors Group (AAG), the nation’s number one HECM lender, found that over 90% of their clients are satisfied with their loans. While these special loans are not for everyone, they can be a real lifesaver for senior homeowners. The cash from a HECM loan can be used for any purpose. Many people use the money to save on interest charges by paying off credit cards or other highinterest loans. Other common uses include making home improvements, paying off medical bills or helping other family members. Some people simply need the extra cash for everyday expenses while others are now using it as a “safety net” for financial emergencies. If you’re a homeowner age 62 or older, you owe it to yourself to learn more so that you can make an informed decision. Homeowners who are interested in learning more can request a free 2018 HECM loan Information Kit and free Educational DVD by calling American Advisors Group tollfree at 1-800-841-8091. At no cost or obligation, the professionals at AAG can help you find out if you qualify and also answer common questions such as: 1. What’s the government’s role? 2. How much money might I get? 3. Who owns the home after I take out a HECM loan? You may be pleasantly surprised by what you discover when you call AAG for more information today.

Source: http://reversemortgagedaily.com/2016/06/21/seniors-home-equity-grows-to-6-trillion-reverse-mortgageopportunity. 2If you qualify and your loan is approved, a Home Equity Conversion Mortgage (HECM) must pay off any existing mortgage(s). With a HECM loan, no monthly mortgage payment is required. A HECM increases the principal mortgage loan amount and decreases home equity (it is a negative amortization loan). AAG works with other lenders and financial institutions that offer HECMs. To process your request for a loan, AAG may forward your contact information to such lenders for your consideration of HECM programs that they offer. When the loan is due and payable, some or all of the equity in the property no longer belongs to borrowers, who may need to sell the home or otherwise repay the loan with interest from other proceeds. AAG charges an origination fee, mortgage insurance premium, closing costs and servicing fees (added to the balance of the loan). The balance of the loan grows over time and AAG charges interest on the balance. Interest is not tax-deductible until the loan is partially or fully repaid. Borrowers are responsible for paying property taxes and homeowner’s insurance (which may be substantial). We do not establish an escrow account for disbursements of these payments. A set-aside account can be set up to pay taxes and insurance and may be required in some cases. Borrowers must occupy home as their primary residence and pay for ongoing maintenance; otherwise the loan becomes due and payable. The loan also becomes due and payable when the last borrower, or eligible non-borrowing surviving spouse, dies, sells the home, permanently moves out, defaults on taxes or insurance payments, or does not otherwise comply with the loan terms. American Advisors Group (AAG) is headquartered at 3800 W. Chapman Ave., 3rd & 7th Floors, Orange CA, 92868. (MBMB.850159.000) V2017.08.23_OR 1

These materials are not from HUD or FHA and were not approved by HUD or a government agency.

The Hot Magnolias, an eight-piece New Orleans-style party band, brings its special blend of classic jazz, Cajun/Creole and funk to Music@BCM on Thursday, July 19. Formed in the summer of 2013, the Cincinnati-based group includes vocals, horns, banjo, guitar, drums, bass and keyboard. Nominated “Best Jazz Band” in 2014 and 2015 for CityBeat’s Cincinnati Entertainment Awards, the group plays authentic, true-to-the-roots New Orleans music - as one band member says, “like they were born in the bayou.” Music@BCM concerts are held in the museum’s outdoor amphitheater at 1600 Montague Road-Devou Park, Covington, KY 41011. In case of rain, performances move indoors. Doors open 6 p.m., music 7-9 p.m. Parking is free. Admission is $5 for adults and $3 for children ages 3-12. Museum members pay for one admission and get the second one free. Adult beverages are available for purchase. Concert-goers can also purchase food by Colonial Cottage

of Erlanger, KY, supporting local community organizations. The series continues each Thursday through Aug. 10. Music@BCM is sponsored by Ashley Development, Colonial Cottage, Ruth Faragher & Family, Ersatz & Moot Point Railway Company and the Alumni of WNOP Jazz, Hummel Hatfield Insurance Agency, George & Margaret McLane Foundation, Reality Tuesday Café, KW Mechanical and the Rich & Lisa Boehne Fund of the Greater Cincinnati Foundation. Behringer-Crawford Museum is supported in part by our members, the City of Covington, Kenton County Fiscal Court, ArtsWave, Kentucky Arts Council, the Northern Kentucky Sports Hall of Fame and The Carol Ann and Ralph V. Haile, Jr. US Bank Foundation. For more information, call 859-4914003, email info@bcmuseum.org or go to www.bcmuseum.org. Sharen Kardon, Communications Manager

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6B ❚ THURSDAY, JULY 12, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS

BROMLEY 314 Moore St.: Jessica and David Wedekind to Sally Deaton; $106,000.

COVINGTON 303 Boone St.: Adam Griesinger to Michael Bryant; $85,000. 583 Brandtly Ridge Drive: Joni and James Huffmyer to Sheree and John Cain; $315,000. 2592 Evergreen Drive: Jennifer and Adam Davis to Samantha Hines; $133,000. 411 Garrard St.: Garrard Street Investments LLC to Julia and Steven Klein; $515,000.

10134 Gretchen Drive: Karen and Stephen Malott to Carrie Niehues; $289,000. 3435 Heathermoor Blvd.: Donna Dell to Amy and Valentino Abafo; $235,000. 1226 Holman St.: Rio Quinto LLC to Christian Reyes and Edwin Reyes; $74,500. 37 Juarez Circle: Patricia Jones to David Frodge; $125,000. 2371 Rolling Hills Drive, Unit 10-101: Kirsten and Cory Curry to Marsha and Michael Moore; $159,000. 109 Shelby St.: David Klingshirn to Lorrie Hill; $625,000. 108 Sterrett Ave.: Judith Hoffmeister to Dee Elliott; $175,000. 3599 Tamber Ridge Drive: Sabrina and

Frederick Morehead to Cynthia and Robert Wallace Jr.; $354,000.

CRESCENT SPRINGS 759 Foresthill Drive: Carrie Fugazzi and Charles Fugazzi to Julia and Jon Bernier; $286,500.

EDGEWOOD 3069 Ashley Drive: Cole Heimbrock to Paula and William Osborne; $225,000.

ELSMERE 535 Grouse Court: Melanie Cruz and Bonnie and Donald Jones to Cheryl Hall;

$140,000. 529 Spring St.: Piat Six LLC to Dan Risenberg; $101,500. 985 Wermeling Lane: Jason Drent to Samantha and Brian Green; $144,000.

ERLANGER 3396 Cedar Tree Lane: Braymon Properties Inc. to Cierra and Alec Dalton; $115,000. 3925 Crestside Court, Unit 126-F: Westmark Properties LLC to Ann and Larry Johns; $125,000. 145 Dale Hollow Drive, Unit 7: Rebecca See TRANSFERS, Page 7B

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD

FRIDAY, JULY 13 Art Exhibits Tom Bluemlein: American Impressionist, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, 1600 Montague Road, Kentucky native and Impressionist painter uses bold colors and treats canvas similar to quilt-maker, arranging brush strokes, then rubbing edges to blend or “stitch” colors together. Exhibit continues through July 29. $9, $8 seniors, $3 ages 3-17, free museum members and children under 3. 859-491-4003; bcmuseum.org. Covington.

Community Event Crescent Springs Senior Picnic, 6 p.m.-9 p.m., Crescent Springs Community Park, 800 Buttermilk Pike, Social gathering brings seniors together and provides way to rekindle friendship with neighbors in surrounding communities. For seniors. Free. Presented by Crescent Springs Volunteers. Through Aug. 24. 859331-0255. Crescent Springs. Family-Friendly Fridays: Skool Aid, 7 p.m.-8 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, 1600 Montague Road, Have fun with drums with game called Che Che Kooley and take paper airplane challenge. $5 adults; $3 kids. 859492-4003. Covington.

Exercise Classes Family Yoga with Madison Pike Yoga, 10 a.m.-10:45 a.m., Lincoln Ridge Park, 420 Independence Station Road, Shelterhouse 3. Includes review of yoga poses and introduction to meditation. Ages 8-up. Parent must stay with child during class. Bring water and yoga mat. Free. Presented by Kenton County Parks and Recreation. 859-5257529. Independence.

Music - R&B Basic Truth, 8 p.m.-midnight, Radisson Hotel Covington, 668 W. Fifth St., Free. 859-491-1200; basictruth8.wix.com/ basictruth. Covington.

On Stage Theater Shakespeare in the Park, 7 p.m., Linden Grove Cemetery, Holman St.

between 13th and 15th St., Performing Romeo and Juliet. Free. Presented by Cincinnati Shakespeare Company. 513381-2273; cincyshakes.com. Covington.

SATURDAY, JULY 14 Art Exhibits Tom Bluemlein: American Impressionist, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, $9, $8 seniors, $3 ages 3-17, free museum members and children under 3. 859-4914003; bcmuseum.org. Covington.

Farmers Market Covington Farmers Market, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Roebling Point Entertainment District, Court Avenue and E. Third Street, Rain or shine. Features over 24 local farmers, purveyors and artisans. Each week has unique programming and live music. Free. Presented by Renaissance Covington. 859-2617777; bit.ly/2vROcZO. Covington.

On Stage Theater The Dinner Detective Murder Mystery Show, 6 p.m.-9 p.m., Embassy Suites Rivercenter, 10 E. Rivercenter Blvd., City View. Murder mystery dinner theater, 4-course meal and prize package for top sleuth. Ages 18 and up. $59.95. Registration required. Presented by The Dinner Detective. 866-496-0535; www.thedinnerdetective.com/cincinnati. Covington.

Sports Pro/College Black n Bluegrass Rollergirls, 5 p.m. vs. Rock., Hits, 3785 Lake Park Drive, Sport of flat-track roller derby is extreme contact sport with familyfriendly environment. $10. Presented by Black-nBluegrass Rollergirls. 859-740-8758; nkyrollerderby.com. Covington.

Tours Mainstrasse Village Food and Culture Tour, 10:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m., MainStrasse Village, Main Street, Includes 5 restaurants and 2 alcohol tastings. Ages 21 and up. $59. Presented by Riverside Food Tours. 859-491-

0458; www.riversidefoodtours.com. Covington.

SUNDAY, JULY 15

types of snakes to experience. Free. Presented by Kenton County Parks and Recreation. 859-5257529. Independence.

Art Exhibits

Support Groups

Tom Bluemlein: American Impressionist, 1 p.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, $9, $8 seniors, $3 ages 3-17, free museum members and children under 3. 859-4914003; bcmuseum.org. Covington.

Recovery International Meeting, 7 p.m.-8:30 p.m., Immanuel United Methodist Church, 2551 Dixie Highway, Room 32. Park in back parking lot and enter through double doors. Take steps or elevator to 3rd floor. Peerled self-help meetings offer support, acceptance, hope and cognitive behavioral training to individuals suffering from anxiety, depression and other emotional challenges. Free-will offering. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Recovery International. 859-3312701; www.recoveryInternational.org. Lakeside Park.

Music - Acoustic Kevin Fox, 10 p.m.-11:30 p.m., Strasse Haus, 630 Main St., Free. 859-2611199; thekevinfoxband.com. Covington.

Tours Madison Avenue Food Tour, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Hotel Covington, 638 Madison Ave., Meet in lobby. Visit 5 unique tasting locations including familyowned brewery. $59. Reservations required. Presented by Riverside Food Tours. 513-2890035; riversidefoodtours.com. Covington.

MONDAY, JULY 16 Dance Classes Line Dance Classes, 4:30 p.m.-5:30 p.m., Elsmere Senior Center, 179 Dell St., $3. Presented by Holly Ruschman. 859727-0904. Elsmere.

TUESDAY, JULY 17 Art Exhibits Tom Bluemlein: American Impressionist, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, $9, $8 seniors, $3 ages 3-17, free museum members and children under 3. 859-4914003; bcmuseum.org. Covington.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 18 Art Exhibits Tom Bluemlein: American Impressionist, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, $9, $8 seniors, $3 ages 3-17, free museum members and children under 3. 859-4914003; bcmuseum.org. Covington.

Exercise Classes You Can Yoga, 6 p.m.-7 p.m., The Frock, 8 W. Pike St., All sizes, abilities, genders and ages can do this gentle class. Ages 18 and up. $10. Presented by Change.Yoga. Through Dec. 26. 859-488-1470; rootedyogacov.com. Covington.

Big Something, 8 p.m., Madison Live, 734 Madison Ave., $17, $15 advance. 859-491-2444; madisontheateronline.com. Covington.

Nature

Blank Range, 8 p.m., Madison Live, 734 Madison Ave., $10. 859-4912444; madisontheateronline.com. Covington.

Wild Wednesdays, 9:30 a.m.-11:30 a.m. Equine Show with Farmer Joan., Middleton-Mills Park, 3415 Mills Road, Shelterhouse 2. Discover the fascinating world of wildlife with programs designed for everyone. Snack lunches available for purchase. Free. Presented by Kenton County Parks and Recreation. 859-525-7529; kentoncounty.org. Independence.

Third Tuesday Nature Series: World Snake Day, 6:30 p.m.-8 p.m., Lincoln Ridge Park, 420 Independence Station Road, Shelterhouse 3. Newport Aquarium’s WAVE on Wheels brings 3 different

To submit calendar items, go to Cincinnati.com/share, log in and click on “submit an event.” Send digital photos to kynews@communitypress.com along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to Cincinnati.com/calendar.

THURSDAY, JULY 19

Music - Rock

Art Exhibits Tom Bluemlein: American Impressionist, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, $9, $8 seniors, $3 ages 3-17, free museum members and children under 3. 859-4914003; bcmuseum.org. Covington.

Farmers Market The Dixie Farmers Market, 2 p.m.-6 p.m., Erlanger Baptist Church, 116 Commonwealth Ave., Parkling lot. Local produce, baked goods, eggs, honey, jams and more. Free. Presented by The Dixie Farmers Market. Through Oct. 25. 859342-6903. Erlanger.

Music - Concert Series Music at BCM: Hot Magnolias, 6 p.m.-9 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, 1600 Montague Road, Weather permitting, concerts held in outdoor amphitheatre. Free parking, cash bar. $5 adults, $3 ages 3-12, free ages 2 and under. 859491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.

Music - Rock

Music - Rock

Nature

About Calendar

Beatles vs Stones: A Musical Showdown, 8 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., Tribute bands Abbey Road and Satisfaction perform 3 sets each and end night with encore involving both bands. $30-$65. 888-428-7311; madisontheateronline.com. Covington.

Tours Roebling Point Food Tour, 11 a.m.-2 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., Meet outside restaurant. Explore Roebling Bridge and Riverside Drive via tastings and drinks from 5 unique privately-owned restaurants. Ample servings. $59. Reservations required. Presented by Riverside Food Tours. 513-289-0035; riversidefoodtours.com. Covington.

FRIDAY, JULY 20 Art Exhibits Tom Bluemlein: American Impressionist, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, $9, $8 seniors, $3 ages 3-17, free museum members and children under 3. 859-4914003; bcmuseum.org. Covington.

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KENTON RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, JULY 12, 2018 ❚ 7B

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Continued from Page 6B

and Timothy Renaud to Rjl Properties LLC; $105,000. 847 Lakerun Lane: The Drees Company to Jennifer Holt; $370,000. 3810 Lambda Drive: Rhonda Smith to Amand Rehfuss and Clayton Holt; $137,000.

FORT MITCHELL 5 Burdsall Ave.: Sally Deaton to Drw Design LLC; $174,000. 125 Pleasant Ridge Ave.: Amy Thomas to Natalie and Travid Whalen; $175,000. 2433 Stonewall Trail: Kristin and Chad Summe to Brittan and Kelly Grubb; $410,000. 233 Watch Hill Road: Barbara and Jeffrey Duell to Ashley and Edward Vegso; $402,000. 135 Thompson Ave.: Jimmie Rankin to Kelli and Derek Estep; $480,000.

FORT WRIGHT 4455 Kidwell Lane: Lori and Charles Cook to Caylen and Brandon Knight; $169,000.

sey to Betty and Roger Bray; $175,000. 1888 Appeals Court: Pamela and Charles Carpenter and Verna and David Capenter to Jayme and Tony Hunley; $167,000. 704 Berlander Drive: Karen and Keith Lancaster to Rondal Botkin and Nhung Bodkin; $166,000. 10459 Calvary Road: Davern Properties LLC to Charles Setser; $149,500. 9937 Cobblestone Boulevard: Brandy MasonHickey to Chester Elliott; $185,000. 3927 Eagleedge Court: David Lapine to Johnathan Franklin and Joshau Cooper; $277,000. 10648 Fremont Drive: Arlinghaus Builders LLC to Debbra and Norman Edmondson; $250,000. 2062 Fullmoon Court: William Smith to Katherine and Stephen Armstrong; $225,000. 5276 Midnight Run: Fischer Single Family Homes III LLC to Katherine and Joshua Wilcox; $354,000. 4917 Pritchard Lane:

Rider; $148,000.

LUDLOW 532 Church St,: Nona Modlin to Deborah and Kenneth Kincaid; $64,000. 31 Kenner St.: Sherry and William Goodridge to John Hall; $138,000. 437 Oak St.: Lauren and Nicholas Goubeaux to Emma and Nicholas Burns; $138,000.

PARK HILLS 603 Saint Jospeh Lane: Kathleen and Donald Plake to Kyle Hudson;

$130,000. 551 Scenic Drive: Brianne and Albert Reedy Iv to Paula Cannon and Rachel Cannon; $469,000. 916-918 Terrace Drive: Ladonna Scherpenberg to Kathleen Pleiman; $304,000.

TAYLOR MILL 509 Grand Ave.: Ashleigh Hoff to Nicole Brooks; $122,000. 675 Leland Drive: Carol and Victor Goetz to Advanced Properties Solutions LLC; $72,500 4 Sunset Place: Chela and Joseph Lucia to Rebecca

and David Manning; $137,500 5277 Taylor Mill Road: John Landers and Kevin Landers to Christine Hoerlein; $105,000.

VILLA HILLS 978 Ravine Drive: Jennifer and James Brinkman to Carol Ferguson; $125,000. 944 Squire Oaks Drive: Christi and Christopher Mack to Katherine and Gary Callioni; $1,875,000. 2702 Valley Trails Drive: Melanie and Thomas Ernst to Jack Pille Jr.; $185,000.

LAKESIDE PARK 2688 Anbeth Court: Diana Dockery and Shannon Dockery to Patrick Gregory; $150,000. 108 Farmdale Court: Uwe Knoop and Giuliana Donayre to Erin and Michael Ries; $360,000. 2676 Turkeyfoot Road: Joshua Robinson to Erin

FREE ESTIMATES

5 AND 6 INCH SEAMLESS GUTTERS

INDEPENDENCE 4393 Alleen Court: Katherine Moore to Jay Wagner; $230,000. 1099 Amblewood Court: Kristen and Joshua Ridner to Moncia and Jason Oberschmidt; $159,000. 10756 Anna Lane: Alysia Kaiser and Douglas Drea-

Jessica and Matthew Eten to Molly and Alex Hopper; $166,000. 1245 Reliance Court: Phyllis Kay to Brenda Smallwood; $160,000. 84 Roselawn Drive: Shonda and Adam Leen to Joshua Lutts; $151,000. 3064 Summitrun Drive: Melissa and Michael Reilman to Tanya and Donald Harvey; $225,000. 3120 Summitrun Drive: Alexis Goodridge to Zachary Tilford; $170,000. 9050 Supreme Court: Barbara and Elwood Stake Jr. to Debra and Roy Fritz; $210,000. 6406 Waterview Way: Emily and Daniel Brummett to Elaine and Grant Haegele; $225,000.

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8B ❚ THURSDAY, JULY 12, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER

Kroger’s $18M investment has digital focus Melissa Reinert Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

FLORENCE – Grocery shopping is being transformed by the digital age and Kroger is attempting to stay on the forefront of this new wave in Northern Kentucky. Just nine months after opening, a Kroger distribution center in Florence will add 250 full-time associates. The company will invest about $18 million at the facility to support its e-commerce and digital services. Florence Mayor Diane Whalen said the move makes “perfect sense.” “This move is a reflection of the times,” she said. “Kroger recognizes what the competition is doing and they want to stay on the forefront. They realize how important it is to get their message out on their digital services and that it’s impor-

tant to get good people to work for them. Northern Kentucky and Cincinnati is Kroger’s home. They want top-quality services for their customers here.” Whalen said she doesn’t use Kroger’s digital shopping options herself, but she’s assisted several friends who “really enjoy the services.” The number of stores offering ClickList, Kroger’s online grocery ordering service, has risen in Northern Kentucky. Customers shop online for products then pick them up at the store, with employees loading bags into their cars. “I still like going into the store and picking out my own items,” the mayor said with a laugh. “But, (digital grocery shopping) is something I’m sure I’ll be trying in the future.” Kroger will purchase new equipment and upgrade technology at its 674,000square-foot facility on Mount Zion Road in Florence, according to a press release

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The Glenway Ave. Kroger is using an optional scanner system called Scan, Bag, Go to help shoppers get in and out faster. Alex Campbell, 25, shops using the scanner. PHIL DIDION

from the governor’s office. The facility opened in October 2017 as a replenishment center to service the company’s direct-to-store distribution centers across the eastern half of the U.S. The facility currently employs about 80 associates. “The facility has been a great success for the company since it opened, and we are excited to expand and continue our growth with the support of Boone County and the state,” said Frank Bruni, Kroger’s vice president of supply chain and logistics. The Kentucky Economic Development Finance Authority in June preliminarily approved the company for tax incentives up to $1 million. Kroger maintains 114 stores and seven jewelry stores in Kentucky, employing 21,225 people. Kentucky is also home to four manufacturing and distribution facilities, as well as a regional headquarters in Louisville. Sen. John Schickel, of Union, said Northern Kentucky is on an economic development roll and Kroger’s investment builds on that success. “We are grateful to Kroger for this huge investment of nearly $18 million into our local economy in Boone County,” Schickel said. “Employment is on the rise in Northern Kentucky, and these 250 new jobs will keep our economic momentum going.” Boone County Judge-executive Gary

Moore applauded Kroger’s commitment to innovation, technology and job growth. “The Mount Zion facility will be a hub for Kroger’s e-commerce and digital innovations and we are very pleased that jobs created by this expansion will contribute to not only the livelihood of our region, but also the redefinition of the grocery industry,” Moore said. Candidates interested in the new positions can apply at https://jobs.kroger.com. Development Finance Authority (KEDFA) in June preliminarily approved the company for tax incentives up to $1 million through the Kentucky Business Investment program. The performancebased incentive allows a company to keep a portion of its investment over the agreement term through corporate income tax credits and wage assessments by meeting job and investment targets. In addition, Kroger can receive resources from the Kentucky Skills Network. Through the Kentucky Skills Network, companies can receive no-cost recruitment and job placement services, reduced-cost customized training and job training incentives. In the fiscal year 2017, the Kentucky Skills Network provided training for more than 120,000 Kentuckians and 5,700 companies from a variety of industry sectors.

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KENTON RECORDER â?š THURSDAY, JULY 12, 2018 â?š 9B

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10B ❚ THURSDAY, JULY 12, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE

ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B

No. 0708 PERSON / PLACE / THING

1

BY BRUCE HAIGHT / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ

45 Roman orator 1 Beguiled 48 Gangster tracker 6 Carnival performer 49 How a gangly person might be described 10 Heavy hit 52 Political commentator 15 Popular self-help / Geographical area website / Fitness routine 19 Make a good point? 58 World Cup cheer 20 “Three Sisters” sister 59 Lots 21 “The Gold-Bug” 60 Show extreme author, for short instability 22 Princess with 61 Alpo alternative superpowers 23 Singer / City / Home 63 NPR’s “Planet Money” or “How I feature Built This” 26 “Safe!” in baseball, or “Safety!” in football 65 Ceiling 27 Beachgoer’s souvenir 66 Related stuff 69 Texter’s sign-off 28 Leg-press target, 70 “Shoo!” informally 72 Cheer with beer 29 Third-mostabundant gas in the 74 ____-Magnon man atmosphere 75 Actor / 30 Emerald or Transportation hub / aquamarine Part of a broadcast 31 “Don’t move!” 81 Holy terror 34 Dog tag? 82 Unwitting accomplice 35 Finished behind 83 Suisse peak 36 Socialite / Resort / 84 “Young Sheldon” airer Store 87 Scott of “Charles in 41 “Keystone” character Charge” of old comedy 88 “With ____ ring …” 42 Sacred symbol of 89 Way cool ancient Egypt 91 Comedian / 43 Word after who, State capital / what, when, where, Record-store section why or how 97 “It’s a deal!” 44 Message in a bottle, 98 Some singles maybe 99 Big name in vodka Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more 102 Blockage reliever than 4,000 past puzzles, 103 “Roger that” nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). 105 Upscale hotel chain AC R O S S

107 Father of octuplets on “The Simpsons” 108 Haunted-house sound 109 Actress / Mideast area / Crime 113 1960s “It Girl” Sedgwick 114 Longtime “Inside the N.B.A.” analyst 115 Primary concern 116 “Speed-the-Plow” playwright 117 RCA competitor 118 Some sports prizes 119 Professor Trelawney in the Harry Potter books, e.g. 120 “Is this really necessary?” DOWN

RELEASE DATE: 7/15/2018

1 What some Kaplan guides help prep for 2 Dash 3 Take a few pointers? 4 Three-time N.H.L. M.V.P. 5 Once named 6 Get crazy 7 English actor Idris 8 “Holy moly!” 9 ____ Graham, Meryl Streep’s role in 2017’s “The Post” 10 Crackpot 11 “Wait just a sec” 12 Many a pageant coif 13 Titan, Triton or Titania

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14 Seat at many a wedding 15 “Nothing succeeds like ____”: Oscar Wilde 16 Warm, cozy spots 17 Quite, despite expectations 18 Clobbers 24 Plenish 25 Theme park annoyances 30 Barrio grocery 32 ____ Perelman, classic Russian science writer 33 For 34 Lighter igniter 35 Zapped, in a way 37 Words mouthed on a Jumbotron 38 Some girders 39 “That’s pretty obvious!” 40 Fashion monthly 45 Take over 46 Divvies up 47 1960s Haight-Ashbury wear 48 Summer swarmer 49 Per unit 50 Myrna of “Love Crazy” 51 Lather 53 Obama ____ 54 Hi or lo follower 55 Upscale hotel chain 56 Undo 57 Hip-hop subgenre 62 Add fuel to 64 Part of a crane 65 Try this!

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104 Uriah of “David Copperfield” 105 High wind 93 Slack 106 Half of a pair 94 Shines 109 “The Godfather” 95 Fashion mobster who was 96 Insurance filings shot in the eye 100 Ticked off 110 Staples of waiting rooms 101 All together, in scores 111 “I’m thinking …” 103 Food drive collection 112 ____ de vie

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Classifieds

JULY 12, 2018 µ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ 1C

cincinnati.com

Homes for Sale-Ohio

HOMES

JOBS

RIDES

To place your ad visit: cincinnati.com/classifieds or search: classifieds

Homes for Sale-Ohio

All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, national origin, handicap or familial status or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newpaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.

Longaberger Baskets & Pottery, OH & KY License Plates B4 1975, Fire King & Pyrex Mixing Bowls, Diecast Car Collections. 859-486-5600

NOW HIRING AT CARESPRING

WAR RELICS US, German, Japanese Uniforms, Helmets, Guns, Swords, Medals Etc, Paying Top Dollar Call 513-309-1347 Yard and Outdoor

Kentucky Commission on Human Rights 800-292-5566 H.O.M.E. (Housing Opportunities Made Equal) 513-721-4663

WALTON 2 acre Residential Lots, (Homes Only), 2 mi. South of Walton. Price Reduced, $52-$58K 859-802-8058

Homes for Sale-Ky

Siesta Key Gulf Front Condo directly on Crescent Beach, weeks available now to December. Don, Cincy Owner 513-232-4854

Daylillies Arrasmith Farm open for sale of 100’s of colorful varieties. Open Saturday’s June 16-July 14 10am-4pm (or by appt.) 3595 Fender Rd Melbourne KY. 859-630-1711 www.arrasmithfarm.com

Careers

Jobs new beginnings...

10 Ac. Crittenden, mostly wooded, great homesite, on quiet country road, city water along road, $74,900, $2,000 down 1 Ac. Gallatin Co. near Verona, 3 Bd & 2 Ba double wide, needs repairs, been lived in hard and left in bad shape, $3,000 down, $545 per mo. 8 1/2 Ac. Dry Ridge, mostly wooded, view, creek, 4 miles off I-75, located on paved dead end road, city water, $62,900, $2,000 down 32 Ac. Falmouth area, Hwy 22 W., wooded hillside, open ridgetop, ideal homesite or getaway, city water along road $4,000 down, $915 per mo

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Pets Developer Advisor sought by Anthem Inc. in Mason, OH to perform analysis on member data and design processes in WGS and ISG to meet customer needs using cobol, jcl and sort cards. Apply at www.jobpostingtoday.com ref #47670

12 Ac. Grant Co., wooded, metal pole barn w/ concrete floor, creek, secluded homesite, drive way, $2,500 down, $675 per mo. 4 Ac. Glencoe area, rolling pasture, double wides welcome, septic approved, city water & electric avail., $34,900, $1,000 down 7 Ac. Pendleton/Grant Co. Line, open in front, wooded in back, corner lot, 5 miles off I-75 @ Williamstown exit $1,000 down $362 per mo

TRI-STATE LAND CO. Walton, KY (859) 485-1330 Falmouth, KY: FARM 3715 Hays Station Rd. 108 acre farm located in Pendleton Cty. 3 BR house, 9 bent tobacco barn, 5 bent tobacco barn, dairy barn. $395,000. Shown by appt. only: 859-391-3568 Florence: 3 BR, 1 BA Ranch, great location! Lg level yard, newer roof, air & heat, $138,500. ∂ 859-866-6440 ∂

Triple Crown Country Club Seasonal PT $10-12/ hr Experience is a plus Call 859-384-7888

General Labor

Local Auto Auction seeks Full Time Lot Technicians. Benefits Available Visit www.okiautoauction.com or apply in person @ 120 Citycentre Dr. Cincinnati, OH 45216

Rentals great places to live...

Cincinnati Family & Senior Low Income Apts. Section 8. 1-3BR. 513-929-2402 Equal Opportunity Housing FT. THOMAS. 1 & 2 BDRM APTS & 1 BDRM TOWNHOMES 859-441-3158

Lakeside Park; 4 Fam. 2nd floor, 1BR, Gar., Heat, water, sanitation paid by landlord, Seniors only No pets/smoking $650/mo +dep. 859-341-7070 LOVELAND-2 BR+GAR, 55 & OVER, SECURE QUIET NEWER BLDG, 1,100 SQ FT, LG ROOMS, VERY NICE! 1st floor, $850. 8/1 513-891-0623 MT. LOOKOUT 1 & 2 BDRM Grandin Bridge Apartments 513-871-6419

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Special Notices-Clas

Trendy Furniture

Bedroom, Living room, Dining room! Great Value! Low Prices!

7009 Dixie Hwy, Florence, KY. ∂ ∂ 859-534-0555 ∂ ∂ Clip ad to receive $50. off any purchase over $200.

Bring a Bid

Auction a deal for you... General Auctions Important Estate Auction of

Coins & Paper Money Thursday July 19, 2018 6:30 pm (Preview at 5) Lookout Heights Civic Club 1661 Park Rd., Ft. Wright KY 41011 (5 Miles South of Cinicinnati) µ Gold Double Eagles µ µ Morgan & Peace Dollars µ µ Mint & Proof Sets µ µ Silver & Gold Commemoratives µ See Auctionzip.com ID#7948 for details & photos

Dan Miller Auctions

PART TIME MOTOR ROUTE & VAN DRIVERS Needed in the Community Recorder Newspaper delivery area Must be available on Thursdays and have a reliable vehicle.

Call 859-781-4421 for more information. Assorted

Stuff all kinds of things...

Dan Miller, Auctioneer µ 859-261-2500 steamsparkles@aol.com µ

Equipment

Farm home grown... Beautiful Farm For Sale Boone County KY 52 acres m/l great location, at interchange, reduced! 859-485-4760

AKC German Shepherd Puppies black & red, born 4/17/18, 2nd shots, Grandfather is 2 time world champion! Health guarantee $700 859-992-5481 AKC Rottweiler puppies $1000 cash vet checked, shots & wormed Ready on July 8. Now taking deposits. Call to view 859-586-5158 AKC Soft Coated Wheaten Terrier Pups DOB 5/1/18 Great family dog, hypo-coat, POP, socialized vet checked $1200-$1300 (513)868-1746 Bernese Mountain dog - AKC limited registration. $1200. 1 male, 1 female. Call 513-617-2398 Goldendoodle pups English, Champ bloodlines, gorgeous wavy white/cream coats, blocky heads. Pics on facebook search Cherie Emmons. $1,200. 859-620-5085

announcements, novena...

Real Estate

AKC Choc. Lab Pups, Ready 7/6 $600 Goldendoodles, Ready 7/20 $800 UTD Shots 270-566-0061 Call/Text

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JUNE 30TH!

Williamstown, KY-4BR home, remodeled, w/ bsmt. Invest. prop. $147,000. 859-393-6993

find a new friend...

Community

GRAND OPENING

Ft Mitchell: newly remodeled 5,100 sq ft home updated for 2018. 3BR 3BA, exquisite woodwork & stained glass windows. Must see! 41 Leathers Rd. $864,000. 513-543-0085

PETS & STUFF

antique New Home sewing machine, parlor table and 4 shelf bookcase, all tiger oak, $$ 500 for all or will sell individually. (859)431-4263 pacla rk3909@gmail.com

Cemetary Lot: Space Boy-224 Forest Lawn Park, Erlanger KY Call for info: (859)-653-1819

Cemetery plot, Rest Haven Memorial Park-Block F, Section 2536, Space 2 Cincinnati, $$2000.. (937)902-7277 fmba sap@hotmail.com

Accent table w/ matching curio $450. Black painted distressed Pine furniture. Coffee, sofa, and 2 end tables. Kohler kitchen sink with Moen faucet $250. Cast Iron self rimming white single bowl model # K5863-3. Pics available upon request. 859-384-1515, 9a-7p Household Furniture. Various Styles, Various Prices. Sharonville Area! Text - 513-262-7517

CASKETS $300 & URNS $99 Solid Cherry & Oak Wood only $500 All funeral homes must accept our caskets. IT"S THE LAW! Buy ahead save thousands!! Deliver available or pick up! Call Bill 513-383-2785 thecasketcompany.com

Lab puppies, AKC, black and chocolate, males and females available, Beautiful and healthy, UTD on shots and worming, health guarantee provided, call or text today: 270-585-1307 visit our website www.gossercharolai s.com for more pics! (270)5851307 mbgosser@gmail.com Labradoodle puppies S1, CKC, 7 wks, $900 859-824-5179 or 859-4145381

Labs; champion bloodlines, beautiful pups ready now. yellow, black $400 513-344-0324

Musical Instruction

2 PIANO LESSONS 50 YRS. EXP.; 859-727-4264 BURLINGTON ANTIQUE SHOW Boone County Fairgrounds Burlington, KY Sunday, July 15 -----------8am-3pm $4.00/Adult Early Buying 6am-8am $6/Adult Rain or Shine 513-922-6847 burlingtonantiqueshow.com

Golden Retreiver Pups, AKC, OFA cert., American & English. Ready to go! 859-4452809 or 859-620-7107

B uying ALL Sports Cards Pre 1970. Please Contact Shane Shoemaker @ 513-477-0553

BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS & CDs, METAL, JAZZ, BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE, R&B & REGGAE. 513-683-6985 CASH FOR RECORDS Private collector buying 45’s & LP’s Up to $10 per record, small & large collections. Roger 513-575-2718 I can come to you! I BUY STEREO SPEAKERS, PRE AMP, AMP, REEL TO REEL TURNTABLE, ETC. RECORDS, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS (513) 473-5518

Old English Sheep Dog Pups, males $600-$1000. 42 years with Old English Sheep dogs. Call 270-524-5621 Springer Spaniels: 3 males, AKC, $750. Ready end of July. 812-8016865 woofwoofmom@gmail.com

ST. BERNARD PUPS: AKC, large, shots/wormed. $600 606-474-4316 Yorkiepoos, Yorkies, Maltipoos, Shelties, Schnorkies, Pom, Shots, wormed & vet checked. Blanchester, OH. ¶ 937-725-9641¶

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2C µ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ JULY 12, 2018

Find a home that fits your family in a neighborhood that fits your life.

Your dream home should come with a dream neighborhood. That’s why Cincinnati | Homes provides exclusive details on neighborhoods, lifestyles and area amenities with every listing.

cincinnati.com/Homes


JULY 12, 2018 µ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ 3C

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION HELP if you know of anyone adopting an Italian Greyhound from a non facility adoption agency in Cold Springs KY please be advised these are my dogs & I desperately want them back! You might have adopted them 2 months ago-they were stolen! Black& white neutred M named, Tennesse, mahogany & white M, Thirty Two, & blue, grey & white spayed F, Revolation. Also brown & white spayed F, Nikki-kept by Pam, Clermont Co. All were trained as service & show dogs. Reward for their return. Please! 513-468-0358

Automotive

Rides best deal for you... Buying All Vehicles Not Just Junk up $3000 Fair cash price, quick pickup. 513-662-4955

LEGAL NOTICE The Board of Director’s of Sanitation District No. 1 (SD1) regular monthly meeting schedule for fiscal year 2019 (Jul 1, 2018- Jun 30, 2019): July 17, 2018 January 15, 2019 August 21, 2018 February 19 2019 September 18, 2018 March 19, 2019 October 16, 2018 April 16, 2019 November 20, 2018 May 21, 2019 December – No Meeting June 18, 2019 Board meetings will begin at 12:30 p.m., and shall be located in the boardroom, 1045 Eaton Drive, Ft. Wright, Kentucky. KEN,Jul12’18#3020038

SunTracker Regency 254 XP3 w/ 250 Supercharged PRO 4 stroke (This boat is LOADED) 2014 model purchased NEW in June 2015 from dealer lot in Corbin. 2015 motor purchased NEW Transferable warranty, front to back, SunTracker warranty, good through 2025, extended motor warranty good through 2022, You’re not going to find a better deal on this boat EVER! Thank you, John K. Babb As of 7/5 the offer of $32,700 will buy this boat NOW!! I John K. Babb am the owner and this offer will be accepted as of this date. Please see all details at: http://buyaboat.net/boat_category/p ontoons CALL (606)-383-3767

Buick Lucerne 2006 Series CXL, 4 DR. SEDAN, LIKE NEW. 50K MI. 859-525-6363 Dodge 1989 Spirit: 1 owner, garage kept, 4 cyl auto, 4DR, low miles, good cond. $1600. 859-371-9389/859-803-5051 Honda 05 Civic ES, 2 door, 5 spd manuel, Low mileage, loaded, needs nothing $3750 firm, (859)-341-2019

1 BUYER of OLD CARS CLASSIC, ANTIQUE ’30-40-50-60-70s, Running or not. 513-403-7386

DALEHOLLOWRVLOTS.COM Annual or nightly rentals, full hookup, minutes from state park, 317-502-6999

Chev 2007 Trailblazer LSL, super clean, Just like new, new tires, trailer hitch, 3rd row seating. 859-525-6363 GMC 2014 Terrain , sun roof, remote start, flex fuel, 45K MI, $14,000, 859-640-1937

Chevy 2001 S-10, 4dr crew cab, LS, 4X4, same as new 859-525-6363

Honda 05 Civic ES, 2 door, 5 spd manuel, Low mileage, loaded, needs nothing $3750 firm, (859)-341-2019

Service Directory

BLACKTOP & CONCRETE Driveways • Patios • Steps Drainage Solutions Residential & Commercial

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Garage Sales

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Cincinnati, Caring Transitions Estate Sale, 7990 Old Kellog Rd, Fri: 10-2, Sat: 9-1, Modern and Outdoor Furniture. Housewares, home decor, and tools.,

CONCRETE LLC

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, regarding yards & lot cleaning. • Free Estimates • Fully Insured • Over 20 Years Experience Currently Offering A+ Rating with Better 10% DISCOUNT Business Bureau

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Burlington Estate Sale 3008 Collier Lane Burlington, KY41005 07/15 Sunday 9a-4p #’s @8:45 One Day ONLY! Don’t miss this sale! Contents of home & garage to include Dining room table/6 chairs/China hutch, 2 leather couches, sleeper sofa, kitchen table/4 chairs, desk, Franciscan china, lamps,TV stand, misc. chairs & tables, pictures, sound system, portable island, gas grill, refrigerator, Troy Bilt snowblower, bandsaw, vice, sander, some yard tools, some patio chairs, some holiday, kitchen items. too much to list all priced to sell! Info & pics hsestatesales.com or 859992-0212. Directions- Route 18- Rogers Ln- Hanover BlvdCollier Ln

Estate Clearance Sale... 1 Cypress Garden St, Cincinnati Sat July 14th 10am -1pm. Antiques incl. furniture, artwork, glass, many small items some household. Items will be up to 40% off.

CALL: 513-421-6300 TO PLACE YOUR AD

HOLMES

Garage & Yard Sale neighborly deals...

CASH for junk cars, trucks & vans. Free pick up. Call Jim or Roy anytime 859-866-2909 or 859-991-5176 We buy junk cars and trucks cash on the spot 513-720-7982

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

cohornconcrete@aol.com www.cohornconcrete.com

All Types of Roofing, Shingles and Metal, Roof Repairs, Roof Leaks Licensed and Insured

859-445-3921

Highland Heights Estate Sale 2394 Harrison Ave Highland Heights, KY 7/13 & 7/14 Fri 10-3 #’s @ 9:45 Sat 10-3 Contents of home & basement. Couch, loveseat, painted table & chairs, glassware, coin operated riding horse, some hand & power tools, Records, books, old train set, cameras, 2 push mowers, yard tools, lots of misc. too much to list - all priced to sell! info & pics hsestatesales.com or 859468-9468. Directions- I275US 27 - R on Sunset Dr - R on S Main Ave - L on Washington Ave - R on Harrison Ave

Garage Sales *HUGE BOOK SALE* Campbell Cty Friends at Newport Library. NOv. 16th, 17th & 18th 9am5pm. Sat $5 bag day! WANTED ARTISTS & CRAFTERS Sharonville Kiwanis Arts & Craft Show. Sharonville Community Center. Sun Sept 30. 513-563-1738 email: patchancetaylor@gmail.com

Garage Sales COLLECTOR SALE Milford/Goshen 6339 Lake Ridge Ct. FRI/SAT 9a-3p. Guitars & amps, records, 500 LPs mostly rock, turntables, die cast cars, old toys, Rock Ts, tools, & lots of household items. Community Yard Sale, furn, clothes for all ages, household items, electronics, toys & much more. Haven Hill SubDivision off of Mt. Zion, July 14th 8a-2p, Rain or Shine!

Crestview Hills, 2825 Fraternity Ct., Sat: July 14th 8am2pm, Community Garage Sale - Many homes in College Park Neighborhood -, Dir: across from Thomas More College DELHI, 6224 Highcedar Ct, FRI & SAT: 8AM-3PM, boys’ CLOTHES, TOYS, children’s/ youth & teacher BOOKS, electronics & video games, lots of misc., Dir: just east of RRMS: From Rapid Run Rd., turn south on Cedar Park Rd., right onto Highcedar Ct.

Dining room set; China cabinet, table w/ 2 leaves, 6 chairs, table pads; Chest of drawers, vintage record cabinet, white couch and love seat, (couch makes queen size bed), lots of household items, tools, and yard items, framed original water colors. Sat 8a-1p. 6213 Fox Run Lane Florence, KY Edgewood 3071 Elmwood Dr Sat. July 14, 8-12 Antique pool table, fur coats, glassware, wooden desk. Sofa sleepers, couch, chairs, file cabinets, book cases, wardrobes, sewing machines.

Erlanger, Garage Sale, 1209 Donaldson Highway, Fri. July 13 from 9-4 and Sat., July 14 from 9-4, Gigantic moving sale plus multi-family sale. Lots of everything plus collectibles. No early bird please. Florence, Garage Sale, 2260 Forest Lawn Drive, Fri: 8-2, Sat: 8-2, light fixtures, curtains, rods, blinds, household items, girls & adult clothes & shoes, Dir: In the back part of Pleasant Valley subdivision Florence, Yard Sale, 1326 Cayton Road, Fri: July 13, 9 am-1 pm, Sat: July 14, 9 am-1 pm, baby, children, adult clothing, misc. toys, kitchen items, mirrors, Wii system and Wii games., Garage Sale 7/13, 8a-12 10792 Gleneagle Dr, Union

Multi Family Moving/Garage Sale! Furniture, clothes, kids toys, books, shoes, you name it’s there! 2716 Sunchase Blvd Thurs Fri Sat 630a-3p. Multi Family Yard Sale: 331Cedar Lane, Alexandria Saturday July 14th 8am-4pm Multi-Family Yard Sale! 4131 River Rd. Hebron, KY. Fri. 13 & Sat. 14, 8am-2pm Multiple Yard Sales Saturday, July 14 Crestline Dr. Neighborhood Yard Sale! 1308 Cayton Rd. Fri & Sat. July 13 & 14, 9-1. Baby items, clothes, kitchen, Xmas, misc.,

BOUGHT A NEW CAR? Sell your old one.

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4C µ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ JULY 12, 2018

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

CE-0000705700

NOTICE Please take notice that Duke Energy Kentucky, Inc. (Duke Energy Kentucky) applied to the Kentucky Public Service Commission (Commission), on July 2, 2018, for approval to revise its Accelerated Service Line Replacement Program (ASRP) rates for gas service for residential and commercial customers. The proposed effective date of the revised rates is January 2, 2019. The Commission has docketed this proceeding as Case No. 2018-00198. DUKE ENERGY KENTUCKY PRESENT AND PROPOSED RATES The present and proposed rates charged in all territories served by Duke Energy Kentucky are as follows: Residential Service – Rate RS Present Rates Rate RS, Residential Service $1.80/month Proposed Rates Rate RS, Residential Service $3.22/month General Service – Rate GS Present Rates Rate GS, General Service $1.78/month Proposed Rates Rate GS, General Service $3.21/month Distributed Generation Service – Rate DGS Present Rates Rate DGS, Distributed Generation Service $0.00045/CCF Proposed Rates Rate DGS, Distributed Generation Service $0.00078/CCF Firm Transportation Service – Large Rate FT-L Present Rates Rate FT-L, Firm Transportation Service – Large $0.00045/CCF Proposed Rates Rate FT-L, Firm Transportation Service – Large $0.00078/CCF Interruptible Transportation Service – Rate IT Present Rates Rate IT, Interruptible Transportation Service $0.00039/CCF Proposed Rates Rate IT, Interruptible Transportation Service $0.00067/CCF Spark Spread Interruptible Transportation Rate – Rate SSIT Present Rates Rate SSIT, Spark Spread Interruptible Transportation Rate $0.00039/CCF Proposed Rates Rate SSIT, Spark Spread Interruptible Transportation Rate $0.00067/CCF IMPACT OF PROPOSED RATES These rates reflect an increase in gas revenues of approximately $1,716,894 for 2019 to Duke Energy Kentucky. The allocation of this estimated increase among rate classes is as follows: Rate RS – Residential Service $1,584,712 92.30% Rate GS – General Service $119,650 6.97% Rate FT-L – Firm Transportation Service (includes DGS) $7,794 0.45% Rate IT – Interruptible Transportation Service (includes SSIT) $4,738 0.28% The average monthly bill for each customer class to which the proposed rates will apply will increase approximately as follows: Rate RS – Residential Service $1.42 2.38% Rate GS – General Service $1.43 0.46% Rate FT-L – Firm Transportation Service (includes DGS) $6.89 0.30% Rate IT – Interruptible Transportation Service (includes SSIT) $24.68 0.16% The rates contained in this notice are the rates proposed by Duke Energy Kentucky; however, the Commission may order rates to be charged that differ from the proposed rates contained in this notice. Such action may result in a rate for consumers other than the rates in this notice. Any corporation, association, or person may, by written request, request to intervene. If the Commission does not receive a written request for intervention within thirty (30) days of this initial notice, the Commission may take final action on the application. Requests to intervene should be submitted to the Kentucky Public Service Commission, P. O. Box 615, 211 Sower Boulevard, Frankfort, Kentucky 40602-0615, and shall set forth the grounds for the request including the status and interest of the party. Intervenors may obtain copies of the application and other filings made by Duke Energy Kentucky by contacting Ms. Minna Rolfes-Adkins at 139 East Fourth Street, Cincinnati, Ohio 45202 or by telephone at (513) 287-4356. A copy of the application and other filings made by Duke Energy Kentucky is available for public inspection through the Commission’s website at http://psc.ky.gov, at the Commission’s office in Frankfort, Kentucky, Monday through Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., and at the following Company office: 4580 Olympic Boulevard, Erlanger, Kentucky 41018. Comments regarding the application may be submitted to the Public Service Commission through its website, or by mail at the following Commission address. For further information contact: PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION DUKE ENERGY KENTUCKY COMMONWEALTH OF KENTUCKY 4580 OLYMPIC BOULEVARD P. O. BOX 615 ERLANGER, KENTUCKY 41018 211 SOWER BOULEVARD (513) 287-4315 FRANKFORT, KENTUCKY 40602-0615 (502) 564-3940

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