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Candy maker plans to make Erlanger cinemas site sweeter Perfetti Van Melle creating 430 full-time jobs with $50 million redevelopment Melissa Reinert Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Villa Madonna students celebrate the new Viking mascot with paper helmets and t-shirts. PHOTOS BY JAMES WEBER/ENQUIRER
Villa Madonna switches from Blue Lightning to Vikings School changes mascot to personiﬁed character James Weber Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
VILLA HILLS – They are moving from the Thunderdome to Villhalla. The separate building on the Villa Madonna Academy campus that houses its gymnasium and athletic oﬃces will have a new look and identity this year, as the school athletic mascot is now oﬃcially changed from Blue Lightning to Vikings. The change takes eﬀect immediately, and the VMA teams will be known as the Villa Vikings. “It’s a very important change because it helps surround us with more school spirit than we used to have,” said VMA senior Frank Stoddart. “It’s a more personiﬁed character that we can rally behind.” The school recently celebrated the change by holding a pep rally with its entire student body in the gymnasium. The students wore paper Viking helmets and T-shirts with the new logo. Student leaders unveiled a sign renaming the building as “Villhalla,” a play on Valhalla, the famed Viking palace in Norse mythology. Joe Cordonnier, the school’s head track and ﬁeld coach, looked and acted
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ERLANGER – The maker of Airheads and Mentos candies will join Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Consolidated at the former Showcase Cinemas site in Erlanger. Perfetti Van Melle is one of the world’s largest manufacturers and distributors of confectionery and chewing gum. It is connected to wellknown brands such as Mentos, Frisk, Chupa Chups, Smint, Fruittella, Alpenliebe, Golia, Vivident, Airheads, Happydent and Big Babol. According to Perfetti Van Melle communications manager Stephanie Creech, the company is moving from its warehouse location in Hebron to the old cinemas site in order to increase warehouse space. “(We need) to support the continued growth of our U.S business,” she said. “Perfetti Van Melle has been outgrowing the category by 10 times, See CANDY, Page 2A
Junior newspaper carriers needed Villa Madonna teacher and coach Joe Cordonnier led the pep rally.
the part of the new mascot. A redhead with a stout ﬁgure and a booming voice, Cordonnier led the pep rally, which at one point had him wearing an actual Viking helmet and blowing replicas of Viking gjallarhorns. As a social studies teacher, Cordonnier was well-placed to promote the history of the mascot. He told the students how the Vikings spread Catholicism in Europe
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and were one of the ﬁrst peoples to treat women as equals. “They had one of the most egalitarian societies of all time,” he said. “Women had the right to vote. Women served in the military and they had equal pay for equal work. The Vikings had no limits and neither do Villa students. There is no See VIKINGS, Page 2A
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2A ❚ THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER
Sullivan University closing in NKY Melissa Reinert
Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
FORT MITCHELL - After being in Northern Kentucky for more than two years, Sullivan University will close its brick and mortar location. The university will focus solely on its virtual classroom oﬀerings for this region. University oﬃcials said its students have clearly indicated this mode of delivery is their preference. “As Sullivan University has expanded outside its traditional markets of Louisville, Lexington, and Fort Knox, we have learned that a more successful strategy is to focus on under-served education markets in smaller and more rural communities,” the university released in a statement. Oﬃcials said that the university will keep exploring other areas to expand throughout the state and region, including Western and Southern Kentucky, and other places not being adequately served by other colleges and universities. Currently, there are about 50 students enrolled in the area but all are either attending the main campus in Louisville, or are all online. “There are no face-to-face classes active at the Center, so this decision won’t impact any students from a physical attendance perspective,” ofﬁcials said.
Vikings Continued from Page 1A
need to call us the Lady Vikings because Vikings were guys and girls All of this has become popular with the Marvel movies. Vikings, historically, were fantastic and part of that is coming back now, which is exciting.” The decision comes after four years of lobbying from students. In the spring, students voted on a name change, and the Vikings were approved. Executive Director and High School/Junior High principal Pamela McQueen said, “The change is exciting because it was student-generated. They advocated for a return to the Viking mascot, and we all look forward to continued athletic successes as the Villa Vikings.” Becoming the Vikings will link Villa’s sports teams to the school’s past. The elementary boys’ teams were the Vikings throughout the late 70s and 80s. For one year in the 90s, the high school boys’ teams were also called the Vikings. Villa’s teams were named the Vixens (a term for a female fox) before it was changed to the Vipers from 1993-2000, and in 2001, Villa became the home of the Blue Lightning, a
Candy Continued from Page 1A
and we plan to continue this growth.” Perfetti Van Melle’s move almost completes the $50 million redevelopment of the old Showcase Cinemas site, now called Erlanger Commerce Center. The site has been vacant for a decade. Cincinnati-based developer Al Neyer is constructing two commercial buildings on 135 acres located just oﬀ of Interstates 71/75 and 275.
name which has not been popular. “I’ve been here for 18 years now, and from the beginning no one was really crazy about the Blue Lightning mascot,” Cordonnier said. “It wasn’t very personable, you couldn’t relate to it well. Students have been talking the last few years about what can we do to change the mascot.” Stoddart agreed: “All the spirit that can go behind the mascot. Blue Lightning, you couldn’t do much but with Vikings, you can do so much more: Diﬀerent type of chants, things like that.” Elementary principal and Villa alumnae Soshana Marx Bosley `91 said, “I am a proud Villa Vixen and will always cherish my days at the Academy as a Vixen. Now, as the elementary principal and as a parent of an eighth grader, I’m excited to celebrate our school spirit as a Villa Viking.” VMA will continue to link to the past. Cordonnier and students taught classmates several new chants to use this year at sports games. One of them involved hissing like a Viper snake, and another was called a Thunder Clap to link to the lightning name. Students will be encouraged to send in their Viking drawings for the school mascot. Students, faculty, and alumni will have the opportunity to vote on the mascot.
“The school itself is going through all sorts of changes,” said senior Ben Zalla. “We’re trying to build up our STEM program, renovate the building, all sort of cool stuﬀ. And it’s great the athletic department can rejuvenate its spirit. I was Blue Lightning for 11 years so it’s cool to have our last year, being able to cap oﬀ a new era. Vikings are cool, and the fact we can use the Thor soundtrack for basketball.”
At the ﬁrst building, now under construction, Perfetti Van Melle will take up 389,000 square feet out of 778,000 total square feet. This building is visible from I-71/75. A second tenant has yet to be announced. The candy manufacturer will be neighbor to Coca-Cola Bottling Co. Consolidated, the largest Coca-Cola bottler in the U.S. Coca-Cola’s addition, which will be visible along I-275, will create more than 430 full-time jobs. Positions will include distribution, sales and warehouse functions. Company leaders anticipate starting work as soon as possible and expect to open by late summer 2019. Perfetti Van Melle’s move, expected to take place in early 2019, should also increase job opportunities, Creech said. “Employees currently at our Hebron warehouse will move to this new facility. We also anticipate that we may need to hire additional employees in the future,” she said. “What the future total headcount will look like is going to be a function of the ﬁnal design of our operation.” As with the Hebron warehouse,
Creech said the new facility in Erlanger will operate mainly as a distribution center for ﬁnished goods, as well as raw and packaging materials. “This facility is conveniently located close to our Erlanger manufacturing facility,” she said. “It provides us with expanded warehousing and shipping capabilities, as well as direct access to major highways.” Mayor Tyson Hermes, whose ﬁrst four-year term as mayor ends this December, said that he is “very proud” that Coca-Cola and Perfetti Van Melle are going to be a part of this redevelopment. “I have felt honored to have been involved with their decision-making process,” he said. Once the Erlanger Commerce Center is complete, Hermes said it will impact the city very positively economically. With the collection of property tax for the Coca-Cola building alone, it’s estimated the city will get about $20 million. There will also be payroll taxes. “(The center) will provide careers for our residents, which in turn helps increase property values and reduce blight,” Hermes said.
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Paper Viking helmets helped the students commemorate the mascot name change. JAMES WEBER/ENQUIRER
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4A ❚ THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER
Another NKY food-service worker gets hep A Terry DeMio Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
A fourth food-service worker in the Cincinnati region has been diagnosed with hepatitis A – all in August – as an outbreak continues in Kentucky and Ohio. The Northern Kentucky Health Department issued a report saying that an employee of Lee’s Famous Recipe Fried Chicken at 6805 Burlington Pike in Florence is the latest such employee identiﬁed. The food-service employee was working during a period when he or she was ill or infectious, on Aug. 25 and 26, the health department noted. But the potential exposure to patrons is low. That’s based on a health department investigation of the situation, which found: ❚ The employee did not have bare-
hand contact with food items. ❚ The site did not have health violations directly related to poor hygienic practices. ❚ Guidance from the Kentucky Department for Public Health and the federal Centers of Disease Control and Prevention considers it unlikely for patrons to be infected under these conditions. Just a day earlier, on Aug. 28, a McDonald’s in Owenton was temporarily closed because a food-service employee had been diagnosed with hepatitis A. On Aug. 21, Clermont County Public Health noted a case of the illness in an employee of a Taco Bell in Miami Township. And on Aug. 15, the Northern Kentucky department noted “hundreds” may have been exposed to the virus in Newport, where a Newport Syndicate food-service worker had been diagnosed with hepatitis A. The Lee’s Chicken management in
Hepatitis A vaccine is encouraged. PROVIDED
Florence is cooperating with the investigation and response activities, the health department statement noted. Northern Kentucky is experiencing an outbreak in the virus, with 67 cases of hepatitis A reported in the region since January. The state has been under an outbreak since 2017.
Kentucky is named one of the most sexist states - and it's hurting women A new academic research paper shows that Kentucky is the sixth most sexist state in the nation, which aﬀects not only the trajectories of women who live here now but the women who were born here and moved away. Ouch. For the paper "The Effects of Sexism on American Women: The Role of Norms vs. Discrimination," researchers from the University of Chicago,
Northwestern University and National University Singapore analyzed an incredible amount of data going back to 1970. Their analysis shows that women who live in states deemed the most sexist had: ❚ Lower wages ❚ Less participation in the labor market ❚ Earlier marriage and child-bearing ages Before you start trying to ﬁnd ﬂaws in the research, the paper notes
that the gaps were consistent over decades and weren't inﬂuenced by shifts in the economy. Our category of the most sexist states also includes Alabama, Arkansas, Texas, Utah and West Virginia. The category of least sexist states includes Alaska, Colorado, Connecticut, New Hampshire, Vermont and Wyoming. So how is sexism deﬁned in the paper? Well, in a few ways. In sexist
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places, the researchers show, people believe: ❚ That women’s capacities are inferior to men’s ❚ That the family unit is hurt when women focus on activities outside the home ❚ That men and women should occupy speciﬁc, distinct roles in society The researchers didn't mince words in explaining that sexism doesn't just have a vague and hard-toquantify societal inﬂuence but a hard impact on women's success. "Our ﬁnding ... provides sound evidence that prejudice-based discrimination, undergirded by prevailing sexist beliefs, may be an important driver of women's outcomes in the U.S." Sarah Riley, Louisville Courier Journal
Ohio also declared a hepatitis A outbreak in January. Hamilton County Public Health announced on Aug. 2 its eﬀorts to prevent an outbreak in the county jail after four inmates were diagnosed with the virus. Hepatitis A is a viral infection of the liver that can cause loss of appetite, nausea, tiredness, fever, stomach pain, brown colored urine, and light colored stools. Yellowing of the skin or eyes may also appear. People may have some or none of these symptoms. Public health oﬃcials say that careful hand-washing, including under the ﬁngernails, with soap and water, and vaccination of anyone at risk of infection prevents its spread. The Northern Kentucky Health Department is “strongly encouraging” all residents to get vaccinated to protect themselves from contracting the illness and spreading it.
The Senior Citizen Fall Harvest picnic will include food, entertainment and door prizes. PROVIDED
KENTON COUNTY Date set for Senior Citizen’s Fall Harvest The Kenton County Fiscal Court is hosting its annual Senior Citizen’s Fall Harvest for Kenton County residents at 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Sept. 20. The picnic will
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once again be held at the Kenton County Fairgrounds with access and parking located oﬀ of Harris Pike. Admission is $8. Anyone 55 or older is invited. The price includes refreshments, a boxed lunch, entertainment and door prizes. Tickets can be purchased at the Kenton County Public Works ofﬁce, 420 Independence Station Road, Independence. The contact phone number for the Public Works oﬃce is 859-3921920. If you need additional information, contact Kenton County Fiscal Court Clerk Sue Kaiser at 859-392-1415.
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6A ❚ THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER
Try jalapenos a new way: candied Rita’s Kitchen
Candied jalapeno peppers/cowboy candy
Makes about 9 half pints. These are addictive! Awesome gift, as well.
Picking hot peppers is like picking cucumbers – the more peppers we pick, the more peppers we have. Maybe you’re in the same situation, whether it’s peppers from your garden or the market. So try the candied jalapeno peppers. I’ve had numerous requests again for them. Trendy restaurants are serving their own version of this alongside sandwiches and stirred into condiments. You can make them at home, like my daughter-in-law Jess and I are doing this weekend. That’s what she requested for her birthday. And if you’re in the mood for a quick and yummy ﬁsh dish, try the roasted salmon with sweet & spicy glaze. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Find her blog online at Abouteating.com. Email her at rita@com munitypress.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line.
Ingredients 3 pounds jalapenos (throw in a few Serranos if you have them) 2 cups cider vinegar 5 percent acid 6 cups sugar (it’s a lot but remember, you’re candying the peppers) 1/2 teaspoon turmeric 1/2-3/4 teaspoon celery seed 3 teaspoons granulated dry garlic 1 teaspoon ground cayenne pepper Instructions Wearing gloves, remove stems from peppers. Slice into 1/8-1/4 inch rounds. Set aside.
Salmon with sweet and spicy glaze No real recipe but a kind of go to taste on ingredients deal. Here’s the improv version: Ingredients Salmon ﬁlets with skin Dark or light brown sugar and Dijon or spicy country mustard Salt and pepper Instructions Preheat oven to 400-425. Mix sugar and mustard. Start adding sugar to mustard until glaze is sweet with a bit of a kick. Season ﬁsh, place skin side down on sprayed baking sheet. Coat thickly with glaze and roast until ﬁsh flakes with fork, about 10-15 minutes, depending upon size. Don’t overbake.
Bring everything else to a boil. Reduce heat and simmer 5 minutes. Add pepper slices and simmer 4 minutes. They will shrivel a little. No worries. Use a slotted spoon to put peppers into hot canning jars to within 1/4 inch of the upper rim of the jar. Turn heat up under the syrup and bring to a full boil. Boil for 6 minutes. Pour boiling syrup into the jars over jalapeno slices. Insert a knife or skewer into the bottom of the jar and turn it two
Candied jalapenos can be brushed onto meat on the grill or added to potato salad or mayo for sandwiches. RITA HEIKENFELD FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
or three times to release any trapped pockets of air. Adjust level of syrup if necessary. Wipe top and sides of rims with clean, wet cloth. Why? Even a teeny particle of food that clings to rim prevents a good seal.
Remove jars. Leave them to cool, undisturbed, for 24 hours. Allow to mellow two weeks. Or don’t! Store in pantry up to a year. Don’t want to can peppers?
Screw on 2 piece caps and lids. (Flat cap has to be new; screw on lid does not).
Just store in refrigerator for several months. Or freeze up to 6 months.
Place jars in canner, cover with water by 2 inches. Bring to a full boil. Boil for 10 minutes for 4 oz. and 8 oz. jars, or 15 minutes for pints.
Leftover syrup Delish brushed on meat on the grill or added to potato salad or mayo for sandwiches.
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KENTON RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2018 ❚ 7A
Viewpoints Preserving the abundance of fresh food for later use Diane Mason Extension Notes Community Press
Farmers markets, roadside stands, and home gardens are providing abundant crops this time of year. Peppers, corn, tomatoes, peaches, zucchini and more are providing an array of colors and ﬂavors. However, we may not be able to use all the bounty before it spoils. While we often think of canning produce, many turn to freezing or drying foods for longerterm storage. Freezing foods is one of the easiest methods of food preservation. It requires little special equipment other than a freezer and freezer-safe storage containers. A pot to boil water and a bowl to hold ice water allow for proper blanching of foods that require it. Blanching of some foods, heating them to deactivate the enzymes that can cause oﬀ ﬂavors and textures, is used in both the freezing and dehydrating processes. People have been preserving foods through drying for thousands of years. Dehydrated foods take up less space, can be shelf stable, and may be used in a variety of ways. A dehydrator can be an energy eﬃcient appliance for preserving a wide variety of foods from fruit rolls to herbs, from cantaloupe bits to tomatoes. As with any food preservation method, plans should be made to ensure the foods will be used within a reasonable amount of time. Few foods will retain their best quality for more than a year. Some will only maintain their best quality for a few months. And, reliable, tested recipes should be used to ensure the highest quality of product. Why invest the time, energy and money in putting food by if you don’t aim for the best quality of product possible? Home freezing and drying of foods allows you to control what is added to them. You may also feel great pride and satisfaction when you look at all you’ve accomplished. Educational programs of the Cooperative Extension Service serve all people regardless of economic or social status and will not discriminate based on race, color, ethnic origin, national origin, creed, religion, political belief, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, gender expressions, pregnancy, marital status, genetic information, age, veteran status, or physical or mental disability. Diane Mason is Boone County extension agent for family and consumer sciences at the University of Kentucky Cooperative Extension Service.
Don’t overfertilize your lawn Sarah Stolz Extension Education Community Press
Lawn care can be expensive and time-consuming. By applying the right type of fertilizer at the right rate and time of year, you can save money and time and reduce nutrient pollution. Most Kentucky lawns have coolseason grasses, such as bluegrass and tall fescue, which prefer fall fertilization. Spring and summer fertilizer applications could weaken your turf, promote weed growth and increase mowing frequency. Plants need nitrogen, phosphorus and potassium for growth and development. Most Kentucky soils have plenty of phosphorus and potassium.
The Community Press & Recorder newspapers have a new email address you can use to send in letters to the editor and guest columns. Send your letters (200 words or less) or guest columns (500 words or less) to: firstname.lastname@example.org As before, please include your first and last name on letters to the editor, along with the name of your community. Include your phone number as well. With guest columns, include your headshot (a photo of you from shoulders up) along with your column. Include a few sentences giving your community and describing any expertise you have on the subject of your column.
that sicken people and pets. Do your part: ❚ Conduct a soil test to determine what nutrients are needed. Campbell County Cooperative Extension oﬃce can provide you with instructions for collecting soil for analysis. ❚ Apply only what you need. Excess fertilizer will not make your lawn healthier. ❚ Carefully apply fertilizer. Keep it oﬀ paved surfaces and away from drains and water sources. ❚ Fertilize cool-season grasses only in the fall. Contact the Campbell County Extension oﬃce at 859-572-2600 to learn more about soil testing and how to sustainably improve your lawn or garden. Sarah Stolz is the Campbell County Horticulture Agent.
Kitchen bugs are pantry pests Don Sorrell Extension Education Community Recorder
At the Campbell County Extension Oﬃce, we see a good number of insects each year for identiﬁcation and control measures. These insects usually range from termites in the early spring, landscape and home garden insects during the summer but one of the most common insect’s pests that I see are what we call stored product or pantry pests. These pests usually include several beetles and moths that can infest whole grains or processed foods. Usually, the ﬁrst sign of a problem is the appearance of small beetles crawling over counter tops, moths ﬂying across rooms, or caterpillars crawling up walls. The solution requires ﬁnding and destroying all infested products in which these pests have developed, a cleanup, and use of sealed storage containers to prevent problems. Some stored product pests feed inside whole kernels/grains like the granary weevil, rice weevil, and the Angoumois grain moth. A much larger number of insects feed
An Angoumois Grain Moth launched an attack on corn. PROVIDED
on processed grains or broken kernels, or a variety of spices. Common pests include the red and confused ﬂour beetles, saw-toothed grain beetles, drugstore beetle, and Indian meal moth. Processed foods that these insects will feed upon include wheat ﬂour, corn meal, dried fruits, dog food and meats, breakfast cereal, candy bars, bird seed and a variety of other products. The immature or larval stages of these insects occur only in infested products and usually are not seen. While adults are the signs of an infestation, merely killing them is not the solution. Infested articles (usually food)
must be destroyed. Identiﬁcation of the pest can provide clues on where to look but some of these insects can live on a wide range of materials. In general, the greater the number of insects seen, the older the infestation. Often the initial source is partially used boxes or bags of products that have been forgotten in the backs of pantries and shelves. The infestation spreads as the active adult’s search for new food sources. If they are not found in pantries, then ook at decorative items or bird seed. Disposal of infested materials is the best way to eliminate the problem. Also check all items in pantries or on shelves. Often beetles can be found beneath cans and other items. Thoroughly vacuum the shelves, both upper and lower surfaces. It is better to do a very thorough job one time than to have to repeat a hasty inspection and cleanup. Place product into jars or other containers that can be sealed tightly. Decorative items such as Indian corn, dried ﬂower arrangements, or bird feed may be treated with heat (155-degree F for about 20 minutes with the oven door propped open) or in a non-self-defrosting freezer at 0-degree F for four days. Don Sorrell is the Campbell County Agriculture Agent.
Choose your moving company carefully Sandra Guile Guest Columnist Community Press
SUBMIT YOUR LETTERS, COLUMNS
Many are so naturally rich in phosphorus, adding more increases the risk of polluting our waterways. The most common fertilizer blends for homeowners are marketed as “complete fertilizers” because they contain nitrogen (N), phosphorus (P) and potassium (K). These blends are often available in a formula like 10-10-10, (N-P-K), but they contain more phosphorus and potassium than your lawn needs. Excess or improperly applied fertilizer can end up in storm sewers and contribute to nutrient pollution in lakes, streams and rivers. You don’t have to live near a lake or tributary to contribute to the problem. Excess phosphorus promotes rapid and over abundant algae growth in freshwater. Too much algae disrupts ecosystems, harms wildlife, negatively impacts water recreation and may contain toxins
Moving back to campus or moving to a new home takes a lot of organizing, planning, and patience. Choosing someone to pick up all your belongings and take them to another location is a scary prospect, and sometimes the details involved with moving aren’t exactly clear before the ﬁrst box is packed. Know this: you have rights and responsibilities that protect both you and the moving company that begins when you decide to move until the time the items are dropped at the new door. ❚ Everything starts with the estimate - have the company tell you exactly how much the move will cost in writing and read the ﬁne print. ❚ Know what estimate you received there are three types.
1. Nonbinding - the ﬁnal cost may be diﬀerent than what you were quoted originally. 2. Binding - the ﬁnal cost is the amount you were told during the estimate. 3. Guaranteed to not exceed - the ﬁnal cost must be at or lower than the number contained in the quoted price. ❚ Insurance is important - the moving company is liable for the value of your items, but there are diﬀerent levels of liability that may impact the amount of reimbursement you receive if an item is lost or damaged. ❚ Verify licensing - interstate movers must be licensed and insured by the federal government. Trucks are assigned a motor carrier number, one which you can conﬁrm with the Federal Motor Carrier Safety Administration ❚ Check out who you choose - hiring a moving broker is diﬀerent than hiring a moving company; they act as middlemen between you and a mover, so make
sure you know who you’re working with. Unfortunately, scams are also something to be aware of when getting ready to move. One common scam is when a moving company lures a customer into a deal with low rates and then holds their items hostage in exchange for a ransom that’s two to three times higher than the original estimate. Another is when a deposit is put down on a truck and a moving date is agreed upon, but the moving company never shows up. There are a few red ﬂags that can help you spot a shady moving company, so be wary if they refuse to do on-site inspections; if they demand a large deposit in cash; or if they only have a P.O. Box and have no listing of a brick and mortar location. Should you suspect something doesn’t seem quite right, report it to scamtracker.org. Find additional tips on bbb.org Sandra Guile is the Community Outreach Specialist for BBB.
8A ❚ THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER
These three words have the power to comfort, support, and motivate, because they mean someone who truly cares is looking out for you. And at St. Elizabeth, we take this idea to heart because your care is very personal to us. That’s why we’re committed to being right here for you, with everything from sports medicine to world-class orthopaedic care.
❚ THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2018 ❚ 1B
Sports Covington Catholic golf standout shares tips Senior Patrick Kennedy has had a winning summer Shelby Dermer Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
The average cost of a loaf of bread was only 22 cents and The Beatles had yet to invade America with their appearance on the “Ed Sullivan Show” the last time Covington Catholic failed to appear in the state golf tournament. The Colonels have compiled a 54-
year streak of state berths since missing out in 1963, collecting a pair of team championships (1969, 1984), three runner-up ﬁnishes and 37 regional titles in that span. That half-decade stretch does not appear to be coming to a halt anytime soon. The Colonels come into this season loaded for bear with senior Patrick Kennedy leading the way.
Kennedy, who started playing varsity golf for Beechwood in middle school, has sprinted out of the gate in his ﬁnal season at CovCath. The senior climbed to the top of the 90-person ﬁeld at the Madison Central Invitational July 31 and was medalist with a two-under par 72, which helped CovCath ﬁnish second overall in the team standings. Kennedy also tied for fourth at the Ballard Bruin Invitational - out of 96 golfers - with a 70, then ﬁnished fourth at the Battle at the Bridge with a 68.
“He (Kennedy) has learned from a lot of the seniors before him,” second-year head coach and 2010 CovCath grad Alex Ammerman said. “He’s really learned a lot about leadership in the past year, learned a lot about what it takes to shoot under par and has made some great strides in the past summer. He’s playing some really great golf right now.” While practicing his chip shot from just outside the green on a sun-splashed See GOLF, Page 2B
HIGH SCHOOL CROSS COUNTRY PREVIEW
Simon Kenton’sSophia DeLisio runs to the win in the NKAC cross country meet in 2017 at Idlewild Park. .PHOTOS BY JAMES WEBER/ ENQUIRER
Beechwood's Keaton Downey, right, ﬁnished 12th in 1A during the KHSAA state championship cross country meet in 2017 at Kentucky Horse Park.
Area schools prepare to defend state titles, improve their performances Mark Schmetzer
Special to Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Highlands’ girls cross-country team has set a high bar in Fort Thomas. The Bluebird boys are striving to reach it. Highlands’ girls have won ﬁve of the last Kentucky Class AA state championships. The Bluebird boys got close last year, ﬁnishing fourth in the state. “The boys are hoping to improve on their ﬁnish,” coach Brian Alessandro said. “The girls have won the (Northern Kentucky Athletic Conference) meet all but once in the last six years, so we look
forward to striving for that title, also.” Juniors Maria Broering and Alissa Campbell and sophomore Maggie Schroeder return for the Highlands girls. Schroeder ﬁnished second in the state and Broering ninth last season. They’ll be fortiﬁed by eight-grader Alyssa Harris. Alessandro is counting on leadership for the boys from seniors Donovan Staab and Jake Ryan. Sophomore Will Griﬃth is joined by classmate Peter Laskey. Alessandro anticipates contributions from eighth-grader Sam Hopper. Amy Klocke, who ﬁnished 12th among Class A girls last season as a seventh-grader last season, and 18th-place
ﬁnisher Rebecca Schroer return to help Bishop Brossart’s girls defend the Class A state championship they captured last season. Schroer is a senior. This year’s state meet is scheduled for Nov. 3 at Kentucky Horse Park in Lexington. Defending Class AAA Region 5champion Covington Catholic is deep in numbers with 50 runners on the roster and experience with 18 seniors. Michael Kessens and Will Tate both were named second-team all-region last season, while Aiden Smith earned honorable mention. “We have a deep and experienced team,” coach Tom Arnold said of his de-
fending NKAC champions, who went on to ﬁnish 10th in the state. “We return several contributors from that team. The excitement level and enthusiasm surrounding our team is high.” Cooper lost ﬁve of its top six runners from last season’s team that ﬁnished fourth in the state in Class AAA, and coach Eric Van Laningham is hoping returning senior Orion Miller and sophomore Luke Van Laningham provide leadership on and oﬀ the course. “We are very young, but I expect to be a quality team again,” the coach said. “It seems Conner should be very good. See CROSS COUNTRY, Page 2B
September 15 & 16, 2018
Kenton County Farm Tour FOR INFORMATION AND A MAP
2B ❚ THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER
Sponsor RDI Corporation’s team placed ﬁrst in The CEI Foundation’s eighth annual fundraising golf outing to help fund its community outreach programs. From left are Ron Sprinkle; Dan Baker; Tyler Hausfeld; and Cooper Hausfeld. PROVIDED
The CEI Foundation’s ‘Tee Oﬀ for Sight’
Sponsor Oswald Company’s team recently placed second in The CEI Foundation’s “Tee Off for Sight” annual golf outing, raising $35,000 to help the foundation fund its community outreach programs. From left are: Matt Dressler, Bob Oswald, CEO of the Oswald Company; Doug Frontz, and Dr. Mike Mendoza. PROVIDED
Cross country Continued from Page 1B
They’re returning a young squad from last year, as well as Covington Catholic always being good.” Conner coach Ian Johnson welcomes back the talented junior trio of Peyton Fairchild, Jack Murphy and Will Hasick, who all ﬁnished between 29th and 53rd in Class AAA last season. “Several other guys in the group are training hard and looking to break out this season, including juniors Robbie Notton and Cody Cochran, as well as senior Ethan Hampton, Tristan Reed and Luke Warth,” Johnson said. Ryle coach Edmundo Echeverria is looking forward to an infusion of young talent from teams that won last year’s ninth-grade regional and a middle school group that ﬁnished fourth in the state last year. “Ryle is in a rebuilding year, but the team promises to surprise teams this year,” the second-year coach said. Dixie Heights also could sneak up on boys and girls Class AAA teams. Coach Justin Bryant welcomes back the top 10 boys from last season and all but three from the girls squad. “We are all on the same page with one goal in mind – win the region,” Bryant said.
Cooper junior Orion Miller, 1722, and Conner senior Hunter Mitchell, 1712, run in 3A boys during the 2017 KHSAA state championship cross country meets. FILE PHOTO
Runners to watch Sophia DeLisio, Simon Kenton, senior – Finished 11th in the state among Class AAA girls last season. Keaton Downey, Beechwood, senior – Finished 12th in the state among Class A boys last season. Will Griﬃth, Highlands, sophomore – Finished 18th in the state among Class AA boys last season.
Dyllan Hasler, Scott, freshman – Finished 23rd in the state among Class AA girls last season. Jaggur Hessler, Scott, junior – Finished 40th in the state among Class AA boys last season. Also playing soccer and kicking for the football team this fall. Maggie Schroeder, Highlands, junior – Finished second in the state among Class AA girls last season.
Covington Catholic senior Patrick Kennedy lines up a shot during a team practice at Golf Ranch in Burlington. THE ENQUIRER/SHELBY DERMER
Golf Continued from Page 1B
afternoon at the Golf Ranch in Burlington, Kentucky, Kennedy shared how his love of the game started at a very young age, expectations of his squad this year, some advice for aspiring golfers and more. Enquirer: It’s safe to say that you’re in the minority of kids whose ﬁrst love was golf. How did that come about, when did you ﬁrst fall in love with the game? Kennedy: “I was probably about 2 years old, just swinging around the club in my back yard at my house. I just had a plastic set and would just hit the ball from one end of the yard to the other and run back and forth.” Enquirer: You have obviously played this game a long time and have transformed into one of the best golfers in Northern Kentucky. When was that “aha” moment where you realized you could compete at a high level in golf? Kennedy: “It was in sixth or seventh grade when I was playing for Beechwood High School on the varsity team. We mostly played in matches, not like what we do now with tournaments and everything. I could compete with all of the high school players, even though I couldn’t hit it as far as them but I could win matches and help our team out signiﬁcantly. Enquirer: What would you say or what advice would you give to a young kid who is just getting into golf and wants to someday play at the level you’re at right now? Kennedy: “My advice to young golfers would be to go out and play. It really doesn’t matter that you’re going to see a swing coach and you’re grinding, trying to get the perfect swing because you’re still growing, Things will change. I know it did for me. Have fun with the game. You don’t have to go play in a bunch of tournaments. Yeah, it helps, but you really have to learn to love the game and enjoy going out there and then you can start getting better at it.” Enquirer: This program has an impeccable run of trips to the state tournament and you’ve been there three times. How does this year’s club stack up to other CovCath teams you’ve been on? Kennedy: “This team is deﬁnitely a lot diﬀerent than teams in the past. We have six seniors like we did last year, but only three of us got a lot of varsity time so we’re pretty raw. We have a couple of really good sophomores in Ben Sweeten and Chris Fitz, but I feel like we can make a run and hopefully ﬁnish well at state. We’ve shown signs this year with our team ﬁnishes and I think there’s more of that to come.” Enquirer: Is golf a part of your longterm goals? Kennedy: “Absolutely. My long-term plans would be to ultimately become a pro and play on the PGA Tour. But right now going into my senior year, I’m trying to play college golf somewhere, hopefully DI, then progress and take my game to the PGA.”
KENTON RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2018 ❚ 3B
A Special Invitation From
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Florence 7901 Mall Rd. (859) 488-6891
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Our hearing test and video otoscopic inspection are always free. Hearing test is an audiometric test to determine proper amplification needs only. These are not medical exams or diagnoses nor are they intended to replace a physician’s care. If you suspect a medical problem, please seek treatment from your doctor. *Hearing test is always free.
4B ❚ THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER
NKU Music Preparatory voted Best Music Instruction in Northern Kentucky From the Mainstage Musical Theatre Co. to the NKU String Project, Northern Kentucky University’s Music Preparatory program provides a top-of-the line experience to everyone who comes through its doors. This year celebrates the fourth-year win for NKU Music Preparatory for being named Best of Northern Kentucky in Music Instruction by readers of NKY Magazine. Established in 1993, the Music Preparatory program in the School of the Arts (SOTA) has grown into a comprehensive pre- and post-college music program that oﬀers instruction for students of all ages. It operates under the belief that arts education is an essential and fundamental necessity. “We are proud to serve members of our community and campus as they pursue everything from their ﬁrst experience in music to preparing for college auditions at the highest level,” says NKU Music Preparatory Director, Dr. Holly Attar. “Our mission is to share our passion for the arts with children and adults alike, changing the musical landscape of this region in ways that produce a ripple eﬀect for years to come. Changing lives through music, changing music for life– it’s our vision and our honor.”
This year celebrates the fourth-year win for NKU Music Preparatory for being named Best of Northern Kentucky in Music Instruction by readers of NKY Magazine. PROVIDED
NKU Music Preparatory oﬀers precollege age programs in musical theatre, string and full orchestra, class piano, dance techniques, and private lessons in all instruments and voice. NKU Music Preparatory also oﬀers post-college and non-credit seeking programs in adult string orchestra and
private lessons. Private Lessons began the week of Aug. 27. All other programs have open enrollment through Sept. 10. For more information on 2018–2019 oﬀerings and how to enroll, visit nku.edu/musicprep. Nku++Marcomm
SNAP beneﬁts provide help at grocery On average, a Kentucky SNAP participant receives about $122 in food assistance each month. The Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) is a federally funded food assistance program that provides vital nutritional support to people across the United States. Many people do not apply for SNAP beneﬁts because they think they are not eligible, or because they assume they will only be approved for the minimum beneﬁt of $16 per month. However, most Kentuckians are approved for much more than the minimum beneﬁt amount. Even if you have been denied these beneﬁts before, or if you lost your support for one reason or another, you should contact your local SHIP program to see if you or your loved ones qualify for this valuable program. Contact SHIP for more information. The SHIP Program is funded to connect people with money-saving beneﬁts that Medicare beneﬁciaries are entitled to receive. For a free beneﬁts checkup, call our Beneﬁts Enrollment Center at 1-866-5163051 or visit lablaw.org/beneﬁts-enrollment-center Mason King, Legal Aid of the Bluegrass
NKU oﬀers Camp Innovation Pathways to College Program Creating slime, programming robots, creating with recycled materials, and learning to speak Spanish are all activities students will be undertaking at Northern Kentucky University this fall through the Camp Innovation Pathways to College Program. Camp Innovation is designed for elementary and middle school youth to discover and explore advanced content and engaged learning. All classes provide the opportunity for students to share interests with other children while exploring pathways to intellectual development, academic enhancement, career exploration, and creative artistic fulﬁllment. We oﬀer transdisciplinary courses infusing entrepreneurship, science, mathematics, social studies, technology, visual and performing arts, and original interdisciplinary studies. The program will be oﬀered 9-11:30
Students Explore the Road to Becoming a Doctor at NKU’s Camp Innovation Program. PROVIDED
a.m. Saturdays, Sept. 15-29, at Northern Kentucky University. This enrichment program allows the opportunity for students in kindergarten through ninth grade to attend classes at Northern Kentucky University and learn with peers of similar abilities and interests. The program’s 22 class choices include: Harry Potter Muggles and Wizards Unite, Video Game Designers, Wildlife Defenders, Zoology, Paleontology, Chess, Fashion Design, and more. The full course catalog and registration is available at http://gifted.nku.edu. To ensure the best choice of classes, students are encouraged to register early. For further information contact Dr. Kimberly Code, Director, NKU Institute for Talent Development and Gifted Studies at email@example.com. Institute for Talent Development, Northern Kentucky University
Kenton County Parks & Recreation to host Family Fun Nights Kenton County Parks & Recreation (KCP&R) is hosting multiple Family Fun Nights in Sepember. and October with events for the entire family.
There will be a variety of activities for all ages, such as giant board games, creative crafts, scavenger hunts, and Olympic Games. This is a
free event meant for all ages. KCP&R collects donations of non-perishable food and personal care items for Be Concerned.
Family Fun Nights will be held from 6:30-7:30 p.m. ❚ Sept. 6 - Pioneer Park, Shelterhouse No. 1; Theme: Princess &
Superhero - Dress like your favorite princess or superhero. Pioneer Park is located at 3952 Madison Pike, Covington. ❚ Sept. 13 - Middleton-
Limited Time Offer
2.50 CD %
Silent Auction to benefit
15 Month Term!
Two Convenient Locations: 3425 Valley Plaza Parkway, Ft. Wright 859-344-7860 or 8545 US 42, Florence 859-283-6222
At Magnolia Springs Florence Thursday, September 13 • 6:30 - 8:30 p.m. Also enjoy food and drinks while listening to Curly & Q Balls.
A Community Bank
*APY = Annual Percentage Yield. Rates effective as of August 27, 2018. Rate subject to change. $500 Minimum CD required to obtain this rate. Penalty for early withdrawal. Brokered deposits and deposits from other financial institutions not accepted. Member FDIC. CE-0000697856
RSVP to 859-282-1328 7-18
Mills Park, Shelterhouse No. 2; Theme: Wacky Game Night - This is not your average game night. Middleton-Mills Park is located at 3415 Mills Road, Covington. ❚ Oct. 4 - Lincoln Ridge Park, Shelterhouse No. 3; Theme: Fall Harvest. Lincoln Ridge Park is located at 420 Independence Station Road, Independence. For more information, contact Rhonda Ritzi at Rhonda.Ritzi@KentonCounty.org. For news of upcoming programs, activities, and events to be held in Kenton County’s parks, call the Parks & Recreation oﬃce at 859-525-PLAY (7529), visit the website www.kentoncounty.org or follow Kenton County Parks & Recreation at Facebook.com/KentonCountyParks. They are always in need of volunteers and funding sponsors for their programs. Call Kenton County Recreation at 859-525-PLAY (7529) to see how you can help.
KENTON RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2018 ❚ 5B
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6B ❚ THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS
COVINGTON 401 Baltimore Ave.: KAR Investments LLC to Michelle Hull; $100,000. 2754 Dakota Ave.: Graydad LLC to Kevin Sullivan; $81,000. 11751 DeCoursey Pike: Sarah and Jordan Hanks to Tina and Nicholas Rollinger; $155,000. 213 E. 26th St.: Rebeccah and Philip Morris to Thomas West; $195,000. 1885 Rays Lane: Katherine and Paul Gross to Ella Mobley; $127,000. 814 Scott St.: Bigelow Properties LLC to Kelsey Eisfort and Andrew Schildknecht; $146,000. 1531 Tando Way: Melissa and Elvis Begic to Krista McDonald and Steven Miller; $150,000. 12036 Vises Trail: Elizabeth Robertson to Dedra and Cody Grooms; $112,000. 423 W. 16th St.: Benjamin Neugent to Katherine and Robert Nielsen Jr.; $65,000. 115 W. Robbins St.: Annie and Nathan Dye to Jaclyn and Dennis Wolff; $370,000. 3207 Watson Ave.: Betty Schott to William Calvert; $125,000. 104 Winding Way, Unit A: Andrew Aman to Annette Rich; $128,000.
CRESCENT SPRINGS 2525 Anderson Road: Mariann and Ronald Hammond and Paula and Kenneth Kremer to Nicole and Jesse Caldwell; $70,000. 2126 Carrick Court, Unit 101: Edward Meyer to Alexandra Swigart; $128,000. 2121 Carrick Court, Unit 202: Katherine and Barry Kendall III to Peggy Bailey; $130,000. 2105 Clareglen Drive, Unit 104: Robert Jackson to Kimberly Brown; $121,000. 1998 Lakelyn Court: Susan Seal to Melissa Doepker; $287,000.
CRESTVIEW HILLS 2903 University Circle: Hoyt Homes LLC to Heather and Joseph McCormack; $275,000.
ERLANGER 3402 Cedar Tree Lane: Ernest Hearn to Debra and Donald Massingale Jr.; $157,000. 4220 Nolin Court, Unit 11: Kim Dube to Gary Oliver; $83,000. 3456 Southway Ridge: The Drees Company to Natalya Olivia; $507,000. 304 Stevenson Road: The Estate of Steven Gutzeit to Tara Gutzeit; $52,000. 24 Sunset Ave.: Stanley Yelton to Katilin Brubaker; $95,000. 414 Timberlake Ave.: Melissa and Michael Pitzer to Travis Cecil; $158,000. 3839 Zora Lane: Jennifer and Carl Gosney to Lydia and Robert Schirmann; $337,500.
FORT MITCHELL 225 Beechwood Road:
Dawn and Daniel Graves to Susan and Matthew Meier; $270,000. 29 Burdsall Ave.: Britton Brubb to Dawn and Bradley Denham; $265,000. 95 Pitman Court: Susan and Eugene Bell to Brooklyn and Jacob McIntosh; $138,000.
Groundbreaking held for Zembrodt Education Center
INDEPENDENCE 720 Bear Court: Shannon and R. Brain Capps to Reneboe and Michael Maul; $171,000. 1204 Cannonball Way: Pika Properties LLC to Andrew Matricia; $185,000. 4314 Cobblewood Court: John Tafaro to Daniel Malloy; $87,500. 1260 Constitution Drive: Christopher Jacobsen to Angel Santiago; $165,000. 10181 Falcon Ridge Drive: Nathan Arlinghaus to Michael Veith; $191,500. 1780 Forest Run Drive: Lori and Chris McGaha to Jeanine Sack and Anthony Orzali; $228,000. 10181 Hibernia Court: The Drees Company to Kimberly and Christopher Baine; $374,500. 1126 Infantry Drive: Celestial Building Corporation to Leisha and John Bell; $188,000. 12340 Riggs Road: Georgia and Paul Russell to Reed Kendall; $275,000. 64 Sherwood Drive: Elaine and Ronald Jarboe to Micheal Nitardy; $196,000. 11848 Staffordsburg Road: Candace Huser to Joseph Griffin; $1,575,000. 11568 Taylor Mill Road: Laura Whaley to Shelley and Bruce LaGory; $142,500. 12031 Wynola Drive: Edith Rogers to Jacob Schaser; $85,000.
LAKESIDE PARK 2619 Williams Ave.: Ashley Bolte and Arlyn Bolte to Kristen and James Smith; $385,000.
LUDLOW 425 Ludlow St.: Twonia and Eric Westley to Douglas Goodridge and Michael Gay; $110,000.
TAYLOR MILL 3261 Ivy Ridge Drive: Robin Huller to Sandra Stavermann and Gregg Uebelhor; $571,000. 5275 Taylor Mill Road: John Landers and Kevin Landers to Devone Wells; $150,000.
VILLA HILLS 1029 Brookville Court: Tara and Jason Looman to Celine Duong; $368,000. 1956 Marktwain Way: Cynthia Berberich to Maureen and Lawrence Collins; $371,000. 826 Sunglow St.: Cameron Williams to Lindsey and Scott Buckler; $200,000.
WALTON 10281 Banklick Road: Bryanna and James Smith to Julie and Jeffrey Humbert; $254,000.
The Point/Arc of Northern Kentucky and Greater Cincinnati breaks ground on the Zembrodt Education Center. The Zembrodt Education Center, located behind The Point/Arc office at 104 W. Pike Street in Covington, will allow The Point/Arc to hold educational, activities, social communication, advocacy, and employment services under one roof and increase the number of people served. PROVIDED
Local teen volunteers in Nepal with kids Amit Adhikari, a senior at Covington Latin School, went to Nepal to volunteer at a school for the mentally challenged. He wrote about his experience. Here is what he wrote: Asia is home to many extremes: weather, population, religion, and development. Focusing on the last one, there are cities such as Seoul, that represent the better extreme of development, or areas such as the Terai in Nepal, where even hot running water is almost unheard of. Unfortunately, in a digitizing world, areas such as these can quickly fall behind and never recover. More on Nepal, it has been on the United Nations’ Least Developed Countries list and has been since 1971. Nepal has only been excluded 16 out of the almost 63 years it has been in the UN. Getting out of the Least Developed Countries list is diﬃcult, almost impossible, without a major overhaul of its government and economy. Fortunately, with the advent of computers, IT has been a massive opportunity for all people to get a job and help contribute to the economy. Kathmandu and other major cities have been beacons of hope for previously impoverished citizens to seek an education and better their lives. However, for some people learning is diﬃcult, due to various illnesses or disabilities. The world can be unforgiving to the aﬄicted, especially in traditional schools. In Baluwatar, Kathmandu, there is a school dedicated to helping those who have these disabilities. The Navjyoti Centre was founded by missionaries to help these people. During my trip to Nepal in June of 2018, I went and volunteered for two weeks to teach the children computer skills. I chose this location because it is close to where I was born in Nepal and I have some experience in helping disabled children with school. I also wanted to help my peers in Nepal, as they are going into the same future I am and helping them would enrich me and them. Furthermore, I have great experience in com-
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puters, having used them for over 80 percent of my life, and being the “tech-expert” in my family and in my community. The ﬁrst thing I encountered when entering my classroom were the cheerful greetings of children. They all introduced themselves and said they were looking forward to learning how to use the computer. I picked out a student that looked eager and took her under my wing for the day. I ﬁrst started with the basics, what a computer is, what it can do, and why it’s useful. Secondly, I taught her what a mouse is, what a keyboard is, and very quickly conﬁrmed that she knew the alphabet. After the very basics, we moved on to typing, which is good for motor skills and English. I had her type random words coming from a category, like fruits, or countries, or cities. After she was bored with typing random countries, we moved on to drawing, or at least the amount of drawing you can do with Microsoft Paint. I taught her the shapes, the tools, and how you can use them to draw squiggles on the screen. This helped her reinforce shapes and what they look like, while also having fun. After a few days of the same thing, we went on to typing full sentences, with the help of TypeRacer. Since TypeRacer is automated, the free time let me help other children with their work, such as writing or math. I not only taught computer skills but also taught English, such as writing full sentences and answering questions. I ﬁrst contacted Spalding, from the Sisters of Charity in Nazareth, Kentucky, since they were close to where I live in the United States, and they showed me their international page, with a complete list of their aﬃliates in other countries, those countries being: The US, India, Belize, Nepal, and Botswana. I saw Nepal and I had my father contact the centre. My father and I communicated with Lisa, the head of the centre, to work out a timeslot for me. She was very gracious and even allowed me a week oﬀ to visit my grandparents and family in other parts in Nepal. I had a good experience with the centre. They had nice teachers who showed care for their students and did everything they could to help them. For students that were incapable of movement, they often fed them and led them around to where they needed to be. The centre also employed use of rooms designed to help development, both physical and mental. There were exercise rooms on every ﬂoor, and two rooms designated for cognitive development. I did not only teach at the centre, I also learned. My Nepalese is not that good, due to living in America, and volunteering here helped it, so did the rest of my trip. My experience there was great, and I would love to visit the centre again. Amit Adhikari
Editor’s Note About Calendar The Community Press and Recorder Calendar sections will return soon, after modiﬁcations are made to the processing system. We apologize for any inconveniences this may cause. To ﬁnd more calendar events, go to Cincinnati.com/calendar.
KENTON RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2018 ❚ 7B
Rankings can change from year to year. And while ours climbed to #2, our mission always stays the same. We believe that expert care for our kids creates a better future for all. Until every child, parent and caregiver has a reason to stay hopeful, we’ll never stop. #2forkids
8B ❚ THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE
ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B
No. 0902 GOING HEAD TO HEAD BY TOM MCCOY / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ
50 Bit of P.R. 1 Group of trees 53 Like baseball’s Durham Bulls 6 Potential queens 54 Speaker of Welsh or 11 Word that looks like Breton its meaning when written in lowercase 56 Actor Elba 14 Harmless weapons 58 One of the o’s in “o/o” maker 59 Rank above maj. 18 Strong suit? 61 Showdown in cinema 19 “Continue” 65 Mork’s planet 20 “Foucault’s 66 Brightly colored Pendulum” author, blazer 1988 67 Obie-winning 21 Like the Gregorian playwright Will calendar 68 “What is it?” 22 Showdown in Greek 69 Showdown in the mythology funnies 25 A couple of times 74 Not use cursive 26 Word of confirmation 77 University in Des on a messaging app Moines 27 Couple 78 Greenish-brown hue 28 Showdown in classic 79 Neighbor of China video games 81 What’s used to row, 30 Quickened paces row, row your boat 32 Wasn’t struck down 83 Leave fulfilled 33 Realm 85 Less than perfect 34 Tours can be seen 88 Geometric prefix on it 89 Italian “il” or French 35 Triumph “le” 37 Not in any way 90 Prattle 39 Showdown in 92 Showdown in American history the Bible 43 Hot ____ 95 Protein shell of 44 One of four in a grand a virus slam 98 Like sauvignon blanc 47 Univs., e.g. 99 Traditional Christmas 48 Bent over backward, decoration in a way 100 Jump to conclusions Online subscriptions: Today’s 103 Some petting-zoo puzzle and more animals than 4,000 past puzzles, 106 Word with wonder nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). or world AC R O S S
107 Showdown in comic books 109 Lead-in to boy or girl 111 Simple plant 114 Ostentation 115 Showdown in literature 118 Businesswoman Lauder 119 Apt name for a Braille instructor 120 TD Garden athlete 121 Knock over 122 Cowardly Lion portrayer 123 ____ bit 124 Overjoy 125 Bone: Prefix
RELEASE DATE: 9/9/2018
15 Stefanik who is the youngest woman ever elected to Congress 16 Fast one 17 “____ Jacques” 21 Conductors’ announcements 23 “____ where it hurts!” 24 Uncle, in Argentina 29 Under half of 45? 31 Brother of Dori and Nori in “The Hobbit” 32 Surprising lack of Oscar recognition 34 Suitable for a dieter, informally 35 Body of water connected by canal to the Baltic DOWN 36 Watson’s company 1 What “Talk to the 38 Defeat hand!” is an 39 Govt. org. based in Ft. example of Meade, Md. 2 Unswerving 40 Word before right 3 “I couldn’t agree or rise more!” 41 Move turbulently 4 They’re found under a 42 Increasingly ripe, say bridge 45 Wedding need … or 5 Beats by ____ booking (headphones brand) 46 Stereotypical 6 Short strokes therapist’s response 7 “Alas!” 49 Pipe cleaner 8 Sudden impulse 51 Enthusiasts 9 Sister 52 Go wrong 10 “Try me” 54 Part of the eye 11 Be relevant to 55 Wapitis 12 Country named for its 57 British Bulldog : latitude Churchill :: ____ : 13 College student’s Thatcher assignment 60 Undistinguished, as 14 Words after an many a subdivision interruption house
62 Rapidly spreading vine 63 Get straight 64 Prefix with allergenic 69 Football units: Abbr. 70 Idiot, in Britspeak 71 Vow 72 Relatives of emus 73 Et ____ 75 Numbers to avoid 76 Ragged
80 North African land: Abbr. 82 Cry of school spirit 84 Laid-back 86 Data-storage items on the decline 87 Organ in the leg of a katydid, bizarrely 88 Frontier lights 91 Unit of explosive power
93 “That sounds awful” 94 Mauna ____ 96 Wow 97 Territory name until 1889 100 Brat’s opposite 101 Popular dip 102 Skilled laborer 104 Tex-____ 105 Bit of corruption
106 Author of the “Fear Street” series for young readers 108 Some saber wielders 109 Bluish-green 110 Ninny 112 TV show set in William McKinley High School 113 Prefix with stratus 116 It’s used to cite a site 117 Bonnie and Clyde, e.g.
“I left my appointment with a spine treatment plan and confidence in their care.” Beacon Orthopaedics’ spine physicians are ready to put together a comprehensive treatment program for you. Schedule an appointment with one of our specialists 24/7/365 by phone or online.
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SEPTEMBER 6, 2018 µ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ 1C
Homes for Sale-Ohio
Homes for Sale-Ohio
opportunites, lease, Invest... 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. Kentucky Commission on Human Rights 800-292-5566 H.O.M.E. (Housing Opportunities Made Equal) 513-721-4663
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 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
(1) Acre ready to build Lot, Top Gated Resort, Somerset, KY area. Paid $33,000. will take $10,000 for Quick Sale. See www. lakecumberlandresort.com ∂ On site Boat Ramp ∂ 3 Pools ∂ Tennis court ∂ Boat ∂ Storage ∂ Fuel ∂ Country Store. Build anytime make trip to see, Rent a cabin on the property overnight and I’ll reimburse the rental fee if you buy my lot! Owner Tony: 606-219-9283 WALTON 2 acre Residential Lots, (Homes Only), 2 mi. South of Walton. Price Reduced, $52-$58K 859-802-8058
Homes for Sale-Ky House For Sale By Owner.7 Room Ranch; 3BDRM, 3 Bath, Den w/Fire Place, Huge downstairs Family RM w/web bar. Call for viewings: 859-815-9922. PATIO HOME: Darlington Farm, Burlington KY. One floor living with 2 car att. garage. 2 BR 2 BA + den or 3rd BR. Large eat-in kitchen, cathedral ceilings, skylight, walk-in closets, on-suite master BA. Appliances incl. $214,000. 859-653-6724
Rentals great places to live...
ERLANGER, K Y - A s h w o o d Apts & Townhomes 1 & 2 BR, avail. Start $500. Sec 8 ok, 3510-3534 Kimberly Dr, 621-623 Debbie Lane, 859-727-2256 M-F 8-5. TDD 7-1-1 Ashcraft Real Estate Services, Inc. Equal Housing Opportunity FT. THOMAS. 1 & 2 BDRM APTS & 1 BDRM TOWNHOMES 859-441-3158 MT. LOOKOUT 1 & 2 BDRM Grandin Bridge Apartments 513-871-6419
Walton, KY - Walton Village Apts, 1BR Avail. now. ELDERLY, OR DISABLED Prices based on income. 35 School Rd Call for info M-F 8-5. 800-728-5802 TDD 7-1-1. Ashcraft Real Estate Services Inc. Equal Housing Oppty.
HARTWELL/ELMWOOD Furnished rooms on busline. $95$105/week with $100 dep. 513-6177923, 513-617-7924, 513-919-9926
Delhi Lawn Service Inc Turf Applicator FT/PT Apply fertilizers & weed controls. Must have a valid driver’s license. Willing to train. $13/hr while training & $15/hr upon completion. 513-451-2129
Office Coordinator Tri-County consulting firm looking for a strong analytical minded college grad seeking a career opportunity to grow with the company. Strong people skills & a multi tasker are essential to succeed. Great Benefits. Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Office Coordinator Tri-County consulting firm looking for a strong analytical minded college grad seeking a career opportunity to grow with the company. Strong people skills & a multi tasker are essential to succeed. Great Benefits. Email: email@example.com
Announce announcements, novena... Special Greeting
Alexandria,KY - Alexandria Manor Apts 1 BR Avail. now. ELDERLY, OR DISABLED Prices based on income. 6 Breckenridge Lane, Call for info M-F 8-5. 800-728-5802 TDD 7-1-1. Ashcraft Real Estate Services Inc. Equal Housing Oppty
Cincinnati Family & Senior Low Income Apts. Section 8. 1-3BR. 513-929-2402 Equal Opportunity Housing Country Place Apartments Spacious 3 Bedroom Townhomes Available Contact us for our current leasing specials! 859-689-4100
Elsmere-2BR in 4 Fam, 2nd flr, $625/mo+$625/dep, new carpet, C/A, w/d hkup avail., no pets, no waterbeds. 859-240-6563
Land/Lot! Wooded 2 acres, build on. Burlington @ Route 18 and 338. $29,900. 615-824-6930
Farm home grown...
The Roscoe & Emma Swann Price family reunion is scheduled for Sat Sept 22,2018 in the multi-purpose building at Kincaid Lake State Park (565 Kincaid Park Rd, Falmouth, KY 41040) A potluck lunch will begin at noon. Friend chicken will be provided. Please bring drinks for your family and a dish to share. For more details contact Jerry 859-630-6480
2 Acre Wooded Lot: Route 18 & 338, Burlington. $29,900. 615-824-6930
Stuff all kinds of things...
BURLINGTON ANTIQUE SHOW Boone County Fairgrounds Burlington, KY Sunday, SEPT. 16 -----------8am-3pm $4.00/Adult Early Buying 6am-8am $6/Adult Rain or Shine 513-922-6847 burlingtonantiqueshow.com
Sony Camera Equipment, Sony A900 ( 24.6MP ) Full Frame Body. Sony A77 ( 24.3MP ) Body with Zeiss 16-80 zoom Lens, $Sony A900 $700.00, Sony A77+ lens $900.00. (513)3783159 firstname.lastname@example.org
SEASONED Firewood, Split, Stacked & Delivered. 1/2 cord $125. 859-760-2929
Total Gym 1500 Exercise Machine, Used Very Little $200 Dining Room Set, Solid Wood, Beautiful Table Seats 10, 6 Captains Chairs + Large China Cabinet $500, Lazy Boy Sofa, Floral Print, Excellent Condition $200, Antique Teachers Desk, Solid Wood $150 (859)250-9859
2 PIANO LESSONS 50 YRS. EXP.; 859-727-4264
Psychic Readings by Carol she can help you through love, marriage, and buiness. Call 310-500-5923
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 I BUY STEREO SPEAKERS, PRE AMP, AMP, REEL TO REEL TURNTABLE, ETC. RECORDS, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS (513) 473-5518
WAR RELICS US, German, Japanese Uniforms, Helmets, Guns, Swords, Medals Etc, Paying Top Dollar Call 513-309-1347
AUGUST 25 , 2018
Located at 2910 Warsaw road Dry Ridge, KY 41035.From Walton, KY take I75 South to Dry Ridge Exit and turn right and go about ¼ mile to Warsaw Road on the right and go app. 2 . 8 miles to auction location on the left. Will be auctioning the Estate Nola Madden. 2005 Chevy 4x4 Single Cab Pick- Up Truck App 78000 Miles 4.3 Motor Good Tires, 2006 Chevy Impala LT APP. 76000 Miles One Owner Good Tires 3500 Motor, International 140 Tractor With Cultivators & Side Dresser, Max Air Compressor With Gas Honda Engine, MTD Rear Tine Rototiller, Roll Bale Spear, Lincoln 225 Arc Welder, Portable Air Compressor, CH Upright Air Compressor 60 Gal Tank 7 Hp, Push Mower, Misc Log Chains, Chain Binders, Ext Ladders, Vereen WR 22 V Rake 5 Wheel, 8ft transport Disc Harrows, Allis Chambers 2 Bottom Plows 16”, New Hollow 615 Disc Mower, New Holland 648 Roll Baler,3pt Drum Fertilizer, 16 Ft Tandem Axle Trailer, Milk Can, Black Beauty Corn Sheller,2 Lazy Boy Recliners, Couch, Corner Curio Cabinet, Curio Cabinet, RCA Projection TV, Carnival Glass, Misc Figurines, Several Pictures, Antique Marble Top Lamp Table, End Tables, Large Oak Kitchen Table With 2 Leaves & 6 Chairs, Oak Hutch, Crown Ming Dish Set 8pc Setting, Pots & Pans, Cast Iron Skillets, Amber Mugs, Sharp Microwave, Homer Loftin Dish Set, Old Oil Lamps, 3pcs Bedroom Set( Full Bed, Wardrobe, Dresser With Mirror), 4 Drawer File Cabinet, Gun Cabinet, Christmas Items, Water Fall Bedroom Suite 3 Pc( Bed, Wardrobe, Dresser With Mirror), 3 Drawer Chester Draws, Quilt Rack, Hot Point Deep Freeze Chest Type, 2 Large Cast Iron Kettles, Lard Press, Metal Cabinet, Clothes Rack, Hutch With Glass Front, Kitchen Table & 6 Chairs, Antique Rocker, Maytag Washer & Dryer, Child’s Wicker Bottom Chair, Table Clothes, Bed Linens, Dollies, Misc. Lamps, Old Wheat Dishes, Treadle Type Sewing Stand, Tobacco Jobber, Old Console Stereo, Bissell Carpet Cleaner, Plastic 8ft Folding Tables, 2 Folding Tables, Folding Metal Chairs, Child’s Sleds. Terms are cash or check with proper ID No buyer’s premium 6 % Sale tax charged if dealer bring copy of sales tax number
Old Letters U.S. & World 40 years in business 513-624-6800
randyschollstampcompany.com Adopt Me
Pets AKC German Shepherd Puppies, 3 Males and 3 Females, $550.00, Born 6/24/2018 (859)512-6635 AKC Registered Golden Doodle Pups, 937-764-1114, leave a vm or 937-403-7406 Ready for new home 9/4 $1,000
Annual Spring DOLL Show & SALE . Sat, April 14th, EnterTrainment Junction Expo Room, 7379 Squire Court, West Chester/Cincinnati, Ohio 45069. (I-75 Exit 22/ Tylersville Rd) 10am-3pm. $5 adult adm. FREE "Let’s Play" exhibit. 513-207-8409 or email@example.com
We Buy STAMP Collections!
find a new friend...
To place your ad visit: cincinnati.com/classifieds or search: classifieds
PETS & STUFF
KANNADY & MOORE AUCTION SERVICE Morningview & Williamstown, KY AUCTIONEERS
Randy Moore Steve Kannady 859-393-5332 859-991-8494 Also check out pictures on auctionzip.com ID # 1411
English Bulldog--- Pups. AKC. 7M, 3F Vet checked, health guarantee, vaccinated. www.trulocksredgables.com 1-270-678-7943/270-427-6364
Ford 2006 Taurus SEL. Excellent cond., 70K mi,
German Shepherds pups, BLACK-RED only 3 super boys left 2year Health @ Hip guarantee see pics and reviews of past and present pups @Ken dall Haus Shepherds (513)8464742 firstname.lastname@example.org
Honda 2002 Accord EX Special Ed. Exc. cond., 100K mi,
Labrador Retriever Yellow, 5 F 3 M puppies, all shots, wormed, AKC / ACA reg., 812-432-3144
Call: 859-525-6363 1 BUYER of OLD CARS CLASSIC, ANTIQUE ’30-40-50-60-70s, Running or not. 513-403-7386
Automotive best deal for you... Buying All Vehicles Not Just Junk up $3000 Fair cash price, quick pickup. 513-662-4955
Chev 2007 Trailblazer LSL, super clean, like new, new tires, 3rd row seating.
Rottweiler puppies, AKC papers, wormed & shots, vet checked, ready to go home, $850 cash 859-586-5158
2004 Screaming Eagle Deuce, new tires, 2nd owner, 7k orig mi, cobalt blue & black, $11,500 859-322-4180 no trades, no joy rides
Chevrolet 1965 Corvette, Convertible, 2 dr., Manual, Excellent Restoration cond., Red ext., Black int., 08 Cylinders, 2WD, Alloy Wheels, Bucket Seats, Cassette Radio, Leather Interior, New frame up restoration, Proven Car Show Winner. Not a Trailer Queen., $51,000. (513)8740847
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 û†û 513-720-7982 û†û
CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com
Ford 2003 Escape & Honda 1997 Civic, $2200 for both 859-635-2039
BOUGHT A NEW CAR? Sell your old one.
03 Harley Davidson road King classic, like new condition, anniversary model, too old to ride, Call for details! 859-341-0511
VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
Service Directory CALL: 513-421-6300 TO PLACE YOUR AD
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2C µ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ SEPTEMBER 6, 2018
NOTICE Duke Energy Kentucky, Inc. (Duke Energy Kentucky) hereby gives notice that it will file an application on or about August 31, 2018 seeking approval by the Kentucky Public Service Commission of an adjustment of natural gas rates to become effective on and after October 1, 2018. The Commission has docketed this proceeding as Case No. 2018-00261. The proposed natural gas rates are applicable to the following communities: Alexandria Bellevue Boone County Bracken County Bromley Butler Campbell County Cold Spring Covington Crescent Park Crescent Springs Crestview Crestview Hills Crittenden Dayton Dry Ridge Edgewood
Elsmere Erlanger Fairview Falmouth Florence Fort Mitchell Fort Thomas Fort Wright Gallatin County Glencoe Grant County Highland Heights Independence Kenton County Kenton Vale Lakeside Park Latonia Lakes
Ludlow Melbourne Newport Park Hills Pendleton County Ryland Heights Silver Grove Southgate Taylor Mill Union Villa Hills Visalia Walton Warsaw Wilder Woodlawn Williamstown
DUKE ENERGY KENTUCKY PRESENT AND PROPOSED RATES The present and proposed rates charged in all territories served by Duke Energy Kentucky are as follows. The current GCA Rate in effect as of August 1, 2018 is $0.4170 per CCF.
Monthly Customer Charge: Base Rate for all Ccf GCA for all Ccf Total Rate (Base Rate + GCA) for all Ccf
Present Rates $16.00 $0.37213 $0.41700 $0.78913
Residential Service - Rate RS Proposed Rates $17.50 $0.48677 $0.41700 $0.90377
Monthly Customer Charge: Base Rate – All Ccf GCA – All Ccf Total Rate (Base Rate + GCA) for all Ccf
Present Rates $47.50 $0.20530 $0.41700 $0.62230
General Service - Rate GS Proposed Rates $50.00 $0.28077 $0.41700 $0.69777
Monthly Customer Charge: Base Rate – All Ccf
Present Rates $430.00 $0.09493
Interruptible Transportation Service - Rate IT Proposed Rates $430.00 $0.10369
Monthly Customer Charge: Base Rate – All Ccf
Present Rates $430.00 $0.17369
Firm Transportation Service-Large - Rate FT-L Proposed Rates $430.00 $0.23319
Interruptible Monthly Balancing Service - Rate IMBS Present Rate Transportation customers who avail themselves of the service under this rate schedule must, with the agreement of their supplier, select a monthly imbalance carry over tolerance level from the following options: Allowed Monthly Under-Run % Option 1 Option 2 Option 3
0 0 0
Allowed Seasonal Monthly Over-Run May Through November % 5 6 8
December Through April %
Charge on All Throughout
7 8 10
$0.015 per Mcf $0.020 per Mcf $0.025 per Mcf
Proposed Rate Transportation customers who avail themselves of the service under this rate schedule must conform to the monthly imbalance carry over tolerance level shown below. Allowed Monthly Under-Run % All Pools Present Rate This is a new tariff schedule.
Allowed Seasonal Monthly Over-Run May Through November % 8
December Through April %
Charge On All Throughout
$0.1097 per Mcf
Weather Normalization Adjustment Rider – Rider WNA
Proposed Rate APPLICABILITY Applicable to all customers receiving service under Rate RS, Residential Service, and Rate GS, General Service. DETERMINATION OF WNA The distribution charge per Ccf for gas service as set forth in Rates RS and GS shall be adjusted by an amount herein under described as the Weather Normalization Adjustment (WNA). The WNA shall apply to all Rate RS and Rate GS bills during the November through April billing periods. The WNA shall increase or decrease accordingly by month. The WNA will not be billed during the billing periods of May through October. Customer base loads and heating sensitivity factors will be determined by rate class and adopted from the most recent order of the Kentucky Public Service Commission (KYPSC) approving such factors to be used in the application of this Rider. The WNA shall be computed by rate class using the following formula: (HSFi * (NDD - ADD)) W N A i = Ri * (BLi + (HSFi * ADD) Where: i = A rate schedule or billing classification within a rate schedule. WNAi = Weather Normalization Adjustment Factor for the ith rate schedule or classification expressed as a rate per Ccf. Ri = Weighted average rate (distribution charge) of temperature sensitive sales for the ith schedule or classification. HSFi = Heat sensitivity factor for ith rate schedule or classification. NDD = Normal billing cycle heating degree days (based upon Company’s 30-year normal period adopted from the most recent order of the KYPSC approving such normal for use in the application of this Rider. ADD = Actual billing cycle heating degree days. BLi = Base load for the ith rate schedule or classification. Charge for Reconnection of Service Present Rate The Company may charge and collect in advance the following: A. The reconnection charge for service which has been disconnected due to enforcement of Rule 3 shall be twenty-five dollars ($25.00). B. The reconnection charge for service which has been disconnected within the preceding twelve months at the request of the customer shall be twenty-five dollars ($25.00) C. If service is disconnected because of fraudulent use thereof, the Company may charge and collect in addition to the reconnection charge of twenty-five dollars ($25.00) the expense incurred by the Company by reason of such fraudulent use, plus an estimated bill for gas used, prior to the reconnection of service. D. If both the gas and electric service are reconnected at one time, the total charge shall not exceed thirty-eight dollars ($38.00). Proposed Rate The Company may charge and collect in advance the following: A. The reconnection charge for service which has been disconnected due to enforcement of Rule 3 shall be seventy-five dollars ($75.00). B. The reconnection charge for service which has been disconnected within the preceding twelve months at the request of the customer shall be seventy-five dollars ($75.00). C. If service is disconnected because of fraudulent use thereof, the Company may charge and collect in addition to the reconnection charge of seventy-five dollars ($75.00) the expense incurred by the Company by reason of such fraudulent use, plus as estimated bill for gas used, prior to the reconnection of service. D. If both the gas and electric services are reconnected at the premise at one time, the total charge is available on Company’s Electric Tariff Sheet No. 91, Charge for Reconnection of Service. CONTINUED NEXT PAGE CE-0000706533
SEPTEMBER 6, 2018 µ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ 3C Meter Pulse Service - Rate MPS Present Rates Rate MPS is an optional service available to customers that request the Company to install gas meter pulse equipment, a meter-related service not otherwise provided by the Company. The gas meter pulse equipment provides an electronic pulse output representing a pre-determined natural gas volume. The volume will vary at different meter installations, and will thus be communicated to the customer at the time of installation. Pressure and temperature correcting factors may need to be applied by the customer. The customer is responsible for providing power and communication links to the meter pulse equipment per the Company’s specifications. Customer must provide either a regulated 24 volts DC, or 120 volts AC electric supply, to an area 2’ x 2’, approximately 20’ away from any gas pipeline flanges or gas pressure relief devices. Installation of meter pulse equipment: If replacement of Meter Index is necessary, additional charge of:
Proposed Rates Rate MPS is an optional service available to customers that request the Company to install gas meter pulse equipment, a meter-related service not otherwise provided by the company. The gas meter pulse equipment provides an electronic pulse output representing a pre-determined natural gas volume. The volume will vary at different meter installations, and will thus be communicated to the customer at the time of installation. Pressure and temperature correcting factors may need to be applied by the customer. The customer is responsible for providing power and communication links to the meter pulse equipment per the Company’s specifications. Customer must provide either a regulated 24 volts DC, or 120 volts AC electric supply, to an area 2’ x 2’, approximately 20’ away from any gas pipeline flanges or gas pressure relief devices. Installation of meter pulse equipment: If replacement of Meter Index is necessary, additional charge of:
In addition, Duke Energy Kentucky proposes to change the text as noted for the following tariffs: Service Regulations Section II – Supplying and Taking of Service Present Rate 6. USE OF SERVICE: Service is supplied directly to Customer through Company’s own meter and is to be used by Customer only for the purposes specified in and in accordance with the provisions of the Service Agreement and applicable Rate Schedule. Service is for Customer’s use only and under no circumstances may Customer or Customer’s agent or any other individual, association or corporation install meters for the purpose of reselling or otherwise disposing of service supplied Customer. Proposed Rate 6. USE OF SERVICE: Service is supplied directly to Customer through Company’s own meter and is to be used by Customer only for the purposes specified in and in accordance with the provisions of the Service Agreement and applicable Rate Schedule. Service is for Customer’s use only and under no circumstances may Customer or Customer’s agent or any other individual, association or corporation install meters for the purpose of reselling service supplied Customer to any other individual, association, or corporation on Customer’s premises or for use on any other premises. This does not preclude Customer from allocating Company’s billing to Customer to any other individual, association, or corporation provided the sum of such allocations does not exceed Company’s billing. Service Regulations Section V – Metering Present Rate Each month the Company will monitor the usage of each customer according to the following procedure: 1.The customer’s monthly usage is monitored through a “hi-lo” review process. An estimating factor is utilized to provide an expected level of usage. The estimating factor considers the customer’s past usage and current variables, such as weather. 2.The actual usage is compared to an estimate based on the previous month’s usage, an estimate based on the usage from the same month, one year previous, and an estimate based on the usage from the same month, two years previous. Proposed Rate Each month the Company will monitor the usage of each customer according to the following procedure: 1. The customer’s monthly usage is monitored through a “hi-lo” review process that will incorporate customer past usage and other related information to provide an expected level of usage. Service Regulations Section VI – Billing and Payment Present Rate The following text is removed from the tariff sheet, “If bills are rendered electronically then a charge not to exceed $0.25 per usage may be assessed.” Proposed Rate The following description of the budget bill plan is added to the tariff sheet. Budget Billing Plan Description: Annual Plan: The Annual Plan provides 11 months of equal payments by using 12 months of customer’s usage, dividing the usage by 11, and using the result to calculate the bill. Month 12 is a settle-up month between the billed amounts and customer bills based on actual usage. A bill message is sent after 6 months with a suggested new bill amount if the budget bill amounts compared to the actual bill amounts exceeds a Company set threshold; however, Customer must contact Company to change the amount. The budget bill amount is changed as needed after the 12 month review. Quarterly Plan: The Quarterly Plan provides 3 months of equal payments starting by using 12 months of customer’s usage, dividing the usage by 12, and using the result to calculate the bill. However, to prevent a settle-up month, reviews occur after 3, 6, 9, and 12 months on the plan and continue every 3 months thereafter. The budget bill amount is changed as needed after each review. The change is automatic and the customer does not need to contact Company. A bill message is sent after each review with a new bill amount if the budget bill amounts compared to the actual bill amounts exceeds a Company set threshold. Full Requirements Aggregation Service - Rate FRAS Present Rate UPSTREAM CAPACITY REQUIREMENTS Suppliers participating in the Company’s firm transportation program must secure their own upstream pipeline capacity required to meet Supplier’s Rate FT-L pool peak day requirements. Due to the physical configuration of the Company’s system, and certain upstream interstate pipeline facilities, and to enable the Company to comply with lawful interstate pipeline tariffs and/or to maintain the Company’s system integrity, during the months of December, January, and February, the Company reserves the right to direct Supplier to proportionally deliver, with respect to the Systems’ (the Duke Energy Ohio and Duke Energy Kentucky, Inc. integrated operating system) northern and southern interstate pipeline interconnects, the Supplier’s daily pool requirements. In those instances where the pool operator delivers gas into the Duke Energy Ohio pipeline system and Duke Energy Ohio then delivers said gas to Duke Energy Kentucky, Inc. for delivery to the pool operator’s customers located in Kentucky, the pool operator shall pay Duke Energy Kentucky, Inc. for charges from Duke Energy Ohio for delivery of said gas, at the FERC approved rate. OPERATIONAL FLOW ORDERS: Over-deliveries (1) Over-deliveries by Supplier will be confiscated by the Company and used for its general supply requirements, without compensation to Supplier, Proposed Rate DEFINITIONS: “Under-Deliveries” or “Negative Imbalance Volume” is the amount by which the sum of all volumes actually delivered to the Pool customers during the period exceeds the sum of the volumes made available by supplier for redelivery by the Company to the Pool during the same period. UPSTREAM CAPACITY REQUIREMENTS Suppliers participating in the Company’s firm transportation program must secure their own upstream pipeline capacity required to meet Supplier’s Rate FT-L pool peak day requirements. Due to the physical configuration of the Company’s system, and certain upstream interstate pipeline facilities, and to enable the Company to comply with lawful interstate pipeline tariffs and/or to maintain the Company’s system integrity, the Company reserves the right to direct Supplier to proportionally deliver, with respect to the Systems’ (the Duke Energy Ohio and Duke Energy Kentucky, Inc. integrated operating system) northern and southern interstate pipeline interconnects, the Supplier’s daily pool requirements. In those instances where the pool operator delivers gas into the Duke Energy Ohio system and Duke Energy Ohio then delivers said gas to Duke Energy Kentucky, Inc. for delivery to the pool operator’s customers located in Kentucky, the pool operator shall pay Duke Energy Kentucky, Inc. for charges from Duke Energy Ohio for delivery of said gas, at the FERC approved rate. OPERATIONAL FLOW ORDERS: Over-deliveries (1) Over-deliveries will be cashed out to the Supplier at the lowest cost of gas available to Company on the date of non-compliance, plus transportation and fuel charges to the Company’s city gate; and Spark Spread Interruptible Transportation Rate - Rate SSIT Proposed Rate This tariff is hereby cancelled and withdrawn. Any references on individual tariffs were deleted. Pooling Service for Interruptible Gas Transportation - Rate AS Proposed Rate The name of this rate is proposed as Rate AS - Aggregation Service for Interruptible Gas Transportation. Gas Trading Service - Rate GTS Present Rate Daily imbalance trades or transfers must be made within four (4) business days from the date that the trade or transfer applies. Monthly imbalance trades or transfers must be completed within four (4) business days following the end of the month. Proposed Rate Daily imbalance trades or transfers must be completed within two (2) business days from the date that the trade or transfer applies. Monthly imbalance trades or transfers must be completed within two (2) business days following the end of the month. Accelerated Service Replacement Program Rider - Rider ASRP Present Rate The charges for the respective gas service schedules for the revenue month beginning January 2018 are: Rate RS, Residential Service $1.80/month Rate GS, General Service $1.78/month Rate DGS, Distributed Generation Service $0.00045/CCF Rate FT-L, Firm Transportation Service – Large $0.00045/CCF Rate IT, Interruptible Transportation Service $0.00039/CCF Rate SSIT, Spark Spread Interruptible Transportation Rate $0.00039/CCF Proposed Rate This tariff is proposed to be incorporated into base rates listed above. This tariff is hereby cancelled and withdrawn. CE-0000706534
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4C µ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ SEPTEMBER 6, 2018 Present Rate Available in entire territory to which tariff Ky.P.S.C. Gas No. 1 applies.
Curtailment Plan for Management of Available Gas Supplies
Proposed Rate Available in entire territory to which tariff Ky.P.S.C. Gas No. 2 applies. IMPACT OF PROPOSED RATES The foregoing proposed rates designed to recover Duke Energy Kentucky’s revenue deficiency reflect an increase in gas revenues of approximately $10.5 million or 11.1% to Duke Energy Kentucky. The estimated amount of this increase per customer class is as follows: Customer Class Revenue Increase Proposed % Rate RS – Residential Service $ 6,448,449 9.8% Rate GS – Commercial Service $ 2,041,693 10.3% Rate GS – Industrial Service $ 131,405 11.3% Rate GS – Other Public Authority Service $ 251,299 11.3% Rate FT-L – Firm Transportation Service $ 1,545,442 30.6% Rate IT – Interruptible Transportation Service $ 123,931 8.1% Rate GTS – Gas Trading Service* $0 0.0% Rate IMBS – Interruptible Monthly Balancing Service* $0 0.0% Rider WNA – Weather Normalization Adjustment* $0 0.0% Charge for Reconnection of Service* $0 0.0% Rate MPS – Meter Pulse Service* $0 0.0% *The revenue deficiency is not allocated to these items. The average monthly bill for each customer class to which the proposed rates will apply will increase approximately as follows: Customer Class Average Monthly CCF Rate RS - Residential Service 53 Rate GS - Commercial Service 336 Rate GS - Industrial Service 683 Rate GS - Other Public Authority Service 733 Rate FT-L - Firm Transportation Service 23,202 Rate IT - Interruptible Transportation Service 56,060 Rate GTS - Gas Trading Service** NA Rate IMBS - Interruptible Monthly Balancing Service** NA Rate WNA - Weather Normalization Adjustment NA Charge for Reconnection of Service** NA Rate MPS - Meter Pulse Service** NA **These items are optional services not necessarily applicable to customer’s average monthly bill.
Average Monthly Bill Increase Proposed $ 5.78 $ 26.08 $ 52.27 $ 56.04 $1,370.07 $469.22 $0 $0 $0 $0 $0
% Increase 10.2% 10.3% 11.3% 11.3% 30.6% 8.1% 0.0% 0.0% 0.0% 0.0% 0.0%
The rates contained in this notice are the rates proposed by Duke Energy Kentucky; however, the Kentucky Public Service Commission may order rates to be charged that differ from the proposed rates contained in this notice. Such action may result in rates for consumers other than the rates in this notice. A person may submit a timely written request for leave to intervene to the Public Service Commission, P.O. Box 615, Frankfort, Kentucky 40602, establishing the grounds for the request including the status and interest of the party. If the Commission does not receive a written request for intervention within thirty (30) days of the initial publication of the notice, the Commission may take final action on the application. Comments regarding the application can be submitted to the Public Service Commission through its website http://psc.ky.gov or by mailing a copy to the Public Service Commission, P.O. Box 615, Frankfort, Kentucky 40602. Customers may obtain copies of the application and other filings made by the Company by emailing DEKInquiries@duke-energy.com or by telephone at (513) 287-4356. A copy of the application and other filings made by the Company is available for public inspection through the Commission’s website at http://psc.ky.gov, at the Commission’s office at 211 Sower Boulevard, Frankfort, Kentucky, Monday through Friday, 8:00 am. to 4:30 p.m., and at the following Duke Energy Kentucky offices: 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 COMMONWEALTH OF KENTUCKY P. O. BOX 615 211 SOWER BOULEVARD FRANKFORT, KENTUCKY 40602-0615 (502) 564-3940
DUKE ENERGY KENTUCKY 4580 OLYMPIC BOULEVARD ERLANGER, KENTUCKY 41018 (513) 287-4356
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