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KENTON RECORDER

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving all of Kenton County

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2019 ❚ BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS ❚ PART OF THE USA TODAY NETWORK

HOW TO BLINK BE AHEAD OF THE CROWD

On Thursday evening, parade traffic will close Eighth Street from Elm to Walnut streets and Fourth through Seventh streets from Race to Walnut streets. Freedom Way, Joe Nuxhall Way and the Roebling Bridge will also be closed. PROVIDED/BLINK Madeline Mitchell Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Blink is going to be big this year. Two cities, four nights, 30 city blocks, 100 installations and over one million guests will illuminate Cincinnati’s streets and sky at the city’s second art, light and culture event from

Oct. 10-13, spanning from Findlay Market to Covington. “I remember very distinctly two years ago at the original Blink, how overwhelming and awesome it was,” said Cincinnati Mayor John Cranley. Are you worried that Blink might be too much to handle? Not with our guide on ‘How to Blink.’ Here’s what we know.

How do I get to Blink? Where do I park? What roads should I avoid? Your first step to all things Blink will be to download their app, available on Apple and Google stores. Maps, street closures, streetcar information and parking tips will be shared on the app and on Blink’s social media accounts on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram.

On Thursday evening, parade traffic will close Eighth Street from Elm to Walnut streets and Fourth through Seventh streets from Race to Walnut streets. Freedom Way, Joe Nuxhall Way and the Roebling Bridge will also be closed. Government Square will close at 6:30 every night of Blink. The Riverfront See BLINK, Page 2A

Ludlow Bromley Yacht Club owners: ‘We are keeping our heads up’ Sarah Brookbank and Bob Strickley Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

The owners of the Ludlow Bromley Yacht Club posted their thanks and optimism to the Facebook account of the popular river destination, vowing to be back. “Well, as everyone knows we experienced a tragic loss on Wednesday for ourselves our family our wonderful staff

and thousands of friends and supporters. LBYC has been our paradise sanctuary for 23 great seasons and we are so sad to watch it be destroyed in five minutes. However, with the support of our family, friends, and loyal customers we are keeping our heads up while we continue to make progress in the cleanup process. We would like to give a huge thank you to all of the crew from local fire departments and police departments, the American Red Cross, the US

How to submit news

To submit news and photos to the Community Press/Recorder, visit the Cincinnati Enquirer’s Share website: http://bit.ly/2FjtKoF

COME VISIT THE H O U S E OF BLUE.

Coast Guard, Local Environmental Management,Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife, Homeland Security , and all other state and local authorities for the ongoing hours since the incident occurred. Thanks for the overwhelming amount of support, thoughts, and prayers that have been expressed, it has been humbling to the least. Even though we have our hands full at LBYC we maintaining our efforts to open the LAGOON SALOON ( just across the street

Contact The Press

News: 513-248-8600, Retail advertising: 513-768-8404, Classified advertising: 513-242-4000, Delivery: 859-781-4421, Subscriptions: 513-248-7113. See page A2 for additonal information

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Vol. 2 No. 38 © 2019 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED $1.00

Million Dollars in Campus Enhancements Thousand Hours Community Service (Class of 2019)

from LBYC.) We will be open Tuesday October 8th for lunch At 11AM. While the future for LBYC remains unclear and there are a lot of challenges to face, all I can say is thanks from the bottom of our hearts & I WILL BE BACK Steve and Andrea Gott” Coast Guard officials said the river reopened last Thursday evening. Coast Guard officials were in Ludlow Friday

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2A ❚ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2019 ❚ KENTON RECORDER

Blink

Are there any must-see attractions? Of the 45 interactive light installations peppered throughout Blink, there are a few that you definitely won’t want to miss. This includes a patron-powered stationary bike installation and a glow-in-the-dark Fountain Square experience. Another Blink gem can be found in Findlay Market. The “Make Your Mark” mural was planned by local artists from Keep Cincinnati Beautiful and constructed out of free-form painting techniques by participants from the community. The words “Make Your Mark” will be painted over the mural in glow-in-the-dark paint. It will be hard to miss this one even if you try, but make sure you carve out some time to explore the Roebling Suspension Bridge. Blink artists will not only light up the sky with the bridge that sings – but they will also play the bridge like it’s a musical instrument.

Continued from Page 1A

Transit Center will serve as the downtown bus hub during that time. The majority of Downtown streets will be closed to through traffic all four nights of Blink, from 7 to 11 p.m. Blink experts suggest that you get downtown before 7 p.m. to park. All public lots will be open, and getting out should be easy – it’s getting in that might prove more difficult. So show up early, grab some dinner and plan your evening with Blink’s online maps before the main show starts. There will be Blink-related events throughout the day as well. We suggest that you park on the outskirts of the city and grab a bus to get downtown. Buses will be available to transport guests from parking lots to Blink through Park and Ride, which will offer additional locations for pickup at Cincinnati State Community & Technical College and the Museum Center at Union Terminal. The only roads that will allow police-assisted traffic will be Liberty Street, Central Parkway, Third Street, Sixth Street, Second Street and Seventh Street. Drivers should expect delays. The only vehicle that will be running through the event is the streetcar.

Can I see it all in one night? Truthfully: no. Julie Calvert of the Cincinnati USA Convention & Visitors Bureau says that there is too much to see in just one day. “Blink is a great opportunity to be a tourist in your own town,” she said. Calvert urges guests to go online and make a plan before arriving at Blink and says it might even be beneficial to book a hotel downtown to avoid the nightmare of travel to and parking at the event. But if that’s your plan, book quickly; accommodations are almost all sold out already.

Ready ... set ... walk! The best way to experience Blink is by putting one foot in front of the other; no planes, trains or automobiles necessary. The streetcar will be available – and free! – but Blink creators think you will get the best views and the most out of the interactive installations by strolling along at your own pace. The most important thing that Blink creators want you to know: don’t Blink and drive. If you aren’t sure where to start, have no fear. Blink will offer six walking tours that span all 30 plus blocks of the festival. Five of the tours will focus on the light displays and projection mapping in their respective zone, and one tour will focus on the 16 new murals that were commissioned by Blink. The projection mapping tours will be available from 7-11 p.m. and the mural tours will be available from 3-7:30 p.m. Tours are offered on a first-come, first-served basis and cost anywhere from $30-$35. Kids 12 and under can join for free. Proceeds from the tours go to ArtsWave, and you can register for a tour in advance at www.artswave.org/tours.

What are the ‘zones?’ Blink has mapped out the festival into five distinct zones, which will be illuminated by tall beacons at the event. Blink experts suggest that you pick a zone to start your Blink journey and make your way through the festival by jumping from zone to zone. The zones include Covington, The Banks, Downtown, Over-the-Rhine and Findlay Market.

Timing is everything When should you get to Blink?

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Should I buy a premium ticket? Blink is free and open to the public. However, for a VIP experience, you will have to pay up. Blink offers a $350 package that will allow VIP members access to VIP hospitality areas, drink tickets and specials, dedicated viewing areas, tons of Blink swag and much more. To purchase a VIP experience, go online to Blink’s website.

Post-Blink parties

2019 Blink Cincinnati/NKY Map PROVIDED

Well, that depends on what you want to see. On Thursday, Blink will kick off with their Future City Spectacular Parade at 7:30 p.m. The parade will move south along Vine Street from Eighth Street to Rosa Parks Street and W. Freedom Way at The Banks. The rest of your schedule will depend on which bands you want to see (full lineup below), when you plan on experiencing the 30-minute Roebling Bridge performance, how many days you plan to go and if you plan on going to an afterparty. To prepare and plan your adventure, go to Blink’s website and/or download their app to pick out the installations you know you want to see.

LBYC Continued from Page 1A

morning as crews continued clean up efforts. The river was closed from mile marker 472-476 for a salvage operation and investigation. The investiga-

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carries rock, sand and gravel, was undamaged after the collision Oct. 2. Ludlow officials said the Ludlow Bromley Yacht Club could be a total loss after the collision that ripped the restaurant and marina in half, with some of it attached to the front of the barge. Six boats docked at the marina were involved in the initial crash and damage assessments are being done on others.

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tion into the collision by the US Coast Guard and the Kentucky Department of Fish and Wildlife could take weeks or months. Officials said surveyors are out assessing damaging to determine what can be done with the remaining structure of the yacht club. The 1,200-foot Florida Marine Transport tow and barge combination, which

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What happens when Blink is done for the night, but you don’t want the party to end? The Blink creators know you too well; they planned for that. On Friday, Oct. 11, MOTR Pub will host a Blink afterparty featuring bands Us, Today, PoC and up+dn. On Friday, Oct. 12, the celebration will continue with another afterparty at MOTR featuring The Vims, Automagik and Ohio Valley Salvage. The parties take place from 10 p.m. to 1 a.m. for guests 21 and older. MOTR Pub is located at 1345 Main St. Admission is free.

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4A ❚ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2019 ❚ KENTON RECORDER

The New $1 Cream for I-75 drivers in NKY got 281 tickets on Oct. 1, All Your Neuropathy and more are coming Discomfort PAIDADVERTISEMENT

Hannah K. Sparling

A cream, not a pill, may be the most effective solution yet for neuropathy sufferers; increases sensation in the legs and feet, relieving burning, tingling, and numbness By Dr. Henry Esber, Ph.D. BOSTON − An exciting clinical use survey study shows that a new cream can relieve leg and foot discomfort in just 15 minutes of applying. And according to the study participants, burning, tingling, and numbness were the most common symptoms to be relieved. The cream, called Diabasens, recently developed by scientists in San Diego and became an instant hit among those suffering with neuropathy. It’s patent pending formula works within minutes of contacting the skin, initiating two phenomena’s in the body.

The first phenomenon is known as vasodilation which triggers arteries to expand, improving circulation in the extremities. The second is called TRPA1 activation and this is what really has people excited.

Research Shows Correlation Between Nerve Damage and Sensation Published research shows that neuropathy symptoms arise when the nerves in your legs and feet break down and blood flow is lost to the areas which surround them. As the nerves begin to die, sensation is lost. This lack of sensation is a major cause of burning, tingling, and numbness. Remarkably, Diabasens contains one of the few known substances to activate TRPA1, a special sensory pathway right below the skins surface which controls the sensitivity of nerves. It’s these nerves that allow you to feel hot, cold, and touch. And although this pathway has been known about for years, neither a drug or a pill has been able to target it successfully. That’s why Diabasens is so impressive. “It all comes down to sensation. When sensation is lost the foot feels constantly asleep. It may also burn and tingle. When sensation is increased, these nagging symptoms often go away”, explains Dr. Henry Esber, one of the scientists behind Diabasens. “That’s why Diabasens performed so well in our clinical use survey study. It increases sensation and blood flow wherever it’s applied. It’s impressive to say the least”

A Brilliant Technology Most Failed to Consider Until now, many pharma companies have failed to develop a means of TRPA1 activation to manage neuropathy. Diabasens is one of the first to take full advantage of this amazing discovery. “Today’s treatment methods have focused on minimizing discomfort instead of attacking its underlining cause. That’s why millions of adults are still in excruciating discomfort every single day and are always battling effects” explains Esber

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“Diabasens is different. Since the most commonly reported symptoms...burning, tingling and numb legs and feet...are

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

In a 12-hour stretch, drivers along Interstate 75 in Northern Kentucky got 281 tickets. And – thanks to a yearlong effort to slow down drivers and curb aggressive driving – more tickets are coming. It’s part of a federal program to reduce traffic crashes and fatalities. Law enforcement agencies are beefing up patrols from the Ohio River in Covington to the Interstate 275 interchange in Erlanger. The first enforcement blitz was from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m. on Tuesday, Oct. 1, when officers handed out tickets for speeding, tailgating, texting and failing to move

A NEW WEAPON FOR FIGHTING NEUROPATHY DISCOMFORT: Diabasens increases sensation and blood flow wherever its applied. It’s now being used to relieve burning, tingling, numbness among other discomforts.

Blink

caused by lack of sensation of the nerves, we’ve designed the formula increase their sensitivity.

patrons this year at the light show. Half a million people are expected to come in from out of town. Mayor Cranley believes that this is a perfect opportunity to show the world that Cincinnati is a major, international hub of arts and culture. “Pinch yourself and blink, because here we are,” he said. Brave Berlin’s Steve McGowan hopes that the weekend will encourage people to slow down and really soak in all that our city has to offer. “Just take pause and look at the kids playing in the light,” McGowan said. “Look at the beautiful architecture lit up like it’s never been seen before. Hold the hand of your neighbor. Meet your neighbors. We want this to feel like the first year at Luminosity where there was just this tremendous amount of love.”

And since these nerves are located right below the skin, we’ve chosen to formulate it as a cream. This allows for the ingredients to get to the site faster and without any serious side effects” he adds.

This is why you may not feel hot or cold and your legs and feet may burn, tingle and go numb. Worse, without proper blood flow, tissues and cells in these areas begin to die, causing pain that seems to never go away.

Study Finds Restoring Sensation the Key To Effective, Long Lasting Relief

The cinnamaldehyde in Diabasens is one of the very few compounds in that can activate TRPA1, a special sensory pathway that runs through your entire body.

With the conclusion of the human clinical use survey trial, the makers of Diabasens are offering it nationwide. And regardless of the market, its sales are exploding.

According to published research, activating this pathway increases the sensitivity of nerves, relieving feelings of tingling and numbness in your legs and feet.

Men and women from all over the country are eager to get their hands on the new cream and according to the results study participants reported, they should be.

Supporting ingredients boost blood flow, support cellular health and stimulate the nerves for increased sensation.

In the trial above, participants taking Diabasens as needed experienced relief in just 15 minutes after applying! Burning, tingling and numbness were the most commonly reported symptoms to improve.

With daily use, Diabasens users report remarkable improvements in their quality of life without of the serious side effects or interactions associated with prescription drugs.

Even more impressive, when asked if this was the best product they used for their legs and feet, 90% gave a resounding “Yes” with all participants concluding they would absolutely recommend it to someone else.

Readers can now enjoy an entirely new level of comfort that’s both safe and affordable.

A breakthrough in neuropathy management and supportive care, Diabasens is shown to provide relief from: • Discomfort • Numbness • Tingling • Swelling • Balance

Targets Nerves Right Below the Skins Surface Diabasens is a topical cream that is to be applied directly the legs and feet. It does not require a prescription. The active ingredient is a compound known as cinnamaldehyde. Studies show that neuropathy and discomfort caused when peripheral nerves breakdown and blood is unable to circulate into your legs and feet. As these nerves deteriorate, sensation is lost.

Amazing Relief Exactly Where You Need It

Users have found is also extremely effective, especially if nothing else has worked with 90% ravings it’s the best leg and foot product they’ve ever tried.

How to Claim a Risk Free Supply of Diabasens This is the official release of Diabasens. As such, the company is offering a special discounted supply to any reader who calls within the next 48 hours. A special hotline number and discounted pricing has been created for all Kentucky residents. Discounts will be available starting today at 6:00AM and will automatically be applied to all callers. Your Toll-Free Hotline number is 1-800-678-1039 and will only be open for the next 48 hours. Only a limited discounted supply of Diabasens is currently available in your region. Consumers who miss out on our current product inventory will have to wait until more becomes available and that could take weeks. The company advises not to wait. Call 1-800-678-1039 today.

THESE STATEMENTS HAVE NOT BEEN EVALUATED BY THE FDA. THIS PRODUCT IS NOT INTENDED TO DIAGNOSE, TREAT, CURE, OR PREVENT ANY DISEASE. RESULTS MAY VARY. DIABASENS IS NOT A DRUG.

Continued from Page 2A

The sounds of Blink Blink isn’t all lights and color. Many people come for the music, too. Here’s a full lineup of the bands that make up Blink’s soundtrack.

Thursday, Oct. 10 ❚ AARP Freedom Way Stage ❚ Maria Carrelli at 8:30 p.m. ❚ Pomegranates at 9:30 p.m. River Center Stage ❚ Hayden Kaye at 7 p.m. ❚ Moira at 8 p.m. ❚ See You In The Funnies at 9 p.m. ❚ Young Heirlooms at 10 p.m. 7th Street Covington Stage ❚ Brooklynn Rae at 7 p.m. ❚ Abby Vice at 8 p.m. ❚ Sun Seeker at 9 p.m. ❚ This Pine Box at 10 p.m. Belterra Casino Court Street Stage ❚ Season Ten at 7 p.m. ❚ Big Hit at 8 p.m. ❚ 90’s Kids at 9 p.m. ❚ Rob Fetters at 10 p.m. Elder Street Stage ❚ Druskii at 7 p.m. ❚ Fogger at 9 p.m. Findlay Market Stage ❚ Elementz at 7 p.m.

Friday, Oct. 11 AARP Freedom Way Stage ❚ Greer at 7 p.m. ❚ Sarob at 8 p.m. ❚ Black Signal at 9 p.m. ❚ TRIIIBE at 10 p.m. River Center Stage ❚ Calumet at 7 p.m. ❚ Go Go Buffalo at 7:45 p.m. ❚ Near Earth Objects at 8:30 p.m. ❚ Young Colt at 9:15 p.m. ❚ Sylmar at 10 p.m. 7th Street Covington Stage ❚ Psycho at 7 p.m. ❚ Quotah at 8 p.m. ❚ Heaven Honey at 9 p.m.

over for emergency vehicles, to name a few. The next day of stepped-up enforcement will be Oct. 14, Columbus Day. I-75 in Kenton County saw 159 injury crashes in 2018, up from 154 the year before, according to Ed Bailey, project director for the city of Erlanger. Four people were killed in those crashes in 2018. One died in 2017. According to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration, a crash on a road with a speed limit of 65 miles per hour or higher is more than twice as likely to result in a fatality than a crash on a road with a speed limit of 45 or 50 miles per hour. It's nearly five times as likely as a crash on a road with a speed limit of 40 miles per hour or less.

❚ Multimagic at 10 p.m. Belterra Casino Court Street Stage ❚ Jane Decker at 7 p.m. ❚ The Raquels at 8 p.m. ❚ Costal Club at 9 p.m. ❚ Harbour at 10 p.m. Elder Street Stage ❚ Sabastooge at 7 p.m. ❚ Max Entropy at 8 p.m. Findlay Market Stage ❚ Current Events at 7 p.m. ❚ Carriers at 8 p.m. ❚ Joesph at 9 p.m. ❚ JSPH at 10 p.m.

Saturday, Oct. 12 AARP Freedom Way Stage ❚ Ronin at 7 p.m. ❚ Rosewood Coast at 8 p.m. ❚ Blossom Hall at 9 p.m. ❚ Dudley Taft at 10 p.m. River Center Stage Presented by Wellness Your Way Festival ❚ Self Diploma DJ at 7 p.m. ❚ Talent Winner at 7:45 p.m. ❚ Willie Jones at 8:20 p.m. ❚ Redfoo at 9:20 p.m. ❚ Grouplove at 10 p.m. 7th Street Covington Stage ❚ Wombo at 7 p.m. ❚ Dinosoul at 8 p.m. ❚ Frontier Folk Nebraska at 9 p.m. ❚ Freak Mythology at 10 p.m. Belterra Casino Court Street Stage ❚ Spooky Dreamland at 7 p.m. ❚ Moonbeau at 8 p.m. ❚ All Seeing Eyes at 9 p.m. ❚ Passeport at 10 p.m. Elder Street Stage ❚ DJ Track Bike at 7 p.m. ❚ Orbit at 8 p.m. Findlay Market Stage ❚ Shiny Old Soul at 7 p.m. ❚ Willow Tree Carolers at 8 p.m. ❚ Jess Lamb at 9 p.m. ❚ Lauren Eylise at 10 p.m.

Sunday, Oct. 13 AARP Freedom Way Stage ❚ The Grove at 7 p.m. ❚ Counterfeit Madison at 8 p.m. ❚ Lukr at 9 p.m. ❚ Ernie Johnson from Detroit at 10 p.m. River Center Stage Slow Glows at 7 p.m. Renchler Framg at 8 p.m. Beloved Youth at 9 p.m. Colly at 10 p.m. 7th Street Covington Stage Chris From Space at 7 p.m. Aiming for Enrike at 8 p.m. Bendigo Fletcher at 9 p.m. Joe’s Truck Stop at 10 p.m. Belterra Casino Court Street Stage DJ Mowgli at 7 p.m. Elder Street Stage CreepVision at 7 p.m. Darkotica at 8 p.m. Findlay Market Stage New Moons at 7 p.m. Heavy Hinges at 8 p.m. Broken Chairs at 9 p.m. Telehope at 10 p.m.


KENTON RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2019 ❚ 5A

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6A ❚ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2019 ❚ KENTON RECORDER

See how NKY schools fared in new state report cards Boone County

Max Londberg

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

The Kentucky Department of Education recently released report cards for the 2018-19 year for schools and districts across the state. This year, a new five-star rating system was deployed for the first time. Five Northern Kentucky schools – Beechwood High Schoo, Covington's Swing Elementary, Fort Thomas' Moyer and Woodfill elementaries and Walton-Verona's high school – got the top rating. Six schools in the region got one star; five of them ended up in the bottom 5% of schools statewide, a list of about 50 locations. The five locals were Boone County's Jones Middle School, Covington's Holmes Middle and Ninth District Elementary schools; and Newport's elementary and intermediate schools. The new accountability system measures not just state test scores but graduation rates, student growth and transition readiness. State education officials worked with the U.S. Department of Education to align its new system to the federal Every Student Succeeds Act, according to the state's website. A panel of parents, administrators, teachers and education officials set the standards for the system. Gary Houchens, a Kentucky Board of Education member who was on the panel, said the ratings should launch conversations about improving schools, according to the department's website. "I think it’s important that we reshape the conversation statewide, and particularly in our local communities, about what these ratings mean,” he said. “This is the beginning of a conversation, not the end. When we talk about this with our constituents, we should encourage teachers to dig into this data, to use this as a starting point to see what is going on in our schools.” Here's how some Northern Kentucky schools fared, by county:

son Elementary and the district's middle and high schools all got four stars. Newport Independent Schools The district scored between one and two stars at each of its schools. Newport High School earned two stars. Nearly 85% of its students are economically disadvantaged. The school has a 93.3% graduation rate but a 79.4 transition readiness rate. The only group to improve in math scoring was students who aren't economically disadvantaged. White, black and economically disadvantaged students saw math scores dip from one year prior to 201819. Newport Intermediate and Elementary schools both scored in the bottom 5% of the state, with one star each. The middle school got two stars. Late last year, the elementary, intermediate and high schools in the district were identified as among the bottom 5% lowest-performing schools in the state. Southgate Independent The elementary and middle schools got three stars each.

Boone County Schools Burlington, Florence, Goodridge, Kelly, Longbranch, Mann, New Haven, Ockerman and Thornwilde elementary schools got three stars. Erpenbeck and North Point elementary both got four stars while Collins, Stephens and Yealey elementary all got two. Jones Middle School ranked in the bottom 5% with one star, while Ballyshannon, Camp Ernst, Connor, Gray and Ockerman middle all got three stars. Connor and Cooper high schools both got three stars while Ryle got four. Across the district, which enrolls 20,000 students, slightly less than half of disadvantaged students were transition ready, while nearly 80% of advantaged students met that threshold. Black and Latino students scored about 40 points lower in the transitionready metric than white and AsianAmerican students. Walton-Verona Independent Schools The high school got five stars while the elementary and middle schools both got three.

Kenton County Beechwood Independent Schools Beechwood's high schools got five stars. The elementary and middle schools got four stars. Covington Independent Schools The district had three schools with one star – Holmes middle and high schools and Ninth District Elementary. Holmes Middle and Ninth District both placed in the bottom 5%. Meanwhile, Swing Elementary had five stars whlie Latonia and Sixth District elementary schools had three each. Erlanger-Elsmere Lindeman and Miles middle schools and Lloyd High School all got three stars. Arnett and Howell elementary schools, as well as Tichenor Middle School, got two stars. Ludlow Independent Schools The elementary, middle and high

Campbell County Bellevue Independent Schools The high school got three stars while the elementary and middle schools got two. Dayton Independent Schools The high school and elementary school got three stars while the middle school got two. Campbell County School District The district's high school got three stars. Campbell Ridge, Crossroads and Cline elementary schools got three stars while Grant's Lick and Reiley elementary both got four stars. The middle school got two stars. Fort Thomas Independent Moyer and Woodfill elementary schools both got five stars, while John-

schools all got three stars although the elementary school was noted for getting additional support for failing to close the achievement gap for disabled students. Kenton County School District Each school but one in the district, which enrolls 14,561 students, scored three or four stars. Hinsdale, Kenton, River Ridge, Ryland Heights and Taylor Mill elementary schools all received four stars. Beechgrove, Caywood, Fort Wright, Piner, Summit View and White's Tower elementary schools all got three. Summit View, Turkey Foot, Twenhofel and Woodland middle schools all got three stars. Scott High School received two stars, while Dixie Heights had three and Simon Kenton had four. The district is 85% white and 57.3% not economically disadvantaged. Across the district in reading and math, students from economically disadvantaged backgrounds fared worse than their advantaged counterparts. About half of disadvantaged students were ready to transition into a career or further education, while more than threefourths of advantaged students were transition ready. Statewide, scores on last spring's state K-PREP assessments show a mostly stagnant education system. Marks for elementary and middle school students in reading and math stayed within a percentage point of last year's scores. Over half of those students can read at grade level, and a little less than half can do math at the same level. Those rates slip in high school. About 44% of high schoolers are reading at grade level, and only one-third can do math at the same level. “We’re not making movement,” said state Education Commissioner Wayne Lewis. See SCORES, Page 8A

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KENTON RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2019 ❚ 7A

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Find more meeting information at MutualAdvantage2020.com A Mutual of Omaha Medicare consultant will be present with information and enrollment materials. For accommodations of persons with special needs at meetings, call 1-877-603-0785 (TTY: 711). Visit MutualAdvantage2020.com for additional meeting times.

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8A ❚ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2019 ❚ KENTON RECORDER

Sheila Carroll works to give healthcare to all That woman is still alive today and visits the center. “A lot of them come back to us,” Carroll said. “It’s very gratifying.”

services otherwise unavailable to them. Last year, 505 people made 2,411 visits to the nursing station inside the Mission’s main door. In 2017, the dentist center became

Northern Kentucky’s first and only free dentistry. The dentist did 62 extractions in a single day. In 2018, 121 patients received free services worth $83,000. “Sheila Carroll is the most caring, selfless person I know. She gives her all to the needs of others and gives of her time endlessly to provide healthcare for those who have no resources,” Extended Duty Dental Assistance Leah Britt wrote in nominating Carroll for Enquirer Women of the Year honors. “She loves her staff as well as her patients, and we all love her.” Carroll credited her drive to God and her friends. When she retired, she said the prayer “Lord what is mine to do” to help guide her to what she should do next in life. That’s how she found The Rose Garden Center for Hope and Healing, she said. Each patient gets Carroll’s full attention. One that she’ll always remember is a woman who came in for high blood pressure who lost insurance because she had to stop working as a welder. At the end of the initial appointment, Carroll asked her “anything else?” – which she’s known to ask. The woman shared that she had an abnormal pap smear. With Carroll’s guidance, the woman found out she had cervical cancer. “I told her I would walk her through this cancer,” Carroll said.

ice, the lowest score of four, means an “academic emergency,” he said. Roughly one-fifth of the state’s elementary and middle schoolers score in the novice category in the key areas of math and reading, Lewis said. Achievement gaps at the lowest level are especially concerning, he said, with black students more likely to show min-

imal understanding of grade-level content than their white peers. Kentucky has made “very little progress” on shrinking those gaps at the novice level, Lewis said. Low-poverty, predominantly white schools — especially those that can select their students — tended to earn top honors under Kentucky's new five-star

rating system. Schools serving significant shares of poor students — and, often, students of color — generally fared worse. It is “no secret” poverty and school performance are correlated, Lewis said. Louisville Courier-Journal reporters Mandy McLaren and Olivia Krauth contributed to this story.

Julia Fair

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Sheila Carroll can’t sit still. And she doesn’t want to. This 77-year-old had retired three times. The parties were always good, she joked. But there was always something pushing her to do more. So, she interviewed at a few places looking for volunteers. She didn’t know her drive would soon lead to giving healthcare to thousands of adults and children. Eventually she met Mother Sarafina at The Rose Garden Mission on 18th and Madison in Covington. They got to talking, and both wished they could open a free health clinic. “I heard myself say ‘oh we can do that,’” Carroll said. The two prayed about it and hoped their dream would come to fruition. In 2009, she helped launch a nurserun health ministry and gave out 67 free flu shots on the first day it was open. Then the two opened a medical clinic in 2012, then a free dental clinic in 2017. “I’m always amazed,” Carroll said. Carroll is the executive director of The Rose Garden Center for Hope and Healing, a nonprofit state-certified special health clinic. She has helped thousands of children and adults in crisis receive primary healthcare and diagnostic

Scores Continued from Page 6A

As reading and math proficiency remained about the same, Lewis said he’s concerned about the amount of students scoring at the novice level. Nov-

Sheila Carroll, Enquirer Women of the Year 2019. SHAE COMBS FOR GAME DAY COMMUNICATIONS

About Carroll Birthplace: Cincinnati Current residence: Fort Thomas, Kentucky Family: Children: Cathy, 57, Bridget, 54, Paul, 52, Daniel, 50, Andrew, 47 Education: Master of Science in Nursing, University of Kentucky Occupation: Retired advanced practice registered nurse

What she says What inspires you to give back/ help others? “God and friends. I prayed for a year before I retired the same prayer: Lord what is mine to do?” What problem or need in the community would you like to see addressed? “Access to care, especially medical and dental care.” Who influenced or inspired you to care about others? “There was a women years and year ago, Dorothy Day, who founded the Catholic worker and was very instrumental in forwarding the care of migrant workers and for other people who are financially compromised.”

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KENTON RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2019 ❚ 9A

Porcelain artists to gather in Boone County for free exhibit Porcelain artists from across Kentucky will display their work Oct. 16-19 at the Historic Boone County Courthouse event center in Burlington, next to the Boone County Administration Building. The show includes more hand-painted ornaments and a display of vases, trays, boxes, plates pitchers, bowls and other porcelain pieces that Kentucky artists have painted during the past year. The exhibit is free and open to the public as part of the annual show and school presented by the Kentucky Chapter of the World Organization of China Painters. The Dixie Porcelain Painters of Northern Kentucky, one of three non-profit clubs in the Kentucky Chapter, is hosting the event. Besides the exhibit, the event includes four-day painting classes with two of the top painters from across the country. “I hope people will stop by and see this beautiful art,” said Juanita Barrett of Alexandria, who is president of the Kentucky Chapter of the World Organization of China Painters and also president of the Dixie Porcelain Painters of Northern Kentucky. Porcelain painters mix powdered mineral colors with oil to paint on glazed white porcelain. The pieces are fired in a kiln where the oil burns off, allowing the color to become a permanent part of the glaze. Pieces can be fired multiple times as artists add color and detail. “I’ve done watercolor, but it just doesn’t appeal like the shine on porceJuanita Barrett of lain,” said Barrett. “It just Alexandria, is planning has a unique quality.” the exhibit and show. Porcelain art at the PROVIDED show will range from florals and landscapes to wildlife and modern design. Pieces are fired in “I’ve done kilns. The artists are playwatercolor, but it ing with fire, literally. “Different colors mature just doesn’t at different temperappeal like the atures,” said Barrett. Blues and greens can be shine on fired hotter than reds. The painter must think ahead porcelain.” and paint the “hotter’’ colors first, moving to “coolJuanita Barrett er” colors on subsequent fires at lower temperatures. Gold usually goes on last. Artists teaching four-day classes at the school are Asya Baldwin of Virginia, who is teaching a fox in the snow called “Waiting for Spring;” and Marci Blattenberger of Tennessee, founder of the Porcelain Painters International Online, teaching a delicate “Ice Fairy.” “The annual school and exhibit allow porcelain painters to learn new techniques and trade ideas,” said Peggy Kreimer Hodgson, secretary of the Dixie Porcelain Painters Club and member of the exhibit and school planning committee. “It’s a great place for anyone interested in this art to get a closer look,” said Hodgson, of Montgomery, Ohio. “I have always loved painted porcelain, but I never thought I could paint it myself,” she said. “I watched a demonstration and the teacher did a swipe, swipe and there was a leaf. Swipe, swipe - a flower bud. I said ‘I could do that.’’’ She started taking lessons in 1999 from the late Ida Haegele in Covington. ‘I fell in love with this art,” she said. “You can create your own world.” Hodgson will display handpainted boxes and Christmas ornaments. The exhibit at the Kentucky show and school this month includes a competition to choose the best work of Kentucky’s World Organization of China Painters members. The winning pieces will go on a year-long display at the World Organization of China Painters Museum in Oklahoma City. About the exhibit ❚ Where: Historic Boone County Courthouse, Second Floor, 2988 Washington St., (Ky. 18) Burlington, Ky. 41005 ❚ Times: Oct. 16-17-18: 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. ❚ Oct. 19: 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. ❚ Admission: free ❚ Information: Peggy Kreimer Hodgson, 513-7913098 or bypeg@earthlink.net ❚ Sponsored by: Dixie Porcelain Painters Club, meeting monthly in Northern Kentucky. Peggy Hodgson

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10A ❚ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2019 ❚ KENTON RECORDER

Apple cake with caramel topping is seasonal hit Betty’s simple apple cake with caramel topping

Rita’s Kitchen Rita Heikenfeld

A good keeper covered in refrigerator and brought to room temperature. Since I was gifted with a wheel barrow of pears today, I’ll be subbing in pears for apples.

Some of the cakes that look ordinary turn out to be the best tasting. Take the apple cake recipe with caramel topping I’m sharing. From friend and expert baker, Betty Howell, this is the cake you should make during apple season. Betty, a Clermont County reader, has a home-based business called Bet’s Sweet and Treats (bettyhowell@hotmail.com or Bet’s sweet and treats on facebook) and has over the years won bests of shows at Ohio State Fair for her baked goods. She and her husband, Dale, are neighbors, living a mile or so up the road. Every once in a while, Betty stops by with baked goods warm from her oven. Wouldn’t you like to have a neighbor like that? Betty made this cake in a cooking class we taught together, and it was a hit. I’ve made similar yummy apple cakes and Betty’s is right up there with mine. It’s everything a simple, moist, fla-

Ingredients 2 cups sugar 4 large eggs 1 cup vegetable oil 3 cups all purpose flour 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon baking soda 2 teaspoons cinnamon 3 cups peeled, cored, very thinly sliced Granny Smith apples (or pears)

Apple cake with caramel topping. RITA HEIKENFELD FOR THE ENQUIRER

vorful cake should be. Do me a favor. If you make this cake let me know; if you don’t want to make it yourself, let Betty

1 cup chopped pecans or walnuts

make one for you. Have a recipe you’d like to share or know a good cook? Let me know!

Instructions DO NOT PREHEAT OVEN. (I know that’s counter-intuitive, but that’s how Betty makes this cake.) Spray a 9x13 pan. Set aside.

Sautéed apples or pears ⁄2 cup packed brown sugar

I make these a lot during the fall. Good as is, or to top ice cream. Dice instead of slicing for a pancake or waffle topping.

Ingredients

1

⁄4to 1 teaspoon cinnamon or apple or pumpkin pie spice

Ingredients 4 large apples or pears, peeled and sliced 1⁄4” thick 2 teaspoons cornstarch whisked into 1/2 cup cold water

Sift flour, salt, soda and cinnamon together.

⁄2 cup each: granulated sugar and firmly packed light brown sugar

3

1

1 teaspoon vanilla

4 tablespoons butter

Instructions

1

Stir flour mixture into egg mixture until thoroughly combined.

⁄4 cup evaporated milk

Melt butter in pan, add apples and cook and stir until almost tender. Stir cornstarch water mixture into apples. Stir in sugar, spice and vanilla. Serve warm.

5 tablespoons butter

Add apples and nuts. Stir gently until incorporated. Spread in pan.

1 teaspoon vanilla

Place in cold oven. Turn on to 325 degrees. Bake 50-55 minutes. Let cool in pan.

Instructions Just bring everything but vanilla to boil over medium high heat. Cook and stir constantly for 2 minutes. Remove from heat and stir in vanilla

Pour warm caramel topping over cake in pan. Cut into squares.

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KENTON RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2019 ❚ 11A

ProScan defends itself against fraud allegations Anne Saker

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Pushing back against a federal whistleblower lawsuit accusing ProScan Imaging of fraud, the founder of the radiology practice has written to dozens of doctors who have referred patients to ProScan that the allegations are not true. “You have been working closely with our physicians and our team of support staff long enough to know our quality, our service attitude and our ethics,” said the letter from Dr. Stephen J. Pomeranz, ProScan’s chief executive officer and medical director. “While the events of the past several days have been frustrating, we want you to know that nothing has changed.” Pomeranz sent the letter after a federal judge in Cincinnati unsealed the lawsuit accusing ProScan of defrauding Medicare, Medicaid and the veterans’ health insurer Tricare of hundreds of

thousands of dollars. The lawsuit said ProScan recruited unqualified people to read pictures taken of patients by magnetic resonance imaging machines that ProScan owns. The suit claims ProScan billed the government as if radiologists, who are medical doctors, had analyzed the films. ProScan operates 25 imaging centers in seven states, including Ohio and Kentucky. ProScan also runs a practice where radiologists read MRI imaging and write reports for doctors who have sent patients to ProScan for testing. The suit was filed by Dr. Peter Rothschild, a Louisville radiologist, and Jason Taylor, a radiologic technician in Louisville. The lawsuit claims that ProScan uses “ghost readers” to dodge government requirements that medical doctors sign off on MRI reports, “eliminating significant overhead costs associated with following the rules.” Calls to the lawyer representing Rothschild and Taylor, Subodh Chandra of Cleveland, have not been returned.

An employee s sets up a scan of a patient at ProScan. ENQUIRER FILE

The case was filed in 2017, and U.S. District Judge Susan J. Dlott sealed the matter for a U.S. Justice Department in-

vestigation. Dlott unsealed the case earlier this month when the Justice Department declined to pursue the case. In his letter to referring doctors, Pomeranz said, “You may have seen or heard a news story about a lawsuit filed by a competitor that claimed that ProScan utilizes nonphysicians in place of radiologists. This is not true.” Justice Department “thoroughly investigated the allegations. We cooperated fully, including answering every question and providing every document requested. The result: The DOJ declined to pursue the lawsuit and closed its investigation.” Pomeranz said all cases are read by licensed, board-certified doctors, “period. No exceptions.” The company has 38 doctors reading MRIs. He noted that ProScan has not had a malpractice judgment in 30 years of operations and complied with all Medicare regulations. The case awaits further action before U.S. District Judge Michael Barrett.

Judge allows exemption for former CovCath standout Chris Mayhew

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

A Boone County judge will allow Jacob Walter to travel to one place in Northern Kentucky while on house arrest awaiting trial on charges including rape. The 19-year-old was indicted in January on charges of rape and sodomy. The former Covington Catholic High School basketball standout is on house arrest at his parents' Burlington home await-

ing a trial scheduled to start on June 29, 2020. He is the son of Joe Walter, who played 13 seasons for the Cincinnati Bengals through 1997. Walter will be allowed to attend church in Dayton, Kentucky provided he provide proof of when services are held, said Louis Kelly, the Commonwealth's Attorney for Boone and Gallatin counties. Kelly's office opposed Walter's motion in court last week. Walter asked the court in a motion to attend Sunday services at First Baptist Church of Dayton at 501 Dayton Ave. in

Campbell County. The church lists a 9:30 a.m. Bible study and 10:45 a.m. Sunday service on a Facebook page. Boone Circuit Judge Richard A. Brueggemann denied Walter's five other requests for house arrest exemptions, Kelly said. Walter had asked for the ability to go out to dinner with his parents, to take a stroll with his parents around their Burlington subdivision, to visit his grandparents' home in Burlington once a week, to visit his pastor's house in Villa Hills and to go to the gym twice each

week. A motion to reduce Walter's initial $250,000 bond to $125,000 and allow for home incarceration was previously approved, according to court records. An 18-year-old female reported the rape a few days prior to Walter's Dec. 11, 2018, arrest, according to the Boone County Sheriff 's Office. Walter has maintained his innocence since he was arrested. He once had a scholarship offer from Xavier University.

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12A ❚ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2019 ❚ KENTON RECORDER

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Kenton Recorder

❚ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2019

❚ 1B

Sports BASEBALL

Cincinnati center Chris Vogt, left, averaged 4.5 points, 3.7 rebounds and 1.2 blocks at NKU last season. KAREEM ELGAZZAR/THE ENQUIRER

NKU transfer Vogt wins eligibility Fletcher Page

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

At least one piece of roster news John Brannen delivered Friday about Cincinnati basketball before Midnight Madness was encouraging. While four players, including star Jarron Cumberland, are sidelined with injuries, transfer Chris Vogt received an NCAA waiver for immediate eligibility this season. The 7-foot-1, 240-pound center from Mayfield, Kentucky, played two seasons for Brannen at Northern Kentucky, averaging 4.5 points, 3.7 rebounds and 1.2 blocks and hitting 57.7 percent from the floor last season while serving in a reserve role behind NKU star Drew McDonald. “I’ve got a great feel for (Vogt),” said

Florence baseball owners and city council members, with mayor Diane Whalen at the center and CEO David DelBello in blue shirt to her left. JAMES WEBER/THE ENQUIRER

NEW GAME, NEW NAME

See BASKETBALL, Page 2B

Florence Freedom name to change; it’s up to the fans James Weber

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

FLORENCE – When Clint Brown took over the Florence Freedom in 2004-05, he wanted to change the team name but couldn’t because there wasn’t enough time before the new season began and there were more urgent priorities. According to Josh Anderson, the current Freedom general manager, Brown wanted a fresh start back then to separate the franchise from the image of its previous owner, Chuck Hildebrandt, who founded the team but caused legal and financial troubles along the way. Brown died in January 2018, and now that there’s a new ownership group in charge, Northern Kentucky’s professional baseball team is getting a new chance at a fresh start. The team organization announced Oct. 2 the Freedom name would go

away, effective immediately. Fans will get to choose the new team name as part of a contest online at https://www. florencefreedom.com/nametheteam. Submissions will be taken until Oct. 16, and the grand prize winner will receive a pair of lifetime season tickets to the team. “We want everyone to know it’s a whole new ball game in Florence,” said David DelBello, part of the new ownership group and chief executive officer of the franchise. “We want to create an atmosphere of entertainment and excitement. We want to recreate the buzz of having a family night out at the ballpark. We want to bring back fans who haven’t been here in a few years, or maybe have never been here. We want our fans to be engaged. We want this new brand to be recognized throughout the Tristate and the kids to smile when they see our logo and our name.” The team is part of the Frontier

League, an independent minor league not affiliated with Major League baseball. Players are mostly just out of college or spent some time in the lower levels of minor-league baseball. The Freedom had several players signed by MLB organizations during the 2019 season because of their performance with the team. Freedom Baseball Club LLC became the new owners of the team during the summer. Kim Brown, the widow of Clint Brown, had been the owner for two years. Freedom Baseball Club LLC is comprised of four general partners –DelBello, formerly of Procter & Gamble and president of DelBello Holdings; Brian Bortz, president of Towne Building Group; Danny Heilbrunn, owner of DJH Management; and Matt Kappers, managing director at Concordia See FREEDOM, Page 2B

Who stood out Friday night in NKY high school football Shelby Dermer and James Weber Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

Here's a rundown of the top storylines from Week 6 of high school football in Northern Kentucky. STATE CHAMP UPDATE: Playing nearby rival Dixie Heights for the first time in six years, Beechwood rallied for a 14-10 in the Skyline Chili Crosstown Showdown. Cam Hergott threw two TD passes to Brady Moore for the win. The Tigers improved to 2-4. See TAKEAWAYS, Page 2B

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2B ❚ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2019 ❚ KENTON RECORDER

High school stars picking up big offers Scott Springer

Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK

While football action is hot and heavy in October among high schools, some of the prep recruiting picture has shifted to basketball. The University of Cincinnati held its first Midnight Madness in years with several visitors and Kentucky will have a similar activity this weekend with Woodward High School’s Paul McMillan IV on the invite list. Just a sophomore, McMillan has offers from UC and Xavier and has recently visited Louisville, Ohio State and Purdue. McMillan recently transferred from Hughes to Woodward where his father Paul McMillan III is an assistant. McMillan III played at Loyola-Chicago who has also been in to see his son. Princeton sophomoreBowen Hardman also has offers from the Bearcats and Musketeers but did spend some time on the sidelines of an Ohio State football game last month and was offered Saturday. From Moeller, Evan Mahaffey has been offered by his father’s (Jamie Mahaffey) alma mater, the Miami Redhawks. Miami also offered Aidan Noyes of the Crusaders. West Carolina has offered Will McCracken, while Kent State

and Youngstown State have offered Alex Williams from coach Carl Kremer’s talented crew. Moeller junior big manLogan Duncomb, who is loaded with Big Ten offers (Iowa, Wisconsin, Indiana, Ohio State) as well Cincinnati, recently had an official visit with the Hoosiers. Another big man who has participated in open gyms put on by 275 Hoops is 6-8, 225-pound Skyler Schmidt. He’s currently a tight end/defensive end for Clermont Northeastern and plays the pivot during hardwood season. Last year he averaged nearly 23 points per game and 16 rebounds for CNE. His talents warranted a recent visit from West Virginia coach Bob Huggins who snatched up Moeller’s Miles McBride a year ago. Also visiting Cincinnati was former Bearcats coach Mick Cronin who took a peek at Rayvon Griffith, who recently transferred from Hughes to Taft prior to his freshman varsity debut and Chandler Starks who will be playing at Covington Catholic. Griffith already has an offer from Kent State despite not having made his high school debut. Elsewhere in the area, Hamilton’s Trey Robinson has committed to Northern Kentucky University and coach Darrin Horn. Wyoming’s Isaiah Walker has added an offer from

Youngstown State to go along with a previous DI offer from Western Carolina. Irish and Buckeyes looking to raid a running back? In prep football, Roger Bacon junior running back Corey Kiner added to his lengthy list of suitors with an offer from Brian Kelly and Notre Dame, complete with another stellar Twitter edit from Roger Bacon assistant AD Brandon Spaeth. Kiner continues to run with the confidence that has seen him pick up offers from anyone and everyone, including Ohio State and Michigan. He plans a Buckeye visit soon and was just at Louisville. “It’s either a first down or a touchdown,” Kiner said of his running style. Much of that comes from running behind 6-5, 255-pound James Thompson who is going both ways for the Spartans this season. Thompson, a Wisconsin commit, has grown from a 5-11, 175pound freshman to his current size with a wingspan that has seen him swat away passes like flies. Another Big Ten note is that Winton Woods running back Miyan Williams, who is committed to Iowa State, recently took an Ohio State visit and was pictured in Buckeye gear reporting an offer. Might the Warriors phenom flip? For

Takeaways Continued from Page 1B

The field at UC Health Stadium will host a fall festival during October. JAMES WEBER/ THE ENQUIRER

Freedom Continued from Page 1B

Financial Group. DelBello will assume the role of chief executive officer of Florence Freedom. Heilbrunn will become vice president of business development. Kappers will serve as CFO and Bortz will serve as vice president of facilities. “Kim had a vision for the future,” Florence mayor Diane Whalen said. “She didn’t want to sell the team just to sell the team, but to guarantee that the ownership was local and was committed to Florence and moving forward. I thank her for having that dedication to the community. This ownership group has a vision and a staff that is as good as any in the Frontier League and they’re destined to carry out the dream that Clint Brown had, which was to give this

team a true honeymoon phase.” DelBello said there would be upgrades to UC Health Stadium, completed in time for the 2020 season, and the owners would look to use the stadium in even more ways than it has been currently. UC Health Stadium hosts a variety of youth and high school baseball events when the team isn’t playing there. The team is hosting a fall festival with a pumpkin patch on the field every Saturday in October. On the field, the team has reached the Frontier League playoffs three of the past five seasons, reaching the league championship series two of the past three years. Florence was 57-39 this past season and won a division title in 2017 with 61 wins. “The organization has done a great job the past 15 years,” DelBello said. “Nothing is broken, but we feel we can do more.”

STATE RUNNER-UP UPDATE: Covington Catholic keeps rolling after a 45-0 win over Boone County. The Colonels improve to 7-0 and 2-0 in 5A, District 5 play. The Colonels have posted four shutouts and six or fewer points in two other wins. The defense allowed only 53 total yards and has allowed 128 yards per game overall. That includes 461 against Lexington Catholic in a 39-38 win. On offense, Caleb Jacob threw for 171 yards and four touchdowns, three to Mr. Football candidate Michael Mayer. CovCath’s schedule picks up considerably to end the season, as the Colonels host GCL foe La Salle next week before facing district rivals Conner and Highlands. NEWPORT BOUNCES BACK: Newport bounced back from a disappointing loss to rival Newport Central Catholic by beating Interstate 471 bridge rival Bellevue 51-21. Kaleal Davis threw for 160 yards and three

Basketball Continued from Page 1B

Brannen in June. “I think he’s going to be outstanding. He played behind

now, his Twitter still lists him as a commit to Matt Campbell and the Cyclones. At La Salle, the defensive backfield continues to collect offers. Jaylen Johnson, Devonta Smith, Jaymar HargoveMundy and Iesa Jarmon all have multiple offers and they’ve all visited UC and flirted on social media with coming as a group. Jarmon recently made a Northwestern visit, while HargroveMundy went to Buffalo. Johnson and Smith have picked up offers from Pitt in the last month. From Colerain, Dontay Corleone has added Akron and a UC offer. TeammateDeshawn Pace of the defending GMC champions is already a Bearcat commit. Speaking of Bearcats, after UC knocked off No. 18 Central Florida Friday night, coach Luke Fickell accompanied his junior son Landon Fickell of Moeller on a college visit...to Louisville. Quick kicks In girls soccer, Lakota West is loaded. Three players have come back to the Firebirds from the FC Cincinnati Development Academy with major commitments: Kaitlynn Dudukovich and Sydney Jones (Ohio State) and Maddie Prohaska (Auburn). Teammate Regan Meyer is a commit to Marshall.

touchdowns, and rushed for 80 yards and two scores. EAGLES KEEP FLYING: Scott rolled past Harrison County 33-7 to improve to 5-2 and 2-0 in 4A, District play. The Eagles pulled off a hook and lateral play for a touchdown, with Quincy Perrin catching the pass and lateraling to a teammate. HOLMES WINS IN 4A: The Holmes Bulldogs won their district opener in 4A, District 6, edging Rowan County 27-0. The Bulldogs are 3-0 overall. WALTON KEEPS WINNING: Walton-Verona struggled with Carroll County for a while before pulling away to won 33-14. The Bearcats improved to 4-3 and 2-0 in 2A, District 5 play, extending its winning streak to 24 in district competition. PENDLETON PUSHING AHEAD: Pendleton County has not qualified for the KHSAA playoffs since 2009. The Wildcats took a big step toward breaking that streak with a 42-0 win over Lewis County, picking up a rare district win in Class 3A, District 6. Pendleton, 2-8 last year, is 4-2.

Drew McDonald. When I played him 20 minutes or more he averaged 12.7 points and almost seven rebounds a game... You could say what the hell was I doing not playing him more? but the guy playing in front of him was one of the best players in conference history.”

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4B ❚ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2019 ❚ KENTON RECORDER

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St. Anthony parishoners, families, students, and their pets joined together to celebrate the Feast of St. Francis of Assisi. PROVIDED PHOTOS

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TAYLOR MILL – St. Anthony parishoners, families, students, and their pets joined together to celebrate the Feast of St. Francis of Assisi. Pets of all shapes and sizes joined in from cats and dogs to guinea pigs, turtles, and hermit crabs. Fr. Eric Andriot led the celebration with a special blessing for the pets. Father thanked God for the gift of pets, and prayed for their safety and health. The students enjoyed sharing their pets with their classmates and teachers. It was a special and fun afternoon. Lisa Faulhaber, St. Anthony School Taylor Mill

CovCath’s Michael Mayer is a LaRosa’s MVP Covington Catholic senior Michael Mayer is a football All-American and the nation’s top tight end in the class of 2020. Starting next season he will be playing football at the University of Notre Dame, but at present he is striving to win another Kentucky high school state championship. His sophomore year, Michael was a member of both the football and basketball teams that won state championships in the same school year. This rare achievement had been accomplished only two other times in Kentucky high school sports’ history. Entering this season in football, Michael had already accumulated impressive statistics with 60 receptions for 1,261 yards and15 TDs. As a defensive linebacker, he had 150 tackles, 36 tackles for a loss, 10 sacks, five forced fumbles, six fumble recoveries and one interception returned for a TD. His numerous honors include being named 2018 MaxPreps Junior AllAmerican, 1st team All-USA TodayKentucky offense, 1st team all-state, and 1st team all-NKY. He was selected as NKY’s Defensive Player of the Year by the Enquirer, and he has committed to play in the All-American Bowl in San Antonio, Texas. “Michael loves to compete and wants to be the very best version of himself in all areas of life,” says his football coach Eddie Eviston. “His work-ethic and desire to be the best is what separates himself from others and will continue to make him a success.”

Football All-American Michael Mayer is a LaRosa’s MVP. The CovCath senior and Independence resident has committed to play at the University of Notre Dame.

In basketball last season, Michael averaged 10.7 points-7.4 rebounds per game and was named to both the district and regional all-tournament teams. He will not play hoops his senior season as he plans to graduate early and enroll at Notre Dame. Athletic excellence runs in the Mayer family. Michael’s older brother, AJ, was named LaRosa’s MVP of the Year and first-team all-state as a quarterback in 2017-2018 after leading the Colonels to the Kentucky state championship. Coach’s Quote – “Once you see Michael’s physical measurements, you can begin to understand why he is such a great student-athlete. But it is the attributes that you cannot measure that take Michael from very good to GREAT.” – Eddie Eviston, Football Coach. Bill Mefford, LaRosa’s MVP Program

Summer reading fun The sixth graders at Saint Agnes created unique projects based on their summer reading from building board games to designing dioramas. Several students wrote letters to the authors and are hoping to receive a response. Christina Woolley, Saint Agnes School

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Saint Agnes students created unique projects based on their summer reading from building board games to designing dioramas.


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6B ❚ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2019 ❚ KENTON RECORDER

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD

THURSDAY, OCT. 10 Concerts & Tour Dates Elizabeth Bowman 9:30 p.m., Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. Sarah Shook & the Disarmers 8 p.m., Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com.

Education Mermaids and Pirates 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Newport Aquarium, One Aquarium Way, Newport. newportaquarium.com.

Fundraising & Charity OneSource Center: Illuminate the Night 6-10:30 p.m., River’s Edge at Newport Landing, 101 Riverboat Row, Newport. onesourcecenter.org/ celebrate.

Holiday Country Pumpkins Fall Festival daily through Oct. 31, Country Pumpkins, 1835 Sherman Mount Zion Road, Dry Ridge. countrypumpkinsky.com. USS Nightmare 7-11 p.m., USS Nightmare, 101 Riverboat Row, Newport. General Admission: $20$50. RIP Experience (immersive, hand-on): $30$60.

Nightlife & Singles The Missy Werner Band 7:30 p.m., Molly Malone’s, 112 E. 4th St., Covington.

Performing Arts The 39 Steps Falcon Theatre, 636 Monmouth St., Newport. $10 -$25. Runs Sept. 27-Oct. 12.

FRIDAY, OCT. 11 Concerts & Tour Dates Angela Perley, Harlot 9 p.m., Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. Brojob 7 p.m., Thompson House, 24 E. 3rd St., Newport. Brojob & Inferious 7 p.m., Thompson House, 24 E. 3rd St., Newport. Misty Mountain String Band 7 p.m., Boone County Public Library Hebron Branch, 1863 North Bend Road, Hebron. Smooth Hound Smith 8 p.m., Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com.

Fundraising & Charity A Heroes Gala 7 p.m., Receptions Banquet Center, 1379 Donaldson Hwy, Erlanger. eventbrite.com.

SATURDAY, OCT. 12 Business &

Networking Pride and Ownership Class with Chief Rick Lasky 8 a.m., Grant Co. Extension Office, 105 Baton Rouge Road, Williamstown. eventbrite.com.

Comedy

Assessment Center (KVPEACe). tinyurl.com/ eyeontheohio. Mermaid & Pirate Breakfast 9-11 a.m., Newport Aquarium, One Aquarium Way, Newport. $42.99 general admission, $19.99 Passholders: newportaquarium.com.

Three Amigos Comedy Show 8 p.m., Madison Live, 734 Madison Ave., Covington. ticketmaster.com.

MONDAY, OCT. 14

Concerts & Tour Dates

Homeschool Farm Tour Day 9 a.m.-noon, Country Pumpkins, 1835 Sherman Mount Zion Road, Dry Ridge. $7 per person, free ages 24 months and younger. countrypumpkinsky.com/homeschoolday.

Band of Helping Hands Fall Fest & Open House 3-11 p.m., Band of Helping Hands, 3831 Decoursey Ave., Latonia. $10 donation. Gary Bertsch & The Blamers New Album Release Show 8-11 p.m., York Street Cafe, 738 York St., Newport. $5. yorkstonline.com. Mack McKenzie, John Simon 9 p.m., Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. Mike Oberst Six Feet of Earth Album Release 8 p.m., Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. The Vims and Label Me Lecter 9 p.m., Thompson House, 24 E. 3rd St., Newport.

Food & Wine Covington Farmers Market 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Covington Farmers Market location, 124 E. 3rd St., Covington.

Fundraising & Charity Covington Riverside Historic Home Tour 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Licking Riverside HIstoric District, Covington. $45. Benefits Historic Licking Riverside District. americanlegacytours.com.

Holiday Sugar Ridge Family Farm Days 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Sugar Ridge Family Farm, 12273 Green Road, Walton. $8, free ages 2under. Saturday-Sunday Sept. 14-Oct. 27.

Neighborhood GLSEN Greater Cincinnati Youth Summit 2019 10:30 a.m.-midnight, Northern Kentucky University’s Student Union, Kenton Drive, Highland Heights. glsen.org.

Nightlife & Singles Newport Gangsters Tour 5 p.m., Gangsters Dueling Piano Bar, 18 E. 5th St., Newport. $25. Runs Saturdays March 2-Oct. 26.

SUNDAY, OCT. 13 Kids & Family Eye on the Ohio 11 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Queen City Riverboat landing, 100 O Fallon Ave., Dayton. Benefits Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center, Kindervelt Psychiatric Emergency

Education

Health & Wellness Line Dance Class 4-5 p.m., Elsmere Senior Center, 179 Dell St., Erlanger. Senior Strength Class 10-11 a.m., Elsmere Senior Center, 179 Dell St., Erlanger.

Literary & Books Toastmasters 6:30 p.m., Boone County Public Library Hebron Branch, 1863 North Bend Road, Hebron.

TUESDAY, OCT. 15 Business & Networking JobNewsUSA.com Cincinnati Job Fair 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Radisson Hotel, 668 W. 5th St., Covington. Free. bit.ly/CincinnatiJobFair.513-984-5724. .

Food & Wine Vance VanDrake: The Patent Game 5-8:30 p.m., Braxton Brewing, 27 W. 7th St., Covington. Free. braxtonbrewing.com.

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 16 Concerts & Tour Dates Andy Frasco 9 p.m., Madison Live, 734 Madison Ave., Covington. ticketmaster.com. Just Friends, Save Face, the Sonder Bombs, Pool Kids 7:30 p.m., Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com.

Literary & Books Dr. Insecta 6:30-7:30 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Union.

THURSDAY, OCT. 17 Business & Networking Differentiating Ourselves and Our Business in the Steel Industry 5:30 p.m., The Carnegie, 401 Monmouth St., Newport. eventbrite.com. Evolve Northern KY 8:30 a.m., Lakeside Christian

Church, 195 Buttermilk Pike, Lakeside Park. eventbrite.com.

Concerts & Tour Dates Charlie Parr CD Release 7 p.m., Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. Joanne Shaw Taylor 8 p.m., Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. Mt. Pleasant String Band 8 p.m., Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com.

Fundraising & Charity Heroes for Children Breakfast 7:30 a.m., Receptions Banquet Center, 1379 Donaldson Hwy, Erlanger. Benefits CASA (Court Appointed Special Advocates) programs serving Boone, Campbell, Gallatin, Kenton, & Pendleton Counties. eventbrite.com.

Health & Wellness Eat Better for Less 11 a.m., Boone County Public Library Florence Branch, 7425 US 42, Florence.

Literary & Books Historic Hauntings: Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky 6:30 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Burlington.

Performing Arts Three Sisters NKU Stauss Theatre, 1 Nunn Drive, Fine Arts Center, Highland Heights. $10-$17. nku.edu/theatre.

FRIDAY, OCT. 18 Comedy The Brewery Comedy Tour 8 p.m., Wooden Cask Brewing Company, 629 York St., Newport. $7.50.

Concerts & Tour Dates 500 Miles To Memphis Presents Deadites Unight 7:30 p.m., Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. Arlo Mckinley and The Lonesome Sound 8 p.m., Madison Live, 734 Madison Ave., Covington. ticketmaster.com. Artificial Hatred 6 p.m., Thompson House, 24 E. 3rd St., Newport. Cigarettes After Sex 8 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., Covington. madisontheater.com. RVNT and Glass Hands 8 p.m., Thompson House, 24 East 3rd St., Newport. The Minks, The Nailers 8:30 p.m., Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com.

Food & Wine OktoberFish Fall Fish Fry 4-7:30 p.m., St. Joseph Church, 6833 4 Mile Road, Camp Springs.

About Calendar To submit calendar items, go to Cincinnati.com/share, log in and click on “submit an event.” Send digital photos to kynews@communitypress.com along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to Cincinnati.com/calendar. Information and carryout orders: 859-635-2491. Runs Fridays Oct. 18-25.

Kids & Family Shrine Circus BB&T Arena, 500 Nunn Drive, Highland Heights. Runs Oct. 18-20. thejordanworldcircus.com.

Literary & Books Martha Hall Kelly: Lilac Girls 7 p.m., Carrico Fort Thomas Branch Library, 1000 Highland Ave., Fort Thomas.

SATURDAY, OCT. 19 Concerts & Tour Dates Destry Delilah Band 7:30 p.m., Thompson House, 24 E. 3rd St., Newport. Kentucky Proud Beer Festival noon, Wooden Cask Brewing Company, 629 York St., Newport. Kentucky Symphony Orchestra: Classical Jazz Souffle 7:30 p.m., Northern Kentucky University Fine Arts Center, Greaves Concert Hall, 1 Nunn Drive, Highland Heights. Box office: 859-431-6216. kyso.org. Marc Rizzo 7:30 p.m., Madison Live, 734 Madison Ave., Covington. Maurice Mattei 9:30 p.m., Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. Morgen & Alan and the Achy Breaky Hearts, Olyssa Oeder Band 7:45 p.m., Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. The Shred & Dead Midwest Tour 7:30 p.m., Madison Live, 734 Madison Ave., Covington. ticketmaster.com.

Education Race and Racism in Cincinnati 10 a.m.-noon, Roebling Murals, Riverside Drive, Covington. Free. Two hour bus tour

begins in Northern Kentucky and travels throughout Cincinnati, stopping at 6 sites of racial significance.

Food & Wine Brew Like a Pro at Home Beginner Class 9:30 a.m., Carabello Coffee Company, 107 E. 9th St., Newport. eventbrite.com.

Fundraising & Charity 5K Run/Walk 1 p.m., Augusta Boat Dock, Augusta. eventbrite.com. Twisted Whisker Gala 7 p.m., Cincinnati Airport Marriott, 2395 Progress Drive, Hebron. Benefits Stray Animal Adoption Program. eventbrite.com.

Nightlife & Singles Cincinnati Noir 10 p.m., Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com.

University & Alumni NKU SOTA Showcase Northern Kentucky University, Louie B Nunn Drive, Highland Heights. Free.

SUNDAY, OCT. 20 Concerts & Tour Dates Ingrid Michaelson 8 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., Covington. ticketmaster.com.

MONDAY, OCT. 21 Literary & Books Nightmare Before Christmas 6:30 p.m., Boone County Public Library Florence Branch, 7425 US 42, Florence.

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8B ❚ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2019 ❚ KENTON RECORDER

Latonia resident joins National Guard

Austin Tomlin, of Latonia, with Sgt. Justin Pieschel. PROVIDED

Austin Tomlin, of Latonia, recently enlisted in the Kentucky Army National Guard as 11B (Infantryman). Tomlin will be assigned to Charlie Company 1/149th Infantry Battalion, and will receive $20,000 enlistment bonus, $50,000 for College Tuition or trade school, as

well as $384 a month for the GI Bill. For more information on joining the National Guard contact Sgt. Justin Pieschel at 859-816-1043. Sgt. Justin Pieschel, Kentucky Recruiting and Retention BN

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10B ❚ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2019 ❚ KENTON RECORDER

COMMUNITY NEWS

Kristy Dangel from Women’s Crisis Center receives a KY Colonels grant from General Gary Boschert. PROVIDED

Women’s Crisis Center receives grant from Honorable Order Kentucky Colonels COVINGTON – Women’s Crisis Center (WCC) is proud to announce it received a grant from the Honorable Order Kentucky Colonels (HOKC) in the amount of $8,772 to be used for window replacement in the WCC Covington outreach office. Over the past 42 years, WCC has provided a foundational community presence in Northern Kentucky, Maysville and Greater Cincinnati by offering free 24/7 responsive services and survivorcentered advocacy programs. WCC offers free services such as emergency shelter, crisis intervention, counseling, legal/medical accompaniment, and much more, while also working to create safer communities through the Green Dot Bystander prevention program in high schools, colleges and communities across our region. HOKC will award $2.1 million in grants supporting 265 non-profits, impacting more than 3.9 million Kentuckians. This year’s total is a record for HOKC’s Good Works Program and represents HOKC reaching the $50-million mark since the Colonels became a 501(c)3 in 1951. Grants are made possible through donations from active Kentucky Colonels from around the world who chose to exercise this honor in a meaningful way.

HOKC Commanding General Lynn Ashton said: “We cast a wide net across the Commonwealth and across the scope of those in need from aiding the abused, to assisting the handicapped, to supporting crisis relief to historic preservation. Our goal is to annually grant $5-mlllion to worthy causes. All funding is generated through donations from active Colonels ranging from $1 to major gifts, so to get to that dollar amount we must reach Colonels not engaged with us.” Women’s Crisis Center (WCC) is a 501(c)(3), foundational community center, offering comprehensive services for people impacted by domestic violence and sexual abuse, while transforming our community through violence prevention. Services are provided confidentially and at no cost to our clients. To learn more visit www.wccky.org. Those interested in being an active KY Colonel or nominating someone to become a KY Colonel contact HOKC National Headquarters at (502) 266-6114 or go to www.kycolonels.org. If you would like more information about this topic, please contact Christy Burch at 859.655.2654 or Chris tyB@wccky.org Bethany Flick, Women’s Crisis Center

Covington Business Council invites you to attend the CBC Legislative Luncheon The 2020 legislative session of the Kentucky General Assembly, which is scheduled to begin in early January, will be one of the most closely-watched and consequential sessions in recent memory. Please join us for the The CBC Legislative Luncheon on Oct. 17, featuring the following panel of top Northern Kentucky legislators: ❚ Senate Floor Leader Damon Thayer, whose legislative district includes Independence and Taylor Mill. ❚ Budget committee Chairman Chris

Madonna Manor Sharing stories, laughter, smiles and faith.

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McDaniel of Taylor Mill ❚ Licensing, Occupations and Administrative Regulations Committee Rep. Adam Koenig of Erlanger ❚ Rep. Buddy Wheatley, whose legislative district includes Covington The luncheon is located at the Madison Event Center in Covington from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tickets are $20 for current CBC members and $35 for future CBC members, if registered at least 7 days in advance. Thank you to our sponsors, St. Elizabeth Healthcare and Charter Communications. Please view www.cbcky.com for details and registration. Molly Weaver, Covington Business Council

serves employers across the U.S. For more information, visit www.imaginehealth.com. St. Elizabeth Healthcare operates five facilities throughout Northern Kentucky and more than 115 primary care and specialty office locations in Kentucky, Indiana and Ohio. A member of the Mayo Clinic Care Network, St. Elizabeth is a mission-based organization committed to improving the health of the communities it serves, providing more than $117 million in uncompensated care and benefit to the community in 2017. For more information, visit steliza beth.com. Katherine Rogers

New Imagine Health and St. Elizabeth partnership offers employers 20% savings on healthcare In a new partnership, Imagine Health is expanding access to healthcare and reducing costs by 15-20% for employers and employees across Northern Kentucky. The company has paired up with St. Elizabeth Healthcare to bolster its alternative model to traditional health plans and enable self-funded employers across the Greater Cincinnati Region to reduce costs. Plan members gain broad access to high-quality medical professionals and facilities across all of St. Elizabeth’s providers at a fair and reasonable price. Members have the freedom to choose any doctor, including direct access to St. Elizabeth’s four hospitals and emergency centers, five urgent care facilities, 400 primary and specialty care physicians, and 130 sites of care. An experienced member advocacy team offers a full suite of support services, from care navigation through bill resolution, giving plan members confidence that they’re getting the most out of their healthcare. “When it comes to healthcare, the Ohio River might as well be an ocean—it creates so many difficulties and limitations for patients seeking medical treatment,” said Chris Cigarran, CEO at Imagine Health. “Partnering with St. Elizabeth gives self-funded employers and their employees on both sides of the river more choice. The benefits are twofold. Employees can receive treatment from high-quality, convenient facilities at a fair, affordable price. And employers gain a benefit offering that contains healthcare costs and gives them a competitive edge. We are thrilled to add St. Elizabeth to the national Imagine family of high-quality health systems.” Imagine Health entered Greater Cincinnati last year. With the new St. Elizabeth partnership, members of the Imagine Health plan have direct access to 11 hospitals and emergency centers, nine urgent care facilities, 270 sites of care, and 1,200 primary and specialty care physicians. “In today’s healthcare climate, it’s more important than ever for health systems to build bridges and meaningful connections with the communities in which we operate,” said Bill Banks, Vice President of Managed Care at St. Elizabeth. “Our partnership with Imagine Health allows us to deliver comprehensive, passionate care and positive healthcare experiences to even more individuals throughout the region.” St. Elizabeth Healthcare is one of the most respected medical providers in the Greater Cincinnati region. For more than 150 years, St. Elizabeth has been the heart and soul of healthcare in Northern Kentucky. Founded with one small hospital in 1861, St. Elizabeth Healthcare now operates five facilities throughout Northern Kentucky: St. Elizabeth Covington, St. Elizabeth Edgewood, St. Elizabeth Florence, St. Elizabeth Ft. Thomas, and St. Elizabeth Grant. Imagine Health offers self-funded employers an alternative to traditional healthcare plans. Through partnerships with quality health systems, built-in cost controls and advanced member advocacy services, Imagine Health delivers immediate and long-term savings, lowering an organization’s healthcare spend up to 30% in the first year. Based in Salt Lake City, Utah, Imagine Health

John Leland Atwood, president of North American Aviation during construction of Apollo 11 and other Apollo components. PROVIDED

Apollo exhibit renews Northern Kentucky connection The recent opening of the Destination Moon: the Apollo 11 Mission brings a connection to northern Kentuckian John Leland Atwood. Atwood, born in Walton in Boone County in 1904, was president of North American Aviation at the time the firm had secured contracts to build several Apollo components, including the command modules as Apollo 11. North American also built the service module, the second stage of the Saturn booster rocket, and engines used in the first and second stages of the booster. Nearly all were first-time builds; no spacecraft for such purpose had been constructed previously. Atwood’s leadership at NAA and in the design and engineering of Apollo components earned the NASA Public Service Award in 1969; induction into the Aerospace Hall of Fame in 1984, and induction into the Kentucky Aviation Hall of Fame in 2000. Martin Schadler, Aviation Museum of Kentucky

Lisa Stewart, Mr. Red and David Ishmael. PROVIDED

David Ishmael is really super FORT MITCHELL – He’s number one – and there’s no close second. Dave Ishmael proudly wears the title as, “The Best Reds Fan in Cincinnati.” And rightly so. “I’ve followed the Reds for years,” said the 51-year-old resident of Independence, Ky. “They’re the hometown team and I love ‘em.” Following is one thing – attending is another. Ishmael has a 20-game season-ticket package. Ishmael also has Cerebral Palsy – a problem that affects muscle tone, movement and motor skills. He attends Redwood – the nonprofit, special needs facility here – some threetimes a week to work on his motor skills, re-hab and work on his Cincinnati Reds Blog. Ishmael has been at Redwood since the age of two. “I write the blog once-a-week,” he said. “It’s on my Facebook page.” And not surprisingly it’s called, “A See COMMUNITY, Page 11B


KENTON RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2019 ❚ 11B

REAL ESTATE Kuebbing; $142,000 701-703 Main St.: Mandy and Jamaal Kinley to Jay Kelley; $160,000

Covington 1329 Parkway Ave.: Misty and Eugene Webster to Tammy Griffith; $79,000 2107 Maryland Ave.: Maryland Avenue, LLC to Denise Frias, Carolyn and David Frias; $85,000 417 W. 11th St.: Zachary Larison to Ashlee Bennett; $150,000

Erlanger 422 Timberlake Ave.: Catherine and Michael Dacey Jr. to Scott Reusing; $158,000

Fort Mitchell

Crescent Springs

147 Thompson Ave.: Joseph Menez to Stephanie and David Hall; $355,000 2442 Sheffield Place: Alyson and Daivd Hugenberg to Courtney Anderson; $420,000

2490 Sierra Drive: Fischer Single Homes IV, LLC to Alyson and Keith Ryan; $525,500 681 Meadow Wood Drive: Karen and Eric Franz to Melissa and John Fellers Jr.; $295,000

Independence 1017 Fariway Court: Sharon Cerda and William Attenweiler to Jacob Stevens; $213,000 4398 Alleen Court: Victoria Jackson to Caroline Culbreth and Wilson Rosario; $234,500

Edgewood 759 Hurstbourne Lane: Karlee Daniels to Matthew Daniels; $440,000

Elsmere 1202 Garvey Ave.: 8001, LLC to Mitchell

Community

Lakeside Park

Walton

239 Farmington Drive: Janis Walling to Kristin and James Cain; $325,000 2534 Kearny Court: Nancy Roeding to Charlene Cahill; $415,000 75 Colony South Drive: Charlene Cahill to Terry Peay; $245,000

1196 Gemstone Pointe Drive: Landrum Construction, Inc. to Alec Driscoll; $190,000 12 Old Stephenson Mill Road: Kelly and Christopher Spillman to Nichole Hart; $172,000 12237 Eagle Ridge: Barbara and Rene Rocha to Carla and Brian Collier; $76,000 23 Boone Lake: Frances and Louis Mauro to Sherry Parker; $70,000 433 Lost Creek Drive: Olivia and Patrick Juergens to Cindy and Michael Rathman; $192,500 566 Savanah Drive: Samantha and Damon Deck to Stanton Homes, LLC; $410,000 826 Foinavon Lane, unit 37-D: Pamela and Edward Boatright to Victoria and Charles O'Brien; $199,000

Ludlow 210 Adela Ave.: Joy and Thomas Amann to Rachel and Matthew Watson; $200,000 254 Park Ave.: Evelyn Waters to Jennifer Dixon; $97,000 326 Poplar St.: State of the Art Property Solutions, LLC to Jason Lanham; $145,000 441 Oak St.: Kathleen and Nicholas Askren to Sarah and Aaron Thompson; $185,000 840 Oak St.: Resolve Properties, LLC to Amy Roll; $205,000

someone super. Andy Furman, Redwood

Read Ready Covington launches year 2

Continued from Page 10B

Super Fan’s Super Opinions.” Ishmael isn’t shy on his takes, either. “Joey Votto is my favorite Red,” he said, “when he’s hitting well, he’s fun to watch. I enjoy seeing him hit.” Lisa Stewart, a St. Elizabeth Hospital nurse – and Ishmael’s cousin – takes him to Great American Ball Park, wheelchair and all. That’s during the summer baseball season. In the off-season, it’s RedsFest for the Super Fan. “I go to both days of RedsFest,” he said, “and get photos and autographs.” Ishmael lives with his mother, sister, and brother-in-law in Independence. They already knew they were living with

Read Ready Covington (RRC) launched its second year in the community by participating in several Back to School events, a Block Party, and Covington Parks & Recreation’s outdoor movie presentation of Ralph Wrecks the Internet. At each event, families received information about the vital importance of sharing reading time, and fun ways to help their young children become successful in school. Recently, RRC participated in the movie night held in Barb Cook Park by Covington Parks and Recreation and a Block Party at the Salvation Army. RRC had a booth at both events,distributing

your

R G EN

books, along with having activities for the children to enjoy. At some of the events Reading Bun-

LOCAL ROOFING EXPERTS

CY SERV ICE

S

E EM

Captain Aaron Moore presents a Reading Bundle to the Candelaria family. PROVIDED

dle raffles were held. Several lucky children have received Read Ready Covington T-shirts and a set of story books. Covington has paid the license for Footsteps 2 Brilliance and Clever Kids University,a dual app giving residents access to over 1,000 songs, stories and early learning activities. Clever Kids University is appropriate for ages 2-5 and is already being used in many early learning centers. Footsteps 2 Brilliance along with Clever Kids University is already being used in Kindergarten to 3rd grade in both public and parochial schools. Young children and homeschoolers that are not in any school setting can be enrolled by their parents at www.myf2b.com/register/Covington . Learn more about how you can get involved at www.readreadycov.com Mavis Bushelman, Read Ready Covington

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12B ❚ THURSDAY, OCTOBER 10, 2019 ❚ KENTON RECORDER

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE

ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B

No. 1006 NOW WEIGHT JUST A SECOND

1

BY TOM MCCOY / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ

RELEASE DATE: 10/13/2019

1 Short strokes 6 Myriad 10 Habit 14 Pieces of work? 18 End of oyster season 19 Roof part 20 “____ Burr, Sir” (“Hamilton” song) 21 Vault 22 Cruise that specializes in baked alaska, e.g.? 25 Bona ____ 26 Kim to Kourtney, or Kourtney to Khloé 27 Alma mater of George Orwell and Henry Fielding 28 Friend ____ friend 29 Quickly go through the seasons, say 30 Tiffany lampshade, e.g. 33 Like ambitious scientists? 37 Basic skate trick 38 “Yikes!” 40 Brewing one’s morning coffee, e.g. 41 Verano, across the Pyrénées 42 Art ____ 45 Cause of a shocking Amazon charge? Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year).

47 ____-V (“paste” on a PC) 48 Go wrong 49 How everyone on this floor is feeling? 55 Lead-in to -ville in children’s literature 56 Beer, slangily 57 Trim, with “down” 58 Protected, as feet 59 “I saw ____ duck” (classic ambiguous sentence) 60 Long hikes 62 Refuse to admit 64 “My word!” 68 “Our lab studies regular dance moves rather than high-kicking”? 74 Architect Lin 75 Bankroll 76 Fire man? 77 “I see it now” 78 Lean 82 Garden plots 84 Indian title 85 The second “p” in p.p.m. 86 Summary of an easy negotiation? 91 Musician Brian 92 Option in an Edit menu 93 Loire filler 94 Coin in the Potterverse 95 Branch 96 Central region of the Roman Empire

99 Last in a series, perhaps 101 Terse summons 105 What a truck driver puts on before a date? 108 Massive weapon of sci-fi 111 The Oligocene, e.g., in geology 112 Big Apple airport code 113 Several of them could be used in a row 114 Dear 115 “____ nobis pacem” (“Grant us peace”: Lat.) 116 The main food served at Walden Pond? 122 End ____ 123 Alnico or chromel 124 ____ Minor 125 5x5 crosswords, e.g. 126 Pops up in France? 127 Co. heads 128 Rough amts. 129 Seize (from) DOWN

1 What one does not do when sent to jail 2 Kind of battle 3 Like some customs 4 Word of advice 5 ____-mo 6 Quarrel 7 Capital of Punjab 8 State of stability

3

4

5

6

18

Tom McCoy is in his third year of a Ph.D. program in cognitive science at Johns Hopkins University. His area of research is computational linguistics — in particular, how to get computers to learn language as well as humans do. He got the idea for this puzzle from an undergraduate linguistics class at Yale, remembering a remark by his professor about a certain rarity in English. Tom found just enough examples of it for a Sunday theme, then constructed the grid on his laptop during a long car ride. — W.S.

AC R O S S

2

9 Tie the knot 10 Flavoring for snack peas 11 Galena, e.g. 12 “… ____ a lender be” 13 Purchase for Wile E. Coyote 14 Diminutive 15 Package deliverers of the present day? 16 Fancy gizmos 17 75+ person? 20 Regarding 23 Not many 24 The Phanerozoic, e.g., in geology 29 Words on an invoice 31 Faction 32 Apparently does 34 Mark indelibly 35 Old strings 36 Habitat for a mallow 39 Not go bad 43 & 44 Judge’s mandate 46 Imperfect cube 49 Angle symbol in geometry 50 Having a long face, say 51 Request from 52 Fuss 53 Rough housing 54 Comics character often kicked off a table 55 Impulse 61 Diver’s accouterments 63 Thirst (for)

7

8

9

10

19 23

24

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31

32 38

42 49

43

44

50 56

59

60

68

39 45

34

86

81

87 92

95

96

63

83

122 126

65 Hogwarts potions professor 66 Was sore 67 MIX, for one 69 Voice role for Beyoncé in 2019’s “The Lion King” 70 Had down 71 Serving at a pancake house 72 French dialect 73 Hastily

84

117

85 90

98

94 99

100 108

112 116

101 109

102

110

113

118

114

119

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129

79 Shout from a lottery winner 80 Look after 81 ____ pool 83 Check out 86 Resting 87 One without a title 88 Do a star turn 89 “Great” place to be 90 GPS suggestions: Abbr. 91Became less severe 97 Some brick houses

104

73

89

107

115

72

65

77

93

111

64 71

82

106

103

54

76

97

67

48

53

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105

80

66

36 41

70

79

17

58

75 78

35

47 52

69

16

29

46

61

15

25

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74

14

40

51

55

13

21

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37

12

20

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30

11

98 On the warpath 100 Leader in yellow journalism and an inspiration for “Citizen Kane” 102 Simple hydrocarbon 103 Native New Zealanders 104 ____ Rutherford, a.k.a. the Father of Nuclear Physics 106 Words to a dejected friend 107 Down

121

109 Domains 110 Airport grp. 116 The banker in the Beatles’ “Penny Lane” never wears one in the pouring rain (very strange!) 117 Middle-earth quaff 118 Eponymous 2001 No. 1 album 119 Shade 120 Coal industry org. 121 Tree that starts fires?

Thomas & Galbraith... earning trust with expert service for 42 years

Get a Carrier HVAC System As Low As (513) 327-2592 (xxx) xxx-xxxx

Get a Carrier Furnace As Low As

24–7–365 up to 72 months 0% financing available up to 15-year Carefree parts & labor warranty

See * and **

(513) (xxx) 327-2592 xxx-xxxx

$93 or FREE

Free HVAC or Plumbing Diagnostic with Repair

(xxx) xxx-xxxx (513) 327-2592 Valid on any drain. Owner-occupied homes only. One additional visit included to

up to 2-year parts & labor warranty on repairs

Unclog Any Drain We’ll open your drain or you don’t pay. We’ll keep it open for 1 year.

re-open the same drain within one year. Reasonable access to a clean-out required and up to 100 ft restriction for main sewer drains. Normal business hours only. See** C03

See * and **

(xxx) xxx-xxxx (513) 327-2592 Valid with repair. $94 value. See** C54

Early Bird Special $47 Furnace Tune-Up No Breakdown Guaranteed (xxx) xxx-xxxx (513) 327-2592 New clients only please. No breakdown this season. Must be able to start unit. One unit only. Not valid on boilers or oil. Normal business hours only. See ** C08

*Valid on Carrier 2 tonA/C up to 14 SEER when matched with a 80% efficient furnace. Rebates, credits & financing vary by model. Financing with approved credit. Client responsible for filing utility rebates if applicable. **Must be presented at time of service. Cannot combine with other discounts. Not valid on previous purchases. Existing residential only. See dealer for details on discounts, warranties and guarantees. For REPAIR ONLY second opinions, written competitor quote must be presented. Owner-occupied homes only. Must be in service area. Expires 11/15/19. IN HVAC License: HV00010016 KY HVAC License: HM01276 KY HVAC License: HM00986 OH HVAC License: HV.26591 IN Plumbing License: CO50800249 KY Plumbing License: M5308 OH Plumbing License: PL.47812

call to schedule your free equipment estimate

A+

(xxx) (513) xxx-xxxx 327-2592


Classifieds

OCTOBER 10, 2019 μ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY μ 1C

cincinnati.com

Real Estate

Business

Homes

Commercial

starting fresh...

17 acres, Williamstown area, rolling to hilly, pasture, room for livestock, easy access to I75. Available on land contract, $2000 down $750 per month, single wide homes welcome. City water and electric at the road. 8.1 acresm Northern Grant County. All woods, hunting ground with a home site. Ideal for a cabin getaway. Available on land contract, $2000 down $540 per month, single wide homes welcome. City water and electric at the road. 10.2 acre Pendelton County. Mostly wooded, level building site, blacktop road frontage, gently rolling, country setting. Available on land contract $3000 down $475 per month. Single wides welcome. City water and electric at the road. 13.7 acre, Williamstown AreaMostly pasture, small trees, rolling hills. Great homesite also ideal for a cabin getaway. Available on land contract $2000 down $515 per month. Single wides welcome. City water and electric at the road. 12.9 Acres Jonesville-Folsom Road. Great for small home, hunting, or just a weekend getaway. Ideal for horses, cows, minutes from I-75, city water and electric at the road. 3K down $658 per month. TRI STATE LAND COMPANY (859) 485-1330 tristatelandcompany.com

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

Real Estate

Rentals

great places to live...

opportunites, lease, Invest...

BEAUTY/NAIL SALON ONGOING BUSINESS, Fully Equipped, N.KY Upscale Area. Richwood KY. For Lease. 859-760-0441

Assorted

Stuff all kinds of things...

BURLINGTON ANTIQUE SHOW Boone County Fairgrounds Burlington, KY LAST SHOW OF SEASON Sunday, October 20 -----------8am-3pm $4.00/Adult Early Buying 6am-8am $6/Adult Rain or Shine 513-922-6847 burlingtonantiqueshow.com

LOST WEDDING RING SET 10/2 In or around Aronoff & Nada Valet - $REWARD (513)312-4852

Musical Instruction

2 PIANO LESSONS 50 YRS. EXP.; 859-727-4264

General Auctions

Cincinnati Senior Low Income Apts. Section 8. 1-3BR. 513-929-2402 Equal Opportunity Housing

FT. THOMAS. 1 & 2 BDRM APTS & 1 BDRM TOWNHOMES 859-441-3158 MT. LOOKOUT 1 & 2 BDRM Grandin Bridge Apartments 513-871-6419

Florence: 2 BR, 1.5 BA, newly redone. $795/mo. + Utilities. No smoking/pets. 859-261-4112

Wanted: Hunting property for lease/buy- non smoking, insured adult. 859-409-4377

Careers

Jobs

new beginnings...

Acupuncturist sought by Michael J Grogan MD PLLC for Crescent Springs, KY. Treat patients w/ medical conditions that can be improved or healed w/ acupuncture treatments. Must have a Master Deg in Acupuncture; Must have State of KY Acupuncture License; Certificate in Chinese style of acupuncture/medicine; Coursework in nutrient metabolism; human nutrition; vitamins, minerals & health; & food exploration; Certification as a Diplomate of Oriental Medicine. Resumes to: HR of Michael J Grogan MD PLLC, 747 Buttermilk Pike, Crescent Springs, KY 41017. No calls.

BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS & CDs, METAL, JAZZ, BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE, R&B & REGGAE. 513-683-6985

$$$ PAID for LPs, CDs, CASSETTES -ROCK, BLUES, INDIE, METAL, JAZZ, ETC + VINTAGE STEREO EQUIP, DVDs & MEMORABILIA. 50 YRS COMBINED BUYING EXPERIENCE! WE CAN COME TO YOU! 513-591-0123 TOY & MODEL TRAINS ALL MAKES AND SIZES. REAL RAILROAD ITEMS. DAN 513-256-9955

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

KANNADY & MOORE AUCTION SERVICE LLC Randy Moore Steve Kannady 859-393-5332 859-991-8494 Also check out pictures on auctionzip.com ID # 1411

Towler’s Auction Service Randy Myers Auctioneer 513-315-4360 www.towlersauctioninc.com

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

DIRECTORY

EMAIL: servicedirectory@gannett.com or CALL: 877-513-7355, option 7

CE-0000709976

213 MAIN STREET FLORENCE, KY 9:00 A.M. SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP PASTOR GARY REYNOLDS 859-620-6221 CONSERVATIVE, TRADITIONAL, TEACHING BIBLE IN CONTEXT SING FROM BAPTIST HYMNALINSTRUMENT IS A PIANO.

AUCTION Sat. Oct. 12th 10am

8744 Tanagerwoods Dr Cincinnatin, OH Baby Grand Piano, Antique Furn, Art, H. Miller Tall clock Rookwood. Silver, Oriental Rugs, Jewelry, Coins, Cut Glass, Canes, China & Crystal, Pool Table, Ex Eqpt., Patio Furn. & Smalls, For lg ad, pics, terms, & way see Auctionzip.com or malletteandassociates.com Call 513-984-0400. M Mallette, Mallette & Associates

TO PLACE AN AD: 513.768.8400

Campbell County Extension Service

The University of Kentucky is accepting applications for the position of Extension Staff Assistant/Bookkeeper for the Campbell County Extension Service. Major duties for this position include Budget Support, Cash Handling, Procurement & Disbursements, Financial Reporting, Audits and Inventory Management. High School Diploma/GED required. Position is 37.5 hours per week - MondayFriday. The salary range is $12.00-14.00 per hour with benefits. Previous experience in bookkeeping is preferred.

To apply for: RE20566 a UK Online Application must be submitted to

http://ukjobs.uky.edu/postings/RE20566 Application deadline is October 21, 2019. Job qualifications and responsibilities can be viewed on the website. The University of Kentucky is an equal opportunity employer and encourages applications from minorities and women.

CE-GCI0285832-03

Dog, Labrador Retriever, 2 males & 3 females, $$1200, 8 weeks, Yellow & Fox Red Both parents have OFA hip, elbow, and eye clearances. Parents have clear DNA profiles, UKC & AKC registered, both sire and dam are titled field dogs. These beautiful pups are bred for performance. Available to go home Oct 19th. First shots & dew claws removed. (513)2408914 dbookman1@zoomtow n.com Dog, Springer Spaniel, Male, $750, 6 wks AKC (812)8016865 Woofwoofmom@gmail. com

Adopt Me

Pets find a new friend... AKC Boston Terrier Pups, 4wks old, Fawn Brindle and Brown Brindle $800 obo wormed. Ready to go at 8wks old! 606-375-9236 or 606-407-1188 AKC German Shepherd Puppies, blk/tan $300-$600, blue $750. Pics @ ohiohgs.com (419)629-3830 or (419)235-6561 Beagles, Shihpoos, Yorkies, Yorkiepoos, Pugs, Poodles, Maltese, Havanese, & Teddy Bears. Shots, Dewormed & Vet Checked. Blanchester, OH. 937-725-9641

MAIN STREET BAPTIST CHÜRCH (SBC)

Extension Staff Assistant/Bookkeeper RE20566

I BUY STEREO SPEAKERS, PRE AMPS, AMPS, REEL TO REEL TURNTABLE, RECORDS, INSTRUMENTS, ETC (513) 473-5518

LOCATED: AT 11969 HWY RT-10N, FOSTER, KY 41043 FROM BUTLER, KY. US 27 TAKE RT 177 EAST TO LEFT ON RT 159 TO RIGHT RT 10 TO AUCTION ON RIGHT MRS.EMMA CARR HAS CONTRACTED US TO AUCTION HER ANTIQUES AND COLLWCTIBLES HER AND HUSBAND HAS COLLECTED FOR SOME 60 YRS. THIS IS A PARTIAL LIST MUCH MUCH MORE. MARBLE TOP DRESSER OAK OFFICE CHAIR IRONS WOODEN MAGAZINE RACK 2 WOODEN CHAIRS 2 IRON LAMPS CHILDS WOODEN BENCH EMBROIDERY DOILIES 2 CHALK PICTURES CUCKOO CLOCK MISC. BOOKS MISC. BLANKETS AND PILLOWS BRASS CANDLE HOLDERS HICKORY BOTTOM STOOL MISC. PICTURES VINTAGE HAT BOXES COSTUME JEWELRY COFFEE GRINDERS MISC. DOLLS BARBIE DOLLS DOLL CLOTHES LOOMED HANDMADE RUGS DRESSER AND STOOL 2 GEORGE AND MARTHA WASHINGTON LAMPS 2 MATCHING LAMPS OAK DRESSER ANTIQUE WOODEN BED CEDAR CHEST ANTIQUE DRESSER WOOD CASE RADIO MISC. LAMPS FOOT LOCKER ANTIQUE PIE SAFE OLD MAID WHISKEY GLASS JUG ANTIQUE KITCHEN TABLE DAISY #40 BUTTER CHURN MISC. DISHES MISC. OLD KITCHEN CABINETS DEACON CHURCH BENCHES MISC. TOOLS PUNCH BOWLS AND CUPS BOOKS BENCH GRINDERS VASE YARD BENCH PORCH CHAINS WOOD LATH HUMP BACK TRUNK SINGER TREADLE SEWING MACHINE CHERRY PITTER APPLE PEELERS MISC. SALT AND PEPPER SHAKERS BALL AND MASON CANNING JARS DROP LEAF KITCHEN TABLE LANTERN GLOBES SCROLL SAW MISC. TOOL BOXES TOOL CABINET CORN JOBBERS WOOD PLANE WORLD FLYER RED WAGON MEAT SAW 5 GALLON MILK CAN PAUL LYLE RED TOP KITCHEN TABLE AND CHAIRS ROYAL TYPEWRITER CHILDS HOT DOG STAND OLD BIRD CAGE WOODEN BUCKET ICE CREAM MAKER COAL BUCKET ESKIMO ICE CREAM FREEZER 2 WHEEL DOLLY DINNER BELL WHEEL BARROW 2 PUSH LAWN MOWERS 2 CRAFTSMAN RIDING LAWN MOWERS WEATHER VANES CRAFTSMAN TILLER 5.5 HP 24 INCH OAK ALLIS CHAMBLER DESK WALKER 2000 TREADMILL GALVANIZED TUB ELECTRIC WEEDWACKER CORDLESS PORCH GLIDER HOSE TERMS CASH OR CHECK ONLY WITH PROPER I.D. THERES A 6% SALES TAX IS ADDED TO FINAL SALE PRICE OR IF YOU OR A DEALER WITH PROPER TAX ID PAPER WORK

All Sold As Is- 1st Time Writing a Check Bring Bank Letter of Guarantee or Cash No Exceptions- Items Maybe Picked up Later-

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

BUYING CHINA, Crystal, Silverware, DownsizingMoving Estate 513-793-3339

ANTIQUE AUCTION

AUCTION NOTICE Rt. 52 Ripley, Oh. 45167 Sun. Oct. 13th 10:00 2, 2013 Club Car Golf Carts03’ Ford F-150- 07’ Starwood 32.5’ 5th Wheel Camper2004’ Grand Marquee 1 Owner 59,000 Miles- Chuck Wagon UTV- Oliver Tractor w/3pt.- Antiques- Collectables & Items of Interest- ToolsNew Building Material

PETS & STUFF

RIDES

BUYING 35mm Photo Slides primarily railroad & transportation related 1940’s - 1970’s. *Comic Books 1940’s present*. 1920’s -1950’s Detective & Pin-up Pulp Magazines 513-325-4913

SATURDAY OCTOBER 12, 2019 9:30 AM Cincinnati Low Income, Section 8 Apartments. Affordable Housing, Rent Based on Income. 2-3BR. Call 513-929-2402. Ebcon Inc. Mgt. Equal Opportunity Housing

HOMES

JOBS

English & French Bulldog Puppies. AKC reg., males & females. 1 year health guarantee, vet checked. www.trulocksredgables.com or 1-270-678-7943 or 270-427-6364 F1B boderdoodles, Borderdoodles , Male Female, $800.00, 5 week, B l a c k / W h i t e . Chocolate/White, Loving playful Tails docked dew claw removed. First shots wormed. Born and raised on our farm Williamstown Ky. Beautifully marked socialized (859)640-7353 Candyk.73@g mail.com F1 Goldendoodle Puppies UTD shots - Ready to go! $800 OBO. Russell Springs, KY. (270)566-0061 German Shepherd Pups - 11 weeks old - Available for their forever homes! $300 or $400 for AKC (with papers) 513-620-8102 // 513-615-3070

Senior Manager Process Engineering. Schwan’s Shared Services, LLC, a subsidiary of Schwan’s, seeks a Senior Manager Process Engineering in Florence, Kentucky. Responsible for directing and managing the process development engineering process and new product execution to support existing and future business objectives, define and achieve long-range solutions/opportunities, and increase speed to market. Must have proof of legal authority to work in the U.S. Requirements: requires either a Bachelor of science degree (U.S. or foreign) in Mechanical Engineering, Industrial Engineering, Chemical Engineering, or closely related field or a Master of science degree (U.S. or foreign) in Mechanical Engineering, Industrial Engineering, Chemical Engineering, or closely related field is also acceptable. Candidates with a qualifying Bachelor’s degree must have (a) at least six years of experience in a process engineering position in manufacturing a product; (b) at least six years of experience in process engineering, testing, commissioning, and maintaining process operations in the food or pharmaceutical industry; (c) at least two years of experience performing sizing and specification of equipment, and reading and understanding piping and instrumentation diagram (pid) diagrams; and (d) at least two years of experience in applying process engineering techniques to take an idea for manufacturing a product from concept to business case. Experience requirements in (a), (b), (c) and (d) may be gained concurrently in the same six year period. Candidates with a qualifying Master’s degree are required to have four years of experience in (a) and (b) and two years in (c) and (d) and all experience requirements for Master’s candidates may be gained concurrently in the same four year period. Incidental travel required. Interested candidates should apply on-line at www.schwansjobs.com. This position is for full-time employment by Schwan’s Shared Services, LLC for employment in Florence, Kentucky. EOE

Maintenance Position Open Larger Northern Kentucky Apartment Complex All Skills P.O. 1710 Newport Kentucky 41072 or call 859-445-2642

Lab Pups, Choc. AKC, UTD shots, ready to go! $500. (270)566-0061 Call/text. Russell Springs, KY. Male Boston Terrier Puppy For Sale. 9 weeks old, $750. 1st round of shots & worming, ACA registered. 937-475-1944 Pug Puppies Vet checked - Ready to go! $400 - Call 513-305-5528 Shih Tzu Puppies - CKC 1st shots, dewormed Pics available! $550 Call (859)750-5660

SILVER LABRADOR PUPS M/F 10 weeks old, $300.00 shots , chipped wormed excellent more info/pictures call or text (812)209-9337 larrbear_54@yahoo.com

Celebrate it. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com


2C μ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY μ OCTOBER 10, 2019

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

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

cincinnati.com/Homes


OCTOBER 10, 2019 μ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY μ 3C

NOW HIRING! Mechanic

Our Kentucky Warehouse Is Hiring!

The City of Florence is accepting applications for a full-time position within the Public Services Department. The applicant must have a high school diploma or GED and be able to obtain a CDL. Successful applicants shall possess computer skills and technical abilities. This position will require someone who is able to perform repairs on vehicles, backhoes, tractors, gasoline and diesel engines, etc. Annual salary $55,266 with opportunities. Excellent benefit Application deadline 10/25/19.

LOOKING TO BUY an old foreign project car. In any condition, Running or not. Porsche, Jaguar, Mercedes, Rolls Royce, Ferrari & much more! Fast and easy transaction. Cash on the spot. If you have any of these or any other old foreign cars sitting around please call: û 703-832-2202 û

$ ALL VINTAGE MOTORCYCLES WANTED PRE-1980 ANY SHAPE CASH PAID $ ALL MAKES & MODELS CALL 845-389-3239 or cyclesndmore10@gmail.com

overtime package.

Application available from the Finance Department at 8100 Ewing Blvd., Florence, KY 41042 or on-line at our website, www.florence-ky.gov. EOE

Chevy 2003 Silverado, extra cab, 40K easy mi, great shape, 8 ft gator skin bed. Maintenance records. $8200 OBO 859-341-4717

Your Source

Legals for the latest...

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION Menninger Auto Body, 2527 Ritchie Ave., Crescent Springs, KY 41017, 859-3414902, has intent to obtain title to a 2012 Ford Focus, VIN#1FAHP3H2XCL478425, unless the owner or lienholder objects in writing within 14 days of this notice. Owner is Joanna Kissoon Frasier, lienholder is Bridgecrest Acceptance Inc. KEN,Oct10,17,24,’19#382870 9

Perks Include: Extensive benefits

Automotive

Competitive pay

Rides

Career growth opportunities

best deal for you...

Apply online at wayfairjobs.com/kentucky

Service Directory

Garage Sales

ALL DONE

Specializing in new and old replacement of driveways, patios, sidewalks, steps, retaining walls, decorative concrete work, basement and foundation leaks & driveway additions. We also offer Bobcat, Backhoe, Loader, and Dumptruck Work, regarding yards & lot cleaning. • Free Estimates • Fully Insured • Over 20 Years Experience Currently Offering A+ Rating with Better 10% DISCOUNT Business Bureau

• Concrete Work & Repair • Truckpointing Brick & Stone • Pressure Washing Exterior & Chimney Repair • Gutters & Complete Gutter Maintenance • Roof & Roof Repairs • Fence & Fence Repairs • Deck & Deck Repairs **Additional Exterior Services Provided**

859-393-1138 859-359-0554

859-814-1778

Fax

cohornconcrete@aol.com www.cohornconcrete.com

The Queen

Clean

A royal Shine every time!

Commercial and Residential Cleaning Licensed & Insured

Call Today for your Quote

25 years exp. Insured.

859-331-0527

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

859-445-3921

TURN A “JOB TO DO” INTO A “JOB WELL DONE” AND LET ATTEN99 HOME IMPROVEMENTS TAKE CARE OF YOUR KITCHEN, BATH, AND BASEMENT REMODELING NEEDS.

AARON OR JACALYN MAINS ATTEN99 HOME IMPROVEMENTS (859) 803-8902 OR (859) 991-0933

Hendel’s Affordable ó Tree Service ó Call today for Autumn & Discount Pricing! ± 513-795-6290 ± ± 513-266-4052 ±

COUNTRY BOY Tree Trimming & Removal • Trimming & Removal

ALLIED PAINTING AND MAINTENANCE INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR PAINTING DECK RESTORATION

• Landscaping

859-443-4646

Fully Insured

Climb & Cherry-Picker

& Full Clean-up

15 YEARS p e ri e n

ex

Kitchen, Bath & Basement Remodeling, Decks, Tile, Custom Showers, Walk-in Tubs

NORTHERN KENTUCKY ROOFING

SO MANY PROJECTS • SO LITTLE TIME

Crystal Estes Phone: 859.486.9883 Email: TheQueenCleanLLC@gmail.com

NKyHomeRepair.com

neighborly deals...

ce

Office

When we do it ... ...We do it right!!

HANDYMAN SERVICES

8594729195 CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

Call 859-525-6363

Toyota 2007 Corolla S Series, 5 spd, Exc. Cond. 859-525-6363

1 BUYER of OLD CARS CLASSIC, ANTIQUE ’30-40-50-60-70s, Running or not. 513-403-7386 2000 Mustang GT convertible, Laser Red, 16K orig. mi., pristine condition, garage kept, 513-528-1933

Nissan 2003 Frontier Red, 4DR, Crew cab, V6, 168K mi, a/c, all pwr, good tires, Good cond. 513-885-2222 $4500

GOT EXTRA STUFF? Put it up for sale. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

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

Great Buys

FREE ESTIMATES & INSURED

GMC Sonoma Pickup 2004 4x4, ZR2 Extended Cab Exc. Cond., New Tires.

VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD

CALL: 877-513-7355 TO PLACE YOUR AD

COHORN

We buy junk cars and trucks - CASH on the spot û†û 513-720-7982 û†û

Ford 2005 F150, H-D XLT Lariat, F-4, Super crew cab, leather, etc. 130K mi. 859-525-6363

Garage & Yard Sale

CE-GCI0272579-03

CONCRETE LLC

CASH for junk cars, trucks & vans. Free pick up. Call Jim or Roy anytime 859-866-2909 or 859-991-5176

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

Walton KY Estate Sale 10777 Banklick Rd Walton KY 41094 10/12 & 10/13 Sat - 10-4 #’s @ 9:45 Sun-1-4 Contents of 1 story home & garage. Rare 1859 James Thacher MD book “American Revolution”. Mid century modern dining hutch, burled cylinder desk, glass front bookcase, stacked bookcases, marble top furniture, electric fireplace/stereo/bar, kitchen cupboards, dining table/leaves/6 chairs, Lane coffee & end tables, china hutch/server, cedar chest, antique platform rocker, parlor chairs, wood file cabinets, desks, wardrobe, player piano, vanity, ringer washer, books, child’s books, Records, pictures, artwork, holiday, trains, quilts, port. air conditioner, heaters, electronics, lamps, silverplate, China, large store scale, old tools, Hawaiian lap guitar, Ukelin, electric & manual wheelchairs, lots of kitchen items. Too much to list - all priced to sell. Info & pics- hsestatesales.com or 859-468-9468. Dir - Mt Zion Rd (KY 536) - Banklick Rd.

West Chester Estate Sale by CT of Tri-County

Sell your car.

Post your rental.

Put it up for sale.

VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com

û Fri. Oct. 11th, 9a-12p û û Sat. Oct. 12th, 9a-2p û 7710 Shaker Court West Chester, OH 45069 HUGE Candlewick glass collection, wood worker’s workshop, living rm furn., kitchen items, artist prints, bedroom furn., garden tools, home decor & more!

Garage Sales

Garage Sales

Auction Online/In Person Beechgrove Self Storage Dozens of UNITS TO SELL!! FRIDAY Oct. 11. Bid Online at: webselfstorage.com Auction ends at 9am Live auction starts 10am sharp 4290 Richardson Rd. Independence 859-371-4550

Friday, Oct 11 ONLY, Huge Garage Sale at 425 Forest Ave, Erlanger, 8am until everything is gone: Tools, household, decor, clothes, crafts, kitchen.

Boone County Admin Building Parking Lot Sat., 10/12 - 8am-12pm 50+ sellers in 1 stop! FREE to the public! Rain date: 10/19 Boone County Parks 859-334-2117 Bowington Fri & Sat 830am-3pm Last and final sale due to health reasons. Still have so much to get rid of, Both days will be 50% off. Sunday by appointment 75% off. Dir: North Bend to Conrad, Enter on Strike the Gold, right to 2532 Northern Dancer Ct. Erlanger, KY- 14 Yager Court Friday & Saturday, October 11-12, 9a-2p. Holiday decorations, cookware & bakeware, cleaning supplies, personal care items, Ziplocs & tupperware duplos & legos & much more! Erlanger, KY-3414 Misty Creek Drive . Fri, 10/11 & Sat 10/12, 9a-2p. Garage & Craft Sale- Snow blower, pressure washer, handmade afghan, various crafts and home items, homemade fudge & buckeyes. Florence, KY:143 Raintree Rd Thurs., 10/10 - Sat., 10/12 ~ 9am-Dark ~ Godfather Part XVI Sale! Women’s clothing with consignment tags, tie tac’s made out of golf, billiard, bingo balls, & auto supplies

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

Monroe - 70 Old Orchard Lane Fri 10/11 9a-4p Sat 10/12 9a-4p & Sun 10/13 9-12 Home goods, women’s clothing, shoes, purse, Christmas items, baby items, tools and much more.

MOVING SALE! FRI/SAT OCT. 11-12, 8AM2PM. Furniture, housewares, toys, etc. Florence: 9724 Windsor Way Verona - 7785 Highway 16 Fri. Oct 11th & Sat. Oct 12th 8-6 Large Multi-Family Yard Sale

û Yard Sale - 3 Families! û Burlington: 2497 Ferdinand Drive in Derby Farms. Fri & Sat, Oct 11 & 12, ù 8am-2pm. ù 3 Families downsizing Christmas decor & fall items! Lots of it! 11 dolls - they make great Christmas gifts, crochet towel sets - also great gifts, kitchen items, old National Geographics, lots of CDs & movies, and much much more! Yard Sale! Florence: 71 Creekside Dr. Fri 10/11 & Sat 10/12, 8:30a-2:30p. Furniture, household items, clothes, and more!

HAND OUT THE CIGARS! Celebrate with a announcement. VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com


4C μ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY μ OCTOBER 10, 2019

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Kenton Recorder 10/10/19  

Kenton Recorder 10/10/19