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THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2018 ❚ BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS ❚ PART OF THE USA TODAY NETWORK
Sheriﬀ’s Oﬃce to pay $337,000 settlement for using handcuﬀs on students
The scene was busy on Saturday, Nov. 3, as the Covington Farmers Market returned for the second year to Braxton Brewing Co. for November and December Winter Markets. COVINGTON FARMERS MARKET/PROVIDED PHOTOS
COVINGTON FARMERS MARKET HEADS INDOORS Braxton Brewing Company hosting sales in November and December Nancy Daly Cincinnati Enquirer | USA TODAY NETWORK
COVINGTON – Get your farm fresh eggs, late fall produce and ... beer? The Covington Farmers Market returns for the second year to Braxton Brewing Co. for November and December Winter Markets. While the Farmers Market will go indoors, vendors are still busy growing, harvesting, and producing fresh and local goods to sell. The market will feature seasonal produce, meats, eggs, honey, baked goods, prepared foods, natural beauty products, dog treats and more. “Braxton Brewing is an The Covington Farmers anchor of this area, and a Market has moved wonderful partner to Renindoors temporarily. aissance Covington and the Farmers Market – plus they are family and dogfriendly!” Megan Ayers, co-manager of the Farmers Market, said in a statement. “We hope that shoppers will pick up their groceries from our vendors with us and stay for a coﬀee or beer at Braxton,” Ayers said. The market will continue its weekly programming of
live music, Farm to Bar events, Free Yoga and Pet Adoption Saturday. The Covington Farmers Market accepts WIC and SNAP. So where is Winter Market taking place? In the taproom of Braxton Brewing Co., 27 W. Seventh St., Covington. Hours are 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on most Saturdays. Admission is free. Parking meters are free on Saturdays in Covington. Or there are pay lots available for a small fee.
Key dates for Winter Market in Covington ❚ Open Nov. 10, Nov. 17 and Nov. 24 and a special Wednesday before Thanksgiving market, Nov. 21. ❚ Open Dec. 8 and Dec. 15. There is no market on Dec. 1 when Renaissance Covington is hosting the Covington Night Bazaar in Roebling Point.
And it’s not over after December ... 2019 marks the ﬁrst-ever, year-round market, beginning Jan. 5, 2019. The Covington Farmers Market will be hosted indoors January through April at the Roebling Room at Smoke Justis, 302 Court St., Covington. Enjoy meats and eggs, soaps and lotions, and some cool-season produce during the cold months. Then as the weather warms, expect even more to variety from Covington Farmers Market’s local vendors. Beginning in May, the Farmers Market returns to its outdoor location on Third Street at Roebling Point. Visit https://www.rcov.org/covfarmersmarket/ for a list of Covington Farmers Market vendors.
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Now in Northern Kentucky
Melissa Reinert Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Two elementary students handcuﬀed by deputies have received a sizable settlement against the Kenton County Sheriﬀ ’s Oﬃce. According to the American Civil Liberties Union, the sheriﬀ ’s oﬃce has agreed to pay more than $337,000 for the “painful and unconstitutional” handcuﬃng of the students, both of whom have disabilities. The sheriﬀ ’s oﬃce could not immediately be reached for comment regarding the settlement. An 8-year-old One of the incidents Covington boy is was recorded in a video shown with that went viral. handcuffs around The footage showed his arms in this the back of the head of image released by an 8-year-old boy seated the American Civil in a chair at Latonia EleLiberties Union. mentary in Covington, his biceps bound in adult handcuﬀs applied by a school resource ofﬁcer as the child kicked and whimpered. The minute-long clip, taken in 2014, drew national media attention and sparked debate over the role of law enforcement oﬃcers in schools. The sheriﬀ ’s oﬃce insisted insisted that the handcuﬃng was a proper use of force to subdue an unruly child who tried to punch the deputy in the arm. They refused to reconsider its policies. The ACLU, along with the Children’s Law Center and the law ﬁrm Dinsmore & Shohl, ﬁled suit. In October 2017, a federal district court ruled that the punishment was “an unconstitutional seizure and excessive force.” According to the ACLU, after the handcuﬃng, both children had repeated nightmares, started bed-wetting and would not let their mothers out of their sight. Both families left the school district and moved to areas where their children could receive the treatment and accommodations they needed. As a result of the case, also in 2017, Covington Independent Schools began implementing new policies to ensure that disciplinary practices do not discriminate against children.
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2A ❚ THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER
Suspect, 30, said ‘thank you’ in alleged bank robbery Nancy Daly Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
FLORENCE – At least he said thank you. Nevertheless, a 30-year-old Covington man was in custody Tuesday, Oct. 30 after an alleged attempt to get cash from a Florence bank. After walking in around 12:38 p.m., the suspect handed a note to a teller at Fifth Third Bank at 8100 Burlington Pike, Florence police said. It read: “Need $50s & $100s, Thank you.” The bank teller asked him if he wished to make a withdrawal or exchange money. According to police, he replied, “No, I don’t have any family, I can’t get a loan, I need money so I’m stealing it.” After receiving cash from the bank teller, the suspect ﬂed on foot. He never displayed or threatened use of a weapon, police said.
Minutes after the robbery, a suspect matching a description and surveillance footage was located by Florence Police Lt. Joe Maier walking in the Walmart parking lot at 7625 Doering Aaron C. Drive, Florence. Arnsperger As the oﬃcer approached, the suspect attempted to discard his orange Bengals hat and black hoodie in the parking lot. According to police, the suspect was detained and found to have the cash recently stolen from Fifth Third Bank in his pocket. Aaron C. Arnsperger, 30, of Covington, was arrested and charged with second-degree robbery. He was transported and lodged at Boone County Jail.
BRIEFLY ERLANGER Governor appoints Kyle Winslow to ethics commission Gov. Matt Bevin appointed attorney Kyle M. Winslow to serve on the Executive Branch Ethics Commission. The Erlanger resident will serve a term lasting nearly three years. The term expires July 14, 2021, according to a governor’s oﬃce news release. No Northern Kentucky residents were already among the ﬁve commission members proﬁled on a state website. The commission’s mission is to promote the ethical conduct of elected oﬃcials, oﬃcers and other employees in the executive branch, according to the news release. A program of training and education on the code of ethics is administered through the commission to state employees. The commission interprets the code of ethics, issues advisory opinions, keeps a registry of executive agency lobbyists and enforces the provisions of the code of ethics.
TAYLOR MILL NKY native marches on in Macy’s parade Share Thanksgiving Day with Northern Kentucky’s own country music artist Carly Pearce. Tune in to NBC 9 a.m. Thursday, Nov. 22, to see Pearce participate in Macy’s 94th annual Thanksgiving Day Parade. “To say I’m thrilled is an understatement,” Pearce posted on her Twitter account. “I can’t wait to see all of the ﬂoats and experience the morning on truly another level.” Pearce, a native of Taylor Mill, is the highest charting solo female debut since July 2015. Her breakthrough album “Every Little Thing” steered a trio of chart-toppers on SiriusXM’s The Highway with “If My Name Was Whiskey” and country radio single “Hide the Wine.” As her songs soar the charts, her arms are ﬁlling up with awards like the CMT Breakthrough Video of the Year and Radio Disney Music awards for The Freshest and Best New Artist. She picked up her ﬁrst Academy of Country Music awards nomination earlier this year.
Protect your information during Medicare enrollment Senior citizens preparing to ﬁle for Medicare for the ﬁrst time or those who need to make changes to their current coverage should be aware that scammers are using a false connection to Medicare to commit medical identity theft. Medical identity theft is diﬀerent than regular identity theft in that someone uses stolen personal information to obtain medical care, buy prescription drugs, or submit fake billings in your name instead of setting up false credit cards or withdrawing cash. While there are several scams related to medical
care, Medicaid or Medicare beneﬁciaries should be alert to a few common tactics criminals use when conducting a Medicare scam. One frequent method of fraudsters use is to pose as employees from the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services (CMS) or some other false agency with a similar-sounding name. They’ll typically claim Medicare card holders are being issued new cards and they need to replace their current cards. The scammer states that to receive the new card, the recipient must verify or update
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sensitive information - including their Medicare number - which is associated with a Social Security number. Medicare oﬃcials have stated they don’t contact patients and ask for personal information like their Medicare or Social Security number via phone or email. Another strategy scammers employ is to go door to door acting as an oﬃcial Medicare agent. The person approaches a senior citizen and pretends as though they are selling Medicare insurance. They claim to be able to save the senior thousands of dollars on health care costs but says that the oﬀer they are proposing is only good during Medicare’s open enrollment period. Any mention of an early bird discount or limited time oﬀer indicates a high-pressure sales pitch and should raise a red ﬂag, especially if they’re pushing to obtain personal information. Unsolicited, unexpected phone calls are one more way scammers use to try and obtain seniors’ Medicare information. These calls are usually characterized by an insistent sales pitch for medical services or prescription drug coverage. If the sales pitch is denied, the call-
To place an obituary in the Community Press/Recorder newspapers: Funeral homes or private parties need to call 1-877-513-7355 (option No. 2) for a paid obituary. Be sure to include the Community Press/Recorder community. Email the text to firstname.lastname@example.org. Proof of death required.
er claims that because the person did not take advantage of the deal, their Medicare beneﬁts will be terminated. Medicare services like prescription drug coverage are supplemental to Medicare beneﬁts and are a voluntary service, meaning that it’s not necessary to sign up or renew them to continue receiving beneﬁts. Any phone calls or allegations otherwise are a scam. If you haven’t requested information from the organization or haven’t asked for an agent to contact you, BBB advises against reacting to a sales pitch from an uninvited source. Federal law prohibits sales communication of any kind - this includes phone calls, emails, or door-todoor drop-ins - with someone if they have requested not to be approached with solicitation messages. If someone tries to sell you something on behalf of Medicare or is requesting your personal information, contact the Oﬃce of the Inspector General and report that person. BBB also recommends reporting any Medicare fraud to Medicare.gov/ fraud and to BBB’s Scam Tracker. Cincinnati BBB
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KENTON RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2018 ❚ 3A
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4A ❚ THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER
No peeking! It’s the secret to good dumplings Chicken & high-rise dumplings
Rita’s Kitchen Rita Heikenfeld
Ingredients chicken and vegetables 1/2 stick (4 tablespoons) butter 1/3 cup all-purpose flour
Yesterday, I purchased a deli-roasted chicken to make Asian chicken soup with lemon grass and mushrooms. But when I mentioned it to my husband, Frank, he gave me “the look.” Which meant that OK he’d certainly not complain – after all I’m doing the cooking here – but I could tell he wasn’t in the mood for that. We had been outside for most of the day, still getting the gardens and wood piles ready for winter. He was hungry for something more substantial, and perhaps not so exotic. So I made chicken & dumplings. I was glad I made the switch. A down-home meal for a chilly fall day. And here’s the deal: dumplings may look complicated, but honestly, they’re fun and easy enough for kids to make, with guidance. The secret? No peeking while the dumplings cook! It’s the steam in the pot that makes them rise so high. Dumplings are yummy cooked on top of soup or stew, or simply dropped into hot broth.
Mac & cheese update I love all the recipes you’re sending! I’m going through them and will be able to share some real soon.
1 teaspoon or so garlic, minced (1 nice clove) 14.5 oz. can chicken broth, low sodium 2/3 cup milk 3 generous cups cooked chicken, coarsely chopped 1/2 pound sausage, cooked, drained and crumbled 10 oz. box frozen peas and carrots, thawed a bit (optional) Salt and pepper Instructions Melt butter in pot and stir in flour. Whisk over medium heat until it starts to turn a little golden, but don’t let brown. Add garlic, broth and milk. Cook, stirring constantly until slightly thickened, a few minutes. Stir in chicken, sausage and vegetables. Taste for salt and pepper. Bring to a boil, and then lower to simmer, covered, while you make dumplings. Don’t worry if it looks a little thin, the dumplings will thicken the mixture more as they cook. Ingredients dumplings Depending upon how wide the pan is, you may not ﬁt all dumplings on top of chicken. I have a second, smaller pan simmering with broth and that’s how I cook extra dumplings. Or just cut the recipe in half. 2 cups all-purpose flour
Chicken and dumplings is a hearty meal for a chilly fall day. RITA HEIKENFELD FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Chopped parsley or bit of dried parsley (optional)
(Check out my web site for step-by-step photos).
1/2 stick (4 tablespoons) butter, cut into small chunks
Use a small ice cream scoop or tablespoon sprayed with cooking spray to drop dumplings carefully on top of simmering chicken, leaving some space in between for expansion. Put lid on. No peeking! Simmer 12-15 minutes, or until largest dumpling is done: cut in half to test. Dumplings expand to double.
1 egg, beaten slightly 1/2 cup milk Instructions Whisk flour, baking powder, salt, pepper and parsley. Cut butter into flour mixture with fork or pastry blender until blended to the point where flour still has some lumps of butter in it. Don’t over mix. Make a well in center. Whisk egg and milk together. Pour into well and mix with fork. Dough will leave sides of bowl and look shaggy and sticky. Don’t over mix.
1 tablespoon baking powder 1/2 teaspoon salt Pepper to taste
Makes about 10-12.
Tip: Is your baking powder still good? Put a teaspoon in warm water - it should ﬁzz up quickly if it’s good.
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6A ❚ THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER
Holidays begin Nov. 10 at Behringer-Crawford Museum The holidays are oﬀ to an early, festive start at Behringer-Crawford Museum on Saturday, Nov. 10, when the Holiday Toy Trains launch their 27th year of delighting generations with more than 30 animated, guest-operated features and 250 feet of track rolling through busy cities and snowy countryside. Also, on display for the second year will be Wahoo’s Winter Wonderland, a kid-sized, animated exhibit based on the children’s book by Kenton Hills author Diana Grady, “The Holiday Adventures of Wiley Wahoo & Me!” The threeroom display follows Grady’s dogs, Wiley Wahoo, a crafty Weimaraner, and Roz, a free-spirited Jack Russell terrier – as they explore holiday activities around the region, featuring miniature versions of local landmarks, including the Fountain Square ice rink, the Roebling suspension bridge, the Carroll Chimes bell tower in Mainstrasse Village and more. In addition, “Christmas in Victorian England,” an elaborate, lighted display of Department 56 miniature scenes arranged by the Queen City Villagers, will depict characters and scenes from Charles Dickens’ books and life. At 2 p.m., Dennis J. Smith, president of Paper Products Co., will present a collection of White House Christmas cards and ornaments. On Sunday afternoons between Thanksgiving and Christmas, local children’s librarians will read aloud from Grady’s book and the Christmas classic, “Polar Express.” The readings will take place at 2 p.m. on Nov. 25 and Dec. 2, 9, 16 and 23. Holiday ﬁnery or comfy PJs are encouraged for the story hours, which include crafts, refreshments and a visit from Santa. Activities are included with museum admission, but space is limited, so reservations are required. Register at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 859-491-4003.
Several communities are sponsoring special times for their residents to explore BCM’s holiday exhibits for free. Guests should bring proof of residency for admission. Special community hours are: ❚ Edgewood Night: Friday, Dec. 7, 6-8 p.m. ❚ Ludlow Day: Saturday, Dec. 8, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. ❚ Fort Mitchell and Lakeside Park Day: Saturday, Dec. 15, 10 a.m. -5 p.m. ❚ Park Hills Day: Sunday, Dec. 16, 1-5 p.m. Holiday activities continue throughout the season at the museum and, except as noted below, are included with museum admission. For reservations, call 859-491-4003. ❚ Chippie’s Sensational Science Lab: Toy-Making Experiments - Tuesday, Nov. 13, 1-2 p.m. Help Santa’s elves by making your own Silly Putty, bouncy balls, and more, then listen to a story about Santa’s workshop. $3 lab fee per child. Children must be accompanied by an adult. Preregistration required. ❚ Ornament-Making Workshop: Old Fashioned Tin-Punching – Saturday, Nov. 17, 2-3 p.m. Because glass was so expensive, early Americans used tin to make lanterns, piercing the metal in intricate patterns to let the light shine through. Learn how to create a holiday ornament using this pioneer technique. Craft fee is $5 for BCM members and $7 plus museum admission for future members. Reservations are required by Nov. 14. ❚ Tot Tuesdays! Harvest Fun -Tuesday, Nov. 20, 10:30-1130 a.m. Get ready to decorate your Thanksgiving table with a turkey, pumpkin or other fall creation crafted by you and your toddler. $1 craft fee per child. ❚ Members-Only Holiday Room, Friday, Nov. 23, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. BCM members, take a relaxing break
from Black Friday shopping and enjoy hot chocolate, cookies and crafts. Not a member? Join at the door! ❚ The Hills of Kentucky Dulcimers Saturday, Dec. 1, 2-4 p.m. The popular dulcimer group will perform seasonal music. ❚ Strolling Carolers - Sunday, Dec. 2, 2-4 p.m. The Covington Carolers in Victorian garb will ﬁll the halls of BCM with holiday songs. ❚ NKU School of the Arts Dance Troupe - Saturday Dec.8, 1:30-3 p.m. Dance performance at 1:30 p.m. will be followed by a holiday-inspired movement workshop for children from 2-3 p. Included with museum admission. Workshop spots limited - reserve at 859-491-4003. ❚ Tot Tuesdays! Christmas Crafts -Tuesday, Dec. 18, 10:30-11:30 a.m. Celebrate a crafty Christmas and create a decoration for your home with your toddler. $1 craft fee per child. ❚ Homeschool Days@BCM: An 1880s Christmas in Covington Through the Art of Mary Bruce Sharon -Wednesday, Dec. 19, 10:30-11:30 a.m. Learn about Christmas in Covington and Cincinnati in the 1880s, using the art of Mary Bruce Sharon as a catalyst for discussion. Create a period ornament for your own Christmas tree. For homeschool students in grades 2-5. $8 per student (includes craft fee) and $5 for adults. Preregister by Dec. 15. ❚ Brown Bag Luncheon: Christmas Traditions of Northern Kentucky -Thursday, Dec. 20, noon-1:30p.m. Wynita Worley, outreach services coordinator for Kenton County Public Library, will talk about holiday history and our favorite ways to celebrate locally. Bring your lunch; beverages and desserts are on us. $3 for BCM members; $10 for future members. Reservations recommended.
❚ Chippie’s Sensational Science Lab: Christmas Scientists - Friday, Dec. 21, 1-2 p.m. Make Santa’s milk dance, bend candy canes and perform other holidayinspired experiments. $3 lab fee per child. Children must be accompanied by an adult. Preregistration required. ❚ Jake Speed Concert - Friday, Dec. 28, 2-3 p.m. It’s American folk, bluegrass and ragtime with Jake Speed, who returns to BCM’s Rivers Gallery for another rollickin’ holiday concert. ❚ Kid-Friendly New Year’s Eve Party Monday, Dec. 31, 10:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Crafts, games, snacks and fun for the whole family as they count down to 2019. $7 for BCM members; $12 for future members. BCM’s regular hours are 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday and 1-5 p.m. Sunday. The museum will also be open for special holiday hours on Monday Dec. 24 and 31 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. and Friday, Dec. 21 and Dec. 28 from 10 a.m. to 7:30 p.m. Closed other Mondays, Thanksgiving Day, Christmas Day and New Year’s Day. Admission to BCM is free for members, discounted for Cincinnati Museum Center members and included with museum admission for all others. Museum admission for future members is $9 for adults, $8 for seniors 60-plus and $5 for children. Wednesdays are Grandparent’s Days: One grandchild admitted free with each paying grandparent. Parking is free. Behringer-Crawford Museum is located at 1600 Montague Road-Devou Park, Covington, KY 41011. For more information call 859-491-4003 or go to www.bcmuseum.org Sharen Kardon, Behringer-Crawford
Erlanger could lose as many as 258 former Convergys jobs Cameron Knight Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
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Erlanger could lose up to 258 jobs just before the new year according to a letter from Concentrix CVG Corporation, formerly Convergys. In October, Convergys was acquired by Concentrix, a division of Synnex based in Fremont, California. The new company sent a letter to the Kentucky Workforce Commission last week announcing the closure of a “client program” at the Contact Center Facility on Paciﬁc Avenue. The closure is planned for Dec. 28, the letter said. Employees were told about the closure on Oct. 22. Concentrix said it would continue running other programs at the site. Brooke Beiting, Concentrix senior specialist for communications, said there are 140 open positions in those other programs at the Erlanger site and
employee impacted by the closure are being encouraged to apply. Beiting said about 600 people are currently employed at the Erlanger facility and added there are some opportunities for employees to move to a work-from-home program. Synnex reached an agreement with Convergys in June to acquire the Convergys for about $2.4 billion. The acquisition made Concentrix the second largest global provider of customer engagement services with approximately 275 locations in more than 40 countries, according to a news release from the company. In 2016, Convergys made layoﬀs at its Erlanger center. That move cut about 100 jobs. Convergys was a subsidiary of Cincinnati Bell before it became a separate company in 1998. In 2015, the company reported it employed 130,000 people in more than 30 countries.
Crews clean up chemical spill Fox 19 By Melissa Neeley
Emergency crews were called out on a report of chemical spill Saturday, Oct. 27 to the White Castle meat processing plant in Covington, oﬃcers said. Kenton County dispatchers conﬁrmed crews were sent to clean up an ammonia spill at 4:34 p.m. in the 2000 block of Rolling Hills Drive oﬀ Madison Pike. White Castle oﬃcials reported they saw an ammonia cloud emanating from the mechanical room, said Covington Fire Chief Mark Pierce. Residents living within 1.5 miles of the plant in the Tuscany subdivision were asked to shelter in place for over 5
hours, Pierce said. Madison Pike near Rolling Hills Drive was temporarily closed in both directions while crews cleaned the scene, police said. According to Pierce, Covington ﬁreﬁghters set up a water curtain to capture the fumes and drag them to the ground, where they liqueﬁed and were diluted. The HazMat team then entered the building and shut oﬀ the leak, which occurred when a valve failed on a compressed tank. The team then began ventilating the building. Oﬃcers said the road reopened and the shelter in place order was rescinded around 9:30 p.m. as crews ﬁnalized the clean-up. No injuries were reported.
KENTON RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2018 ❚ 7A
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8A ❚ THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER
Viewpoints Nutrition facts label reboot, a tale of two labels Extending Knowledge Kathy R. Byrnes Columnist
The Nutrition Facts label that you may read when buying packaged foods or preparing a meal has undergone a makeover. It’s been updated by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to reﬂect updated scientiﬁc ﬁndings. These changes can help you make better-informed choices about the foods you and your family eat and help you maintain a healthy diet. Manufacturers with $10 million or more in annual food sales have until 2020 before the new label is required, and manufacturers with less than $10 million in annual food sales will have until 2021.So, until the deadlines, you may see one of two diﬀerent versions on packages: either the original label
you’ve grown accustomed to using, or the new label. While both versions provide useful information, the new label reﬂects updated scientiﬁc information. It is also more realistic about how people eat today. Here are some of the changes: ❚ 1. The new label makes it easier if you or a member of your family is counting calories by putting the calories, the number of servings, and the serving size in larger, bolder type. . ❚ 2. FDA is required to base serving sizes on what people eat and drink, so serving size requirements have been adjusted to reﬂect more recent consumption data. This way, the nutrition information provided for each serving is more realistic. For certain packages that contain more than one serving, you will see nutrition information per serving as well as per package. That means for a pint of ice cream, calories and nutrients are listed for one serving and the whole
container. ❚ 3. Added sugars are now listed to help you know how much you are consuming. The 2015-2020 Dietary Guidelines for Americans recommends you consume less than 10 percent of calories per day from added sugars. ❚ 4. The FDA has updated the list of nutrients required on the label to include Vitamin D and Potassium because Americans today do not always get the recommended amounts of these nutrients. Conversely, Vitamins A and C are no longer required, because deﬁciencies in these vitamins are rare. ❚ 5. The old label lists calories from fats, but the new label does not. The FDA made this change because research shows the type of fat consumed is more important than total fats. For example, monounsaturated and polyunsaturated fats, such as those found in most vegetable oils and nuts, can reduce the risk of developing heart disease when eaten
The new label with changes in how items are listied is on the right.PROVIDED
in place of saturated and trans-fat. ❚ 6. Daily values for nutrients like sodium, dietary ﬁber, and Vitamin D have been updated and are used to calculate the percent Daily Value (DV) that you see on the label. Kathy R. Byrnes is a Family and Consumer Sciences agent at Kenton County Cooperative Extension Service.
Planning and preparing now can help your holiday gatherings Extension Notes Diane Mason Columnist
It is the time of year when families and friends begin gathering to enjoy foods, feasts and festivities. From a gathering to watch the game to the table laden with turkey and the ﬁxings, it is important to plan. Take some time to consider all the
events coming up in the next few weeks or months. Begin planning menus and start purchasing items that can be easily stored. Clean out the cabinets, refrigerators and freezers to make room for any items that may be coming into the house. Remember that frozen meats are best thawed in the refrigerator before preparation. Some large roasts, whole turkeys and other items may take several days to safely thaw in the refrigerator. It is usually estimated that every ﬁve
pounds of turkey requires at least 24 hours of thawing time in the refrigerator. If taking hot or cold items to another venue, ensure they are maintained at safe temperatures throughout travel and service. Coolers, when properly packed and used can help ensure foods stay safe for consumption. Plan for needed tables, seating and service ware. Clean and organize spaces that will be used for coat storage during events.
Look through the bathrooms that others will use and remove any items that others shouldn’t have access to including medications. Planning and preparing now can help make your holiday gatherings less stressful, more enjoyable, and may just save you some money. Diane Mason is Boone County extension agent for family and consumer sciences at the University of Kentucky Cooperative Extension Service.
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❚ THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2018
Sports Thomas More volleyball ranked 5th in the nation ACAA tournament play is next for Saints team Adam Turer Special to Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
Scott Eagles with their state championship trophy. PHOTOS BY JAMES WEBER/THE ENQUIRER
Bishop Brossart and Scott win state cross country crowns James Weber Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
LEXINGTON – They are district rivals in many team sports. Not in cross country, where Bishop Brossart and Scott don’t compete for the same championships. On Saturday at the KHSAA state championships, their girls cross country teams outran some blueblood programs to win team titles. Both titles were their second alltime. Brossart won the 1A championship for the second year in a row, and Scott won the 2A girls title, their ﬁrst since winning 3A in 1998. “It’s pretty amazing to go back to back,” Brossart senior Ashley Beck said. “It’s only the second time in our school’s history and I couldn’t ask for a better group of girls to do this with. I’m so proud of each and every one of them.” “They did an amazing job,” Scott head coach Zach Triplett said. “These girls dug deep this year and they ran with a lot of heart every single day, every mile. We’re really young. I don’t think it’s quite sunk in what they’ve done here. It’s taken every single one of them. We may be small, but we are
SHORT HOPS Football Bellevue fell to Kentucky Country Day 36-0 Nov. 2. Sean Stratton ran for 249 yards and a touchdown on 32 attempts in Ludlow’s 45-34 win over Louisville Holy Cross Nov. 2. It was Ludlow’s ﬁrst home playoﬀ victory since 1986. Tyler MacDonald threw a touchdown to Trevor Schadler in Bishop Brossart’s season-ending 53-13 loss to Raceland Nov. 2. Holy Cross fell to Christian Acad-
Bishop Brossart senior Ashley Beck holds the state championship trophy with Maria Klocke, left, and Amy Klocke, right.
mighty.” Brossart, coached by longtime veteran David Schuh, dominated the competition in 1A. Beck, the lone senior starter, ﬁnished 19th, one of four Mustangs in the top 25. The ﬁfth scorer was in 45th. Sisters Amy and Maria Klocke both won individual medals by ﬁnishing in the top 15. Amy, an eighthgrader, was 11th and junior Maria was 15th. “With Ashley, our senior, she has
had such a great career. She deserves this,” Maria Klocke said. “The whole team deserves this, especially Mr. Schuh. He has been here so long, 40 years. We worked so hard for this and it’s nice for this to pay oﬀ.” Beck, who was regional runner-up last week, loves the team aspect. “You can have a good one or two, but you need ﬁve to make a team,”
emy 62-0 Nov. 2. Tyler Porter threw a 70-yard TD to Giaunte Jackson in Newport’s 49-6 ﬁrst-round loss to DeSales Nov. 2. Lloyd improved to 7-4 with a 50-44 ﬁrst-round win over Washington County Nov. 2. Hunter Cain threw three touchdowns in Newport Central Catholic’s 50-0 ﬁrst-round win over Shawnee Nov. 2. Walton-Verona got TD runs from Tyler Wagner, Micah Alford, Peyton Smith and Blake Wolfe in its 41-8 win over Metcalfe County Nov. 2. Holmes fell to Ashland Blazer 48-6
Nov. 2. Quincy Perrin ran for 243 yards and three touchdowns - including a 99yard score – in Scott’s 48-38 ﬁrstround win over Greenup County Nov. 2. Casey McGinness ran for 97 yards and three touchdowns in Covington Catholic’s 49-0 win over Woodford County Nov. 2. Grady Cramer threw for 189 yards and three touchdowns in Highlands’ 36-7 win over Madison Southern Nov. 2.
With a historic regular season in the books, Thomas More University’s volleyball program has its sights set on making postseason history. The Saints ﬁnished the regular season 29-3, ranked ﬁfth in the AVCA Coaches’ Poll. They handed top-ranked Calvin its only loss of the season. The schedule included seven contests against ranked opponents. The Saints went 5-2 in those matches. As they gear up for ACAA tournament play this weekend in New York, the Saints are tuning up to advance beyond the ﬁrst round of the NCAA tournament. Last year’s 29-win season ended in a hard-fought ﬁve-set heartbreaker in the opening round. “That match last year in the tournament, they realized how close they were. The very ﬁrst match of this year, getting over the hump against a perennial national power in Ohio Northern. I think those two matches have really set things in to motion,” said head coach John Spinney. “The tournament experience is invaluable. The tough match experience, there’s no intimidation. We know it’s going to be a tough match and here’s what we need to do. Our schedule this year more than any year, the fact See VOLLEYBALL, Page 2B
See CROSS COUNTRY, Page 2B
See SHORT HOPS, Page 2B
Jenna Mummert, a graduate of Clermont Northeastern, goes up for the serve for Thomas More College. THOMAS MORE COLLEGE ATHLETICS/PROVIDED
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2B ❚ THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER
Sold out Honor Run to pay tribute to veterans Rebecca Huff
Special to Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
FLORENCE -- The St. Elizabeth Healthcare Honor Run Half Marathon is hosting its ﬁfth-year anniversary on Nov. 11. Scott Spicher, executive director of Honor Run Half Marathon, is expecting 1,500 participants at the event. The event is sold out and registration has closed. The Honor Run Half Marathon may be sold out, but families and friends are still encouraged to come cheer on the runners and enjoy the post-race festivities. Skyline Chili, Jersey Mikes, Crossroads Coﬀee and others will be in busi-
ness after the race serving those with an appetite and in need of a caﬀeine ﬁx. The Honor Run Half Marathon and the Honor Run Two-Person Relay begins at 7 a.m. The 5K will start at 7:30 and the Honor Run Kids One Mile will start at 10:45 a.m. All events start and ﬁnish under the Florence Y’All water tower at Florence Mall. “Come out and be a part of the event, dress up in patriotic gear and really cheer these people on. We want it to be a very festive, a very party-like atmosphere,” said Spicher from Burlington, Kentucky. All proceeds from the event will be donated to Honor Flight Tri-State and Habitat for Humanity of Cincinnati. Habitat for Humanity will use its donations to help a local veteran with home
repairs. Honor Flight Tri-State oﬀers a free trip for World War II, Korean War and Vietnam War veterans to see their memorials in Washington, D.C. “It's a visceral time in our country and this is certainly one cause we can all rally around and agree that no matter where you fall politically, or no matter what you think about anything else, we should absolutely be taking care of and honoring those who have served us,” Spicher said. This Florence tradition attracts people from all over the country that want to honor veterans. “We talk to people from Pittsburgh, Indianapolis and Louisville. They come in vans and they stay overnight,” said Cheryl Popp, executive director of Hon-
Cross country Continued from Page 1B
Beck said. “It’s not about one person, it’s about all of them. We had an amazing crowd come support us. It’s amazing to have that love and support.” The 2A girls race was close between the top four ﬁnishers. Scott edged 11time champion Highlands by nine points. Bourbon County, also in Region 4, was fourth. The three teams were separated by six points in the regional meet, with Highlands winning and Scott third. Highlands had won ﬁve of the previous six state championships. “Coming out of our region with three very strong teams, we knew how close we were,” Triplett said. “We knew that if we worked, we could do it, and we got the push. For practices, we go out no matter what. We’re training in it. They push no matter what the weather. They want to be out there.” Scott is a very young team with two sophomores, two freshmen, two eighthgraders and one seventh-grader in the starting seven. Freshman Dyllan Hasler ﬁnished sixth to lead the Eagles and win an individual medal.
Volleyball Continued from Page 1B
that we’ve played so many great teams, that is going to pay dividends in the tournament.” Playing a national schedule this year now that they are no longer members of the Presidents’ Athletic Conference has helped to prepare the Saints for tournament play. “We knew we were going to have a really tough schedule and we would have to perform every night we were on the court. We all know that we can do it now,” said junior outside hitter Madison Krumpelman (Holy Cross). “Last year with us being in the PAC, we conquered that conference but I don’t think going into the tournament we really knew what we were getting into. Playing this schedule this year is really setting us up for the tournament this year.” The Saints have pushed themselves in practices and oﬀseason workouts since last season ended. The internal
SHORT HOPS Continued from Page 1B
Dixie Heights bowed to Montgomery County 35-28 Nov. 2. Andrew Helton and Reid Jolly hooked up for two touchdowns in Campbell County’s 36-13 loss to Scott County Nov. 2. Christian Webster ran for 167 yards and three touchdowns in Conner’s 28-7 ﬁrst-round win over Lafayette Nov. 2. Cooper handled George Rogers Clark 48-21 Nov. 2. Jerry Cortez ran for 102 yards and
Bishop Brossart senior Ashley Beck, 394, early in the race. JAMES WEBER/THE ENQUIRER
More information: ❚ St. Elizabeth Healthcare Honor Run Half Marathon http://www.honorrunhalf.com/ ❚ Honor Flight Tr-State https://www.honorflighttristate.org/ Watch Cincinnati.com for information about race-related traffic changes as we get closer to the Honor Run Half Marathon.
or Flight Tri-State and Symmes Township resident. “(This event) has a reputation that you want to be here to run especially on Veterans Day."
the Bluebirds girls program. She ran 19 minutes, 7.68 seconds, a 17-second margin over the runner-up. She did that despite making a wrong turn late in the race that cost her a few seconds. Eighth-grader Alyssa Harris also won a medal for Highlands, ﬁnishing ninth. Northern Kentucky brought home several other state medals. Walton-Verona ﬁnished third in 1A girls, led by junior Ashley Akins, who won a medal in 11th. Three locals medaled in 1A boys: Walton-Verona senior Andrew Schultz (ninth), Brossart senior Joe Curtsinger (12th) and St. Henry junior Sean Ryan (13th). In 3A boys, regional champion Conner ﬁnished sixth as a team and Covington Catholic was seventh. All four of Conner’s standout juniors ﬁnished in the top 49, led by regional champion Peyton Fairchild in 17th. In 3A girls, Simon Kenton senior Sophia DeLisio won her fourth career medal, ﬁnishing eighth. She ended her cross country career with her sixth state appearance and third regional championship. Cooper teammates Macey Ruth (13th) and Megan Kelter (14th) also medaled, leading the regional champion Jaguars to ninth place, best among Northern Kentucky teams.
“I felt pretty conﬁdent we had a shot at this,” said Hasler, who has been running for three years. “We just had to go out there and have fun.” Scott had three others in the top 27 and the ﬁfth score was 49th. Seventhgrader Maddie Strong, who ﬁnished second in the regional meet, had trouble
staying on her feet as she approached to the ﬁnish line. Although she was passed by a couple of runners in the last few yards, she got to the line and earned the Eagles crucial points. Highlands was led by sophomore Maggie Schroeder, who became the ﬁrst individual champion in the history of
competition has been a driving force in getting the starters ready to face such a challenging regular season slate. “We have such amazing talent in the gym every day. Even the girls who don’t play bring so much to the table and push us to be as great as we are. This team is gritty,” said junior middle hitter Jenna Mummert (Clermont Northeastern). "Everybody is really focused on doing their speciﬁc job, every day. We have a mentality to just play our game. We have a special thing here and that’s what we need to stay true to, our team identity which is our heart. We all have that heart to win and the fearlessness that it takes to beat a team like Calvin.” In that meeting against the topranked team in the nation, Krumpelman was meeting 6’3” blockers at the net. The Saints do not walk oﬀ the bus looking like a top ﬁve program. Mummert and freshman hitter Emily Mohs (Seton) are the only players list at six feet tall or above. “There are a lot of teams that are bigger and stronger than us and we have to be fearless to win,” said Mummert. “I
would say that I knew we were great going into the season and we had a lot of potential. We knew this was going to be an exciting year with all the good teams we were playing, but I don’t think I knew we’d have a legit chance at winning a national championship.” Avenging last year’s ﬁrst round exit has been on the players’ minds all season. “Falling just short in ﬁfth set against Christopher Newport gave us experience that we needed. It showed us that we were right there, but we just didn’t ﬁnish,” said Krumpelman. “Coming into this year, we knew that there is more than practice that has to go into it. Working really hard helped set up our mentality that we can compete and go far in the tournament. “The leadership we have with our seniors has really pushed us to be better every day. We have one of the most competitive teams and most competitive practices. We’re all making each other better every day.” That senior leadership starts with Jenna Fessler. The Beechwood graduate
is in her ﬁfth year and had to take an entire year oﬀ after battling through a scary bout of West Nile Virus. One of the nation’s top setters did not know if she would ever be able to play volleyball again. She was honored at the team’s Senior Night on Oct. 24. “She’s been through a lot. She’s meant a ton to our program,” Spinney said. “For her to be playing as a senior is a miracle in itself and to be playing so well. She loves the sport of volleyball. For her to be able to come back is a great story.” The Saints enter the 2018 postseason with as much conﬁdence as ever. In their last season competing in Division III, they intend to keep this season going as long as they can. “That Calvin win was a watershed moment. We know that we’re a tough out. We also know that if we don’t play well, we get into trouble. We’re not going to be able to phone it in and win,” said Spinney. “But they also realize that they can beat anybody in the country and win a national title.”
John Mark Shutt had a 56-yard touchdown run in Boone County’s 21-14 ﬁrstround loss to Henry Clay Nov. 2. Ryle fell to Tates Creek 43-20 Nov. 2. Jon Sergent ran for 197 yards and three touchdowns and Caleb Farfsing ran for 215 yards and a score in Simon Kenton’s 48-34 ﬁrst-round playoﬀ win over Bryan Station Nov. 2.
Nov. 3 in the KHSAA state title game.
Morgan, a Ryle High School grad, was named Co-Big Ten Freshman of the Week, sharing the honor with Michigan State signal-caller Rocky Lombardi. As a senior at Ryle in 2016, Morgan threw for 2,747 yards and 27 touchdowns, leading the Raiders to a 12-1 record and a trip to the Class 6A state quarterﬁnals. As a junior, Morgan threw for 2,674 yards and 21 scores and is one of only a few Kentucky high school quarterbacks to throw for 10,000-plus yards in his career.
Girls Soccer Maria Broering scored two goals in Highlands’ 3-0 win over Bethlehem in the KHSAA state semiﬁnals Oct. 31. Highlands bowed to Sacred Heart 2-1
Boys Soccer Highlands edged Hopkinsville 2-1 Nov. 1 in the KHSAA state semiﬁnals. Highlands fell to St. Xavier 1-0 Nov. 3 in the KHSAA state title game. Ryle grad Tanner Morgan named CoBig Ten Freshman of the Week Making his ﬁrst career collegiate start, University of Minnesota quarterback Tanner Morgan went 17-for-24 with 302 passing yards and three touchdowns to help the Gophers beat Indiana, 38-31.
KENTON RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2018 ❚ 3B
Ignite Institute to open in former Toyota lab Melissa Reinert Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
ERLANGER – Toyota’s parting gift to the region is poised to set aﬁre a passion for learning next fall. Students throughout Northern Kentucky are invited to enroll in Ignite Insitute at Roebling Innovation Center, a high school that is supposed to transform the study of science, technology, engineering, arts and mathematics (STEAM). Enrollment is open through Nov. 30. The school will open in August 2019 to students starting with grade nine. Visit Igniteinstitute.org for applications. According to Ignite Principal Co-Principal Jerry Gels, the institute will give students a pathway to an associate’s degree before they graduate Jerry Gels from high school. A ﬁrst of its kind in the region, Ignite will oﬀer studies in engineering, computer science, biomedical, design, education, logistics and construction. “Ignite will train students in these speciﬁc areas and work with industrycreated projects that help foster a greater interest or more realistic experience,” Gels said.
Graduates may attain associate’s degree While each student may not pursue the associate’s degree, Gels said it’s anticipated nearly 75 percent of Ignite’s population will. At this high school, students will be given the opportunity to work on projects that generally have a tangible value and train them in a curriculum that is more than just general content, Gels said. At Boone County Schools, Gels
Ignite Institute is scheduled to open in August of 2019 for high school students who will be able to earn an associate’s degree before graduation. PROVIDED
created the Home Builders program to help students enter the construction industry. He authored the innovation application that was used as the foundation to create the Ignite Institute. The institute has been made possible by a donation from Toyota. In 2016, the automaker announced it would give its quality and production engineering lab in Erlanger so that a STEAM-focused center could be developed. Three years earlier, Toyota announced it would be moving its North American headquarters from the region by the end of 2016.
‘Toyota’s legacy’ Toyota’s general manager of social innovation, Mike Gross, called the project “Toyota’s legacy.” Ignite’s goal is threefold: ❚ to open a world of possibilities for students through science, technology, engineering, arts and mathematics (STEAM); ❚ to fulﬁll the workforce pipeline with creative and educated workers; ❚ and to help make the Tristate an at-
tractive location for high-value industries, enabling it to compete globally. Boone County Schools was charged with transforming the engineering lab into a school by the fall of 2019 for the 2019-2020 school year. “This school will include the best aspects of innovative schools around the country,” Boone Schools Superintendent Randy Poe said. “The entire school will be based on a project-based learning, real industry case methodology. We want students to be empowered so that when they graduate they have the opportunities of a lifetime.” The project received $6.8 million in a Kentucky Work Ready Skills initiative grant.
Kenton schools join Boone in Ignite partnership Recently Kenton County Schools announced a partnership with Boone County to take part in Ignite. “The collaboration between the districts will allow us to take our current innovative educational practices to the
next level in an environment that meets the needs of the current generation of learners and that provides a pipeline of high-quality workers to the region,” said Julie Whitis, Ignite’s other co-principal. Whitis is currently principal of the Kenton County Academies of Innovation and Technology. Ignite has the capacity to serve 1,000 students, is Julie Whitis public, free and inclusive. Any student in the Northern Kentucky area can attend. Admission will be based on a student’s desire to attend, as well as his or her history of behavior. Applicants will be notiﬁed by the end of December whether they have been selected. The school is funded with public school dollars. However, Gels said it is hoped that Ignite will generate private support in order to serve students from a diverse range of socioeconomic, demographic and geographic areas. Ignite will boast 56 teaching positions – six teachers per area of study as well as added support positions. Operating hours will be 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. for students. The Roebling Innovation Center is envisioned to be a collaborative space for educators, a center for business engagement, a potential national hub for STEAM teacher training and an early childhood education center. The lab facility is a 183,000-squarefoot, two-story building located at 37 Atlantic Ave., Erlanger. It has an expansive lab and engineering workspace, high bay equipment areas, oﬃce spaces, high ceilings to accommodate robotics and automation, several mezzanines, and multiple elevators. The donation also included about 22 acres of adjacent parking lots.
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4B ❚ THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER
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FORT MITCHELL 2404 Carlisle Ave.: Nifty Project Company LLC to Katherine and Mark Nienaber; $240,000. 2238 Dominion Drive: Linda and Leonard Roe to Laura and Michael Miller; $165,000.
FORT WRIGHT 1705 Monticello Drive: Virginia and John Hamlin to Sarah Robinson; $214,000.
INDEPENDENCE 946 Ally Way: Julie Siekler to Debra Bailley; $180,500. 10679 Blooming Corut: Arlinghaus Builders LLC to Ashley and Ronald Vogele III; $220,500. 10716 Blooming Court: Janis Van Cleve to Angela and Arnold Lawrence; $235,000. 10296 Emancipation Place: Celestial Building Corp. to Mark and Krista Combs; $176,000. 10172 Hibernia Court: The Drees Company to Michele and David Turner; $334,000. 4963 Moonlight Way: Jennifer and John Wetzel to Roberto Pedroza; $190,000. 101 Roman Way: Kenneth Dearborn to Amber and Zane Christensen; $185,000. 10741 Shadywood Drive: Victoria and Edward Suttmiller to Brittany and Kenneth McDonald; $200,000. 10429 Sharpsburg Drive: David Androit to Danielle and David McGlone Jr.; $197,500. 10765 Silvertree Lane: Donald Kampsen to Carrie and Zachariah Collins; $221,500. 1518 Twinridge Way: Alicia and Nicholas Snider to Stacie and Hal Jankowski; $330,500.
LUDLOW 451 Highway Ave.: Lynda King to Sara Goetz and James Goetz; $111,000. 336 Riverbend Drive, Unit 19-304: Judi Godsey and Charles Wheatley II to Jean and Timothy Judson; $305,000. 287 Skyview Court, Unit 12-305: Ashley Hutchins to Kayla Cramer; $121,500. See TRANSFERS, Page 6B
KENTON RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2018 ❚ 5B
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6B ❚ THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD
THURSDAY, NOV. 8 Concerts & Tour Dates Frontier Folk Nebraska, Erica Blinn 9 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. Karaoke Night! 8 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. Saliva- Sever The Ties- Dear Agony- Life After This 7 p.m., Wooden Cask Brewing Company, 629 York St., Newport. reverbnation.com/saliva. The Dead South 8 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., Covington. $23, $20 advance.
Education Conversations that Matter 5:30-7:30 p.m., Boone County Extension Office, 6028 Camp Ernst Road, Burlington. Free. Dinner provided, door prizes. Register by Nov. 1 at 859-283-5500 or email@example.com. bcpl.org. Conversations that Matter 5:30-7:30 p.m., Boone County Extension Enrichment Center, 1824 Patrick Drive, Burlington.
Health & Wellness Chair Yoga 12:30 p.m.-1:30 p.m., Campbell County Public Library: Newport Branch, 901 East Sixth St., Newport. Free, registration required. Diabetes Support Group 10 a.m.-noon, Campbell County Cooperative Extension Service, 3500 Alexandria Pike, Newport. Fitness after Cancer 6 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Burlington. bcpl.org.
About Calendar To submit calendar items, go to Cincinnati.com/share, log in and click on “submit an event.” Send digital photos to firstname.lastname@example.org along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To ﬁnd more calendar events, go to Cincinnati.com/calendar. The Loose Tour with Jack Harlow 8 p.m., Thompson House, 24 East 3rd St., Newport. The One Man Electrical Band 9 p.m., Ft Thomas Pizza & Tavern, 1109 South Fort Thomas Ave., Fort Thomas.
Conferences & Tradeshows Camp Innovation Entrepreneurship Academy 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Northern Kentucky University, Louie B Nunn Drive, Highland Heights. $50 (need based scholarships available to all who qualify). gifted.nku.edu.
Education Northern Kentucky Equine Conference 9 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Boone County Extension Office, 6028 Camp Ernst Road, Burlington. bcpl.org.
Fundraising & Charity
Church Mouse House Arts & Craft Fair 10 a.m.-3 p.m., First Christian Church, 1031 Alexandria Pike, Fort Thomas. Free admission and parking. Information: 859-441-8658. Dance With Your Heart Charity Gala 2018 6 p.m., The Newport Syndicate, East Fifth St., Fort Thomas. Dining in the Dark 6-11 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., Covington. $150 per guest, or a table of 10 can be purchased for $1,300. The deadline to register for the event is Oct. 26. cincyblind.org. St. Joseph PTO Craft Show 9 a.m.-3 p.m., St. Joseph School - Cold Spring, 4011 Alexandria Pike, Cold Spring. Free admission.
Concerts & Tour Dates
Health & Wellness
Bluegrass Two Step: Dale Ann Bradley Band 7 p.m., Newport Branch Library, 901 East 6th St., Newport. Free but tickets required. Call 859-781-6166 ext. 31. cc-pl.org. Concert at the Library: Hickory Robot 7-8 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Burlington. bcpl.org. FinTan 8 p.m., Molly Malone’s, 112 East 4th St., Covington. reverbnation.com/fintanband. Ironfest IX Night One 6:30 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. Veronica Grim & The Heavy Hearts 8 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport.
All Chakras Yoga 12:30 p.m.-1:30 p.m., Rooted Yoga, 12 W Pike St., Covington. all donations benefit heartland trans wellness. Newport Community Yoga 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Kula Center for the Movement Arts, 110 E 8th St., Newport. Free. Yoga for Resiliency & Trauma Recovery 10 a.m.-6:30 p.m., Full Body Fitness, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Florence.
Literary & Books Scrapbook Making with the Taft Museum of Art 4-5 p.m., Campbell County Public Library: Cold Spring Branch, 3920 Alexandria Pike, Newport. Free, registration required. For grades 1-5,.
Health & Wellness Overeaters Anonymous 7:15-8:15 p.m., St. Elizabeth Hospital, 85 North Grand Ave., Fort Thomas. Free.
Nightlife & Singles Harry Potter themed Yule Ball 7-10 p.m., Gangsters Dueling Piano Bar, 18 E 5th St., Newport.
Performing Arts In Love and Warcraft 7:30 p.m., The Carnegie, 1028 Scott Blvd., Covington. $26, $23 Carnegie and ArtsPass members, $19 students. cincyworldcinema.org.
Sports Oakland Grizzlies at Northern Kentucky Women’s Volleyball 6 p.m., Regents Hall, 100 Louie B Nunn Drive, Newport.
SATURDAY, NOV. 10 Concerts & Tour Dates East of Austin 9:30 p.m., KJ’s, 2379 Buttermilk Crossing, Ft Mitchell. reverbnation.com/eastofaustin3. Ironfest IX Night Two 6:30 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com.
TRANSFERS Continued from Page 4B
PARK HILLS 1157 Morgan Court: Virginia and Donald Altevers to Katie York; $345,000.
TAYLOR MILL 732 Janet Drive: Linsey and Ryan Ware to Danyal Solomon; $170,000.
Kids & Family Holiday Traditions at Behringer-Crawford Museum 10 a.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, 1600 Montague Road, Covington. Holiday Traditions@BCM is free for uuseum members and included with museum admission for all others: $9 for adults, $8 for seniors 60+ and $5 for children. Wednesdays are Grandparent’s Days: One grandchild admitted free with each paying grandparent. Parking is free. bcmuseum.org. Storytime and Activities Featuring Juno Valentine and the Magical Shoes 11 a.m., Barnes & Noble Booksellers - Newport on the Levee, 1 Levee Way Suite 2127, Newport. The Caladrian Ensemble presents James Lambert 3-5 p.m., York Street Cafe, 738 York St., Newport.
Literary & Books Celebrate Poetry 2-3 p.m., Fort Thomas Antiques & Design Center, 90 Alexandria Pike, Fort Thomas. Flashback (Keeper of the Lost Cities Series #7) 2 p.m., Barnes & Noble Booksellers - Newport on the Levee, 1 Levee Way Suite 2127, Newport.
Organizations & Meetups Boone County Chapter, NSDAR Monthly Meeting 10 a.m.-noon, Boone County Public Library, 1786 Burlington Pk., Burlington. Daughters of the American Revolution 10 a.m.-noon, Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Burlington. Free. bcpl.org. Daughters of the American Revolution 10 a.m.-noon, Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Burlington. Free. bcpl.org.
5415 Stone Hill Drive: Sarah and Brandon Webster to Leigh and William Gundrum Jr.; $205,000.
Other & Miscellaneous Women’s Apologetics Conference - Know what you know & why you know it 9 a.m., Erlanger Baptist Church, 116 Commonwealth Ave., Erlanger. eventbrite.com.
Sports Cleveland State Vikings at Northern Kentucky Women’s Volleyball 4 p.m., Regents Hall, 100 Louie B Nunn Drive, Newport.
SUNDAY, NOV. 11 Concerts & Tour Dates Carson McHone, Jeremy Pinnell, Ags Connolly 7 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Newport. southgatehouse.com. DRMCTHR, Val Astaire 7 p.m., Thompson House, 24 East 3rd St., Newport.
Education Financial Peace University 3-5 p.m., Florence Christian Church, 300 Main St., Florence. Materials cost: $109.
Festivals St. Augustine Turkey Festival noon-6 p.m., St. Augustine Church, 1839 Euclid Ave., Covington. Free admission. 859-431-3943. staugustines.net.
Health & Wellness Yoga for Resiliency & Trauma Recovery 10 a.m.-6:30 p.m., Full Body Fitness, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Florence. https://yogafortrauma.com/level-1.
Holiday Santa’s Lookout Shopping Mart noon-6:30 p.m., Lookout Heights Civic Club, 1661 Park Road, Covington. Free admission. Information 859-962-7953. Veteran’s Day with the City of Florence 2 p.m., Florence Government Center, 8100 Ewing Blvd., Florence. Free. Details 859-647-5439.
Kids & Family A Musical Tribute to our Veterans 3 p.m., Cathedral Basilica of the Assumption, 1101 Madison Ave.; Covington, KY, Covington. Free.
Sales & Retail Santa’s Lookout Shopping Mart noon-6:30 p.m., Fort Wright, Kentucky, United States, Fort Wright. Free.
Sports Wabash Little Giants at Northern Kentucky Norse Basketball 6 p.m., BB&T Arena (formerly The Bank of Kentucky Center), 500 Nunn Drive, Highland Heights.
University & Alumni Northern Kentucky Norse Mens Basketball vs. Wabash College Men’s Basketball 6 p.m., BB&T Arena (formerly The Bank of Kentucky Center), 500 Nunn Drive, Highland Heights.
MONDAY, NOV. 12 Education Beef Basics 101 Series: Handling Facilities and Management 6:30 p.m., Pendleton County Extension Service, 45 David Pribble Drive, Falmouth. Beef Cattle Basics 101 6:30-8:30 p.m., Pendleton County Extension Office, 45 David Pribble Drive, Falmouth. Sewing Doll Clothes for Adult Beginners 9 a.m.-noon, The Ellis House, 1973 Burlington Pike, Burlington.
PUZZLE ANSWERS B A W L S
O R I O N
B E R R A
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D I T K O
E N R A P T
S T A T E D
C O P I N G
R A D I O C A R
I M I N L O V E
C O R N E L I A
H U T S
VILLA HILLS 271 Vera Cruz Drive: Suzanne and Charles Brauch to Shavonne Gray; $172,500.
WALTON 402 Molise Circle: Edward Toon to Donnita and Rodney Stephens; $212,500.
G A P
F O R A P E D O N E R E C O R N K I S B O N E P O U T E N T L T O H A S B O W E H O L M M I N D E A R D E N T E E M A R D S R S F O Y A L F P R E T S E N A T A T E A T E S C E R S O
P L E S H E R E D E R S S O S M B R I A B E F O G E A R N S L V E S T I E M E S P A D B A R M A S K C O R S E O R B E T U L E D R E D B T Y M O E V A T S B I G A A Y E N N N E W A Y
M O T O R S P E R M I T G R O S S E S
I C O N S D O M A I N G O A T A P T
D R I F F E A N I A E T A G S D S E T H E A D F A N T A O R S E Y R T E R S E S A I L T Z V A H G T A P E R E N T S E C K O S E S A P E N S C A B C L O S E H O U S E E P P E R R E E T S
KENTON RECORDER ❚ THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2018 ❚ 7B
Why WOW air left Cincinnati: It’s not us, it’s them. Hannah K. Sparling Cincinnati Enquirer USA TODAY NETWORK
When Kate Bridgman got back from Europe this spring, she had a message for her friends: Go to Iceland. Fly WOW air. Bridgman and her husband were on the inaugural WOW ﬂight from Cincinnati to Iceland, which ended up saving them a few thousand dollars compared to what they might have spent if they ﬂew Delta. “We had a really great experience,” Bridgman said. “I told everyone when we got home: You need to use this airline.” Bridgman, of Cincinnati's Northside neighborhood, was not alone in her love for WOW. There were deﬁnitely some downsides – WOW was named the worst airline in the world by Business Insider, to say the least – but at ﬁrst, the airline's launch here seemed a blazing success. Flights were 90 percent full, compared to an 81 percent average at the airport overall. So, what went wrong? Airline experts were quick to cite rising fuel costs as one reason for WOW's departure after the company announced on Tuesday it will not be coming back to the Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky International Airport. But the bottom line is, the discountairline business is tough, with razor-thin proﬁt margins. WOW was trying to break into a new market. That's not easy. And the airline was getting stronger and stronger competition from larger carriers who were cutting fares in an attempt to woo cost-conscious travelers. WOW spokeswoman María Margrét Jóhannsdóttir conﬁrmed high fuel prices as one of “many contributing factors” to the airline’s departure, but she would not detail what else caused the exit. “Ultimately the route did not achieve the proﬁt targets set,” she said. On Bridgman’s ﬂight home, she and her husband paid extra for meals, iPads and legroom. That cut into the savings a little, but that’s the deal when you ﬂy a discount carrier, Bridgman said. And anyway, she said, the extras weren’t that bad. “I have a lot of friends who were planning to go, so they’re really disappointed,” she said. “I’m really, really sad to see it go.”
What went wrong? WOW launched in Cincinnati on May 10, just a little more than ﬁve months ago. The airline served about 40,000 pas-
WOW’s ﬁrst flight from CVG was May 10, and the carrier served about 40,000 passengers during its tenure, some calling it “a really great experience.” LIZ DUFOUR/THE ENQUIRER
sengers during its brief tenure at CVG, said airport spokeswoman Mindy Kershner, and from her perspective, it seemed to be going well. “I don’t think there’s anything – no reason to point the ﬁnger at our community and the market, that we didn’t respond in a healthy, successful way. Because we did,” Kershner said. “The ﬂights were almost full. Ninety percent is great.” But it gets more complicated, said Brian Sumers, senior aviation business editor for Skift. Once upon a time, legacy airlines such as Delta pretty much ignored low-cost carriers such as WOW, Sumers said. But recently, the Deltas of the world have been competing much more aggressively on price. That means airlines like WOW – which, openly, do not oﬀer the same quality – have to drop their prices even more. It can’t be close. Think of it like this, Sumers said: If you’re ﬂying to Europe out of Cincinnati, your choices are either WOW or Delta. If WOW is a lot cheaper, you might go that route, even if the experience is a little less cushy. But if “Delta is pretty close on price?” Sumers said. “Who are you going to ﬂy?” “One of the ﬁrst things to understand about airlines is, load factor (how full a plane is) doesn’t necessarily mean success. You could sell 100 percent of your seats, but if fares are very low and you can’t cover the cost of operating your ﬂight, you still lose money.” WOW took a gamble when it expanded into the Midwest, Sumers said, where smaller cities lead to a smaller pool of po-
tential customers. “I give them credit for trying,” he said. “But I don’t think anyone is surprised, necessarily, that it didn’t work.” A ﬁnancial leak earlier this year showed that WOW is losing money, and the CEO, in an interview with Sumers, seemed open to the idea of a potential merger. “They’re struggling,” Sumers said. “It’s hard to know how much, (but) they’re not as successful as they had hoped.” Adding further to the strain is WOW's domestic competitor, Icelandair. Iceland is a popular tourist destination, Sumers said, “but it’s just not that big of a country. The idea that you have two airlines competing for the same customers, essentially, it just doesn’t work.”
What does this mean for us? CVG has the lowest domestic fares in
the region, coming in at $314 on average. Not that long ago, though, the airport was a completely diﬀerent place. It was dominated by Delta, and it bounced back and forth between the highest and the second-highest fares in the country. In fact, for a long time, said Kershner, the airport spokeswoman, CVG was one of only two airports in the country without a low-cost carrier. Any time a low-cost carrier tried to break into the market, said Jay Ratliﬀ, a local aviation expert, Delta would lower fares just long enough to force them out. "Basically, any low-cost carrier that came into Cincinnati died," Ratliﬀ said. Then, after its merger with Northwest Airline, Delta started cutting service in Cincinnati. In 2015, Fortune 500 company Veritiv left the region speciﬁcally because of the airport, calling it “not suitable for business travel.” So CVG changed its strategy, starting to aggressively recruit low-cost carriers. Frontier Airlines came in 2013. Allegiant Air in 2015. Southwest Airlines in 2017. And WOW air in 2018. “Unfortunately, that didn’t work out,” Kershner said, but it doesn’t change the airport’s overall strategy. “We’re still out there pounding the pavement for new international carriers.” Jóhannsdóttir, the WOW spokeswoman, did not respond to a question about whether the airline might at some point return to the Queen City. Kershner said that if that ever comes up, CVG would welcome WOW back. But if it doesn’t, that’s OK, too. Losing WOW is a blow, but it’s hardly a knockout punch. “We’re seeing tons of successes,” Kershner said. “We’re still the fastest growing airport in the country.”
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8B ❚ THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 2018 ❚ KENTON RECORDER
NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE
ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B
No. 1104 UNTHEMED
BY PATRICK BERRY / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ
46 Golfing hazards 1 Goes to grab 47 ____ pasta (farfalle) a bite, say 48 2018’s debate 14 What a crop over “Yanny or top exposes Laurel,” e.g. 21 “Anything else, 49 Joey Potter’s or can I go?” portrayer on “Dawson’s Creek” 22 “1984” superstate that includes America 51 Travel on-line? 23 Early reel-to-reel 55 Receptive devices to new ideas 24 Expired IDs? 56 Party of 13? 25 “Marriage 58 Home arena of the Italian-Style” star Bruins and Celtics 26 Give mouth-to-mouth 59 Painter’s roll to? 60 Overflow 27 Donny who 61 Trunk fastener? won “Dancing With 62 Lets out the Stars” 63 Ringo Starr’s 29 Construction real first name on Broadway 67 Palate cleanser in a 30 Speak sharply multicourse meal 31 Stockpot addition 68 Reptiles that can walk 32 Stickers on ceilings forming a patch 69 Casanova’s intrigues 33 Keep it 70 Ran into in court? under your hat! 71 Wigs out 34 Petulant expression 72 On the take 35 Leaves mystified 73 ____ the Great (ninth36 Soda brand century English with more than king) 90 flavors 74 Cereal ingredient 37 Ancestry 75 Places to crash 41 Picks up on road trips 42 Tommy or 76 Very Jimmy of jazz 77 Purely academic 43 As a whole 78 Striker’s replacement 44 Two for one? 82 Copa 45 Case workers? América cheer Online subscriptions: Today’s 83 Century in American puzzle and more politics than 4,000 past puzzles, 84 Brewery sights nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year). 85 In the ballpark AC R O S S
86 Old “It cleans your breath while it cleans your teeth” sloganeer 88 Awfully large 91 Takes to the sky 92 Paprika lookalike 93 Forerunners of combines 94 You can’t go back on them
20 You should avoid feeding on them 28 Food & Wine and Field & Stream
31 Rock musician with a knighthood 32 Deadbeat student at TV’s Highland High 33 “The Lady Is a Tramp” lyricist 34 Stephen King novel DOWN with 1 Cries loudly a misspelling in the 2 Greek hero killed by a title giant scorpion 35 Like some tires 3 Who once said, “You 36 Shade in wouldn’t have won if the woods we’d beaten you” 37 Steve who co-created 4 Win every prize in Spider-Man 5 Green housewarming 38 Absorbed gift 6 Wordsworth wrote one 39 Express
RELEASE DATE: 11/11/2018
on immortality 7 Crank up the amp to 11 and go wild 8 Name, as a successor 9 Essentially 10 Many faculty members, in brief 11 Stan who co-created Spider-Man 12 Presented perfectly 13 Courtroom periods 14 Travels by car 15 Touchscreen array 16 Document kept in a safe 17 Untrustworthy sort 18 Sort of 19 Shiny beetle disliked by fruit growers
40 Muddling through 41 Wearers of white hats 42 Sphere 44 Game featured in 2006’s “Casino Royale”
45 Department of Buildings issuance 47 Became inseparable 48 Selling point? 50 Companies that need help 51 Didn’t bid 52 Ancient Mexicas, e.g. 53 Sister of Tiffany 54 It may be open for business 56 Unkind, as criticism
59 60 65
57 German-Swiss author who won the 1946 Nobel in Literature 59 Safer of “60 Minutes” 61 Satine’s profession in “Moulin Rouge!” 63 Copper wheels? 64 Torch carrier’s announcement
65 Julius Caesar’s first wife 66 Calls from quarterbacks 67 Its shell doesn’t crack 68 U.S. Naval Academy mascot 70 Small jumper 71 Show’s earnings 73 James of TV’s “How the West Was Won”
74 Field with lots of growth? 76 Pan resistant to aging 77 Ars ____ (anagram of “anagrams,” aptly) 78 Slaloming spot 79 Ford Mustang, for one 80 Valuable possession 81 Round units?
83 Stuff 84 What an essay presents 85 Her 2018 album “Dancing Queen” consists entirely of Abba covers 87 Break 89 Word spoken while waving 90 Well chosen
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3 Ac. Campbell Co., near Grants Lick, rolling pasture, terrific view, double wides welcome, $42,900, $2,000 down 7 Ac. So. Kenton Co., partly wooded, secluded homesite, views, on paved dead end road, $1,500 down, $525 per mo. 13 Ac. Gallatin Co., Hwy 16, gently rolling pasture, large cattle barn, ideal for horses, city water,$5,000 down, $950 per mo. 8 Ac. Bracken Co., pasture, woods, w/ a septic system & water hook up, 4 miles off the AA Hwy,$2,000 down $465 per mo 14 ½ Ac. Grant Co.,partly wooded, quiet country road, view, great hunting or homesite, city water, $72,900, $2,500 down 1 ½ Ac. Kenton Co. , lays great, old house of no value needs removed, view, double wides welcome, $34,900, $1,500 down TRI-STATE LAND CO. Walton, KY (859) 485-1330 1 ½ Ac. Kenton Co. , lays great, old house of no value needs removed, view, double wides welcome, $34,900, $1,500 down TRI-STATE LAND CO. Walton, KY (859) 485-1330
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We are seeking both full-time and part-time Banking Customer Service Representatives at our Fort Wright, Florence, and Cold Spring, KY locations to provide excellent customer service in daily transactions, customer inquiries, and problem resolution in accordance with Bank policies. No evenings or weekends required. Preferred requirements for the Banking Customer Service Rep include: - High School Education or equivalent experience - Computer proficiency - Prior cash handling and customer service experience Direct inquiries to: email@example.com EOE/AAP
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Call 859-781-4421 for more information. Adopt Me
BLACK ANGUS BULL REGISTERED, APPROX. 3 YRS OLD, GENTLE. HEIFER ACCEPTABLE, EASY BIRTH. $2000 859-363-8081
Stuff OVER THE MOON VINTAGE MARKET SHOW Friday, Nov 16 , 4-9P Saturday Nov 17 , 9A-4P A ONE OF A KIND VINTAGE/ANTIQUE SHOW! FREE ADM. & PARKING. FOOD AVAILABLE AGNER HALL @ LAWRENCEBURG FAIRGROUNDS VISIT OUR FACEBOOK PAGE FOR MORE INFO! POSTAGE STAMP SHOW Free admission, Four Points Sheraton 7500 Tylers Place, off exit 22 & I-75, West Chester, OH., Nov 10 & 11, Sat 10-5 & Sun 10-3. Buying, selling & appraising at it’s best! Beginners welcome. www.msdastamp.com
TRAIN SWAP MEET O, S & Std Gauge With Operating Train Layout Ohio River TCA Sat., Nov. 10th, 10:30am-2:00pm American Legion (Greenhills) 11100 Winton Road Admis $5 Adult, 12 & Under Free
3 Grave Sites for sale. Forest Lawn. Near Baby Cemetery $700 a piece 859-689-4670
Freon R12 Wanted:, R12 collecting dust? Certified professional pays CA$H for R12. 3 1 2 - 2 9 1 - 9 1 6 9 , RefrigerantFinders.com, $.. (312)291-9169 sell@refrigera ntfinders.com I BUY STEREO SPEAKERS, PRE AMP, AMP, REEL TO REEL TURNTABLE, ETC. RECORDS, MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS (513) 473-5518 $$$ 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
WAR RELICS US, German, Japanese Uniforms, Helmets, Guns, Swords, Medals Etc, Paying Top Dollar Call 513-309-1347
NEED TO RENT?
Pets find a new friend...
Border Collie pups, AKC, Beautiful, sweet loving, gold & white M/F shots, wormed, $375. (502) 857-1500 firstname.lastname@example.org
VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com
Find a home that fits your family in a neighborhood that fits your life.
5 Cemetery lots in Union, KY. 5 prime lots in Union Rice Cemetery on Mount Zion Rd. in Union, KY. 4 lots on one side of the driveway and one lot on the opposite side of the driveway. $500 ea. 859-322-9622
Seasoned Firewood. Cut, Split, stacked, & delivered. Full cord - $250. Face cord $150. Multiple loaded discount. 859-485-9198
SEASONED Firewood, Split, Stacked & Delivered. 1/2 cord $125. 859-760-2929
Musical Instruction 1970 D35 Martin, hard case, hardly used, excellent condition, $2200. 859-786-8131
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.
Beauty/Nail Salon Ongoing Business, Fully Equipped, N.KY Upscale Area. Richwood KY. For Lease. 859-760-0441
FT. THOMAS. 1 & 2 BDRM APTS & 1 BDRM TOWNHOMES 859-441-3158
PART TIME MOTOR ROUTE & VAN DRIVERS
Cincinnati Family & Senior Low Income Apts. Section 8. 1-3BR. 513-929-2402 Equal Opportunity Housing
PART TIME MOTOR ROUTE & VAN DRIVERS
all kinds of things...
Business SEM Manor-Anderson
PETS & STUFF
Homes for Sale-Ohio
All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, national origin, handicap or familial status or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newpaper are available on an equal opportunity basis.
9 Ac. Grant Co., rolling pasture, pond, ideal homesite or weekend getaway, city water, $ 2,000 down, $550 per mo.
To place your ad visit: cincinnati.com/classifieds or search: classifieds
Homes for Sale-Ohio
home grown... Beautiful Farm For Sale Boone County KY 52 acres m/l great location, at interchange, reduced! 859-485-4760
2 PIANO LESSONS 50 YRS. EXP.; 859-727-4264
BUYING-RECORD ALBUMS & CDs, METAL, JAZZ, BLUES, ROCK, RAP, INDIE, R&B & REGGAE. 513-683-6985
2C µ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ NOVEMBER 8, 2018
Your generous monetary donation provides shoes, coats, glasses and basic necessities to neediest kids right here in the Tri-state. With so many children living in poverty, it’s a great way for you to help the children who need it most. So, step up for Neediest Kids of All and send your donation today!
GIVE TO NEEDIEST KIDS OF ALL Yes, I would like to contribute to NKOA. Enclosed is $___________________. Name______________________________________________________________________________________ Address_______________________________________________________________ Apt. No. ___________ City_______________________________________________________ State_________________ Zip___________ Please send this coupon and your check or money order, payable to: NEEDIEST KIDS OF ALL, P.O. Box 636666, Cincinnati, OH 45263-6666
Make a credit card contribution online at Neediestkidsofall.com.
Neediest Kids of All is a non-profit corporation now in its 64th year. Its principal place of business is Cincinnati, and it is registered with the Ohio Attorney General as a charitable trust. Contributions are deductible in accordance with applicable tax laws.
NOVEMBER 8, 2018 Âľ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY Âľ 3C General Auctions
NOVEMBER 10, 2018
LOCATED AT 200 MILL STREET, WILLIAMSTOWN, KY. 41097 FROM FLORENCE, KY. TAKE I-75 SOUTH TO EXIT 156 GO LEFT [EAST] TO 3 WAY STOP GO RIGHT TO US 25 GO RIGHT TO LEFT ON MILL STREET TO AUCTION ON RIGHT. WILL BE AUCTIONING FOR DANNY PLUMMER HAVING MOVE WE WILL BE AUCTION HIS AND DOLLY PERSONAL PROPERTY THIS IS A PARTIAL LISTING. CROCK BOWLS, SINGER SEWING MACHINE AND CABINET, 3PC. WHITE CANOPY BEDROOM SUITE, JENNY LYNN BED, PATIO CHAIRS, IRON KETTLES, WAGONER GRISWOLD DAZEY BUTTER CHURN, LOTS OF TOYS, LARGE DOLL HOUSE, COFFEE AND END TABLES, GREEN COUCH PLAID CAPE COD, MAPLE CHESTER DRAWERS, 4 WINDSOR CHAIRS, MAPLE BED, ANTIQUE CHILD PLAY KITCHEN SET, REFR., STOVE, SINK, KITCHEN TABLE, ANTIQUE QUILT CHEST, SINGER TREADLE SEWING MACHINE, WHITE WICKER RACK, BOX QUILT RACK, SUPER SHOT PIN BALL MACHINE, PIONEER STEREO SET W/TURN TABLE, SPEAKER CABINET, ANTIQUE LAMP, TABLE W/GLASS CLAW FEET, KITCHENAID MIXER, CAKE STAND, CLUBWARE POTS, PANS, MARTHA STEWART CAST IRON POT [RED], 1949 AND 1951 MORGANEER YEAR BOOKS, CROCK BOWLS FENTON MCCOY, BARBIE DOLLS AND CLOTHES, KITCHEN WARE, PORCELAIN RED RING PANS, MISC. POTS AND PANS, CAKE PANS, PINK AND GREEN DEPRESSION DISHES, WOOD BOWL, WOOD SPOONS, ROLLING PIN, TOY TRACTOR AND EQUIPMENT, JEWELRY, BARBIE CARS, FISHER PRICE PHONOGRAPH, OIL LAMPS, LOTS AND LOTS OF CANNING JARS, TOYS, LOTS AND LOTS OF SEWING MATERIAL, KNITTING YARN, CHENILLE BED SPREADS, ANTIQUE TRICYCLE ,ROASTING PANS, MILK GLASS HENS ON NESTS, SNOW SLED, OLD IRON IRONS, METAL ROOSTER, 2 CHILDRENâ€™S CHAIRS, CHILDRENâ€™S BLACK BOARD, MISC. BOOKS, CHILDRENâ€™S BOOKS, EXERCISE BIKE, PYREX, ANCHOR HOCKING DISHES. Terms are cash or check with proper ID. No buyerâ€™s premium. 6% Sale tax charged if a dealer bring your copy of sales tax number for are files.
KANNADY & MOORE AUCTION SERVICE Morningview & Williamstown, KY AUCTIONEERS
Randy Moore Steve Kannady 859-393-5332 859-991-8494 Also check out pictures on auctionzip.com ID # 1411
Rt. 52 Ripley, OH 45167 Sale Held Inside - Dress Warm
Sun. Nov. 11th 10:00
New Building Material + Tables Full Used Hand & Power Tools- Household & Collectibles13â€™ Wildwood 28â€™ Camper11â€™ Honda CRV 1000 MotorcycleKawasaki 3010 Mule Diesel 4x4 w/Cab- Field Boss 4x4 Tractorw/Loader- Ford 641 Tractor97â€™ Ford F-250 4x4 w/PlowTruck Tires - Metal RacksSpecial Pay Terms- All Sold As IsCall or See Web for List & TermsTowlerâ€™s Auction Service Inc. 513-315-4360 Towlersauctioninc.com
Cane Corso AKC/ICCF, 6 left!, Females, $$1200, Ready Nov 18th, Brindle or fawn, Fantastic temperments Age appropriate vaccinations and deworming. Microphone registration, registered health checked (859)3911509 Osterbur_b@yahoo.com German Shepard pups, AKC reg, wormed, vet checked, POP, socialized w/ children $800 765-309-8584
German Short Haired Pointer Puppies: AKC, Champion Bloodlines, $300. www.ohiostillwatergsps.com 937-459-8204
German Short Hair Pointer, GSP, M/F, $750, 8 weeks, Liver& White/ Black ticked, Great family pet, loving, gets the job done in the woods Pedigree attached, tails docked, dew claws removed, shots UTD, strong hunting bloodline, vet checked and health wellness and great family pets. Will be ready for Christmas 12/7/18 (765)265-2912
Golden Retriever puppies, full English cream, AKC reg, vet checked, shots, wormed. Born 9/24. Ready to go 11/10. Taking deposits. $1500 859-496-7013
Havanese, Yorkies, Pekingese, Beagles, Poodles, Japanese Chin, Shih Tzus Shots, wormed & vet checked. Blanchester, OH. 937-7259641
Labrador Retriever pups, m/f, $600, 7wks, chocolate shots/vet chk. will send pics. call or text (859)588-6727
VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
Shih Tzu Pups: blk/wht & Brown/wht, M/F, vet checked, 1st shots, wormed, POP. $350 Cash Only! 859-462-3402
Rides best deal for you...
Service Directory CALL: 877-513-7355 TO PLACE YOUR AD
Buying All Vehicles Not Just Junk up $3000 Fair cash price, quick pickup. 513-662-4955 CASH for junk cars, trucks & vans. Free pick up. Call Jim or Roy anytime 859-866-2909 or 859-991-5176 We buy junk cars and trucks cash on the spot Ăťâ€ Ăť 513-720-7982 Ăťâ€ Ăť
Northern Kentucky Medical Society Speakers Bureau
Constructions Services, LLC Renovators & Remodeling & Repairs Licensed -Fully Insured
FORD 2006 TAURUS SEL. Excellent cond., 70K mi, Call: 859-525-6363 Ford 2009 Focus SE, 95K mi, 1 owner, 859-380-8086
Honda 2002 Accord EX Special Ed. Exc. cond., 100K mi,
Call: 859-525-6363 Pontiac 1986 Fiero GT like new cond must see to appreciate. 859-341-0511
Are you looking for an informational speaker for your next event? Please contact the NKMS office at
859-496-6567 or via e-mail to email@example.com
COHORN CONCRETE LLC
Specializing in new and old replacement of driveways, patios, sidewalks, steps, retaining walls, decorative concrete work, basement and foundation leaks & driveway additions. We also offer Bobcat, Backhoe, Loader, and Dumptruck Work, regarding yards & lot cleaning. â€˘ Free Estimates â€˘ Fully Insured â€˘ Over 20 Years Experience Currently Offering A+ Rating with Better 10% DISCOUNT Business Bureau
â€˘ Concrete Work & Repair â€˘ Truckpointing Brick & Stone â€˘ Pressure Washing & Chimney Repair â€˘ Gutters & Complete Gutter Maintenance â€˘ Roof & Roof Repairs â€˘ Fence & Fence Repairs â€˘ Deck & Deck Repairs **Additional Exterior Services Provided**
Call Today for your Quote
Cold Spring Estate Sale 5147 Winters Ln Cold Springs KY 41076 11/10 & 11/11 Sat 10-4 #â€™s @ 9:45 Sun 10-4 Contents of house, basement, garage & shed. Globe Wernicke stack bookcases, buffet, chest of drawers, cedar chest, rocker, 2 artist signed end tables, Q brass bed & maple twin bed frames, glass & chrome corner desk, display cases, Wii system, signed & numbered prints, file cabinets, flat screen TV, silver plate flatware sets, pictures, lamps, craft items, holiday & Dept 56 villages, jewelry, rugs, Tiffany style lamp, uggage, misc. chairs & tables, old doors, patio furniture, chrome rolling carts, some hand/power/ yard tools, kitchen & glassware. Too much to list - all priced to sell! Info & picshsestatesales.com or 859-992-0212. Dir- Alexandria Pk(Hwy 27)Industrial Rd- left on Orchard Terrace-right on Winters Ln - no street parking-parking along side of shared driveway
Cheviot Huge Basement Sale 3877 Meyerfeld off Wardall Fri. & Sat., 9a-? 2 baby cribs, lots of household & Christmas items Church of God Yard Sale: 1103 Banklick, Covington. Rain or Shine! 9a-3p Sat ONLY.
Erlanger - United Ministries Thrift Shop. Itâ€™s beginning to look a lot like Christmas in our thrift shop! Come see GREAT BARGAINS on cards, bags, linens, decor & more! Tues thru Sat 9 am - 1 pm. 525 Graves Avenue, 4 blocks off Dixie, turn at Ritchies. GRANTS LICK - Huge 2 Family Moving Sale, 12899 Pleasant Ridge Road, Sat: 9:00a-12:00, Kitchenware, outdoor furniture, bar stools (15), TVs, furniture, building materials, Dir: US 27 to Grants Lick, Kenton Road to Boone Smith Road left onto Pleasant Ridge Road
CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com
NORTHERN KENTUCKY ROOFING
All Types of Roofing, Shingles and Metal, Roof Repairs, Roof Leaks Licensed and Insured
VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
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 call: 703-832-2202
Hendelâ€™s Affordable Ă› Tree Service Ă› Call today for Autumn & Discount Pricing! Âą 513-795-6290 Âą Âą 513-266-4052 Âą
00 Jeep Grand Cherokee 4x4 Exc. cond., Priced to sell! Call: 859-525-6363
BOUGHT A NEW CAR? Sell your old one.
VISIT CLASSIFIEDS online at cincinnati.com
UPDATED ALL DAY.
â€œNO FOOD ALLOWED.â€? TO
â€œHOW OLD ARE THESE FRIES?â€?
VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD
Estate Sale. Fri. Nov 9 & Sat. Nov 10, 9a-? 160 N. Main St. Walton, KY Antiques and Etc.
25 years exp. Insured.
FREE ESTIMATES & INSURED
Garage & Yard Sale Garage Sales
Kitchen, Bath & Basement Remodeling, Decks, Tile, Custom Showers, Walk-in Tubs
1 BUYER of OLD CARS CLASSIC, ANTIQUE â€™30-40-50-60-70s, Running or not. 513-403-7386
CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com
NOW THATâ€™S REFRESHING.
THE NEWS IS ALWAYS CHANGING. SO ARE WE.
VISIT US ONLINE TODAY
You know us for shopping, and now Cars.com is the site for the entire life of your car. So for every turn, turn to Cars.com.
4C µ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ NOVEMBER 8, 2018
AIR QUALITY PERMIT NOTICE Draft Federally Enforceable/Conditional Major Operating Permit F-17-051 Kenton County Airport Board (KCAB) Plant ID: 21-015-00148 - Agency Interest: 197 Kenton County Airport Board (KCAB) has applied to the Kentucky Division for Air Quality for a permit to operate an Airports, Flying Fields, and Airport Terminal Services (air freight handling at airports, hangar operations, airport terminal services, aircraft storage, airports, and flying fields) facility at Cincinnati - Northern Kentucky International Airport, 2939 Terminal Drive, Hebron, KY 41048. The plant is classified as a Conditional Major source due to potential emissions of nonhazardous regulated air pollutants greater than a major source threshold. This permit contains federally-enforceable limitations to restrict this source’s potential emissions to less than a major source threshold. An electronic copy of the draft permit should shortly become available at http://dep.gateway.ky.gov/eSearch/Search_AI.aspx. Official copies of the draft permit and relevant supporting information are available for inspection by the public during normal business hours at the following locations: Division for Air Quality, 300 Sower Boulevard, 2nd Floor, Frankfort, KY 40601, Phone (502) 782-6977; Division for Air Quality Florence Regional Office, 8020 Veterans Memorial Drive, Suite 110, Florence, KY 41042, Phone (859) 525-4923; and the Boone County Public Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Burlington, KY 41005, Phone (859) 342-2665. For a period of 30 days the Division will accept comments on the draft permit and afford the opportunity for a public hearing. The first day of the 30 day period is the day after the publication of this notice. Comments and/or public hearing requests should be sent to Mr. Shawn Hokanson at the above Frankfort address or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Any person who requests a public hearing must state the issues to be raised at the hearing. If the Division finds that a hearing will contribute to the decision-making process by clarifying significant issues affecting the draft permit, a hearing will be announced. All relevant comments will be considered in issuing the final permit. Further information can be obtained by calling Mr. Zachary Bittner at (502) 782-6555 The Commonwealth of Kentucky does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, religion, age or disability in employment or the provision of services and provides, upon request, reasonable accommodation including auxiliary aides and services necessary to afford individuals an equal opportunity to participate in all programs and activities. Materials will be provided in alternate CE-0000707460 format upon request.
TO ALL PATRON EQUITY SHAREHOLDERS OF BI-COUNTY FARM BUREAU
COOPERATIVE ASSOCIATION, INC. All shareholders are invited to contact the Bi-County representative prior to December 31, 2018 at (859) 586-9955 for the purpose of redeeming their outstanding shares in the Association. CE-0000706975
ONLY CARS.COM HELPS YOU GET THE RIGHT CAR, WITHOUT ALL THE DRAMA.
Board of Directors Bi-County Farm Bureau Cooperative Association, Inc.
"NO FROMFOOD ALLOWED."
""HOW NOFOODALLOWED. OLD ARE THESE" FRIES?" TO
You know us for shopping, and now Cars.com is the site for the entire life of your car. So for every turn, turn to Cars.com.