Page 1

SOUTH KENTON

RECORDER

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Independence and Taylor Mill THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 2017

CELEBRATING

120 YEARS page 3A

$1.00 BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS

Scott High School student and his grandmother killed in crash Scott Wartman swartman@nky.com

The death of a Scott High School student and his grandmother in a car crash Thursday night has left Northern Kentucky community grief-stricken. “Scott High School and the

Taylor Mill community are a really tight-knit community,” said Jess Dykes, spokeswoman for Kenton County schools. “Our thoughts and prayers are with that family, and we’re focused on supporting the students and staff. This is a tragic day and our hearts are heavy.” Counselors were on hand Fri-

day at Scott High School to help students and faculty deal with the grief. Friday is the last day of school before spring break. The student, 16-year-old Jordan Miller, of Independence, died when the car he rode in ran off the road and landed on its top in a creek in South Covington, Covington Police reported.

The crash also killed the driver, Naomi Miller, 61, also of Independence. She was Miller’s grandmother. Another passenger, a 16year-old male, survived with minor injuries, according to Covington Police. Police wouldn’t release his name. Shortly after 5 p.m. on Thurs-

day, police found the car partially submerged in the creek off Waymans Branch and Rockwood Drive in South Covington. Police haven’t determined a cause but suspect weather and road conditions played a factor, according to a press release. The car was the only vehicle involved.

WHAT SHOULD HAPPEN TO THE

INDEPENDENCE COURTHOUSE? Melissa Reinert mreinert@enquirer.com

INDEPENDENCE – What are your ideas for the future of the Independence Courthouse? Kenton County wants to know and is hosting an open house for the planning process from 5:30 to 7 p.m. Monday, April 17, at the Independence City Building, 5409 Madison Pike. The county is studying the current and future utilization of the courthouse in Independence and has retained GRW Engineering to lead that process. Keeping in mind growth patterns, the county wants to plan a courthouse campus that will meet the current and long-term needs of the community.

Attendees will be able to learn more about the Independence Courthouse Campus Plan, talk to staff working on the project and discuss ideas for additional services and changes. “We’re preparing a plan for the courthouse that will provide great services now and for the long-term,” said Judge-Executive Kris Knochelmann. “The open house will be a great way for everyone to see what we’ve been working on, and an opportunity to talk with elected officials and staff about what you want.” For any questions about the open house, contact Kenton County’s Digital Communications Coordinator at Sara.Sgantas@KentonCounty .org.

OPEN HOUSE Topic: Independence Courthouse Campus Plan Where: Independence City Building, 5409 Madison Pike When: 5:30-7 p.m. Monday, April 17

PHOTOS BY THE COMMUNITY RECORDER/CHRIS MAYHEW

Sonlight Preschool teacher Michelle Grill leads Skylur Kerl of Elsmere at the front of the class’ mini Opening Day parade.

Erlanger preschool has mini Opening Day parade Chris Mayhew cmayhew@communitypress.com

ERLANGER – Students at a Northern Kentucky preschool celebrated their own mini Cincinnati Reds Opening Day baseball parade after their school day was finished.

Teachers led children in a march around Sonlight Preschool’s gym at Erlanger Baptist Church after school April 3 and again on April 4. Children carried homemade signs. The youngest tykes rode in rolling cribs made up as mini floats. For a video of

the parade visit http://bit.ly/miniparade. “We are the cutest parade in town,” Sonlight Preschool director Kim Ross said. Sonlight Preschool is based at Erlanger Baptist Church at 116 Commonwealth Ave., Erlanger. Sonlight Preschool student Jesse Parker of Erlanger hugs school director Kim Ross as he holds a homemade paper baseball rooting flag during the Erlanger preschool’s mini Opening Day parade to celebrate the start of Cincinnati Reds baseball games for the season. Sonlight Preschool is based at Erlanger Baptist Church at 116 Commonwealth Ave.

FILE PHOTO

Future planning for the Independence Courthouse is topic of an open house on April 17.

GET CAUGHT UP Get the latest news from your favorite high school teams. Download the Varsity app on both the Apple App Store and Google Play.

Contact us News .........................283-0404 Retail advertising .......513-768-8404 Classified advertising ...513-421-6300 Delivery .......................781-4421 See page A2 for additional information

Vol. 6 No. 42 © 2017 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


NEWS

2A • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • APRIL 13, 2017

Simon Kenton in Opening Day parade FDA shuts down NKY company after E. coli outbreak Chris Mayhew

cmayhew@communitypress.com

Sarah Brookbank sbrookbank@enquirer.com

A Northern Kentucky company had its food facility registration suspended by the Food and Drug Administration after being linked to an E. coli outbreak. On March 28, the FDA suspended Dixie Dew Products Inc.’s registration because products manufactured in its 1360 Jamike Ave. facility may be contaminated. An outbreak of E. coli was reported when people became ill after eating I.M. Healthy SoyNut Butter products, which are produced at the Dixie Dew facility. The Erlanger company was inspected in March and the FDA identified unsanitary conditions that could lead to contamination with E. coli in finished products. Six samples of I.M. Healthy SoyNut Butter products were collected in California, Oregon and Washington matched the outbreak strains. According to the FDA, on March 3, 2017, Dixie Dew refused to allow investigators access to the facility’s environmental sampling and production records and the FDA issued a demand for records. At the close of the inspection, the FDA noted conditions seen during the inspection that needed to be corrected. Dixie Dew responded to the report, outlining a list of actions they had taken to correct the problems. The FDA found the actions were not enough and issued the Suspension Order to prevent further illnesses. The suspension applies to the entire facility and no food product may leave the facility

Index Calendar ...............6B Classifieds ..............C Food ....................8A Puzzle .................10B Real estate ........... 9B Schools ................6A Sports ..................1B Viewpoints ..........10A

for sale or distribution. The FDA said it will reinstate Dixie Dew’s food facility registration only when problems are fixed. Nine patients from this E. coli outbreak have developed hemolytic uremic syndrome, a potentially life-threatening complication, as a result of the E. coli infection. Those infected are between the ages of 1 and 57 years, with a median age of 8 years. The FDA noted the following observations during the inspection: » Failure to manufacture and package foods under conditions and controls necessary to minimize the potential for growth of microorganisms and contamination. » All reasonable precautions were not taken to ensure that production procedures do not contribute contamination from any source. » Hand-washing facilities lacked running water of a suitable temperature. » Failure to maintain equipment in an acceptable condition through appropriate cleaning and sanitizing. » Employees did not wash hands thoroughly in an adequate handwashing facility at any time their hands may have become soiled or contaminated. » Failure to perform microbial testing where necessary to identify possible food contamination. » The plant was not constructed in such a manner as to allow floors and ceilings to be adequately cleaned and kept clean and kept in good repair. » Failure to provide adequate ventilation to minimize odors and vapors in areas where they may contaminate food. » Effective measures were not being taken to exclude pests from the processing areas. » Failure to remove litter and waste that may constitute an attractant, breeding place, or harborage area for pests, within the immediate vicinity of the plant buildings or structures.

Kenton County’s Simon Kenton High School’s performed in one of Cincinnati’s biggest annual traditions – a parade celebrating baseball. The Independencebased high school band marched in the 2017 Findlay Market Parade April 3. The parade celebrates Cincinnati Reds baseball’s Opening Day game.

THE COMMUNITY RECORDER/ CHRIS MAYHEW

Simon Kenton High School’s marching band parades down Race Street in Cincinnati in a celebration of all things baseball and the start of the Cincinnati Reds season.

PROVIDED

Last year's winner of the Roebling Bridge Photo Contest.

Win a trip to the top of Roebling Suspension Bridge Melissa Reinert mreinert@enquirer.com

COVINGTON – Imagine the view atop the John A. Roebling Suspension Bridge. You won’t have to if you place first through third in the Roebling Bridge photo contest hosted by the Covington-Cincinnati Suspension Bridge Committee. The top three winners will win a trip to the top of the bridge, as well as cash and gift card prizes. A guest can accompany each winner to the top, too. “We’re trying to promote the bridge. This contest is the perfect way to do it,” said Ivet Valencia,

chairman for the photo contest. “It’s very rare that people get to go to the top of the bridge and that’s the best view to get photos.” For $10 enter up to three of your best Roebling Suspension Bridge photos by May 14. For more information regarding contest rules and entry form, visit roeblingbridgephotocontest

.com. Winners will be announced and recognized at Roebling Fest on June 17. The winning pictures will be on display and winners do not need to be present to win. This year the bridge celebrates its 150th birthday. This is the sec-

ond year for the photo contest. Valencia herself is one of the few people who’ve gone to the top. “I was fascinated by the bridge ever since I moved to Ohio two years ago,” she said. “I attended Roebling Fest that is held in June and won an auction that included the opportunity to go to the top of the Roebling Suspension Bridge. Ever since then I had been more in love with the bridge.” According to Valencia, it’s important to bring awareness to the bridge because of its history. “Most people like myself at the time that I moved to Ohio did not

know that the Roebling Suspension Bridge was the longest suspension bridge in the world (a record it retained until 1883 when Roebling’s most famous project, the Brooklyn Bridge, opened),” she said. “The Roebling Suspension Bridge was the first of its kind to employ several new bridge-building techniques; the most impressive feature, the two main cables each containing 5,180 individual wires imported from England.” Going to the top of the bridge will be an “amazing opportunity” for any person who has a passion for history and photography.

SOUTH KENTON RECORDER

Find news and information from your community on the Web Independence • cincinnati.com/independence Taylor Mill • cincinnati.com/taylormill cincinnati.com/northernkentucky

News

Nancy Daly Editor ..............................578-1059, ndaly@communitypress.com Melissa Stewart Reporter .....................578-1058, mstewart@communitypress.com Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ............513-768-8512, mlaughman@communitypress.com James Weber Sports Reporter ................578-1054, jweber@communitypress.com

Advertising To place an ad .................................513-768-8404, EnquirerMediaAdvertising@enquirer.com

Delivery For customer service .........................781-4421 Sharon Schachleiter Circulation Manager .........................442-3464, sschachleiter@communitypress.com

Content submitted may be distributed by us in print, digital or other forms To place an ad in Community Classified, call 513-421-6300 or go to www.communityclassified.com

Fire-damaged LaRosa’s set to reopen Chris Mayhew cmayhew@communitypress.com

UNION – LaRosa’s Family Pizzeria at 280 Mount Zion Road in Boone County is ready to get cooking again after a fire closed the carryout and delivery franchise for more than four months. Ahead of the reopening, LaRosa’s planned to hire 12-14 delivery drivers and for cooks positions. An overnight electrical fire Nov. 11, 2016, was so severe the pizzeria had to be gutted and rebuilt inside. The restaurant was closed when the fire start-

ed and nobody was inside. Pizza-craving customers have been able to get their fix through the Florence location at Merchant Street 4.4 miles away since the fire. Reopening Mount Zion Road brings the pizzeria closer to a wide swath of southern Boone and Kenton counties along I-75. The carryout and delivery-focused Mount Zion location also has a small dining area inside. Mount Zion serves a 6-8 mile delivery area in eastern Boone County including the Triple Crown neighborhood. The deliv-

THANKS TO LAROSA'S

An overnight fire closed the Mount Zion Road restaurant on Nov. 11.

ery territory also includes western areas of Kenton County including Independence. LaRosa’s shares space in the Shoppes of Mt. Zion with other businesses including dental office, a nail spa and the restau-

rant Hot Head Burritos. “Due to the speedy action of local firefighters and police the fire was contained to our pizzeria,” said Chase Daoud, a LaRosa’s regional manager. “No other businesses in our plaza were affected.”


NEWS

APRIL 13, 2017 • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • 3A

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NEWS

4A • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • APRIL 13, 2017

Woman wins $8M judgment against doctors Jury concludes doctors erred by missing aneurysm

An old photo of Melanie Robbins at the Florence Park Care Center in Florence, Ky., on April 4. Robbins was recently awarded $8 million dollars in a medical malpractice lawsuit against St. Elizabeth Healthcare after a misdiagnosed blood vessel burst in her brain, paralyzing her and giving her brain damage.

Twelve days later, while at a courthouse to face a drunk driving charge, she collapsed. If she wasn’t in court around emergency personnel, she would have died, she said. She then woke up in the hospital in Edgewood. “I realized I couldn’t talk,” Robbins said. “I didn’t believe them about not being able to walk and kept trying to get up out of bed. ... My whole life was taken away from me. I was a gymnast, I was a cheerleader.” She didn’t die. But her life will never be the same. It was two years before she could talk again. Her first words weren’t pretty. “I said something bad,” she said with a laugh. “Then I said I wanted pizza.” She went into nursing care, hoping the doctors would settle. They didn’t.

care under the circumstances,” Calderhead said.

An appeal of Robbins’ settlement possible

Scott Wartman swartman@nky.com

Melanie Robbins walked out of the St. Elizabeth Hospital in Edgewood seven years ago with a headache. A little over a week later, a blood vessel burst in her brain, damaging her brain and paralyzing her mostly from the neck down. For seven years, lawyers argued in court whether doctors did everything they could to detect the aneurysm. All the while Robbins lay in a nursing home bed in Florence, struggling to speak, helpless to take care of herself and unable to move. Robbins’ story provides a stark reminder of the high stakes that come with the daily decisions doctors make. A Kenton County jury determined the doctors erred when they missed the aneurysm in Robbins’ brain. The jury set the cost for the doctors involved and the Northern Kentucky Radiology Group at $8.2 million. “When a physician makes a mistake, it usually results in a horrific injury,” said her attorney, Delana Sanders. It cost Robbins much more – the ability to care for herself, to speak clearly, to hug her son. It almost killed her.

Settlement will help her regain autonomy Robbins will use the money to pay for her medical care in the hopes she can regain some autonomy. St. Elizabeth avoided liability since the doctors were contracted to work in the hospital, not direct hospital employees,

PHOTOS BY THE ENQUIRER/SAM GREENE

Margie Robbins kisses her daughter Melanie Robbins at the Florence Park Care Center in Florence, Ky.

attorneys said. Robbins, now 42, hopes the verdict will serve as a lesson to other doctors to take time with each patient to make sure they don’t miss something. “It’s amazing to me they didn’t take the time they should to look at it, considering it was a headache,” Robbins said in a raspy, breathless voice. She’s lying back in a wheelchair in the Florence nursing home she’s called home for seven years. “It’s my brain, so it’s obvious if they make a mistake it’s going to cause serious problems.” If she can get her treatment covered and a place of her own, she hopes the limited movement she has in her right arm will progress to movement in both arms. Then she can hug her 12-year-old son, Tyler. She’s missed a lot of his life the past seven years – wrestling matches, baseball games. She wants to catch up. “I’m not missing one base-

ball game,” she said. “I promised him that.” Her parents, Larry and Margie Robbins, have done what they could for their daughter. But they have worried about the future. The verdict has alleviated some of the burden. They both said they believe the doctors owed their daughter that. The emergency room physician, Dr. Dianna Perrazo, and the radiologist that examined her X-rays remained convinced they did everything they could for Robbins. They opted to go to trial. Perrazo followed her training, her attorney, David Calderhead said. The American College of Emergency Physicians only recommends a lumbar puncture after a scan that showed nothing for the type of headache Robbins had, Calderhead said. “We feel pretty strongly that the evidence supported the reasonableness of Dr. Perrazzo’s

Busy life of hiking, bartending cut short The worst headaches of her life besieged Robbins a week before she went to the emergency room at St. Elizabeth’s. Robbins at the time led a very active lifestyle, hiking outdoors regularly. She loved the Red River Gorge. She worked seven days a week as a bartender, including at the Waterfront and The Conservatory. Then, in September 2010, while in the hallway of her Fort Mitchell home, the room began spinning. The worst headache of her life pierced her skull. She collapsed. She went to the hospital. Perrazo ordered a scan of her head. The radiologist, Dr. Kirk Doerger, deemed it normal, according to the lawsuit. Robbins left the hospital Sept. 15, 2010, with a diagnosis of migraine.

The doctors still might appeal. Caulderhead said they are reviewing their options. The Northern Kentucky Radiology Associates said in a statement they intend to appeal. They released a statement to The Enquirer expressing sympathy for Robbins but defending the work of Doerger, their radiologist, saying he provided the appropriate medical care. “Important, relevant evidence was not permitted to be presented to the jury to assist it in rendering its decision,” the radiology group said in the statement. That could delay Robbins’ payment and keep her in a nursing home. If she gets the money, it’ll be put into a trust. The trust will pay for inSee DOCTORS, Page 5A

513-795-8572


NEWS

APRIL 13, 2017 • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • 5A

Riverboat Grand Majestic will set sail in Covington this fall

Are your eyes dry, irritated or burning? Do you sometimes find it hard to focus your eyes when you have been reading or using the computer for a long time?

Melissa Reinert mreinert@enquirer.com

Covington, “Come Aboard!” That will be the call for 70 passengers this fall who will board the Riverboat Grand Majestic in Covington to travel along the Ohio and Mississippi rivers. Grand Majestic Riverboat Company has announced the launch of Grand Majestic River Cruises, a new Cincinnatiand Covington-based riverboat company that will offer 7- to 21-night river cruises starting Sept. 23. “Our guests will immerse themselves into the experience, majesty and grandeur of life on the river aboard the luxurious Riverboat Grand Majestic,” said owner and captain Joseph Baer. “They will leave the fast-paced world behind and experience life at a slower pace as the riverbanks of America’s countryside move by.” The Riverboat Grand Majestic is a 70-passenger sternwheel riverboat. It sails the waters of the Mississippi, Ohio, Cumberland, Tennessee, Arkansas, Illinois, Missouri riv-

Doctors Continued from Page 4A

home care so she won’t have to be in a nursing home, where her roommates have been more

PROVIDED

Grand Majestic Riverboat Company has announced the launch of Grand Majestic River Cruises, a new Cincinnati- and Covington-based riverboat company that will offer 7- to 21-night river cruises starting Sept. 23.

ers and Gulf Intercoastal Waterway. The Riverboat Grand Majestic will be the first overnight riverboat cruise company based in the Cincinnati area since the Delta Queen Steamboat Company, formerly Greene Line Steamers,

moved from the Cincinnati Riverfront in the early 1980s. “I’m excited to show people places on the river that aren’t seen very often,” Baer said. “There are still a lot of areas along the river that is undeveloped and looks like it did 200 years ago. People want to see these areas. They want to see and get in touch with the history of this country. The views are breathtaking. The U.S. is still a vast country with a lot to offer and a lot to show.” For more information, visit www.grandmajesticrivercruises.com.

than twice her age, including a 101-year-old. She’ll live with her boyfriend, who’s stuck by her side the whole time. He bought a van to take her places. Eventually, she wants to buy a house of her own.

And hug her son. “I can’t hug my son because I don’t have two arms,” Robbins said. “I can hug him with one, but that’s not really love. When you hug someone, you really want to hug them.”

“I’m excited to show people places on the river that aren’t seen very often.” JOSEPH BAER owner and captain

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6A • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • APRIL 13, 2017

SCHOOLS

COMMUNITY

ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS

Cincinnati.com/northernkentucky

Education celebration is set for April 26 The Northern Kentucky Education Council and the Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce will hiost the 2017 Excellence in Education Celebration Dinner Wednesday, April 26, at the BB&T Arena (Highland Heights). This is the premiere education event for our region, and recognizes

RECORDER

Editor: Nancy Daly, ndaly@communitypress.com, 578-1059

student, educator, community and business leaders for their significant contributions to education. This past year, nearly 700 education, business and community members attended the dinner, marking this as the largest education celebration held in the Commonwealth. The awards pre-

Blue Ribbon day

sented at the dinner symbolize our region’s long-standing commitment to education and the vital role that educators and businesses play in ensuring our students are ready for college, career and life. For information on ticketing for this event: www.nkyec.org or 859282-9214. PROVIDED

Dr. Ed Hughes received the Lifetime Achievement Award at the 2016 Excellence in Education Celebration. With Dr. Hughes are Polly Lusk Page of the Northern Kentucky Education Council and Trey Grayson of the Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce.

HIGH SCHOOL SENIORS: Deadline near for scholarship For another year, W. Ron Adams Law is awarding two scholarships for graduating high school seniors to help fund their college tuition into the following year. Doubling the award, Adams shows support against student debt. With the student loan debt crisis looming over so many, Ron Adams shows support by promoting safe alternatives to avoid debt issues such as bankruptcy. “I don’t want young people entering this slippery slope if they can avoid it, the job

market is too hard these days.” Adams states with passion. This year his firm has doubled the scholarship amount and is offering two graduating seniors $1,000 each for the two following awards: » The Lady Ruth Adams Memorial Scholarship is awarded to an honorable son or daughter of a Northern Kentucky firefighter who exhibits strong character, motivation and initiative. » The W. Ron Adams Success with Disabilities Scholarship recognizes

an extraordinary graduating senior encompassing drive and determination while coping with a disability. Application must be mailed to: W. Ron Adams, Attorney at Law C/O Scholarship Fund 488 Erlanger Road, Suite A Erlanger, KY 41018 Deadline for entries is noon, Friday, April 21 to the above address. For further information and to receive the application, contact Ruth at rkr@wronadamslaw.com or call 859-630-4000.

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Students from St. Anthony School finished on top in the 4-H Speech Competition. They were chosen by the school's 4-H representative to advance to the County Level Speech Competition. Iris Sullivan and Max Mason earned the Blue Ribbon, the highest level of performance.

CovCath teacher appointed engineering Master Teacher Covington Catholic, a 2016 National Blue Ribbon School, announced that Bob Lind, CCH Teacher and STEM/Technology Coordinator, has been appointed as a Project Lead The Way (PLTW) Master Teacher for Principles of Engineering. Lind Lind will lead training for other teachers at PLTW’s certification courses this summer. PLTW also describes Master Teachers as “instructional role models, ambassadors of PLTW’s (STEM education) mission, and mentors to teachers in PLTW’s network.” PLTW is a United States 501 nonprofit or-

ganization that develops STEM curricula for use by U.S. elementary, middle, and high schools. PLTW also provides professional development training for instructors. Covington Catholic is the only Catholic high school in the state of Kentucky to have the PLTW High School Engineering program. From PLTW’s website: “From launching space explorations to delivering safe, clean water to communities, engineers find solutions to pressing problems and turn their ideas into reality. PLTW Engineering empowers students to step into the role of an engineer, adopt a problem-solving mindset, and make the leap from dreamers to doers. The program’s courses engage students in compelling, real-world challenges that help them be-

come better collaborators and thinkers. Students take from the courses indemand knowledge and skills they will use in high school and for the rest of their lives, on any career path they take.” PLTW Engineering courses are part of the AP + PLTW engineering pathway. Covington Catholic offers three PLTW Engineering courses (Introduction to Engineering Design; Principles of Engineering; and Aerospace Engineering), and will add a fourth course in the 2017-18 year. Construction will begin later this spring on a new academic wing at Covington Catholic with specific space and facilities dedicated to the STEM/ PLTW program, and which is expected to be available for the beginning of the 2018-2019 school year.

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Students at St. Anthony School gathered together after Ash Wednesday Mass to begin their school-wide prayer services. The students listened as Principal Veronica Schweitzer began reading the book “Hope for the Flowers.” The students will be following the caterpillar in the story as he travels on a journey of discovery and transformation. The students will be on their own journey of discovery and transformation during the Lenten season, as they prepare their hearts for Jesus.


NEWS

APRIL 13, 2017 • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • 7A

In NKY: A treasure hunt, art show and the Great American Cleanup Melissa Reinert

PROVIDED

mreinert@enquirer.com

The 48th annual Duveneck Memorial Art Show will be noon to 5 p.m. Mother’s Day weekend May 13.

A hunt, an art show, and a cleanup mark what’s happening in and around Northern Kentucky in the coming weeks.

The hunt is on In Taylor Mill the hunt is on for a medallion hidden somewhere in the city on public property. Clues are being released on the city’s Facebook page. The first person who presents the medallion to the city administrative office at 5225 Taylor Mill Road, during regular business hours, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, will receive a prize. “The Medallion Hunt is a great opportunity for people to explore the Taylor Mill community,” said City Administrator Jill Bailey. “It allows for families to actively take part in the hunt, but is also well suited for individuals, couple, etc. and not necessarily limited by age. People can search for the medallion on their own or in a group solely at their own discretion.” The prize is a basket of goodies that has been donated by local businesses. The city plans to issue about 10 clues. “It should be lots of fun either way for those who are participating,” Bailey said. She reminds everyone that there is to be “no trespassing on private property, and that no climbing or

digging is necessary and that the hiding place was selected with safety and accessibility in consideration.”

Gaze, shop the arts The 48th annual Duveneck Memorial Art Show will be noon to 5 p.m. Mother’s Day weekend Saturday, May 13. The rain date is Sunday, May 14, at the George Rogers Clark Park on Riverside Drive in Covington. The show consists of over 65 individual artists’ tents. The show features original works of regional artists from Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky in four categories – painting, sculpture, graphics and fine crafts. Admission is free. More than $3,000 is awarded to artists in the various categories. Come vote for “The People’s Choice Award.” Also among the awards presented is the prestigious Duveneck Award which goes to a two-dimensional work depicting a historic landmark or scene in the Greater Cincinnati Area.

Time to clean up Florence will host Great American Cleanup 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Saturday, April 29. Sign-in for volunteers begins at 8:15 a.m. at the Florence Public Services Maintenance Facility, 7850 Tanners Lane. Following a continental breakfast, volunteers are provided with cleaning supplies and are then transported to multiple locations throughout the city to pick up litter along Florence roadways. Keep your eye out for a piece of “Special Trash” that can be returned at the end of the cleanup for a prize. Volunteers return to the maintenance facility for lunch. Children and adults of all ages are welcome. For more information, call 647-5439 or visit www.florence-ky.gov. Have some NKY news? Tell us about it at mreinert@enquirer.com or on Twitter @MReinertReports.

PHOTOS BY THE COMMUNITY RECORDER/CHRIS MAYHEW

Thomas More College’s Saint mascot high-fives parade-watchers on Race Street in Cincinnati as the college’s band marched in the 2017 Findlay Market Parade.

Thomas More Saints band marches for Opening Day Chris Mayhew cmayhew@communitypress.com

Thomas More College’s band’s first parade was taking part of Cincinnati’s annual baseball tradition. The Crestview Hillsbased Catholic college’s band marched in the 2017 Findlay Market Parade to celebrate Cincinnati Reds Opening Day baseball game April 3. The band of nearly 100 students was created three years ago.

Thomas More College’s band marches down Race Street in Cincinnati as part of the 2017 Findlay Market Parade to celebrate Cincinnati Reds baseball’s Opening Day game.

Leaders plan pop-up music fest An inaugural music festival, sponsored by Leadership Northern Kentucky Class of 2017 and the Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce, is scheduled for 4-7 p.m. July 22 in the Ritte’s Corner Historic District located in Latonia neighborhood of Covington. “Unlock the Block” will feature lively music from several local bands throughout the afternoon, as well as craft beers and delicious food from local vendors for everyone to enjoy at this family

friendly event. “The LNK Class of 2017 is so excited to partner with the Latonia business community to coordinate this music festival to activate community vibrancy and potential for the Latonia community,” event chairperson Billie McDaniel said. “Our goal is to raise money through this event and help rejuvenate the block while unlocking its vibrant business and community lifestyle potential.” The Leadership Northern Kentucky Class of 2017 is seeking sponsors

and vendors for this event. Interested parties are encouraged to contact Billie McDaniel at unlocktheblock@nkychamber.com. Leadership Northern Kentucky is a program dedicated to developing a diverse group of leaders who serve as catalysts for a stronger community. Each year, as part of the program, a class of business and community leaders embarks upon a project focused on addressing issues and needs within the Northern Kentucky region.

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NEWS

8A • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • APRIL 13, 2017

Make your own opera cream eggs Yesterday I was roaming around our little patch of heaven, picking forsythia flowers to make jelly. I thought I could use my wild violet jelly recipe which uses two cups violets, but the recipe I found called for 10 cups of forsythia petals! I’ll have to go out again as soon as I finish this column, since the flowers will be dropping soon, making way for the leaves. I’m hoping to serve some of the jelly at my annual family’s Easter brunch. Rita And talking Heikenfeld about Easter, it’s right around the RITA’S KITCHEN corner. I’m looking forward to the grandkids coming over to color eggs made with natural food dyes. (Check out my abouteating.com site for the recipes, including purple and teal blue eggs - no artificial coloring!). The recipes I’m sharing today are spot on for an Easter or springtime celebration. Want to make your own opera cream Easter eggs? Kentucky reader Georgia Pelle shared hers years ago, and it’s still a favorite with readers. How about that Easter ham? The glaze I’m sharing today is easy and a bit different. Remember those who may not have family, or who are unable to get out. Give them a call, send a card or better yet, share your table. Happy Easter, and don’t eat too many Peeps!

Foolproof hard boiled eggs Instructions on my abouteat ing.com site Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary professional and author. Find her blog online at Abouteating.com. Email her at rita@communitypress.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line.

THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

A bourbon mustard glaze lends a new twist to Easter ham.

Bourbon mustard glaze for ham Gosh, I can’t tell you how many times I’ve made this and tweaked the recipe. This is not a real clingy glaze. The recipe makes enough for a fairly large ham, with enough glaze left over to pass or pour onto ham when serving. You can cut the recipe in half if you want. Ingredients Go to taste on these, adding more of any one ingredient. If you like.

THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

Opera cream eggs can be made at home.

Georgia Pelle’s opera cream candy eggs Georgia’s sister, Sue first told me about these. “Everyone just loves these – better than any commercial brand,” she said. This is a very popular candy in Cincinnati, Someone told me that for many years, the Cincinnati Opera supposedly treated patrons to opera cream candy before performances. Thus the name! Ingredients 4 oz. regular cream cheese, softened 1 stick butter, softened 2 teaspoons vanilla 6 cups confectioners’ sugar, sifted if lumpy 2 cups semisweet or dark chocolate chips 1 tablespoon Crisco or other shortening

Instructions

1 cup dark brown sugar, packed 1 cup Dijon mustard 1 cup Bourbon 1-1/2 to 2 cups orange marmalade 2 teaspoons pumpkin pie spice or to taste Good add ins: 1 cup drained crushed pineapple

Beat cream cheese and butter together, than beat in vanilla. Add sugar 1 cup at a time. Blend slowly. Form into egg shapes. If too soft to form, put in refrigerator for a bit. After forming, chill in refrigerator. Melt chips and shortening. Let cool a bit before dipping chilled eggs into the chips. Place on sprayed rack to let excess drip off. Store in refrigerator, covered. Bring out about 1/2 hour before serving.

Instructions Mix together and brush on ham during last 45 minutes of cooking, every 10 minutes or so. Stir leftover glaze into some of the drippings and serve alongside ham. Or pour over sliced ham right before serving. Gilding the lily Stick pineapple slices and maraschino cherries on ham with toothpicks before roasting. Before serving, don’t forget to remove toothpicks.

Tip from Rita’s kitchen

Tip from reader’s kitchen

Eggs can be frozen prior to dipping. They keep in the freezer for several months. When dipped, the chocolate adheres real quick to the frozen egg.

One reader told me she puts everything in the food processor, and pulses it until the glaze is smooth. I haven’t tried that but it looks like a good idea.

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10A • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • APRIL 13, 2017

VIEWPOINTS

COMMUNITY

EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM

Our corner stores need healthy foods As we work to improve the health of Northern Kentucky, one concept that we return to time and again is, how can we make the healthy choice the easy choice as well? When looking at nutrition, we know that many people purchase foods at neighborhood corner stores. They are definitely a convenient option – customers may stop in several times a week, buying a handful of items each time. So we know that corner stores are easy to get to for many in our communities – how can we help them offer healthier foods? That question was one of several addressed by the Plan4Health grant project. Plan4Health brought together a variety of community partners, including the Northern Kentucky Health Department, the Center for Great Neighborhoods of Covington, Planning and Development Services of Kenton County, OKI, and the Kenton County Cooperative Extension. With $135,000 in funding from the American Planning Association, partners targeted two goals: promoting healthy eating and improving access to healthy foods. First, the project partners examined available data. Data from the Kentucky Department for Public Health show that only 7 percent of Kenton County residents ate the recommended number of fruits

and vegetables each day. Additional assessments by the health department and the Center for Great Lynne Saddler Neighborhood found that the COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST amount and COLUMNIST types of fruits and vegetables at corner stores was limited, if offered at all, and that corner stores faced several barriers in stocking fresh produce. The Plan4Health team decided to improve access to healthy foods by partnering with four corner stores in Covington: Kimmy’s Korner, Guiterrez Deli, Bob’s Food Shop and Bill’s Food Market. The grant partners worked with store owners to put systems in place so the stores could carry healthier foods. All four stores used grant funding to purchase additional freezer and freezer equipment in order to stock frozen and fresh fruits and vegetables and they received assistance with identifying suppliers. Once these pieces were in place, the Plan4Health team assisted with marketing the new offerings to customers. They provided signage in both English and Spanish. At several events in the winter and spring of 2016, free samples of the healthy foods, along with

recipes, were available to customers. All of the stores were located within 1 mile of Covington schools, so a partnership with the school district provided more than $1,600 in Healthy Food Bucks to students and their families to purchase the healthy foods. A year after the grant project, Kimmy’s Korner reported that they still sell a lot of fresh bananas and apples, though mainly to adults rather than kids. Frozen vegetables sell so well at the store that management moved them to be closer to checkout. The implementation phase of the grant wrapped up in April 2016, but three of the stores have continued offering the healthy foods. Plan4Health partners are now determining how to build upon the Plan4Health successes now that the grant project has ended. We are faced with dozens of health choices each day. Customers of the Covington stores now have more options – maybe it’s a banana rather than a candy bar for that late afternoon snack, or a bag of frozen vegetables rather than potato chips for the last-minute side dish for dinner. When it’s easier to be healthy, people tend to do so. It’s one way we can all plan for health. Lynne M. Saddler is district director of health of Northern Kentucky Health Department.

Cincinnati.com/northernkentucky

CH@TROOM Last week’s question What can be done to prevent, or make less likely, incidents like the mass shooting at Cameo Club in Cincinnati last month?

“Without infringing on people’s constitutional rights, I believe stiffer minimum penalties is a way to deter these situations. Perpetrators have to be scared of consequences.” Jason Kilmer

“Too many guns.” Jill Anderson Banks

Minimum wage and overtime law employee who is subject to overtime pay. However, the employer can require employees to work overtime Steven J. and there is no Franzen limitation on how many COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST hours in one COLUMNIST day the employee may require you to work. Unfortunately, not all employees are covered by these laws. For example, if you are an employee who works more than 80 percent of the time in an administrative, executive, professional, or outside sales capacity, you are not entitled to overtime pay under the FLSA or Kentucky law. Moreover, if you are an independent contractor, a co-partner or a volunteer, these laws do not apply to you. However, do not assume that you are an independent contractor just because your employer says you are.

In the event an employer violates minimum wage and overtime rules, the worker can file a complaint with the U.S. Department of Labor and the Kentucky Labor Cabinet, Division of Wages, Hours and Mediation. Moreover, you may also file a civil suit against the employer for these unpaid wages. However, the statute of limitations for bringing civil actions for such claims is three years under federal law and five years under Kentucky law. If you are unsure about whether you have been properly paid in accordance with federal and state law, it is recommended that you speak with an attorney. If you have any topics you would like to have covered in this column, please contact my office by e-mail at countyattorney@campbellcountyky.org, by phone at 859-491-7700 or by regular mail addressed to 319 York St., Newport, KY 41071. Steven J. Franzen is Campbell County Attorney.

THIS WEEK’S QUESTION What do you think of the decision to have the University of Cincinnati women’s basketball and volleyball teams play their home games/ matches at St. Ursula Academy’s gymnasium next year, while the men’s basketball team plays at Northern Kentucky University? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via email. Send your answers to ndaly@communitypress.com with Ch@troom in the subject line.

“Prayer.” Anna Merlo

“Metal detectors at club doors and bouncers have the right to frisk before entry. As far as the comment of “too many guns.” People kill people WITH guns ... those of us who are responsible gun owners are NOT in the same category. Guns have been our basic right to carry since the beginning and believe me there were more guns then than now. All people in that time period carried guns.” Donna Barone-Wallace

“Eighteen-, 19- and 20year-olds not allowed in places that serve liquor for a start.” Kathy Cahill

From time to time, we hear of employees not being paid for their work. Employees deserve to be paid fully for time worked. In many cases, the failure to follow wage and overtime laws by an employer is a result of negligence or ignorance. This article should help explain what an employee is entitled to under federal and state law for minimum hourly wages and overtime pay. Under the Fair Labor Standards Act (FLSA), the federal minimum wage for covered employees is $7.25 per hour. Similarly, in Kentucky the minimum wage for covered employees is $7.25 per hour. Similarly, the FLSA and commonwealth set a minimum wage for tipped employees at $2.13 per hour. In addition to this minimum wage requirement, employers must under federal and state law pay for employees at a rate of time and one-half for all hours worked in excess of 40 hours in a work week. “Comp time” may not be given to an

RECORDER

Editor: Nancy Daly, ndaly@communitypress.com, 578-1059

“Unfortunately you can’t stop craziness ... we all need to step back and learn kindness and compassion.” Becky Vaughn Stolz

“Guns do not kill people. People kill people. So the equation is: guns + people = shootings. As a country, we seem to have no way to stop violent people who decide to use a gun. And, unfortunately, many otherwise normal individuals can easily become violent on occasion (example; road rage, etc.). So we cannot effectively weed out potential threats who choose to kill or maim others. Conclusion: we must do our level best to separate such people from guns. Yes, I can hear the Second Amendment champions screaming about their Constitutional rights to bear arms. But before you get all excited about quoting the Bill of Rights, please note that the same authors of the Bill of Rights adopted a strict rule against ‘printing’ money EVER. They even passed a

THE ENQUIRER/CARA OWSLEY

Cameo Night Club on Kellogg Avenue where two people were killed and at least 15 more were injured in a shooting early March 26.

‘targeted’ (pardon the pun) resolution that made it illegal to print money at the Federal or State level. My point: The Bill of Rights and the Constitution contain statements that must be taken into the context of their times in history. I doubt anyone can even imagine our country functioning without printed paper money. So why must we cling to the almost unlimited availability of guns. I support the right for stable, reasonable and intelligent use of guns. Hunting, target practice, general recreational use are all within the spirit of the Second Amendment. But allowing unstable people to walk into a grocery store with an assault rifle is NOT appropriate. There needs to be a strict tightening of gun ownership and it is up to the Federal Government to start that movement with general guidelines and direct each state to tailor its gun laws to those standards. My fear is twofold: (1) that mass killings will continue because guns are too available; and (2) that mass killings will eventually result in such a public outcry that severe measures will be demanded of our representatives resulting in too many gun use restrictions. “Elected hypocrites will lament future shootings; but, unless they stand up for the rest of us, they should be labeled for what they are.” Mike Hauer

NKY beekeepers will be collecting swarms for free Typically April is the start of swarm season for honeybees; however, our warm winter may result in an early start to the swarm season. Swarm season can be a dangerous time for honeybees because some people may become frightened by the swarm and try to destroy it. Honeybees in a swarm are not aggressive and local beekeepers will remove swarms for free. “When a swarm arrives people will see a cloud of bees. The bees will circle and collect into a cluster that looks like a beard,” said John Benham, past president of the Kentucky State Beekeepers Association. “They will remain in the cluster until their scout bees

have found a new location for them to start a new hive. This usually takes from a couple of hours to a Tom Spille day or two. While in the COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST cluster, the COLUMNIST bees are not aggressive. All they are interested in is waiting for the scout bees to find their new home. Once the scout bees find the location for their new hive, the swarm will move on.” Swarms occur when the queen leaves the original hive with approximately half of the bees to find a new home. The

swarm may land on and form its beard-like cluster on trees, bushes, fence posts, swing sets, and many other locations. If you find a swarm, you can go to the Northern Kentucky Beekeepers Association website at http://www. nkybeekeepers.com/ for a list of local beekeepers who are willing to remove swarms for free (see “swarm list” on website for contact information). The beekeepers will either collect the swarm for you or put you in contact with another local beekeeper who can. Hives that have already established themselves in a building take more specialized skills and equipment to remove. Often a licensed and insured professional removal

specialist will need to be called to remove those bees. It is common for these specialists to charge for their services because of the added expenses of licenses, insurance, and equipment. Honey bees play an important role in agriculture, but their populations are declining. According to the U.S. Department of Agriculture and the Bee Informed Partnership, beekeepers across the country reported an annual hive loss of approximately 44 percent from April 2015 to March 2016. Allowing a local beekeeper to collect any swarms you find helps both the honey bees and local beekeepers. Beekeeping is about more than collecting honey, it’s helping our environ-

ment. Local beekeeping organizations offer opportunities for anyone interested to learn about honey bees and beekeeping. A list of local beekeeping organizations in Kentucky can be found at http://www. ksbabeekeeping.org/ local-beekeeping -organizations/. The Kentucky State Beekeepers Association (KSBA) is a volunteer-led, nonprofit organization dedicated to beekeeping in Kentucky. KSBA represents Kentucky’s backyard, hobby, and commercial beekeepers and local beekeeping associations. Tom Spille is an avid beekeeper and current president of the Northern Kentucky Beekeepers Association.


APRIL 13, 2017 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • 1B

SPORTS

SOUTH KENTON Editor: Melanie Laughman, mlaughman@communitypress.com, 513-248-7573

HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL

RECORDER

Cincinnati.com/northernkentucky

NKY lacrosse teams continue to improve James Weber jweber@enquirer.com

Notre Dame senior Kennedy Baugh hits the ball to right field during the sixth annual Strike Out Cancer softball tournament April 1 at Notre Dame.

Dixie Heights sophomore Kaylee McGinn slides in safely as St. Henry catcher Ashley Pollard gets the ball.

TEAMS STRIKE BACK AGAINST CANCER Strike Out Cancer is an annual event involving the softball teams from St. Henry District High School, Notre Dame Academy and Dixie Heights High School. Strike Out Cancer began in 2010 as a special event for the girls to raise money for breast cancer awareness. Money raised was donated to the American Cancer Society. In 2014, the SOC Committee made the decision to focus on pediatric cancer; Strike Out Cancer – Kids Playing for Kids. The SOC Committee made a connection with the Dragonfly Foundation, which supports children and families stricken with cancer. The three teams had their annual event April Notre Dame teammates Kennedy Baugh, 6, and Lindsay Meier, talk after the Pandas 1. Notre Dame beat both Dixie and St. Henry to go 2-0. got an out. Dixie Heights beat St. Henry to go 1-1.

PHOTOS BY JAMES WEBER/ENQUIRER

The teams from St. Henry, Notre Dame and Dixie Heights pose together between games during the sixth annual Strike Out Cancer softball tournament April 1 at Notre Dame. Notre Dame won the tournament by going 2-0. Dixie went 1-1 and St. Henry 0-2.

Kentucky sweeps all-star series James Weber jweber@communitypress.com

For the 26th year, some of the best basketballers from the Buckeye and the Bluegrass came together at Thomas More College to show their skills at the Connor Convocation Center. A collection of Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky talent was joined by players ranging from Massillon, Ohio, to Mayfield, Kentucky, from Warren, Ohio, to Warren County, Kentucky; and from Toledo to Grayson. Ten players were still looking for college basketball opportunities and hoping to get more notice. Thirty-three of the remaining players came in with Division I basketball scholarships. The fans saw two intense games and a rarity Saturday night, with Kentucky winning both games. The girls team won 82-74 and the boys 94-90. “It was a great time,” Covington Catholic senior Cole VonHandorf said. “I played AAU with a lot of these guys and I don’t get to see them often. It was a great time and we got the win so it made it even better. The history of this game goes back a while and I’m proud to say we won it.” VonHandorf had seven points, including a key 3-pointer in the second quarter. Also in that time frame, he dished an assist to Graves County center

ONLINE EXTRAS Photos and full story: Kentucky sweeps all-star series http://cin.ci/2oPnUTB

Chris Vogt for a layup. VonHandorf will play for Division II Fairmont State in northern West Virginia, who was NCAA runner-up last month. “I don’t really want to move on because it’s been so much fun the past four years, all our success at Covington Catholic and all the support from the community,” he said. “But it’s got to happen.” Vogt, a 7-foot center headed to play for John Brannen and Northern Kentucky University this fall, had those two points plus several rebounds and at least a couple of blocked shots. “I’m really excited about (NKU),” Vogt said. “They’re really on the rise. They had a great season last year, making the NCAA Tournament so I’m really excited for that.” Vogt averaged 17 points and nine rebounds per game this year, shooting 70 percent for the season. Vogt’s Graves County team won the First Region title this year and played in the Sweet 16 at Rupp Arena, losing in the first round. While his high school team was going for glory, Vogt was trying to keep up with

his college team as much as he could as the Norse made their stunning run to the NCAA Division I Tournament. “Every night we were playing the regional tournament, they were playing too,” he said. “I was getting updates at the end of the game. People were letting me know what they were doing. We won our regional tournament in overtime and afterward someone told me they won (the Horizon League). I was excited.” In the girls game, Beechwood guard Ally Johnson didn’t score but enjoyed the whole experience. She will play for Division I Bucknell in central Pennsylvania, a member of the Patriot League. “It was a great group of girls and it was amazing to play with the best people in Kentucky,” she said. “To get a win and end the losing streak, it was great. Hanging with the girls and getting to know them better, how they play from different parts of the state. To hear about their regional tournaments, their district tournaments and their season was really great.” Johnson scored more than 2,000 career points at Beechwood. “I’ll miss the great teammates and coaches I had over the years,” she said. “It was a great overall experience and I’ll look back at it as a positive.”

Lacrosse is not sanctioned by the Kentucky High School Athletic Association but the sport continues to grow with nearly 60 programs in the state, counting boys and girls. The area’s lone girls team is Notre Dame, who was off to a 4-1 start through April 6. Last year, Notre Dame was 13-2 and lost to Ballard in the state quarterfinals of the Kentucky Scholastic League championships. The Pandas won their district for the first time and had their most wins in team history. So far this year, NDA beat district foe South Oldham and Louisville Male. NDA is ranked 13th in the state by LaxPower in its most recent rankings. The team’s top returners are senior goalkeeper Abby Sammons, senior defender Paige Montfort, junior midfielders Jessica Schumacher and Katherine Shearer, and junior defender Anna Klear. Sammons and Schumacher were all-tournament performers last year. Sammons has the team’s goalkeeper records. “Our team is still fairly young in experience compared to many of the metro schools we’re up against (Cincinnati and Louisville),” head coach Jimmy Marshall said. “Knowing that, in order to compete, it’s really a matter of each player committing the time to become better on the fundamentals of lacrosse, throwing, catching, ground balls and switching hands with confidence. If you have a team that can move and control the ball, and maintain possession you have a pretty good chance to win the game.” The Pandas rely on a balanced offense. Shearer and Zieleniewski had nine goals through the first four games. Emma Nurre had six and junior Grace Whitacre five. NDA had five players score in an 11-6 home win over Little Miami April 1. Shearer had four goals and Zieleniewski three. The Pandas are undefeated so far in the freshman and junior varsity levels. The Pandas also try to thrive on defense. In last year’s district championship game, the Pan-

das only allowed two goals. Covington Catholic is 7-2 as of April 7, averaging 14 goals per game. The first loss was to Lexington Catholic, ranked third in the state by LaxPower. CovCath lost at Milford April 6, and CovCath is ranked 11th in Kentucky. Senior co-captain Kyle Brake leads with 23 goals. He also has 11 assists. Senior cocaptain Andrew Mullen has 22 goals and a team-high 21 assists. Four others players have 10 or more goals: senior co-captain Jordan Tobler, junior Jack Tally, senior Tucker Durrett and senior co-captain Ryan O’Connell. O’Connell has 18 goals and 14 assists. Tobler has 41 ground balls and O’Connell 24. Junior Jake Jones has 23. Jones, the main faceoff man, had won 77 percent of the draws this season. CovCath plays at Tates Creek April 12, hosts Dunbar April 19 and Bryan Station April 21 and Anderson April 22. Dixie Heights boys were in the state semifinals last year for the first time in team history. This year’s team is young with three seniors in Joe Clark, Colin Nichols and Michael Kinney. Dixie has struggled so far with a 2-6 record, but one of the wins is over district foe Bryan Station. The NKY Warriors team, based out of Beechwood, is a collection of players from Beechwood and multiple other schools. Seniors are Sam Talley, Riley Burns, Mason Fox, Blake Berry, Stephen Madden, Blake Kaiser, Lyam Riddle, Micah McMullen and Geoff Davis. Burns, Jake Massie, John Martini and Jake Moore are captains. The Warriors are 5-3 overall and are off until April 22 when they play at Scott County. They are 5-1 against Kentucky teams, with the loss to CovCath (14-11), and have given up three goals or less in three of the wins. Burns is the state’s leading scorer with 42 goals and 24 assists. The assists are one off the state leader. Massie has 34 goals and Berry 14 Burns is also the team leader on defense with 34 ground balls and wins 69 percent of the faceoffs.

JAMES WEBER/ENQUIRER

Little Miami freshman Sydney Kilgore defends Notre Dame junior Emma Nurre with the ball during Notre Dame’s 11-6 win over Little Miami in girls lacrosse April 1 at Notre Dame Academy.


LIFE

2B • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • APRIL 13, 2017

SIX PIONEERS SIGN WITH COLLEGES Simon Kenton recently celebrated six seniors signing with college athletic programs.

SHORT HOPS Coaching News » Villa Madonna Academy is accepting applications for the boys varsity soccer coaching position. Resumes can be sent to Eric Schmitt at eschmitt@villamadonna.net.

Baseball PHOTOS THANKS TO JEFF MARKSBERRY

Brian Carter signed to play football for Eastern Kentucky.

Hunter Faehr signed to play football for Mount St. Joseph.

JC Hawkins signed to play basketball for Union (Tenn.).

Meredith Hiles signed to run cross country for Cincinnati Christian.

» Conner beat St. Henry 12-1 April 3. St. Henry beat Holy Cross 7-5 in the All “A” regional. Nick Ferraro had three hits, two triples. Will Brady had four RBI. » Beechwood beat Lloyd 20-0 in the All “A” Classic. Logan Castleman had two home runs and three RBI. » Holy Cross won twice in the Doc Morris tourney, beating Grant County 14-0 and Cooper 9-7.

Boys tennis » Covington Catholic 5, Conner 0: Cook d. Elleman 7-5, 6-4; Defraites d. Shah 6-2, 6-0; Schlachter d. Zeevaart 6-1, 6-1. TrojaniTrojani d. Reis-Lightall 6-0, 6-1; McHale-Schneider d. Robanus-Shepherd 6-2, 6-0. » St. Henry 3, Simon Kenton 2: Meade (SK) d. Zanin 6-4, 6-2; Arnett (SK) win by by forfeit. BruniBerling (SH) d. HamptonVaughn 6-3, 6-0; ZieglerJacob (SH) d. HuserHaubner 7-6, 1-6, 11-9 (7-3); Deis-Schwarz (SH) d. Snyder-Shagger 6-0, 6-0. » Covington Catholic 4, Wyoming 1: Bosch (C) d. Kelly 6-4, 6-1; Cook (C) d. Keller 6-0, 6-0; Osha (W) d. Schneider 6-0, 6-1. Haught-B. Trojani d. Arenas-Demers 6-2, 6-2; C. Trojani-Gardner (C) d. Behrman-Klein 6-1, 6-1. » Villa Madonna 3, Scott 0: Falcone d. Maine 6-0, 6-0; Boehmer d. Flynn 6-0, 6-1; Lorton d. Baker 6-1, 6-2.

Track and field Courtney Morgan signed to play soccer for Bluffton.

Kaitlyn Whiteker signed to play volleyball for Thomas More.

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» In a photo package of the Boone County Invitational track meet in the March 30 edition, Boone County senior Rondell Douglas was misidentified as Griffin Cahill. » Clash of the Classes at Walton-Verona April 1 Boys Team scores (21 teams): Louisville St. Xavier, 100, CovCath 58, Lou. Holy Cross 54, Cooper 39, Brossart 38. 100: 2. Lamail Borders (Conner), 3. Seth Evers (Bellevue), Jordan Tuemler (CovCath); 200: 1. Seth Evers (Bellevue), 3. Bryce Donnelly (Brossart), 5. Jordan Tuemler (CovCath), 400: Dillon Perry (Cooper), 2. Luke Summe (CovCath), 4. Tyler Brennan (Cooper); 800: 1. Hunter Mitchell (Conner), 2. Cody Chism (Brossart), 5. Casey Wolnitzek (CovCath); 1600: 2. Cody Chism (Brossart), 3. Owen Piatt (CovCath), 5. John Komaromy-Hiller (Villa Madonna); 3200: 5. Ethan Snyder (St. Henry), 6. Tim Stidham (Cooper), 7. John Komaromy-Hiller (VMA); 110 hurdles: 1. Luke Lawson (W-V), 3. Bailey Malkemus (Ryle), 4. Drew Hummel (CovCath), 300 hurdles: 1. Luke Lawson (W-V), 2. Bryce Donnelly (Brossart), 4. Griffin Cahill (Boone); 4x100: 2. Boone, 3. Dixie, 5. Ryle; 4x200: 1. Cooper, 4. Boone, 6. NCC; 4x400: 1. Cooper, 2. Conner, 4. CovCath; 4x800: 2. St. Henry, 3. Conner, 4. CovCath; High jump; 3. Trey Bonne (W-V), 4. Jacob Stewart (Cooper), 5. Michael Hodge (CovCath); Long jump: 1. Jake Chisholm (Ryle), 3. Jose Torres (Dixie), 4. Anthony

JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Boone County senior Rondell Douglas and Conner sophomore Thomas Bhoolai run the 4x200 during the Boone County Invitational March 24 at Boone County High School.

Best (CovCath); Triple jump: 1. Curry Shazier (WV), 2. Adam Stegman (CovCath), 5. Noah Howard (Beechwood); Shot put: 1. Derrick Barnes (Holy Cross), 4. Matt Blank (Brossart), 5. Thomas Pilger (CovCath); Discus: 2. Gary Lukens (Dayton), 3. Thomas Pilger (CovCath), Derrick Barnes (Holy Cross). Girls Team scores (19 teams): Ryle 107, Campbell 93, Conner 62, Cooper 60. 100: 1. Juliet McGregor (Ryle), 2. Lauryn Watts (Conner), 4. Alexandra Patterson (Ryle); 200: 1. Juliet McGregor (Ryle), 3. Alexandra Patterson (Ryle), 4. Casey Hite (Conner); 400: 1. Alexandra Patterson (Ryle), 2. Kayla Kavanaugh (Campbell), 3. Grace Kramer (Campbell); 800: 1. Kayla Kavanaugh (Campbell), 2. Camryn Chapman (Conner), 3. Macey Ruth (Cooper); 1600: 1. Gracie Florimonte (Campbell), 2. Abby Jones (NCC), 3. Sidney Reagor (Campbell); 3200: 1. Abby Jones (NCC), 2. Caroline Frye (Conner), 3. Sidney Reagor (Campbell); 100 hurdles: 1. Rebecca Cline (Campbell), 2. Maddie Bloemer (Ryle), 3. Kim Spritzky (St. Henry); 300 hurdles: 1. Rebecca Cline (Campbell), 2. Joy Strange (Conner), 3. Courtney Schmits (Bellevue); 4x100: 1. Ryle, 2. Conner, 3. NDA; 4x200: 1. Conner, 2. Ryle, 3. St. Henry; 4x400: 1. Ryle, 2. Campbell, 3. NDA; 4x800: 1. Cooper, 2. Brossart, 3. Ryle; High jump: 1. Summer Secrist (Scott), 2. Kennedy Fong (Ryle), 3. Riley Crawford (NDA); Long jump: 1. Kyla England (Ryle), 2. Cameron Miller (Ryle), 3. Audrey Marron (NCC); Triple jump: 1. Laney Weinberg (Campbell), 2. Renee Canterna (Cooper), 3. Elena Rivera (Cooper); Shot put: 2. Grace Pavek (Cooper), 3. Reagan Atwood (Bellevue), Julia Strunk (W-V); Discus: 1. Grace Pavek (Cooper), 3. Reagan Atwood (Bellevue), 5. Haley Warndorf (Ludlow); » Kenton County Championships April 4. Boys Team scores: CovCath 211, Simon Kenton 153, Dixie Heights 152, VMA 69, Scott 52, Ludlow 25, Holmes 12. 100: Cameron Barrett (Dixie), 200: Cameron Barrett (Dixie), 400: Luke Summe (CovCath), 800: Owen Piatt (CovCath), 1600: John Komaromy-Hiller (VMA), 3200: Drew Danneman (CovCath), 110 hurdles: Drew Hummel (CovCath), 300 hurdles: Jake Pfaller (Dixie), 4x100: Dixie (Cameron Barrett, Jake Pfaller, Dylan Sears, Jose Torres), 4x200: CovCath (Luke Summe, Adam Stegman, Nick Tilford, Jordan Tuemler), 4x400: CovCath (Luke Summe, Owen Piatt, Nick Tilford, Adam Stegman), 4x800: CovCath

(Will Akin, Will Tate, Owen Piatt, Drew Danneman); High jump: Ben Boydston (CovCath), Long jump: Jose Torres (Dixie), Triple jump: Neil Green (CovCath), Discus: Andrew Wood (SK), Shot put: Thomas Pilger (CovCath), Pole vault: Kailan Frazier (SK). Girls Team scores: Dixie 210, SK 172.5, Ludlow 81, VMA 63, Scott 59, Holmes 51.5. 100: Tyler Smith (Dixie), 200: Tiffany Victor (Ludlow), 400: Anja Arlinghaus (SK), 800: Meredith Hiles (SK), 1600: Meredith Hiles (SK), 3200: Sophia DeLisio (SK), 100 hurdles: Lauren Myfelt (Dixie), 300 hurdles: Jessica Riddle (Dixie), 4x100: Dixie (Sydney High, Tyler Smith, Gabrielle Caple, Angelia Noel), 4x200: SK (Alyssa Moreland, Maddy Finnell, Lilly Miller, Olivia Faris), 4x400: SK (Meredith Hiles, Anja Arlinghaus, Lilly Miller, Olivia Faris), 4x800: Simon Kenton (Ashley Glover, Anja Arlinghaus, Michaela Dukes, Sophia DeLisio); High jump: Alison Arnett (Dixie), Long jump: Gabrielle Caple (Dixie), Triple jump: Gabrielle Caple (Dixie), Discus: Haley Warndorf (Ludlow), Shot put: Hannah Cook (Dixie), Pole vault: Sydney High (Dixie).

NKU Notes » Baseball: Sixteen of NKU’s 18 total runs were scored on home runs on April 9, which included a grand slam from Trey Ganns as the Norse totaled six homers- three from Ganns to tie NKU’s program record and two from TJ Alas in an 18-7 win over Valparaiso at Emory G. Bauer Field. The Norse clubbed 11 home runs as a team across the threegame set and are now averaging 2.78 home runs per Horizon League contest. With the win, NKU avoids the sweep and improves to 11-19 overall and 6-3 in League play. Valpo dips to 12-17 (3-6 Horizon). Ganns, a Boone County graduate, drove in each of NKU’s first six runs with a two-run homer in the first inning and a grand slam in his next atbat, coming in the top of the third. His eight RBI are a Division-I era record for the Norse as the junior went 3-for-5 with three runs scored and a walk on Sunday. Ganns’ eight RBI is one shy of matching NKU’s program record for RBI in a single game, set by Matt Mason in 2001. Ganns bested Cole Bauml’s seven RBI from a May 4, 2014 contest at Florida Gulf Coast for a new Division-I era record. Additionally, Ganns was the first Norse to hit three or more homers in a single game since April 4, 2009, when Joe Mack hit a trio of bombs against Bellarmine to tie the program record.


LIFE

APRIL 13, 2017 • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • 3B

Simple rules Freyler honored at Walk to Cure Arthritis about eggs at Easter time Easter time means increased egg time! Egg prices have finally gotten back to what we were used to after they reached their height last year. The American Egg Board (http://www. incredible egg.org/) shares the following information with us: Unlike most cereals and yogurt, eggs only contain one ingredient – “eggs.” They don’t contain sugar or carbs either. And at 17 cents a serving, they’re the least expensive source of high-quality protein. Eggs have 6 grams of high-quality protein. Protein packed breakfast helps sustain mental and physical energy throughout the day. That’s good news for all of us! One large egg contains only 70 calories. Double-yolked eggs are often laid by young hens whose egg production cycles are not yet completely synchronized, or by hens which are old enough to produce Extra Largesized eggs.

Easter egg consumption » Demand for eggs at Easter in 2015 increased by 0.6 percent vs. 2014 » The average person consumed one-and-a-half dozen eggs at Easter in 2015 » The average house-

hold consumed four dozen eggs at Easter in 2015 Also rememKathy R. ber, these Byrnes tips after the EastEXTENDING KNOWLEDGE er Egg Hunt: If you do plan to eat your Easter eggs after the big celebration, just follow these simple rules: Wash your hands between all the steps of cooking, cooling, dyeing and decorating. Be sure that all the decorating materials you use are food safe. Keep the eggs refrigerated as much as possible. Put them back into the refrigerator whenever you’re not working with them. If you hide the decorated eggs, put them where they won’t come into contact with pets, other animals, birds or lawn chemicals. After you’ve found all the hidden eggs, throw out any that are cracked or have been out at room temperature for more than two hours. Kathy R. Byrnes is Kenton County family and consumer sciences agent for University of Kentucky Cooperative Extension Service.

On May 21, Jessica Freyler of Independence will be honored at the 2017 Cincinnati Walk to Cure Arthritis presented by The Christ Hospital Joint & Spine Center at Sawyer Point. This will be the first year Freyler has raised money by participating in the Walk to Cure Arthritis, which supports research and programs sponsored by the Arthritis Foundation to improve the lives of people with arthritis. Freyler was diagnosed with a rare inflammation of the larger blood vessels in her body, called Takayasu’s arteritis, in 2014 which was six years after she began having symptoms of the disease. Rare diseases like Takayasu’s can be difficult to diagnose and in the meantime the disease is

causing more and more damage to occur in the body. Like many people with autoimmune disease, Freyler has not one but multiple forms of autoimmune disease and has also been diagnosed with Rheumatoid Arthritis as well. Prior to being diagnosed with Takayasu’s arteritis, Freyler used to make wedding and event cakes for her family and friends. Her disease has caused inflammation in some of her major arteries which causes her to have migraine headaches, weakness and pain in her arms and difficulty walking. The inflammation in her vascular system has also led to some arterial stenosis and an aneurysm. Freyler also suffers from shortness of breath and joint pain on

top of her other symptoms. She takes an array of medications and supplements to manage her diseases. Because of the rarity of her disease, Freyler is looking forward to sharing information about her illness and letting people know that young people might look OK on the outside, but are living with invisible diseases and battling the demons of the symptoms created by their illness. She stresses you must learn to educate yourself about your disease and to be your own advocate. Join Freyler and her team, Joint Effort, at this year’s Walk to Cure Arthritis at Sawyer Point on Sunday, May 21. Registration begins at 9am and the event starts at 10 a.m. For more details about the Walk to Cure Arthritis, visit http://www.walk-

tocurearthritis.org/cincinnati or call 513-2714545 for more information. Striking one in every four adults and 300,000 children, arthritis is the nation’s leading cause of disability. The Arthritis Foundation (www.arthritis.org) is committed to raising awareness and reducing the impact of this serious disease, which can severely damage joints and rob people of living life to its fullest. The Foundation funds life-changing research that has restored mobility in patients for almost seven decades; fights for health care policies that improve the lives of the millions who live with arthritis; and partners with families to provide empowering programs and information. Amy Barron, Arthritis Foundation

Montgomery Cyclery hosts free bicycle demo featuring Liv and Giant Bicycles Bicycle industry leaders Giant Bicycles and sister company Liv Cycling are bringing their demo trucks to Devou Park in Covington Tuesday, April 25. Free test rides, on new, top-of-the-line 2017 model road and mountain bikes, will be available at the Carlisle Ball Field mountain bike trailhead from 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. “This is really exciting when a leading

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Bicycle industry leaders Giant Bicycles and sister company Liv Cycling are bringing their demo trucks to Devou Park in Covington April 25.

brands come to the Cincinnati area. It presents an opportunity for individuals curious about mountain biking, or road biking, to try it before making the initial investment. It also allows riders to test the latest bicycle technology,” says Rachel Hayes, public relations coordinator for Montgomery Cyclery. Giant Bicycles is the largest bicycle manufacturer in the world. Its sister company, Liv Cycling

USA, is the world’s first cycling brand completely dedicated to women. “Giant and Liv truly care about the rider experience and support the community of cycling. Their brands are all about embracing new riders of any kind, and that’s what we’re about as a local bike shop,” Hayes said. For additional event information, visit www.montgomerycyclery.com.

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LIFE

4B • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • APRIL 13, 2017

Kenton Farm Bureau recognized Kenton County Farm Bureau was recognized during the 97th Kentucky Farm Bureau (KFB) annual meeting in Louisville for its outstanding membership and program achievement in 2016.

The award honors county Farm Bureau offices who meet the company’s profitability requirements and whose insurance policy growth meets or exceeds its annual growth goal.

PROVIDED

The Northern Kentucky Charity Dog Walkathon begins at noon April 30 at the Boone County Arboretum at Central Park at 9190 Camp Ernst Road, Union.

PROVIDED

Chris Back, president of Kenton County Farm Bureau, center, accepts the award from John Sparrow, chief executive officer of KFB Insurance Companies, left, and David S. Beck, executive vice president of the KFB Federation, right, during a Dec. 2 recognition and awards program.

Walk with your dog to support Pilot Dogs Wurtenberger honored for history of volunteerism

Bring your best friend for a special walk in the park on April 30 and help raise money to benefit Pilot Dogs Inc. (www.pilotdogs.org) an organization that provides guide dogs to visually impaired individuals. The Northern Kentucky Charity Dog Walkathon begins at noon at the Boone County Arboretum at Central Park at 9190 Camp Ernst Road, Union. Registration for the fun and family friendly event begins at

11 a.m. Sponsored by the Northern Kentucky Veterinary Technicians and Northern Kentucky Veterinary Medical Association, this annual event began in 1992 and has raised over $97,000 to date. All funds collected are earmarked for a qualified Northern Kentucky person to receive training at Pilot Dogs Inc. Gift bags and a cookout await participants after the walk and prizes are awarded for most

money collected, first across the finish line donated by local pet businesses. Money is collected by sponsorships. The participants ask family, friends and employers to donate any amount to Pilot Dogs Inc. care of the Northern Kentucky Charity Dog Walkathon. Entries and sponsor sheets are available in Northern Kentucky Veterinary clinics or can be downloaded at: www.nkydogwalkathon .com.

A rich history of volunteerism and passion for the Northern Kentucky community are something that St. Elizabeth Healthcare and volunteer Joan Wurtenberger have in common. InWurtenberger spired by her mother-in-law’s decades of community service, Wurtenberger has volunteered for St. Elizabeth Health for more than 20 years. “My husband’s mother – also Joan Wurtenberger – was a pediatric nurse in Northern Kentucky and gave thousands of hours to our community,” Wurtenberger said. “I’ve always admired her and the difference she made to a lot of people.” Wurtenberger will receive the St. Elizabeth Healthcare Henrietta Cleveland Inspiring Women Award April 5 at the Outstanding Women of Northern Kentucky Awards Luncheon at the St. Elizabeth Training and Education Center in Erlanger. “Joan is a strong role model for our communi-

ty,” said Sarah Giolando, senior vice president and chief strategy officer at St. Elizabeth Healthcare. “She demonstrates the same values as our founder, Henrietta Cleveland, and embraces life with value and purpose.” Wurtenberger started volunteering for the St. Elizabeth Foundation in 1991 after meeting several administrators and staff during a project with her employer, Champlin Architecture. “John Domaschko was the president of the foundation at the time, and he and Joe Gross, former president and CEO of St. Elizabeth Healthcare, approached me with the opportunity to join the board of trustees,” Wurtenberger said. “I came to understand the system’s mission through volunteering, which lead to serving on the Board for more than 10 years.” As a member of the board of trustees for the health care system, Wurtenberger saw dramatic changes in how services were delivered to patients, including the merger with St. Luke Hospitals and the launch of Epic, a state-of-the-art electronic health record system.

Dr. Heidi Murley, a physician with St. Elizabeth Physicians, said her time with Wurtenberger on the board of trustees was an inspiration. “I was immediately impressed by Joan’s energy, knowledge of our service area and unwavering commitment to improve the health of our Northern Kentucky community,” Murley said. “She’s a wonderful example of a professional woman volunteering her valuable time to further the mission of St. Elizabeth Healthcare.” Wurtenberger is a registered architect and has been an owner and senior principal at Champlin Architecture for 35 years. She is married to David Wurtenberger and they have two daughters, Emily, an attorney, and Kate, a pediatric nurse. She still serves on the executive committee of the foundation and the Samaritan committee. “When the St. Elizabeth Foundation began, the focus was on ‘friend-raising’ not fundraising,” Wurtenberger said. “That worked well in the past and still remains a strong theme as neighbors pull together for a healthier community.”

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LIFE

APRIL 13, 2017 • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • 5B

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6B • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • APRIL 13, 2017

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, APRIL 14

Mitchell.

Dining Events

Recreation

ABOUT CALENDAR

Fish Fry, 5-8 p.m., Edgewood Senior Center, 550 Freedom Park Drive, Fish dinner choices include baked fish, beer battered fish or shrimp, choice of french fries, onion rings, hush puppies, potato cakes, coleslaw or mac/ cheese. Children’s menu and carry out available. Benefits Edgewood Fire/EMS Association. Presented by Edgewood Fire/ EMS. 331-0033; www.edgewoodky.gov. Edgewood. Fish Fry, 5-8 p.m., Fort Wright Civic Club, 115 Kennedy Road, Bake sale, complimentary coffee. Benefits Fort Wright community organizations. 331-1150. Fort Wright. Fish Fry, 4:30-8 p.m., Knights of Columbus 3908, Father Bealer Council, 605 Lytle Ave., $13, $7.50. 342-6643. Elsmere.

Bingo, 5:30-10 p.m., Erlanger Lions Club Hall, 5996 Belair Drive, Clubhouse. Jitney starts at 7 p.m., regular games at 7:45 p.m. Ages 18 and up. Prices vary. Presented by Erlanger Lions Club. 727-0888. Erlanger.

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

Health / Wellness St. Elizabeth Healthcare CardioVascular Mobile Health Unit, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Remke Markets Independence, 3960 Turkeyfoot Road, 4 screenings, cardiovascular risk assessments and education. $25 per screening. Reservations required. Presented by St. Elizabeth Healthcare. 301-9355; bit.ly/2nkm1d1. Independence. St. Elizabeth Healthcare CardioVascular Mobile Health Unit, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Remke Markets Independence, 3960 Turkeyfoot Road, 4 heart health screenings, cardiovascular risk assessments and education. $25 per screening. Registration required. Presented by St. Elizabeth Healthcare. 301-9355. Independence.

SATURDAY, APRIL 15 Benefits Beer-Lingual, 2-10 p.m., Amerasia, 521 Madison Ave., Parking lot next to restaurant. Breweries including Madtree, Rhinegeist, Braxton, Urban Artifact, West Sixth and New Belgium serve beer, with vendors. live music, DJ, food and games. Raffle for beer baskets. After outdoor event, tap takeover at 4 p.m. with Three Floyds, Prairie Artisan Ales, and Evil Twin Brewing. Ages 21 and up. Benefits English Language Learning Foundation. 261-6121; bit.ly/2nawabB. Covington.

Holiday - Easter Easter Egg Hunt, 1 p.m., Devou Park, 1344 Audubon Road, Volpenhein Pavilion. Annual tradition for this family event. Free. Presented by City of Covington. 292-2151; www.covingtonky.com. Covington.

Music - Rock Tauk, 9 p.m., Madison Live, 734 Madison Ave., With Peridoni. Ages 18 and up. $15, $10 advance. 491-2444; www.madisontheateronline.com. Covington.

On Stage - Theater

Home & Garden Beechwood Bands Spring Mulch Sale, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Beechwood High School, 54 Beechwood Road, Hardwood or black dyed mulch. Order through April 26. Fundraiser for Beechwood Independent School District band. $4.25 per bag, tax deductible. Presented by Beechwood Band Boosters. 392-0227; www.bhsmulch.com. Fort

The Dinner Detective Murder Mystery Show, 6-9 p.m., Embassy Suites Rivercenter, 10 E. Rivercenter Blvd., City View. Hilarious evening of murder mystery dinner theater, 4-course meal and prize package for top sleuth. Ages 18 and up. $59.95. Registration required. Presented by The Dinner Detective. 866496-0535; www.thedinnerdetective.com/cincinnati. Covington.

Easter Brunch, 8:15-11 a.m., Florence Christian Church, 300 Main St., Activity Center. Fresh baked pastries, eggs, breakfast meats and continental options available. Gluten and other allergens clearly labeled. Free. 647-5000, ext. 550; florencechristian.org. Florence.

Holiday - Easter Easter Brunch Buffet, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., Blinkers Tavern, 318 Greenup St., Featuring ribeye roasted ham, baked chicken, breakfast choices, sides and desserts. Drinks extra. $20.95, $9.95 ages 4-12, free ages under 4. Reservations required. 3600840; svolpenhein@blinkerstavern.com. Covington. Faith Community UMC Annual Easter Egg Hunt and Pancake Breakfast, 9:45 a.m. to noon, Faith Community United Methodist Church, 4310 Richardson Road, Pancake breakfast,Easter service followed by egg hunt. All ages. Free. 2828889. Independence.

MONDAY, APRIL 17 Health / Wellness Vitals Screening, 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Homan Chiropractic Covington, 713 Scott Blvd., Blood pressure, pulse, height, weight, temperature. Free. 291-0333; www.homanchiro.com. Covington.

Home & Garden Beechwood Bands Spring Mulch Sale, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Beechwood High School, $4.25 per bag, tax deductible. 3920227; www.bhsmulch.com. Fort Mitchell.

SUNDAY, APRIL 16 Dining Events

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trepreneurs, 6-8:30 p.m., Baker Hunt Art and Cultural Center, 620 Greenup St., Larry Watson leads workshop on keys to selling your art. $35. 431-0020; www.bakerhunt.org. Covington.

Recreation Pub Quiz, 7-9 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., Pub. Prizes. $50 gift card for first place $25 for second place teams. Ages 21 and up. Free. 491-6659; covington.mollymalonesirishpub.com. Covington.

TUESDAY, APRIL 18 Art & Craft Classes Adult Coloring, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Coloring supplies provided. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Burlington. Make Your Own Apothecary Vase, 7-8 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Use multicolored string, ribbons, burlap, buttons and stones to personalize apothecary vase. Class led by Monalisa Miller. Ages 13 and up. $20. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Florence.

Senior Citizens Chair Volleyball, 10-11 a.m., Elsmere Senior Center, 179 Dell St., Get fit by sitting. Fun way to exercise while making new friends. For seniors. Free. Presented by Holly Ruschman. 727-2306. Elsmere.

THURSDAY, APRIL 20 Dance: Top O’ KY Boogie Club, 7-10 p.m., Covington Moose Lodge 1469, 5247 Taylor Mill Road, Rear hall attached to Moose Lodge. Learn East Coast Swing, West Coast Swing, Carolina Shag, Bop and Jitterbug. Beginner lessons at 6:30 p.m. No partner needed. Ages 18 and up. $5, $2 members. Presented by Top O’ KY Boogie Club. 261-7160; topofky.com/ about-us. Taylor Mill.

Posture and Scoliosis Screening, 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Homan Chiropractic Covington, 713 Scott Blvd., Free. 291-0333; www.homanchiro.com. Covington.

Home & Garden Beechwood Bands Spring Mulch Sale, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Beechwood High School, $4.25 per bag, tax deductible. 3920227; www.bhsmulch.com. Fort Mitchell.

Health / Wellness Learn Good Body Mechanics and Ergonomics to Protect Your Back, 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Homan Chiropractic Covington, 713 Scott Blvd., Free. 291-0333. Covington. Death Cafe: Rebirth and Renewal, 6-8 p.m., Hospice of St. Elizabeth Health Care, 483 South Loop Drive, Confidential, non-proselytizing place to chew on big questions about death. Not a support group, not end of life planning. It’s a place to connect, talk and eat. Free. Reservations required. Presented by St. Elizabeth Healthcare. 513-549-5399; hellocole.com/ death-cafe. Edgewood. St. Elizabeth Healthcare CardioVascular Mobile Health Unit, 8 a.m. to noon, Five Seasons Family Sports Club Crestview Hills, 345 Thomas More Parkway, 4 screenings, cardiovascular risk assessments and education. $25 per screening. Reservations required. Presented by St. Elizabeth Healthcare. 301-9355; bit.ly/2nkm1d1. Crestview Hills. St. Elizabeth Healthcare CardioVascular Mobile Health Unit, 8 a.m. to noon, Five Seasons Family Sports Club Crestview Hills, 345 Thomas More Parkway, Four heart health screenings, cardiovascular risk assessments and education. $25 per screening. Registration required. Presented by St. Elizabeth Healthcare. 3019355; bit.ly/2htDyA1. Crestview Hills.

Support Groups Recovery International Meeting, 7-8:30 p.m., Immanuel United Methodist Church, 2551 Dixie Highway, Room 32. Park in back parking lot and enter through double doors. Take steps or elevator to 3rd floor. Peer-led self-help meetings offer support, acceptance, hope and cognitive behavioral training to individuals suffering from anxiety, depression and other emotional challenges. Free-will offering. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Recovery International. 331-2701; www.recoveryInternational.org. Lakeside Park.

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 19 Clubs & Organizations The Optimist Club What’s Happening Speaker Series, noon to 1 p.m. Dennis Gordon with PDS (Planning and Development Services) of Kenton County., Pee Wee’s Place, 2325 Anderson Road, Speakers include those with leadership positions in organizations with major impact on Northern Kentucky. Lunch optional. Free. Presented by Optimist Club of Covington. 491-0674. Crescent Springs.

Health / Wellness Whiplash Evaluation and Education, 9:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m., Homan Chiropractic Covington, 713 Scott Blvd., Free. 291-0333; www.homanchiro.com. Covington.

Home & Garden Beechwood Bands Spring Mulch Sale, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Beechwood High School, $4.25 per bag, tax deductible. 3920227; www.bhsmulch.com. Fort Mitchell.

Home & Garden Beechwood Bands Spring Mulch Sale, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Beechwood High School, $4.25 per bag, tax deductible. 3920227; www.bhsmulch.com. Fort Mitchell.

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R E F S L P E R X E T E E A S A R T G O S O N O S D W A W H Y O I S M P O A L N A T S E H A K O A L A S

Home & Garden Beechwood Bands Spring Mulch Sale, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Beechwood High School, $4.25 per bag, tax deductible. 3920227; www.bhsmulch.com. Fort Mitchell.

Music - Blues

Community Dance

Health / Wellness

beth Covington, 1500 James Simpson Jr. Way, 4 screenings, cardiovascular risk assessments and education. $25 per screening. Reservations required. Presented by St. Elizabeth Healthcare. 301-9355; bit.ly/2nkm1d1. Covington. St. Elizabeth Healthcare CardioVascular Mobile Health Unit, noon to 4 p.m., St. Elizabeth Covington, 1500 James Simpson Jr. Way, Four heart health screenings, cardiovascular risk assessments and education. $25 per screening. Registration required. Presented by St. Elizabeth Healthcare. 3019355; bit.ly/2htDyA1. Covington.

Mackfest: A Celebration of Lonnie Mack, 8 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., Features Sonny Moorman, Scotty Bratcher, Jay Jesse Johnson, Gary Burbank and more. Ages 21 and up. Benefits Play It Forward. $18, $12 advance. Presented by Play It Forward. 491-2444; www.pifcincy.org. Covington.

Recreation Bingo, 5:30-10 p.m., Erlanger Lions Club Hall, Prices vary. 727-0888. Erlanger. Mulch Sale, 3:30-9:30 p.m., Holy Cross High School, 3617 Church St., $4.25 per bag, $8 per bale. Preorder and prepayment required. 291-8588; hcmulch.com. Covington.

SATURDAY, APRIL 22 On Stage - Theater The Dinner Detective Murder Mystery Show, 6-9 p.m., Embassy Suites Rivercenter, $59.95. Registration required. 866-496-0535; www.thedinnerdetective.com/cincinnati. Covington.

Schools Mulch Sale, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m., Holy Cross High School, $4.25 per bag, $8 per bale. Preorder and prepayment required. 291-8588; hcmulch.com. Covington.

Sports Black-n-Bluegrass Rollergirls, 5 p.m., Hits, 3785 Lake Park Drive, Skater-owned league operated by skaters, for skaters. Track side seating available for ages 18 and over. $12, $10 advance; free ages 6 and under. Presented by Black-n-Bluegrass Rollergirls. Through Nov. 4. 740-8758; black-n-bluegrass.com. Covington.

SUNDAY, APRIL 23 Antiques Shows Mainstrasse Village Bazaar, 9 a.m. to 3 p.m., MainStrasse Village, Main Street, Antiques and collectibles available for sale along MainStrasse’s Promenade. Free admission. Presented by MainStrasse Village Association. 491-0458; www.mainstrasse.org. Covington.

Community Event Covington Running of the Goats, 1 p.m., Covington Farmers Market, Third St. and Park Place, The famous Goebel Goats make their way from Farmers Market on 3rd and Court street to their summer home in Goebel Park by trotting through streets of Covington. Free. 502-3399; bit.ly/1WFyRjo. Covington.

O N T O E

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Nature Crafts, 2-3 p.m., Campbell County Environmental Education Center, Free. 5722600; ces.ca.uky.edu/Campbell. Alexandria.

Bye Bye Birdie, 2-4:30 p.m., Campbell County High School, $10. 635-4161, ext. 1146; cctheatrearts.org. Alexandria. Children of Eden, 2:30 p.m., Newport Central Catholic High School, $50 gala, $10, $8. 9070178. Newport.

Schools N O R M A

P S A T

Mulch Sale, noon to 9 p.m., Holy Cross High School, $4.25 per bag, $8 per bale. Preorder and prepayment required. 291-8588; hcmulch.com. Covington.


LIFE

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LIFE

8B • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • APRIL 13, 2017

DEATHS Lawrence Barhorst Lawrence “Larry” “Butch” Barhorst, 76, of Independence, died March 26 at Rosedale Green. His wife, Elaine; daughter, Torrie Sullivan; and sons, Rob and Trey Barhorst, died previously. Survivors include his daughter, Tammy Barhorst; brothers, Jim Barhorst, Chuck Barhorst, and Jack Barhorst; sister, Jane Schawe; and four grandchildren along with a great-grandchild.

Mary Callahan Mary Espohl Callahan, 83, of Villa Hills, died April 1 at her home. Her greatest priority in life was her family and she was caring and nurturing to her friends and family. She prayed the rosary everyday and was a member of St. Joseph Catholic Church for more than 40 years. She enjoyed playing bridge and cards. Her husband, Richard Callahan; daughter, Beverly Lubbers; and siblings, Naomi Ruth, Frank Espohl, and Margie Tullis, died previously. Survivors include her children, Michael Callahan DVM of Amelia, Ohio, Mary Beth Endicott of Villa Hills, and Patty Schneider of Edgewood; sisters, Helen Glaza of Covington and Lu Ann Schawe of Taylor

Mill; and four grandchildren along with a great-grandson. Memorials: St. Joseph School, 2474 Lorraine Ave., Crescent Springs, KY 41017.

Charles Coomer Charles Frank Coomer, 80, of Independence, died April 3.

Virginia Gill Virginia Lee Gill, 80, of Independence, died March 31 at St. Elizabeth Hospice. She was a homemaker and charter member and Sunday school teacher at Beechgrove Baptist Church in Independence. Her husband, Walter Franklin Gill; and brothers, Charles and Millard Wehrman, died previously. Survivors include her son, Randall Gill and Robyn Mercer of Michigan; and sister, Viola Mae Profitt of Independence. Memorials: Beechgrove Baptist Church, 450 Independence Station Road, Independence, KY 41051.

Marvin Hellmann Marvin C. Hellmann, 84, of Erlanger, died March 29 at Villaspring Care Center in Erlanger. He was a lover of all things related to cars, especially Corvettes, and he was an avid knife collector. His wife, Mary Alice Hellmann; and sister, Grace Dipuc-

ABOUT OBITUARIES Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 283-0404 for more information. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 513-242-4000 for pricing details. For the most up-to-date Northern Kentucky obituaries, click on the “Obituaries” link at cincinnati.com/northernkentucky.

cio, died previously. Survivors include his children, Richard Caldwell of Independence, Dottie Hensley of Ludlow, and Joe Caldwell of Elsmere; sister, Joan Zembrodt of Union; brother, Robert of Winchester; and several grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Memorials: Wounded Warrior Project, P.O. Box 758517, Topeka, KS 66675, or St. Elizabeth Foundation and Hospice Fund, 1 Medical Village Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Orlan Holliday Orlan Holliday, 93, of Independence, died April 2 at St. Elizabeth Hospice. He was a retired construction worker and enjoyed gardening, fishing, hunting, and working on projects. His wife, Imogene Holliday, died previously. Survivors include his sons, Ralph Holliday of Independence and Dallas Holliday of Burlington; and two grandchildren along with two greatgrandchildren.

Samuel Milburn Samuel Milburn, 65, of Morning View, died March 31.

Harold Morgan Harold Lloyd Morgan, 85, of Independence, died March 31 at Thomas-Hood Veterans Center in Wilmore, Kentucky. He was the previous owner of American Metal Finishing Co. in Covington and was a veteran of the Korean War. Survivors include his children, Teresa Bumpus, Lisa Hoinke, Donna Super, Jimmy Wayne Morgan, Angie Andrade, and Tammy Spenlau; brothers, Russell Morgan and Carl Morgan; and several grandchildren, great-grandchildren, and a great-greatgrandchild.

Wavilyn Parsons Wavilyn “Wavy” Joyce Riley Parsons, 85, of Independence, died March 29 at St. Elizabeth Hospice. She was a retired secretary for Twenhofel Middle School and a member of Nicholson Christian Church. She enjoyed gardening, cooking, and attending church. Survivors include her husband, Dewey C. Parsons; children, Jeffrey Parsons and Sharon Abrams; brother, Wayne Riley; and four grandchildren along with three great-grandchildren. Memorials: American Cancer Society, 2808 Reading Road, Cincinnati, OH 45206.

He was a retired cement finisher and member of the Local Union. He loved to hunt. His son, William Schuh; brother, Clarence Schuh; and sisters, Marty Nelson, Colleta Tallon, and Mary Ann Keiley, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Frances Catherine Schuh; daughters, Ginger Kirst of Erlanger and Rose Smyth of Covington; and seven grandchildren along with 10 greatgrandchildren. Memorials: St. Barbara Church, 4042 Turkeyfoot Road, Erlanger, KY 41018, or American Cancer Society, 1640 Lyndon Farm Court, Suite 104, Louisville, KY 40223.

Beverly Pinney

Louise Riley

Beverly Jean Sawdon Pinney, 85, of Independence, died March 29 at her home. She was a former teacher and enjoyed camping, watching movies, collecting music boxes, and Christmas time. She also loved music and used to sing big band music for the U.S.O. as well as playing the piano and organ. Her husband, Clarence Pinney; and son, Michael Pinney, died previously. Survivors include her children, Dawn Sander, Debra Sketch, Nanciann Pinney, Douglas Pinney, David Pinney, and John Pinney; sister, Marcia Ann Vargo; brother, Larry Sawdon; and 16 grandchildren along with 13 great-grandchildren and family friend, Karl Lutes. Memorials: Ronald McDonald House, 350 Erkenbrecher Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45229, or Shriner’s Hospital, 3229 Burnet Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45229.

Louise Riley, 88, of Erlanger, died March 29 at St. Elizabeth Hospice. Survivors include her children, Charles Riley and Darryl Riley; brother, Junior Mullins; and three grandchildren along with six great-grandchildren.

Roger Purcel Roger Purcel, 77, of Fort Mitchell, died March 28.

Charles Schuh

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Charles Leroy Schuh, 80, of Erlanger, died March 30 at St. Elizabeth Edgewood.

French Roberts French “Bill” Roberts, 81, of Elsmere, died March 28. He was a teacher for Boone County Schools and a U.S. Navy veteran. His wife, Anita Roberts, died previously. Survivors include his daughter, D’Anna Roberts-Kriukov; and three grandchildren. Burial was at Veterans Cemetery North in Williamstown. Memorials: Erlanger Baptist Church, 116 Commonwealth Ave., Erlanger, KY 41018.

Crystal Slone Crystal G. Slone, 38, of Erlanger, died April 1 at St. Elizabeth Florence. Survivors include her daughters, Haley Warren of Covington and Allison Slone of Erlanger; parents, Charles and Alice Slone of Erlanger; brother, Charles Slone Jr.; and sisters, Christie Whalen, Jill Gross, Carol Sue Slone, and Teresa Wooten.

Rita Thomas Rita Marie Thomas, 92, of Erlanger, died March 30. She retired from Shillito’s as a sales clerk and later in life volunteered as the secretary at St. John Church in Covington. She enjoyed helping out at church festivals, playing bingo, and cheering on the Cincinnati Reds. She also enjoyed her friends and caregivers at the Baptist Village Care Center and the friendship they shared. Her husband, Elmer Thomas; son, Edward Thomas; daughter, Linda Horton; and eight brothers and sisters died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Dianne Bising of Villa Hills and Debbie Krohman of Villa Hills; and two grandchildren along with three great-grandchildren and best friend, JoAnn Bowman. Memorials: St. John Church, 627 W. Pike St., Covington, KY 41011.

Robert Williams Robert “Bob” L. Williams, 94, of Independence, died December 30. He attended Holmes High School and was a U.S. Army veteran of WWII, where he served as a paratrooper on D-Day with the 101st Airborne Division. He was later inducted into the Kentucky Veterans Hall of Fame. He was also a member of the Golden Rule Covington Lodge No. 109 for more than 69 years. Survivors include his wife, Barbara Williams; children, Barbara Washington of Park Hills, Jeffrey Williams of Acworth, Georgia, and Diane Cureton of Michigan; stepdaughter, Kim Deaton of North Carolina; stepson, Kevin Deaton of Warsaw; and six grandchildren along with 14 greatgrandchildren. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017.

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LIFE

APRIL 13, 2017 • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • 9B

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS COVINGTON 33 Crystal Lake Drive: Turner and Turner Enterprises Inc. to Mark Walker; $138,000. 721 Dalton St.: Traci and Brian Rohan to John Saxon; $205,000. 418 Kyles Lane: Lauren Wendling to Susan Kallmeyer; $265,000. 805 Main St.: Jacqueline and Rickey Glore to Amanda Davis; $187,500. 1937 Oakland Ave.: Karen and Christopher Delaney to Daivd Mathes; $90,000. 342 W. 17th St.: Teresa and Billy Singer to Stephany Kleinberg; $82,000. 2311 Warren St.: Jennifer Sauter and Kevien Sauter to Claire and Alexander Bowles; $127,000.

EDGEWOOD 3123 Hergott Drive: Mary and Gerald Kaufman to Christy and Thomas Chandler; $300,000.

ELSMERE 324 Swan Circle: Tyler Botts to Rahcel Whismsan; $117,000. 1021 Wermeling Lane: Erica and Shaun Meadows to Megan Hamilton; $130,000.

ERLANGER 175 Cave Run Drive, Unit 10: Sandra Huesing to Rhonda Harris; $75,000. 3502 Home St.: Katherine Rowekamp to Rachel and Jared Wirrig; $132,000. 3221 Riggs Road: Amanda and Justin Hansman to Jeffrey Smith; $123,500. 3364 Spruce Tree Lane: 6122/248 to Anthony Hayes; $131,000. 4061 Woodchase Drive: Christina and Darren Yockey to Shaina Johnson and Alex Jessie; $115,000.

FORT MITCHELL 12 Requart Lane: Erin and Kevin Murray to Adam and Ashley Rigby; $229,000.

FORT WRIGHT

Wilson; $318,500. 2696 Beechwood Drive: Genevieve and Miguel Concepcion to Jeshua Alspach; $215,000. 1124 Bonye Court: Janet and Fred Thiess to Barry Hiles; $110,000. 9929 Cobblestone Blvd.: Christine and Randy Francis to Dylan Graham; $136,000. 1264 Constitution Drive: Christopher Mulberry to Kurt Bach; $135,000. 2005 Cornucopia Court: Zenny and John Cimellaro to Dana and Robert Frazman; $257,000. 1791 Independence Road: Karen Anderson to Kathleen Cummins; $215,000. 10185 Limerick Circle: The Drees Co. to Melissa and Aaron Henderson; $290,000. 27 McMillan Drive: Kimberly and Nathan Gilbert to Christopher Armstrong; $123,000. 5220 Millcreek Circle: Sara Clayton to Barbara and Donald Lambert; $158,000. 6510 Sugar Camp Drive: The Estate of Wilma Fern Polley to Regina and Jeffrey Heeger; $110,000. 6366 Waterview Way: Celestial Building Corp. to Tyler Waldron; $154,500.

LAKESIDE PARK 2651 Dixie Highway: Catherine and Joseph Schreiber to Hollie and Robert Zinga; $475,000. 32 W. Lakeside Ave.: Stafanie Hacker to Erin and Kevin Murray; $535,000.

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517 Linden St.: Triad Holdings LLC to Chad Finni; $135,000. 415 Southwind Drive, Unit 32-202: Danette Griffin to Nicholas Hurd; $172,000. 411 Southwind Lane, Unit 103: Kylie and Chad Riegler to Sundae Niehaus; $131,500. 249 Stokesay St.: Emily and Christopher Cornett to Jaylyn and Jordan Ottaway; $105,000.

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LIFE

10B • COMMUNITY RECORDER/KENTON • APRIL 13, 2017

NEW YORK TIMES CROSSWORD PUZZLE

ANSWERS ON PAGE 6B

No. 0409 HAVING NOTHING ON

1

BY BYRON WALDEN / EDITED BY WILL SHORTZ ACROSS

RELEASE DATE: 4/16/2017

1 Ecclesiastical leader 6 “Get out!” 10 Blood enemy 14 Aussie critters 18 Diaper option 19 Bridge shape 20 French director Clément 21 Martial art whose name means “sword way” 22 Home for Bilbo Baggins 24 West Wing worker 25 A lot 26 A.L. East team: Abbr. 27 Contemptible sorts 28 The ladies-only Western-themed bar I own? 30 Inspector Clouseau or Borat? 33 Peevish 34 Most contemptible 35 Blowup: Abbr. 36 See 9-Down 37 Like some quilt blocks 39 Decoration in a deli case? 45 Tony who managed two World Series championships for the Cardinals 47 Setting for Cardinals home games, briefly 48 Vivacity Online subscriptions: Today’s puzzle and more than 4,000 past puzzles, nytimes.com/crosswords ($39.95 a year).

49 Neutral tone 50 Parliamentary proceedings, e.g. 51 Romeo or Juliet 53 ____ booster 55 Drained of color 56 “Indubitably” 57 Product of a stable of comic-strip artists? 62 Kentucky college 63 Communication system pioneered by Thomas Gallaudet, for short 64 Greek city where Perseus was born 65 Scaled-down woodwind? 70 Ice-cream container 73 Calendar model 74 Suffix with blast75 Eight-time Olympic medalist Apolo Anton ____ 76 Condo V.I.P. 77 Art Deco artist 78 Belgradian, e.g. 81 Audiophile’s collection 83 Elizabeth with the memoir “Saving Graces” 85 Audibly upset Belgian francophone? 89 Words after “Sure!” 90 Mournful work 91 MSN alternative 92 Musician in the woodwind section 94 Runs through 97 Satirical depiction of the story of Noah?

100 Most important mounted cavalryman? 102 Opposite corner in a romantic triangle 103 Bush league, for short? 105 Jean who played Aunt Martha in “Arsenic and Old Lace” 106 Important positions 107 Alphas 109 Son of Gloria on “Modern Family” 110 Food thickener 111 Big name among radio shock jocks 112 So-called “Butterfly Capital of Alabama” 113 Environmental bane 114 Hand (out) 115 Study of the heavens: Abbr. 116 Attacked DOWN

1 Drei + fünf 2 Sign of spring 3 1992 Tim Robbins mockumentary 4 Horse picker’s hangout, for short 5 Melodramatic NBC hit starting in 2016 6 Indian “masters” 7 Hybrid bakery treats 8 Roman ____ 9 With 36-Across, a Dr. Seuss book 10 Marker maker 11 Time on the throne

12 “____ Club” (No. 1 hit for 50 Cent) 13 Removes, as a sticker 14 They can provoke knee-jerk reactions 15 Reaching new heights in ballet? 16 Ancient theater 17 Little lad 21 Aussie critters 23 Quick series of socialmedia posts 28 Something seen at Frankenstein’s birthday party? 29 Shopping ____ 31 Empty spaces 32 Rhubarb with deep roots? 36 Welcoming necklace 37 DVD remote button 38 Go a mile a minute 40 Woe for some 51-Acrosses 41 Shine 42 Tres + cinco 43 Two-tone treat 44 Georgia senator who helped establish “don’t ask, don’t tell” 46 Correo ____ (words on foreign correspondence) 52 Hairy hunter of Genesis 54 Big do 55 Elvis ____ Presley 57 Pitch in 58 “The BFG” author 59 Automaker that introduced the Rambler

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70 Work out spectacularly 71 Beehive, for one 72 Overcome 76 Authority 78 Villainous visage 79 Vegetarian sandwich filling 80 Train syst. 82 Quarters : basketball :: chukkers : ____

97 Central 98 Gets ready to do push-ups, say 99 Title opera heroine who is a Druidic high priestess 101 Kind of boots 104 ETS offering 107 Going nowhere, metaphorically 108 Women’sclub event

WE

2013 Chrysler Town & Country

CLEBAUNY

USED C A RS GREAT DEALS 2012 Jeep Liberty Latitude

Red, 4x4, Low Miles, V8, Alum Wheels, Hard to Find Model

Black, V6, Auto., A/C, Stow n Go, DVD #G8104

Blue, V6, Leather, 4x4, Sky-Slider Sunroof, #H8020

$12,990

$18,988

$14,988

2016 Chrysler 200 S

2008 Cadillac Escalade AWD

2014 Cadillac SRX

$18,490

$19,988

$26,990

Luxury AWD, Black, Sunroof, Leather, Luxury of it finest #H8030

Black, Sunroof, Leather, Running Bonus, 3rd Row Seat, All the Luxury you Expect. #H8015

White, Auto, A/C, PW, PL, 240 miles, Like New, #H8046

LATE MODELS

TRUCKS & SUVs

104

108

84 Abrupt, disconcerting reaction 86 After-dinner volunteer’s words 87 Pays de ____ (Nantes’s region) 88 Variety of hold ’em 93 Frances who played TV’s Aunt Bee 94 Religious leaders 95 ____ President 96 Baldwin offering

SPRING BREAK VACATION PLANS! GOT VAN OR SUV? NO WORRY JOE KIDD HAS THEM!! 2006 Chevrolet Avalanche LS

44

76

82

JOEKIDDAUTOMOTIVEEASTSIDESUPERSTORE ING FINANCB E AVAILA L

60

105

60 Witch 61 2004 Scarlett Johansson film adapted from “Lady Windermere’s Fan” 62 Apt to go Democratic 65 Spit out 66 Actress Sorvino 67 One opposed 68 Big brass 69 Middling

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10

BUDGET BUYS

2011 Chrysler 200 ...................................................$10,988 2006 Dodge Dakota Quad Cab.................................. $10,988 1998 Cadillac Eldorado ............................................. $5,775

Black, V6, A/C, Sunroof, Alum. Wheels, Nav., #H8034

4x4, Grey, Sunroof, PW, PL, #H8040

White, Auto, A/C, PW, PL, Alu. Wheels 34K Miles, #G8061

Hemi, Red, Excellent Condition #H8052

White, V8, Leather, PW , PL, Chrome Wheels, Clean

Suzuki XL7 Limited .......................................... $5,995 2013 Dodge Avenger SE ...........................................$12,475 2007 Dodge RAM 1500 Quad Cab ............................ $13,977 2008 Black, Leather, Sunroof, 3rd Row Seat, AWD

2007 Chrysler Pacifica .............................................. $6,488 2015 Honda Civic LX ................................................$14,972 2011 Jeep Grand Cherokee Laredo 4X4................... $17,855 Silver, V6, 3rd Row Seat, PW, PL, Alum Wheels Grey, Auto, A/C, CD, PW, PL 39 MPG HWY, #G8138 Red, V6, Auto, A/C, PW, PL #G8190 2008 Dodge Grand Caravan SXT ................................ $7,855 2014 Buick Regal .....................................................$17,985 2012 RAM 1500 Quad CAB 4X4 V8........................... $19,955 Silver, V6, Auto, A/C, 7 Pass., PW, PL, Great Family Vehicle, #F8126 Auto, A/C, PW, PL, 20” Wheels #F8205 Gold, Auto, A/C, Sunroof, Alum. Wheels, Leather, Low Miles, #H8004 2004 Chevrolet Trailblazer ........................................ $8,485 2016 Chevrolet Malibu LT. ........................................$17,985 2007 Cadillac EXT..................................................... $20,985 V6, 4X4 Sunroof , A/C , 59K Miles, Nice 2009 Mitsubishi Lancer GTS...................................... $8,995 Black, V8, Leather, Sunroof, Backup Camera, 4WD Black, Auto, A/C, PW, PL, Alu. Wheels, 8K Miles, # G8214 Grey, Auto, A/C, Sunroof, Alum. Wheels 2012 Cadillac CTS Performance ...............................$22,788 2014 Chevrolet Traverse .......................................... $21,985 2007 Saturn Outlook AWD ......................................... $9,885 Black, AWD, V6, Leather, Sunroof, Low Miles White, V6, 3rd Row Seat, PW, PL Alu. Wheels, Front Wheel Drive. One Owner, #G8163 V6, Leather, Auto, A/C, PW, PL, 3rd Row

5QT Oil & Filter Change

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Most vehicles. Some restrictions apply. Expires 4/30/17.

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Friendly and Courteous Salesmen

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513-752-1804 SALES HOURS: Mon-Thu 9-8 • Fri 9-6 • Sat 9-5:30


Classifieds

APRIL 13, 2017 µ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ 1C

cincinnati.com

Homes for Sale-Ohio

JOBS

HOMES

PETS & STUFF

RIDES

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

Homes for Sale-Ohio

GROOMING ASSISTANT.

All real estate advertising in this newspaper is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act of 1968 which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, national origin, handicap or familial status or an intention to make any such preference, limitation or discrimination. This newspaper will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. Our readers are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised in this newpaper are available on an equal opportunity basis. Kentucky Commission on Human Rights 800-292-5566 H.O.M.E. (Housing Opportunities Made Equal) 513-721-4663

Careers Erlanger, KY. Condo 2BR2BA, laundry, dinning & great rooms, New Paint, Appl’s etc. 1st floor, no steps $79,900. 859-250-0889 THE VIEWS, New Construction and Market Condo/Town homes! Model located at 1221 Grays Peak, Covington, KY 41011 Open every Sat 11:30-1:30pm& Sun 1- 3pm

WALTON 2 acre residential lots, (Homes Only), 2 mi. South of Walton. Price Reduced, $48-$52K 859-802-8058

Homes for Sale-Ky 31 Ac. Pendleton Co., Hwy 22 mostly wooded, secluded home site, city water, $109,900. $4,000 down 1 Ac. So Grant., 2BD & 1 Ba single wide, fixer upjper, city water, $52,900 $5,000, $440 per mo 4 Ac. Northern Pendleton Co., pasture, woods, view,doubl wides, welcome, city water, $2,000 down, $370 per mo 5 Ac. Grant Co., pasture, small pond, lays great, paved frontage, city water, $42,900, $2,000 down 7 Ac. Pendleton, co., pasture, w/septic system, water & electric hook ups, drive way, $2,500 down, $420 per mo10 Ac. Pendlton Co., rolling wooded, barn, pond, corner lot, city water, close to Hwy 27 $59,900, $2,5000 down 30 Ac, Carroll County, pasture, woods, 2 small ponds, ideal for livestock, hunting, city water, $76,900, $3,000 down, $695 per mo. TRI-STATE LAND CO. Walton, KY (859) 485-1330

Villa Hills/ 3BR, 2 bath, Fam rm w/WB Fpl, finished lower level w/full bath, covered patio & privacy rear fence, 2 car gar., $190K. 513-476-4686

Jobs new beginnings... Administrative RECEPTIONIST FT/PT for a busy veterinary hospital. Computer skillsrequired. Need to be able to multi task while answering a multi-line phone and scheduling appts. Attention to detail is a must. Looking for an outgoing personality who can provide courteous service. Salary and benefits (FT). For serious consideration, apply in person at: 9520 Montgomery Rd. Montgomery 45242 or fax resume to 513-985-5473.

Excellent Non Medical Senior Home Care. Will provide acitivities of daily living to help seniors and family care takers. Insured & Bonded. We are a new company called Placed In My Heart Senior Care. Call 859-916-4426

Teacher TCP World Academy is seeking High Qualified, ODE licensed, committed to excellence, intermediate teacher for self contained classes for the 2016-2017 Salary 38k and up Email Resume to : tcpkarenfrench@gmail.com Fax # 513-531-2406

Real Estate

Rentals great places to live... Burlington, KY: 2 & 3BR D u p le x , 2 full baths, garage, laundry room, security system $750-800 + deposit and credit check required. 859-694-1672 FT. THOMAS. 1 & 2 BDRM APTS & 1 BDRM TOWNHOMES MT. LOOKOUT 1 & 2 BDRM Grandin Bridge Apartments 513-871-6419 TAYLOR MILL Only 1.3 Miles from I-275 1 & 2 Bedroom 859-431-5754 WHITE OAK WOODSIDE APTS Newly renovated deluxe 1 & 2 BR apts, W/D hkup, pool from $525mo. 513-923-9477

Destin, FL, Gulf front, 2BR, Condo Rentals, in Beautiful Destin, Local owner. 513-528-9800 Office., 513-752-1735 H

OFFICE SPACE WESTERN SIDE OF TOWN, 10 MINS TO FOUNTAIN SQUARE ON BUS LINE, IDEAL FOR ANY PROFESSIONAL , 3 ROOMS, HEAT & AIR INCLUDED. WON’T LAST CALL NOW 513-532-0857

Architectural Designer: Working as a team member and assisting Project Architects in all design phases. Use Revit, AutoCAD, Sketch-up, 3D Max to produce BIM models and technical drawings. BA degree in Architecture. 2 years of experience in residentials, mixed uses, restaurants. Mail Resume to Synthesis Architecture 1077 Celestial St #205 Cin. Ohio 45202. Registered Architect: Leading design and production of construction documents. Coordinate with clients, consultants, vendors, state and city officials, and contractors. Use Revit, AutoCAD, Sketch-up, 3D Max to produce BIM models and technical drawings. Master degree in Architecture. Registered in Ohio. Mail Resume to Synthesis Architecture 1077 Celestial St #205 Cin. Ohio 45202. Sourcing Manager (#6133): Bach deg (or forgn equiv) in Engnrng, Business Admin, Supply Chain Mgmt or rel + 4 yrs exp. Use internat’l procurement, commodity purchasing, supplier mgmt, & metals or industrial manufacturing to develop & execute sourcing strategies for assigned commodities, establish strategic sourcing procedures, implement value measurement metrics & lead cost savings. F/T. General Cable Industries Inc. Highland Heights, KY. Send CV to: Laura M. Smith, General Cable, 4 Tesseneer Dr, Highland Heights, KY 41076 with ref #6133. No calls/recruiters/visa sponsorship.

General Labor Help needed to assist Service Tech in servicing and installing in-ground swimming pools. Call 513-575-4445 CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

FT or PT. $10.00-11.50/Hr. WILL TRAIN. Rich Benefits. Email resume to jobs@nkypets.com or apply online http://jobapp.petwow.com

NOW HIRING AT CARESPRING

HVAC Installers Commercial and New Construction 1-5 Years of Experience 25k-40k Based on Experience Send Resumes To: aspenairfilter@yahoo.com Or call 513-937-4049

Queen City Riverboats is currently hiring for full-time/part time seasonal employees for Deckhand, Servers and Bartenders. For more information call 859-292-8687 or apply in person at 100 O’Fallon Ave Dayton Ky 41074 or sales@queencityriverboat.com

RECEPTIONIST-ANIMAL HOSP. PT. $10.00 - $12.00/Hour. Flexible Hours. Email resume to jobs@nkypets.com or apply online http://jobapp.petwow.com VETERINARY HOSPITAL AIDE. FT or PT. $11.50-13.00/Hr. Rich Benefits. Email resume to jobs@nkypets.com or apply online http://jobapp.petwow.com

Nursing and Nurse Aide Opportunities Become a Carepring team member and start making life better for your community, your Become part of our dedicated team of Medical Assistants providing compassionate care to our community. We proudly offer: ∂ Access to our Medical Assistant career ladder ∂ Competitive benefit package offered ∂ Reimbursement for certification renewal ∂ Associate satisfaction scores in the top 4% in the country Visit our website under the careers page to view all Medical Assistant positions available with St. Elizabeth Physicians.

www.stedocs.com No.Ky. Pediatric office recruiting experienced RN, LPN, or MA for part-time position. Send resume to pedcareky@gmail.com

West Side Physicians Admin Assistant, Part time, Computer skills, Medical terminology. Call 513-853-5036 or email

mtairy2@hotmail.com

Deimling.jeliho@gmail.com

COLDSPRING

OF CAMPBELL COUNTY

HIGHLANDSPRING OF FORT THOMAS

VILLASPRING OF ERLANGER

neighbors and yourself.

APPLY AT:

CE-0000674768

Bricklayers Pre-Apprenticeship

INSIDE SALES REP Sentimental Productions, video publishing company, Seeking Inside Sales Representatives Part-Time, 20 hours/week, hourly + commission. Sales experience required, no telecommuting. Call 513-244-6542

Drivers: CDL-A Excellent we eekly Pay! Enjoy Great Benefits - Medical/ Dental/ 401k! Regional & OTR Positions. 70 Years Strong in Lawrenceburg, IN Drue Chris man, Inc: 877-346-6589 x103 Drivers: Local, $2,000.00 Sign-On Cincinnati Mon-Fri Flatbed Openings! No Tarping! Safety Bonus! CDL-A, 1yr Exp. Req. Estenson Logistics Apply www.goelc.com 1-855-902-6394

Plastic Process/Molding Tech for 47 Machine Injection Molding Facility in Amelia. Seeking Plastic Process/Molding Technician to work 2nd or 3rd Shift for a 24hr/3-Shift Mon-Fri Injection Molding Plant. Must be flexible to work weekends at times, with limited OT. 3 to 5 years experience and knowledge of Scientific Molding is preferred. Must be a team player, adhere to good attendance, and have positive work ethic. Pay based on level of experience. Benefits include competitive pay, holiday pay, vacation/personal pay, health/dental/vision, and 401 K. Email resumes to

IN NORTHERN KENTUCKY

The Southern Ohio/Kentucky Regional Training Center is accepting application for the 4 week pre-apprenticeship course. You must have a High school Diploma or GED and a valid drivers license. Upon successful completion you will be placed in the apprenticeship program were you will receive 50% of the journeypersons wage approximately $13.50 per hour plus benefits. For more information or to apply contact Christie Farrow at 513-221-8020 or email cfarrow@aci-construction.org EOE Parks and Greenspace Laborer I Member of team responsible for maintenance of City assets including parks, landscaping, athletic fields, right-of-ways, and park structures. Duties include grass mowing, tree/shrub trimming, general cleaning and repair, and grounds maintenance. Position requires knowledge of use of equipment including tractors, mowers, trimmers, chainsaws, snowplows, etc. Full-time position - 40 hours per week. May require working evenings, weekend and holiday hours. Successful candidate will have high school diploma and valid driver’s license. Starting Salary $12.00+ per hour plus full benefits. Applications will be accepted until the position is filled. The City of Fort Thomas offers excellent benefits including fully-paid health and dental insurance, state retirement program, holiday and vacation leave. Submit application/resume to the General Services Director, 130 N. Ft. Thomas Ave., Ft. Thomas, KY 41075. Positions open until filled. The City of Fort Thomas is an Equal Opportunity Employer.

Assorted

Stuff all kinds of things...

BURLINGTON ANTIQUE SHOW Boone County Fairgrounds Burlington, KY FIRST SHOW OF THE SEASON Sunday, April 23 -----------8am-3pm $4.00/Adult Early Buying 6am-8am $6/Adult Rain or Shine 513-922-6847 burlingtonantiqueshow.com

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

Looking to buy Antique Workbenches Hardware nail bins and agricultural signs, I am looking to buy agricultural signs with farm animals on them that are large in size. Old wooden workbenches with wood vises and hardware nail bins. , $Any. (513)265-4334 Filcallc @gmail.com

APPLIANCES: Reconditioned Refrigerators, Ranges, Washers, Dryers, Dishwashers. Will deliver. 90 Day Warranty Will Remove Old Appliances. 513-661-3708, 859--431-1400 A+ Rating with the BBB

Formal Dining Room Table & 8 Chairs. 98x42, 2-14" leafs, table pad $500. 859-635-1110 Solid Oak & cherry Caskets ONLY $500. ( $4,000-$8,000 at funeral homes) While they last. 8455 Winton Rd in Brentwood shopping Center Call Today 513-383-2785 thecasketcompany.com Brass Urns only $99 We also have Reds, Bengals, Air Force, Nascar, Harley Davidson & Police Officer wrapped caskets each is one of a kind (Beautiful).

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com


2C µ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ APRIL 13, 2017

Find your new home today Stress-free home searches

powering real estate search for over 365 newspapers ©2014 HomeFinder.com, LLC. All rights reserved

Equal Housing Opportunity


APRIL 13, 2017 µ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ 3C Your Source General Auctions Drivers - CDL-A

The Cincinnati Enquirer has carrier routes available in the following areas:

CHEMICAL DRIVERS Up to $80,000 per year + Sign-On bonus & Benefits OTR & Regional Runs

Central St. Bernard @ Walnut Hills @ Wyoming @ Avondale East Amelia / Batavia @ Bethel @ Brown County @ Goshen @ Hyde Park @ Madeira/Indian Hill/Milford/Loveland @ Montgomery / Silverton @ Oakley West Colerain Twp. @ Groesbeck @ Harrison Monfort Heights @ Northside Western Hills / Westwood @ Wyoming North Fairfield @ Liberty Township @ Maineville @ Morrow Mason @ Sharonville @ West Chester Kentucky Cold Spring @ Crescent Springs Edgewood Erlanger Florence / Burlington Independence / Taylor Mill Park Hills / Ft. Mitchell Union @ Walton / Verona @ Warsaw Indiana St. Leon @ Lawrenceburg @ West Harrison

Qualified candidate should have:

CDL-A, X endorsement, TWIC and 3 yrs. chemical OTR exp.

877-246-1856

www.DriveWithDupre.com

Musical Instruction

CASH PAID for unopened unexpired Diabetic Strips. Up to $35 per 100. 513-377-7522 www.cincytestrips.com

2 PIANO LESSONS 49 yrs. exp.; 859-727-4264

EVENT GAMES, MONTE CARLO & VIDEO HORSE RACING. Complete w/support equip. Servicing corporate, conventions nonprofits, associations, Great cond 502-777-0436 bestevents2012@gmail.com

#1 ALWAYS BUYING-Retired Vet pays top cash for antiques and vintage items. Single item or complete estate. 513-325-7206 Buying ALL Sports Cards Pre 1970. Please Contact Shane Shoemaker @ 513-477-0553

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

Dehumidifier - 70 pint, 2 years new, paid $250, Asking $125. 859-630-5177

I BUY OLD Stereo Equipment. Recording studio gear, musical instruments, etc. (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 CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

Service Directory ALL DONE

FREE ESTIMATES • INSURED Ready for Winter? Concrete Work & Repair

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

Tuckpointing Stone and Brick Roofs and Roof Repairs Additional Exterior Services Provided Gutters and Mulching Pressure Washing

FULLY INSURED - FREE ESTIMATES

cohornconcrete@aol.com www.cohornconcrete.com

859-814-1778

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

Northern Kentucky Roofing All Types of Roofing, Shingles & Metal, Roof Repairs, Roof Leaks, Licensed & Insured. 859-445-3921

25 years exp. Insured.

R & R ROOFING

2 Ladies will clean & provide home health services. Refs available. 859-412-5068

CE-0000674853

Hyatt’s Cleaning Service Providing Service for SE Indiana, N. Kentucky & Greater Cincinnati, For Free estimates 513-312-0593

859-331-0527

NKY REMODELING & HANDYMAN

COMPUTER REPAIR

20 years experience Licensed & EEtes R Insured F ma

Home $75 Per Hr and Business $95 Per Hr On-Site Service Only! We come to you! Call today to schedule an appointment. Virus / Spyware Removal / Reloads Data Backup / Recovery Network Design and Installation Tune-ups / Upgrades Server Design and Installation WBS Computers

PERGOLA SUN SHADE STRUCTURES

i

I need help for my lawn. 3 hrs per week., $10/hr. cash Call 859-444-0494 after 2pm

QUALITY CHILDREN'S SWING SETS

859-814-6364

www.acottagecollection.com 859 647 2276 8501 US 42, Florence, Ky 41042

CE-0000673547

Local Mennonite Brothers FREE SET UP AND DELIVERY

• 5” & 6” Seamless Gutters Rodney Goins 859-743-9806

Reasonable Rates No Contracts No one knows your yard like we do!

ROOFING, SIDING,WINDOWS SEAMLESS GUTTERS

30% OFF 859-802-1968 FINANCING AVAILABLE

LOCAL WOOD SHEDS ALL plywood, 50 year siding, 7 Styles, 20 sizes

STEEL CARPORTS, GARAGES & BARNS

Over 15 units on our sales lot Guaranteed Best Prices & Quality ALL Built on your lot by our in house staff.

FREE SET UP AND DELIVERY

www.acottagecollection.com

CHECK OUT CLASSIFIED online at cincinnati.com

Adopt Me

Pets find a new friend... Chow chow puppies, AKC Chow chow , Female & male, $500.00, 4weeks, Cream black red, Good with family Mom & dad on premises (937)689-3396 Michel_goode@yahoo.com

Puppies , Standard Poodles , Male, Female, $$850.00, 9wks, Apricot, Black, Family pet AKC Registered-limited (513)310-3160 Tnthammons @gmail.com

Unit #156, Laquinta Strickland, 115-10 Barren River Road, Erlanger, KY 41018 Unit #80, Taylor Bates, 1330 Tamarack Circle Apt. H, Florence, KY 41042 COM,Apr13,20,’17#2042727

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

2000 Lexus RX300, NEW; Tires, Loaded, 4 Wheel Drive $4,200 obo. 859-331-0059

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

SATURDAY, APRIL 29, 2017 Now accepting quality consignments. To be held at Clark Co. Auto Auction 1000 Auction Ln Jeffersonville, IN 47130 For Buy/Sell Info. Call George Eber 615-496-2277

Automotive

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

CASH for Junk Cars, Trucks & Vans Call TODAY! Get CASH TODAY! We Pick Up! 7 Days a Week. 513-605-0063

JEEP 2002 Grand Cherokee, Limited, 4x4, Excellent Condition Call 859-525-6363

GMC Sonoma pickup 2004 4 door crew cab, Model SLS, V6, 4.3L, 4x4, new tires/brakes, exc cond. Call 859-525-6363

Ford 2002 Windstar, exc. cond, 100k miles, New tires. Call 859-525-6363

French Bulldogs, Several available from 6mo to 3 yrs. Males and females available. Price $1800-4000. Located in South East Indiana. 5136238130 Wybkennel@yah oo.com German Shepherd - puppies, 9wks Red & black West German showline, Asking $1,000 3-F, 513-315-8416 Golden Doodle Puppies, Ready 4/14, Fs, POP, 1st shots/wormed, $900. pics @ gorgeouspups.blogspot.com 859-816-8533

LOVE WORK LIKE IT’S YOUR JOB. Satisfaction comes in all shapes in sizes. Fortunately, we’ve got jobs for everyone. Fine one that’s right for you on CareerBuilder.com.

Garage & Yard Sale VISIT: cincinnati.com/classifieds TO PLACE YOUR AD

A.S.B Lawn Care

ALL Built on your lot by

Professional Landscaping, Clean up, Mulch, Pavers, Retaining Walls - We offer a great value with fast results & professional service - Cleanups, Mulch, Gutters, Pavers, Retaining Walls, Pressure washing, Tree Trimming, Pruning & Stump Grinding... Senior & Veteran Discounts, $Free Estimates. (513)807-8446 neil. baier.homes@gmail.com

Randy Moore Auctioneer WILLIAMSTOWN KY. 859-393-5332

The following storage units from Stronghold of Kentucky will be sold at public auction by Don Bates Auctioneers, at 3700 Holly Lane, Erlanger, Kentucky, 41018 on April 25, 2017 at 10:00 A.M. and will continue until all items are sold.

• Fully Insured

Lawn Services

Many sizes and styles

Yard and Outdoor

KANNADY MOORE AUC TION

PUBLIC NOTICE

• Free Estimates

Call Kevin:

859-640-6299

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

WED., APR. 19 @ approx 11:15AM Located @ 140 Beacon Dr. Wilder, Ky 41076 (From Erlanger tale US-25 North I-275 East to EXIT 77 toward Maysville Ky. to right on Toen Dr. to left on Gloria Terrill Dr. to right on Beacon Dr. to Auction.) Unit must be cleaned out if not you will not be allowed to buy again. All units being sold for Past Due Rents. Sold by Unit only. Sold Pursuant to KY Law K.R.S. 359.9 504 Terms : CASH Not responsible for acci dents NO buyer’s premium

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION

5-Year guarantee on all workmanship

Kitchens • Baths

PORCH SWINGS, CHICKEN COUPES, RUN IN SHEDS

Residential Roofing

Basements • Painting Drywall

CE-0000674764

859-384-1500 www.wbscomputers.com

Est

WED., APRIL 19 @ 9:00AM Located @ 3140 Crescent A ve Erlanger, Ky 41048 (Take I-275 to US- 25 South to right on Erlanger Road to left on Crescent Ave.) THE MANAGEMENT HAS CONTRACTED ME TO AUCTION STORAGE UNITS FOR PAST DUE RENT

for the latest...

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

859-485-6535 859-393-1138

Call Today for your Quote

513-451-3100

ARC BEACON STORAGE

Legals

English Golden Doodles Puppies, DOB 3/8/17, Now taking dep. vet checked, 1st shots, $975, 859-445-2809

CALL: 513-421-6300 TO PLACE YOUR AD

HOLMES

Erlanger Self Storage

ARC BEACON STORAGE

Must be 18 with a valid drivers license and proof of insurance. If interested please call: 1-855-704-2104 deliveryopportunities.gannett.com/

STORING CLOSING SPECIALS Living Room, Dining Rooms, Mattresses, Bunkbeds, Futons, Electric Adjustable Beds w/ m emory foam mattresses. REALLY LOW MATTRESS PRICES FAST DELIVERY 100’s of premium king sets Lots of floor model specials. SHOP US TODAY! 50% OFF MOST FLOOR MODELS EVERYTHING MUST SELL MAKE US AN OFFER No Reasonable Offer 8455 Winton Rd* Brentwood Plaza Call me, BILL, w/ your questions 513-383-2785! Mattress & Furniture Express mattressandfurnitureexpress .com Apply online everyone approved. Guaranteed financing, No Credit Check

DISPERSAL AUCTION

859 647 2276

8501 US 42, Florence, Ky 41042

Great Buys

Garage Sales neighborly deals...

CINTI ANTIQUE FISHING TACKLE SHOW April 13, 14 & 15, 9am - Dusk April 16, 9am -11am Vendors Welcome FREE Admission to public 513-310-2424 or 513-583-5880 hitailnunn@cinci.rr.com Super 8 Motel I-71 North, exit 25, (nr Kings Island)

LuLaRoe Multi-Consultant Sale! 15 Consultants, Sunday, 4/23 3pm-6pm Highlander Event Center 90 Alexandria Pike, Ft. Thomas

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

HAND OUT THE CIGARS! Celebratewitha announcement. ISI CLASSIFIEDS onlineatcincinnati.com


4C µ KC-KENTUCKY - COMMUNITY µ APRIL 13, 2017

ONLY CARS.COM HELPS YOU GET THE RIGHT CAR, WITHOUT ALL THE DRAMA.


MIKE CASTRUCCI

S1

Go Further

7400 ALEXANDRIA PIKE | ALEXANDRIA, KY OPEN M-THU 9-8 | FRI-SAT 9-6 | SUN 11-5

OVER 175 F SERIES IN STOCK

30% OFF

MSRP

ALL 2016 F-150 XL AND XLT MODELS! ONLY 19 REMAINING FOR THIS OFFER

2017 FORD F-150 REGULAR CAB STOCK #HKC80394

MSRP ................................. $29,724 FACTORY REBATE ................-$4,500 CASTRUCCI DISCOUNT .........-$4,730 BUY FOR.............................$20,495 FMCC REBATE ........................-$500

BUY FOR

19,995

$

2017 F150 SUPERCAB 4X4 SPORT STOCK #HKC89665

MSRP $37,295 $2500 CASH OR TRADE EQUITY DUE AT SIGNING NO SECURITY DEPOSIT 10,500 MILES PER YEAR PLUS TAX AND FEES

LEASE FOR

239

$

2017 FORD F-150 CREWCAB 4X4 STOCK #HKC52320

MSRP ................................. $39,450 FACTORY REBATE ................-$4,500 CASTRUCCI DISCOUNT .........-$4,545 BUY FOR.............................$30,495 FMCC REBATE ........................-$500

PER MO. FOR 36 MONTHS

BUY FOR

29,995

$

2017 F250 SUPERCAB 4X4 STOCK #HEB99405

MSRP .................................$41,895 FACTORY REBATE ...............-$1,000 CASTRUCCI DISCOUNT ........-$4,900

BUY FOR

35,995

$

CALL TOLL FREE

877.934.4699 www.mikecastruccifordalexandria.com

Not all buyers will qualify. Ford Credit limited-term APR financing. Take new retail delivery from dealer stock by 4/30/2017. Not all Fusion models may qualify. See dealer for residency restrictions qualifications and complete details.


Go Further

S2

MIKE CASTRUCCI 2017 FORD

2017 FORD

ESCAPE

EXPLORER

MSRP .................................$24,495 FACTORY REBATE ................-$3,900 CASTRUCCI DISCOUNT.........-$3,600 BUY FOR.............................$16,995 FORD CREDIT REBATE..........-$1,000

#HUA47930

LEASE FOR

139/MO.

$

BUY FOR

*

15,995

$

MSRP .................................$32,605 FACTORY REBATE ................-$2,500 CASTRUCCI DISCOUNT.........-$3,110 BUY FOR....................................$26,995 FORD CREDIT REBATE................ -$1,000

#HGC65246

LEASE FOR

199/MO.

$

*

25,995

$

*24 month lease plus tax & fees. $2500 cash or trade equity down. No security deposit. 10,500 miles per year.

*24 month lease plus tax & fees. $2500 cash or trade equity down. No security deposit. 10,500 miles per year.

2017 FORD

BUY FOR

EDGE

2017 FORD

EXPEDITION

4X4 EL

#HBB67599

MSRP .................................$30,040 FACTORY REBATE ................-$1,850 CASTRUCCI DISCOUNT.........-$3,195 BUY FOR.............................$24,995 FORD CREDIT REBARE .........-$1,000

#HEA10968

BUY FOR

23,995

$

2017 FORD

FIESTA #HM103654

2017 FORD

FOCUS #HL203712

2017 FORD

FUSION S

#HR333923

2017 FORD

MUSTANG

#H5290400

2017 FORD

FLEX

#HBA05515

MSRP ........................................................ $14,535 CASTRUCCI DISCOUNT ...........................-$1,840 FACTORY REBATE .......................................-$700

LEASE FOR

79

$

PER MONTH

$2500 Cash or Trade Equity due at signing, 24mo. lease, no security deposit, 10,500 miles per year, plus tax & fees

LEASE FOR

129

$

PER MONTH

$2500 Cash or Trade Equity due at signing, 24mo. lease, no security deposit, 10,500 miles per year, plus tax & fees

LEASE FOR

BUY FOR

MSRP .................................$64,471 FACTORY REBATE ................-$5,650 CASTRUCCI DISCOUNT.........-$6,076 BUY FOR.............................$52,745 FORD CREDIT REBARE ............-$750

189

$

PER MONTH

$2500 Cash or Trade Equity due at signing, 24mo. lease, no security deposit, 10,500 miles per year, plus tax & fees

MSRP ...........................................................$30,920 FACTORY REBATE ...................................... -$1,850 CASTRUCCI DISCOUNT ............................. -$3,075 BUY FOR......................................................$25,995 FORD CREDIT CASH .................................. -$1,000

51,995

$

BUY FOR

11,995

$

MSRP ........................................................................ $17,650 CASTRUCCI DISCOUNT ...........................................-$1,905 FACTORY REBATE ....................................................-$1,500 BUY FOR................................................................... $14,245 FORD CREDIT REBATE................................................-$250

BUY FOR

13,995

$

MSRP .................................................................... $22,995 CASTRUCCI DISCOUNT .......................................-$2,850 FACTORY REBATE ................................................-$2,150 BUY FOR............................................................... $17,495 FORD CREDIT REBATE.........................................-$1,000

16,495

$

BUY FOR

MSRP .......................................................................$26,085 CASTRUCCI DISCOUNT ......................................... -$2,690 FACTORY REBATE .................................................. -$1,900 BUY FOR..................................................................$21,495 FORD CREDIT REBATE.............................................. -$500

BUY FOR

20,995

$

BUY FOR

24,995

$

All prices reflect all applicable Ford Factory rebates deducted.Some offers require Ford Credit financing. Customers that choose not to finance may lose these rebates. Lease payment is a closed end 24 mo. lease through Ford Credit with approved credit. All leases based on 10,500 miles per year with 20¢ per mile overage. Tax, title, license and acquisition fees not included. Owner Loyalty requires 1995 or newer Ford, Lincoln or Mercury registered to household. Not all buyers will qualify for all offers. Ford Credit Special APR financing is available in lieu of rebates. Some offers may have residency restrictions qualifications. Residency restrictions apply. 25 percent discount offers include all applicable rebates and require ford financing and excludes all ST and RS modelss. See dealer for complete details of any advertised offer. Take new retail delivery from dealer stock by 4/30/2017.

7400 ALEXANDRIA PIKE | ALEXANDRIA, KY • OPEN M-THU 9-8 | FRI-SAT 9-6 | SUN 11-5 OPEN EVERY SUNDAY 11AM - 5PM

CALL TOLL FREE

877.934.4699

www.mikecastruccialexandria.com


Mike Castrucci Lincoln

T1

OPEN EVERY SUNDAY 11AM - 5PM!

2017 LINCOLN MKC

#5LHUL36326

269

$

per month

36 month lease

MSRP $33,805

$2995 down payment 10,500 miles per year no security deposit $3264 due at signing

BUY FOR

31,199

$

after $1000 Customer Cash & 0% APR for 60 months

2016 LINCOLN MKX

2017 LINCOLN MKZ HYBRID

#2LGBL74555

$

329 per month

36 month lease

BUY FOR

$

MSRP $43,070 $2995 down payment 10,500 miles per year no security deposit $3324 due at signing

35,995

#3LHR631897

299

$

per month

36 month lease

BUY FOR

$

MSRP $36,095 $2995 down payment 10,500 miles per year no security deposit $3294 due at signing

32,895

after $1500 Customer Cash

2015 LINCOLN MKT

2017 LINCOLN CONTINENTAL

#2LFBL04584

#1LH5620241

MSRP $46,100

$

BUY FOR

43,995 Only 1 remaining at this price

MSRP $53,570

BUY FOR

39,995

$

All leases & 0% offers through Lincoln Automotive Financial Services with approved credit. All leases based on 10500 miles per year with over milage charge of 20 cents per mile.Tax, title and license fees not included. 1st payment due at delivery. See dealer for complete details of any offer. $16.66 per every $1000 financed at 0% for 60 months. $13.88 per every $1000 financed at 0% for 72 months. Offer ends 4/30/17.

Mike Castrucci Lincoln 7 4 0 0 A l e x a n d r i a P i ke | A l e x a n d r i a , KY | 8 7 7 - 9 3 4 - 4 7 0 2 Open M-Thur 9-8 | Fri-Sat 9-6 | Sun 11-5

www.mikecastruccilincoln.com


Mike Castrucci Ford Lincoln of Alexandria

T2

OVER 50 PRE-OWNED TRUCKS IN STOCK!

2001 CHEVROLET TAHOE LT 4X4..................................................... $6,796 STOCK#59100

2011 FORD F-150 SUPER CREW FX4, 4X4, 6.5 FT. BED..........$22,318 STOCK#5790

2003 FORD F-150 CREW CAB XLT 4X4......................................... $6,875 STOCK#59097

2012 FORD F-150 SUPER CREW XLT 4X4................................... $22,541 STOCK#5669

2011 FORD RANGER REGULAR CAB ................................................$7,322 STOCK#58870

2011 FORD F-150 SUPER CREW XLT 4X4 ...................................$23,785 STOCK#5684

2008 FORD EXPEDITION XLT 4X4 ....................................................$7,456 STOCK#59151

2015 FORD F-250 REG CAB XLT 4X4 .........................................$24,365 STOCK#59173

2005 CADILLAC ESCALADE.............................................................. $7,963 STOCK#59113

2009 FORD F-150 CREW CAB KING RANCH 4X4 .................. $24,864 STOCK#59156

2014 F150 SUPERCAB XL 4X4 .......................................................$10,834 STOCK#57920

2011 FORD F-150 SUPER CREW LARIAT 4X4...........................$25,258 STOCK#58980

2008 LINCOLN MARK LT CREW CAB 4X4...................................$17,529 STOCK#58774

2014 FORD F150 SUPERCAB STX 4X4....................................... $25,922 STOCK#5830

2010 FORD F150 SUPERCAB XLT 4X4.........................................$18,042 STOCK#5781

2014 FORD F-150 REG CAB TREMOR 4X4 ................................$29,458 STOCK#59069

2010 FORD F-150 SUPERCAB FX4 4X4.......................................$18,652 STOCK#59141

2014 FORD F-150 SUPERCAB LARIAT 4X4................................$31,423 STOCK#59042

2014 CHEVROLET SILVERADO 1500 LS ..................................... $18,860 STOCK#58710

2014 GMC SIERRA CREW CAB 4X4 SLT .....................................$32,157 STOCK#5583

2011 FORD EXPEDITION LIMITED 4X4.........................................$20,621 STOCK#59156A

2013 FORD F-150 SUPER CREW KING RANCH 4X4 ...............$33,378 STOCK#5886

2011 FORD F-150 SUPER CREW XLT 4X4 ....................................$21,519 STOCK#5684

2012 FORD F-250 CREW CAB LARIAT 4X4 DIESEL ................$35,216 STOCK#58246

2012 FORD F150 SUPERCAB XLT 4X4.........................................$22,307 STOCK#5690

2015 FORD F150 SUPER CREW LARIAT 4X4............................. $37,186 STOCK#5658

7400 ALEXANDRIA PIKE | ALEXANDRIA, KY • OPEN M-THUR 9-8 | FRI-SAT 9-6 | SUN 11-5

859.448.2404

www.mikecastruccialexandria.com

Stop In For Savings! We Can Service Most Makes & Models Regardless of Where You Purchased Your Vehicle!

THE WORKS

FUEL SAVER PACKAGE

Oil & Filter Change, Tire Rotation, Adjust Tire Pressure, Top-Off All Fluid Levels, Includes MultiPoint Inspection, Battery Test, Filter Check & Belts & Hoses Checked

39

$

95

Most vehicles. Up to 5 qts. synthetic blend. Excludes diesels. Expires 4.30.17

Why Pay More?

Alignment Check

Dare To Compare!

Motorcraft Oil & Filter Change

In 2 Minutes or Less!

Front End Alignment Special

Only valid at Mike Castrucci Ford-Lincoln Alexandria. With Coupon only. Expires 4.30.17

Certain makes & models excluded. Only valid at Mike Castrucci For-Lincoln Alexandria. Must present coupon at time of write-up. Expires 4.30.17

24

$

95

Up to 5 qts. Some makes & models excluded. See advisor for details. Includes the multi-point inspection, brake inspection, inspected belts & hoses & top off all fluid levels. Only valid at Mike Castrucci Ford-Lincoln Alexandria. Expires 4.30.17

FREE 59 $

95

Includes camber, caster & toe adjustment

Call to Schedule Today!

(859) 838-4794 | www.mikecastruccialexandria.com 7400 Alexandria Pike, Alexandria KY 41001

MON-THURS. 7:30AM-7PM • FRI 7:30AM-6PM • SAT 7:30AM-3PM • CLOSED SUNDAY

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