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SOUTH KENTON RECORDER Kenton sets bar closing time

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Independence and Taylor Mill

THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014

By Amy Scalf

ascalf@communitypress.com

INDEPENDENCE — For years, bars in unincorporated Kenton County went by their own rules, but now that has changed. During the Kenton County Fiscal Court meeting May 13, County Attorney Garry Edmondson presented first hearing of an ordinance establishing “hours of operation for retail establishments selling liquor by the drink.” He said a new owner took over The Spinning Wheel on

Madison Pike, in the unincorporated portion of the county, and his attorney discovered that Kenton County’s laws didn’t provide a closing time. Tim Duncan started running The Spinning Wheel in September 2013, but residents remember the bar being open in one form or another since the 1940s. Duncan declined to comment further, and his attorney, Mike Ruberg, did not return calls before deadline. “All the different cities of Kenton County have their own ordinances regarding hours of operation, but out in the county,

they had been operating without authorization by county ordinance or state statute,” said Edmondson. “This ordinance only maintains the hours of operation as they had been maintained for many, many years. It keeps the status quo.” Edmondson said the small number of bars in the unincorporated portion of the county traditionally have been open from noon to 2:30 a.m. the following day, except on Sundays, when they are open from noon to midnight.

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75¢ BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS

Memorial Day events planned in N. Ky. By Nancy Daly ndaly@communitypress.com

Memorial Day is a federal holiday established to remember men and women who died while serving in the U.S. Armed Forces. It was once known as Decoration Day because of the custom of placing flowers on soldiers’ graves. It’s celebrated on the last Monday in May. In Northern Kentucky, a number of local cities will hold events on Monday, May 26.

CAMP SPRINGS

The 41st annual Camp Springs Memorial Day Parade and Services, sponsored by Simon Gosney Post 219 of the American Legion, will take place Monday, May 26. The parade starts at 10:30 a.m. at St. John Lutheran Church on Lower Tug Fork Road. Organizations wishing to participate should arrive by 10 a.m. Memorial services will be at 11:30 a.m. at Camp Springs Fire House. A community reception at the fire house will follow. The services will feature presentation of Citizen of the Year and grade school essay awards. Call Ron Heiert at 859866-2494 to enter a float in the parade.

EDGEWOOD

Walton brothers Jayce and Trevor Mullins salute along with American Legion Post 275 Moon Brothers member Bill Schneider during Armed Forces Day Saturday, May 17, at the Independence Senior and Community Center. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

INDEPENDENCE SALUTES

ARMED FORCES DAY By Amy Scalf

Todd Haley of Piner displayed his 1942 GPW, or “Jeep,” during Armed Forces Day on Saturday, May 17, at the Independence Senior and Community Center. AMY

ascalf@communitypress.com

INDEPENDENCE —

Members of American Legion Post 275 Moon Brothers hosted an Armed Forces Day celebration on Saturday, May 17, at the Independence Senior and Community Center.

RITA’S KITCHEN With Memorial Day around the corner, Rita’s broccoli cauliflower salad is picnic perfect. B3

The city of Edgewood will have a Memorial Day Ceremony at 10-11 a.m. Monday, May 26, at 550 Freedom Park Drive, Edgewood. At 10 a.m. the city will hear from two speakers, Kenton County Commissioner Jon Draud and Ginger Novak of Northern Kentucky Blue Star Mothers. Boy Scout Troop 779 is collecting tattered and worn flags to be properly disposed of during the ceremony.

SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

DERBY AT DINSMORE Burlington garden party enjoys mint juleps, a hat contest and Kentucky hot browns. B1

In the next few days your Community Recorder carrier will be stopping by to collect $2.50 for delivery of this month’s South Kenton Recorder. Your carrier retains half of this amount York along with any tip you give to reward good service.

Contact us

FLORENCE

The city of Florence will pay tribute to all military personnel is its annual Memorial Day Parade & Program on Monday, May 26. With the theme “Thanking Our Military,” the parade begins at 10 am. at Boone County High School, moves down Burlington Pike and turns left on Ewing Boulevard toward the Florence Government Center. At 11 a.m. the morning’s feature will be unveiling the newest monument at the Boone County Veterans Memorial – the Purple Heart. The city asks Purple Heart recipients to attend the ceremony as well as current and past soldiers.

FORT WRIGHT

Fort Wright is having a Memorial Day Service at 10 a.m. at the City Building, 409 Kyles Lane, on the front lawn next to the Veterans Memorial. The speaker will be Kenton County See EVENTS, Page A2

This month we’re featuring Abram York. He likes church, football, cars and volunteering at the food ministries. For information about our carrier program, call district manager Melissa Leming at 442-3462.

Vol. 3 No. 49 © 2014 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

See page A2 for additional information

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Available at participating locations. ©2014 LCE, Inc. 43106 CE-0000584028

If you cannot make it to the ceremony, you may drop off your flags at the city building and city staff will make sure flags get to the scouts. If you have questions, contact Eliane Hoblik at eh@edgewoodky.gov.

COLLECTION TIME

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Bryan Campbell of Florence pauses to remember his father who served in Vietnam from 1965-1969 prior to the 2013 Florence Memorial Day observance at the Boone County Veterans Memorial. FILE PHOTO


NEWS

A2 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • MAY 22, 2014

$52,000 needed to complete NKY 9/11 Memorial By Melissa Stewart mstewart@communitypress.com

Just under two years of collecting and fundraising for the Northern Kentucky 9/11 Memorial is almost complete. According to memorial committee co-chair Lou Hartfiel, about $98,000 has been raised so far, leaving about $52,000 left

Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Police .................... B8 Schools ..................A5 Sports ....................A6 Viewpoints .............A9

to go. The total fundraising goal is $150,000. “It’s really been heartwarming how the community has stepped up as much as they have,” Hartfiel said. The partially constructed 9/11 Memorial is located at Crescent Springs Community Park, adjacent to the Kenton County Veterans Memorial on the corner of Buttermilk Pike and Collins Road. The completed memorial will include renderings of the Twin Towers, a pentagon-shaped base and at the center an Ibeam from the Twin Towers in New York City. The piece will pay tribute to firefighters, police, the airline industry, civilians, and the Pentagon affected

SOUTH KENTON RECORDER

in the 2001 attacks. It will include a timeline of the events that occurred on Sept. 11 and subtle images and tributes to each of the groups affected. Funding for the memorial has primarily been through private contributions, Hartfiel said. Donation boxes are located at the Crescent Springs and Villa Hills Ameristops and Kremer’s Market in Crescent Springs. Many sponsorship levels are available with recognitions for each category. More information can be found at nky911memorial.org. Recently the Fort Mitchell-based independent wealth management firm Altus Wealth Management became a First Responder sponsor. This

is the highest sponsorship level and recognizes contributions of $10,000 and up. Altus president and managing partner Steve O’Connor said the company gave toward the project because it wants to see it come to fruition. “The memorial represents the stories of every American and how 9/11 changed our lives,” he said. “The Twin Towers of the memorial, which always projected our economic power to the world, are a reminder of what we lost as a nation but also a testament to the power and resiliency of the American people.”

Events

the bagpipes. Beechwood Band will also perform.

ticipants should arrive one hour prior to start of the parade.

HIGHLAND HEIGHTS

KENTUCKY VETERANS CEMETERY NORTH

Continued from Page A1

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

Sheriff Chuck Korzenborn.

Nancy Daly Editor ..............................895-578-1059, ndaly@communitypress.com Amy Scalf Reporter ............................578-1055, ascalf@communitypress.com Chris Mayhew Reporter .......................578-1051, cmayhew@communitypress.com Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ............513-248-7573, mlaughman@communitypress.com James Weber Sports Reporter ................578-1054, jweber@communitypress.com

Ed Whitehead, a Korean War veteran from Fort Mitchell, will be guest speaker at the Highland Cemetery Memorial Day celebration, 2167 Dixie Highway, Fort Mitchell. Starting at 10 a.m. American Legion Post 203/VFW Post 6095 and the Ladies Auxiliary American Legion Unit 203/VFW Unit 6095 will be present. Alyssa Vanderpool will sing patriotic tunes. Rick Downard of Lawrenceburg, Indiana, will play

HIGHLAND CEMETERY

News

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 Melissa Lemming District Manager ..........442-3462, mlemming@communitypress.com

Classified

To place a Classified ad ......................283-7290, www.communityclassified.com

To place an ad in Community Classified, call 283-7290.

Members of Cincinnati Ironworkers Union 44 place the last of six segments representing the Twin Towers. The Northern Kentucky 9/11 Memorial's first phase was erected giving the Crescent Springs monument two 12-foot-tall granite likenesses of the Twin Towers. When completed, the monument will contain an actual steel beam artifact from the rubble of the World Trade Center. FILE PHOTO

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Highland Heights will have a Memorial Day service from 8:30 to 9 a.m. at 176 Johns Hill Road. There will be a flag raising, remarks by the mayor and light refreshments.

INDEPENDENCE

The annual Memorial Day Parade sponsored by Moon Brothers American Legion Lodge in cooperation with the city of Independence is 10:30 a.m. Monday, May 26. The parade route is from Memorial Park (Independence Towne Center by Fire Station No.1) to the Kenton County Courthouse. Registration is not required. However par-

At 1 p.m. Monday, May 26, Command Sgt. Major Thomas E. Chumley Jr. will speak at the state veterans cemetery in Williamstown. A wreath laying ceremony honoring veterans will follow.

be from Notre Dame to Arlington Road to Old State Road to Terrace to Amsterdam to Trolley Park. A flag-raising ceremony will take place in Trolley Park The Avant Gardeners will sponsor a bake sale before and after the parade. Proceeds will go toward the many projects sponsored by the Garden Club. They will also sell coffee, water and lemonade.

PARK HILLS

WALTON

The Park Hills Memorial Day Parade starts at 11:30 a.m. Monday, May 26, with parade forming at Notre Dame Academy. All entries are welcome. It is sponsored by Park Hills Civic Association and city of Park Hills. The parade route will

Memorial Day services on May 26 begin at the Walton Cemetery at 9:30 a.m. After decorating of graves, the ceremony will move to the Veterans Memorial behind the Walton City Building. There State Sen. John Schickel will speak at 10 a.m.

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NEWS

MAY 22, 2014 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • A3

Here’s a list of high school graduations Community Recorder

Beechwood High School, 2 p.m. Sunday, June 1 in the school gym, 54 Beechwood Road, Fort Mitchell KY 41017 Covington Catholic High School 7 p.m. Tuesday, May 20, Thomas More College Convocation Center, 333 Thomas More Parkway, Crestview Hills, KY 41017 Covington Latin School 7 p.m. Saturday, May 24, at St. Mary’s Cathedral Basilica of the Assumption, 1140 Madison Ave., Covington, KY 41011 Dixie Heights High School 7 p.m., Friday, May 30, at the Northern Kentucky University Bank of Kentucky Center, 500 Louie B. Nunn Drive,

Highland Heights, KY 41099 Lloyd Memorial High School 8 p.m. Friday, May 30, in Scheben Gym, 450 Bartlett Ave., Erlanger, KY 41018 Notre Dame Academy 4 p.m. Friday, May 23, at Northern Kentucky Convention Center,1W. Rivercenter Blvd., Covington KY 41011 Scott High School 2 p.m. Saturday, May 31, at the Northern Kentucky University Bank of Kentucky Center, 500 Louie B. Nunn Drive, Highland Heights, KY 41099 St. Henry District High School 7 p.m. Thursday, May 22, at Thomas More College Convocation Center, 333 Thomas More Parkway, Crestview

Hills, KY 41017 Simon Kenton High School 10 a.m. Saturday, May 31, at the Northern Kentucky University Bank of Kentucky Center, 500 Louie B. Nunn Drive, Highland Heights, KY 41099 Villa Madonna Academy 10:30 a.m. Friday, May 23, at Mother of God Catholic Church, 119 W. Sixth St., Covington, KY 41011

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Brittney Taylor, Sarah Roberts and Deanndra Holloway share a hug before Simon Kenton High School's graduation in 2012. FILE PHOTO

Notre Dame HS has new president Notre Dame Academy Principal Laura Koehl will become the school’s new president effective July 1. The Sisters of Notre Dame and the board of diKoehl rectors of Notre Dame Academy appointed Koehl as the third president of the Park Hills school. She replaces Sister Mary Lynette Shelton, whose three-year term is ending. The board of directors formed a committee in January to confirm the president/principal model

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currently used at Notre Dame Academy. In March, it formed a Presidential Search Committee which recommended Koehl. Prior to her principal role, Koehl was a member of the school faculty. She is a graduate of Notre Dame Academy and has 30 years of educational experience including 25 years in Catholic education. She serves on Notre Dame Academy’s National Education Office Advisory Board, the Notre Dame Urban Education Center Board of Directors and the Thomas More College MAT (Masters of Arts in Teaching) Advisory Board.

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NEWS

A4 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • MAY 22, 2014

Local authors learn how to break into print Tom Trevor of Independence, left, asking a question about book publishing as Doug Clifton of Covington listens. KAMELLIA

By Kamellia Soenjoto Smith Recorder contributor

Are you working on a book? If so, you are not alone. On March 8 a group of local writers came together at the Erlanger branch of Kenton County Public Library for a workshop on

SMITH/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

how to get published. “As an author, who is your audience?” asked the main speaker at the workshop, Kelsey Swindler of Ohio’s Orange Frazer Press. “Knowing your audience affects every single decision you make about publishing. Do you choose self-publishing or traditional?”

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The writers were well aware of how hard it can be to go with traditional, big-name book publishers such as Penguin Random House. “You have the difficulty in finding an agent because you’ve got more authors with potential manuscripts,” Swindler said of today’s competition. “What we’re seeing in the industry is that we’re creating exponentially more books than we’ve created in the past, and we’re also seeing fewer readers than we had in the past.” Martin Giesbrecht of Villa Hills wondered if an author’s age can influence a publisher in choosing an author. “It really shouldn’t,” Swindler answered. “What is the big influence in the publisher taking on the book that might be impacted by age is the author’s ability to market it on their own. Publishers are investing in authors who have a platform, a non-fiction circle such as Facebook and Twitter followers, a blog with subscribers, and an email list.” “What is your goal?” she asked the writers. “If the goal is to pass on the story, there are ways to do that other than finding an agent.” One of the alternatives is to go independent. “Orange Frazer doesn’t work with agents,” she said. Her company is an independent book publisher. “Authors will submit the manuscript directly to us, and we work directly with the author.”

Kelsey Swindler from Orange Frazer Press speaks about the ins and outs of book publishing industry at the Erlanger branch of Kenton County Public Library. KAMELLIA SMITH/ FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

But if someone decides to go with self-publishing, Swindler said, they have to be careful. “Do your research,” she said. “A lot of companies will try to sell marketing promises, and charge you for something they can’t guarantee. Pay for what you can get.” She said the industry is clinging to terms that soon won’t be relevant. “A lot of people have started saying that it’s not about traditionally published or self-published, it’s about professionally published or not professionally published.” Ginny Shephard of Independence said that Swindler answered many of her questions about book publishing. “I’m going to do more research on independent publishers,” she added. “She made me very aware of things I need to look for,” said Karla Harney-Thompson of Ryland Heights. “It’s our responsibility to make sure that we’re going to the right place for what’s right for us.”

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SCHOOLS

MAY 22, 2014 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • A5

SOUTH KENTON

RECORDER

Editor: Nancy Daly, ndaly@communitypress.com, 895-578-1059

ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS

Cincinnati.com/northernkentucky

BOOSTERS BOLSTER SPORTS AT CATHOLIC HIGH SCHOOL

Community Recorder

ERLANGER — David Buerger and his wife, Amy, slowly made their way along a long table that showcased a culinary spread of local restaurants’ best fare recently. The couple carefully decided whether they would sample the penne rosa or Spicy Thai. Maybe they would settle for simple macaroni and cheese and a glass of cabernet sauvignon. The table and the rest of the food and spirits were part of the Taste of St. Henry, an annual event at St. Henry District High School in Erlanger. The fledgling Taste of St. Henry has captured a group of followers and is gaining momentum. Nearly 200 people came to this year’s event, raising nearly $2,000 for the boosters, which help the small school’s sports program. Buerger, a St. Henry High School alumni, joined other alumni, family, friends, and a group of 20 people from nearby St. Timothy Catholic Church, who call themselves the St. Timothy Culinary Aficionados because they go to dinner every Saturday evening after Mass. “There is such a variety and everything is so delicious,” said Sue Helmer, who sat at the table with the Aficionados. “This is a great way to sample food from different restaurants.” “Try this dessert,” announced Dr. Paul Tagher, a Florence pediatrician, holding up a cup of fruit and yogurt from First Watch. “There is some good food up there.” The St. Henry Boosters have had success in a time in which Catholic schools find it difficult to raise necessary funds for its sports programs. “In the past few years, the boosters have raised over $250,000 that has helped play a major part in resurfacing the school’s track with a rubberized surface, installing an irrigation

Megan Bennett, general manager of the The Laughing Noodle, dishes up some Chicken Alfredo at the recent Taste of St. Henry. The event is held annually by the St. Henry Boosters. PROVIDED

system on the new practice field, upgrading concession equipment, building a new press box for the soccer and track fields and initiating a maintenance fund for future campus athletic expenses,” said booster president Mike Esselman. St. Henry has some of the nicest natural surface fields in the area, Esselman believes. Raising funds to maintain these facilities is the primary mission of the boosters. “Expenses like these and other athletic-related expenses are not covered by student tuition,” Esselman said. “The boosters also provide grants, scholarships and return funds to the sports teams that participate in events to help offset season ex-

penses.” In addition to The Taste, the boosters also participate in the school’s Renaissance Night and host an “over-the-top” Golfathon, in which 32 golfers play 100 holes of golf in one day. “This is a great way to get together with friends,” Carl Gillmann said at The Taste. “I have had a lot of people come by and sample our taco macaroni and cheese,” said Megan Bennett, general manager of the Laughing Noodle located on Houston Road. “I think we will get some business from this,” said Liz Camp, who represented Noodles and Company, also located on Houston Road. “There is certainly a variety here.”

David Buerger asks Liz Camp of Noodles and Company located on Houston Road in Florence about the food they offer at the recent Taste of St. Henry. The event is held annually by the St. Henry Boosters. PROVIDED

Beechwood Schools to build gymnasium, remodel kitchen By Melissa Stewart mstewart@communitypress.com

FORT MITCHELL — Beechwood Independent School District is moving on with the next phase of its capital construction project with the board’s approval to build a second gymnasium and renovate the district’s kitchen facilities. The board voted May 12 to leverage current bonding capacity for the project. The second gymnasium will be for the elementary students, said Superintendent Steve Hutton. Hutton said the construction of the new gym and kitchen remodel is a multimillion-dollar project, but didn’t have exact cost projections. “At the board meeting in June, we should have more firmed-up details on the project,” he said. After the June meeting, the board will present the project to the Kentucky Department of Education for approval. Once approval is received the project will go out to bid. Hutton said an exact time line is not available, but that the board hopes con-

Beechwood school Superintendent Steve Hutton said a new gymnasium will be built for elementary students. Plans also call for renovating the district’s kitchen facilities. FILE PHOTO

struction to start in January 2015. According to board chair Melanie Stricker, this is an important phase in the capital improvement project. “Beechwood currently has one gym for all students pre-

kindergarten through 12th grade,” she said. “Our student population has grown from 1,000 to 1,241 in the last five years and trying to serve that many students with one gymnasium creates scheduling challenges. The new gymnasium

will also allow our district to host various activities such as tournaments, meetings, etc.” The district’s kitchen equipment, she said, has not been updated in about 50 years. “This renovation will allow us to purchase state-of-the-art equipment and provide the opportunity to enhance our food and nutrition programs,” Stricker said. According to Stricker, the board partnered with architect Ehmet Hayes and Associates in 2009 to create a master plan for the district. The goal, she said, was to create a plan that provides “the best facilities possible to enhance student learning and support extracurricular activities while maximizing use of the limited space.” Over the last several years, the board has implemented several capital construction projects for the schools including a new elementary building and athletic field house, and upgrading the baseball and soccer playing fields, to name a few. Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @MStewartReports

Here’s your chance to get some school publicity With the school year winding down, The Community Recorder asks principals and classroom staff to check and make sure you’ve sent photos and write-ups of school activities. The Recorder wants to run school photos and articles through the summer months, so we welcome your submissions. In other words: This is a good time to get your school some publicity in the paper. Also send honor rolls and graduation lists, plus end-of-year honors and scholarship awards received by students at your schools. Email your articles and photos to ndaly@nky.com. Call Nancy Daly at 578-1059 for any questions you may have.


SPORTS

A6 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • MAY 22, 2014

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

HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL

SOUTH KENTON

RECORDER

Cincinnati.com/northernkentucky

Tennis rivals Ludlow Panthers enjoy strong season celebrate state bids together on the diamond By James Weber jweber@nky.com

By James Weber jweber@nky.com

LUDLOW — However the rest of the season pans out, Geoffrey Thornsburg will have a lasting memory of his final postseason in a Ludlow High School baseball uniform. Thornsburg had a strong game May 19 when the Panthers upended Villa Madonna in the 34th District Tournament, 12-2. The Ludlow senior pitched a sixinning complete game and plated the12th run with hard base hit in the bottom of the sixth inning to end the game via the 10-run mercy rule. The win was Ludlow’s 15th of the season, the most since a 13win campaign in 2009. “I love it. It’s my senior year; it’s the best year we’ve had in a while,” Thornsburg said. “It felt good. I’ve been in a funk lately hitting. That was a big hit.” Thornsburg, the team captain, will play the sport for Pikeville in the NAIA. “He’s our leader. He’s our captain,” said Ludlow head coach Kevin Gray. “We go as he goes. When he gets on, we’re really good. He hasn’t been thrown out stealing this year. He’s about 26-for-26.” Thornsburg is also a basketball veteran. “I stepped up this year, being a leader,” he said. “Normally, I haven’t been much of a leader, basketball-wise or anything, but I had to come out and be a leader this year.” Ludlow was immediately prepping for a date with Dixie Heights in the semifinals May 20 after deadline, with the winner advancing to the Ninth Region Tournament. Thornsburg is one of three senior starters who took the field against Villa. Third baseman Jerad Howard, a1,000-point scorer in basketball who will play that sport at Thomas More College, has been a key force. He picked up two wins on the mound in a five-game winning streak late in the regular season. Jake Mahan plays right field and has hit over .300 in his first sea-

Ludlow sophomore Evan Slone throws to first to complete a double play May 19. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Ludlow senior Jerad Howard pitches against NewCath April 8.FILE PHOTO

son on varsity. Other seniors are Brian Brownfield, D.J. Edwards and Kolin McCauley. Junior Tyler Lyons leads a core of underclassmen who will look to keep the run going next

year. He plays catcher. “The enthusiasm is great,” Lyons said. “Everybody is in the game 100 percent, every pitch. That’s what I will always love about this team.” The enthusiasm will be key next season. “Our centerfielder, T.C. Eads, is a freshman, and we have three or four sophomores playing,” Gray said. “They’ve really stepped up. We’re proud of them. We’ve never had to complain about effort.” The leadership has resulted in good fundamental play for the Panthers. “The kids have bought in,” Gray said. “From day one, they have worked their butts off to get where they are today. We’re advancing runners and getting big hits. That’s the key this year, they’ve really bought into getting bunts down and getting kids over.” Follow James Weber on Twitter, @RecorderWeber

While they were fighting for individual glory, they didn’t have teammates playing at the same time. So A.J. Berk and Jake Honschopp focused on rooting for each other. The two seniors won berths to the KHSAA state tournament in boys singles on the same afternoon during the Ninth Region Tournament at Boone Woods in Burlington. They celebrated each other’s victories as they advanced to the state tournament. “He came over and celebrate with me when I won and I did the same thing when he won,” Honschopp said. “I couldn’t have asked for a better friends.” Both players are the veteran headliners for schools without much tradition in boys tennis. Honschopp attends Cooper High School and earned the boys program’s first-ever state tennis berth, joining Chelsea Nibert in girls singles in 2011. Honschopp has been the top Jaguar player all of his five years on the team. Berk, a Scott High School senior, enjoyed his third trip to state in singles. Honschopp had fallen one match short the previous two years. “It’s one of my biggest goals as a senior to get here and I want to see how it goes,” Honschopp said. “I cried a little bit when I won, which I haven’t done before in any field. It was probably my biggest accomplishment in sports. It was a big relief.” Berk won his match first in the regional and was one of the first to congratulate Honschopp after his win in the quarterfinals. “I ran out on the court,” Berk said. “I didn’t want to steal his girlfriend’s or his family’s glory, but I had to go out there and hug him. He’s a brother to me.” The state duo have known each other since their freshman year and practice together often in the offseason. “It was great,” Honschopp

Jake Honschopp of Cooper, left, and A.J. Berk of Scott are friends who both qualified for the 2014 KHSAA state tennis tournament in singles. The Ninth Region tournament ended May 6 at Boone Woods in Burlington. THANKS TO MARK HONSCHOPP

said. “There is not a ton of accomplished players at Cooper, and he is like another member of the team. I’m proud to represent Cooper. It’s going to be cool to have my name on a banner next to Chelsea’s.” Both players had rough outings May15 in the first round of the state tournament. Honschopp lost to fifth seed Jordan Pitts of South Oldham 6-0, 6-1. Berk lost to Daniel Lineberry of Atherton 6-1, 6-2. They both plan to continue their love of the sport at the next level while they go in different directions. Honschopp will go to the University of Louisville to study sports marketing and communications, while hopefully playing tennis at the club level. Berk will play for the team at Georgetown College and major in business administration. “It’s a beautiful campus,” he said. “I drove up on its campus and it just felt right, felt like home, and after meeting the people there. They’re so friendly, southern hospitality. I met some professors and sat in on some classes.” Both players like tennis for being an individual sport in which they have full control of the outcome. “It’s all on you,” Berk said. “You have to be mentally tough. You make your own decisions. You keep your head and succeed, or you lose your head and fail.” Follow James Weber on Twitter, @RecorderWeber

PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS By James Weber jweber@nky.com

Baseball

» Covington Catholic ended the regular season 30-6 after beating Highlands 2-1 and Ryle 4-3. » Holmes beat Dayton 10-0 May12. Logan Daniel earned his third win. Senior Austin Gullett posted three hits and two RBI. He stole two bases to give him 100 for his career. » Scott beat Newport Central Catholic 9-4 May12. C.J. Seay got his fifth win of the season. Jake Ohmer had three RBI and was one of four Eagles with two hits. Scott beat Cooper 8-7 May 16 with three hits from Reed Spata. Andrew Trame had two hits and two RBI and got the win on the mound. » Simon Kenton beat Holy Cross 3-0 May 16. Sean Lawrence improved to 6-1 on the mound. Grant Wassom had three hits.

Softball

» Notre Dame beat Newport Central Catholic 17-3 May 12. Amanda Meagher had five hits and four RBI. Laura Finke had four hits and Kennedy Baugh three hits with three RBI. NDA beat Conner 11-5 May 16. Haylee Smith had three hits and two RBI. NDA beat Boone County 7-3 to end the season 24-5.

Football

» Here is the final Kentucky high school football realignment plan for 2015-18 for area schools that was approved by the Kentucky High School Athletic Association Board of Control May 13. Class A, District 4: Beechwood, Bellevue, Dayton, Ludlow; Class A, District 5: Berea, Bishop Brossart, Bracken County, Nicholas County, Paris; Class 2A, District 5: Carroll County, Gallatin County, Owen County, Trimble County, Walton-Verona; Class 2A, District 6: Holy Cross, Lloyd, Newport, NewCath; Class

4A, District 7: Bourbon County, Harrison County, Holmes, Mason County, Scott; Class 5A, District 5: Covington Catholic, Dixie Heights, Grant County, Highlands; Class 6A, District 5: Conner, Cooper, Ryle; Class 6A, District 6: Boone County, Campbell County, Simon Kenton. » The Skyline Chili Crosstown Showdown schedule was announced May 12. Here are games involving N. Ky. schools: Aug. 22: Ryle at Cooper, 7 p.m.; Aug. 30, Dixie Heights at Covington Catholic, 1 p.m.; Bellevue vs. Finneytown at UC’s Sheakley Athletics Center, 2 p.m.; Beechwood vs. Mt. Healthy at UC’s Sheakley Athletics Center, 8 p.m.; Sept. 5: Campbell County at Newport Central Catholic, 7 p.m.; Conner at Simon Kenton, 7 p.m.

KHSAA

» The Kentucky High School Athletic Association Board of Control has decided to give The Bank of Kentucky Center a shot at hosting the Girls’ Sweet 16

State Basketball Tournament for two years in 2016-17. The contract was originally supposed to be granted for four years – from 2016-19 – but the KHSAA decided to go with a two-year deal for what KHSAA commissioner Julian Tackett termed “a safeguard” for both the KHSAA and The Bank of Kentucky Center. The Bank of Kentucky Center is home to both the Northern Kentucky University men’s and women’s basketball teams and has hosted the Ninth Region boys’ and girls’ basketball tournaments for the last several seasons. The 2014 girls’ state tournament in the 7,326-seat E.A. Diddle Arena drew 31,540 fans for the eight sessions (an average 3,943 per session), including 4,284 for the championship game. The Bank of Kentucky Center, which opened in 2008, seats 9,400.

Track and field

» Upon further review, a different kind of history was made by the Simon Kenton boys’

track and field team at this year’s Class 3A Region 5 championships. The Pioneers thought they had their first-ever regional championship, but it turns out that it’s their first in 49 years. “After further research, we found out that Simon Kenton won back in 1965,” coach Jesse Herbst said. “It’s still a great accomplishment.” » Highlights of the Class 1A, Region 4 meet are listed. The top two finishers in each event automatically qualify for state, with the next best 10 performances statewide. The state meet is May 24 at the University of Kentucky. » Ludlow’s Amber Victor was second in the high jump.

Tennis

» Scott’s Sydney Hancock lost her first-round match in the state tennis tournament, 6-1, 6-0, to Caitlin Conyers of Montgomery County. Allie Bishop and Jordan Tapp of Scott lost to Lexington Christian 6-2, 6-4 in the first round of state doubles.


SPORTS & RECREATION

MAY 22, 2014 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • A7

Eagles sign to play college sports Scott High School honored six seniors who signed to play college sports during the current signing period. A.J. Berk, not pictured, will play baseball for Georgetown College.

Scott High School senior Jill Buntin signed to play basketball for Union College May 9. THANKS TO

SCOTT HIGH SCHOOL

Scott High School senior Bobie Bramlage signed to play soccer for Union College May 9.THANKS TO SCOTT HIGH SCHOOL Scott senior Ben Osborne signed to play football for Thomas More College May 9.THANKS TO SCOTT HIGH SCHOOL

Scott High School senior Reed Spata signed to play baseball for the University of the Cumberlands May 9.THANKS TO SCOTT HIGH SCHOOL

Scott senior Zach Lawson signs to compete in bowling for Marian University in Indianapolis May 13. His parents are Joe and Amy. Joe is also Scott’s head coach. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

NKU baseball sees steady Division I progress “There’s not a bad team in our league.” When the Norse defeated Butler on May 7, they gave Asalon his 600th career head coaching victory. It was his 456th win in his 14 seasons at NKU, which followed his 144 victories as head coach at Thomas More College. While he would have liked to add number 601to his total this season, he is grateful for the milestone. The team expects to continue moving in the right direction next season. Twelve newcomers have already committed to join the program. While Asalon expects junior catcher Jordan Procyshen to be drafted by a major league team and the team will miss departed senior and A-Sun Academic AllConference honoree Zac Asman, the cupboard is far from bare. The key to next season will be how the Norse develop pitching depth. Asalon looks to conference foe Kennesaw State as a blueprint for his program. Like Northern Kentucky, the Owls were a highly successful Division II program that made the leap to Division I. Asalon believes Northern Kentucky is on the right track.

By Adam Turer presspreps@gmail.com

HIGHLAND HEIGHTS —

Northern Kentucky University’s baseball team wrapped up its second season as a Division I program showing signs of progress. The Norse won twice as many conference games and nearly twice as many games overall as they did a season ago. NKU finished the season 14-37 overall and 6-21 in Atlantic Sun Conference play. “I feel really good about what we did,” said head coach Todd Asalon. “We ran out of gas toward the end of the season, but I’m happy with where we’re at and with where we’re going.” A season-ending sixgame losing streak put a damper on what was a mostly positive season. Highlights included nonconference wins over Eastern Kentucky, Butler, Xavier, Ball State, and Morehead State. Despite finishing at the bottom of the A-Sun for the secondstraight year, the Norse put up much more of a fight in conference play. “I thought teams had to play really hard to beat us this year,” Asalon said.

SIDELINES Father/child basketball The second annual Pete Minor Father/Child Basketball Camp is designed to encourage dads and father figures of kids in grades one through six to take an active role in their child’s life. The one-day camp will promote the

basic fundamentals of basketball. Shannon Minor, NKU and Greater Cincinnati Basketball Hall-of-Famer, developed this camp in memory of his father, Pete Minor, who died in April 2011. Pete was an excellent husband, father, grandfather,

coach and friend who instilled discipline, work ethic and a positive attitude to everyone he met. Shannon designed this camp in hopes that more father figures will participate in their kid’s life creating memories and experiences, similar to the ones

Shannon has of his dad. Campers will take home a basketball and a photo with their father figure. Father figures will have a Q&A session with a well-known former college basketball player or college coach. Raffle tickets will be

available for purchase. All proceeds of the camp will be donated to Kicks For Kids. Camp is 4 to 8 p.m., Saturday, June 14, at the Dixie Heights High School. Admission is $50 for one father figure and one child; additional children cost $25 each;

price includes dinner and a t-shirt. Contact Christine Sebastian at 859-331-8484 or chris.sebastian@kicksforkids.org. To RSVP online, visit www.kicksforkids.org.

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SPORTS & RECREATION

A8 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • MAY 22, 2014

Calvary hosts race Middendorf enjoys home for AIDS research support in Freedom debut COVINGTON — When

the starter pistol fires to start the Run For Togo races at Calvary Christian School June 21, the sound will reverberate more than 5,500 miles across the Atlantic Ocean to begin a simultaneous race in Tsiko, Togo. The 8 a.m. starting time here for more than 250 runners and walkers here means a noon start for those companion participants in Togo. The local event, which consists of 5K, 10K and half marathon races and a 5K walk, is a fundraiser for the construction of a restaurant in Togo, which will in turn support a much-needed HIV/ AIDS outreach. AIDS is the second leading killer in Africa after malaria. The restaurant is the idea of Brenda Mastin and the Togolese board of the Friend Indeed Association, a group which provides education, care, and friendship to those living with and affected by HIV/AIDS. In partnership with the local Karolyn Kempton Memorial Christian missionary hospital, the restaurant will be located on the hospital grounds and serve patients, families and employees. All profits from the restaurant will go to the HIV/AIDS outreach. Mastin is a Northern Kentucky nurse practitioner who serves at the Association of Baptists

Missionary to Togo Brenda Mastin, left, and race coordinator Rachelle Ungerman man the sign-up table for the upcoming Run For Togo. THANKS TO RACHELLE UNGERMAN

for World Evangelism hospital. She has served in the hospital in Tsiko for 22 years, only returning home for continuing education. Organizing the event has been a quintessential labor of love for Rachelle Ungerman, herself an active marathon runner and long time friend of the missionary. Mastin and Ungerman are both members of Calvary Baptist Church in Covington and forged a friendship after Ungerman’s husband, Russ, made two short-term missionary construction trips to the tiny African nation. Runners will navigate a rolling loop course on road and trail surfaces. All runs start at 8 a.m., with the 5K walk beginning two hours later. Registration is $30 per person, $75 per family or $100 for eight or more student runners and can

be accomplished online at runfortogo.org. Runners only can pick up their information packets at the school on June 20 from 6-8 p.m. or the morning of the race from 6:45-7:30 a.m. Walkers will receive their packets the morning of the event. The school is located at 5955 Taylor Mill Road. There is ample parking for participants and spectators alike at the school with overflow parking available at the nearby Taylor Mill Elementary School. There will also be a silent auction for those who would like to help with the fundraising, but do not want to run or walk. Donations will also be accepted with 100 percent of all funds going toward raising $50,000 for the cause. For more information on the Friend Indeed Association, visit Friendindeedtogo.com.

By James Weber

jweber@communitypress.com

FLORENCE — Like many players in the Frontier League, Dave Middendorf doesn’t realistically think he will throw a pitch in Major League Baseball. That is why the 25-year old lefthander is focused on a more concrete and immediate goal – winning a championship in the independent baseball league. Middendorf is in his first year with the Florence Freedom, who swept a three-game series from Washington to open the 2014 season and are 3-0 heading into play May 20. “I most enjoy all the guys and how we get along,” he said. “We don’t have any ‘me, me’ guys. We’re just playing to win. All of us are trying to get picked up by an affiliated team, but with me, I know the road is coming to the end and I want to win a championship.” Middendorf came close to a league title last year. He pitched for the Lake Erie Crushers last year in the same league, helping lead them to the championship series. Schaumburg swept the finals, 3-0, last year, and Middendorf was set to pitch the fourth game in that series after throwing twice in the semifinals, including the decisive fifth game. Middendorf was 12-7 last year with a 2.60 earned-run average in 21 games,19 of them starts. A Cincinnati La Salle gradu-

Dave Middendorf pitches in his Florence Freedom debut May 16. THANKS TO THE FLORENCE FREEDOM

ate and Northern Kentucky University standout, Middendorf was traded to the Freedom in the offseason and is thrilled to be back. “It’s pretty good to be home,” he said. “When I left affiliated ball, I felt like I was going to be going to the Freedom. I felt like it was meant to be, but last year it didn’t work out. It’s a good feeling. It’s nice to go home to your own bed at night.” Middendorf is coming off a successful first start with his new team May 16 in the second game of the year. He went seven innings, scattering four hits and giving up only two runs in a 6-2 win over Washington. The left-hander threw 93 pitches, 58 of them for strikes. His next start is set for Friday at Schaumburg, the same team he didn’t get to throw against in the 2013 championship series. He enjoyed playing in front of family and friends in Florence. He had about

10 supporters there, and said there would have more except his parents were on an anniversary trip to Florida. “I felt pretty good Friday,” he said. “I didn’t really have the jitters like I would normally have in other starts. I was pitching at home and comfortable. I’m not a hardthrowing guy, I’m more of a contact pitcher and I need to concentrate.” Middendorf has plenty of experience in the Freedom’s home park, UC Health Stadium, as that was NKU’s home field for part of his tenure with the Norse. The pitcher of the year in the Great Lakes Valley Conference and the Midwest Region his senior year in 2011, he helped NKU win two league championships and was also a first-team All-American in NCAA Division II. His 127 strikeouts in 2011 set a new single-season record at NKU and were good for second among all Division II pitchers. He also set a career mark for strikeouts with 349 over his four years with the Norse. His 25 career wins rank third all-time at NKU and his 2.53 career ERA is fourth. “I loved the dog pile after winning a championship,” he said. “I had a strikeout record but winning championships is huge for me.” He was drafted in the 22nd round of the 2011 MLB draft by Kansas City and pitched two years in the Royals’ system.

Giving You A Choice. Opening UC Health’s Newest Location in Florence UC Health is excited to open our new 40,000 square feet physician office in Florence including Primary Care, Dermatology, Orthopaedic, Infertility and Women’s Health. Conveniently located off Exit 182 Turfway Road (I-71/75 S).

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MAY 22, 2014 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • A9

On May 14, the Kentucky Department of Agriculture filed suit against the federal government. Enough is enough. The U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration is illegally preventing shipment of hemp seeds to Kentucky in clear violation of federal law. For weeks, we have dealt with unnecessary government bureaucracy, federal officials unwilling to discuss law or answer questions and delay after delay after delay. James Kentucky has takComer en a legally responCOMMUNITY sible pathway to reinRECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST troducing industrial hemp to our agricultural economy. We did everything “by the book” and in record time. We revived the Kentucky Industrial Hemp Commission, pulled together an unprecedented bipartisan coalition, passed a landmark state law legalizing hemp production and traveled to Washington and worked to change federal law. A couple of weeks ago, a 250-pound shipment of hemp seeds meant for legal Kentucky hemp pilot programs was imported from Italy to Chicago. The shipment cleared customs in Chicago, but then, in an arbitrary and capricious about-face, the DEA seized the seeds when they arrived in Louisville. We negotiated for their release for days, and we thought we had the matter resolved. But then, DEA attached conditions to the release of the seed requiring the department to obtain a Schedule 1 controlled substances research registration and prohibiting private farmers with sites duly certified by and registered with the department from participating in the pilot programs. When we confronted the DEA about this, the response was, “Make a counter-offer.” We will not negotiate on law, will not call industrial hemp a drug when it is not and we will not exclude farmers from participating in pilot programs.

James Comer agriculture commissioner of Kentucky.

Cincinnati.com/northernkentucky

What is your favorite old Kentucky home?

Many things draw people to Kentucky – natural beauty, sporting events and bourbon, to name a few. But when you take a closer look at the places that bring visitors to communities, including restaurants, art galleries and local businesses, you often find a historic building Craig whose Potts charm is COMMUNITY embodied in RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST its authenticity, not to mention historic attractions that are destinations unto themselves. In Kentucky, we are fortunate to have an abundance of historic resources. These are the places that evoke a shared heritage, and tell stories about our past and who we are today. Many communities have beautifully preserved downtowns, which have benefited from participation in the Kentucky Main Street Program, a community revitalization strategy with building preservation at its core. Others range from Civil War battlefields to grand homes like the Governor’s Mansion, to the Belle of Louisville, historic African American hamlets, churches, public buildings, old distilleries, even prehistoric archaeological sites that span the state. But historic resources also include places that not everyone might associate with being “historic” – like kitschy roadside architecture, farms passed down through generations, postwar neighborhoods, Ranchstyle houses, steel-truss bridges, old factories, state park buildings constructed through the Works Progress

Craig Potts outside the Kentucky Heritage Council office, 300 Washington St., Frankfort. Potts invites Kentuckians to hold a sign that says “This is MY Old Kentucky Home” in front of your favorite Old Kentucky Home, take a snapshot and enter it on the Kentucky Heritage Council’s Facebook page. PROVIDED

Administration, even early roadways lined by rock fences. As the state historic preservation office, the Kentucky Heritage Council’s mission is to encourage and assist with the protection and preservation of all of these places, and that’s why we join with others across the nation each May to celebrate National Historic Preservation Month. Preservation simply means taking care of historic resources, and in the commonwealth this is something we do well. Historic places matter to Kentuckians, and we take pride in them just as we do our home state, which we honor each year by singing “My Old Kentucky Home” just prior to the Derby.

To commemorate National Historic Preservation Month and highlight all the many historic places that Kentuckians call “home,” the Kentucky Heritage Council has launched an online contest based on our state song. Through our “This is MY Old Kentucky Home” Facebook photo contest, we invite Kentuckians to share how and why they value historic buildings and to show us the place where they feel most “at home.” The premise is simple. Hold a sign that says “This is MY Old Kentucky Home” in front of your favorite Old Kentucky Home, take a snapshot, “like” our Facebook page, then click the “Enter to Win” icon to enter it into the contest. Anyone

Allstate empowerment curriculum helps survivors of financial abuse While victims of domestic violence stay with their abusers for many reasons, economic dependence may be one of the most crippling. Abusers are able to assert and maintain control over victims by disallowing them from earning income, attaining job training, driving, or managing their own finances. Perpetrators also indirectly affect employability as victims miss work for injuries, counselBob ing, or legal serParsons vices. Perpetrators may also commit COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST other offenses, such COLUMNIST as intentionally damaging a victim’s credit or requiring that the victim hand over her paychecks. Financial abuse is pervasive, and too often survivors of domestic violence view themselves as being incapable of successfully functioning in the financial mainstream.

RECORDER

Editor: Nancy Daly, ndaly@communitypress.com, 895-578-1059

EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM

DEA acted arbitrarily on industrial hemp

SOUTH KENTON

This is why economic empowerment services are so important and why I decided to volunteer financial education classes through the Women’s Crisis Center (WCC), which serves victims of domestic violence in Northern Kentucky. WCC uses the Allstate Foundation’s financial empowerment curriculum Moving Ahead Through Financial Management, a tool designed specifically for survivors of domestic violence. This curriculum was created in partnership with The National Network to End Domestic Violence in 2005. The Allstate Foundation also supports economic empowerment services at WCC, such as a matchedsavings Individual Development Account (IDA) program and a credit-building micro-loan program. IDAs are the core of the economic empowerment program, through which survivors’ savings are matched 4:1 for use in purchasing a first home, post-secondary education, or small business startup. Survivors can also save for a car at a 1:1

SOUTH KENTON

RECORDER

A publication of

match rate. At WCC, survivors work step-bystep on a sometimes long and difficult road to healing and self-sufficiency. The program’s services include emergency shelter, individual and group counseling, working with children who have witnessed violence, and helping survivors to achieve economic empowerment. All of these services have been made possible with support from the Allstate Foundation, which has recognized the innovative strategies used by advocates at WCC. I am honored to represent a company committed to reducing the barriers faced by survivors of domestic violence. I’m also grateful to live in a place that has resources like WCC, which is making our community a better, safer place to live.

Bob Parsons has owned Parsons & Associates LLC, exclusive agencies for Allstate Insurance in Burlington since 1995, is a graduate of Leadership Northern Kentucky, and was named Ambassador of the Year for Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce for two years.

228 Grandview Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 654 Highland Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 phone: 283-0404 email: kynews@communitypress.com web site: cincinnati.com/northernkentucky

who “likes” KHC’s Facebook page can also click on the contest icon to vote daily for his or her favorites. The only rule is, the building or other place pictured in the photo must be 50 years of age or older. The contest deadline is midnight Friday, May 23. For details, see the Kentucky Heritage Council’s Facebook page or visit www.heritage.ky.gov. We also encourage participants to post their photos on social media using the hashtag #myoldkyhome. The winner will receive an all-expense paid weekend in Bardstown, site of Federal Hill, the house said to have inspired Stephen Foster to pen “My Old Kentucky Home.” This promotion is about celebrating the cultural and architectural inheritance that has been passed down to us. Landmarks such as Federal Hill and Churchill Downs help define our collective identity. But Kentucky’s history as presented through our buildings is so much richer – and so much more culturally, ethnically and aesthetically diverse – that we find meaning in many different kinds of historic places, large and small, in every corner of the commonwealth. Our goal is to expand the message of the song and the idea of “My Old Kentucky Home” to reflect the broader diversity of Kentucky’s built environment. We also hope to create interest in the reuse and rehabilitation of historic buildings and raise awareness about the importance of preservation, so that future generations will also be able to call these special places “home.”

Craig Potts is Kentucky Heritage Council executive director and state historic preservation officer.

CH@TROOM May 15 question: What advice would you give to graduating high school and college seniors?

“I do not envy today’s graduates due to the decreasing job market in the U.S. So many jobs have been moved abroad and robots and computers have replaced many others. Plus the competition is tougher than ever and many talented people are underemployed. “College is not the automatic job qualifier it was many years ago and it is also very pricey. For those graduating high school they should be sure that college is what they really want to do at this time. “A two- to four-year stint in the armed forces could add some maturing and finances for college. For those graduating college hopefully they attained good grades and chose a major that employers are interested in for hiring purposes.”

T.D.T.

THIS WEEK’S QUESTION What’s your favorite summer event in the area? What do you like about it? 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.

South Kenton Recorder Editor Nancy Daly ndaly@communitypress.com, 895-578-1059 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.


NEWS

A10 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • MAY 22, 2014

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L IFE DERBY AT DINSMORE SOUTH KENTON RECORDER

THURSDAY, MAY 22, 2014

PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES

a celebration of Kentucky heritage Text by Nancy Daly | Photos by Marty Whitacre

E

njoying Kentucky burgoo, mint juleps and the music of Ricky Nye and Chris Douglas, guests watched the Run for the Roses on May 3 without leaving Northern Kentucky. The Dinsmore Homestead hosted its annual Derby at the Dinsmore Day on the grounds of the historic homestead in Burlington. Besides sipping Kentuckyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s signature cocktail, guests bid on a silent auction and took tours of the 1800s Dinsmore House. The hat contest was a highlight for the party, a celebration of Kentucky heritage. Derby at the Dinsmore has taken place at the homestead for more than a decade to benefit Dinsmore. The historic living history site contains a house completed in 1842 and several outbuildings. Visitors can learn what rural life was like in the 19th and early 20th centuries.

DERBY AT DINSMORE Chris Sturgil of Florence won the best Derby hat contest during the Dinsmore Homestead Kentucky Derby Party. MARTY WHITACRE FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

See more photographs from the Derby at Dinsmore event at cincinnati.com/communities/ burlington/.

Mary Belle Porter of Hyde Park is served by Stefan Neumann of Walton and Jeff Rankin of Independence and Brooks Meats during the Dinsmore Homestead Kentucky Derby Party held May 3 in Burlington.

From left, Scott Beasley of Park Hills and Dave Schneider of Florence compete in the best Derby hat contest.

MARTY WHITACRE FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

MARTY WHITACRE FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Donna and Keith Thornberry of Fort Thomas enjoy the Dinsmore Homestead Kentucky Derby Party held May 3 in Burlington. MARTY WHITACRE FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

From left, Derby hat contest judges Alma Bonham of Florence, Julie King of Union, Karen Keenan of Park Hills, Brenda Sparks of Florence and Leslie Markesbery of Florence. MARTY WHITACRE FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

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B2 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • MAY 22, 2014

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD

The RGI River Run is slated for 9-11 a.m. Saturday, May 24, and courses across the Purple People Bridge and other bridges between Newport, Covington and Cincinnati. The event includes a free Special K race for children with special needs, a parent/child division and a school challenge. music, awards, door prizes, and post-event party at Arnie’s on the Levee. Registration is required. Call 393-3168. THANKS TO AMANDA ALLEY

FRIDAY, MAY 23 Art Exhibits Trifecta, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Artisans Enterprise Center, Free. 292-2322; www.covingtonarts.com. Covington.

Education Little Learners, 10 a.m. to noon, The Lively Learning Lab, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Suite 10, $10. Registration required. Through May 30. 371-5227. Florence.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 331-7778; jazzercise.com. Edgewood. Lean and Mean Circuit Class, 5:30-6:30 a.m. 7 a.m.-8 a.m., Yolo Fitness, $15. 429-2225. Park Hills. Sombo/Russian Judo, 6:30-8 p.m. 6:30 p.m.-8 p.m., Hebron Lutheran Church, $85 per year. 609-8008. Hebron.

Exhibits Vietnam: Our Story, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Free for veterans from all eras and all current military personnel, $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17. 491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.

On Stage - Theater Bat Boy the Musical, 8-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, 636 Monmouth St., Based on a tabloid story of a half boy, half bat creature discovered in the woods, the musical has become a cult classic of theater fans everywhere. $20, $17 students and seniors. Presented by Falcon Theater. 479-6783; falcontheater.net. Newport.

Literary - Libraries Mahjong, 1 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, All skill levels welcome. 342-2665. Union. Guitar and Flute with Richard Goering and Suzanne Bona, 7 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665. Burlington.

SATURDAY, MAY 24 Benefits Angie K’s Army Benefit, 7-11 p.m., St. Cecilia Church-Independence, 5313 Madison Pike, Undercroft. Support Angie

Kremer and her family as she battles stage 4 breast cancer. Food, beer, silent auction, crafts and door prizes. Children’s area 7-9 p.m. with Kona Ice and magic show. Benefits Angie Kremer and Family. $10. Presented by Angie K’s Army. 630-7470. Independence.

Cooking Classes Sushi Rolling and Dining, 7 p.m., Sushi Cincinnati, 130 W. Pike St., $25 per person, three rolls, includes training and BYOB, reservations required. Reservations required. 335-0297; www.sushicinti.com. Covington.

Dining Events Manna Mission, 5-7:30 p.m., Erlanger United Methodist Church, 31 Commonwealth Ave, Free dinner. Free. 859-727-2136. Erlanger.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 8:15-9:15 a.m.; 9:30-10:30 a.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 331-7778; jazzercise.com. Edgewood.

Exhibits Vietnam: Our Story, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Free for veterans from all eras and all current military personnel, $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17. 491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.

Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke, 8-11:30 p.m., Southgate VFW, 6 Electric Ave., With DJ Ted McCracken. Free. Presented by VFW Post 3186. 441-9857. Southgate.

Music - Concerts Mushroomhead, 7 p.m. With Lydia Can’t Breathe, Erasing Never, UnSaid Fate, Pulse8, Escape the Silence, Audible Point and more., The Thompson House, 24 E. Third St., $20. 261-7469; www.thompsonhousenewport.com. Newport.

Music - Jazz Karl Dappen on Sax, 7-10 p.m., Argentine Bistro, 2875 Town Center Blvd., Variety of music from jazz to soft rock. Free. 426-1042; argentinebistro.com. Crestview Hills.

On Stage - Theater Bat Boy the Musical, 8-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, $20, $17 students and seniors. 513-4796783; falcontheater.net. New-

port.

Recreation Ryle Band Bingo, 5-10 p.m., Erlanger Lions Club Hall, 5996 Belair Drive, Doors open 5 p.m. Early games begin 6:30 p.m. Regular games begin 7:15 p.m. Ages 18 and up. Benefits Ryle Marching Band Boosters. Presented by Ryle Band Boosters. Through May 31. 282-1652. Erlanger.

Runs / Walks RGI River Run, 9-11 a.m., Purple People Bridge, Pete Rose Way, Cincinnati; Third Street, Newport, 5K run/walk bridges Newport, Covington and Cincinnati. Includes music, unique awards, door prizes and post-event party at Arnie’s on the Levee. Benefits Kicks for Kids. $16, $10 ages 7-17, free ages 6 and under. Registration required. Presented by Kicks for Kids. 393-3168; www.kicksforkids.org. Newport.

Tours Newport Gangster Tour, 5-7 p.m., Gangsters Dueling Piano Bar, 18 E. Fifth St., Tour of historic sites. See buildings that housed casinos, brothels and speakeasies. Explore Newport’s connections to some of most well-known crime figures. Discover how little town gave birth to modern day gaming industry. $20. Presented by American Legacy Tours. 4918900; www.americanlegacytours.com. Newport.

SUNDAY, MAY 25 Antiques Shows The Village Vintage and Arts 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. 468-4820; www.mainstrasse.org. Covington.

Education LA Casting Office Workshop, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Cincinnati Airport Marriott, 2395 Progress Drive, Opportunity for children to learn from regularly working casting director. Ages 5-21. $200. Registration required. Presented by Katalyst, LLC. 581-4555; www.katalystconnection.com. Hebron.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 9:30

a.m.-10:30 a.m. 4-5 p.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 331-7778; jazzercise.com. Edgewood.

Exhibits Vietnam: Our Story, 1-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Free for veterans from all eras and all current military personnel, $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17. 491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.

Karaoke and Open Mic DJ-led Karaoke, 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, 52 Donnermeyer Drive, Free. 4313455; www.facebook.com/ millers.fillin. Bellevue.

Music - Big Band Jammin’ at Jane’s, 3-6 p.m., Jane’s Saddlebag, 13989 Ryle Road, Free. 384-6617; www.janessaddlebag.com. Union.

Recreation Bingo, 5-9 p.m., Southgate VFW, 6 Electric Ave., Early games start at 6 p.m., regular games at 7 p.m. Free. Presented by VFW Post 3186. 441-9857. Southgate.

MONDAY, MAY 26 Art Exhibits Trifecta, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Artisans Enterprise Center, Free. 292-2322; www.covingtonarts.com. Covington.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 8:15-9:15 a.m.; 9:30-10:30 a.m. 4:45 p.m.-5:45 p.m. 6 p.m.-7 p.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 331-7778; jazzercise.com. Edgewood. Lean and Mean Circuit Class, 5:30-6:30 a.m.; 7-8 a.m., Yolo Fitness, $15. 429-2225. Park Hills.

Music - Bluegrass Bluegrass Jam Session, 8 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., All bluegrass pickers invited to participate. Free. 491-6659; mollymalonesirishpub.com. Covington.

TUESDAY, MAY 27 Art Exhibits Trifecta, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Artisans Enterprise Center, Free. 292-2322; www.covingtonarts.com. Covington.

Education

ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to www.cincinnati.com and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to life@communitypress.com along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to www.cincinnati.com and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. Sign Language, 4:30-5:30 p.m., The Lively Learning Lab, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Suite 10, Learn conversational sign language. $10. Through June 24. 371-5227. Florence.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 8:30-9:30 a.m. 9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m. 4:45 p.m.-5:45 p.m. 6 p.m.-7 p.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 331-7778; jazzercise.com. Edgewood. Lean and Mean Circuit Class, 7-8 a.m., Yolo Fitness, $15. 429-2225. Park Hills.

s.com. Covington.

Education Little Learners, 10 a.m. to noon, The Lively Learning Lab, $10. Registration required. 371-5227. Florence.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m.; 5:10-6 p.m.; 6-7 p.m., Edgewood Jazzercise Center, $38 for unlimited monthly classes. 331-7778; jazzercise.com. Edgewood. Lean and Mean Circuit Class, 5:30-6:30 a.m. 7 a.m.-8 a.m., Yolo Fitness, $15. 429-2225. Park Hills.

Exhibits

Exhibits

Vietnam: Our Story, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Free for veterans from all eras and all current military personnel, $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17. 491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.

Vietnam: Our Story, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Free for veterans from all eras and all current military personnel, $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17. 491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.

Literary - Libraries

Karaoke and Open Mic

Anime & Manga, 6:30 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Discuss your favorite manga and watch an anime provided by Operation Anime. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665. Burlington. Bridge, 12:30-3 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 342-2665. Union.

DJ-led Karaoke, 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, Free. 431-3455; www.facebook.com/ millers.fillin. Bellevue. Karaoke with Bree, 8 p.m. to midnight, Pike St. Lounge, 266 W. Pike St., Free. Presented by Hotwheels Entertainment. 402-2733. Covington.

Music - Acoustic Roger Drawdy, 8 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., Irish music. Free. 491-6659; mollymalonesirishpub.com. Covington.

Music - Blues Open Jam, 9:30 p.m. to 1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, 52 Donnermeyer Drive, Free. 431-3455; www.facebook.com/Millersfillinn. Bellevue.

WEDNESDAY, MAY 28 Art Exhibits Trifecta, 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Artisans Enterprise Center, Free. 292-2322; www.covingtonart-

Literary - Libraries Teen Cafe, 3-3:15 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Gaming, Internet, snacks and more. Teens. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Florence. Chess Club, 7 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, All ages and levels are invited to play. 342-2665. Florence. Piecemakers, 1:30 p.m., Lents Branch Library, 3215 Cougar Path, Learn basics or share expertise in quilting. Free. 342-2665. Hebron. Henna Tattoos, 4:30 p.m., Walton Branch Library, 21 S. Main St., Free. 342-2665. Walton.


LIFE

MAY 22, 2014 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • B3

Rita shares salads for picnic season

We usually start Memorial Day out with my family, going to Mass at St. Philomena Church in Clermont County. The church is a beautiful small church, built in the 1830s. The Mass is held outdoors, weather permitting. Afterward, there’s a gun salute to the fallRita en veterHeikenfeld ans and the RITA’S KITCHEN parishioners serve everyone breakfast. We visit my parents’ graves there and put vases of fresh flowers on them. The grandkids help me plant sprigs of my heirloom mint around the graves, as well. It’s a meaningful tradition. I know many of you celebrate Memorial Day this way, whether remembering a fallen veteran, family or friends. Memorial Day is the official day for picnic season, too, and these recipes are some of my all-time favorites.

Rita Heikenfeld's broccoli cauliflower salad is picnic perfect. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

be a nice take-along for a Memorial Day picnic? Now if you want my traditional buffet broccoli salad with a Marzetti like dressing, check out my website abouteating.com. It’s a keeper, too.

Salad:

6-8 slices bacon, cooked and diced 1/2 head each: cauliflower and broccoli, cut into small florets 2 cups seedless red grapes, halved, or more to taste - I used more 1/3 cup diced red onion, or more to taste 1/2 cup chopped pecans, or more to taste 1 small English cu-

Sandy’s broccoli cauliflower salad with tangy yogurt dressing My neighbor, Sandy Shelton, brought a dish of this over. Oh my gosh, it was so good. It’s a yummy salad with the tanginess of the dressing offset by the sweetness of the grapes. Wouldn’t this

cumber, diced (you may not need all) Shredded cheddar cheese.

taste Pour dressing over salad ingredients and enjoy.

Dressing:

Corn bread salad

If your cauliflower and broccoli are real large, double the dressing - you may not need all of it but it’s good on slaw, too. Whisk together: 1/2 cup plain Greek yogurt 1/2 cup real mayonnaise 1/3 cup red wine vinegar 1 tablespoon sugar 1/2 teaspoon dried thyme Salt and pepper to

A really weird name, I admit, but one that’s requested by my readers a lot this time of year. Don’t be put off by the long list of ingredients. It’s easy to make. Oh, and did I mention, most folks come back for seconds – it’s that good. 1 package 8-1/2 ounces corn bread/muffin mix; one can, four ounces chopped green chilies, undrained - mild or spicy; one teaspoon cumin; 1/2 teaspoon dried oregano;

8-inch pan. Bake at 400 for 20 minutes or until done. Cool. Combine mayonnaise, sour cream and dressing mix; set aside. Crumble half the cornbread into a 9x13 casserole. Layer with half of the rest of the ingredients and repeat layers, ending with cheese. Cover and refrigerate for two hours or more. Serves 10-12.

one cup each: mayonnaise and sour cream; one envelope ranch salad dressing mix; two cans, 15 ounces each Great Northern beans, drained or a combo of your favorite; three cups corn; three good sized tomatoes, chopped; one bell pepper, chopped; one bunch green onions, chopped, white and green part both; one pound bacon, cooked and crumbled; three generous cups shredded cheddar cheese. Prepare corn bread according to package directions, stirring in chilies, cumin and oregano. Pour into sprayed

Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary professional and author. Find her blog online at Abouteating.com. . Call 513248-7130, ext. 356.

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LIFE

B4 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • MAY 22, 2014

Company revitalizing blue collar industry By Melissa Stewart mstewart@communitypress.com

FORT MITCHELL — A father and son duo are revitalizing blue collar industries throughout Northern Kentucky. Eleven years ago, Don and Brent Degenhardt launched City Wide Maintenance of Cincinnati, a Fort Mitchell-based management company in the building maintenance industry. City Wide manages 25 facility services including janitorial to commercial customers. Their entrepreneurial aspirations stemmed from a longing to help

their community find work in an unforgiving and often unpredictable economic climate. “I enjoy being able to help people,” Brent said. “I like solving our clients’ problems and I like helping the professionals we work with improve their livelihoods. City Wide has given us opportunities to help folks who have an interest in developing their own business, but who may not have the abilities to go out and sell and do the management piece. These are people who want to get out and do what they’re good at, we help them do that.”

City Wide finds small, local businesses in the community who provide specific services - for example, landscaping, window washing, parking lot maintenance, janitorial services, etc., and they subcontract those businesses. “Helping someone take their business to the next level is really neat to watch,” Brent said. “They really appreciate what you’ve done for them and we appreciate what they do for us.” Brent’s father, Don, agreed. He said that helping others grow their business is one of the

Family and Cosmetic Dentistry Thomas More Parkway

See CITY WIDE, Page B6

Fort Mitchell-based father and son entrepreneurial pair Don and Brent Degenhardt stand at the entrance of City Wide Maintenance of Cincinnati. MELISSA STEWART/ THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

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spirit, came up with the idea for him and Brent to go into business together. Previously Don co-owned and operated a metal manufacturing business near Chicago. With Don’s background in manufacturing and Brent’s work in construction, they immediately recognized a need for a business like City Wide. They came across City Wide, based in Kansas City, and “jumped in,” Brent said, and formed a partnership. The father and son duo then sat down together, decided upon each other’s responsibilities and took the plunge into family business.

most rewarding things about having started City Wide. “In some cases it’s a couple just trying to put their kids through school,” he said. “We hope to help them grow their small business, so they can do that and more.” According to Don it’s very “fulfilling” to create jobs and watch these developments transform lives. “We have folks who have been with us since the beginning and they feel indebted to us that we helped them to grow their business,” he said. “It’s a good feeling to see them doing well along with us.” Don, who has always had the entrepreneurial

859-757-1002 • www.BeitingDental.com

New Faces - New Philosophies!

month. But there is something Ohioans can do to reduce their electric bill. They can Howard get their Ain community HEY HOWARD! to do gas and electric government aggregation, in which their community solicits bids from energy companies on behalf of its thousands of residents. According to Green Township Trustee Tony Rosiello, “Last year alone we were able to save our residents $1.6 million. Over the entire process of aggregation, electric aggregation, we’ve saved over $13 million compared with Duke Energy Ohio.” Green Township is one of some 20 communities in Southwest Ohio getting cheaper electric and gas rates for its residents through government aggregation. Some community leaders say residents can switch to providers other than Duke Energy Ohio in order to save money on their own. But as you may expect, rates offered to individ-

Ohioans can expect to see a jump in their electric bill as electric companies close down their coal-fired power plants, like Duke Energy Ohio’s Beckjord facility, in order to comply with new environmental laws. Instead, companies will burn natural gas to produce electricity – but that is getting more expensive because the bad winter we just had drained supplies. According to Duke Energy Retail spokesman Steve Brash, “Most of the electricity that’s in this region that we operate in comes from natural gas generation. The natural gas prices are the highest they’ve been in about three years.” The loss of coal-fired power plants also means our region has fewer facilities producing electricity. As a result, regulators have allowed many of the traditionally lower-cost utilities to increase a portion of their electric bill called the Electric Capacity Charge. “For our area it has gone from $27 to $126. So it’s about a 300 percent increase,” Brash said. This means the average electric bill will go up about $10 or more per

uals are significantly higher than those offered to thousands of people joining as a community. “The more that elected officials hear from their constituents that they are seeing people in neighboring communities who are aggregated with lower rates, that gives them a little more incentive to start the process,” Duke Energy Retail’s Brash said. “If they’re not doing it I think they ought to be able to explain to the residents why they’re not doing it. I think they need to be accountable,” Rosiello said. So check with your community leaders to see if they’re getting you the best rates for both electricity and natural gas through government aggregation. If your community is signed up, make sure you too are getting those savings. If they’re not signed up, ask them why not – because we all want to save money.

Howard Ain’s column appears biweekly in the Community Press. He appears regularly as the Troubleshooter on WKRC-TV Local 12 News. Email him at heyhoward@local12.com.

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LIFE

MAY 22, 2014 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • B5

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LIFE

B6 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • MAY 22, 2014

This is not my day

My older sister used to have a saying, “this is not my day.” It was her way of letting the rest of the family know that things weren’t going her way. I have to admit I’ve had my share of “this is not my day” kind of days. What I often wonder, though, is how many of those days could have been different if I had responded differently to the situations (or people) that provoked my “this

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is not my day” attitude. So often, (around our house at least) the Julie “bad House days” COMMUNITY start RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST with a lack of kindness, unkind words or selfish attitudes. These “Un-Christ like” behaviors have a way of snowballing into arguments, fights, hurt and all around “bad days.” The Bible says, “Let everything you say be good and helpful, so that your words will be an encouragement to those who hear them. And do not bring sorrow to God’s Holy Spirit by the

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in the Bible which remind me that the struggles to remain obedient are not mine to fight. “Not by might, not by power, but by my Spirit, says the Lord.” Zechariah 4:6. If you are struggling today to “get rid of all bitterness, rage, anger, and harsh words,” remember another promise offered to you, “And he who overcomes, and keeps My works until the end, to him I will give power over the nations.” Revelations 2:26 May you be blessed with being an “Overcomer” today. Julie House is a resident of Independence and founder of Equipped Ministries, a Christian-based health and wellness program.

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way you live. Get rid of all bitterness, rage, anger, harsh words. Be kind to one another, tenderhearted, forgiving one another just as God through Christ has forgiven you.” Ephesians 4: 29-32. I long to be a kind and giving neighbor, friend, mother and wife; yet more than that I long to be obedient and “not bring sorrow to the Holy Spirit by the way you live.” Just as a small child loves to please his or her parents (but often finds it difficult to be completely obedient,) I find myself struggling throughout the day to always use my words to “be good and helpful” and “an encouragement to others.” I am offered help by so many other passages

Sarah Schweitzer, 33, and Stephen Abney, 33, both of Cincinnati, issued April 24. Julie Anderson, 48, and Thomas Bailey Jr., 54, both of Cincinnati, issued April 24. Mary Givens, 39, and Jason Parsons, 41, both of Circleville, issued April 25. Alea Englemon, 21, of Covingotn and Christin Mackaya, 23, of Cincinnati, issued April 25. Amberly Lovelace, 24, and Stephen Hoffman, 25, bot of Edgewood, issued April 25. Christa Palmer, 39, and Casey McCracken, 39, both of Cold Spring, issued April 25. Amber Shobe, 29, of Corning and Timothy Krebs, 35, of Cincinnati, issued April 25. Ashley Bennett, 27, and Jeffrey Moher, 28, both of Hamilton, issued April 28. Twanisha Stephens, 35, and Kenneth Williams, 45, both of Cincinnati, issued April 28. Katherine Harp, 26, of Columbus and Nathaniel Potter, 26, of Portsmouth, issued April 28. Mauda Aguilar, 27, and Edgar Lopez y Lopez, 24, both of Guatemala, issued April 28. Meghan Roedig, 30, and Jeremy Grundvig, 34, both of Cedar Park, issued April 28. Dawn Butcher, 51, of Lawrenceburg and Daryll Collins, 5, of Youngstown, issued April 28. Ashley Rodriguez, 29, of Mansfield and Christopher

Follestad, 30, of New Bern, issued April 28. Isabella Lopez, 19, and Isidro Alamia, 25, both of Cincinnati, issued April 28. Judith Kollman, 51, of Lawrenceburg and Michael Bowen, 51, of Berlin, issued April 29. Elizabeth Herald, 27, of Fort Thomas and Tyler Retyi-Gazda, 30, of Cincinnati, issued April 29. Katherine O’Leary, 35, and David Buschmiller, 35, both of Cincinnati, issued April 30. Cindy Wilder, 58, and David Bell, 46, both of Covington, issued April 30. Mayra Curz, 18, and Nicholas Haney, 19, both of Covington, issued April 30. Stephanie Siegrist, 37, of Covington and Cameron Boling, 42, of Cook County, issued April 30. Tonya Bargo, 36, and Joseph Elam, 35, both of Covington, issued April 30. Lisa Smith, 36, and William Hamilton III, both of Taylor Mill, issued April 30. Anna Davis, 31, of Irving and Christopher Patterson, 40, of Point Pleasant, issued April 30. Kimberly Taney, 35, of Cincinnati and Daniel Fletcher, 35, of Covington, issued April 30. Desirae Hogue, 19, and David McConnell, 19, both of Springdale, issued May 1. Sarah Christen, 29, of Covington and Daniel Hunter, 28, of Cincinnati, issued May 1. Jenna Eversole, 23, and Ben-

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nett Ruter Jr., 26, both of Cincinnati, issued May 1. Ica Gutman, 30, of Newport and Douglas Crabtree, 34, of Fort Thomas, issued May 1. Lindsay Reeves, 30, and Joshua Foltz, 39, both of Monroe, issued May 1. Jessica Huff, 27, and Jonathan Heard, 33, both of Cleves, issued May 1. Lisa Ramey, 34, and David Lowe, 29, both of Covington, issued May 2. Brandy Valdez, 41, and Rudy Moy, 44, both of Crescent Springs, issued May 2. Deborah Huerta, 45, and Jason Harris, 37, both of Erlanger, issued May 2. Alisia Sellers, 47, and Maurice Whitlow, 42, both of Covington, issued May 2. Danielle Menne, 35, and Andrew Piccinin, 35, both of Erlanger, issued May 2. Monica Smith, 36, and Christopher Nieman Jr., 30, both of Covington, issued May 2. Candice Phillips, 28, of Loma Linda and Eric Siemer, 29, of Covington, issued May 2. Sommer Clark, 20, of Cincinnati and Jonathan Hiles, 22, of Fort Thomas, issued May 2. Mandy Morgan, 35, and Jay Schulkers, 46, both of Florence, issued May 2. Brittany Seibert, 30, and Michael Bowman, 34, both of Ludlow, issued May 2. Emily Anderson, 31, of Woodlands and Jared Summers, 31, of Spring, issued May 2. Pamela Prickett, 44, and George Walton, 43, both of Cincinnati, issued May 2. Shari Haley, 44, and Michael Caldarelli, 49, both of Covington, issued May 2. Darlene Guse, 30, of Cincinnati and Brian Sparkman, 29, of Ridgeland, issued May 5.

City Wide Continued from Page B4

They haven’t looked back. “It’s been a joy,” Don said of operating the business with his son. Don’s wife has also been involved as an office manager and recently one of his daughters-in-law has joined the company as well. “You hear horror stories of family businesses but ours has been a great relationship. There were long hard days, but they paid off well.” Brent said he takes pride working alongside his family every day. “This business is the Degenhardts, at the end of the day that’s what we want, the Degenhardts’ family business,” Brent said.”

Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @MStewartReports

CE-0000592404


LIFE

MAY 22, 2014 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • B7

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LIFE

B8 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • MAY 22, 2014

DEATHS Arlene Ferguson Arlene Gail Vance Ferguson, 65, of Morning View, died May 7, at St. Elizabeth Healthcare in Edgewood. She was a former proprietor of Bill’s Mobil and Arlene’s Restaurant in Independence and a member of New Hope Tabernacle Church in Walton. She enjoyed going to yard sales, collecting antiques, attending church, and spending time with her family. Her brother, Johnny Ray Vance, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Bill A. Ferguson; daughters Dianna Kloeker and B.J. Guttridge; son, Jon Ferguson; sisters Mary Smith, Gelema Bucklen, June Ferguson, and Pat Hager; brother, Thurston Vance; and seven grandchildren along with many nieces and nephews. Memorials: New Hope Tabernacle Church, 1404 WaltonNicholson Pk., Walton, KY 41094.

CE-0000588189

Pauline Helton Pauline Helton, 65, died May 12, at St. Elizabeth Hospital in Edgewood. She was a mail carrier for the U.S. Postal Service. Her sisters Vickie and Kimber-

ly; brother, Larry; and daughter, Robin Kersey, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Tommy R. Helton of Taylor Mill; children Jamie Sullivan of Covington, Tonya Michelle Peniston of Covington, Gregory Chapa of Bowling Green, KY, Larry Jutzi of Florence, Michael Kennedy of Aurora, Ind., Hanna Linger of Taylor Mill, and Heather Justice of Independence; brothers Jim Kennedy of Milford, Ohio, and Tommy Sullivan of Covington; and 17 grandchildren, four great-grandchildren, as well as many nieces and nephews, family, and friends.

Charles Hoffman Charles M. Hoffman, 63, of Latonia, died May 10, at Baptist Towers in Covington. He was a U.S. Army veteran, a dental service technician, member of the NRA, and a Kentucky Colonel. Survivors include his son, Benjamin Hoffman of Lexington; brothers John and Steve Hoffman of Ryland Heights; sister, Rita Hoffman of Taylor Mill; and nine grand-nieces and nephews. Memorials: St. Anthony Church, 485 Grand Ave., Taylor Mill, KY 41015.

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.

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Rodney F. Grubb, 34, 3391 Summitrun Dr., Campbell County warrant, April 26. William E. Stull Jr., 43, 1513 Clovernook Dr., Boone County warrant, April 25. Sadie C. Wolf, 36, 3930 Wynnbrook Dr., Kenton County warrant, April 24. Michael A. Wuest, 22, 1118 Stonewall Ridge Dr., Kenton County warrant, April 30. Darrel W. Casey, 41, 974 Regal Ridge Rd., Kenton County warrant, April 26. Earl S. Bell, 43, 4268 Aspen Dr., speeding 25 miles over limit, DUI, driving on suspended license, Kenton County warrant, April 25. Stephanie N. Isaac, 33, 2040 Wall St., Kenton County warrant, April 27. Felicia L. Chastain, 28, 24 W. 10th, Kenton County warrant, April 26. Christina M. Howard-Rose, 39, 6127 Locust Rd., resisting arrest, disorderly conduct, April 28. Benjamin F. Montgomery, 39, 3913 Hunters Green Dr., theft, April 29. Devon C. Maxwell, 19, 4048 Richardson Rd., Kenton County

ABOUT POLICE REPORTS

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The Community Recorder publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence.

warrant, May 5. Guy A. Tenkotte, 40, 105 Gerbert St., Boone County warrant, May 1. Ronnie M. Michel, 22, 133 Ward Ave., public drunkenness, disorderly conduct, May 6. Sadie C. Wolf, 36, 3930 Wynnbrook Apt. 20, Kenton County warrant, May 7. Marcus V. Nelson, 40, 4166 Farmwood Ct., Toledo, Ohio, warrant, May 4. Adam T. Earsing, 28, 451 Commonwealth Ave., Campbell County warrant, May 4. Kara J. Hekler, 18, 391 Independence Station Rd., theft of controlled substance, violation of conditions of release, criminal mischief, May 1.

TAYLOR MILL Arrests/citations Kristin N. Barnes, 23, 114 Grand Ave. No. 7, cultivating marijuana, possession of drug paraphernalia, prescription not in proper container, trafficking in controlled substance, May 11. Kristin N. Barnes, 23, 114 Grand Ave. No. 7, Kenton County warrants, May 11. Mara Z. Aman, 44, 1573 Spring Lawn Dr., DUI, open alcohol container in vehicle, careless driving, possession of marijuana, May 6. Stephen F. Williams, 47, 609 Cleveland Ave., Kenton County warrant, May 5. Danny J. Lingar, 52, 645 Cardinal Dr., disorderly conduct, May 6. Jeremy A. Pitak, 32, 3650 Hwy. 455, speeding 26 miles over limit, Kenton County warrant, May 10. William E. Rehmet, 45, 4389 Mayflower Dr., public drunkenness, May 1.

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LIFE

MAY 22, 2014 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • B9

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LIFE

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Amber Hunt, The Enquirer’s consumer watchdog reporter, and The Enquirer Call For Action team of trained volunteers are available to work for you. Specializing in mediation services, we’ll help you resolve consumer issues and get you resources that will help in the future.

Call 513.768.8833 between 11:00a.m.

and 1:00p.m. Monday through Friday to speak to a volunteer. Or, go online at Cincinnati.com/CallForAction to submit a consumer complaint.

Look for Amber Hunt’s weekly consumer protection column every Sunday in the more local section of The Enquirer and at Cincinnati.com/YourWatchdog.

$6< #681 0";1 4 :".:- .-6 /"=6 039= >-636?63 <9, "362

ENQUIRER CALL FOR ACTION IS HERE FOR YOU. Find this along with more watchdog coverage at Cincinnati.com/YourWatchdog.

(7??7< 97@/ A4"= <+A. A.4 "'*-'**1#'%-(, !)+$ /1$)/1.. 1&&3 '4A "?4/A- A./7@0.7@A A.4 6"9 "- A.4 :4<- !/4")-8 5?@- A<44A-8 >+647-8 576;"-A- ":6 5+A;.,!9,5+A;. @56"A4-3 &A1- ?+)4 97@1/4 +: A.4 !"??5"/)2

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