Page 1

SOUTH KENTON 75¢

RECORDER

Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Independence and Taylor Mill

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

SAFETY PLAY A8 Way playing good defense

BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS

Kenton schools applaud positive behavior program By Amy Scalf ascalf@nky.com

This Prisoner of War/Missing in Action commemorative bench is part of the Memorial Oaks of South Kenton veterans and first responders memorial. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Bench honors lost military members Dedication is on POW/MIA Day By Amy Scalf ascalf@nky.com

INDEPENDENCE — Sixty-seven years after the 13 Memorial Oaks were planted outside of Simon Kenton High School, granite benches and memorial pavers honor the service of first responders as well as military personnel lost in battle since World War II.

The engraved granite Prisoner of War/Missing in Action commemorative bench will be dedicated on National POW/MIA Recognition Day with a gathering of students, veterans and community leaders, at 7 a.m. Friday, Sept. 20. According to the Department of Defense Prisoner of War/ Missing Personnel Office, found online at www.dtic.mil/dpmo, the date is honored on the third Friday in September “across the country on military installations, ships at sea, state capitols,

schools and veterans’ facilities.” The site also says “more than 88,000 Americans remain missing from World War II, the Korean War, the Cold War and the Vietnam War.” Independence’s American Legion Moon Brothers Post 275 will attend the dedication and will host a POW/MIA table display at Kroger Marketplace on Declaration Drive throughout the day. Moon Brothers member Bill

ascalf@nky.com

INDEPENDENCE — Kenton County parks offer opportunities to explore and play every day, but on Saturday, Sept. 21, park visitors will be able to learn history, take a hike, try kayaking and prowl for owls. Call the Kenton County Parks and Recreation office at 859525-7529 to register for these free programs and to learn about upcoming events. According to Recreation Coordinator Steve Trauger, the outdoor events are planned in connection with the regional Great

Outdoor Weekend, Sept. 28 and 29, and they’re perfect for the cooler weather. “We’re like the unofficial kick-off to the Great Outdoor Weekend,” said Trauger. He said two events will be at Doe Run Lake, 1501 Bullock Pen Road in Covington. Biologist and educator Peggy Kelly will venture around the lake with a limited group of hikers, aged 11 years and older. “The hike is medium-paced to allow time for you to explore some of the natural history of one of our most beautiful NorthSee PARK, Page A2

Diane Schadler and Travis Caudill of Twenhofel Middle School display their PBIS banner for achieving one year in the positive behavior program. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

JUNIOR CARRIERS NEEDED

Naturalist Peggy Kelly will lead a limited group of hikers on the Doe Run Lake Trail on Saturday, Sept. 21. FILE PHOTO

ESCAPE OF 1853

RITA’S KITCHEN

Play highlights slaves’ journey See story, B1

Baking season is here See story, B3

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Vol. 3 No. 13 © 2013 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

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See POSITIVE, Page A2

See BENCH, Page A2

Saturday event promotes park By Amy Scalf

INDEPENDENCE — Each of Kenton County’s 18 schools were commended on Sept. 4 for their participation in a district-wide program to help reduce student behavior problems by reinforcing positive actions. Kenton County Schools Superintendent Terri Cox-Cruey believes the program, Positive Behavioral Inteventions and Supports, or PBIS, is already changing school culture. “I felt strongly that all schools needed to participate. We had a behavior specialist working at the district level who would get involved once behavior escalated, but with this program, we can reduce the incidents of bad behavior in the first place,” she said. “If you want to change behavior, you have to change instruction, and teach students what’s expected. When students aren’t having behavioral problems, we can do more on an academic and instructional level.”

She said each of the district’s schools has met goals to reduce the number of bad behavior referrals, and they each have banners on display to show their participation. Of Kenton’s 18 schools, 17 were recognized by the Kentucky Center for Instructional Discipline for participating in PBIS during the 2012-2013 school year. Dixie Heights High School was the only school not included, but the school started the program later in the year and is “on track to meet benchmark this year,” according to Jess Dykes, spokeswoman for the Kenton County School District. According to the Kentucky Center for Instructional Discipline, a project of the Kentucky Department of Education, the program started in 2001 “to create a more positive, safe and supportive learning environment for both staff and students.” The center’s mission, online at www.kycid.org, is “to train

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NEWS

A2 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

Bench

BRIEFLY Baptist church to celebrate 175 years

The First Baptist Church of Covington, 14 West 4th St., will celebrate its 175th year. The church began in 1838, only four years after Covington was established. The public is invited to attend a celebration 3-5 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 13.

TCM hosting college fair

Thomas More College and Northern Kentucky University Partner in Effort to Inform Prospective Students of Regional College Options The Northern Kentucky Regional College fair is set for 6-8 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 24, at Thomas More College in the Connor Convocation Center, 333 Thomas More Parkway, Crestview Hills. For more information about the Northern Kentucky Regional College Fair and to view a list of participating colleges, visit thomasmore.edu/col legefair or contact Billy Sarge at billy.sarge@thomas more.edu or 859-344-3332.

Massie town hall

U.S. Congressman Thomas Massie will host a town hall meeting at 6 p.m.

Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Deaths ...................B5 Food ......................B3 Police .................... B7 Schools ..................A7 Sports ....................A8 Viewpoints ............A10

Thursday, Sept. 26, at Larry A. Ryle High School, 10379 U.S. 42, Union. As Congress considers military action in Syria, it’s important that constituents inform Massie on where they stand on the issue. Additionally, this will be a chance for 4th District constituents to let Washington know their opinions on the Affordable Care Act prior to its implementation on Oct. 1st. The event is free and open to the public. Constituents with questions should contact Massie’s Northern Kentucky office at 859-426-0080.

For more information, call Capt. Tony Lucas at 859-356-2697.

Road work ahead

Lions Club has fundraising shoots

The Independence Lions Club will have meatshoot fundraising events 1 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 13, and Sunday, Nov. 10, at the American Legion Post No. 277, 415 Jones Road, in Walton. Shotgun shells will be provided. Participants are welcome to free chili and dessert. Prizes include ham, pork tenderloin and bacon. Email lionkaren1961@gmail.com.

The Kentucky Transportation Cabinet has awarded $26 million in asphalt projects in 47 counties. The projects in Kenton County are: » Various routes including a 3.3-mile section of Green Road (KY 2043) from U.S. 25 extending northeast 3.3 miles; a 0.3mile section of Green Road beginning at KY 16 and extending northwest; » a 1.3-mile section of Hempfling Road (KY 3072) from KY 3081 to KY 14; » a 0.3-mile section of Hempfling Road from 2.3 miles southeast of KY 17 extending southeast 0.3 miles; » a 0.8 mile section of Oak Island Road from KY 3072 to KY 2042; and » a 1.1-mile section of Parkers Grove Road (KY 3083) from KY 2046 to KY 14. Bluegrass Paving Inc. was awarded the contract for $429,801. Completion date: June 30.

Independence golf outing planned

White’s Tower hosts fall festival

The Independence Police Department’s 14th annual golf outing will take place at 9 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 28, at the Kenton County Golf Course, 3908 Richardson Road. The best ball scramble costs $75 per golfer, and will benefit the Independence Citizens Police Academy Alumni Association and their community projects throughout the year.

SOUTH KENTON RECORDER

Find news and information from your community on the Web Covington • nky.com/covington Independence • nky.com/independence Taylor Mill • nky.com/taylormill

News

Marc Emral Editor ..............................578-1053, memral@communitypress.com Amy Scalf Reporter ............................578-1055, ascalf@nky.com Chris Mayhew Reporter .......................578-1051, cmayhew@nky.com Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ............513-248-7573, mlaughman@nky.com James Weber Sports Reporter ................578-1054, jweber@nky.com

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

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For customer service .........................781-4421 Sharon Schachleiter Circulation Manager .........................442-3464, sschachleiter@nky.com Melissa Lemming District Manager ..........442-3462, mlemming@nky.com

Classified

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

INDEPENDENCE — The White’s Tower Fall Festival will take place from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 5, at the school, 2977 Harris Pike. Wristbands cost $8.50 each and will be sold at the door. The event includes games, cake walk, facepainting, bounce house, and several vendors in the Fall Boutique. Performances will include the Simon Kenton Dance Team, Joel the Singing Librarian and the Jubilee Cloggers.

New Hope offers training session

New Hope Center is offering volunteer training for men and women interested in mentoring those facing unplanned pregnancy. The next training session includes 12 hours of classroom training: 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Oct. 5, and 6-9 p.m. Oct. 7 and 8. Participants can choose from three locations, in Alexandria, Crestview Hills or Latonia. Registration is $30 and includes a training manual. Visit www.newhopedonations.com.

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Simon Kenton Fellowship of Christian Athletes members Maria Fuson and Nick Parker show where the group will meet for prayer with veterans and community leaders for a dedication on Friday, Sept. 20.

Continued from Page A1

Schneider said the Memorial Oaks site has two purposes: to pull the community together and to celebrate the memory of folks who still haven’t come home. One of those lost is Bernard Moon, one of the Moon Brothers noted in the American Legion Post name, who was one of the original nine Gold Star Heroes honored with the oaks’ planting in 1946. Schneider said Moon “hadn’t been out of Simon Kenton less than a year when he was lost at sea during the Battle of Leyte Gulf in October 1944.” “We have a very strong tie to these men, these trees and this community. We don’t want people to forget,” he said. “When they were planted, each tree had a plaque with a name and it listed who donated money for the trees. It’s a good thing that they also put plaques in the building, because they’re still there. The ones that were out here are gone. The trees are here to help us remember, but it’s ironic that we forgot.” Schneider said phase two of the memorial includes larger stones marked with the names of military service members, police officers and firefighters. More information, and project updates, can be found on the website, www.memorialoaks.org. He said part of the project’s focus was to get students involved. “We want the area to be used as an outdoor classroom, and a place for students to meet,” he said. “There are benches here to sit on, but the POW/MIA bench is held sacred and to be looked upon, out of respect for the people who we hope will eventually come

Park Continued from Page A1

ern Kentucky parks,” said Trauger. He advises hikers to bring water and sunscreen and to wear comfortable shoes. The hike is expected to take around two hours, beginning at 11 a.m. Kelly thinks of Doe Run Lake as a “secluded hideaway” in Kenton County, and gets poetic about the beauty of the season. She said the oak, hickory, ash, maple, walnut, black cherry and basswood trees dominate Kentucky’s forests, which create “a tapestry of reds, golds and yellows as chlorophyll fades from the leaves revealing other hidden pigments.” “Although each season has its own special gifts to enjoy, a walk in a beautiful natural area on a sunny fall afternoon is a delight to all of the senses and a time to be savored during the long winter months,” said Kelly. “As

Positive Continued from Page A1

and support schools in the implementation of positive, proactive and instructional strategies so students become self-disciplined, responsible and productive members of

AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

home.” Members of Simon Kenton’s Fellowship of Christian Athletes will be present at the dedication Friday, and they plan meet there regularly. Senior Nick Parker said FCA members across the nation host “See you at the pole” prayer meetings before school, and that Simon Kenton’s students will do the same. “It’s a time to gather before school to pray about issues and our school, and we will also pray for veterans and people who are serving in the military,” said Maria Fuson, another senior FCA member. Former Simon Kenton student Clint Green of Greenscapes Landscapes has donated his time and talents to the project, partially because of an emotional event that happened on Oct. 9, 1980. “I have a lot of respect for veterans and what they’ve sacrificed for our independence,” said Green, a full-time fireman and lifelong Kenton County resident. “I was a student here when the school exploded, and that’s what made me decide to be a fireman. That’s what inspired me

to help and become a part of it.” Chris Grubbs, another Simon Kenton alumnus, also felt pulled to help. The owner of Chambers and Grubbs Funeral Home said he found a way to use his business skills to add to the project. “I actually walked to school many times and remember seeing those trees and those plaques, and it held significance for me. I was just trying to help,” he said. “I think it’s a great project." While planning for the memorial began in 2008, construction started in 2011. “It’s been a long process but it’s getting there,” said Green. “The thing about Independence, is that having a memorial for firefighters, police officers and veterans, really makes sense here. We have that cooperation. We see it here all the time. The community has been so embracing of this whole concept,” said Schneider. “In our culture, we’ve got heroes and we’ve got celebrities, and we have really mixed them up.”

you walk along the edge of the lake the frogs and toads loudly protest and splash into the water if you disturb them by walking too near. The shimmering surface of the dark lake water is often broken by fish jumping into the air or ducks and geese landing in the safety of these waters. The woods are full of chipmunks and squirrels darting here and there as they gather nuts, and seeds to store for the winter months. Pawpaws and persimmons are ripening for the nighttime raids of raccoons, and spider webs cloak the openings in the brush as spiders catch the bounty of insects that will soon begin to dwindle as the temperature drops.” Those who choose not to hike, can learn about kayaking in the lake from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Trauger said demonstrations and discussions by staff members from Roads, Rivers and Trails will help newcomers check out the water sport. This event is sponsored

by the Kenton County Public Library. “If you’re new to kayaking, this is a great way to have a demonstration, and get a really good idea about what might work for you,” he said. “You’ll be happier on the ride home if you bring shoes that can get wet, a towel, sunscreen, bottle of water and possibly a change of clothes. You know, just in case.” The evening time brings a chance to prowl for owls at MiddletonMills Park, 3415 Mills Road in Covington, beginning at 7:30. Trauger guarantees prowlers will see live owls, and suggests participants dress for a short hike. Critters in the Classroom will present an interactive, after-dark program about owls that make Northern Kentucky their home, and will cover how owls hunt and help maintain a healthy ecosystem.

their community and ultimately the Commonwealth of Kentucky.” So far, 29 Kentucky school districts participate in PBIS. The program, which also includes anti-bullying support, features an agreed-upon and common approach to discipline, positively stated

expectations for students and staff, a rewards system, a systematic approach to addressing misbehavior and procedures to monitor and evaluate the system’s effectiveness regularly and frequently.

Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @AmyScalfNky

Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @AmyScalfNky

Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @AmyScalfNky


NEWS

SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • A3

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NEWS

A4 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

KITS FOR KINDERGARTNERS By Melissa Stewart mstewart@nky.com

ERLANGER — Twenty teen volunteers gave up their last days of summer to help the li-

brary pack 2500 Kindergarten Kits with school supplies and library information. Each kindergarten student in Kenton County will receive a kit.

St. Cecilia student Harrison Resing, 11, of Independence, volunteers stuffing Kindergarten Kits at the Erlanger branch of the Kenton County Library. MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Scott High School student Camille Wartman, 15, Taylor Mill, and Turkeyfoot Middle School student Chris Abers-Hardebeck, 12, of Villa Hills help pack Kindergarten Kits at the Erlanger branch of the Kenton County Library. MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Morning View resident Austin Wadraska, 16, a student at Simon Kenton High School, packs Kindergarten Kits at the Erlanger branch of the Kenton County Library. MELISSA

Independence resident Liam Blanchet, 12, of Summit View Middle School and, Union resident Nathan Sowder, 13, a student at Gray Middle School, work together packing Kindergarten Kits at the Erlanger branch of the Kenton County Library. MELISSA STEWART/THE

STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

COMMUNITY RECORDER

Covington Latin student Emily Banks, 15, of Villa Hills stuffs school supplies into a Kindergarten Kit, a pencil pouch, complete with school supplies and library information. MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

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NEWS

SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • A5

Transportation cabinet shares Brent Spence corridor plans By Melissa Stewart

Property owners weigh in on project’s impact By Melissa Stewart

FYI

mstewart@nky.com

FORT MITCHELL — As plans for the Brent Spence Bridge replacement project are underway, so too are plans for the reconfiguration and update of several miles of highway leading to and from the bridge. At the Aug. 19 Fort Mitchell Council meeting, Robert Hans, executive director of the Kentucky Transportation Cabinet, gave a presentation on the impact the corridor project could have on the city. The cabinet has been meeting with surrounding communities the last several months discussing the project and spark discussion. “A key component of the project is to keep the communities growing and vibrant,” Hans said. “The project is not just the replacement of a bridge over the Ohio River.” The corridor project focuses on improving safety and efficiency of traffic flow. The Kentucky side of the project includes Interstate 71/75 to the interchange at Dixie Highway (exit 188). Plans are preliminary, Hans said. Possible changes that would im-

mstewart@nky.com

For more specifics on the Brent Spence corridor project, visit www.brentspencebridgecorridor.com/.

According to Hans the close proximity of the Kyles Lane and Dixie Highway interchanges creates safety concerns and lowers the level of traffic flow efficiency. “Our proposal has the Kyles Lane and Dixie

Dan Wachs, 65, of Park Hills, understands the magnitude of the Brent Spence Bridge and corridor projects. “I realize the need for the projects,” he said. “I’m in favor of the bridge.” With his property on a list of those potentially impacted by the corridor project, however, Wachs said he has some concerns. He rents out the building at 502 St. Joseph Lane, Park Hills. The rent he’s paid has served as a supplemental income since he retired from the Kenton County School District. Wachs’ property could potentially be completely acquired for the corridor project that includes the expansion to six lanes, and the linking of Kyles Lane and Dixie Highway interchanges. “I hope to get a fair shake for the property,” Wachs said. “It’s a big part of my income, hopefully I’ll be compensated fairly. There’s also the sentimental value. The property (originally owned by his grandfather) has been a part of my whole life. I had my first job there and it’s grown into a bigger responsibility.”

See BRENT, Page A6

See IMPACT, Page A6

SEE THE LIST To view the list of more than 120 properties that would have to be acquired for the project, go to Cincinnati.com

pact Fort Mitchell, however, include the linking of Kyles Lane and Dixie Highway interchanges, noise barriers, the expansion to six lanes and tolls. Fort Mitchell Mayor Chris Wiest said the project is a concern to many residents and that’s why council invited the cabinet to make a presentation.

Linking Kyles Lane and Dixie Highway

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NEWS

A6 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

Brent Continued from Page A5

Noise barriers

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According to Hans, anytime there is an improvement project along the interstate, by Federal guidelines, the cabinet must evaluate noise levels. If noise levels increase by a certain amount, some type of noise barrier may be necessary, he said. Although the cabinet can make suggestions, Hans said it is ultimately up to the community to approve or disapprove the construction of noise barriers. “We’re required to have public hearings to discuss effects of noise walls and to determine if community wants a noise

Impact Continued from Page A5

He also worries about his tenants. “I have good tenants who will need to find another place,” he said. According to Stacee Hans,environmentalcoordinator for the Kentucky Transportation Cabinet, when and if the right-ofway process is necessary, each property would be appraised and assigned a negotiator to work out the details of acquisition. In addition, a relocation agent will be available to any persons dwelling in any structure that is taken with the property, even if

CE-0000561489

Fort Mitchell

y. Hw e i Dix

42

127

75 71

Lane Kyles

THE ART OF SAVING LIVES

Highway interchanges linked together with a collector-distributor roadway system,” Hans said. The system will be similar to the I-75/ Donaldson Road Interchange. “So, as you’re traveling northbound, signs will (indicate that in order to) exit to Dixie Highway or Kyles Lane, you will exit off the interstate onto this roadway system,” he said. Drivers will have the option of exiting off Dixie Highway or Kyles Lane or continuing north back on to the interstate. The same situation applies to southbound travelers. Wiest said he has concerns about the potential traffic impacts of the proposed roadway system. Currently during rush hour, Wiest pointed out, the Kyles Lane exit is often backed up. With the proposed collectordistributor roadway system southbound travelers wanting to exit off Dixie Highway to Fort Mitchell will be forced to take the roadway system that includes the heavily used Kyles Lane exit. “I want to do some more digging,” he said. “I’m concerned about the congestion at that exit point during rush hour traffic.”

Park Hills 25

Possible impact on property

The Enquirer/Randy Mazzola

wall and if so what the specifics would look like,” he said. Right now, the cabinet sees the possibility for two noise barriers. The first would be constructed along the east side of the interstate from the beginning of the project, south to Dixie Highway, up to the ramp connection. The second would be on the east side, north of Dixie Highway, to Kyles Lane.

Six lanes

According to Hans, the plan is to expand the interstate to six lanes, both north and south, for a total of 12 lanes. In this option, as vehicles cross the newly constructed bridge (located to the west of the current Brent Spence) they will merge into eight lanes in both directions, for a total of 16 lanes. “This will double the potential capacity,” he said. “About 172,000 vehicles drive the corridor daily; $417 billion in freight cross through.”

Financial impact

The future of the project, however, is completely dependent on funding, which will ultimately be decided at the legislative level. The transportation cabinet has been charged with the giving recommendations.

they are renting. The list of potentially impacted properties, however, Hans said is a worse case scenario. “We’re still working on ways to stay in our existing right-of-way as much as possible,” she said. According to a chart and maps compiled by the cabinet a total of 183 properties stretched along Interstate 71/75 to the interchange at Dixie Highway (exit 188) could be impacted. Fifty-six of those properties, located in Fort Wright, Park Hills and Covington, could be completely acquired, Hans said. Days Inn in Fort Wright is one of those properties

that could be taken. “As far as how we feel about it, it’s a good and bad situation,” Days Inn general manager Bill Bushey said. “The bridge is badly needed by the area. The flip side of that is that we’re sad to know there is a possibility we may have to close our business.” Other properties along the corridor on the cabinet’s maps show slivers possibly needing to be acquired for construction of the project. Fort Wright Councilman Bernie Wessels’ business, Construction and Development Company Inc., could be partially impacted. The building on the property would not be impacted.

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SCHOOLS

SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • A7

Editor: Marc Emral, memral@communitypress.com, 578-1053

ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS

SOUTH KENTON

RECORDER

CommunityPress.com

Gateway has Office evening courses

AT THE HOP

Gateway Community and Technical College will offer eight different computer courses in popular Microsoft Office courses during the 2013-14 academic year at Gateway’s Boone Campus, 500 Technology Way, Florence. The courses will be offered from 6-9 p.m. Mondays and Wednesdays at the college’s Bank of Kentucky Classroom and Training Center on the Boone Campus. Four courses will be offered this fall, and the remaining four courses are scheduled during the spring semester. Excel Level 2 will focus on advanced formulas, spreadsheet development, charts and adding graphical elements to worksheets. The class costs $99 per person and will meet Sept. 30, Oct, 2, 7, and 9. Registration deadline is Sept. 23. This class will be repeated Dec. 2, 4, 9, and 11, with a registration deadline of Nov. 25. The class also will be repeated next spring with sessions scheduled for May 5, 7, 12, and 14, 2014. Register for the May classes by April 28, 2014. Word Level 1 will instruct participants on creating, editing and formatting Word documents. The $99-per-person class will meet Oct. 21, 23, 28 and 30. Registration deadline is Oct. 14.

Excel Level 1 will teach students how to create, edit and enhance Excel spreadsheets, manipulate charts and create formulas and macros. Registration deadline for the $99-per-person course is Nov. 4. The class meets on Nov. 11, 13, 18, and 20. Excel Level 1 will be repeated next spring with class sessions on April 7, 9, 14 and 16, 2014. Registration deadline for the May class is March 31. Gateway will teach a basic course on how to use Microsoft Outlook in February 2014. The $50-per-person course will focus on sending email, scheduling appointments and meetings, managing contact information and tasks, and creating notes. The class will meet Feb. 10 and 12, 2014. The registration deadline is Feb. 3, 2014. Gateway will conduct a PowerPoint class next spring to provide participants with the skills needed to create professional presentations. This $50-per-person course will meet on March 17 and 19, 2014. The registration deadline is March 10. For more information or to register, call Regina Schadler, 859-442-1170, or Jenni Hammons, 859-442-1130.

Theatre opens with ‘Soldier Come Home’ Community Recorder

Eva Russo, 7, gets ready for the Kenton Elementary Sock Hop. The Hop was a reward for more than 400 academically talented students who mastered their math facts. “It was really exciting to see all of the students who had worked very hard to learn their addition and subtraction facts or their multiplication and division facts dancing and having fun. The students were quite surprised to see their teachers, and principals, doing the Hokey Pokey, Bunny Hop, and YMCA as they danced to the music and had a great time,” said Marge Nabzdyk, Kenton Elementary assistant principal. THANKS TO TERESA WILKINS

COVINGTON LATIN HONOR ROLL The following students made the honor roll for second quarter at Covington Latin:

First honors

Tristan Britt, Elisa Hernandez, Jessica Wooldredge, Benjamin Baarlaer, Logan Baarlaer, Geoffrey Cochran, Justin Deters, Margaret Jett, Melissa Becker, Claire Kaelin, Mya Desai, Anna Matchinga, Berkeley Creager, David Brockhoff, Jack Flesch, Alexis Krumpelman, Gabrielle Kumpelman, Noah Baioni, Katherine Meyer, Isaac Li, Sarah Wells, Rachel Zalla, Mitchell Blewett, Kennedy McGuire, Alexa Mitchell, Robert Case, Brooke Robinson, Michelle Bitter, Isabel Eliassen, Matthew Le, Peter Rodgers, Jacob Sutler, Nicholas Zalla, Sara Lee, Emma Gripshover, Emily Banks, Evana Dias, Kara Kanter, Maria Pope, James Stebbins, Grace Thomas, Daniel Zalla, Elizabeth Zalla, Katherine Bischoff, Sam Bohman, Alexandra Mitchell, Peyton Steinau, Danielle Thaxton, Carolyn Brueggemann, Carter Codell, Jason Grout, Angela Warning, Jared Burton, River Carpenter, Chinglin Chan, Gabrielle Cottingham, Elizabeth Davis, Emily Isrealson, Kathryn Minzner, Lilia Traut, Grace Bradtmueller, Hallie Fogarty, Catherine Meadows, Alayna Ross, Christina Binkowski, Michael Chang, Ryan Divine, Julia Harrison, Karah Knotts, Gretchen Mueller, Hannah Mueller, Natasha Lee Rodriguez, Georgia Shehan, Carolina Wetherall, Madeline Jensen, and Elisabeth Logan.

Second honors

Ashley Fusting, Michael Haas, Samantha Hamilton, Bridgette Hildreth, Natalie Kyle, Ashley Parton, Taylor Parton, Kendall Smith, Jacob Woodlredge, Cole Gatman, Nicholas Pilcher, Alexa Trapp, Michael Wilmhoff, Maura Baker, Braden Benzinger, Alex Gerwe, Marcy Livers, Eli Terry, Claire Gerhardt, Madeline Paganetto, Kaikou Uchiyama, Sophie Zalewski, Caroline Cain, David Darpel, Andrea Halenkamp, Brendan Connelly, Alexander Bitter, Anna Dressman, Madison Light, Tyler Schreiver, Victor Villacis, Krista Borchers, Emma Ganshirt, Jack Johnson, Alexis Bosley, Luke Hackman, Alexandra Trunnell, Sara Combs, James Macke, Jamie Adams, Devon Artmeier, Jude Noel, Benjamin Simmons, Matthew Moellman, Joshua Frommeyer, Adam Green, Kaleigh Howland, Neil Li, Mikaela Perez, Leigh Anne Turner, Regan Wakefield, Dylan Damico, Caroline Duchette, Cathryn Duchette, Michael Elmlinger, Emily Goodner, Alexander Green, Daniel James, Caitlin Lancaster, Zachary Lancaster, Kyle Webb, Katherine Wiedeman, Paul Wintring, Ceilidh Ahearn, Marcus Becker, Dorien Clark, Anna Raker, Amy Enzweiler, Nicholas Grosser, Matthew Richter, Marcus Villareal, Evan Divine, Emma Foster, William Foster, Jared Kerth, Noah Keyser, Brandon Kohlman, Eric Latz, Emily Noel, Emily Bosch, Brigid Dunn, Clare Dunn, Jacob Gross, Harrison Corp, Michaela Powers, Mindy Reutter, Matthew Waters, and Dimitri Hubenka.

SCHOOL NOTES Arnett Elementary honored again

Arnett Elementary in Erlanger recently was recognized as one of the top schools in Kentucky in a survey that measures teaching conditions, student achievement and school safety. It is the second consecutive time that Arnett has received this honor. Arnett is the only elementary school in Northern Kentucky on the top-tier list, and one of only two schools in Northern Kentucky that made the list.

(The other is Connor Middle School.) Kentucky Commissioner of Education Terry Holliday made the announcement after a five-phase review process that resulted in the selection of 49 exemplary schools across the state. The measurement is the Teaching, Empowering, Leading and Learning (TELL) Survey, a nationally recognized survey used to measure teacher engagement and support, instructional practices, leadership, community engagement, student conduct, facilities and other factors.

Thomas More College’s theater department and The Villa Players will open its season Friday, Sept. 20, with “Solider Come Home,” written by Frank W. Wicks Jr. and directed by Jim Nelson. Productions will be at the Thomas More College Theatre, Crestview Hills, at 7 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, Sept. 20, 21 and 27, 28, at 2 p.m. and Sunday Sept. 22 and 29. Before the performance, Rabbit Hash String Band & Friends will perform Civil War-era music. Original letters written during the Civil War will also be on display. The play is based on the Civil War letters of Wicks’ great-grandparents, Philip and Mary Pringle, and family members, written between 1859 and 1865 from western Pennsylvania and from major Civil War battle sites. In 1950, the long-forgotten letters were discovered in a shoe box in the attic of the home of Wicks’ grandparents. Wicks’ father,

Frank Wicks Sr., began to transcribe the letters. Frank Wicks Jr., a founding member of the Long Wharf Theater, a graduate of the American Academy of Dramatic Arts and a theater professional since 1958, continued the project after his father’s death and then began transforming the letters into the dramatic stage presentation of “Soldier, Come Home.” About 15 of the original letters on which the play is based will be on display in front of the theater, including one that Pringle wrote to her husband on the battlefields, informing him that Lincoln was shot. General admission tickets are $10 and can be purchased online. For more information on the performance, visit www.thomasmore.edu/theatre or call 859-341-5800. The next production will be “Red” by John Logan and directed by Frank Wicks Nov. 1, 2, 3, 8, 9 and 10. “Red” focuses on abstract expressionist painter Mark Rothko.

TMC adds marching band, women’s lacrosse and athletic training. Thomas More College has new programs and activities, including a new academic major in athletic training, the formation of a marching band and the addition of women’s lacrosse. College President Dave Armstrong said each of these new offerings is expected to appeal to a wide variety of current and prospective students, giving them opportunities to expand their skills and continue developing talents. “As Thomas More College continues to expand its reach and relevance in the region, we are seeking to find programs that are mission-centric and appeal to the quality students who thrive here,” Armstrong said. “Our faculty have been working on a launch of athletic training as a major for the last several years because it is founded in the strength of our science programs and there is a growing market for this profession. Initiating a marching band has great appeal because of its relation to the liberal arts, and the students in this region have an intense passion for excellence in this genre. Women’s lacrosse is an emerging sport in the NCAA, and bringing it to Thomas More will enhance the strong tradition of women’s athletic programs here.” Athletic training will be offered as a new major during the current academic year, bringing the total number of ma-

jors offered to 34. Vice President for Academic Affairs and Dean of Thomas More College Brad Bielski said athletic training fits well with the academic offerings already available and the college is currently recruiting for the program. The new marching band is being developed as a co-curricular activity which allows students to pursue their interest in this musical discipline simply for the love of it or as a complement to pursuing an associates degree in music. Women’s lacrosse will begin as a varsity sport during the 2014-15 academic year. According to the most recent research by the Sports Marketing Surveys USA, it is the fastest-growing team sport in the United States. The addition of women’s lacrosse will bring the total number of athletic teams at Thomas More to 19 (10 women and nine men). The team will play in the Presidents’ Athletic Conference, which will officially sponsor a championship in women’s lacrosse during the 2014-15 academic year. Currently, Saint Vincent College, Thiel College, Washington & Jefferson College and Waynesburg University sponsor women’s lacrosse as a varsity sport in the PAC. For more information or to schedule a visit, contact the Office of Admissions at 859-344-3332 or visit www.thomasmore.edu.


SPORTS

A8 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

SOUTH KENTON

RECORDER

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

HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL

CommunityPress.com

Holy Cross seniors set sights on another volleyball title By Adam Turer presspreps@gmail.com

Simon Kenton quarterback Brenan Kuntz runs for a first down in the Sept. 13 game with Newport Central Catholic.JIM OWENS/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Kuntz on fire S

imon Kenton senior quarterback Brenan Kuntz continued his hot passing by completing 17 of 26 passes for 257 yards and three touchdowns in a 30-7 win over Newport Central Catholic Sept. 13. Over his last three games Kuntz has completed 41 of 55 passes for 569 yards and six touchdowns. Senior wide receiver Grant Wassom had seven catches for 124 yards and a TD and sophomore running back Dillon Powell rushed for 80 yards and a touchdown and caught three passes for 66 yards and a TD. Senior linebacker Matt King had two interceptions. - Richard Skinner, Gannett News Service

Simon Kenton RB Dillon Powell runs for a big gain in the first half of the game with Newport Central Catholic. JIM OWENS/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

COVINGTON — Georgia Childers remembers what it feels like to win a championship. Two years ago, she was a sophomore playing a major role as Holy Cross High School’s volleyball team won the All ‘A’ state championship. Childers and her classmates were not able to recapture the All ‘A’ title in their senior season, but have their sights set on continuing the program’s recent run of success. “This senior class — Georgia Childers, Becca Ruschell, Christa Dorning, Katie Schwietzer, Brandi Trenkamp and Allison Rickels — was an instrumental part in our success over the past three years, including the All ‘A’ state championship,” said head coach Becky Houston. “Their leadership can help our team be successful this year and in future years.” Childers has the most varsity experience out of all the seniors. She provides leadership on and off the court, both vocally and through her actions. “She is doing a phenomenal job at keeping this team on track and pushing herself as well as her teammates,” said Houston. “Georgia is always encouraging her teammates to do everything they can to get better. Georgia leads by example and has an impeccable work ethic. The Indians won 82 matches over the past three seasons, but are off to just an 8-7 start this year. Holy Cross lost the Ninth Region All ‘A’ final to St. Henry, the same team that ended the Indians’ season in the first round of Ninth Region postseason play last year. The Ninth Region is stacked, and the Indians know that they have their work cut out for them. They have shown flashes of their potential; the key is to capture that level of play each and every set. “We need to become more consistent with our serving and passing,” said Houston. “The team has shown some shining moments when our passing is there.” Sophomore Madison Krumpelman has stepped up into the role of setter and has held her own in a senior-dominated lineup. Her continued progression and development will be a key to Holy Cross’s late-season success. A fourth straight 20win season is still within reach, but it will take a strong finish

Georgia Childers of Holy Cross hits the ball against St. Henry in the Ninth Region volleyball quarterfinals last year. FILE PHOTO

Allison Rickels of Holy Cross gets a dig during the Indians volleyball game against St. Henry Aug. 26.TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

down the stretch to reach that goal. “This is a strong group of girls. This is team is learning so many things, but most of all

how to work together as a team,” Houston said. “We focus on our small achievements and strive to get better every day.”

PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS By James Weber jweber@nky.com

Boys soccer

» Scott beat Campbell County in penalty kicks after a 2-2 tie in regulation in a 37th District game. » Bishop Brossart beat Calvary Christian 10-0 Sept. 14 and is 8-1. » Campbell County beat Cooper 7-2 to improve to 8-3. » Newport Central Catholic is 7-2-1 through Sept. 16.

Girls soccer

» Bishop Brossart is 8-2 through Sept. 16. » Campbell County beat Dixie Heights 2-1 Sept. 11 to improve to 9-1-1. » Newport Central Catholic head coach Kevin Turnick earned his 200th career victory Sept. 14, beating Spencer

County 2-1. Turnick has 202 entering play Sept. 17 as NCC is 7-1-1 this year.

Football

» Simon Kenton senior quarterback Brenan Kuntz completed 17 of 26 passes for 257 yards and three touchdowns in a 30-7 win over Newport Central Catholic. » Bishop Brossart beat Bracken County 56-28. » Campbell County beat Cooper 17-12 to improve to 3-1.

Boys golf

» Campbell County beat Bishop Brossart 174-188 Sept. 11. Jake Rose of Campbell was medalist with 41. » Campbell County beat Dixie Heights 184-186 Sept. 12. » Highlands beat Bishop Brossart 165-183 Sept. 12. Parker Harris was medalist with 35.

» Newport Central Catholic beat Pendleton County 155184 Sept. 11. NCC’s Drew McDonald was medalist with 36.

Swimming

» The Northern Kentucky Clippers swimming organization finished seventh as a combined team in National Club Swimming Association Junior Nationals recently in Indianapolis. Fifty teams competed in the event. The girls’ team placed sixth and the boys’ team was 12th. Brendan Meyer placed second in the 1,650 freestyle and seventh in the 400 freestyle. Other top eight finishers were: Sharli Brady (200 individual medley, 400 IM, 100 butterfly and 200 fly), Anne Davies (200 breaststroke and 200 IM), Chase Vennefron (200 breast) and Madeleine Vonderhaar (200 breast).

Covington Catholic’s Bradley Couch, finishes in front of Tim Woeste of Holy Cross during the Covington Catholic Invitational Sept. 14.TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER


SPORTS & RECREATION

SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • A9

If there’s a will, there’s Way at CovCath By Adam Turer presspreps@gmail.com

PARK HILLS — If the

football is in the air, there is a good chance Matthew Way will come down with it. The senior free safety has intercepted five passes through the Colonels’ first four games. Way has started 30 straight games for CovCath and has come up large early in his senior season. “He’s played at a high level for us for three straight years,” said head coach Dave Wirth. After starting every game as a sophomore and junior, Way was counted on to be one of the Colonels’ leaders this year. After a rash of injuries wiped out other key players on CovCath’s defense, the pressure was even more squarely on Way’s shoulders. “We’ve rode Matty so far,” Wirth said. “When kids enter their seniors year, they know that they have to step up. Matty’s gone even beyond that so

far.” Without linebacker Sam Burchell and safety Austin Oberhausen anchoring the defense with him, Way has made the most of his opportunities to be the defense’s No. 1 playmaker. “I expected to have a good senior year,” said Way, “but it’s already been better than I expected. Especially with the injuries we’ve had, I knew I had to step up.” The highlight of the season so far was Way’s three interceptions in CovCath’s Skyline Chili Crosstown Showdown victory over Dixie Heights Aug. 30. In addition to the hat trick of picks, Way added eight tackles as the Colonels held on for a 21-13 victory. “He has a really natural ability to find the football, he plays with an extremely high football IQ, and he’s always in position,” said Wirth. “You put those things together, and you can see why he makes so many plays for us.” Way’s play should be

LOOKING AHEAD What: Covington Catholic v. Highlands football game When: 1 p.m., Saturday, Sept. 28 Where: Covington Catholic’s home field, 1600 Dixie Hwy., Park Hills, KY 41011 Fun fact: Senior free safety Matthew Way is being recruited by Division I non-scholarship Butler University, among others. He visited the Bulldogs’ campus and facilities and liked what he saw.

bolstered by the returns of Burchell and Oberhausen to the lineup. A bye week to heal before facing Highlands Sept. 28 should help the Colonels. So far, the team has responded positively to the injuries that have depleted the veteran core of the defense. Way has helped the younger players step up. “We’ve faced more adversity already than we have in past seasons,” Wirth said. “I really like the way our guys have handled it.” The Colonels are young on offense, and Way knows that it is up to him and his unit to carry the Colonels this season. The defense has been the key to the team’s victories,

posting two shutouts so far this season. CovCath allowed 45 points to Cincinnati Moeller, the defending Ohio state champion, in its only loss. “Our defense needs to help out our offense as much as we can,” Way said. Way has done his part to help out, feasting on generally inexperienced quarterbacks. He enjoys being the last line of the Colonels’ defense, and uses his football savvy to put himself in the right place at the right time. “I like to play zone, so I can read the quarterback’s feet and eyes,” Way said. “Most high school quarterbacks can’t really look off safeties.”

Covington Catholic’s Matthew Way (25) breaks up a pass intended for Highland’s Luke Turner November 2012 game. Way and the Colonels will take on Highlands Sept. 28.FILE PHOTO

Magic ended early for Florence Freedom By Adam Turer presspreps@gmail.com

FLORENCE — The magic ended even earlier this year for the Florence Freedom. After advancing to the Frontier League championship series in 2012, the Freedom rallied to again qualify for the postseason in 2013. This year, the Freedom came up empty in the playoffs. Qualifying for the playoffs in two straight seasons was a big accomplishment for the franchise and shows that the program has established consistency and stability under manager Fran Riordan. “I think it was very important for the Freedom to advance to the playoffs for the second straight season,” said Riordan. “Making the playoffs in a 14team league is very difficult and our players and coaching staff really wanted to prove to the league that what we are doing as an organization is calculated and hopefully sustainable for the future.” Four Freedom players earned All-Star recognition and played in the Frontier League All-Star Game in in Washington,

Pa. In an interesting twist, the man who was voted the league’s Most Valuable Player following the regular season did not even join his four teammates as an All-Star. Third baseman Jacob Tanis began the year in the Oakland A’s organization. Once he was released by the big league club, Riordan and the Freedom welcomed him with open arms. “I got great reports from people that I know in the A’s organization and we were looking to fill a hole at third base,” said Riordan. “The fact that he started a little bit slow was probably the reason he didn’t make the mid-season all-star team but what he has meant to us as a player can’t be overstated.” Tanis joined the team

on May 8. He finished the season with a league-high 72 runs batted in. He led the Freedom with 17 home runs. In a testament to the depth of the Freedom’s lineup, Tanis finished sixth on the team in OPS. His play was impressive enough to earn him the Morgan Burkhart Award as the league’s most valuable player, as voted on by the league’s general managers, coaches, and local media in each team’s market. At the midpoint, the Freedom were on the outside of the playoff picture looking in. It was not until the penultimate game of the season, at home against Windy City, that the Freedom clinched their postseason berth. The 6-2 win, in front of the home crowd at University Freedom third baseman Jacob Tanis tags out a runner in a 4-3 lossJuly 14. JAMES WEBER/ COMMUNITY RECORDER

MAMBAS STRIKE FEAR IN OPPONENTS

of Cincinnati Medical Center stadium, was the culmination of a second half surge. “We were very consistent the second half, especially after July,” said Riordan. “We struggled a little bit coming out of the break but then we picked up our play when we need-

ed to most.” The Freedom dropped two heartbreakers on the road at Schaumburg to open the postseason. Coming home down 0-2, the Freedom suffered their toughest defeat of the season. After blowing a threerun ninth inning lead, the Freedom’s season ended

with a one-run, ten-inning loss. With a second straight playoff appearance, the league MVP, the first year of a 10-year stadium licensing deal, and an increase in home attendance, 2013 was another successful season for the Florence Freedom .

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Following a season championship (CUSL Division 2: 33 goals for/4 against; 7-1-0), the Kings Soccer Academy Black Mambas coached by Brad Turney and Jon Chambers finished their season with a first and a second-place finish in two season-ending tournaments in Ohio). Front row, from left: Mallory Valentine, Abbie Buckner, Gillian Morris, Taylor Cox, Brooke Chilson, Hailee Hundemer. Back row: Kayla Cooper, Courtney Morgan, Hannah Walters, Lauren Radenhausen, Leila Gosto, Rachel Hatfield, Katie Adams, Faith Turney, Kendra Chambers, Maya Jaafari. Not pictured: Jenna Fuerst. The team is based in Independence. THANKS TO BRAD TURNEY

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VIEWPOINTS A10 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

Editor: Marc Emral, memral@communitypress.com, 578-1053

EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM

CIVIC INVOLVEMENT

He’s still here

BUILDING HER SKILLS

Meeting time: 7 p.m. first Wednesday of each month Where: Florence Government Center, 8100 Ewing Blvd., Florence (lower level) Contact: President Katie Beagle, 859-466-8998 Description: Community and young professional organization to provide community service and leadership development.

As a parent, I remember when our children first told the truth, realized that the truth was getting them in trouble, and then changed their story. Frankly, when they did that I found it amusing. Their first, quick response was usually closer to the unvarnished truth. Let’s look at another first response – unvarnished truth – this one from the soon to be leader of the free world. Truth: “If I were designing a system from scratch I would probably set up a single-payer (completely government run) system ... Over time it may be that we end up transitioning to such a system ... I don’t want to wait for that perfect system.” Candidate Barack Obama, Campaign Website, 2008. Unlike an adorable child’s candid admission, this one’s not so amusing, at least not to me. But at least it makes clear the desire from some folks in power to move us towards a government run system. Someday we will be able to undo the incorrect things we’ve done. We should then cut right to the chase and debate a government run system. Let the chips fall where they may. Next time, let’s make sure the debate is about health care in the real world.

“I’m here for you, no matter what.” What a statement. What a reality. What a gift. To know that there is someone who will never leave, no matter the circumstances. For many of us, it sounds like a fairytale. A fairytale Julie House that can only COMMUNITY be played out RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST in the movies and one that certainly did not come true for us. We have been left, we have been abandoned, we have been let down, and the pain is unbearable. We may have been left by the spouse that promised never to leave. We may have been abandoned by the job that was supposed to always be there. We may have been let down by the family member who continues to return to a lifestyle of drugs or alcohol. Or we may simply have been let down by life; it just wasn’t supposed to turn out this way. Worst of all, we may feel as though, through all of this we have been let down by the one we’ve always been told would remain steadfast in our lives: God. What are we supposed to do then? We can choose to run and hide, and bury the pain, or we can choose to stay and fight. From my own personal experience, I have never known anyone to be able to outrun God, so the only other option is to fight. But what if I’ve lost the will to fight? Persevere my friend, and choose a different weapon. Those of us that are still struggling are probably not fighting our battles God’s way, which is why we continue to experience defeat. Do you want victory today? Have you run out of options? Then you have nothing to lose, but to try the following: Immerse yourself in his word: We can never truly know God’s plans and promises for our provision with a closed bible. We must begin to read it daily if we want to experience deliverance from our suffering. Pray constantly: 1 Thessalonians 5:17 reminds us that we are to “pray without ceasing.” If we are constantly worried and carry the burdens of our situation, why not take it directly to God. His word reminds us to “Cast all your cares on the Lord for He care for you.” (1 Peter 5:7) Listen for God’s response: As you begin to read and pray, God will use situations and people around you to speak to you. Listen for him. If three different people invite you to church, that may be God’s way of saying, it’s time to go. If the same verse keeps popping up in your mind, heed what it says.

Rob Hudson is an attorney and partner with Frost Brown Todd LLC in Florence and the author of a business and political book “A Better Tomorrow.”

Julie House is a resident of Independence, and founder of Equipped Ministries, a Christian-based health and wellness program. She can be reached at 802-8965.

Covington/Kenton Lions Club

Meeting time: General meetings, fourth Thursday of each month; Board meetings, second Thursday of each month Where: General meetings at Madonna Manor Community Center; Board meetings at PeeWee’s Contact: 859-572-2049 Description: The Covington/Kenton Lions Club has been a chartered member of the Lions International for more than 70 years and provides eye examinations and eyeglasses to those who can’t afford them.

Covington Rotary Club

Meeting time: 12:15 p.m. Tuesdays Where: Radisson Hotel in Covington Contact: President David Miller at jdmillergroup@fuse.net

Independence Lions Club

Kenton County Republican Women’s Club

Meeting time: Fourth Monday of each month (except August and December). Times vary. Where: Oriental Wok, 317 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell Contact: President Kim Kraft, president@kcrwc.org Website: www.kcrwc.org Description: Interested in promoting the objectives and policies of the Republican Party.

Kenton County Tea Party

Meeting time: 6-7:30 p.m. second and fourth Wednesday of each month (except only second Wednesday in November and December) Where: PeeWee’s, 2325 Anderson Road, Crescent Springs Contact: 859-992-6615 Description: Goals include limited government, free markets and fiscal responsibility.

Kiwanis Club of Riverfront

Meeting time: 12:30 p.m. Wednesdays Where: Chez Nora’s in Covington Contact: riverfrontkiwanis@fuse.net Website: riverfrontkiwanis.org Description: Celebrating 50 years helping needy underprivileged children, the club has supplied eyeglasses, coats, uniforms, dental care, shoes and basic school supplies to needy children in Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky schools.

Optimist Club of Covington

Meeting time: Noon Thursdays Where: Chez Nora’s in Covington Contact: adlh27@yahoo.com; call Dan Humpert at 859-491-0674 Description: Chartered in 1925, it’s known as a “Friend of Youth” with programs aimed at educating and promoting good physical and mental health in youth. The cub also promotes voter awareness.

Crescent Springs Home Depot Kids WorkShop captain Fred Bauerle presented Clarissa Miller of Ludlow with her 50th Kids WorkShop pin on July 6. Workshops are conducted from 9 a.m. to noon on the first Saturday of each month at the store, at 500 Clock Tower Way. PROVIDED

Health care in the real world Part of my day job involves negotiating employee wages and insurance in union bargaining. Over the last two years, my experiences are at odds with Affordable Care Act promises. You might call experiences like this anecdotal. I call them health care in the real world. Promise: “If you like your health care plan, you’ll be able to keep your health care plan, period.” President Barack Obama, June 15, 2009. Reality: A Greater Cincinnati employer adopted a low-cost insurance plan proposed by its union. In 2012 the insurance carrier declined to renew the plan. No comparable replacement plan was available on the market. Obamacare outlawed the plan. The employees were not able to keep their plan and lost their coverage, with no replacement plan. Promise: “If your employer’s providing you good health insurance, terrific. We’re not going to mess with it.” President Barack Obama, June 15, 2009. Reality: In 2013, a Greater Cincinnati employer offered an affordable health care plan with good coverage to its union employees. The union rejected the plan and told the employer that it wanted higher wage increases instead of health insurance. Why? Under Obamacare, if the employer offered health insurance, the employees could not go to

SOUTH KENTON

RECORDER

A publication of

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CommunityPress.com

Boone County Jaycees

Meeting time: 6 p.m. first and third Mondays of each month Where: El Jinete, 6477 Taylor Mill Road, Independence Contact: Membership chairperson schoborg.t@gmail.com Website: www.e-clubhouse.org/sites/ independence_ky Description: The Independence Lions Club’s primary mission is to provide local eyesight care for those who need help in Independence and the surrounding area. Additionally, the club works to identify other opportunities to support the community.

SOUTH KENTON

the government run exchange, where they hope to receive free government subsidies. Rob Hudson When we pay employees to COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST reject covCOLUMNIST erage, we mess with employer insurance. Promise: “This law will cut costs and make coverage more affordable for families and small businesses.” President Barack Obama, June 22, 2010. Reality: An agent and insurance carrier recently represented to a small Greater Cincinnati employer that if it waited to renew health insurance in 2014, if Obamacare becomes fully effective, its premiums would rise 66.8 percent. This would happen even without new catastrophic illnesses in the workforce. Employer coverage does not seem more affordable. The foundational promises of the law are inaccurate. Surely those who understood the law could have foreseen this. If we don’t have flexibility with health plan design, we won’t be able to keep what we have or replace what we lose. If we incentivize people to leave employer plans, we’ll have less employer coverage. And if we load plans up with new costs, they won’t be more affordable.

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

South Kenton Recorder Editor Marc Emral memral@communitypress.com, 578-1053 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.


THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

LIFE

SOUTH KENTON RECORDER

PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES

‘ESCAPE OF THE 28’

Play highlights slave journey in 1853 By Stephanie Salmons ssalmons@nky.com

PETERSBURG — There was a point in the community’s storied past that the once-booming river town was the biggest in Boone County. Today, however, there’s not much in Petersburg beyond a sleepy downtown, the winding roads that lead there, a stellar view of the Ohio River and a long history whose tales are still being discovered. In 1853, when this particular story begins, land just beyond the current boundaries of Petersburg Cemetery was farm land. According to Boone County Public Library’s local history coordinator Bridget Striker, it was on the rainy night of April 2 that 28 slaves, many believed to be owned by the Parker and Terrill families owners of property in the vicinity, fled. The group left Petersburg and crossed into Indiana with the help of John Fairfield, a white man who helped slaves escape for a price. Striker said she believes the group followed a ridge, visible today from the Petersburg Cemetery, that bisects the bend in the Ohio River where Petersburg is nestled, and traveled past where Ky. 20 now stands to Taylor’s Creek before crossing the river on three skiffs. Their plight is dramatized in a play that will be presented during an upcoming abolitionist living history tour in College Hill, North College Hill and Mount Healthy, Ohio, “Hamilton Avenue Road to Freedom,” from 11

Boone County Public Library’s local history coordinator Bridget Striker points to a ridge that slaves escaped over from Petersburg in 1853. STEPHANIE SALMONS/COMMUNITY RECORDER

a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 21. This event is part of College Hill’s year-long bicentennial celebration.

Documentation is hard to find

Striker said she was contacted by the College Hill Historical Society and asked what she knew about the escape “and I went ‘um, what?’” “Apparently there was one reference in one of our reference books to the escape but it’s pretty much buried.” According to the “Encyclopedia of Northern Kentucky,” Boone County, with nearly 40 miles of shoreline, creeks, for-

ests and large plantations dotting the Ohio River, proved nearly impossible to patrol against runaway slaves. “Written histories of Boone County contain little evidence of an active UGRR (underground railroad),” the book reads. “Records from Indiana, Ohio and Michigan, however, reveal a substantial amount of UGRR activity in Boone County from 1838 to 1861. “In fact, so many runaway slaves were handled in and through Boone County that agents of the American AntiSlavery League were placed as ferrymen, fishermen, peddlers and couriers.”

Lawrenceburg, Ind., Striker said, was a “very active point” on the Underground Railroad. To get there, “you have to go through Boone County.” That’s how she initially suspected the county “had stuff going on.” “But again, there’s no documentation just ... little threads you have to start pulling.”

Canadian destination

According to Striker, newspaper accounts talk of Washington Parker, a slave of Harvey Parker, inciting other slaves because he could read and supposedly read Harriet Beecher Stowe’s Uncle Tom’s Cabin to

others. “This was the beginning of the escape,” she said. “The 28 slaves ended up in Canada. It took about three weeks to get them there, but they started here.” John Fairfield was hired to come to the community. The rumor, Striker said, was that he posed as a poultry salesman. “And Petersburg was a good place for it because this was the biggest town in the county at the time,” she said. “It was easy to come and go. It was assumed because he was doing business in Kentucky that he was pro-slavery, he probably gave the impression he was pro-slavery, (but) he then found a way to contact the slaves and managed to organize a group.” According to Striker, wellknown abolitionist Levi Coffin said there were 28 slaves, but it’s thought some of those numbers may be inflated because of propaganda on both sides of the issue. By looking at tax records, however, Striker said they can verify there were at least 10 Parker and Terrill slaves “no longer on the book” between 1853 and 1854, so they’re able to confirm there’s a total of at least 18 or 19 men, women and children who likely escaped. While one skiff sank while crossing the river, the entire group managed to still get across, Striker said. They hid just outside of Cincinnati and someone, presumably Fairfield, went into the city for help to move the group through Ohio, into Michigan and then into Canada, said Striker. For more information about the living history tour, visit www.hamiltonavenueroadto free dom.com.

Ryle marching band hosts tournament By Melissa Stewart mstewart@nky.com

UNION — There’s more to a marching band than half-time performances during the high school football season. Sure there’s competition, but there’s also practice. With practice comes hard work and dedication. Long before the first football game of the season, members the Ryle High School Marching Raiders, for example, have left the comfort of a relaxing summer. In the middle of July, 12hour band camp days prepare the band for the season. The Ryle Marching Band is not alone in their quest. Band members across the country are learning the fundamentals of marching. On Saturday, Sept. 21, the Ryle Marching Band invites the public to celebrate this hard work at the Ryle High School Tournament of Bands. “This is a great opportunity for spectators to be entertained by six of the finest high school marching bands in Kentucky and Ohio,” Robert Elliott, Ryle director of bands said. “These outstanding band programs, led by outstanding music educators, have been working diligently since early July on their 2013 competition programs.” The tournament, sponsored by Kona Ice, is sanctioned by the Kentucky Music Educator’s

IF YOU GO The competition is Saturday, Sept. 21. Opening ceremony and preliminaries are at 3 p.m.; finals 7:45 p.m. Tickets are $10 for adults; $5 for seniors and students; free for those 5 and younger. Parking is also free. Concession stand will be open. Six bands are competing: Beechwood High School, Grant County High School, Tates Creek High School from Lexington, Madison Central High School from Richmond, Lafayette High School from Lexington, and Milford High School from Ohio.

MARCHING BAND COMPETITION ETIQUETTE

» Do not enter or leave the stadium while a band is performing. » Do not talk on cell phone during band performance. » Do not allow children to play in the stands. » Do not make negative comments about other bands or judges. » Do not obstruct the view of others.

Association (KMEA). The bands participating represent 72 appearances in KMEA State Championship Finals. Participating bands include Beechwood High School, Grant

Ryle Marching Band Camp is held in July and August. THANKS TO TRACY FUCHS

County High School, Tates Creek High School from Lexington, Madison Central High School from Richmond, Lafayette High School from Lexington, and Milford (Ohio) High School. The marching band preliminary competition begins at 3 p.m. and the finals at 7:45 p.m. Tickets, sold at the gate, cost $10 for adults, $5 for students and seniors, and are free for children five and under. All funds raised from the Ryle Tournament will be used for the school’s music education program including the purchase of instruments, uniform savings, and guest professional clinicians. Monies will also be used to start an artist in residence program for professional musicians from the Greater Cincinnati region to work with student musicians. According to the Journal of

Research in Music Education, students in high-quality school music programs score higher on standardized tests compared to students in schools with deficient music education programs, regardless of the socioeconomic level of the school or school district. On the 2012 SAT, students who participated in music scored an average of 31 points above average in reading, 23 points above average in math, and 31 points above average in writing. “Schools who invest their resource throughout all the school grades by providing music education programs are making an investment into the quality of their high school graduates,” Elliott said. “A national research study showed that schools that have music programs have significantly higher graduation rates than do those without mu-

sic programs; 90.2 percent as compared to 72.9 percent.” Ryle High School Band Boosters president Terry Stickels said, as a band parent, he understands first hand the positive impact that music education has on children. He hopes those in the community will take the time to experience that positive impact for themselves by attending the tournament. “If you have never attended a marching band competition you will be surprised by the excitement of the performances and the level of respect that the marching band students show for one another,” Stickels said. “The students have camaraderie with the other schools and it is more of a sense of competing with, rather than competing against mindset.” Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @MStewartReports


B2 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, SEPT. 20 Art Exhibits Five Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 1028 Scott Blvd., Ohio National Financial Services Main Gallery and Duveneck Gallery: Angels curated by Gary Gaffney. Rieveschl: Jack Girard. Hutson: Stanka Kordic. Semmens: Michael Nichols. Youth: The Kentucky Center Governor’s School for the Arts Carnegie Scholarship Winner. Through Oct. 12. 859-957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington. All is Chaos, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Artisans Enterprise Center, 27 W. Seventh St., Curated by Dustin Pike. Explore how chaos becomes the basis for creative possibilities in this exhibition featuring 11 artists from Northern Kentucky and Cincinnati. Through Oct. 18. 859-292-2322; www.covingtonarts.com. Covington.

Drink Tastings Friday Wine Tasting, 4-8 p.m., D.E.P.’s Fine Wine & Spirits Covington, 670 W. Third St., Free. 859-291-2550; www.depsfinewine.com. Covington.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Jazzercise Crescent Springs Center, 519 Enterprise Drive, $34 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; jazzercise.com. Crescent Springs.

The Newport Farmers Market is 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Saturday Sept. 21, 709 Monmouth St.FILE PHOTO

ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to www.NKY.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.NKY.com and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.

Holiday - Halloween USS Nightmare, 7 p.m.-1 a.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, 101 Riverboat Row, Walkthrough haunted tour built on real steamboat. Experience 30-minute tour with more than 40 areas and two levels of fright. Through Nov. 2. $18 ThursdaySunday, $13 Wednesday. Presented by USS Nightmare. 859-740-2293; www.ussnightmare.com. Newport.

Music - Jazz Chris Comer Trio, 8 p.m.-midnight, Chez Nora, 530 Main St., Free. 859-491-8027; www.cheznora.com. Covington.

On Stage - Theater Carrie: The Musical, 8-10 p.m., The Carnegie, 1028 Scott Blvd., Otto M. Budig Jr. Theater. Based on classic novel by Stephen King. Unproduced since 1988 Broadway production; now, fully revised and re-imagined for new era. Tale of bullied and abused teenager who discovers within her the power to strike back. Mature material. $20.50. Presented by Showbiz Players Inc.. Through Sept. 29. 859-9571940; www.showbizplayers.com. Covington.

A great blue heron glides above the water of Doe Run Lake in Erlanger. Kenton County Parks and Recreation is offering two free nature programs at Doe Run, Saturday, Sept. 21. Biologist and educator Peggy Kelly leads a nature hike at 11 a.m. Call 859-525-7529 to register. It is also Kayak Demo Day at Doe Run, from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m.FILE PHOTO www.ussnightmare.com. Newport.

Music - Concerts

SATURDAY, SEPT. 21

The Reflectives, 8 p.m. With Junior Crime Fighters, Full Body Tones the Freebies and the Flavor Junkies., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., $8. 859-491-2444; www.madisontheateronline.com. Covington.

Art Exhibits

Music - Jazz

Five Exhibitions, noon-3 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.

Chris Comer Trio, 8 p.m., Chez Nora, Free. 859-491-8027; www.cheznora.com. Covington.

Benefits Twilight in the Gardens, 7-10 p.m., Baker Hunt Art and Cultural Center, 620 Greenup St., Music, art, artists, food and wine. Benefits the Baker Hunt Art & Cultural Center. $40, $35 advance. Reservations required. 859-431-0020; www.bakerhunt.com. Covington.

Cooking Classes Sushi Rolling and Dining, 7 p.m., Sushi Cincinnati, 130 W. Pike St., Includes training, choice of at least three sushi rolls, BYOB and recipe/product information. $25. Reservations required. 513-335-0297; www.sushicinti.com. Covington.

Dance Classes Tandem Squares, 8-10 p.m., Promenade Palace, 3630 Decoursey Pike, Plus-level Westernstyle square dance club for experienced dancers. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/ Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 513-9292427. Covington.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 8-9 a.m. and 9:30-10:30 a.m., Jazzercise Crescent Springs Center, $34 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; jazzercise.com. Crescent Springs.

Holiday - Halloween USS Nightmare, 7 p.m.-1 a.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, $18 Thursday-Sunday, $13 Wednesday. 859-740-2293;

On Stage - Theater Carrie: The Musical, 8-10 p.m., The Carnegie, $20.50. 859-9571940; www.showbizplayers.com. Covington.

Runs / Walks Know Your DNA 5K Run/Walk, 8-11 a.m., Thomas More College, 333 Thomas More Parkway, To raise awareness for hereditary breast and ovarian cancer. In her honor of Nancy West Romer, Check Your Genes founder, and all those affected by breast or ovarian cancer. Pre-registration: $32 (includes long-sleeved shirt), $22 (no shirt); $17 ages 12 and under (includes shirt), $12 (no shirt). Online registration ends Sept. 19. Presented by Check Your Genes. 513-288-1161; www.checkyourgenes.org. Crestview Hills.

Shopping NKMOTC Everything for Kids Fall Sale, 9-11 a.m., METS Center, 3861 Olympic Blvd., Banquet Room. Baby and children’s clothing, shoes, baby furniture, equipment, toys, books, bedding, maternity and more. Cash only. Benefits Northern Kentucky Mothers of Twins Club. $1. Presented by Northern Kentucky Mothers of Twins Club. 859-384-0641; www.nkmotc.com. Erlanger.

Support Groups RecoveryNow, 11 a.m.-4 p.m., Devou Park, 1344 Audubon Road, Band Shell. Rally and memorial to take stance against substance abuse in community and remember lives of those

already lost. Free food, music, resource booths and information. Free. Presented by Cincinnati STOP Heroin. No phone; RecoveryNow2013@gmail.com. Covington.

SUNDAY, SEPT. 22 Antiques Shows The Village Vintage and Arts Bazaar, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., MainStrasse Village, Main Street, Antiques and collectibles available for sale along MainStrasse’s Promenade. Free admission. Presented by MainStrasse Village Association. 859-468-4820; www.mainstrasse.org. Covington.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Jazzercise Crescent Springs Center, $34 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; jazzercise.com. Crescent Springs.

Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke, 9 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., With DJ Will Corson. $10 buckets and $4 grape and cherry bombs. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-491-6659. Covington.

Music - Acoustic Kevin Fox, 10 p.m., Strasse Haus, 630 Main St., Free. 859-261-1199. Covington.

Lori Valentine plays the role of Reno Sweeney in The Footlighters Inc. production of “Anything Goes,” showing at the Stained Glass Theatre in Newport through Oct. 12.THANKS TO JIM OSBORN

1650 Russell St., Residents and business owners encouraged to attend meetings and get involved in discussing new ideas and concerns in our neighborhood. Free. Presented by Friends of Peaselburg Neighborhood Association. Through Nov. 25. 859-468-4177; peaselburg.org. Covington.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 8-9 a.m. and 9:30-10:30 a.m. and 4:30-5:30 p.m. and 6-7 p.m., Jazzercise Crescent Springs Center, $34 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; jazzercise.com. Crescent Springs.

Lit Music - Acoustic Roger Drawdy, 8 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., Irish music. Free. 859-491-6659; mollymalonesirishpub.com. Covington.

Senior Citizens Bingo, 12:30-3 p.m., Elsmere Senior Center, 179 Dell St., 859-727-2306. Elsmere.

WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 25

Music - Bluegrass

Art Exhibits Five Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington. All is Chaos, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Artisans Enterprise Center, 859-292-2322; www.covingtonarts.com. Covington.

Senior Citizens Yoga Fitness for Seniors, 12:30-1:30 p.m., Walton Multipurpose Senior and Community Center, 44 N. Main St., Presented by Walton Senior Activity Center. 859-485-7611. Walton.

TUESDAY, SEPT. 24 Art Exhibits

MONDAY, SEPT. 23 Art Exhibits

Community Dance

Five Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington. All is Chaos, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Artisans Enterprise Center, 859-292-2322; www.covingtonarts.com. Covington.

Line Dancing, 7-9 p.m., Lookout Heights Civic Club, 1661 Park Road, Holly and Bernie Ruschman, instructors. Beginners welcome. Smoke-free. $6, $3 for first-timers. Presented by H & B Dance Co.. Through Dec. 17. 859-727-0904. Fort Wright.

Civic

Exercise Classes

Friends of Peaselburg Neighborhood Association Meeting, 7-8 p.m., Center for Great Neighborhoods of Covington,

Jazzercise Classes, 8:30-9:30 a.m. and 9:30-10:30 a.m. and 4:30-5:30 p.m. and 6-7 p.m., Jazzercise Crescent Springs

Carrie: The Musical, 7-9 p.m., The Carnegie, $20.50. 859-9571940; www.showbizplayers.com. Covington.

Health / Wellness Weight Loss That Works, 6:30-7 p.m., Hickory Grove Baptist Church, 11969 Taylor Mill Road, $60 for 12-week membership. First class free. Presented by Equipped Ministries. 859-8028965; www.equipped4him.blogspot.com. Independence.

Bluegrass Jam Session, 8 p.m., Molly Malone’s Irish Pub and Restaurant, 112 E. Fourth St., All bluegrass pickers invited to participate. Free. 859-491-6659; mollymalonesirishpub.com. Covington.

Five Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington. All is Chaos, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Artisans Enterprise Center, 859-292-2322; www.covingtonarts.com. Covington.

On Stage - Theater

Center, $34 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; jazzercise.com. Crescent Springs.

Civic Kenton County Tea Party Meeting, 6-8:30 p.m., Erlanger Branch Library, 401 Kenton Lands Road, Room A. View documentary entitled “They Come to America,” produced by Dennis M. Lynch. Lynch was in downtown Manhattan on Sept. 11, 2001, and experienced terror attack firsthand. Documentary provides an in-depth look at illegal immigration. Free. Presented by Northern Kentucky Tea Party, Kenton County. 859-992-6615; www.theycometoamerica.com/lynch. Erlanger.

Dining Events Wine Dinner, 6:30 p.m. Theme: For Bordeaux Lovers Only. Wines from France presented by Robb Rapp of Cutting Edge Selections., Blinkers Tavern, 318 Greenup St., Features fourcourse dinner and wine pairings. $75, plus tax and gratuity. Reservations required, available at smeyer@blinkerstavern.com. 859-360-0840; www.blinkerstavern.com. Covington.

Education Creativity in the Classroom:

Writing Poetry with Middle to High School Age Writers, 5:30-8:30 p.m., Thomas More College, 333 Thomas More Parkway, Campus Library, L315. Teachers learn how to make poetry writing come alive for their students. Led by Richard Hague and Pauletta Hansel. $25. Registration required. 859-3343304; www.thomasmore.edu. Crestview Hills.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m. and 5-6 p.m. and 6-7 p.m., Jazzercise Crescent Springs Center, $34 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; jazzercise.com. Crescent Springs. Zumba, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Diamond Dance Academy, 5030 Old Taylor Mill Road, No dancing skills required. $5. 859-814-8375; diamonddanceky.com. Taylor Mill.

Music - Hip-Hop Immortal Technique and Brother Ali-The War and Peace Tour, 8 p.m. Doors open 7 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., $20. 859-4912444; www.madisontheateronline.com. Covington.

On Stage - Theater Carrie: The Musical, 8-10 p.m., The Carnegie, $20.50. 859-9571940; www.showbizplayers.com. Covington.

THURSDAY, SEPT. 26 Art Exhibits Five Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-957-1940; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington. All is Chaos, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Artisans Enterprise Center, 859-292-2322; www.covingtonarts.com. Covington.

Education Thorium: Alternative Energy Source, 6:30-8 p.m., Crescent Springs City Building, 739 Buttermilk Pike, Learn about decreasing dependence on foreign oil and about Thorium; carbonfree, cheap and plentiful resource for our energy needs. Free. Presented by Empower U Ohio. 859-992-6615; energyfromthorium.com. Crescent Springs.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m. and 4:30-5:30 p.m. and 6-7 p.m., Jazzercise Crescent Springs Center, $34 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; jazzercise.com. Crescent Springs. Zumba Fitness, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Independence Senior and Community Center, 2001 Jack Woods Drive, $30 six-week session, $7 drop in. Registration required. 859-356-6264; www.cityofindependence.org. Independence.

Farmers Market Dixie Farmers Market, 2-6 p.m., Erlanger Baptist Church, 116 Commonwealth Ave., Presented by City of Erlanger. 859-727-2525; www.ci.erlanger.ky.us. Erlanger.

On Stage - Theater Carrie: The Musical, 8-10 p.m., The Carnegie, $20.50. 859-9571940; www.showbizplayers.com. Covington.


LIFE

SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • B3

Rita ushers in baking season with crust, pecan pie For years it was like a gray culinary cloud over my head. I called it pie crust envy. My mom was the first to try to teach me to make a flaky and tender pie crust. “Just don’t overwork the dough, use a light hand,” she told me. At the time I read something in a cookbook that said “work the shortRita ening into the Heikenfeld flour until it’s RITA’S KITCHEN all the size of small peas.” So I tried to do just that. The crust rolled out easily and I baked what I thought was the most beautiful apple pie in the world. I took it to our church kitchen for bingo and I’ll never forget the look on Ruth Haglage’s face as she tried to cut into the crust. She sawed and sawed at that crust and finally broke through. I was so embarrassed. Ruth knew I was a novice pie baker and told me not to worry, that the filling was delicious and the crust was OK. After that disaster, every time I made pie crust by hand I was filled with anxiety. Then I met Perrin Rountree. Perrin is an Anderson Township reader and excellent Southern cook and baker. She worked with me at my cooking school at McAlpin’s. Perrin shared her recipe for pie crust with a secret ingredient. That was years ago and the crust has never let me down. No more pie crust envy!

Perrin Rountree’s no-fail pie crust

You’ll think you’re in cooking class with these detailed instructions, but they are worth following.

ator before using). Roll out on lightly floured surface from center out. I sprinkle a bit of flour on top of the dough so it doesn’t stick to the rolling pin, or you can skip flour and roll it out between wax or parchment paper. Roll into a circle inches wider than pie plate.

Tip from Rita’s kitchen

Yes, you can use the food processor, too. Just use the pulse button.

Rita’s pecan pie

I use dark corn syrup. Light corn syrup gives a “softer” flavor. Check out my blog for chocolate pecan pie.

Crust for one pie 3 large eggs, beaten until foamy 1 cup sugar 2 tablespoons butter, melted 1 cup corn syrup, dark or light 11⁄2 teaspoons vanilla 1 heaping cup pecans, halved or chopped

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Beat eggs, sugar, butter, syrup and vanilla well with whisk. Stir in nuts. Pour into crust. Bake 45-55 minutes or until toothpick inserted in center comes out fairly clean. Check after 45 minutes. Pie will be puffed and golden and jiggle a bit in the center but that’s OK. Cool a couple of hours before serving.

Can you help?

Rita made her pecan pie using her friend Perrin’s no-fail pie crust.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD. 2 cups all-purpose flour 1 ⁄2 teaspoon baking powder (the secret ingredient) 1 ⁄4 teaspoon salt 1 cup Crisco shortening, chilled (I use Crisco sticks) 1 ⁄2 cup ice cold water

Whisk together dry ingredients. Cut shortening into 1 ⁄2-inch pieces. Scatter over flour mixture and, using a

fork or pastry blender, cut shortening into flour until mixture resembles coarse crumbs with some large pieces remaining (about the size of peas – yes, it will work!). This is what will give you flakiness. Sprinkle half the cold water over and stir and draw flour with fork from bottom to top, distributing water evenly. Add more water

Hotel Sinton’s pea salad for Jan B. This Western Hills reader said she made it a lot and everyone loved it. She lost her recipe.

until dough is moist enough to hold together when you roll a little bit into a ball. I usually use up all the water. Divide in half and shape into two balls. Flatten balls into round disks. I like to refrigerate dough anywhere from 30 minutes to overnight, but that’s not necessary. (You can also freeze the dough for a couple of months, thawing in refriger-

Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Find her blog online at Cincinnati.Com/blogs. Email her at columns@communitypress.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.

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LIFE

B4 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

How’s Your

Bath Tub? E... BEFOR

Embodiment Wellness Wiener dog racing comes to Turfway shakes up fitness By Amy Scalf ascalf@nky.com

CRESCENT SPRINGS —

& AFTER!

$275.00 Lifetime Warranty Available Expires 9-30-13

CE-0000561352

Bath Tub & Tile Reglazing Tile Regrouting & Sealing LIFE TIME WARRANTY

513-507-1951 859-341-6754

For more than two years, Angie Butcher has blended a variety of flavors with protein-packed nutrition into a recipe for improved health. Now, she has decided to add a dash of free fitness. Butcher runs Embodiment Wellness & Nutrition in the Buttermilk Crossing shopping center, 574 Buttermilk Pike, in the center’s inside corner. The shop is open Mondays through Fridays from 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. She started the business after experiencing her own health issues, which she describes as a “debilitating sugar addic-

Ryan Leitner picked up a cinnamon-roll shake from Angie Butcher at Embodiment Wellness and Nutrition in Crescent Springs. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

tion” and a “horrible" carbohydrate-laden diet. Better nutrition changed her life and she wanted others to feel the same transformation. Many of her regular customers come in to the comfortable corner spot

for refreshing Herbalifebased shakes after leaving a local gym, but others haven’t been motivated to work out. “I’m not a trainer, but I am working out. You can come work out with me and get a dollar off your shake. It’s a bonus,” said Butcher. “I work out here and invite people. I just want them to have the incentive to do it.” She said her high-intensity interval training circuit workout of eight different exercises takes “just about a half hour. You’re in and out with a shake in 30 minutes.” Participating in her Fit Club is the only way to purchase a shake on the weekends. The workout schedule is 8:30 a.m. on Saturdays, 6:15 a.m. Mondays, and Monday and Thursday evenings at 6:30. Additional information is available on her Facebook page. Butcher’s Fit Club also offers a free wellness evaluation that includes measuring weight, body fat, muscle and bone mass, basal metabolic rate, and four additional fitness factors. Some of that information is easier to swallow when it’s accompanied by a frosty vanilla almond shake, or maybe strawberry banana, or chocolate raspberry truffle, or any of Butcher’s 30 flavors. “It tastes good and it’s good for you. It’s healthy. It’s pure,” said Jenny Best, a regular customer.

Racing of a different sort returns to Turfway Park Saturday, Sept. 21, when the racetrack hosts its second Polytrack Puppy Party, this year featuring the SAAP Wiener Dog Races. The event benefits the Stray Animal Adoption Program (SAAP), headquartered in Newport, and the Boone County Animal Shelter, based in Burlington. The Polytrack Puppy Party featuring the SAAP Wiener Dog Races is a series of races for dachshunds and other small dog breeds and mixes. Fans can even make $2 wagers on their favorites, though winning bets pay off in prizes, not cash. To add to the fun, the dogs will break from Turfway’s official starting gate. The first of 11 races goes off at 1 p.m. Check-in begins at 11 a.m. This is the first year SAAP has teamed with Turfway for the races. While Turfway introduced its Polytrack Puppy Party last fall, SAAP has held “wiener dog” races at River Downs for the past two years. This year, however, the Cincinnati racetrack is under construction and unavailable for SAAP’s event. “These races are a lot of fun for everybody, and they’re a great way to raise money to help stray and abandoned animals,” said Mary Troilo, Turfway’s national simulcast director and the driving force behind the Northern Kentucky track’s Polytrack Puppy Party. “And where better to hold them than at a real racetrack? We also didn’t want the SAAP races to lose their momentum by having to sit out a year, so joining their efforts with ours was a perfect solution.” “SAAP is excited to partner with Turfway Park,” said Debby Manning, chair of this year’s SAAP Wiener Dog Races. “This will add a

new dimension to the races while helping animals not only in the SAAP and Boone County programs but also in other Tri-State area rescues as well. The wiener dog races are a fun way to raise awareness about many different pet rescues.” The fun-with-pups theme continues all day. From 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., local radio personality and author Janeen Coyle will be on hand with her pug, Tank, to sign her new children’s book, “A Pug with a Plan.” At noon, a team from Buckeye Search and Rescue Dogs will demonstrate their training and skills. Animals up for adoption through various agencies also will be on the grounds, ready to choose their new owners. The day’s honored guest is Rex, a dachshund from Owen County, Ky., Friends of Animals. Rex has problems with his spine, but that doesn’t dim his will to run and play. Using a twowheeled cart that stands in for his hind legs, he will be an honorary competitor in the day’s final race. Throughout the day, Frisch’s Big Boy, the Chick-Fil-A cow mascot, and racetrack mascot Turfway Tommy will drop by to join the festivities. Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky radio station ClassX (FM 88.9, 89.1, and 89.3) will provide the day’s classic rock soundtrack. Pet-related vendor booths and raffles will keep fans busy between races. Advance registration for the Polytrack Puppy Party Featuring the SAAP Wiener Dog Races is $10 online at adoptastray.com. Advance registration ends at noon on Sept.16. Registration is $15 at the door if spots remain. More information is available at adoptastray.com or by calling 859391-1234.

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LIFE

SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • B5

DEATHS Wanda Baker Wanda Lee Baker, 81, of Independence, died Sept. 9, 2013, at her residence. She was retired from Liberty Cherry in Latonia, and loved gardening, bargain shopping for her family, reading and spending time with her grandchildren. Her husband, Donald Baker, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Linda Blank of Park Hills, Laura Golden of Piner, and Lisa Schawe of Independence; son, Dennis Baker of Independence; nine grandchildren and many great-grandchildren. Interment was at Floral Hills Memorial Gardens in Taylor Mill. Memorials: Juvenile Diabetes Research Fund, JDRF.org; or Children’s Hospital, Aaron W. Perlman Center, 3333 Burnet Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45229; or American Heart Association, 5211 Madison Road, Cincinnati, OH 45227.

Gregory Beach Gregory Beach, 60, of Taylor Mill, died Sept. 10, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He worked for Bluegrass for 32 years, and was a musician and artist. Survivors include his wife, Debbie Blair Beach; son, Austin Beach of Elsmere; sisters, Wendy Slavey of Independence, and Jennie James of Florence; and two grandchildren. Burial was at New Vine Run Cemetery in Dry Ridge. Memorials: Morgan-Regan Beach Education Fund, care of any Huntington Bank location.

Denver Caudill Denver M. Caudill, 72, of Elsmere, died Sept. 8, 2013, in Florence. He was a Korean War veteran, and retired truck driver from Teamsters. His brothers, Johnny and Lester Caudill; daughters, Kim Snowden and Patricia Schweitzer; granddaughter, Samantha Spade; and grandson, Nathan Spade, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Nancy Caudill; brothers, Earl Caudill and Roger Caudill; sister, Anita Rossell; children, Debbie Spade, Linda Suttles and Robert McHatton; nine grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Burial was at Bluegrass Memorial Gardens in Nicholasville.

Catherine Cleves Catherine Cleves, 87, of Latonia, died Sept. 9, 2013. She graduated from Holy Cross High School, enjoyed gardening, and loved her Atria Happy Hour Gang. Her husband, Robert Cleves, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Karen Rettig of Independ-

ence, and Amy Tasset of Cincinnati; sister, Mary Dell List of Edgewood; four grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. Burial was at St. John Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: Redwood Rehabilitation Center, 71 Orphanage Road, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.

Robert Collier Robert Collier, 82, of Kenton Hills, died Sept. 11, 2013, at Madonna Manor in Villa Hills. He received his Ph.D. from the University of Kentucky in 1970, and that same year he began teaching at Northern Kentucky University, where served as assistant chair for many years in what was then the department of literature and language, served on the Graduate Council, the Student Media Board, the college and university Curriculum Committees, and the Freshman Composition Committee. He retired in 2003 but continued to teach part-time and remain actively engaged with the faculty, students, and alumni, as Emeritus Professor in the English Department. He also was an Army veteran. His wife, Barbara Ferguson Collier, died previously. Survivors include his sister, Sandy Fields of Lexington; one nephew and three nieces. Interment was at Rose Hill Burial Park. Memorials: Robert E. & Barbara M. Collier Memorial Scholarship Fund, NKU, Advancement Services, AC 239, 100 Nunn Drive, Highland Heights, KY 41099, www.supportnku.nku.edu.

Joyce Hollingsworth Joyce Ann Hollingsworth, age 66, of Irvine, Ky., formerly of Latonia, died Sept. 7, 2013, at Compassionate Care Center in Richmond, Ky. She was a homemaker and enjoyed crocheting, crafts and spending time with family. Her son, Rodney Blaine Eversole, and brother, Ted Hollingsworth, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Tina Harrington and Sandra Eversole; son, Shane Eversole; sisters, Frances Green, Phyllis Hollingsworth, Mary Richards and Debbie Reams; brothers, James Hollingsworth, Timothy “Timmy” Hollingsworth and Jerry Williams; eight grandchildren, eight great-grandchildren (and one on the way). Interment was at Independence Cemetery. Memorials: Hospice Care Plus Compassionate Care Center, 350 Isaacs Lane, Richmond, KY 40475.

James Holmes Dr. James G. Holmes, 84, of Fort Mitchell, died Sept. 5, 2013. He was a longtime dentist in N. Ky., longtime member of

Northern Kentucky Dental Society, attended Blessed Sacrament Church and was most recently a member of Immaculate Heart of Mary, performed dental work for the children at the Diocesan Catholic Children’s Home and the Benedictine sisters, attended St. Xavier High School in Cincinnati, Xavier University and the University Of Louisville School Of Dentistry, and was an avid hunter and fisherman. His sister, Betty Monson, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Jayne Holmes; son, James S. Holmes; daughters, Cindy L. Rusconi and Sandra J. Gabriel; sister, Marilyn Neumann of Cincinnati; seven grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Burial was at Highland Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: Madonna Manor, 2344 Amsterdam Road, Villa Hills, KY 41017.

in Erlanger. Memorials: Calvary Baptist Church, 3711 Tibbatts St., Latonia, KY 41015; or Hospice of St. Elizabeth, 483 South Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Kenneth Kocan Kenneth Paul “Ken” Kocan, 36, of Villa Hills, died Sept. 1, 2013, in Sorrento, Italy. He graduated from the University of Kentucky and the Culinary Institute of America,

for. Memorials: DCCH Center for Children and Families, 75 Orphanage Road, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017, www.dcchcenter.org.

Buddy Koors Buddy Koors, 58, of Crittenden, formerly of Covington, died Sept. 4, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Florence. He was retired from Laborer’s

See DEATHS, Page B6

Earl Hubbs Earl R. Hubbs, 64, of Edgewood, died Aug. 30, 2013. Survivors include his wife, Susan Hubbs; children, Kirk Hubbs-VanDamme, BrieAnne and Dustin Hubbs; siblings, Sylvia Parsons, Virginia Gail HubbsSquires and Betsy Davis; and one granddaughter. Memorials: Jackie’s Fund, care of Lakeside Christian Church, 195 Buttermilk Pike, Lakeside Park, KY 41017.

Randell Kite Randell Mitchell Kite, 71, of Independence, died Sept. 6, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a retired feeder driver for 47 years with UPS, member for more than 40 years of the Calvary Baptist Church where he was an usher, and an avid golfer. Survivors include his wife, Judy Crouch Kite; sons, Jeff Kite of Erlanger, and Aaron Kite of Independence; sisters, Joyce Hamilton of Macon, Ga., and Dale Kite of Florence; and six grandchildren. Interment was at Forest Lawn

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 NKY.com.

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was an entrepreneur who worked as a real estate agent for Huff Realty, an owner of Kocanut Joe’s yogurt shop in Fort Mitchell, was an avid traveler and had a talent for landscaping and interior renovations. His parents, John and Helen Kocan; and brother, Keith, died previously. Survivors include his best friend and business partner, Joey Zembrodt; sister, Kathy Aquilino; and brothers, Klaude and Kristo-


LIFE

B6 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

DEATHS Continued from Page B5

Interment was at St. Mary Cemetery in Fort Mitchell.

Union Local No. 265 in Cincinnati. His parents, Jack and Connie Koors; son, John Paul Koors; and daughter, Jacqueline Koors, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Marilynn Koors; son, Robert W. Koors of Crittenden; daughter, Jeanna Harris of Boone County; sister, Jackie Morrison; and two grandsons.

Dennis Mann

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Dennis Franklin Mann, 60, of Piner, died Sept. 5, 2013, at the St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a member of the Piner Baptist Church, and retired truck driver for Cincinnati Bell. His father, Rolla Irvin Mann, and grandson, Dustin, died previously. Survivors include his mother, Bernice Louise Belew Mann of Walton; wife, Paula; sons, Dennis Mann of Erlanger, Jason and Rolla Mann, both of Morning View; brothers, Donald Mann of Piner, Odell Mann of Walton, and Dallas Mann of Berry; sisters, Becky Warman of DeMossville, and Reba Marshall of Burlington; eight grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren. Burial was at the Highlands Cemetery in Fort Mitchell.

Deborah McDonough

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Deborah A. McDonough, 58 of Covington, died Sept. 5, 2013, at University Hospital. Survivors include her husband, Pat McDonough of Covington; daughters, Amber Gillespie of Fort Wright, and Crystal Lykins of Erlanger; son, Eric Gillespie of Covington; sisters, Diane, Rosie,

Quality of life at the end of life.

Sharon, Monica and Patti; brothers, Mike, Ricky, Bobby, Johnny and Greg; and four grandchildren. Memorials: American Heart Association.

Catherine Menmuir Catherine Bishop Terrell Menmuir, 100, of Dunsborough, Western Australia, formerly of Park Hills, died Aug. 22, 2013, at Busselton District Hospital in Busselton, Western Australia. She was a secretary and homemaker. She left Northern Kentucky in 1963 to start a new life with her second husband in Australia. Her first husband, Chester Terrell; second husband, Edward “Ted” Menmuir; sister, Anna Mae Graue; and brothers, Ralph and Carl Bishop, died previously. Survivors include many nieces and nephews. Burial was at Mother of God Cemetery. Memorials: charity of donor’s choice.

Thomas Miller Thomas William Miller, 82, of Florence, died Sept. 5, 2013, at Florence Park Care Center. He was a retired deputy sheriff for Kenton County. His wife, JoAnn Miller, and

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daughter, Cheryl Glaza, died previously. Survivors include his sons, Tommy Miller of Latonia, Daryl Miller of Walton, Glenn Miller of Independence, and Barry Miller of Florence; daughters, Dianne Miller of Burlington, and Amy Miles of Walton; eight grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren. Memorials: Alzheimer’s Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203.

Bernard Niemer Bernard Henry “Bernie” Niemer, 92, of Crescent Springs, died Sept. 5, 2013, at his residence. He was a partner with his brother in Niemer’s Grocery in Ludlow, member of St. Joseph Church in Crescent Springs, where he was in the choir, was a 4th Degree Knight, past Grand Knight, oldest living knight of the Knights of Columbus Kehoe Council, and worked as an insurance broker for Gary Lukey Insurance. His wife, Jean Niemer, died previously. Survivors include his daughters, Linda Hayden of Loveland, Ohio, Donna Thompson of White House, Tenn., and Nancy Felton of Morrow, Ohio; brother, Alvin Niemer, M.D. of Liberty Township, Ohio; six grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren. Interment was at St. Mary’s Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: the Knights of Columbus, Father Kehoe Council, No. 1764, 828 Elm St., Ludlow, KY 41016.

Jerry Pigg Jerry C. Pigg, 69, of Erlanger,

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Hart/Boudreau

Chester and Barbara Hart of Florence announce the marriage of their daughter Lauren Chelsea to Peter Ryan Boudreau, son of Peter and Barbara Boudreau. Lauren is a 2012 graduate of NKU BSN Program and is employed as a Registered Nurse. Peter is a 2009 Graduate of EKU and is attending NKU Graduate Program. The couple will honeymoon in Hawaii and reside in Walton, Ky.

died Sept. 9, 2013, at the VA Hospital in Cincinnati. Survivors include his son, Nicholas Noel; sister, Diana Darnell; brother, William Pigg; and one granddaughter. Memorials: Robley Rex VAMC 135, 800 Zorn Ave., Louisville, KY 40206. Burial was at Old Baptist Cemetery in Harrison Township.

David Puckett Jr. David H. “Junior” Puckett Jr., 82, of Erlanger, died Sept. 5, 2013, at Baptist Village Care Center in Erlanger. He was a retired iron worker for the International Brotherhood of Iron Workers’ local 550 in Cincinnati, and enjoyed fishing, hunting and fixing items for family and friends. His wife, Nellie Wanda Dawalt Puckett; daughter, Twyla McElfresch; brother, Virgil; and sisters, Alice, Emma, Linda and Lucille, died previously. Survivors include his daughter, Cindy Barnett of Elsmere; sons, Phillip Puckett of Erlanger, David Puckett of Covington, and John Puckett of Covington; brothers, Oliver K. Puckett of Charleston, S.C., and Tommy Puckett of Carlisle; sisters, Ida M. Willougby of Mount Sterling, Ethel Louise Carbert of Carlisle, Eva Gibson of Dry Ridge, Laura Bell Riddle of Georgetown, and Helen Eddington of Crittenden; four grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. Interment was at Floral Hills Memorial Gardens in Taylor Mill. Memorials: Susan G. Komen Breast Cancer Foundation, 522 Cincinnati Mill Drive, Suite C218, Cincinnati, OH 45240.

Sister Agnes Ruschmann Sister M. Agnes Ruschmann, OSB, 98, of Covington, died Sept. 5, 2013, at St. Walburg Monastery. She was a Benedictine sister for more than 74 years, serving as a cook and housekeeper at numerous N. Ky. parishes, as well as St. John’s Orphanage (DCCH Center for Children and Families). She also served as housemother for the boarders at Villa Madonna Academy and the director of senior citizens and Busy Fingers at St. Benedict Parish. Her sisters, Sister Clara, CDP, Sister Joseph, OSB, and Freda Schmitz; and brothers, Joseph and William, died previously.

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Survivors include her sisters, Bernadette Cunningham of Villa Hills, Rita Keener of Villa Hills, Sister David, OSB of Villa Hills, Theresa Humpert of Park Hills, and Agnes Rumker of Fairfield, Ohio; and many nieces and nephews. Memorials: St. Walburg Monastery, 2500 Amsterdam Road, Villa Hills, KY 41017, www.stwalburg.org.

Joan Stewart Joan Lee Mains Stewart, 74, of Edgewood, died Sept. 4, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Florence. She graduated from Marietta (Ohio) High School and the Jewish Hospital School of Nursing, worked for many years as an R.N. in the labor and delivery department of Jewish Hospital and then St. Elizabeth Healthcare where she retired in 1991. Survivors include her husband, Jerry Stewart; son, Scott Frederick Stewart of Edgewood; daughters, Diana Beth Ott of Edgewood, and Nancy Layne Stewart Ott of Lakeside Park; sister, Marilyn K. Brum of Marietta, Ohio; and four grandchildren. Interment was at Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Erlanger. Memorials: the donor’s choice.

Letcher Vanderpool Letcher Vanderpool, 85, of Elsmere, died Sept. 8, 2013. He was employed for 27 years by Kentucky Business Enterprises located at the IRS Center in Covington, and a member of the Point Pleasant Church of Christ in Hebron. His siblings, Eula and Herman Vanderpool, and Myrtle Vanderpool Smith, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Pauline Fox Vanderpool; daughter, Debra Vanderpool Reitz; brothers, Alford, Amos, Jim, Allen and Earl Vanderpool, all of the Lexington; several grandchildren and great-grandchildren.

Pamela Vocke Pamela Sue Vocke, 41, of Erlanger, died Sept. 7, 2013, at Blanchard Valley Hospital in Findlay, Ohio. She was a digital solutions coordinator with Cengage Learning for 16 years, and very involved with the Beechwood Athletic Boosters. Survivors include her son, Cameron Vocke of Erlanger; parents, David and Janet Vocke of Erlanger; sisters, Teresa Vocke of Erlanger, and Karen Gilbert of Covington; and brother, Robert Vocke of Erlanger. Memorials: the Pamela Vocke Memorial Fund, care of any Bank of Kentucky location.

Henry Walker II Henry Lawson Walker II, 64, of Crescent Springs, died Sept. 9, at his residence. He was an attorney, and an active member of Lakeside Christian Church. Survivors include his wife, Peggy Walker of Crescent Springs; daughter, Erin Long of Atlanta; son, Jonathan Walker of Crescent Springs; and two grandchildren. Burial was at Highland County Cemetery in Hillsboro, Ohio. Memorial: Dan Beard Council Boy Scouts of America, 10078 Reading Road, Cincinnati, OH 45241; or Lakeside Christian Church 195 Buttermilk Pike, Lakeside Park, KY 41017.

Ruby Welte Ruby Welte, 83, of Covington, died Sept. 9, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood.

See DEATHS, Page B7

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COMMUNITY CHURCHES

Open Door Community Church 3528 Turkeyfoot Rd. Erlanger, KY 41018 (859) 341-8850 • www.ODKY.org

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LIFE

SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • B7

POLICE REPORTS INDEPENDENCE Arrests/citations David C. Willoughby, 22, 30 Bluffside Drive, DUI at Richardson Road, Aug. 2. Jared M. Brown, 24, 1030 Falcon Court, DUI, speeding 15 miles over limit at Madison Pike, Aug. 4. Nathan Martin, 27, 28 McCullum Pike, trafficking in controlled substances at McCullum Pike, Aug. 1. James Mefford, 57, 894 Regal Ridge Drive, trafficking in controlled substances at Regal Ridge Drive, Aug. 1. Amber N. Prather, 23, 705 Lakefield Drive, trafficking in controlled substances at Lakefield Drive, Aug. 1. Daniel Wade, 25, 6286 Taylor Mill Road, trafficking in controlled substances at Taylor Mill Road, Aug. 1. Chastinny J. Works, 30, 313 Pleasure Isle Drive, trafficking in controlled substances at Regal Ridge Drive, Aug. 1. Mark A. Domaschko, 39, 40 Hunters Ridge, receiving stolen property at Walton Nicholson Pike, Aug. 3. Wesley A. Tapp, 28, 932 Don Victor, DUI at Madison Pike, Aug. 4. Candace L. Wells, 32, 1019 John St., shoplifting at Declaration Drive, Aug. 10. Kevin Demmien, 22, 3905 Gunstock Court, possession of controlled substance, marijuana possession, possession of drug paraphernalia at Gunstock Court, Aug. 8. Timothy P. Jett, 64, 1260 Harbor Court, DUI at Victory Lane, Aug. 9.

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DEATHS Continued from Page B6

ABOUT POLICE REPORTS 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.

Incidents/investigations Burglary Copper pipe and electrical wire stolen at 3024 Bruce’s Trail, Aug. 12. Jewelry stolen at 10741 Clearlake Way, Aug. 8. Theft Cell phone stolen at 4048 Richardson Road, Aug. 11. Tent and folding chair stolen at 3925 Richardson Road, Aug. 10. Theft from auto Shoes and passport stolen from car at 788 Timber Lane, Aug. 9. Cash stolen at 776 Timber Lane, Aug. 8. Bank check and ring stolen from car at 732 Ackerly Drive, Aug. 8.

TAYLOR MILL Arrests/citations Tonya T. Johnson, 47, 118 Promontory Drive, driving on DUI suspended license, rear license not lit, failure to maintain insurance at Promontory Drive,

She was a homemaker. Her husband, Leonard, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Jim Welte of Covington, and Gene Stephenson of Independence; daughters, Donna Law, Connie Klaiss and Terry Lynn, both of Covington, Janet Erpenbeck and Terri Lynn, both of Latonia; nine grandchildren and eight greatgrandchildren. Burial was at Floral Hills Cemetery in Taylor Mill.

Aug. 5. Kyle M. Chandler, 26, 717 Sharon Drive, No. 36, DUI, speeding, disregarding stop sign, failure to notify address change, leaving scene of an accident, failure to maintain required insurance at Taylor Mill Road, Aug. 11. Danny Angon, 22, 1703 Euclid Ave., driving on suspended license, possession of heroin at Taylor Mill Road, Aug. 10. Robert C. Linneman, 26, 3602 Wolf Road, assault at Wolf Road, Aug. 11. Adrian L. McClure, 36, 255 T and R Lane, reckless driving, failure to maintain required insurance, driving on suspended license at Old Taylor Mill Road, Aug. 10. Debra A. Cox, 55, 3626 Petty Road, possession of controlled substance, public drunkenness at Taylor Mill Road, Aug. 7.

Debora Lynn Williams, 54, of Wilder, died Sept. 7, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. Her parents, and brother, Terrance Brown, died previously. Survivors include her children, Joel and Justin Wagner of Covington; loving soulmate, Todd Erckert; brothers, Lawrence Brown and David Brown, both of Florida, Thomas Brown of Cold Springs, and Jack Smith of Alexandria; sisters, Judy Clark of Crescent Springs, and Jan Spicer of Homewood, Ill.; and two grandchildren.

Incidents/investigations

Terry Wilson

Criminal mischief Truck vandalized at 3279 Taylor Creek Drive, Aug. 14.

Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He was a member of Calvary Baptist Church. Survivors include his wife, Lena Smith Wilson; daughter, Barbara Michelle Wilson of Latonia; and sister, Barbara Wilson of Latonia. Interment was at Forest Lawn in Erlanger.

Billy Yopp Billy B. Yopp, 76, of Dayton, Ky., died Sept. 3, 2013, at Veter-

an’s Administration Domiciliary in Fort Thomas. He was a Navy veteran, welder and volunteered at the VA Medical Center in Cincinnati. Survivors include his friend and caretaker, Arlie Thompson of Newport; daughter, Shauna Doyen of Erlanger; and brother, Roy Yopp of South Shore. Burial was at Kentucky Veterans Cemetery North in Williamstown.

Debora Williams

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LIFE

B8 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • SEPTEMBER 19, 2013

Not a new start for Turfway starter Long-time assistant starter Larry McGlasson is now the starter at Turfway Park. McGlasson, 61, replaces Steve Peterman, who was Turfway’s starter for seven years before moving to Calder Race Course in Florida. McGlasson brings 27 years of experience on the starting gate to his new role, but his skill with horses reaches back decades earlier. He started by galloping horses on the family farm, Lakeview Farm in Hebron, Ky. For about 10 years, beginning in the mid-1970s, he trained racehorses, many owned by his father, Galen. As starter, McGlasson is responsible to supervise the gate crew as they load horses into the starting gate before each race and, once satisfied that all horses are standing straight and facing forward, to

spring the magnetic latches on the stalls to start the race. Before every race, he checks a database of comments from starters around the country, looking for reports of troublesome behavior by horses his crew will be handling. Managing 1,100-pound racehorses in the tight confines of a gate stall requires teamwork, horse sense, and nerve. “I’ve always enjoyed the adrenaline of working on the gate, and I’ll miss that,” McGlasson said. “When a horse is fractious and you win – when he gets out safely – that’s really satisfying. It’s just something you have to like to do. “You also have to like and trust the people you work with. You never know when one of them will have to get you out of there. A horse might be striking out and throwing his head, and you’re loaded with him in that little

Larry McGlasson is the new starter at Turfway Park. PROVIDED

cage. The guys on the crew have to click together. Safety depends on it.” During his years on the gate, McGlasson has endured kicks, broken ribs, a fractured sternum, and broken fingers. One horse he was handling reared in the gate, flipped, and land-

ed on its back. McGlasson went down with it, landing on the thrashing animal’s belly. “One guy grabbed my collar and another guy grabbed my belt loop, and they pulled me out,” McGlasson recalled. “This is a ‘we’ process,”

he said. “A starter’s only as good as the guys working with him. An assistant starter’s ability to understand a horse’s body language and react to it instantaneously is crucial to safety and a fair start. And the best riders have God’s gift of a sixth sense – they can anticipate when a horse is about to do something.” A fair start protects not only the horses, jockeys, and gate crew but also the investment of time and money by the horses’ owners and trainers and the wagering public. With so much riding on the split second the gate opens, the starter also works during training hours to certify that horses are able to stand quietly in the gate while the field is loaded and break cleanly when the doors open. Until a horse earns its “gate card,” it is not allowed to race.

Dinner helps volunteers Scarf It Up Over the last 10 years Scarf it Up For Those In Need has provided more than 55,000 handmade scarves to those in need in the area. The organization’s big fundraiser will be the annual Hand Bag event beginning at 10 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 28, at Receptions on Donaldson Highway in Erlanger. Tickets are $25. For tickets contact Tammy Simpson, executive direc-

tor of Scarf It Up For Those In Need, at 859-8024881. This year Scarf It Up is in need of raising an extra $5,000 to purchase a 1,000 pairs of ski gloves to go with their handmade scarves for the annual Christmas Day dinner for the homeless. Scarf It Up volunteers were shocked to find out that although their magic stretch gloves would fit they were told that be-

cause they have to stretch so much they open up the fibers and do not provide much warmth. So they knew that they needed to provide something better. Currently Scarf It Up purchases magic stretch gloves at a wholesale price of 50 cents a pair but ski gloves are purchased at $5 a pair at the wholesale price. Scarf It Up has been in operation since 2003, starting with six women

making 500 scarves and delivering them to three agencies who serve the poor and needy. In 2012, hundreds of volunteers helped make 9,112 handmade scarves and Scarf It Up raised enough funds to purchase hats and gloves to go with each one and distributed them to 64 agencies that serve the poor and needy in Boone, Kenton, Campbell, Grant, Pendleton, Butler and Hamilton, Ohio, counties.

The group’s mission is to provide a handmade scarf and hats and gloves to as many of those in need as possible. Why handmade? Lots of time and care goes into it each handmade scarf. It is their hope that the men, women and children who receive them will feel this warmth and love. The program runs from September to February. Scarf It Up volunteers also speak to organizations

McGlasson supervises schooling in the gate at Turfway Tuesday through Saturday from 7:30 to 9:30 a.m. – about 30 horses per day on average. Although horses of any age may school on any given day, McGlasson especially noted the teamwork required to gate train young horses. “I enjoy working with the babies, teaching them their manners,” he said. “You have to reward them when they’re good and let them know when they’re not. You have to be able to read the difference between fear and attitude.” McGlasson operates his family’s business, Northern Kentucky Lakeview Farm, a thriving truck farm now in its fourth generation. His wife, Maggy, is a veterinarian who specializes in dressage horses and owns Lipazzaners. The couple has 19-year-old twins, Michael and Molly.

year round about the need in the area and instructional classes are taught by Scarf It Up volunteers monthly at the Kenton County Library, Erlanger and Durr branches, on how to make scarves. Scarves are gathered from collection barrels and taken to a storage space where volunteers sort and box according to agencies request and deliver during December, January and February.

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LIFE

SEPTEMBER 19, 2013 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • B9

Galls attacking local oaks Fall brings sweet potatoes Question: My pin oak tree has some strange growths on the leaves and twigs. One type is round, one inch in diameter, and either tan in color, or sometimes red and green like a speckled cherry tomato. The other growth is like a solid, small golf ball with small holes and small spikes coming out of it. What is the cause of these strange balls on my tree, and will they hurt the tree? Answer: The strange growths on your oak tree are called galls. Galls are irregular plant growths formed from plant tissues, which are stimulated by the reaction between plant hormones and powerful growthregulating chemicals produced by some insects or mites. Certain galls may occur on leaves, bark, flowers, buds, acorns, or roots. Leaf and twig galls are most noticeable. The inhabitant (a small insect) gains its nutrients from the inner gall tissue. Galls also provide some protection from natural enemies and insecticide sprays. Important details of the life cycles of many gallmakers are not known, so specific recommendations to time control measures most effectively are not available. Generally, initiation of leaf galls occurs around “bud break” or as new leaves begin to unfold in

the spring. The tomatolike galls you describe are called oak apple galls. Mike These are Klahr large (1- to HORTICULTURE 2-inch CONCERNS diameter) rounded growths that are filled with a spongy mass. A single wasp larva is located in a hard seed-like cell in the center. Galls are usually found on the petioles or midribs of leaves. They will eventually dry to a brown, paper thin wall. Removing and destroying galls before they dry and before wasps emerge from a tiny hole may help to reduce the infestation. Leaf galls rarely affect tree health, so chemical control is rarely justified. The woody gall you describe as a spiny golf ball is a more serious problem. It is called the horned oak gall. A similar gall without the horns or spikes is called the gouty oak gall. Twig and stem galls, such as the gouty oak gall and horned oak gall, are solid, woody masses that can girdle branches (killing them at the tips) or make them droop from the sheer weight of the often numerous, heavy growths. The galls can grow to more than 2 inches in diameter.

Fall is approaching and Kentucky sweet potatoes are in season. Two varieties of sweet potatoes are commonly grown in Kentucky. The pale sweet potato has a light yellow skin. Its pale yellow flesh is dry and crumbly. The darker variety has dark skin and orange sweet flesh that cooks ups moist. Choose sweet potatoes with smooth, unbruised skins. Store them unwrapped in a cook, dry, dark place with good ventilation. Do not store them in the refrigerator. Scrub them just prior to preparing them for cooking. To bake sweet potatoes, pierce the skin in several places so they do not explode from steam build up while cooking. Baked them uncovered in a 375 degree F oven for 45 to 60 minutes or until they are soft when squeezed. If microwaving, place the cleaned, pierced potato on a paper towel. Microwave one potato on high for 4 to 5 minutes. Sweet potatoes may be boiled in their skin until tender when pierced. The skin is easily removed after being cooked. They may also be peeled and boiled. Mashed sweet potatoes are a versatile side dish. Sweet potatoes are a good source of fiber, vitamin A and vitamin C. They are a colorful and healthful side dish for many entrees. Plate it Up Kentucky Proud is a partnership project between the University of Kentucky Cooperative Extension Service, the Kentucky Department of Agriculture and the University of Kentucky School of Human Environmental Sci-

COMING UP » N. Ky. Master Gardener Program: register by Oct. 1 for the next Master Gardener class, only held once every three years in Boone County. Call 586-6101 for details and the registration packet. » Autumn Affair fundraiser for the Boone County Arboretum: 7:30-11 p.m., Friday, Oct. 4, at St. Timothy’s Catholic Church in Union. Come support your local arboretum and help get the fund underway for the proposed new Education & Visitors Center. Call 859-384-4999.

One female wasp can emerge from each horn. Generally, insecticidal control is not satisfactory because the wasps are physically protected within the galls. Correctly timing chemical applications to provide effective preventive control is difficult. Where practical, pruning and removal of infested twigs may help to reduce the problem on lightly-infested trees. However, pruning is impractical if large trees are heavily infested. A commercial arborist may be able to provide assistance with valuable plantings. Mike Klahr is the Boone County extension agent for horticulture.

REUNIONS Boone County Class of ’73

Members of the Boone County High School Class of 1973 are invited to a dinner cruise aboard the Belle of Cincinnati, 7-9:30 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12. Tickets are $50 per person and must be paid in advance.

Email Peggy (Tucker) Cave or Janet (Hines) Hughes at BCHS73@att.net or call Janet at 919-414-1457.

Dixie Heights Class of ’63

union Saturday, Oct.12, at the Summit Hills Country Club. For more information , call Sue Blaine Wehrman (859-344-0744), Dick Dunham (859-341-6677).

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Memory Loss Hot Flashes Fatigue Gynecomastia (male breasts development)

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Call today for a Private Consultation to Evaluate Your Condition and Determine Your Options. 11745 Madison Pike Independence, KY 41051

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Diane Mason is county extension agent for family and consumer sciences at the Boone County Cooperative Extension Service.

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Call Livelinks. The hottest place to meet the coolest people.

es of water until almost tender. Cool potatoes, peel and slice. Peel, core and slice apples. Preheat the oven to 400 degrees. Grease a casserole dish with a small amount of margarine. Layer potatoes on the bottom of the dish. Add a layer of apple slices. Sprinkle some sugar, salt, and tiny pieces of margarine over the apple layer. Repeat layers of potatoes, apples, sugar, salt and margarine. Sprinkle top with nutmeg. Mix the hot water and honey together. Pour over top of casserole. Bake for 30 minutes.

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ences. This project provides healthy, great-tasting recipes using Kentucky Proud Diane products Mason for the EXTENSION people of NOTES the Commonwealth. Visit www.kyproud.com/recipes.

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Simple,Quick, & Easy... Make your purchase and choose your

FREE GIFT!

BEST BUY ® will call you to arrange for pickup.

by

RIley Slate 85” Sofa

The warm earth tones of the upholstery fabric wrapped beautifully around Metro Modern style of the rolled arms and plush cushions

Entire collection on sale!

687 372

$ $

Thunder Topaz 96” Sofa Semi attach back sofa with 4 toss pillows.

Entire collection on sale!

Also available in cream! Meade Mocha 2 Piece Sectional

Features plush padded cushions on the seat and back with thick track arms and exposed wood feet.

Add the ottoman to complete the room!

687 897

$ $

The patented blue steel Flexsteel frames are built so strong you can count on them for a lifetime.

includes left arm facing chaise, armless chair, corner wedge, armless recliner, console, and right arm facing power recliner

$ 687 1999

choose your FREE gift or 24 months! CE-0000568700

$

Special orders welcome!

687 1494

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687 478

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Patterson 96” Sofa

RECLINING

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687 2367

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$

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Furniture Fair has a fantastic selection of top quality mattresses made in the USA!

Ask about our Interior Design Services Call 513-774-9700 and talk to one of our designers!

Celebrating 50 years! - 62I4 .1/KHOE JG 1 U=20Q=0U

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We will e-mail you with a two hour window for delivery. If we are late for your delivery, you will receive a Gift Card for the amount of your delivery charge. You can also go to our website and click on the blue truck in the top right hand corner. You will need the 11 digit sales order number from your original sales receipt.

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Queen Pillow Top Mattress Sets

299

$

$

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399

99

Twin $259.99 Full $359.99 King $549.99

“Get the furniture you want and the savings you deserve!”

$

Queen Luxury Plush or Firm

699

99

Twin $549.99 Full $649.99 King $999.99

With purchases of $1999 or more. Delivery and installation not included. BEST BUY®, the BEST BUY® logo, the tag design are trademarks of BBY Solutions, Inc. One per household. Not valid on prior sales. Cannot be combined with any other promotional offer.

*Offer applies only to single-receipt qualifying purchases. Prior Sales, Hot Buys, Floor Samples, tent sale, Discontinued and Clearance Merchandise excluded from promotions and credit term offers. No interest will be charged on the promo purchase and minimum monthly payments are required until the initial promo purchase amount is paid in full. Regular account terms apply to non-promotional purchases. For new accounts: Purchase APR is 29.99%; Minimum interest charge is $2. Existing cardholders should see their credit card agreement for their 2!!49$204@ :@>'<) 5807@$: :# $>@"9: 2!!>#624) +#: >@<!#%<904@ ?#> :&!#=>2!;9$24 @>>#><) 5@@ <:#>@ ?#> "@:294< 2%" 2""9:9#%24 .%2%$9%= #!:9#%<) ,2::>@<< !;#:#< ?#> 9448<:>2:9#% !8>!#<@<)

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(upgrades available)

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“We carry some of the most trusted name brand mattresses like Serta & Tempur-pedic!”

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Cool ActionTM Gel Memory Foam The first of it’s kind!

$

1299 Queen

$

iSeries Corbin

Twin XL Full King

$

iComfort Genius

$1099

Twin XL Full King

$1274

$1699

1499 Queen

$

iSeries Bradbury Super Pillow Top OR Haydon Firm

Twin Twin XL Full King

$

1599 Queen $1199

1299

$1399

$1999

1799 Queen Twin XL Full King

$1474

$1899

1999 Queen

iComfort Directions Inception

Twin XL Full King

iComfort Savant

$1399

$

$1249

$

1599 $2299

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$

$1349

$1649

$

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$2799

OUR DELIVERY GUARANTEE

We will e-mail you with a two hour window for delivery. If we are late for your delivery, you will receive a Gift Card for the amount of your delivery charge. You can also go to our website and click on the blue truck in the top right hand corner. You will need the 11 digit sales order number from your original sales receipt.

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