SOUTH KENTON RECORDER
Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Independence and Taylor Mill
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 2012
EVENING OF HOPE B1 Event benefits Cancer Support Community
BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
Hickory Grove Baptist Church member Bob Brame and two volunteers with Tom Owen paused for a photo while they working to help Hurricane Sandy victims on Staten Island. THANKS TO TOM OWEN
Southern Baptist Disaster Relief volunteers from Kentucky included Peggy Miller, Tom Abbey and Rhonda Brame, who is a Hickory Grove Baptist Church member. THANKS TO TOM
Southern Baptist Disaster Relief volunteer Tom Owen saw boats, cars, trash and household items Hurricane Sandy washed into streets, yards and homes on Staten Island.
THANKS TO TOM OWEN
Local volunteers help Snow blanketed Staten Island as disaster relief trucks unloaded supplies, portable lights and food storage containers. THANKS TO TOM OWEN By Amy Scalf email@example.com
INDEPENDENCE — Before Hurricane Sandy made landfall in New Jersey on Oct. 29, Tom Owen was prepared to go and help. A trained and certified volunteer with the Southern Baptist Disaster Relief, Owen was called to Staten Island, a southwest borough of New York City near New Jersey, along with three other Hickory Grove Baptist Church members: Ray Saner, and Bob and Rhonda Brame. They returned to Independence together on Nov. 13. Owen saw boats and cars washed into buildings, debris caught on fences and roadsides,
HURRICANE recovery effort
cars covered in inches of sand, and mountains of furniture and household items stacked on city property after being cleared out of flooded homes. The worst thing he saw was “people of means” rummaging through bags of donated items to take what they wanted. “It’s sad. It’s going to take years for them to recover, to rebuild and relocate,” he said. Owen served as a site manager and chaplain, organizing daily relief for the area. Mostly, he listened. “It’s called the ministry of presence. You don’t have to say a lot, just be there for people when they need you,” he said. “We didn’t go to push religion. People need to know we care about
them. We’re there because we care. We’re there to share God’s love. It could be us next time, so we need to pull together.” He said the area’s greatest need is long-term recovery support and suggests donations to the American Red Cross, online at www.redcross.org; The Salvation Army, www.salvationarmyusa.org; and the Southern Baptist Disaster Relief Fund, namb.net/disaster-relief-donations. The local volunteers were among 156 volunteers deployed from Kentucky, of 3,500 trained volunteers in the Kentucky Southern Baptist Disaster Relief ranks. Across the country, Southern Baptist Disaster Relief has 73,000 volunteers, certified
Each red insulated food pan container, packed by volunteers from the American Red Cross and Southern Baptist Disaster Relief, holds enough to feed 200 people. THANKS TO TOM OWEN
in a variety of skills: assessment, chainsaw, communications, child care, mass feeding, flood relief, shower and laundry, and chaplains. SBDR is one of the three largest mobilizers of trained disaster relief volunteers in the United States, along with the American Red Cross and The Salvation Army. SBDR volunteers from Kentucky, Texas, Illinois, Minnesota, Wisconsin and Mississippi worked alongside Owen on Staten Island, and the organization reports more than 700 volunteers from 24 states attending to the devastation caused by Sandy. According to a Nov. 12 press release from the North American Missions Board, which coor-
dinates the SBDR, volunteers had provided more than 670,000 meals in hurricane-afflicted areas, and the organization is expected to continue providing meals into December. Volunteers pay their own travel expenses, packing their own cots and sleeping gear to rest wherever the organization sends them. “Individually, we can’t do much, but we can do something, and together, collectively, we can make a difference,” said Owen. “Even with all our volunteer presence, we didn’t even scratch the surface of their need. This is a very long-term situation, not just for the next few weeks. This is going to go on for a long time.”
Santa coming to Independence Christmas Walk Dec. 1 By Amy Scalf firstname.lastname@example.org
INDEPENDENCE — The 16th annual Independence Christmas Walk will feature a few new attractions, along with traditional favorites from years past. The second annual Miss Independence Beauty Pageant will take place at 7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 30 at Simon Kenton, for women aged 16-21. Santa Claus will be joined by Nickelodeon star Ciara Bravo at the Independence City Building from 2-4 p.m. to greet visitors.
Santa will return to the City Building after the Independence Country Christmas Parade until 9 p.m. The parade will line up at the Summit View schools at 4 p.m. and proceed south toward the Kenton County Courthouse at 5:45 p.m. The tree lighting ceremony will take place at the courthouse at 5:30 p.m. The Independence Christmas Walk takes place from 6-9 p.m. from Independence Christian Church and Grace Baptist Church at the north end of the
route, southward to the Independence Municipal Center and the Delaware Crossing shopping center, featuring music and various activities at businesses and venues in the Courthouse Square area to the Municipal Town Center. Food vendors will offer treats for sale in the Farmer’s Market area, adjacent to the Kenton County Courthouse. The courthouse lawn will include live music, photo stands and public restrooms.
SPICE UP LEFTOVERS
TOURING THE BIBLE
Use turkey leftovers to create a stovetop pot pie. B3
Parts The Saint John’s Bible were unveiled at Thomas More College. A3
See WALK, Page A2
News .........................283-0404 Retail advertising .......513-768-8338 Classified advertising ........283-7290 Delivery .......................781-4421 See page A2 for additional information
Members of the Men's Club at St. Matthew's Parish present St. Nickolaus and Dirty Pete outside of Cutter's Depot on the Independence Christmas Walk, planned for 6-9 p.m. Friday, Dec. 1. THANKS TO BILL SCHNEIDER
Vol. 2 No. 22 © 2012 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
A2 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • NOVEMBER 22, 2012
Newcomer joins Kenton school board By Amy Scalf email@example.com
FORT WRIGHT — Bill
Culbertson ousted incumbent Mike Martin in the Kenton County School District election. It was the only contested school board seat up for election in this cycle. Culbertson received 2,978 votes, 824 more than Martin’s 2,154, according to unofficial results, for a
per week (91 weeks)
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four-year term in the Fifth Educational District. In a previous interview, Culbertson said Collins he entered the race because he wanted to make a difference. Martin, who served for 16 years on the school board, distributed a concession message wishing Culbertson success and including words of gratitude for his supporters. “A thank you to all who have voted for me, past and present, and a special thanks to the dedicated teachers and staff,” said Martin. “To the 12,000 students, always do what is
right and enjoy school, make friends, and don’t be afraid to daydream.” IncumWicklund bents ran without competition in the First and Second Educational Districts, returning veterans Karen Collins and Carl Wicklund to their posts with vote tallies of 6,956 and 5,579, respectively. Collins received the 2009 Proudfoot Award for the Kentucky Outstanding Board Member, and has served as the board president. Wicklund has served as board vice-president and is a member of the Northern Kentucky Advisory Committee for Continuing Education Board of Directors, Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce Education Alliance and the Kentucky School Boards Association Foundation Board.
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Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Police .................... B6 Schools ..................A4 Sports ....................A6 Viewpoints .............A8
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BRIEFLY Event to benefit fire safety CRESCENT SPRINGS —
Interested in supporting fire safety education? Then the 2012 Crescent Springs/Villa Hills Fire and EMS Gobble Give is a chance to give to the cause. The Crescent Springs/ Villa Hills Fire and EMS and the Fort Mitchell Fire Department invite anyone interested in donating to the Fire Museum of Greater Cincinnati to the event at 7 p.m. Saturday Nov. 24. It will occur at 777 Overlook Drive, Crescent Springs. The cover charge is $10 at the door and includes drinks. Music will be performed by the Drysdales. Info: 859-331-4694.
Emergency shelter open for season
The Emergency Shelter of Northern Kentucky has opened its doors again this year and offers a place to stay for those in need. Doors open each night at 6 p.m. and close each morning at 8:30 a.m. It will close for the season on March 26. The shelter offers safety, food, showers, clothing, laundry and is handicapped accessible. Anyone interested in volunteering or donating
Walk Continued from Page A1
One new activity will focus on the sky. Representatives from the Cincinnati Observatory
to the shelter can call 859291-4555. The shelter is located at 634 Scott St., Covington.
Be a Santa this Christmas
This year you can be Santa to a senior. The Be a Santa to a Senior campaign helps local elderly people who struggle to feel companionship during the holidays. Anyone interested in helping these seniors can pick up ornaments with gift requests at Walgreens on Mall Road in Florence and Buttermilk Pike in Crescent Springs. Ornaments with gift requests will also be available at Walmart in Fort Wright. To participate you can buy items at the store and return them to the store unwrapped, with ornaments attached. They will be available to seniors at the Home Instead Senior Care location in Florence on Dec. 18.
Fundraiser features local teen art
Covington Commissioner Steve Frank will host a fundraiser for the Northern Kentucky Youth Foundation 5:30-8 p.m. Friday, Nov. 30, at the Riverfront Marriott, 10 West RiverCenter Blvd. The “Canvas and Cocktails” event includes com-
Center will host star gazing in the Independence Cemetery during the event. Approximately one dozen telescopes are to be lined up in the cemetery. Visitors of all ages are invited to take a look above, with two rules: no flash photos and no pets.
Find news and information from your community on the Web Covington • nky.com/covington Independence • nky.com/independence Taylor Mill • nky.com/taylormill
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Michelle Shaw Editor ..........................578-1053, firstname.lastname@example.org Amy Scalf Reporter ............................578-1055, email@example.com Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ............513-248-7573, firstname.lastname@example.org James Weber Sports Reporter ................578-1054, email@example.com
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For customer service .........................781-4421 Sharon Schachleiter Circulation Manager .........................442-3464, email@example.com Melissa Lemming District Manager ..........442-3462, firstname.lastname@example.org
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plimentary appetizers, wine and beer. Donations will be accepted, and artwork by Northern Kentucky teen artists will be displayed for purchase. Info: www.nkyyouth.org.
Kenton kids can get letters from Santa
Little ones can write their letters to Santa, deposit them in a local collection mailbox at the courthouse or library, and receive a return letter from the jolly elf himself through the Kenton County Parks and Recreation Letters to Santa–Letters from Santa program. Mailboxes are located at all three branches of the Kenton County Library: Covington’s Mary Ann Mongan branch, the Erlanger branch, and the William E. Durr branch in Independence, as well as the Kenton County courthouses in Covington and Independence. Letters must include each child’s full name and mailing address and be received by Monday, Dec. 3, to receive a return letter. Donations of non-perishable food and personal care items are also being collected for Senior Services of Northern Kentucky in decorated containers next to each mailbox.
Events include a Victorian Home Open House at the Metcalfe-Stephens-Reinersman home, Boy Scouts at Deters Law Office, a dance recital at the Independence Dance Center, and a history talk and book signing at Gailen Bridges Law Office. Mt. Zion Baptist Church will host a live Nativity, Santa’s Workshop will be seen at Jude’s Towing, and the One-Eleven Office building will contain balloon animals and a candy workshop. Century 21 Garner Properties will feature model train displays along with its annual open house, and open houses will be hosted at Cutter’s Depot, Hazelbaker’s Music and the Kenton County Fire Assessment Insurance building. Cutter’s Depot will also include St. Nickolaus and Dirty Pete, based on DutchGerman traditions, and they will hand out small gifts of candies, nuts and cedar branches. “The Feast of St. Nickolaus is celebrated on the sixth of December and is used in Europe for gift giving, so that Christmas is solely devoted to the birth of Christ,” said Bill Schneider, who participates in the Christmas Walk with the Men’s Club of St. Matthew Parish. Schneider also noted Advent begins on Sunday, Dec. 2. TANK buses will run from the north and south ends of the route to the courthouse. On the southern end, the Independence Senior and Community Center will host the Kids Christmas Zone and camel rides in the parking lot. The Independence Fire Station 1 will feature choirs and cloggers, and the Masonic Lodge will feature a live Nativity scene and petting zoo. The block of Madison Pike directly in front of the courthouse will be closed to traffic for the evening. Visit nky.com/independence for more community news
NOVEMBER 22, 2012 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • A3
College offers limited edition view of the Bible email@example.com
Even scholars at Thomas More College have never seen the Bible like this. A Heritage Edition of Pentateuch, the first five books of the Bible’s Old Testament, and 10 illuminated pages from other volumes of The Saint John’s Bible were unveiled at the college’s Eva G. Farris Art Gallery at noon Nov. 12. “There’s an enormous amount of artistry and thought that’s gone into the Heritage Edition to give the viewer as close an experience as possible to the real thing,” said Stacy Smith Rogers, director of Thomas More College communications and public relations. The Heritage Edition is a full-size, limited-edition, signed and numbered fine art reproduction of The Saint John’s Bible, the first handwritten, illuminated Bible commissioned by a Benedictine Abbey since
This illuminated page, “Messianic Predictions,” is based on Scripture from the biblical book of Isaiah, featured in the “Prophets” volume of The Saint John’s Bible and will be displayed in the Thomas More College Art Gallery until Nov. 27. AMY SCALF/THE
Thomas More College students Josh Daugherty, Emily Benkovich and Andrea Robben get a closer look at the Pentateuch, the first volume of the Heritage Edition of The Saint Johns Bible – a handwritten, illuminated Bible commissioned by Benedictine monks. AMY SCALF/THE
the advent of the printing press. Commissioned in 1998 by the Benedictine monks of Saint John’s Abbey and
University, The Saint John’s Bible is meant “to ignite the spiritual imagination of believers throughout the world and to illuminate
TURKEYS PLAY CHICKEN ALONG KY. 17
the word of God for a new millennium.” Saint John’s Abbey is in Collegeville, Minn. Donald Jackson, official scribe and calligrapher to the Crown Office of United
and it includes notations on the illuminations and the Bible text. During the unveiling event and when the exhibit is staffed, the protective case is opened so visitors can see, touch and turn the 100 percent cotton pages, but only after a ceremonial hand-washing. Pentateuch is one of two volumes from the sevenvolume set that will reside at the college. The Wisdom Books – containing Job, Proverbs, Ecclesiastes, The Song of Solomon, The Wisdom of Solomon, and Sirach – is set to be unveiled in the new Mary, Seat of Wisdom Chapel on Sunday, Dec. 9.
Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, served as artistic director of The Saint John’s Bible, which included a worldwide search for the finest paper makers and printing experts. “It looks like a lot of work,” said Andrea Robben, a Thomas More College student. “It’s amazing that it’s all hand-done. It’s so neat. It looks like it was printed out. I bet it takes a lot of time and patience that I don’t have.” Rogers said production of The Saint John’s Bible was expected to take six years, but it was not completed for 13 years. The exhibit in the gallery will be on display until Tuesday, Nov. 27, but the Bible will be featured at the college for one year. For more information about the exhibit or The Saint John’s Bible, visit www.thomasmore.edu/tsjb. The website allows viewers to turn page-bypage through the volume,
By Amy Scalf
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A4 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • NOVEMBER 22, 2012
Editor: Nancy Daly, firstname.lastname@example.org, 578-1059
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
ADOPTED TROOP SHOWS GRATITUDE
By Libby Cunningham Lcunningham@nky.com
ERLANGER — The adorned olive green jacket fits Sam Riesenberg nearly perfectly, but it still leaves him some room to grow. The 10-year-old student at Mary Queen of Heaven School walked to a Veterans Day program in the company of his grandfather, John Gripschover, who wore the coat nearly 70 years ago when he served with the U.S. Army during World War II. Mary Queen of Heaven’s Veterans Day program shines amongst those in Northern Ken-
tucky schools, because the school received an American flag flown by a troop serving in Afghanistan that students sent packages to. The flag flew in Afghanistan on the Fourth of July. “We were overwhelmed by some dozen packages that arrived over a couple of weeks,” wrote Eric Burley, a U.S. Air Force captain, in a letter. “Your packages lifted morale after long flights and very warm days.” Lisa Burley, originally from Greater Cincinnati, flew in from Oregon to present the school with the flag. Eric is her son. “(Presenting the flag) was one
of the proudest moments of my life,” Lisa said after the program. “I’m proud to be part of the great men who serve our country.” Students at Mary Queen of Heaven then honored veterans, who were seated in the front rows of the gymnasium, with poems and performances. Sam’s younger brother, Ross, was also part of the ceremony. He said he’s proud he can celebrate Veterans Day with his grandfather. “It’s really cool to hear my grandpa tell how it was in World War II,” Ross said. Visit www.nky.com/Erlanger for more community news
Sam Riesenberg, left, was given his grandfather's Army jacket on Nov. 12. John Gripschover wore the coat while he served in the Army during World War Two. Gripschover attended Mary Queen of Heaven School's Veterans Day program with Sam and his other grandson, Ross Riesenberg. LIBBY CUNNINGHAM/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Students are ‘someone’ who can stop bullies By Libby Cunningham Lcunningham@nky.com
The Kenton County Board of Education awarded three staff members the What Outstanding Work awards. Pictured are recipients Toni Scherbauer, Julie Feinauer and Maybelle Engle. THANKS TO TERESA WILKINS
Board of Education awards three staff professionals Community Recorder The Kenton County Board of Education presented the What Outstanding Work award to three staff members in October. Recipients were Julie Feinauer, Maybelle Engle and Toni Scherbauer. Feinauer, nominated by a colleague, is a counselor at the Kenton County Academies of Innovation & Technology. She taught English at Simon Kenton High School prior to joining the Academies this fall. She jumped right into the work and took ownership of the development of the academies academic structure. She believes every scholar will be successful and is willing to give 100 plus to accomplish completion of each project and goal to clear the pathway for their success. Feinauer gives a helping hand where needed, such as Infinite Campus training with the new teachers or attending to a parent and student request about the Academies. She has many suggestions and plans to make the Academies and scholars successful in the Kenton County District. Engle was also nominated by a colleague. When a pipe burst at Woodland Middle School in August and coolant was flowing down from the ceiling, it was Engle to the rescue. She rushed into the room and pulled the boxes of cheerleading uniforms
to safety. If it were not for her quick actions, all of the Woodland cheerleading uniforms would have been ruined. However, Engle didn’t stop there, she took the uniforms home and personally washed them so they would be in good shape for the upcoming football season. Engle, who has worked at Woodland Middle School since it opened, always has a positive “can do” attitude and she puts the welfare of the staff and students first. When the school started this year, the cafeteria staff was down three positions due to illness. Again, Engle jumped in and washed fruit and did other jobs as needed to make sure all the students were fed. Scherbauer, nominated by a colleague, is the first voice that callers hear when they contact Central Office. That voice is always friendly, upbeat and helpful. Through her people skills and her knowledge of who handles what – Scherbauer is able to immediately provide accurate information to those who call. Also, when she cannot solve the problem, she knows exactly who is best to handle the issue and directs the call to them. During the most tense and frustrating situations, Scherbauer is unflappable. She treats every caller with dignity and respect – even when she is not being treated that way.
FORT MITCHELL — Scott Harvey wants students at Beechwood Independent Schools to know they are someone. Each of them is someone that can take a stand against bullying. He’s letting the kids know now, because he says sometimes it’s too late to stop bullying if you expect someone else to step in. Harvey, a police officer in Nicholasville, has worked in many schools as a D.A.R.E. officer. He’s seen a need for anti-bullying education in Kentucky schools, so he created the “I Am Someone” program. Beechwood’s middle and high school students attended the program on Nov. 13, which is the first step in a behavioral management program the district is looking to adopt, said Beechwood Superintendent Steve Hutton. Parents were invited to another session of the presentation. Harvey’s speech highlights three expectations the district will have for students, Hutton said, to be safe, respectful and responsible. Before Harvey began speaking Ben Zimmerman, high school principal, addressed the crowd about bullying at Beechwood. “The way that it stops is for you to take care of your neighbor, whether you know them or not,” Zimmerman advised. Bullying, be it direct or indirect, occurs in every school, Harvey said. “Kids say it isn’t a problem,” he told the students after he asked if bullying was a problem at Beechwood.
Scott Harvey, a police officer with the Nicholasville Police Department, came to Beechwood Schools to speak to students about taking a stand against bullying. LIBBY CUNNINGHAM/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER Direct bullying would be saying hurtful things to someone. Cyberbulling is a form of indirect bullying, Harvey explained. Both forms have impact and one thing in common, they happen outside of adult supervision. Harvey’s system teaches that students need to step up, take ac-
tion and take care of students who are being targeted. “I am someone, it reminds me I am someone who’s already there,” Harvey said. “And if I don’t help, someone else may not be coming.”
Visit www.nky.com/FortMitchell for more community news.
Striking out with new friends Community Recorder Students in Jonathan Livingood’s physical education class at Tichenor Middle School bowled with members of Erlanger’s Special Olympics bowling team. After bowling Livingood asked students to reflect on their experience in an essay. Student Emily Burgheim wrote about her time with the other students. “Another thing that I really liked the kids was how they didn’t care that they were different than us. For example they are determined to do everything that we can do,” she wrote.
From left are John Sailors, Quinten Snow, Sam Gausepohl and Zack Ambrus. THANKS TO JONATHAN LIVINGOOD
NOVEMBER 22, 2012 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • A5
Cox-Cruey named Teacher Leader of the Month
Dr. Terri Cox-Cruey, superintendent of the Kenton County School Dis-
trict, is featured in Kentucky Teacher Magazine as the Teacher Leader of the Month. Cox-Cruey is in her second year as superintendent for the Kenton County school district. Prior to that, she served as deputy and assistant superinten-
dent in the district and was executive director and director of special education. She worked for 13 years in the Covington Independent school district as a teacher, director of special education and general director of alternative programs.
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Jamie Collins, Drew Michels and Hank Smith work cooperatively during a spelling lesson in Mrs. Stevens' class at Fort Wright Elementary. THANKS TO JENNY STEVENS
Goodman’s work recognized Community Recorder
United Way of Kentucky honored Julia Goodman of Beechgrove Elementary for her work with the Born Learning Academy, a program that helps young children and families. Pictured are Doug Eberhart, president of United Way for Kentucky; Dr. Jaesook Gilbert, representing Northern Kentucky University; Julia Goodman; Gov. Steve Beshear; Amy Neal, representing Success by 6; and Will James, president of Toyota in Georgetown. THANKS TO TERESA WILKINS Born Learning teaches parents how to turn everyday occurrences into learn-
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*No minimum purchase required with approved credit. Interest accrues from (purchase), and will be added to total if not paid in full by 180 days. If you fail to make any payment when due, all accrued ﬁnanced charges will be added to the total the date you failed to make a payment APR 21.00%.
A6 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • NOVEMBER 22, 2012
Editor: Melanie Laughman, email@example.com, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
South Kenton hoops teams hit the court
and improved from last season. We learned a lot from last season and hope to pick up from there and begin the season ready to play.” The Trojans start the season at Williamstown Tuesday, Nov. 17, and at Villa Madonna Dec. 3. The Trojans will play in the Silver Grove holiday tourney Dec. 2729.
By James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
Basketball season is falling into place as winter approaches. Games start Nov. 26 in Northern Kentucky. Here is a look at local teams:
Tom Douthit takes over as head coach for the Cougars, who were 2-26 last year. They have six seniors on the roster. Calvary hosts Augusta Thursday, Nov. 29, to start the season.
The Colonels were 17-14 last year and 35th District runner-up. They return four starters and add a lot of depth from the junior varsity and freshman teams this season for second-year head coach Scott Ruthsatz. Junior point guard Nick Ruthsatz returns after averaging 19 points per game last year. Other returning starters are senior guard Nick Fredrick, senior center Zack Tobler and senior forward Sawyer Pauly. Tobler averaged 12.3 points per game and Fredrick 8.7. Fredrick led the team with 53 threes made. Leading the newcomers are sophomore center Bo Schuh, junior center Mark Schult and junior forward Ben Heppler. The Colonels’ goal this year is to continue an uptempo style on offense and improve on defense. Cov Cath has a challenging schedule this year, playing at Clark County Tuesday, Nov. 27. Cov Cath plays Taft Dec.1and has its home opener Dec. 7 against Pendleton County. The Colonels will play in the Lloyd holiday tourney Dec. 27-29 and will be in the Scott County showcase Jan. 17-19.
Scott senior Nick Jackson, right, leads the Eagles this year. FILE PHOTO
Covington Latin Head coach Gene Morrison returns everyone from last year’s team, which finished 7-20. The team builds around senior forward Mitchell Blewett, who put up some of the best numbers in the state last year, averaging 27 points and 13.3 rebounds a contest. Blewett has a chance to beat David Justice’s school scoring record this year. Senior Dorien Clark led the team with 3.5 assists a game last year and really improved last season, Morrison said. Clark averaged 13 points a game. Senior Ben Knapmeyer, a wing and point guard, averaged 13.4 points a game. Adam Green, who missed last season to injury, is strong on defense, rebounding and perimeter shooting and could be a key contributor. “We hope to improve on last season’s record,” Morrison said. “I think our perimeter play will be better on offense and defense. Our rebounding should be solid
Jason Booher has a strong core of returners as he puts the Bulldogs into position for a regional title run. Booher, in his third year as head coach, was 23-7 last year and 44-18 in two seasons. Three returning seniors set the pace, as senior guard B.J. Coston averaged 10.2 points a game last year and senior guard DaQuan Palmer posted 9.6 a contest. Senior Chris Englemon averaged 4.6 points a game. Sophomore James “Beetle” Bolden, a 6-foot point guard, has potential to be one of the best 10th-graders in Kentucky, Booher said. Bolden averaged 3.4 points a game last year. Junior Quinton Chames, a 6-4 post player, comes in from Holy Cross to add some needed size to the Bulldogs. Booher said inside size is his main concern, and the team’s strengths are quickness, speed and three-point shooting. Holmes starts the year at Newport Tuesday, Nov. 27 and hosts Lloyd Friday, Nov. 30. The Bulldogs will have a home tournament Dec. 21-22 then travel to Orlando Dec. 27-29.
The Indians had one of their best-ever seasons last year, winning the All “A” state championSee HOOPS, Page A7
Tony Campbell hits a shot last year during the All “A” state tourney. FILE PHOTO
Indians celebrate five D-I signings By James Weber email@example.com
Samantha Eudy signed with Alderson-Broaddus College in Division II Nov. 16. Eudy was a leader of the volleyball team who was Eighth Region runner-ups. THANKS TO WILLIAM EUDY
Pioneers move on
Two Simon Kenton High School seniors signed letters of intent for college sports last week.
Simon Kenton senior Kevin Cooper signed to wrestle for Tennessee-Chattanooga Nov. 16, 2012. Cooper was an undefeated state champion last year and is looking to win again this season. He is with parents Jeanne and Mark. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
COVINGTON — Five seniors representing four sports signed with three colleges Nov. 16 in the Holy Cross High School gymnasium. The numbers were impressive no matter what, but even more so considering all five of the athletes are going to NCAA Division I programs, a rarity for a school as small as Holy Cross. “It’s an absolute joy as an educator,” said HC athletic director Anne Julian. “I feel like a proud parent seeing them achieve their goals and their dreams, and really representing their school and everyone that helped them. They get it done on the field and the classroom.” Basketball center Tony Campbell signed with Ohio University. Softball player Madyson Moran committed to James Madison University. Maddie Staubitz joined the rowing team at the University of Louisville. Two baseball stars will go D-I, as Connor Callery committed to Ohio and Blake Tiberi to Louisville. The baseball team has won 51 games the last two years and was All “A” state runner-up three years ago when Callery and Tiberi were freshmen. “They’ve started since they were freshmen,” said Mike Holtz, HC’s former head coach who gave way to Pat Ryan when Holtz became principal at Holy Cross. “We’ve had freshmen contribute at the varsity level but not as much as Blake and Connor did. It’s rare to have one Division I player
Holy Cross had five Division I signees Nov. 16: From left, Connor Callery (baseball, Ohio), Madyson Moran (softball, James Madison), Tony Campbell (basketball, Ohio), Maddie Staubitz (crew, Louisville), Blake Tiberi (baseball, Louisville). JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER on the team, but to get two in one class is incredible, and I’m very proud of them.” Moran, a mainstay at shortstop for the Indians, missed a big chunk of last season to injury. Campbell is starting his second season with the Indians after transferring in. Campbell, a 6foot-8 center, is generally considered the top player in Northern Kentucky and helped the Indians to the All “A” state title last year. “We’re excited that we’ve had him for a summer and a preseason,” said HC head coach Erik Goetz. “Last year he became eligible a day before our first game, so it’s been great to have him in the preseason. He’s really improved this year.” Campbell was best last year at blocking shots and hitting perimeter shots. Goetz expects him to be more forceful around the basket on offense this year. Ohio won the Mid-American Conference tourney last year and
went to the NCAA Sweet 16. But first, Campbell wants a big year for the Indians. “We have a tough schedule,” he said. “We’ll play those tough games and come back and try to win our region.” Staubitz was a former starter in goal in soccer and a veteran hoops player for the Indians, but was forced to give up both sports after a series of concussions. Staubitz got into rowing with the Cincinnati Junior Rowing Club, one of the top teams in the Midwest, and competed on a thirdplace team at the national championships. The rowing club trains at the Licking River. “I had interest in it before and when I couldn’t play sports anymore, I gave it a try,” she said. “(The CJRC) has great coaches and an awesome program. They make it really easy to do well.” Follow James on Twitter @RecorderWeber.
SPORTS & RECREATION
NOVEMBER 22, 2012 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • A7
Continued from Page A6
Covington Catholic’s Sam Burchell (33) tackles Highlands running back Zach Harris during their football game Nov. 16. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Colonels, Pioneers ousted from playoffs By James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
Covington Catholic lost 28-13 to Highlands in the 4A regional finals, its ninth-straight loss to the Bluebirds. Cov Cath finished 9-4 for the season. Blake Bir threw for 167 yards and one touchdown, a nine-yard pass to Sam Dressman. Bobby Beatrice had a 15-yard scoring run in the third quarter
to pull the Colonels within eight points at 21-13. Cov Cath committed four turnovers, which hurt its cause. Cov Cath was limited to 249 yards offense but held Highlands to 284 in turn. Bir ended the season with more than 2,800 yards passing and 38 touchdowns. Simon Kenton lost 47-9 to Scott County in the Class 6A regional final. SK fin-
ishes with a 9-4 record. Scott County rushed for 312 yards against the Pioneers. Senior Andrew Sampson rushed for 179 yards for the Pioneers, including a 67-yard touchdown. Follow James on Twitter @RecorderWeber and check out more photos from the Cov Cath game at cincinnati.com/ blogs/preps.
PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS By James Weber email@example.com
This Week’s MVP
» Simon Kenton football team for completing a 9-4 season in the regional final in 6A.
» Beechwood graduate and Cold Spring native Tyler Fangman represented the Indiana University East men’s basketball team on the Mount Vernon Nazarene University A+ Autobrokers Holiday Invitational all-tourney team on Nov. 2 and 3. Fangman, a sophomore guard, scored a thencareer-high 22 points in both games of the tournament. Fangman then posted a new career high with 24 points as the Red Wolves beat Northwestern Ohio 9875 in their home opener on Nov. 6. » Freshman Sydney Moss, a Boone County High School graduate, nearly had a triple-double in her Gator debut Nov. 9 as her nine points, 10 rebounds and nine assists helped the University of Florida women’s basketball team to a 7149 season-opening win over Fairfield in the O’Connell Center. Moss is averaging 8.7 points, 5.3 rebounds and
4.7 assists in her first three games. » The University of Notre Dame women’s cross country team finished 15th in the NCAA Championship Nov. 17 in Louisville. The 15th-place finish for the women’s squad was the highest showing since 2005, when the Irish took seventh. Notre Dame was led by a wave of runners that crossed the finish line together. Sophomore Gabby Gonzales (Ryle graduate) finished 97th.
» Northern Kentucky University men’s basketball started 0-3 through Nov. 17, losing 65-61 to San Diego, 76-56 to Tulsa, and 56-52 to Siena. NKU will play at Ohio State 4:30 p.m. Saturday, Dec.1, and at Texas Tech 7 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 4. The Ohio State game will be televised on the Big 10 Network. » The NKU women’s team lost 65-53 to Western Kentucky to drop to 0-3. NKU hosts its home opener 7 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 27 against Youngstown State. » The Thomas More College men’s cross country team finished 31st at the NCAA Mid-East Regional. Thomas More finished 31st out of 49 teams. The Saints
were led by junior Matt Wurtzler (Roger Bacon) in 33rd place with a time of 26:17.5. Also running for the Saints were freshman Alex Henn (Lloyd Memorial) in 184th with a time of 28:55.0, freshman Jacob Condon (Covington Catholic) in 198th with a time of 29:10.2, freshman James Booth (Colerain) in 286th with a time of 31:14.5, freshman Aaron Fuller (Holy Cross) in 288th with a time of 31:15.1, sophomore Logan Pattison-Knutson (Bowling Green, Ky.) in 300th with a time of 31:48.2 and junior Joel Daley (Highlands) in 332nd with a time of 34:48.2. The Thomas More College women’s cross country team finished 43rd in the regional. Senior Celia Arlinghaus (Holy Cross) led the Saints as she placed 122nd with a time of 25:25.5 Also running for Thomas More was junior Kelsey Hinken (St. Henry), who finished 230th with a time of 27:20.6, freshman Casey McCauley (Floyds Knob, Ind.) in 292nd place with a time of 28:54.6, freshman Tori McCarty (Bardstown) in 322nd place with a time of 31:00.2 and freshman Julie Mapes (Greensburg, Ind.) in 326th place with a time of 31:23.6.
ship and finishing with a 28-3 record. The campaign ended prematurely with a triple-overtime loss to Covington Catholic in the 35th District Tournament. Erik Goetz, who returns for his seventh year as head coach with a113-73 record, returns a solid core from last season as they try to build on last year. Senior Tony Campbell, a 6-foot-9 center, has signed with Ohio University. He led Northern Kentucky in rebounding and blocked shots last year in his first season with the Indians. He was named NKY defensive player of the year. Senior guard Christian McClendon was an all-conference pick last year. Freshman guard Markel McClendon and senior guard Burt Pouncy have great quickness on the perimeter and will help the Indians keep their uptempo style of play, Goetz said. Seniors Travis Gabbard, Nate Cox and Blake Tiberi add long-range shooting. Senior Will Knochelman, a 6-7 center, adds depth inside. Holy Cross starts the season Dec. 4 at Newport, then plays at Cooper Dec. 7 in a key early test. HC’s home debut is Dec. 8 against Lloyd.
The Panthers were 1414 last year and were champions of the Northern Kentucky Athletic Conference in Division III. Head coach Steve Hart returns and set up an ambitious schedule, starting at home against New-
port Central Catholic Tuesday, Nov. 27, and continuing Friday, Nov. 30, against Conner. Ludlow will also be in the Lloyd Invitational Dec. 27-29.
Scott starts the season at Ryle Monday, Nov. 26 and has its home opener Wednesday, Nov. 28 against Silver Grove.
The Pioneers were 23-8 last year and had a heartbreaking one-point loss to Gallatin County in the Eighth Region tournament. SK won the 32nd District championship and graduated 1,000-point scorer Cody Chambers and Ryan Mullen from the backcourt. Chambers averaged 18 points a game and Mullen eight. SK returns three starters, senior guard Andrew Sampson, senior guard Nick Ayers and senior guard Riley Barnes. Sampson averaged 13.4 points a game, Barnes 8.5 and Ayers 7.3. Other returners with experience include 6-foot-5 senior center Brandon Yanke, 6-3 junior guard Brenan Kuntz, 6-2 junior forward Taylor Morrison and 6-4 sophomore guard Noah Robinson. Trent Steiner returns for his 10th year as head coach with a 135-128 record. He said the team’s strengths are perimeter shooting, defensive length and quickness, and experience and depth. Post play is the main preseason concern. SK hosts Boone County to open the season Tuesday, Nov. 27.
The Eagles went 15-15 last season for Brad Carr, who returns for his ninth season with a 132-107 record. The Eagles have designs on district and regional titles this year with a veteran team, led by senior forward Nick Jackson. Jackson, 6-foot-3, averaged 16 points and seven rebounds a game last season. Jackson can play several sports and is equally comfortable shooting outside and playing bigger than his height inside. Scott returns four starters and most of its key bench players from last season. Senior guard Eric Pouncy averaged six points and two assists a game. He is a very quick player and will need to lead on both sides of the floor at point guard, Carr said. Senior guard Josh Felts averaged 10 points and two rebounds a game. He shot 47 percent from three-point range and Carr is looking for him to be a more complete player this season. Pete Ohmer and 6foot-7 Luka Jovici was seniors who will look to add to the mix this year. Jovici is a foreign exchange student from Luxembourg. Carr said the team should be athletic and deep this season, and a strong shooting team. The coach said a key to the season is for the team to show toughness in the face of adversity and step up its defense.
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VIEWPOINTS A8 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • NOVEMBER 22, 2012
Editor: Nancy Daly, firstname.lastname@example.org, 578-1059
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
Remembering Malala Yousefzai
Malala Yousefzai. MA-LA-LA YOU-SEF ZAI. Remember this 15-year-old Pakistani schoolgirl’s name. This fall she was shot in the head and neck by gunmen who judge that the education of girls is morally wrong. (Western culture, including Christianity, isn’t fully past such an assessment. As far as religious denominations limit women’s full participation, how can we gloat over any superiority to fundamentalist Islam?) Malala is now at Queen Elizabeth Hospital, Birmingham, England, which treats war casualties and specializes in trauma. Remarkably, she is showing no signs of brain damage, although she will be in the hospital for months and need skull reconstruction. One of the bullets chipped her skull, but didn’t penetrate her brain. More luck than Congresswoman Gabrielle Giffords. Yousefzai has spoken out for
the rights of girls and women to attend school since she was 11. She posted a BBC blog in 2009 about oppression under the Vickie Taliban regime. Cimprich Since she was COMMUNITY shot, Pakistanis RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST throughout the country have moved beyond their religious, ethnic and political comfort zones to speak for the rights of girls and women. Her witness gives heart to her classmates in the Swat region and throughout Pakistan in the face of the violence and poverty that destroys schools and can frighten off students and teachers. Girls exult: I want to be a doctor. I want to be a teacher. Politicians were afraid to criticize the Taliban; it was left
ABOUT LETTERS AND COLUMNS We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in the Recorder. Include your name, address and phone number(s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon Monday E-mail: email@example.com Fax: 859-283-7285 U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to the Recorder may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.
to Malala and her colleagues to act. (Throughout U.S. politicians’ debates and stump speeches this fall, I heard little enough about the concrete issues of importance to me: health care and immigration law reform, hunger, carbon emissions, environmental protection. “Nuns on the bus” logged miles where candidates feared to tread.)
Flu vaccine worth needle stick So far this year, only the state of New York reports a high incidence of influenza, or the flu. So, just what does $25 and a needle stick (vaccine) buy me? If you are at least 65 years old the vaccine cuts your risk of death in half over the flu season. The same study also found flu vaccine lowered the risk of hospitalization for stroke and heart disease – cut by 20 percent – and reduced hospitalizations for pneumonia and influenza (30 percent). If you are over the age of six months, your flu shot helps protect all your fellow humans from the flu and its complications. This benefit is called “herd immunity.” Getting back to what is in it for you as an individual, a healthy vaccinated adult under 65 years old has fewer feverish illnesses (20 percent), fewer days of lost work, fewer health provider visits and less antibiotic use. For children over six months as well as adults, the vaccine reduces likelihood influenza illness by 50 to 70 percent. Children between ages 2 and 4 had fewer trips to the emergency room. And their vaccine status is associated with fewer ER trips for their older siblings. Somewhat less protection (40 to 50 percent) is reported for the chronically ill, who may still benefit in reduction of hospital admissions for heart
disease, pneumonia and stroke. A highdose vaccine is available for the elderly. Data on whether it is better Carl Gandola than the regular vaccine is COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST expected soon. COLUMNIST Pregnant women are vulnerable to more severe illness when they catch the flu. Many studies have shown the safety of the vaccine in pregnant women. The Center for Disease Control recommends all pregnant women get the vaccine. Of health workers in 2010, 63 percent got vaccinated. They may have done themselves and their patients a favor. Studies of New Mexico long-term care facilities have shown a 42 percent reduction in health worker sick leave, and reductions in patient flu outbreaks and death. We start shedding viruses a day or two before we develop symptoms. So even doing the right thing and staying at home when sick may not protect your patients as much as your getting vaccinated. Does the vaccine “give me the flu?” It may seem to, since the vaccine is given in the season for viral illnesses. But less than 1 percent of people with injectable vaccine get flu-like symptoms (fever, aches) after
the vaccine. After getting the vaccine protection takes a week or two to develop and even then is not 100 percent protection (generally 50 to 70 percent). It is a misconception that the vaccine causes the flu. Some also fear Guillaine-Barré, a temporary neurologic weakness made infamous with the 1976 swine flu vaccine. A review published this year has found this rare syndrome may happen in two per million doses, with no increased frequency in people under 50 years old. Last year pharmacists and nurse practitioners at a large pharmacy chain vaccinated about 5.5 million people. The majority of people still get vaccinated at a doctor’s office. In a recent year 43 percent of Americans were vaccinated. Medicare and many private insurance plans cover the vaccine. It is not possible yet to predict the severity of flu this season. Over the past 30 years influenza annually has caused around 200,000 hospitalizations and between 3,000 and 49,000 deaths. A needle stick and $25 can reduce your missed days from work, cut your risk of hospitalization and death, and protect friends, family and the chronically ill around you. It is your choice. Dr. Carl Gandola is with St. Elizabeth Physicians’ internal medicine office in Covington.
YOUR REPRESENTATIVES U.S. Senators Mitch McConnell Washington, D.C., phone: 202-2242541 Local phone: 859-578-0188 Website: http://mcconnell. asenate.gov . Rand Paul Washington, D.C., phone: 202-2244343 Local phone: 859-426-0165 Website: http://paul.senate.gov
U.S. House Fourth District Washington, D.C., phone: 202-2253465 Local phone: 859-426-0080
Frankfort phone: 502-564-8100 Ext. 701 Local phone: 859-426-7322 Website: www.lrc.ky.gov/legislator/ h063.htm Email: alecia.webb-edg firstname.lastname@example.org Thomas Kerr, District 64 Frankfort phone: 502-564-8100 Ext. 694 Local phone: 859-431-2222 Website: www.lrc.ky.gov/legislator/ h064.htm Email: Thomas.Kerr@lrc.ky.gov Adam Koenig, District 69 Frankfort phone: 502-564-8100 ext. 689 Local phone: 859-578-9258 Website: http://www.adamkoenig. com/ Email: Adam.Koenig@lrc.ky.gov
Alecia Webb-Edgington, District 63
A publication of
State Senators John Schickel, District 11 Frankfort phone: 502-564-8100 Ext. 617 Website: www.lrc.ky.gov/legislator/ s011.htm Email: John.Schickel@lrc.ky.gov Damon Thayer, District 17 Frankfort phone: 502-564-8100 Ext. 644 Local phone: 859-621-6956 Website: http://www.lrc.ky. gov/legislator/s017.htm Email: http://www.lrc.ky.gov/ Mailform/S017.htm Jack Westwood, District 23 Frankfort phone: 502-564-8100 Ext. 615 Local phone: 859-344-6154 Website: http://www.lrc.ky. gov/legislator/s023.htm Email: Jack.Westwood@lrc.ky.gov
When Malala’s father Ziauddin Yousufzai, head of her school, was coming to England to see her, she asked him to bring her textbooks. What were my concerns as a 15-year-old student at Notre Dame Academy? My first term paper on Dostoyevski’s “Idiot,” a novel about too-damaged and tooinnocent souls. Terror at know-
ing no one I could ask to my junior prom. Gratitude for finding at last a lunch table-full of friends to belong to. Last Christmas, I gave my nieces copies of Orfan Pamuk’s “Snow,” full of the mysteries, terrors and politics of being a young woman in a country where choices are life-anddeath. From a brief conversation at mom and dad’s house, I could tell that Paula, at 22, heading hesitantly into some sort of environmentalist career, “got it.” Psalm 72: For he will have pity on the weak and save the lives of the poor. From oppression he will rescue their lives, to him their blood is dear. MA-LA-LA. Vickie Cimprich is a Northern Kentucky Catholic lay woman. Her book “Pretty Mother’s Home – A Shakeress Daybook” focuses on life in the surprisingly egalitarian Shaker Village of Pleasant Hill, Ky.
Does rape justify abortion? In this election cycle, the question was raised as to whether a child conceived in the horrible act of rape should be killed by abortion. Capital punishment for the innocent child for the criminal act of the father ignores the inviolable principle that all human beings have an inalienable right to life. The woman who has conceived a child by the violent act of rape needs understanding, encouragement, and support by family, friends and the entire community. An abortion cannot and will Fred H. not remove the Summe suffering from COMMUNITY such trauma RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST nor provide the woman relief from the violence of rape. “I soon discovered that the aftermath of my abortion continued a long time after the memory of my rape had faded. I felt empty and horrible,” recalls Jackie Bakker, a victim of rape, as reported in Celebrate Life, published by American Life League. “Rape and incest victims actually suffer considerably from the abortion. What are some of the symptoms of rape? The woman feels dirty, guilty, sexually violated, down on herself, angry, and fearful or hateful toward men; she may experience sexual dysfunction, or feel she has lost control of her life,” explains David C. Reardon, director of Eliot Institute for Social Sciences Research. He explains that these are the same symptoms of abortion. “So instead of curing the problem, we are intensifying the same symptoms by offering abortion. Abortion, then, is a ‘cure’ that only aggravates the problem.” As reported by LifeSiteNews.com, rape victim Shauna Prewitt, in an open letter, writes: “Although I would not be
228 Grandview Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 654 Highland Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 phone: 283-0404 email: email@example.com web site: www.nky.com
able to articulate it for months, I was experiencing a most curious emotion toward the life growing inside of me, an emotion that both enlivened me and caused me to experience an intolerable shame. You see, to my surprise, I did not altogether hate the life growing inside of me. Instead, I felt a sort of kinship, a partnership – perhaps the kind that only develops between those who have suffered together – but, nevertheless, I felt a bond.” “One of the greatest things I’ve learned is that the rapist is not my creator, as some people would have me believe. My value and identity are not established as a ‘product of rape,’ but as a child of God,” claims Rebecca Kiessling, who is the “product” of a rape, and who authored the pamphlet “Conceived in Rape: A Story of Hope.” “As someone who really cares about rape victims,” continues Kiessling, “I want to protect them from the rapist, and from the abortion, and not the baby. A baby is not the worst thing that could ever happen to a rape victim – an abortion is.” Georgette Forney, co-founder of Silent No More Awareness Campaign, in an interview with LifeSiteNews, states that most “women are having abortions because they don’t feel they have the support system to have the child.” The message society is giving to women today, said Forney, is that women aren’t strong enough to handle an unplanned pregnancy. “In all honesty,” she said, “women are the stronger of the two sexes; we can move mountains when it comes to protecting our children. “We’re taking away from women the ability to dig deep down and find the depth of character and strength to care for our children.” No matter how conceived, a child is a unique and precious gift from God. Fred H. Summe is vice president of Northern Kentucky Right to Life.
South Kenton Recorder Editor Nancy Daly firstname.lastname@example.org, 578-1059 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 2012
SOUTH KENTON RECORDER
PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES
Marilyn and Chris Dolle, right, present a gift to Celebration of Life honorees Bill and Sue Butler. THANKS TO TORI LOWRY
Evening of Hope honors Butlers Couple supports Cancer Support Community Community Recorder The fifth annual “Evening of Hope … a Celebration of Life” took place Oct. 27 to benefit Cancer Support Community (CSC, formerly The Wellness Community). About 335 friends and supporters enjoyed an outstanding evening featuring the Pink Flamingos along with a cocktail reception, dinner, raffle and auction. Bill and Sue Butler were presented the 2012 Celebration of Life award in recognition of their longstanding support of Cancer Support Community’s free programs of support, education and hope for people affected by cancer. They play a key role in donating space in the Lookout Corpo-
rate Center to make it possible for CSC to operate a facility in Fort Wright to better serve people affected by cancer in Northern Kentucky. Cancer Support Community has offered programs at the Fort Wright location for 15 years thanks to the Butlers’ generosity, and have recorded approximately 30,000 Northern Kentucky participant visits from people with cancer, their families and friends, and cancer survivors. Co-chairs Marilyn and Chris Dolle led the planning for this event, along with committee members, Barbara Bushman, April Davidow, Linda Green, Bill Krul, Kelly Martin, Kathy Maxwell, Leonard Stokes and Lucy Ward. Cancer Support Community Greater Cincinnati-Northern Kentucky is dedicated to the mission of ensuring that all people impacted by cancer are empowered by knowledge, strengthened by action, and sus-
Dick and Rosalie Hentz, of Union, dance to The Pink Flamingos at the Evening of Hope. THANKS TO TORI LOWRY
tained by community. Since 1990, CSC has provided people with cancer, their families and friends, and cancer survivors with professionally led support groups, educational workshops and presentations, healthy lifestyle programs including Cooking for Wellness, yoga, Tai Chi, creative expression and other stress reduction classes, as well as social opportunities – all designed to comple-
ment conventional medical care, enhance quality of life and improve the recovery process. All programs are available at no charge, with each individual participant choosing which activities to attend. Approximately 250 programs are offered each month at CSC’s Lynn Stern Center in Blue Ash and Fort Wright. For more information, call 859-331-5568, or visit www.CancerSupportCincinnati.org.
Lauren and Joe Hayes, of Fort Mitchell, participated in the Evening of Hope benefiting Cancer Support Community. THANKS TO TORI LOWRY
For a fun food, pick up a pomegranate
The edible portions of the fruit include the seeds and the arils or juicy translucent flesh surrounding the seed. The white pith and rind are not eaten. PROVIDED
If you are looking for a fun food to try at home, pick up a pomegranate. After peeling the tough outer skin, you will find small red jewels that are great to eat out of hand, add to a salad, or combine with any number of ingredients for everything from appetizers to entrees. The edible portions of the fruit include the seeds and the arils or juicy translucent flesh surrounding the seed. The white pith and rind are not eaten. Ripe pomegranates are somewhat square in shape. When choosing a pomegranate, choose one that is heavy for its size. This indicates it has more juice. Also choose one that is free from cracks. A medium-sized pomegranate provides about 105 calories and is
a good source of potassium. It also provides some vitamin C and fiber. There are small amounts of other nutrients in this fruit, too. Pomegranates Diane also have phyMason tochemicals, or EXTENSION plant chemicals, NOTES that have been shown to provide health benefits. The phytochemicals in pomegranates help reduce inflammation in our bodies and protect our cells from oxidation damage. The antioxidants found in pomegranates and other red berries have been linked to reducing heart disease and cancer risk.
The edible seeds can be removed by cutting off the crown end and lightly scoring the skin from top to bottom. Then break open the fruit. Once opened, the seeds can be easily removed by rolling your thumb over them to separate them from the white pith. Be sure to wear an apron or old clothes as pomegranate juice will stain and be difficult to remove. Another suggestion to remove the seeds is to cut off the crown and score the skin. Then submerge the fruit in a bowl of water and divide it into sections. Roll the seeds from the pith while the fruit is submerged under water. The seeds will sink and the pith and peel will float. Remove the pith and peel from the water and drain the edible seeds
through a colander. Whole pomegranates should keep well at room temperature for up to a week and in the refrigerator in an air-tight container for up to three months. Refrigerated seeds will keep for three to five days or may be frozen for up to six months. Juice from the pomegranate can be frozen for long-term storage. When freezing, allow ½-inch headspace for expansion. Frozen juice should be used within one year. Brighten your dishes this fall and winter with the colorful red arils of the pomegranate. Diane Mason is county extension agent for family and consumer sciences at the Boone County Cooperative Extension Service.
B2 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • NOVEMBER 22, 2012
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, NOV. 23
To submit calendar items, go to www.NKY.com and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to email@example.com along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to www.NKY.com and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.
Winterfair, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Northern Kentucky Convention Center, 1 W. RiverCenter Blvd., Juried fair of fine art and fine craft by more than 200 artists from across the country. Ceramics, glass, wearable art, jewelry, sculpture, painting, photography and more. $7. Presented by Ohio Designer Craftsmen. 614-486-7119; www.winterfair.org. Covington.
Art Exhibits Nine, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, 1028 Scott Blvd., Carnegie Galleries. Work of artists Kim Anderson, Scott Dooley, Ellen Hiltz, Terri Kern, Carrie Longley, Jessica Metzler, Alan Pocaro, Robbert Robbins, Robert Schroeder. Free. 859-491-2030; www.thecarnegie.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.
Exhibits Divided We Stood: Northern Kentucky in the Civil War, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, 1600 Montague Road, Kentucky was a Mason-Dixon state with an idealistic but unrealistic goal of neutrality. Learn how this had a far-reaching impact, tearing families and communities apart. 859-4914003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington. Flags By Brad Austin Smith, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, 1600 Montague Road, A 30-image series and reflection on the presence of the American flag with the cultural construct of Cincinnati and its neighboring communities. 859-4914003. Covington.
Health / Wellness Mobile Mammography Unit, 7 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Crestview Hills Town Center, 2929 Dixie Highway, Fifteen-minute screenings. Cost varies per insurance plan. Financial assistance available for qualified applicants. Appointments required. Presented by Jewish Hospital. 513-686-3300; www.e-mercy.com. Crestview Hills.
Holiday - Christmas Holiday Toy Trains, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, 1600 Montague Road, Layout features Lionel trains and Plasticville. More than 250 feet of track. Patrons welcome to operate more than 30 accessories from buttons on layout. Through Jan. 13. Included with admission: $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17; free ages 2 and under. 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington. Scuba Santa, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Newport on the Levee, Holiday decorations throughout Aquarium. Underwater Santa show alongside sharks, shark rays and Denver the Sea Turtle. Included with admission. 800-406-3474; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Senior Citizens Canasta, 9 a.m.-noon, Elsmere
Winterfair will be 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday and Saturday, and 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 23-25, at the Northern Kentucky Convention Center in Covington. Admission is $7; free for children 12 and under. Call 261-1500, for more information. Pictured are Jody Halsall and Mary Halsall checking out a piece at the booth of artists Jeff and Stephanie Hutson. FILE PHOTO
SATURDAY, NOV. 24 Art Events Winterfair, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Northern Kentucky Convention Center, $7. 614-486-7119; www.winterfair.org. Covington.
Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Shimmers Tavern, 1939 Dixie Highway, Sing your heart out with Kara. 859-426-0490; www.shimmerscomplex.com. Fort Wright.
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.
Holiday - Christmas Holiday Toy Trains, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Included with admission: $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17; free ages 2 and under. 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington. Scuba Santa, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Included with admission. 800-406-3474; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Karaoke and Open Mic Super Bowl of Karaoke, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Super Bowl, 510 Commonwealth Ave., Drink specials: $12 buckets, $3 domestics and $2 jello shots. With DJ Matt V and DJ Love MD. Free. 859-727-2000. Erlanger.
Music - Concerts 500 Miles to Memphis, 9 p.m. With Those Crosstown Rivals and the Sugar. Doors open 8 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., Cowpunk band from Cincinnati. $10. 859-4912444; www.madisontheateronline.com. Covington.
Music - Jazz New Sleepcat Band, 7 p.m., Dee Felice Cafe, 859-261-2365; www.deefelice.com. Covington.
Music - Rock Ricky Nye and the Red Hots, 9:30 p.m. Doors open 7 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Free. 859-4312201; www.southgatehouse-
Health / Wellness Weight Loss Class, 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. 859-802-8965; www.facebook.com/equippedministries. Independence.
Senior Center, 179 Dell St., 859-727-2306. Elsmere.
Nine, noon-3 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free. 859-491-2030; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.
international beats. $5. Presented by Zumba with Gabrielle. 513-702-4776. Edgewood. Zumba Class, 7:30 a.m., Turkey Foot Middle School, 3230 Turkey Foot Road, Exotic rhythms set to high-energy Latin and international beats. All fitness levels welcome. $5. Presented by Zumba with Gabrielle. 513-7024776. Edgewood. Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m. 4:30-5:30 p.m. 6-7 p.m., Jazzercise Crescent Springs Center, $34 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; jazzercise.com. Crescent Springs.
Senior Citizens Northern Kentucky University will present Grease Nov. 29-Dec. 9, at the Corbett Theatre. For tickets, call 859-572-5464. Pictured are sophomore Noah Berry as Danny with senior Harli Cooper as Sandy. THANKS TO WARREN BRYSON
SUNDAY, NOV. 25 Art Events Winterfair, 11 a.m.-4 p.m., Northern Kentucky Convention Center, $7. 614-486-7119; www.winterfair.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.
p.m.-midnight, Shimmers Tavern, 1939 Dixie Highway, 859426-0490; www.shimmerscomplex.com. Fort Wright.
MONDAY, NOV. 26 Art Exhibits Nine, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free. 859-491-2030; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington. Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m. 4:30 p.m.-5:30 p.m. 6 p.m.-7 p.m., Jazzercise Crescent Springs Center, $34 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; jazzercise.com. Crescent Springs.
Divided We Stood: Northern Kentucky in the Civil War, 1-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington. Flags By Brad Austin Smith, 1-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, 859-491-4003. Covington.
TUESDAY, NOV. 27
Holiday - Christmas
Holiday Toy Trains, 1-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Included with admission: $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17; free ages 2 and under. 859-4914003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington. Scuba Santa, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Included with admission. 800-406-3474; www.newportaquarium.com. Newport.
Line Dancing, 7-9 p.m., Lookout Heights Civic Club, 1661 Park Road, Holly and Bernie Ruschman, instructors. Beginners welcome. Smoke-free. Family friendly. $6, $3 for first-timers. Presented by H & B Dance Co.. Through Dec. 18. 859-727-0904. Fort Wright.
Music - Acoustic Drew Lanius and Willy D, 8
Senior Citizens Get Started with Gym and Tom’s Monday Morning Exercise Class, 10-11 a.m., Elsmere Senior Center, 179 Dell St., 859-727-2306. Elsmere.
Exercise Classes Zumba Class, 6-7 p.m., Edgewood Senior Center, 550 Freedom Park Drive, Exotic rhythms set to high-energy Latin and
Bingo, 12:30-3 p.m., Elsmere Senior Center, 179 Dell St., 859-727-2306. Elsmere.
WEDNESDAY, NOV. 28 Art Exhibits Nine, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free. 859-491-2030; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.
Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m., 4:30-5:30 p.m., 6-7 p.m., Jazzercise Crescent Springs Center, $34 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; jazzercise.com. Crescent Springs.
Health / Wellness Weight Loss Class, 5:30-6 p.m., Lakeside Christian Church, 195 Buttermilk Pike, $60 for 12-week membership. First class free. Presented by Equipped Ministries. 859-802-8965; www.facebook.com/equippedministries. Lakeside Park.
Holiday - Christmas Holiday Toy Trains, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Included with admission: $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17; free ages 2 and under. 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.
Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Pike St. Lounge, 266 W Pike Street, Hosted by Bree. 513-402-2733. Covington.
Music - Jazz Mike Darrah, 7 p.m., Dee Felice Cafe, 859-261-2365; www.deefelice.com. Covington.
Music - Rock Birdbrain Crash, 10 p.m.-1 a.m.,
Polar Express Readings will take place 2 p.m. Sundays, Nov. 25-Dec. 23, at the Behringer-Crawford Museum in Covington. Call 859-491-4003. FILE PHOTO
Sidebar, 322 Greenup St., Country/rock music. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-431-3456. Covington.
Senior Citizens Tai Chi Beginner Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Elsmere Senior Center, 179 Dell St., Learn positions and motions of one of the oldest forms of martial arts. For seniors. 859-727-2306. Elsmere. Tai Chi Intermediate Class, 10:30-11:30 a.m., Elsmere Senior Center, 179 Dell St., For seniors who have already taken beginners classes and are looking to broaden their knowledge of this martial art form dedicated to muscle-building and flexibility. For seniors. 859-727-2306. Elsmere.
THURSDAY, NOV. 29 Art Exhibits Nine, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free. 859-491-2030; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.
Community Dance SwinGallery, 8-11:30 p.m., Step-N-Out Studio, 721 Madison Road, Complimentary beginner East Coast Swing lesson 8-9 p.m included with $5 cover charge for dance. Dancing to music by DJ 9-11:30 p.m. All ages. No partner required. Family friendly. $5. Presented by SwinGallery. Through Dec. 27. 513-290-9022; www.swingallery.com. Covington.
Exercise Classes Zumba Class, 6-7 p.m., Step-NOut Studio, $55 for 10-class punch card, $40 for unlimited monthly, $30 for 5-class punch card; $8 drop in. First class free. 859-291-2300; www.stepnoutstudio.com. Covington. Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m. 4:30 p.m.-5:30 p.m. 6 p.m.-7 p.m., Jazzercise Crescent Springs Center, $34 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; jazzercise.com. Crescent Springs.
Exhibits Divided We Stood: Northern Kentucky in the Civil War, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington. Flags By Brad Austin Smith, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, 859-491-4003. Covington.
Holiday - Christmas Holiday Toy Trains, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Included with admission: $7, $6 ages 60 and up, $4 ages 3-17; free ages 2 and under. 859-491-4003; www.bcmuseum.org. Covington.
Karaoke and Open Mic Extreme Entertainment Karaoke, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Shimmers Tavern, 1939 Dixie Highway, Test your voice against some of the best singers in the area. 859-4260490; www.shimmerscomplex.com. Fort Wright.
NOVEMBER 22, 2012 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • B3
Use leftover turkey for easy stovetop pot pie
Stovetop turkey pot pie
What to do with that leftover turkey? Make a pot pie. This works well with chicken, too. Depending upon how your turkey was seasoned to begin with, you may need more garlic, thyme, etc. 3 cups cooked turkey or chicken, diced 1 ⁄2 pound hot sausage, cooked 1 ⁄2 stick butter 1 ⁄3 cup flour 1 teaspoon garlic 1 ⁄4 teaspoon dried thyme 14.5 oz. can chicken broth or more, if needed 2 ⁄3 cup milk Salt and pepper
BUYING A GIFT OF COOKWARE OR CUTLERY? Check out videos on my site abouteating.com for tips on both.
until sugar dissolves and thickens a bit. Let cool and then add that to vodka mixture and stir. Strain and put in pretty bottles. Seal and chill a month in refrigerator (or a couple weeks in freezer) before using. To use, serve straight over ice chips, mix with sparkling wine or mineral water and a lemon curl, toss with fresh
fruit, serve over ice cream, frozen yogurt or simple cake. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Email her at firstname.lastname@example.org with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.
Yesterday I was sorting through the boxes of outdoor lights for our trees and wondering if we’re going to have to purchase more lights. The trees have grown quite a bit since last year, including a small potted evergreen that Ron Wilson of Natorp’s, Rita our garden Heikenfeld guru, gave RITA’S KITCHEN me. I may put that one on the sideboard in the kitchen. The holidays really are fast approaching, aren’t they? Hanukkah, Christmas, Boxing Day and Kwanzaa are all times to celebrate family, friends and food. I’ll be sharing my best recipes, along with yours, so send your faves to me along with the story of why the recipe is special.
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Stove top turkey pot pie can help use up those Thanksgiving leftovers. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD.
To finish in oven: Pour mixture after it’s cooked into a sprayed, shallow casserole. Top with pie crust and bake at 425 degrees until golden brown. You can also bake it with a biscuit topping. Follow directions for baking biscuits and use that temperature: Put the biscuits on top of the pie and bake.
Peas and carrots, as many as you like Good optional add-ins: sliced mushrooms, potatoes, etc.
Melt butter and stir in flour. Cook to get the raw taste of the flour out, but don’t let brown. Add garlic, thyme, broth and milk. Cook, whisking constantly, until slightly thickened. It will look a bit lumpy at first, but will smooth out. Add turkey, sausage and vegetables. Cook until heated through, about 10-15 minutes. Season to taste. Ladle over hot baked biscuits that you’ve split into two, or into puff pastry shells that you’ve baked ahead. You can also put the filling in a pie plate or casserole, cut out a puff pastry or pie dough top to fit and pre-bake the top. Lay on top of casserole to serve.
This Italian lemon liqueur is an elegant addition to your party or dinner drink offerings, but is expensive to buy. The great thing about this is it keeps just about forever in the freezer. Sometimes I’ll mix limes and lemons together. Make now for gift giving. Check out my blog for photos. 2 generous pounds lemons, thick-skinned
4 cups good quality vodka 3 cups sugar 3 cups water
Pour vodka in large glass jar. Remove peel from lemons with a vegetable peeler. Take off all of the pith – that’s the white part – from the peel as it is really bitter. If you can’t get it all off, do the best you can. Place peel in jar with vodka and cover. Let sit at room temperature for at least one week. Some recipes recommend a dark place. I like to leave it out on my counter just to see the color change and smell the lemon aroma when I open the jar. The vodka will take on the color and flavor of the lemon as it steeps. You can leave the lemon peels in the vodka for a few weeks. Now bring the sugar and water to a simmer and stir
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Salvation Army seeks family sponsors Community Recorder The Salvation Army is making an appeal for sponsors to participate in its annual Adopt-a-Family program. This program provides Christmas gifts for low-income families who are sponsored by individuals, groups and companies.
Sponsors for Adopt-aFamily can specify the size of family (or an individual) for whom they will provide gifts, and there are no requirements as to how much is spent on the gifts – that is left to the discretion of the sponsors. Once agreeing to sponsor a family or individual, sponsors will be provided
with information that provides a wish list of key items needed. To learn more visit www.salvationarmy cincinnati.org and look for the “Adopt-a-Family” feature on the home page. Interested parties can also call 513-762-5600.
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B4 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • NOVEMBER 22, 2012
Protect yourself by using credit card for Internet purchases When paying for something on the Internet, it’s very important to protect yourself just in case you don’t get what you’ve ordered. Unfortunately, all too often consumers use their debit card and end
Open Door Community Church 3528 Turkeyfoot Rd. Erlanger, KY 41018 (859) 341-8850 • www.ODKY.org
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up getting burned. That’s what happened to Tonya Coffey of Fairfield Township, who needs to stay in touch with her 28-year-old daughter. Her daughter has been in prison for the past year and a half and stays connected to the family by telephone. “The main factor here is she has a 31⁄2-year-old daughter that we have. For her sake we want to maintain that communication. That’s really important to us and it’s important to her. She has a mommy and wants to talk to her,” Coffey said Trying to save money on pre-paid calls from prison, Coffey saw an ad from a company claiming it could save her big money on such calls. “They responded quickly after I made my $194 payment. I subscribed to a two-year plan,” Coffey
said. But Coffey ran into trouble with the jail’s regular phone network Howard when she Ain tried to use HEY HOWARD! this new company’s service. “The jail’s phone network asked me a lot of questions I couldn’t answer. So they would not permit me to have an account,” Coffey said. The company Coffey paid advertised a 100 percent money-back guarantee. But although she wrote them seeking a refund, she didn’t get it. Then she wrote them she had contacted me and that got her a reply. “They did send me an e-mail back saying they were having trouble with their claims processor, with technical issues, to refund the money and they would be getting back to me. That was the last correspondence I got,” Coffey said. Coffey got that response back in June and says now she can’t even reach the company by
week (91 weeks)
phone. “That’s no longer in operation. Any email that I now send them comes back undeliverable,” she said. Unfortunately, Coffey paid this company with her debit card so the money came right out of her bank account. She didn’t use a credit card because she didn’t have one. But if you’re planning on buying something over the Internet, you need to have a credit card so you can dispute the charge with the credit card company. In this case, since Coffey didn’t get the service claimed – and failed to get the promised refund – she could have received her money from a credit card company. If you can’t qualify for a credit card, that should not stop you. You can get a secured credit card from a local bank. For instance, one local bank charges $24 per year for such a card and allows you to deposit as little as $300 into a savings account at the bank. Your credit line will be tied to the amount of money in your savings account. The bank charge is relatively modest when you consider the protection it offers should you need to buy something over the Internet. Howard Ain answers consumer complaints weekdays on WKRC-TV Local 12.
Latonia Turfway Road
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CELEBRATING 90 YEARS
Clara Taylor and Nola Nunnally traveled to Jacksonville, Fla., to celebrate the 90th birthday of their sister, Norma Cook Ficke. Ficke is a 1940 graduate of Simon Kenton High School. PROVIDED
Voices of the Commonwealth to perform Community Recorder Voices of the Commonwealth, a 50-voice Greater Cincinnati chorus, will present “Of Thee We Sing,” a concert honoring the country and the veterans who have served her, 7 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 10, at Hebron Baptist Church, 3435 Limaburg Road, Hebron and 4 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 11, at St. John’s United Church of Christ, 415 Park Ave., Newport. The all-American program features folk songs,
spirituals and patriotic numbers accompanied by beautiful photography in a multimedia presentation. In addition, there will be special tributes and recognitions. All veterans and those currently serving in the armed forces will receive free admission. For all others, suggested donations are $10 for adults; $5 for students. For more information, visit www.facebook.com/ voicesofthecommon wealth.
NOVEMBER 22, 2012 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • B5
It’s time to pick out a tree
The Scotch pine’s needles are shorter than those of the white pine and the color can vary from bright green to dark green to some trees that exhibit more bluish tones. FILE PHOTO Shearing gives it a denser form than the Fraser, which is a naturally pyramid-shaped tree, with even shorter needles than the Douglas. Both trees have good needle retention and a pleasant scent. Another fir that has been grown locally in recent years is the Canaan Fir, which also makes a great, soft-textured, pleasantly scented tree. Spruces are also sold, but they usually don’t hold their needles as long as other species. For the freshest tree, the ideal choice is one that has been locally grown. It’s also fun to go pick out and cut your own tree from a local Christmas tree farm. The Kentucky
Christmas Tree Association has a list of member tree farms on their Web site, bit.ly/kytreefarms. This site also provides detailed information about each variety of Christmas tree. If you plan to purchase a tree from a tree lot, it might be better to purchase that tree early for the purpose of getting it in water and out of drying weather conditions as soon as possible. Once you get your tree home, it’s a good idea to cut off one or two inches from the bottom of the trunk. Place the tree in a bucket of warm water and store it away from drying sun or wind, preferably in a cool garage or enclosed sun porch where
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• We carry Christopher Radko, Old World Christmas, Mark Roberts, Lynn Haney santas and Byers’ Choice carolers.
See S our wide selection of Wendell August serveware and jewelry, cinda b and Stephanie s Dawn handbags, Coton Colors and Happy D Everything serveware. E
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Mike Klahr is the Boone County extension agent for horticulture.
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The Girl Scouts Wilderness Road Council is looking for volunteers to serve as troop leaders for the high number of girls throughout Northern Kentucky who are on a waiting list to become Girl Scouts. Those interested in becoming a mentor to girls and visiting new places can contact Ruby Webster at email@example.com or 1800-716-6162. To learn more about volunteer opportunities visit www.gskentucky.org .
• Wide selection of Christmas decor including large and unique Santas, Elves and Nativities.
Experience Greater Cincinnati’s 5,000 sq. ft. Unique q Christmas and Year Round Gift Store.
Decorating with Natural Materials for the Holidays: 10 a.m. to noon Thursday, Nov. 29, Boone County Extension Service. Cost: $10 a person (must be paid to be registered). Call 859-586-6101 for details. Plants for the Holidays: 9:30-11 a.m. Wednesday, Dec. 5, Boone County Extension Office. Free, but call 859-5866101 to register, or enroll online at www.ca.uky.edu/boone
the water in the bucket won’t freeze. Once brought inside the
house, be careful to place your tree away from sources of heat such as fireplaces, stoves, heat registers or radiators. Keeping the thermostat set at a lower temperature will help to prevent the tree from drying out too quickly. Keep the tree well-watered. A fresh tree can easily drink a gallon or more of water each day, so using a tree-stand that holds at least that much water will make your job easier.
Question: Which variety of Christmas tree will hold its needles the best for the holidays? Answer: In Kentucky, many Christmas tree farmers plant white pine and Scotch pine. The white pine retains its needles, which have a soft, flexible texture. The trees are often sheared into a pyramidal shape, Mike though this Klahr often HORTICULTURE makes the CONCERNS tree very dense, which makes it difficult to hang large ornaments. The Scotch pine’s needles are shorter than those of the white pine and the color can vary from bright green to dark green to some trees that exhibit more bluish tones. The species retains its needles well and resists drying. Douglasfirs and Fraser firs are also popular choices at local tree lots. The Douglasfir has dark green or blue green needles that are shorter and softer than pine needles.
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B6 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • NOVEMBER 22, 2012
DEATHS Jean Adams Jean Catherine Adams, 91, of Covington, died Nov. 8, 2012, at Rosedale Manor in Covington. She had retired from Newport National Bank. Her husband, Robert Adams; brother, William F. Harker; sister, Jane Harker; and a grandchild died previously. Survivors include her sons, William Adams of Fort Mitchell and Barry Adams of Houston, Texas; five grandchildren; and eight great-grandchildren. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: Rosedale Manor, 4250 Glenn Ave., Covington, KY 41015.
Wallace Allen Wallace B. Allen, 93, of Lakeside Park, died Nov. 9, 2012, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a retired fire inspector with Insurance Services of Ohio, a volunteer with the Fort Mitchell Fire Department, initiated Fire Safety Program for local schools and graduated from the University of Cincinnati with a degree in chemical engineering. Survivors include his wife, Gloria Allen of Lakeside Park; daughters, Bonnie Duffey of Cincinnati, Yvonne Hemphill of Hampton, N.H., Joni Burns of Alexandria and Terri Turner of Independence and Vikki Rose of Crescent Springs, 11 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Memorials: www.autismspeaks.org.
Judy Allphin Judy Allphin, 73, of Corinth, died Nov. 8, 2012, in Edgewood. She was a former school bus driver for Grant County Board of Education and Boone County Board of Education, and attended the Sherman Baptist Church in Dry Ridge. Survivors include her husband, Ronald G. Allphin of Corinth; sons, Bill Allphin of Burlington, Alvin Allphin of Crittenden, Kenny Allphin of Dry Ridge, Michael Allphin of Erlanger, and Ronald Allphin Jr.
of Fort Mitchell; daughter, Anna Ellis of Erlanger; brothers, Eddie Cook of Utah and Terry Cook of Union; 18 grandchildren; and nine great grandchildren. Burial was in Hill Crest Cemetery in Dry Ridge. Memorials: Parkinson’s Foundation, 1359 Broadway, Suite 1509, New York, NY 10018.
Werner Anderson Dr. Werner Willard Anderson, 93, of Villa Hills, died Nov. 10, 2012, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He served in the Army Medical Corps, operated a general practice in Brainerd, Minn., and trained in psychiatry and worked in Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky. A daughter, Sara Anderson, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Linda McDyer; first wife, June Anderson; Thomas Anderson, Steven Anderson, Mark Anderson, Kim Anderson and Joel Anderson; daughters, Kristi Anderson and Sheryl Anderson; 15 grandchildren; and five great-grandchildren. Memorials: Red Cross, 2111 Dana Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45207.
Louis Arlinghaus Louis Raymond Arlinghaus, 79, of Covington, died Nov. 11, 2012, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He had retired from real estate and was a member of St. Augustine Church, where he has been a lector and a bingo volunteer. His wife, Alyne Emma Neuhaus, and a son, Dennis Arlinghaus, died previously. Survivors include his son, Louis R. Arlinghaus Jr. of Jacksonville, Fla.; daughters, Paula Hainley of Lakeside Park, Pam Yahl of Guilford, Ind., Rose Noetzel of Florence, Joyce Roberts of Erlanger, Mary Vicars of Covington; brothers, Johnny Arlinghaus and Carl Arlinghaus; 16 grandchildren; and 13 greatgrandchildren. Burial was at Mother of God Cemetery in Latonia. Memorials: St. Augustine School in memorial of the Louis
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 513-2424000 for pricing details. For the most up-to-date Northern Kentucky obituaries, click on the “Obituaries” link at NKY.com. and Alyne Scholarship Fund, 1839 Euclid Ave., Covington, KY 41014.
Ruth Berrian Ruth V. Berrian, 85, of Covington, died Nov. 10, 2012, at her residence. She was a member of the Newport First Church of the Nazarene. Her husband, the Rev. Harold F. Berrian Sr., died previously. Survivors include her son, the Rev. Harold F. Berrian Jr.; daughters, Janice Hill and Charlene Dixon; six grandchildren; eight great-grandchildren; and brother, the Rev. David J. Wooten. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery. Memorials: Newport First Church of the Nazarene, 830 York St., Newport, KY 41071.
Charlette Brinker Charlette M. Brinker, 84, formerly of Covington, died Nov. 13, 2012, at her residence. She was a member of St. John the Evangelist Church in Covington. Her brothers, Clem Jr., Bud and Frank Brinker; sisters, Anna May Huiel, Jeanette Laugguth, Ruth Brinker and Rosemary Brinker, died previously. Survivors include her great nieces and nephews. Burial was at St. John’s Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: Kenton County Animal Shelter, 1020 Mary Laidley Road, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 and St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 262 Danny Thomas Place Memphis, TN 38105.
Mary Brinkman Mary L. Brinkman, 89, of
Covington, died Nov. 14, 2012, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a member of St. Benedict Church. Her husband, Jess Brinkman, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Donna Jansen of Chattanooga, Tenn.; sons, Tom Brinkman of Covington, Tony Brinkman of Cleves, Ohio and Chuck Brinkman of Villa Hills; brother, Carl Vocke of Lakeside Park; 15 grandchildren; and 11 greatgrandchildren. Interment was in the Chapel of the Risen Christ in Mother of God Cemetery in Fort Wright. Memorials: St. Benedict Church, 338 East 17th St. Covington, KY 41014.
Esther Dehner Esther Marie Dehner, 83, formerly of Fort Mitchell, died Nov. 6, 2012, in a nursing home in Cleveland, Tenn. Her sisters, Sarah Brewster and Priscilla Bingham, and a brother, the Rev. David Dehner, died previously. Survivors include her brothers, the Rev. Paul Dehner of Campbellsville, Bill Dehner of Lexington and James Dehner of Florence. Burial was at Forest Lawn Memorial Park.
Dorothy Funke Dorothy M. Funke, 100, of Erlanger, died Nov. 2, 2012, at her residence. Her husband, William G. Funke, and two sons, John R. Funke and Larry A. Funke, died previously. Survivors include her children, William J. Funke, Paul G. Funke, Dorothy F. Hayes; siblings, Anna Mae Middendorf, Robert Schulte and Joseph Schulte; 23 grandchildren; and 48 greatgrandchildren. Burial was at St. John Cemetery. Memorials: St. Pius X Church. 348 Dudley Road, Edgewood, KY 41017 or to Notre Dame Academy, 1699 Hilton Drive, Park Hills, KY 41011.
Barbara Garrett Barbara Jean Garrett, 81 of Covington, died Nov. 10, 2012, at St. Elizabeth Florence.
She enjoyed cooking, shopping, traveling, and the sunshine in Florida. Her husband, Grady Garrett, and a daughter, Lori Garrett, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Darlene Yuellig of Hillsboro, Ohio; Diane Larsen of Taylor Mill; and Robin Ruark of Edgewood; brother, Larry Ballard of Dry Ridge; 11 grandchildren, and eight great-grandchildren. Interment was in Floral Hills Cemetery.
Garrett Huff Garrett “Phil” Huff, 88 of Dayton, died Nov. 7, 2012, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He was a laboratory analyst for Procter & Gamble, worked at the DAV in Cold Spring, and was a member of F&AM MAYO Lodge No. 198 in California and Henry Barnes Lodge in Dayton, was was a Mason and an Army veteran of World War II. His wife, Alene Huff, and brother, Nat Huff, died previously. Survivors include his daughter, Sherry Reis of Dayton; sons, Gary Huff of Independence, and Jerry Huff of Brooksville; six grandchildren; and several great-grandchildren. Burial was in Floral Hills Memorial Gardens in Taylor Mill. Memorials: Shriner’s Burns Institute, 3229 Burnet Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45229.
Lorraine Hurtt Lorraine Anne Hurtt, 86, of Cold Spring, died Nov. 9, 2012, at Baptist Convalescent Center in Newport. She was a homemaker. Her husband, Robert A. Hurtt, and a granddaughter died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Kimberly A. Bergelt of Florence and Lisa Roberts of Cincinnati; sons, Michael Hurtt of Cold Spring, Glenn Hurtt of Covington, Douglas Hurtt of Lucas, Texas and Mark Hurtt of Dayton; eight grandchildren and 10 great-grandchildren. Burial was in St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Memorials: Catholic Charities, Diocese of Covington, 3629 Church St., Covington, KY 41015.
Alice Jones Alice Mae Philpot Jones, 96, of Bixby, Okla., formerly of Latonia, died Nov. 13, 2012, in Oklahoma. She was a homemaker and a member of Latonia Baptist Church. Her husband Walter Jones, and a son Harold Jones, died
previously. Survivors include her son, Lowell Jones of Bixby, Okla.; five grandchildren; 12 great-grandchildren; and three great-greatgrandchildren. Interment was at Highland Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.
Erelene Marshall Erelene Marshall, 85, of Erlanger, died Nov. 12, 2012. She was retired from Fort Mitchell Country Club. Her husband, Donald H. Marshall; son, Donald “Wookie” Marshall; and brother, Maston Ward, died previously. Survivors include her children, Jackie Hixson, Debbie Barnes, Vickie Tomlinson, Lon Marshall, Chuck Marshall, Dan Marshall , Jamie Marshall; 20 grandchildren; and 29 great-grandchildren. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery.
Yvonne Masters Yvonne Marie “Bonnie” Masters, 74, of Erlanger, died Nov. 9, 2012, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She worked worked for the Kroger Co. in marketing and was a volunteer with St. Henry Church in Erlanger, where she was a parishioner. Survivors include her daughters, Kathy Kappes and Sherry Long of Independence; son, David Masters of London, Ky. ; sisters, Mary Lou Secrist of Cincinnati and Sandy Cox of Lehigh Acres, Fla.; 10 grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren. Interment was at Mother of God Cemetery in Covington. Memorials: St. Henry Church.
Nena Moore Nena Moore, 90, of Edgewood died, Nov. 9, 2012. She was a homemaker and member of Calvary Baptist Church. Her husband, Herbert E. Moore Sr., died previously. Survivors include his sons, Herbert E. Moore Jr. and Charles T. Moore; three grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren. Burial was in Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Erlanger. Memorials: Alzheimer’s Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203.
James Plummer James R. Plummer, 76, of Edgewood, died Nov. 12,2012. His wife, Carol A. Plummer,
See DEATHS, Page B7
POLICE REPORTS INDEPENDENCE Arrests/citations Christopher E. Schilling, 28, 6531 Sugarcamp Dr., executed Kenton County warrant at Declaration Dr., Nov. 4.
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Destinny G. Page, 32, 33 Hideaway Dr., executed Campbell County warrant at 977 Regal Ridge Rd., Nov. 5. Tammy A. Peko, 40, 6368 Stonemill Dr., executed Kenton County warrant at Stonemill Dr., Nov. 2. Adam N. Davis, 27, 1790 Bridlepath, speeding 5 miles over limit, DUI, wanton endangerment, driving on DUI suspended license at Carrie Way, Nov. 6. Justin B. Egan, 28, 946 Regal Ridge, executed Boone County warrant at Jimae Ct., Nov. 7. Tracy L. Strunk, 33, 44 Circle Dr., executed Boone County warrant at Regal Ridge Rd., Nov. 7. Ruthie J. Montel, 33, 4209 Beechgrove Dr. #4, executed Boone County warrant at 4209 Beechgrove Dr., Nov. 6.
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Incidents/investigations Theft Television stolen at 563 Astoria Ct., Nov. 6. Cash and electronics stolen from car at 1922 Appeals Ct., Nov. 5. Purse stolen from car and bicycle stolen from property at 2105 Stone Harbor Ln., Nov. 6. Trash can stolen at 998 Cherryknoll Ct., Nov. 8.
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.
513-931-4441 • 513-931-0259
Please take notice that Duke Energy Kentucky, Inc. has applied to the Kentucky Public Service Commission for approval to revise its Demand Side Management (DSM) rate for electric service and gas service for residential and commercial customers. Duke Energy Kentucky’s current monthly DSM rate for residential gas customers is ($0.061391) per hundred cubic feet and for non-residential gas customers is $0.000000 per hundred cubic feet. Duke Energy Kentucky’s current monthly DSM rate for residential electric customers is $0.003093 per kilowatt-hour and for non-residential customers is $0.001036 per kilowatt-hour for distribution service and $0.000761 per kilowatt-hour for transmission service. Duke Energy Kentucky seeks approval to revise these rates as follows: Duke Energy Kentucky’s monthly DSM rate for residential gas customers would increase to ($0.039396) per hundred cubic feet and for non-residential gas customers would remain at $0.000000 per hundred cubic feet. Duke Energy Kentucky’s monthly DSM rate for residential electric customers would decrease to $0.001988 per kilowatt-hour and for non-residential customers would increase to $0.001104 per kilowatt-hour for distribution service and would increase to $0.001070 per kilowatt-hour for transmission service. The rate contained in this notice is the rate proposed by Duke Energy Kentucky. However, the Public Service Commission may order a rate to be charged that differs from this proposed rate. Such action may result in a rate for consumers other than the rate in this notice. The foregoing rates reﬂect a proposed decrease in electric revenues of approximately $0.72 million or 0.23% over current total electric revenues and an increase of $1.41 million or 1.55% over current gas revenues. Any corporation, association, body politic or person may by motion within thirty (30) days after publication or mailing of notice of the proposed rate changes request leave to intervene. The motion shall be submitted to the Public Service Commission, 211 Sower Boulevard, P.O. Box 615, Frankfort, Kentucky 40602, and shall set forth the grounds for the request including the status and interest of the party. Intervenors may obtain copies of the application and testimony by contacting Duke Energy Kentucky through Ms. Kristen Cocanougher, Duke Energy, 139 East Fourth Street, 1212 Main, Cincinnati, Ohio 45201-0960. A copy of the application is also available for public inspection at Duke Energy Kentucky’s ofﬁce at 4580 Olympic Boulevard, Erlanger, Kentucky 41018. CE-0000534360
NOVEMBER 22, 2012 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • B7
DEATHS Continued from Page B6 died previously. Survivors include his daughter, Cyndi Brucato; son, Steve Plummer; six grandchildren; and sister, Shirley Plummer. Burial was at Mother of God Cemetery. Memorials: St. Pius X Church, 348 Dudley Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.
Lorraine Pollitt Lorraine Skidmore Pollitt, 83, of Burlington, died Nov. 12, 2012, at St. Elizabeth Florence. She had retired from Delta Skychef, and enjoyed her winter home in Sarasota, Fla., biking, the beach and traveling. Her husband, Cary “June” Pollitt, and brother, Robert “Bobby” Skidmore died previously. Survivors include her sisters, Rachel Jackman of Edgewood, JoAnn McHargue of Erlanger and Coreine Miley of North Canton, Ohio. Interment was in Highland Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: Lifeline Ministries, 4115 Dixie Highway, Erlanger, KY 41018.
Beverly Readnour Beverly Readnour, 60, of
Morning View, died Nov. 11, 2012. Her parents, Charles Readnour and Mildred Taylor-Whitley, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Glenn Perkins and Charlie Perkins; four grandchildren; and brother, Larry Readnour.
St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was an auto mechanic. Survivors include his sons, Michael J. Boles and Dawayne Robinson, both of Covington; daughter, Jennifer Boles of Covington; brother, Thomas Robinson; and four grandchildren.
Mark A. Robinson, 53 of Independence, died Nov. 9, 2012, at his residence. He was a lab technician for General Electric in Evendale, Ohio, where he also invented a patent, and was a 1977 graduate of Campbell County High School. His brother, James Robinson; father, Dewey Robinson; and mother, Hazel Robinson, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Christine Robinson of Independence; son, Brian Robinson of Fort Mitchell; daughter, Amy Robinson of Covington; sister, Brenda Morgan of Walton stepmother, Eula Robinson of Taylor Mill; and a grandchild. Burial was in the Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate.
Virginia Rodgers, 93, of Fort Mitchell, died Nov. 6, 2012, at her residence. She was a homemaker, and a member of Blessed Sacrament Church, St Mary’s Ladies Society, Golden Age Social Club, Tri-City Seniors and Fort Mitchell Seniors. Her husband, Virgil “Stoney” Rodgers, died previously. Survivors include son, Rick Rodgers; four grandchildren; three stepgrandchildren; and eight great-grandchildren. Interment was at St. Mary Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: Blessed Sacrament School, 2407 Dixie Hwy., Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.
Michael Robinson Michael D. Robinson, 59, of Covington, died Nov. 11, 2012, at
Anne Saulisbury Anne C. Bradhold Saulisbury, 94, of Covington died Nov. 10, 2012, at Woodcrest Manor in Elsmere. She was retired from Notre
Dame Academy as a cafeteria worker; was a member of the Altar Society at the Cathedral Basilica and enjoyed to playing bingo. Survivors include many nieces and nephews. Burial was at St. Cecilia Cemetery. Memorials: St. Cecilia Church, 5313 Madison Pike, Independence, KY 41051; American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 or Juvenile Diabetes, 8050 Hosbrook Road, Suite 314, Cincinnati, OH 45236.
Fay Spencer Fay Spencer, 75, of Erlanger, died Nov. 7, at her residence. A daughter, Patricia Wilson, died previously. Survivors include her children, Charles and Sammy Spencer, Jenny Gibson and Madeline Butts; 10 grandchildren; 18 great-grandchildren; brother, Bradley Brewer; and sisters, Mildred Turner and Marjorie Holland. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery. Gerald B. Staley, 72, of Morning View, died Nov. 8, 2012, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood.
Knox Jr., both of Columbus, issued Oct. 26. Cheniqua Peterson, 32, and Demico Golden, 25, both of Columbus, issued Oct. 26. Maggie Wilhoit, 27, and Andrew Roe, 28, both of Edgewood, issued Oct. 26. Marie Carrasco, 40, and Alejandro Diaz, 32, both of Florence, issued Oct. 26. Amber Kuhl, 32, of Florence and Anthony Stoeber, 27, of Cold Spring, issued Oct. 29. Courtni Collins, 22, of Taylor Mill and Jacob Hatfield, 22, of Ryland Heights, issued Oct. 29. Stephanie Puckett, 48, of Hamilton and Gerald Kinnin Jr., 39, of Covington, issued Oct. 29. Lindsay Free, 22, and Richard
Lang, 24, both of Independence, issued Oct. 29. Starlia Miller, 27, and Damien Cash, 24, both of Cincinnati, issued Oct. 29. Lori Sears, 43, and Robert Beer Jr., 42, both of Cincinnati, issued Oct. 29. Karen Ross, 48, and Eric Jarman, 52, both of Covington, issued Oct. 30. Jennifer McKinley, 25, of Crestview Hills and Zachary Silbernagel, 32, of Taylor Mill, issued Oct. 30. Stephanie Flynn, 25, and Charles Fry, 27, both of Cincinnati, issued Oct. 31. Brandy Adkins, 22, of Fort Mitchell and Derrill Tackett, 22, of Independence, issued Oct. 31.
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Margarita Tomlinson, 83, of Erlanger, died Nov. 11, 2012. She was a retired cashier for
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Rinks, Shillito’s and Kmart. A daughter, Jewell Pope, and granddaughter died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Sharon McCracken and Dianna Tomlinson Naugle; son, Randy Tomlinson; sister, Providence “Provie” Stanton; eight grandchildren; and six greatgrandchildren. Burial was in Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Erlanger. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Breast Cancer, 1 Medical Village Drive, Edgewood, KY 41017.
MARRIAGE LICENSES Margaret Conry, 25, and Daniel Zapp, 24, both of Rittman, issued Nov. 1. Elizabeth Schomaker, 58, and Thomas Schomaker, 56, both of Taylor Mill, issued Nov. 1. Erin Black, 37, of Walton and James Reynolds, 40, of Florence, issued Nov. 2. Dani Darnell, 44, of Newport and Kenneth Waites, 47, of Covington, issued Nov. 2. Shana Sapen, 26, and Dominic Sloan, 43, both of Covington, issued Nov. 2. Christina Abbott, 37, and Michael Rowch, 41, both of Cincinnati, issued Nov. 2. Lindsay Wilke, 25, and Bradley Wiggins, 27, both of Crescent Springs, issued Oct. 24. Harriet Haines, 63, of Mason and Charles Wills, 62, of New Albany, issued Oct. 24. Mary Sanders, 53, of Covington and Timothy Wilson, 51, of Cincinnati, issued Oct. 24. Susan Watts, 43, and Robert Durik, 44, both of Covington, issued Oct. 24. Traci Volpenhein, 34, and Steven Barton, 35, both of Covington, issued Oct. 25. Jamie Daniels, 35, of Erlanger and Johnny Turner Jr., 42, of Crescent Springs, issued Oct. 25. Karen Black, 42, and Douglas Kelley, 43, both of Covington, issued Oct. 25. Angela Evans, 36, and Leslie
He was a carpenter, a pressman for U.S. Playing Card, a member of St. Patrick Parish, and enjoyed fishing, hunting and University of Kentucky. Survivors include his wife, Veronica Hoffman Staley; daughters, Veronica Pingel of Villa Hills, Rachel Jones of Florence; and Amanda Lauer of California; sons, Gerald Staley of Morning View and Adam Staley of Independence; sisters, Kate Maus of Southgate and Mickey Koury of Laguna Woods, Calif.; and 11 grandchildren. Burial was at St. Mary’s Cemetery in Morning View. Memorials: St. Patrick Parish, 3285 Mills Road, Taylor Mill, KY 41015 or American Diabetes Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 304, Cincinnati, OH 45203.
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B8 • SOUTH KENTON RECORDER • NOVEMBER 22, 2012
Animal Crackers in my soup, psyche As much as I love them, I can’t look at a package of animal crackers without flinching. Why? Well, sit back because I’m going to tell you. It all started on the first day of kindergarten. We were given construction paper name tags with an animal cracker glued on for decoration. The teacher had Marsie Hall us sit crossNewbold legged on the MARSIE’S floor while she MENAGERIE gave a little welcome speech that I must not have been listening to very closely because I was busy eating the animal cracker off of my name tag. Well, more like gnawing, since I didn’t even bother to take it off. What I did hear, however, quite plainly was, “Make sure to wear your name tags to school tomorrow.” I looked down at mine in horror. There was nothing but a big, wet slobber mark where the animal cracker used to be. Well, now I’d done it! Obviously, I couldn’t go back to school because I’d eaten the animal cracker off of my name tag. Only 5 years old and my life was ruined. It was just the first day and already I’d flunked out.
They all might taste the same, but choosing the right animal cracker was of the utmost importance to a young Marsie Hall Newbold. PROVIDED
Mother was ever-practical. “We’ll just buy a box of animal crackers and glue one on to replace the one you ate,” she reasoned. More panic ensued because I couldn’t remember exactly what kind of animal had been on the name tag. I just knew that if I showed up at school sporting a monkeyshaped animal cracker instead of the buffalo-shaped one I was issued, the teacher was going to notice and send me to the principal’s office where I would promptly be hooked up to “the paddling machine.” (This was an urban legend my greatgrandmother conjured up.) Nothing she said could convince me that I wouldn’t get graded on that sort of thing.
On the way home from school we stopped at Enslen’s grocery and bought a box of every brand of animal crackers. Then, we agreed that this was a matter of such grave importance, we wouldn’t do anything more until Daddy came home from work. Surely, he’d know what to do. After dinner, my father sorted through the cookies and laid one of each shape side by side across the dining room table. Using the magnifying glass that Uncle Charlie had given me for Christmas, I pored over each one. It was impossible to be sure. Was it the hippo or the elephant? The camel or the water buffalo? The tiger or the bear? How my parents got me
to settle on one without getting the Fort Thomas Police Department’s sketch artist involved, I’ll never know. While the replacement animal cookie dried on my nametag, I spent a restless night in my canopy bed tossing, turning and going over different scenarios in my mind. I just knew that Mrs. Pogue was going to greet me at the door asking: “Marsie Hall, is that a buffalo on your nametag? Where is the elephant that was assigned to you? What have you done with it? Speak up! What’s that you say? You ate it? Do you realize what you have done? You are a disgrace to the morning kindergarten. Pack up your crayons and get out. Never darken the door of Robert D. Johnson grade school ever again!” Mother drove me to school the next day. I wanted her to wait and keep the car running so I could make a quick escape, but the teacher never noticed. Imagine that! For more pet care tips, visit www.marsiesmenagerie.com. If you have any ideas for future stories please contact Marsie Hall Newbold at firstname.lastname@example.org. Marsie Hall Newbold operates www.marsiesmenagerie.com, where she provides pet care tips and more.
Annual coat drive under way Community Recorder The Society of St. Vincent de Paul and WLWT News 5 present the 11th Annual 5 Cares Coat Drive, which runs through Dec. 1. Coat drive partners are Gold Star Chili, City Dash, Kemba Credit Union, Starr Printing and local fire departments. Drop-off locations across the Tristate include at Gold Star Chili restaurants, Kemba Credit Union branches, StorAll, local fire stations, and other locations. Items being collected are new or gently used coats, hats, scarves and gloves. St. Vincent de Paul distributes winter coats directly to local families, as well as providing them to other local agencies that work with those in need across the Tristate. The goal is to collect 4,000 coats. Along with donating coats or making a financial contribution, volunteer time can be given. Volunteers are needed to help sort, hang and distribute the coats. For more information, visit www.SVDPcincinnati.org.
Krista Ramsey, Columnist email@example.com
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Sale $599 less free box spring -$188 =
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