Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Union, Richwood and Walton
THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 2014
OFFERING HOPE B1 Trying to stop hatred
BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
New AED saves employee’s life By Stephanie Salmons firstname.lastname@example.org
New Haven Elementary technology teacher Michael Maschinot, dressed as Cat in the Hat, reads to a group of second-grade students during Read the Most Coast to Coast. MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
NEW HAVEN READERS PART OF COAST-TO-COAST RECORD TRY
By Melissa Stewart
Pinball Wizard is coming to Union By Stephanie Salmons email@example.com
New Haven Elementary School first-grader Carly Vagedes, 6, reads a book during Read the Most Coast to Coast Feb. 28. MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
dergarten through grade 12 web-based program that allows teachers to manage independent reading practice. Students read books at the appropriate level and then take a quiz to show they understood what they’ve read. “Read the Most Coast to
New way to send get well cards See story, B1
Recipes for Lent See story B3
Coast is a fun-filled event that enables students at multiple grade levels to join in a shared reading challenge,” said New Haven instructional coach Jennifer Melvin. “Students are engaging in valuable reading See RECORD, Page A2
UNION — Opera, rock style, will emanate from Union this month. The Union Community Theatre will perform The Who’s “Tommy” at 8 p.m. March 27-29 and April 2-5, as well as 2 p.m. Sunday, March 30, at the Union Community Building, 10087 Old Union Road, Union. Tickets are $15 for adults and $12 for seniors and children and can be purchased online at unionct.net or by phone by calling 859-586-0659. When selecting the show, coproducer Karen Franxman said
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Bonfiglioli employees Steve Duncan, Frank Baker, Marlon Mauldin and Dan Casnellie worked with other employees to save the life of their co-worker Jackie Bartley, who suffered cardiac arrest Feb. 19. The defibrillator that was used saved Bartley’s life was installed just that morning.STEPHANIE SALMONS/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
UNION — Brady Parke loves reading. The New Haven Elementary School second-grader watched with eyes wide open in excitement as technology teacher Michael Maschinot, dressed as The Cat in the Hat, read “Green Eggs and Ham” to Parke and his classmates. Students at New Haven Elementary celebrated reading throughout the day Feb. 28; reading books themselves or having special guests like Maschinot or a parent read to them for the national Read the Most Coast to Coast program. They were among hundreds of thousands of students who joined in this third annual reading challenge. Read the Most Coast to Coast is a oneday effort to beat the record for the number of Accelerated Reader Quizzes taken in one day. Last school year, students set a new one-day record of 4,409,622 quizzes. Accelerated Reader is a kin-
HEBRON — In some situations, timing is everything. The same morning Bonfiglioli, a Hebron manufacturing company, installed an automated external defibrillator (AED), it was used to save the life of an employee who went into cardiac arrest. “Essentially I was told I basically died and the defibrillator saved my life,” said Jackie Bartley, just 41, of Burlington. He was in a meeting Feb. 19 with two other managers when he started getting hot, and he could not understand his coworkers, he said. Then he woke up with people around him.
A weak muscle in his heart caused him to go into cardiac arrest, he said. When Bartley lost consciousness, several employees responded, calling 911, performing CPR, and using the defibrillator. According to the National Heart, Lung and Blood Institute website, an AED is a portable device that checks the heart rhythm and, if needed, can send an electric shock in an attempt to restore a normal rhythm. Frank Baker was in the meeting with Bartley. He called it a miracle. Even more so because employees had not gone through training yet; that was Feb. 24.
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they try to pick shows other theater groups aren’t doing or haven’t done in a while, if at all. “It’s something that hasn’t been done, a show that hasn’t been done in the Tristate in a very, very long time,” Franxman said. According to Wikipedia, “Tommy” is the “fourth album by English rock band The Who. A double album telling a loose story about a “deaf, dumb and blind kid,” it was the first musical work to be billed overtly as a rock opera. Released in 1969, the album was mostly composed by Pete Townshend.” The See WIZARD, Page A2 Vol. 3 No. 16 © 2014 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
A2 • UNION RECORDER • MARCH 6, 2014
Quilts help families at McDonald House By Stephanie Salmons firstname.lastname@example.org
BURLINGTON — The whirring of sewing machines and chatter fill the Boone County Senior Center in the R.C. Durr YMCA on a cold. The women inside chat and laugh as they cut, place and sew materials for blankets that will be donated to the Ronald McDonald House in Cincinnati. It’s the second time the group has met for the Comfort Quilts for Kids program. Groups around the area participate in the program, but this is the first group in Northern Kentucky. Nora Kelly, from the Harrison, Ohio, area, started the program six years ago. In that time, different groups have made more than 5,000 quilts. She was led to start the program from “up above.” Urged to “make a quilt,” Kelly says “I didn’t need to make a
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Eileen Elliott of Burlington and Shirley Lutterbeck of Greendale, Ind., discuss quilting matters Feb. 24. The Boone County Senior Center is the first group in Northern Kentucky to participate in the Comfort Quilts for Kids program, which makes quilts for visitors to the Ronald McDonald House in Cincinnati.STEPHANIE SALMONS/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
quilt and it was loud and clear to make a quilt, so I had to take classes.” Kelly witnessed volunteers making blankets for a hospital on a quilting trip to Hershey, Penn., “and that’s where I thought ‘I wonder if this is where I’m being led,’” she said. According to the Ronald McDonald House Charities Greater Cincinnati website, rmhcincinnati.org, they provide a “home-awayfrom-home” for families and children receiving medical treatment at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center and other area hospitals. The Cincinnati house has served more than 23,000 families since opening in 1982 and serves 46 states and 30 countries, the site reads. Each family entering the Ronald McDonald House receives a welcome bag with a few items, including a quilt. The quilts are all “very individual, just
like the children,” Kelly said. “I think it’s a tremendous way for the whole Greater Cincinnati area ... to support what the Ronald McDonald House does for ... not just our community but the whole world,” Burlington quilter Joan Walter said. “They help children and families from all over the world, so it’s a great way for the Cincinnati community to support them.” Senior center director Diana Tripp says one of the YMCA’s main goals is social responsibility. “So the idea of being able to get seniors involved in something that helps others, especially children, we were just thrilled to death,” she said. “We thought it was a fantastic match.” For more information about the senior center, call 859-334-6518. For more information about Comfort Quilts for Kids, visit bit.ly/rmhquilts.
New Haven Elementary first-grader Olvia Seibert takes an Accelerated Reader Quiz during Read the Most Coast to Coast. MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Record Continued from Page A1
practice, all while taking part in an event that joins students across the country in a collaborative effort focused on reading.” Parke, 8, said he enjoyed taking part in the
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first stage version was produced in 1993. While the theater group typically does a family-oriented musical, this production “a little bit different, a little edgy,” she said. “For people of the ’60s and ’70s era, this is going to appeal to them a lot because it takes them down memory lane,” said Franxman. The upcoming production features a “diverse group” of actors, she said, with new members who have never been in a UCT play as well as returning actors. UCT board member Kyle Shumate said it’s important for theater-goers and non-goers alike to support the arts in their local community.
“To learn in the training that you have a 40 percent chance of surviving or bringing someone back to life, that hit it home for me,” Baker said. “I was like wow. I didn’t think much of it when we plugged it in. We though oh, he’ll come back out of this.” Bonfiglioli vice president of operations David Hall said, “We as a company understand that everything fell into place at the
“Many successful actors and actresses have launched their careers in small town theaters,” he said. “Just by attending and applauding, audiences give up-and-coming stars the positive feedback they need to con-
tinue their artistic pursuits.” Seating is limited and Franxman urges those wishing to attend to preorder tickets.
right time.” He said an AED as something that’s “not required, but nice to have.” The company said that, from a safety perspective, it wanted to make sure it was available “in a just-in-case situation.” “(It’s) definitely one of the best investments we’ve ever made in our company,” said Hall. “They saved his life, they really did,” Hebron Fire Protection District Capt. Tony Scheben said. According to Scheben, the percentage of the AED shock working goes down with every minute
that passes. “They had this on so fast, he had a heart beat again before we got there,” he said. He gave kudos to the company for having the AED, training its employees and “not being afraid to use it.” “I think it’s a great example of how the forward thinking of the company really benefited their employees,” said Scheben. “The need for early access to these within the first minute or two of cardiac arrest makes a difference. Having them onsite is valuable to the time ... If that can be done long before we get there, the outcome is usually much better.” Bartley says acquiring an AED is the best thing any company can do. “It saved my life,” he said. “There’s no other way to put it. I would not be here today without that device.”
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Cast members Garrett Wallace, Jodi Zerbe, Simeon Skilling, Ethan Brunner and Kori Cruse rehearse for the Union Community Theatre’s upcoming production of The Who's “Tommy” which opens Thursday, March 27. THANKS TO MIKKI
Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @MStewartReports
Continued from Page A1
Continued from Page A1
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my childhood that I love and share with my students why I loved them,” Wells said. “They like that. This day motivates students and gets them excited about reading.”
program. “It’s very fun,” he said. “I love to read. Reading is interesting.” New Haven secondgrade teacher Jessica Wells said the program also offers an opportunity for students to connect with each other and even their teachers by sharing their favorite reads. “I bring in books from
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Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Deaths ...................B7 Food ......................B3 Life ....................... B1 Schools ..................A3 Sports ....................A4 Viewpoints .............A7
MARCH 6, 2014 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • A3
Editor: Marc Emral, email@example.com, 578-1053
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
Jango nestles in beside his reader, Nataya Wallace, for a Curious George book.THANKS TO KATHY KUHN
Florence students enjoy ‘paws’itive experience
everal second-grade students at Florence Elementary recently had the opportunity to read aloud to dogs. When the readers arrived at the library they were greeted by either Jango, a Jack Russell, or Tovah, a German shepherd mix. Both were full of personality, energy and gentleness.
The dogs nestled in by the reader to make sure they didn’t miss a word of the story or a pat on the head. Each reader read to their assigned dog for 10 minutes. Both dogs are therapy dogs and their owners are members of the PACK group (Pawsitive Attitude Canine Krew). Laurie
Tovah relaxes as his reader, Edvin Colyer, reads to her about another dog, Marmaduke.THANKS TO KATHY KUHN
Delaney, with the Boone County Animal Shelter, brought her dog, Jango. They volunteer their services to nursing homes, retirement centers, assistedliving communities, book stores and schools. Dae Grodin, with Dog-Abilities LLC, brought her dog, Tovah. Grodin is a dog trainer. Jango, a Jack Russell, and Tovah, a German shepherd mix, greet students at Florence Elementary.THANKS TO KATHY KUHN
Florence Elementary student Chloe Weschler reads to Tovah.THANKS TO KATHY KUHN
Jango wanted to meet his reader, Savannah Sauter, up close and personal before settling in for a good story.THANKS TO KATHY KUHN
A4 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • MARCH 6, 2014
Editor: Melanie Laughman, firstname.lastname@example.org, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
Boone County edges Conner in girls districts By James Weber email@example.com
Ryle’s Tyrek Owens drives to the basket. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Raiders, Cougars advance from 33rd R
yle and Conner emerged as victors in the 33rd District boys basketball semifinals Feb. 26, winning the right to battle for the championship Feb. 28. Both teams advanced to the Ninth Region Tournament from the highly competitive and balanced district. Ryle beat Boone County 66-62 behind 22 points from Will Stuhr and 13 from Tanner White. Brenden Stanley scored 22 for the Rebels and Hunter Hixenbaugh 14. Conner beat Cooper 62-49 in the other semi, rallying from a 16-point halftime deficit. Samuel Hemmerich had 32 points and Landon Lamblez 15. Sean McNeil led the Jaguars with 11.
Boone County’s Brenden Stanley is surrounded by Will Stuhr and Tyrek Owens. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Cooper’s Jonathan Liechty and Sean McNeil battle Conner’s Landon Lamblez for a rebound during their 33rd District tournament game Feb. 26. Conner won the game. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Cooper’s Jonathan Liechty drives to the hoop.TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Given the unusual way girls basketball teams in the 33rd District have been beating each other all year, anything could have happened in the fourth quarter of the district championship game Feb. 27. But the usual outcome prevailed, as Boone County High School edged Conner 53-49 to win the title at Ryle. Both teams were scheduled to play quarterfinal games in the Ninth Region Tournament after Recorder print deadlines. Boone, which won its sixth title in the past seven years, took a 17-11 record into the tourney, and Conner 15-15. “This is a great group of girls,” said Boone head coach Nell Fookes. “We’ve had a tough schedule and our experience in these situations all year really helped us.” The Rebels were the three seed in the tourney after going 3-3 in seeding games, and the Cougars were the four seed after going 2-4. Boone knocked off two-seed Cooper, and Conner beat top-seed Ryle to advance to the final. The district championship came down to the fourth quarter. Conner led by six points early in the third quarter, and still had a one-point lead (3332) entering the fourth. The teams traded leads five times in the first three minutes of the frame, with two free throws from Macey Ford giving Boone the lead for good at 40-39. With Boone leading 42-41, Dallis Knotts hit a 3-pointer, then Alexis Switzer made a basket to put the Rebels up six at 47-41. “We just slowed down and started playing together more,” Switzer said. “We were playing good defense and we started executing better on offense. When we made (Conner commit) a turnover, we scored off of
Boone County guard Alexis Switzer takes on two defenders. Boone County beat Conner 53-49 in the 33rd District girls basketball championship game Feb. 27, 2014 at Ryle HS in Union. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
it.” Switzer, who had 13 points, was the tournament most valuable player. Ford had 14 points and Knotts scored 12. Besides players making key shots, Fookes singled out junior guard Sadie Moore for strong defense and junior guard Maddy McGarr for solid point guard play. Switzer scored the winning basket to eliminate Cooper in the semifinals, netting two points with 10 seconds to go. The Rebels’ experience helped them get through the tough tournament. “It shows how much of a close team we are,” Switzer said. “We rely on each other and we have a great coach who calms us down.” Brooke Maines had 13 points for Conner, and Maddie Meyers 12. The Cougars are in the regional for the first time since 2008, when they went to the Sweet Sixteen. “Our kids played their hearts out, and so did (Boone),” said head coach Aaron Stamm. “It was a normal, rugged Ninth Region game. They made a few plays at the end and a few more free throws, and that was the difference. “ Stamm feels the Cougars are ready to make
some noise in the regional. “Our schedule was really beefed up this year and our kids were ready for the districts,” he said. Follow James Weber on Twitter, @RecorderWeber
Conner sophomore Bethany Vest looks to pass over Boone guard Dallis Knotts. Boone County beat Conner 53-49 in the 33rd District girls basketball championship game Feb. 27, 2014 at Ryle HS in Union. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
Boone County players celebrate the end of their district championship win. Boone County beat Conner 53-49 in the 33rd District girls basketball championship game Feb. 27, 2014 at Ryle HS in Union. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
SPORTS & RECREATION
MARCH 6, 2014 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • A5
PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS By James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
» Ninth Region tournament at NKU, March 5 games: Ryle/ Covington Catholic, Newport Central Catholic/St. Henry. Friday, March 7: Dixie Heights/Conner (6:30), Holmes/Highlands (8 p.m.). Sunday, March 9: Semis (noon and 1:30 p.m.). Monday, March 10: Final, 7 p.m. » Ryle beat Conner 60-55 to win the 33rd District title. Both teams advanced to the Ninth Region tournament. Tanner White had 17 points and Jake Puthoff, 11. Will Stuhr scored 16 points and was tournament MVP. Will Ruholt led Conner with 17 points and Samuel Hemmerich scored 13. » 33rd District alltourney team: Daniel Vargas (Heritage), Brendan Stanley (Boone County), Zach McNeil (Cooper), Samuel Hemmerich (Conner), Will Ruholt (Conner), Tanner White (Ryle), Jake Puthoff (Ryle). MVP – Will Stuhr (Ryle). » St. Henry was 34th district runner-up after losing 50-45 to Dixie Heights in the final. Nick Rechtin had 15 points. St. Henry beat Ludlow 66-41 to advance. Rechtin had 24 in that game.
Kandis Arlinghaus of Cooper swims the 200 freestyle at the KHSAA girls state swimming and diving meet March 1 at the University of Louisville.JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
St. Henry diver medals at state By James Weber email@example.com
LOUISVILLE — Ryle High School had five individual qualifiers and four relays at the Kentucky High School Athletic Association state swimming and diving championships March 1 at the University of Louisville. T.J. Albright was 21st in the 200 free (1:49.41) and 22nd in the backstroke (55.88). Liam Galloway was 23rd in the 100 butterfly (54.48) and 29th in the 100 breaststroke (1:03.89). Ryle was 16th in the 200 medley relay (1:44.10), 20th in the 400 free relay (3:26.69) and 26th in the 200 free relay (1:37.75). Albright and Galloway were on two of them, as were Brandon Powell and Mikey O’Leary. Tristan Stamm was on two and Zak Bailey one. Bryce Craven was 14th in diving. In the girls meet, Ryle freshman Grace Bank was 23rd in the 200 individual medley (2:15.21). She helped the 200 medley finish 18th (1:58.45) with Hayley Ash-
Dixie Heights senior Bailey Harrison, left, is congratulated by Dixie head coach Allyson Heger after winning the state diving championship. Other Northern Kentucky medalists are shown, from left, Louie Hunt (CovCath), Evan Brungs (CovCath), Nick Fox (Scott) and Dallas Corsmeier (St. Henry, far right).JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
30th in the 100 free (56.65). They were on both state relays for the Jaguars, teaming with Emily Silvati and Taylor Czirr. The 200 free relay was 17th (1:45.37) and the 400 free relay was 23rd (3:53.11). St. Henry diver Dallas Corsmeier finished sixth in the boys state meet, scoring 339 points. Teammate Sam Fugate was 21st. Boone County’s Sean Courtney finished 31st in boys diving (86.65).
craft, Taylor Malkemus and Katie Clements. Maddie Bloemer finished 12th in diving. Cooper High School had several girl qualifiers do well at state, although Missouri-bound senior Sharli Brady was unable to participate in the postseason because of injury. Kandis Arlinghaus was 14th in the 200-yard freestyle (1:56.96) and 14th in the 100 free (54.44). Brooke Harkrader was 27th in the 50 free (25.91) and
» According to Ryle’s Twitter account
(@rylewrestling), four Raiders passed milestones during this season, which ended at the state meet Feb. 22. Jake Erdman‘s 43 wins this season gave him 101 for his career. Jon Belk‘s 49 for the season gave him 112 and broke the school single-season record for the 152/160 weight class, passing Court Mace. Logan Erdman’s 57 wins gave him 105 for his career. Johnny Meiman, state champion at 170, had 56 wins for the year and is now ninth in school history with 141 overall. His 56-win season is a single-season school record at the 170/182 class, surpassing Mason Reid.
» The Ninth Region semifinals are 6 and 7:30 p.m. Saturday, March 8, at the Bank of Kentucky Center. The final is scheduled for 6 p.m. Sunday, March 9. » St. Henry won the 34th District by beating Dixie Heights 4740. Savannah Neace had 11 points and Paige Noble, 10. St. Henry beat Lloyd 47-28 in the semis. Neace had 17 points and eight rebounds. Trisha Marks had nine points and 13 boards. » Walton-Verona was 32nd District runner-up after falling 5946 to Simon Kenton in the final. Hailey Ison scored 16 points. W-V played in the Eighth Region tourney March 5 after deadline.
» Whitney Knight scored 17 points on 5for-8 shooting from the floor to lead the Florida Gulf Coast University women’s basketball team to a 67-53 victory over NKU March 1. Knight finished 3-for-5 from behind the 3-point arc and 4-for-6 from the free-throw line for FGCU, which improved to 22-7 overall and 16-1 in the Atlantic Sun. Melody Doss and Christine Roush each scored 12 points to lead the way for NKU, which fell to 15-12 on the year and 11-5 in the Atlantic Sun.
» The third-ranked and top-seeded Thomas More College women’s basketball team won its eighth-straight Presidents’ Athletic Conference Championship as it defeated third-seed Washington & Jefferson College, 80-58, March1. With the win, the Saints improve to 28-0 and earn the PAC’s automatic bid to the NCAA Division III Championship Tournament for a seventhstraight season. TMC will host Salem, John Carroll and Texas Lutheran in the first two rounds of the NCAA tourney March 7. Sydney Moss set a new NCAA D-III record with 63 points in TMC’s semifinal win Feb. 28, earning her mentions on ESPN TV and also by national sports journalists on Twitter.
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SPORTS & RECREATION
A6 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • MARCH 6, 2014
NKU builds for next season By James Weber firstname.lastname@example.org
HIGHLAND HEIGHTS —
Dunk City slammed shut the hopes of the Northern Kentucky University men’s basketball team for a happy end to its season. But the Norse can take some momentum and positives from getting a win in the final week of the 2014 season. NKU walloped Stetson 96-58 Feb. 27 at the Bank of Kentucky Center. Two days later, NKU fell 92-72 to Florida Gulf Coast University to end its second season in NCAA Division I. FGCU, which captivated basketball fans a year ago by becoming the first No. 15 seed to advance to the Sweet 16 in the NCAA Tournament, returned most of its lineup from that team and tied for the conference title in the Atlantic Sun Conference. FGCU was 14-4 in Northern Kentucky University's Jordan Jackson tries to recover a loose ball as Florida Gulf Coast University’s Brett Comer puts on the pressure at the Bank of Kentucky Center. NKU lost 92-72.CARA OWSLEY/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER (859) 904-4640 www.bryanthvac.com
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league play and 20-11 overall. NKU finished 921, 5-13. While transitioning to Division I, NKU is ineligible for the A-Sun and NCAA Tournaments until the 2016-17 season. Leading scorer Jordan Jackson was a junior guard. Besides him, the Norse played only freshmen and sophomores. While the Norse won fewer games than last year, they set a foundation with the experience they
utes last year, so we were really starting over.” NKU lost four league games by four points or less and had a one-point loss at Big Ten team Purdue early in the season. The team was able to get some frustration out against Stetson, rolling from the opening tip. NKU made 15 of its first 22 shots and scored 57 points in the first half. The Norse made 13 threepointers in the game. The NKU women are 15-12 and third place in the A-Sun with an 11-5 record. NKU hosts its final two games of the regular season this week, playing USC Upstate (15-12,10-6) 7 p.m. Thursday and East Tennessee State (9-18, 511) 1 p.m. Saturday. While the Norse women cannot play in the conference tournament, they could still be invited to other tournaments. NKU earned a berth in the College Basketball Invitational last season, losing to the College of Charleston.
The Conner High School girls freshmen basketball team enjoyed an 18-2 championship season this winter. Team members include, from left: Front, Brianna Roberts; middle, Alexia Snellbaker; back, Lauren Watts, Casey Hite, Caylee Duncan, Skylar Deaton, Liz Hall and Savannah Allen Not pictured is Indonesa Boggs. Rhonda Broyles was the team’s head coach.THANKS TO RHONDA BROYLES
SIDELINES Baseball signups The Anderson Men’s Senior Baseball League is accepting signups for the spring season for its 35-plus league. The league hosts an inperson registration, 7 p.m. March 6, at Backstop, 689 Old Ohio 74 in Eastgate, Ohio, as well as a registration and workout, 1-3 p.m. March 16, at Riverside Park in Anderson Township. The cost is $150, plus jersey cost for new players. Call John Gruenberg at 513-254-8221, email email@example.com, or visit www.eteamz.com/anderson_msbl.
gained. “This is really our first year,” head coach David Bezold said. “Last year we had a group of guys who had been battle-tested, juniors and seniors who had been in big games, conference tournaments. They had beaten West Virginia at West Virginia (in an exhibition). They understood the season, how long it was mentally and physically. This group was very limited in their min-
Softball players sought Northern Kentucky Shooting Stars 16U girls fastpitch traveling softball team seeks players for its 2014 roster, preferably dedicated girls who have played for either their high school team or another traveling team. All positions are open. Email Mcvalvano@yahoo.com for more information.
Northern Kentucky University’s Jalen Billups shoots over and Florida Gulf Coast University's Chase Fieler during the first half at the Bank of Kentucky Center. Billups scored 20 points.CARA
Bandits baseball The Boone County Baseball Club 10U Bandits team is looking for additional players for the 2014 season. The team will participate in both the Southwest Ohio League and the Crosstown Baseball
OWSLEY/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
League. Players must not turn 11 before May 1, 2014. Contact Tony Reynolds at 859-462-3503 or firstname.lastname@example.org to arrange a private tryout.
Baseball opening The Southwest Ohio 12U baseball team, Team Ignite, has openings. They will play in the Blue level of the Southwest Ohio League this spring and participate in a guaranteed five-game tournament in Cooperstown, N.Y., June 13. If interested and qualified, contact coach Chris Van Meter at email@example.com or 859-3938863.
Call for softball teams Campbell County Veterans of Foreign Wars Post 3205, 8261 Alexandria Pike, seeks teams for softball leagues starting in May. Teams are needed for a Monday-night men’s league, Tuesday night coed league, Wednesday night women’s league, and a Thursday and Friday night men’s league. The cost is $350 for each team to play an eight-game season and participate in a two-losses-and-out tournament. League champion team members receive T-shirts, and first- and second-place teams receive plaques. Call the VFW at 859-6351777 or Rob Hadden at 859466-0296.
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MARCH 6, 2014 • UNION RECORDER • A7
Marc Emral, firstname.lastname@example.org, 578-1053
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
Young professionals need to be involved in community Things are happening in Northern Kentucky. Walk down the streets of Covington and notice new store fronts opening, coffee shops buzzing, art galleries posting beautiful work, and unique events to attend such as Art Off Pike and One Damn Bad Oyster Party. Boone County is growing in population, jobs and parks. Fairfield Avenue feels like it is expanding by the minute. Homes are selling and people are moving in. Meaningful conversations are happening about the direction of our community, what we want to see in the future, and how we plan to accomplish goals. These changes, from new businesses to the way people are talking and feeling about the community, are intentional and purposeful. They stem from executed plans that
were created from community input and feedback. On a regular basis my inbox is filled with surveys from commuKristine nity groups, Frech organizations, COMMUNITY businesses, RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST and government offices soliciting input into a new plan, project, or use of space. I am sent opportunities to join committees, sit in public meetings, and participate. As a young professional in the Northern Kentucky community I try to contribute to these opportunities as much as possible. I want to make sure I feel ownership in helping shape the landscape of this community for the fu-
ture. As president of LEGACY, the premiere young professional organization in Northern Kentucky, I am given the chance to interact with other young professionals from a variety of industry sectors on a regular basis. The young professional community here is full of unique and diverse minds that can be incredibly influential in shaping the direction of our community’s future. Young professionals bring a rich background of wide-ranging thought, technology, excitement and energy. It is our responsibility to follow in the footsteps of great leaders before us and be engaged to ensure our community continues to thrive and grow into the coming years. Northern Kentucky has a history of placing high value
Boone County is the best of all worlds. We have a great industrial base with plentiful jobs, a world-class housing stock, and – what some people are unaware of – a thriving farming community. I bet many of you would be surprised, like me, to learn that RusJohn Schickel sel COMMUNITY
Schwenke’s farm on the Ohio River produced more bushels of corn per acre (365) than any other farm in Kentucky last year. It was my honor to welcome him to the Kentucky State Senate as the new president of the Kentucky Corn Growers Association. The agricultural industry in Kentucky and the United States literally feeds the world. It’s hard to believe that less than 2 percent of us are involved in production agriculture, but we are producing the most food in the history of our state and country. We should be thankful to people like the Schwenke family and other farmers who not only work hard, but work smart, to provide us the high-quality, reasonablypriced food we enjoy, and often take for granted. Many of us will gather in the governor’s office to witness the signing of the historic Senate Bill 7, commonly known as the Nurse Practitioner’s Bill. Dr. Nancy Swikert of
is important that we prove we will be good stewards as it moves forward. We prove ourselves through engagement. I want to do my part in visioning for the future and challenge my young professional peers to do the same. Join me in contributing to your community. One easy way is to join LEGACY! To find out more about membership go to www.legacyleadership.org. Also, this year, Vision 2015 is managing the myNKY campaign. Log on to www.mynky.org and play the game, answer the poll and submit a response to the challenge question. Make sure your voice is heard. Being contributing now to help shape our tomorrow. Kristine Frech is president of LEGACY, an young professional organization in Northern Kentucky.
Kentucky needs to be a right to work state
Farming leader from Boone County
RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST
on young professional input. The Vision 2015 planning process was co-lead by professionals under the age of 40, local executives are continually offering their time to mentor, and more often than not change makers ask, “Where are the young professionals?” It is a good question. Where are we? It is our responsibility to show up, to participate, and sit at the table. There are so many ways to do this: sit on a board, join a committee, join an organization, volunteer, and make sure your voice is heard. The decisions that are made today will shape the future of our community. Our view of the future has a different horizon and with that view comes unique ideas and innovative thought that can be catalytic to a community. We are the future of this community and it
Sen. John Schickel, (R-Union), right, welcomes Russel Schwenke to the Kentucky State Senate. Schwenke is the new president of the Kentucky Corn Growers Association.PROVIDED
Boone County and many others will be here to celebrate this accomplishment. We hope and anticipate this measure will make health care more accessible and less costly. We had a forum at the med center for people to come and share their thoughts about what they feel should be important priorities for the legislature’s work. Many were concerned, as am I, about education funding. However, as I listen to conversation about education as a pre-requisite for a good job, I can’t help but feel a bit sad that we as a state are losing one of the most important aspects of a good education. That is a firm basis in what some call a classical education: English, philosophy, history, arithmetic. This is our foundation, even though times change. I believe people who live the most fulfilling
lives have a firm grasp of these subjects. It has been my experience that these people have a great basis for critical thought and end up getting good jobs. But their jobs are only a part, and not the source, of their satisfying life. I have had so many visitors in Frankfort in recent weeks that I’ve had trouble spending time with everyone. But I love it – keep coming! If I somehow missed you, it was not intentional. I have a new secretary, her name is Lisa. And I can be reached at 502-564-8100, ext. 617. If you can’t make it to the Capitol, feel free to call me with your thoughts and concerns. Sen. John Schickel represents Boone County. You may contact him toll-free at 800-3727181 or online at lrc.ky.gov/Mailform/S011.htm. Follow on Twitter: @SenatorSchickel.
A publication of
Thank goodness for West Virginia. It’s a statement we often hear when a survey comes out ranking Kentucky at or near the bottom in regards to our health or our economy. USA Today recently published a report entitled “The Most Miserable States in the USA” that, based on survey results, ranked Kentucky as the second most miserable state in the country. Only West Virginia was ranked worse in the survey. It’s proof that we in Kentucky have remained stagnant for too long, and we as a commonwealth must take bold steps to overcome it. That is why the Kentucky Right to Work Act was filed recently. The act, which was filed as House Bill 496, simply states “... No employee shall be required, as a condition of employment or to stay employed to become a member of a labor organization or pay any dues.” Those of us who advocate for right to work fully support a person’s right to join a union, but at the same
time we also fully support the right for a person not to Sal Santoro join one as well. COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST The COLUMNIST reasons for filing the Right to Work Act are based on independent studies and data that show states with right to work laws have an advantage when attracting new businesses and expanding their economies. The U.S. Department of Commerce reported the percentage growth in total private sector jobs over the past decade was 15.3 percent for states with right to work laws, and 7.3 percent in states without them. Kentucky’s rate was a sluggish 6.9 percent. According to the U.S. Labor Department’s Bureau of Labor Statistics, the percentage growth in real privatesector employee compensation in states with right to work laws is
14.2 percent, compared to 6.1 percent in states without right to work laws. Like with the previous statistics, Kentucky ranked low at 4.3 percent. These are just two examples of why Kentucky must move out of the way of the free market like Indiana, Tennessee and even Michigan has done to enable more job creation and let our citizens find better opportunities for employment, while strengthening our economy and putting more real dollars in the pockets of our workers. That is why the Kentucky Chamber of Commerce, the Kentucky Association of Manufacturers, the Association of Builders and Contractors of Kentuckiana and a host of local chambers support House Bill 496. It’s time to bring real choice to the commonwealth and make Kentucky a right to work state. Sal Santoro (R-Florence) represents part of Boone County. Email him at email@example.com.
CIVIC INVOLVEMENT Boone County Businessman Association
Meeting time: 11:30 a.m. final Thursday of each month Where: Florence Holiday Inn, 7905 Freedom Way, Florence Contact: Bill D’Andrea, 859240-7692
Boone County Jaycees
Meeting time: 7 p.m. first Wednesday of each month Where: Florence Government Center, 8100 Ewing Blvd., Florence (lower level) Contact: President Katie Beagle, 859-466-8998 Description: Community and
228 Grandview Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 654 Highland Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 phone: 283-0404 email: firstname.lastname@example.org web site: www.nky.com
young professional organization to provide community service and leadership development.
Campbell County Rotary Club
Meeting time: Noon Wednesdays Where: Highland Country Club, 931 Alexandria Pike, Fort Thomas Contact: Arnd Rehfuss, email@example.com, 859-635 5088 Description: Rotary welcomes new members who enjoy community service.
Meeting time: General meetings, fourth Thursday of each month; Board meetings, second Thursday of each month Where: General meetings at Madonna Manor Community Center; Board meetings at PeeWee’s Contact: 859-572-2049 Description: The Covington/Kenton Lions Club has been a chartered member of the Lions International for more than 70 years and provides eye examinations and eyeglasses to those who can’t afford them.
Covington/Kenton Lions Club
Union Recorder Editor Marc Emral firstname.lastname@example.org, 578-1053 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
A8 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • MARCH 6, 2014
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THURSDAY, MARCH 6, 2014
PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES
Filmakers offer hope from Heartland’s hate
By Karen Meiman email@example.com
Colorful, creative quilts hang on the walls of the National Underground Railroad Freedom Center in Cincinnati, providing a tapestry that depicts life. The story of African Americans – their challenges, their struggles, their perseverance, their triumphs – is told through the variety of cloth sewn together to portray historical events. The common cord, however, is hate. It is woven throughout the display spanning centuries. It grows brighter in the 21st century. It waits under the surface for its time to emerge. A local filmmaker wants to remove hatred from future depictions through her newest documentary, “Hate Crimes in the Heartland.” “People think we have gotten past all this,” says filmmaker and Wilder resident Rachel Lyon, as she views the quilts inside the Freedom Center. “But all it takes is a Trayvon Martin ... There is a segment of society that is angry, hurting and they don’t like people.” Violent hate crimes are more prevalent today, Lyon said. It’s not always about race. Religion and sexuality also stir up hated. This is Lyon’s 65th documentary. It is also her favorite, because it offers hope for change. Lyon has high expectations for her movie. She believes it can alter beliefs by promoting an environment of free expression, “healing and understanding.” Her movie places the national spotlight on the 1921 Tulsa Race Riot and the 2012 Good Friday murders. “Hate Crimes in the Heartland,” premiered last month during Black History Month in
the Freedom Center’s Harriet Tubman Theater. Cincinnati was one of seven cities chosen to premiere the movie. Bavand Karim, a lecturer of Electronic Media and Broadcasting and producer-director for NorseMedia at Northern Kentucky University, served as the movie’s associate producer. “I think the movie has a lot to offer to the residents of Northern Kentucky and Greater Cincinnati,” Karim said. “I think that people in the Midwest remain generally unaware of how their quality of lives can improve if they apply a greater degree of understanding, emotional intelligence, and cultural sensitivity toward outsiders.” Karim said he believes we live in an area that resonates change. “Having lived in larger, more progressive cities, it is apparent to me how smaller cities like Tulsa and Cincinnati exist in a kind of bubble that is resistant to social progress and change,” he said. “It is our duty as a human family to fight for social and civil equality on all fronts, and to address the misguided traditions of the past as what they are – mistakes.” The Tulsa riots never received national attention. “It was somewhat an ‘Open secret,’” said Lyon. “Local books were written about it, but nothing national.” By looking to the past, we can change the future, the filmmakers believe. “I think the lesson for all of us as Americans is that racial bigotry and hatred will never dissolve unless we engage in honest dialogue about our differences, fears, and the cultural and social factors that drive us apart,” Karim said. “This film is about more than hate crimes,” Lyon said. “It offers hope.”
Filmmaker and Wilder resident Rachel Lyon premiered her film “Hate Crimes in the Heartland” recently at the Underground Freedom Museum.KAREN MEIMAN/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
It’s easier to send get well card to St. E patients By Amy Scalf firstname.lastname@example.org
EDGEWOOD — Anyone with Inter-
net access can send a free greeting to patients in St. Elizabeth Healthcare centers. The new Care Card program offers more than 60 different cards for patients registered at any of St. Elizabeth’s six Northern Kentucky facilities: Edgewood, Florence, Fort Thomas, Covington, Grant and Falmouth. Senders may choose from humorous get-well cards, faith-based encouragements, congratulations to new families or greetings that honor the recipient’s military service. Each of the cards include a personalized message or senders can choose from several prewritten sentiments. Visit www.stelizabeth.com/carecard to send cards, which will be hand-delivered by volunteers twice a day, Monday through Friday. In order to send a card, the sender needs to input his or her own name, as well as the patient’s first and last name, and the facility’s location. According to Guy Karrick, St. Elizabeth’s public relations manager, the Care Card program offers more options at more locations than
St. Elizabeth’s new Care Cards let friends and family send free personalized greetings to hospital patients.AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER
were previously provided for inpatients. Care Cards are free and are not available for outpatients, employees, patients who are in the emergency room or who have been discharged. The new greeting card program was designed by Seed Strategy of Crestview Hills, as a donation, according to Jenelen Dulemba, St. Elizabeth’s director of volunteer services. “These new cards will help inspire healing, lend congratulations to new additions to the family, and bring some fun and joy into the lives of those we serve at St. Elizabeth,” she said.
Want to continue the conversation? Tweet @AmyScalfNky
River region giving away trip to Spiral Stakes The Northern Kentucky River Region will give away a VIP Package for four guests to the Turfway Park $550,000 Horseshoe Casino Cincinnati Spiral Stakes. It’s Northern Kentucky’s largest springtime party. The lucky winners will enjoy Turfway Park’s biggest day of racing on Saturday March 22, with the best view in the house. The VIP package includes four Top of the Park Fifth Floor Dining Room seats which includes a buffet and race day programs (value of $320 for the package). The contest ends Monday March17, at11:59:59 p.m. ET. The winner will be notified by March 18. You must be over 21 to enter. Complete contest rules are located on the website. To register for the package (no purchase necessary), visit www.nkytourism.com and click on the “Win a VIP Package for 4 to the Turfway Park $550,000 Horseshoe Casino Cincinnati Spiral Stakes” button on the home page.
Jockey Joe Bravo celebrates after riding Black Onyx to a win in last year’s Horseshoe Casino Spiral Stakes race at Turfway Park.FILE PHOTO
The Northern Kentucky region, through the Kentucky Department of Travel & Tourism, is promoting visits to its 13 counties as a very inexpensive getaway for one to two nights. The region offers a wide variety of attractions that are close by – an opportunity to escape for a weekend and do it all on a
modest budget. While registering for the “Win a VIP Package for 4 to the Turfway Park $550,000 Horseshoe Casino Cincinnati Spiral Stakes,,be sure to check out the great package deals and coupons where you can save on everything from hotels to attraction tickets to meals.
B2 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • MARCH 6, 2014
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, MARCH 7
Art & Craft Classes
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.
Little Learners, 10 a.m.-midnight, The Lively Learning Lab, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Suite 10, Learn basic skills including fine motor skills, social skills, reading, dancing, music, science and arts/crafts. Ages -1-1. $15. 859371-5227; www.thelivelylearninglab.com. Florence.
Art Exhibits The Art of Food, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 1028 Scott Blvd., Experience food as complete sensory experience. Tri-state’s top chefs and artists fill galleries, bringing culinary creations and palatable pieces by food-inspired artists. Free after opening. 859-491-2030; www.thecarnegie.com. Covington.
Cooking Classes Cooking the Books, 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Book: “Colonel Sanders and the American Dream.”, Boone County Cooperative Extension Service, 6028 Camp Ernst Road, Prepare foods inspired by monthly book selection. Ages 21 and up. Free. Registration required. Presented by Boone County Cooperative Extenson Service. Through May 16. 859-586-6101. Burlington.
Dining Events Fish Fry, 4-8 p.m., Mary Queen of Heaven School, 1130 Donaldson Highway, Dine-in service, carry-out and drive-thru. Benefits Mary, Queen of Heaven School. Prices vary. Presented by Mary, Queen of Heaven Parish. 859-525-6909; www.mqhparish.com. Erlanger. AARP Tax-Aide, 9 a.m.-noon, Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Middle and low-income taxpayers are eligible for this free tax preparation service. Those with complex tax returns will be advised to seek professional tax assistance. Free. Registration required. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-3422665; www.bcpl.org. Burlington.
Literary - Libraries
The Carnegie hosts The Art of Food exhibit, 1028 Scott Blvd. in Covington. Experience food as complete sensory experience. The area’s top chefs and artists fill galleries, bringing culinary creations and palatable pieces by food-inspired artists. Free after opening. 859-491-2030; www.thecarnegie.com.THANKS TO JOE SIMON Petersburg.
Literary - Libraries PAWS to Read (grades K-5), 10 a.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Read to therapy dog. Call to schedule 15-minute time slot. 859-342-2665. Union.
Shopping Everything for Kids Spring Sale, 9-11 a.m., METS Center, 3861 Olympic Blvd., Semi-annual children’s clothing, toy and equipment sale. Benefits Northern Kentucky Mothers of Twins Club. $1 admission. Presented by Northern Kentucky Mothers of Twins Club. 859-547-8700; www.nkmotc.com. Erlanger.
Sports Winter/Spring Meet, 1:10 p.m., Turfway Park, Free, except March 26. 859-371-0200; www.turfway.com. Florence.
Mahjong, 1 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, All skill levels welcome. 859-3422665. Union. Teen Night (middle and high school), 6 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Games, snacks, movies and more. Free. 859-342-2665. Florence.
SUNDAY, MARCH 9
Music - Bluegrass
Art & Craft Classes
Marty Raybon and Full Circle, 7 p.m., Turfway Park, 7500 Turfway Road, Bluegrass concert presented by Cincinnati’s WOBO-FM. $25, $20 advance. Presented by WOBO (FM 88.7). 859-992-5775; www.turfway.com. Florence.
Little Learners, 10 a.m.-midnight, The Lively Learning Lab, $15. 859-371-5227; www.thelivelylearninglab.com. Florence.
Sports Winter/Spring Meet, 6:15 p.m., Turfway Park, 7500 Turfway Road, Free, except March 26. Through March 30. 859-3710200; www.turfway.com. Florence.
SATURDAY, MARCH 8 Dining Events David Wood Chili Cook-off and Flea Market, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Petersburg Community Center, 6517 Market St., Also features indoor flea market. Free. Presented by Elvin E. Helms Lodge No. 926. 859-801-3095.
Sports Winter/Spring Meet, 1:10 p.m. Optional, Turfway Park, Free, except March 26. 859-371-0200; www.turfway.com. Florence.
MONDAY, MARCH 10
Civic Tea Party Meeting, 6-8 p.m., Sub Station II, 7905 Dream St., Meet and discuss limited government, free markets and fiscal responsibility. Free. Presented by Grassroots Tea Party of Boone County. Through Dec. 29. 859586-9207; www.teapartyboonecounty.org. Florence.
Dance Classes Cardio Dance Party Dance Fitness Class, 6-7 p.m., The Ritz Ballroom Dance Studio, 8150 Mall Road, Variety of dance styles, including jazz, hip-hop, Latin, jive and more danced to popular music. Ages 18 and up. $7-$12. Presented by Cardio Dance Party. 513-617-9498; www.cardiodanceparty.com. Florence.
Education Russian Language Class, 1-2 p.m., The Lively Learning Lab, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Suite 10, Introduces Russian language and culture, facilitated by the study of vocabulary, grammar, short readings and guided conversation. For ages 10 and up. $22. Registration required. 859-371-5227. Florence.
Literary - Libraries Homework Help (grades K-12), 5-7 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Drop in and volunteers show you how to use library resources and guide you toward the correct answer. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington. Zumba, 6 p.m., Chapin Memorial Library, 6517 Market St., Latininspired, calorie-burning workout. $5. 859-505-8263. Petersburg. Gentle Yoga, 6 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Learn basic postures and flows. $25. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington. Yoga, 7:10-8 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Hatha Yoga postures. $25. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington. Microsoft Excell II, 6:30 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Learn how to use more of Excel’s functions by creating budget, checkbook register and chart. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington. In the Loop, 10 a.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Knit or crochet in relaxed, friendly company. Learn for first time or pick up new tricks. 859-342-2665. Florence. Zumba, 6 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Latininspired dance-fitness program. $25 per month. 859-334-2117. Union. Teen Gaming (middle & high school), 3:15 p.m., Lents Branch Library, 3215 Cougar Path, Gaming and snacks. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Hebron. Spotlight on Genealogy: Oral History, 7 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Learn how to record and preserve precious memories. Topics include: questions to ask, interview and recording techniques and how to make sure your family history is heard. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington. Get Active, 3:30 p.m., Walton Branch Library, 21 S. Main St., Free. Registration required. 859-342-2665. Walton.
TUESDAY, MARCH 11 Education
The David Wood Chili Cook-off and Flea Market is 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturday, March 8, at the Petersburg Community Center, 6517 Market St. in Petersburg. Free. Presented by Elvin E. Helms Lodge No. 926. 859-801-3095.FILE PHOTO
Sign Language, 4:30-5:30 p.m., The Lively Learning Lab, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Suite 10, Learn conversational sign language. $10. 859-371-5227. Florence. Bridge, 12:30-3 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, 859-342-2665. Union. Writers Group, 7 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Share your work, get feedback, encourage-
ment and perhaps even inspiration to write your masterpiece. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-3422665. Burlington. Chapter and Verse, 7 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, 859-342-2665. Union. All About Making Beer, 7 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Join Ray Gerdes of Bloatarian Brewing League and have questions answered. Learn about what beer actually is, brewing process, beer’s various ingredients, typical brew day and more. Free. Registration required. 859-342-2665. Florence. Pizza Taste Off, 3:30 p.m., Chapin Memorial Library, 6517 Market St., Vote for your favorite. Free. 859-342-2665. Petersburg.
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12 Art & Craft Classes Little Learners, 10 a.m.-midnight, The Lively Learning Lab, $15. 859-371-5227; www.thelivelylearninglab.com. Florence.
Education Admissions Information Session, 1-2 p.m., Gateway Community and Technical College Edgewood Campus, 790 Thomas Moore Parkway, Room E 208, Student Services Center. Find out about financial aid, academic programs, advising and more. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Gateway Community and Technical College. 859-441-4500; gateway.kctcs.edu/admissions. Edgewood. Financial Aid Workshop, 2-3 p.m., Gateway Community and Technical College Edgewood Campus, 790 Thomas Moore Parkway, Room E 208, Student Services Center. Attend workshop and get help with filing the Free Application for Federal Student Aid. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Gateway Community and Technical College. 859-441-4500; gateway.kctcs.edu/admissions. Edgewood. Lego Club, 3-4 p.m., The Lively Learning Lab, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Suite 10, Learn science with Legos. Free. 859-371-5227. Florence.
Health / Wellness Women’s Health and Cardiovascular Matter, 10 a.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Free. Registration required. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington.
Karaoke and Open Mic DJ-led Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, Free. 859-431-3455; www.facebook.com/millers.fillin. Bellevue.
Literary - Libraries Teen Cafe, 3:15 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Gaming, Internet, snacks and more. Teens. Free. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Florence. Young @ Heart Book Group, 6 p.m. Discuss “The Truth about Forever” by Sarah Dessen., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Presented
by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington. Yu-gi-oh, 6:30 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Play with other local players. Bring your own deck. No trading. English cards only. 859-3422665. Union. Sensory Storytime (all ages), 6:30 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Storytime with adjustments for sensory sensitivity and special needs. Free. Registration required. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-3422665. Burlington. Chess Club, 7 p.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, All ages and levels are invited to play. 859-342-2665. Florence.
Recreation Ryle Band Bingo, 6:30-10 p.m., Erlanger Lions Club Hall, 5996 Belair Drive, Doors open at 5:15 p.m. Early games begin 6:45 p.m. Regular games begin 7:30 p.m. Ages 18 and up. Benefits Ryle Marching Band Boosters. Presented by Ryle Band Boosters. 859-282-1652. Erlanger.
THURSDAY, MARCH 13 Art & Craft Classes Arts and Crafts by Defy Gravity Designs, 5:30-6:30 p.m., The Lively Learning Lab, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Suite 10, Make different art/craft piece every week. $5. Registration required. 859-371-5227. Florence.
Exercise Classes Sombo/Russian Judo, 6:30-8 p.m., Hebron Lutheran Church, 3140 Limaburg Road, Downstairs. Ages 6-adult. Learn Russian art of self-defense and how to fall properly to prevent injury. Ages 6-. $85 per year. Presented by Sombo Joe. 859609-8008. Hebron.
Literary - Libraries Computer & Internet Basics, 10 a.m., Florence Branch Library, 7425 U.S. 42, Learn how to use computer and surf Internet. Learn about parts of computer system, how to get online and get to websites, how to use search engines and perform keyword searching and how to set up and use an email account. Registration required. 859-3422665; www.bcpl.org. Florence. Thrillers & Chillers Book Group, 10 a.m. Discuss “Devotion of Subject X” by Keigo Higashino., Lents Branch Library, 3215 Cougar Path, 859-342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Hebron. Bridge, 12:30-3 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 859-342-2665. Union. Yoga, 6 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Class suitable for all levels. 859-3422665. Union. Read with a Teen (grades 4-10), 6 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Build your child’s reading skills with help of teen role model. 859-342-2665. Union.
FRIDAY, MARCH 14 Art & Craft Classes Little Learners, 10 a.m.-midnight, The Lively Learning Lab, $15. 859-371-5227; www.thelivelylearninglab.com. Florence.
Dining Events Fish Fry, 4-8 p.m., Mary Queen of Heaven School, Prices vary. 859-525-6909; www.mqhparish.com. Erlanger.
Education AARP Tax-Aide, 9 a.m.-noon, Boone County Main Library, Free. Registration required. 859-342-2665; www.bcpl.org. Burlington. No School Fun Day, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., The Lively Learning Lab, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Suite 10, Art, crafts, music and games. Ages 3-14. $30. Registration required. 859-371-5227. Florence.
Exercise Classes High School Sports CovCath SportsFest, 6:30-11 p.m., Covington Catholic High School, 1600 Dixie Highway, Friday Night Lights theme. Opportunity to kickstart proposed athletic stadium. Experience architectural renderings of proposed stadium, visit with CCH coaches, share drink with Colonel Community and be part of reunion of select members of 1988 AFC Champion Cincinnati Bengals. Ages 21 and up. $50. Reservations required. Presented by Covington Catholic Booster Club. 859-491-2247; www.covcath.org/sportsfest. Park Hills.
Literary - Libraries Meet Your Match, 7 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Brainteasing trivia. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington. Mahjong, 1 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 859-342-2665. Union.
Sports Winter/Spring Meet, 6:15 p.m., Turfway Park, Free, except March 26. 859-371-0200; www.turfway.com. Florence.
SATURDAY, MARCH 15 Health / Wellness Spring Into Health Community Event, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Lents Branch Library, 3215 Cougar Path, Explore healthy living with activities, demonstrations and health-related displays. Chair massages and healthy food sampling. Free. Registration required. 859-342-2665. Hebron.
Literary - Libraries Roller Derby Girls, 3 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Black-n-Bluegrass Roller Girls show how to block, pivot and jam. Free. 859-342-2665. Union.
Sports Winter/Spring Meet, 1:10 p.m., Turfway Park, Free, except March 26. 859-371-0200; www.turfway.com. Florence.
SUNDAY, MARCH 16 Literary - Libraries Experience Native Flute Music with Janice Trytten, 2 p.m., Scheben Branch Library, 8899 U.S. 42, Sounds of Native American flute, played by Janice Trytten, while learning about instruments and rich traditions of music. Free. 859-342-2665. Union.
Sports Winter/Spring Meet, 1:10 p.m. Optional, Turfway Park, Free, except March 26. 859-371-0200; www.turfway.com. Florence.
The Let the Good Times Bowl event is 3-5 p.m. and 6-8 p.m., Saturday, March 8, at Star Lanes on the Levee. Every bowler receives T-shirt and wristband for soft drinks. Raffles and split-the-pot. Benefits Cincinnati Children’s Heart Institute: Kindervelt Neurodevelopmental, Educational and Learning Center. $300 for team of six. Reservations required.FILE PHOTO
MARCH 6, 2014 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • B3
Mussel, farro recipes welcome Lenten season
know I say this just about every year at this time, but I can’t believe it’s already Lent. The wild yellow aconite that our dear friend, Ike Leaf, helped me plant years ago is already up in my woods bordering the river. These two occurrences make me realize that spring will be a reality soon. With the abundance of fresh seafood available this time of year, try new recipes while adding bonus points for your health. Check out my blog for my mom’s salmon patty recipe with cucumbersour cream sauce.
Mussels steamed with white wine and shallots Delicious with crusty bread to mop up juices or atop linguine. Mussels that are open before cooking should be discarded. Likewise, any that are not open after cooking should be tossed out. Substitute butter for the olive oil if you want. Olive oil ⁄4 cup minced shallots 4 real large cloves garlic, minced 2 pounds cleaned mussels 1 cup dry white wine or more as needed Handful fresh parsley Chopped fresh tomatoes (optional) 1
Give bottom of very large pot a good coating of olive oil. Over medium heat, add shallots and half the garlic. Cook a couple of minutes, don’t let garlic brown. Add mussels and turn heat to
high. Stir well to coat and add rest of garlic, and wine. Cook about 5 minutes, or until musRita sels are Heikenfeld opened. RITA’S KITCHEN Sprinkle with parsley and tomatoes, and serve.
Tip from Rita’s kitchen
Stockpot or Dutch oven: What’s the difference? A stockpot typically is taller than a Dutch oven. A Dutch oven is shorter with more surface area on the bottom. They both can hold the same amount of food, depending upon the size. If you have to choose, choose the Dutch oven since it’s more versatile.
Farro with onions, garlic and cheese
Farro is an ancient, healthy wheat whose history goes back thousands of years. It comes in several forms. Semipearled farro is what I use since it cooks quickly. This complex carbohydrate contains fiber, which helps lower cholesterol better than brown rice, and also helps the immune system, along with helping you feel fuller longer and with more energy. ⁄2 cup onion, chopped 2 garlic cloves, minced 1 cup semi-pearled farro 3 cups liquid (vegetable, chicken or beef broth) Romano or Parmesan 1
Usher in the Lenten season with Rita’s steamed mussels.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD cheese
Pour in 2 tablespoons or so of olive oil in a pan, and add onions and garlic. Cook for a few minutes until onions are soft. Add farro and cook until coated and smells fragrant, again about a few minutes. Add liquid, and cook partly covered until farro is done, about 25 minutes. It will taste chewy. Drain excess liquid if necessary and add salt and pepper. Sprinkle with cheese.
Tips from Rita’s kitchen Unpearled/hulled farro takes an hour to cook. Stir in frozen mixed vegetables with the farro. Add mushrooms with onions and garlic.
Can you help?
Round steak with red gravy. Anderson Township reader Holly Nance really wants to be able to make her mom’s round steak. Here’s what she said, so if you can help,
let me know. “My mother used to make a good round steak with a red gravy that we all enjoyed. She passed away right before last Thanksgiving and now I do not have that recipe of hers, as I know she made that from her head and nothing was written down. I do remember she said she cut the round steak into pieces, coated them with flour, browned it a bit in a large skillet and then later she poured ketchup all over it - that’s all I can remember!!! Can you help with this
one and fill me in on what you think would be the rest of this recipe? Surely there has to be a recipe out there similar to this. We would all like to carry on with this meal in our family.” Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim's Eastgate culinary professional and author. Find her blog online at Cincinnati.Com/ blogs. Email her at firstname.lastname@example.org with "Rita's kitchen" in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.
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B4 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • MARCH 6, 2014
Spring is long overdue
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Question: How soon can I start pruning my trees and planting my garden? When will the early spring bulbs start to come up and add some color to my drab landscape? Answer: Indeed, I think we are all ready for spring. It’s a bit late this year. All the snow and cold weather this winter has slowed the progress of spring. Some years after a mild winter, we’ll see early bloomers such as yellow crocus, Witchhazel, winter honeysuckle, and winter aconites (Eranthis) starting to flower in early February. In mid-February, we sometimes see blooms of Japanese Apricot, helleborus, leatherleaf mahonia, early daffodils and Narcissus, Siberian squill (Scilla), corneliancherry dogwood (Cornus mas), and silver maple. By late February, we can occasionally enjoy the flowers of purple crocus, Japanese cornel dogwood, snowdrops (Galanthus), overwintered pansies, anemones, Glory of the Snow (Chionodoxa), pussy willow, red maple, and the elms. If you see any of these or other flowers in bloom, please call me at 586-6101 to report them on our bloom list, or email me at email@example.com. You may also request a copy of our 2013 Bloom List that shows last year’s starting flowering
dates for various plants throughout the year. In the home orchard, you Mike can start Klahr pruning your apple HORTICULTURE CONCERNS and pear trees any time now. As soon as it warms up a bit, on a warm day, you can apply dormant oil to kill overwintering mites and scale insects. Dormant oil is applied to trees in early spring before buds swell, in order to protect them from scale insects. However, you should not spray dormant oil when air temperature is below 40 degrees F, or when it is likely to drop below 40 degrees within 24 hours. So listen to the weather forecast. Your crabapple, apple and pear trees will probably also need a bactericide spray of fixed copper while the tree is dormant, in order to protect against bacterial fireblight disease. But don’t mix the fixed copper with the dormant oil. (Note: fixed copper is not the same as copper sulfate). In the vegetable garden, start preparing the soil just as soon as possible, but don’t till it while it’s wet. During the first two weeks of March, weather and soil permitting, you can nor-
COMING UP » Arborscape Day, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Thursday, March 6, at the Boone County Arboretum. Meet at Shelter 2. Free, but register online at http://bit.ly/arborscape2014. For questions, call 859-384-4999. Observe proper pruning techniques as professional arborists prune the trees at the arboretum. Guided walks at 10 a.m. (Tree I.D.) and at 1 p.m. (Plant Problem Diagnostics: Insects, Diseases and Cultural Problems of Trees & Shrubs). Light lunch provided.
mally start planting seeds of spinach, mustard, beets, and peas in your outdoor garden. These “cool-season vegetables” will all tolerate some freezing temperatures, but hold off planting if the forecast goes below 20 degrees. By mid-March, you can normally start planting seeds of radishes, turnips, collards, and rutabaga, plus onion sets, and crowns of asparagus and rhubarb. For more information, and to win free flower and vegetable seeds, go to www.facebook.com/ BooneHortNews or contact your local County Cooperative Extension Service. Mike Klahr is the Boone County extension agent for horticulture.
Coldwell Banker foundations helps charities Coldwell Banker West Shell Foundation hosted a celebration event Feb. 11 to present checks totaling
$26,250 to local charity partners. Through innovative fundraisers and automat-
ic donations, agents and staff pulled together to raise funds on behalf of 12 organizations with worthy causes, including feeding the homeless, health and prevention services, military support, anti-cruelty for animals and many more. Included in the charities at the event to accept to their donations: » People Working Cooperatively (Northern Kentucky Office) To learn more about the Coldwell Banker West Shell Foundation or the partner charities, visit www.GiveCBWS.com.
Do you have bipolar disorder?
Do you feel depressed even with medication? Investigational Medication Research Study
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The purpose of this study is to determine if individuals who take the investigational medication ramelteon (Rozerem), once a day at bed time, experience a decrease of depression related symptoms associated with bipolar disorder.
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For more information, contact Dianna Moeller at firstname.lastname@example.org or 513-558-1193.
MARCH 6, 2014 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • B5
BRIEFLY Are you a candidate for public office this year? If you’d like to be included in The Enquirer’s online election guide, please email your name, state, office sought and email address to Lance Lambert at email@example.com.
Elvin E. Helms Masonic Lodge in Petersburg will host the third annual David Wood Memorial Chili Cookoff, 10 a.m. Saturday, March 8, at the Community Center in Petersburg. All Masonic lodges in Boone and Kenton counties are invited to participate. The public also is invited to sample the chili varieties and pick their favorites at $1 per vote. The event also features an indoor flea market at the same time.
Fundraiser helps Hubbard family
The Grandview Tavern and Vintage Salon and Spa will have a kid friendly fundraiser for the Hubbard Family. Their son Branson, 9, was recently diagnosed with Ewing’s sarcoma, a rare pediatric bone cancer. He is responding well to the chemotherapy treatments but still has a long road ahead. There will be silent auction items, raffles, split the pot, and music by Jeff Henry. A donation of $15 for adults and a donation of your choice will kindly be accepted for children attending. Appetizers and drinks will avail-
able. There is a cash bar for alcoholic beverages but a portion of the proceeds Lawrence will be donated to the family. If you can’t attend but would like to make a donation, you can do so at any Forcht Bank location under Branson’s Buddies. Or call Shannon HIll at 859512-5929 or Tara Lorton at 859-866-7678.
The Rebecca Bryan Boone Chapter, National Society Daughters of American Revolution, will meet at 11 a.m. Saturday March 8, at the Boone County Public Library, Scheben Branch 8899 U. S. 42 Union. Karen Wiggins will display and will speak about her her collection of First Lady Dolls. Regent Ruth Korzenborn will preside. For further information or to make a reservation send an e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org or call 859-341-2017.
NKADD helping with obtaining health insurance
The Northern Kentucky Area Development District (NKADD) is pleased will assist individuals in obtaining health insurance through the state health benefits exchange. Holly Lawrence recently joined the staff at NKADD and will serve as the program coordinator for the Health Benefits Exchange Program.
Contact Lawrence at 859-692-2480 for additional information or to schedule an appointment for assistance.
PVA inspections set
The Boone County Property Valuation Administrator’s office will inspect Orleans subdivision, farms and new construction throughout Boone County March 6-12. Staff members will be in a marked vehicle and have identification available upon request. For more information, contact PVA Cindy Arlinghaus at cin dy.arlinghaus@boone countyky.org.
Point logo, design moving
The Point Logo & Design Co., that provides custom and contract screen printing and embroidery, corporate promotional products and team spirit wear, is moving 10 W. Southern Ave. in the Ritte’s Corner Historical District of Latonia. On Wednesday, March 19, 2014, from 11:00 AM until 2:00 PM, The company will celebrate the official opening of its new location 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Wednesday, March 19. There will be hot dogs, metts, brats, and drinks, and samples of various Tshirts, hoodies, golf shirts and hats the company has produced for local entities such as Mercedes-Benz of Fort Mitchell, Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center, Samuel Adams, The Bank of Kentucky Center, Special Olympics of Northern Kentucky, Boone Ready Mix, and Holy Cross High School.
The Point Logo & Design Co. is a division of The Point/ARC of Northern Kentucky (The Point). Since 1972, The Point’s mission has been to provide opportunities to people with intellectual/ developmental disabilities to reach their highest potential. The Point’s programs are offered to people in Northern Kentucky and Greater Cincinnati and focus on four areas – education, residential services, social activities, and employment. The Point annually serves more than 700 men, women, and children. For more information, to see product options, or to place an order, visit www.thepointlogo.org or call Bryan Harper, General Manager of The Point Logo & Design Company, at 859360-7646.
Proceeds benefit Friends of Boone County Arboretum. For more information or to register, visit bit.ly/dogwooddash.
Boone County Relay for Life in June
FLORENCE — The 2014 Boone County Relay for life will be 7 p.m. to
Colonel’s Creamery Colonel De’s Spices Taste of Belgium Produce Connection Butcher Betties Brocato’s Italian Market Flying Olive Unbridled Spirits Ky Proud General Store
Registration open for Dogwood Dash
Registration is now open for the annual Dogwood Dash 5K Run/ Walk. The race starts at 9 a.m. Saturday, April 26, at the Boone County Arboretum, 9190 Camp Ernst Road, Union. Pre-registration costs are $20 with no Tshirt and $28 with a Tshirt. Race day registration is $25 with no shirt. Mail-in entries must be postmarked by April 18 and online registration is available until 6 p.m. April 24.
7 a.m. June 20-21 at Boone County High School, 7056 Burlington Pike, Florence. Relay for Life is the signature fundraiser for American Cancer Society, according to the ACS website. For more information, visit bit.ly/boonerelay14.
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B6 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • MARCH 6, 2014
Strategies for controlling weight: the ‘plate method’
etter health through weight control can reduce the risk of developing chronic health problems, including heart disease, high blood pressure, diabetes and some cancers. One strategy for weight control is to use the “plate method,” which is a food-awareness tool that helps change habits and attitudes toward food and eating. The plate method helps you make healthy choices, eat more highfiber foods, control carbs and increase your intake of vegeta-
bles and fruits. Start by downsizing. Your plate, that is. Diane OverMason sized EXTENSION plates NOTES encourage larger servings, making it virtually impossible to prevent overeating. Choose a dinner plate that is no more than nine inches in diameter. Rethink how you fill your plate. Fill half of your plate with vegeta-
bles and fruit. Choose non-starchy veggies, and eat both raw and cooked. Opt for salad greens and other nonstarchy vegetables including broccoli, carrots, green beans and cauliflower. Fill only one-fourth of your plate with grains and other starchy foods such as rice, potatoes or pasta. Any food made from wheat, rice, oats, cornmeal, barley, quinoa, millet or other cereal is a grain product. Choose whole-grain foods over refined, making at least half of your daily intake whole grain. The remaining onefourth of your plate may be filled with a low-fat protein. Aim
for 3 to 4 ounces of lean protein twice a day, choosing options such as chicken, turkey, tofu, fish, beef, pork, eggs or cheese. Avoid frying foods, as this may add unnecessary and unhealthy calories. As an alternative to meat, healthful cooked beans count as protein. There are many to choose from: pinto, black, lentils, navy, split pea, garbanzo, lima, and black-eyed peas, to name a few. Replace sugar-filled soda with a glass of low- or non-fat milk or non-dairy beverage. Calcium-rich products include milk, cheese, milk-based desserts such as pudding, and calcium-enriched nondairy beverages for those who cannot con-
sume dairy products. Choose fruit for dessert. Explore the many options available throughout the year in the local groceries and at the local farmers markets. Rethinking your plate can take time, so don’t get discouraged. Changing habits accumulated over a lifetime will be challenging, but well worth the reward of improved health. Visit choosemyplate.gov for more information about a valuable tool to guide us to controlling our weight and leading a healthier life.
Diane Mason is county extension agent for family and consumer sciences at the Boone County Cooperative Extension Service.
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St. Elizabeth Sports Medicine and Bob Roncker’s Running Spot are working together to offer a free monthly runner’s injury clinic in 2014. Beginning Wednesday, March 12, the clinic will be on the second Wednesday of each month from 5-6:30 p.m. at St. Elizabeth Sports Medicine Center. 830 Thomas More Parkway, Suite 101, Edgewood. Clinics will be offered according to the following schedule: March 12, April 9, May 14, Aug. 13, Sept. 10, Oct. 8, and Nov. 12. Injury clinics have been successful throughout Greater Cincinnati, attracting runners seeking sound medical advice regarding injuries and training. The clinics offer assistance from St. Elizabeth Healthcare local medical providers, including physical therapists, athletic trainers, physicians, and a registered dietitian. In addition, the clinics feature an abbreviated one-on-one gait analysis using Medical Motion screens. To schedule a consultation, visit www.runningspot.com and click on the injury clinic link. For more information, contact Mike Wiggins of Bob Roncker’s Running Spot at 513-6860095 or the St. Elizabeth Sports Medicine Center at 859-301-5600.
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MARCH 6, 2014 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • B7
DEATHS Charles Adams Charles E. Adams, 82, of Morning View, formerly of Boone County, died Feb. 21, at Owenton Manor. He was a retired truck driver, and Marine Corps veteran of the Korean Conflict. His brother, brother Russell Adams; and sisters, Helen Cansler, Ruth Simpson and Louise Harrison, died previously. Survivors include his daughters, Emma Coots of Crittenden, Shirley Schlueter of DeMossville, Marilyn Simpson of DeMossville, and Vivian Fedders of Burlington; son, Daniel Adams of Morning View; sisters, Mildred Huffman of Morning View, Virginia Hicks of Covington, Mary Darlington of DeMossville, Vera Edgington of Covington, and Dorothy Hopperton of Crittenden; brother, Robert Adams of Independence; seven grandchildren and 17 greatgrandchildren. Burial was at Kentucky Veterans Cemetery, North in Williamstown. Memorials: American Diabetes Association, 1701 North Beauregard St., Alexandria, VA 22311.
Mary Anglin Mary C. Anglin, 66, of Hebron, died Feb. 25, at St. Elizabeth Florence. She was a homemaker, and enjoyed her winters in Florida. Survivors include her husband, Steve G. Anglin Sr. of Hebron; daughter, Sherry Hoofnell of Amelia, Ohio; son, Steve G. Anglin Jr. of Norwood, Ohio; brothers, Gilbert McGee of Tampa, Fla., and Gary McGee of Ohio; sisters, Bonnie Foster of Mount Carmel, Ohio, and Dorothy Dykes of Cincinnati; four grandchildren and two greatgrandchildren. Burial was at Hebron Lutheran Cemetery.
Leslie Aulick Leslie W. Aulick, 72, of Burlington, died Feb. 25, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. Survivors include his wife, Cordelia Aulick; children, Dr. Neal Aulick and Melissa Sterling; and four grandchildren. Memorials: Make a Wish Foundation, 1230 Liberty Bank Lane, Suite 300, Louisville, KY 40222.
Robert Besselman Robert S. Besselman, 57, of Burlington, died Feb. 21, at St. Elizabeth Florence. He was an industrial maintenance man with F.L. Emmert Company, an Army veteran, avid bowler, and a member of the American Legion. Survivors include his wife, Kathy Jo Besselman; sons, Robert, Michael and Scott Besselman; daughter, Nikki Besselman; stepsons, Jimmy and Jeremy Driskell; sister, Judy Dunlap; and six grandchildren. Burial was at Kentucky Veterans Cemetery, North in Williamstown. Memorials: Robert Besselman Memorial Fund, care of any Huntington Bank.
Dolly Cheeks Dolly Cheeks, 55, of Crittenden, died Feb. 20, at her home. She was a retired nurse’s aide
at Regency Manor. Survivors include her husband, Dale Cheeks; sons, Dannel of Crittenden, and Cory of Dry Ridge; daughter, Gidget Baxter of Walton; brother, Deno Brekke of Grant County; sisters, Jerry Davis of Crittenden, and Sue Gantassal of Wisconsin; and three grandchildren. Interment was at Independence Cemetery.
Mason Davis Mason Nicolas Davis, 23 months, of Verona, died Jan. 28. Survivors include his parents, Gary Davis and Brette Nicole Wren Davis of Verona; siblings, Matthew Wren, Daniel Davis, Kadense Davis and Gabby Davis; maternal grandmother, Sharon “Nana” Wren of Phoenix; paternal grandmother, Dorothy Davis of Florence; and maternal great-grandmother, Catherine Wogerman of Lima, Ohio.
Lucy Erskine Lucy Jewel Erskine, infant daughter of Sarah Hedges and Kenneth Erskine, of Villa Hills, died Feb. 22, at Christ Hospital in Cincinnati. Other survivors include maternal grandparents, Gary and Nancy Hedrick of Crescent Springs, and Steve Hedges of Florence; paternal grandparents, Kenny and Barb Erskine of Maysville; and great-grandparents, Lou and Rita Chalfant of Covington, Ina Hedges of Ludlow, and Beverly Monture of Shawno, Wisc. Interment was at Highland Cemetery in Fort Mitchell.
Raymond Finnell Raymond Foster “Ray” Finnell, 88, of Taylor Mill, died Feb. 23. He was a self-employed carpenter, bricklayer and home builder, who built hundreds of homes throughout the area during his career, and served as building inspector for Taylor Mill for many years. At 14 years old, he built his first barn, which is still standing and in use today. He was a 60-year member of Colonel Clay Lodge No. 159 F&AM, 58-year member of Rosebud Chapter 39, Order of the Eastern Star, Scottish Rite, York Rite and Loyal Order of Moose Lodge 1469. His wife, Penny; brothers, Calvin, Earl, James, Denver and John; and sister, Gloria, died previously. Survivors include his sons, David of Burlington, and Mark of Jefferson City, Mo.; sisters, Ann Weaver, Barbara Joyce Jett and Jessie Jo Halbauer; five grandchildren and one greatgranddaughter. Interment was at Floral Hills Memorial Gardens in Taylor Mill.
Carl Gerros Carl Samuel Gerros, 93, of Union, died Feb. 18. He was born in Kastoria, Greece, and came to America in 1937. He was a self-taught, creative, entrepreneur who owned several chili parlors, including Latonia Chili, was the past president of Ohio Valley Beagle Club, a 32nd degree Mason in Covington, a Kentucky Colonel, member at Holy Trinity St. Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church, an Army veteran, loved the outdoors, his farm, hunting
with his champion beagles, and spending time with family and friends. His sister, Eudoxia Kounelas, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Mary Chiknas Gerros; daughters, Cathy Schmitz of Union, and Carla Child of Housatonic, Mass.; son, Terry Gerros of Salem, Ore.; sister, Bessie Paliobagis of Fort Mitchell; nine grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Burial was at Highland Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: Holy Trinity St. Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church, 7000 Winton Road, Cincinnati, OH 45224.
the American Cancer Society and the St. Luke Hospital, was an active deacon and elder in several churches for many years, and was a member of the Corinth Christian Church. Survivors include his wife, Larue Rogers Howard; daughter, Mary Jane Hensley of Frankfort; son, David L. Howard of Lexington; two granddaughters, four great-grandchildren and one great-great-granddaughter. Burial was at the Corinth
Cemetery. Memorials: American Cancer Society; or Florence United Methodist Church; or Corinth Christian Church.
Jennifer Johnson Jennifer B. Johnson, 53, of Xenia, Ohio, formerly of Walton, died Feb. 23, at her residence. She was an administrative assistant for Buckeye Home Health Care, and enjoyed cooking, the band Chicago, her dogs,
and spending time with her family. Her mother, Shirley Riggs Johnson, died previously. Survivors include her father, Tommy Johnson of Union, and sister, Alexa Johnson of Xenia, Ohio. Memorials: AuCaDo, Australian Cattle Dog Rescue, 3861 Twelve Mile Road, Remus, MI 49340; or any humane society.
See DEATHS, Page B8
James Gilbert James Michael Gilbert, 63, formerly of Erlanger, died Feb. 22, at the Residence at Salem Woods. He formerly worked with the Erlanger Police Department, followed by a career as a maintenance engineer. His father, Donald Gilbert, and brother, Danny Gilbert, died previously. Survivors include his sons, Joshua Gilbert of Louisville, and Alexander Gilbert of Hebron; brothers, David and Benny Gilbert; sister, Mary Jane Schopp; and one granddaughter. Burial was at Floral Hill Memorial Gardens. Memorials: the charity of donor’s choice.
Albert Hillenbrand Albert Joseph Hillenbrand, 79, of Burlington, died Feb. 20, at his home. He was a lifelong farmer, lover of puzzles, member of the Knights of Columbus, and founding member of Immaculate Heart of Mary Church in Burlington. His brother, Emil, and sister, Rose Mary, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Ella Marie of Burlington; children, Monika Frey of Florence, James Hillenbrand of Union, Bernard Hillenbrand of Ludlow, Timothy Hillenbrand of Burlington, Crystal Leger of Bromley, Rebecca Stone of Seattle, and John Michael Hillenbrand of Independence; siblings, Edward Hillenbrand of Dry Ridge, Urban Hillenbrand of Burlington and Marie Kellerman of Burlington; 17 grandchildren and 13 greatgrandchildren. Burial was at Floral Hills Cemetery in Taylor Mill. Memorials: Boys Town NE/IA, 200 Flanagan Blvd., P.O. Box 6000, Boys Town, NE 68010.
Robert Howard Robert L. Howard, 94, of Florence, died Feb. 24, at Florence Park Care Center. He was a former member of the Lakeside Christian Church, member of the Carpenters Union Local No. 698 for more than 50 years, volunteered at
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B8 • FLORENCE-UNION RECORDER • MARCH 6, 2014
DEATHS Continued from Page B7
Patricia Johnson Patricia E. “Pat” Johnson, 89, of Florence, died Feb. 20, at her home. She grew up in Over-theRhine and Mount Washington, Ohio, graduated from St. Paul Grade School and Our Lady of Angels High School, and attended the University of Cincinnati. She worked as a realtor for Tony Tenore, was a secretary for WPFB and Warren Steel and in the accounting department of Arthur Murray Dance Studio, loved to dance and worked as an Arthur Murray dance instructor, volunteering for various charities for many years, was active in Phi Beta Psi where she served as president, was an accomplished bridge player, in retirement traveled the world with her husband, Warren, and enjoyed her family, supporting her sons and grandchildren at
their sporting events. Her sister, Roberta Noonan, and son, Kevin P. Johnson, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Warren R. Johnson; sons, W. Gregory Johnson of Park Hills, and Pete Johnson of Phoenix; and five grandchildren. Reception and memorial mass are planned for 10 a.m. Saturday, March 15, at St. John’s Church, 1405 1st Ave. in Middletown, Ohio. Memorials: Holy Family Church or the American Cancer Society, care of BreitenbachMccoy-Leffler Funeral Home, 517 S. Sutphin St., Middletown, OH 45044.
Mae Matteoli Mae Etta Kanatzar Matteoli, 74, of Villa Hills, formerly of Independence, died Feb. 24, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a homemaker, member of Florence Baptist Temple, where she previously served in the Welcome Center, the Ladies Ministry and by cleaning the church, and she loved to read,
listening to Gaither’s music and spending time with family. Her husband, Robert Joseph Matteoli; sister, Ruth Millbaugh; and brother, Carl Crutchfield, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Robin J. Chambers; son, Jeffrey A. Matteoli; brother, Joseph Ed Kanatzar; three grandchildren and four greatgrandchildren. Interment was at Floral Hills Cemetery. Memorials: Florence Baptist Temple, 1898 Florence Pike, Burlington, KY 41005.
Denise Maxwell Denise Ann “Annie” Mallicoat Maxwell, 49, of Florence, died Feb. 24, at St. Elizabeth Florence. She was a paraeducator with Gray Middle School in Union, and a ramp agent with Delta Airlines. Survivors include her husband, Kelly Mallicoat; children, Corey and Kelly Burris and Dakota Mallicoat; parents, Wayne and Betty Maxwell; sisters Jody Cheesman and Samantha Colon;
If fear is keeping you from normal, routine dental visits sedation dentistry may be what you need. Dr. Tara Dallmann, DDS is a sedation expert with the training and skill to put even the most anxious patient at ease. Come back to the dentist - your smile will love you for it! “You already do everything to make me feel more comfortable from the time I walk in to the time I leave. The staff is extremely attentive to detail which makes the visit more relaxing and enjoyable. Boy, I never thought I would have said that about a dentist ofﬁce. Thanks for all you do.” D.D. – Covington, KY For our most fearful patients, Gentle Dental Care is offering
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grandfather, Wilson Maxwell; grandmother, Sarah Marksberry; and one grandchild. Burial was at Paint Lick Baptist Church Cemetery. Memorials: American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.
Mary Nolte Mary A. “Boni” Nolte, 59, of Hebron, died Feb. 22, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. Survivors include her husband, Raymond Nolte of Hebron; daughters, Samantha Cundy of Amelia, Ohio, and Shannon Alexander of California, Ky.; sister, Constance Fishel of Hebron; brothers, Donald and Jimmy Cook, both of Milford, Ohio; five grandchildren and one great-grandchild. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.
Robert Penny Robert Keith Penny, 48, of Erlanger, died Feb. 26, at University Hospital in Cincinnati. He was an employee of the Kroger Company for 33 years, and loved music. His father, Robert Penny, and brother, Kevin Penny, died previously. Survivors include his son, Justin Penny of Fort Mitchell; mother, Brenda Penny of Florence; brothers, Kirk Penny of Edgewood, Frank and Earl Penny, both of Sewell, Ala.,
Marceleen Webster Satterwhite, 84, died Feb. 21, in Florence. She was a member of the Macedonia Baptist Church in Jonseville, a retired LPN, and a graduate of the Booth School of Nursing. Her husband, Jimmie C. Satterwhite; and children, Doris and Bruce McComas, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Donald McComas of Corinth, and Max McComas Jr. of Jonseville; daughter, Carol Pettit of Florence; nine grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Burial was at Owenton IOOF Cemetery.
Robert Singer Robert M. Singer, 92, of Newport, died Feb. 22, at Community Living Center in Fort Thomas. He worked in maintenance,
Heritage Academy 7216 U.S. 42, Florence, KY 41042
• Identiﬁed as one of the top achieving schools nationally • Identiﬁed as one of the top private schools in the tri-state area • Superior Stanford achievement test scores • Superior advanced placement test scores • Accreditation with NCPSA • Christian world view with nurturing environment
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Valid for 30 days.
1984 Walton-Nicholson Pike, Independence, KY 859-363-1616 • www.SedationSpaDentist.com
Philip Penny of Cincinnati; and sisters, Karla Whitaker of Independence, Karmen Penny of Albuquerque, N.M., and Kari Kendall of Independence. Interment was at Forest Lawn Cemetery. Memorials: Ludlow High School Band, care of Michael Parrett, 515 Elm St., Ludlow, KY 41016; or Beechwood High School Band, care of Joe Craig, 54 Beechwood Road, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.
www.haeagles.org Preschool, Elementary, Middle & High School
was sacristan at St. Therese Church in Southgate, was a window decorator at Pogue’s during his early years, and was an Army veteran of World War II. Survivors include his cousins, Patty Mann of Fort Wright, Paul Loechle of Union, Barbara Murray of Alexandria, John Loechle of Erlanger, Joe Loechle of Fort Mitchell, Jack Bertman of Latonia, Joann Bertman of Latonia, and Dick Bertman of Covington. Memorials: St. Therese Church, 11 Temple Place, Southgate, KY 41071.
Yvonne Stephens Yvonne K. Stephens, 64, of Walton, died Feb. 25. She was a retired security specialist with the IRS, and member of East Bend Baptist Church. Her father, Thomas Slayback, and brother, Elbert Lee Slayback, died previously. Survivors include her son, Christopher Stephens; mother, Wilma Lee Jones; siblings, Janet Feldhaus, Kathy Webb, Keith Slayback and Paula Coleman; and two grandchildren. Burial was at East Bend Methodist Cemetery in Union. Memorials: Boone County Animal Shelter, 5643 Idlewild Road, Burlington, KY 41005.
Vivian Stevens Vivian Rose Stevens, 88, of Florence, died Feb. 23. She was a homemaker, former mail clerk for P&G during World War II, and member of Union Presbyterian Church, Gunpowder Road Homemakers and Crestview Hills Women’s Club. Her husband, Glenn W. Stevens; son, William Stevens; and brothers, Burle and Larry Ferguson, died previously. Survivors include his daughter, Cheryl A. Wasik; son, Glenn Daniel Stevens; nine grandchildren, nine great-grandchildren and one great-greatgrandchild. Burial was at Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Erlanger. Memorials: American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017; or St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 S. Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.
Heritage Academy does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, national or ethnic origin.
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