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Your Community Recorder newspaper serving Union, Richwood and Walton




Three new principals start at Boone schools By Melissa Stewart

Backpacks are packed, school buses fueled and lessons prepared. Everyone is ready for the opening of Boone County Schools. The ring of that first bell was Wednesday, Aug. 14. It marked the start of a new adventure for students, teachers and staff. It’s a special time, especially for the district’s three new principals. North Pointe Elementary and Florence Elementary schools welcome Michael Shires and Lisa Resing to the helm. Ockerman Middle School welcomes Michael Poiry.

Keeping the kids first

Dr. Angelo Colosimo, son Michael Colosimo and Beechwood head football coach Noel Rash shown at Michael’s college signing day. FILE PHOTO

New law aims to slow head trauma ‘Can’t be too careful’ with concussions in sports

Adam Kozerski, a Holy Cross High School graduate and former football player, performs a balance test as part of BESS (Balance Error Scoring System), along with a computerized neuropsychiatric evaluation known at ImPACT, used to evaluate possible symptoms before and after a concussion. FILE

By James Weber

For most sports injuries, it’s easy to tell what’s wrong with the athlete: Just look and see where the cast or the bandage is applied. With head injuries, the problems haven’t always been obvious, but the effects can be much worse than a sprained knee or a busted hand. Treating head injuries, concussions in particular, has been a higher priority at all levels of athletics in recent years, as awareness of long-term effects has increased. A concussion is defined as a traumatic brain injury caused by a blow to the head. “You can’t be too careful,” said Josh Stratton, head coach of New Richmond (Ohio) and former Lloyd Memorial


football coach. “If a player is dehydrated and gets a headache from that and tells a coach or a trainer, we have to have them checked. We’ve lost some player days to that kind of scenario, but keeping kids safe is a lot more important than sending them out there if

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they’re injured or potentially injured.” Proper identification and treatment of concussions can help prevent lifelong difficulties, according to Dr. Matthew DesJardins, non-surgical sports

This year, will be Michael Shires’ first year with Boone County School District. He taught music for 12 years at a school system outside Chicago and for a year at Campbell County schools. Last year, he was principal at Lindeman Elementary in Erlanger. “Being a principal is one of the most difficult jobs I’ve done, but it’s the most rewarding,” said Shires Shires, 44, of Florence. “I love every minute of it.” According to Shires, being a principal means making decisions that are best for the kids. “It’s about keeping the kids first,” he said. He’s looking forward to getting to know students, parents and staff at North Pointe. His goal is to continue to move the school forward. In one word, his feelings about being principal: “Motivated.” “I want to challenge the students, faculty and parents to be involved and creative in how we educate students for the 21st century. I feel fortunate to be here. (Being in education) is such a pleasure and honor.”

Bringing out the best

Lisa Resing, 37, of Florence, will start her ninth year at Florence Elementary, this time as principal. “I’m really, really excited,” she said. “I can’t wait for our students to get back in school, I’ve missed them. This year, I’m looking forward to helping them grow and be the best they can be.” Being the best one can be is some-

See TRAUMA, Page A2

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Lower-body injuries top list among youth sports By Tom Skeen


While concussions may get the most attention when it comes to injuries, they account for just 14 percent of all youth sports injuries (age 19 and under) according to a study done by USA Today. The study analyzed youth sports injuries in 2011 and 2012 and determined the three most common sports injuries are sprains/strains, fractures and contusions. When being more specific, Oxford Physical Therapy’s Liz Reis said injuries to the ankle, anterior cruciate ligament (ACL) and the shoulder’s are the most common injuries she sees as a physical therapist among high school athletes. In today’s world of expensive shoes, the argument has come about whether or not a shoe can cause an injury. The perception is you see more ACL tears today than you did 10-20 years ago when shoes weren’t as advanced, but Reis believes there are a variety of factors that play into any injury. “There is a push for a more natural shoe,” she said. “From a physical therapist’s perspective, if your foot mechanics are off, then it’s going to work up the chain and cause problems. … There is no rhyme or reason as to when these people are developing these injuries,

Physical therapist Liz Reis of Oxford Physical Therapy, left, examines a patient. THANKS TO OXFORD PHYSICAL THERAPY

but in theory, most people need a good, supportive shoe.” Reis has seen an increase in Iliotibial Band Syndrome, or more commonly known as the ITSB, in high school athletes. Also known as “Runner’s Knee,” according to it occurs when the IT band, a ligament that runs down the outside of the thigh from the hip to the shin, is tight or inflamed. The problem with the injury is it can be hidden with the use of anti-inflammatories and many athletes get back to their respective sport before the injury is fully healed. “The injury is not so much worrisome, but it can be difficult to rehab,” Reis said. “The (IT band) crosses the knee, so every time we bend our

knee the band actually slips under the bone and it’s just a repetitive injury. People just need to give it time to heal, rest and strengthen the other muscles.” One trend Reis has seen lately is an increase in hamstring strains in younger athletes. The reason is factually unknown, but Reis has her opinion. “I think it goes along with people gaining an understanding of stretching and warming up,” she said. “Some kids as they are going through growth spurts, their bones are elongating and the muscles are being forced to stretch out at the same time. So the kids are trying to stretch and using these muscles when they are working out, so they start to get some strain in the muscle. I think that is where a lot of these hamstring strains are coming in as they go through these growth spurts.” ACL tears, ITSB and hamstring problems are just three of hundreds of injuries that occur each high school sports season, but the prevention is all the same: Rest, adding prevention and strengthening exercises and proper technique top the list of way to prevent injuries. Oxford Physical Therapy has offices in Crestview Hills, Dry Ridge, Florence and Independence. For more information go to www.ox .


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Trauma Continued from Page A1

medicine specialist at Commonwealth Orthopaedic Centers in Edgewood. He said middle and high school athletes with concussions should be withdrawn from sports completely, and maybe even withdrawn from school, to allow recovering brains sufficient time to rest. “We want to reduce the risk of repeat injury while they’re still recovering, and we also want to give rest to the brain,” said DesJardins. “We withdraw the athletes from sport, but also in school situations, we’re even sometimes withdrawing them from school. They can be very light-sensitive to fluorescent lights, computer screens; a lot of audio and visual input can exacerbate their headaches. They’ll routinely have a difficult time concentrating, and so the rest from cognitive brain function from the types of things going on in school every day can be really important in concussions that are more serious.” Another important factor in recovery is getting a good neurological evaluation. DesJardins said subtle symptoms, such as headaches or balance issues, can go unnoticed in general examinations. He said athletes returning to play while any concussion symptoms remain puts them at risk of “catastrophic brain swelling and death after a second impact.” The less severe, but still potentially devastating, risks of secondary impact include chronic headaches,

Boone Continued from Page A1

thing Resing has striven toward all her life. “I learned a lot from my parents who instilled in me a hard work ethic and value of education,” she said. “They supported me in every- Resing thing I did.” She said she’s been trying to do the same for students since she started teaching14 years ago. Resing taught in physical education. She spent five years at Kenton County Schools before coming to Florence Elementary where she served as assistant principal. Resing decided to delve into the administrative side of education to keep challenging

chronic sleep disturbance, depression, poor function in school, attention disorders, and other permanent issues requiring ongoing medical care. A concussion-related bill, KRS 160.445, was passed and enacted by the Kentucky State Legislature in 2012. The Kentucky High School Athletic Association, which governs all high school sports in the state, previously had a concussion policy in place but only at the high school level. What they were able to do with the approved bill, however, was “hard code it in the statute,” said KHSAA Commissioner Julian Tackett. Tackett said the legislation also includes a provision that anytime during a game if the signs and symptoms of a concussion are present coaches or officials are to send the child out of the game for medical evaluation. If a medical professional is not present, Tackett said it will be assumed a player exhibiting signs and symptoms of a concussion has a concussion. The KHSAA, in conjunction with the Kentucky Medical Association, has promoted a web site, to help with the issue. It has an online training program about head injuries that all the coaches in Kentucky have to take. “So we’re trying to really increase awareness among coaching staff (and) by school administrators that a concussion is serious business,” DesJardins said. Such precautions are a far cry from the playing days of University of Cincinnati orthopedist Dr. An-

gelo Colosimo – a former Bengals team doctor who was a high school and college player in his own right. Colosimo has had two sons play football for Beechwood High School. “When I played, you got drilled, you didn’t even know where you were and you went back to the huddle and carried the ball again,” Colosimo said. “It’s amazing where the science has gone when you look at the long-term damage of traumatic brain injuries. It affects you long term. The idea is to limit that. “You can’t play (football) without contact. If you play this game, you’re going to get your head dinged. It’s going to happen. What we’re trying to do is to limit the damage that’s done.” Part of the reason concussions have increased their role in the collective consciousness of the sports community is because of recent lawsuits filed against the National Football League by former players who have suffered from ailments such as dementia. In recent years, most professional leagues have also developed their own rules to further protect players, strengthening restrictions on when athletes can return to competition. “I think naturally competitive athletics, it doesn’t matter what level you’re playing, involves risk,” said Tackett. “This is the issue du jour, that maybe years ago, we didn’t do all we could, and as a result, those in their 40s are suffering. It’s constant education..”

herself. “I’ve always wanted to learn more and be the best,” she said. “I need new challenges in my life to do those things.” As principal, she said her top priority is to “give the best educational experience.” She also wants to see the school move forward with innovative ideas and expound on the programs already offered. “My third big goal is involvement,” she said. “I want the parents and community to be involved in the decision making. I want them to have a voice in our students’ education.” Resing likens being a principal to being a coach. “I’m not the No.1player on the team,” she said. “Instead, I’m the one bringing out the best in others.”

chael Poiry, 38, of Villa Hills, said he wants to tap into the school’s full potential. “I have two words to describe working in education: huge privilege,” he said. “What we get to work with is without limits – the potential is without limits.” Poiry started his career in education as a teacher. “At the end of the day, you’re here because of a desire to help a child grow,” he said. “I could go to work and build a great car. I Poiry could go to work and build a great ethical, moral and civic human being. That’s what I looked at when I chose this profession.” At Ockerman Middle he plans to continue improving upon the school’s academic performance, and community involvement and support. If he wasn’t principal, Poiry said he’d be working in agriculture, but pointed out similarities between the two fields. “I’d be doing something that gives you the ability to see the fruits of your labor – the works of your hands,” he said.

Cultivating unlimited potential

Ockerman Middle School’s new principal Mi-


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Q&A with Heyra Avila, student school board rep By Melissa Stewart

Heyra Avila, 17, of Florence, recently took beganher tenure as student board representative on the Boone County School Board. The Ryle High School senior was elected by student members of the Superintendent’s Advisory Council. The group is made up of two fifthgrade students, two middle school students and two high school students from each school in the district. Avila recently sat down with the Recorder to discuss how she feels about the position and her goals for her term. Q: Why do you want to be student board representative? A: I love helping peoFLORENCE

Boone County Circuit Court Judge J.R. Schrand swears in Herya Avila from Ryle High School as the 2013-14 student board representative on the Boone County School Board. THANKS TO


ple. I like being involved in my community. I’ve been here since I was 4 years old. Florence is my home. Q: How did it feel to be elected by fellow students on the advisory council? A: It’s a wonderful feeling. I’ve been on the coun-

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cil since I was in elementary school. I always dreamed about being the high school representative on the board. I think it’s awesome, that with hard work, my dream came true. Q: How do you define a student board representative? A: I feel like they should be very attentive to not only what students say, but also the teachers. They need to be patient. Changing things are not always easy. Q: What goals do you hope to accomplish during your term? A: My first goal is to have a diversity day for Boone County schools. My plan is to have a day where the community can come together and celebrate diversity. Our community is very diverse. I want a day for everyone to see who is in our community and learn about them.

My second goal is to start a school supply recycling program. Third, I’d like to promote more, (advisory council’s) Feed His Kids 5K. I want the community to know more about it to get more participants. Q: What are you looking forward to the most serving in this position? A: I’m looking forward to listening to the concerns of the students and helping them. I get excited about hearing them and helping them the best that I can. Q: What are your plans after graduation? A: I plan on attending college. I haven’t decided where I want to go yet. I want to study political science or international relations. Q: What do you like to do for fun? A: I love to read and write, and I love to dance. Spending time with my family.

Boone tables tax rate discussion

assessment value is a “net number, counterbalanced by depreciation in existBURLINGTON — Boone ing property.” Personal property asCounty leaders tabled discussion on the county’s tax sessments, however, were rate following a presenta- down some 2.49 percent tion on the matter Aug. 20. from the previous year, toAccording to a presen- taling nearly $1.86 billion, according to the tation by County presentation. Administrator Motor vehicle asJeff Earlywine, sessments within the recommendathe county were up tion is for real 6.33 percent, to property tax rate $937.5 million. remain at 10.5 According to incents per $100 formation provided property valuain Earlywine’s prestion, below the Earlywine entation, the procompensating posed real and personal rate of 11.2 cents. While the 2012 personal property rates are proproperty tax rate was 14.5 jected to generate around cents and the compensat- $12.45 million, as opposed ing rate came in at 15.9 to the budgeted $12.57 milcents, the staff recom- lion, a difference of nearly mends the rate be set at $120,000. But with motor vehicle 14.9 cents. The compensating rate revenues factored in, prois the tax rate which pro- jected revenues total duces an amount of reve- $13.81 million, which is nue approximately equal more than the budgeted to that produced in the $13.77 million. County leaders earlier preceding year. It’s recommended that this year approved the the motor vehicle tax rate county’s 2013-14 budget. As previously reported remain at 15.2 cents. Earlywine told com- in the Boone County Remissioners property as- corder, the total projected sessments are “the foun- 2014 budget, including all dation for setting the tax funds, is about $97.93 million, a 6.15 percent derate.” Real property assess- crease from the current ments in 2013 totaled fiscal year budget of $10.25 billion, an increase $104.35 million. The budget anticipated of just 0.08 percent from no new user fees or inthe previous year. Judge-executive Gary creases in any of the counMoore said that number is ty’s major fee schedules. The fiscal court next the value of all property in meets at 5:30 p.m. Tuesthe county. In his presentation, day, Sept. 3, in the Boone Administration Earlywine told commis- County sioners the new property Building. By Stephanie Salmons

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Union couple donates to EKU

Walton-Verona High School Sends Best Wishes to the class of 2013

By Stephanie Salmons

UNION — Ron Noel says that if it wasn’t for his alma mater, he wouldn’t be where he is today. A 1964 graduate of Eastern Kentucky University, time spent at the school was a “great learning experience,” he said. So he and his wife have given back to Eastern. A previous donation of more than $1 million from Noel and his wife, Sherrie Lou, who live in Union, helped EKU update its John Grant Crabbe Main Library with the Ron and Sherrie Lou Noel Studio for Academic Creativity. The couple recently donated an additional $250,000 toward the construction of a reading porch on the south side of the library. Additional private funds are being sought for the project, which is expected to total some $500,000. In a phone conversation, Noel said the library has the ability to help all students and by “expanding the library and making it more attractive.” According to an announcement from EKU, the idea for the porch, which has long been a vision of the Noels, has its roots in some of the early designs for the Noel Studio. “(The Noels) love outdoor spaces and they wanted the same for our students,” Kari Martin,

Members of the 2013 Class will attend the following Colleges and Universities: Ron and Sherrie Lou Noel have donated $250,000 to Eastern Kentucky University for the Ron and Sherrie Lou Noel Studio for Academic Creativity. PROVIDED

director of development for EKU libraries said in an announcement from the school. The porch would provide an outdoor study environment for students inspired by energetic, naturally lit spaces and would even offer a safe and welllit outdoor space for latenight study or visits, the release read. “Ron and Sherrie Lou Noel have proven, time and again, their commitment to our students at EKU,” Betina Gardner, dean of EKU libraries said in the announcement.

“When I express my gratitude, I speak for our students – past, present and future – who have or will benefit from the Noels’ sustained generosity. We cannot thank them enough. Donors like Ron and Sherrie Lou have such a tremendous impact on the lives of EKU students.” According to the release, Ron Noel is a retired steel industry executive and his wife is also an Eastern graduate.

Want to continue the conversation? Tweet at @SSalmonsNKY

Asbury University, Bellarmine University, Berea College, Brown Mackie College, Campbellsville College, Cedarville University, Centre College, Cincinnati State Technical College, Coastal Carolina University, Eastern Kentucky University, Gateway Community and Technical College, Georgetown College, Hobart Institute of Welding, Johnson and Whales University, Morehead State University, Murray State University, Northern Kentucky University, Oral Roberts University, Pikeville College, Transylvania University, University of the Cumberlands, University of Kentucky, University of Louisville, University of Northwest Ohio, Western Kentucky University, Sullivan University, Army National Guard Distinguished Rating School of High Distinction Newsweek Magazine – “America’s Best High Schools” Ranked 4th in Kentucky’s Unbridled Learning Accountability Model Special Recognition for College and Career Ready Graduates

Walton-Verona High School “A Tradition of Excellence” 30 School Road Walton, Kentucky 41094 • (859) 485-7721 • CE-0000566882.INDD

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Editor: Marc Emral,, 578-1053


COOPER HIGH SCHOOL HONOR ROLL The following students made the honor roll for the 2012-2013 fourth term at Cooper High School.

All A

Ninth grade: Wayne Baker, Lindsey Barriger, Olivia Blasdel, Jovanni Candia, Alexus Carter, Tate Coleman, Jeremiah Cupps, Angeline Dames, Ashley Dragan, Karlie Ferguson, Aaron Fox, Hannah Groeschen, Alana Gronefeld, Michael Henry, John Hicks, Christian Hook, Priya Khosa, Lauren Klayer, Nicole Kline, Tyler Labree, Nicholas Lewis, Kylie Marsh, Victoria Martin, Austin Miller, Jordan Monroe, Ryan Moore, Gabrielle Prather, Cassidy Pressman, Mackenzie Puckett, Brandon C. Robinson, Bailey Shoemaker, Jacob Sisson, Jayleigh Tanabe, Rachel Watson, Jenna Weber, Abigail Willet and Gabriella Wirasakti. Tenth grade: Kandis Arlinghaus, Brady Baker, Dymond Balewitz, Kendall Bisig, Michael Black, Emily Blau, Ross Borthwick, Brent Caldwell, Brandon Callen, Amber Cobb, Austin Collins, Madison Cox, Patrick Dragan, Matthew Elmlinger,

Zachary Fahey, Jessica Fortner, Erica Gaddy, Kaitlin Gilbert, Connor Greenhalgh, Mitchell Greenhalgh, Amanda Hamilton, Brooke Harkrader, Colin Hathorn, Delaney Holt, Emily Jackson, Brady Jones, Katelyn Kelly, Kyle Knox, Kaytlin Lake, Summer Lighthall, Andrew Lubansky, Alexander Miller, Sarah Phillips, Nicole Pranger, Robert Sari, Rebecca Schroeder, Hanna Shafer, Carson Smith, Alexis Ulerick, Jake Vandermosten, Emily Villari, Janessa Waters, Logan Williams, Greyson Winiger and Kelsey Zimmer. Eleventh grade: Nicholas Brandel, Savannah Brinneman, Kimberly Campbell, Stella Childress, Tanner Coleman, Elizabeth Day, Jessica Dunham, Natalya Erp, Eric Estenfelder, Joshua Findley, Gillian Glenn, Maria Groeschen, Mardee House, Hannah Istre, Ryan Johnson, Kimberly Kappes, Aaron Kelter, Thomas Lawrence, William Ludwig, Tyler Monday, Alyssa Pack, Melanie Palmer, Parth Patel, Katelyn Pittman, Max Prowant, Shane Reeves, Hannah Reid, Austin Renton, Karah Spencer, Andrew Stewart, Emily Thomas, Kasey Weinfurtner, Nancy Welch, Thomas Wira-

sakti and Alexandra Woodruff. Twelfth grade: Carrie Anderson, Rebecca Ashley, Connor Bechtol, Bradleigh Bennington, Jared Blank, Alicia Boone, Nathan Caldwell, Taylor Chartrau, Molly Cheek, Austin Cliff, Cassandra Cobb, Austin Collins, Marinda Cornett, David Couch, Chloe Dedden, Shelby Doran, Julia Edmonds, Bethany Erp, Kayla Ferguson, Kathryn Glindmeyer, Shelby Graham, Megan Hannah, Emmanuel Haynes, Carley Hume, Natalie Jarrell, Megan Kelly, Jacqueline Kidney, Brenna King, Rachel King, Lindsey Michels, Tyler Mogus, Zachary Neumann, Kelly Nichols, Brennan Pike, Morgan Restaino, Amber Roland, Cody Rose, Alyssa Schlotman, Danielle Spaulding, Ryan Taylor, Andrea Thompson, Darian Van Dusen, Samantha Warren and Lauren Willett.


Ninth grade: Sabrina Anglin, Kaylie Armstrong, Jacob Belcher, Joshua Bishop, Madison Bleska, Alexandra Buys, Marshall Caldwell, Kiara Campbell, Dominic Carty, Carly Cheek, Devan Colberg, Natalie Colgate, Emma


Cornett, William Crawford, Michael Davis, Brandon Decker, Natalie Fisk, Lauren Fleischman, Matthew Gamble, Sarah Goodrich, Madison Grindstaff, Matthew Gripshover, Emily Grubb, Jonah Heidel, Karlie Hickman, Taylor Howell, Aidan Keller, Seth Keller, Grant Kennedy, Morgan Louden, Joseph Mangiamele, Allison McCormick, Chad Michels, Austin Morehead, Yudai Nagasaki, Khyra Oldham, Hannah Pearson, Emily Pilon, Stone Procaccino, Ivanka Rainer, Weston Rainer, Leah Redmon, Devon Robinson, Seth Shields, Rebecca Slaughter, Katherine Snyder, Katherine Steffen, Veronica Stephany, Erika TorresSanchez, Hunter Turner, Shakur Washburn, Marcus Watson, Sydney Willett, Grant Williams, Morgan Wirth, Natalie Woodward and Shelby Zorn. Tenth grade: Allison Allphin, Simen Ballinger, Alyson Boles, Austin Bruce, Nolan Dreyer, Brendan Evans, Jacob Forrester, Olivia Goessling, Samuel Gormley, Alison Greene, Simon Greenhalgh, Hailey Hickman, Bradley Hicks, Tiara Malia Hodson, Adeline Hogan, Jonathan Huddleston, Chloe Ingold, Marisa Johnson, Norma Joslin, Bethany

Travis Rothdiener, Carah Shirley, Brooke Smith, Cassidy Stamper, Joanna Sumner, Anisha Thomas, Hayley Van Dusen, Alexander Willet, Kayla Williamson, Andrea Wilson and Madison Winiger. Twelfth grade: Seth Ballard, Alisha Barfield, Jacob Barnett, Lauren Barriger, Matthew Barry, Ethan Brennan, Nicholas Brockman, Tyler Brooks, Alyssa Brossart, Bailey Buckler, Nicholas Carr, Taylor Centers, Kaitlyn Cox, Zachary Cozzart, Chad Curran, Donovan Dietrich, Brianne Dunn, Spencer Elmlinger, Cheyenne Funk, Matthew Gade, Thomas Gerding, Amanda Gilley, Elijah Goessling, Zachary Grant, Emily Greener, Nicholas Gregory, Suad Hajdarovic, Brandon Hale, Taylor Hatfield, Jordan Hauck, Gunner Jacobs, Walter Kraczek, Gene Long, Louis Maniacci, Christian McNabb, Montanna Moore, Tyler Morris, Taylor Morrison, Lynsey Moser, Sara Nesmith, Joanna Obied, Rhett Pluimer, Heather Rachford, John Ransdell, John Rowland, Christopher Setser, Andrew Shelton, Samuel Shoemaker, Michaela Smith, Lindsey Thorsen, Sydney Whitaker and Sidharth Yadav.

IMMACULATE HEART OF MARY SCHOOL HONOR ROLL The following students made the honor roll for the third trimester at Immaculate Heart of Mary School:

All A

Fourth grade: Kathryn Bartlett, Kaden Foreman, Will Harper, Jackson Hodge, Laura Masur, Ty Neltner, Francis Rodriguez, Abby Schaller, Charlie Sora, Sara Stevie, Jude Bessler, Caroline Dunlevy, Clara Dusing, Jessica Gangwish, Daniel Hollman, Charlie Hubert, Autumn Kellerman, Savannah Puglisi, Melanie Dasch, Tad Drees, Jacob Duerstock, Emma Esselman, Nathan Goebel, Jonah Heck, Andrew Hillenbrand, Cory Shea Fifth grade: Katie Bill, Grady Botkin, Brady Cline, Anna Freihofer, Sammie Geiger, Stephanie Grome, Jake Hamlin, Karen Horner, Lexi Keipert, Sarah Klear, Katy Magary, Emma Neiheisel, Efrain Perez, Connor Shea, Charlie Watson, Kelsey Weber, Ashley Avery, Jake Brockman, Claire Cullen, Denise Foltz, Kelly Goetz, Emma Hogan, Patrick Goodwin, Jessica Judge, Joseph Kiely, Maddie Snodgrass, Drew Trapp, Sara Spellman, Trey Schreiber, Megan Schira, TJ Mueller, Lauren Bahl, Sydney Arthur, Skyler Alsip, Elliott Ahlbrand, Elizabeth Barsan, Erin Cheek, Hannah Miller, Morgan Ferris, Shannon Flaherty, Spencer Grome, Aaron Ihrig, Nick Klaene, Mikey Knab, J.D. Meyer, Lainey Renaker, E.J. Monohan, Evan Schwarz, Matthew Weil Sixth grade: Bridget Bessler, Nyah Hollman, Jude Kiely, Oli Marita, Madison Middendorf, Julia Cullen, Katie Glaser, Claire Jacob, Lydia Specht, Lauren Schutte, Jenna Cayze, Maria Tobertge, Evan Moon Seventh grade: Elaina Dobosiewicz, Adam Fischer, Brendan Hansen, Clair Lange, Abby Leonhard, Liz Roch, Arlyn Shields, Joe Beishchel, Brad Esselman, Lauren Handorf, Jade Nicely, Jackson Haddle, Morgan Schoulthies, Sam Schutte Eighth grade: Maggie Barnett, Tanner Krumpelman, Lauren Ackley, Brad Deters, Kelsey Donahue, Emma Duerstock, Emily McGrath, Noah Tolbert, Paige Avery, Renee Canterna, Daniela Foltz, Kirk Grome, Julie McGinnis, Courtney Ziegelmeyer


Becky Galloway and Emily Galloway, 7, of Union pose for a photograph before starting the school year at New Haven Elementary. MELISSA STEWART/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Kinman, Darren Lin, Jay Lock, Amber Lozier, Richard McAlister, Nathan Millson, Christopher O’Brien, Jeel Patel, Gregory Pilon, Carley Powers, William Prickett, Lauren Redding, Sydney Reinert, Preston Rieder, Brennan Roberts, Caleb Sansoucy, Elisha Schmeltz, Stephen Shelton, Alex Simpson, Douglas Standley, Alexander Stephens, Zachary Stewart, Morgan Stidham, Calvin Taylor, Sydney Tobergte, Patrick Weiler, Katelynn Williams and James Wise. Eleventh grade: Hannah Anderson, Raechel Auberger, Cailey Bechtol, Brooke Berry, Moira Bertke, Michael Bowen, Sharlene Brady, Brandon Cahill, Jacob Crail, Shelby Davenport, Brooke Dean, Christopher Decker, Samuel Ferguson, Savannah Forman, Corey Fussinger, Tyler Garrison, Vanessa Gunkel, Sarah Hart, Shane Higgins, Kyle Honschopp, Stacy Hudgens, Mikayla Johnson, Whitney Kaiser, Megan Kern, Jessica Koors, Donnie Livers Gowdy, John Lykins, Caleb Malje, Isaiah Martinez, Christopher McNees, Zachary McNeil, Tristin Moeller, Olivia Monroe, Bradley Mosser, Cheyenne Murphy, Jacob Neumann, Miranda Rich, Paige Ross,

Fourth grade: Grace Bockweg, Ben Coburn, Kayla Gutzeit, Emma Jones, Evan Landry, Sophie Lehmkuhl, Will Maxwell, Mackenzie McMay, Joey Pettit, Max Schlueter, Sarah Steimer, Toby Zorn, Hannah Beimesch, Tori Brann, Claire Chandler, Ben Durrough,

Anna Eilerman, Hayden Heist, Lexi Hicks, Braden Johnson, Sydney McMain, Joseph Plunkett, Hannah Ransom, Hunter Ransom, Lukas Rintala, Emily Spicer, Carson Woolums, Makenzie Andreas, Lizzie Farwick, Anna Ferris, Dallas McCoy, Anjali McGrath, Kellen McGrath, Jordyn Seifert, Aidan Stigall, Emily Ventre, Wyatt Vieth, Olivia Voelker, John Wagner, Madi Webster, Zac Webster, Megan Whissel, Joe Wilson Fifth grade: Jacob Bahl, Kaitlyn Becknell, Jax Clark, Joey Fedders, Eric VanMeter, Toddy Davis, Jackson Clark, Kyle Fozkos, Will Fries, Dylan Loos, Kyle Schuler, Jacob Stigall, Jaclyn Albrinck, Nicholas Decker, William Dobosiewicz, Katy Evans, Mary Theresa Ford, Joseph Mashni, Adam Reed, Cameron Smith, Matt Thaman Sixth grade: Elizabeth Apollonio, Richard Arlinghaus, Jack Coldiron, Patrick Cummings, Zachary Farwick, Evan Ihrig, Bryson Jones, Vincetta Kahmann, Carter Krumpelman, Hanna Miller, Jesse Warshak, Morgan Weltzer, Thomas Bartlett, Olivia Eilerman, Reece Foster, Lauren Magary, Audrey McCoy, Patrick Merse, Ryan O’Connor, Brooke Reis, Jackson Sora, Colleen Spellman, Sarah Zimmer, Quinton Becker, Zachary Bockweg, Elijah Heck, Ashley Ives, Timmy Mashni, Kaylee Moore, Genna Petit, Victoria Phompatha, Claire Rayner, Jack Schroeder, Jared Silbernagel, Anna Warshak, Noah Wilson, Grace Stevie, Grace Gallenstein Seventh grade: Brett Bessler, Faith Kosco, Evan Rose, Phillip Schirtzinger, Karolina Soltys, Luke Ventre, David Vogt, Audrey Reed, Nick Capenter, Haley Cline, Hannah Foster, Molly Grome, Conor Hicks, Anna Klear, Zach Lind, Curtis Maxwell, Annie Neiheisel, Nick Rintala, Parker Schwarz, Libby Durrough, Phillip Bruni, Casey Nowak, Maggie Meyer, Hannah Wagner, Madison Vujnovich, Olivia Landry, Malia Heck, Sylvia Baker Eighth grade: Jackson Becker, Katie Bertke, Adam Conradi, Abby Glaser, Jessica Goetz, Marlena Kellam, Alex Mardis, Sam Mashni, Ashley McMain, Madison Read, Peter Triska, Will Wagner, Hannah Whitlock, Noah Ziegler, Will Brady, Abby Capozza, Hypha Fries, Ethan Gil, Alyssa Jones, Dylan Silbernagel, Veronica Specht, Savanna Stevie, Ava Thaman, Brian Arlinghaus, Jenna Burns, Maddie Darlington, Brittney Donovan, Erin Edwards, Karson Evans, Nick Ferraro, Justin Haacke, Caroline Iglesias, Andrew Jacob, Sydnie Schira, Nick Tolbert, Austin Wilson

Saint Awards

The following students earned Saints Awards for the third trimester at Immaculate Heart of Mary School: Kindergarten: Tori Lenihan, Kate Lenihan, Hopestill Miller, Ella Johnso First grade: Jacob Bockweg, Megan Ahern, Ray Neiheisel, McCartney Toole, Kyler Foreman, Claire Williams, Carson Shea, Julia Hunt, Olivia Oechsner, Noah Back Second grade: Brian Cheek, Austin Green, Bella Marita, Ellie Schlinkert, Jack Voelker, Anna Wilson, Harry Barson, William Bartlett, Brooke Burt, Jack Goodwin, Sydney Horton, Kayla Northcutt, Kevin Tobergte, Avery Vieth, Maddie Sora, Amanda Schlueter, Lexi Cash, Nathan Lind, Ryan Brogan Third grade: Anna Collins, Chaye Bonner, Avery Lenihan, Steven Weil, Will Kahmann, Lily Osterkamp, Dania Foltz, Joey Shelton, Mandy Leonhard, Elizabeth Schutte, Katey Snodgrass, Margaret Merse, Jason Hackman, Nathan Moon, Chris Meyer Fourth grade: Kaden Foreman, Kathryn Bartlett, Ty Neltner, Laura Masur, Francis Rodriguez, Grace Bockweg, Will Harper, Erin McMain, Caroline Dunlevy, Ben Durrough, Clara Dusing, Charlie Hubert, Savannah Puglisi, Carson Woolums, Makenzie Andreas, Tad Drees, Emma Earley, Emma Esselman, Nathan Goebel, Jonah Heck, Amanda Henry, Cory Shea, Jordyn Seifert, Olivia Voelker, Joe Wilson Fifth grade: Efrain Perez, Connor Shea, Sarah Klear, Lexi Keipert, Stephanie Grome, Anna Freihofer, Andrew Wagner, Katie Bill, Kelly Goetz, Denise Foltz, Patrick Goodwin, Drew Trapp, Joseph Kiely, Hannah Miller, Spencer Grome, Matt Thaman Sixth grade: Tara Hegge, Evan Ihrig, Vincetta Kahmann, Lydia Specht, Lauren Schutte, Olivia Eilerman, Grace Grant, Grace Stevie, Maria Tobertge, Evan Moon Seventh grade: Abby Leonard, Adam Fischer, David Vogt, Liz Roch, Clair Lange, Grace Michels, Audrey Reed, Libby Durrough, Jade Nicely, Morgan Schoulties, Hailey Webster Eighth grade: Jackson Becker, Adam Conradi, Jessica Goetz, Tanner Krumpelman, Chase Pillon, Peter Triska, Hannah Whitlock, Noah Ziegler, Kelsey Donahue, Emma Duerstock, Ethan Gil, Emily McGrath, Dylan Silbernagel, Veronica Specht, Savanna Stevie, Nate Durrough, Caroline Iglesias, Bridget Plunkett, Sydnie Schira, Austin Wilson


We are celebrating our 25 th Year of excellence in education.

We are accepting open registration at this time for our 3’s, 4’s and Pre-K classes. We offer unique, rotating classrooms.

Please contact our Director, Debbie Bechtol at 859-496-6867 for more information.



Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573





Girls soccer

» Boone County beat Scott 3-1 Aug. 19. Paige Mersmann, Skylar Lehmkuhl and Taylor Thamann scored. » Conner beat Grant County 3-0 Aug. 24. Kierra Dages scored twice and freshman Emma VonLehman had her first varsity goal. Jessica Fraiture had the shutout. » Ryle and Highlands tied 2-2. Claire Kolkmeyer and Lauren Duggins scored for Ryle.


» St. Henry beat Lloyd 25-3, 25-10 Aug. 19. Kendyll Kraus had 29 assists. St. Henry is 6-1. » Heritage beat Silver Grove 25-22, 25-11, 25-20 Aug. 20.

Boys golf

» Cooper beat Campbell County 170-189. Zach McNeil shot a 36 to medal.

Girls golf

» St. Henry beat Beechwood 221-224 Aug. 20. St. Henry’s Jessica Coburn and Beechwood’s Tara-Lynne Skinner each shot 48 to medal.

Boys soccer

» Boone County beat Henry Clay 4-3 Aug. 19. Evan O’Hara scored twice. Haven Borkowski and Michael Carroll also scored, with Carroll posting the gamewinner. » Cooper beat St. Francis 4-1 Aug. 19. Zane Ross had all the Jaguar tallies.

Cooper’s Brandon Youngblood is dragged down by Ryle’s Johnny Meiman during Ryle’s 17-10 football win Aug. 23. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER


Ryle beat Cooper 17-10 in the first game of the football season. Cooper plays Newport Central Catholic 6 p.m. Friday as part of the Skyline Chili Crosstown Showdown. Ryle plays at Scott County Friday night in Georgetown.


» Ryle beat Cooper 17-10. Kyle Bailey and Zac Lamore scored in the final three minutes as the Raiders came from behind. » Walton-Verona beat Bellevue 21-20. Brandon Wilson stopped a two-point conversion with four minutes to go. » Covington Catholic routed Boone County 48-0. Adam Wagner threw for 211 yards and rushed for 89 and three scores.

TMC Notes

» The Thomas More College women’s soccer team was picked to capture the 2013 Presidents’ Athletic Conference (PAC) championship. The Saints led by eighth-year head coach Jeff Cummings and winners of the last two PAC Championship Tournament titles, captured six of the possible 10 first-place votes. The Saints have advanced to the PAC’s four-team championship tournament in each of the eight years Thomas More has been a member of the league, winning three conference titles during that span. The Thomas More College men’s soccer team was picked to capture the 2013 Presidents’ Athletic Conference (PAC) championship, according to the preseason coaches’ poll. The Saints enter the season as the conference favorite after winning their fourth-straight PAC Championship Tournament title and earning the conference’s automatic bid to its thirdstraight NCAA Division III Championship Tournament in 2012. The Thomas More College volleyball team was picked to capture the 2013 Presidents’ Athletic Conference (PAC) championship. The Saints led by sixth-year head coach John Spinney and the defending PAC regular-season and tournament championships, captured six of the possible 10 first-place votes, while totaling 94 points in the See PREPS, Page A8

Ryle running back Collin England (7) is tackled by Cooper defenders. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Cooper’s Aaron Morgan (8) tries to pick off a pass intended for Grant Arnwine of Ryle. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Jaguars out to defend XC titles By James Weber

Cross country is always strong in Boone County. Here is a look at some local teams not previously featured:

Conner girls

Darrell Schnieders returns for his third year as head coach. Junior Anna Arnold and eighth-grader Caitlin Kahmann are the top returning runners, and the coach is excited about several new additions that should help the team. Senior Paige Thompson and junior Hannelore Rumminger are new additions and have looked good early on in practice. Junior Sarah Lucas returns to the team after not participating in 2012 and should be one of the top runners. Sophomore Brooke Harms had a good track season and should probably be the top girl on the team. “With the new additions, the team will be much improved from last year and should be in

contention to capture one of the qualifying spots for the state meet,” Schnieders said. Conner runs in the Ryle meet Aug. 31. The Conner boys team returns Nolan Gerlach, who was 10th in the state last year.

picks. Kelter is the only senior on a junior-dominated squad. Cooper is ranked fourth in 3A by in that site’s preseason predictions. Cooper starts the year in the Ryle meet Aug. 31.

Cooper boys

Cooper girls

The Jaguars have big goals this year after finishing 11th in the 3A state meet last season. Cooper was conference and regional champions and returns its top six runners from a year ago. The Jaguars also add Mitchell Greenhalgh, a threetime state qualifier in track last spring, who joins the 3.1-mile outdoor team for the first time. The top returner is two-time defending regional champion Brady Baker, who was 21st at state a year ago. Zachary Stewart was fourth in the regional meet last year, Aaron Kelter was right behind in fifth and Connor Greenhalgh seventh. Jake Vandermosten and Stephen Russell were honorable mention all-region

The girls team is also looking for big things after qualifying for the 3A state meet in 2012. The Jaguars were 21st in the state and fourth in the region, and return five starters. They are senior Karina Egger, junior Olivia Goessling, sophomore Ashley Dragan, sophomore Erin Mogus and sophomore Gabby Prather. Dragan led the way at state last year, going 66th. Top newcomers start with seventh-graders Isabelle Armstrong and Megan Kelter. “We had great July and August workouts, put a lot of miles in,” said Pat Pidgeon, who is in his 13th season as a head coach including all six in Cooper’s existence as a school. “The girls

are ready to walk out of the regional meet with a trophy.”

Ryle girls

The Raiders were regional runner-up in Class 3A and 12th at state a year ago under head coach Jim Wihebrink, who has been at Ryle all 21 years of its existence. The Raiders have hopes for better things as they return six of their top seven, led by individual regional champ Jensen Bales, who was 43rd at state. Other starters include Cayla Robinson, Kaitlyn Bach, Caitlin Clements, Mackenzie Wren and Heidi Anderson. The top newcomer is Katelyn Nichols, who is new to cross country but was a state qualifier in the 800 meters during track season. “If we can stay healthy and avoid injuries we should be able to compete for the regional championship and be a top 10 team in the state meet,” Wihebrink said. Ryle hosts its annual Labor Day weekend meet Saturday, Aug. 30.



High standards pace TMC football By Adam Turer


Only a select few Division III football programs have reached a point where a 7-3 record and rout of their biggest rival is considered a disappointing season. Thomas More College finished 6-2 in the Presidents’ Athletic Conference, but those two early season losses prevented the Saints from earning a fifth straight playoff berth. A six-game winning streak to close out the season was encouraging, but 2012 was still a disappointment for a program that has established itself as a perennial top 25 team. “When I think about it, it is good that we have such high expectations,” said head coach Jim Hilvert. “When you set a standard like that, when you expect at least nine wins and a PAC championship, less than that is not good enough.” The silver lining to last year was that the seniors were the first class in years to end the season with a win. Consistently qualifying for the playoffs means that, unless the Saints win the 32-team tournament and Stagg Bowl championship, they end the season with a loss. Last year, the Saints got to finish the season by setting all kinds of records in a 75-6 Bridge Bowl victory over rival College of Mount St. Joseph. “Everybody was hungry to finish off the sea-

Thomas More College senior and Highlands High School graduate Tyler Combs is a 6’, 225-pound defensive lineman for the Saints. THANKS TO THOMAS MORE COLLEGE

son on a high note,” said sophomore free safety Kyle Fuller (Holy Cross). Fuller is one of several young starters on both sides of the ball this year. He has learned from the upperclassmen who were once in his position and expects to step into a leadership role in just his second season at Thomas More. “The coaches do a good job of preparing you for a leadership role,” said Fuller, who led Holy Cross to a state championship two years ago. “Last year’s seniors left a legacy that made the program

what it is and they really pushed us underclassmen to make us better.” The veteran leaders of the defense will help the new starters adjust. Defensive backs Jake Fishburn (Elder) and Alex Taylor (Elder) and lineman Tyler Combs (Highlands) provide senior leadership on the otherwise young defense. “We are young on defense, but very fast,” said Hilvert. “This is one of the most athletic defenses I’ve had.” The offense is led by the return of junior running back Dominique

Hayden from injury and another year of experience for sophomore quarterback Jensen Gebhardt, who went 6-1 after taking over as the starter last year. Thomas More has always benefited from a pipeline of local talent from both sides of the river, but the recent rise of Northern Kentucky programs like Cooper and Campbell County has provided the Saints with even more talented players who are accustomed to winning. “With the talent we have around here, it’s a

Chris Bowman, DL, Sr., 6-0, 245, Camp Springs, Ky. / Bishop Brossart (Injured) Goose Cohorn, WR, So., 5-11, 185, Independence, Ky. / Dixie Heights A.J. Collins, RB, Fr., 5-11, 190, Burlington, Ky. / Cooper (Injured) Tyler Combs, DL, Sr., 6-0, 225, Fort Thomas, Ky. / Highlands Josh Daugherty, FB, So., 5-11, 190, Burlington, Ky. / Cooper Tyler Durham, QB, Fr., 6-3, 235, Alexandria, Ky. / Campbell County Kyle Fuller, DB, So., 6-1, 185, Taylor Mill, Ky. / Holy Cross Jake Henderson, OL, So., 6-3, 265, Fort Wright, Ky. / Covington Catholic Doug Herald, DL, Fr., 6-3, 400, Indianapolis, Ind. / Ludlow (Ky.) Jacob Huesman, WR, Fr., 6-1, 165, Independence, Ky. / Simon Kenton Colin Justice, FB, Fr., 6-0, 200 Park Hills, Ky. / Beechwood Mitch Kramer, DB, Fr., 5-11, 175, Alexandria, Ky. / Campbell County Bobby Leonard, WR, Jr., 6-0, 190, Edgewood, Ky. / Dixie Heights Derek Mills, DL/LB, Fr., 6-1, 205, Independence, Ky. / Simon Kenton Dustin Mitchell, DL, Fr., 6-2, 207, Burlington, Ky. / Cooper Tyler Morris, WR/QB, Fr., 5-8, 175, Burlington, Ky. / Cooper Kevin Morrison, OL, Jr., 6-3 260 Edgewood, Ky. / Covington Catholic Zach Neumann, OL, Fr., 6-1, 210, Burlington, Ky. / Cooper D.J. Powell, LB, Fr., 5-11, 205, Erlanger, Ky. / Covington Catholic Cody Schonburg, WR, So., 6-0, 190, Louisville, Ky. / Holy Cross Kenny Sheffield, OL, Jr., 6-1, 255, Covington, Ky. / Holmes Jacob Smith, DB, Fr., 5-10, 170, Taylor Mill, Ky. / Scott Jordan Smith, DB, Fr., 5-10 169 Independence, Ky. / Scott Sam Steele, FB, Fr., 5-10, 220, Union, Ky. / Boone County DJ Walker, RB, Fr., 5-8, 180, Newport, Ky. / Dayton Eric Walker, WR, Fr., 5-10, 155, Cincinnati, Ohio / Holy Cross Ryan Winkler, WR, Jr., 6-2, 185, Independence, Ky. / Simon Kenton

huge addition,” said Hilvert. The Saints open the season on Sept. 7 at Capital University. The home opener is Sept. 28 against Waynesburg University. The team is eager to get

back to the playoffs and hopes to avoid last year’s slow start. “We have some really good leaders,” said Hilvert. “We’re excited to get back on the field and compete.”

Junior Aaron Floyd, 22, runs upfield. Boone County lost 48-0 to Covington Catholic Aug. 23. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

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Rebels fall in opener

Boone County lost 48-0 to Covington Catholic Aug. 23 to start football season. Aaron Floyd rushed for 36 yards to lead the way.

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PREPS Continued from Page A7

poll. » Thomas More College President David A. Armstrong, J.D. and Athletic Director Terry Connor announced Aug. 26 that the college will add women’s lacrosse as a varsity sport during the 201415 academic year. The addition of women’s lacrosse will bring the total number of athletic teams at Thomas More to 19 (10 women and nine

men). The team will play in the Presidents’ Athletic Conference, which will officially sponsor a championship in women’s lacrosse during the 2014-15 academic year. Currently, Saint Vincent College, Thiel College, Washington & Jefferson College and Waynesburg University sponsor women’s lacrosse as a varsity sport. The Saints will play their home matches at the college’s on-campus Bank

of Kentucky Field. A national search for a head coach will be begin immediately, and once hired, the coach will spend the 2013-14 academic year recruiting.

Freedom Trail

» Florence has three home games left Sept. 3-5. On press time Aug. 27, the Freedom were in a fiveteam battle for three playoff spots as teams entered the final nine games of the 2013 season.



Marc Emral,, 578-1053


Professional Growth and Effectiveness System (PGES). Kentucky, along with 36 other states, requested a Kim Delaney waiver exCOMMUNITY empting them RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST from the No Child Left Behind legislation. In exchange, states will be required to include student growth as a part of their educators’ evaluations. The Professional Growth and Effectiveness System is based on the work of Charlotte Danielson and the results of the Measures of Effective Teaching Study, conducted by the Gates Foundation. Danielson’s Framework of Teaching focuses on four areas: planning and preparation, classroom environment, instruction, and professional responsibilities. Teacher evaluations in Kentucky will also include a fifth area, student growth. The exact percentage, each of these areas will receive in an evaluation, is yet to be determined as Kentucky continues to pilot the new PGES

with limited numbers of teachers during the 2013/14 school year. This will be determined prior to statewide implementation the following year. Todd Baldwin, with the Kentucky Department of Education, states they are “going slow” to ensure they “get it right.” A shift in teacher evaluations will include numerous snapshot observations in the classroom and specific suggestions for professional growth. It may be reasonable to expect a certain level of apprehension surrounding an entirely new evaluation system. However, teachers should be relieved to discover that the areas in which they will be evaluated are areas in which they are already highly engaged in and commit considerable time and thought to in Boone County. Parents should be relieved to know that our district is well ahead in key areas of the implementation of the PGES including but not limited to administrator walk-throughs, peer reviews, teacher selfevaluation, and frequent monitoring of student progress. The Hope Street Group, a non-profit organization, whose

goal is to provide a better America, is involving its 21 Kentucky teacher fellows to elicit the opinions, concerns and ideas of Kentucky teachers regarding this new system. Hope Street, recognizing that great potential exists here, is working to facilitate dialogue throughout the commonwealth, bringing the Kentucky Department of Education, the Kentucky Education Association, legislators, and educators together to further strengthen Kentucky students’ learning. The Hope Street Group recognizes the importance of collaboration and communication between the groups. The new PGES provides an opportunity to empower teachers to further improve their students’ learning, as they continue to enhance their craft. Working cooperatively, Kentucky’s students and teachers will continue to elevate their “educational game,” ensuring that students are college and career ready. Kim Delaney is a Hope Street Group Kentucky Teacher Fellow, a first-grade Teacher at Longbranch Elementary in Union and lives in Florence.

How are you feeling about the future? All of us know the phrase, “Survey says…” used by Steve Harvey (and Richard Dawson before him) in the popular TV game show, “Family Feud.” So, let’s play Family Feud today. This will be fun, and it’s all about us. And there will be only four questions. For our survey results we will be using the 2013 survey in which the National Council on Aging, UnitedHealthcare and USA Today asked 4,000 U.S. adults, including seniors ages 60 and older, their thoughts on aging. The first question: What percentage of seniors report never exercising? Survey says: Almost 1 in 5 (18 percent) say they never exercise. The United States of Aging Survey finds that while most seniors are not worried about the status of their health today, many are not investing in activities that could help them manage their health for the long term, such as setting personal health goals or exercising. More than half (51 percent) of seniors have not set any specific goals to manage their health


in the past year, and 65 percent of seniors report having at least two chronic health conditions, such as high blood pressure, arthritis and high cho-

lesterol. Second question: What percentage of future seniors plan on using Social Security as their primary source of income? Survey says: Only 23 percent of adults age 18-59 plan to rely primarily on Social Security. According to the survey, most seniors say they are comfortable with their current financial situation, yet a majority express concern about their long-term financial security: more than half (53 percent) of seniors are concerned about whether their savings and income will be sufficient to last the rest of their life. The survey also found generational differences when it comes to retirement. Nearly half (47 percent)

CIVIC INVOLVEMENT 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 young professional organization to provide community service and leadership development.

Florence Lions Club

Meeting time: Second and fourth Wednesdays of each month Where: Lions Clubhouse, 29 LaCresta Drive, Florence Website: Contact: Membership chairman Description: Florence Lions Club’s main mission is to provide local eyesight care for those that need help in Boone County and the surrounding area.



A publication of


Teacher fellows working to strengthen education

The commonwealth of Kentucky is known for unparalleled success on the basketball court, boasting two national NCAA basketball championships in as many years. Educators and administrators have been working hard to elevate academic success in the commonwealth to the same level, making strides to ensure that our students are effectively prepared for college and career readiness. While most of the nation has embarked upon education reform, Kentucky is at the forefront. This was evidenced Jan. 10 as Gov. Steve Beshear announced from the Capitol that the 2012 Education Week Quality Counts Report indicated that Kentucky had climbed to 10th in the nation in its annual survey of states and their education of America’s students. This was further evidenced as our district/ state implemented the new Common Core Standards two years ago, while many states are still preparing for the implementation of these national standards. A part of continued reform, Kentucky is in the process of implementing a new evaluation system referred to as the


of retired seniors currently have access to pensions, and among seniors that are not yet retired, 41 percent plan to rely on Social Security as their primary source of retirement income. The third question: What percentage of adults surveyed feel that their community is adequately prepared for the onslaught of seniors? Survey says: 41 percent of adults ages 18-59 do not believe that their community is prepared. This year’s survey finds that both seniors and younger adults think the community they live in could do more to prepare for a booming senior population. Specifically, 26 percent say their community should invest in better public transportation and 23 percent say their city or town should invest more in affordable health care services and housing. The final question: Is Northern Kentucky prepared for the onslaught of Boomers? Survey says: Oh, sorry, we haven’t done a survey. The survey above only surveyed parts of the country. But, Senior Services of Northern

Kentucky believes that the results of the national survey provide interesting insights on seniors’ evolving needs and how we can work at the community level to help prepare America’s seniors to age successfully. SSNK is focused on the needs of area seniors; we are committed to encouraging discussions and building awareness of the importance of aging preparedness in the community. We want to know what you think. As part of this ongoing discussion, Senior Services has posted on its website the national survey results. Be a part of this discussion. You do not need to be old to participate, we will all be part of the “senior” population someday (we hope). Visit and click on the National Survey. Call me at 859-292-7971 or email me at or write to me at SSNK, 1032 Madison Ave., Covington, KY 41011. Ken Rechtin is the interim executive director of Senior Services of Northern Kentucky.

ABOUT LETTERS AND COLUMNS We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in the Recorder. Include your name, address and phone number(s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon Friday E-mail: Fax: 859-283-7285 U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to the Recorder may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.

228 Grandview Drive, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017 654 Highland Ave., Fort Thomas, KY 41075 phone: 283-0404 email: web site:

The third time is the charm Recently, God placed a verse in my path three times in one day. Now that may not seem significant for some, but for me, the verse’s relevance to my current requests to God for direction gave me pause. To top that, it wasn’t a verse I was familiar with, and I came across it in three very different ways. “The eyes of the Lord search the whole earth in order to strengthen those whose hearts are fully committed to Him.” 2 Chronicles 16:9. Julie House During a COMMUNITY time when I RECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST was questioning God’s direction for my life and a path He was calling me to take, He said to me in this verse, “If you don’t do it, I will find someone who will.” At that point, I submitted. I submitted because I long to be obedient, just as a child longs to be obedient to his parents. And I submitted because I wanted what the verse promised; to be strengthened. And I was! That step of faith and step of obedience provided me a rest in my heart, and rejuvenation for my soul that I had been searching for, for some time. “The third time’s the charm.” Well it may not be the “charm,” but I’ve been around long enough to know that when God speaks something to my heart for the third time, I’d better listen. For me, I found the answer in restlessness; yes restlessness. When I am experiencing unrest, I know God is working. Why do we get restless? We become restless because we’re ready for something new; a new job, a new haircut, etc. God allows restlessness to show us that He is ready for us to move to something new as well. Restlessness for me usually means that God has already provided the direction; He is just waiting for me to take the next step. However, each time I experienced the unrest, the direction God was calling me into, was not where I wanted or intended to go. Yet, each time, the destination was more beautiful and fulfilling than I could have ever imagined. If you struggle today with unrest, know this; God has a plan; it is a good plan; it leads to success, and not harm; and when you get there, God will be there. Take a step toward obedience today through prayer and praise to God and remember this; “Do not despise these small beginning, for the Lord rejoices to see the work begin.” Zechariah 4:10. Julie House is founder of Equipped Ministries, a Christ-centered health and wellness program with a focus on weight loss. She can be reached at 859-802-8965 or on

Union Recorder Editor Marc Emral, 578-1053 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.









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AT IS STILL Bobby Mackey plays and sings country music inside his club in Wilder, which will celebrate 35 years Sept. 6-7.THANKS TO BOBBY MACKEY

COUNTRY By Chris Mayhew


ILDER — Call Bobby Mackey’s hon-

A January 2009 view of the exterior of Bobby Mackey’s in Wilder, opened in 1978 inside the same building as the former Latin Quarter. FILE

The silhouette of a couple dancing frames Bobby Mackey, center, on stage at his club in Wilder in April 2005. FILE

ky tonk or a favorite haunt, the music inside remains traditional country the way the club’s namesake owner and singer likes. “I’m proud to call it a honky tonk,” Mackey said. Other country music performers play at Bobby Mackey’s, but at 10 p.m. each Friday and Saturday Mackey and his Big Mac Band play on stage. A 35th anniversary celebration will be Friday and Saturday, Sept. 6-7, featuring Mackey and his band. Mackey said he played at multiple clubs in the Cincinnati area prior to opening his club in 1978 inside the former Latin Quarter – which was a gambling casino up until the early 1960s. The Highland Heights resident said he bought the club in Wilder so he could play traditional country all the time. “I just wanted to be in control,” he said People who come to hear the music know what to expect – covers of George Jones, Hank Williams Sr., and Buck Owens among other country icons, Mackey said. That’s in addition to his original songs. His 1982 single “Pepsi Man” made the Billboard country chart list at No. 57. Mackey said his song “Hero Daddy” became a hit locally on Cincinnati radio stations. He released a new album Aug. 20, “Country Music Lives On” featuring the song “That Jones Boy Is Gone” – a tribute to George Jones. Mackey said he originally wrote the song as “When That Jones Boy Is Gone” a couple of years before the singer’s death in April 2013. The song is an ode to Jones with the repeating lyric “who’s going to fill his shoes.” He said this is the first album he wrote the lyrics for every song. Bass player Ernie Vaughn of Forest Park has played with Mackey since 1968. Vaughn said it is a pleasure to play with, and sometimes just listen to, each other play and sing. Vaughn and other band members typically only miss playing with Mackey three or four times a year. “It’s not a job, it’s just something that we all like to do or we wouldn’t do it,” Vaughn said. “I’m a traditional country singer, and that’s

all I’ve ever wanted to do,” he said. “And I know it works.” Mackey said he still has his mother’s Zenith radio where he heard country legends’ songs while his mother worked inside his father’s grocery store in Lewis County, Ky. “As soon as we would get there in the morning I would jump on a box and turn on that radio,” Mackey said. “I’d listen all morning to Hank Williams, Ernest Tubb and Red Foley. “When I heard Hank Williams sing at 4years-old my life was set to country music forever on,” he said. Mackey said his strategy of delivering traditional country music has worked so far, and his audiences range in ages including a younger crowd that comes for the midnight set and the mechanical bull “Turbo.” The bull has been part of Mackey’s for 34 years. His midnight set has a lot of rockabilly, but it’s still all country, he said. “That’s the young element, and the bull doesn’t sit still too much and it’s rockin’ all night long,” Mackey said. The club also has become known as a place to hunt for ghosts, something Mackey said he was initially against. He said he feared ghost stories would scare people away, and managed to keep attention away from that for 10 years. Now some people seek out the club to see if they can spot ghosts, and that’s all right too, he said. Bobby Mackey’s has been featured on multiple television shows including The Travel Channel’s “Ghost Adventures.” The club continues to be an established country music destination despite the ghost attention, he said. “It’s a throwback,” Mackey said of the club. “And if anybody used to come in there years ago and comes back in today, it would be like they basically stepped back in time. It has basically stayed the same.” And playing almost every weekend never gets old to him, and he has no plans of stopping. “We went through the urban cowboy craze and every other craze there was,” he said. “But the way it was is still the way it is, and the beat goes on.” As other country singers opened up their own theaters in Branson, Mo., he said. “I call my night club my Branson,” he said. “I don’t have to go running across the country. I play here in Wilder and people come to me.”


THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, AUG. 30 Exhibits Northern Kentucky Music Legends, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, 1600 Montague Road, Highlights performers, bands, DJs, composers, lyricists and other musical artists from Northern Kentucky who have spent 20-plus years sharing love of music with the public. Included with admission. 859-491-4003; Covington. Verbum Domini Exhibit, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, 2800 Bullittsburg Church Road, Verbum Domini, “The Word of the Lord,” is made up of a couple dozen Bible-related items in an exhibit that celebrates God’s word throughout the ages. Also called the Green Collection, it’s funded by Hobby Lobby chain of arts and crafts stores. $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; Petersburg. Dragon Invasion Exhibit, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, 2800 Bullittsburg Church Road, Portico. Come face-to-face with tales of dragons from all over the world. View artwork and other adornments strolling beneath Chinese dragons. Learn about encounters with these beasts from China to Africa, Europe to the Americas and Australia to the Middle East. Discover what ancient historians have written about these creatures, and examine armaments that may have been used by valiant dragon slayers. $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; Petersburg. Dr. Crawley’s Insectorium, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, 2800 Bullittsburg Church Road, Near Palm Plaza and downstairs from Dinosaur Den. Learn interesting facts, such as, not all insects are bugs, but all bugs are insects. Collection represents a lifetime of collecting by Dr. Crawley. With an animatronic person, named Dr. Arthur Pod, who answers many questions about insects. Included with admission: $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; Petersburg.

Karaoke and Open Mic Friday Night Karaoke, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Florence Elks Lodge 314, 7704 Dixie Highway, Karaoke and dance. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-746-3557. Florence.

Recreation Friday Night Cruise In with DJ Ray, 5-8 p.m., Jane’s Saddlebag, 13989 Ryle Road, Door prizes, $1 hot dogs and free color photo. Bring car for discounted meals. Free. Through Sept. 27. 859-3846617. Union.

Senior Citizens Euchre Tournament, noon-2 p.m., Walton Multipurpose Senior and Community Center, 44 N. Main St., Presented by Walton Senior Activity Center. 859-485-7611. Walton.

SATURDAY, AUG. 31 Exhibits Northern Kentucky Music Legends, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Behringer-Crawford Museum, Included with admission. 859491-4003; Covington. Verbum Domini Exhibit, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; Petersburg. Dragon Invasion Exhibit, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; Petersburg. Dr. Crawley’s Insectorium, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, Included with admission: $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; Petersburg.

Music - Concerts Kentucky Symphony Orchestra, 7:30 p.m. Cirque Devou Deux. Circus Mojo brings trapeze artists, acrobats, daring

feats of skill and clowns., Devou Park, 1344 Audubon Road, Amphitheater. Concessions and restroom available. Bring seating, picnics welcome. TANK Shuttle will transport from Covington Catholic High School, 1600 Dixie Highway, Park Hills, 6-7:30 p.m., $1 each way. Free limited parking. Free, $5 suggested donation. Presented by Kentucky Symphony Orchestra. 859-431-6216; Covington. Grand Funk Railroad, 7 p.m. With The Whammies., University of Cincinnati Medical Center Stadium, 7950 Freedom Way, Blues rock band popular during the 1970s. $29-$55. Presented by Florence Freedom Professional Baseball. 859-594-4487; Florence.


Support Groups DivorceCare Support Group, 6:30-8 p.m., Florence United Methodist Church, 8585 Old Toll Road, Those suffering from experiencing separation or divorce heal and find hope in shared experiences. Child care provided. $15. Registration required. 859-371-7961. Florence.

THURSDAY, SEPT. 5 Exercise Classes Cardio Dance Party!, 7:30-8:30 p.m., Locomotion on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, $10 drop-in. Presented by Cardio Dance Party. 513-617-9498; Newport. Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m. and 4:30-5:30 p.m. and 6-7 p.m., Jazzercise Crescent Springs Center, $34 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; Crescent Springs.

Music Education Musikgarten Open House, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Florence Music Academy, 240 Main St., Crafts, instruments, games, songs, snacks and more. Parents can explore materials, ask questions, play with children, enter raffle and more. Free. Presented by Little Songbird Music Studio. 859-547-8765; Florence.

SUNDAY, SEPT. 1 Holiday - Labor Day Labor Day Kids Festival, 11 a.m.-7 p.m., Jane’s Saddlebag, 13989 Ryle Road, Inflatable obstacle course, games and activities for children. Free. 859-384-6617; Union. Riverfest Fireworks Cruise, 5-10 p.m., BB Riverboats Newport Landing, 101 Riverboat Row, Hors d’oeuvres, gourmet dinner buffet and dessert. $115. Reservations required. Presented by BB Riverboats. 859-2618500; Newport.

Music - Big Band Jammin’ at Jane’s, 3-6 p.m., Jane’s Saddlebag, 13989 Ryle Road, Free. 859-384-6617; Union.

On Stage - Comedy Dan Davidson, 7:30 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, $10-$15. 859-957-2000; Newport.

MONDAY, SEPT. 2 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; Florence.

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

Exhibits Verbum Domini Exhibit, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; Petersburg. Dragon Invasion Exhibit, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; Petersburg. Dr. Crawley’s Insectorium, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, Included with admission: $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; Petersburg.

Health / Wellness Breastfeeding 101, 6:30 p.m., Babies ‘R Us Florence, 4999 Houston Road, With Sandi Brown, registered nurse. Free. Registration required. Presented by St. Elizabeth Healthcare. 859-282-8929. Florence.

Karaoke and Open Mic Open Mic, 9 p.m.-2 a.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., The Lounge. Awardwinning open mic features singer-songwriters, comedians, marimba players, storytellers


Riverfest 2013 returns, noon to 10 p.m. Sept. 1, in Newport.FILE PHOTO and more. Ages 21 and up. 859-431-2201; Newport.

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

ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.

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

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

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

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

Music - Cabaret

Rabbit Hash celebrates Old Timer’s Day, Saturday, Aug. 31. The 34th annual country festival runs 11 a.m. to 11 p.m., featuring vendors, games, live roots music and more. Admission is free.FILE PHOTO Including an all spin-by-request set, bring your own records. Also, local/regional-only set. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-4312201; DevoutWax. Newport.


Senior Citizens

Verbum Domini Exhibit, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; Petersburg. Dragon Invasion Exhibit, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; Petersburg. Dr. Crawley’s Insectorium, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, Included with admission: $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; Petersburg.

Bingo, 12:30-3 p.m., Elsmere Senior Center, 179 Dell St., 859-727-2306. Elsmere. Bingo, 12:30-2:30 p.m., Walton Multipurpose Senior and Community Center, 44 N. Main St., Presented by Walton Senior Activity Center. 859-485-7611. Walton.

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

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

Music - Blues Open Jam, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, 52 Donnermeyer Drive, Free. 859-431-3455; Bellevue.

Music - DJ Devout Wax, 8 p.m.-1:30 a.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., The Lounge. Vinyl night. Margaret and Jonathan spin eclectic wax.

Verbum Domini Exhibit, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; Petersburg. Dragon Invasion Exhibit, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; Petersburg. Dr. Crawley’s Insectorium, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, Included with admission: $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; Petersburg.

Sports Florence Freedom Baseball, 6:35 p.m. vs. Windy City Thunderbolts. Striking Out Cancer Night. Freedom wear specialty pink uniforms as team shows support in fight against cancer., University of Cincinnati Medical Center Stadium, 7950 Freedom Way, $14 VIP, $12 dugout, $10 reserved. Presented by Florence Freedom Professional Baseball. 859-594-4487; Florence.


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

Exhibits Verbum Domini Exhibit, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; Petersburg. Dragon Invasion Exhibit, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; Petersburg. Dr. Crawley’s Insectorium, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Creation Museum, Included with admission: $29.95 ages 13-59, $23.95 ages 60 and up, $15.95 ages 5-12, free ages 4 and under. 800-778-3390; Petersburg.

Community Dance

Karaoke and Open Mic

Hex Squares, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Promenade Palace, 3630 Decoursey Pike, Western square dance club specializing in hexagon style for experienced dancers. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 513-929-2427. Covington.

DJ-led Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, Free. 859-431-3455; Bellevue.

Education Wednesday Walks, 10 a.m., Boone County Arboretum at Central Park, 9190 Camp Ernst Road, Meet at Shelter 2. Onehour guided tour. Each month, different area is highlighted. Questions regarding your own landscape are welcome. Free. Presented by Boone County Arboretum. 859-586-6101; Union.

Exercise Classes Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m. and 5-6 p.m. and 6-7 p.m.,

Recreation Ladies Instructional Golf League, 5-8:30 p.m., World of Golf, 7400 Woodspoint Drive, Six weeks of 30-minute golf clinics covering every aspect of the game. 5, 5:15, 5:30, 5:45, 6, 6:15 or 6:30 p.m. For ladies of any age. $99. Registration required. 859-371-8255; Florence.

Sports Florence Freedom Baseball, 6:35 p.m. vs. Windy City Thunderbolts. ClassX Radio Winning Wednesday., University of Cincinnati Medical Center Stadium, $14 VIP, $12 dugout, $10 reserved. 859-594-4487;

Don Fangman, 6:30-9 p.m., Knotty Pine On The Bayou, 6302 Licking Pike, Don Fangman sings Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin, Tony Bennett, Neil Diamond, Michael Buble and Andrea Bocelli. Free. 859-781-2200. Cold Spring.

Music - Concerts Live at the Levee, 7-10 p.m. Music by the Menus., Newport on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Riverwalk Plaza. Summer concert series. Free. 859-815-1389; Newport. Fort Thomas Summer Series, 7 p.m. Ricky Nye., Tower Park, Free. 859-781-1700; Fort Thomas.

Music - Country Original Hillbilly Thursdays, 10 p.m.-2 a.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., The Lounge. Country, bluegrass, Americana and old fashioned hillbilly music. Different artist each week. Includes 50 cents off Jack Daniels. Ages 21 and up. Free. 859-431-2201; Newport.

Music - World Alpen Echos, 7:30-11 p.m., Hofbrauhaus, 200 E. Third St., Free. 859-491-7200; Newport.

Recreation Aerial Fitness, 6-7 p.m., Locomotion on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Work on core body strength and endurance and use aerial equipment for workout. Rigorous course suitable for all fitness levels. Ages 18 and up. $15. Presented by Cincinnati Circus Company. 513-921-5454; Newport.

Senior Citizens Bingo, 12:30 p.m.-2:30 p.m., Walton Multipurpose Senior and Community Center, 859485-7611. Walton.

Sports Florence Freedom Baseball, 6:35 p.m. vs. Windy City Thunderbolts. Rewind 94.9 Thirsty Thursday., University of Cincinnati Medical Center Stadium, $14 VIP, $12 dugout, $10 reserved. 859-594-4487; Florence.



Cobbler, dips make great Labor Day recipes Beat cream cheese, juice, seasoning and garlic until smooth. Spread into deep 9-inch pie plate or shallow serving dish. Evenly spread hummus over cream cheese layer, then top, in order, with cucumbers, tomatoes, olives, cheese and onions.

Preheat oven to 375 degrees. In an 8-inch square or 2-quart baking dish, melt butter in oven. Carefully remove and set aside. Whisk flour, baking powder and sugar together. Add milk and stir until just combined. Pour batter into melted butter but don’t stir. Add cherries. Bake 30-40 minutes or until cake portion is golden and berries exude juices.

Layered Greek dip

From Anderson Township reader Linda Smith via Regan Smith Knaus. “One of my favorites,” Smith told me. 8 oz. cream cheese, softened 1 tablespoon lemon juice 1 teaspoon dried Italian seasoning 2-3 cloves garlic, minced 11⁄2 cups prepared hummus 1 cup unpeeled, chopped cucumber 1 cup chopped tomato

How’s Your

Bath Tub? E... BEFOR


Beer cheese

With OktoberI have made fest coming soon, I this with blueberknew the requests ries, blackberRita for this would ries and raspHeikenfeld start coming in. berries. Just Depending upon RITA’S KITCHEN about any fruit is the kind of procgood. After baking the essed cheese and beer batter rises up, suryou use, this could be a rounding the berries. mild or spicy cheese dip. This is good with pretzel 6 tablespoons butter bread sticks. 1 scant cup flour Blend together until 2 teaspoons baking powder smooth: 3 ⁄4 cup sugar 2 ⁄3 cup milk 2 generous cups cherries or berries (I used sour pie cherries)

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

8 oz. each: cream cheese, softened, and favorite processed cheese Garlic powder to taste 1 ⁄2 cup room temperature beer

Readers want to know

7-Up Cake: For clarification on Diane Byrne’s recipe that I published, the pudding is one 1 oz. box. It is a package contain four servings. Check out my blog for more recipes. Cherry bounce: How much bourbon? Enough to cover the cherries by an inch or so. Some readers use vodka, rum or grain alcohol. The container should be glass, since it’s not airpermeable, with a tight lid. Canning jars work well. A reader wants to use a sugar substitute. I suggested Splenda, but have not tried it.

Tips from readers’ kitchen

Greyhound Restaurant’s pasta Gabrielle: Thanks to the readers


Rita used sour cherries for this cobbler, but has also used blueberries, blackberries and raspberries.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

who reminded me about this previously published recipe that MaryAnn B. wanted. It’s on my blog.

Can you help?

Poor man’s lobster: I didn’t catch the reader’s name, but she is craving this dish. “It’s made with codfish that you cook in water seasoned with perhaps butter, salt and other ingredients. After it’s cooked, you serve with drawn butter. I would love to have a recipe similar to the one I lost.” Twin Trolley’s BBQ: For Carol E., who loved the sandwich of this now-closed and, I might add, much-loved restaurant. If you have a similar recipe, please share. Manyet’s Bakery cheesecake: Another request from this popular bakery, which was in Newport and now closed. For Pat B. “They had a cheesecake like no other I have ever had that was really great. If in any way you can find that recipe, I would surely appreciate it!”

Tip from Rita’s kitchen

her radio show. For nice sauté oil that you can freeze, pour olive oil into ice cube trays and add a thin layer of your favorite herb(s).

Freezing herbs in oil for sauteing: Actually I got this from Amy Tobin when I was a guest on

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Cherry or berry cobbler

⁄2 cup pitted chopped Kalamata olives 1 ⁄2 cup crumbled feta 1 ⁄3 cup sliced green onions Pita or multigrain tortilla chips 1

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Cleaning out the freezer is never an easy task. I don’t know how I accumulate so much food in there! I ran across a container of sour pie cherries the other day from last year and knew I had to do something with them, and fast. So I made this cherry cobbler. This is really delicious eaten warm with a dollop of whipped cream or ice cream and perfect for that Labor Day gathering.

513-507-1951 859-341-6754

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Protect yourself against check theft Do you know the best way to protect yourself when receiving a large check? One woman says she wishes she knew because her check was stolen and cashed months ago – and she’s been unable to recover the money. Earlier this year,

Heather Weismann of Delhi Township got a cash advance for more than $500. But before she could cash it, the check was stolen from her parked car. “When I got back to my car it was missing. So I called the place that wrote the check to see if it was

cashed. The next day it was cashed and it wasn’t even signed by me,” Weismann said. Weismann got a copy of the check and found although she had not signed the back of it, someone else forged her signature before getting it cashed. “They forged

already filed a pomy name and lice report alleging then the bank the person who allowed them to cashed the check is cash the check a thief. Despite all without me bethis, Weismann still ing present,” didn’t have her monWeismann said. ey back, which After doing a caused major problot of investigat- Howard lems. ing on her own, Ain “I haven’t been Weismann deter- HEY HOWARD! able to pay certain mined the perof my bills so I have late son who cashed the fees coming – and my check had an account at personal account bathat bank – and that persically is horrible. I can’t son’s bank account numuse it right now because ber was written on the of this,” she said. back of the check. Based on the informaWeismann contacted tion she’s uncovered, the bank, which notified Weismann said she bethe check casher. “The lieves police should able bank manager had called to find the thief and take them and said, ‘You’re action. supposed to bring the “They forged a check money back.’ She said, ‘Well, Heather Weismann and stole a check. They cashed a check. Altogethsigned the check over to er that’s three things me and I have witnessagainst this person. They es,’” Weismann said. need to pay for what’s But Weismann had

happened,” Weismann said. I contacted the bank and, following an investigation, the bank returned the more than $500 to Weismann plus money to reimburse her for the overdraft charges she incurred. A spokesman for the bank agrees this appears to be theft. The bank has turned over its findings to the Cincinnati Police Department. So protect yourself whenever you get a check by immediately writing on the back, “For Deposit Only.” There’s no need to sign it, just put it in your bank as soon as possible. Howard Ain answers consumer complaints weekdays on WKRC-TV Local 12. Write to him at 12 WKRC-TV, 1906 Highland Ave., Cincinnati 45219.

Dinsmore restorations are almost complete By Stephanie Salmons

BURLINGTON — Restoration of the exterior of the historic Dinsmore Homestead will soon be complete. Workers are now scraping the lead paint from the exterior and will repaint the house as part of work the site has undertaken this summer. Thanks to $150,000 from a private donor the home’s 75-year-old asbestos roof has also been replaced, the chimneys and railing above the porch have been rebuilt, the windows re-glazed and siding replaced. The project is “on budget and on schedule,” said executive director Marty McDonald, Located in rural Boone County, the homestead is a unique historic site where visitors can learn what rural life was like in the 19th

Painters work to revamp the exteriors of the Dinsmore Homestead. Renovations this summer were completed thanks to $150,000 from a private donor. STEPHANIE SALMONS/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

and early 20th centuries. According to McDonald, everything except for the back of the house should be completed by Dinsmore’s annual gala fundraiser on Friday, Sept. 20, where “we will be having a toast to the completion of the restoration

project.” That evening will also be a celebration of Dinsmore having been open to the public as a museum for 25 years, said McDonald.

Want to continue the conversation? Tweet at @SSalmonsNKY


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National recording group Russell Moore and IIIrd Tyme Out will bring their contemporary bluegrass sound to Turfway Park on Saturday, Nov. 9, adding a fifth concert to the American Roots: Bluegrass at Turfway Park series. The bluegrass extravaganza series at Turfway is hosted by Cincinnati radio station WOBO (FM 88.7) and sponsored by Miller Lite. Fronted by Moore, IIIrd Tyme Out has performed together more than 20 years, and the group or individual band members have earned more than 50 industry awards. The band’s latest album, “Timeless Hits of the Past ... Bluegrassed,” was released by the Cracker Barrel Old Country Store exclusive music program in January and spent three weeks atop the Billboard Top Current Bluegrass Albums chart. Moore’s big break came when he joined Doyle Lawson and Quicksilver as a guitar sideman in the mid-1980s. The American Roots: Bluegrass at Turfway Park series began July 27 with regional bands. The remaining concerts feature much-honored national bands. Bobby Osborne and the Rocky Top X-press take the stage Sept. 20. Doyle Lawson and Quicksilver headline the Oct. 4 show.

Watermelon a healthy, late-summer treat Fresh watermelon is a wonderful treat. Think of the crisp texture and those wonderful sweet juices running down your arm as you bite into the tasty treat. Watermelon is a healthy addition to any diet. A two-thirds cup serving has about 92 calories. It is a great source of vitamin C, vitamin A and potassium. Potassium is important for many functions in our bodies, but it is crucial for heart and other muscle function. Watermelon is also a very good source of lycopene, a powerful antioxidant. Antioxidants help keep the cells of our bodies healthy. Lycopene has been shown to help reduce the risk of some types of cancers. Locally grown watermelons are available through September.

melons will keep in Choose melons a cool place for up with a well-roundto two weeks. ed shape and Try the following smooth surface. Plate It Up KenThe melon should tucky Proud recipe have a yellow featuring watermelspot on it where it on and tomatoes. It laid on the is a nice side dish ground. WaterDiane for picnics and the melons with or Mason final days of sumwithout seeds are EXTENSION mer. Plate It Up available. There NOTES Kentucky Proud is a are yellow-flesh partnership project beand red-flesh melon vatween the University of rieties. Kentucky Cooperative All melons should be Extension Service, the washed well with water Kentucky Department of and a brush prior to cutAgriculture and the Uniting. Cut melons should versity of Kentucky be covered and stored in School of Human Envithe refrigerator. Uncut

ronmental Sciences.

Watermelon Tomato Salad (Serves six)

5 cups seeded watermelon cubes 3 cups cubed tomatoes 1/4 teaspoon salt 1 small red onion, quartered and thinly sliced 1/4 cup red wine vinegar 2 tablespoons extra virgin olive oil 1 teaspoon black pepper; 6 lettuce leaves

Combine watermelon and tomatoes in a large bowl. Sprinkle with salt; toss

to coat. Let stand 15 minutes. Stir in onion, vinegar, and oil. Cover and chill 2 hours. Serve chilled on lettuce leaves, if desired. Sprinkle with cracked black pepper to taste. Nutritional analysis: 100 calories, 5 grams fat, 2 grams protein, 18 grams carbohydrate, 0 milligrams cholesterol, 105 milligrams sodium. Diane Mason is county extension agent for family and consumer sciences at the Boone County Cooperative Extension Service.

Bike or Car?

You make small choices every day.

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Group added to Bluegrass at Turfway Park

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BRIEFLY Old Fashion Day celebrates 40th year

WALTON — The city of

Walton “mustache” a question. Will you be attending the 40th Old Fashion Day 11 a.m.-7 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 7, along Main Street? With a beard and mustache contest, a variety of demonstrations throughout the day, and an assortment of food and craft vendors, Old Fashion Day is Walton’s largest communitywide celebration. The celebration kicks off Friday, Sept. 6, with a two-mile Fun Run at 7:30 p.m. The start and finish line is at Chestnut Drive,

next to AutoZone. Register at or city hall, 40 North Main St. Cost is $15 per person or two for $20. The first 40 registered will receive a free T-shirt. Proceeds benefit Toys for Tots. There will also be a car show at the Walton Towne Center and a fireworks display will follow at dusk. Activities continue Sept. 7. New this year is the the beard and mustache contest which will be held 2:15 p.m. at the main stage in the parking lot next to Walton Florist and Gross Insurance. Prizes will be awarded for a variety of categories. The fire department and council and city em-

ployees will participate in another first-year competition, the Bucket Brigade, at 4:15 p.m. The opposing teams will form two lines and pass buckets of water from one end to the other in order to fill an empty tub. The team who fills their tub with water first wins. A 3-on-3 basketball tournament will be 3 p.m. at Walton Community Park and a cornhole tournament will be 6-7:30 p.m. at the Veterans Memorial next to city hall. Kentucky Mile will perform on the main stage 7:30-10 p.m. There will also be inflatable bounce houses, a petting zoo and carriage rides. For more information, call city hall at 485-4383.

Florence Rare Coin

PVA inspections set

The Boone County Property Valuation Administrator’s office will inspect Oakbrook subdivisons; Fairfield; Little Denmark; Morris Woods; Stegner; Boone Vista; O’Daniel; Devon Heights; Whitson, George; Sprucedale; Boone Air; Daugherty and Taylor; Vivian Sowder; Stringtown, Gerald Deters; Ezra Fish; Pleasant Valley Acres; Gunpowder Pointe; Sunnybrook Farms; Howe Acres (Evergreen); Bel Aire Acres; Longwood Estates, Monte Vista, farms and new construction throughout Boone County the week of Sept. 16. Staff members will be in a marked vehicle and have identification available upon request. For more information, contact PVA Cindy Arlinghaus at cindy.arling

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City Commission has canceled its regular Sept. 2 business meeting because of Labor Day. The meeting is rescheduled for 7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 3, at the Union City Building, 1843 Mt. Zion Road, Union.

Alzheimer’s Care Training offered

FLORENCE — Home Instead Senior Care will host an Alzheimer’s Care Training 5:30-7:30 p.m. Thursdays, Sept. 12 and 19, at their location, 268 Main St., Florence. The free event is offered in recognition of World Alzheimer’s Month. The workshop incorporates a hands-on approach to help families deal with the difficult behavioral changes that often are associated with Alzheimer’s disease or other dementias. For reservations, call


9:30 AM Morning Worship & Adult Sunday School 11:00 AM Morning Worship & Sunday School 6:00 PM Evening Worship 6:45 PM Wednesday Prayer Meeting & Bible Study Youth & Children’s Activities


Across from Airport Ford!


UNION — The Union

3435 Limaburg Road, Hebron, KY 41048 (corner of Cougar Path & North Bend Rd.)



Prayers for armed forces

Union reschedules September meeting


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A nondenominational prayer service for service men and women serving overseas will be 7 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 5, at the Trucker’s Chapel at the Travel Centers of America truck stop, 7777 Burlington Pike, Florence. For more information or to add a name to the prayer list, call Bobby Vallandingham at 859462-4652 or e-mail

Get Golf Ready program offered

FLORENCE — World of Golf will offer new and intermediate golfers the program, Get Golf Ready in 5 Days 5:30-7 p.m. Tuesdays and Thursdays, Sept. 10-24. Cost is $99. Call 859-371-8255 for more information.

Folksiders plans Edgewood event

EDGEWOOD — Folksiders Arty Party is noon to 8 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 7, at Freedom Park, 550 Freedom Park Drive, Edgewood. Folksiders is a consortium of artists, musicians, crafters, bakers, dealers and designers. The day will also feature Wump Mucket Puppets, Circus Mojo, Art Machine, kite flying, kids crafts, food and drinks. Live music will be provided by Northern Kentucky Unplugged Acoustic Music Society, Tex Schramm and the Radio King Cowboys and Terminal Union.


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DEATHS Dorothy Colegate Dorothy Margaret Colegate, 92, of Florence, formerly of Cincinnati, died Aug. 8, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a cook at the Our Lady of Visitation School for 29 years, volunteered at the St. Bonaventure soup kitchen for 16 years, was active in the Midwest Ceramic Association, and member at St. Jude Parish in Bridgetown, Ohio and St. Henry Catholic Church. Her husband, Clarence Colegate Sr.; and siblings, William Metz, Angela Becker and Rita Nurenberg, died previously. Survivors include her children, Mary Ann Dyson of Latonia, Barbara Helbling of Cincinnati, Clarence “Butch” Colegate Jr. of Cincinnati, Diana Huebner of Florence, and Peggy Pieper of Fort Myers, Fla.; sister, Ruth Mary Lizotte of Burlington, Vt.; 16 grandchildren, 30 great-grandchildren and 13 great-greatgrandchildren. Burial was at St. John’s Catholic Cemetery in Harrison, Ohio.. Memorials: Eternal World Television Network; Covenant House; St. Henry Church; or St. Jude Parish.

and Jeremy Rafus of Burlington; brothers, Glenn R. Davis, Judd Allison and Ronald G. Davis; sisters, Janie Parsons, Theresa Lipscomb and Bonnie Nuckels; and two grandchildren.

Harry Dearwater Jr. Harry Thomas Dearwater Jr., 88, of Florence, died Aug. 17, 2013. He was a retired dispatcher for Railway Express, a former deacon and custodian for more than 25 years at Florence Baptist Church, traveled to many countries doing mission work, was an Army veteran, receiving the purple heart medal while serving in Europe during World War II with the 29th Infantry Division, and was a member of the Greatest Generation Foundation and the Florence Masonic Lodge No. 949. Survivors include his wife, Becky Dearwater; daughter, Nancy Evans; sons, Gary Thomas Dearwater, Dennis Allan Dearwater and William Kelly Dearwater;

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

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Earlene Deatherage Earlene Marie Deatherage, 69, of Covington, died Aug. 19, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a longtime pianist for a number of Northern Kentucky churches, and was a secretary for the Army Corps of Engineers. Her brother, Frank Foltz, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Elaine Bacon-Threm of Goshen, Ohio; sisters, Judy Whelan of Union, Corky Hitter of Verona, Martha Gronefeld of Crescent

Springs, and Bonnie Kirkwood of Erlanger; and two grandsons. Interment was at St. Mary Mausoleum. Memorials: National Alliance on Mental Illness of Northern Kentucky, 8350 E Main St., Alexandria, KY 41001-1288.

Jacqueline Dehner Jacqueline Lee Dehner, 58, of Covington, died Aug. 11, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She was an Army veteran of the Vietnam War. Her mother, Gertrude Mae Dehner, died previously. Survivors include her father,

Jack Dehner of Covington; brothers, Steve of Florence, Jeffrey of Cincinnati, and Richard Dehner of Taylor Mill; and sisters, Joyce Dehner of Covington, and Carol Blair of Independence.

Jason Densler Jason Michael “Smurf” Densler, 31, of Latonia, died Aug. 17, 2013, at University of Kentucky Hospital in Lexington. Survivors include his fiance, Jennifer Aliseo of Latonia; children, Joshua, Jenna and Jade; parents, Rod and Jennifer Den-

See DEATHS, Page B8

six grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Burial was at Kentucky Veterans Cemetery North. Memorials: Florence Baptist Church, 642 Mt. Zion Road., Florence, KY 41042; or the Greatest Generation Foundation, care of Community First Foundation,

Robert Davis Robert Gilbert Davis, 51, of Erlanger, died Aug. 17, 2013. Survivors include his sons, Robert G. Davis III of Newport,

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Memorials: Belleview Baptist Church.

Jean Duncan

Continued from Page B7 sler of Erlanger; brothers, Shane Densler and Brandon Densler of Erlanger; and grandmother, Barbara Densler of Florence. Memorials: Jason Densler Memorial Fund, care of FifthThird Bank.

Constance Doyle Constance Jo Ryan “Connie” Doyle, 59, of Rabbit Hash, died Aug. 18, 2013, at her home. She was a retired instructional aid for Boone County Schools, member of Belleview Baptist Church, and weaver. Her parents, Conrad T. and Gladys Francis Jones Ryan; and sister, Deborah Ryan, died previously. Survivors include her husband, Lee Doyle; sons, Corey Doyle of Burlington, and Chris Doyle of Denver; and brother, Mark Ryan of Oxford, Ohio. Burial was at Belleview Bottoms Cemetery.

Jean Duncan, 84, of Warsaw, died Aug. 21, 2013, in Edgewood. She was a homemaker, and member of the Warsaw Baptist Church. Her husband, Jack Duncan; brothers, Jesse and Donald Oak; and an infant sister, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Michael Duncan of Florence, and Daniel Duncan of Louisville; daughter, Becky Sallee of Florence; sister, Mary Mosgrove of Carrollton; nine grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren. Burial was at Warsaw Cemetery. Memorials: Warsaw Baptist Church; or American Cancer Society; or the American Heart Association.

Mike Fisher Mike Fisher, 65, of Falmouth, died Aug. 19, 2013. He was a Marine Corps veteran of the Vietnam War, worked at his family’s car dealership, Fisher

Chevrolet, more recently was manager at the Circle K Store in Alexandria, was active in the Jaycees on the local, state and national level, serving as state president in 1980 and national vice president in 1981, served on the Falmouth City Council in the late 1970s and early ’80s, and was a member of the American Legion Hardin Browning Post 109, Masonic Lodge and the Falmouth Christian Church. His parents, C.W. and Mary Lou Brann Fisher, died previously. Survivors include his daughter, Emily Fisher Greene of Taylor Mill; son, Nick Fisher of Bellevue; brother, John Fisher of Florence; sister, Elizabeth Fisher Chapman of Alexandria; and three grandchildren. Burial was at the Kentucky Veterans Cemetery, North in Williamstown.

Gregory Johnson Gregory “Duane” Johnson, 64, of Florence, died Aug. 15, 2013. He was a supervisor with Keco/DRS Industries, deacon at Erlanger Church of Christ and enjoyed target shooting, wood-

working and cars. His wife, Ola Mae Barnes Johnson, and father, Kenneth Johnson, died previously. Survivors include his mother, Lois Johnson of Erlanger, and brother, Keith Johnson of Crittenden.

Mary Luce Mary A. Luce, 79, of Avon, Ind., died Aug. 17, 2013, at Hendricks Regional Health in Danville, Ind. She was a nurse and veteran of the Air Force, and loved to golf. Her husband, Raymond Luce, and son, Clifford, died previously. Survivors include her sons, George Luce of Vincennes, Ind., Stephen Luce of Bloomington, Ind., and Patrick Luce of Avon, Ind.; daughter, Mary Bloom of Avon, Ind.; sisters, Frances Scott Staten of Hebron, Patricia A. Scott of Walton, and Gloria D. Parker of Verona; 13 grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. Burial was at St. Patrick’s Cemetery in Verona. Memorials: St. Vincent Hospice, 8450 N. Payne Road, Suite 100, Indianapolis, IN 46268.

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Elona May Elona Kay Pollard May, 63, of Belpre, Ohio, died Aug. 10, 2013, at Marietta Memorial Hospital in Marietta, Ohio. She was a member of Springhill Baptist Church. Her husband, Robert Dale May, and brother, Roger Pollard, died previously. Survivors include her son, Scott May of Ashland City, Tenn.; daughter, Janis Holdren of Little Hocking, Ohio; brothers, Ron Pollard, Wayne Pollard, Mike Pollard and Kenny Pollard, all of Florence, and Jeff Pollard of Crittenden; sister, Deborah Smith of Florence; and four grandchildren. Burial was at Neptune-Smith Cemetery in Ashland City, Tenn.

Marian Otten Marian M. Otten, 82, of Florence, died Aug. 8, 2013. She was a homemaker, retired IRS employee and member of Florence Baptist Church, where she taught Sunday School for many years. Her son, Keith Otten, died

previously. Survivors include her husband, Charles L. Otten; daughters, Vicki Berberich and Colleen Brinkman; grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Burial was at Highland Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials: Florence Baptist Church; or charity of donor’s choice.

Anne Reis Anne Henson Reis, 93, of Florence, died Aug. 12, 2013, at Emeritus Senior Living of Edgewood. She was a former administration assistant for Richard Dickman Engineering. Her husband, Carl H. Reis, died previously. Survivors include her son, Richard Reis of Frankfort; daughters, Carol Reis of Owenton, and Judy Reis of Florence; one grandchild and four great-grandchildren. Interment was at Evergreen Cemetery.

See DEATHS, Page B9



Powdery mildew attacking garden phlox Question: I have some phlox flowers that bloom every year, but the leaves get covered with some kind of white, powdery substance. The plants seem to be getting weaker and smaller each year, with fewer flowers. Is this a disease? How can I stop it? Answer: The white powder is caused by powdery mildew fungus. You apparently have one of the more susceptible varieties of phlox. Fungicides need to be applied early in the season to prevent this disease. Phlox is a favorite perennial for Kentucky gardens, but is often dis-

DEATHS Continued from Page B8 Memorials: Alzheimer’s Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203; or First Baptist Church Bereavement Fund, 801 York St., Newport, KY 41071.

Carol Richards Carol L. Richards, 74, of Florence, died Aug. 20, 2013. She was a retired cook and baker with Davis Catering after 28 years of service. Her husband, Ronald Richards, died previously. Survivors include her children, Kenneth Richards, James Richards, Donald Lee Richards, Kristi Hensley, Kathi Snow, Karen Richards and John Richards; sister, Debbie Suedkamp; brother, Dave Dedden; 18 grandchildren and 25 great-grandchildren. Interment was at Forest Lawn Memorial Park in Erlanger. Memorials: American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017; or National Down Syndrome Society, 666 Broadway, 8th Floor, New York,

evening. appointing to » Sprays of grow because of garden fungicides devastation containing “Active caused by powIngredients” (listdery mildew ed in small print on disease, which the label) such as covers the leaves dodemorph, fenariwith white fungal mol, thiophanategrowth late in the Mike methyl, triadimeseason and weak- Klahr fon, wettable sulens affected HORTICULTURE fur, ziram, or manplants. CONCERNS cozeb + thiophaHere are some nate-methyl are effective tips on how to control or for powdery mildew prevent the disease next control, if applied early year: in the season. Read the » Avoid crowding pesticide label for lists of plants. Grow susceptible specific plants allowed or plants in a sunny locanot allowed for each tion; prune out nearby fungicide, in order to shading vegetation. make sure it is safe for » Avoid wetting fouse on phlox. liage, especially in the

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Joan Schuetz

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Joan Marie Schuetz, 86, of Erlanger, died Aug. 21, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a homemaker. Her husband, Thomas J. Schuetz, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Steven Schuetz of Elsmere, Thomas Joseph Schuetz, Kean Michael Schuetz and Gordon Patrick Schuetz, all of Florence; and one grandson. Burial was at Corinth Cemetery.

Christine Skiba Swider, 66, of Crittenden, died Aug. 16, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Florence. She enjoyed her family, reading and helping to save animals. Her husband, William Stanley Swider, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Debbie Swider of Crittenden, and Robbin Swider of Hebron. Memorials: Arbor Day Foundation, 100 Arbor Ave. Nebraska City, NE 68410; or Villalobos Rescue Center, P.O. Box 771127, New Orleans, LA 70177.

Gerald Snodgrass Gerald “Jerry” Snodgrass, 80, of Erlanger, formerly of Williamstown, died Aug. 2, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was a teacher in the Boone County School District for 31 years, an imaging supervisor at American Airlines for 10 years, member of the Hebron Baptist Church, and loved to travel. Survivors include his sisters, Bonnie Hibbard of Erlanger, and Brenda Haberle of Brooksville; and brother, David Herrington of Hebron. Memorials: St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude

Charles Wilson Charles J. Wilson, 85, of Florence, died Aug. 21, 2013. He was an Army veteran of the Korean War, retired maintenance engineer for Metropolitan, member of Florence Masonic Lodge 949 F&AM, Kentucky Colonel, and loved wild birds. Survivors include his wife, Mary Wilson, and daughter, Janet Wilson. Memorials: animal shelter of donor’s choice.

Under our warm, humid growing conditions in Kentucky, powdery mildew can be quite severe on susceptible Phlox. Kentucky gardeners will want to plant powdery mildew-resistant cultivars. Phlox disease evaluations were recently completed. The following cultivars were evaluated for powdery mildew resistance. Even highly resistant cultivars (listed below) are still not immune to powdery mildew, so expect to see a little disease should those be chosen for the garden. Susceptible cultivars would need to be sprayed

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regularly with fungicides to keep them looking good. Highly resistant phlox varieties include: ‘Blue Boy,’ ‘Darwin’s Joyce,’ ‘David,’ ‘Delta Snow,’ ‘Eden’s Crush,’ ‘Natascha,’ Phlox caroliniana, ‘Red Magic,’ ‘Robert Poore,’ and ‘Speed Limit 45.’ Moderately resistantmoderately susceptible: ‘Bright Eyes,’ ‘Eva Cullum,’ ‘Fairest One,’ ‘Flamingo,’ ‘Laura,’ ‘Magnificence,’ ‘Miss Ellie,’ ‘Miss Jo-Ellen,’ ‘Miss Katherine,’ ‘Miss Kelly,’ ‘Nicky,’ ‘Nora Leigh,’ ‘Orange Perfection,’ ‘Pink Gown,’ ‘Prime Minister,’ ‘Red

Super,’ ‘Rosalinde,’ ‘Snow White,’ and ‘Starlight,’ Try to avoid susceptible cultivars such as ‘Andre,’ ‘Franz Schubert,’ ‘Little Boy,’ ‘Little Princess,’ ‘Miss Jill,’ ‘Miss Karen,’ ‘Miss Margie,’ ‘Miss Mary,’ ‘Miss Pepper,’ ‘Miss Universe,’ ‘Mt. Fujiyama,’ ‘Nikki,’ ‘Russian Violet,’ ‘Sir John Falstaff,’ ‘Starfire,’ ‘Tenor,’ ‘The King,’ and ‘White Admiral,’ because these varieties are prone to having mildew problems every year. Mike Klahr is the Boone County extension agent for horticulture.

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Ky. Symphony wraps summer series at Devou By Stephanie Salmons

COVINGTON — It’s a new take on clowning around as the Kentucky Symphony Orchestra joins forces with Ludlow-based Circus Mojo for Cirque Devou Deux, the grand finale the KSO’s summer concert series. The performance is 7:30 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 31, at Devou Park Amphitheater in Covington. According to an announcement from the orchestra, director Aaron Easterbrooks leads an international contingent of circus performers from

Class dispels law enforcement myths

Ethiopia, Argentina, Hungary, Bulgaria, Tanzania and Mexico together with local Circus Mojo performers. International circus performer Christian Stoinev and his chihuahua, Scooby, will perform their award-winning act while Mexico native and aerial acrobat Omar Fuentes goes atop the Chinese poles and 2012 U.S. National Wheel Gymnastics champion Luisina Rosas and Sam Sake perform a duo German wheel act. “Musically, the KSO digs into the old circus band music as well as the klezmer-eque sounds of

NOTICE Please take notice that Duke Energy Kentucky, Inc. has applied to the Kentucky Public Service Commission for approval to revise its Demand Side Management (DSM) rate for electric service and gas service for residential and commercial customers and add new products for its DSM program available to customers. Duke Energy Kentucky’s current monthly DSM rate for residential gas customers is ($0.039396) per hundred cubic feet (ccf) and for non-residential gas customers is $0.000000 per hundred cubic feet. Duke Energy Kentucky’s current monthly DSM rate for residential electric customers is $0.001988 per kilowatt-hour (kWh) and for nonresidential customers is $0.001104 per kilowatt-hour for distribution service and $0.001070 per kilowatt-hour for transmission service. Duke Energy Kentucky seeks approval to revise these rates as follows: Duke Energy Kentucky’s monthly DSM rate for residential gas customers would increase to ($0.038919) per hundred cubic feet and for non-residential gas customers would remain at $0.000000 per hundred cubic feet. Duke Energy Kentucky’s monthly DSM rate for residential electric customers would increase to $0.002003 per kilowatt-hour and for non-residential customers would increase to $0.001131 per kilowatt-hour for distribution service and would remain at $0.001070 per kilowatthour for transmission service. The rate contained in this notice is the rate proposed by Duke Energy Kentucky. However, the Public Service Commission may order a rate to be charged that differs from this proposed rate. Such action may result in a rate for consumers other than the rate in this notice. The foregoing rates reflect a proposed increase in electric revenues of approximately $91 thousand or 0.03% over current total electric revenues and an increase of $31 thousand or 0.03% over current gas revenues. A typical residential gas customer using 70 ccf in a month will see an increase of $0.03 or 0.04%. A typical residential electric customer using 1000 kWh in a month will see an increase of $0.02 or 0.02%. A typical non-residential electric customer using 40 kilowatts and 14,000 kWh will see an increase of $0.39 or 0.03%. Non-residential gas customers and non-residential electric customers served at transmission voltage will see no change in their bills from this application. Any corporation, association, body politic or person may by motion within thirty (30) days after publication or mailing of notice of the proposed rate changes, submit a written request to intervene to the Public Service Commission, 211 Sower Boulevard, P.O. Box 615, Frankfort, Kentucky 40602, and shall set forth the grounds for the request including the status and interest of the party. The intervention may be granted beyond the thirty (30) day period for good cause shown. Written comments regarding the proposed rate may be submitted to the Public Service Commission by mail or through the Public Service Commission’s website. A copy of this application filed with the Public Service Commission is available for public inspection at Duke Energy Kentucky’s office at 4580 Olympic Boulevard, Erlanger, Kentucky 41018 and on its website at This filing and any other related documents can be found on the Public Service Commission’s website at

Cirque Devou Deux wraps the Kentucky Symphony Orchestra’s summer concert series on Aug. 31. Pictured is the 2010 Cirque Devou. PROVIDED

Peter Bufano’s Cirkestra, plus pop, jazz and Cirque du Soleil tunes and movie favorites,” the KSO release reads.

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Music director James Cassidy said the KSO first partnered with Circus Mojo in 2010. A TANK Shuttle will run from Covington Catholic High School to the band shell beginning at 6 p.m. The cost is $1 each way.

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appetite,” he said. Scheben said he thinks participants can “absoBURLINGTON — Appli- lutely” use the informacations are now being ac- tion gleaned from the cepted for the fall 2013 classes day-to-day, even Boone County Sheriff’s if it’s just the questions Office Citizen’s Acad- that arise during the class instruction. emy. Detective Josh Quinn Classes will be held on Thursday evenings from said the first citizens academy class beSept. 12 through gan, coincidentalNov. 21. There will ly, Sept. 12, 2001. be no class on HalIt’s a “tool to loween, Oct. 31. bridge the gap beThe academy tween law enwill provide citiforcement and the zens an opportunicommunity and it ty to learn more has been a treabout Boone Counmendously sucty and its residents Quinn cessful class.” as well as a chance In addition to the deto learn about the complex services of the partment’s desire to “disBoone County Sheriff’s pel some of the myths and rumors” that surround Office. Sheriff’s office the field, Quinn said, they spokesman Tom Scheben also want to develop partsaid there is “a lot of inter- nerships with the comest in the Boone County munity. “Law enforcement is public about our department,” especially what as much of an art as it is a the department does and science,” said Quinn. The program includes how they do it. “We introduce as many an orientation concernof the facets as we can if ing the duties of the shernothing else to whet their iff, as well as instruction by many of the sheriff’s deputies and other criminal justice professionals. “It’s a great experience and we’d love to have them (participate),” Quinn said. “They’ll deCall Livelinks. velop lifetime friendThe hottest place to meet ships with the sheriff the coolest people. deputies and other folks in the community.” Applicants must be at least 18 years old and have no felony convictions. By Stephanie Salmons

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