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House Bill 1 showing side effects By Amanda Joering

Since it took effect in July of last year, people are seeing the pros and cons of House Bill 1 (HB1). House Bill 1 was created to regulate prescription controlled substances by requiring physicians use the state’s prescription drug monitoring system and patients, who are prescribed a narcotic, submit to testing to ensure they are

taking their medication instead of selling it. Shelley Johnson, deputy communication director for Attorney General Jack Conway, a main supporter of HB1, said last year 219 million doses of hydrocodone were dispensed in Kentucky. Johnson said since the bill went into effect, 10 pain management clinics have closed, 35 physicians have been disciplined for prescribing violations and Kentucky’s prescrip-

tion drug monitoring system, KASPER, has nearly 22,000 registered users. “Today, fewer of these highly addictive controlled substances are being dispensed,” Johnson said. “This marks the first decline in a decade that has seen overdoes deaths soar nearly 300 percent.” Cold Spring resident Donald Hill said he has read about HB1, but didn’t truly understand it until he saw its effect at a recent doctor’s appointment.

Hill, 80, went in for his six month check-up and said after his doctor did his exam, nurses asked him for information like his name and social security number, then took him to the restroom and told him to give a urine sample. “They told me I wasn’t allowed to flush the toilet or wash my hands,” Hill said. “It made me feel like some kind of criminal.” Hill, who has had two knee replacements, several back

surgeries and has arthritis and sclerosis of the spine, said he hurts all the time and is prescribed hydorcodone for the pain and Ambien to help him sleep. Hill said he’s heard other older people complain about the testing and the way administrators are going about it. “I know they’re looking for people who are doing illegal things, but when you get to be See HB1, Page A2

The Kentucky Symphony Orchestra’s Flood Wall Jazz Quintet performs. The symphony will host Flood Wall and Friends Jan. 19-20 at Notre Dame Academy. THANKS TO JAMES CASSIDY

Flood Wall quintet performs By Stephanie Salmons

Heroin overdose survivor Jason Malone, left, shakes hands from his wheelchair with Alexandria Police Department School Resource Officer Mark Branham who holds a $1,000 check donated by Malone for drug education in schools. Malone, 26, of Alexandria, overdosed on heroin July 22, 2011, and experienced a traumatic brain injury in the process. after presenting a $1,000 check for drug education prevention CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Heroin overdose survivor gives back $1,000 presented for drug education By Chris Mayhew

ALEXANDRIA — Standing and talking are difficult these days for 26-year-old heroin overdose survivor Jason Malone of Alexandria, but his hands were still able to pass a $1,000 donation

check to police to teach teens to stay off drugs. Malone, assisted by his family, presented a $1,000 check to Alexandria Police Department School Resource Officer Mark Branham for drug prevention education at the Jan. 3 city council meeting. Branham walked to the back of the room to shake Malone’s hand and give him a hug. Doctors didn’t give Malone



Rita shares a recipe for dumplings that invites children to help. B3

Mike tells readers how to protect fruit trees during the winter. B4

much of a chance of survival after he was rushed to University of Cincinnati Medical Center July12, 2011, from a heroin overdose, said his mother, Terri Williams. Malone did survive, but he needed treatment for a traumatic brain injury, said his mother. Finding treatment for the brain injury required trips a See SURVIVOR, Page A2

If you like classical music – and jazz – the Kentucky Symphony Orchestra’s upcoming performance is right up your musical alley. The KSO’s Flood Wall quintet’s Flood Wall and Friends (A tasty melding of classical and jazz) will be at 8 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 19, and 3 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 20, at Notre Dame Academy’s Frances K. Carlisle Performing Arts Center, Park Hills. Tickets are $35, $27 and $19. Kids ages 6-18 receive 50 percent off all section and college rush tickets are available for $15 one hour prior to the show at the box office. For more information or tickets, call the KSO at 8594301-6216 or visit “It’s a different evening,” music director James Cassidy said. “You can’t get this anywhere else because no one does it ... When you come to a season of the Kentucky Symphony Orchestra, it’s eclectic. It has everything there for somebody who likes a lot of different (styles).” For the Postmaster

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According to a release, Flood Wall and Friends “will fuse a variety of jazz and classical styles, sounds and forms.” The quintet, including pianist Steve Mason, bassist, Mike Sharfe, drummer Jim Leslie, flutist Susan Magg and guitarist Brian Deyo, began in the late 1990s “to focus on the jazz piano trio suites for flute and guitar by French composer Claude Bolling.” The program also includes works by Brent Edstrom, Vince Guaraldi, Dave Brubeck and Don Sebesky. Cassidy said the symphony began forming subsidiary groups like Flood Wall so the KSO would have groups specialize in certain types of music while being able to go out to other locations to play. A program like Flood Wall and Friends is a chance to feature one of the KSO’s subsidiary groups “and do it in a way that’s unique.” “I think people should come out and give it a whirl,” Cassidy said. “It’s probably the most listenable music you’ve heard in a long time. Laid back and listenable.”

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center in Louisville because nothing was available locally, she said. After not being able to speak at first, he can speak in fairly unbroken sentences now and stands for 20-minutes during regular physical therapy ses-

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sions. The rest of the time he is confined to a wheelchair, she said. The $1,000 was raised through a benefit sponsored by the owners of Hayloft Tavern in Alexandria in December, Williams said. “I think it was very important to Jason, because he feels the need to keep other kids his age from taking the wrong road like he did,” Williams said of her son’s decision to donate the money back. Williams said her son started with a “pill problem,” and she doesn’t know if he used heroin prior to his overdose. She was able to have him admitted to a bed in a drug treatment center in Falmouth after finding out about his pill habit. He ended up staying at the Falmouth center for several days before being released, she said. Within a week after being released, she said her son turned to drugs again.

His grandfather was in the hospital, Williams said. That was July 22, 2011. Williams said she sought longer drug rehabilitation center for her son before his overdose. The waiting list for a longterm bed was two years, she said. “More kids could get away from the heroin if there was a good support system,” Williams said. “I mean, these kids can’t wait a day, let alone two years.” Williams said she will not be silent about heroin, and that’s why she, Jason and others in the family attended a rally at the Bellevue Vets in October. Williams said heroin is becoming a bigger problem than many realize in Northern Kentucky, and has also directly affected other members of her extended family. “It needs to be talked about,” she said. Williams said her son

hopes to talk with people about his experiences and the importance of staying away from drugs, but is waiting until he gains more mobility. Jason Malone’s father Tom Malone thanked the owners of the Hayloft Tavern and officially presented the $1,000 check to Branham during the council meeting from a podium. Branham said it means a lot of have the Malone family donate the money because he knows how important prevention education because “children are our future.” Branham works at Campbell County Middle School, and also spends time at Campbell County Day Treatment alternative school and Campbell Ridge Elementary School. “We will make sure that $1,000 goes toward the education of our kids in the county,” he said.


pain pills no longer have them, causing them to medicate them illegally. “People who were not criminals are becoming criminals because of these restrictions,” Collins said. In many cases, Collins said the police are seeing those who have developed an addiction to pain pills, whether through legal prescriptions or by buying pills illegally, are now turning to heroin since they can’t get them. Collins said while pain pills are a big problem in places like eastern Kentucky, they aren’t as big of a problem here, where

heroin is taking over the communities. “I know the legislatures really do have a difficult task, but this bill is addressing something state-wide that is far worse in other areas,” Collins said. Johnson said due to HB1 the attorney general’s office is working more closely with the medical licensure boards, the Kentucky State Police and the Cabinet for Health and Family Services to identify cases of illegal or inappropriate prescribing and to address the unintended consequences of the bill.

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my age, chances are you have something wrong with you and really need the medicine,” Hill said. The effects of HB 1 are also being seen outside of doctors’ offices. Newport Police Chief Thomas Collins said police on the street are seeing the effects every day, and not necessarily in a good way. Collins said with the stricter regulations on pain pills, people that have gotten used to having prescriptions for

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State forensic experts in Fort Thomas By Chris Mayhew

FORT THOMAS — St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas hosts one of the four regional state medical examiner offices and Campbell County officials are committed to keeping the Northern Kentucky office open. Campbell County Fiscal Court unanimously agreed to rent storage space in the county building in Newport for Kentucky Medical Examiner’s Office equipment and files during the Nov. 7 meeting. Judge-executive Steve Pendery said there was a danger of losing the regional Medical Examiner’s Office three years ago. Pendery said he stepped in, traveled to

Frankfort, and pushed to renegotiate the lease at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas to keep the office open. Now, the county is helping provide low-cost storage space for the state office to help make sure it stays in Northern Kentucky, he said. Providing good and competent forensic services is the state’s priority, and having a regional office helps local jurisdictions with their budgets, said Dr. Tracey Corey, Kentucky’s chief medical examiner. The Northern Kentucky office is staffed with several forensic pathologists, a unique board certified specialty it takes a person five years of training to attain after graduating medical school, Corey said. Foren-

sic pathologists provide expert testimony in criminal cases and typically perform an autopsy for every homicide. Workplace deaths, some vehicle accident deaths, and unexpected deaths of young people are also cases often handled by the office, she said. Corey said she wished forensic pathologists could solve crimes as easily as it happens on popular television shows portraying the field including the many series of CSI: Crime Scene Investigation. The exposure has it’s benefits, she said. “It does spark interest in young people,” Corey said. Pendery’s support for the Northern Kentucky regional office shows how providing good death in-

vestigations takes teamwork, she said. “It underscores the positive relationship and the team approach that the Northern Kentucky death investigation community applies,” Dr. Corey said. Campbell County Coroner Dr. Mark Schweitzer said Pendery champions the idea of working with other counties and the state on issues including maintaining the state medical examiner’s office. “He has enabled us to keep it here, and we’re competing for space up at the new hospital,”

Schweitzer said. About a third of the 300 to 400 Campbell County deaths Schweitzer said his office investigate each year end up being referred to the state for further testing. When renewal of the contract for keeping the state medical examiner’s office in Fort Thomas hit a sticking point, Pendery helped renegotiate it so paying for morgue space was not included, Schweitzer said. The hospital now sends bodies directly to funeral homes in most cases, he said. “If I didn’t have that morgue space, I don’t know what I’d do,”

Schweitzer said. Having the state office in Fort Thomas keeps counties from having to pay the cost of transporting each body to Frankfort or Louisville, Schweitzer said. The rental of the storage space is an example of how Pendery put partisan politics aside and is doing what's best for the region, he said. “Kudos to Judge Pendery and (County Administrator) Robert Horine,” he said. “This is something we really needed, and is something that is really going to help out locally.”

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Picked for nationals, cheering for next year

By Chris Mayhew

ALEXANDRIA — Campbell County Middle School’s cheerleading team qualified to perform in national competition in February, but are staying home in hopes of a repeat selection next year. In addition to the national tournament invite, the team won third runner-up at the first-ever Kentucky middle school cheerleading competition Dec. 8 at Eastern Kentucky University. The short amount of time between being picked for nationals and the competition forced the team to decide not to participate in February, said coach Emily Hamilton, a teacher at the middle school. “I am very proud of them,” Hamilton said. “It is my third year coaching the competition squad, and this is by far the best year.” Not counting the training individual team members do in areas including gymnastics, being on the team takes a lot of commitment, she said. “These girls have put a lot of time into it,” she said. Practices are usually for two-hours Monday, Wednesday and Friday. On some occasions, like the recent New Year’s Eve practice, practice is four-hours, Hamilton said. “We take breaks, and I’ll feed them dinner, but it’s very, very intense,” she said. In competition the students perform for 2.5-minutes, and about a minute of that is cheering in a flurry of constant movement, Hamilton said. “From tumble they’ll do a back-tuck and then they’re up in the air,” she said. A couple of the girls want to cheer in college, and many of them will go on to cheer in high school, Hamilton said. “All the girls are passionate about it, but I have some that

this is what they want to do for the next 10 to 12 years of their lives,” she said. Hamilton said the team liked the idea of going to nationals in Florida, but opted no to because of the need for raising funds and organizing any trip with parents. “It was just such a short notice because it’s less than a month away, it’s Feb. 8,” she said. The national competition is the same one where colleges including the University of Kentucky and Northern Kentucky University cheerleading teams compete, Hamilton said. “It is the one that’s one ESPN, so it’s exciting,” she said. Team member Ashley Rust, 14, of Cold Spring, said she started cheering for Red Devils youth football when she was 6 years old. Qualifying for nationals meant a lot, said Rust, who is in eighth grade. “I think it was an amazing experience even though we didn’t get the chance to go,” she said. Rust said she hopes to cheer in college, and her favorite part of cheering is tumbling and jumping with a team working together. Jo Jo Metz, an eighth-grader of Alexandria, said she thought qualifying for nationals was “pretty great” because it was the first year the team competed for the spot. “It was just a great experience knowing that we were good enough after we put all the hard work in,” Metz said.

Ashley Rust, an eighth-grader of Cold Spring, falls back into the arms of her teammates as they perform a "Liberty" gymnastic maneuver on the Campbell County Middle School cheerleading team during practice in Alexandria Friday, Jan. 11. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER Student team members include: Kayla Arthur, Maya Carroll, Becca Cline, Shianne Godby, Teresa Hater, Natalie Kaufman, Anna Kuper, Savannah Lee, Alyson Losey, Elena McCleary, Erin McNamara, Jojo Metz, Ashley Rust, Abby Schnitzler, Sam Skinner, Baylie Sharp, Lauren Smith, Carleigh Souders, Heidi Stewart, Hayley Walter and Zoe Lemons. Coaches: Teacher Emily Hamilton coaches the team along with Alexandria resident Olivia Schultz. Schultz is a former cheerleader for Northern Kentucky University who was on the 2010 national championship cheering squad. Schultz is a student studying nursing at NKU.

Hayley Walter, a sixth-grader of Melbourne, floats in the air as her teammates on the Campbell County Middle School cheerleading team prepare to catch her fall during practice in Alexandria Friday, Jan. 11. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Bees get Johnson students buzzing By Amanda Joering

FORT THOMAS — Johnson Elementary students had a chance to show off their knowledge recently during the school’s annual spelling bee and geography bee. The fourth- and fifth-grade students, who qualified for the bees by winning their classroom competitions, went head to head in front of their peers to see who would have a chance to compete at state and regional levels. But, the bees aren’t all about winning, said fourth grade teacher Kathy Nestheide. “(Bees) give them a good chance to perform in front of a crowd and show off their academic talents,” Nestheide said. “Getting in front of an audience of your peers like that can be hard and this is good practice.” For her fourth-grade students, the bees can also encour-

age them to try harder academically, Nestheide said. Nestheide said after seeing how fun, but stiff, the competition is, students often go out of their way to try harder and do better when they’re in the competition in fifth grade. Principal said the bees have always been a fun part of the school year that the students look forward to participating in. Stratton agreed that a little friendly competition often has a way of getting the students to try a little harder. “Things like this gets them interested in being better and working harder,” Stratton said. For both the competitions, Stratton said the students spend a lot of time preparing and studying for the event, whether it's going over spelling words or getting practice questions from the National Geographic website. The winner of the spelling bee, Sophie Fahlbusch, now has

The 12 participants in the Johnson Elementary School's 2013 spelling bee watch as Principal Jon Stratton goes over the rules for the competition. AMANDA JOERING/COMMUNITY RECORDER

a chance to compete at the regional level and possibly at the Scripps National Spelling Bee. The winner of the geography

bee, Will Russell, now has the chance to take a written test to qualify for the Kentucky Geography Bee and then possibly

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In Loving Memory Of Joan Cetrulo Andrews Robert C. Cetrulo, J.D. Ann Cheevers Margi Christos Courtney Clapp Mallory Clapp Ben Clark Mollie Clark David C Clarke Rose Class Zach Class Lauren Class On this fortieth anniversary of the infamous Fred Clayton Clayton decision of the Supreme Court exercising its raw Kevin Michelle Cliff & Family Joyce judicial power over the lives of the defenseless Peggy Collins Ryan Collopy unborn, we join with a multitude of others in many Elizabeth Colville Combs cities across this nation, to carry the message of Karen Tyler Combs Condit Life to President Barack Obama and to the 113th Tom Thomas W Condit Congress. We join the over 100,000 people who Kristina M Condit A Condit marched in a circle of life around the capitol in Megan Mary Rose Connelly Rita Connelly Washington DC on January 25. Jon Connelly As much as we would like to be there, for many Jean Cooper Dawn Cooper it is impossible to travel to Washington. Again, Ann & Andy Cordier & Family we March on Paper. We openly lend our names April Covington Jesse Crail to urge The adoption of a mandatory Human Life Emily Crail Crail Amendment to the Constitution of the United Jonah Josie Crail Jude Crail States of America. Jack Crail We pledge to strive to attain that goal in memorial Henry Danks Fr Brendan M Dardis of those little ones who have no identity and bear Jack Dauer no names but nonetheless are written on the Marion Dauer Tom Daugherty consciences of all Americans. We are all manner Abby Daugherty Tom Daugherty, Jr of people - We are Democrats, Republicans, John Davis Independents, Conservatives, Liberals and all the Ben Davis Lyla Davis shades in between. Caitlyn Davis Susan Davis The beautiful red rose, symbol of short life Janet R. Dee and martyrdom, will again bloom in Washington In Memory Of Jim Dee Thomas Dennis January 22. Mario Derksen The Dickerson Family WE HAVE TAKEN A STAND! 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Blank Wayne Bach The Donohoe Family Angela Brueggemann Angela Boh Jim Baker Kathy Donnermeyer Theresa Brueggemann Aaron Boh Elissa Baker Molly Donnermeyer Elizabeth Brueggemann Jack Boh Tatiana Baker Joshua Donnermeyer Ben Brueggemann Douglas Boh Brody Baker Melissa Donnermeyer Jim Brueggemann Dennis Boh Kathleen Balbach Natalie Donnermeyer Maria Brueggemann Gary & Ruth Ann Bolte James Balbach Harry Donnermeyer Nicholas Brueggemann Matthew & Hannah Bolte Luis Ballester The Donohoe Family Foundation Mark Brueggemann Julie Bolte Damian Ballester David Dressman Emma Brueggemann Gina Bondick Francis Ballester Thomas & Darla Dressman Giovanni Brueggemann Paul Bondick Katherine Ballester Pat Duncan Jerome Brueggemann Joanne E Boone Lynette Ballester Geri M Duritsch Holly Brueggemann Lawrence R. Borne, Ph.D. Marcel Ballester Jim Eads John Brueggemann Ralph J. Bosse, Jr Sandy Ballinger Lois Edwards John Brueggemann Mark & Linda Boylson Dale Ballinger Arica Egan Francisco Brueggemann Maria Boylson Stan Barczak Dan Egan Jessica Brueggemann Angela Boylson Cathy Barczak Isabel Egan Natalie Brueggemann Anthony Boylson Mary Barczak Josiah Egan Rob Brueggemann Elese Boylson Elizabeth Barczak Veronica Rose Egan Thomas Brueggemann Isabella Boylson Rachel Barczak Evangeline Egan Rick Brueggemann, Esq Vickie Bradhold Sarah Barczak Maccabees Egan Rick A. Brueggemann, II Dave Bradhold Rose Barczak George Egan Mike Brueggemann, II In Memory Of Walter Barczak Bill Brake Mary Egan Jerome Brueggemann, Jr In Memory Of Maria Barczak Rita Brake Sue Eilers Della Brueggen Dave J. Bramlage Debbie Barnes Dick Eilers Charles Brune Minerva J. Bramlage Michael Barnes James R Elsener Pat Brune Travis Bramlage Melissa Bartels Charles R Elsener Ethel Mae Brungs Bobie Bramlage Natalie Bartels Sharon Engel Bob & Honey Brunson Brent Bramlage Parker Bartels Michelle Engel Marilyn Buescher Mary L Brandt Karen Barth Ron & Debbie Engelman Amy Ryan Bueter Stella Brannen Caitlin Barth Joseph & Elvera Enzweiler Mike Burkhardt Mary Ann Brannen Kyle Barth Joseph & Cindy Enzweiler, III Bridget Burkhardt Jane Brauley Craig Barth Shawna Eshelman Rita Bushelman Mary F. Bray Albert Baumgartner Joan Espinola Sheri Bushelman David Breitenstein Cathy Baumgartner Charles Espinola Casey Bushelman Therese Breitenstein Ray Beatsch Lou & Marilyn Esselman & Family Susan Bushelman Charles Brewer Mary Ann Beatsch James Evans D.J. Bushelman, USAF Lisa Brewer Joseph Beckerich Gina Evans The Molly Buten Family Elizabeth Brewer Wayne Beil Cecilia Evans Carolyn Butler Robert E. Brockman Tiersa Beil Gregory Evans Anne Butler Jane Brockman Nicholas Beil Jacob Evans Maria Butler Philip Brockman Cristin Beil Jonathan Evans Catherine Exeler Joan Fasold TH RO IFE OSARY Don Fasold Frank Feinauer ROCESSION ALLY Trudy Feinauer In Reparation for Years of Legalized Abortion Tina Feldman Jeffrey Feldman Robert Feldman Saturday, January 19, 2013 Dennis Fessler Norma Fessler Charles Fieger Family Tom Brinkman, former OH State Rep. Celine Field Anne Field Tom Condit, Pro-Life Attorney Benedict Field Addia Wuchner, KY State Rep. Dominic Field Francesca Field Jon Field Joseph Field Time: 11:00 AM Kathleen Field Where: Cincinnati City Hall – 801 Plum Street Maria Field Paul Field Peter Field Thomas Field Time: 12:00 PM Where: Fountain Square John & Fran Fields Jeanne A Finck Jeffrey A Finck Suzanne Butler Anthony Brockman Cathy Beil Amy W. Findley Anthony Butler Brian Brockman Philomena Beil Chris Findley Bill Butler Jessica Brockman Isabella Beil Jacob Findley Jerilyn Butler Emma Brockman Gemma Beil Matt Finfrock Anita Butler Luke Brockman Rosarie Beil Michael Finfrock Mary Dolores Butler Robert F Brockman Wayne Beil, II Sonia Finfrock Julianna Butler Lisa Brockman Nicholas Beil, II Ida Finke Michael Butler John Brockman Wayne Beil, III Richard Fister Helen Butler Helen Ann Brockman Glenn Beimesch Angela Fitzpatrick Christopher Butler Jack Brockman Therese Beimesch Erich Fitzpatrick Gabriel Butler Luke Brockman Toni Beischel Ryan Fitzpatrick Jordan & Marianne Byrne Danny Brockman Mark Beischel Tristan Fitzpatrick Brandon Byrne Patrick Brockman Amy Beischel Janet Foushee Don Cafferky Sammy Brockman Christine Beischel The Frambes Family Florie Cafferky Dr Richard P Broering Joe Beischel Sam Franks Marilyn & Bon Cahill Ken Brose Family Megan Beischel Steve Franzen Bon Cahill Bernie Brossart Nicholas Beischel Debbie Franzen Marilyn Cahill Patricia Brossart Abraham Bell Nicholas Franzen Kay Capetillo Drs Nadine & Allan Brown Monica Brueggemann Bell Leah Franzen Cody Capper Fred Brown Christy & Nicholas Bell Mckinley Franzen Veronica Capper Dr Nadine Brown Genevieve Bell Elizabeth Fred Tim & Jeane Carey Family Dr Allan Brown Christanna Bell John Fred Gary Carmack Dana Brown Giovanni Bell Mark Freihofer Mr & Mrs Nathan Brown & Family Carrie Carmack Claudia Bell Donna Freihofer Dr & Mrs Philip Brown & Sons J.D. Carmack Gweneth Bell Fred Freihofer Family Leah Carmack John Brueggemann Kateri Bell In Loving Memory Of David Carnohan Joachim Brueggemann Marie Bell Frank & Emily Froelicher Donna Carnohan Maria Brueggemann Martin Bell Sara Fryman Thomas W. Carr Joseph Brueggemann Monica Bell Donna Gabel Mary S. Carr Bernadette Brueggemann Patrick Bell Rik Gabel Donn Carr Patti S. Brueggemann Sophia Bell Robin Gabel Luke Anthony Brueggemann Kathryn Carter Abraham Bell, II Tonya Gabel Chad Caudell Magdalena Brueggemann Mrs Patricia Bendel Paul J Gallagher Leslie Caudell J. Sebastian Brueggemann Mark A Bergman Al Garnick Michael P Cetrulo Ambrose A. Brueggemann James Berling Diana Brueggemann In Loving Memory Of Camillo D. Cetrulo Lois Garnick Charlotte Berling Dr Richard Gautraud & Family Thomas J. Brueggemann In Loving Memory Of Estelle E. W. Bessler Chris Williamitis Gebel McGrath Cetrulo Eleanor G. Brueggemann Lois Biedenbender Dr James Gebel Diane Brueggemann In Loving Memory Of Jerry Biedenbender Joan Geiman Lisa Brueggemann Cathleen M. Cetrulo Bruce J Biedenharn






Garry Geiman Ivan Geiman David Geiman, I Tom & Mary Jane Geise Family J.A. Gerding Austin & Betty Gerding Family Vernon Gerding Family Mary Jo Germann Hank Germann Nick Germann

Grace E Hogan Fred Hollmann Mariann Hollmann Anna Hollmann Ellen Holtz Paul Holtz Charlene M. Holtz John L. Holtz Barbara Holzderber Barry Hon

Leon Kraus, Jr. Laura Kraus Abigail Kraus Benjamin Kraus Henry Kraus Ava Kraus Annemarie Kraus Christopher Kraus, Jr. Christopher Kraus, Sr. Kathleen Kreger

At which age will an unborn child have developed to such a stage that he or she will have all the systems and organs that an adult has? (a) 6 weeks; (b) 8 weeks; (c) 3 months; (d) viability (b) “Day 40 – Brain waves can be detected and recorded. Week 6 – The liver is now taking over the production of blood cells, and the brain begins to control movement of muscles and organs. Week 8 – Everything is now present that will be found in a fully developed adult. The heart has been beating for more than a month; the stomach produces digestive juices; and the kidneys have begun to function. Forty muscle sets begin to operate in conjunction with the nervous system. The fetus’ body responds to touch.” The First Nine Months Megan Germann Sara Germann Maureen Gerner Maureen E. Gibson Roy L. Gibson Hank Gieske Molly Ryan Giesler Vince & Betty Giglio Family The Gilkey Family The Glenmary Lay Missioners Kerry Glenn Michael Glenn Matthew Glenn Michele Glenn Mark Glenn Shawn Glenn The Ellarie Glenn Family Anthony Gluck Lucas Gluck Valerie Gluck Holly Gluck Veronica Gluck Brenda Gluck Keith Gluck, USN The Clarence Goeke Family Donald Goetz Colleen Goetz Doug Goetz Philip Goetz Sarah Goetz Dorothy Gold Roy Gold Kevin Goldade Theresa And Ben Goldade Michelle Goldade Ashley Goldade Francis Goldade The Gran Family Mr & Mrs Roger Greek Family Joan GreenJames Green Michael Green Robert F Greene Martin & Bridget Greene Julia Z. Greene Scott Gregory Lisa Gregory Kylie Gregory Brooke Gregory Ashley Gregory Will Gregory Elizabeth Grenke Iris Griffin Rufus Griffin Betty L Grimme Paul A. Grimme Angela Groeschen Eric Groeschen Joseph Groeschen Maria Groeschen Hannah Groeschen Rachel Groeschen Bethany Groeschen Adam Groeschen Clay Groeschen Coty Groeschen Jacob Groeschen Tammie Groeschen Gerald G. Groneman Terry Groneman Mary K. Gronotte Mary Anne Gronotte Tim Gronotte Elizabeth Gronotte Frank Gross Joan Gross Dorothy Grothaus Jack Grothaus Paul Grunenwald, M.D. Barbara Grunenwald, R.N. Melrose Guthier Jess Guthier Derrick Guthier Carrie Guthier Bill Guthier Evelyn Habermehl Brandon Haenny Joan M. Hall Robert T. Hall Nathaniel T. Hall Brendan J. Hall Anna Hammons Nancy Hampton Dave Hampton Mabel Hampton Donna Hancock Rick Hancock Brody Hancock Ella Hancock Erica Hancock Jennifer Hancock Justin Hancock Hancock Drain Service, Inc Juanita Z Hanna Allyson Hanson Michael Hanson Jean L. Harmeyer Matt Harris Christina Harris Genevieve Harris Philomena Harris Colton Hartig Haley Hartig Charles Hartman Martha Hauser Dr & Mrs Fred Hausladen Jerome Lynn Hay David Hay Gary Hay Brian Hay Brent Hay Daniel Heckman Anne Heckman Rose Heckman Henry Heckman Veronica Heckman Elizabeth Heckman Marilyn Hegener Robert Hegener K.c. Hegener Kristi Heist Haydon Heist Fran Hemmer Mike Hemmer Eileen Heringer John Heringer Dr. Howard & Joan Heringer & Family Kember Herring Evelyn Hesselbeck Jeannette Hesselbeck Mike Hesselbeck Ruth M. Higdon Gerald Higdon Family Mark Higdon Family Kirt Higdon Family Darlene Hill William Hill Timothy Hillebrand Michael Hillebrand Katrina Hillebrand Patrick Hillebrand Cathy Hillebrand Von Hilliard Mary Kay Hochhausler Jim Hochhausler Bette Hofacre Bob Hofacre Todd Hofacre Jan Samuel Hoffman

Lorrie Hon Mary Darlene Horton Stephen Horton Rev Fr. Joseph Horvath, SSPX Helen Huber Robert Huber William Huesing Rosemary Huesing Janet Huesman Leo Huesman Fr. David Huffman James T Hull Lawrence Hull Carrie Hull Christopher J. Hull Haile Hull Sara & Ben Hummel Zoey Hummel John Hummel Marlene Hummel Sara & Ben Hummmel John Hummmel Zoey Hummmel Kaylin Hunt Marge Huth In Loving Memory Of Dr Tom Huth Dave & Terri Huwel Family Guy & Susan Huxel & Families

Jerome Kreger Marie Kreutzjans Monica Krivanek Ryan Krivanek Karen Kruetzkamp Robert Kruetzkamp Colleen P Kunath Stephen A. Kunath Caitlin Kunath G. Colin Kunath A. Conor Kunath Sean Kunath Aidan M. Kunath Arthur M. Kunath, M.D. Bernie & Angela Kunkel Anthony Kunkel Anthony & Catherine Kunkel Donald & Theresa Kunkel Adam Kunkel James Kunkel Lisa Kunkel Mark Kunkel Eric Kunkel Virginia Kunkel Nora Kunkel Margaret Kunkel Michael Kunkel Laura Kunkel Zachary Kunkel

Calista Kuper Donna S. La Eace Mary Jo La Eace In Memory Of George La Eace In Memory Of Rita La Eace George Lahner Judy Lahner Abby LaJoye Julianne Lajoye Adriana Lajoye Christine Lajoye Joseph Lajoye Ben LaJoye Claire LaJoye David LaJoye Hannah LaJoye Joanie LaJoye Steve LaJoye Tommy LaJoye Paul LaJoye, Jr. Mr & Mrs Paul LaJoye, Sr. Justine LaMothe Ms Dolores C Landwehr & Family Joe Lawrie Stephanie Lawrie John Lawrie Josie Lawrie Max Lawrie Maya Lawrie Addie Lawrie Annie Lawrie Sam Lawrie John Le Van Joyce Le Van Jeffrey S. Learman Adam Leen Brian Leen Gina Leen Tony Leen Alyssa Lehmann Nathan Lehmann Cecilia Lehmann Christina Lehmann Alyssa M. Lehmann David Lehmann Dominic Lehmann Herb Lehmann Herbie Lehmann Justin Lehmann Evelyn Lenhoff Family David & Melissa Leyland Jade Liboro Sally Lindsley John Lindsley Rosalyn List Mike Listerman Jean Listerman Pat Litzler Tom Litzler Mary Ann Lohre

In the United States, abortions are legal up to when? (a) 3 months; (b) 6 months; (c) birth; (d) viability of child (c) In 1973, the U.S. Supreme Court, in Roe v. Wade and in Doe v. Bolton, struck down anti-abortion statutes in all 50 states, legalizing abortion at all stages of development of an unborn child until the time of birth, for any reason. In Memory Of Fr. Thomas Imfeld John Ingram Paula Insko Mrs Rachel Jackman Shawn Jacobs Mary Jacobs Madeline Jacobs Peter Jacobs Audrey Jacobs Gus Jacobs Cecilia Jacobs Felicity Jacobs Max Jacobs Marilyn Janson Mike Janson Beth Janson Marc Janson Paul Janson, M.D. Patricia Jarboe & Family Margaret Jent Mary Ellen Johnson Stephen Johnson Amy Johnson Emiliana Johnson Felix Johnson Ivory Johnson Larry W. Jones Julia C. Jones Katherine M. Jones John Jones Carroll J. Jones Sandra Jones, CPA James Kaelin Christina Kane Camilla Kassner Mike Keipert Patti Keipert Mary Jo Keller Steven Keller Tim Kelly Joanne Kemmerer Stephen Kenkel Esq Jack Kenkel, Sr Kathleen Kennedy Dr Mary C Kennedy Mary Theresa Kennedy Thomas Kennedy Lucy Kennedy Owen M. Kennedy, Esq Owen M. Kennedy, Jr Chris Kenney Lynn Kenney Zach Kenney Diane Kerkoff Robert Kerkofff Susan Kinsella Scott Kinsella J. Riley Kinsella Mason Kinsella Edwin & Shirley Kirkpatrick Virginia Kitchel Megan Klein Ryan Klein James Kluemper Joseph Kluemper Jennie Kluemper Julie Kluemper Leo J Knipper Virginia C Knipper Peggy Knipper Mark Knipper Nikolaus Knipper Luke M Knipper Sherri L Knipper Benjamin G Knipper Ken Knipper Mark William Knipper, III Mary Koch Greg & Heather Koch Bob & Karen Koch & Family

Albert Kunkel Matthew Kunkel Bill & Karen Kunkel Andrew Kunkel John Kunkel Leo Kunkel Joan Kunkel Jerome Kunkel Caeli Kunkel William Kunkel Marianna Kunkel Liam Kunkel Maria Kunkel Rachel Kunkel Julianna Kunkel Melissa Kunkel Katherine Kunkel Nicholas Kunkel Bridget Kunkel George Kunkel Benjamin Kunkel Gerard Kunkel Joseph & Mary Kunkel Natalie Kunkel

Marjorie E Long J. William Long Russ Long Oren D. & Michelle Long Family T. Jean Longshore Michael Lonnemann Jill Lonnemann Michelle Lonnemann Alexandra Lonnemann Gabrielle Lonnemann Elizabeth Lopez Mary Luebbe Ralph Luebbe Janet Lunnemann Robert Lunnemann Agnes Mader Edward Mader, Sr Anthony & Elvera Maier Dick Maier Joan Maier Patricia A Malik Dennis E Malik & Family Debbi Mallory Lanny Mallory

The unborn child cannot feel any pain during an abortion. True or False? False – “When doctors first begin invading the sanctuary of the womb, they did not know that the unborn child would react to pain in the same fashion as a child would. But they soon learned that he would.” Dr. A. Liley, Father of Fetology Paul & Anne Kunkel Audrey Kunkel Patrick Kunkel Christopher Kunkel Mary Kunkel Alexander Kunkel Sebastian Kunkel Jerome Kunkel Xavier Kunkel Sophia Kunkel Charles Kunkel Larry & Alice Kunkel Samantha Kunkel Lawrence Kunkel Gabriella Kunkel Sebastian Kunkel Joseph Kunkel Katerina Kunkel Anastatia Kunkel Tony Kunkel Austin Kunkel Tommy & Melissa Kunkel Timothy Kunkel Emma Kunkel Elizabeth Kunkel Jacob Kunkel Gabriel Kunkel Raphael Kunkel Monica Kunkel Patrick Kunkel Anna Kunkel Martin Kunkel Amelia Kunkel Olivia Kunkel David & Betsy Kunkel Clare Kunkel Dave Kunkel Vincent Kunkel Isaac Kunkel Leonard Kunkel Philip & Maria Kunkel Dominic Kunkel Luke Kunkel Philip Kunkel

Mary Ann Maloney David Mann Megan Mann Gianna Mann Audrey Mann Drew Mann Linda Manning Joseph Manning Reagan Manning Preston Manning Brandt Manning Clayton Manning John W Marsh Carolyn J Marsh John & Carolyn Marsh Family Jo Martin Chris Martin Matthew Martin Carly Martin Joanna Martin Mason Martin In Loving Memory Of Michael L. Martin Olivia Martin Sofia Martin Greg Martini Family Pat Martz Ralph Martz Michael Mason Freddie Mason Emily Mason Gus Mason Angie Mattison Gary Mattison Joel Mattison Dean & Carolyn McClorey & Family Mark McClorey Michelle McClorey Joseph McClorey Lucy McClorey Andrew McClorey Helen McClorey Jane McClorey Claire McClorey

When a woman has had an abortion, it is best for those around her to minimize any doubt or regrets she may have and encourage her to just “forget it”. True or False? False – “Common in the post-abortion patient are grief and heartache over the procedure and feelings of loss and victimization. Even more important, however, is her inability to process the trauma and its accompanying feelings because of denying and repressing her thoughts and feelings about the event. Because the consequences of abortion can be so threatening, we don’t want to exacerbate the problem by doubting or negating the many women who have undergone excruciating pain because of the ‘choice’.” Theresa Karminski Burke, Ph.D., a psychologist James Kocher Merle Ann Koenig Jim Kohlhepp Jen Kohlhepp Mark Kolb Donald Kolb Dru Kolb Eleanor Kolb Elizabeth Kolb Joseph Kolb Magdalen Kolb Mary Kolb Maximilian Kolb Veronica Kolb Mary Lou Koors Laraine Kraus

Ray Mcpherson Eileen Mehuron Dr & Mrs Richard Menke & Family Mary Mercurio Ken Mertle Aloysius Messe Roberta Mettey Marlene Miceli Lisa W Michel Tim Michel Kyndal Michel Kassidy Michel Karaly Michel Kristen Michel Bill Miller Dana Miller Timothy A. Miller Cheryl L. Miller Julia Ryan Miller Gloria Mills Byron Mills Lorene Mills & Children Linda Mize Ray Mize David L Molique Andrew Y Moore James Y. Moore Thomas J Moore OD Laura Ryan Moran Claire Moriconi Bob Moriconi Kim Moriconi Rob Moriconi, Jr Ashton Morris Griffin Morris Dan Moser Therese Moser Leon Mueller Laura & Mike Mueller Lucia Mueller Philomena Mueller Carol J. Muench Edward J. Muench Ruth E Murphy Kathleen M Murphy Jayne & Paul Murphy Joe Murphy Shane Murphy Patrick Murphy Cecilia Murphy Xavier Murphy Rev Robert B. Mussman Debbie Muth Daniel Naegele Thomas Naegele Christopher Naegele Mary Ruth Naegele Donald Naegele Donald & Janet Naegele Matthew Naegele Robert Naegele James Naegele Stephen & Mary Naegele Emily Naegele Jean Nehus Randy Nehus Jeff Nehus Betsy Nehus Kayla Nehus Lauren Nehus Lisa Nehus Mckenzie Nehus Megan Nehus Sharon Nehus Travis Nehus Susan Neltner Marc Neltner Rebecca Neltner Will Neltner Bridget Neltner Laura Neltner Ruth Neltner Family Joe Neyer Brenda Neyer Shaun Neyer Rhonda Neyer Tina Neyer Jack & Kay Niederegger Jake Niederegger Brian & Liz Niederegger Barb Nieporte Vern Nieporte Bryan Nieporte Patty Nieporte Jake Nieporte

Nicholas Kunkel Rebecca Kunkel Christopher Kunkel Sara Kunkel Anthony Kunkel Monica Kunkel John & Christiana Kunkel Joseph & Mary Ruth Kunkel Eloise Kunkel Julia Kunkel Joseph, Jr. & Natalie Kunkel Donald J Kuper M. Trinett Kuper Dustan J Kuper Seth Kuper Mary Kuper

Gregory McClorey David McClorey David L McGrath Mary C McGrath Laurie McKinley Scott McKinley Scott McKinley Connor McLaughlin Abby McLaughlin Judy McMahon Jack McMahon Candy McNay Fred McNay In Loving Memory Of Tommy McNay Bob McNay Dorothy McPherson

Kevin Nieporte Kate Nieporte Justin Nieporte Joshua Nieporte Frances Nieporte Avery Nieporte Hannah Nieporte Christine Nieporte Samantha Nieporte Ralph Nilles Bonnie Nilles John Noonan Elmer Nordman Betty Nordman Margaret O’Brien Jim O’Connell Charlene O’Connell Eileen O’Connell Jim O’Connell, Jr Thomas O’Connell, M.D. Paul A O’Daniel Samantha A O’Daniel Bryan E O’Daniel Brooke N O’Daniel Beverly S O’Daniel Peter O’Hara Mary Patricia O’Hara Beth Oancea Richard Oehler Marilyn Oehler Philip C Osborne Carla Jo Padgett Jan Paolucci John Paolucci John Paolucci The Paolucci Family Deborah Peluso James Peluso Catherine Perry Anne T. Peterson Hannah R. Peterson Dennis R. Peterson Jenny Pfeiffer Ryan Pfeiffer Ben Pfeiffer Bill Pfeiffer Steve Pfeiffer Danniel Pfeiffer Emma Pfeiffer Greg Pfeiffer Jan Pfeiffer Joe Pfeiffer Leslie Pfeiffer Mary Pfeiffer Matt Pfeiffer Regina Pfeiffer Gayle Piron Dan Piron David Piron Sarah Piron Marlene Pleiman Vic Ponzer Sue Ponzer The Ponzer Family Christopher Pope Colleen Pope Heidel Mr & Mrs John & Margaret Portwood & Family Peggy Premec Paige Premec James A Profitt Michele M Profitt Lawrence J Profitt James L Profitt Michael A Profitt Grace M Profitt Luke G Profitt Isabella R Profitt Rev Fr. Adam Purdy, SSPX Elizabeth Quain Terry & Monica Rahe & Daughters Ryan Ramdass

Brendan Ramdass Rebecca Ramdass Jill Ramdass, RN Sue Rauf Chris Rauf J. Steven Rawlings Melody Rawlings Rev James R Reber Lois M Reber Georgiana Reed Jackie Regner Ashley Reid Jason Reid Timothy M Reilly Mary Jane Reilly Katie Lee Reilly Brady Patrick Reilly Mary Kay Reilly Ms Mary Barbara Reinert Larry Reis Shirley Reis Matthew Resing John Resing Mary Loretto Resing Glenn Rice Jennifer A Rice Aurelia Rice Lynn & Jay Rice & Family Marilyn Riehle Ellie Ritter Will Ritter Douglas Robinson Terry Robinson Bernard Rolf, Jr Paul Rosing Dee Rosing Louise E Roth Barb Ruh Jim Ruh Stephen Ruh Kathleen Ryan Patrick Ryan Mike Ryan Matt Ryan Shawn Ryan Doloures Ryan Mike Ryan The Sabolsree Family

Martin Tindell Charlene Tipton Joe Tipton Mary Lou Toelke Danny Trimble Mary Trimble Glenn Tunget Marti Tunget Cherelyn Tuschong Elmer Tuschong William R. Twehues Sandra L. Twehues Mary A. Vennemann Robert F. Vennemann In Loving Memory Of Elizabeth Vennemann Rich Vennemann Linda Vennemann Randy Vennemann Daniel Vennemann Nick Vennemann Jackie Vezina Fred Vezina Carol Voet Thomas Voet Charlotte Volpenhein Tom Volpenhein Jim Volpenhein Joseph Von Hagel Kathleen Von Hagel Margaret Walker Robert Walker Elizabeth Walker Maria Walker Stephen Walker Caroline Walker Jospeh Walker Andrew Walker Julie Wartman Jennifer Wartman Devin Wartman Tyler Wartman Phil Wartman Tim Wartman Chris Wartman Larry Wartman, Jr Larry Wartman, Sr Jeremy Wartman, Sr Louise Weed John A Weed, III John A Weed, Sr Albert Wegman Dave Weller Dave Weller Christina Weller Michael Weller Geri Weller Emily Wells Matt Wells Marlene Wendling Mary Sue Wendt Douglas Wenk

Dr Robert A Scott Marianne Scott Rev Fr. Thomas Scott, SSPX Crystal Sebastian Adam Sebastian Don Sebastian Kendall Sebastian Scott Self Larry Sendelbach Kay Sendelbach Edward Shannon Lois Ann Shannon Daniel Shannon Michael Shannon Andrew Shaw Cecilia Shaw Emily Shaw Magdalena Shaw Andrew Shaw, Jr Mr & Mrs Gerald Shawhan Michael Shawhan Kate Shawhan Andrew Shawhan William Shawhan Monica Shawhan Gabriel Shawhan Marian Shawhan Christopher Shawhan Mary Elizabeth Shawhan Gerald Shawhan David Shearer Clay Shearer Pamela Shearer Shelley Shearer Michael Smith Catherine Smith Andrew Smith David Smith Nicole Smith Bobby Smith Dick Smith Erika Smith Jim Smith Michael Smith Suzanne Smith Kati Sorsa Marsha Spears Andrew Spoor Dean Spoor Iris Spoor Richard Spoor Robert Spoor Richard Spoor Pam Spoor Fatima Spoor Alyssa Spoor Parishioners For Life St. Dominic - Delhi Legion Of Mary St. Dominic - Delhi Larry Stange Samantha Stange

Would a child born with handicaps consider it better to never have lived? No – “Studies on handicapped children have indicated their frustrations are no greater than those experienced by perfectly normal children… In the thousands of such circumstances in which I have participated, I have never had a parent ask me why I tried so hard to save the life of their handicapped child. Now that I am seeing children I operated upon years ago bring me their children for care, I have never had an old patient ask me why I worked so hard to save his or her life. Nor has a parent ever expressed to me the wish that his child had not been saved.” C. Everett Koop, M.D., world-renowned pediatric surgeon in Philadelphia and former U.S. Surgeon General Kelly Samson James E. Sander Diane L. Sander Anthony Sarge Family Henry Sargent Clement Sargent Emma Sargent Jon Sargent Lilla Sargent Mary Sargent Stephen Schaeper Terry Schaeper Mr & Mrs Donald Schaeper Patricia Schaeper Mari Schappacher Elizabeth Schappacher Susanna Schappacher Virginia Schappacher Victoria Schappacher Michael Schappacher Leo Schappacher, Jr. Leo Schappacher, Sr Charlene Schell Ruth Scheper Thomas Scheper Mary Lee Scheper State Sen. John Schickel Jack Schierer Mary E Schneider Henrietta Schneider Robert Schneider Yandell P Schneider Andy Schneider Bridget Schneider Charlie Schneider Elena Schneider Steve Schneider Norma Schneider Rosie Schneider Rose Mary Schneider Eric Schneider Al Schneider Anna Schneider Brian Schneider Claire Schneider Gina Schneider Jake Schneider Luke Schneider Mary Schneider Charles & Joyce Schuh Blanche Schuh Dick Schuh Ken Schulte Patricia Schulte Leonard Schultz Betty Schultz Carl Schumer Mary Schumer & Family Philip J Schutte

John Wenk Ryan Wenk Andrew Wenk Thomas Wenk Susan Wenk, M.D. Angela Wesselman Bernard Wesselman Greg Westwood Paula Westwood In Memory Of Gayle Whaley In Memory Of Judith Whaley William Whaley Joan Whaley Madison Whaley Abby Whaley Connor Whaley Robert Wheeler Judith Wheeler Mr & Mrs Steven Whitman, Sr & Family Charlotte Wiesmann Donald Wiesmann Carolyn Williams Phyllis Williams Paul Williams Barry J Williams John Williams Nancy J. Wills Ruth Winchester Alice R Wintersheimer Justice Donald C. Wintersheimer Blaise Q. Wintersheimer Craig P. Wintersheimer Mark D. Wintersheimer, J.D. Rae Wise Jena Wise Austin Wise Kevin G Witte Ed Woeste Teresa Woeste Jim Woeste Joey Woeste Tim Woeste James Woeste Margaret M Wood In Loving Memory Of Frank Wood, Jr In Loving Memory Of Frank Wood, Sr Mark Wormald Angie Wormald Maria Wormald Robby Wormald Brandy Wright Cady Wullwenweber Susan & Tim Wullwenweber Mark S. Yaegel Anna V. Yaegel Gary Lee Yeager Angela Zerhusen Evan Zerhusen Kelly Zerhusen Hannah Zerhusen

Elijah Stange Karen Stapleton Rita Stapleton Mary Stapleton Mildred Stapleton William A Starks William N Starks Flora Jo Starks Erica N. Starks Helen Starr Robert Starr Jackie Stauffer Mary Ann Stevie Grace Stevie Savanna Stevie Sara Stevie Lita Stickley William Stickley Virginia Strunk Karen Stubbs Davey Sullivan Andrea Sullivan

Tony & Darlene Summe Mark Summe William Summe Pam Summe Charles Summe Jane Summe Fred H. Summe, JD Dottie Swikert Mary Jo Sybert Ron Sybert Al Tallarigo Jan Tallarigo John Tallarigo Jennifer Tallarigo Joseph Tallarigo Fred Taylor Samantha Taylor Kathy Thamann Jay Thamann David Thelen Joan Thelen Fr Daniel Themann Marybeth Themann Christi Themann

The teaching of the Catholic Church is that an abortion is morally wrong and unacceptable in all cases, without exception. True or False? True – “Since the 1st century the Church has affirmed the moral evil of every procured abortion. This teaching has not changed and remains unchangeable.” Catechism of the Catholic Church, Section 2271. Lilly Schutte Gregory Schutte Kristen Schutte Stephen Schutte Andrew Schutte Lynne Schutte Carl E Schutte Rita Schweitzer Melissa Schwemberger Richard Schwemberger Rita Schwitzer

Mr. & Mrs. Joseph E Themann Family Sr Virginia Marie Thomas John & Marilyn Thomas & Family Nathan Thorworth Christine Thorworth Ethan Thorworth Madeline Thorworth Estelle Thorworth Nancie Tindell Andrew Tindell Catherine Tindell

Isabelle Zerhusen Lilian Zerhusen Monica Zerhusen Zachary Zerhusen William Zerhusen Jaden Zerhusen Barbara Zerhusen Mary Lee Zumbiel Robert W. Zumbiel Stephanie Zumdick Craig Zumdick

Thanks to the generosity of the above Northern Kentucky pro-lifers, NKRTL ads run in Community Recorders on Jan. 17th and the KY Enquirer on Jan. 20th Name Address City




Northern Kentucky Right To Life 859-431-6380 Your Contribution Brings You The Newsletter & Special Mailings Donation Membership (any amount) Regular Membership

_____________ $ _____ $20 _____________ $20.00

Mailing Address: P.O. Box 1202 • Covington, KY. 41012



Griffin Hatfield has help from his Grandpas Green and Hatfield working on a puzzle as they spend some time together on Grandfolk’s Day at St. Joseph in Cold Spring. THANKS TO ST. JOSEPH PUBLICITY COMMITTEE

Jacob Sendelbach and Rachel McDonald are making the best of their experience of being citizens of a third world country in the Hunger Banquet at St. Joseph, Cold Spring. PROVIDED

Students participate in Hunger Banquet seph, Cold Spring, participated in a Hunger Banquet. A Hunger Banquet is a dramatization, of the unequal distribution of resources and wealth in the

Community Recorder

In an effort to increase their awareness of the problems of world hunger and poverty, the eighthgrade students of St. Jo-

world, sponsored by OxFam, a worldwide organization dedicated to helping people find the resources to meet their basic needs, particularly that of food.

St. Joseph celebrates Grandfolk’s Day Grandfolks’ Day is always a fun day, especially at St. Joseph, Cold Spring. The children celebrate the special people in their lives by inviting them to lunch and a special prayer service and giving them a guided tour of their classrooms.

COLLEGE CORNER Bader named to dean’s list

tion program and currently serving an internship at the University of Alaska Fairbanks. Bader is the lead athletic trainer for the men’s basketball team. While serving his internship, Bader continued his education at Ur-

Tyler Bader, son of Taria Bader of Southgate, was named to the Urbana University fall semester dean’s list. He is a senior in the athletic training educa-

bana University as he Skyped into classroom discussions and kept up with the materials through Moodle. Clinical and written examinations were coordinated between the two universities.

Students sing a special song to their grandparents during a prayer service on Grandfolk’s Day at St. Joseph. THANKS TO ST. JOSEPH PUBLICITY COMMITTEE






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SPORTS Breds regroup heading into All ‘A’




Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573


By James Weber

NEWPORT — The Newport Central Catholic boys basketball team had smooth sailing through the first month of the season, but the Thoroughbreds now have to race through rough waters as they approach their biggest goal of the season thus far, the All “A” Classic. NewCath is 13-2 entering the All “A” Ninth Region tournament. NewCath was set to start Jan. 14, with the finals Saturday, Jan. 19, at Bellevue. Tipoff is 7 p.m. The Thoroughbreds were 12-0 until losing 59-42 to defending state champion Trinity Jan. 4, then they tasted defeat again in their next game, falling 50-48 to rival Covington Catholic Jan. 10. NCC then beat Campbell County 68-64 Jan. 12. NewCath led by five points on Cov Cath midway through the fourth period, and lost by two after failing to get a shot off on its last possession because of a turnover. NewCath turned the ball over 20 times in the game and was 0-for-11 from threepoint range. “You’re not going to win the game doing that,” said NCC head coach Grant Brannen. “We

NCC junior Jake Schulte tries to block Cov Cath senior Zack Tobler Jan. 10 at NewCath. JAMES WEBER/THE NCC sophomore Drew McDonald goes for the basket. Cov Cath beat NewCath 50-48 Jan. 10 at NewCath JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

probably had seven (turnovers) in the last four minutes. Cov Cath came in and bullied us on our home court in the fourth quarter and they got a well-deserved ‘W.’” The ‘Breds had another setback in the game, losing senior forward Nick Seibert to an ankle injury. He is not expected back until February. Seibert is a key force in shooting and defense at 6-foot-5. “It’s a key loss and some oth-


er guys will have to step up,” Brannen said. NewCath has had plenty of bright spots in its overall sparkling record. Sophomore center Drew McDonald had 21 points, 19 in the second half, against Cov Cath and has been one of the region’s top post players. Sophomore Zach Pangallo, the latest in the long-running legendary line in that NewCath family, had 12 points, and junior center Jake Schulte had 11. Senior guard Michael Bueter has been one of the area’s top scorers but had just four against CCH. NewCath, which typically

Camels on top of wrestling showdown By James Weber

Another priority for Brannen is outside scoring, noting the Thoroughbreds won’t win many games without a threepoint basket even with their strength in the post led by McDonald and Schulte. “We have to knock down shots,” Brannen said. “If they double down low and play zone, we have to knock down more shots.” The Thoroughbreds won’t be back on the hill until Feb. 9 against Beechwood. Follow James on Twitter @Recorder and check out more coverage at


This Week’s MVP

» » Bishop Brossart and Newport Central Catholic for winning the girls All “A” regional titles.

Girls basketball

ALEXANDRIA — He was worn

out and sweating profusely, but Stephen Myers had enough energy to be happy about the wins he and his Campbell County wrestling teammates gathered Jan. 9. Myers, a senior, ended Campbell’s team dual match win over Simon Kenton with a 7-2 victory over SK senior Kevin Cooper at 152 pounds. It was far from an ordinary Wednesday night bout, as the match pitted a pair of twotime state champions, two of the eight returning Kentucky state titlists from 2012. “It was good,” Myers said. “I’ve wrestled with him a lot and he’s a friend. I knew I had to work hard and do my thing.” The match, rumored in online circles for days, brought a boisterous crowd to Simon Kenton. At least 20 people were shooting or filming the match, which was tightly contested throughout. Myers posted a quick twopoint takedown in the opening seconds, then neither wrestler could mount much of an attack on the other in the remaining six minutes of action. Myers had a

has four starters 6-foot-5 or taller, uses that length to be a strong defensive team, allowing fewer than 50 points per game. NewCath bottled up Cov Cath standout point guard Nick Ruthsatz for most of the game. Ruthsatz averages more than 21 points a game but had just five through three quarters. He broke through for seven in the fourth against the Thoroughbreds. “We did a good job on Nick, but we have to take care of the ball,” Brannen said. “When you have a five-point lead in the fourth quarter you have to finish it.”

Simon Kenton sophomore Jacob Carter, bottom, wrestles Campbell County senior Kent Bachman. Bachman won 6-0 at 160. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

3-2 lead through the third period, with Cooper earning a onepoint escape and each wrestler giving up a voluntary escape from a restart so they could grapple with both on their feet. Myers scored four points in the final seconds of the match when Cooper attempted a desperation move that Myers defended by pulling him to the mat to score a takedown/near fall combination.

“I just wanted to be quick off the go and go my hardest,” Myers said Myers is the defending state champ at 152, and Cooper at 145. Myers has been wrestling at 160 most of this season and is ranked first in the state in160 by Myers improved to 41-1 with the win. He said the one loss was to See WRESTLE, Page A8

» Bishop Brossart beat Bracken County 45-41 Jan. 12 to win the All “A” 10th Region Tournament in Paris. Brossart (15-3) won its seventh game in a row and advanced to firstround play of the All “A” state tournament with a 10 a.m. Jan. 23 contest against the First Region champion. Junior center Sarah Futscher, the Mustangs’ leader with 13 points and 10 rebounds, was named all-tournament with fellow juniors Abby Stadtmiller and Madison Eisenman. Eisenman had 11 points and eight rebounds. » NewCath beat St. Henry 49-34 in the All “A” Ninth Region finals, claiming the championship for the seventh straight year. The Thoroughbreds (13-4), advance to the state All “A” state tourney to face 13th Region champion Pineville (12-7) Jan. 23 at the Frankfort Convention Center. Nicole Kiernan had 24 points. Michaela Ware had 10.

Boys basketball

» Campbell County beat

NewCath’s Stephanie Lewis (23) battles for the loose ball against Holy Cross Abby Hassert (21) in the fourth period. NewCath beat Holy Cross 51-43 in the All “A” Ninth Region tournament. JOSEPH FUQUA II/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Conner 55-51 Jan. 8. Senior guard Nate McGovney and freshman center Matt Wilson led the way for Campbell County, each scoring14 points. » Newport beat Highlands 60-42 Jan. 8. Junior guard Jaquan Short scored a gamehigh 25 points for Newport, while his senior brother Jashawn added 15. » Ludlow beat Bellevue 8266 in the All “A” tourney. Ludlow buried 11 3-pointers and posted its highest scoring output of the season. Junior forward Jared Howard led the barrage with 28 points, including four 3-pointers. Junior See HIGHLIGHTS, Page A8



Wrestle Continued from Page A7

Alex Marinelli from Ohio power St. Paris Graham at 152 in the major Greater Miami Valley holiday tournament. It was a match that unfolded similarly to his bout with Cooper. Myers said he had a quick takedown but then gave up the lead late and lost 6-3. Cooper also lost to Marinelli, 3-2, in the same tournament in Dayton, Ohio. The Camels capped off a big win over Simon Kenton, beating the Pioneers 54-13. The match was set up to determine the region’s top seed for the annual state duals tournament, which is Jan. 26 at Fern Creek High School in Louisville. Although not for an official KHSAA title, the state duals meet is an important tuneup featuring most of the top teams in the state. That tournament changed formats this year, with12 bigschool and12 small-school teams qualifying. Camp-

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bell’s win over SK gives the Camels a better shot at a favorable draw. “We had a good win tonight,” said Campbell head coach Mike Bankemper. “SK’s got a couple of kids out but so do we. We felt we could beat them and the guys wrestled the best they could.” Myers’ sophomore brother Austin, Campbell’s other returning state champion, won by pin at 220 as Campbell won 10 of the 12 contested matches and each side claimed a forfeit. The next closest match was also crucial, with Corbin Woods beating Kevin Roberts 3-0 at 145. Woods likely locked up the top seed in the regional tournament with the win. “That was a big one for us,” Bankemper said. Other winners were Brad Krebs (103), Stephen Maggard (113), Bryan Spahr (120), Sean Fausz (126), Kent Bachman (160), Dustin Turner (170), Eli Mathews (182) and Nick Sinclair (285). “We wanted to dominate because they’ve beaten Ryle and they’re good and we wanted to come in here and show that we’re the team to beat,” Stephen Myers said. Campbell was topranked in the state in the Dec. 25 report. The Myers brothers were topranked at 160 and 220, and Fausz is No. 1 at 132. Senior Paul Hamilton, who didn’t wrestle against Simon, is No. 3 at 145 though he is likely to compete at 138. Follow James on Twitter @RecorderWeber and check out more coverage at

Saints prosper with balance By James Weber


Like many Division III basketball programs, the Thomas More College women’s basketball team has become a collection of prep all-stars from the surrounding region. Few have gathered local talent as well as the Saints in recent years, and they are having another nationally ranked season after beating St. Vincent 63-50 Jan. 12 at Connor Convocation Center. “We joke about the rivalries but we put that aside and now we’re all together,” said Campbell County graduate Katie Kitchen. TMC improved to 14-1 overall and 8-0 in the Presidents’ Athletic Conference with an emphatic win over the visiting Bearcats, who were second place in the league and dropped to 10-5, 6-2. The Saints had a 41-9 run in the game after trailing by six and led by as much as 26 points. “It was a good game, a hard-fought game,” senior Allison Long said. “We played our best and did what we could.” Long, a Conner graduate, leads the team in scoring at 17 points per game, and makes 2.5 three-pointers a contest. She said the Saints’ main fault in the game was too many turnovers. “We have our moments but we throw the ball around and get lazy at times, so we have to get better at that and im-

Thomas More’s Olivia Huber, a Newport Central Catholic graduate, shoots the ball as TMC beat St. Vincent 63-50 Jan. 12. JAMES WEBER/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

prove our rebounding,” she said. “It’s how we’ve always played, at a fast pace, so that’s one of our advantages. That does come into some of our turnovers, but tonight we had too many that had nothing to do with that.” The Saints run behind local prep stars, with Kitchen (Campbell County) and Devin Beasley (Conner) also averaging in double figures. Jenny Burgoyne (McAuley) joins them in the top four in scoring. The Saints have seven Northern Kentucky players, three imports from strong Cincinnati pro-

grams, two from Louisville and one from Carroll County. Six of the Saints have played in the Kentucky Sweet 16. That winning tradition has carried over to Thomas More over the years. “We just bonded off the floor and it just goes through,” Long said. “We’re best friends off the floor and it shows on the floor. We know how to compose ourselves in tough situations and we know it’s a team effort.” They hope for big things down the road. TMC is ranked 10th in the nation and its only loss

has been to a higherranked Calvin College team. The Saints would like to make their deepest advancement in the NCAA tourney. “It’s fun, being our senior year,” Long said. “I wouldn’t want it any other way. I’m looking forward to this last bit. It’s going to be really exciting.” The men’s team has a highly balanced lineup, with 10 players averaging between five and 11 points a game. TMC rallied to beat St. Vincent 64-59 to improve to 13-3 and 6-1, pulling into a tie with St. Vincent and Bethany atop the league. TMC trailed by 10 early in the second half but dominated most of the period with a 33-16 run to lead by seven. The Saints lived up to their scoring averages, as no one scored in double figures but eight players had between five and nine points and another two Saints scored a field goal. Brandon Housley, a key part of Holmes’ state title team in 2009, has joined the team this season and started every game. He’s the lone Northern Kentucky product to get regular playing time. Cincinnatiarea players Ross Renken (Oak Hills) and Spencer Berlekamp (Kings) are other local contributors on a team that has a broad mixture of Ohio and Kentucky players. Both Saints teams have three PAC road games at Bethany, Grove City and Chatham before returning home to face Waynesburg Saturday, Jan. 26.

Follow James on Twitter, @RecorderWeber.


guard Geoffrey Thornsburg scored 20 points, and junior forward Mitchell Cody hit four 3-pointers of his own to go with 18 points. Junior guard Chris Camarena was the fourth and final Panther in double figures with 10 points.

NKU notes

» Northern Kentucky freshmen Jack Flournoy and Tyler White each scored a career-high 18 points Jan. 11 as the Norse posted a 67-53 victory over Lipscomb before a crowd of 2,891 in The Bank of Kentucky Center. The freshmen duo jump-started the Norse offense early in the game with a barrage of threepointers, and by the time the final buzzer sounded, NKU had buried 13 shots from behind the arc. “Those two freshmen came in and gave us a big

lift when we started off a bit sluggish, and the momentum they helped generate carried us in the first half,” Bezold said after his team improved to 4-9 overall, 2-3 in the ASun. “A great crowd was here, we were on the ASun network, and we played very well. You can’t ask for a great deal more out of our guys, and I was really proud of the way they performed.” NKU hits the road for a pair of games in Florida, beginning with a Thursday night, Jan. 17, A-Sun contest at Stetson at 7 p.m. The Norse conclude the trip Saturday with a game at Florida Gulf Coast. Northern Kentucky University women’s basketball team allowed Lipscomb to shoot just 20.8 percent from the field and cruised to a 66-33 win Jan. 12 in The Bank of Kentucky Center. The Norse (6-8 overall, 3-2 in the ASun) bolted put to a 37-22

lead at the break. Kayla Thacker and Ellen Holton each scored 13 points to lead NKU. “I think our team is able to compete in the conference,” Holton said after NKU recorded its largest margin of victory this season. “We have a new coaching staff and a new system, and I think we have adjusted well to it, and we are just now getting used to it.” NKU plays at Florida Gulf Coast Jan. 19 and Stetson Jan. 21. They were the top two teams in the ASun in the preseason poll.


» Covington Catholic’s 32nd Annual Hall of Fame Induction Ceremony is scheduled for Wednesday, Jan. 30, at The Gardens of Park Hills. Inductees include alumni Tim Grogan ’02, Jarod Kees ’98 and Ben Schreiber ’97 and longtime school supporter Dennis Walsh.



Crosstown signups

Baseball benefit

Crosstown Youth Baseball is accepting signups for t-ball ages 5 to 6, machine-pitch age 7 and regular season baseball ages 8 to 15. Parents may sign up their child via or by attending in person signups 9 a.m.-noon Saturday, Jan. 19, at the Moose Lodge, Route 16, Taylor Mill. For additional information contact Dave Epplen at

The Bishop Brossart baseball program is hosting its annual Kathy Luschek Memorial Super Bowl party on Sunday, Feb. 3, at the Alexandria Community Center. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. Tickets cost $25 for single, $40 for couples and include drinks, food, and the football on the giant screen. Contact Ron Verst at 859-635-1373 or

Baseball Club The Boone County Baseball

Club in Burlington is forming a 9U select baseball team for the 2013 spring season. They are seeking competitive, passionate, team-oriented athletic ball players who play all positions. Pitching and catching are always a plus. They will play 16-25 regular season games including some local tournaments. Eligible players must not turn 10 prior to May 1. Contact Tony Reynolds at 859-462-3503 email





Editor: Michelle Shaw,, 578-1053


Cliff notes: Time to cut the spending If 100 people were drowning and you had the ability to save 99, would you? Of course you would. We didn’t do anything nearly as heroic in Congress earlier this month but the question of saving as many as we can from a potentially devastating consequence was relevant. The question was: do you stand aside and let taxes increase for everyone, or do you try to save as many taxpayers as possible before they do? I chose to try to do something. If our nation had gone over the “fiscal cliff” on Jan. 1, the average Kentucky family would have paid $2,200 more in taxes. Important federal priorities like the Department of Defense and the National In-

stitutes of Health would have suffered from indiscriminate cuts. According to the Congressional Budget Office, the Mitch combination McConnell COMMUNITY PRESS would have sparked a GUEST COLUMNIST prolonged recession and further unemployment. There is no doubt that this situation was unfolding at the end of the year due to a severe lack of leadership in the White House. Some in my political party counseled that because the president would achieve the tax hikes he campaigned for by doing absolutely noth-

So, you want to work? In the last month’s column, I indicated that there would be three in this series dealing with the excess amount of time that we have when we retire. The first article dealt with the benefits of volunteerism and suggested volunteer opportunities. This column deals with that Ken Rechtin COMMUNITY PRESS four letter word: W-OGUEST COLUMNIST R-K! What if, as so many of us were, you were “right sized” into retirement in the middle of this recession? What if your boss appeared at your door late on a Friday afternoon in August of 2010 and said: “Goodbye, we no longer need you until after this recession.”? You know that you are the high cost employee. It isn’t your fault, it is just that you have been with the company longer than the others and have risen to the highest pay. So, the highest paid is first to go! You want and need, however, to work? Maybe work is a real financial need, maybe it is an emotional need; but it is a real need for many of us. A small task force made up of seven dedicated representatives of business, not-for-profits and government has been meeting on a regular basis since January 2012 to learn more about this employment issue and begin addressing it. The group has asked unemployed 55+ers their viewpoint. Here are some of the things that they told us: “I am too old. Nobody wants or needs my skills. I haven’t been in the marketplace for employment since I finished college, high school or community college. My resume’ is 20 years old. I really don’t know how to go about reentering the workforce.” From business focus groups, we learned that their

perception (and perception is reality) is: “You are too old, too set in your ways, not knowledgeable about technology, prone to illness and disease. You cost too much! Or, if you do come to work for me, then you will jump ship for a better paid position if one presents itself.” The need is real. There are numerous examples of 55+ individuals who find themselves in this position. The perception the employer has of us is real. So what can be done about this? The Task Force hopes to match employers’ needs with potential employees’ skills, resulting in a win-win for each group. The niche employee group represents mature (55+), committed, motivated and experienced men and women who want to contribute to society as active members of the workforce. Their interest may be in job sharing, part-time, seasonal, project based or fulltime employment. The Task Force continues to move forward in development of strategies to address this need. As programs are developed, more information on the actions of the Task Force will follow. Interested in becoming involved as a potential 55+ employer or are you 55+ and want to reenter the workforce? Call Ken Rechtin at Senior Services at 859-2927971. There is so much to this “getting old” thing that we need to talk about. If I don’t know the answer, then I will learn along with you. If you find this article helpful and have suggestions about other topics, then I would appreciate it if you will let me know. I can be reached at 859292-7971, or email me at . Or write to me at Senior Services of Northern Kentucky, 1032 Madison Ave., Covington, Kentucky 41011. Ken Rechtin is the interim executive director of Senior Services of Northern Kentucky.



A publication of

ing, we should just stand aside and let him own the resulting chaos. The thought was that Americans would personally experience the damage of the president’s agenda and urgently understand the need to go in the other direction. I had to try to do something to prevent Kentucky families from incurring massive income tax hikes. Voters may have re-elected President Obama but my constituents didn’t, and I wasn’t willing to force Kentucky families to pay a $2,000 price so we could make a political point. I knew that out of 4.4 million residents in the Bluegrass State, only about 5,800 tax filers have an income above $500,000. If I was able to persuade Vice President Biden to cut taxes for ev-

eryone below $450,000 for married couples and $400,000 for individuals, I could ensure that 99.7 percent of Kentuckians were spared from an income tax increase. It worked. We also made the tax rates permanent so in the future taxpayers would not be subjected to the uncertainty of expiring rates, and we permanently extended existing rates for dividends and capital gains. I also was able to negotiate a permanent reduction in the death tax to provide family farmers and owners of small businesses the ability to pass their life’s work down to the next generation. Was the deal perfect? Absolutely not. Was it necessary? Yes. Did it solve our financial problems in Washington as the

president suggested during the campaign that it would? Not by a long shot. The real problem is Washington’s out-of-control spending. We have a $16.4 trillion debt and an administration that hasn’t seen a federal spending program it’s willing to part with. If the president refuses to act responsibly and work with us to rein in spending then we will do everything in our power to force him. The tax issue is behind us. Now is the time to focus on cutting spending in Washington so we can preserve the country we love for future generations to enjoy. Sen. Mitch McConnell, R-Kentucky, is the minority leader of the U.S. Senate.


First-grade students, Henry Goering and Morgan Lusby stop to say hello to Nam, one of the puppets from the Family Nurturing Center, after a special program at St. Joseph School in Cold Spring. THANKS TO MELISSA HOLZMACHER

CAMPBELL COUNTY MEETINGS Campbell County Fiscal Court

Address: 1098 Monmouth St., Newport, KY 41071 Phone: (859) 292-3838 Website: Meets: 7 p.m. the first Wednesday of the month at the Alexandria Courthouse, 8352 E. Main St. And meets at 5:30 p.m. the third Wednesday of the month at the county administration building, 1098 Monmouth St., Newport. Judge-executive: Steve Pendery (859) 547-1803 Commissioners: Pete Garrett Brian Painter Ken Rechtin


8236 W. Main St. (859) 635-4125 7 p.m. the first and third Thursday


616 Poplar St. 859-431-8888 7 p.m. the second Wednesday

Cold Spring

5694 East Alexandria Pike

(859) 441-9604 7:30 p.m. the second and fourth Monday


14 Circle Drive (859) 441-4620 7:30 p.m. the first Tuesday


514 Sixth Ave. 859-491-1600 7:30 p.m. the first and third Tuesdays

Fort Thomas

130 North Fort Thomas Ave. 859-441-1055 7 p.m. the first and third Mondays

Highland Heights

176 Johns Hill Road 859-441-8575 7:30 p.m. the first and third Tuesdays


502 Garfield Ave. (859) 781-6664 7:30 p.m. the second Tuesday Website: NA

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


998 Monmouth St. 859-292-3687 7 p.m. the second and fourth Mondays

Silver Grove

308 Oak St. (859) 441-6390 7 p.m. the first Tuesday Website: NA


122 Electric Ave. 859-441-0075 7:30 p.m. the first and third Wednesdays


520 Licking Pike 859-581-8884 7 p.m. the first and third Mondays

Campbell County School Board

51 Orchard Lane, Alexandria (859) 635-2173 7 p.m. the second Monday

Fort Thomas School Board

28 North Fort Thomas Ave. 859-781-3333 7 p.m. the second Monday

Newport School Board

301 East Eighth St. 859-292-3001 Changes month-tomonth

Silver Grove School Board

101 W. Third St. (859) 441-3873 7 p.m. the third Monday

Southgate School Board

6 William F. Blatt St. 859-441-0743 7 p.m. the second Thursday

Dayton School Board

200 Clay St. 859-491-6565 6:30 p.m. – day changes month-to-month

Campbell County Editor Michelle Shaw, 578-1053 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.



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By Chris Mayhew


UDLOW — Magic in Northern Kentucky has

a new champion in the Ludlow Theatre – opened by Circus Mojo owner Paul Miller. Internationally known magician Jeff McBride will perform a 90-minute show, followed by a two-hour lecture for area magicians Saturday, Jan. 19, at the Ludlow Theatre, said Independence resident Bobby Maverick, co-producer of the event through his Bobby Maverick Productions, who is also a practicing magician touring the U.S. Bringing “The McBride Magic Experience” is meant to set high expectations for more magic and entertainment being planned, Maverick said. McBride uses masks, swords and a mixture of magic and martial arts in his shows, he said. “So, people are going to know when we’re going to the Ludlow Theatre, you’re going to see the best of the best,” Maverick said. Part of the idea for the new theater is to provide a place for people to see some of the good magicians, musicians and entertainers from this area, he said. Miller, who has become known for his Circus school and performances based out of the Ludlow location, wants to give people the best live theater and variety arts shows possible through the theater, Maverick said. “The big surprise will be when they find out that guy lives two miles from them,” Maverick said. Alexandria resident Paul Ketterer said he dabbles in magic performing at birthday parties and other events under the stage name Paul Anthony, and is excited about McBride coming to Northern

Kentucky. Ketterer also shows off some of the best entertainment available in the area on a cable access show in Campbell County titled “Entertainers in the Tri-State.” Ketterer said he started the cable television show initially as a way to highlight local musicians, and later expanded it to showcase musicians and other entertainers. The Ludlow Theatre gives the area a place to see top notch magicians on stage, he said. “Jeff McBride is a big name in magic circles,” Ketterer said. “Unless his name is David Copperfield, the general public doesn’t even know the top magician’s names.” Artie Kidwell, owner of The Magic Shop in Covington, said he opened the store 18 years ago after leaving a career as a communications director in the corporate world. Kidwell said he’s been performing magic for 60 years. “I am very proud of the fact that’s what I do for a living,” he said. Kidwell said there probably less than 18,000 card-carrying magicians in the entire world. “But there are scores of people who always knew an uncle Bob who could pull a quarter from behind your ear or perform a card trick,” he said. Kidwell said McBride has gained quite the reputation because he incorporates dance, mime, Japanese Kabuki theater into his shows. McBride is both an entertainer and a magician, he said. Kidwell said he plans to see McBride. “He really has approached magic the way it should be approached, as a true theatrical experience,” Kidwell said.

Magician Jeff McBride in a provided photo with one of his act's signature masks and a sword. THANKS TO BOBBY MAVERICK

Artie C. Kidwell, owner of The Magic Shop, 526 Philadelphia St., Covington, has been a practicing magician for 60 years. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Alexandria resident Paul Ketterer displays a card magic trick where he jabs a marker through a playing card and back out without creating a hole inside the Campbell County Media Central studios where he hosts a public access show for entertainers and musicians Tuesday, Jan. 8. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Independence resident and magician Bobby Maverick performs a chain and straight jacket escape at Covington's Maifest. THANKS TO BOBBY MAVERICK

IF YOU GO... The Jeff McBride Magic Experience, a 90minute show, will be at the Ludlow Theatre, 322 Elm St., Ludlow at 7 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 19. The cost is $30 for the show ($10 for children under age 12), and $30 for the magic lecture. A $50 package for magicians is available for both shows. For information and to buy tickets visit the website For information about Jeff McBride visit the website


THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD FRIDAY, JAN. 18 Art Exhibits Pulp Art, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, 1028 Scott Blvd., All six galleries showcase paper art, featuring work of Kristine Donnelly, Mary Gaynier, Travis Graves, Jennifer Grote, Matt Kotlarczyk, Sara Pearce, Margaret Rhein, Carl Schuman, Jonpaul Smith, Allison Svoboda and Roscoe Wilson. Free. 859-9571940; Covington.

Lectures Red Binder Mafia’s Couponing 101, 6 p.m., Silver Grove School, 101 W. Third St., Introduction to world couponing. Ages 18 and up. Free, donations accepted. Reservations required. Presented by Red Binder Mafia. 859415-6783; Silver Grove.

Basic Truth will perform 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Friday, Jan. 18, at KJ's Pub in Crescent Springs. Call 859-344-1413. FILE PHOTO

Music - Rock


The Personnel, 10 p.m., Jefferson Hall, 1 Levee Way, Suite 2118, 859-491-6200; Newport. Day Camp, 9 p.m. With Cowgirl and Koan. Doors open 8 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., $8 ages 18-20; $5 ages 21 and up. 859-431-2201; Newport. Sticky Honey, 10 p.m. Doors open 4 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Free. 859-431-2201; Newport.

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

On Stage - Comedy Arnez J, 8 p.m.; 10:30 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, Newport on the Levee, Special engagement, no coupons or passes accepted. $25. 859-9572000; Newport.

Cornhole on the Levee Winter Classic presented by GameWorks will be 10:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 19, at Newport on the Levee. Cost of entry is $40 per team. Call 513-965-8687 to register. Pictured are Brandon Young and Rick Noll competing in last year's tournament. FILE PHOTO

SATURDAY, JAN. 19 Pulp Art, noon-3 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free. 859-957-1940; Covington.

Cooking Classes Sushi Rolling and Dining Experience, 7:30 p.m., Sushi Cincinnati, 20 W. Pike St., Includes training, choice of at least three sushi rolls, BYOB and recipe/product information. $25. Reservations required. Through Dec. 28. 513-335-0297; Covington. Warm and Cozy Comfort Food, 2-4 p.m., Argentine Bistro, 2875 Town Center Blvd., Clam chowder and popovers with herbed butter. Ages 21 and up. $25. Registration required. 859-426-1042; Crestview Hills.

Dining Events Northern Kentucky 9/11 Memorial Breakfast, 8-11 a.m. Inclement weather moves event to Jan. 26., Crescent Springs Firehouse, 777 Overlook Drive, Pancake breakfast cooked by firefighters and EMS. On display: 200-pound piece of beam removed from ground zero at World Trade Center. Beam will be part of local memorial. Benefits Northern Kentucky 9/11 Memorial. $6, $3 children. Presented by Crescent Springs & Villa Hills Fire Department and Emergency Services. 859-3412431; Crescent Springs.

Karaoke and Open Mic Super Bowl of Karaoke, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Super Bowl Bellewood, 1211 Waterworks Road, $12 buckets, $3 domestics, $2 jello shots. With DJ Weezy and DJ Love MD. No cover. Presented by Super Bowl. 859-781-1211; Newport.

Music - Bluegrass The Goodle Boys, 9 p.m.midnight, Avenue Brew, 310 Fairfield Ave., Old timey/bluegrass/Americana music. Drink specials. Free. 859-261-4381. Bellevue. Indoor Bluegrass and Folk Festival, 5 p.m. With Rumpke Mountain Boys, the Flint Ridge Millers, the Downtown County Band, A Side Of Taylors, the Bluegrass Mafia, Eric Wells, Maria Carrelli, the Goodle Boys and Flickertail Holler., The Thompson House, 24 E. Third St., $10. 859-261-7469; Newport.


Art Exhibits

Informational Meeting for Foster Care and Adoption, 6:30-8 p.m., Fort Thomas-Carrico Branch Library, 1000 Highland Ave., Conference Room. Find out if foster care or adoption is right for your family. Ages 21 and up. Free. Presented by DCCH Center for Children & Families. 859-331-2040, ext. 8463. Fort Thomas.

Pulp Art, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free. 859-957-1940; Covington.

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 and more. Ages 21 and up. 859-431-2201; Newport.

Art Exhibits

TUESDAY, JAN. 22 Art Exhibits Pulp Art, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free. 859-957-1940; Covington.

Exercise Classes

The 2013 Cincinnati Gymnastics Academy Coaches Spectacular will be Friday through Sunday, Jan. 18-20, at the Northern Kentucky Convention Center in Covington. For a complete schedule, call 513-860-3082. Pictured is Kinsey Langin. FILE PHOTO Music - Classical Floodwall and Friends, 8 p.m., Notre Dame Academy, 1699 Hilton Drive, Frances K. Carlisle Performing Arts Center. Floodwall Jazz Quintet with Kentucky Symphony Orchestra performs music of Claude Bolling, Dave Brubeck, Vince Guaraldi, J.S. Bach and more. $35, $27, $19. Presented by Kentucky Symphony Orchestra. 859-431-6216; Park Hills.

Music - Folk David Newbould, 10 p.m. Doors open 4 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Free. 859-431-2201; Newport.

Music - Rock The Cliftones Single Release, 9 p.m. With DJ Mowgli. Doors open 8 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Sanctuary. Ages 18 and up. $12 ages 18-20; $9 ages 21 and up. 859-431-2201; Newport. This is a Knife, 9 p.m. With Kissing Daylight, Second Chance at Eden and Red Hot Rebellion. Doors open 8 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., Revival Room. Ages 18 and up. $8 ages 18-20; $5 ages 21 and up. 859-431-2201; Newport. Hott Stuff, 10 p.m., Jefferson Hall, 1 Levee Way, Suite 2118, 859-491-6200; Newport.

Nature Winter Birding, 3:30-5 p.m.,

Campbell County Environmental Education Center, 1261 Race Track Road, Take a lesson on bird identification. Then, hike around interpretive trail to see and hear birds. Make a pine cone feeder to take home inside the center. Limited amount of binoculars available. Bring your own binoculars. Registration required. Presented by Campbell County Conservation District. 859-572-2600; campbell. Alexandria. Covington.

SUNDAY, JAN. 20 Music - Concerts Gangland Music Fest, 7 p.m. With Tangled Luck, Rio and the Ramblers, Yesteryear, the James Shelton Band and the Freebees. Doors open 6:30 p.m., The Thompson House, 24 E. Third St., $10. 859-261-7469; Newport.

On Stage - Comedy

Music - Rock

Arnez J, 7:30 p.m.; 10 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, $25. 859-957-2000; Newport. .

Matt Cowherd, 10 p.m., Jefferson Hall, 1 Levee Way, Suite 2118, 859-491-6200; Newport.

Recreation Cornhole at the Levee Winter Classic, 10:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Newport on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Gallery Building. Winners receive assorted prizes from Star Lanes, GameWorks, AMC, Coco Key and more. $40. Registration required. 513-965-8687; Newport.

Special Events Grand Maskenball, 7:11 p.m. Performances by Alpen Echos and the Germania Prinzengarde., Radisson Hotel Covington, 668 W. Fifth St., Costume ball; prizes awarded for best costumes. Enter drawing for chance to win raffles. Food and beverages available for purchase. Benefits Germania Society of Cincinnati. $15. Reservations required by Jan. 16. Presented by Germania Society of Cincinnati. 513-823-5315; www.germa-

On Stage - Comedy Arnez J, 7:30 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, $25. 859-9572000; Newport. Up and Coming Comedy Challenge, 7:30 p.m. Semifinals. With comedians Christina Goderwis, Chris Siemer, James Wisdom, Terry Rook, Curt Repka, Carmen Galloway, Skeeter, Kerry Moeykens, DeAndre Speek-Ezee, Tony Kordenbrock and Jay Armstrong. Doors open 6 p.m., The Loft, 100 W. Sixth St., Vote for your favorite comedian. Prize money for top three finalist. Finals set for April 21. Presented by Live Bait Comedy. $5. 859-431-1839. Covington.

MONDAY, JAN. 21 Art Exhibits Pulp Art, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free. 859-957-1940; Coving-


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.; 4:30-5:30 p.m.; 6-7 p.m., Jazzercise Crescent Springs Center, $34 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; Crescent Springs.

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. 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.

Music - Rock This or the Apocalypse, 7 p.m. With Thick As Blood and Elements., The Thompson House, 24 E. Third St., $12. 859-2617469; Newport.

WEDNESDAY, JAN. 23 Art Exhibits Pulp Art, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Carnegie Visual and Performing Arts Center, Free. 859-957-1940; Covington.

Music - Rock Madison Theater Band Challenge, 7 p.m. Round 2. With Bloods Meridian, Heather Hamlet, Hybridiem, Just A Mirage, Peridoni, Power Piggz and Wendy’s Yellow Poncho., Madison Theater, $10. 859-4912444; Covington. Free Energy, 9 p.m. With Sweatheart and Homemade Drugs. Doors open 8 p.m., The Southgate House Revival, 111 E. Sixth St., $6-$8. 859-431-2201; Newport.

Business Meetings NKY Chamber Women’s Initiative Annual Breakfast, 7:309:30 a.m., Receptions Banquet and Conference Center Erlanger, 1379 Donaldson Road, Keynote speaker: Tori Murden McClure, president of Spalding University in Louisville and passionate world adventurer and humanitarian. $25 NKY Chamber members; $50 future members. Registration required. Presented by Northern Kentucky Chamber of Commerce. 859-578-8800; Erlanger.

Exercise Classes Cardio Dance Party!, 7:30-8:30 p.m., Locomotion on the Levee, $10 drop-in. 513-617-9498; Newport. Jazzercise Classes, 9:30-10:30 a.m.; 4:30-5:30 p.m.; 6-7 p.m., Jazzercise Crescent Springs Center, $34 for unlimited monthly classes. 859-331-7778; Crescent Springs. Inner GLOW Yoga, 5:30-6:30 p.m.; 6:45-7:45 p.m., Glow Gallery Studio, 264 W. Pike St., Faith-based yoga movement class uses breath to guide from one posture to the next while surrounded by artwork in contemporary art gallery space. $10. 513-295-5226; Covington.

Job Fairs NKY One Stop Job Fair, 1-4 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Featuring many local agencies and employers, event offers wealth of information and contacts to put you on the path to your dream job. Presented by Boone County Public Library. 859-342-2665. Burlington. New Year New Career Job Fair/Career Expo, 1-4 p.m., Boone County Main Library, 1786 Burlington Pike, Second floor. Featuring many local agencies and employers, event offers information and contacts. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by The Northern Kentucky Career Center. 859-372-8413; Burlington.

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.

Schools Open House, 6:45-8:30 p.m., St. Catherine of Siena School, 1803 N. Fort Thomas Ave., Free babysitting provided. Free. 859-5722680. Fort Thomas.



Children can help make homemade dumplings

First, have your soup, stew or broth boiling on the stove.

1 cup flour 11⁄2 teaspoons baking powder 1 ⁄4 teaspoon salt 1 ⁄2 cup milk 3 tablespoons butter or equivalent Bit of minced or dried parsley (optional) Pepper to taste

Whisk flour, baking powder and salt. Add parsley. Make a well in center. Heat milk with butter until butter melts. Pour into well and mix. Dough will look shaggy and very sticky. Don’t over mix. Turn heat down on soup to simmer. Use an ice cream scoop sprayed with cooking spray to drop dumplings carefully on top of liquid, leaving some space in between for expansion. Put lid on. No peeking! Simmer 6-8 minutes or until largest dumpling is done: cut in half to test. Dumplings expand to double or even triple.

Tips from readers’ kitchens

Homemade dumplings will double or even triple in size when dropped in hot soup or stew. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

put lids on, let cool on counter and then refrigerate. Again, wait about a month before tasting.

Two-way poppy seed dressing

Rita’s canned hot dilly beans can be processed to be self stable, or simply refrigerated. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

Tip from Rita’s kitchen Baking powder: Not sure if it still has leavening power? Put a bit in warm water, it should fizz up quickly if it’s still good.

Hot dilly beans

Inspired by a Ball canning recipe. If you don’t want spicy beans, leave the cayenne out. You can substitute okra, as well but note the different processing times. Now as far as the hot pepper taste is concerned, after jars are filled, taste a bit of the brine and if you want more hot pepper, go for it. But remember, as the pickles sit, the hot pepper flavor will get more intense. 4 pint canning jars with lids 2 pounds trimmed green beans 21⁄2 cups clear or cider vinegar 21⁄2 cups water 1 ⁄4 cup Kosher salt 4 teaspoons minced garlic

4 generous teaspoons dill seeds 12 whole peppercorns 1 teaspoon cayenne pepper flakes, divided

Citrus fruits are in season! Try this for topping a salad made from oranges, grapefruits, a handful of chopped parsley and a thinly sliced shallot. Whisk: Zest and juice of one lemon

Friendship muffins: JoAnn S. said she makes muffins with the pudding recipe of Friendship bread. She loves to tweak recipes. “Foil cupcake liners work best. I have added 1/2-3/4 cup of Craisins, blueberries, raisins and/or nuts to batter before filling and topped each with a teaspoon of a mixture of cinnamon sugar and finely chopped nuts before baking. Bake at 350 degrees for 15-20 minutes or till a toothpick comes out clean.”

Readers want to know

“What is a tomato knife?” It’s a small, serrated knife with a pointed end to pare out cores. A serrated bread knife cuts tomatoes, some fruits and even eggplant, nicely. It just won’t have the pointed tip for coring.

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.

How’s Your

Bath Tub? E... BEFOR



Lifetime Warranty Available Expires 1/31/13 Bath Tub & Tile Reglazing Tile Regrouting & Sealing LIFE TIME WARRANTY

513-507-1951 859-341-6754

Sterilize jars in a pot of boiling water for 15 minutes or run through dishwasher. Keep rings and lids in hot water. Keep jars hot. Brine: Bring vinegar, water and salt to boil. Pack beans tightly in jars, leaving 1⁄4 inch headspace. To each jar, add 1 teaspoon each of garlic and dill seeds, three peppercorns and 1⁄4 teaspoon cayenne. Pour boiling brine over. Wipe rims with clean wet cloth. Put lids and rings on and process in boiling water bath for 8 minutes. If making okra, process 12 minutes. Let sit about a month (I know it’s hard) before tasting. These are pantry stable.

Refrigerator dilly beans

No processing in boiling water bath. After you



2 tablespoons pure maple syrup 1 ⁄2 to 3⁄4 teaspoon poppy seeds 1 ⁄4 cup sour cream or Greek yogurt Salt to taste


How many of you have made homemade drop dumplings from scratch? Actually, they’re easy enough for kids to make, with your guidance. Dumplings are so good cooked on top of soup or stew, or simply dropped into hot broth. And I guarantee you’ll get “oohs” and “aahs” from those lucky enough to enjoy them. Also, I Rita had menHeikenfeld tioned that RITA’S KITCHEN I had recipes for hot dilled vegetables and said if you wanted any, let me know. The requests for hot dilly beans were too numerous for me to mail, etc., so I’m sharing that one today. I also have a nice recipe for Korean kimchi, which is fast becoming trendy, on my blog.



Beware when buying a used car warranty

When shopping for a used car, the salesman may encourage you to buy a warranty. But that warranty may turn out to be little more than a waste of money unless you’re careful. Matthew Terlau, of Lawrenceburg, Ind., bought a vehicle from a used car dealer nearly two years ago. He says the salesman convinced him to buy the warranty at a cost of about $1,500. “They recommended it. They went through that warranty. They talked it up like it was a big compa-

ny and they did real good work. I was under the impression it was a big company,” Terlau said. Howard The Ain company, HEY HOWARD! Majestic Warranty of Franklin, Ind., had a contract that claimed to cover a lot of items. But when Terlau called to get repair work approved, he says he was given the runaround. “I’ve tried calling them. At first they would answer the phone and they would refer you to


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different mechanics and then, the past year, it was really hard to contact them,” Terlau said. Terlau said he wanted to take the vehicle to a dealership for repairs, but the warranty company wouldn’t let him. Instead, he was told to go to small, independent auto mechanics. The first mechanic, he said, was unable to find the problem. The second mechanic was helpful but, Terlau said, “He did all the estimates and turned them into them. But then I could never get ahold of the mechanic again.” If you think Majestic Warranty would then allow him to go to another repair shop, think again. Terlau discovered Majestic had gone out of business and filed bankruptcy late last year – taking his $1,500 with it. “I thought it was a good deal. I was getting a warranty that says it covers what it’s supposed to and now, two years later, I’ve never got nothing,” Terlau said. Unfortunately, hearing

that an extended auto warranty company has gone out of business is not unusual. So, if you’re considering buying such a warranty there are certain steps you need to take to protect yourself. First, find out where you can take your vehicle for repairs. Ideally, you should be able to take it anywhere. Second, make sure the contract is backed by a licensed, regulated insurance company. That way you can still file a claim even if the warranty company goes out of business. Third, check out the company with the Better Business Bureau. The BBB has no record of Majestic Warranty. Finally, after you pay for the warranty, get written confirmation of the policy, just to be sure your money was really sent to the company and not kept by the dealer. Howard Ain answers consumer complaints weekdays on WKRCTV Local 12. Write to him at 12 WKRC-TV, 1906 Highland Ave., Cincinnati 45219.

Farm tour rewarded

Claire Neltner (center, right) and Gary Chaplin (center, left) received a plaque commemorating Campbell County Farm Bureau's 2012 Safety Challenge award from Dan Smaldone, Kentucky Farm Bureau director of public relations (left), and David S. Beck, bureau executive vice president (right). THANKS TO DAN SMALDONE

Campbell County Farm Bureau won top honors for its region of the state in the 2012 Safety Challenge Awards competition during Kentucky Farm Bureau’s annual meeting in Louisville. The award was given to Campbell County for its “Backroads Farm Tour” and focused effort

to educate the community about agricultural safety. With partnership from numerous local organizations, Campbell County Farm Bureau hosted more than 1,000 people for the farm tour and gave attendees a first-hand look at farms and the many farm safety issues faced within the community.

MARRIAGE LICENSES Melissa Griffith, 28, of Columbus and Dustin Vance, 22, of Hillsboro, issued Dec. 21. Enez Pope, 21, of Honolulu and Jeffrey Boeh Jr., 22, of Cincinnati, issued Dec. 21. Katie Brown, 27, of St. Louis and Keefe Roedersheimer, 32, of Cincinnati, issued Dec. 26. Tiffany Foster, 24, and Jona-

than Soard, 25, both of Edgewood, issued Dec. 27. Andrea Hunt, 21, of Fort Thomas and Jonathan Snow, 42, of Pine Bluff, issued Dec. 28. Gulnora Davis, 55, and Azizbek Shodmoniculov, 40, both of Uzbekistan, issued Dec. 28. Paula Scholsser, 47, of Cincinnati and Lawrence Scholsser, 54,

of Fort Thomas, issued Jan. 2. Jeanne Beckman, 23, of Dayton and Brian Hils, 24, of Cincinnati, issued Jan. 2. Maribeth Warner, 49, of Greenfield and Kendale Warner, 52, of Columbus, issued Dec. 28. Claire Smith, 21, and Alexander Duvall, 24, both of Edgewood, issued Jan. 2.

Paige Antrobus, 18, and Zachary Bishop, 19, both of Fort Thomas, issued Jan. 2. Vanessa Garrett, 51, of Flint and John Tarrance, 65, of Cincinnati, issued Jan. 3. Carissa Widener, 18, and Tyler Tipton Jr., 18, both of Fort Thomas, issued Jan. 3.

Relive Tri-State history at the new

1970 The Cool Ghoul,

1976 elton, Jim Sh Peanut

Cincinnati su bway under Ce ntral Parkway

Beverly Hills Su pper Clu b,


• Beautiful photo galleries • Compelling stories • Interesting facts and quizzes The Enquirer has been telling the stories of our area for over 170 years. brings back those stories to highlight the people, places and events that shaped our area, and links our history to topics of today to help you better understand our community.

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Fruit trees need winter care Question: I was looking at my fruit trees yesterday, and I noticed that some animal has been chewing the bark off around one of my apple trees. How can I stop this? Also, when should I prune and fertilize the trees? Answer: During the winter months, home orchard owners need to protect their fruit trees from rabbits and voles (similar to field mice). Rabbits and voles injure fruit trees by chewing the bark from the lower trunk and portions of the roots. This damage may kill or severely weaken the trees. If grass has grown up around the base of the trees, it should be removed so as not to provide cover for rabbits and voles. If your trees are mulched, pull the mulch back for five to six inches at the base of the trunk to keep the rodents away from the trunk. Pick up and discard any decaying fruit that remains beneath the trees to avoid attracting ro-

dents. Cleaning up fruits from the ground should be a part of annual fall and winter Mike orchard Klahr cleanup. HORTICULTURE Finally, CONCERNS install rodent guards around the lower trunk. These may be plastic wrap guards that are commercially available. Home orchard owners can also construct their own guards using quarter-inch hardware cloth. The guards should cover the trunk to a height of 18 inches and encircle the trunk. During the winter months inspect the ground around the trees for tunnels in the grass or holes indicating vole activity. Use snap traps baited with peanut butter and oatmeal when vole activity is noted. Hold off on any pruning until late winter or early spring … while the trees are still dormant,

Tools Around the Garden: 1-3 p.m. Thursday, Jan. 17, Boone County Extension Office. Register by calling 859586-6101, or enroll online at Friends of Boone County Arboretum (everyone welcome): 6:30-8 p.m. Monday, Jan. 28, Boone County Extension Office. No registration necessary. Commercial Arborist, Landscaper & Nursery Worker Training: 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 29, for Kentucky Pesticide CEU’s. $5 registration Fee must be paid in advance. No call-in registration or online registration.

but after most of the winter’s cold has passed. The warm/cold/warm/ cold temperature fluctu-

Catholic Charities volunteer appreciation brunch was celebrated on Dec. 1 at the Madison South in Covington. The event, traditionally held on the first Saturday in December, kicks off the holiday season with an opportunity to thank all those who so generously support the work of Catholic Charities with their gifts of time and talent. Bill Jones, executive director, welcomed the volunteers and their guests by expressing his thanks for all they do for our staff and clients. “Our clients are so fortunate to benefit from your help and support during what are often some of the most challenging times of their lives. It is through your support in administrative and direct services that we leverage scarce dollars. We could never provide the quantity or quality of services we offer without your help,” Jones said. The Mother of God Folk Ensemble was on hand for the 22nd year to set the tone for the gathering providing beautiful and inspirational music and an opportunity to welcome in the season of Advent. The agency then recognized volunteers for their service to the agency. Those celebrating anniversaries were:

Mike Klahr is the Boone County extension agent for horticulture.



Catholic Charities honors volunteers » Five years, Diane Wendeln and Char Fieger » 10 years, Lisa Gastright and Phyllis Noll. This year Mary Gray of Boone County celebrates 30 years as a volunteer at Catholic Charities. Gray serves as the unpaid assistant volunteer coordinator with Joy Boothby. Her numerous activities with Catholic Charities include a stint as a member and president of the agency’s board. She has also served as a member CAVA, of the Board of Diocesan Catholic Children’s Home and as president of the Board of Welcome House. The final recognition presented at the brunch was to Volunteer of the Year. This year the award has been named for Joy Boothby of Fort Thomas, the agency’s longtime volunteer coordinator who is celebrating her 40th year at Catholic Charities. Jones presented the award to Dianne Ruschman of Campbell County. Ruschman has served for 12 years as a volunteer receptionist, offering a courteous and efficient welcome to those who visit the offices of Catholic Charities The celebration concluded with an appreciation from Bishop Roger Foys for the various ministries performed by the agency’s volunteers, particularly in this Year of Faith.

ations so far this winter are not good for trees of any kind. The ideal winter for plants is one that

Hats O ff to g n i l p e kids h

Joy Boothby; Bill Jones, executive director of Catholic Charities; Dianne Ruschman; Mary Gray; and Bishop Roger Foys, Diocese of Covington. THANKS TO VICKY BAUERLE

Community Recorder

duces pest problems, improves spray coverage and promotes high-quality fruit production. Prune the oldest trees first, starting with apples and then pears. Wait until March or later to prune stone fruits like cherry and peach. Wait until February to fertilize fruit crops, based on soil test results.

gradually gets colder and then stays cold, with a good covering of snow. Constant freezing and thawing severely compromises the winter cold hardiness of the trees. Pruning also makes them less cold hardy, so let’s wait to prune our fruit trees until late February or early March. Prior to spring growth, prune out dead and diseased wood. Pruning increases air movement within the tree canopy, potentially re-



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Bones, joints affect quality of life Osteoporosis is not just a disease for the elderly. Ten million Americans have osteoporosis (brittle bones) according to the U.S. Bone and Joint Initiative. Another 34 million people are at risk for the condition. Osteoporosis makes bones weak and easy to break. One of the best ways to prevent it is to ensure our chilDiane dren deMason velop the EXTENSION most bone NOTES possible during childhood, adolescence and early adulthood. Lifestyle habits developed during these earlier years affect how rapidly bone is lost later in life. Additionally, healthy lifestyle habits practiced during adulthood help decrease the risk of developing osteoporosis or related disorders. Osteoporosis and other bone diseases can cause loss of mobility

and independence, and deformity. These all affect a person’s quality of life. The disorder affects both men and women of all races and ages. However, in the United States, Hispanic women are at the highest risk. Caucasian and Asian women follow closely behind with AfricanAmerican women at the lowest risk with about 10 percent over the age of 50 having the disease. Some risk factors include use of certain medications, having other medical problems including diabetes, arthritis, anorexia and others, family history of the disease, low body weight, inactive lifestyle, smoking, and drinking excessive alcohol. Dietary and physical activity habits affect our bone health. According to a U.S. Surgeon General’s Report, daily physical activity and a diet high in calcium and vitamin D can help prevent osteoporosis. Our bones need about 30 minutes a day

COMING UP Fit to a T: Bone and Joint Health: 10 a.m. to noon Friday, Jan. 25, Boone County Cooperative Extension Service, 6028 Camp Ernst Road, Burlington. Join Phyllis Reed of St. Elizabeth Healthcare to learn about bone and joint health. There is no cost to attend and registration is appreciated by calling 859-5866101.

of weight-bearing exercise to remain healthy. Walking, jumping, jogging, running, and aerobics are all weightbearing exercises. If you want to walk through life, dance until dawn, or enjoy golf through the ages, you’ll need healthy, strong bones. Do something today to learn more about your bone health and what you can do to maintain or improve it. Diane Mason is county extension agent for family and consumer sciences at the Boone County Cooperative Extension Service.

Ky. parent survey results released Community Recorder

As part of its Kentucky Parent Survey, the Foundation for a Healthy Kentucky released new data about children’s health behaviors. The parental perceptions measured by the poll provide valuable insight into the health habits and behaviors of Kentucky’s children, which often fell short of recommended benchmarks. According to the National Survey of Children’s Health, 37 percent of school age children in Kentucky are overweight or obese. Yet most Kentucky parents, 76 percent, think their child weighs about the right amount and few, 14 percent, think their child weighs too much. One strategy being used to reduce childhood obesity in Kentucky is called 5-2-1-0. The numbers correspond to behavior recommendations: each day, children should eat at least five servings of fruitsandvegetables,limit

screen time to no more than two hours, have one hour of physical activity and zero sugar-sweetened beverages. According to their parents, more than half of Kentucky’s children, 56 percent, are watching more than the maximum recommended amount of “screen time” per day. Screen time refers to time spent watching television, playing video games and surfing the internet. Similarly, most children, 59 percent, drink soda or other sugar sweetened beverages each day. Other Kentucky Parent Survey highlights reveal: More than half, 56 percent of Kentucky parents said their child got enough fruits and vegetables every day during the preceding week. Two-thirds, 66 percent, of Kentucky parents reported their child got enough physical activity every day during the preceding week.

Elementary and high school students often get less than the recommended amount of sleep per day. The Kentucky Parent Survey assessed the views of parents, stepparents, grandparents, foster parents or other legal guardians of children in Kentucky. The Parent Survey was conducted in July and August by the Center for Survey Research at the University of Virginia. More than 1,000 parents and guardians of children under18fromthroughoutthe state were interviewed by phone. The survey has a margin of error of 3 percent. Overall, the Kentucky parent survey provides a snapshot of parental views on a number of issues including health care, school and home life. Future reports will address where parents turn for information on raising healthy and happy children.

Krista Ramsey, Columnist

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POLICE REPORTS ALEXANDRIA Arrests/citations Athena R. Felts, 27, 838 State Route 408 W, fourth degree assault, third degree assault of police or probation officer, resisting arrest, bribery of a public servant, domestic abuse, first degree sexual abuse victim under 12-years of age, warrant at 11 Frank Drive, Dec. 26. Dmytro Nashchokin, 29, 2841 Cypress Ave Unit 2, first degree burglary at 900 Brentwood Drive unit M, Dec. 26.

Incidents/investigations Theft by unlawful taking or shoplifting Report of shoplifters fled from store in vehicle after taking DVDs at 6711 Alexandria Pike, Dec. 24. Third degree terroristic threatening Report of threats of physical violence made at 10 Laurel Ridge Drive, Dec. 28.

BELLEVUE Arrests/citations Christopher Self, 27, 207 Washington Ave., first degree robbery at Fairfield and Taylor, Dec. 16. David Polly, 23, 701 Boone St., warrant at 701 Boone , Dec. 15. Veronica Barber, 26, 350 Taylor Ave., alcohol intoxication in a public place, second degree possession of a controlled substance, first degree promoting contraband at 902 Vine St., Dec. 16. Ryan Bellanger, 23, 301 Foote Ave. No. 3, possession of heroin, possession of a firearm by a convicted felon, possession of marijuana at 145 Fairfield Ave., Dec. 17. Matthew Scott, 22, 318 Foote Ave., warrant at 318 Foote Ave., Dec. 17. Nicholas Carr, 25, 233 Washington Ave., first degree trafficking a controlled substance within 1000 feet of a school, tampering with physical evidence, public intoxication at Fairfield Avenue, Dec. 17.

Anthony Louis, 32, 904 Taylor Ave., violation of Kentucky EPO-DVO at 904 Taylor Ave., Dec. 17. Timothy Mcgaha, 53, 471 Foote Ave. No. 1, violation of Kentucky EPO-DVO kidnapping, intimidating a participant in a legal process, fourth degree assault at 545 Lafayette Ave., Dec. 19. James Harlan Jr., 45, 811 Fourth Ave., DUI, careless driving, resisting arrest at Riviera Drive, Dec. 22. Michael Schunk, 48, 304 Poplar St., second degree disorderly conduct, DUI, no insurance at 45 Fairfield Ave., Dec. 22. Candice Cromer, 42, Homeless, warrant at Faifield Avenue, Dec. 22. Elliott Brockman, 20, 3934 Lincoln Ave., receiving stolen property at 419 Eighth St., Dec. 23. Anthony Coffaro, 30, 1201 Pineknot Drive, careless driving, DUI at I-471 south, Dec. 23. Mark Saunders, 46, 439 West 11Th St., warrant, trafficking a controlled substance at Riviera at Donnermeyer, Dec. 24. Jose Sanchez, 30, 212 Central St., alcohol intoxication in a public place, second degree disorderly conduct, resisting arrest at Sixth Avenue, Dec. 25. Amanda Harris, 20, 330 Center St., warrant at 330 Center St., Dec. 25. Brandon Watson, 30, 2425 Dover St., driving on a suspended license, no insurance, warrant at 10 Donnermeyer Drive, Dec. 27. Bradly Quire, 26, 11324 Orchard St., warrant at Donnermeyer Drive, Dec. 29. Matthew Scott, 22, 318 Foote Ave., driving on a suspended license at Riviera Drive, Dec. 30. Kyle Deaton, 19, 946 Maple Ave., warrant at 100 block of Sixth Ave., Dec. 31. Randel Jones, 27, 1150 Brooke Ave., warrant at I-471, Dec. 31. Dorian Murph, 24, 5631 Bramble Ave., trafficking heroin, tampering with physical evidence at 100 block of Fairfield Ave., Jan. 1. James Koabel, 28, 154 East 43Rd

St., warrant at 300 Washington Ave., Jan. 2. Richard Wallace, 48, 428 West 11Th St., trafficking a controlled substance, fleeing or evading at 53 Donnermeyer Drive, Jan. 3. Anna Dunn, 29, 5782 Lantana Ave., first degree trafficking heroin at Riviera Drive, Jan. 7. Devoi Jones, 28, 3456 Ruther Ave., first degree trafficking a controlled substance at Riviera Drive, Jan. 7. Lisa Miller, 48, 618 Sixth Ave. Third Floor, alcohol intoxication in a public place at Fairfield Avenue, Jan. 1. Larry Williams, 57, 100 Riverboat Row Apt. A26, warrant at 100 Riverboat Row, Jan. 2. John Robert Earle, 25, 3059 Jenny Kind Road, open container in a motor vehicle, careless driving, possession of synthetic marijuana, DUI at Fairfield at Berry, Jan. 5. James Sweet, 45, 2844 Queen City Boulevard, warrants, alcohol intoxication in a public place at Donnermeyer Drive,

See POLICE, Page B8

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

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Fixed Monthly Service Charge Meter SizeMonthly Service ChargeMeter Size 5/8" $13.60 3" ¾" $14.00 4" 1" $15.30 6" 1-1/2" $17.30 8" 2" $21.80 10" & larger

$23,470 -$1,971 -$500

$35,100 -$5,601 -$1,500

The proposed surcharge may be changed by the Ky. Public Service Commission and may be higher or lower than proposed. Any corporation, association, body politic or person may by timely motion, within 30 days of this notice, request intervention in the case. The motion must be submitted in writing to the Public Service Commission, 211 Sower Blvd., Box 615 Frankfort, KY 40602 and should state the grounds for the request, including the interest and status of the party. Customers may obtain without cost a copy of the Application and any testimony filed by contacting Northern Kentucky Water District at the address below, or at the District web site Any person may obtain a copy of the Application or examine the application and supporting documents at the District’s web site, or at the Public Service Commission web site A copy of the Application and testimony is available for public review and examination at the district’s office or the Public Service Commission office. For further information contact the PSC of Kentucky at PO Box 615 Frankfort, KY 40602 (Tel: 502 564 3940) Or contact the undersigned. Northern Kentucky Water District 2835 Crescent Springs Road PO Box 18640 Erlanger, KY 41018 (859) 578-9898




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Monthly Service Charge $52.60 $66.00 $97.70 $131.90 $175.40

Sample Monthly Bill Amount for a 5/8" meter is as follows: Estimated Monthly Usage of 2,000 Gallons Estimated Monthly Bill = $54.65 Estimated Monthly Usage of 3,000 Gallons Estimated Monthly Bill = $60.20 Estimated Monthly Usage of 4,000 Gallons Estimated Monthly Bill = $65.74 Estimated Monthly Usage of 5,000 Gallons Estimated Monthly Bill = $71.27 Estimated Monthly Usage of 6,000 Gallons Estimated Monthly Bill = $76.81 Note: Actual bill will vary according to actual measured usage Note: The estimated monthly bill includes the $30.00 surcharge amount.



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PRELIMINARY NORTHERN KENTUCKY WATER DISTRICT MONTHLY WATER RATES FOR PROPOSED SUB-DISTRICT I WATER MAIN EXTENSION PROJECT ESTIMATED MONTHLY SURCHARGE OF $30.00 SHALL BE ADDED TO THE MINIMUM MONTHLY BILL SECTION II - RETAIL WATER RATES Monthly Service Rate First 1,500 cubic feet used per month $4.14 per 100 cubic feet Next 163,500 cubic feet used per month $3.40 per 100 cubic feet Next 165,500 cubic feet used per month $2.65 per 100 cubic feet




Total construction costs for this project will be approximately $919,323. The proposed consumer rates will be:




Subdistrict I Streets Jones Road from Kenton/Boone Co. line to end of public right-of-way near address 1124 Dixon Road from Rich Road to address 14315 Taylor Mill Road from end of existing water main to address 4868


NEW 2012 BUICK REGAL $27,530 -$2,531 -$1,000

Northern Kentucky Water District will seek approval of the Public Service Commission of Kentucky to furnish potable water service to Subdistrict I Water Main Extension Project. This project is located in the rural area in Kenton County which includes the following streets or portions thereof:





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GM rebate deducted to achieve sale prices or savings. In stock units only, subject to prior sale. Vehicle / equipment may vary from photo. All prices plus tax, license, fees. DealerRater claim based on 2012 KY Buick GMC dealership reviews per Expires 1/23/2013


B8 • CCF RECORDER • JANUARY 17, 2013 PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE The Newport Historic Preservation Commission will conduct a public hearing on Wednesday, January 23, 2013. The meeting will begin at 6:00 p.m. in the MultiPurpose Room of the Newport Municipal Complex, 998 Monmouth Street, Newport, Ky. The meeting will be held for all interested parties to hear and present evidence relative to the following agenda items: Appeal of COA application denial for 655 Nelson Place-Replacement of Spanish Tile Roof w/ Asphalt Shingles. Amy Able, City Clerk City of Newport, Kentucky 1744766

INDEPENDENT AUDITOR’S REPORT To the City Council of Wilder, KY Wilder, KY We have audited the accompanying financial statements of the governmental activities, and each major fund of the City of Wilder KY, as of and for the year ended June 30, 2012, which collectively comprise the City’s basic financial statements as listed in the table of contents. These financial statements are the responsibility of City of Wilder, KY’s management. Our responsibility is to express opinions on these financial statements based on our audit. We conducted our audit in accordance with auditing standards generally accepted in the United States of America and the standards applicable to financial audits contained in Government Auditing Standards, issued by the Comptroller General of the United States. Those standards require that we plan and perform the audit to obtain reasonable assurance about whether the financial statements are free of material misstatement. An audit includes examining, on a test basis, evidence supporting the amounts and disclosures in the financial statements. An audit also includes assessing the accounting principles used and the significant estimates made by management, as well as evaluating the overall financial statement presentation. We believe that our audit provides a reasonable basis for our opinions. In our opinion, the financial statements referred to above present fairly, in all material respects, the respective financial position of the governmental activities, and each major fund information of the City of Wilder, KY, as of June 30, 2012 and the respective changes in financial position, and cash flows, where applicable, thereof for the year then ended in conformity with accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America. In accordance with Government Auditing Standards, we have also issued our report dated December 7,2012, on our consideration of the City of Wilder, KY’s internal control over financial reporting and on our tests of its compliance with certain provisions of laws, regulations, contracts, and grant agreements and other matters. The purpose of that report is to describe the scope of our testing of internal control over financial reporting and compliance and the results of that testing, and not to provide an opinion on internal control over financial reporting or on compliance. That report is an integral part of an audit performed in accordance with Government Auditing Standards and should be considered in assessing the results of our audit. Accounting principles generally accepted in the United States of America require that the management’s discussion and analysis and budgetary comparison information on pages 2 through 9 and 25 through 27 be presented to supplement the basic financial statements. Such information, although not a part of the basic financial statements, is required by the Governmental Accounting Standards Board, who considers it to be an essential part of financial reporting for placing the basic financial statements in an appropriate operational, economic, or historical context. We have applied certain limited procedures to the required supplementary information in accordance with auditing standards generally accepted in the United States of America, which consisted of inquiries of management about the methods of preparing the information and comparing the information for consistency with management’s responses to our inquiries, the basic financial statements, and other knowledge we obtained during our audit of the basic financial statements. We do not express an opinion or provide any assurance on the information because the limited procedures do not provide us with sufficient evidence to express an opinion or provide any assurance.

Erlanger, KY 4’1018 December 7,2012



Civic Center Fund

Municipal Aid Fund

Revenues Taxes $1,590,771 Licenses and Permits 2,135,748 Intergovernmental 86,716 Fines and Forfeitures 5,611 Interest 22,274 Miscellaneous 73,376 Total Revenues 3,914,496 Expenditures Current: General Government 660,595 Police 894,463 Fire 1,117,093 Public Works 524,610 Recreation 20,736 Debt Service: Principal 2,760,000 Interest 124,055 Capital Outlay 272,235 Total Expenditures 6,373,787 Excess (Deficiency) of Revenues Over (Under) Expenditures (2,459,291 )


- $ 61,058 359 61,417

Total Governmental Funds


$1,590,771 2,135,748 147,774 5,611 22,633 73,376 3,975,913



660,595 894,463 1,117,093 524,610 20,736



2,760,000 124,055 272,235 6,373,787




Other Financing Sources (Uses) Proceeds from Sale of Property 21,576 21,576 Proceeds from loan 1,300,000 1,300,000 Transfers In 1,204,306 393,204 1,597,510 Transfers Out (393,204) - (1,204,306) ( 1,597,510) Total Other Financing Sources (Uses) 2,132,678 - (811, 102) 1,321,576 Net Change in Fund Balances (326,613) 61,417 (811, 102) (1,076,298) Fund Balances - Beginning 1,782,362 101,384 2,013,152 3,896,898 Fund Balances - Ending $ 1,455,749 $ 162,801 $ 1,202,050 $ 2,820,600 &'$#))#%((!")$)#

NOTICE OF SALE OF BONDS APPROXIMATELY $5,230,000 NORTHERN KENTUCKY UNIVERSITY GENERAL RECEIPTS REFUNDING BONDS, 2013 SERIES A The Comptroller of Northern Kentucky University, Highland Heights, Kentucky, will until January 30, 2013, at 11:00 A.M, E.T., receive in the Office of the Comptroller, 605 Administrative Center, Highland Heights, Kentucky 41099 bids on approximately $5,230,000 of the above-identified Series of Bonds, maturing on September 1, 2013 through 2022. Electronic bids may be submitted via BiDCOMP™/PARITY™, in the manner described below. Minimum bid is $5,151,550 (98.50% of par). Legal opinion by Peck, Shaffer & Williams LLP, Covington, Kentucky. The Bonds will be issued on a tax-exempt basis, subject to certain qualifications set out in detail in the Official Terms and Conditions of Bond Sale and in the Preliminary Official Statement. Bid Forms, Official Terms and Conditions of Bond Sale, and Preliminary Official Statements in a form deemed to be "near final" by the University may be obtained from the Financial Advisor, J.J.B. Hilliard, W.L. Lyons, LLC, Hilliard Lyons Center, 500 West Jefferson Street, Louisville, Kentucky 40202, (502) 588-8639 (Mr. Greg Phillips). For further information about BiDCOMP™/PARITY™, potential bidders may contact the Financial Advisor or Dalcomp at 40 West 23rd Street, 5th Floor, New York, NY 10010, tel: (212) 404-8102. Right to reject bids and to waive defects or informalities is expressly reserved. /s/ Kenneth Ramey Vice President for Administration and Finance, Northern Kentucky University 1001744102

POLICE REPORTS Continued from Page B7 Jan. 5. Bobbie Chinn, 37, 154 Division St., warrants at Division Street, Jan. 6. Shaquille Markie-Shaker Sullivan, 19, Homeless, warrant at 114 Memorial Parkway Apt. 6, Jan. 6.

COLD SPRING Arrests/citations Ronald L. Collins, 26, 413 West 8th St., warrant, theft by unlawful taking or shoplifting at 395 Crossroads Blvd., Dec. 27. Alicia R. Konerman, 27, 416 6Th Ave., Unit 1, theft by unlawful taking or shoplifting at 395 Crossroads Blvd., Dec. 27. Denis R. Pennington, 67, 4112 Alexandria Pike, fourth degree assault at 4112 Alexandria Pike, Dec. 27.

Incidents/investigations Fourth degree assault Man reported being assaulted in parking lot by another man at 3708 Alexandria Pike, Dec. 27. Theft by unlawful taking Report of iPad taken from classroom at 475 Crossroads Blvd., Dec. 19. Report of telephone scam at 3601 Alexandria Pike, Dec. 28. Theft by unlawful taking or purse-snatching Report of purse taken from shopping cart at 395 Crossroads Blvd., Dec. 18. Theft by unlawful taking or shoplifting Report of coats taken without paying at 5400 Alexandria Pike, Dec. 26.

FORT THOMAS Arrests/citations

INVITATION TO BID January 17, 2013 PROJECT:Groundskeeping for the Tanks Stations

Services and Pump

Michael Hunter, 45, 74 Crowell, warrant at Alexandria Pike and Moock Road, Jan. 7. Joshua Chaplin, 33, 23 Southview, warrants at 23 Southview Ave., Jan. 5.

SEALED BIDS WILL BE RECEIVED AT: Northern Kentucky Water District (Owner) 2835 Crescent Springs Road P.O. Box 18640 Erlanger, Kentucky 41018 UNTIL: Date: February 5, 2013 Time: 9:30 a.m. Local Time At said place and time, and promptly thereafter, all Bids that have been duly received will be publicly opened and read aloud. The proposed work is generally described as follows: Groundskeeping Services for the Tanks and Pump Stations in Campbell and Kenton Counties, Kentucky. The period of this contract will be from March 1, 2013 till February 28, 2014 with the District’s option to extend the contract for two additional years. All Bidders are required to attend a pre-bid meeting at 8:30am local time January 23, 2013 at the Ft. Thomas Treatment Plant, 700 Alexandria Pike, Ft. Thomas, Kentucky, 41075. Site visits to all the District’s facilities will be after the meeting. Bidders that do not attend pre-bid meeting are not eligible to submit a bid. All Bids must be in accordance with the Bidding Documents on file, and available for examination at: Northern Kentucky Water District (Owner) 2835 Crescent Springs Road Erlanger, Kentucky, 41018 Copies of the Bidding Documents may be obtained from the office of the Northern Kentucky District at the address indicated herein by contacting Denise Manning at (859) 426-2718. There is no charge for these documents. For any questions concerning the Groundskeeping Services work please contact Dave Enzweiler at (859) 547-3265. Each Bid must contain evidence of Bidder’s qualifications to transact business in the State of Kentucky or covenant to obtain such qualifications prior to award of the Contract. The Bidder’s Organization Number from the Kentucky’s Secretary of State and principal place of business as filed with Kentucky’s Secretary of State must be included where applicable. Owner reserves the right to reject any or all Bids, including without limitation the right to reject any or all nonconforming, non-responsive, incomplete, unbalanced, or conditional Bids, to waive informalities, and to reject the Bid of any Bidder if Owner believes that it would not be in the best interest of Owner. Owner also reserves the right to negotiate with the apparent qualified Bidder(s) to such an extent as may be determined by Owner. Evaluation of Bids and the awarding of a final contract are subject to the reciprocal preference for Kentucky resident bidders pursuant to KRS 45A490 to 45A.494 and (KAR 200 5:400). Minority Bidders are encouraged to bid. Bids shall remain subject to acceptance for 60 days after the day of the bids are due. Richard Harrison, Vice President of Engineering, Water Quality, & Production Northern Kentucky Water District 1744458

Incidents/investigations Theft by unlawful taking At 485 South Grand Ave., Jan. 3. Third degree criminal mischief At 12 Highview Drive, Jan. 7. At 85 North Grand Ave., Jan. 2.

NEWPORT Arrests/citations Jimmy Harnist, 50, 644 Probasco St., third degree burglary at 720 Monmouth St., Jan. 6. Cierra Stinson, 24, 1716 Race St., first degree possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia at Columbia Street at West Fifth St., Jan. 7. Joshua Traylor, 23, 2533 Dry Creek Road, possession of drug paraphernalia, second degree wanton endangerment at 402 East 10th St., Jan. 5. Dawn Winkelman, 23, 1825 Oakbrook Place, first degree possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia at 130 Pavilion Parkway, Jan. 5. Justin Palmer, 26, 1825 Oakbrook Place, first degree possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia at 130 Pavilion Parkway, Jan. 5. Joseph Sebastian, 29, 937 Putnam St., trafficking a controlled substance within 1000 feet of a school, cultivating marijuana, first degree possession of marijuana, first degree possession of a controlled substance, possession of drug paraphernalia, possession of a handgun by a convicted felon, receiving stolen property at 937 Putnam St., Jan. 4. Gregory Rich, 42, 1148 Rocky View Drive, first degree possession of a controlled substance at 800 Patterson St., Jan. 3.

Incidents/investigations Theft by unlawful taking At 160 Pavilion Parkway, Jan. 3.

DEATHS Paris Brock Paris Lee Brock, 90, of Newport, died Jan. 5, 2013, at his residence. He worked as a spray painter with Trailmobile Trailers and as a shipping clerk with Parke-Davis Co. in Cincinnati. He was the senior pastor at Charity Tabernacle of Cold Spring and an Army veteran of World War II. A sister, Audney Hensley, and brother, James Brock, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Lena M. Brock; sons, David Brock of Florence, Aaron Brock of Prague, Okla., Philip Brock of Fort Thomas and Mark Brock of Bedford, Ind.; sisters, Mildred Cox of Tulsa, Okla.; Ruby Hodge of Taylor Mill and Opal Howard of Fort Thomas; 12 grandchildren; and 17 great-grandchildren. Burial was at Alexandria Cemetery. Memorials: Charity Tabernacle, 6463 Mission Way, Cold Spring, KY 41076.

R. Tazwell Creekmore R. Tazwell Creekmore, 103, of Fort Thomas, died Jan. 6, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He attended Duke University and received an Electrical Engineering Degree. He was a member of ROMEOS, Duke University Half Century Club, and Rotary Club. He was a Kentucky Colonel and a 32nd degree mason. He was chosen by the National Grain Dealers Association to be an Arbitrator. Also past President of the Ohio Con Agra Business Council, World War II Army Air Corps. His wife, Lois Marie Creekmore, died previously. Survivors include his daughter, Carol E. Bechert of Fort Thomas; son, Ross Creekmore of Vero Beach, Fla.; daughter, Sally Santry, of Batavia; four grandchildren; and nine great-grand-

children. Burial will be at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: Children’s Hospital, 3333 Burnet Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45229 or Hospice of the Bluegrass, 7388 Turfway Road, Florence, KY 41042.

Viola Francis Viola Ann Kavanagh Francis, 82, of Fort Thomas, died Dec. 20, 2012, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. Graduating from Mount St. Joseph in education, she taught for many years for the U.S. Government on military bases including Japan, Philippines, and Libya. She retired from teaching the third grade in 1998 from St. Catherine of Sienna School. She enjoyed traveling. Her husband, William O. Francis, and three brothers, died previously. Survivors include her sons, Thomas Francis of Cincinnati and Timothy Francis of Alexandria; daughter, Susan Francis Colwell of Lexington; 8 grandchildren; 10 great-grandchildren; and sister, Monica Kavanagh Uphaus. The body was donated to the University of Cincinnati Medical Center. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Healthcare Hospice Program or St. Catherine of Sienna in Fort Thomas.

Paul Hils Paul Louis Hils, 89, of Bellevue, died Jan. 8, 2013, at his residence. He was a furniture maker with Brock Furniture in Covington and served in the Coast Guard during World War II. Survivors include his wife, Rita Mae Hils of Bellevue; daughter, Kathy Maher of Walton; sons, Tom Hils of Florence, and Glenn Hils and Greg Hils, both of Belle-

See DEATHS, Page B9

ABOUT OBITUARIES Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 283-0404 for more information. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 513-2424000 for pricing details. For the most up-to-date Northern Kentucky obituaries, click on the “Obituaries” link at



Women’s Crisis Center awarded grant

DEATHS Continued from Page B8 vue; four grandchildren; a great-grandchild, Caitlin Hils, and brother, Leonard Hils of Mason. Memorials: St. Elizabeth Hospice, 483 South Loop Road, Edgewood, KY 41017.

Edgar Hodge Edgar Jack Hodge, 75, of Clarksville, Tenn., formerly of Dayton, died Jan. 4, 2013, at his residence. He graduated from Dayton High School in 1955. Except for a brief stint as a Cincinnati police officer in 1963, he spent his working years in the distribution career field with various companies in Ohio, Indiana and Tennessee. He retired in 1998 from Consolidated Stores Corporation in Columbus. He was a 50-year freemason affiliated with Henry Barnes Lodge No. 607 and Queen City Lodge No. 761. He was also a Scottish Rite Mason and a member of the Syrian Shrine of Cincinnati. He enjoyed outdoor activities A brother, Ray Hodge, died previously. Survivors include his wife Carol; sons, Jack Jr., Randy, Mike and Shawn Hodge; daughter, Kim Stacey; sisters, Scharlotte Wever and Darlene Glover; brother, Dan Hodge; 17 grandchildren; and three greatgrandchildren.

daughter, Mary McFarland; and four brothers and sisters, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Donna McIntosh of Newport and Linda Duddey of Independence; sister, Gloria Deaton of Covington; brother, Donald Shelton of Florence; and two grandchildren. Burial was at Wilmington Cemetery. Memorials: Kenton County SPCA.

Community Recorder

Women’s Crisis Center was recently awarded a $25,000 grant from The Spaulding Foundation in support of its Emergency Shelter Program for victims of domestic violence in the counties of Boone, Kenton and Campbell. The goal of the Emergency Shelter program is to empower survivors of domestic violence to realize a healthy self-image, become self-confident, and lead self-sufficient lives. The objective is to provide effective timely crisis intervention, advocacy, and a range of other supportive services in order to prevent further victimization. Residents receive basic necessities and share responsibility for house-

Nancy Threlkeld Nancy R. Threlkeld, 77, of Erlanger, formerly of Shelby County, died Jan. 8, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. She was a graduate of Shelbyville High School and the University of Louisville Norton School of Nursing. She was a retired registered nurse. Her sister, Polly Finney, and brothers, David, Samuel and Dan Newton, died previously. Survivors include her son, Miles Threlkeld of Newport, and man nieces, nephews and many friends. Memorials: Kenton County Animal Shelter.

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Steve Klump Lt. Col. Steve M. Klump, USAF, 46, formerly of Fort Thomas, died Jan. 4, 2013, in Swansea, Ill. Klump served the country in all three components of the Air Force for more than 22 years. A navigator and pilot by trade, he enjoyed hunting, fishing, sailing, diving, motorcycles and traveling. Two brothers, Tony and Jim Klump, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Camille Klump of Swansea; parents, Raymond and Jane Klump of Crestview; stepdaughter, Chebioam Vieira; brother, John Klump of Fort Thomas; and sisters, Carol Rieger, of Cold Spring, Jeanne Cooper of Independence and Kathy Meyer of Blanchester, Ohio. Memorials: Habitat for Humanity.

Robert Mahan Robert L. Mahan, 50, of Villa Hills, died Jan. 7, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Edgewood. He was retired from Union Iron Workers Local 44, where he was still a member, a member of Bromley Christian Church, and an avid fisherman, outdoors man, and craftsman. Survivors include his wife, Kim Mahan of Villa Hills; sons, Robert Mahan of Walton and Dakota Mahan of Villa Hills; brothers, Danny Mahan of Taylor Mill, Eddie Mahan of Newport, and Jimbo Mahan of Taylor Mill; sister, Kathy Wolpert of Owenton; and three grandchildren, Kyler. Memorials: Bromley Christian Church, In Memory of Robert Mahan, 216 Kenton St., Bromley, KY 41016.

Angela McKeefer Angela McKeefer, 42, of Bellevue, died Jan. 5, 2013, at St. Elizabeth Medical Edgewood. She was a cashier and bookkeeper with Riverfront Pizza and Sports Bar in Covington. Survivors include her husband, Dennis McKeefer of Bellevue; father, Joseph Jeffers of Cincinnati; mother, Elaine Richards of Bellevue; sisters, Christina Dee Jeffers and Christina Gayle Jeffers, both of Cincinnati; and grandfather, Orban Wages of Sharonville. Burial was in Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: New Beginnings Family Services (Foster Care), 6900 Houston Road, Suite 26, Florence, KY 41042.

Esther Roaden Esther Shelton Roaden, 86, of Covington, died Jan. 6, 2013, at Villa Spring Care and Rehabilitation Center of Erlanger. She worked in the factory for the Overhead Door Factory, was a member of Staffordsburg United Methodist church, where she was a lay minister. She was also active in women’s rights and was the first female president of the union at Duro Bag Company. Her husband Roy Roaden; a

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hold chores, menu planning and meal preparation. Personal safety plans are developed by all, and residential clients work with counselors to devise goal plans to facilitate establishing secure, safe housing arrangements after leaving shelter.

TOTAL REVENUES EXPENDITURES Administrative and legislative Salaries and benefits Other Police department Salaries and benefits Other Public works department Salaries and benefits Other Special appropriations Bellevue/Dayton fire dept. allotment Other Capital outlay

LEGAL NOTICE Z’s Cajun Joint, LLC, mailing address 879 W. Galbraith Road, Cincinnati, OH 45231 hereby declares intentions to apply for a RETAIL BEER license no later than February 1, 2013. The business to be licensed will be located at 58 Martha Layne Collins Blvd., Cold Spring, KY 41076, doing business as J. Gumbo’s NKU. The owner(s); Principal Officers and Directors; Limited Partners; or Members) are as follows: Member, Sara Braun, of 8497 Shuman Lane, Cincinnati, OH 45231. Any person, associa tion, corporation, or body politic may protest the granting of the license(s) by writing the Dept. of Alcoholic Beverage Control, 1003 Twilight Trail, Frankfort, KY 406018400, within 30 days of the date of this legal publication. 744682

$ 1,018,400 90,000 230,000 650,000 1,100,000 185,000 4,400 21,500 425,000 21,000 4,000 55,500 -

$ 1,018,400 90,000 230,000 650,000 1,100,000 185,000 4,400 21,500 425,000 21,000 4,000 55,500 -

$ 1,044,151 94,512 196,791 737,523 1,159,116 218,118 2,795 22,437 451,267 37,384 575 56,594 1,550





25,751 4,512 (33,209) 87,523 59,116 33,118 (1,605) 937 26,267 16,384 (3,425) 1,094 1,550 218,013

528,050 282,070

512,227 257,400

15,823 24,670

1,172,580 154,050

1,266,938 124,592

1,250,008 99,424

16,930 25,168

261,620 472,200

261,620 472,200

256,138 442,464

5,482 29,736

712,320 133,600 -

730,320 128,820 -

730,000 79,793 -

320 49,027 -









OTHER FINANCING SOURCES Proceeds from borrowings Proceeds from sale of fixed assets Operating transfers in Operating transfers (out)

20,000 (529,500)

20,000 (589,500)

55,545 (559,500)

(20,000) 55,545 30,000








PROJECT: Groundskeeping Services Plants and Central Facility



SEALED BIDS WILL BE RECEIVED AT: Northern Kentucky Water District (Owner) 2835 Crescent Springs Road P.O. Box 18640 Erlanger, Kentucky 41018

At said place and time, and promptly thereafter, all Bids that have been duly received will be publicly opened and read aloud. The proposed work is generally described as follows: Groundskeeping Services at various designated locations in Campbell and Kenton Counties, Kentucky. The period of this contract will be from March 1, 2013 till February 28, 2014 with the District’s option to extend the contract for two additional years. All Bidders are required to attend a pre-bid meeting at 8:30am local time January 22, 2013 at the Ft. Thomas Treatment Plant, 700 Alexandria Pike, Ft. Thomas, Kentucky, 41075. Site visits to all the District’s facilities will be after the meeting. Bidders that do not attend pre-bid meeting are not eligible to submit a bid . All Bids must be in accordance with the Bidding Documents on file, and available for examination at: Northern Kentucky Water District (Owner) 2835 Crescent Springs Road Erlanger, Kentucky, 41018 Copies of the Bidding Documents may be obtained from the office of the Northern Kentucky District at the address indicated herein by contacting Denise Manning at (859) 426-2718. There is no charge for these documents. For any questions concerning the Groundskeeping Services work please contact Dave Enzweiler at (859) 547-3265. Each Bid must contain evidence of Bidder’s qualifications to transact business in the State of Kentucky or covenant to obtain such qualifications prior to award of the Contract. The Bidder’s Organization Number from the Kentucky’s Secretary of State and principal place of business as filed with Kentucky’s Secretary of State must be included where applicable. Owner reserves the right to reject any or all Bids, including without limitation the right to reject any or all nonconforming, non-responsive, incomplete, unbalanced, or conditional Bids, to waive informalities, and to reject the Bid of any Bidder if Owner believes that it would not be in the best interest of Owner. Owner also reserves the right to negotiate with the apparent qualified Bidder(s) to such an extent as may be determined by Owner. Evaluation of Bids and the awarding of a final contract are subject to the reciprocal preference for Kentucky resident bidders pursuant to KRS 45A490 to 45A.494 and (KAR 200 5:400). Minority Bidders are encouraged to bid. Bids shall remain subject to acceptance for 60 days after the day of the bids are due. Richard Harrison, Vice President of Engineering, Water Quality, & Production 1744492 Northern Kentucky Water District Legal Notice The Campbell County Fiscal Court at a meeting of the Court on Wednesday January 9, 2013 at the Alexandria Court House, 8352 E. Main Street, Alexandria, Kentucky, adopted the following ordinance upon the second reading. First reading of the ordinance, with title read and summary given took place on Wednesday, November 21, 2012. CAMPBELL COUNTY FISCAL COURT ORDINANCE NO. 0-13-12 AN ORDINANCE RELATING TO THE 2012-2013 ANNUAL BUDGET AND AMENDMENTS THEREOF SECTION ONE The annual budget for Fiscal Year 2012-2013 is amended to:

528,050 264,170


January 17, 2013

UNTIL: Date: February 5, 2013 Time: 9:00 a.m. Local Time


REVENUES From local sources: Taxes Property Motor vehicle Utilties Insurance premium license Payroll tax Other license, permits, and fees Earnings on investments Fines and penalties Charges for services Other local revenue Intergovernmental - intermediate Intergovernmental - state Intergovernmental - federal


$432,524.40 a: Increase/Decrease the receipts of the General and Jail Funds by $444,100.00 to include unbudgeted receipts from: 01-0000-4504-00 01-0000-4506-00 01-0000-4901-00 03-0000-4569-00

Federal Grant ( KOHS ) State Reimbursement General Fund Surplus Prior Year HB463 Local Corrections Assistance

58,000.00 75,000.00 288,000.00 23,100.00 11,524.40

b: Increase/Decrease expenditure accounts of the General and Jail Funds: 01-5075-0548-00 01-5081-0365-00 01-5145-0566-00 03-5101-0399-00

Econ Development Special Projects Judicial Ctr -Sheriff Security Svcs Consolidated Dispatch Reimbursement Jail Transportation Officer

75,000.00 288,000.00 58,000.00 23,100.00 11,524.40

SECTION TWO The amounts adjusting the receipt and expenditure accounts in Section One are for governmental purposes. Read by title and a summary given at the regular meeting of the Campbell County Fiscal Court on the 21st day of November, 2012. __________________________ County Judge/Executive Approved as to form and classification this 4th day of December , 2012 __________________________ State Local Finance Officer This budget, ordinance amendment was duly adopted by the Campbell County Fiscal Court of Campbell County, Kentucky on this 9th day of January , 2013.









$ 1,196,710

$ 1,040,690

$ 1,912,939


NOV 28 2012

872,249 CE-1001744595-01

__________________________ County Judge/Executive





#D1004, AUTO, AIR, PW, PL
























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SALES HOURS: Mon-Thu 9-8:30 Fri 9-6 • Sat 9-5:30 JUST 3 MILES EAST OF I-275, EXIT #65



71 Beechmont Ave/Ohio Pike

75 275




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Living Room

Florence, KY Complex

Cold Spring, KY

CELEBRATING AT ALL 7 LOCATIONS! 150 BEDS to choose from! Over 200 LIVING ROOM GROUPS to choose from! Over 100 DINETTES & DINING SETS to choose from! We are Cincinnati’s LARGEST SERTA DEALER! HUGE selection of HOME ACCENTS! Over

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quan Hur r y in tities , are li mited .

The Connor Collection 2pc Set


2pc set includes: 78” transitional tight back sofa with matching chair. Features Flexsteel’s patented blue steel seat spring system



The Heritage Collection

Queen size platform bed with leather headboard. Bed includes: queen size leather headboard, side rails and footboard.



36 MONTHS! *on purchases of $3000 or more with 25% down. Made on your Furniture Fair Gold Card January 14th through January 31st, 2013. Minimum monthly payments required. 4&&!2!89=I A9=9(% 872!893 =.=!I=<I% !9 3285%> See store for details

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

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Get the Low Price guaranteed or it’s

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Perfect Sleeper CLOSEOUT Memory Foam Starting at



Twin Mattress

Manufactured locally right here in Cincinnati

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Florence, KY Complex


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150 BEDS to choose from! Over 200 LIVING ROOM GROUPS to choose from! Over 100 DINETTES & DINING SETS to choose from! We are Cincinnati’s LARGEST SERTA DEALER! HUGE selection of HOME ACCENTS! Over

Over 40 mattress sets to choose from! Closeout Prices






Queen 2pc Set ... Reg. $548



Twin 2pc Set ... Closeout $379 Full 2pc Set ... Closeout $469 King 3pc Set ... Closeout $748

Queen size 2pc mattress set

ase special purchw top Pillo





Queen 2pc Set ... Reg. $848

Queen size 2pc mattress set

p Serta euro to



Queen size 2pc mattress set mattresses shown are for illustration purposes only and may differ from actual sale merchandise

Twin 2pc Set ... Closeout $648 Full 2pc Set ... Closeout $748 King 3pc Set ... Closeout $1098

Premium Euro Top



Queen 2pc Set ... Reg. $948 Twin 2pc Set ... Closeout $748 Full 2pc Set ... Closeout $848 King 3pc Set ... Closeout $1198

We guarantee the #1 LOWEST PRICE on Serta Mattresses or it’s FREE! ask your sales associate


Your Choice Premium Plush or Firm

Serta mattresses are manufactured right here in Cincinnati!

36 MONTHS! *on purchases of $3000 or more with 25% down. Made on your Furniture Fair Gold Card January 14th through January 31st, 2013. Minimum monthly payments required. 4&&!2!89=I A9=9(% 872!893 =.=!I=<I% !9 3285%> See store for details

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