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Property tax fee starting to pay for 911 service By Chris Mayhew

Campbell County has collected $1.6 million for its 911 service with a new property tax fee. Fiscal Court collected the money on property tax bills for the first time in 2013 after approving the fee Aug. 7. The $45 per commercial or residential unit property tax fee replaced a $3 per month landline phone fee. The county stopped collecting the fee on phone bills Dec. 31. The Greater Cincinnati/ Northern Kentucky Apartment Association filed a lawsuit against the county Sept. 12 al-

Ira Manely of Cold Spring works out at the Campbell County Senior Center and Wellness Center in Highland Heights.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

leging the Fiscal Court does not have the authority under Kentucky’s constitution to assess the 911 fee on property taxes. Arguments in the case are scheduled to begin in circuit court Friday, Feb. 21. Campbell County Administrator Robert Horine said the county has submitted written arguments to the court defending the creation of the tax fee. The county has collected about 95 percent of the revenue it expects to come in from the property tax fee’s first year, Horine said. The $1.6 million has already been transferred to the See FEE, Page A2

Seniors get fit, socialize inside gym Wellness center is well used By Chris Mayhew

HIGHLAND HEIGHTS — Senior citizens work out their minds and bodies inside Campbell County’s gym-like wellness center. The county Senior Center and Wellness Center, 3504 Alexandria Pike, Highland Heights, is funded from the county’s payroll taxes. The wellness center gym was added to the existing senior center in 2005. It’s open from 8:30 a.m.-3 p.m. Monday-Friday. The cost to operate the center for this fiscal year ending July 1 is $241,000. The county will pay $181,000 of the cost, with the Northern Kentucky Area Development District adding $60,000, said Matt Elberfeld, the county’s finance director. More than 1,000 people use the center each year, Elberfeld said. Equipment inside includes treadmills, strength training for the upper and lower body, equipment to improve flexibility machines allowing people to remain seated while

working out. Al Yager of Highland Heights, said coming to exercise at the center has improved his blood pressure. “This is just as good as physical therapy.” Continuing physical therapy after a back surgery on his own led him to the center. “I come four times a week and I love it.” Ira Manley, 88, of Cold Spring, said he comes three times a week, lifts weights and uses the treadmill and strength training equipment. He likes the ability to sit down and exercise because it is more comfortable and less strain on his back. “When you’re my age you need to get the strength up, and this has been a a big help to me,” Manley said As Manley worked out Jan. 23, other men at the center yelled out his nickname of Big Blue. “I’m a very loyal (University of) Kentucky fan,” he said. Manley said he enjoys speaking with fellow UK fans, and the general atmosphere of the center. Highland Heights resident Stephen Richter was one of men yelling to Manley. He said



Schools adding to schedule See story, A3

Chocolate treats for Valentine’s Day See story, B3


he comes into the center with friends three times a week. “After we do a little workout we sit here and socialize,” he said. “Besides the exercise, socializing is a big part of it.” With senior citizens working out on equipment, it’s also good to have two staff members watching how people are doing while exercising, Richter said. “They’re always watching to see and make sure somebody doesn’t get hurt on the machines,” he said. “They take their job serious and do a good job.” Wellness coordinator Sarah Manhardt works inside the center along with her assistant Veronika Brannock. Manhardt said more seniors typically start coming into the wellness center in January, February and March. “Especially in the winter months people who do a lot of stuff outside are looking for something to do and stay fit inside,” she said. Manhardt said she sees people socializing just as important as their exercise routines. “It’s just the friendship and connections that they make, it’s pretty awesome,” she said.

Campbell County Consolidated Dispatch Center Executive Director Dale Edmondson in the basement of the Newport City Building where he oversees 911 dispatchers. FILE PHOTO

Ft. Thomas nearing purchase of fort By Chris Mayhew

FORT THOMAS — The city is poised to take command of the oldest section of its namesake U.S. Army fort. The city is working with the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs on an agreement to purchase the 10 officers’ homes containing 14 housing units on Alexander Circle. The houses are outside the limits of the cityowned Tower Park and behind the city-owned 1890 mess hall. “We think that the agreement that we have is the final agreement,” said Don Martin, city administrator. “We’ve agreed to the language.”

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The homes will be sold to a private developer for renovation with deed restrictions forbidding the houses from ever being demolished, Martin said. The city created Tower Park after buying part of the fort in 1970. The U.S. Army fort was closed in 1964. Of the 10 houses, nine were among the first buildings built for the fort in 1888, according to a National Register of Historic Places Inventory nomination form from 1986. Building 1, the commandant’s quarters, overlooks the Ohio River 500 feet below, and was the first building constructed to serve as the

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Fort Continued from Page A1

home of Col. Melville A. Cochran – the post’s first commandant. Martin said he expects to hear back from the VA by early March on final


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details the agreement contains. The federal government requested details from the city about any needs to remove lead paint and asbestos from the houses during renovation, he said. The cost of the lead and asbestos removal will be deducted from estimated $800,000 to $1 million purchase price. The city is working to line up developers to buy the houses. The city doesn’t want to own or be the entity renovating the homes, Martin said. The property includes a lot large enough to build another house, which will help attract a developer to renovate the houses. “We want to maximize the potential for profit for the developers so we can draw some interest,” he said. Debbie Buckley, the city’s renaissance manager/economic development director, said the houses are another key to revitalizing the Midway Business District across from the fort. The business district stretches from 1011-1312 S. Fort Thomas Ave., and includes parts of River Road, Midway Court and the streets in Tower Park, Buckley said. Obtaining the houses on Alexander Circle will be preserving the fort in reverse order since they are the oldest buildings, she said. “It’s the finest piece of the puzzle,” Buckley said. “We’re going to be able to have the entire historic district revitalized.” Mayor Mary H. Brown, whom has announced she will not seek election again in November after

Fort Thomas plans to buy the 10 officers’ homes on Alexander Circle at the back of Tower Park from the U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs. The homes, on the National Register of Historic Places, are under a deed restriction and cannot be torn down.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Debbie Buckley, Fort Thomas’ renaissance manager/economic development director, at the front lawn of the commandant’s house. COMMUNITY RECORDER/CHRIS MAYHEW

16 years as mayor, said buying the officers’ homes will be a great way to end her time in office

before December. “I have worked for the last 10 years, maybe even the last 11 or 12 years, to

try to acquire those properties or at least for them to be protected in some way,” Brown said.

dispatch center. The fee was designed to bring in $1.8 million this year, but the county offered a 50 percent discount to apartment owners for the first year of the fee. Apartment owners took the county up on the offer, Horine said. “The good news is we have established a stable platform for funding 911 services,” he said. The fee collected from landlines had dropped from $1.68 million in 2010 to $1.49 million in 2012 as people began switching to mobile phones. The county supplemented the dispatch center’s 2012-13 budget deficit with $260,000. The estimated deficit for this year was going to be about $500,000 for the center if the property tax

fee wasn’t instituted, said Dale Edmondson, executive director of the dispatch Horine center. He said fee collection is just enough for the dispatch center to operate without a deficit. The center’s budget of $2 million includes funding from federal and state grants. The property tax fee has generated enough to maintain existing staffing and operations, which the landline fee would not have allowed, Edmondson said. “We’re at a point where we can actually cover costs,” he said.

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Rally features education champs


NKY snow days delaying vacations By Chris Mayhew

School closures because of extreme weather keep adding days to the end of the school year for Northern Kentucky students as districts plan how to make up lost class time. Through Monday, Feb. 3, Boone, Campbell and Kenton school districts have all missed nine days because of weather this year. Erlanger-Elsmere Independent Schools have missed five days, Beechwood and Bellevue schools have missed four days and Fort Thomas Independent Schools have missed two days. The state requires all schools to have a minimum of 170 instructional days and 1,062 hours of instruction, said said Connie Pohlgeers, Campbell County Schools spokeswoman. Campbell County Schools has a schedule with 10 makeup days. The district’s administrative team has already begun discussing potential options if more than 10 days of school are canceled, said Pohlgeers. “If we miss more than the 10 makeup-days built in the calendar, those options will be explored with the board if (and) when necessary,” Pohlgeers said.

The final day for students if all 10 makeup days are needed will be Thursday, June 5. Fort Thomas’ schools will makeup the two missed days at the end of the year, moving the last day of students from May 28 to Friday, May 30. Bellevue Independent Schools has six make-up days built into the calendar at the end of the school year, said Superintendent Wayne Starnes. The district’s four missed days so far makes Friday, May 23, the final day. If more than six days need to be made up they make-up days will be added onto the end of the school year calendar unless the board takes other steps, Starnes said.

Reporters Amy Scalf and Melissa Stewart contributed to this story.

more demands put on the schools. Among all the speakers, it might have the students’ voices that were the most stirring. “At the beginning of this year, my mom paid $500 for AP courses for my sister and me,” said Andrea Bomkamp, a student at Dixie Heights High School. “Some students take the AP courses but can’t afford the AP exams. The best educated students can’t just be the wealthiest ones. Every student, regardless of income, should have the opportunity to be valedictorian and take the higher level courses. Every student in my school and my state should be able to have the same opportunity for a quality education.” “Every instructional moment is critical. (But) when I log on at school, with all the staff

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and staff accessing the same wi-fi, the current bandwidths are stressed.” For more information or to get involved, contact the Northern Kentucky Education Council, at 859-282-9214.

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and students accessing the same wi-fi, it takes several moments to load anything,” said Hannah Hodgson, a senior at Simon Kenton High School. “With 1,700 students in my school, technology is almost always in use. But with all of the students



From left, Campbell County Middle School seventh-graders Luke Williams, Justin Carroll and Brady Singleton, all of Alexandria, walk out of school together as school is dismissed at the Alexandria school.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE

The state’s lieutenant government and education commissioner, Northern Kentucky leaders and students rallied a crowd of more than 200 with the cry “Our children can’t wait!” at the Northern Kentucky Champions for Education Forum at Northern Kentucky University Jan. 29. The speakers issued a call for people throughout Northern Kentucky to meet “eyeball to eyeball” with their legislators to speak up in support of Governor Steve Beshear’s budget proposal to restore funding for education in Kentucky. “We’ve got to get folks to understand that nothing will happen unless they engage,” said Lt. Gov. Jerry Abramson. “You’ve got to get engaged.” The forum was presented by the Northern Kentucky Education Action Team (NKEAT) and involved a list of organizations and speakers. Education Commissioner Terry Holliday praised the “phenomenal progress” Kentucky schools have made since passage of Senate Bill 1, the 2009 education reform legislation. However, he said, schools are doing the “difficult work” with even less money now from the state’s primary school funding source the SEEK formula than five years ago, before new academic standards were put in place and

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Editor: Marc Emral,, 578-1053


From left, Katie Klear, Eric Klear, Trent Parker, Bishop Brossart Principal Dick Stewart, Sam Bush, Brady Dennis, Reid Neufelder and Zachary Hamberg; not pictured, Sarah Moser.THANKS TO RON HEIERT



Community Recorder


he Bishop Brossart High School administration recently announced its scholarship winners of the High School Placement Test that was taken Dec. 14: » Eric Klear, St. Joseph Cold Spring ($3,000 scholarship), » Sarah Moser, St. Mary ($3,000), » Brady Dennis, St. Mary ($2,000), » Katie Klear, St. Joseph Cold Spring ($2,000), » Zachary Hamberg, St. Joseph Cold Spring ($1,500), » Sam Bush, St. Joseph Cold Spring ($1,500), » Reid Neufelder, St. Joseph Cold Spring,a nd Garren Parker, St. Joseph Cold Spring ($1,000 tie, each will receive $500. The following scholarships were awarded by random draw: » Keller McGrath, St. Mary ($500 scholarship), » Peter Kahmann, St. Joseph Cold Spring ($500), and » Zachary Gebauer, Sts. Peter and Paul ($500).

Keller McGrath

Bishop Brossart High School Principal Dick Stewart with Trent Parker and Reid Neufelder.THANKS TO RON HEIERT

Zachary Gebauer

Peter Kahmann



Boys basketball

» Highlands beat Bellevue 67-31 Jan. 27. » Newport beat Covington Latin 45-43. Kylie Orr had 22 points. Newport is 14-6 though Jan. 30. Newport beat Calvary 66-28 Feb. 1. Katlyn Hoeh led the way with 15. » NCC senior Nikki Kiernan is one of seven finalists for the Miss Basketball honor in Kentucky. The other Miss Basketball finalists are: Ivy Brown (LaRue County), MacKenzie Cann (Anderson County), Eriel McKee (Anderson County), Kayla Rankin (Perry County Central), Javonna Layfield (Ballard) and Daijia Ruffin (Sacred Heart).


» Campbell County boys beat Scott, scoring 2,726 total pins. Jake Harris had a 499. » Campbell County girls beat Scott, scoring 2,151 pins on Jan. 27. Erica Biddle shot a twogame series of 413.


» In the state duals tournament Feb. 1 at Montgomery County, Campbell County finished seventh out of 12 teams in the big-school division.


» NKAC girls standings: 1. Notre Dame 487, 2. Highlands 238, 3. Ryle142, 4. Dixie Heights 125, 5. Scott 93. » NKAC boys standings: 1. Covington Catholic 492.50, 2. Dixie Heights 226.50, 3. Ryle 153, 4. Highlands137, 5. Scott 99. » NKAC Combined: 1. Highlands 348, 2. Dixie Heights 335.50. 3. Ryle 285, 4. Scott 163, 5. Simon Kenton 127.

NKU Notes

» Northern Kentucky University’s Kayla Thacker was the Atlantic Sun Conference Player of the Week for Feb. 3. Thacker averaged 16.5 points and 8.5 rebounds as NKU split a pair of Atlantic Sun contests last week, including a 63-43 victory over then-conference leader Florida Gulf Coast. She shot 54.2 percent from the floor and connected on five 3-pointers on the week. She also collected three assists and one steal. “This is a great honor for Kayla and for our program,” NKU head coach Dawn Plitzuweit said. “Kayla not only plays hard on both ends of the court, but she has also evolved into a very positive leader for her team. Her energy and enthusiasm have become contagious.” The senior guard from Mt. Washington, Ky., scored a season-high 22 points and grabbed a game-high nine rebounds to lead the Norse on Saturday as NKU snapped FGCU’s 44-game regular-season Atlantic Sun winning streak. She finished 10for20 from the field, including 4-for-5 from behind the 3-point arc.

NCC repeats as All ‘A’ champs


Girls basketball


Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573


» Campbell County beat Augusta 83-67 Jan. 29. Corey Holbrook had 26 points, Deondre Jackson and Matt Wilson 23 each. The Camels beat Scott 7969 in a 37th District seeding game Jan. 31 to improve to 13-4. Jackson led four Camels in double figures with 27. » Dayton beat Villa Madonna 62-53 Jan. 30. Austin Brockman scored 26. » Newport lost to Augusta 90-76 Jan. 27, spoiling nights of 33 points by Ethan Snapp and 26 by Kameron Covington. Covington had a career high in points as well as rebounds (21). » Newport Central Catholic beat Highlands 56-28 Jan. 28. Ben Weyer had 13 points.


By James Weber and Gannett News Service

FRANKFORT — After displaying one of the most dominant performances in the history of the All “A” Classic, it is now time to look forward for the Newport Central Catholic boys basketball team. They beat Cordia 72-61 in the championship game of this year’s tournament Feb. 2 in Frankfort. NCC had needed double-overtime to edge the same team in December. “It means so much to all of us and I couldn’t think of doing it with a better group of guys,” junior Drew McDonald said. NewCath rolled out to a 13point lead early in the second quarter and never allowed Cordia closer than eight the rest of the way and went on to win its second-straight title. NCC won its second straight state title and improved to 21-3. Head coach Ron Dawn won his third title, two with the boys team (2000) and one with the girls team at NewCath (2010). “They’re always nice,” Dawn said. “I can’t say one means anymore than the other. I know how much work everyone puts into this.” Junior point guard Zack Pangallo was selected tournament MVP and led five NewCath players in double figures with 15 points. Senior center Jake Schulte and junior forward Drew McDonald had 14 apiece, sophomore forward Ben Weyer added 11 and Tanner Moeves had 10. Junior Grant Moeves chipped in eight points off the bench. McDonald, Schulte and Tanner Moeves were also named to the all-tournament team. NCC faced a rare team with comparable size and arm length to them. Said McDonald: “They have height, but they don’t have meat on their bone so we knew we could be physical with them. We just had to be strong with the ball and finish strong.”

Jake Schulte lets out a yell as he and his NewCath teammates accept the state championship trophy after winning the Touchstone Energy All “A” Classic in Frankfort Sunday. JIM OSBORN/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Jake Schulte and Drew McDonald kiss the state championship trophy after winning the Touchstone Energy All “A” Classic in Frankfort Sunday.JIM OSBORN/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Pangallo’s tournament included 27 points in the semifinal win (78-49) over Lexington Christian. He was 11-of-15 from the floor and sank five 3-pointers. McDonald had 17 points and eight rebounds in that game as well as seven assists, and Schulte posted 11 points and 12 boards.

Schulte posted 18 points against Green County in the quarterfinals, leading the way in a 69-33 win. All 14 Thoroughbreds played in the contest. McDonald had nine points and 10 rebounds. NCC beat Owensboro Catholic by 21 in the first game, 60-39. Pangallo scored19 and averaged 17 for the tourna-

Zach Pangallo passes the ball down low to Drew McDonald during the first quarter against Cordia Feb. 2. JIM OSBORN/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

ment. He was 7-of-10 from the field. McDonald had 12 points and Tanner Moeves 10. The NewCath girls lost 71-55 to Danville in the semifinals. Nikki Kiernan and Stephanie Lewis were all-tournament picks.

Harris leads bowlers to state lanes By James Weber

ALEXANDRIA — Jake Harris went from a junior on a seniorled team to a senior leader on a much younger team when the 2013-14 bowling season commenced at Campbell County High School. Harris led the Camels in both pins and morale as they repeated as Region 5 team champions Jan. 29 at Super Bowl Bellewood in Newport. The Camels will participate in the state championships Feb. 13-14 in Lexington. “It’s a big win, especially after what we lost last year,” Harris said. “It means a lot. It’s amazing.” The Camels defeated Scott, Newport Central Catholic and Highlands in the match-play portion of the tourney, which were best-of-five games in the Baker format. The Baker format involves five teammates alternating frames within one game. The Camels were taken to the maximum five games in their last two matches, includ-

Campbell County celebrates its win in the regional semifinals. The Region 5 team bowling championships took place Wednesday, Jan. 29, at Super Bowl Bellewood in Newport. JAMES WEBER/COMMUNITY RECORDER

ing the semis, but they kept their season alive with a 189160 win over NewCath in game five. “We have young kids, you never know how they will perform under pressure, but they did,” Harris said. “They stepped up.” Harris is on a personal roll heading into state. He was the regional singles runner-up as well and will compete at state for a solo title Feb. 13.

In the week leading up to the regional, he rolled two-game sets of 513 and 499 in the team’s final two regular matches, posting a 253 average in those four games. The 513 represented the best series in all of Northern Kentucky for the season. In the regional singles tourney, he was the top seed in qualifying after averaging 220 for five games. He lost in the final to Simon Kenton’s Casey Man-

gold, who shot a near-perfect 279 to Harris’ 183. He attributed his success to knowing the team was counting on him in crunch time, and he’s looking forward to a big state tourney. “We have to cut down our opens and keep our heads in it and come on strong,” Harris said. “We have to make our spares, including myself, and keep the young kids focused.” The Campbell girls team rolled to a perfect record in three years of Kentucky High School Athletic Association sanctioning, winning the regional title all three times so far. The Camels won the team championship, defeating NewCath, Scott and Newport in 3-0 sweeps. “We have five girls who have never really bowled at all,” said head coach Wayne Heringer. “They have improved so much since the beginning of the year. They kind of feed off each other. One starts doing better and the othSee BOWLERS, Page A6



Newport blazes path to state

Newport won 3-1, scoring 192 and 172 in two of its wins. Newport’s five Baker starters were Hoeh, senior Allison Willoughby, senior Katlynn Specht, seventh-grader Dominique Gallichio and seventh-grader Mirena Combs. Willoughby has been on the team for six years and Hoeh five. The Wildcats have two weeks to prepare after the regionals. The state tourney is Feb. 13-14 in Lexington, with the team play taking place on the 14th. “We have to work on picking up spares,’ Ball said. “You can’t pick up spares, you’re not going to win anything. We’ll play a few Baker games in practice and see what we can do.” Dayton’s Elizabeth Masminster qualified for state after reaching the regional singles final in Region 5. She lost 180-163 to Campbell County’s Allison McGlasson in the championship game. Masminster averaged 192 in qualifying.

By James Weber

NEWPORT — The main office at Newport High School is ready for a new accessory. Janet Ball had a regional runner-up trophy from the Kentucky High School Athletic Association in her arms and was looking forward to bringing it back to the school Jan. 29. Ball, the head coach of the Newport bowling program, directed her girls team to second place in the Region 5 team championships at Super Bowl Bellewood in Newport. It is the first time Newport has qualified as a team in the three seasons of KHSAA sanctioning. “This is wonderful for the school,” Ball said. “There aren’t many trophies at Newport, so for us to bring something home is nice.” The team result was sweet redemption for junior Katlyn Hoeh, who has qualified for the state singles tournament the past

Bowlers Continued from Page A5

ers want to do as well as she does.” The Camels have prospered behind veterans Allison McGlasson, Erica Biddle and Erica Hickman to lead the crop of newbies. McGlasson won the regional singles title Jan. 28, scoring 181 and 180 in two matches to take the crown. The first win was

The Newport girls bowling team poses with its regional runner-up trophy. JAMES WEBER/COMMUNITY RECORDER

two seasons in KHSAA play. She barely missed out on a berth this year in the regional singles competition, which took place the day before the team tourney. “She was really excited to go to state because she’s never gone as a team,” Ball said. Newport was the top seed in the eight-team tourney after qualifying, which consisted of eight teammates rolling one game, and dropping the


two lowest scores. Newport scored a 933, a 155 average for six recorded games. The Wildcats won two matches before losing to defending regional champion Campbell County in the finals,159-128,147-144, 155-118. The matches were in the Baker format, which has five teammates alternating frames within one game. Newport defeated Pendleton County and Simon Kenton in the tournament. Against SK,

Newport Central Catholic High School senior Jacob Schulte signs his letter of intent, Nov. 19, to play basketball at the University of South Carolina Upstate. THANKS TO MARY CIAFARDINI


over senior teammate Kara Henry, who is one of the newcomers to the team. Henry averaged 135 during the season but upped that to 172 in seven games in the regional. McGlasson averaged 191 in five games in qualifying, then defeated Henry 181-171 and Dayton’s Elizabeth Masminster 180-163 in the final. Follow James Weber on Twitter, @RecorderWeber

Newport Central Catholic High School senior Chelsea Schack, seated middle, signs her letter of intent to play golf at Midway College.THANKS TO

The Campbell County girls bowling team poses with its regional championship trophy. JAMES WEBER/COMMUNITY



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Brossart takes loss in All ‘A’

picked up at the school office 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. weekdays.

NewCath track » Any eighth-grade boy interested in participating on the Newport Central Catholic track and field team should contact coach Dave Ueding at or 859-356-1736. Students must be a member of one of the following district parishes: Divine Mercy, Holy Spirit, St. Bernard, St. Catherine, St. Thomas or St. Therese. To be eligible, students must complete and turn in updated medical physicals and KHSAA forms to the coach before the first practice in February. KHSAA forms can be

By James Weber and Gannett News Service

FRANKFORT — Bishop Brossart suffered a pair of heartbreaking losses in the All “A” Classic state tournament last week in Frankfort. The girls team fell 6058 to Danville in the quarterfinals Jan. 31, despite leading the first 29 minutes of the game. Brossart had a 13-point lead in the second half at one point (40-27). “This is the hardest one,” said Brossart head coach Josh Feldmann. “We had the goal to come down here and win the whole thing. They’re very upset and disappointed. It’s a game we had complete control of – timeout wise, possession wise and everything. We didn’t finish plays. It was a total team effort from the coaching staff down.” The Mustangs shot 56.8 percent from the field, including 61.1 percent in the second half, but made just 14 of 25 free throws. Senior Sarah Futscher led Brossart with 17 points, while senior guard Abby Stadmiller added 10 and sophomore forward Emily Schultz had nine points and 13 rebounds. Futscher also had nine rebounds, two assists and a blocked shot. Danville shot 38 percent for the game. “In the first half we stayed man and then we had to go to the zone, because we got in some foul trouble with our bigs,” Feldmann said. “We had to find ways to protect them. They did a good job when they reversed the ball and attacked gaps in our zone and get closer and get some fouls called.” The boys team lost in the first round to Paducah St. Mary Jan. 30, 38-36. St. Mary senior Wes Averill hit a basket as time expired. The shot came from Averill grabbing a loose ball off a deflection from Brossart senior Erik Rieger. “We actually had it defended pretty well,” said Brossart head coach Mike


Sarah Futscher tries to get off a shot over a double team during the second quarter. Futscher led all scorers with 17 points.JIM OSBORN/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Code. “We knocked the ball away, and not only that, we knocked it toward the sideline and at that point you kind of feel they’re out of sync and not going to be able to run what they want to run.” Brossart made just 6 of 17 free throws in the game, 1 of 6 in the final two minutes when the Mustangs had a four-point lead. “We’ve been a pretty good free-throw shooting

team all year, but we sure weren’t tonight,” Code said. “It was more than that. We can’t turn the ball over like we had in the final couple of minutes. This team has been very good at closing out games all year, but boy we didn’t close it out tonight.” Brossart was in the state tournament for the 11th time in 12 seasons, and fifth in a row. Spencer Hackworth gave the Mustangs the lead with 3:29 to

» Hundreds will brave the cold in a “mile-ish” run in just their undies, Feb. 15, to raise awareness of Neurofibromatosis and provide donations to the Children’s Tumor Foundation. Cupid’s Undie Run is a fundraising event in 27 U.S. cities. This year, the event hopes to raise more than $3 million to the research of NF. The pre- and post-run party is at Arnie’s on the Levee. The route starts at the Newport side of TaylorSouthgate Bridge, heads across the river, then back across the Purple People Bridge. Email


Brossart’s Madison Eisenman battles for a loose ball during the second quarter of the Mustangs’ 60-58 loss in the second round of the Touchstone Energy All “A” Classic in Frankfort Jan. 31. JIM OSBORN/FOR THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

play in the game on a 3pointer, his third of the contest. Senior Alex Trentman led Brossart with 12 points, eight rebounds and one blocked shot. Drew Burns had 10 points and Hackworth nine. Brossart drops to 19-2 on the year. The boys team will play at Newport Central Catholic Friday, Feb. 7 then play at Scott in a district seeding game Friday, Feb. 14. Brossart’s next home match is Feb. 17 against Lloyd. The girls team suffered only its second loss against 16 wins. Brossart plays at Harrison County Feb. 7 and at Simon Kenton Feb. 8 before returning home to face Highlands Tuesday, Feb. 11.

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Editor: Marc Emral,, 578-1053




Don’t let politicians divide and conquer Think of all of the things that divide us: politics, religion, abortion, racism, gay rights, environmentalism, capitalism, militarism, health care, marriage, taxes, war, wealth, poverty, education, ignorance, patriotism and egoism. We separate ourselves from people who disagree with us; and we disdain others with different ambitions, achievements or goals. Yet, our humanity unites us in ways that our differences cannot defeat. A Christian is more like a Muslim than a giraffe. A gay person is more like a straight person than a spider. A Republican is more like a Democrat than a goldfish.

We lose our ability to improve society in any way when we lose that “... simple attitude of listening to build on what Janice M. is common Wurtz (Cardinal MaCOMMUNITY radiaga, HonRECORDER GUEST COLUMNIST duras).” This is where our government has come to; this is where we all have come to. We cannot even bear to listen to someone with a different opinion from our own. We have our own clubs, churches and news stations. The issues that divide us

call us to consider the simplicity of christian faith: “One cannot be a Christian without being a person first (with) ... traits and possibilities that are the patrimony of no one in particular but instead of humanity as a whole.” We all have needs in common, like food, housing, clothing, health and education. We also have fears in common, those problems that Cardinal Maradiaga describes as robbing us of sleep. We cannot share this deepest part of our humanity until we stop emphasizing our differences. Cardinal Maradiaga believes in a community that, “... helps to make life intelligible and dignified, and makes it a

community of equals without castes or classes, without rich or poor.” I believe in a United States of America that follows the same ideals. “... (I)f we are brothers, we must fight for establishing relations of equality and to eliminate their greatest obstacles: money and power ... consequently it is necessary to create a movement that can bring about such a thing…” Our common humanity should lead us away from the politics of division. We don’t need to be on the winning side; we need to be on the side of our neighbors, with politics, unions and philosophies all subordinate to people. We need what the Cardinal calls, “a simple attitude of listening to build on

what is common.” When a politician tells you that some other group doesn’t care about children, or old people, or the environment, it is a lie. All people desire to nurture and to protect children, to make sure that the elderly or infirmed are cared for, and want the earth to endure beyond our own lifetime. By insisting upon this basic truth from our politicians, we may begin to make some headway with policies that actually put people ahead of power and ambition. Janice M. Wurtz lives in Crestview Hills.

Find out who filed for office in Kentucky

Here is the ballot for the May primary and November’s general election. * Denotes incumbent Bold denotes May 20 primary


U.S. Senate Mitch McConnell, R* Matt Bevin, R James Bradley Copas, R Chris Payne, R Shawna Sterling, R Alison Lundergan Grimes, D Burrel Charles Farnsley, D Gregory Brent Leichty, D Tom Recktenwald, D U.S. House Thomas Massie, R* Peter Newberry, D

State General Assembly

Senate District 24 (Campbell County, Pendleton County, Bracken County) Wil Schroder, R Deb Sheldon, R Brandon Voelker, R Jason Michael Steffen, D House District 67 (Campbell County) Dennis Keene, D* House District 68 (Campbell County) Joseph Fischer, R* Shae Hornback, D House District 69 (Boone, Campbell and Kenton counties) Adam Koenig, R* Justice of the Supreme Court (6th District) Teresa L. Cunningham Michelle M. Keller*


Judge of the Court of Appeals (6th District, First Division) Allison Jones* Justin Sanders Judge of the Court of Appeals (6th District, Second Division) Joy A. Moore*




County Judge-Executive Steve Pendery* R Kenneth L. Rechtin D Kevin Sell R County Attorney Steven J. Franzen* R County Clerk Marc L. Muench D Rob Rummel D Jim Luersen R Stu Stormer R Sheriff Scott Hildebrand D Jeff Kidwell* R Michael C. O’Day Sr. D Mike Jansen R Jailer James A. Daley* R


David Joseph Guidugli R M. (Ed) Hehman D County Commissioner Dist. Brian Painter* R Rene Heinrich D Gail Otto R County Commissioner Dist. Charlie “Coach” Coleman R Pete Garrett* R Melanie Steidel Pelle County Commissioner Dist.

David Amanns D Tom Lampe R Mark Ramler D Coroner Mark G. Schweitzer* R Matthew Cline Property Valuation Administrator Daniel K. Braun* R Tamara Bauwens R Andrea Janovic D County Surveyor No one filed Justice of the Peace/Magistrate Dist. 1

Rajim A. Gross D Ginger O. Paul D Justice of the Peace/Magistrate Dist. 2 Kathy Pinelo D* Justice of the Peace/Magistrate Dist. 3 Charles “Bud” Wilson D Stan Jones R Constable Dist. 1 David Arthur R Ken Warden* R Constable Dist. 2 Bill Draughn R Constable Dist. 3 Jim Delaney D James “Jim” Peluso D Roy T. Usleaman R Nonpartisan offices Bellevue Mayor Edward M. Riehl* Carol J. Rich Bellevue City Council Stephen R. Guidugli* John Griess Bill Helton* Melissa Tatum Matthew D. Olliges* Ryan Salzman Ryan Kunnen J. Rodney Poynter* David Slater Joseph Kevin Wright Dayton Mayor Kenneth E. Rankle* Virgil L. Boruske Dayton City Council Anthony V. Cadle Jeff Haas Robert Reynolds* Jerry Gifford* William “Bill” Burns* Robert “Bobby” Allen* Cathy Lenz Volter* Dennis “Denny” Lynn

Penny Mastruserio Hurtt* Leslie R. Carr Scott Beseler Robert Burgess Joseph Tucker Jennifer Sierra Joseph “Joe” Neary Ben Baker Fort Thomas Mayor Eric Haas Fort Thomas City Council Adam M. Meier Anthony Bonomini Paul L. Whalen Jeff Bezold Ken Bowman* John Muller Lisa Kelly* Roger Peterman* Albert “Nick” Root Newport City Commission Beth Fennell* John C. Hayden* Frank Peluso* Thomas L. Guidugli* Robert McCray Joseph Stallkamp Kenneth Hornback Circuit Judge (17th Circuit, First Division) Julie Reinhardt Ward* Circuit Judge (17th Circuit, Second Division) Fred A. Stine V* Circuit Judge Family Court (17th Circuit, Third Division) Richard A. Woeste* District Judge (17th District, First Division) Gregory T. Popovich* Cameron Blau District Judge (17 District, Second Division) Karen A. Thomas*

Use this month to start a healthier lifestyle In the United Health Foundation’s 2013 edition of America’s Health Rankings, the great state of Kentucky came in at No. 45 when considering smoking, obesity, physical inactivity and diabetes. (Ohio, by the way, is No. 40.) All of that should, of course, be disturbing to anyone. It’s especially frustrating for those of us in the medical profession who are spending more and more time strategizing on the best ways to educate the community on how to remove risk factors for heart and vascular diseases, as well as how to best manage the consequences. February is American Heart Month, yet another opportunity to remind people that by eating better, exercising and not smoking, the quality of your life will

improve. I don’t know if it’s become a cliche or background noise, but the messages are not getting out in Dr. Victor ways that are Schmelzer effective enough to COMMUNITY RECORDER GUEST change behavCOLUMNIST iors. People continue to smoke. They continue to overeat. They continue to live sedentary lifestyles. All of that affects their overall health which, in turn, affects family members, work productivity, personal finances, as well as the economics of health care. St. Elizabeth Healthcare offers some of the finest heart-



A publication of

health care in the region. It has state-of-the-art technology and a highly skilled medical team that is passionate about serving this community. We have a longstanding history of providing high-quality health care – and we strive to keep getting better. We are presently building a heart and vascular institute that will be on par with the best in the country. And yet, we hope you never have to use our facilities – or anyone else’s. We hope you can modify your lifestyle and control your own health destiny. What can you do? I’ll keep it simple and give you two goals for this month: 1. Walk five days a week. It’s free. It’s easy. Develop a routine and/or a great iPod playlist. Go as long as you feel is comfort-

able. Get your heart rate up. Find someone to walk with you and encourage each other. You will feel better. That will be addictive and spill into your eating and smoking habits. 2. Avoid environments that discourage good health and put yourself in situations where you can succeed. It’s hard to stop smoking when others around you are lighting up. It’s harder to eat healthy when your significant others are eating fast foods. These changes will benefit your entire family. We will do our part as well. Our mobile cardio van, which offers screenings, is out and about more than 150 times a year. We plan to have our heart and vascular education program

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

reach into communities a minimum of 12 times this year and to collaborate more closely with your primary care physicians, who are vitally important to your care. We are also working with our valued friends at the acclaimed Mayo Clinic on ideas for the best ways to reach and teach people. We want to be responsive to the community’s needs. We want to be a support system and a resource. Nobody lives forever; we know that. We just want people to live longer and we want people to live better. Dr. Victor Schmelzer is interim director for the St. Elizabeth Heart and Vascular Institute.

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





Bishop Brossart senior Scott Sanker dressed as Wilderness Explorer Russell, from Disney’s “Up,” on Thursday, Jan. 30, as part of Catholic Schools Week.

St. Catherine of Siena School second-grader, from left, Emery Graham, Sophioa Graham (twin sisters), Gwenneth Kramer and Layla Pangallo, all of Fort Thomas, display their attire for crazy socks day as part of the celebration of National Catholic Schools Week.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Celebrating Catholic schools


chools throughout Northern Kentucky celebrated Catholic Schools Week last week with a variety of assemblies, Masses, and other events. Here are just a few of the activities. If your school held events for Catholic Schools Week, you can send the photos, along with the names of the students and teachers in the photos, to

Jaime Middendorf, right, of Wilder sits down to a family meal day inside the St. Thomas School cafeteria as part of National Catholic Schools Week activities with her children from left, Max, 2, Bella, 6, and Lily, 4.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

Bishop Brossart seniors Sean Tieman, Michael Caldwell and Quinn O’Bryan use a box for cover during a “snowball fight” – using socks – against the Alexandria Catholic school’s faculty members on Thursday, Jan. 30, as part of Catholic Schools Week. After the game, the socks were donated to charity. AMY SCALF/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

St. Thomas School fourth-grader Quinton Wehby, left, talks with his mother Kim during a family meal day for Nathional Catholic Schools Week in the cafeteria as his father Tom and brother Connor, a second-grader, watch the conversation at right. St. Thomas School has 191 students enrolled in grades P-8. CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER St. Catherine of Siena second-graders, from left, Ema Boden, Laney Smith, Emma Beck, Maggie Carnahan and Lea Youtsey, all of Fort Thomas, show their socks for crazy socks day as part of the celebration of National Catholic Schools Week. St. Catherine of Siena has 169 students enrolled in grades K-8.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER

A trio of sisters enrolled at St. Thomas School in Fort Thomas flip through the Scholastic book fair set up in the library as part of National Catholic Schools Week. From left are third-grader Maura Eckerle, seventh-grader Kate and second-grader Frances.CHRIS MAYHEW/THE COMMUNITY RECORDER




Art & Craft Classes

Art & Craft Classes

Wine and Canvas, 6:30-9:30 p.m., Newport Syndicate, 18 E. Fifth St., Painting class with cocktails. No experience necessary. $35. Reservations required. Presented by Wine and Canvas. 513-317-1305; Newport.

Wine and Canvas, 6:30-9:30 p.m., Naked Tchopstix, Newport on the Levee, Painting class with cocktails. No experience necessary. $35. Reservations required. Presented by Wine and Canvas. 513-317-1305; Newport.

Art Events

Art Exhibits

50/50 Art Show and Sale, 6-8 p.m. Preview reception, no sales., Artisans Enterprise Center, 27 W. Seventh St., Exhibition featuring 50 artists with work for exactly $50 per piece. Opportunity for collectors to add to their collections and artists to showcase their work and make sales. 859-292-2322; Covington.

Six Exhibitions, noon-3 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-491-2030. Covington.

Art Exhibits Six Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 1028 Scott Blvd., Ohio National Financial Services Main Gallery: Ron Thomas: Take It From Me. Duveneck: So They Say: Northern Kentucky Printmakers. Rieveschl: Trisha Weeks. Hutson: Andrew Dailey. Semmens: David Hartz. Youth: The Kentucky Center Governor’s School for the Arts Carnegie Scholarship Winner, Rachel Birrer. 859-491-2030. Covington.

Attractions Winter Family Days, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, Newport on the Levee, Two children ages 12 and under get free admission with each fullpriced adult ticket: $23. Through Feb. 28. Through Feb. 28. 859261-7444; Newport.

Drink Tastings Cincinnati Beer Week: Coaches Corner, 11 a.m.-11:30 p.m., Coaches Corner, 317 E. Sixth St., Featuring Wiedemann’s Special Lager. Paired with assorted cheeses. Talk beer with awardwinning brewer, Kevin Moreland. Register to win Wiedemann swag. Ages 21 and up. 859-261-8100; Newport. Friday Wine Tasting, 4-8 p.m., D.E.P.’s Fine Wine & Spirits Fort Thomas, 424 Alexandria Pike, Free. 859-781-8105; Fort Thomas.

On Stage - Comedy John Witherspoon, 8 p.m. 10:30 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, 1 Levee Way, $25. 859-957-2000; Newport.

On Stage - Theater Seminar, 8-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, 636 Monmouth St., Area premiere of Theresa Rebeck’s play about writing students struggling to find their creative voice. Beaten down repeatedly by a professor who squandered his talent, these students explore just how far they’ll go to achieve their goal. Ages 18 and up. $18, $15 students and seniors. Presented by Falcon Theater. Through Feb. 15. 513-479-6783; Newport.

Attractions Winter Family Days, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, 859-261-7444; Newport.

Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke, 8-11:30 p.m., Southgate VFW, 6 Electric Ave., With DJ Ted McCracken. Free. Presented by VFW Post 3186. 859441-9857. Southgate.

Music - Concerts Rebelution, 9 p.m. With Cris Cab., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., $20. 859-4912444; Covington.

Music - DJ Salem, 8 p.m.-2 a.m., The Thompson House, 24 E. Third St., Quorum’s resident DJs play industrial dance. Live performance featuring Vincent Vile and Salem witches. Ages 18 and up. $10. 419-733-3320; Newport.

Dead Serious About Life, 3-6 p.m., Notre Dame Academy, $9. 800-459-7268; Park Hills.

Recreation Bingo, 5-9 p.m., Southgate VFW, 6 Electric Ave., Early games start at 6 p.m., regular games at 7 p.m. Free. Presented by VFW Post 3186. Through July 20. 859-441-9857. Southgate.

MONDAY, FEB. 10 Attractions Winter Family Days, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, 859-261-7444; Newport.

Civic Tea Party Meeting, 6-8 p.m., Sub Station II, 7905 Dream St., Meet and discuss limited government, free markets and fiscal responsibility. Free. Presented by Grassroots Tea Party of Boone County. 859-586-9207; Florence.

Education Admissions Information Session, 1-2 p.m., Gateway Community and Technical College Urban Center, 525 Scott Blvd., Room 201. Find out about financial aid, academic programs, advising and more. Free. Presented by Gateway Community and Technical College. 859-441-4500; Covington.

Music - Concerts

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

Arctic Monkeys, 8 p.m., Madison Theater, 730 Madison Ave., English alternative rock band. SOLD OUT. 859-491-2444; Covington.

On Stage - Theater


On Stage - Comedy

Seminar, 8-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, $18, $15 students and seniors. 513-479-6783; Newport. Dead Serious About Life, 6-9 p.m., Notre Dame Academy, 1699 Hilton Drive, Musical to appeal to teenagers. Covers problems associated with teenagers and their different personalities, problems and their views about their lives. Ages 6-12. $9. Presented by Mishpachah, Inc.. Through Feb. 9. 800-459-7268; Park Hills.

SUNDAY, FEB. 9 Attractions Winter Family Days, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, 859-261-7444; Newport.

Karaoke and Open Mic DJ-led Karaoke, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Miller’s Fill Inn, 52 Donnermeyer Drive, Free. 859-431-3455; Bellevue.

On Stage - Comedy John Witherspoon, 7:30 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, $25. 859-957-2000; Newport.

On Stage - Theater

Art Events

Presented by Gateway Community and Technical College. 859-441-4500; Edgewood. Financial Aid Workshop, 2-3 p.m., Gateway Community and Technical College Edgewood Campus, 790 Thomas Moore Parkway, Room E 208, Student Services Center. Attend workshop and get help with filing the Free Application for Federal Student Aid. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Gateway Community and Technical College. 859-441-4500; Edgewood. Lego Club, 3-4 p.m., The Lively Learning Lab, 7500 Oakbrook Drive, Suite 10, Learn science with Legos. Free. 859-371-5227. Florence.

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

50/50 Art Show and Sale, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Works on view, no sales., Artisans Enterprise Center, 859-292-2322; Covington.


Art Exhibits

Art & Craft Classes

Six Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-491-2030. Covington.

Wine and Canvas, 6:30-9:30 p.m., Naked Tchopstix, $35. Reservations required. 513-3171305; Newport.

Attractions Winter Family Days, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, 859-261-7444; Newport.

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

Art Exhibits Six Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-491-2030. Covington.

Attractions Winter Family Days, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, 859-261-7444; Newport.



Open House, 6:30-8 p.m., CrossRoads Preschool, 3435 Limaburg Road, Meet staff, visit classrooms and learn about curriculum. Free. 859-586-2287; Hebron.

Cover Girl: Classic Film with Live Music, 7:30 p.m., The Carnegie, 1028 Scott Blvd., Featuring synchronous live performance of Jerome Kern and Ira Gershwin songs, including “Long Ago (And Far Away).” $20-$14. 859-491-2030; Covington.

WEDNESDAY, FEB. 12 Art Events 50/50 Art Show and Sale, 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Works on view, no sales., Artisans Enterprise Center, 859-292-2322; Covington.

Art Exhibits Six Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-491-2030. Covington.

Attractions Winter Family Days, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, 859-261-7444; Newport.

Civic Libertarian Party of Campbell County Kentucky Business Meeting, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Campbell County Fiscal Court, 1098 Monmouth St., Court Chambers. Discuss business matters and liberty matters in community of Campbell County. Ages 18 and up. Presented by The Libertarian Party of Campbell County Kentucky. 859-292-3838; Newport.


The Arctic Monkeys play the Madison Theater, 8 p.m. Monday, Feb. 10. 859-491-2444; PHOTO

Footlighters Inc. present “Godspell,” Wednesdays-through-Sundays Feb. 13 through March 1, at the Stained Glass Theatre, 802 York St. $20. 859-652-3849; TO MIKKI SCHAFFNER

Admissions Information Session, 1-2 p.m., Gateway Community and Technical College Edgewood Campus, 790 Thomas Moore Parkway, Room E 208, Student Services Center. Find out about financial aid, academic programs, advising and more. Ages 18 and up. Free.

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

Art Exhibits Six Exhibitions, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., The Carnegie, 859-491-2030. Covington.

Attractions Winter Family Days, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, 859-261-7444; Newport.

Drink Tastings Friday Wine Tasting, 4-8 p.m., D.E.P.’s Fine Wine & Spirits Fort Thomas, Free. 859-781-8105; Fort Thomas.

Films Cover Girl: Classic Film with Live Music, 7:30 p.m., The Carnegie, $20-$14. 859-491-2030; Covington.

On Stage - Comedy Christopher Titus, 8 and 10:30 p.m., Funny Bone Comedy Club, 1 Levee Way, Comedian and actor. Special engagement. No coupons or passes will be accepted. $25. 859-957-2000; Newport.

On Stage - Theater Newport. Godspell, 8 p.m., Stained Glass Theatre, $20. 859-652-3849; Newport. Almost, Maine, 8 p.m., Fort Thomas Woman’s Club, 8 N. Fort Thomas Ave., Join Village Players for Almost, Maine – a crowd-pleasing romantic comedy perfect for February, the “month of love.†Discover the enchanting residents of this remote, mythical town as they are excited by love – and other extraordinary events. $15. Presented by Village Players. Through Feb. 22. 859-392-0500; Fort Thomas. Almost, Maine, 8-10:30 p.m., Village Players, 8 N. Fort Thomas Ave., Discover enchanting residents of this remote, mythical town as they are excited by love – and other extraordinary events. $15. Through Feb. 22. 859-392-0500; Fort Thomas.

SATURDAY, FEB. 15 Attractions Winter Family Days, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Newport Aquarium, 859-261-7444; Newport.

Seminar, 8-10 p.m., Monmouth Theatre, $18, $15 students and seniors. 513-479-6783; falcon-

On Stage - Theater Godspell, 8 p.m., Stained Glass Theatre, 802 York St., Based on the Gospel According to St. Matthew, and featuring a sparkling score by Stephen Schwartz, GODSPELL boasts a string of well-loved songs, led by the international hit, “Day By Day.”. $20. Presented by Footlighters Inc.. 859-652-3849; Newport.

Recreation Aerial Fitness, 6-7 p.m., Locomotion on the Levee, 1 Levee Way, Work on core body strength and endurance and use aerial equipment for workout. Rigorous course suitable for all fitness levels. Ages 18 and up. $15. Presented by Cincinnati Circus Company. Through July 31. 513-921-5454; Newport.

FRIDAY, FEB. 14 Art & Craft Classes Little Learners, 10 a.m.-midnight, The Lively Learning Lab, $15. 859-371-5227; Florence.

Art Events 50/50 Art Show and Sale, 6-9 p.m. Pay-and-take closing party., Artisans Enterprise Center, 859-292-2322; Covington.

The Carnegie hosts “Cover Girl: Classic Film with Live Music,” 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 13, and Friday, Feb. 14. It features the movie shown with synchronous live performance of Jerome Kern and Ira Gershwin songs. $20-$14. 859-491-2030; TO SHANNAN BOYER



Chocolate treats perfect for Valentine’s Day

I always get sentimental around Valentine’s Day. I remember being a kid in second grade, hoping I’d get some Valentine cards from my classmates, particularly Bobby Simpson. It was always fun watching my boys when Rita they were Heikenfeld that age RITA’S KITCHEN choose special cards for their Valentines. Times change, but the message is the same. Anybody can be your Valentine, so remember those folks who have lent a helping hand, or who may just need cheering up. Send them a funny kid’s card with a note and, if you can, share one of these recipes with them. Chocolate rules!

Cappuccino mocha pudding cake aka Upside down hot fudge pudding cake If you’re making this for kids or someone who doesn’t like coffee flavor, leave out espresso. The fun thing about this is you learn a bit of food chemistry: the hot fudge sauce is poured over the top of the cake batter, and as the cake bakes, the sauce turns to pudding and sinks to the bottom while the cake batter rises to the top! Cake: 2 cups flour ⁄3 cup plus 1 tablespoon cocoa powder


2 teaspoons instant espresso coffee powder 1 tablespoon baking powder 11⁄2 cups sugar 1 cup chopped toasted walnuts or other nuts (optional) 1 cup milk 4 tablespoons melted butter 2 teaspoons vanilla

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Spray 9-inch by 13-inch pan. Whisk flour, cocoa, espresso powder, baking powder and sugar together. In separate bowl, whisk milk, butter and vanilla. Add this to dry ingredients and blend. Pour into pan. Pudding: 1 cup sugar 1 cup brown sugar, firmly packed 1 ⁄2 cup plus 2 tablespoons cocoa powder 13⁄4 cup very hot water

Mix sugars and cocoa. Pour water over and whisk. Pour ever so gently and evenly over batter. Pudding will look quite thin but gets real thick as it bakes. Bake 30-35 minutes or until center is set and just firm to touch. Don’t over bake or you won’t get much pudding!

Diabetic chocolate lover’s cheesecake

I remember this recipe from friend and former colleague, Joanna Lund, founder of Healthy Exchanges. 1 pound fat-free cream cheese, room temperature 4 serving package sugar-free instant chocolate fudge pudding mix 2 ⁄3 cup nonfat dry milk

Rita’s chocolate pudding cake can be made with or without espresso powder.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD powder 1 cup water 1 ⁄4 cup Cool Whip Lite 1 teaspoon vanilla 1 chocolate-flavored piecrust, 6 oz.

Garnish: 2 (21⁄2-inch squares) chocolate graham crackers, crushed 2 tablespoons mini chocolate chips

Stir cream cheese with a spoon and add pudding mix, milk powder and water. Mix well using a whisk. Blend in Cool Whip and vanilla. Spread into crust. Sprinkle cracker crumbs and chips over top. Refrigerate at least 1 hour. Serves 8. Each serving:

Calories 215, Fat 7 gm, Protein 26 gm, Carbs 644 mg

Easy chocolate fondue

This can be made ahead and reheated. Serve with chunks of fruit, cake, etc. I like to ladle some out for the kids before adding liqueur.

4 cups chocolate chips, your choice (approximately 24 oz.) 1 cup whipping cream, unwhipped 1 ⁄2 cup milk 1 teaspoon vanilla or 1⁄2 teaspoon almond extract Liqueur: Start with 2 tablespoons and go from there (optional) - I used

orange liqueur

Put chips, cream and milk in pan. Whisk over low heat until chips are melted and mixture is smooth. Stir in vanilla and liqueur.

Tips from readers’ kitchens

Tortellini soup update. Sandy, a loyal reader, made the tortellini soup with spinach and used a 19 oz. bag of tortellini and found it was way too much for the quart of broth. She decided to add more broth, which worked. Sandy asked me to specify how much tortellini to put in. I would say start with 2 cups tortellini and go from

there. John Pancoast’s eggplant casserole. Mary Lou K. made this healthier by substituting whole wheat crackers for the topping and low-fat yogurt for the whipping cream. “It was very delicious and would make a great main dish, though we had it with trout and considered it our vegetable and starch,” she said. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim's culinary professional 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.

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BRIEFLY Campbell offers starting middle school sessions

ALEXANDRIA — Campbell County Middle School has scheduled a series of question and answer sessions in March about making the transition from elementary school. The sessions will cover course options, the schedule of class times and extra-curricular activities, and are designed for parents of students who will start sixth grade in the fall. The middle school, at 8000 Alexandria Pike, Alexandria, is where all students in grades 6-8 at Campbell County Schools

attend. All of the sessions will begin at 6:30 p.m. in the school’s large gym. » The Tuesday, March 4, session will be for parents of students at Campbell Ridge Elementary School in Alexandria, Cline Elementary School in Cold Spring or Reiley Elementary School south of Alexandria. » The Thursday, March 6, session will be for parents of students at Crossroads Elementary School in Cold Spring or Grants Lick Elementary School. » A Tuesday, March 11, make-up session will be open to parents of children from any school. » The Thursday, March 13, Camel Showcase will focus on extracurricular opportunities

available to students and is open to parents of children from any school.

Support the schools, shop Bellevue

BELLEVUE — The theme of Bellevue Renaissance’s Shop Bellevue program for Friday, Feb. 7, is Love Our Schools. Join businesses on Fairfield Avenue that evening 6-9 p.m. A percentage of sales from participating businesses will fund various student groups and school organizations, such as the newly formed Bellevue Parent Teacher Organization. For more information, visit

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Irish music playing at Thomas More

The ninth annual Concert of Irish Music will be at 7 p.m. Friday, Feb. 7, in the Steigerwald Hall in the Student Center at Thomas More College. Admission is free, and there will be free Irish stew. Performing are: » Ceol Mohr, playing traditional music with an Irish, Welsh, English and American twist. » Silver Arm, which has played at the Cincinnati Celtic and international music festivals. Band leader Cindy Matyi is a speaker on Irish music, art and mythology. » Murphy’s Law, which plays pubs and festivals throughout the area. For information about the concert, contact Ray Hebert at Thomas More College at 859-344-3310 to email

Unbridled talks

The Unbridled Liberty Tour will be at the METS Center, on Olympic Boulevard, Erlanger, Saturday, Feb. 8. Organizers say they are hoping to connect candidates who support the Constitution and the prin-

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NON-DENOMINATIONAL Family Worship Center 97 Three Mile Rd. Wilder, Ky. 41076 859-441-5433

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720 York St., Newport KY 41071 859-581-4244 Pastor: Gordon Milburn Sunday School: 9:30 am Sunday Morning Worship: 10:30 am Sun. & Wed. Eve Service: 6:00 pm


icples of limited goverment, free makets and fiscal responsibility. The tour is a series of events across Kentucky to connect freedom-loving Americans with candidates that support the principles of liberty. Doors open at 1 p.m. with speakers beginning at 1:45 p.m. Doc Thompson from The Blaze Radio will be the emcee for the day. Others scheduled to appear are: » Deneen Borelli, author of Blacklash and Outreach Director with FreedomWorks. » Dr. Tom Borelli, Senior Fellow with FreedomWorks and director of Market Freedom Project. » Harald Zieger, author and former East German citizen » Scott Hofstra, with the United Kentucky Tea Party. » Joe Kalil, from POST, Protecting our Students and Teachers » Rev. Lee Watts, of Religious Liberty » Matt Bevin, a candidate for Kentucky Senate. More information on on Facebook .

Learn to manage diabetes

If you have diabetes, the Northern Kentucky Health Department’s diabetes program is offering comprehensive education at an all-day workshop, 8:30 a.m.-5:30 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 15, at the Campbell County Fire House, 4113 Alexandria Pike, Cold Spring. Registration is required. Lunch and a diabetes toolkit will be provided. Topics will include: what is diabetes, healthy eating, preventing complications and more. The classes will be led by a registered nurse/certified diabetes educator and a registered dietitian from the health department. For more information and to register or for information about the

The Unemployment Bridge Program is a forgivable loan that will pay your mortgage if you lost your job or had a reduction in income due to the economy. Call or visit the Web site today!

health department’s diabetes control program, call Joan Geohegan at 859363-2115 or Julie Shapero at 859-363-2116 or visit

Bellevue Alliance hosts potluck dinner

BELLEVUE — The Bellevue Alliance Family Dinner will be at 5 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 23, at the Callahan Center, 616 Poplar St., Bellevue. Residents will come together for a potluck dinner. Attendees are encouraged to bring a covered dish. The monthly dinners are intended to be a time to get-to-know neighbors. For more information, contact the Bellevue Alliance at bellevuekyalli

Nominate a next gen leader

Legacy, an organization for young professionals in Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky, is again hosting the Next Generation Leader Awards. This year marks the fifth anniversary of the awards ceremony whose past winners include some of this region’s finest and most influential young professionals. Leaders from many prominent businesses and government organizations will gather at the event in July to recognize the winners of this year’s awards. Area young professionals under the age of 40 are nominated for an award in their distinctive industry and are then judged by a panel of community leaders and experts. Categories include Arts, Entertainment & Recreation, Business & Financial Services, Community & Social Services, Communications, Marketing & Sales, Design & Construction Professionals, Education, Legal Services, Government & Public Affairs, Manufacturing/Technology/Science, and Medical & Health Care Services. The judges will then select three finalists in each category with the winner to be announced at the ceremony in July. Nominations are due by Friday, Feb 14, and can be completed by going to: awards/nominate/.

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Do You Suffer from Frequent Aches and Pains? Do You Have Fibromyalgia? You may be able to participate in an investigational medication research study.

What This is a research study to find out more about the safety and tolerability of an investigational medication. Researchers want to see whether it can help people with fibromyalgia. An “investigational” medication is a medication that is being tested and is not approved for use in the United States by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA). Who Men and women, age 18 to 65 years old, who have fibromyalgia may be eligible for participation. Pay Participants will be compensated for time and travel. Details For more information, contact Alicia Heller, RN at 513-558-6612 or CE-0000584196



What to know about retailer security breaches money from your account before you become aware. Then, you’ve got to notify Howard your bank Ain and try to HEY HOWARD! get your money back, which can take several days. In the meantime, you could be left unable to pay your bills. So, if you believe you’re affected by this, I recommend you cancel your debit card and get a

News that both Target and Nieman Marcus stores are the latest to have had their computers hacked has made a lot consumers nervous – and rightly so. The big thing to be concerned about is the use of debit cards at these retailers. Credit card charges are sent to you in statements each month allowing you to review them before you pay. Debit card charges come right out of your bank account, so if someone steals your debit card information they can empty all the

new number. Target is now offering affected customers one year free credit monitoring, but emails from the retailer are creating problems of their own. One area woman received what appears to be a legitimate email from Target. It contains links so she can sign up for the credit monitoring. However, she tells me she’s never given Target her email address so she has serious questions about the email’s authenticity. I agree, there are real

‘Joan of Arc’ reschedules at Ft. Thomas library

provides your credit report, including credit score, for free. You can sign up at If your personal information has been stolen, and thieves open charge accounts in your name, they can be very difficult to resolve. The best thing to do is contact your state attorney general. Incidentally, the number of phony emails out there appears to get larger by the week. One of the newest to watch out for appears to come from

your utility company. It claims you haven’t paid your bill and demands immediate payment. At the top of the bill are the letters PG&E, not Duke Energy If you get one of these emails just delete it without clicking on any links or attachments. Howard Ain’s column appears bi-weekly in the Community Press newspapers. He appears regularly as the Troubleshooter on WKRC-TV Local 12 News. Email him at

Everything you wanted in a college education except the debt.

young woman who helped save France. The story starts with Joan as a young girl, just starting to examine her own beliefs. As she begins to understand herself and the world around her, she learns to inspire and lead others. Her journey remains resonance and relevant for today’s teens. The event is free but registration is encouraged as space is limited. Register online at, or call the branch at 859-572-5033. The play is recommended for ages 11 and older. The Carrico/Fort Thomas Branch of the Campbell County Public Library is at 1000 Highland Ave..

The canceled January performance of “Joan The Girl of Arc,” presented by the Playhouse in the Park, has been rescheduled for 2 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 9, at the Carrico/Fort Thomas Branch of the Campbell County Public Library. Everyone who registered to attend the original performance, which was canceled due to weather, will be called to confirm attendance, and additional registrations are being accepted. The Playhouse in the Park’s Off the Hill cast will perform the world premiere adaptation of “Joan The Girl of Arc,” based on the story of the

questions about that email so I suggested she not click on any of the enclosed links. Rather, she can go directly to Target’s website and get the information about how and where to sign up. Target also says shopper’s personal information appears to have been stolen and that means there could be attempts at identity theft. That’s why credit monitoring is so important. You can also sign up for free credit monitoring with Credit Karma. It also




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DEATHS James Borman

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James L. Borman, 82, of Silver Grove, died Jan. 27, at Bethesda North Hospital in Cincinnati. He was a retired clerk with Peck, Hannaford and Briggs Heating and Air Conditioning Co., and an Army veteran of the Korean War. His sister, Clara Wood, died previously. Survivors include his brotherin-law, Robert Wood. Burial was at Grandview Cemetery in Mentor.

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 Memorials: American Cancer Society, 297 Buttermilk Pike, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.

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DEATHS Continued from Page B6

Angela Buemi Angela Theresa Buemi, 98, of Cincinnati, formerly of Cold Spring, died Jan. 25, at her residence. She was a retired cashier with Albers Grocery Store in Newport, where she worked the entire time it was open for business. Her husband, Carmelo Buemi, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Phyllis Arnold of Deland, Fla.; son, Paul Buemi of Cincinnati; five grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Memorials: Hospice of Cincinnati, 4310 Cooper Road, Cincinnati, OH 45242.

John Godsey John W. Godsey, 53, of Hebron, died Jan. 23, at Good Samaritan Hospital in Western Ridge. He was self-employed in the heat, ventilation and air industry, was a member of Howdy Boys Motorcycle Club, an avid fan of NASCAR, UK sports, the Bengals and Reds, and loved spending time with his family, camping, racing quads and riding motorcycles, and playing video games, the guitar or harmonica with his grandchildren. His parents, Jack and Laverne Godsey, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Shirley Godsey of Hebron; daughter, Samantha Thomas of Florence; son, John Godsey Jr. of Hebron; sisters, Tabatha Godsey of Bromley, Debbie French of California, Ky., and Lynnetta Godsey of Burlington; four grandchildren and one greatgrandchild. Memorials: Ronald B. Jones Funeral Home.

Wanda Hoskins Wanda Stidham Hoskins, 79, of California, Ky., died Jan. 26. She was a retired employee of Disabled American Veterans in Cold Spring and Float High of Alexandria. Survivors include her husband, Seldon Hoskins; daughters, Terry Krift and Deborah Begley; sisters, Ruby Arnie, Joyce Pickard and Ann King; three grandchildren and one great-grandson. Interment was at Mount Gilead Cemetery in Carthage, Ky.

Michael Johnson Michael “Tim” Johnson, 59, of Highland Heights, died Jan. 23, at his home. He was an accountant, smallbusiness owner and AFLAC representative, and was very involved in the youth sports community, serving as a director and coach in the Campbell County Junior Basketball League and the Campbell County Girls Softball League. His mother, Ruth O. Johnson, died previously. Survivors include his daughters, Lori O’Connor of White Bear Lake, Minn., Denise Johnson of New Orleans, and Melissa Kennard of Amelia, Ohio; sisters, Kathy Meyer of Southgate, and Lynne Redick of Springfield, Ill.; and two granddaughters. Interment was at Alexandria Cemetery.

Agnes Kloeker Agnes C. “Aggie” Kloeker, 86, of Hidden Valley Lake, Ind., died Jan. 28, at Shady Nook Care Center in Lawrenceburg, Ind. She was born in Alexandria, worked as an auditor for Monmouth Federal in Newport, graduate of Notre Dame Academy, and member of the Golf Club and Garden Club at Hidden Valley Lake. Survivors include her husband, Paul “Carroll” Kloeker of Hidden Valley Lake, Ind.; daughter, Judy Livingston of Alexandria; sons, Jim Kloeker of Alexandria, and Jeff Kloeker of Newport; eight

grandchildren and seven greatgrandchildren. Interment was at St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Memorials: Shady Nook Care Center, 36 Valley Drive, Lawrenceburg, IN 47025.

Ronnie Lane Ronnie “Crazy” Lane, 74, of Florence, died Jan. 27, at his home. He was a truck driver, working for Green and C&J Trucking, and was a fan of NASCAR and Dale Earnhardt. His brother, Tony, and wife, Marlene Collins, died previously. Survivors include his brother, Lynn Lane of Brevard, N.C.; stepchildren, Rhonda Hay of Florence, Robin Bailey of Florence, Dana Fields Rottenburger of Florence, Dwayne Fields of California, Ky., Bobby Wood of Walton, and Doug Wood of Warsaw; 11 grandchildren and 23 great-grandchildren.


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Albert Litmer Albert J. “Bert” Litmer, 86, of Fort Thomas, died Jan. 25, at AGrace HospiceCare in Fitchburg, Wisc. He was a Navy veteran of World War II, and a retired carpenter. His sister, Virginia “Ginny” Lorenzen; and brothers, Frank “Tex” and Robert, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Bernice Litmer; children, Connie Kramer of Cincinnati, Jim Litmer of Union, Gayle Zinda of Stoughton, Wisc., Wayne Litmer of Southgate, and Jeff Litmer of Fort Thomas; sister, Rose Honebrink; 14 grandchildren and 16 great-grandchildren. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Memorials: AGrace HospiceCare, are 5395 E. Cheryl Pkwy, Fitchburg, WI 53711.

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• Just one small incision, hidden in the navel. • Less pain. • Shorter hospital stay. • Faster return to your regular activities. Call (513) 475-8000 and ask about single-site robotic hysterectomy or visit robotic-surgery/single-site-hysterectomy.




DEATHS Continued from Page B7

Kristina Lovelace Kristina Lovelace, 35, of Alexandria, died Jan. 22. Her brothers, Terry Lee Lovelace and Daniel Lovelace, died previously. Survivors include her parents, Terry and Cindy Lovelace; daughters, Misty Rose Lovelace, Rheanna Mae Back, Stormy Tera Lee Lovelace, and brother, Timothy William Lovelace. Burial was at Neave Cemetery.

Michael Mauser Michael James Mauser, 49, of Clarksville, Tenn., formerly of Bellevue, died Jan. 22. He was a loss-prevention coordinator with Dow Corning/ HSC, worked with KCTCS as a state fire rescue instructor, was a member of the IAFF No. 3751, member of the St. Bethlehem Fire Department, past member of the Bellevue-Dayton Fire Department, was a high school chemistry mentor for Clarksville and Montgomery county

schools, avid outdoorsman, and loved fishing, canoeing and photography. His mother, Audrey Mauser, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Jennie Mauser of Clarksville, Tenn.; father, Jim Mauser; son, Bryan Mauser; daughter, Lauren Mauser; brother, Mark Mauser; half-brothers, David Bunnell and Mitchell Bunnell; half-sisters, Nancy Cline and Judy Ballard; and one grandson. Burial was at Evergreen

Introducing Nedrah C. Stagner We are pleased to announce the newest member of our team, a professional Representative ready to get to know you, learn your specific needs and offer you the outstanding service you deserve. Names change, and faces change. But Woodmen of the World’s commitment to you never will. Call today for a free needs analysis, and receive your introduction to top-quality service.

Nedrah C. Stagner

Field Representative


Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: Firefighter Behavioral Health Alliance, 31 S. Greenwood Ave., Palatine, IL 60074; or The Leary Firefighters Foundation, 594 Broadway, Suite 409, New York, NY 10012.

Sylvia Oswald Sylvia Garnet Dilts Oswald, 98, of Dayton, Ky., died Jan. 27, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. She was a retired bindery worker, was active with the Girl Scouts for 25 years, and member of AARP and the Senior Citizens of Bellevue/Dayton. Her husband, Harold F. Oswald, and daughter, Peggy Oswald, died previously. Survivors include her brother, Raymond Dilts; nephew, Tom Dilts of Dayton, Ky.; niece, Debbie Patterson of Decatur, Ala.; and dear friend, Ann Chaney.

Norma Ramsey Norma T. Ramsey, 92, of Fort Thomas, died Jan. 26, at her residence. She was a homemaker, member of New Hope United Methodist Church in Southgate, formerly active in martial arts, and an avid football fan. Her husband, Bert Ramsey, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Judi Revercomb of Matlacha, Fla.; sons, Allen Ramsey of Dayton, Ky., and Victor Doyen of Newport; twin sister, Dorothy Beyersdorfer of Fort Thomas; 14 grandchildren, 20-great grandchildren and one great-greatgrandchild. Burial was at Lenoxburg Cemetery in Lenoxburg, Ky. Memorials: New Hope United Methodist Church, 22 William Blatt Ave., Southgate, KY 41071.

Patricia Schoepf Patricia G. “Patti” Schoepf, 80, of Fort Thomas, died Jan. 24. She was born in Lake City, Fla., graduated from the Tulane University School of Nursing and Charity Hospital School of Anesthetists in New Orleans, moved to the area after graduation and was one of the first nurse anesthetists in N. Ky.,

CD0081WOW 12/08


working at St. Luke, Booth and St. Elizabeth hospitals, loved to travel, especially to the Cayman Islands, and enjoyed tennis, bowling, reading, cooking and crossword puzzles. Her son, David Schoepf Jr., died previously. Survivors include her husband, David Schoepf of Fort Thomas; son, Doug Schoepf of Fort Thomas; daughter, Sandra Foellger of Fort Thomas; sister, Veronica Greason of Midland, Mich.; and eight grandchildren. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery.

Joseph Schwegmann Jr. Joseph H. Schwegmann Jr., 84, of Highland Heights, died Jan. 24, at St. Elizabeth Fort Thomas. He was a graduate of Covington Catholic High School, owner and operator of Sunshine Cleaners, member of St. Joseph Church, Cold Spring and Newport Elks, lifetime member of Fr. DeJaco Council Knights of Columbus, Holy Name Society, and avid golfer. His sister, Rosemarie Morwessel, died previously. Survivors include his wife, Joyce Schwegmann of Highland Heights; sons, Joseph Schwegmann of Cold Spring, Greg Schwegmann of Camp Springs, Jeff Schwegmann of Cold Spring, and Jamey Schwegmann of Rutherfordton, N.C.; daughters, Cathy Phirman of Grants Lick, and Mary Beth Harrington of Camp Springs; brother, Donald Schwegmann of Salina, Kan.; 19 grandchildren and 23 greatgrandchildren. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery in Fort Thomas. Memorials: NAMI Northern Kentucky, 303 Court St., Suite 707, Covington, KY 41011; or St. Joseph Church Grow Fund, 4011 Alexandria Pike, Cold Spring, KY 41076.

Sandra Smith Sandra L. Smith, 68, of Burlington, died Jan. 21, at Oak Pavilion Nursing Home in Cincinnati. She was retired from food service at St. Elizabeth Medical Center.

Her sisters, Catherine Veatch and Mary Alice Hildebrandt, died previously. Survivors include her daughter, Leslie Umbarger of Burlington; sons, James Hensley of Fort Mitchell, and Victor Hensley of Florence; brother, Norman Veatch of Bellevue; nine grandchildren and three great-grandchildren.

Philip Turner Philip Turner, 46, of Douglasville, Ga., formerly of Newport, died Jan. 23. He was a graduate of Northern Kentucky University, and attended New Macedonia Old Regular Baptist Church. His father, Jesse Turner, died previously. Survivors include his mother, Eva Turner; son, Derek Philip Turner; daughter, Vanessa Jade “Jonathan” Allgeier; brother, Victor Turner; and two grandchildren. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery.

Charlane Walz Charlane Theresa Walz, 85, of Florence, died Jan. 23, at Florence Park Care Center. She was a statistical typist with Deloitte and Touche in Cincinnati, was an excellent seamstress, enjoyed sewing and needle work, and loved the band Hot Wax and loved to dance and roller skate in her younger years. Her granddaughter, Erika Walz, died previously. Survivors include her daughters, Darlene Schimerman of Taylor Mill, Dianne Bricking of Lexington, and Donna Biddle of Southgate; sons, Dennis Walz of Cold Spring, Dan Walz of Cincinnati, Dean Walz of Florence, and Darran Walz of Hebron; 11 grandchildren and eight greatgrandchildren. Burial was at Evergreen Cemetery in Southgate. Memorials: Lewy Body Dementia Association, 912 Killian Hill Road, S.W., Lilburn, GA 30047.


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Campbell county recorder 020614  
Campbell county recorder 020614