D ELHI PRESS
Your Community Press newspaper serving Delhi Township and Sayler Park
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WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 2013
BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
Three want to be Rising Star Will complete at Delhi Skirt Game tailgate Thursday By Monica Boylson email@example.com
Atticus, a Dutch shepherd, sits in front of his team, from left, hall monitor Garry Hornsby, trainer Nick May, Oak Hills High School principal John Stoddard and trainers Mike Dooley and Mark Gomer. MONICA BOYLSON/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Dog will help patrol hallways Oak Hills purchases pup for security
By Monica Boylson firstname.lastname@example.org
Green Twp. — Oak Hills High School has a new employee. The school district purchased Atticus, a black Dutch Shepherd dog, who will help patrol the halls and parking lot of high school five days a week. The 8-month-old puppy can sniff out drugs and firearms and is trained to bite an attacker. “We came up with the idea after the Sandy Hook shootings,” said Mark Gomer, owner and trainer at American Success Dog Training. “I approached the school district and they loved the idea.” Gomer said he has a vested
interest in the school district as three of his children go to school there. “This, to my knowledge, this is the first time this has ever been done,” he said. “This could change the way that schools protect their kids and keep every body safe from here on out.” The district will pay $10,000 for the dog from the permanent improvement fund which pays for items such as security. The district will pay $5,000 in fiscal year 2014 which started July 1 and another $5,000 will be paid in fiscal year 2015. The money includes payment for Atticus, his training so far and continuous training over the next two years. The guard dog learned short commands in German. “The commands are commands that people wouldn’t
See Atticus demonstrate how he attacks an intruder. Go to cincinnati.com/delhitownship.
normally know and they’re sharper,” he said. “We’re able to condition these bites and have a dog that can take out a bad guy and protect the school without making that dog vicious or unstable at all.” Gomer said he has been socialized to be friendly with children and other people in the school. Atticus will be working alongside hall monitor Garry Hornsby during the day and go home with principal John Stoddard each night. “I’m like his ride to work and his ride home,” Stoddard said. Hornsby said he’s glad Atticus will be his sidekick.
“I’m looking forward to having a buddy walk with me,” he said. “He has a lot of energy. I wish I had as much energy as he does.” Hornsby said they will make rounds together and escort any student that needs to go to the office or other locations during classtime. He will also make occasional trips to the middle schools in the district. Superintendent Todd Yohey said Atticus’ main goal is to keep students safe. “The great asset of having Atticus in the building every day is for him to serve as a deterrent,” he said. “Students and adults will think twice about what they transport into the building.” Atticus’ first day of work is Aug. 21 when the students return for classes.
Summer Theater Camp trains actors By Monica Boylson email@example.com
Price Hill — Fifty-five children shuffled around the stage and auditorium at Seton High School. “Everyone get to your places,” said director Lori Wainscott as she found a central location on the platform. “We’re going to do the toys
TO THE COURSE West Side golfers get ready See story, A8
scene.” The Seton Summer Theater Camp was just days away from their July 27 performance of “My Son Pinocchio Jr.” The group of children participated in a two-week camp and met for three hours per day. The theater camp also had a second afternoon session and those students worked together for a July 28 performance of
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“Fame,” a musical about students at a performing arts high school. “I always try to pick a show the kids will enjoy,” Wainscott said, adding that students start as early as age 7. “They audition a month ahead of time and get a script and a CD with the music.” The Delhi Township resident said this is the fourth sum-
mer for the theater camp. They also have a winter theater camp that starts in January each year. “I met a lot of new friends,” Allison Moellinger, 13, Cleves, said. The Our Lady of Visitation student said she learned a lot at the summer theater camp.
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Delhi Twp. — Mikayla Hinton said she’s to be the Rising Star. “I used to make videos of myself singing when I was 5,” she said. “I used to sing Disney songs.” The 13-year-old said she is hoping to use experience, voice lessons and love of music to help her win the Delhi Rising Star singing competition. She is one of three finalists who will compete at the Delhi Skirt Game Tailgate Party from 6 to 10 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 1, at Remke Biggs on Delhi Pike. Also vying for the title of Delhi Rising Star is Ft. Thomas, Ky., resident and Bayley employee Angela Williams-Woodard and Delhi resident Greg Moore. The winner of the finals will have the opportunity to perform three songs before the fireworks at the Delhi Skirt Game Friday, Aug. 2. For Hinton this is her first competition but both Moore and Williams-Woodard are competing for the second time. “Last year there were a lot of people and a lot of competition,” Moore said. “This year I was more prepared and brought lots
See STAR, Page A2
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A2 • DELHI PRESS • JULY 31, 2013
Star Continued from Page A1
of friends and family to support me.” The 23-year-old said he joined the competition as a way to give back to the Delhi Skirt Game and Delhi Civic Association, saying that two of his relatives and a close friend were helped by the skirt game committee. To vote people have to purchase tickets and the proceeds from the ticket sales benefit both organizations. Moore said he had great memories of singing. “I remember listening to records with my grandma and dancing around
Greg Moore, 23, will compete in the Delhi Rising Star finals at the Delhi Skirt Game tailgate party on Aug. 1.MONICA BOYLSON/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
the house to ‘Celebration,’” he said. “My best memory was in fifth grade playing the scarecrow in the ‘Wizard of Oz’ at C. O. Harrison.” Williams-Woodard, 28, said she’s been singing all her life and comes from a musical family. She joked that her parents said she could use a tape player before she could talk.
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Mikayla Hinton, 13, is one of the finalists for Delhi Rising Star.MONICA
Angela Williams-Woodard, 28, is a finalist for Delhi Rising Star.MONICA
BOYLSON/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
BOYLSON/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
“My entire family sings and my Dad’s a pastor,” she said. “I’ve always sung in choir and on praise team at church.” As the activity coordinator at Bayley, she said she sings to the residents every day. “I’ve always been passionate about singing,” she said. The trio said they’re still working on their song choices for the finals and
Hinton said she knows what it will take to win. “The key to winning is showing good emotion and sound,” she said. She said she’s looking forward to the final round. “I’m nervous but I’m excited,” Hinton said. No matter what happens, Moore said he’ll be happy to compete. “Music is a great way for me to express myself and entertain people,” he said. “I’ll be rooting for the other two contestants.” Choose your favorite singer at the tailgate party. Each performer will sing two songs. Tickets which count as votes are $1 each or 6 for $5. For more information visit www.delhicivicassociat ion.org and to learn more about the tailgate party visit delhiskirtgame.org.
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Christopher Conway, left, playing Stromboli, tries to convince Nick Ciarla playing Pinocchio to come on an adventure with him. MONICA BOYLSON/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Continued from Page A1
“I learned to always stay in character,” the girl playing the Pink Fairy said. For some participants, it’s a way to break out of their shell, producer Mary Sunderhaus said. “You see a lot of kids who are really shy when they first come in and by the night of the performance, they’re amazing,” she said. “It’s great to have two weeks just to focus on theater.” Price Hill resident Nick Ciarla, 13, who plays Pinocchio, said he enjoys the opportunity to play a lead role. “I like having a role that challenges me,” he said. Ciarla has participated in all of the Seton Summer Theater Camp
Hear Norb Wessles sings part of the song “Toys” from the play “My Son Pinocchio Jr.” Go to Cincinnati.Com/pricehill
sessions and had roles in “The Wizard of Oz,” “The King and I” and “Annie.” Cleves resident Makenzie Ruff, 14, said she was happy to land the role of the Blue Fairy. “I wanted to be the blue fairy,” she said. “I was really excited when I found out.” The theater camp started July 15 and ended with performances on July 27 and July 28 at the school. The next theater camp session will be in January and Wainscott said they will likely be performing “Dr. Dolittle.” For more information, visit setoncincinnati.org.
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JULY 31, 2013 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • A3
Faith, family equals 65 years of marriage
land, had worn in her wedding. Since that June day in Green Twp. — If it is pos- 1948, the couple hasn’t sible to sum up Pam and spent much time apart. Over 65 years, the TeSalvador Tedesco’s 65 years of marriage with descos have raised seven two words it would be children – Diane Chapman, who lives in Engfaith and family. “God always plans a land; Michael Tedesco of marriage,” said Salvador, Delhi Township; Cheri known as Salvey to Riestenberg of North Bend; Tammy friends and Lang of Califorfamily. “Withnia; Gary Tedesout Him we co, Salvey Tewouldn’t be desco and Pam where we are.” Murray all of The BridgeDelhi – spending town couple 35 years in a met when Pam five-bedroom was 16 years house in Delhi. old. Salvey said Pam and Salhe rememvey also ran a bered seeing produce busiPam and asked ness together at his brother-inlaw, who was Pam and Salvador Findlay Market for 40 years. Mr. friends with Tedesco on their Salvey’s Fruit Pam’s dad, to wedding day on Market sold a set him up. The June 24, wide variety of two met after 1948.PROVIDED produce and Mass at St. Peter in Chains Cathedral flowers, a business that was then bought by the Tedowntown one Sunday. “I got all dolled up that desco’s son, Gary. The Tedescos still Sunday,” Salvey said. “I made up my mind that day spend their time together that I was going to marry attending church at St. Ignatius every Sunday, takher.” The couple began dat- ing trips and keeping up ing when Pam turned 17 with their 18 grandchiland they married the fol- dren, 16 great-grandchillowing year, on It's June dren and one on the way. 24, 1948, on Salvey’s birth- They go out to breakfast day, when Pam was 18 and together and spend many dinners at their children’s Salvey 22. “She’s the best gift I houses. They take in plays ever got,” he said. “After and attend flea markets They spent their 65th 65 years, I’m still unwrapwedding anniversary on a ping her.” Pam said their wed- houseboat trip on Norris ding day was a hot one, es- Lake in Tennessee orgapecially wearing a long nized by their children. gown with long sleeves Pam and Salvey enjoyed which was modeled after champagne and cake, also the gown Princess Eliza- celebrating Salvey’s 87th beth, now queen of Eng- birthday. By Amanda Hopkins
Pam and Salvey passed on a lot of what they know to their children by spending family dinners together. The two are working on passing on what they know now to the third and fourth generations. “The (grandchildren and great-grandchildren) are really what keeps us going,” Pam said. Pam and Salvey are looking forward to many
more memories in the next few years, especially their granddaughter’s wedding next June. Pam said the whole family will be back together, including their daughters who live in California and England. The Tedescos credit the success of their marriage and family to communication and their faith.
Pam and Salvador Tedesco of Bridgetown have been married for 65 years.AMANDA HOPKINS/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
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some being offered for the ﬁrst time on the west side of Cincinnati. West Hospital is our commitment to helping the residents on the west side of Cincinnati be well. To ﬁnd out more about this one-of-a-kind addition to the Mercy Health network of care, visit us at mercywest.com.
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A4 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • JULY 31, 2013
BRIEFLY Skirt Game Tailgate Party Thursday
The Delhi Skirt Game tailgate party is from 6 to 10 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 1, at Remke Bigg’s on Delhi Road. There will be food, drinks, beer, margaritas and the Delhi Skirt Game players will be there in their gowns. Delhi police and fire and their vehicles will be there for Delhi Night Out, an opportunity for residents to meet their safety services workers. The finals for the Delhi Rising Star Singing Competition, hosted by the Delhi Civic Association and Delhi Skirt Game, will
also be at the party. The winner will sing at the Delhi Skirt Game. People can vote for their favorite singer by purchasing tickets, five for $1. The singer with the most tickets wins. WKRC-TV Local 12’s Bob Herzog will emcee the tailgate party. For more information, visit www.delhiskirtgame.org.
Shilohfest gives away backpacks
Shilohfest, a back-toschool festival that gives away free backpacks with school supplies, free haircuts, free food and other activities, is from 2 to 4
p.m. Saturday, Aug. 3, at Shiloh United Methodist Church, at the corner of Foley and Anderson Ferry roads. This festival is free to the community and the backpacks are given away to students in grades kindergarten through eighth grade, who must be present with parent or guardian. Bring a non perishable food item so others may be helped.
The 2014 West Side Raiders 12U and 13U teams will be holding tryouts on Sunday, Aug. 4, at TCYO Fields. The 12U team tryouts are from noon-2 p.m. and the 13U team tryouts are from 2-4 p.m. Arrive early for registration and warm ups. For more information go to www.leaguetime.com and click on “Tryouts” or contact Dave Bittner at firstname.lastname@example.org .
Sale at Seton
Seton High School’s annual garage sale will be held from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 3, at Seton in Price Hill. Come to shop for tools, furniture, books, desks, spiritwear, electronics,
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and much more.
Mothers of twins meet next week
The Western Hills Mothers of Twins Club meets from 7 to 9 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 8, at the Refuge Coffee Bar, 5010 Glenway Ave. The group meets on the second Thursday of each month. The mission of the club is to provide support, education and outreach programs to parents, expectant parents and guardians of mulitples. For information, visit the website at http:// wcmotc.org.
CASKids: Could We Live On Mars? is the program at 8:30 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 3, at the Cincinnati Astronomical Society, 5274 Zion Road, Miami Township. A donation is requested for admission. Open to all ages, but ideal for grades one through six. No reservations required We have always been captivated by the Red Planet. Before the days of TV and radio, fabulous stories had been written about astronauts exploring this far away and mysterious world. Generations have wondered if there has ever been civilized life on Mars. In 1895 American astronomer Percival Lowell turned his giant telescope to Mars and mapped what he thought were irrigation canals bringing much needed water from the planet’s north and south poles to desperate Martian farmers across the
planet. For the next installment of CASKids, Elizabeth Daniels from Cincinnati State Technical and Community College will help you explore what it might take for astronauts to live on Mars. What technology would you need? What would you have to bring with you? How would you engineer and build a colony on another world? What science would you do that the current NASA rovers can’t do?
Covedale theater hosts arts fair
The Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., will host its 12th annual Arts & Crafts Fair from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 17. Sixty area artists will be on hand to display and sell their original works. Mixed media will include pottery, jewelry, enamel painted iron tiles, wood works, oils, water colors, graphic art, fiber art, acrylics, photography, ceramics and more. The fair is a free and open to Guarendi the public. For more information, visit www.cincinnatiland markproductions.com or call 241-6550.
Mercy alumna honored with Circle of Mercy Award
Lynn Webb Sunderman, of Green Township, was selected at the 2013 Circle of Mercy Award recipient. A 1975 Mercy graduate, Sunderman was honored at the school’s commencement ceremony June 3. The Circle of Mercy Award is the most prestigious award given to a Mercy alumna each year. The award honors an alumna who best reflects the Mercy values of excellence, compassion, faith, leadership and service. Nominated by her sister, Laura Jane Webb Hinkel, Sunderman was praised for her career accomplishments and lifetime of community service. An employee of American Financial, she has more than 35 years of commitment to service. She has been a member of Our Lady of Lourdes her entire life, serving a variety of volunteer roles. Additionally, she has been a member and volunteer of the Junior League of Cincinnati since 1986 and a volunteer at Xavier University for more than 30 years. Sunderman also served as a member of Mercy’s board of trustees. As Mercy President Kirsten MacDougal honored Sunderman, she noted, “Mary Lynn has always ministered to those in need, through her word, deed and prayer; she has helped the lives of many through her generous acts of mercy.”
Mother of Mercy High School announced Mary
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JULY 31, 2013 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • A5
Sayler Park festival celebrates sustainable living By Monica Boylson
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Sayler Park — Resident
Megan Ayers is promoting healthy living. The 33-year-old is launching Sayler Park Sustains, a free festival with old-time music and demonstrations on sustainable living from noon to 10 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 3, at Nelson Sayler Town Square Park. “I wanted to have a day to celebrate community and sustainability in Sayler Park,” she said. “With Sayler Park Sustains we want to give something back to the community. It’s a day-long celebration of community, sustainability and stewardship.” There will be free performances by local bands including: The Part Time Gentlemen, Casey Campbell, Red Cedars, Ben Knight and the Well Diggers, Terminal Union and the Tillers. The genre is old-time folk music. In between bands there will be hands-on demonstrations about urban chicken keeping, doit-yourself solar installation, organic farming, permaculture and beekeeping. “There are so many people in Sayler Park who grow their own food and we want to show people that you don’t have to spend your money on produce,” she said. “You can have your own garden. You can feed your family healthily without spending more than $2 on seeds. We want to open people’s
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Megan Ayers holds her chicken named Lola in front of her vegetable garden at her Sayler Park home. MONICA BOYLSON/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
minds to that because a lot of people don’t think they can do it.” Ayers follows the same philosophy and plants many of the vegetables she and her husband eat. She also owns three chickens. Ayers said there will be food trucks at the festival and there may be sustainable brewers who grow and harvest their own hops. Local vendors including people who participate in the weekly farmers market will be there to sell fruits, vegetables, baked goods and other items. She added that there will be activities for children including face painting, and children will be able to take home a pot with seeds in it to grow their own plant or flower. T. J. Male, vocalist and guitar player for the Part Time Gentlemen, helped team up with Ayers to line up musicians for Sayler
Park Sustains. He said he was happy to help and was not surprised to hear that Ayers was trying to get a festival off the ground. “She’s always been the type of person to want to start something to benefit others and promote living more naturally,” he said. “She’s always told me, ‘I want to start my own festival,’ and she did.” Ayers said she hopes people will have a great time and leave the festival having learned something new. “We want it to be a community celebration and also something that people in Cincinnati can come down and see,” Ayers said. “It’s a way to shine a light on Sayler Park. It’s a party and the whole city’s invited.” To learn more about Sayler Park Sustains, visit www.facebook.com/say lerparksustains or email saylerparksustains@ gmail.com.
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A6 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • JULY 31, 2013
Art museum head to judge at Harvest Home Entries still accepted for fair’s art show By Amanda Hopkins email@example.com
Cheviot — The Harvest Home Fair has boasted some local artists as judges of the fair’s art show for the last several years. This year, art show participants will showcase their work for Cincinnati Art Museum Executive Director Aaron Betsky. Art show co-chair Andy Patton said the Cincinnati Art Museum has been a part of the Harvest Home parade and now he and cochair Sharon Christopherson are excited that Betsky will be a part of the art show. “We try to have at least 100 entries every year,” Patton said. Three prizes are awarded in each of the categories of oil and acrylic, watercolor and multimedia. “There are always so many good works and we can’t give them all prizes,” Christopherson said. She said that outside of the top prizes, many of the entries are awarded honorable mentions. “The entries
just keep getting better and better.” Patton said there is Christopherson not a theme to the art show and artists can take creative license to their works. Each year entries range from portraits to landscapes to collages and other works of art. The art show is hosted by the Cheviot Westwood Kiwanis Club. Christopherson has been a part of Kiwanis for several years and co-chaired the art show for the last six or seven years. Patton recently joined Kiwanis after retiring and has been a co-chair of the art show for the last four years. The art show is open to all artists 17 years and older. Each artist can submit up to two entries. Entries are $10 each. All entries are due at the art show booth at Harvest Home Park on North Bend Road by Thursday morning Sept. 5. The winners will be announced on Friday, Sept. 6, and the artwork will be on display throughout the Harvest Home Fair which ends Sunday, Sept. 8.
West Price Hill doctor helping save a species By Tony Meale
West Price Hill — In February 2012, Dr. Monica Stoops, a reproductive physiologist for the Cincinnati Zoo, performed an artificial insemination on Jeta, a female Indian rhino in Montgomery, Ala. Sixteen months later, the fruits of Stoops’ groundbreaking labor (no pun intended) culminated with the birth of Ethan – the first known rhino calf in the United States to be conceived through artificial insemination and thrive in captivity. “It feels fantastic,” Stoops, who lives in West Price Hill, said of the achievement. “It’s a personal satisfaction, but it also feels really good knowing we had a team effort to make a difference for Indian rhinos. Everybody’s been behind the effort to get AI to work and have it be a viable option, and to see it being applied is awesome.” Ethan’s birth was nearly one decade in the making, as Stoops collected sperm in 2004 from a male rhino, Himal, who at the time was living in Zanesville, Ohio. The sperm was stored for eight years at minus 320 degrees Fahrenheit at the Cincinnati Zoo’s Conservation & Research of Endangered Wildlife (CREW) CryoBioBank. It
Dr. Monica Stoops helps to artificially inseminates a rhino in Montgomery, Ala.PROVIDED
was then taken to Alabama, thawed and used in the AI procedure on Jeta, a 12-year-old on breeding loan from the San Diego Wild Animal Park. The first two procedures with Jeta were unsuccessful, but the third time was a charm, as the mother gave birth to Ethan in June. Stoops prefers animals to mate naturally, but certain species, including the Indian rhino, make it difficult – in part because the males and females don’t always, well, get along. “With African rhinos, the female tends to be in
charge; you’ll see the male standing off to the side and the female will tell him when he can come over – and he listens,” the West Price Hill resident explained. “But the (Indian) rhino tends to be male-dominated. (Indian) rhinos also have canine teeth so they have very sharp incisors and they actually use them during aggressive interaction.” In other words, when it comes to the Indian rhino, AI tends to be the safest option for all parties involved. Himal and Jeta, in fact, attempted to breed naturally but displayed
too much aggression toward one another. “(Artificial insemination) can be a little challenging for the research team,” she said, “but it’s what’s best for the animals.” AI also allows researchers to improve genetic diversity of the species, as there are only 60 Indian rhinos in captivity in North America and merely 2,500 remaining in the wild. As for Ethan, he was named in honor of Ethan Gilman, the 6-year-old Alabama boy who was taken hostage in February. Gilman reportedly visited the Montgomery Zoo a few days after his release and bonded with Jeta, who was still pregnant. Stoops was more than fine with the name. “We just wanted three toes on each foot,” she said, laughing. As of now, Himal, Jeta and Ethan all reside at Montgomery Zoo – one big, happy, pseudo-aggressive family. “Of course we want to have baby rhinos (in Cincinnati),” said Stoops, who also does reproductive work on animals ranging from polar bears to aquatic salamanders. “But it’s just as satisfying to know that other zoos and other people and other keepers are able to enjoy a baby rhino somewhere.”
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JULY 31, 2013 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • A7
Editor: Marc Emral, firstname.lastname@example.org, 853-6264
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
Police, schools work together for safety
RETIRING FROM SCHOOL
Oak Hills Local School District retirees were honored at a reception at Nathanael Greene Lodge earlier this year. From left are Jim Watson, Jean Meyer, Betsy Struckman, Pauline Diener, Nancy Kordenbrock-Guess, Debbie Weber-DiMenna, Terri Lachtrupp, Kim Dobbs, Staci Sabato, Jan Morgan and Ken Hauck. Also retiring but not in the photo are Nancy Jenkins, Jackie Rodenberg, Charlotte Kirkendall, Lee Gallagher-Bushorn, Jerry Focht, Kathy Hettersimer, Kathy Humphrey, Carole Menke, Dotty Reiter, Ruthann Rybolt and Karen Striet.PROVIDED
Elder musicians presented top awards
Elder band seniors, from left, Christin Rottenberger, Brad Griffith, and Jake Hills were recipients of the top Elder Band achievement awards for the 2012-2013 band.PROVIDED
At the Elder High School Band end of year awards ceremony, three band seniors were recipients of the top Elder band achievement awards. Christin Rottenberger was awarded the Marine Corps Semper Fidelis Award for Musical Excellence. The Semper Fidelis Award for Musical Excellence is presented by the U.S. Marine Youth Foundation and the Marine Corps League. The award is in recognition of diligence, dedication, citizenship, leadership, active participation and musical excellence as a performing high school bandsman and soloist. Brad Griffith was awarded the Louis Arm-
strong Jazz Award. The award is the highest senior award in the field of jazz, and is given in recognition of outstanding achievement by an instrumentalist in the field of jazz, as demonstrated through superior musicianship, character, and individual creativity. Jake Hills was awarded John Philip Sousa Band Award, the highest overall senior band award. It is given in recognition of outstanding achievement and interest in instrumental music, making the most use of his or her musical talents, merit in loyalty and cooperation, and displaying those qualities that high school instrumental music requires, through active participation.
More than 60 school administrators and officials from four local police departments gathered in June to learn from each other on the topic of school safety. This event was hosted by Diamond Oaks and included school administrators from Great Oaks, Oak Hills, Southwest Local Schools, North College Hill, Northwest and parochial schools from Green and Delhi townships. The police departments represented were from Green Township, Delhi Township, Sharonville, and North College Hill. Chief of Police Bart West from Green Township and Nancy Mulvey, dean of Instruction at Diamond Oaks coordinated this workshop. West started the workshop with information on school shootings and what schools can do to prepare themselves for this type of situation. Delhi Police Chief Jim Howarth assisted with this presentation. Next, Tom Luebbe, principal of La Salle High School shared information from the recent suicide attempt that occurred at La Salle this year. West and Luebbe discussed the many things they did well along with lessons learned. “Learning from others who have been through tragic incidents is paramount,” said Howarth. The workshop included AlertLockdown-Inform-Counter-Evacuate (ALICE) training information from Delhi School Resource Officer William Murphy. “This workshop was a great opportunity for all to learn from each other and to share information so we can ensure the safety of our schools,” Mulvey said.
Green Township Police Chief Bart West with La Salle High School Principal Tom Luebbe at the school safety seminar.PROVIDED
COLLEGE CORNER Dean’s list
The following students were named to the first semester president’s list at Miami University: Samantha Beeler, Rachel Blake, Emily Davoran, Johnathan Dillon, Jacqueline Ehrman, Laurie Jacob, Joshua Kaine, Josh Kremer, Olivia Lamping, Jordan Lipps, Ryan Martini, William Price, Lauren Reis, Daniel Schwarz and Eric Thorman. Students must rank in the top 3 percent of undergraduate students within each division for inclusion on the president’s list. ■ Madeline Bell were named to the spring semester dean’s list at the University of Findlay. ■ Eric Taber has received a Dean’s Award for academic excellence during the spring term at Colgate University. To be eligible for the Dean’s Award, a Colgate student must achieve higher than a 3.30 grade-point average while enrolled in at least four courses.
The following students have graduated from Cincinnati State Technical & Community College: Alyse Benton, hospitality management;
Danielle Billings, computer programming & database management; Brittany Braun, associate of arts; Serenity Burchard, culinary arts; Sharon Callahan, registered nurse; Cassandra Cook, medical administration assistant; Marina Current, associate of arts w/ honors; Alisha Hartmann, medical assisting; Rebecca Hemsink, associate of science; Thanh Loi, associate of arts; Sheila Nared, associate of arts; Donna Poff, early childhood education; Sean Ramey, business management technology; Krystle Sweet, real estate technology; and Robert White, associate of arts. ■ Timothy Koenig has graduated magna cum laude from Gettysburg College with a degree in history. ■ Samuel Fetters has graduated from the University of Toledo with a bachelor of arts in English. ■ The following students have graduated from Miami University: Anthony Baldrick, bachelor of science in kinesiology and health; Leah Bluemel, bachelor of science in
business; Rhea Buttelwerth, bachelor of science in education; Monica Carson, bachelor of science in family studies; Ashlee Decker, master of environmental science; Connor Earley, bachelor of science in business; Jodie Finke, bachelor of arts; Christopher Goins, bachelor of science; Joshua Kaine, bachelor of science, university honors with distinction, summa cum laude; Lindsey Knorr, bachelor of arts; Josh Kremer, bachelor of arts degree university honors with distinction, cum laude; Vincent Kuertz, bachelor of arts; Jamie Langen, bachelor of science in kinesiology and health; Erika Lawrence, bachelor of arts; Ryan Martini, bachelor of science in education, university honors with distinction, magna cum laude; William Price, bachelor of science in business, university honors with distinction, summa cum laude; Lisa Reymann, bachelor of arts; Samantha Schroth, bachelor of science in business; Taylor Slayback, bachelor of science in engineering; Devon Tuck, bachelor of science in
education; Stephanie Weber, bachelor of arts, university honors with distinction, cum laude; and Amber Wynn, bachelor of science in social work. ■ The following have graduated from Wright State University during winter commencement: Benjamin Brennan, master of science; Stephanie Gilardi, master of science; Daniel Rauh, master of science; and Sherri Sievers, doctor of nursing practice. ■ The following students have graduated from Miami University: Hanamariam Amare, bachelor of arts; Mark Artmayer, bachelor of arts; Randall Gibson, master of arts in teaching; Rachel Howell, bachelor of arts; Kelsey Verville Long, bachelor of science in education; Matthew Jackson, bachelor of science in education; and Kirsten Weber, bachelor of science in education. ■ Simone Epperson has earned a bachelor of science with a focus in early childhood studies from the Union Institute & University. ■
Scott Lammers and Ashley Newman have graduated from Eastern Kentucky University. Lammers earned a bachelor of science in horticulture, Newman a master of arts in education, communication disorders.
Scholarships Miami University student Alexander Lewis has received the Eric E. Erickson Memorial Scholarship at the joint awards banquet held by the departments of mathematics and statistics.
Miscellaneous Children’s Home of Cincinnati staff member Melissa Childers has been selected to participate in summer 2013 global graduate studies as part of Miami University and Project Dragonfly’s Earth Expeditions Program. Childers will study the extinction of Hawaiian species and what it takes to save them in the wild on the Big Island of Hawai’i. The graduate courses from Miami University’s Project Dragonfly are based on Earth Expeditions, which has engaged more than 1,400 people since 2004 in firsthand educational and scientific research at key conservation sites in Africa, Australia, Asia and the Americas.
A8 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • JULY 31, 2013
Editor: Melanie Laughman, email@example.com, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
West-Side golfers prep to take to the links By Tom Skeen firstname.lastname@example.org
After a busy summer, the 2013 high school golf season is upon us. Here is a preview of the teams in the Delhi Press/ Price Hill Press coverage area:
Tim O’Conner gets out of the box after lifting a sacrifice fly to right field. The centerfielder finished the day 0-for-3 with a run batted in. TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS
Runners set sights on finish line runners this year.” The Bobcats begin their season Aug. 24 with the Lakota Fall Classic at Voice of America Park.
By Tom Skeen email@example.com
Area high school runners are set to take to the trails for the 2013 season. Here is preview of the teams in the Delhi Press/Price Hill Press coverage area:
The Panthers are coached by Steve Spencer and return seniors Adam Gardner and Logan Steiner, who both reached the regional meet in 2012. No other information was available before press deadline.
Coach Frank Russo will look to continue the Lancers’ streak of sending the team or an individual to the regional meet every year since 1984. Russo took over the team in 1983. The 2012 season marked the first time since 1985 that La Salle wasn’t represented at the state meet. “Since we won the state title in 2011, we have been in a rebuilding mode,” Russo said. “We’ve got pretty high expectations like we do every year, but we feel we are moving in the right direction.” Captain Adam Kluesener will lead the Lancers in 2013. “One of the things I like about Adam is he’s leading by example,” the coach said. “He’s at practice, he never misses conditioning, he’s constantly up front controlling the tempo and he’s pulling the younger guys along and keep everybody together as a pack. All of those things are a big part of being an outstanding role model and leader.” Junior Devin Sherman looks to be Russo’s No. 2 runner, followed by sophomore Brad Anneken, Jason Hanley, junior Michael Campbell and senior Andy Cornelius. “I feel we can be one of the top five team in the city,” Russo said. “Our short-term goal is to get to the regional meet as a team, get right up there in the mix to get in to the state championships.”
Mother of Mercy
Senior Emma Hatch will look to make history for the
Steam rolls into tourney The Cincinnati Steam clinched a first-round by in the Great Lakes Summer Collegiate League playoffs after a 9-3 win July 26 over the Licking County Settlers. After starting the season 10-9, the Steam won 14 of their final 21 games to finish the season 24-16, which tied the Settlers for second place but the Steam own the tie-breaker. Coach Billy O’Conner’s team begins postseason play July 31 on the road and will be back home Aug. 1 for game two of a best-of-three series. Their opponent is still to be determined.
Mercy’s Emma Hatch (761) competes during the Division I state cross country meet last year. Hatch will look to become the school’s first three-time state qualifier in cross country.FILE ART
Bobcats in 2013. The two-time state qualifier aims to become the school’s first three-time state qualifier in cross country. “She’s looking very strong,” coach Scott Ridder said. “She worked very hard to improve and her form is better and she’s stronger than ever. Her goal is to finish in the top 10 in the state.” Hatch will also look to break the school record of 18 minutes, 35 seconds. Her personal best thus far is 18:39. Senior Natalie Geraci enters her third year with the varsity squad and looks to take over the No. 2 spot on Ridder’s roster after the departure of Melina Artmayer. “She’s been healthy and has had the best summer of her career,” Ridder said. “She’s looking to make a big improvement this year.” Tori Weckenbrock, Maria Waters and freshman Alex Stevens are all expected to contribute. Ridder is looking for big things from his freshman. “She ran for Oak Hills’ junior high program last year and there is a good chance she could be one of our top three
Girls track coach Jake Richards takes over the boys’ team in place of Joe Zienner in 2013. The Highlanders graduated their top three runners from a season ago in Mitch Bischoff, Blake Meyer and Ross Frondorf. No other information was available before press deadline. Shellie Hageman mans the Lady Highlanders’ cross country squad. B’s Frondorf is back after earning first-team All-Greater Miami Conference honors last year. Joining Frondorf are second-teamers Sydney Kilgore, Karlee Meiman and Emma Zimmer. No other information was available before press deadline.
Elder 2009 graduate Matthew Robben takes over as coach in place of long-time coach Mike Trimpe. Robben coached Elder’s “B” team the previous two years. Senior Zach Bauer will captain the Panthers in 2013 and was part of the 2012 team that made a run to the district tournament. Fellow seniors Jake McSwigan and Davis Rensing both saw time with the “A” and “B” team last year, but were not part of the postseason roster. Both are expected to contribute heavily in 2013. Sophomore Kurt Fortman was Trimpe’s No. 4 golfer last season and with the graduation of three of the team’s top six golfers from a season ago, Fortman will be one of the top golfers this season for Robben. “He made the (postseason roster) last year and has had a really good summer so far,” Robben said of Fortman. “We are expecting some really good things out of him this year.” Junior Josh Rhoads caps the Panthers’ top five golfers for 2013. “The guys haven’t played together a whole lot, but they did a lot of offseason work together,” the first-year coach said. “The ones that could make it to (the offseason work) really bonded and played a lot of golf this summer together so I think once things get started and we get a few matches under our belt we will be just fine.” The Panthers get their season started Aug. 8 with the An-
Oak Hills High School’s Sam Meek tees off at the first hole of the Division I district golf tournament, last season at Weatherwax Golf Course in Middletown. Meek is expected to be the No. 1 golfer for the Highlanders in 2013.FILE ART
derson Invitational at Legendary Run Golf Course.
The reigning Cincinnati Enquirer Division I Player of the Year and Greater Cincinnati Golf Coaches Association Player of the Year is back for the Lancers. Junior Daniel Wetterich – cousin of former PGA Tour pro Brett Wetterich – averaged 69.9 on 18 holes and posted a Greater Catholic League best nine-hole average of 36.90 last season. “It’s a new year so the biggest thing is trying to convince him what he did last year doesn’t matter,” La Salle coach Jon Feldkamp said. “It’s a new year.” See GOLF, Page A9
The Saints are coming off a season where they placed fourth at the GGCL meet and were fifth at districts. Senior Brooke Schleben reached the regional meet and was named first-team AllGGCL. Karen Berndt coaches the Saints. No other information was available before press deadline.
Coming off their first state title since 2003, the Bombers will look to fill some big shoes in 2013. Jake Grabowski, Michael Momper, Alex Kuvin, Patrick Drumm and Andrew Gardner have all graduated. All five played a key role in the Bombers’ 2012 state title. Leading the charge this season will be seniors Michael Hall and Evan Stifel. Hall finished 24th at state last season, while Stifel was 32nd. Mike Dehring returns to coach the Bombers in 2013.
La Salle’s Daniel Wetterich lines up his shot during the Division I boys sectional tournament at Miami Whitewater last season. Wetterich was the Enquirer Division I Player of the Year in 2012.TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
SPORTS & RECREATION
Golf Continued from Page A8
Returning players Drew Gautheir, Taylor Healey and Zach Smith will join Wetterich is trying to help the Lancers “Roll Deep” into the postseason in 2013. “I just hope the guys can help out a little bit,” Feldkamp said. “If they can play their game I think we’ll be just fine.” The Lancers get things started in 2013 Aug. 8 with the Anderson Invitational at Legendary Run Golf Course.
Mother of Mercy
The Bobcats are coached by Rick Nicklas and Jackie Sheridan and are coming off a 9-8 season in 2012. The girls’ season begins Aug. 6 against Centerville and Xenia at Twin Base Golf Course.
Coach Aron Strine takes is set to begin his fourth season with Oak Hills and he does so with a very experienced squad on his hands. Strine’s top five golfers include four seniors and a junior. Senior Sam Meek is back after averaging a 38.80 last season, which was sixth best in the Greater Miami Conference. Following Meek is fellow senior Ben Laumann was third on the team last season with a 40.10 ninehole average. Hayden Burns, Kevin Wright and junior Ty Sauer round out the top five for the Highlanders. Burns, Wright and Sauer
JULY 31, 2013 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • A9
each averaged slightly over a 43 in 2012. With all this experience, Strine’s squad is looking for the schools first-ever league title after a second-place finish a season ago. “My five returning players do what they need to do in the offseason to prepare themselves for the regular season,” the coach said. “They work hard and are committed to getting better in search of our first GMC title. I look forward to the 2013 season as the sky is the limit of what we can achieve.” The Highlanders start their season Aug. 14 with the Fairfield Invitational at Fairfield – South Trace Golf Course. The Lady Highlanders will miss state qualifier Mackenzie Laumann, who is off to Northern Kentucky University where she will tow the links, but coach Sandy Fernbacher returns three starters from their district qualifying team of a season ago. Seniors Michal Beth Hobstetter and Megan Eckstein will captain the team in 2013, while sophomore Kelsey Wessels – Fernbacher’s No. 2 golfer last season – will likely take over Laumann’s top spot.
Entering his 10th season as the Bombers’ coach and coming off a first-place finish in the GCL South, coach Alex Kepley’s team is looking strong again. Kirran Magowan is back for his sophomore campaign after earning Enquirer first-team, first team all-district and GCL first-team honors as a freshman. His ninehole average of 37.27 was second in the league. Senior Brendan Keating enters his second season with the varsity squad after an impressive junior year where he averaged 39.71, earning himself second team AllGCL honors. Fellow senior Matt Schiller took home first team All-GCL honors and was an all-Enquirer Honorable Mention selection after posting a 38.97 average in 2012. Senior Ryan Ellis was one of Kepley’s top seven golfers last season and with the graduation of GCL South Athlete of the Year Joey Arcuri, Ellis figures to slide into one of the top five golfers for the Bombers this season. Ben Keating, John Popken, Henry Hartmann, Kevin Hecht, Joe Toomb and Ben Wright are all underclassmen that are expected to contribute in 2013. “(We have) a solid mixture of experienced veterans with fresh, motivated younger guys moving up,” Kepley said.
The Saints are coached by Peggy Korte and are coming off a 13-9 season in 2012 where they finished second in the Girls Greater Cincinnati League Scarlet Division. Korte’s team finished seventh in the final Enquirer Division I area coaches’ poll, but gradu-
The TFA Royal U12 Division team wins all four games in their division at the recent Starburst Soccer Spectacular. The team played in three tournaments this spring and won all three. In back, from left, are assistant coach Tony Combs, Ella Klusman, Emily Dillman, Madison Hedrick, Cassidy Finley and head coach Walter Garcia. In front are Haley Hartsfield, Madison Boosveld, Therese Gerth and Sarah Reddington. Seated are Caroline Klug and Lauren Clevinger. Not pictured are Ryan Kilgore and Grace Sanderson. THANKS TO CHRIS HARTSFIELD
SIDELINES Raiders baseball tryouts
one tryout. Registration will begin 30 minutes prior to each tryout. Players may not turn 14 before May 1, 2014. Contact Eric West at 8231200 for questions or to schedule individual tryouts.
The 2014 West Side Raiders 12U and 13U teams will have tryouts Sunday, Aug. 4, at TCYO Fields. The 12U team tryouts are from noon to 2 p.m. and 13U tryouts are 2 to 4 p.m. Players should arrive early for registration and warm-up. Visit www.leaguetime.com and click on “Tryouts” or contact Dave Bittner at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Indoor instructional T-ball
Rivers Edge Indoor Sports in Cleves is offering a T-ball session for 4 and 5 year olds. Session includes 15 minutes of practice, with a chance for every child to bat twice. The program includes volunteer parent coaches, indoor turf and no rain-outs. Cost is $35 per child, or $400 per team. The session starts Aug. 2 with a July 31 deadline. Call 264-1775, email email@example.com, or visit riversedgeindoor.com.
Eagles baseball tryouts
The 2014 13U Delhi Eagles will conduct open tryouts Sunday, Aug. 4, and Saturday, Aug. 10. Both tryouts will run from 1 to 3 p.m. and will be at Delhi Park Field 1. Players must attend at least
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The Anderson Men’s Senior Baseball League (MSBL) is accepting signups for the fall season for its 35-plus league. The league began playing Hardball in fall of 2002. Registration is 6-7 p.m., Aug. 4, at Riverside Park on Round Bottom Road in Anderson Township. The cost is $125 plus $25 for T-shirt and hat (for new players). If interested come to registration and pay league fees. This is an opportunity for men to play and enjoy the game of baseball. Call John Gruenberg at 254-8221 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. The website for Anderson MSBL is www.eteamz.com/ anderson_msbl.
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VIEWPOINTS A10 • DELHI PRESS • JULY 31, 2013
He will be missed
With great sadness I read of Larry Schmolt’s passing. I did not know him personally nor do I live in Price Hill but I will miss his letters to the editor. I think that his dedication to his community was outstanding. I will miss his telling of historical West Side events and his occasional view points on political situations. Price Hill and Cincinnati have lost a very good man. RIP Mr. Schmolt. Gary W. Case Sr. Delhi Township
The barber’s prayer
It’s not every day we can pick up the paper or turn on the radio looking for good news, but in remembrance of a neighbor, a friend, a hard worker, a good father, this little barber prayer should have something in our hearts for someone – Bob Faecher, Bob’s Barber Shop – who didn’t ask for much, but gave 43 years serving our community. The prayer goes something like this: Dear God, Today as I work in my barber shop, help me to dispense to my customers joy and not sadness. Help me to be kind to all whose hair I cut and shave. Do not let me grow so big that I cannot see the hurt in the eyes of a child or the loneliness in the eyes of those who are old.
ABOUT LETTERS AND COLUMNS We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in The Community Press. Include your name, address and phone number(s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon Friday E-mail: memral@community press.com Fax: 853-6220 U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Community Press may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.
But give me the ability to make them laugh and help them to forget those things that are not so pleasant. When the day’s work is done and I close my eyes in quiet slumber, may I hear you whisper ell done barber, because you made my people laugh, you made me smile also. It’s a humbling thought of encouragement for all of use to consider in all that we do during our daily routines. Bill Keenan Delhi Township
Budget moving Ohio in right direction The Ohio budget that was signed into law at the end of last month was not perfect, and neither is the budget process. But after all the ideas, testimony and alternatives were weighed, I think it is a budget that will continue to move Ohio in the right direction. And Ohio is headed in the right direction. Louis Terhar One way to COMMUNITY PRESS consider evalGUEST COLUMNIST uating Ohio’s financial situation is to consider it as a “turn around” business with a $30 billion per year budget. Compared to the state’s financial position just three years ago, the transformation that has taken place is exceptional. While we would all agree that there is still a long way to go, I am pleased by the progress that has been made and expect it to continue. Since the beginning of the previous budget cycle in early 2011, Ohioans have created more than 170,000 jobs. Those jobs provide opportunities for people to make their own individual decisions and lead to an increase in total wealth in our state. Because people who pay taxes first have to earn the money, cutting income taxes on income earners and small businesses was the responsible thing to do. It will make Ohio more competitive in attracting new business and will help existing Ohio businesses grow. The growth in wealth created and the jobs that create the wealth makes it possible to
fund important public institutions, such as schools. This budget increases funding for nearly 70 percent of the school districts in Ohio, and 80 percent of the students in the state will be attending schools receiving greater funding. No school district is getting less than they did last year. This was possible because we have a growing economy that produces jobs. It is also important to have funds on hand should the state experience an economic downturn in the future. Gov. Kasich recently announced that an additional $996 billion is being put in the rainy day fund, expanding it to a total of $1.48 billion. This fund is analogous to ensuring adequate working capital in a business. In an economic downturn in the past, the state was forced to cut spending for schools and infrastructure. The $1.48 billion in our state’s “balance sheet” will allow continued funding of critical services when the tax revenue fluctuates. In government, there is always pressure for money to be spent. The state budget impacts everyone. I think this budget is a positive step forward for Ohio, and I was proud to support it. Louis Terhar is state representative from the 30th District, which covers parts of Delhi and Green townships, Cheviot, Mount Airy, Price Hill and Westwood. He may be reached by calling 614-466-8258, e-mailing District30@ohr.state.oh.us, or writing to State Rep. Louis Terhar, 77 South High St., Columbus, Ohio, 43215.
A publication of
Editor: Marc Emral, email@example.com, 853-6264
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
LETTER TO THE EDITOR
New legislation may help sewer woes Our sewer rates in Hamilton County have increased by a staggering 130 percent over the last 10 years. What’s more, the county faces paying an additional $3.2 billion in mandated sewer update costs – enough money to build two Brent Spence Bridges! Jawdropping bills like ours are occurring in communities across America. Why such huge rate increases? Because local Steve Chabot COMMUNITY PRESS communities are attemptGUEST COLUMNIST ing to comply with consent decrees they’ve been forced to agree to by the federal EPA. Currently, the EPA takes a one-size-fits-all, top-down, Washington-knowsbest approach in enforcing sewer and stormwater standards. This tactic has led to exorbitant costs which make it next to impossible for local communities to adequately fund police, fire, road repair and other local priorities. It’s a big problem. Awhile back, Hamilton County Commissioner Todd Portune came to me seeking help on this important issue. He’s been working with a coalition of other local gov-
ernment officials all across the country struggling with the same problem. Todd and I, our staffs and the coalition have been working together to come up with a solution. And I believe we’ve found it. On July 17, I introduced legislation which, if passed, would give local communities more flexibility to come up with innovative, less expensive ways to address their wastewater and stormwater challenges. Communities would still have to achieve the same high standards for clean water but additional flexibility should allow many communities to do so in a more affordable and cost-effective manner. Specifically, my bill would call for the EPA to allow 15 pilot communities across America to work with the EPA to set up their own program to come into compliance with clean water standards. Everybody wins under this common-sense approach. By allowing the EPA to work more effectively with pilot communities, residents of those communities should get cleaner water at a lower cost. Meanwhile, Congress, the EPA and affected state agencies will be able to study and learn from these programs and, if successful, eventually allow more local communities
to adopt what works best in their area, thus saving taxpayers a lot of money while still maintaining stringent clean water standards. It’s my hope, and goal, that Hamilton County will be chosen as one of the 15 pilot programs. Our community, of course, would have to apply and compete for one of the 15 slots in a fair and above-board process. But if selected, the Hamilton County Commissioners estimate this legislation could save county ratepayers hundreds of millions of dollars compared to the current estimated cost of mandated repairs. This has been a difficult and challenging issue for our community, and I want to thank and commend Commissioner Portune for his leadership in addressing it in a very innovative and thoughtful manner. I guess this is at least one example of bipartisanship at work – a Democrat and a Republican working together to get something done for our community, and for our country. Republican Steve Chabot represents the 1st District. He can be reached at 441 Vine St., Room 3003, Cincinnati, OH., 45202, phone 513-684-2723; or by email at chabot.house.gov/contact-me/.
Medicare Part D deserves our support Seniors want to be independent, and key to that independence is financial stability. Helping Hamilton and Warren County seniors attain or maintain that stability is one of our missions at Cincinnati Area Senior Services (CASS). Health care costs can be a significant issue for many of our seniors. Plans which help control those costs, and do so effectively, deserve our support. Medicare Part D, the prescription drug proTracey Collins gram, has COMMUNITY PRESS helped senGUEST COLUMNIST iors and those with disabilities with dependable access to medications since the program started in 2006. At a time when health care costs are spiraling out of control, Part D is costing 45 percent lower than projections, according to the Congressional Budget Office (CBO). The Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA) last year said that improved access and adherence to medicines through Part D saves Medicare about $1,200 per year in hospital, nursing home and other costs for each senior who previously lacked comprehensive drug coverage. This translates into about $12 billion per year in savings across Medicare. Polls have consistently shown high satisfaction rates among Part D enrollees. A recent survey by Medicare Today found that 90 percent
of seniors in Part D are satisfied with the program. Part D is a public-private partnership. The federal government manages the program and private insurers administer the plans. The health plans negotiate with pharmacies and drug companies to get the lowest possible prices. This requires health plans to compete for customers, resulting in a wide variety of affordable plan choices. Medicare Part D premiums are half the amount projected when the program started and remained unchanged between 2011 and 2013. The average monthly premium is about $30 in 2013, less than half of the $61 forecast originally, according to the Centers for Medicare Services. A 2012 analysis shows that the average price for prescribed drugs purchased through Part D increased by a total of just 1 percent over the program’s first four years. Despite its solid performance, the future of Part D is in jeopardy as Congress considers the federal budget deficit and entitlement reforms. There are three proposals that could dramatically change Part D and undermine its success. First: the Independent Payment Advisory Board (IPAB), a 15-member group solely appointed by the President. When it convenes in the future, the IPAB will recommend ways to hold down costs in Medicare. It is expected that some recommendations will restrict access to some medicines and treatments. The IPAB is unaccountable to Congress and its decisions
5556 Cheviot Road Cincinnati, Ohio 45247 phone: 923-3111 fax: 853-6220 email: firstname.lastname@example.org web site: www.communitypress.com
cannot be appealed or challenged by patients or their medical professionals. It is encouraging that some in Congress are working to repeal this part of the Affordable Care Act. Second, many in Congress want to impose Medicaidstyle rebates to Part D. This would impose government price controls on about onethird of Part D spending and undermines the current competition-based structure that contains costs. Third, there are some who want to allow the Secretary of Health and Human Services to interfere in the private price negotiations between Medicare Part D plans and drug manufacturers and pharmacies in the program. Part D prohibits this as the “noninterference clause” but some in Congress want to repeal this rule. The nonpartisan CBO says that allowing interference is unlikely to achieve any significant savings unless the government also restricts beneficiary access to prescription drugs or fixes prices. One of our agency’s visions is to excel in fiscal management and efficiency of operation. We believe Medicare Part D is on the path to do the same. We urge the Ohio members of Congress, particularly Congressman Brad Wenstrup, Senator Sherrod Brown and Senator Rob Portman, to maintain the successful Medicare Part D program. Tracey Collins is the executive director of Cincinnati Area Senior Services.
Delhi Press Editor Marc Emral email@example.com, 853-6264 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 31, 2013
PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES
Bob and Janet Hay took the Delhi Press with them on their trip to New York City, which was followed by a cruise to Bermuda.
READERS ON VACATION T
hese neighbors took their Delhi Press and Price Hill Press with them on vacation. If you still have a trip planned, take your paper, snap a photo – or have someone snap one for you – email it to firstname.lastname@example.org with the names of all of the people in the photo. We’ll publish more as the year continues.
Sitting in Times Square with the Delhi Press are, from front left, Nena Bailey, Nancy Hide and Larry Grote; second row, Marge Lay and Elmer Lay.
Warren and Barbara Babcock took the Delhi Press with them while whale watching in Maui.
Bob and Janet Hay took their grandsons, Vito and Sal Morena, to St. Louis along with the Delhi Press.
Larry Grote visited New York City with his Delhi Press.
Taylor ad Tim Hibbard took the Delhi Press along while hiking at Laurel Falls in Great Smoky Mountain National Park.
A group of friends traveled overseas to the Notre Dame vs. Navy football game held in Dublin, Ireland, last year. Pictured in Killarney are Bill and Bonnie Murphy, Pat (Spade) Hennessy, Kathy Hennessy, Bill and Jackie Hummel, Scott and Cathy McPherson, and Tom and Athena Sullivan.
B2 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • JULY 31, 2013
THINGS TO DO IN NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, AUG. 1 Music - Acoustic Bob Cushing, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Jocko’s Pub, 4862 Delhi Ave., 244-7100. Delhi Township.
On Stage - Theater Grease, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., Musical. $20 gold seats, $14, $12 seniors and college students, $10 high school students and younger. 241-6550. West Price Hill.
FRIDAY, AUG. 2 Drink Tastings Summer Wine Tasting, 5:30-8 p.m., Nature Nook Florist, 10 S. Miami Ave., Sampling whites, rose and reds perfect for hot weather. Five tastings and light snacks. Ages 21 and up. $6. Through Aug. 23. 467-1988. Cleves.
Education Teen Financial Literacy Workshop, 1 p.m., Westwood Branch Library, 3345 Epworth Ave., Designed to engage teens with hands-on activities, games and materials for better understanding of personal finance topics. Ages 12-18. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 369-6960. Westwood.
Farmers Market Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, 3820 Westwood Northern Blvd., Locally produced food items. Free. Presented by Lettuce Eat Well. 481-1914; www.lewfm.org. Cheviot.
Festivals St. Aloysius on-the-Ohio Parish Festival, 6-11:30 p.m., St. Aloysius-on-the-Ohio Church, 134 Whipple St., Burgers, hot dogs, brats, metts and fish available for purchase. Bands, games, rides, booths and more. Alcohol available for purchase with wristband and ID. 941-3445; www.st-aloysius-on-theohio.org. Sayler Park. St. Teresa of Avila Parish Festival, 6:30-11:30 p.m., St. Teresa of Avila Church, 1175 Overlook Ave., Parking lot and grounds. Theme: Red’s Night. LaRosa’s Pizza, Skyline Chili, ice cream and more. Beer and mixed slush drinks available for purchase with wristband and ID. Benefits St. Teresa of Avila Church. Free. Through Aug. 4. 921-9200; www.stteresa-avila.org. West Price Hill.
On Stage - Theater Grease, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $20 gold seats, $14, $12 seniors and college students, $10 high school students and younger. 241-6550. West Price Hill. Love Rides the Rails, 8 p.m., Glenmore Playhouse, 3716 Glenmore Ave., Cheer the hero and boo the villain in this oldfashioned, fun-for-the-wholefamily melodrama. $15. Presented by The Drama Workshop. Through Aug. 11. 598-8303; www.thedramaworkshop.org. Cheviot.
SATURDAY, AUG. 3 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101, 9-11 a.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Learn to sew on sewing machine. Leave with pillow you have sewn yourself. All materials provided. $50. Registration required. Through Sept. 7. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot. Stained Glass Make It and Take It, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Learn basic skills of cutting glass, foil wrap and how to use simple welding iron to make garden stake decoration for your garden. All supplies included. For ages 12 and up. $25. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
Exercise Classes Zumba Fitness Classes, 10:3011:30 a.m., St. John’s Westminster Union Church, 1085 Neeb Road, $25 for five classes. Presented by Zumba Fitness. 347-4613. Delhi Township.
Festivals St. Aloysius on-the-Ohio Parish Festival, 5-11:30 p.m., St. Aloysius-on-the-Ohio Church, 941-3445; www.st-aloysius-onthe-ohio.org. Sayler Park.
St. Teresa of Avila Parish Festival, 5-11:30 p.m., St. Teresa of Avila Church, Theme: Bahama Night. Free. 921-9200; www.stteresa-avila.org. West Price Hill. Sayler Park Sustains, Noon-10 p.m., Nelson Sayler Memorial Park, Parkland Avenue and Monitor Street, Celebrate community, stewardship and sustainability with local vendors, food and drink and hands-on demonstrations in permaculture, organic gardening, urban chicken and bee-keeping and DIY solar. Music by the Tillers, Magnolia Mountain and more. Free. Presented by Sayler Park Village Council. 675-0496. Sayler Park.
Films Covedale Gardens Movie Night, 8:30-10:30 p.m., Covedale Gardens, Ralph and Covedale avenues, Film: “Ocean’s Thirteen.” Bring seating. Free. Presented by Covedale Neighborhood Association. 471-1536. Covedale.
Garden Clubs Hillside Community Garden Regular Gardening Day, 9 a.m.-noon, Hillside Community Garden, 5701 Delhi Road, Garden together in unique hillside edible garden. All experience levels welcome. Dress for weather and bring water to drink. Work gloves and boots recommended. Other useful items are pruning shears and shovels. Free. Presented by Hillside Community Garden Committee. 400-4511; hillsidegardendelhi.com. Delhi Township.
Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, 6717 Bridgetown Road, Hamilton County residents can drop off yard trimmings for free. Free. Presented by Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District. 598-3089; bit.ly/11UQb9r. Green Township.
On Stage - Theater Love Rides the Rails, 2 p.m. and 8 p.m., Glenmore Playhouse, $15. 598-8303; www.thedramaworkshop.org. Cheviot.
SUNDAY, AUG. 4 Art & Craft Classes Stained Glass Make It and Take It, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $25. 2258441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
Festivals St. Aloysius on-the-Ohio Parish Festival, 4-10:30 p.m., St. Aloysius-on-the-Ohio Church, Chicken livers and chicken dinner available for purchase 4 p.m. 941-3445; www.st-aloysiuson-the-ohio.org. Sayler Park. St. Teresa of Avila Parish Festival, 4-10 p.m., St. Teresa of Avila Church, Theme: Green and White Out. “The Farm” chicken dinner available for purchase 4-7 p.m. Free. 921-9200; www.stteresa-avila.org. West Price Hill.
Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; bit.ly/11UQb9r. Green Township.
On Stage - Theater Grease, 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $20 gold seats, $14, $12 seniors and college students, $10 high school students and younger. 241-6550. West Price Hill. Love Rides the Rails, 2 p.m., Glenmore Playhouse, $15. 5988303; www.thedramaworkshop.org. Cheviot.
Senior Citizens Over 55 Dance, 2-5 p.m., Delhi Senior and Community Center, 647 Neeb Road, Non-members welcome. Music by Nelson. $5. Presented by Delhi Seniors. Through Dec. 1. 451-3560. Delhi Township.
MONDAY, AUG. 5 Exercise Classes Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Moving meditation, increasing strength and flexibility, allowing for calming of mind and refreshing of spirit. Bring mat. $35 five-class pass; $8 drop-In. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Town-
The Drama Workshop presents “Love Rides the Rail” Aug. 2-11 at the Glenmore Playhouse, 3716 Glenmore Ave. From left are Victoria Covarrubias as Carlotta Cortez, Joe Penno as Dirk Sneath and Gabriela Waesch as Fifi.THANKS TO ELAINE VOLKER ship. Aqua Zumba, 6-7 p.m., Oak Hills High School, 3200 Ebenezer Road, Pool. With Deb Yaeger. $10. Presented by Oak Hills Community Education. 451-3595; ohlsd.us/community-education. Green Township.
TUESDAY, AUG. 6
ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to www.cincinnati.com and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to email@example.com 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 www.cincinnati.com and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.
Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
Farmers Market Sayler Park Farmers Market, 4-7 p.m., Nelson Sayler Memorial Park, Parkland Avenue and Monitor Street, Farmers Market with home-grown items like fruits, vegetables, desserts, salsas, relishes, jam and olive oil. Presented by Sayler Park Village Council. 675-0496. Sayler Park.
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 7 Art & Craft Classes Open Studio Night, 6-8 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Bring your own work-in-process craft and use space to get creativity flowing. Help available for creating new project. Free. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot. Sewing 101, 3:30-5:30 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot. Chainmaille 101: Easy Earrings, 1-3 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Learn basic chainmaille techniques while making colorful shaggy loop earrings. No experience necessary, supplies included. For ages 12 and up, adult supervision required for ages 11 and under. $25. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
For seniors. $3, $25 for 10 classes. Presented by Deb’s Fitness Party. 205-5064; www.debsfitnessparty.com. Green Township.
THURSDAY, AUG. 8 Art & Craft Classes An Evening of Needle Felting, 6-8 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Learn how to needle felt and experience magic of turning pile of wool into finished project. For ages 12 and up. $20. 225-8441. Cheviot. Fanciful Fairies, 1-3 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Make your own tiny fairy to be hung as decoration or to play with. All supplies included. $20. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
Music - Acoustic Bob Cushing, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Jocko’s Pub, 244-7100. Delhi Township.
FRIDAY, AUG. 9 Farmers Market Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, Free. 481-1914; www.lewfm.org. Cheviot.
On Stage - Theater Love Rides the Rails, 8 p.m., Glenmore Playhouse, $15. 5988303; www.thedramaworkshop.org. Cheviot.
Music - Blues Chuck Brisbin & the Tuna Project, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Poppy’s Tavern, 5510 Rybolt Road, Free. 574-6333. Green Township.
On Stage - Theater Love Rides the Rails, 2 p.m. and 8 p.m., Glenmore Playhouse, $15. 598-8303; www.thedramaworkshop.org. Cheviot.
SUNDAY, AUG. 11 Art & Craft Classes Beginning Knitting, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $10. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot. Chainmaille 101: Bracelet, 2-4 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Make European 4-1 weave bracelet in beginner’s workshop. No experience necessary, all supplies included. For ages 12 and up, adult supervision required for ages 11 and under. $35. 2258441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; bit.ly/11UQb9r. Green Township.
On Stage - Theater Love Rides the Rails, 2 p.m., Glenmore Playhouse, $15. 5988303; www.thedramaworkshop.org. Cheviot.
SATURDAY, AUG. 10
Religious - Community
Art & Craft Classes
Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7-8 p.m., EarthConnection, $35 five-class pass; $8 drop-In. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township. Aqua Zumba, 6-7 p.m., Oak Hills High School, $10. 451-3595; ohlsd.us/community-education. Green Township.
Sewing 101, 9-11 a.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot. Beginning Knitting, 3:30-5 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Learn basics of casting on, knit and purl stitches and casting off. For ages 10 and up. $10. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot. Paint an Owl, Noon-2 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Paint and personalize metal owl to hang on your wall. All supplies included. For ages 8 and up. $25. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
Catholic Singles’ Picnic, 2-8:30 p.m., Delhi Park, 5125 Foley Road, Park Shelter No. 3. Potluck grill out. Bring side dish or dessert. Meat entree. Ice and soft drink provided. Meet other local Catholic singles. Ages 21 and up. $5. Presented by Catholic Alumni Club. 574-8573; www.caci.org/cac. Delhi Township.
Health / Wellness Yoga Back Therapy, 6 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Gentle yoga postures to soothe the back. $30 for fiveclass pass or $7 drop-in. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 6752725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.
Religious - Community Wednesday Night Solutions, 7-8:30 p.m., Vineyard Westside Church, 3420 Glenmore Ave., Weekly interactive DVD presentation hosted by Dr. Henry Cloud and Dr. John Townsend. Variety of topics addressing everyday issues such as communication, conflict and more. 922-7897; www.cloudtownsend.com/ resources/solutions. Cheviot. Free Community Meal, 5:306:30 p.m., Central Church of Christ, 3501 Cheviot Ave., Free. 481-5820; www.centralchurchofchrist1.com. Westwood.
Senior Citizens Zumba Gold, 1-2 p.m., Green Township Senior Center, 3620 Epley Road, Modified Zumba for seniors and beginners with standing and chair participation.
Exercise Classes Zumba Fitness Classes, 10:3011:30 a.m., St. John’s Westminster Union Church, $25 for five classes. 347-4613. Delhi Township.
Garden Clubs Hillside Community Garden Regular Gardening Day, 9 a.m.-noon, Hillside Community Garden, Free. 400-4511; hillsidegardendelhi.com. Delhi Township.
Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; bit.ly/11UQb9r. Green Township.
Sports Alzheimer’s Association Blondes vs. Brunettes, 2-3:30 p.m., Elder High School, 3900 Vincent Ave., Football Field. Two teams of women, divided to reflect age-old rivalry between blondes and brunettes, compete in flag football game. Benefits Alzheimer’s Association of Greater Cincinnati. $10 donation. Presented by Alzheimer’s Association of Greater Cincinnati. 721-4284; act.alz.org/ bvbcincinnati. West Price Hill.
MONDAY, AUG. 12 Exercise Classes Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7 p.m., EarthConnection, $35 five-class pass; $8 drop-In. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township. Aqua Zumba, 6-7 p.m., Oak Hills High School, $10. 451-3595; ohlsd.us/community-education. Green Township.
Summer Camps - Arts Cincinnati Young People’s Theatre Pre Program - Summer Drama Camp, 9 a.m.-2
p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., Session Two. Daily through Aug. 16. Final performance is free at 3 p.m. Aug. 16. Acting, improvisation, theatre skills, music and final performance on stage. Program features experienced instructors. Ages 10-13. $100. Registration required. 241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.
TUESDAY, AUG. 13 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
Farmers Market Sayler Park Farmers Market, 4-7 p.m., Nelson Sayler Memorial Park, 675-0496. Sayler Park.
WEDNESDAY, AUG. 14 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101, 3:30-5:30 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
Exercise Classes Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7-8 p.m., EarthConnection, $35 five-class pass; $8 drop-In. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.
Music - Concerts Covedale Gardens Summer Concert Series, 7 p.m., Covedale Gardens, Ralph and Covedale avenues, Music by Mandorla. KDots Restaurant sells hotdogs and hamburgers. Frisch’s Big Boy greets children. Bring seating. Presented by Covedale Neighborhood Association. 471-1536. Covedale.
Religious - Community Wednesday Night Solutions, 7-8:30 p.m., Vineyard Westside Church, 922-7897; www.cloudtownsend.com/resources/solutions. Cheviot. Free Community Meal, 5:306:30 p.m., Central Church of Christ, Free. 481-5820; www.centralchurchofchrist1.com. Westwood.
Senior Citizens Zumba Gold, 1-2 p.m., Green Township Senior Center, $3, $25 for 10 classes. 205-5064; www.debsfitnessparty.com. Green Township.
THURSDAY, AUG. 15 Art & Craft Classes Mixed Media Owl Painting, 6-7:30 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Artist-led beginner’s class on making mixed-media painting of an owl to decorate walls. Supplies included. For ages 10 and up. $25. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
FRIDAY, AUG. 16 Festivals St. William Parish Festival, 6-11 p.m. Food specials: fish and pulled pork barbecue. Music by the Rusty Griswolds. Shuttle from St. Dominic available. Ages 18 and up Friday only., St. William Church, 4108 W. Eighth St., Beer/wine/frozen margaritas with ID and wristband. Bid-NBuy. 921-0247; www.saintwilliam.com. West Price Hill.
JULY 31, 2013 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • B3
Cherry bounce is heirloom classic
I couldn’t resist buying an extra pound of dark cherries from the grocery. Not to eat out of hand or put into fruit salads, but to make cherry bounce. It’s an old fashioned liqueur with true heirloom status. Rita I beHeikenfeld lieve the RITA’S KITCHEN Shakers used to make something like cherry bounce and used it as a medicinal for sore throats, etc. The recipe is a hand-written one from my friend Ann Rudloff, a Kentucky reader. Her mom, Mary, made it every year. Mary said it would cure just about anything. She’s in heaven now and is probably still brewing up batches! I’ve known friends to use it as an after dinner cordial and to spoon the cherries from the bottom of the bottle onto ice cream or cake.
Classic cherry bounce
Mary used to use sug-
Start layering meats, cheese, vegetables and lettuce, brushing each layer with dressing, until you run out of filling. Press each layer down as you go. Press top onto sandwich and wrap and chill for at least 1 hour or up to 8 hours. Cut into big wedges to serve.
ar string candy, several pieces, for the sugar. I can’t always find that so I use regular sugar.
1 pound dark cherries stemmed but not pitted. 2 cups sugar 1 bottle bourbon whiskey
Put cherries in glass jar. Pour sugar and whiskey over. Put lid on. Shake each day until sugar dissolves. Here’s the kicker, though. Wait about 4-6 months before drinking. I keep mine in my pie safe. Great as a holiday gift. Be sure and put on the label that the cherries have pits.
Tip from Rita’s kitchen
I’m substituting raw honey for the sugar in one of my batches. I’ll let you know how it turns out.
Summer muffaletta with olive dressing
A bit messy to eat, but oh so good! Tomatoes, red onions and lettuce from the garden make this a favorite summer sandwich. One loaf Italian or favorite bread, sliced into two horizontally. You can use the round or long
Can you help?
A summer muffaletta with olive dressing is a bit messy, but it is good tasting.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD
loaf. Filling: ⁄2 pound each: Havarti or provolone cheese and ham 1 ⁄4 pound salami Tomato slices Red onion rings Leaf lettuce
Dressing: Go to taste on this. If you don’t like black olives, use green olives. You may wind up with dressing left over. It makes a nice spread for wraps. ⁄2 cup finely chopped black olives
⁄3 cup olive oil 1 ⁄3 cup red wine vinegar Minced onion to taste (start with 1 tablespoon) Palmful fresh basil, chopped 1 teaspoon minced garlic 1 tablespoon fresh oregano, minced or 1 teaspoon dried 2
Pepper to taste Whisk together dressing ingredients. Set aside. Hollow out bottom loaf, leaving 1⁄2 thick sides. Hollow out top loaf, but leave sides a bit thicker. Spread dressing on inside of top and bottom loaves. Set top aside.
KidzShow performing ‘Little Mermaid’
Someone once said kids and theater together make magic. There will be magic when a cast of more than 140 children in the St. Ignatius KidzShow summer theater program take the stage to perform Disney’s “The Little Mermaid” at 7:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Aug. 2 and 3, at McAuley High School’s Performing Arts Theatre, 6000 Oakwood Ave., College Hill. KidzShow is in its 20th year of providing an opportunity for youth to be able to experience live theater during the summer months when schedules are not so hectic. Children ages 6 to 17 unite to bring to life
some of the most-loved Broadway shows. The program began as a children’s variety show and then changed its format to a more professional approach by performing actual musical theater productions three years ago. KidzShow performed “Beauty and the Beast” last summer, “Annie” in 2011, and “Cinderella” in 2010. Because of its success each year, the program continues to grow. The cast of “The Little Mermaid” includes children from St. Ignatius, St. Catharine, St. James, St. John’s Dry Ridge, McAuley High School, Mercy High School, and La Salle High School. The KidzShow live band
will present musical highlights including “Part of Your World,” “Kiss the Girl,” “Poor Unfortunate Souls,” “Under the Sea,” and 55 girls rocking the house to “She’s in Love.” Tickets are only $6 and can be purchased at the door. For more information, call directors Jenny and Emily Bates at 519-9390. The KidzShow’s “The Little Mermaid” Character Breakfast will be 1011 a.m. Saturday, Aug. 3, at McAuley High School’s Cafeteria. This is an opportunity for children to enjoy breakfast, meet some characters, have a photo (with your own camera), get autographs from the
cast, enjoy storytime, and view a few excerpts from the show. Cost is $7 per person (adult or child). Register at St. Ignatius Parish Office. Registration deadline is Thursday Aug. 1. Checks are preferred and made payable to St. Ignatius KidzShow. Breakfast sponsors are: Bob Evans, Panera, Edible Arrangements, TriHealth (Good Samaritan Hospital and Good Samaritan Western Ridge), SAMs, Meijer, and North College Hill Bakery. Additional questions can be directed to Stephanie Lambers to firstname.lastname@example.org .
update to the previous club history, “Lighting the Way” by Andrea Tuttle Kornbluh. WCC has a distinguished history in the city. The group was a leader in the establishment of the City’s Planning Commission (191519), the Better Housing League (1925), the Mayor’s Friendly Relations Committee (in the 1940s), and the Hillside Trust (1980). During the mid-1990s, WCC worked in coalition to reform the city budget and the method of electing council, election financing, and election of the mayor. Woman’s City Club continues to undertake collaborative study and action toward civic reform. It works to promote dialogue among people of diverse backgrounds and enable citizens to participate actively in civic affairs.
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Beth Sullebarger of Glendale, co-vice presidents for program; Jeanne Nightingale of Price Hill as vice president for civic engagement; Steph Stoller of Blue Ash as secretary; and Nancy Walters of East Walnut Hills as treasurer. A Centennial Committee is planning a variety of ways to observe Woman’s City Club’s 100th birthday. March 6, 2015, is the anniversary of the club’s incorporation, and a celebratory dinner is scheduled for that day. WCC has hired Rachel Powell, a University of Cincinnati graduate student, to research and write the history of the club since 1965. This undertaking has received substantial funding from the Stephen H. Wilder Foundation, which supports inquiries of civic issues. Powell’s book will serve as an
Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Find her blog online at Cincinnati.Com/blogs. Email her at email@example.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.
Woman’s club picks new president, plans its centennial Community activist and consultant Susan Noonan was elected president of Woman’s City Club (WCC), the local public policy advocacy and civic education non-profit reported July 10. She will lead the club as it approaches its centennial year in 2015. Noonan of West Chester heads a consulting company offering expertise in fund development, event planning and government relations. She has been a long time board member of the FBI Citizen’s Academy Foundation, is vice chairwoman of the Greater Cincinnati Sports Corporation., and on the Cincinnatus Board. Other officers elected were Barbara Elleman of Mount Lookout as vice president, administration; Lori Nuckolls of Paddock Hills and
Perpetual bread “starter.” For Nanci P. who said she was watching Paula Deen’s show and a person brought with her a starter that she had had for 42 years. “She added a bit to her cinnamon yeast rolls, but she said you can add to any bread, muffin, etc. How would I create my own starter and are they difficult to feed, keep temperature proper, and any other criteria?” Nanci told me this is not a sourdough starter, and I’m thinking it’s something like my friendship bread starter, which can be kept for eons as long as it’s kept
fed. It can also be frozen. Does anybody have a starter similar to what Nanci wants? Greyhound Grille’s pasta Gabrielle. Kentucky reader Mary Ann B. would love to know how to make this or something similar. Update on 7-Up cake. Thanks to all who sent in this recipe for Tom W. I am paring through them and will share one soon. Readers sent in both from scratch recipes and ones that start with a cake mix.
Dr. Laura 5330 Glenway Ave. M. Schiller Cincinnati, OH 45238
B4 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • JULY 31, 2013
Door-to-door sales have three days to cancel When you buy something from a door-todoor salesman you have three days in which to cancel. However, one area woman says she had a hard time trying to cancel a purchase made by her mother and her experience serves as a lesson for us all. Renee Gruseck, of Price Hill, says a door-todoor salesman sold her mother a new vacuum cleaner. The probHoward lem is she Ain didn’t HEY HOWARD! need a new vacuum cleaner. “I
came in and took a look at the sweeper and the contract and got on the phone with company,” she said. The distributor of the vacuum cleaner had sold the unit with lots of attachments. So she had her mother sign to cancel the deal and then called the company to explain about her mother’s mild cognitive impairment. “I explained to them that there was an impairment and that they’d be best served discussing it with me. My concern was if she cancels it they would try to resell the sweeper to her,” Gruseck said. Nevertheless, when the company returned to pick up the vacuum
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cleaner and return her mother’s sweeper, her mother signed a new contract to buy the vacuum cleaner again. Gruseck said all she wants to do is return the entire vacuum cleaner and get back her mother’s sweeper. But at this point, she was having a hard time dealing with the company. “I had an appointment scheduled with one of their employees a week ago at 8:30 in the evening and they didn’t show up,” she said. “There are other methods of sweeping and cleaning your floor that doesn’t require a $1,500 sweeper,” Gruseck said. Actually, when you include the 25 percent interest rate in the three-year payment contract she signed, the total cost of the sweeper comes to more than $2,100. “She could afford the sweeper, but it was a matter that she didn’t need a sweeper. She had a sweeper. She has her carpets professionally cleaned so there’s no need for her to have that sweeper,” Gruseck said. Finally, the company scheduled another pickup and this time Gruseck took off from work so she could be there. As a result, she was able to return the unit and get back her mother’s vacuum — along with the money her mother had already put down on the unit. Bottom line, remember you have three days to cancel a door-to-door sale. And by all means keep an eye on older relatives who may not fully realize what they’re getting themselves into with some of those contracts. Howard Ain answers consumer complaints weekdays on WKRC-TV Local 12. Write to him at 12 WKRC-TV, 1906 Highland Ave., Cincinnati 45219.
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With Dater Montessori teacher Ann Michael, right, in Washington, D.C, with, from left, Sharon Wu, Erin Hawe, April Angel, Congressman Chabot, Dominique Brown, Jerilyn Cox and Michael.THANKS TO THE INTERNATIONAL JUSTICE MISSION.
Teacher discusses human trafficking in D.C. Cincinnati resident and Dater Montessori teacher Ann Michael recently met the with the Ohio Congressional delegation. Michael was among 250 individuals from 40 states who took part in a day of advocacy organized by human rights agency International Justice Mission (IJM). Participants met with more than 210 Congressional offices to build support for strong U.S. policies to combat trafficking and slavery at home and abroad. Michael and fellow advocates from Ohio advocated for passage of the Human Trafficking Prioritization Act, which elevates the authority of the State Department’s Trafficking in Persons Office – a U.S. government agency dedicated to combating human trafficking. U.S. citizens’ interest in eradicating slavery has kept the issue high on the political agenda in Washington for the past decade. In recent years, the existence of proven antislavery models has equipped advocates with data and success stories
to encourage Members of Congress and Senators from across the political spectrum to support increased investment in anti-trafficking programs. “As a CPS teacher at Dater Montessori, I look into the faces of my students every day and see the joy they get from learning and playing with their friends. It’s hard to believe that there are millions of children around the world who instead of going to school or playing with their friends, are working 14 hours a day, 7 days a week in a brick factory, a rice mill, or a stone quarry. Knowing that it is possible to combat this unspeakable crime has given me the confidence to advocate for strong policies and funding with our elected leaders in government,” said Michael. She and other District 1 residents met with U.S. Rep. Steve Chabot in his Capitol Hill office. All government agencies have faced budget cuts in the face of sequestration, making citizen support for US government programs to
combat slavery more important than ever. Organizations like IJM are seeing significant improvements in public justice systems protecting the poor and preventing slavery, even over short periods of time. In just four years of collaboration with local authorities in Cebu, the Philippines, IJM has seen the number of minors available in the commercial sex trade reduced by 79 percent. Private investment by Google.org for IJM’s anti-slavery work in India has enabled a dramatic expansion of the organization’s work there from 9 to 50 states in the country, resulting in the freeing of nearly 1,000 bonded labors in just ten months. “With an estimated 27 million people currently in slavery today, the enormity of the problem can be overwhelming. But even one family being freed from bondage is worthy of our efforts and U.S. government investment,” said Michael. For more information about International Justice Mission visit www.ijm.org.
FESTIVALS It’s summer festival season. If you are having a festival and it is not listed, email your information to firstname.lastname@example.org. » St. Aloysius on-the-Ohio, 6207 Portage St., Sayler Park Riverboats Friday, Aug. 2, 6-11:30 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 3, 5-11:30 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 4, 4-10:30 p.m. Food available: burgers, hotdogs, brats, metts, fish, famous chicken livers and chicken dinner Sunday at 4 p.m.
Alcohol with ID, wristband 513-941-3445 » St. Teresa of Avila, 1175 Overlook Ave., Price Hill Friday, Aug. 2, 6:30-11:30 p.m. – Reds night theme Saturday, Aug. 3, 5-11:30 p.m. – Bahama night theme Sunday, Aug. 4, 4-10 p.m. – Green and white out theme Food Available: LaRosa’s Pizza, Skyline Chili, ice cream and more. Chicken Dinner from The Farm Sunday from 4-7 p.m.
We treat you and your loved ones like family.
Beer and mixed slush drinks with ID, wristband 513-921-9200 » St. William, 4125 St. William Ave., Price Hill Friday, Aug. 16, 6-11 p.m. (adults only) Saturday, Aug. 17, 6-11 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 18, 5-10 p.m. Food available: great barbeque Friday and Saturday; Chicken dinner Sunday Alcohol with ID, wristband 513-921-0247
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JULY 31, 2013 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • B5
Library offers more than books, free lunches, too Community Press Staff Report
Volunteer Elijah Kearns, 13, carries a lunch to a participant in the free lunch program at the Covedale Library. MONICA BOYLSON/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Enjoying lunch at the Covedale Library are Diane Najoli, 4, left, and Jumba Najoli, 7, of West Price Hill. MONICA BOYLSON/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Sienna Miller, 1, chomps on a carrot at the Covedale Library. MONICA BOYLSON/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
15 library locations where the program was provided – many kids would miss a meal.” Covedale Library Branch Manager Casey Titschinger said her branch receives about 10 lunches a day from Window Arts Enrichment and alternate between and hot
and cold meals. “It gives a chance for kids who normally get the free lunch at school to still have access to lunch during the summer,” she said. Volunteer Elijah Kearns, 13, said he enjoys helping people at the Covedale Library. “I volunteer two to three days a week,” he said. “I like working with people and this is a great way to give back to the community.” The libraries are getting lunches from two sources this year. Some branches are partnering with Cincinnati Public Schools. Others are teamed with Window Arts Enrichment. Robin Carpenter, executive director of Window Arts Enrichment, said her
nonprofit got involved with the lunch program five years ago because they regularly saw hungry kids at programs and
projects they were presenting. “Before you can enrich, you have to make sure the basics are there,”
Hillebrand HOME Health Serving Westsiders Since 1993
We are pleased to Announce
Missie Simpson CE-0000563936
Literature and books may feed the soul, but local libraries are also interested in feeding the body. In June alone, branches provided more than 5,000 lunches for children to bridge the hunger gap. Officials from the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County said 1,730 youngsters received assistance at Covedale, College Hill, Forest Park, Groesbeck, and North Central branch libraries. “This wonderful collaboration between the public library, Cincinnati Public Schools, and Window Arts Enrichment allows us to help fill the crucial nutritional needs of children while also offering opportunities for literacy programs enabling kids to stay more focused and attentive,” said Maria Sferra, the west regional manager for the library system. “Consequently, they also become better readers.” “It has always been core to the mission of our library to have open doors and provide easy access to whatever is needed,” she said. “Since libraries are natural gathering places, they are the perfect fit for this type of program. But we must first recognize that without the help of our partnering organizations, lots of caring community volunteers, and staff members from across the entire library system – not just those who work at the
she said. “Cincinnati City Councilwoman Laure Quinliven suggested we talk with the libraries and it has turned out to be a great partnership.” In addition to the library lunches, WAE also provides meals through community centers and churches in the Greater Cincinnati area, such as the All in One Ministry Youth Development Center in Cheviot. The library lunch program runs through Aug. 9. Carpenter estimates Window Arts Enrichment provides more than 1,500 meals a day with support from local community food pantries, federal funds, grants and donations and money her group raises. “This is one of the richest countries in the world,” she said. “No child should be hungry.” For more information about Window Arts Enrichment, see the group’s website.
as our new Scheduler
In HOME services include: • Physical Therapy • Occupational Therapy • Speech Therapy • Nursing Services • Certiﬁed Home Health Aides/Caregivers
Rd. across from the Nursing Center 513-598-6648 on Bridgetown www.hillebrandhomehealth.com
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B6 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • JULY 31, 2013
VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIES Animals/ Nature
GRRAND – Golden Retriever Rescue and Adoption of Needy Dogs takes in needy displaced, abandoned or unclaimed stray golden retrievers and places them in volunteer foster homes until adoptive families are found. Call 1-866-981-2251 and leave your name and phone. Visit www.ggrand.org. email email@example.com. League For Animal Welfare – A no-kill shelter needs volunteers 16-and-older to help socialize cats and 18-and-older to socialize and walk dogs. Other opportunities available. Call 735-2299, ext. 3. Save the Animals Foundation – Needs people 18 and older to staff its shelter for homeless cats and dogs. Call 378-0300 for cats and 588-6609 for dogs. Spring Grove Cemetery and Arboretum – is the nation’s second largest cemetery and arboretum. Spring Grove serves the Cincinnati area and welcomes visitors from all over the world. More than 1,200 trees and plants are labeled to serve as a reference for the public. Spring Grove is looking for volunteers to help maintain specialty gardens, perennial flower beds and seasonal gardening. We offer horticulture staff experience every Tuesday morning from 9:30 till 11:30. For more information please call 513-853-4941 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Tri State County Animal Response Team (CART) – Is at 11216 Gideon Lane in Sycamore
Township. Meetings are open to the public. Visit www.tristatecart.com for monthly subjects or more information. Call 702-8373. Winton Woods Riding Center – is in need of volunteers to assist with the Special Riders Program, which provides training and competition opportunities for children and adults with disabilities, and to help with barn duties, horse shows and a variety of other tasks. No experience is necessary and training is provided. Interested individuals ages 14 and older are invited to contact the Winton Woods Riding Center at 931-3057, or at email@example.com.
Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati – Professionals can use their administrative skills to help a busy, growing nonprofit manage its projects and members. Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati is looking for someone with experience in Word, Excel, Power Point and Outlook to assist in the Blue Ash office. Volunteers set their own days and hours and enjoy nice working conditions and friendly, bright volunteers and staff. Help the ESCC help other nonprofits succeed. Contact Darlyne Koretos for more information at 791-6230, ext. 10. ESCC is located at 10945 Reed Hartman Highway, Suite 108.
Crossroads Hospice – Volunteers are wanted to join the team of Ultimate Givers who strive to provide extra love and comfort to terminally-ill patients and their families in Brown, Butler, Clermont, Clinton, Hamilton, Highland and Warren counties. Volunteers are also needed to support signature programs inspired by Jim Stovall’s novel, “The Ultimate Gift” The Gift of a Day program asks patients what their perfect day is and staff and volunteers work to make it a reality. Ultimate Givers visit with patients in their homes, assisted living facilities and nursing facilities and help with clerical duties at the Crossroads office. They provide emotional support and companionship to patients and family members, assist with errands or provide respite for those caring for terminally-ill loved ones. For more information or to sign up as an Ultimate Giver, call 793-5070 or compete an application online at www.crossroadshospice.com/ volunteering. Before becoming a Crossroads Hospice Ultimate Giver, participants must complete an application, TB skin test and training session lead by members of the Crossroads team. Volunteers must wait a minimum of one year after the death of an immediate family member or loved one before applying. Heartland Hospice – Volunteers needed in bereavement department, making six-month
Anne G. Banta D.D.S. General Dentistry Offering New Patient Specials!
Anne G. Banta D.D.S., General Dentistry, is a state-of-the art practice focusing on high-quality dentistry and patient experience. The office is located at 5680 Bridgetown Rd., Suite B, Cincinnati Oh 45248.
The practice offers an array of oral health services for children and adults.
• Professional cleanings and exams • Digital X-rays • Porcelain Veneers • Dental Sealants • Fillings
• Crown and Bridge • Oral cancer screenings • Implant • Complete and Restorations partial Dentures • Oral appliance therapy for treating • Teeth Whitening snoring and sleep apnea
Dr. Banta received her Doctor of Dental Surgery degree from The Ohio State University. She has been practicing dentistry in Greater Cincinnati for over 25 years, formerly an associate of The Dental Practice of Dr. Corbitt & Dr. Banta.
Dr. Banta was selected by her peers to be included in 2013 top Dentists™ which was featured in Cincinnati Magazine’s February issue.
For APPOINTMENTS CALL 513.574.2444 CE-0000562720
GET STARTED CLOSER TO HOME. A BACHELOR’S DEGREE BEGINS HERE.
follow-up grief calls, assisting with mailings and other tasks in the Red Bank office; to visit and sit with patients all over the Cincinnati area who may not have family available to visit; to help patients preserve memories through scrapbooks and crafts in facilities all over the Cincinnati area; to sit vigil with patients as they are passing to ensure that no patient dies alone; and perform office tasks in Red Bank office. Training required. For more information, e-mail volunteer coordinator Amber Long at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Change a life – Volunteer to tutor an adult with low-level literacy skills or GED preparation needs. Call 621-READ. Cincinnati Reads – a volunteer tutoring program working with K-4 students in Cincinnati Public Schools. Volunteers receive free training to work one-on-one with children who are struggling to read. Call 621-7323 or email Jayne Martin Dressing, email@example.com. Great Oaks – currently recruiting volunteer tutors for its GED and ESOL classes. There are five hours of training required. The next dates are Wedmesdays, Aug. 22 and 29, at Scarlet Oaks in Sharonville. Numerous sites and times are available for volunteering. Call Kim at 612-5830 for more information. Inktank – Group looking for volunteers to help children and adults improve their skills in writing-based initiatives across the city. Call 542-0195. Helping Young Mothers Mentors Inc. – is seeking individuals who are willing to give their time as a mentor to assist teen mothers in improving their quality of life and who are striving to make it in today’s society. If you are interested in helping to “create a self sufficient mom for a better tomorrow” in your community and interested in truly seeing results, become a mentor by calling 513-520-6960. The Salvation Army – The Salvation Army issued an appeal today for volunteers to assist with its youth development programs. The Salvation Army offers After-School and Summer Enrichment programs, providing children from at-risk neighborhoods with development opportunities throughout the year. The Salvation Army offers these programs at Community Centers across Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky, providing localized opportunities for volunteers to engage with these critical programs. The Salvation Army seeks those who have interest volunteering in one or more of the following roles: assisting children with homework, being a reading buddy, playing learning games with the children, assisting with skill drills, playing sports and gym games with the children, helping with snacks and meals provided to the children, being a good listener and role model. The Salvation Army’s Afterschool program serves children ages 6 to 12 years throughout
WANT A LISTING? If you have a volunteer opportunity you would like listed, email the information to firstname.lastname@example.org. the school year, from August to May, generally three to five days a week in the 2:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. time frame. Program elements include tutoring, homework help, computer literacy, conflict resolution and character training, spiritual development, recreation, sports and arts & crafts. The Salvation Army’s Summer Enrichment program functions for eight weeks, five days per week, in the 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. timeframe. The itinerary entails sports and recreation, field trips, computer literacy, arts and crafts, character training, spiritual development and academic maintenance. Volunteers are sought to help with any and all components of these wonderful youth programs. Volunteers are generally high school age and older. It is preferred that volunteers can be present at least one hour per week for the duration of the program (i.e., the school year, or summer). For more information or to volunteer with The Salvation Army’s youth programs, please contact Melanie Fazekas at 762-5671, or Melanie.faze email@example.com. Winton Woods City Schools – Wants to match community members who are interested in volunteering in the schools with the students. Volunteer opportunities at Winton Woods Primary North and South, middle school and high school. Volunteers who would have one-on-one contact with students outside of a classroom are required to have a background check. To volunteer, contact Gina Burnett at bur firstname.lastname@example.org or 619-2301. The YMCA of Greater Cincinnati’s College Readiness Program – that inspires and encourages teens of color toward paths of success is looking for caring professionals who want to make a difference, and for young people who can benefit from positive adult role models. Part of a national YMCA initiative, the local program incorporates mentoring, career exploration and college readiness; and helps students develop a positive sense of self, build character, explore diverse college and career options. Volunteers, many of whom are sponsored by area companies, share their own personal insight and encouragement. Contact Program Director Darlene Murphy at the Melrose YMCA, 961-3510 or visit www.myy.org.
Business Volunteers for the Arts – BVA is accepting applications from business professionals with at least three years experience, interested in volun-
teering their skills within the arts community. Projects average six to eight months in length and can range from marketing or accounting to Web design or planning special events. A one-day training program is provided to all accepted applicants. Call 8712787. Center for Independent Living Options – Seeking volunteers to staff Art Beyond Boundaries, gallery for artists with disabilities. Volunteers needed noon to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, and noon to 5 p.m. Saturday. Call 241-2600. Cincinnati Museum Center – Needs volunteers to work in all three museums, the Cincinnati History Museum, the Museum of Natural History and Science and the Cinergy Children’s Museum, and special exhibits. Call 287-7025.
Ameircan Diabetes Association – Seeks volunteers in its area office downtown for clerical support, filling requests for educational materials from phone requests, data entry, special events support and coordinating the Health Fair. Call 759-9330. American Heart Association – Volunteers needed to assist with the American Heart Association’s cause campaigns, Power to End Stroke, Go Red For Women, Start!, and the Alliance for a Healthier Generation. Assignments include clerical work, event specific duties and community outreach. Contact the American Heart Association at 281-4048 or email email@example.com. Captain Kidney Educational Program – Needs volunteers one or more mornings or afternoons a month during the school year to educate children in first through sixth grades about kidney function and disease. Training provided. Call 961-8105. Crossroads Hospice – Seeking volunteers to assist terminally ill patients and their families. Call 793-5070. Destiny Hospice – is seeking caring and compassionate people to make a difference in the life of a person living with terminal illness. No special skills or experience needed; simply a willingness to help provide comfort and support. Orientation is scheduled to fit the volunteer’s schedule. Opportunities are available throughout the Cincinnati, Middletown and Butler County area. Contact Angie at 554-6300, or amclaughlin@destiny-hospice. com . Evercare Hospice and Palliative Care – is seeking volunteers in all Greater Cincinnati communities. Evercare provides care for those facing end-of-life issues and personal support to their families. Volunteers needed to visit with patients and/or assist in administrative and clerical tasks. Volunteers may provide care wherever a patient resides, whether in a private home or nursing facility. Call 1-888-8668286 or 682-4055.
Accelerated Enrollment Session - Enroll in one day Saturday, August 3! From 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. apply for admission, start the financial aid process, talk with an advisor and register all in one day.
For more information Visit us online at www.cincinnatistate.edu/harrison or call the Office of Admission at (513) 861-7700.
Cincinnati State Harrison Campus 10030 West Road • Harrison, Ohio 45030
JULY 31, 2013 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • B7
Delhi’s Yard of the Week Margaret Loxterkamp of Shadylawn Terrace is week six winner of the Delhi Civic Association Yard of the Week. She will have the privilege of displaying for one week the Delhi Civic Association Yard of the Week yard sign. A photo of her yard will be displayed on the Delhi Civic Association website. She also received a planter and gift certificates from Robben Florist and Garden Center, Friedhoff Florist or Nature’s Corner. Delhi Township residents can submit nominations for the homes of friends or neighbors who they feel have a beautiful, well maintained yard which exemplifies Delhi’s
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Margaret Loxterkamp of Shadylawn Terrace is week six winner of the Delhi Civic Association Yard of the Week.PROVIDED
greenhouse heritage as the Floral Paradise of Ohio. Entries can be submitted through the Delhi Civic Association website, www.delhicivicass
ociation.org, or by email to yardoftheweek@del hicivicassociation.org or by calling 513-922-3111. Nominations will be accepted through Aug. 23.
Sale proceeds will help replace van Faith Fellowship Church, 6734 Bridgetown Road, is hosting a benefit indoor rummage sale for John Ginn Jr., whose hand-controlled van was stolen from his father’s driveway in Cheviot June 20. The rummage sale is from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Friday and Saturday, Aug. 2 and 3. Ginn has multiple sclerosis and requires a van with hand controls to get to work. The van also had power wheelchair, manual wheelchair, and four-wheel walker. Because the van wasn’t worth much, he did not have insurance against theft. “Who would have thought someone would steal a beat-up ’92 Plymouth?” Ginn said.
A benefit indoor rummage sale Aug. 2 and 3 will help John Ginn Jr. replace his hand-controlled van that was stolenPROVIDED
Police recovered the van June 25 but it had been stripped and is undriveable. “The only things that were left in the van were my arm crutches, my leg
brace (thank goodness) and my manual wheelchair, but when I went to use the wheelchair the wheels were dislodged and wobbled. Everything else was gone, including my Bible,” Ginn said. Ginn is working with homeowners insurance to replace the stolen medical equipment, but is in need of a van with hand controls. Without it, his independence is severely limited. Donations for the rummage sale are welcome at Faith Fellowship Church. Call the church at 598-6734 to drop off donations. In addition, an account has been opened at Fifth Third Bank under the name John Ginn Fund.
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B8 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • JULY 31, 2013
DEATHS Donald Holtmeier Donald C. Holtmeier, 80, Delhi Township, died July 17. He was founder of the original Pirates Den. Survived by Holtmeier sister Mary Lou (Dave) Hackman; friend Mabel Zehenni; nephews and nieces David (Lisa), Michael (Dian) Hackman, Lisa (Dan) Robinett, Sue (Andy) Fluegemann; four great-nieces, four great-nephews. Services were July 23 at Our Lady of the Visitation. Arrangements by NeidhardMinges Funeral Home. Memorials to: Our Lady of the Visitation, 3172 South Road, Cincinnati, OH 45248, Hospice of Cincinnati, P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263-3597 or American Cancer Society, Ohio Southwest Region, 2808 Reading Road, Cincinnati, OH 45206.
Rosie Rich Clara “Rosie” Burton Rich, 89, died July 25. Survived by children Diane (DanRich ny) Moore, William V. (Beverly) Rich, Carol (Jerry) Valentour, Nada Gollaway, Freda (Ronald) Sanderson, Patti (Mike) Horton; many grandchildren, great-grandchildren, great-great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband Willie E. Rich, children Joe Wade, Bethel Rich. Services were July 30 at Dalbert, Woodruff & Isenogle Funeral Home. Memorials to the Salvation Army or Evercare Hospice.
Lawrence Shackelford Lawrence James Shackelford, 62, Green Township, died July 19. Survived by wife Shackelford Mary Shackelford; daughter Rachel Shackelford; siblings Lorraine Setters, Marylou (Donald) Stephens, Ramona (Tom) Loper; parents-in-law George, Phyllis Richmond, brothers-in-law James O’Brien, George Richmond III; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by son Jared Shackelford, siblings Darlene O’Brien, Andrew Shackelford. Services were July 24 at St. Aloysius-on-the Ohio. Arrangements by Brater-Winter Funeral Home. Memorials to the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals Cincinnati or a charity of the donor’s choice, c/o Brater-Winter Funeral Home, 138 Monitor Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45233.
Larry Schmolt Lawrence E. “Larry” Schmolt, 85, of Price Hill died July 25. Mr. Schmolt was a retired firefighter, Schmolt who retired as an assistant chief in 1983. He was known by many as the Mayor of Price Hill and for the contributions he made to the community. After he retired he made two unsuccessful bids for Cincinnati City Council. He was the president of the Price Hill Civic Club and a coordinator of the Price Hill Historical Society since 2005. He was the author of “Price Hill Saloons And Much, Much, More!” He was also a tour guide at the Cincin-
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POLICE REPORTS nati Fire Museum,; a member of the Knights of Columbus; member Holy Name Society; director of Fire Fighters Credit Union; and a Elder High School graduate class of 1946. He was also a frequent letter writer and guest columnist for the Price Hill Press. He was preceded in death by his wife Lee Louise (nee Sanzere) Schmolt. Survived by children Kathy M. (Steven) Blessinger, Mary Ann (Thomas) Thomas and Pam (John) Greely; grandchildren Stephen (Susie) Blessinger, Megan Cole, Lauren, Larry and Jamie Thomas, Luke and Nick Greely; step-grandsons, John and Neil Greely; sister Mary Alice McLaughlin; and sister-in-law, Charlotte Sanzere. Also preceded in death by grandson Michael Blessinger and brother Robert Schmolt. Also survived by his Services were July 26 at St. Lawrence Church. Memorials may be directed to Cincinnati Fire Fighters Memorial Park, 1011 W. Eighth St., 45203; Price Hill Historical Society, 3640 Warsaw Ave., 45205; or the Lee and Larry Schmolt Scholarship Fund, c/o Elder High School, 3900 Vincent Ave., 45205. Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home handled arrangements.
Andrew Sisson Andrew K. Sisson, 45, Delhi Township, died July 19. He worked for Siemens. Survived by wife Diana Sisson; sons Thomas, James Sisson; father Tim Sisson; sisters Jenny (Jack) Snyder, Mark (Emily) Mason. Preceded in death by mother Mary (Bill) Mason. Services were July 24 at Radel Funeral Home. Memorials to the Boys Scouts of America.
Dr. Patrick W. O'Connor Dr. Steven A. Levinsohn Dr. Amanda M. Levinsohn
CINCINNATI DISTRICT 3 Arrests/citations
ABOUT POLICE REPORTS
Robin Moore, born 1978, theft under $300, 765 Wells St., July 9. Mary Elizabeth Goolsby, born 1987, 4971 Glenway Ave., July 10. Cameron Little, born 1989, possession of an open flask, 3789 Warsaw Ave., July 12. Christopher Dickey, born 1981, misdemeanor drug possession, 1100 Woodlawn Ave., July 12. Christopher Sheppard, born 1979, misdemeanor drug possession, 3516 Warsaw Ave., July 12. Maron Orr, born 1991, possession of drugs, 1150 Seton Ave., July 12. Nicola Brown, born 1988, disorderly conduct, 3451 Warsaw Ave., July 12. Earsker Burgess, born 1968, 1644 Iliff Ave., July 15. Jeff Hawkins, born 1979, 4737 Rapid Run Pike, July 15. Willis Tremble, born 1991, criminal trespassing, falsification, 1926 Westmont Lane, July 15. Jennifer Walz, born 1981, loitering to solicit, possession of drug abuse instruments, possession of drug paraphernalia, soliciting prostitution, 1000 Grand Ave., July 16. Phyllis Greene, born 1967, 3723 St. Lawrence Ave., July 17. Ashley M. Ferrarrelli, born 1989, illegal possession of a prescription drug, possession of drug abuse instruments, 3609 Warsaw Ave., July 18. Cameron Little, born 1989, criminal trespassing, 3406 Warsaw Ave., July 18. Michael Perry, born 1990, violation of a protection order or consent agreement, 4438 Ridgeview Ave., July 18. Devounte Gibson, born 1993, theft under $300, 3779 Westmont Drive, July 19. Jimmy R. Stigall, born 1971, obstructing official business, resisting arrest, 1601 Minion Ave., July 19. Teresa R. Elder, born 1962, impersonating an officer, 4630 Rapid Run Pike, July 19. Amber Kelly, born 1987, criminal damaging or endangering, 1919 Westmont Place, July 20. Branden K. Burns, born 1989, disorderly conduct, obstructing official business, 6671 Gracely Drive, July 20. Clifton T. Smith, born 1953, violation of a temporary protection order, 2811 Warsaw Ave., July 20. Demarcus Curtis Geer, born 1987, misdemeanor drug possession, 4410 W. Eighth St., July 20. Saul Williams, born 1981, misdemeanor drug possession, possession of a dangerous drug, possession of drug paraphernalia, 1700 Grand Ave., July 20. Dominque James, born 1994, receiving a stolen motor vehicle, 1140 Gilsey Ave., July 21. William Morton Stone, born 1975, obstructing official business, 1201 Beech Ave., July 21.
The Community Press publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. To contact your local police department: » Delhi Township: Chief Jim Howarth, 922-0060 » Cincinnati District 3: Capt. Russell A. Neville, 263-8300
411 Anderson Ferry Rd. Cincinnati, OH 45238 513-922-8500 |www.andersonferrydental.com
Aggravated menacing 1242 Ross Ave., July 12. 1507 Manss Ave., July 12. 4800 Glenway Ave., July 12. 585 Elberon Ave., July 13.
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1510 Manss Ave., July 14. Aggravated robbery 3212 Bassett Road, July 13. 921 Elberon Ave., July 16. Assault 2911 Price Ave., July 13. 3753 Westmont Drive, July 13. 3753 Westmont Drive, July 14. 1249 Rutledge Ave., July 15. 4737 Rapid Run Road, July 15. 1225 Quebec Road, July 17. 3512 Warsaw Ave., July 17. 3723 St. Lawrence Ave., July 17. 4512 Glenway Ave., July 17. 2214 Ferguson Road, July 19. Breaking and entering 700 Fairbanks Ave., July 12. 716 Mount Hope Ave., July 16. 1052 Academy Ave., July 17. 4442 Ridgeview Ave., July 17. Burglary 1812 Wegman Ave., July 11. 6754 Parkland Ave., July 12. 4980 Western Hills Ave., July 12. 3763 Warsaw Ave., July 13. 1016 Parkson Place, July 14. 972 Kirbert Ave., July 14. 187 Ivanhoe Ave., July 14. 1258 Beech Ave., July 14. 4017 Jamestown St., July 14. 1274 Ross Ave., July 15. 1912 Westmont Lane, July 15. 4926 Cleves Warsaw Pike, July 15. Criminal damaging/endangering 957 Purcell Ave., July 12. 2917 Price Ave., July 13. 3734 St. Lawrence Ave., July 13. 1270 Sunset Ave., July 14. 6700 Home City Ave., July 16. 1037 Fairbanks Ave., July 17. 3648 Mayfield Ave., July 17. 3775 St. Lawrence Ave., July 17. 739 Wells St., July 17. 919 Mount Hope Ave., July 17. 942 Grand Ave., July 17. 1919 Westmont Lane, July 17. 808 Harris Ave., July 17. 1020 Purcell Ave., July 18. 526 Woodlawn Ave., July 18. 6390 Gracely Drive, July 18. 1035 Rutledge Ave., July 18. 677 Overlook Ave., July 18. Domestic violence Reported on Warsaw Avenue, July 12. Reported on Purcell Avenue, July 12. Reported on Sliker Avenue, July 14. Reported on Quebec Road, July 17. Reported on Woodlawn Avenue, July 17. Reported on West Eighth Street, July 17. Impersonating peace officer/private policeman 4630 Rapid Run Road, July 14. Kidnapping 1030 Seton Ave., July 17. Menacing 1218 Iliff Ave., July 17. 1641 Dewey Ave., July 18. Robbery 963 Kirbert Ave., July 13. Theft 3609 Warsaw Ave., July 11. 1790 Grand Ave., July 12. 969 Hawthorne Ave., July 12. 1332 Beech Ave., July 12. 701 Trenton Ave., July 12.
860 Nebraska Ave., July 12. 1235 Ross Ave., July 13. 6762 River Road, July 13. 4356 Dunham Lane, July 13. 4800 Guerley Road, July 13. 2543 Warsaw Ave., July 14. 187 Ivanhoe Ave., July 14. 2146 Ferguson Road, July 14. 1222 Carson Ave., July 15. 3418 Lehman Road, July 15. 186 Ivanhoe Ave., July 15. 7032 River Road, July 15. 4155 St. Lawrence Ave., July 15. 1815 Wegman Ave., July 16. 1928 Westmont Lane, July 16. 828 Rosemont Ave., July 16. 819 Woodlawn Ave., July 17. 942 Grand Ave., July 17. 944 Chateau Ave., July 17. 3609 Warsaw Ave., July 18. 3734 St. Lawrence Ave., July 18. 1107 Winfield Ave., July 18. 4840 Glenway Ave., July 18. Unauthorized use of a motor vehicle 1663 Atson Lane, July 13. Vandalism 251 Mount Echo Drive, July 14. Violation of a protection order/consent agreement 4438 Ridgeview Ave., July 18.
DELHI TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations Vickie J. Day, 49, 793 Sedam, receiving stolen property at 500 Rosemont Ave., July 15. Carl Hounshell, 50, 4463 Glenhaven Road, theft at 4463 Glenhaven Road, July 16. Angela Abbie Jo Perry, 22, 467 Pedretti Ave., drug offense at 467 Pedretti Ave., July 20. Brian C. Barnes, 41, 2424 Ferguson Road, failure to comply with officer at 6502 Hillside Ave., July 20.
Incidents/reports Breaking and entering Phone, soda, camera and radio stolen from unlocked maintenance garage in Delhi Park at 5125 Foley Road, July 19. Criminal damaging Unknown object thrown through vehicle’s rear window at 500 Rosemont Ave., July 16. Unknown person attempted entry into vehicle, glass damaged at 599 Judy Lane, July 19. Unknown person attempted entry into vehicle, glass damaged at 579 Greenwell Ave., July 19. Theft Drill stolen from work van at 5127 Grosse Pointe Lane, July 15. Flowers and plants stolen from yard at 5415 Cleander Drive, July 17. Window smashed, backpack stolen at 444 Greenwell Ave., July 18. Weed trimmer stolen from truck at 5752 Fourson Drive, July 19. Scrap metal piping stolen at 4958 Delhi Road, July 20. Camera, iPod, GPS stolen from vehicle at 4848 Delhi Road, July 20.
JULY 31, 2013 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • B9
Drama workshop opens riding the rails The Drama Workshop is deep into preparations for the opening show of its new season, the melodrama “Love Rides the Rails.” The play opens Friday, Aug. 2, at The Glenmore Playhouse, 3716 Glenmore Ave., Cheviot. “Love Rides the Rails” is an old-style melodrama, with strong heroes, lovely damsels in distress, and dastardly villains who will do anything to con a widow out of her stake in the Westwood, Cheviot and Dent Railroad. It’s family-friendly fare that will delight people of all ages. Valeria Ambergy plays the pious Widow Hopewell, and has worked to create a complex character amidst all the camp. “Mrs. Hopewell only wants what’s best for her daughter. She acts old and infirm – but is really sharp. We are having fun – and can be as crazy as we want to be. I’m reminded of my childhood cartoons like Dudley Do-Right and Rocky & Bullwinkle.” Long-time Drama Workshop member Vickie
Greco agrees: “I like the show because it is silly and good old fashioned fun. We can put aside our daily struggles for just a few moments, lighten up, and enter a childlike world where it is just good vs. evil, and good wins.” The Drama Workshop is inviting the audience to participate in the fun. Patrons will be coached to boo at the villains, and cheer the heroes during the performance. Preshow activities will include face-painting for children (so you can get your own dastardly mustache) and a photo booth. “Love Rides the Rails” will be presented Aug. 2Aug. 11. Showtimes are 8 p.m. on Aug. 2, 3, 9, and 10; matinees will be at 2 p.m. on Aug. 3, 4, 10, and 11. All tickets are $15, and reservations are recommended. Tickets may be reserved through the The Drama Workshop ticket line at 513-598-8303 or through the website at www.thedramawork shop.org. Season tickets are also available at the price of $50 for a four-show pack-
The Drama Workshop presents “Love Rides the Rail” Aug. 2-11 at the Glenmore Playhouse, 3716 Glenmore Ave. From left are Victoria Covarrubias as Carlotta Cortez, Joe Penno as Dirk Sneath and Gabriela Waesch as Fifi.THANKS TO ELAINE VOLKER
age, or $60 for a five-show package. Call the ticket line. Other shows in the
2013-2014 season are “Nunsense“ (in October), “A1940’s Radio Christmas
Carol” (in December), “Twelve Angry Men” (in March), and “Suite Sur-
render” (in May).
REAL ESTATE DELHI TOWNSHIP
514 Allenford Court: Grimm, James M. and James Michael to Holmes, Matthew Ryan; $116,000. 756 Arborrun Drive: Bailey, Gregory T. and Laurie L. to Fulwiler, Jeff D. and Kelly C.; $325,000. 857 Braemore Lane: Collins, Thomas P. Jr. and Theresa Ann M. Tr. to Fitz, Michael D. and Kelly E.; $267,900. 5167 Clareridge Court: Wellbrock, Frederick W. and Nancy C. to Citifinancial Inc.; $76,000. 567 Claymore Terrace: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Vonderahe, Tom and Malinda; $28,000. 5164 Dundas Drive: Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. Tr. to Smith, Joseph; $57,999. 1058 Fashion Ave.: Third Federal Savings and Loan Association Of Cleveland to Tda Investments LLC; $65,000. 4404 Hillside Ave.: Ruehl, David J. to Roof, Nancy J.; $136,000. 525 Ivory Court: Ramstetter, James A. and Emily Rachel Schmid to Bedinghaus, Amy R. and Nicholas R. Roell; $89,900. 848 Serben Drive: Bedard, Patricia A. and Roland F. to Bedard, Roland F. and Re Recycle It LLC; $33,750. 848 Serben Drive: Bedard, Roland F. and Re Recycle It LLC to Re Recycle It LLC; $33,750. 555 Stillwater Drive: Francis, Carl Alexander to Todd, Helen; $80,000. 5078 Tammy Court: U.S. Bank NA Tr. to Luster, Marilyn K.; $90,000. 5606 Victoryview Lane: Bagot, Daniel J. III and Debra to Shooner, Benjamin R. and
ABOUT REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate. Elizabeth R.; $175,000. 688 Woodvalley Lane: Bartholomew, Steven M. and Kea J. to Hale, Janice; $153,000.
EAST PRICE HILL
1026 Del Monte Place: Vincent, John P. to AandA Ultimate Enterprises LLC; $13,700. 390 Grand Ave.: Resnick, Kathleen L. Tr. to Kiffmeyer, James G.; $185,000. 808 Grand Ave.: Federal National Mortgage Association to Cincy Investments III; $7,500. 810 Grand Ave.: Federal National Mortgage Association to Cincy Investments III; $7,500. 1343 Manss Ave.: Reynolds, Kathleen J. and Howard C. to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp.; $24,000. 1014 McPherson Ave.: Waldeck, John to Federal National Mortgage Association; $24,000. 1706 Wyoming Ave.: McAfee, Douglas to McCafe, William; $5,000.
LOWER PRICE HILL
1434 Bowman Ave.: Clark James D. to Bonaccotto, Brandon; $500.
WEST PRICE HILL
4107 Vinedale Ave.: Gray, Ronald A. to MandT Bank; $28,000. 1265 First Ave.: Citimortgage Inc. to 579 Blair LLC; $8,000. 1267 First Ave.: Citimortgage Inc. to 579 Blair LLC; $8,000. 4781 Hardwick Drive: Citimort-
gage Inc. to Ledonne, Sharon; $29,999. 5144 Highview Drive: Jefferson, Rebecca A. to Wright, Mary A.; $40,900. 923 Kreis Lane: Morgan, Patricia M. Tr. to Wright, Wilbur L.; $64,900. 4549 Midland Ave.: Couch, Herbert L. to Porter, Sherrie C.; $20,000. 1248 Parkside Court: Zeiser, Alfred A. to Vogt Properties LLC; $50,000. 1056 Rosemont Ave.: Lewis, Gregory and Sandra to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp. ; $22,000. 931 Suire Ave.: Thiemann, Ronald A. to Federal National Mortgage Association ; $46,000. 1730 Ashbrook Drive: Watson, Christie L. and Louis to Bullard, Doreatha and Phillip; $19,600. 4304 Eighth St.: JL Rei Co. to Kentucky Federal Savings and Loan Association; $16,000. 4317 Eighth St.: Bank of New York Mellon Tr. The to Bunny Properties LLC; $29,900. 1641 First Ave.: Burhoff, George J. and Martha I. to Miller, Charles E. and Jacqueline L.; $18,000. 1235 Iliff Ave.: Infinity Ventures LLC to Tradewind Development LLC; $26,000. 1237 Iliff Ave.: Infinity Ventures LLC to Tradewind Development LLC; $26,000. 4882 Overlook Ave.: Donnelly,
Matthew J. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $70,546. 1051 Rosemont Ave.: Fannie Mae to Shoushan, Yakov Ben; $17,700. 1258 Rosemont Ave.: Rusche, David E. to Ncf Enterprises LLC; $3,500. 4052 Vinedale Ave.: Eckerle, Carolyn Joyce to Fannie Mae; $28,000. 4107 Vinedale Ave.: MandT Bank to Stroud, Anthony W. Tr.; $16,000. 2442 Bluffcrest Lane: Alexander, Aaron to Hennen, Erin N.; $121,000. 953 Covedale Ave.: JL Rei Co Inc. to Kentucky Federal Savings and Loan Association; $50,000. 1249 Dewey Ave.: Animal House Rentals LLC to CPIT Ltd.; $3,000. 830 Hermosa Ave.: Federal National Mortgage Association to Von Meier 1 LLC; $40,000. 2400 Oaktree Place: Federal National Mortgage Association to American Homes 4 Rent Properties Five LLC; $142,000. 4809 Prosperity Place: Baldwin, Greta to Zanik, Eric J.; $20,500. 4945 Relleum Ave.: Hoelmer, Cerich to PNC Bank NA; $52,000. 1015 Rosemont Ave.: Amend, Michael R. to MML Properties LLC; $5,000. 1056 Rosemont Ave.: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Lex Rentals LLC; $8,000. 1116 Rutledge Ave.: Petersen, Steven G. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $42,000.
“A Name You Can Trust”
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DELHI HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH
NORTH BEND UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Sunday School..................................10:00a.m. Sunday Morning Worship ..................11:00a.m. Wednesday Evening Bible Study .........7:00p.m.
Liberty Missionary Baptist Church "Where Everybody is Somebody" 1009 Overlook Ave. 513-921-2502 Rev. Kendell Hopper Sunday School 10:00 am Sunday Morning Worship-11:00 am Sunday Evening 6:00 pm Wednesday Bible Study - 7:00 pm
123 Symmes Ave. North Bend, OH 45202 One block off Route 50, Phone 941-3061 Small, friendly, casual, blended music, Bible based messages that connect with real life. Sunday School 9:30am Worship 10:30am
OAK HILLS PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 6233 Werk Rd. (Enter off Werkridge) 922-5448 Rev. Jerry Hill 10:00 a.m Worship & Sunday School Nursery Care Avail.
Come and worship in a small casual church that emphasizes the fellowship and mission in the community and globally. www.oakhillspc.com
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST SHILOH
UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
5261 Foley Rd. / Cincinnati, Ohio 45238 513-451-3600 www.shilohumc.com WORSHIP TIMES Saturday @ 5:30 pm Sunday @ 9:30 am & 11:00 am
St. Peter & St. Paul United Church of Christ
3001 Queen City Ave. 513-661-3745 Rev. Martin Westermeyer, Pastor Bible Study: 9 am Worship & Church School: 10 am Dial-A-Devotion 426-8957 www.stpeterandstpaulucc.org
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“Come Hear The Story of Jesus” 5421 Foley Rd. • 513-922-8363 Rev. Bob Overberg
J’s Mulch and Landscape Supply is a family business that prides itself on the ﬁnest products, pricing and service. That’s what J’s has delivered for the past 25 years and continues to deliver anywhere in the Cincinnati area seven days a week.
B10 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • JULY 31, 2013
Oak Hills classes scheduling reunions There are several reunions scheduled in the Oak Hills Local School District. » 1963 undefeated football team reunion, Thursday, Sept. 26, at 6 p.m. at Receptions Conference Center. A 50th year reunion is being planned for members and coaches of
the 1963 league champion and only undefeated/untied Highlander football team. » 1963 class reunion, Saturday, Sept. 28, time TBD, at The Meadows. If you'd like to get involved, contact George Stinson at 513-624-8955 or firstname.lastname@example.org or Mau-
reen Curless at 513-9411958 or email@example.com. » 1978 class reunion, Saturday, Nov. 30, time TBD, at Poppy’s Sports Bar and Grill. This is an informal gathering. Drinks and food are your responsibility. For more information, Maureen
Thomas Windgassen, Laura Thomas Pictor or Gary Saulsbury on Facebook. » 1983 class reunion, Saturday, Oct. 19, 7 p.m.midnight at The Twin Lanterns. If you'd like to get involved, contact Chriss Scherer at firstname.lastname@example.org and visit the Facebook page Oak Hills
High School Class of 1983. » 1988 class reunion, Friday, Aug. 9, 8 p.m.-midnight, at Aston Oaks Golf Club. $45 per person. Petizers, cocktails, music, dancing. Class photo being taken at 9 p.m. Refer to the Oak Hills Class of 1988 25th reunion Facebook page for any updates. If you are interested in helping, please contact Jenny Schott-Grote at email@example.com or Kim Hilsinger-James at firstname.lastname@example.org » 1993 class reunion, the 20-year will be Saturday, Aug. 2, time TBD at The Madison. Contact Emily C. Buckley at email@example.com. Follow the www.facebook.com/
OHHS1993 page for more information and updates. » 1998 class reunion, Friday, Oct. 18, (alumni dinner and homecoming game) and Saturday, Oct. 19 (pub crawl). The class will be collecting donations in memory of Corey Hoover for the Rise and Rise Again Foundation and for the OHHS Auditorium Fund. For more information or to help, contact Abbey MacWilliams at firstname.lastname@example.org. » 2003 class reunion, 10-year reunion. If you’re interested in joining the planning committee, contact Kenny Combs at email@example.com or Ashley Burman at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Health department ID’s clean kitchens
Still accepting applications and awarding scholarships!
People expect and deserve a clean and safe experience when dining in restaurants and food service facilities. The Hamilton County Public Health Clean Kitchen Award recognizes the best-of-the-best in maintaining safe food service operations. “We started the Clean Kitchen Award to recognize food service facilities in the county that are exemplary in maintaining clean, well-cared-for and ultimately, safe environments for serving food,” said Greg Kesterman, assistant Hamilton County Health commis-
Personalized attention and availability of financial aid make the admissions process easy and affordable for recent high school g f students. graduates and transfer
To apply for fall ‘13, visit
sioner. Following is the list of winning operators form area for the second quarter of 2013: Subway Sandwiches, 5061 Delhi Pike, Delhi Township Liberty Nursing Center of Three Rivers*, 7800 Jandaracres Drive, Miami Township City BBQ*, 6475 Glenway Ave., Green Township Hillview Golf Course*, 6954 Wesselman Road, Green Township * means the kitchen is a repeat winner.
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