Event Chair Susan Greiner along with Mike Wilson and Joan McLean
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Runners gear up for marathon
By Heidi Fallon
Enter the butterfly photo contest
The Butterfly Show runs through June 20 at the Krohn Conservatory. The show and Cincinnati.Com have teamed up for a Butterfly Show Photo Contest. The top three finishers will receive four tickets to the 2010 Butterfly Show, a panoramic photo book from Krohn Conservatory and a “Capture Cincinnati” book from Enquirer Media. To get started go to Cincinnati.com/Share and log in or create free account. Click “Publish Photos” then look for the “Butterfly Show Contest” link to upload your photos. Be sure to include your name and the community where you live in the caption.
They have been running for the sheer fun of it, but now, C.O. Harrison Elementary School students are getting serious. Fourth- and fifth-graders who are members of the school’s Running Club, are in training to compete in the city’s Flying Pig Marathon. Teachers Penny Ferguson and Emily Amlin sponsor the club, which has become part of the school’s intramural roster. “It started as a way for our students to get a bit of exercise in a fun way after school,” Amlin said. This year, she said, club members have the opportunity to log the miles they run as part of
C. O. Harrison Elementary School fifth-grader Jailah Long stretches before setting off for her daily run around the school.
Who’s top sport?
More than 90,000 votes were cast in last year’s inaugural Community Press and Community Recorder Sportsman and Sportswoman of the Year online contest. Now, it’s time for high school fan bases to rally once again for 2010. FOR DETAILS, SEE A8
Here’s looking at you
Do you know where this is in the Delhi area? If not, it’s time to go hunting in the neighborhood to see if you can find it. Send your best guess to delhipress@community press.com or call 853-6287, along with your name. Deadline to call is noon Friday. If you’re correct, we’ll publish your name in next week’s newspaper along with the correct answer. See last week’s correct guessers on B5. For the Postmaster
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Classmates Jailah Long and Keith Keiser team up to run around their C. O. Harrison Elementary School getting ready for the Flying Pig Marathon.
the club for the marathon requirements. They will run 25 total miles at the school, then run the final mile during the May marathon. “It’s a mile the route we run around the school,” said Keith Keiser, preparing to take a lap. “I joined the club to be healthy and get fit and talk with my friends while we run.” Jailah Long, also a fifth-grader, said she hopes her love of running will take her to the
Olympics some day. “I love to run and I want to do it in college and, hopefully, the Olympics,” Long said. For now, Long and several others in the 50member Running Club, are concentrating on the upcoming marathon. “Even if you don’t enter the race or not,” Long said, “being in the club is fun because you know when you’re done that you tried your best and can feel proud that you did something you didn’t think you could do.”
Delhi scales down new vehicle buy
By Heidi Fallon
Debate on a plan to reallocate township vehicles ended with a split decision to buy two new fire department vehicles. The police department also will be getting a new van. Delhi Township Administrator Gary Schroeder and township department heads had recommended buying five vehicles. Four of those new vehicles would have been for fire department use. The fifth vehicle is the van the police department requested to replace an older model van. Buying five new vehicles
would have allowed for the reallocation of older, less dependable vehicles to be used among the departments. Tr u s t e e s Duebber Mike Davis and Jerry Luebbers balked at spending the money to buy all but the police van and the two vehicles to replace 13- and 14-year-old Explorers in the fire department. Davis said it would be hard to justify the expenditures to taxpayers given the current economy and the township’s pledge to keep a tight budget.
While Trustee Al Duebber argued that buying the five vehicles now would be a better fiscal plan in the long run, Luebbers disagreed. The fire department’s two vehicles, estimated at $23,700 each, will come from the department’s budget. The money for the police department van will be transferred from the general fund to the police budget. The police department is using its proceeds from auctioning off a 1988 van and several other vehicles. Schroeder said that instead of auctioning off the two fire department Explorers as
planned, trustees could decide to keep them for use by another department. Currently, the parks and recreation department and township administration do not have designated township vehicles. The zoning department’s vehicle is an old police cruiser in need of repairs. Duebber said the fact that Sandy Monahan, parks and recreation director, and Schroeder are driving their own vehicles is a concern to him in terms of liability. He said that needs to be addressed as the vehicle use policy is being reviewed.
Delhi civic group hosts annual cleanup By Heidi Fallon firstname.lastname@example.org
A spring cleaning is in store for Delhi Township. The Delhi Civic Association has its annual Great American Cleanup Saturday, April 24. Volunteers are needed to pick up litter, plant flowers and tackle other to-do items. Participants should gather at the Delhi Township Park Lodge, 5125 Foley Road, for the 9:30 a.m. to noon event. Volunteers will be treated to a grill-out after the chores are done. Delhi Township also has its annual Clean Up Day Saturday, May 1. Residents can lug all that stuff that’s been piling up in garages and attics to the senior/community center parking lot, 647 Neeb Road, from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Proof of residency is required.
No yard waste, computer equipment, hazardous chemicals, liquids, paint, batteries or closed drums will be accepted. All tires must be removed from rims. Appliances such as washing machines and dryers, and lawnmowers, if all fluids have been drained, will be accepted. Refrigerators, freezers and air conditioners will be accepted only with a certificate of evacuation. There’s a $15 fee per unit for this service. All residents must pre-register and pre-pay no later than Friday, April 30. Registration and payment will be accepted Monday through Friday, 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., at the township administration building, 934 Neeb Road, or the Delhi Township Public Works Department, 665 Neeb Road. Residents must be in line by 1 p.m. to participate in this free event. For more information call Dan Ryan at 922-8609.
Lydia Brigham appears to be having a good time at least year’s Great American Cleanup.
April 21, 2010
Students make pizza on principal’s head By Kurt Backscheider email@example.com
Sharon Willmes could do nothing except sit still and smile as first-graders hovered around her head with spoons full of pizza sauce and fists full of cheese and pepperoni. The St. Teresa of Avila School principal made a deal with her students and she had no choice but to uphold it. “In about 45 minutes they’ll be making a pizza on my head,” Willmes said Friday, April 16, while watching students trek up and down Rulison Avenue during the school’s first ever walk-a-thon. “They’ve been wound up for this all morning.” Willmes volunteered her head as a way to encourage students to participate in the fundraiser for the St. Teresa Parent Teacher Group. The students in the homeroom
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St. Teresa of Avila first-graders dig in and snack on the toppings after building a pizza on the head of St. Teresa Principal Sharon Willmes. The first-graders won the right to make the pizza on their principal’s head by raising the most money for the school’s walk-a-thon fundraiser. that raised the most money during the walk-a-thon got to build a pizza on their principal’s head. The students in Lori Tieman’s first-grade class won the contest by bringing in
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school,” she said. “We don’t have the final numbers, but we raised more than $8,000, which is great because our original goal was $5,000.” Darnell said every student at St. Teresa participated in the walk-a-thon, whether they raised $100 or no money at all. She said Kohl’s provided volunteers and several other neighborhood businesses, including Price Hill Chili and LaRosa’s Pizzeria, donated prizes and money toward the even as well. Students who raised the
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With help from their teacher, Joni Tieman, standing, St. Teresa of Avila firstgraders Jordan Darnell, left, and Libby Vale load on the cheese while building a pizza on the head of St. Teresa Principal Sharon Willmes. Tieman’s first-grade class won the right to make the pizza on their principal’s head by raising the most money for the school’s walk-a-thon fundraiser. most money won prizes, as did students who donned the best St. Teresa spirit costumes, she said. “We thought it would be fun to get the students actu-
ally involved in raising money for their school,” Darnell said. “The community really came together and the support was amazing.”
‘Progress’ upsets Delhi Twp. woman Gannett News Service When Joan Garrett and her husband bought their first home on Greenwell Avenue 30 years ago, it was meant to be their dream house, located in a peaceful neighborhood that touts itself as the “floral paradise” of Ohio. Garrett, 66, spends many of her days in her wooded backyard, tending to stray cats and wildlife that wanders through. But it appears the landscape around her home soon will be interrupted. The township recently approved a zone change so a United Dairy Farmers can relocate into a new building and put in 14 gas hoses. When construction is done by fall, the 24-hour gas sta-
tion and convenience store will span about 4,300 square feet and be about 8 yards from Garrett’s once scenic and private backyard. Garrett’s husband, Terry, a well-known community member who was on the park board and civic association, died in December and couldn’t help his wife fight the commercial intrusion on their dream house. “He’s probably turning in his grave right now,” said son Jason Garrett. “It’s heartbreaking.” Delhi Township trustees said they are sorry for the Garretts but can’t turn down a chance for business investment in the township. “Is this a perfect plan? No, very few plans are,”
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more than $900 for the PTG. “It was a good incentive for the kids to raise money,” Willmes said. “It’s been great and it’s been a lot of fun.” Shannon Darnell, president of the PTG, said it was the first time St. Teresa had done a walk-a-thon fundraiser. She said they heard other schools in the area have had success with similar events, and they decided to give it a shot. “Our goal is to purchase a SMART Board for the
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said Trustee Mike Davis. “I certainly feel where the Garretts are coming from, but any time you have a longtime business like UDF willing to reinvest into the community, I think it’s a good thing.” Garrett wonders if township officials would have the same attitude if it were their home. “I guarantee you that the trustees would not want to live next to a gas station. If I could trade places with them, I don’t think they would,” she said. “Who’s going to want to buy my house now?” United Diary Farmers declined Garrett’s offer to buy her home. “We didn’t need it. That’s what it boils down to,” said John Johnston, architect for UDF. “We understand her concerns and we did offer to landscape the area along our building and her property to soften the impact of
MICHAEL E. KEATING/STAFF
Joan Garrett stands in her backyard, which will be next to a new United Dairy Farmers store on Delhi Pike. our being there.” Still, Garrett doubts there will be enough landscaping to protect her privacy. And before the end of the month, bulldozers probably will appear to demolish the vacant house next door that was purchased as part of the project. Garrett also lost about 6 feet of her front lawn when the township widened the street several years ago. Though Garrett doesn’t oppose business development, her side of the street always has been residential, she said. She wishes it could remain that way.
Many Thanks To Our Fine Sponsors: Cagney, Weisker & Associates Rick and Holly Finn of Coldwell Banker West Shell Henke Winery Hoeting Realtors George Keller Woodworking Pete and Mark Minges of Neidhard Minges Funeral Homes Player Piano Shop Adam Sanregret of Huff Realty Westwood Concern / Westwood Citizens on Patrol.
Sunday, April 25 from 1:00 to 6:00 p.m. Admission $12 (Day of Tour) Advance Tickets $10 For more information: 513.533.6760 or visit www.westwoodhistorical.org
Advance tickets available after April 1 at: Henke Winery, 3077 Harrison Ave. US Bank Westwood-Cheviot Office, 3168 Harrison Ave.
Tour Starts At Mother of Mercy High School 3036 Werk Road (Epworth Ave. entrance near Werk Rd.)
Presenting Sponsor and the Westwood Historical Society
Laake looks forward to leading Mercy
By Kurt Backscheider
Diane Laake said she plans to continue building on the legacy Sister Nancy Merkle has established at Mother of Mercy High School. Laake, the school’s assistant principal for academics and admissions, has been named Mercy’s new principal effective July 1. She replaces Merkle, who is retiring June 30 after 20 years as the school’s principal. “Mercy is in great shape,” Laake said. “Sister is turning over the reigns of a great school. My goal is to build upon that legacy and continue to articulate the future of Catholic education for young women.” Laake is no stranger to the Mercy community. She’s served all 31 years of her educational ministry at the school, starting out as a science teacher at Mercy in 1979. She became the assistant principal in 2000.
Throughout her career she’s earned teaching awards from Toyota, the Charlotte Schmidlapp Foundation and the Greater Cincinnati Foundation. She’s a founding member of the Network for Mercy Education, which links all Sisters of Mercy schools throughout the country, as well as the Executive Committee for Franciscans Network, a human rights organization. She also serves as Mercy’s chairwoman for the U.S. Department of Education’s National Blue Ribbon School of Excellence Committee. Merkle said she’s confident in Laake’s ability to direct the school. “I’m happy to pass it on to such a wonderful person,” Merkle said. “She’ll be a tremendous leader, and she knows the Mercy spirit really well. It makes it easy to pass it over.” Laake said she is excited about interacting with students in a different way, and
Delhi-Price Hill Press
April 21, 2010
Westwood homes open for tour By Kurt Backscheider email@example.com
working to Laake provide them every opportunity they need to be successful. She said she looks forward to meeting with the faculty and parents to discuss ideas for the future, while also maintaining Mercy’s core values of excellence, support for one another and Catholic education. “Mercy is the only place I’ve ever imagined myself as being principal,” she said. “I have deepened my love of the teaching profession here.” Laake is the first lay person to be named principal at Mercy, and she said she’s honored to take up that mantle. “Sister (Merkle) comes from a long line of tremendous sisters in leadership,” she said. “It’s been a real honor to work with Sister, and I’m fortunate to have been part of a program the sisters established to train lay people to be leaders.”
The Westwood Historical Society is showing off the neighborhood’s eclectic mix of homes with its fifth biennial Westwood Home Tour. The self-guided tour runs from 1-6 p.m. Sunday, April 25 and starts at Mother of Mercy High School, 3036 Werk Road. Historical Society President Liz Kissel said the seven homes featured in this year’s tour range in age from the late 19th century to the early 20th century, and most reflect the style of homes built in Westwood when the neighborhood was a destination for families who could afford to move to the outskirts of the city. She said the featured homes capture the diversity of houses found in Westwood, from small and simple to grand and ornate. They reflect the different tastes and lives of the original owners as well as those of the current owners, and showcase whimsical as well as practical and clever architectural details. “We usually try to offer
an array of sizes and styles,” Kissel said. “The home tour is a fundraiser for the Westwood Historical Society and, more importantly, a marketing effort for Westwood to let people know about the great homes we have here.” She said a couple of the older homes on the tour were built in the late 1880s, but many of the houses featured this year were built in the 1920s. The homes range from the classic Tudor style to the popular American Foursquare style of architecture. They range in size from 1,400-square-feet to 4,500square-feet, she said. “We have people who offer to open up their homes and we also approach the owners of homes that people have expressed interest in seeing on the home tour,” Kissel said. “Every tour offers a different mix and is a different challenge for the planning committee.” She said this year’s tour also features Grace Lutheran Church at the corner of Boudinot and Verdin avenues. Kissel said the event
Tickets to the fifth biennial Westwood Home Tour are $12, and can be purchased the day of the tour at Mother of Mercy High School beginning at 12:30 p.m. Advance ticket vouchers are $10 and are available at Henke Winery, 3077 Harrison Ave., and U.S. Bank’s Westwood branch, 3168 Harrison Ave. For more information about the tour, visit www.westwoodhistorical.org. receives tremendous support from community groups such as the Westwood Civic Association, WestCURC, Westwood Concern and the Westwood Citizens on Patrol. “It’s gained quite a following. It gets a lot of community support because people have really embraced the idea,” she said. “I think it’s fun to see all the excitement the day of the tour, seeing everyone walking along the streets with the maps in their hands. It’s a good feeling to know people appreciate what Westwood has to offer.”
Delhi Township resident stars in ‘Tom Sawyer’ Delhi Township resident Christine Oswald will appear as Paulette in The Children’s Theatre of Cincinnati’s production of “Tom Sawyer: A River Adventure,” April 24 at the Taft Theatre. Oswald, an eighth-grader at St. Dominic, is in her second season with The Children’s Theatre of Cincinnati. She previously appeared in “Holiday Follies” as
an elf. She also takes dance classes at Miracle Dance, and has participated in Ecole Classique’s summer theater program and The Children’s Theatre’s STAR Program. “Tom Sawyer: A River Adventure” is an expanded version of the theater’s Tall Stacks Festival production, with music and lyrics by David Kisor and a script adapt-
ed by Kelly Germain. It is ideal for families with children ages 5 and older. Performances are 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 16, 2 p.m. and 5 p.m. Saturday, April 17, 2 p.m. Sunday, April 18, and 2 p.m. Saturday, April 24, at the Taft Theatre, 317 E. Fifth St. Single tickets for each production are $20, $18 and $7, and are
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available by calling the theater box office at 569-8080, ext. 10, or visiting www.livenation.com. Enjoy the Arts discounts are available. The Children’s Theatre of Cincinnati also presents additional weekday performances of “Tom Sawyer” for school students. Ticket prices are $7 per student with one free adult admission for every
15 students. School performances are during the daytime hours Oswald April 16 and April 20 through April 23. For more information, call Pam Young at 569-8080, ext. 13. Free proficiency test-focused study guides are available online at www.thechildrenstheatre.com.
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
April 21, 2010
Have a talk before your teen drives It’s a time many parents dread – their child has grown up and is old enough to drive! And there is good reason for concern, because car accidents are the leading cause of death in 16 to 20 year olds, and the risk rises
when the teen driver has been drinking, speeding, or is distracted by too many passengers in the car. But parents can help keep their kids safe on the road by setting a good example and giving them solid ground rules.
Before your child gets behind the wheel, it is important to know the laws for teen drivers in your state. Check out the website www.drivinglaws.org/teen to find out how and when your child can apply for a tempo-
rary license. This site also details the restrictions that new drivers must follow, including how long they must be accompanied by a licensed driver, how many passengers they can have, and whether they are
allowed to drive after dark. Parents should create written driving guidelines for their teen. This should include rules for safety (no speeding, no drinking or cell phones), and should outline when and where the teen is
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allowed to drive, and who is Teresa allowed in Esterle the car. Set clear expec- Community tations, and Press guest also describe columnist the consequences that the teen should expect should he not meet them. These rules can be adjusted as the teen gains experience and demonstrates safe driving behaviors. A good example of a teen driving contract can be found at www.teendriving.com. Your car insurance company may provide similar resources. It is also a good time to talk with your teen about the responsibilities associated with the privilege of driving a car. Have them share a family car instead of using one designated as their own; this has been shown to greatly reduce the risk of accidents. Set some rules about how much of the gas they are expected to buy, and discuss how much they will be expected to contribute to the car insurance costs. Teach your teen about car maintenance. Show them how to check the oil and tire pressure, and make sure they know how to pump gas, change a tire, and use jumper cables. If you are buying a new car, involve them in the decision, and discuss factors such as safety features and gas mileage. Parents who set a good example while driving are more likely to have teens that drive safely. Make sure you wear your own seat belt, and never drink and drive. Follow the rules of the road, and avoid distractions. Parents who text and talk on cell phones while driving send the message that it is safe for their kids to do the same. Remember – it is not enough to tell your kids about safe behaviors – you need to model them as well. Learning to drive is a step toward independence for teens, but it should not mean that the parent loses all control. By setting a good example and laying down some ground rules, parents can take an active role in keeping their kids safe on the road. Teresa Esterle, M.D., is a board certified pediatrician at West Side Pediatrics in western Cincinnati. Esterle is also a member of the medical staff at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center.
ArtWorks starts apprentice campaign ArtWorks kicked off its annual Adopt-an-Apprentice campaign April 12 with a goal to raise $50,000. The campaign runs through May 7 and is designed to raise money for ArtWorks’ Summer Program, scheduled to run June 14 through July 23. The ArtWorks Summer Program hires teens and pairs them with professional artists to create innovative, public art to enrich Greater Cincinnati. The program is unique to Cincinnati because it offers job experience, professional development, and a chance for teens to be involved in the arts and in the community. The majority of ArtWorks’ projects fall within the visual mediums of painting and drawing. To make a contribution, visit www.ArtWorksCincinnati.org.
Delhi-Price Hill Press
West-side supply business weathers 90 years of change
Teen works to end painful disease
By Kurt Backscheider firstname.lastname@example.org
By Kurt Backscheider email@example.com
Traci Garcia hopes someday no one will have to experience the same painful disease with which she lives. “If I could spare another kid from going through this I would,” she said. The Green Township teen, a junior at Mother of Mercy High School, is doing all she can to put an end to Crohn’s disease, and she’s inspiring people throughout Greater Cincinnati to participate in the Take Steps Walk sponsored by the Crohn’s & Colitis Foundation of America. “Ever since third grade, Crohn’s disease has been a major part of my life. To a 9year-old, being diagnosed with a chronic disease seems pretty scary,” she said. “I felt uncertain and nervous about all the changes I would soon face. However, while I experienced many challenges, I never let this disease slow me down.” Crohn’s disease and ulcerative colitis are painful, medically incurable illnesses that attack the digestive system. The diseases can cause severe complications, including colon cancer in patients with long-term disease. Garcia said she tries to be involved with the Crohn’s & Colitis Foundation as much as possible. She’s volunteered at fundraisers and she’ll serve as a leader this summer at Camp Oasis, a camp the foundation sponsors for children learning to live with the digestive illnesses. She said her disease is not something she brings up in routine conversations with her friends, so working with the foundation has allowed her to meet and share with others who can relate to her medical situation. “I have gained an invaluable amount of support and acceptance,” she said. “To me, Crohn’s disease is no longer a burden but a blessing. Without this ill-
April 21, 2010
Traci Garcia, a Green Township teen who has Crohn’s disease, is working to raise awareness about the digestive disease and encourage people to take part in the Crohn’s and Colitis Foundation’s Take Steps Walk to raise money to find a cure. ness, I could have never been part of such a loving community who passionately work for a better future.” Garcia participated in last year’s Take Steps Walk, and she said it was a great time. She’s starting to spread the word throughout the west side to encourage people to sign up for this year’s walk, which begins at 5 p.m. Saturday, June 12, at Sawyer Point. Tana Garcia, Traci’s mother, said as parents she and her husband were very concerned about their daughter when she was first diagnosed, but have since been impressed with the many people they’ve met who have made it their life to find a cure for the disease. And now their daughter is one of those people. “I’m very proud of her for wanting to get out there and making people aware of the Crohn’s & Colitis Foundation. I think it’s amazing,” Tana Garcia said. “The opportunities she’s been given because of this have made her a different kid.” In the past two years, the foundation’s nationwide walk has raised more than $13 million for research and patient service programs. Traci said her goal is to raise $2,000 at this year’s walk, but she’ll be just as happy if she raises $500. “I’m hoping to at least raise awareness, and then the money will come,” she said. For more information about becoming involved in the Take Steps Walk for Crohn’s & Colitis, visit www.cctakesteps.org.
Russ Ratterman said there’s one thing certain about business – it’s always changing. The way a business handles change plays a large role in a company’s success, which is one reason Ratterman’s business has been able to keep its doors open on the west side since 1920. The Green Township resident is the third generation owner and operator of Western Hills Builders Supply Co., celebrating its 90th anniversary this year. “My grandfather started it as a coal and feed supply company in 1920,” Ratterman said. “My dad bought the company from my grandfather after World War II, and I took over in 1983.” From its beginning as a coal distributor and feed supply company on Ferguson Road, on the border of Price Hill and Westwood, the company has grown into building supply distributor for both commercial and residential builders across Greater Cincinnati. Ratterman said the use of coal started to fade after World War II, so his father began focusing more on selling building materials. Today the business, which moved to a new headquarters on Harrison Avenue in Green Township in 1998, is a major supplier of bricks, shingles, pipe,
Russ Ratterman is the third generation owner of Western Hills Builders Supply. The west-side family business, on Harrison Avenue in Green Township, is celebrating its 90th anniversary this year. sand, gravel, steel and specialty products for pools, patios, drainage, retaining walls and more. “We do much more than supply bricks and mortar,” Ratterman said. He said the downturn in the economy has slowed new construction, but has prompted people to remodel existing homes. The economy has forced the company to change once again, he said. While Western Hills Builders Supply still caters to builders and contractors throughout the Tristate, he said the company is also a place where do-it-yourself homeowners can purchase supplies and learn techniques for home remodeling projects.
Ratterman said the 15 employees of the business have a great deal of expertise in home remodeling, as many of them have completed projects around their own homes. The company offers a variety of do-it-yourself classes and seminars. To make the business more available to customers and do-it-yourself homeowners, beginning Monday, April 19, the business’s new hours will be 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Monday through Friday, and 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. on Saturdays. “There’s always change,” Ratterman said. Despite the change, he said excellent customer service has always been a foundation of the business –
another reason they’ve hung around for nine decades. Employees personally load customers’ vehicles with their items, and a fleet of 11 trucks provides deliveries to all areas of the Tristate. “Take care of your customers,” Ratterman said. “If you treat your customers right and take care of them, they’ll take care of you.” He said he enjoys running his family’s business because his employees are his second family and he’s always loved being around the people and customers who count on the company for a helping hand. “I’ve been very fortunate,” he said. “It’s lots of fun.”
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Archdiocese has new school superintendent
A Catholic school principal from Colorado was named Monday as the new superintendent of schools for the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. Jim Rigg, who has worked in Catholic schools in Tennessee and Colorado, comes to the archdiocese with a reputation for turning around struggling schools and for aggressively promoting the value of a Catholic education. He said he hopes to bring that approach with him to the archdiocese, which remains the nation’s eighth-largest Catholic school system despite recent school closures and a dip in enrollment. “Fifty or 60 years ago, Catholic schools assumed the students were going to come to them. I don’t think we can make that assumption any longer,” Rigg said Monday. “We have to do more to convince parents to come to us.” Rigg, 34, is almost 30 years younger than his predecessor, Brother Joseph Kamis, and has not previously been a superintendent. But he has held jobs as a teacher and administrator in several urban and suburban schools, and he currently serves as a principal and the curriculum director for the Diocese of Colorado Springs. He became principal of Divine Redeemer
Catholic School in Colorado Springs in 2005, taking over a school that was losing students and facing bankruptcy. In the past five years, the school’s enrollment has doubled and it now is on sound financial footing. the archdiocese’s schools are but he hopes to attract more emphasizing the educational advantages of a Catholic edu-
Rigg said not in crisis, students by and religious cation. “We have to get out there,” he said. “We have to inform them about what we have to offer.” Archdiocese Spokesman Dan Andriacco said Rigg’s enthusiasm and track record as an educator put him at the top of the list that a search committee submitted earlier this year to Archbishop Dennis Schnurr. “We were impressed by his energy, his presence, his marketing savvy and his turnaround skills,” Andriacco said. “He is an inspiring and visionary leader.” Rigg, who will move to Cincinnati with his wife, Lauren, and their four children, takes over a network of 115 schools with nearly 45,000 students.
A new U.S. citizen is presented with a United States flag pin and ribbon by St. Dominic seventh-grader Savannah Geiger. The school’s seventh-grade students, student council, PTO, and Boy Scout Troop 483 hosted a naturalization ceremony at St. Dominic Jan. 15. Hamilton County Judge Timothy Hogan issued the oath of citizenship to 75 candidates from 37 countries.
HONOR ROLLS Oak Hills High School
The following students have earned honors for the third quarter of the 2009-2010 school year.
Highest honors: Lora Annis, Kimberly Baker, Christopher Beck, Maria Birri, Mitchell Bischoff, Justin Bishop, Adam Bossman, Brittany Dixon, Lindsey Eckstein, Marissa Fox, Erika Frondorf, Casey Giffin, Brooke Hater, Emily Hinton, Kathleen Licht, Sarah McKeown, Meredith Meyer, Rachel Mistler, Eleni Panagiotopoulou, Thuy Thi Phan, Brady Ramsaur, Kassie Ray, Curtis Robertson, Mark Schramm, Adam Schueler, Lindsay Smith, Jessica Wieman, Mara Witsken, Frankie Wong, Ciera Woycke and Jim Yang. High honors: Aimee Audretch, Corinne Baum, Danielle Bestfelt, Anna Bettner, Justin Biggs, Kameron Bledsoe, Amber Boehm, Brook Brannon, Amanda Braun, Elisabeth Burg, Alexis Crosby, Ian Cundiff, Samantha Davis, Cynthia Depenbrock, Colin Devine, Thomas Dinger, Elizabeth Engleman, Kimberly Fairbanks, Jacob Finkbeiner, Alec Fisher, Emma Fox, Cody Frondorf, Nicholas Grippa, Jenna Haarmeyer, Alexis Hadsell, Chloe Herzog, Kelly Hetzel, Morgan Hetzel, Zachary Higginbotham, Sarah Holtman, Mario Hristovski, Hannah Inman, Madison Jasper, Dakota Kathman, Leah Kathmann, Zachary Keyes, Anna King, Samuel Kisakye, Kevin Konkoly, Daniel Kurtz, Mackenzie Laumann, Allison Lawson, An Hntn Le, Devin Lillis, Kellie Marshall, Nicholas McGinnis, Jacob Mercurio, Brianna Meyers, Sarah Mohr, Mikayla Moore, Joseph Moster, Christine Murphy, Kelley Murray, Amin Musaitif, Ryan Neiheisel, Jessica Niemer, Kaitlin Owens, Mackenzie Parian, Kaitlyn Parnell, Cassandra Penley, Kristen Petronio, Rachel Price, Michael Raabe, Madison Raleigh, Jeremy Record, Danielle Reddington, Andrew Richardson, Krista Rudolph, Jaime Sanzere, Anna Schueler, Sara Sheridan, Jessica Sherlock, Nicole Siciliano, Elizabeth Slattery, Gweneveir Stevens, Tyler Stump, McKalyn Sunderman, Kimberly Taber, Elena Thier, Olivia Thomas, Tanner Viox, Emily Volz, Mariah Vonluehrte, Jacob Wall, Owen Walsh, Katelyn Wauligman, Emma Wilhelmus and Tyler Willig. Honors: Jose Alcala-Hernandez, Ashley Amend, Ethan Anderson, Paul Arelt, Amanda Arnold, Sarah Arnold, Anne Backer, Colan Beare, William Bechard, Morgan Berra, Brandon Besl, Andrew Breiner, Patrick Breitenbach, Rex Brigger, Megan Brodbeck, Cody Bruser, Jacob Buller, Kenneth Burg, Corey Bushle, James Byrnes, Matthew Carey, Caleb Carnes, Dejuan Carr-Davis, Eric Cella, Mariah Childs, Courtney Conrad, Emma Creech, Sydney Creeden, Rebeca Dale, Jeremy Daniels, Shawn Dey, David Didusch, Kelsey Dozier, Ashton Drake, Kelsey Duenhoft, Patricia Duerring, Tyler Duggins, Michael Dwenger, Kristen Edgell, Paul Fieler, Constance Frankenstein, Matthew Freudemann, Ross Frondorf, Jennifer Gabelman, Simon Gamel, Courtney Gilday, Kristen Griffith, Andre Hakim, Victoria Hensley, Bradley Hodges, Matthew Hoendorf, Tanner Howell, Michelle Jennrich, Cody Jent, Lloyd Keith, Trisha Kellogg, David King, Robb Klawitter, Kristen Koopman, Amanda Koppers, Michelle Lam, Justin Lange, Julia Lierman, Bo Lin, Allison Lincoln, Sophainara Long, Kylie Luebbering, Sara Masminster, Emma Matheson, Michael May, Abbey Meszaras, Megan Minning, Alana Murray, Christine Nguyen, Samantha Noble, Nicholas Norman, Lindsay Offill, Michael O’Toole, Jacob Parian, Julie Raabe, Alexandria Ragland, Jacob
Richmond, Emily Rieman, Adam Roddy, Cody Roden, Mary Rosing, Emily Rubush, Katherine Ruwe, Jacob Salzl, Shelby Sargent, Amanda Schirmer, Jack Schmidt, Tanner Segbers, Karli Shackelford, Melanie Shepherd, Alecia Siegel, Isabella Sims, Nicholas Smith, Nicholas Snider, Karley Sommerfield, Kaitlyn Stenger, Brenna Steuart, Randy Stone, Robert Stranzin, Jessica Suhr, Connor Sullivan, Halle Tenhundfeld, Anne Vargas, Kyle Voegele, Michael Warren, Alexander Watzek and Tyler Willenborg.
Highest honors: Maggie Bischoff, Austin Brown, Trenton Bushle, Aaron Cunningham, Duy Thanh Dao, Stephanie Diehl, Derek Dulle, Austin Feller, Felicia Fuller, Kelsey Griffin, Elise Hand, Sarah Harding, Conner Hartman, Stephanie Heinrich, Katherine Herbort, James Jones, Brandon Kamp, Allison Keeton, Matthew Kehling, Kristen Keller, Robbi Kleinholz, Jenna Kremer, Zachary Lecompte, Chelsea Leonardi, Emily Marsala, MacKenzie McCarthy, Elizabeth Meyer, Jessica Meyer, Bradley Miyagawa, Madelyn Nemann, Mary Nguyen, Ashleigh Outt, Allison Papathanas, Lauren Reis, Carly Roden, Dustin Ross, Anne Schneider, Randall Stenken, Nicole Streder, Austin Swanger, Nakai Velasquez, Jacob Wagner, Sarah Walker, Kaitlyn Waters, Kaline Williamson and Kirk Wurzelbacher. High honors: Jaclyn Abernathy, Rahel Admasu, Valerie Ahern, Christina Bauer, Joshua Beltz, Stacey Bennet, Kyle Bielefeld, Taylor Bishop, Shelbey Black, Joel Brisbin, Chandler Campbell, Rebecca Campbell, Rachel Cantrell, Elizabeth Cappel, Kristen Carlton, Katerina Dantsis, Stephanie Davis, Leah Dolch, Jonathan Eckstein, Alexandra Eilers, Michael Emerick, Rachel Frazer, Matthew Funk, Hannah Gaebe, Grace Gordon, Amanda Harper, Zachary Hauer, Nathan Haungs, Benjamin Hess, David Hoang, Anthony Hover, Katie Huber, Benjamin Huizing, Rachel Hussel, Jenna Hutzel, Cassandra Kaufelt, Taylor Keeton, Lukas Kientz, Savanna Kuertz, Rebecca Kuhn, Julie Larbes, Antonio Lassandro, Anthony Loehl, Adrienne Majors, Carissa Maney, Lindsey Massa, Tara Menke, Peter Merz, Nathaniel Meyer, Zachariah Meyer, Austin Mielke, Christina Miller, Emma Moore, Jesse Morgan, Savannah Nagel, C.J. Nuss, Kevin Ou, Zachary Panzeca, Padrick Parnell, Paige Raabe, Katie Rankin, Ellen Rielag, Cody Rogers, Alexander Russo, Rachel Scheidt, Samantha Schloss, Jennifer Schmaltz, Adam Schmitz, Drew Schroeder, Justin Schultz, Austin Schwallie, Megan Sexton, Victoria Shad, Sarah Shappelle, Caitlin Smith, Hailli Smith, Stevie Smith, Emily Spraul, Zachary Staggs, Markus Sullen, Darryl Sumner, Evans Tate, Sydney Trame, Kenneth Truesdell, Thao Truong, Kaitlin Turner, Morgan Voss, Catherine Watson, Abigail White, Kimberly Wilson, Megan Wittich, Darya Wodetzki and Ying Ying Yang. Honors: Eleanor Ackermann, Matthew Albrecht, Jonathan Andres, Cortney Ballard, Lauren Bass, Hollie Becker, Kristen Bell, Gregory Bosse, Gretchen Bosse, Margo Brannen, Jessica Breadon, Jeanne Bredestege, Ryan Bross, Teall Burns, Gabrielle Caldwell, Anthony Cappel, Madeline Carpenter, Kelly Cavanaugh, Stephanie Chisholm, Thomas Connolly, Brooke Cordell, Tyler Crusham, Cara Day, Tyler Delaney, Robert Dennis, Hailey Detore, Stacey Dickerson, Joseph Dull, Andrea Elchynski, Seirria Everetts, Matthew Fadely, Rachel Feldhaus, Peter Foley, William Foster, Jacob Frazer, Danielle Galbraith, Erin Gibbemeyer, Corinne Gilardi, Samantha Gilday, Ashley Goebel, Amy Graman,
Courtney Greene, Sean Groeschen, Leah Grummich, Mitchell Guthrie, Sarah Hail, Amanda Hamlin, Emily Hart, Karley Hausfeld, Emily Helbling, Jaron Hesse, Andrew Hoffman, Emily Holton, Jacob Holton, Corey Hughes, Casey Johnson, Janelle Johnson, Andrew Kallmeyer, Amber Kiley, Katelyn Kingrey, Tyler Kleinholz, Kourtney Koo, Kayla Krekeler, Austin Kron, Nathaniel Lambing, Olivia Lamping, Caleb Lang, Allen Liebing, Marie Lipps, Jessica Lohmann, Bopphanierri Long, Michael Mahan, Eric Mahoney, Garrett Martz, Brooke Mathis, Alyssa McCreadie, Zachary McGimsey, Jesse McWhorter, Katie Meyer, Kelli Meyer, Christopher Moehring, Lisa Moore, Molly Mueller, Karem Musaitif, Nicholas Neidich, Matthew Nguyen, Tyler Nuss, Shaylen Oswald, Amber Porta, Megan Predmore, Ashley Rahm, Alexis Reamer, Cleveland Reese, Jacob Reynolds, Alicia Richter, Kelsie Roberts, Abriana Roell, Laura Rogers, Makalynn Rose, Derrek Ross, Zachary Santen, Kelly Schneider, Timothy Schrenk, McKenzie Schultes, Benjamin Schwartz, Kristen Shari, Nicholas Shelby, Sarah Shoemaker, Thomas Slaughter, Nicholas Smith, Sara Smith, Lauren Sommer, Benjamin Souders, Caleb Stacey, Steven Stenger, Curtis Thomas, Cameron Tuck, Kyle Turner, Kaitlyn Uhrig, Cassandra Walters, Timothy Weber, Hannah Weiskittel, Angel Wells, Olivia Wendling, Michael Werner, Emily Williams, Hannah Winch, Koral Wolff, Rachel Wright and Zachary Yamaguchi.
Highest honors: Lindsey Allen, Clinton Backscheider, Paige Bedinghaus, Nicole Bishop, Blake Buschur, James Byrne, Corey Cooper, Nathan Cybulski, Jeremy Day, Candace Dupps, Jacqueline Ehrman, Lauren Heugel, Erin Holtman, Zachary Horstman, Samantha Imfeld, Sidney Jasper, Trevor Jordan, Chelsea Kathman, Kelsey Kolish, Alexander Kroeger, Lauren Lamping, Matthew Maxey, Megan May, Erin Murray, Chrisanne Neumann, Alexander Nurre, Carrie Ramsaur, Brandon Richter, Rachel Ruehl, Michael Schlasinger, Susan Shockey, Nathan Smith, Tanh Truong, Christian Vandewalle and Lindsay Webb. High honors: Gabrielle Abbatiello, Chloe Acus, Samantha Amend, Matthew Arlinghaus, Rachael Asher, Karli Baas, Nicole Beck, Ashley Beckemeyer, Nicole Berry, Ashley Bethel, Leah Binkley, Anthony Birri, Melissa Bishea, Jessica Boston, Kelsey Bratfish, Patrick Brems, Kaila Busken, Amy Campolongo, Jessica Cicale, Caitlin Craft, Deanna Dabbs, Andrew Damcevski, Triet Dao, Amber Davis, Katherine Doherty, Lauren Engleman, Rachel Eubanks, Molly Farrell, Daniel Felix, Michael Fischesser, Alexa Flanigan, Amanda Frederick, Tracy Fultz, Erika Furukubo, Douglas Galbraith, Megan Gilbert, Jacob Gilleo, Catherine Gilliam, Amanda Gratsch, Lauren Griffith, Aleshia Haag, Timothy Hahn, Jordan Hall, Kristen Hayhow, Daniel Honerkamp, Christopher Hudson, Allyson Janson, Sara Jung, Kirsten Knecht, Ashlee Kromski, Jenna Leisure, Sarah Listerman, Kelly Louie, Solida Mao, Amber McRoberts, Brooke Menke, Tyler Merk, Molly Mersmann, Megan Miller, Larry Mitchell, Catherine Moster, Leon Nguyen, Zachary Noble, Miraj Patel, Benjamin Porter, Alyssa Price, Andrew Raczka, Shannon Rothenbusch, Eric Ruffin, Benjamin Russell, Hayes Ryland, Robert Sagers, Shelby Sandlin, Donald Schille, Madison Schmidt, Kyle Siler, Kayleigh Simmons, Krystina Sims, Karlee Smith, Courtney Stafford, Dylan Streibig, Eric Thorman, Travis Troxell, Tiffany True, Jared Vanderpohl, Lauren Weitz, David Westerhaus, Meggan Wilson, Kelsey Wineland, Kaitlyn Yates and Kayla
Zahneis. Honors: Braden Alcorn, Jeffrey Arndt, Angela Backscheider, Aaron Baker, Morgan Beam, Logan Beare, John Bechard, Eric Binder, Jennifer Boehringer, Kyle Bossman, Mackenzie Boyer, Alexis Bunch, Cory Burgin, Sarah Burnhimer, Hannah Burns, Kayla Burress, Ashley Burst, Jacob Cain, Robert Callahan, Christina Campbell, Paige Caudill, Brittany Cella, Christopher Cerimele, Julie Chessey, Kyle Christopfel, Emily Devine, Robert Didusch, Matthew Dietrich, Alexander Dunford, Brittany Duwel, Jacob Elsaesser, Victoria Esterkamp, Justin Evans, Abby Federmann, Alexandria Ferguson, Eric Ferneding, Jennifer Fitz, Grace Freihofer, Jamie Frolicher, Jessica Fuller, Karly Gade, Emily Gallagher, Charles Geluso, Andrew Gerhardt, Mariah Gilkeson, Tyler Grady, Bryan Grote, Max Hamberg, Nicole Handlon, Mason Harrell, Alison Hayfer, Kyle Heinrich, Jennifer Helbling, Eric Hengehold, Rebecca Henry, Jessica Herzner, Charles Hinton, Steven Hoeffer, Kristen Holmes, Scott Howard, Brooke Hutchinson, Logan Johnson, John Katz, Emily Keilholz, Zachary Kelley, Theodore Kempf, James Klein, Allyson Knapp, Alexander Kohake, Brittany Krauk, Adam Krier, Brian Kross, Maxine Lammers, Brandon Langmeier, Kelsey Laumann, Derek Lenz, Nicole Levernier, Russell Ludwig, Michelle Luken, Caroline Maher, Brian Martin, Alexis McMahan, Emily McMahan, Brendyn Melugin, Tyler Merk, Savannah Mertz, Andrew Meyer, Jay Morgan, Michael Morris, Kaitlynn Murphy, Katelin Myers, Kristin Myers, Lucas Neville, Casey Nguyen, Melissa Olberding, Courtney Oldfield, Brittany Perkins, Heather Pfaffinger, Amber Pra, Jacqueline Raabe, Susan Rack, Tia Reid, Megan Reinerman, Simon Rhein, Timothy Rieman, Nathan Rogers, Michael Ronan, Emily Rossi, Elizabeth Rupe, Rachel Salzl, Justin Schaefer, Jamie Schermbeck, Emily Schneider, Reba Scholl, Alexander Sehlhorst, Ryan Shappelle, Nickolas Sims, Brianna Slayback, Brittney Smith, D.J. Smith, David Smith, Edward Smith, Nicholas Smith, Zachary Smith, Andrew Stegman, Allison Steuart, Stephanie Stone, Nicole Sunderhaus, Samantha Tallman, Michael Taylor, Stephanie Taylor, Katelyn Tesla, Jacob Thier, Andrew Thomas, Sara Thomas, Alexia Triantafilou, Amanda Turk, Natalie Vance, Matthew Vennemann, Lindsey Voss, Amanda Walden, Jennifer Wallace, Tyler Walters, Abigail Watson, Alexandria Watson, Rachel Weber, Rebecca Whelen, Nicole Wimmer, Emily Wohlfrom, Kelsey Wright, Brittany Wuestefeld, Anthony Wunder, Katherine Wurster and Rob Zoellner.
Highest honors: Karlee Abrams, Allison Ahlers, Amanda Baute, Ashley Berding, Donna Boeshart, Brittany Brauer, Lindsey Brown, Temperance Burden, Adam Coey, Gabrielle Coors, Brendan Elchynski, Angela Evans, Gabrielle Falco, Matthew Froese, Stephanie Fromhold, Evan Frondorf, Emily Gibbemeyer, Katelyn Gilkey, Megan Gladfelter, Brittany Glancy, Nicholas Hellmann, Rebecca Hoff, Sherree Johnson, Megan Keller, Anna Klump, Brian Kuenzler, Sarah Laffey, Michelle Lahue, Rachel Lee, Rebecca Lindner, Julia Mazza, Angela Memory, Taylar Metzger, Kevin Meyer, Jason Morency, Sarah Nickoson, Elizabeth Paff, Emily Phillips, Sarah Reiners, Melanie Rickett, Maranda Sanders, Sean Schatzman, Angela Scudder, Derek Seymour, Floyd Smith, Megan Stepp, Cara Sumner, Hillary Tate, Theresa Tschofen, Marsha Wall, Grace Waters, Sarah Welling and Samantha Wilson. High honors: Danielle Abbott, Jennifer Abrams, Jennifer Adkins, Norit Admasu, Alexa Ahern, Andrew Alexander, Kathyrn
Amann, Maria Amann, Samantha Anderson, Bradley Baas, Emily Barsch, Kayla Bauer, Maxwell Bischoff, Rachel Blake, Robert Boehl, Abraham Boyles, Kristina Brodbeck, Caitlin Bruder, Abigail Brueggemeyer, Carrie Buchert, Alexandra Burke, Jacob Campbell, Elizabeth Cappel, Kaitlyn Carpenter, Krista Cebulskie, Sara Cope, Kelsey Coyle, Peter Dantsis, Alexander Davis, Holli Deems, Ashley Eilers, Jeremy Ernst, David Farwick, Kelsie Fieler, Bryan Frederick, Brian Gilbert, Jenny Giovis, Joshuah Habig, Jessica Hall, Jason Handley, Kianna Hardebeck, Alaina Hartman, Paige Hater, Joseph Hedrick, Margaret Heithaus, Sophia Herrmann, Emily Hill, Samantha Hinds, Tanner Hinds, Ryan Howell, Joshua Huesman, Jamie Jackson, Krystal Kaiser, Abby Kampel, Riley Kilgore, Thomas King, Stephen Kluesener, Kurt Kolish, Mark Krug, Amanda Krzynowek, Samuel Kuenneke, Morgan Laumann, Timothy Lee, Ashley Leinen, Bryan Lubbers, Emily Lyons, Yianni Makris, Hanna Mattlin, Emily McNamara, Timothy Menchen, Alexander Mergard, Travis Meyer, Benjamin Mueller, Erin Naberhaus, Peter Namie, Abigail Nienaber, Natalie Nuss, Ashley Olinger, Emily Ossing, Shelby Oswald, Michael Otten, Loren Papin, Kirstin Parker, Sara Peasley, Ryan Quinn, Brandon Raabe, Chelsea Raleigh, Emily Reddington, Emily Reis, Brad Renken, Melissa Rohr, Kristin Schute, Haitham Shalash, Blake Siebenburgen, Alexander Smith, Nicole Smith, Tara Smith, Ashleyanne Spriggs, Brooke Sroczynski, Carson Taylor, Kaylyn Tully, Richard Uhlenbrock, Kristine Uhlhorn, Rio Vanrisseghem, Kaitlyn Wagner, Sadie Wagner, Whitney Weber, Tyler Weiskittel, Brian Willis, Thomas Witterstaetter, Lauren Wolf, Jared Yeggy and Brittany Zinser. Honors: Jessica Baker, Tyler Baker, Samantha Becker, Joshua Berg, David Bosse, Casey Brannon, Brittany Braun, Eden Brennan, Samuel Burton, Vincent Bushle, Corie Cartmell, Sujal Chokshi, Megan Clem, Jessica Cook, Sandra Craft, Lauren Crain, Ashlee Daniel, Danielle Davidson, Tarra Dirkes, John Dotson, Olivia Eckstein, Dominique Elie, Joshua Ellis, Spencer Ellis, Cassandra Engel, Taylor Feist, Clarissa Fenbers, Elisabeth Ficker, Robert Frank, Angela Fuller, Steven Gebing, Sophia Gilardi, Matthew Gum, Brendan Haehnle, Katheryn Haller, Allison Hauer, Colleen Hayes, Michael Hertsenberg, Jacob Hildreth, Alexander Hilton, Jacob Hornback, Joshua Horner, Kelsey Howard, Chase Huesman, Hannah Hutchinson, Garrard Karnes, Michael Kessler, Tami Kishigawa, Julia Klayer, Emily Klingenbeck, Robert Klotz, Breann Krier, Maribeth Kuenneke, Khang Le, Giacomo Luca, Robert Maltry, Briana Marsh, Curtis McCarthy, Rachel McHugh, Danielle Miller, Steven Mills, Daniel Mogos, Charles Montgomery, Mitchell Moser, Megan Murray, Katlyn Neack, Kali Newman, Kaitlyn Osborn, Allison Owen, Mackenzie Owens, Tiffany Patterson, Samuel Peter, Brandon Petrillo, Kory Phelps, Meghan Pollock, Molly Quast, Cody Reinshagen, Maura Roberto, Jacqueline Root, Jacob Scarlato, Erik Schloss, Benjamin Schmidt, Samuel Shea, Daniel Shepherd, Hope Sherman, Sarah Shipman, Brittany Siegel, Amber Simpson, Elva Smiley, Amanda Smith, Chad Smith, Emily Smith, Maxwell Smith, Sarah Smith, Jacob Spangler, Jessica Stadtmiller, Reid Stock, Kelli Stockelman, Mikka Szary, Andrew Taske, Katelynn Taylor, Maria Tedesco, Linzee Tomlin, Hathaichanok Tonsungwon, Elizabeth Uchtman, Shawn Vallandingham, Izak Velasquez, Dominic Walicki, Kaitlyn Ward, Ashley Werner, Thomas Wiggermann, Kayla Williams, Alexandra Wolfert, Jessica York and Sarah Zimmer.
April 21, 2010
Delhi-Price Hill Press
HONOR ROLLS Seton High School
The following students have earned honors for the third quarter of the 2009-2010 school year.
First honors: Lindsey Ackerman, Amanda Archer, Shelby Ashcraft, Melanie Autenrieb, Abigail Awad, Nicole Behler, Amanda Boeing, Caitlin Brunton, Maureen Carolin, McKenzie Davis, Morgan Doerflein, Alejandra Driehaus, Danielle Drinkuth, Jocelyn Evans, Kaitlyn Finfrock, Katarina Gay, McKenzie Grace, Elizabeth Griswold, Kelsey Groll, Molly Hartig, Emily Hayhow, Emily Heine, Anna Marie Hetzer, Sarah Hilvert, Emily Hofmeyer, Karly Hyland, Ashley Jacobs, Maggie Keyes, Hayley Kirley, Kathleen Koch, Grace Laiveling, Adelaide Lottman, Sarah Macke, Jenna Martini, Laura Mersmann, Holly Meyer, Marisa Meyer, Mary Grace Moore, Paige Moorhead, Lindsey Mullen, Kelsey Murphy, Jennifer Nguyen, Nicole Nie, Colleen O’Brien, Emily Reiring, Samantha Riser, Allison Roell, Christine Rowland, Katelyn Schoster, Christina Schultz, Stefanie Schwarm, Emily Sedler, Jaime Smith, Maggie Sollmann, Anna Stagge, Nicole Stemler, Rachel Stock, Maria Svec, Ashley Tettenhorst, Andrea Toth, Morgan Vogel, Sydney Vollmer, Allison Walke, Erin Wanger, Jessica Woeste, Rachel Zieverink and Kourtney Zigelmier. Second honors: Arianna Alonzo, Jessica Anevski, Jacqueline Bauer, Ashley Bretnitz, Kimberly Conrady, Lisa Dlima, Morgan Doll, Sarah Doyle, Lindsey Ehrman, Kristin Eversole, Kaitlyn Feeney, Anna Freudiger, Shelby Fritsch, Mallory Giglio, Allison Glatt, Haley Gooderson, Erin Grace, Emily Gramke, Alison Gruber, Emma Hand, Kelli Holwadel, Kara Hunsche, Hannah James, Nicole Key, Taylor Kuhl, Hannah Lanzillotta, Erika LaRosa, Stephanie Little, Caitlin Lopez, Kayla Luckett, Kathleen McCarthy, Nicole Melvin, Alexandra Moehring, Stephanie Myers, Morgan Quatman, Kara Rattermann, Kayla Reuss, Kara Ridder, Helena Sabato, Alexis Satzger, Sara Schwierjohann, Joanna Seitz, Elizabeth Smith, Regina Squeri, Emma Summers, Elizabeth Sunderhaus, Elizabeth Tiemeyer and Rachel Wink.
First honors: Melissa Alexander, Lindsey Allgeyer, Jessica Bailey, Sarah Banfill, Hannah Beckroege, Samantha Beeler, Lindsey Berting, Taylor Bittner, Kaitlyn Cappel, Anna Combs, Erin Davoran, Ashley Eversole, Rebecca Ewald, Jessica Fox, Anne Goettke, Rachel Gregory, Madeline Haney, Maggie Hauer, Shanna Hickey, Danielle Hoffman, Emily Igel, Alyssa Kaine, Sarah Kathmann, Vanessa Klawitter, Amber Knolle, Emma Lindle, Jordan Lipps, Kari Lockwood, Katherine McHale, Brooke Moorhead, Ashley Niemann, Anne Pace, Stacey Radziwon, Noelle Rogers, Natalie Rudolf, Melissa Schenkel, Lauren Ulmer and Shelby Wauligman. Second honors: Molly Arnold, Dallas Beardsley, Mariah Becker, Nicole Bell, Olivia Bernard, Lauren Bihl, Sarah Clark, Alexis Cranley, Leigh Cucinotta, Leah Dickman, Olivia Dulle, Sara Frey, Taylor Fricke, Carly Graman, Bailey Haussler, Ally Jasper, Kelly Laib, Jourdan Lyons, Emily McDonald, Maria McDonald, Haley Meister, Andrea Metzger, Lauren Meyer, Rebecca Meyer, Jennifer Morand, Jessica Mueller, Kelsey Mullaney, Alison Norman, Lam Pham, Keirstin Porter, Rachel Poston, Jennifer Rodgers, Mollie Ruffing, Colleen Ryan, Mackenzie Sattler, Emily Seibel, Kylee Siefke, Samantha Southard, Emily Stautberg, Lauren Tepe, Maria Tepe, Rachel Weber, Alisha Wilk, Paige Withers and Cassy Woelfel.
First honors: Catherine Bisher, Meghan Cappel, Elizabeth Cook, Chelsea Geiger, Jaymee Hayden, Anna Hinzman, Elizabeth Hurley, Elizabeth Konerman, Rebecca Meese, Kaitlyn Melvin, Sarah Ritter, Kathryn Schwaeble, Laney Sportsman, Erica Tan, Lindsay Wagner and Jenna Weber. Second honors: Samantha Barnes, Leanne Bleh, Chelsea Boles, Andrea Book, Emily Brunner, Jordan Burch, Megan Catanzaro, Amanda Changet, Ashley Combs, Teresa Del Prince, Samantha Dresmann, Marie Fishburn, Akayla Floyd, Jamie Gregory, Katherine Grote, Elizabeth Hartke, Alex Heekin, Taylor Hensley, Noelle Hingsbergen, Kathleen Hornback, Stephanie Klawitter, Jordyn Klumpp, Sarah Kramer, Ashley Krull, Olivia LaRosa, Mary Leisgang, Kelly Leonard, Natalie Lind-
sey, Christine Lutz, Anna Marie Marsala, Crystal Merida, Rachel Minning, Michelle Mugwambi, Hannah Perrino, Katie Phillips, Lori Piller, Casey Reagan, Molly Rebennack, Allison Rebholz, Ashley Roettker, Nicole Rogers, Abigail Scherer, Alisa Schmidt, Courtney Schmidt, Alyson Schoenung, Alexandra Seitz, Kelly Simpkins, Jenna Stenger, Abigail Sturgill, Alison Taylor, Elizabeth Telles, Lindsey Thompson, Stacie Volker, Mary Wagner, Mollie Williams and Erin Zimmermann.
First honors: Jenna Bailey, Kathryn Berling, Kelly Conway, Meredith Cook, Julie Corbett, Danielle Custer, Rachael Hanlon, Carly Hartman, Kelley Hayhow, Sarah Hensley, Jaclyn Hyde, Nicole Kettler, Katherine McClanahan, Ashlie Meyer, Michelle Nicholas, Morgan Pennekamp, Maureen Ray, Jenna Rolfes, Noelle Schwarz, Kelsey Smyth, Angela Studt, Jennifer Vogel and Natalie Watson. Second honors: Catherine Adams, Emily Adkins, Bailey Arnold, Bethany Asman, Kelly Berding, Amy Brauch, Alexandra Cipriani, Joanna Day, Emma Dickman, Kayla Finn, Jennifer Freudiger, Kelsey Frey, Andrea Gentile, Abbie Rose Grote, Sarah Hartmann, Lauren Hayhow, Emily Heyl, Emily Hornback, Amanda Huesman, Krista Hungler, Lynn Jennings, Leah Kelly, Robyn King, Marissa Kloepfer, Katelyn Kraft, Erika Lawrence, Jamie Lay, Olivia Lenzer, Leah Linneman, Chelsea Lipps, Emily Lockwood, Rachel Loebker, Da’Isha Long, Rebeca Lowry, Kayla Martini, Lindsay McCarthy, Kimmesha McCray, Laura McGowan, Emily Miller, Kelsey Pace, Jordan Perry, Stephanie Prost, Danielle Quinn, Ashley Quitter, Emily Richardson, Ashley Schmidt, Courtney Smith, Giorgia Testa, Destiny Thomas, Michelle Valentine and Samantha Weber.
Mother of Mercy High School
The following students have earned honors for the third quarter of the 2009-2010 school year.
First honors: Sarah Bailey, Rachel Barkalow, Kristen Bauer, Angela Blake, Ellen Bley, Kristen Brauer, Laura Burkart, Abigail Dinkelacker, Amy Dirksing, Gabriela Discepoli, Hannah Donnellon, Erin Glankler, Rachael Hester, Ashley Humphrey, Molly James, Rebecca Kaiser,
Abbie Kemble, Katherine Ledermeier, Anna Lynd, Caroline Meyer, Nazret Michael, Megan Mitchell, Laura Raphael, Katherine Ruwe, Christina Schmidt, Nicole Stephan, Maggie Walsh, Kelsey Watts, Kelley Wiegman and Jenna Zappasodi. Second honors: Melina Artmayer, Haley Baker, Ashlee Barker, Sarah Bode, Katherine Brossart, Mykayla Cassidy, Stephanie Cline, Elizabeth David, Emily Davis, Kerri Davis, Hannah DeZarn, Jane Eby, Maria Finnell, Lydia Fischesser, Sara Freking, Emily Friedmann, Katherine Gandenberger, Sarah Hale, Emily Hartmann, Taylor Hayes, Jamie Heidel, Therese Herzog, Ashley Hessling, Chelsea Jansen, Kelsey Kleiman, Courtney Kurzhals, Emily Kurzhals, Marissa McPhillips, Jessica Michael, Rosa Molleran, Kristen O’Conner, Amy Pellegrino, Kimberly Reynolds, Abigail Scherch, Sarah Schmitt, Grace Simpson, Hanna Smith, Alexandra Souders, Sara Staggs, Katelyn Stapleton, Jordan Stevens, Kelsey Stevens, Molly Stowe, Callie Talbot, Megan Treft, Elizabeth Trentman, Rebecca Tumlin, Kristen Weber, Samantha Weidner, Brittney Welborne and Emily Wernke.
First honors: Jennifer Boehm, Anna Bross, Melissa Burns, Abigail Bussard, Lauren Dehne, Emily Diersing, Lindsey Dinkelacker, Kelsie Dirksing, Anna Eggleston, Amy Feie, Morgan Fuller, Angela Funk, Rachel Glankler, Kayla Grosheim, Cayli Harrison, Alexandra Harter, Emma Hauer, Rebecca Heidemann, Erin Kissinger, Jennifer Langen, Allison Loechtenfeldt, Brianna McCrea, Colleen McHenry, Erin McNamara, Elizabeth Miller, Erin Newell, Kelsey Niehauser, Meghan Pope, Holly Reckers, Morgan Redrow, Carly Ruwan, Livia Sabato, Morgan Schoener, Sarah Schwab, Lauren Seibert, Halle Specht, Brooke Stock, Hannah Stowe, Megan Tritschler, Amber Volmer and Alexandra Wilkens. Second honors: Jami Aufderbeck, Corrine Bachman, Mackenzie Briggs, Emma Bunke, Camille Burt, Courtney Campbell, Sarah Cole, Bernadette DiStasi, Jennifer Drout, Clara Frey, Eva Gilker, Jessica Hinkel, Grace Jung, Lauren Kayse, Jessica Kerley, Stephanie Kerley, Margaret Louderback, Olivia Luken, Elizabeth Maffey, Amanda Maurmeier, Erin McBreen, Victoria Muccillo, Amanda Myers, Elizabeth Odenbeck, Monica Phipps, Abigail Rebholz, Abby Rechel, Kelsey Redmond, Lauren
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First honors: Nikole Barkalow, Elizabeth Bley, Allison Cremering, Katie Deitsch, Hannah Dorsey, Katherine Dowling, Cassondra Dreiling, Melissa Farmer, Mariele Fluegeman, Traci Garcia, Katelyn Hautman, Jennifer Herzog, Mara Huber, Megan Humphrey, Megan Jones, Catherine Minning, Sarah Mosteller, Katherine Moster, Maggie Poplis, Melissa Rapien, Elizabeth Ruwe, Mandolin Schreck, Aubrey Schulz, Jessica Seger, Samantha Seiler, Heather Smith, Ashley St. John, Taylor Sturwold, Megan Wanstrath, Nicole Williams and Zoe Zeszut. Second honors: Rachel Baker, Alexa Benjamin, Kelly Biggs, Kaitlin Bigner, Melanie Bosse, Mary Burger, Sydney Burke, Megan Dechering, Kelly Dole, Elizabeth Duccilli, Catherine Dugan, Emily Farmer, Sara Fieger, Allison Hart, Jenna Hartmann, Colleen Henshaw, Brittany Janszen, Emma Jones, Ellen Kessler, Kassandra Kurzhals, Erika Leonard, Krista Lorenz, Sarah Lukas, Emily Matacia, Madeline Meinhardt, Jacklyn Meyer, Monica Murphy, Sara Oberjohann, Terese Ostendorf, Michelle Peterman, Kelly Pieper, Alyson Ruch, Kimberly Schloemer, Alexis Schmitz, Allison Schneider, Leah Smith, Amanda Stephens, Sarah Strawser, Sarah Tebelman, Madison Teliski, Ashley Tomlinson, Morgan Wagner, Samantha Walter, Whitney Wassler, Emily Wellbrock, Chelsea Wendling and Savanna Zappasodi. First honors: Marissa Artmayer, Alexandra Avery, Katelyn Bachus, Adelyn Boyle, Samantha Buschle, Adrienne Bussard, Emily Caldwell, Gina Carmosino, Camille Chiappone, Kelly Collins, Maggie Cosker, Emma Cunningham, Jessica Daily, Hannah Davis, Lindsay Doll, Abby Durso, Amy Felix, Kris-
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This week in baseball
• Elder High School beat Eisenhower Mich. 13-3 in six innings, April 8. Elder’s Keith Burns was the winning pitcher; Tim O’Conner had two basehits and scored two runs. • Elder beat Fenwick 23-9 in five innings, April 9. Elder’s Kyle Ulmer was the winning pitcher; Jeremy White was 4-4 and scored a homerun. • Oak Hills beat Sycamore 11-1 in six innings, April 9. Oak Hills’ Joel Bender pitched 10 strikeouts; David Farwick scored three homeruns. • Elder beat Lexington Catholic 3-1, April 10. Elder’s Ryan James was the winning pitcher, and Tim O’Conner was 2-3, scored a homerun and had two RBIs.
This week in softball
• McAuley beat Mercy 4-3, April 9. Mercy’s Amy Feie was 3-3. • Western Hills beat Woodward 21-0 in five innings, April 9. West High’s Tabathia Beebe pitched seven strikeouts; Micalah Sims was 4-4, scored a homerun with five RBIs. • Mount Notre Dame beat Seton 5-1, April 9. • St. Ursula Academy beat Ursuline Academy 4-0, April 9. St. Ursula’s Megan Flenniken pitched 17 strikeouts; Katie Hulsman had two basehits.
This week in tennis
• Elder beat Colerain 5-0, April 8. Elder’s Drew Schroeder beat Osburg 6-2, 6-1; Blake Wauligman beat Fitzgerald 61, 6-1; Greg Konerman beat Wilcox 6-0, 6-1; Evan Smith abd Ryan Patty beat McPheeders and Whissel 6-4, 6-0; Brent Zeiser and Justin Cova beat Heintz and Sheline 6-0, 6-1. Elder advances to 32 with the win. • Elder beat Seven Hills 41, April 9. Elder’s Drew Schroeder beat Wayne 6-3, 75; Danny James beat Soonthornsawad 6-1, 6-2; Ryan Patty beat Larkin 6-4, 6-4; Kevin Butler and Justin Cova beat Cohen and Leyman 4-6, 7-6, 6-4. Elder advances to 32 with the win.
This week in lacrosse
• Mariemont girls beat Seton 22-8. Seton falls to 0-3 with the loss. • Mercy girls beat Indian Hill 15-14, April 12. Mercy’s Heather Smith scored four goals; Cara O’Conner and Brittney Jansen scored three goals each; Chrissy O’Hara scored two goals and Melissa Burns, Rachel Glanker and Megan Humphrey scored one goal each. Mercy advances to 2-3 with the win. • Mercy girls beat Fenwick 20-13, April 13. Mercy’s Chrissy O’Hara scored seven goals; Heather Smith, Erin McNamara, Melissa Burns, Cara O’Conner and Megan Humphrey each scored two goals and Danson scored three goals. Mercy’s Amy Felex made 10 saves. Mercy advances to 3-3 with the win. • St. Ursula beat Seton 107, April 13.
This week in boys volleyball
• Elder beat Oak Hills 2518, 25-20, 25-11, April 8. • Elder beat Purcell Marian 25-14, 25-14, 25-15, April 9. • Elder beat Roger Bacon 25-11, 25-13, 25-13, April 13. • Lakota West beat Oak Hills 25-18, 25-13, 25-20, April 15.
April 21, 2010
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | Editor Melanie Laughman | email@example.com | 248-7573
Oak Hills volleyball a GMC sleeper?
Menchen returns to lead Highlander boys By Anthony Amorini firstname.lastname@example.org
Fourth-year starter Tim Menchen returns to lead Oak Hills’ boys volleyball team with the Highlanders aiming to finish near the top of the Greater Miami Conference standings in 2010. Last spring, Oak Hills finished at 12-12 overall with a league record of 5-3 while taking fourth place in the GMC. Lakota West (20-3, 8-0) won the GMC title followed by Sycamore (19-7, 7-1) and Lakota East (10-8, 62) in 2009. However, fifth-year head coach Chris Morman believes his Highlanders have a real chance at finding additional GMC success in 2010, the coach said. “We have the potential to be a sleeper in the GMC,” Morman said. “We have a good mix of veteran experience - and arguably the best player in the city in Menchen - along with
Oak Hills junior Matt Arlinghaus gets ready to serve the ball during a loss on the road for the Highlanders on Tuesday, April 13, against Sycamore. many aggressive new players.” Oak Hills last won the GMC title in 2008 with an 8-0 league record and an overall mark of 17-5. Menchen, an outside hitter, was named Honorable Mention All State as a junior. He was also named Sec-
ond-Team All-South Region and First-Team All GMC in 2009. Menchen finished second in the nine-team GMC last spring with 274 kills. Alongside Menchen, a trio of starters return for Morman including senior Brian Willis (outside hitter) and junior James Luebbe (middle blocker). Luebbe was 10th in the GMC with 143 kills as a sophomore. Three new additions will also be key contributors for Oak Hills including juniors Ryan Moorman (middle blocker), T.J. Wagner (opposite hitter) and David Boehnlein (setter). “The team will continue to improve as the season moves on and the chemistry improves with increased team confidence,” Morman said. “We could certainly surprise some people as the year progresses.” Through five games this spring, Oak Hills stood at 23 including a 1-2 record in GMC. Menchen was sixth in the GMC through the 2-3 start with 52 kills. Willis had 32 kills through the same span with Moorman close behind at 22 kills.
Oak Hills senior Tim Menchen returns a shot Tuesday, April 13, during a Highlander loss on the road to Sycamore.
Panthers push for 4th straight state final By Tony Meale email@example.com
If the Elder High School volleyball team advances to the state final for the fourth straight year, it’ll be due in large part to the contributions of senior captains Steven Kent, Matt Harpenau and John Lucas. “They’re all very mature and talented players,” head coach Sean Tierney said. Kent, a setter, played for Elder when it won the state championship in 2008 and finished runner-up in 2009. “He has the most experience out of anyone on the team,” Tierney said. Lucas and Harpenau, a pair of hitters, stand 6-7 and 6-8, respectively. “They’re very tall, very talented individuals,” Tierney said. “They have the ability to get a big kill in pressure situations and give our team confidence. They have great qualities as leaders.” This senior trio has led Elder to a 7-1 start (as of April 15). The Panthers opened the season March 27 with the St. Charles Tournament in Columbus, where they advanced to the final before falling 2-0 to St. Xavier (23-25, 18-25). “I think we got the jitters,” Tierney said. “We were still coming together as a team, and I think we were playing not to lose as opposed to playing to win.” The Panthers, however, returned home four days later and beat the Bombers 3-0 (25-22, 25-16, 25-18) in a rematch. “The second match was in the friendly confines of
Elder High School head volleyball coach Sean Tierney, left, seeks clarification from an official during a match at La Salle April 15. Elder held on for a 3-2 win. TONY MEALE/STAFF
Elder junior outside hitter Matt Moehring (8) goes for a kill between La Salle defenders Dylan Berryhill (10) and Tyler Celek (9). The Pit, and that’s always very helpful; we were lucky to draw a big crowd,” Tierney said. “We have a very aggressive serving game and that got St. X out of their passing game.” Elder followed with 3-0 victories over Oak Hills, Purcell Marian and Roger Bacon before fending off a feisty La Salle squad 3-2 (25-23, 20-25, 25-22, 2527, 15-13) April 15. Aside from his senior captains, Tierney has been particularly impressed with the play of juniors Matt Moehring and Andrew Barnette. “Matt is the only player we have who plays all the way around the lineup; he’s got a very well-rounded
game,” Tierney said. “And Andrew has been working tirelessly and growing leaps and bounds.” Other contributors include seniors Chad Thornton, Alex Redrow, Tyler Hoffman, Nick Boeing and C.J. Zureick, as well as juniors Anthony Monk, Chad Kunze, Ryan Welch, Bryan Coorey and Andrew Burkhart. Tierney said his team needs improve its blocking, ball control and servereceive. “We’re a very tall team, but we need to do the technical things to make us more consistent,” he said. The Panthers have certainly been consistent in recent years with three
straight trips to the state final. They finished runnerup to Moeller in 2007 and 2009 and won state titles in 1999, 2000 and 2008. Tierney praised Panthers past and present for their hard work. “Unless the kids are willing to put forth that work, the success won’t be there,” he said. Playing in the GCL has prepared Elder for several stellar postseason runs dating back to the mid-90s. Elder, St. X or Moeller has won the state volleyball title 11 of the previous 13 years, including every year since 2003. “It’s one of the toughest leagues to play in for any sport; we’re schools who
Elder senior captain John Lucas (14) fires a kill past La Salle junior Tyler Celek (9). are dedicated to not only getting the best out of the kids academically, but also physically,” Tierney said. “When you play against good quality athletes, your program is bound to get better. Our goal is to be playing our best volleyball by the end of the season.”
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Sports & recreation
April 21, 2010
BRIEFLY More in baseball
• Elder beat Highlands 130 in six innings, April 10. Elder’s Brian Korte pitched nine strikeouts, and Jacob Lindsey was 2-4 with two basehits and four RBIs. • Western Hills beat Woodward 6-1, April 10. West High’s Levi Wolf was the winning pitcher, and Antwuane Blackwell had three basehits. • Elder beat Badin 5-2, April 12. Elder’s Matt Pate was the winning pitcher, and Cody Makin was 2-3 with two RBIs. • Lakota West beat Oak Hills 15-5 in six innings, April 12. Oak Hills’ David Farwick was 2-4 with two basehits. • Western Hills beat Withrow 8-4, April 12. Western Hills’ Aaron Ernst was the winning pitcher, and Ethan Hurston was 2-4 with two RBIs. • Elder beat St. Xavier 5-4, April 13. Elder’s Brian Korte was the winning pitcher, and Selby Chidemo had three basehits. • Elder beat Purcell Marian 17-1, in five innings, April 14. Elder’s Tim Baldrick was the winning pitcher, and Nick Helmers scored three runs, had two basehits and an RBI. • Western Hills beat Taft 72, April 14. West High’s Alex Lawson pitched 10 strikeouts, and Chris Harris had three basehits and two RBIs. • Oak Hills beat Lakota West 11-4, April 14. Oak Hills’ Joel Bender pitched eight strikeouts, and Jay Schunk was 3-4, scored three homeruns and had three RBIs. • Harrison beat Elder 12-5, April 15. Elder’s Tim O’Conner had three basehits and two RBIs.
More in softball
• Milford beat Seton 15-0, then 4-0 in a double-header,
April 10. • McAuley beat Seton 2-1, April 12. Seton’s Kari Lockwood was 2-3. • Western Hills beat Withrow 13-1, April 12. West High’s Tabathia Beebe pitched 14 strikeouts, and was 3-4, scored a homerun and had three RBIs. • Mercy beat Ursuline 101, April 12. Mercy’s Anna Eggleston pitched 11 strikeouts, and Maddie Whelan had two basehits and three RBIs. • Mercy beat Harrison 7-1, April 13. Mercy’s Amy Feie was the winning pitcher, and was 2-4 with four basehits and four RBIs. • St. Ursula beat Fenwick 6-1, April 13. St. Ursula’s Katie Hulsman pitched 12 strikeouts, and Hannah Raulston had two basehits. • Mercy beat Seton 10-0 in five innings, April 14. Mercy’s Anna Eggleston pitched seven strikeouts, and Erika Leonard was 2-3 with three basehits and an RBI. Seton’s Sarah Hensley had two basehits. • St. Ursula beat McAuley 5-0, April 14. St. Ursula’s Megan Flenniken pitched 16 strikeouts, and Rachel VonLuehrte was 2-3 with an RBI. • Western Hills beat Taft 13-0 in five innings, April 14. West High’s Tabathia Beebe pitched 11 strikeouts, was 34, scored a homerun and had five RBIs. • St. Ursula beat Mercy 20, April 15. St. Ursula’s Megan Flenniken pitched 10 strikeouts. • Seton beat Alter 7-0, April 15. Seton’s Sarah Hensley was the winning pitcher, and Morgan Pennekamp had two basehits. • Ross beat Oak Hills 11-3, April 15. Oak Hills’ Ashley Berding had two basehits.
nate an athlete until April 29 by going to the cincinnati.com/preps page and clicking on the yellow/green Community Press Sportsman of the Year icon on the right side. In their nominations, they should explain why this athlete deserves the honor. The nominations will be used to create ballots that
More in tennis
• Oak Hills beat Taylor 3-2, April 12. Oak Hills’ Christian Vandewalle beat Evan Koons 6-1, 6-0; Ed Smith and James Byrne beat Josh Allen and Alex Engels 6-2, 5-4; Anthony Wunder and Center beat Doug Rouster abd Ryan Strochinsky 6-0, 6-3. Oak Hills advances to 2-0 with the win. • Elder beat Moeller 5-0, April 12. Elder’s Drew Schroeder beat Zaman 5-2, retired; Danny James beat Patterson 6-2, 6-0; Ryan Patty beat Harbaugh 6-1, 6-0; Blake Wauligman and Nathan Walroth beat Bauer- and Westerkamp 7-5, 7-6 (9-7); Evan Smith and Kevin Butler beat Sullivan and Wacker 6-3, 6-4. Elder advances to 5-2 with the win. • Lakota East beat Oak Hills 5-0, April 13. Oak Hills falls to 2-1 with the loss. • Sycamore beat Oak Hills 5-0, April 14. Oak Hills falls to 2-2 with the loss. • St. Xavier beat Elder 4-1, April 14. Elder’s Drew Schroeder and Blake Wauligman beat Naugle and Leary 76, 5-7, 6-3. • Oak Hills beat Hamilton 3-2, April 15. Oak Hills’ Christian Vandewalle beat Campbell 6-2, 6-1; Tommy Wiggermann and Anthony Wunder beat Traylor and Lehman 3-6, 7-6, 6-4; James Byrne and Ed Smith beat Kinch and Young 6-2, 3-6, 6-1. Oak Hills advances to 3-2 with the win.
This week in track and field
• Elder placed seventh with a 36.33in the Coaches Classic at Winton Woods, April 9; Oak Hills placed ninth with a score of 30. Oak Hills’ Cody Lacewell won the 800 meter in 1:58.90. • Oak Hills placed first
online readers will vote on from May 13 to midnight June 10. Online vistors will be able to vote more than once. The top vote-getters will be featured on cincinnati.com and in your local newspaper June 24. Public voting on the nominations will begin May 13. As with sports, the greatest effort on the final ballot gets the greatest result in this contest. Questions? E-mail Melanie Laughman at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 248-7573.
Western Sports Mall is looking for players for an indoor tag football league. The league plays for eight weeks beginning Wednesday, May 19. Teams will consist of seven players Cost is $250. Contact Bob Sagers at 451-4900.
Soccer sign ups
The WCBM (Westwood, Cheviot, Bridgetown and Mack area) youth soccer league, part of the National SAY Soccer league, is conducting fall soccer signups for ages 4 to 13 on April 24. Registrations are due April 24. Call Athletic Director Gordon Smyth at 477-8481, or e-mail him at email@example.com, for more information and to request a sign up form.
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1-9 3-9 6-9 2-9 7-9 4-9 5-8 4-8 3-9 3 - 12 1-6
LB. LB. LB.
with a score of 144 in the Coaches Classic Ross preliminaries, April 9. Elder placed third with a 124. Oak Hills’ Corie Cartmell won the long jump at 19 feet, 9 inches; Izak Valesquez won the 3200 meter run in 10:01.87 and Alex Adams won the pole vault at 10 feet, 6 inches. Elder’s Butler won the 200 meter in 22.36; Grimme won the 400 meter in 53.03; Elder won the 4x100 meter relay in 43.73, and Elder won the 4x200 meter relay in 1:32.44. • Western Hills placed first with a score of 36 in the Early Bird Invite Division I, April 9. West High’s Whitson won the 200 meter in 23.2; Antevin Brown won the 800 meter in 2:15; Kemper won the long jump in 16 feet, 11 inches; Sparks won the shot put at 40 feet, 8 inches. • Oak Hills girls placed 21st iwth a score of 11.5 in the Coaches Classic at Winton Woods, April 9. • Mercy girls placed first in the Run Em All at Anderson, April 10. Seton placed sixth at 56.5 points. Mercy’s Lauren Seibert won the long jump at 15 feet, 6 inches; Mercy won the 4x800 meter relay in 10:43.8, Anna Ahlrichs won the 3200 meter run in 12:15.7, Cosker won the shot put at 32 feet, 8.25 inches and Rachel Baker won the discus at 94 feet. • Elder boys placed first with a score of 85 in the Vince Mercure Colerain Invitational, April 13. Oak Hills placed second with a score of 83. Elder’s Schenkel won the 800 meter in 2:02; Makin won the 1600 meter in 4:30; Elder won the 4x100 meter relay in 43.21. Oak Hills’ Corie Cartmell won the long jump at 20 feet, 6 inches, and Izak Velasquez won the 3200 meter run in 9:58.6.
ELDER SUMMER SPORTS CAMPS Elder High School offers summer camps for the sports listed below. Space is limited, so register early! For more information and registration forms, visit www.elderhs.org and click Summer Camps.
Time to nominate Sportsmen of Year More than 90,000 votes were cast in last year’s inaugural Community Press and Community Recorder Sportsman and Sportswoman of the Year online contest. Now, it’s time for high school fan bases to rally once again for 2010. Here’s the gameplan: Online readers will select 30 high school athletes (half male, half female) on 15 different newspaper ballots in Ohio and Kentucky who meet the highest standards both on and off the field. Voting occurs in two waves. Readers can nomi-
Delhi-Price Hill Press
TRAYS FOR ALL OCCASIONS 1ST COMMUNION, MOTHER’S DAY,
GRADUATIONS, DERBY DAY, ETC... MEAT & CHEESE, MINI BUN SANDWICHES, FINGER SANDWICHES, FRUIT TRAYS, VEGGIE DIP TRAYS & MORE! CE-0000395376
SARA LEE HONEY ROASTED
CLASSIC OR BLAZING BUFFALO STYLE
LEAN AND PEELED
April 21, 2010
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Walk on water?
I was more than skeptical when Steve Hausfeld wrote a letter to the editor some years ago telling us Al Duebber was a “Godly” man. But now I am a believer after last week’s gratuitous letter from Bill Keenan. Perhaps in future letters we will learn Al Duebber routinely puts clothes on the naked, feeds the hungry and is working hard toward walking on water. Kevin M. Rhodes Gwendolyn Ridge Delhi Township
About letters & columns
We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in The Delhi Press and The Price Hill 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: westnews@ communitypress.com Fax: 853-6220 U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Delhi Press and The Price Hill Press may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.
Delhi Township, putting a new spin on the phrase “ghost town …” Is anyone else bothered by the “Dungeons of Delhi” pictures plastered across the old Thriftway building’s windows and the newly painted side of the building? When did Delhi, the epitome of a hilltop town, start to spiral downhill so quickly? Empty buildings sit vacant for years, parking lots (i.e. Del-fair) lay in holey ruins, and when will we attract a nice sit down restaurant like the Olive Garden? You can bet the goblins and ghouls on that Thriftway building aren’t helping new, useful businesses beat down our doors. This is a wake up call Delhi!
Take pride in your community and step up to make this a better place for you and your children. Tell your trustees you want Delhi cleaned up. You want Halloween to be here only once a year, and you want vacant buildings filled by respectable businesses. Without the demand for change and beautification, Delhi will become a real ghost town. Allison Maloney Kincardine Drive Delhi Township
Last week’s question
What’s your opinion of Chad Ochocinco’s non-football activities, like “Dancing with the Stars”? “It would be good to see him devote as much time and energy to football, especially since he’s not getting any younger.” M.S. “Chad is a great football player and I enjoy watching him play. I enjoy the stunts after he scores a touchdown, as long as it doesn’t interfere with the game. “I have been a fan of ‘Dancing with the Stars’ for several years, and definitely think the show is more entertaining with Chad in the competition. Chad adds humor and has potential as a good dancer. I am rooting for Chad to make it to the finals.” K.K. “He’s quite the entertainer and I think that, mixed with some dancing talent, makes him a natural for the show. However, I doubt he will be the winner.” B.N. “I have been really impressed. He still keeps one guessing as to what his next move on and off the dance floor will be. Otherwise he has been quite the gentleman. May he continue to make Cincinnati proud of him.”
Screenings important for oral cancer Dr. Peter J. Tsivitse Community Press guest columnist
Because April is cancer prevention month, I'd like to take a quick opportunity to let you know, according to the American Dental Association, 35,000 Americans are diagnosed with oral cancer each year. Of those diagnosed with oral cancer, 25 percent are non-smoking adults, making oral cancer the sixth leading cause of death. Smoking and the use of smokeless (chewing) tobacco, alcohol, poor oral hygiene, and age increase the risk of oral cancer. The most common sign of cancer is a sore in the mouth that has lasts longer than four weeks.
Patients may report symptoms such as: • persistent sore throat, and • the felling of something being caught in throat The development of red and/or white lesions • difficult chewing, swallowing, or moving the jaw or tongue, and • a change in the way your teeth fit together. Periodic cancer screening exams are essential to maintaining good oral health. Dr. Peter J. Tsivitse has offices at 672 Neeb Road.
How did you spend, or how do you plan to spend, you tax refund? Was it more or less than last year? Every week The Community Press asks readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answer to firstname.lastname@example.org with Chatroom in the subject line. M.E.N. “Ooh La La!”
“If you want to be a football player act like one, if you want to be a comedian act like one, if you want to be a dancer act like one, but most importantly choose what you want to be and stick to that act.” L.S. “I say make the money while you can with what you can market. Then say bye bye to it when Obamo Cinco redistributes his wealth!” L.D. “I think it’s great! He’s having fun and staying fit at the same time. Dancing is very physical and great exercise so why not.” P.F. “I love it and hope that he does well. It’s fun having someone with ties to Cincinnati on the show again!” C.F.
MEETINGS • Cincinnati City Council meets at 2 p.m. every Wednesday in room 300 at Cincinnati City Hall, 801 Plum St. When there is a Monday holiday, all meetings including committee meetings are pushed back a day. City Manager: Milton Dohoney Jr. Mayor: Mark Mallory. • Cincinnati Public Schools Board of Education usually meets at 7 p.m. the second and fourth Mondays of the month at 2651 Burnet Ave. Board of Education phone: 475-7000. Superintendent: Rosa Blackwell. Board President: Eve Bolton. • Delhi Township Trustees meet at 6 p.m. the second and last
Editor Marc Emral | email@example.com | 853-6264
Wednesday of the month at township offices, 934 Neeb Road. Phone: 922-3111. Administrator: Gary Schroeder. Board president: Al Duebber. • Price Hill Civic Club meets the second Tuesday of each month at 7:30 p.m. at Seton K of C Hall on West Eighth St. (across from St. William Church), Phone: 251-0880. Club President: Mark Armstrong. • East Price Hill Improvement Association meets the third Monday of each month at 7:30 p.m. at Elberon United Methodist Church, 704 Elberon Ave., Phone: 4714183. Association President: Michael Wigle.
Couple needs help to keep school open It takes a lot of hard work and courage to start a school in a foreign country with an unstable government, but that is what Joan and Enrique Villasanti did. The Sayler Park residents did not plan to start a school for handicapped students, but no one else would. After Joan Villasanti graduated from University of Cincinnati, she joined the Peace Corps. She was sent to the republic of Paraguay; a California-sized country in South America. There she met and married Enrique, a teacher in the public school system. Itacurubí de la Cordillera, Paraguay, is a small town of poor farmers and local craftsmen. Joan visited homes of handicapped people and taught them basic skills. They came back to the United States in 1988. Seven years later Joan wanted to check up on her students. She found them still being forgotten by the community and the local government. Only children with learning disabilities along with regular students were being taught in the school system. As a special education teacher in the Cincinnati Public Schools system she knew they could be taught and become independent productive citizens. At that time there was a school being run by nuns nearby. She asked the nuns if they could use the school when it was not in use to teach handicapped children. They said
“Since they weren’t allowed in schools we decided we would open up our own school,” Joan said. That was a huge decision Betty Kamuf because the population is poor that Community most families lived Press guest in a one-room columnist house with no running water and limited electricity. They only made enough money to put food on the table one day at a time. They would have to provide a building, teachers, school supplies, uniforms and wheelchairs. Enrique told his coworkers at Consolidated Metals what he wanted to do. They wanted to help. The company attorney set up a nonprofit association and they started donating money. The Villasantis hosted a pig roast in their backyard in Sayler Park. Finally in 2004 a one-room school opened complete with electricity and running water. Joan asked the government for a grant to build another room for a resource center. She was granted the money but she has to pay for the water and electric. She has computers donated and is trying to raise the $250 for electric. Besides teaching the handi-
A publication of
Your Community Press newspaper serving Delhi Township and Sayler Park
This was taken at the end of the 2009 school year in Itacurubí de la Cordillera, Paraguay
Delhi Press Editor . . . . . . . . . . .Marc Emral firstname.lastname@example.org . . . . . . .853-6264
capped with autism, Down syndrome and muscular dystrophy the school now includes regular students. Its student range from preschool to sixth-grade. The regular students come from families to poor to pay for the uniforms and school supplies the government requires for the regular school system. Now there are three classrooms and a resource center. The students participated in Special Olympics and are valued by the community. Some even have jobs. At the current time all the funding comes from the Villasanti friends, coworkers and fundraisers in the United States. The Villasantis are trying to start a companion non-profit in Paraguay so they can solicit funds from local businesses. But time is running out for the school. The school will come to a crashing halt in June when the money runs out. So they need your help. They are looking for any contributions of any size that people can afford. Contributions are tax deductible. For more information you can visit the website www.studentswithspecialsmiles.org or contact Kathy Castellini at 513-2512624, ext. 219. Betty Kamuf is a winner of Griffin Yeatman Award for Historical Preservation. She lives in Sayler Park. You can reach her at email@example.com.
A WORLD OF DIFFERENT VOICES
Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday | See page A2 for additional contact information. 923-3111 | Fax 853-6220 | 5556 Cheviot Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45247 | e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org | Web site: www.communitypress.com
PRESS Web site
We d n e s d a y, A p r i l 2 1 , 2 0 1 0
Ginger Echert participates in the fashion show at Western Hills Country Club to benefit the auxiliary of Mercy Hospital Western Hills.
Elegance of spring
Ruth Griggs walks by fashion show emcee Bob Herzog.
Darlene Springman participates in the fashion show to benefit auxiliary of Mercy Hospital Western Hills.
Mercy Hospital Western Hills Auxiliary had its annual luncheon and fashion show recently. The theme – Springtime Elegance – fit nicely with the spring-like weather the west side has been enjoying. Guests dined and watched the fashion show at the Western Hills Country Club.
PHOTOS BY PHILIP GROSHONG/CONTRIBUTOR
Modeling at the Mercy Hospital Western Hills Springtime Elegance luncheon and fashion show is Fran Kokaliaris.
Marianne Rodenscheimer participates in the fashion show.
Event chair, Susan Greiner, along with Mike Wilson and Joan McLean mix up the names that will be drawn for cash prizes at the “Springtime Elegance” luncheon and fashion show, a benefit for Mercy Hospital Western Hills Auxiliary.
Diane Luebbe participates in the fashion show at Western Hills Country Club to benefit Mercy Hospital Western Hills Auxiliary.
Vivian Wilson participates in the fashion show at Western Hills Country Club.
Pam Kimmel models at the Western Hills Country Club.
Janice Brinkmiller participates in the fashion show to benefit the Mercy Hospital Western Hills Auxiliary.
Jinny Brunsman walks through the guests modeling during the fashion show.
Emcee and WKRC-TV Local 12 traffic reporter Bob Herzog, with help from Leslie Nahigyan, demonstrates his on-air dance moves to the audience gathered Springtime Elegance.
Delhi-Price Hill Press
April 21, 2010
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD T H U R S D A Y, A P R I L 2 2
ART & CRAFT CLASSES
Intermediate Sewing Classes, 9:30 a.m.12:30 p.m., The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4022 Glenway Ave. Child care available. Classes offered on a six-week rotating schedule. Participants must have completed beginner classes. Free. Registration required. Presented by The Women’s Connection. 471-4673; www.thewomensconnection.org. West Price Hill.
Restore the Core, 6:30-7:30 p.m., New Hope Community Church, 3707 Edgewood Drive. Get ready for summer and bathing suit season. First class is free. $10. Presented by StrollerFit Inc. 205-9772; www.strollerfit.com. Green Township.
HOLIDAY - EARTH DAY
Players for the Planet Recycling Event, 7 a.m.-5 p.m., Kroger, 6165 Glenway Ave. Recycle your electronic waste: TVs, radios, computer monitors, hard drives and more. Reds players will be on hand to help collect items, sign autographs and provided information on the environmental changes that can be made at home, work and school. Raffle. $5 donation per vehicle. Presented by Players for the Planet. 859-494-4264; www.playersfortheplanet.org. Westwood.
ON STAGE - STUDENT THEATER
Beauty and the Beast Jr., 7 p.m., Our Lady of Victory School, 808 Neeb Road, Convocation Center. Rendition of the Disney classic performed by Our Lady of Victory students. $8. 247-2072. Delhi Township. F R I D A Y, A P R I L 2 3
ART & CRAFT CLASSES
Beginner Card-Making Class, 10-11 a.m., Scrap-Ink, 5515 Bridgetown Road. All supplies provided. Bring adhesive. Family friendly. $8. Reservations required. 503-1042. Green Township. Piecemakers, 2-4 p.m., The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4022 Glenway Ave. Quilters and sewers create projects to benefit the community. Child care available. Free. 471-4673; www.thewomensconnection.org. West Price Hill.
Senior Thesis II, 6-9 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road. Interior Design and Fine Arts. Exhibit continues through May 9. Works by senior students. Free. Presented by College of Mount St. Joseph. 244-4314; www.msj.edu. Delhi Township.
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Butler Squares, 7:30-10 p.m., Miami Whitewater Township Firehouse, 6736 Ohio 128. Plus-level square dance club open to all experienced dancers. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. Through Dec. 10. 929-2427; www.so-nkysdf.com. Miamitown.
StrollerFit, 9:40-10:40 a.m., Sayler Park Community Center, 6720 Home City Ave. Crosstraining class for moms of all ages. Bring child in stroller. Bring water and mat for core work. $10. Presented by StrollerFit Inc. 2059772; www.strollerfit.com. Sayler Park.
Hollmeyer Orchards, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Hollmeyer Orchards, 574-0663. Green Township.
FOOD & DRINK
Wine Tasting, 6-8 p.m., Bigg’s, 5025 Delhi Road. Earth Day wines. Three samples with snacks. $2. 354-1700. Delhi Township.
For more about Greater Cincinnati’s dining, music, events, movies and more, go to Metromix.com.
MUSIC - ACOUSTIC
Jim Gillum, 9:30 p.m., Drew’s on the River, 4333 River Road. 451-1157; www.drewsontheriver.com. Riverside.
MUSIC - BENEFITS
WoodyFest at the Mount, 7-9 p.m., College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road, College Theatre. Jake Speed and special guest The Tillers honor American legend Woody Guthrie. Benefits College of Mount St. Joseph scholarship fund. $10. 244-4351; www.msj.edu. Delhi Township.
MUSIC - CLASSIC ROCK BlueStone Ivory, 9 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road. $5. 251-7977. Riverside.
ON STAGE - STUDENT THEATER
Beauty and the Beast Jr., 7 p.m., Our Lady of Victory School, $8. 247-2072. Delhi Township.
Taylor Farley, center, and his band Blue Rock will perform at the Mini-Appalachian Festival Saturday, April 24, at St. Michael Community Hall, 2104 St. Michael St. The free festival is noon to 6 p.m. There will be food, games, storytelling and music from the Rabbit Hash String Band, Roscoe Morgan Jr., Dave Pinson and Green Willow. For more information, call 471-1071 or 519-7328.
LITERARY - LIBRARIES
Yu-Gi-Oh, 2-4 p.m., Price Hill Branch Library, 3215 Warsaw Ave. Bring cards to duel. Ages 12-18. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 369-4490. East Price Hill.
Bakugan Club, 3-5 p.m., Price Hill Branch Library, 3215 Warsaw Ave. Play an anime card game and make new friends. Ages 1218. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. Through April 30. 3694490. East Price Hill.
Centennial Celebration, 8:30 a.m., St. William Church, 4108 W. Eighth St. Continuous prayer for 40 hours concludes with 11 a.m. Mass April 25. Free. 921-0247. West Price Hill. S A T U R D A Y, A P R I L 2 4
Senior Thesis II, 1-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road. Interior Design and Fine Arts. Works of senior art students. Free. Presented by College of Mount St. Joseph. 244-4314; www.msj.edu. Delhi Township.
Yardwaste Recycling Drop-off Program, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, 6717 Bridgetown Road. Includes leaves, grass clippings, brush, garden waste, tree trunks and tree and shrub prunings. Hamilton County residents only. Commercial businesses and landscapers not eligible to participate in this program. Free. 946-7755; www.hamiltoncountyrecycles.org. Green Township.
Get Energy Smart, 2 p.m., Green Township Branch Library, 6525 Bridgetown Road. Family-friendly hands-on activities and demonstrations to learn about energy and energy efficiency. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 369-6095. Green Township.
Mini-Appalachian Festival, Noon-6 p.m., St. Michael Community Hall, 2104 St. Michael St. Food, games, music, storytelling and more. Music by Rabbit Hash String Band, Roscoe Morgan Jr., Taylor Farley & Blue Rock, Dave Pinson and Green Willow. Family friendly. Free. 471-1071 or 519-7328. Price Hill.
Hollmeyer Orchards, 1-5 p.m., Hollmeyer Orchards, 574-0663. Green Township.
MUSIC - CONCERTS
BlueStone Ivory, 9 p.m.-1:30 a.m. $5., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 251-7977. Riverside. English Channel Band, 9:30 p.m., Dew Drop Inn, 8956 Harrison Ave. 353-1854; www.englishchannelband.com. Cleves.
Mount Community Band, 2 p.m., College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road, College Theatre. Kenny Bierschenk, conductor. Debut of newly composed piece by Julie Giroux that celebrates history of Ohio. Variety of music from marches and ragtime to big band and Dixieland. Free. 244-4863; www.msj.edu. Delhi Township.
MUSIC - OLDIES
MUSIC - CLASSIC ROCK
Flower-A-Thon, 7 a.m.-7 p.m., Embshoff Woods, 4050 Paul Road. Breakfast, 7-9 a.m. Day-long competition to locate and identify wildflowers, followed by awards dinner at Earth Connection. All experience levels. Benefits Western Wildlife Corridor. $10. Registration required. Presented by Western Wildlife Corridor. 922-2104; www.westernwildlifecorridor.org. Delhi Township. Migrants Among Us, 9 a.m., Shawnee Lookout Park, 2008 Lawrenceburg Road. Naturalist-led hike along Little Turtle Trail to learn tips and techniques in identifying local birds. Binoculars welcome. Free, vehicle permit required. Presented by Hamilton County Park District. 521-7275. Miami Township. Local Wildlife, 1-3 p.m., Fernbank Park, 60 Thornton Ave. Playground. Meet and greet local animals. Presented by Hamilton County Park District. 521-7275. Sayler Park.
ON STAGE - STUDENT THEATER
Beauty and the Beast Jr., 7 p.m., Our Lady of Victory School, $8. 247-2072. Delhi Township.
The Amazing Portable Circus, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Oak Hills High School, 3200 Ebenezer Road. Two strolling fire jugglers. Free. Presented by The Amazing Portable Circus. 921-5454; www.amazingportablecircus.com. Green Township.
Great American Cleanup, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Elberon United Methodist Church, 704 Elberon Ave. National day of service with nearly two and a half million volunteers throughout the country cleaning up their communities. Volunteers pick up litter as well as improve neighborhoods by planting flowers and trees, cleaning riverbanks, collecting tires, painting facades, fences and fire hydrants, landscaping, street-sweeping, power washing windows, distributing recycling bins and removing gum and graffiti. Free. Presented by Keep Cincinnati Beautiful. 352-4380; keepcincinnatibeautiful.org. East Price Hill. Great American Cleanup, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Delhi Township Park Lodge, 5125 Foley Road. National day of service with nearly two and a half million volunteers throughout the country cleaning up their communities. Volunteers pick up litter as well as improve neighborhoods by planting flowers and trees, cleaning riverbanks, collecting tires, painting facades, fences and fire hydrants, landscaping, street-sweeping, power washing windows, distributing recycling bins and removing gum and graffiti. Free. Presented by Keep Cincinnati Beautiful. 352-4380; keepcincinnatibeautiful.org. Delhi Township.
Lee’s Junction, 7-10 p.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road. 251-7977; www.jimandjacks.net. Riverside.
Westwood Home Tour, 1-6 p.m., Mother of Mercy High School, 3036 Werk Road. Selfguided tour through selection of late 19thcentury and early 20th-century homes in Westwood. $12, $10 advance by April 24. Tickets available at Henke Winery and U.S. Bank Westwood Cheviot branch. Presented by Westwood Historical Society. 533-6760; www.westwoodhistorical.org. Westwood. M O N D A Y, A P R I L 2 6
Senior Thesis II, 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Interior Design and Fine Arts., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph. Free. 244-4314; www.msj.edu. Delhi Township.
StrollerFit, 9:40-10:40 a.m., Sayler Park Community Center, $10. 205-9772; www.strollerfit.com. Sayler Park. Restore the Core, 6:30-7:30 p.m., New Hope Community Church, $10. 205-9772; www.strollerfit.com. Green Township.
Hollmeyer Orchards, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Hollmeyer Orchards, 574-0663. Green Township.
Faith’s Response to Mental Illness, 7 p.m., Westwood First Presbyterian Church, 3011 Harrison Ave. Speaker is Steve Struhlreyer, social worker, pastor and founder of Hands of Hope Ministries. Learn about the mentally ill, how they live and are helped by their families and social service agencies. 661-6846. Westwood.
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 space-available 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. T U E S D A Y, A P R I L 2 7
ART & CRAFT CLASSES Beginner Sewing Classes, 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m., The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4022 Glenway Ave. Child care available. Classes offered on a six-week rotating schedule. Free. Registration required. Presented by The Women’s Connection. 4714673; www.thewomensconnection.org. West Price Hill. ART EXHIBITS
MUSIC - CLASSICAL
College of Mount St. Joseph Chamber Music, 7:30 p.m., College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road, College Theatre. Richard Elliott, band and percussion director. Recital featuring works for marimba and winds. Jennifer Elliott, flute, Jennifer Grantham, saxophone; Tiffany Owens, vocals. Music by composers Andrew Beall, David Gillingham and Akira Yuyama. Free. 244-4863. Delhi Township. W E D N E S D A Y, A P R I L 2 8
Senior Thesis II, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, Interior Design and Fine Arts. Free. 244-4314; www.msj.edu. Delhi Township.
The Nerd, 7-10 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave. Four men and two women age 18 and up; one boy ages 811. Cold readings from script. Performance resume required. Production dates: Aug. 4-22. Presented by Showboat Majestic. Through April 28. 241-6550. West Price Hill.
Line Dance Class, 10-11 a.m., Dunham Recreation Complex, 4356 Dunham Lane, Line dancing with Jerry and Kathy Helt, instructors. Wear smooth-soled shoes. No partner dances and no prior dance experience required. $4. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 321-6776. West Price Hill.
Choose Courage, Not Fear, 7-9 p.m., College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road, College Theatre. Self-defense in three words with “courage coaches” Debbie and Mike Gardner. Free, donations accepted. Presented by Bayley Place Community Wellness Center. 347-1400. Delhi Township.
The Nerd, 7-10 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 241-6550. West Price Hill. Line Dancing, 7-11 p.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road. 251-7977. Riverside.
Square Dance Class, 10-11:30 a.m., Dunham Recreation Complex, 4356 Dunham Lane, Dancing with Jerry and Kathy Helt, instructors. Wear smooth-soled shoes. No partner dances and no prior dance experience required. $4. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 321-6776. West Price Hill.
FOOD & DRINK
Cincinnati E.A.T.S. at Primavista, 7-10 p.m., Primavista, 810 Matson Place. Socializing and music by DJ Casey Coston. Dinner seating at 8 p.m. with three-course menu and optional wine pairing for additional charge. Bring canned goods. Benefits Freestore Foodbank. $38. Presented by Cincinnati E.A.T.S. www.cincinnatieats.org. Price Hill.
Western Hills Job Satellite Group, 9-10:30 a.m., Westwood First Presbyterian Church, 3011 Harrison Ave. Community members welcome to learn from and support each other in job-seeking process. Free. 6621244. Westwood.
S U N D A Y, A P R I L 2 5
ART EXHIBITS PROVIDED
The Cincinnati Flower Show blooms in Symmes Township Park, 11600 Lebanon Road, Symmes Township, through Sunday, April 25. The show offers hundreds of landscapers, growers, floral designers and artists, fine and casual dining and teas. From 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Friday-Sunday, April 23-25, is Small Wonders Children’s Weekend, an international celebration exploring crafts, foods and holidays. Saturday is Fairies and Frogs Day, with costumes encouraged. Hours are: 10 a.m.-7 p.m. through Saturday; 10 a.m.-6 p.m. Sunday. Cost is $20, $15 advance; $2 ages 3-15, free ages 2 and under. Parking: $8 valet, $4.
Senior Thesis II, 1-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, Interior Design and Fine Arts. Free. 244-4314; www.msj.edu. Delhi Township.
Yardwaste Recycling Drop-off Program, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park. Free. 9467755; www.hamiltoncountyrecycles.org. Green Township.
The American Girl Fashion Show will be Friday-Sunday, April 23-25, at Music Hall. For girls 4-13, their families and dolls, the event provides a light meal and presentation of contemporary and historical fashions by local girls. The weekend is in support of the Aubrey Rose Foundation, which helps critically ill children. Shows are 7 p.m. Friday; 9:30 a.m., 1:30 p.m. and 5:30 p.m. Saturday; and 11 a.m., 3 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. Sunday. Admission is $35 per person. Purchase tickets at www.aubreyrose.org. Pictured is model Nicole Sweet from Mount Washington showcasing Cincinnati’s very own American Girl Doll Kit Kittredge on the runway last year.
April 21, 2010
Delhi-Price Hill Press
The diminishing supply of trust vows their spouses make, etc. Almost every sector of society seems to have more than its ordinary supply of untrustworthy members. An atmosphere of distrust or betrayal breeds more. If so many people are untrustworthy and if it’s “just the way human nature is,” then we’re tempted to ask, “Why should I be any different, I’m not as bad as they are?” Eventually we find it more and more difficult to trust anyone: “In God we trust, all others pay cash!” Psychological professionals, such as Erik Erickson, consider the development of trust as extremely important. Erickson placed basic trust first on his famous list of necessary components for developing a healthy personality. We do not grow well unless we receive it from others, and we are
Life’s a pit of insecurity and paranoia without trust. A sense of trust is crucial for both every healthy person and for every thriving society. Yet, bearing in mind the information each day’s news brings, does it not seem trust is eroding? Who do we trust today? There are some athletes who drug-up or fail their spouses, fans, and falsify their records; financial advisors who milk their investors in Ponzi schemes; banks that go down through greed or mismanagement; churches have some pedophile clergy in their ranks or authorities worried about institutional image rather than God’s little ones. There are also government officials and politicians whose chief goal is self-aggrandizement rather than the common good; celebrities who can’t trust in the marriage
not grown up unless we can give it to others. Trust is an act of faith. It engenders a firm belief and confidence in the honesty, integrity, reliability and justice of another person. In a relationship, trusting the other means we believe we can be open, unguarded and undefended before them. When we trust another we believe in the truth of what that person says and does. We believe he or she would never purposely hurt us, gossip about us, nor reject us when we’re down and vulnerable. “You can count on me!” states their coat-of-arms. The opposite of trust is betrayal, and we know how much betrayal can hurt. After a serious or series of betrayals, we distrust the betrayer and often others as well. We don’t want to experience the pain of
betrayal over again. One man recalled often how he felt the day his mother walked away from him forever. Though later he married a wonderful woman deeply devoted to him, he could never quite trust his wife. He saw in the smallest evidences imagined signs of a coming betrayal. Eventually, he drove his wife away and alienated his children by his suspicions – and then used their going as examples of why no one is trustworthy. Distrust can distort our hearts and minds. Trust is not a fixed or unchanging entity any more than life is. It can be given, taken back, diminished or lost – or it can be rebuilt anew. Time is usually involved in building or losing trust. Trust keeps asking something from us long after it begins. It’s an ongoing process, not a one-time
payment. Father Lou At times there can be so many Guntzelman lies, so many Perspectives cruelties, so much uncaring, that the wisest thing to do is to stop trusting another. The other person has proven him or herself totally untrustworthy. To still maintain trust would be disrespecting ourselves. At other times we must move on in our efforts to rebuild trust. Doing so requires risk and courage. It also increases mental and emotional health, as well as our soul’s desire to love and be loved. Father Lou Guntzelman is a Catholic priest of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. Contact him at columns@community press.com or P.O. Box 428541, Cincinnati, OH 45242.
‘Jungle Book’ last of children’s series The Covedale Center for the Performing Arts is at 4990 Glenway Ave. “Jungle Book, The Story of Mowgli’s Fire” tells the story of Mowgli, stolen from his mother at birth, and raised in the jungle by wolves, who must face his destiny as a man when Shere Khan threatens him
The Covedale Center for the Performing Arts Saturday Morning Children’s Series Concludes with “Jungle Book, The Story of Mowgli’s Fire” presented by The Frisch Marionettes at 11 a.m. Saturday, May 15,. The show is adapted from Rudyard Kipling’s Jungle Book
and the peace in the jungle. Tickets are $7 for adults and $5 for children. Call the box office at 513-241-6550 Monday through Saturday 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Or go to the box office ticket counter Monday through Saturday 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
April 21, 2010
Everything’s coming up violets this spring
One good turn deserves another. You’ve heard that time and again. But this week it’s really true in my little corner of the world. Frank, my husband, plowed several of our neighbors’ gardens, including the Caudills’ garden. A few days later some of the Caudill kids stopped me as I was walking past their home with grandson, Jack. They ran out to the road and gifted me with several packed baggies of violets, completely stemmed. Now, I don’t know if they did that in reciprocation for Frank plowing their garden, but regardless, their effort far outweighed Frank’s. If you’ve ever plucked tiny violets from
a thick carpet of spring grass you know what I mean. To m o r row they’re coming over to make vioRita let jams, jelHeikenfeld lies and Rita’s kitchen vinegars. If we have time, we’ll pick redbud flowers from the trees and make jelly from those, as well. Redbud jelly doesn’t have the beautiful color that violet does, but it’s a delicious jelly. Redbud flowers make a beautiful garnish on salads and desserts. You can also eat the seed
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pods that form. I like to pick them when they’re real slender and young and sauté in a bit of garlic and butter. Just make sure the edible flowers, etc., you ingest have not been sprayed.
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Authentic cottage cheese pie
Jim Long’s violet jam
Jim is a famous herbalist and proprietor of Long Creek Herb Farm. Check COURTESY RITA HEIKENFELD out his Web page, jimlongsgarden.blogspot.com, for Mandy, Mary, Jamie and Tiffany Caudill with violet jams and jelly. just the most fun informaJuice of 1 fresh lemon 3 tion, from gardening, to cook⁄4 cup water Tuscan pork roast ing, to health and wellness. 21⁄2 cups sugar When pork is on sale at the 3 (And he’s already found ⁄4 cup water (a second store, I stock up. Pork can be morels …) time) healthy meat when rubbed 1 pkg. Sure-Jell pectin with a flavorful garlic, rose2 cups, loosely packed viomary and olive oil combina3 let blossoms, without stems Directions: Put ⁄4 cup tion. water and the violet blossoms The aroma of this roasting in a blender and blend well. in the oven will tempt everyAdd the lemon juice and body to the table. It’s a nice notice how the violet paste Sunday dinner sans the fuss. turns a richer purple as soon as the lemon juice hits the dull 6-8 garlic cloves purple paste. 1 tablespoon dried roseAdd the sugar and blend mary or couple tablespoons again to dissolve. Next, stir fresh the package of pectin into the Olive oil, start with a cou3 second ⁄4 cup water in a ple tablespoons saucepan and bring it to a Salt and pepper to taste boil, continuing to boil hard 3-4 pounds whole pork for 1 minute. Pour the hot loin roast pectin into the blender with the violet paste. In a food processor, comBlend again and pour into bine garlic, rosemary, olive oil jars or small storage containand salt and process to a ers. Let cool, then cover with paste. You can do this by lids and store in the freezer. hand, too. Rub all over roast, The jam will turn a deeper cover and let stand 30 minpurple as it sets up. You can utes. dip out the jam whenever you Roast, uncovered, at 350 want some. about an hour and 20 min7714 Voice of America Drive Check out our Web version West Chester, Ohio 513.777.1211 utes, or until meat thermomeat www.communitypress.com ter registers 160 degrees. for violet jelly and vinegar 6920 Dixie Highway Check at 1 hour to see recipes. Florence, KY 859.282.6400 where you’re at here. Let
It didn’t take long for readers to respond to Ruthann Hein’s request. From a reader who said, “I believe I have the recipe for the cottage cheese pie that your reader was requesting. I grew up in the 1950s and it was a special treat when my mom made it. I still make it, however I use fat- free cottage cheese and Splenda to reduce the fat and calorie content.” 1 pound cottage cheese 1 cup sugar 2 eggs 1 ⁄2 cup milk 1 tablespoon vanilla Combine all ingredients in a blender. Pour in a graham cracker pie shell, sprinkle with cinnamon, and bake at 350 degrees for about 30 minutes. More cottage cheese pie recipes: Bev Beckman’s cottage cheese pies are in Web version of this column, as well as Kathy Baier’s, Helen Braun’s and one from Sarah DeMoss. The recipes they are sharing are heirloom ones. Thanks a bunch! Visit www.communitypress.com or call 513591-6163. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is Macy’s certified culinary professional. Email columns@community press.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-2487130, ext. 356.
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April 21, 2010
BRIEFLY Bootlegger exhibit
The Delhi Historical Society’s recently revamped King of the Bootlegger exhibit will be on display at the Delhi Township branch library through May 7. The exhibit consists of 14 panels that tell the story of George Remus, a Price Hill lawyer, pharmacist and businessman who made millions selling bootleg liquor during Prohibition. Remus’ story in the underworld and his tumultuous relationship with is wife, Imogene, that eventually ended with her murder, has been made into several books. The historical society exhibit puts a west-side spin on the story. The library is located at 5095 Foley Road. For more information call 451-4313.
Hillebrand Nursing and Rehabilitation Center in Bridgetown is sponsoring a 5K Walk/Run from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, May 8, at Veterans Park in Green Township. All proceeds from the Walk for Kristan’s Kids will benefit the four children of Kristan Strutz, the Delhi Township mother who was killed last August. Strutz worked as a nursing assistant at Hillebrand for several years. Her four children now live with her parents, and three of them have Cystic Fibrosis and one child has cerebral palsy. Hillebrand is sponsoring the fundraiser to begin focusing on the children’s education. All the proceeds will go to an educational fund for the children set up through Fifth Third Bank. For more information, visit http://hillebrandhealth.com, or call 574-4550.
Delhi Township Fire Chief Bill Zoz said he has learned the township was unsuccessful in the bid to rebuild the Greenwell Avenue station with a federal stimulus grant. “Less than 2 percent of the 6,000 applicants were funded from the money,” Zoz said. “To make it to the final round is commendable and we will continue to pursue alternative funding sources where available.”
Our Lady of Victory, 810 Neeb Road, is having a clothing drive May 1 and May 2. Gently used and clean adult and children’s summer and winter clothing will be donated to Matthew 25 Ministries. A truck will be located in the lower lot of the church from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, May 1, and from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Sunday, May 2.
Tuesday April 27, 6:00-8:30 at C.O. Harrison School, 585 Neeb Road; Saturday May 1, 9:00-1:00 at Delhi Lodge, 5125 Foley Road; Tuesday May 11, 6:00-8:30 at C.O. Harrison, 585 Neeb Road. Sign-ups are for football, cheerleading and soccer. For more information, go to www.daasports.com.
State Rep. Denise Driehaus (D-31st District) and Dale Mallory (D-32nd District) will host a town hall meeting to update the construction and timeline of the Interstate 75 improvement project. The meeting will be 7-8:30 p.m. Thursday, April 22, at Camp Washington Recreation Center, 1201 Stock Ave. Driehaus and Mallory will be joined by an official from the Ohio Department of Transportation.
A free seminar for all ages will be from 7-9 p.m. Tuesday, April 27, at the College Theatre at the College of Mount St. Joseph. “Choose Courage not Fear” is presented by Debbie and Mike Gardner as a joint project of the Delhi Township Police Department and its Citizens Police Association, Bayley Place Community Wellness Center and Mount St. Joseph. The evening is designed to teach all ages safety tactics based on awareness and confidence. For more information call the police department at 922-0060.
The Delhi Athletic Association sign-up dates for fall sports will be:
The latest edition of “The Highlander Connection” is now available for viewing on the Oak Hills Local School District’s website. This month’s podcast features the student sports leaders on the Captain’s Council, the GMC championship-winning Academic Team and Oak Hills chemistry teacher Cheryl Vandewalle, who coaches the Academic Team and was named the GMC Coach of the Year. The latest episode can be viewed at http://oakhills.k12. oh.us/podcast.html.
Teen theater auditions
The Cincinnati Young People’s Theatre will host auditions for its 2010 summer musical, “Les Misérables.”
Auditions are Saturday, May 8; Sunday, May 9; and Monday, May 10, at the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave. To set up an audition appointment, and request a particular time slot, e-mail Jennifer Perrino at firstname.lastname@example.org, or call the box office at 241-6550. Those who audition must be between the ages of 13 and 19, and must make an appointment to audition. Please prepare a musical theater song that best represents your singing voice and bring sheet music for the accompanist. Those auditioning should also dress appropriately for a dance audition. All participants are required to pay a fee for the summer program. The fee, $135 for performers and $50 for technical crew, will be due at the first rehearsal. Interviews for teens interested in working on the technical crew can also be set up by calling the box office at 2416550.
The bouncing ball in last week’s Scavenger Hunt clue was from the Party Hoppers on Delhi Pike. The readers who called in a correct guess were: D a n i e l a n d M i r a n d a S p e g a l , R a c h a e l O ' B a n i o n , L o r i La wrence, Ridley Ludeman, Sandy Gerde, Scott Jacocks, D u s t i n J a c o c k s , t h e S m i t h f a m i l y, J e r r y C o n n e r, A s h l e y B r i n k e r h o f f , Persia Carter, Bill Zachritz, Sidney Perr y, Shannon Cavanaugh, Pa t Adams, Rick Goodman, Linda Bingham, Keira Webb, Sherri Barr y, R yan Feist, Bob and Jenice Miller, and Jan Gee Slatter y. Turn to A1 for this week’s clue.
Last week’s clue.
Vendors, crafters, organizations, individuals and families can now rent booth space at the Oak Hills Band Association Community Outdoor Flea Market. The event is June 26 from 8 a.m. until 1 p.m. at the school, 3200 Ebenezer Road. A 9-foot by 18-foot space is $15; and an 18-foot by 18-foot space is $25. To rent a booth send reservation requests to: Oak Hills Band Association Community Flea Market 2010, c/o Holly Kross, 3032 Crestmoor Lane, Cincinnati, Ohio 45238. For more information call 922-6233, or send e-mail to email@example.com.
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
April 21, 2010
Studio exhibits studentsâ€™ work The 2010 Senior Thesis exhibition will be on display at the College of Mount St. Joseph. Thesis II will be April 23May 8. Each spring, senior art and design students execute comprehensive projects.
These intensive experiences are the culmination of studies in the studentsâ€™ major areas of concentration. Two final exhibitions highlight their achievements and serve as bridges to professional careers in
is a non-profit art gallery on campus. Gallery hours are 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday; 1-5 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays. Admission is free. For more information, call Studio San Giuseppe at 244-4314.
the visual arts and design. The public is invited to meet the thesis candidates, view their exhibits, and enjoy the festivities during the opening reception for thesis II is 6 p.m.-9 p.m. Friday, April 23. The Studio San Giuseppe
Beatles tribute performs for arts society The Greater Cincinnati performing Arts Society will present 1964 â€Ś The Tribute at 8 p.m. Saturday, May 1, at the McAuley Performing Arts Center, 6000 Oakwood Ave., College Hill For tickets and information, go to www.gcparts.org or call 513-484-0157. Since the early 1980s, 1964 â€Ś The Tribute has been performing with what â€œRolling Stoneâ€? magazine has called the â€œbest Beatles tribute on earth.â€? The band takes their audiences on a journey through a moment in music history that will live forever. Unlike other acts, 1964 concentrates on only the â€œtouring yearsâ€? of the Beatles. Since this time period is one of the most well documented times of the Beatles career, there is much that
Price Hill resident Desiree Smith recently received the Easter Seals Work Resource Center Trailblazer Award, which recognizes participants who have demonstrated outstanding performance and success in the workplace. The quarterly awards are presented by leaders in the Cincinnati community including local business, civic and government officials. The Easter Seals Work Resource Center empowers youth and adults with disabilities and disadvantages to increase their independence and achieve a higher quality of life through employment. Smith is pictured with Cincinnati Police Department Assistant Police Chief Michael Cureton, who presented her award.
The Greater Cincinnati Performing Arts Society will present 1964 The Tribute at 8 p.m. Saturday, May 1, at the McAuley Performing Arts Center. one can compare. The band has accomplished what many other acts could only dream of: an astonishingly accurate recreation of the energy and
on-stage banter. Mark Benson and Gary Grimes together with Tom Work and Greg George started 1964 â€Ś The Tribute in September 1984.
the magic of those touring years. The band recreates an early 1960s live Beatles concert, with period instruments, clothing, hairstyles,
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Popular musicals, comedies and a story for Christmas are all in the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts schedule for its 20102011 season. The season contains classic shows, sure to delight every audience including: Argentinaâ€™s First Lady; two cops, three crooks, eight doors; a Red Ryder BB gun; Neil Simonâ€™s best play; the girl songs of the 1960s and Annie Oakley too. Cincinnati Federal Savings is back as the Covedale Season sponsor. The schedule is: â€œEvitaâ€? â€“ Sept. 30-Oct. 17 Argentinaâ€™s controversial First Lady comes to life in this musical masterpiece. At the age of 15, Eva Peron escaped her dirt-poor existence for the bright lights of Buenos Aires. The score includes â€œDonâ€™t Cry For Me Argentinaâ€?, â€œAnother Suitcase in Another Hallâ€? and â€œThe Night of a Thousand Starsâ€?. â€œUnnecessary Farceâ€? â€“
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Oct. 28-Nov. 14 Two cops. Three crooks. Eight doors. Go! In a cheap motel room, an embezzling mayor is supposed to meet with his female accountant, while in the room nextdoor, two undercover cops wait to catch the meeting on videotape. â€œA Christmas Storyâ€? â€“ Dec. 2-22 Based on the movie â€œA Christmas Story,â€? written by Jean Shepherd, Leigh Brown and Bob Clark â€œBrighton Beach Memoirsâ€? â€“ Jan. 20 â€“ Feb. 6 The first play in Neil Simonâ€™s autobiographical trilogy is still his best, filled with riotous humor, sweet memories and deep compassion for the times and family who have gone before him. â€œShout! â€“ The Mod Musicalâ€? â€“ Feb. 24-March 13, 2011 Shout! flips through the years like a music magazine, taking you back to the sound, the fashion and the freedom of the 1960s. â€œAnnie Get Your Gunâ€? â€“ March 31-April 17, 2011 Annie Oakley is the best shot around, and she supports her little brother and sisters by selling the game she hunts. When sheâ€™s discovered by Buffalo Bill Cody, he persuades the girl sharpshooter to join his Wild West Show. Subscription tickets are $102 for the six-show series; single tickets are $19 for student/seniors; $21 for adults. Tickets available at the box office, 4990 Glenway Ave., at 241-6550 and at w w w. c i n c i n n a t i l a n d markproductions.com. cincinnati.com/community
College promotes five Five faculty members of the College of Mount St. Joseph have received promotion and tenure for the 2010-2011 academic year. The Mount faculty members who received a promotion and tenure are: • Tsila Evers, Ph.D., department of graduate education, was promoted to associate professor with tenure. She has taught at the Mount for six years.
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• Karen Holtgrefe, DHS, PT, OCS, department of physical therapy, was promoted to associate professor with tenure. She has taught at the Mount for 11 years. • Melissa Houlette, Ph.D., department of business and department of psychology, was promoted to associate professor with tenure. She has taught at the Mount for seven years. • Tracy McDonough,
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crippling health issues for the last 10 years. At Bayley Place, she experienced love and comfort. “It’s my hope all seniors can have the same quality of care,” said Hemmer. For more information, contact Bayley Place Development Office at 513-3474040 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
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on Cincinnati’s west side said his family can’t brag enough about Bayley Place. “My grandparents were special. They deserved a special place to call home, and they had it here at Bayley Place. Papa was a special man. He loved people. At the age of 100, he was still making new friends and new memories,” Hemmer said. “My grandmother had
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Fox News Anchor Bill Hemmer will return as host for the seventh annual George Knittle Memorial Bayley Place Golf Classic on Friday, May 7, at the Western Hills Country Club. Here he greets Bayley Place resident and fellow Elder alumnus Steve Gunn at last year’s golf classic
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The seventh annual George Knittle Memorial Bayley Place Golf Classic, hosted by Fox News Anchor Bill Hemmer, will be Friday, May 7, at the Western Hills Country Club. The golf outing raises for Bayley Place residents and Eldermount Adult Day Program members in need. The outing begins with registration at 10 a.m. and a shotgun start at 11 a.m. Cocktail reception and awards immediately follow the golf outing. Cost of the outing is $50. “The tournament provides good exposure for what Bayley Place does. We consider it a family event,” Hemmer said. “To be associated with such a fantastic organization fills my family with pride.” Hemmer’s grandparents, George and Helen Knittle, were long time residents of Bayley Place. Many residents and members are no longer able to afford the full cost of their care. Bayley Place lives strongly by the belief that no resident or member shall be asked to leave nor will any facet of his or her care be jeopardized due to a lack of funds. As a result, they provide charitable care assistance, which totals nearly $1.5 million annually and the need continues to grow. Hemmer, who grew up
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Ph.D., department of psychology, was promoted to associate professor with tenure. She has taught at the Mount for six years. • Jozef Zalot, Ph.D., department of religious and pastoral studies, was promoted to associate professor with tenure. He has taught at the Mount for six years. For details, visit www. msj.edu or www.msj.edu/ view/faculty.aspx.
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST St. Peter & St. Paul United Church of Christ
3001 Queen City Ave. 513-661-3745 Rev. Martin Westermeyer, Pastor Bible Study 9am Worship & Church School 10am Dial-A-Devotion 662-6611 www.stpeterandstpaulucc.org
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WoodyFest returns to the College of Mount St. Joseph with Cincinnati musicians Jake Speed and special guest Michael Oberst of The Tillers to honor American legend Woody Guthrie in concert in the College Theatre, 7-9 p.m. Friday, April 23. Speed will perform some of his favorite Guthrie songs. Spoken passages from Guthrie’s prose will accompany the songs. Jake Speed and The Freddies have performed American folk, bluegrass and ragtime music for the past eight years. Michael Oberst fronts The Tillers, a trio who perform folk and classic counDAVID SORCHER/CONTRIBUTOR try blues. Jake Speed will appear at WoodyFest April 23 at the College of Mount St. Joseph. Guthrie (1912-1967) is best known for composing other singer-songwriters. In ship fund at the Mount. “This Land is Your Land” 1988 Guthrie was inducted For more information and penned more than into the Rock and Roll Hall about WoodyFest, contact 1,000 songs and numerous of Fame. Paul Jenkins, director of books during his brief life. Tickets for WoodyFest library services, at 513His songs about the Dust will be available before the 244-4351. Bowl stand as a grim but concert in the Theatre To learn more about Jake striking portrait of this bleak Lobby. Tickets are $10 per Speed and The Freddies, go period in American history. person and free for Mount to www.freddiesmusic.com, In the 1960s, Guthrie students, staff and faculty. for more about The Tillers go served as the inspiration for Proceeds from the event will to www.myspace.com/ Bob Dylan and numerous benefit the general scholar- thetillersthree.
Delhi-Price Hill Press
Hemmer hosting Knittle golf classic
+,3 25 .1(( $57+5,7,6
Mount St. Joe honors Guthrie at WoodyFest
April 21, 2010
THE RECORD B8
Delhi-Price Hill Press
Robert J. Heinlein, 80, Delhi Township, died April 6. He served with the Cincinnati Police Department for 33 years. He was a Marine Corps veteran and a member of the Fraternal Order of Police Lodge 69, CheviotWestern Hills Masonic Lodge 140 and Scottish Rite. Survived by wife Alice Heinlein; sons Rob, Keith (Kathi), Rick, Kent (Renee), Randy Heinlein; 10 grandchildren; three great-grandchildren. Services were April 14 at St. John’s Westminster Union Church. Arrangements by Gump-Holt Funeral Home. Memorials: The Shield, 7149 Ridge Road, Cincinnati, OH 45237.
Edwin Lake, 69, Delhi Township, died April 12. He was on the board of directors for Sharefax Credit Union. Survived by wife Janet Vorn-
April 21, 2010
Editor Marc Emral | email@example.com | 853-6264
hagen Lake; children Bob Lake, Cindy (Jay) Parks; grandchildren Alex, Lynzie, Matthew, Kayla; siblings Daniel (Janet), Gary Lake, Karen Lake (Jerry) Walker; brother-in-law William (Mary Claire) Vornhagen. Services were April 17 at St. Simon the Apostle. Arrangements by Meyer & Geiser Funeral Home. Memorials to: Juvenile Diabetes, 8041 Hosbrook Road, Suite 422, Cincinnati, OH 45236 or Down Syndrome Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 408, Cincinnati, OH 45203.
Ruth Gries Mock, 96, died April 10. She worked in sales at Kresge’s. Survived by children Henry (Anna), Carl G. (Dorothy), William (Sandra), Jan (Jolene) Mock; sister
DEATHS Virginia Ballard; 17 grandchildren; 43 greatgrandchildren; six great-greatgrandchildren. Preceded in death by husband Carl H. Mock. Mock Services were April 14 at St. Vincent de Paul Church. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to the Hospice of Cincinnati.
Emerson Anthony Rainey, 52, died March 27. He worked for the United States Postal Service. Survived by wife Marissa Rainey; daughter Christina Rainey; father James W. Rainey; siblings Ernette (Tom) Cosco, James H. (Kate), Dan (Vicky) Rainey; in-laws Michele, Mark, Chris Schneider; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by
mother Pauline Rainey, motherin-law Ethel Schneider. Services were April 1 at Radel Funeral Home. Memorials to: American Diabetes AssociaRainey tion, 644 Linn St., Cincinnati, OH 45203.
Kelley Wilson Willis, 37, Delhi Township, died April 13. She worked in technical support for Goodwill. Survived by husband Terry Willis; daughters Mia, Zoe Willis; siblings Terry, Tony, Pete, Willis Josh, Kim; aunts and uncles Janie Corbett, Gene,
Karen, Judy Meyer, Rose Judd, Freddie Wilson. Services were April 16 at St. Dominic. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials may be directed to the family.
Lucy Young Witt, 85, Price Hill, died April 12. She worked for Kenner. Survived by children Roberta (the late John) Elam, Janet (Jimmy Morehouse) Lay, Jeannet (Duane) Miller, Robert (Carol), Johnny (Linda) Shaw. Preceded in death by husbands Luther Witt, Robert Shaw, children Raymond Shaw, Edna Meyers, Rose Marie Wesley, Dorothy Auer. Services were April 16 at Radel Funeral Home.
Earl Charles Wuerth, 62, died April 9. He worked for the United States Postal Service.
POLICE REPORTS CINCINNATI DISTRICT 3 Arrests/citations
Anthony Lavender, born 1991, assault, 955 Wells St., April 7. Antonio Woffard, born 1990, having weapon with drug conviction, 819 Hawthorne Ave., April 8. Chris Riley, born 1979, possession of drugs, 3766 Warsaw Ave., April 8. David Foster, born 1965, possession of open flask, 3425 Warsaw Ave., April 11. David O. Harrow, born 1988, falsification and obstruction of official business, 934 Chateau Ave., April 6. Jerry W. Chandler, born 1970, theft under $300, 3609 Warsaw Ave., April 7. Kesha Ingle, born 1980, possession of drug paraphernalia and disorderly conduct, 3201 Warsaw Ave., April 7. Lynette Lynn Barrett, born 1975, falsification and theft under $300, 3201 Warsaw Ave., April 11. Maurice Williams, born 1989, failure to comply with police, 3001 Price Ave., April 8. Melissa Kay Greene, born 1968, criminal damaging or endangerment, disorderly conduct and menacing, 3718 Glenway Ave., April 8. Michael Gray, born 1987, aggravated menacing, 3718 Glenway Ave., April 5. Sean McEntire, born 1989, disorderly conduct, 3718 Glenway Ave., April 5. Robert Caldwell, born 1989, domestic violence, 3201 Warsaw Ave., April 8. Leroy Davis, born 1990, criminal damaging or endangerment, 449
Elberon Ave., April 6. Joshua M. Cobb, born 1991, domestic violence and assault, 719 Elberon Ave., April 8. James R. Maxey, born 1969, menacing, 736 Purcell Ave., April 10. JD Nixon, born 1981, unlawful use of vehicle joyriding, 3201 Warsaw Ave., April 6. Dominique Burks, born 1990, city or local ordinance violation, 3756 Warsaw Ave., April 3. Rashad L. White, born 1991, obstruction of official business, 722 Hawthorne Ave., April 7. Cedrina Marie Meadows, born 1963, theft under $300, 3609 Warsaw Ave., April 9. Chris Vega, born 1979, possession of open flask, 2706 W. Eighth St., April 2. Daniel E. Arthur, born 1982, disorderly conduct, 3718 Glenway Ave., April 5. Daniel L. Campbell, born 1985, felonious assault, 3825 W. Eighth St., April 11. James C. Perkins, born 1970, possession of drug paraphernalia and illegal possession of prescription drugs, 3609 W. Eighth St., April 6. Kareem Edwards, born 1986, domestic violence, 3201 Warsaw Ave., April 5. Kenneth T. Casey, born 1972, aggravated menacing, 3718 Glenway Ave., April 9. Kyle Brasher, born 1986, after hours in park, 381 Elberon Ave., April 3. Markell R. Kellom, born 1976, aggravated menacing, 3731 Wieman Ave., April 4.
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Meghan Ludwick, born 1990, after hours in park, 381 Elberon Ave., April 3. Michael Saylor, born 1976, burglary, 3423 Price Ave., April 5. Chad Pitman, born 1973, falsification, 4355 Ridgeview Ave., April 7. Donald Vince Morrison, born 1977, theft under $300, 3920 Glenway Ave., April 5. Eugene E. Taylor, born 1970, possession of open flask, 3801 Glenway Ave., April 2. Joni B. Widolf, born 1970, domestic violence, 1778 Ashbrook Drive, April 9. Mike Drake, born 1982, domestic violence, 3741 Westmont Drive, April 6. Tony Searles, born 1987, disorderly conduct, 4538 W. Eighth St., April 8. Jessica Mullens, born 1988, false alarm, 4791 Rapid Run Pike, April 7. Branden Eaton, born 1988, criminal trespass, 812 Overlook Ave., April 1. Clarissa Stevens, born 1991, felonious assault, 1271 Manss Ave., April 8. David Baker, born 1980, possession of open flask, 4768 Rapid Run Pike, April 3. Martel Harrington, born 1987, domestic violence, 2303 Wyoming Ave., April 8. Yolanda Washington, born 1985, felonious assault, 1271 Manss Ave., April 7.
Incidents Aggravated robbery
3210 Price Ave., April 6. 3724 St. Lawrence Ave., April 2. 3800 St. Lawrence Ave., April 8. 4018 W. Liberty St., April 6. 559 Elberon Ave., April 7. 6300 Hillside Ave., April 7.
Breaking and entering
1211 Mckeone Ave., April 7. 1786 Ashbrook Drive, April 7.
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4798 Shadylawn Terrace: Eichelberger, James W. Jr. to Schleibaum, Dustin J.; $85,000. 5044 Chantilly Drive: Blankenship, Linda to Streicher, Kathryn T.; $120,000. 5116 Grossepointe Lane: Federal National Mortgage Association to Maloy, Keith P.; $114,000. 5388 Romance Lane: Lewis, Jack W. and Patricia A. to Ratliff, Ashley; $77,500. 1118 Anderson Ferry Road: Tarvin,
Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 8536262 for a submission form. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 2424000 for pricing details. Survived by daughters Amber (Jason Jeannet), Ashley Wuerth; grandchildren Zachary, Nathan, Dylan; brother Robert (Lisa Biedenbach) Wuerth. Services were Wuerth April 13 at Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home.
About police reports 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: Captain Kim Frey, 263-8300. 3320 Glenway Ave., April 6. 804 Elberon Ave., April 6.
1029 Rutledge Ave., April 8. 1037 Woodlawn Ave., April 7. 3218 Warsaw Ave., April 4. 3423 Price Ave., April 5. 3507 W. Eighth St., April 6. 3763 Warsaw Ave., April 8. 4100 Heyward St., April 7. 821 Purcell Ave., April 5. 956 Oakland Ave., April 4.
1000 Wells St., April 6. 1247 Rutledge Ave., April 8. 1271 Manss Ave., April 7. 3738 Warsaw Ave., April 4. 3825 W. Eighth St., April 4. 4323 Glenway Ave., April 3. 936 Chateau Ave., April 6.
1908 Westmont Lane, April 5. 3020 Warsaw Ave., April 7. 3020 Warsaw Ave., April 7. 4441 W. Eighth St., April 2. 4737 Rapid Run Pike, April 8. 541 Elberon Ave., April 6. 836 McPherson Ave., April 5.
1007 Beech Ave., April 5. 1832 Sunset Ave., April 2. 2120 Ferguson Road, April 2. 2144 Ferguson Road, April 5. 2299 Wyoming Ave., April 2. 3609 Warsaw Ave., April 7. 3619 Laclede Ave., April 5. 3920 Glenway Ave., April 5. 3920 Glenway Ave., April 7. 55 Kibby Lane, April 6.
750 Grand Ave., April 6. 750 Grand Ave., April 6. 955 Kirbert Ave., April 5.
4400 W. Eighth St., April 6.
Unauthorized use of motor vehicle 1862 Provincial Court, April 8. 4207 Glenway Ave., April 3. 804 Elberon Ave., April 5.
1876 Sunset Ave., April 6. 2915 Price Ave., April 7. 927 Harris Ave., April 3.
DELHI TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations
Joshua Koch, 24, disorderly conduct at 4400 block of Greenwell Avenue, April 2. Gary Hayes, 46, operating vehicle under the influence at 6100 block of Bender Road, April 4. William Strickley, 27, driving under suspension at 5100 block of Cleves Warsaw Road, April 2. Allen Offill, 31, 994 Fashion Ave., drug paraphernalia at 500 block of Pedretti Avenue, April 7. Addie Wetterich, 24, 1012 Lusetania Drive, theft, April 6. Holly Techaira, 27, 578 Rentz Place , disorderly conduct while intoxicated at 578 Rentz Place, April 5.
Incidents Criminal damaging
Julie M. to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation; $54,000. 4356 St. Dominic Drive: Jansen, Barbara A. to Miken Enterprises LLC; $73,000. 4601 Mayhew Ave.: Lohmiller Enterprises LLC to Fledderman, Adam D.; $86,000. 483 Welland Drive: Drescher, Carol A. to Neeley, Bernie L.; $144,900. 5162 Riverwatch Drive: Kathman, Steven R. and Victoria to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corporation; $88,000.
266 Pedretti Ave., April 6.
Man reported backhoe equipment stolen at 5545 Rapid Run Road, March 20. Man reported video game system stolen at 5564 Hillside Ave., March 19. 5057 Mount Alverno Road woman reported purse stolen at 300 block of Anderson Ferry Road, March 19. Man reported money stolen at 583 Covedale Ave., March 20. Cubby’s Drive Thru reported merchandise stolen at 4545 Foley Road, March 18. Man reported tools stolen at 4262 Champdale Lane, March 17. Man reported tools stolen at 4201 Skylark Drive, March 17. 475 Viscount Drive woman reported vehicle parts stolen at 300 block of Greenwell Avenue, March 16. Man reported book bag stolen from vehicle at 4837 Sapphire Lane, March 16. Hot Wings reported money stolen at 5297 Delhi Road, March 19. Allison Landscaping reported saw stolen at 889 Anderson Ferry Road, March 23. Man reported jewelry stolen at 4561 Foley Road, March 23. Man reported iPod stolen from vehicle at 1214 Devils Backbone Road, April 5.
Man reported vehicle damaged at
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5376 Whitmore Drive: Vonluehrte, Kristopher J. to Suntrust Mortgage Inc.; $66,000. 5845 Chapelhill Drive: Preferred Real Estate LLC to Fenoglio, Andrew S. and Jamie L.; $170,000.
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1468 State Ave.: King, Peggy J. to Bank of New York Tr.; $42,000.
132 Lowland Road: Appel, Theresa
About real estate transfers Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate. to Wells Fargo Bank NA Tr.; $44,000. 6678 River Road: J.P. Morgan Chase Bank NA to Davis, Chris and John E.; $57,000. 138 Meridian St.: McCartney, Jo Ellen to Schuster, Amy E.; $41,000.
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Mardi Gras Bayley Place members Pat Surnbrock, Pat Trimpe, Lee Mahler, Joe Kerr, and Frank and Betty Altenau raise a glass at the Bayley Place Mardi Gras party. Bayley memebrs enjoyed a Mardi Gras party a the Community Wellness Center. Guests feasted on jambalaya, hurricanes and bloody Marys while listening to jazz from award-winning musician Ricky Nye. Volunteers and staff helped adorn the tables with beads, masks and gold coins.
Nick and Claire Dipilla posed to for a quick photo at the Bayley Place Mardi Gras party.
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
Bob Maxwell, John O’Connor and Ken Horney enjoyed the Bayley Place Mardi Gras party.
Dick and Ginny Tenoever were guests at the Bayley Place Mardi Gras party.
Phyllis Sieler and Karen Siemer, Mardi Gras coordinator, smile for the camera at the Bayley Place Mardi Gras party.
The B&B consists of a log building constructed of logs dating back to 1788, yet is complete with modern amenities. There are 3 rooms available, each with a queen bed and private bath. The Rooster’s Nest is a perfect place to relax and enjoy a break from busy routines. Walk on the 25 acres of woodlands, ﬁsh in the 1.25 acre stocked pond, curl up with a book or sit outside by the campﬁre. Breakfast is served in the spacious gathering room overlooking the pond while birds and squirrels entertain at the feeders. Innkeepers Sally & Dave White promise to tantalize your taste buds with scrumptious dishes like Rooster Egg Bake, Rhode Island Red Stuffed French Toast, Chanticleer Bananas & Ice Cream or Banty Fruit Parfait along with freshly baked breads, juice and coffee. The Inn’s convenient location allows guests to experience all that Adams County has to offer. There are many Amish shops with baked goods, furniture and cheese. If you are hunting for unique items for
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yourself or someone special, you can check out the antique shops and art gallery. For outdoorsy adventures within a short drive you will ﬁnd Adams Lake Nature Walk, Chaparral Prairie, Edge of Appalachia, Lynx Prairie, Buzzards’ Roost and Serpent Mound. An oasis of sophistication, The Rooster’s Nest offers a memorable winter retreat, a romantic get-away or a mid-week respite. It is a perfect location for smaller business meetings or weddings and receptions or for a Mom’s scrap-booking weekend. Gift Certiﬁcates are available.
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The Rooster’s Nest is a unique B&B located in Winchester, OH in Adams County, off St. Rt. 32 about an hour east of Cincinnati.
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site or call toll free: 800-845-0077.
HILTON HEAD Sea Pines Upgraded & very nicely appointed 3 BR, 3½ BA townhome on golf course & near beach. Reduced rates. Rented only by the owners. 513-874-5927 N. MYRTLE BEACH Coastal Condos, Inc. 1-4 bdrm oceanfront & ocean view units. Call 1-800-951-4880 or visit www.coastalcondos.com
NEW YORK MANHATTAN--NYC HOTEL $129/2 persons. Singles $124. Suites $139-$159. Lincoln Ctr area, Hudson River views, 18 flrs, kitchenette, 5 mins to midtown, safe, quiet, luxury area. RIVERSIDE TOWER, Riverside & 80th St. Call 1-800-724-3136 or visit: www.riversidetowerhotel.com
A Beautiful Cabin Getaway Gatlinburg/Pigeon Forge. Hot tub, jacuzzi, fireplace, gas grill. $85/nt, 5 nt special $375. 800-793-8699. smokymtncrossrdrentals.com
NORTH MYRTLE BEACH. Oceanfront condos. 1, 2 & 3 bedroom units with pools, spas & tennis. Hi-speed Internet, kiddie waterslide. 800-345-5617 www.oceancreek.net SEABROOK EXCLUSIVES Villas & Private Homes. Ocean, golf, tennis, equestrian. Pet friendly rentals. Free brochure. Book online! 888-718-7949. www.seabrookexclusives.com
GATLINBURG. Choose a 2 or 3 BR chalet, conveniently located, richly appointed and meticulously main tained. Pet friendly. 877-215-3335 or visit www.marysescape.com
Norris Lake ∂ Indian River Marina Floating houses, rental houses and pontoon boats. Call for summer specials, 877-302-8987 www.indianrivermarina.net.
Delhi-Price Hill Press
April 21, 2010
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