CELEBRATING ELEGANCE B1
The Auxiliary of Mercy Hospital Western Hills raised a record amount of money at its recent Springtime Elegance at the Western Hills Country Club.
Volume 84 Number 25 © 2011 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
Philipps Swim Club is hosting a “Save Philipps” toga party (toga optional) fundraiser at the pool from 8 p.m. to midnight, Saturday, June 18. Those who attend must be at least 21 years old, and are asked to bring their own beverages. Tickets are available at the door for $15 per person or $25 per couple. The pool will be open, and there will also be a D.J., dancing, door prizes and a raffle of a 32-inch highdefinition television.
Maria Backscheider’s dream came true as the Delhi Township teen met her hero and idol Dolly Parton. – SEE STORY, A3
Relive the spring high school sports season, including Oak Hills sophomore Kevin Konkoly, who was the GMC Runner of the Year. – SEE PHOTOS, A7
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Students help food pantry
Donation helps purchase of delivery van By Heidi Fallon firstname.lastname@example.org
Thanks to the generosity of Oak Hills High School students, the Anderson Ferry Food Pantry has been able to buy a much-needed van. Matt Miller, director of the Delhi Township pantry at 380 Greenwell Ave., calls the $10,000 donation “a fantastic gesture.” “Oak Hills High School has been wonderful to us and this was incredible,” Miller said. The students raised more than $30,000 for local charities from the school’s annual hunger walk and sent $10,000 of it to the pantry. “We were able to use that money to buy the new van we so desperately needed,” Miller said. “Our old (van) is just toast and we were using cars to pick up and deliver the food. “This isn’t a new van, but it runs great and is heavy-duty enough that we can pick up furHEIDI FALLON/STAFF niture as well as the food. Anderson Ferry Food Pantry Director Matt Miller holds the generous check from Oak Hills High School students that enabled him to “It will enable us to better serve the people buy the used van behind him. who need and rely on us.” The pantry serves an estimated 1,200 people a month. Pantry hours Miller said he expects that might increase during the summer months when children are Located at 380 Greenwell Ave. in Delhi Township, 45238, 45002, 45052, 45204, 45030, 45211, 45247, out of school and families need food for addithe Anderson Ferry Food Pantry is open from 10 a.m. to 45033, 45248 and 45233. tional meals. 2 p.m. Monday and Thursday. The pantry serves Identification is required along with proof of “We are always in need of donations of residents of the following ZIP codes: 45001, 45041, residency and income. For information call 451-3555. food and money,” Miller said. “The money For more about your community, visit portive and Oak Hills has been especially genhelps us buy gas and maintain the van. www.cincinnati.com/delhitownship. “The community has always been so sup- erous and we can’t thank them enough.”
Camp will empower girls
St. Al’s principal headed to retirement
By Kurt Backscheider email@example.com
By Heidi Fallon firstname.lastname@example.org
Ed Jung loved his job so much, he said he never really minded the early hours and frequent late nights. Despite his passion for education, the St. Aloysius on the Ohio principal is retiring. Jung, who grew up in Cheviot and now lives in Delhi Township, spent 38 years with the Cincinnati system before coming to the Sayler Park school. His six sons preceded Jung at their parish school. “My sons all went here, so I was familiar with the school and we’ve been a member of the parish since 1978,” he said. “It’s been a wonderful experience. The kids are great, the staff is wonderful and the parents are very supportive. I’ve been very fortunate to have a job that’s been a fun thing to do and I’ve enjoyed every day of it. “It’s been a great gig.” Named to replace Jung is Rick Harrmann, who most recently was principal at St. John the Baptist School in Colerain Township. “Ed has been an excellent principal for us and did a lot to promote the school and our student
Ed Jung will be leaving the St. Aloysius on the Ohio principal’s office he’s called home for the past six years. Jung is planning to spend part of his retirement traveling. body,” said the Rev. Rick Dressman, parish priest. With 23 applicants for Jung’s job, Dressman said he and a committee of parents and parish members had a hard task picking Jung’s successor. “Rick will bring the same dedication and commitment to Catholic education as Ed. It was a difficult decision, but we are confident we made the right choice.” Ben Schmidt, a parish member and parent of St. Al graduates who has devoted countless hours to landscaping the school and church grounds, said he’s sad to see Jung leaving. “I’ve know Ed for a long time and he’s been a plus for our
school,” Schmidt said. “He’s supported me with the Earth Day program and he’s always been able to involve our students and parents in school activities. I wish him well.” Jung said traveling is at the top of his immediate retirement to-do list. He also said he has a bucket list of places to see and things to do. “I’ve always wanted to go to Alaska. That’s been high on my bucket list. My wife, Lin, and I are also planning to visit Napa Valley,” he said. “I would like to find some sort of part-time job eventually, just to keep busy.” For more about your community, visit www.cincinnati.com/delhitownship.
Leslie Chasteen said it’s not always easy to be a young girl. So, she’s organizing a summer camp to help young girls handle the variety of challenges they face today. Chasteen, the director of recruitment at Seton High School, is leading a Girl Power camp this summer to encourage young girls to make friends, have fun and be empowered. “One of my passions is working with younger girls,” she said. “This is a really critical time for the development of their self-concept.” Seton’s first-ever Girl Power camp is open to girls in fifththrough eighth-grade. The camp runs Tuesday, Aug. 2, to Friday, Aug. 5, for girls in fifth- and sixth-grade; and the camp for girls in seventh- and eighth-grade is Tuesday, Aug. 9, to Friday, Aug. 12. Camp hours are 9 a.m. to noon Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, and 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Friday. Chasteen, a 2006 Seton graduate, said she coordinated a weekly Girl Power camp for three years while she was a community serv-
See CAMP on page A2
June 15, 2011
Camp Continued from A1
ice scholar at Wittenberg University. “It was a huge part of my college experience,” she said. “I enjoyed it so much. “Needless to say, these girls became a very important part of my life. Continuing the program is a tribute of sorts to all of my Girl Power girls throughout the years,” she said. The camp will feature various activities, including walks and dances designed to get students active and on their feet. Chasteen said each day focuses on a different aspect of self-improvement. The girls will also talk with Seton students each day about some of the daily issues women experience – issues like body image concerns and peer pressure. She said facing these challenges is always better with a friend at one’s side. “I want Girl Power participants to know that they can be who they are,” she said. “The motto of the camp is, ‘Make friends, have fun and be empowered.’” She said she wants par-
ticipants to learn how to explore, set goals for themselves and step out of their comfort zones to make new
friends. Each day will end with a creative craft, one of which is making a “dream box” girls can use for writing down and saving goals and inspirations. “Seton is an all-girls Catholic high school that is committed to equipping young women with the skills they need to succeed,” Chasteen said. “The values I teach at Girl Power are ones that were enriched during my time at Seton. Among these are leadership, faith, service, confidence and compassion.” She said the program allows Seton to give back and share empowerment with a younger generation in a new, fun way. The camp costs $25, which includes a daily takehome craft, a Girl Power Tshirt and lunch on Friday. Learn more about the camp activities and register at www.setoncincinnati.org.
Index Calendar .............................B2
Father Lou ..........................B3
Oak Hills updating super evaluation By Kurt Backscheider email@example.com
The Oak Hills Local School District board of education is updating its guidelines for evaluating the district’s superintendent. School board members had a special meeting at the district office June 9 to discuss the new Ohio Superintendent Evaluation System. “The current evaluation system we use in Oak Hills has been in place for quite a few years,” said School Board President Steve Schinkal. “With all the changes and all the new challenges in education, the board decided it was time to upgrade to a higher standard.” The Buckeye Association of School Administrators and the Ohio Department of Education have introduced a new voluntary evaluation system school boards can use to measure the performance of superintendents. School board members and superintendents from across the state designed the new system to promote
1993. Sears and the board members went through five key functions in the superintendent’s job description, defining the superintendent’s responsibilities in the following areas: • Vision, continuous improvement and focus of district work • Communication and collaboration • Policies and governance • Instruction; and • Resources Schinkal said the new evaluation system provides a goal-driven set of performance standards for the superintendent. “We were long overdue for an update,” he said. “This is a 21st-century model. This gets us to a level where we should be for today.” The board will meet with Sears again in August to establish three or four specific goals for the superintendent to meet next school year. The third step in the process is a mid-year evaluation and the final step is an end-of-year evaluation.
Students, parents make plea to save German courses By Kurt Backscheider firstname.lastname@example.org
Bridget Shen said cutting the German language program for middle school students in the Oak Hills Local School District is not in the best interest of students. Shen, who taught German at Delhi Middle School for 10 years before resigning at the end of this school year to raise a family, is helping lead efforts to save the German program at the middle school level. Shen and a group of
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high levels of leader effectiveness, professional growth and ongoing dialogue between school boards and superintendents. Oak Hills leaders are working with Bill Sears, a consultant with the Hamilton County Educational Service Center, to implement the new system. Sears, a retired educator who worked in the Sycamore Community School District for many years and also served as superintendent for Lebanon City Schools, said Oak Hills, Forest Hills and Reading are the first districts in the county to adopt the new system. “I facilitate the process,” he said. “We’re at the beginning stages here in Oak Hills.” At June 9’s special board meeting, the board started the first step in a four-step process. The board reviewed and updated the district’s standardsbased job description for the superintendent. Schinkal said Oak Hills hasn’t updated its description of what is expected of the superintendent since
about 35 parents, students and former students attended the Oak Hills board of education meeting Monday, June 6, to encourage district leaders to keep the program. Oak Hills officials have been considering cutting German language classes for sixth- and seventhgrade students. “We understand the district has to make cuts, but we feel like there has to be another way,” Shen said. “It’s an incredible program.” School board President Steve Schinkal said the district offers elective courses
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in sixth- and seventh-grade that provide a semester of foreign language experience. Students spend nine weeks in German and nine weeks in Spanish, and when they reach eighthgrade they can enroll in German I or Spanish I for high school credit. Schinkal said with the resignation of two of the three middle school German teachers, the district was considering dropping the sixth- and seventh-grade German courses. He said in the proposal the board has considered, the two teachers who have
Find news and information from your community on the Web Delhi Township– cincinnati.com/delhitownship Sayler Park – cincinnati.com/saylerpark Hamilton County – cincinnati.com/hamiltoncounty News Marc Emral | Senior Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . 853-6264 | firstname.lastname@example.org Heidi Fallon | Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 853-6265 | email@example.com Kurt Backscheider | Reporter . . . . . . . . . 853-6260 | firstname.lastname@example.org Melanie Laughman | Sports Editor . . . . . . . 248-7573 | email@example.com Tony Meale | Sports Reporter . . . . . . . . . . 853-6271 | firstname.lastname@example.org Nick Dudukovich | Sports Reporter . . . . . . 248-7570 | email@example.com Advertising Doug Hubbuch | Territory Sales Manager. 687-4614 | firstname.lastname@example.org Sue Gripshover Account Relationship Specialist. . . . . . . . . 768-8327 | email@example.com Dawn Zapkowski Account Relationship Specialist . . . . . . . . . 768-8215 | firstname.lastname@example.org Delivery For customer service. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 853-6263 | 853-6277 Sharon Schachleiter | Circulation Manager. 853-6279 | email@example.com Classified To place a Classified ad . . . . . . . . . . . . . 242-4000 | www.communityclassified.com
resigned would not be replaced, saving the district about $98,000. Shen said eliminating the opportunity for sixth- and seventh-graders to take German will hurt the German department because students will not have the chance to try the language out before they get to eighth-grade. “Right now they get to experience the language and culture prior to enrolling in German I,” she said. “It’s just a matter of exposure.” Shen is concerned cutting the courses will lead to the demise of the German program in the district, as fewer students may be inclined to enroll in German when they reach eighthgrade or high school if they don’t get an opportunity to try it out in the younger grade levels. “Oak Hills has one of the best German programs in the country,” she said. “I’ve talked to hundreds of German teachers from around the country, and our program is the envy of other programs.” Oak Hills alumna Steph Fromhold attended the meeting to show support for the program. She graduated from Oak Hills in 2010, and she said she took German classes every year from sixth-grade through her senior year. “I’m just hoping for the best,” Fromhold said.
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June 15, 2011
Delhi-Price Hill Press
Delhi teen meets idol Dolly Parton By Heidi Fallon firstname.lastname@example.org
Maria Backscheider’s dream came true. A devout Dolly Parton fan since she was 12, Backscheider got to meet her hero and idol at the country singer’s Dollywood theme park. The Oak Hills High School sophomore’s ticket to meeting Parton was an essay she wrote as a student at Delhi Middle School. The assignment was writing about her hero and her choice was obvious. Despite her teacher’s doubts about the subject matter, Backscheider persisted and got both an A and the attention of folks at the Dollywood Foundation. Backscheider’s mom, Julie, sent the essay and a few photos of her daughter to the foundation. Eight months went by and then came the invitation to meet Parton. Backscheider, her younger sister Kelly; mom Julie; and step-father Dan all trekked to Dollywood with no idea what to expect.
Maria Backscheider strikes a pose with her idol Dolly Parton at the country star’s Dollywood theme park. “We were one of seven families and we went to this restaurant in the park,” Backscheider said. Arriving more than an hour earlier than her date with Dolly, Backscheider said she wasn’t really nervous until Parton arrived. “It was just amazing. She stopped at every table and spent a lot of time talk-
ing with everyone,” the teen said. “When she sat down by me, I just sort of froze.” Backscheider said she had been fiddling with the disposal cameras everyone was given and accidentally hit the shutter with the flash in her own face. “I was practically blind when Dolly sat down and I was thinking what a great
first impression I was making. “We started talking and laughing and she was just so incredible. “She treated us like royalty. “One lady told her she had waited 30 years to meet her and I thought how I had only waited two years.” Backscheider said the 20 minutes or so that Parton spent talking with her and her family was “like a casual conversation with a friend.” Her mom said that watching her daughter meet her idol “was the best Mother’s Day present I could ever wish for.” “Every mother wants their child’s dreams to come true and Maria’s dream has been to meet Dolly,” Julie said. “It was a wonderful day and one none of us will ever forget.” Now that this dream has come true, Backscheider said she isn’t sure what her next one will be. For more about your community, visit www.cincinnati.com/ delhitownship.
CHURCH FESTIVALS Here is a list of church festivals. If your church or group is not listed; email the information to email@example.com. St. Lawrence; 3680 Warsaw Ave.; Price Hill Annual Summer Festival – 5 p.m.-11 p.m. Friday, July 8; 5 p.m.-11 p.m.; Saturday, July 9; 4 p.m.-11 p.m. Sunday, July 10. Dinner available. Beer with ID. For more info, call 513-9210328 or go to www.stlawrence parish.org/festival.htm.
St. Martin of Tours; at Harvest Home Park, 3961 North Bend Road, Cheviot 6 p.m.-11 p.m. Friday, July 8; 5 p.m.-11 p.m. Saturday, July 9; 1 p.m.-10 p.m. Sunday, July 10. Chicken dinner Sunday, beer with wristband. For info, call 513-661-2000. St. Joseph; 25 E. Harrison Ave., North Bend Best festival in the Southwest corner of Ohio 6 p.m.-11:30 p.m. Friday, July
15; 5:30 p.m.-11:30 p.m. Saturday, July 16; 3 p.m.-10 p.m. Sunday, July 17. Chicken dinner Sunday, 4 p.m.-7 p.m.; alcohol with ID. For info, call 513-941-3661. Our Lady of Lourdes; Glenway Avenue and Muddy Creek Road, Westwood Lourdes Family Festival – 6 p.m.-11 p.m. Friday, July 22; 5 p.m.-11 p.m. Saturday, July 23; 4 p.m.-10 p.m. Sunday, July 24. Dinner specials Sunday; beer
Ruth Barewilt, Neeb Road, is the first winner of the summer’s Yard of the Week contest sponsored by the Delhi Civic Association. She wins gift cards from local growers and a plant from Floral Paradise Gardens. To nominate a township resident for their gardening prowess, call the township at 922-3111 or go to firstname.lastname@example.org.
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garden; alcohol with ID wristband. For info, call 513-922-0715. St. Aloysius on-the-Ohio; Portage Avenue and Whipple Street, Sayler Park 6:30 p.m.-11:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 5; 5:30 p.m.-11:30 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 6; 4 p.m.-10:30 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 7. Chicken dinner Sunday, alcohol with ID wristband. For info, call 513-941-3445.
If you would like a free review of your 401K, IRA or any of your other investments to see if they are appropriate for your long-term goals, please call or stop by today. Beth Hehman Financial Advisor 6507 Harrison Ave Suite W Cincinnati, OH 45247 513-941-3777
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June 15, 2011
Editor Marc Emral | firstname.lastname@example.org | 853-6264
A day in the field
Delshire Elementary school fourth-grader Matt Hinton move his Hula Hoop around and around during the school’s Field Day May 20.
Delshire Elementary School student 10-year-old Caitlin Venturini gets six Hula Hoops going.
Delshire Elementary school fifth-grader Kalee Thomas hops her way along in the school gym during a team relay race.
Third-grader Alyssa Roth, 9, hops her way on a cone along in the school gym during a team relay race May 20.
Delshire Elementary School students play blanket volleyball May 20 during Track and Field day events for members of the thirdto fifth-grade classes at the Delhi school. Delshire Elementary school fifth-grade science teacher Eric Rothwell gets a Hula Hoop going around his head and neck during Track and Field day event’s for the member of the third- and fifth-grade classes at the Delhi school.
ALL PHOTOS: ERNEST COLEMAN/STAFF
Delshire Elementary school fifth-grader Tommie Davenport, 11, passes a full cup of water along during a team water relay race.
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June 15, 2011
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | Editor Melanie Laughman | email@example.com | 248-7573
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Elder High School junior Daniel Schwarz, right, successfully stole home against Glen Este during the the Division I sectional finals at Lakota West May 20. The run gave the Panthers a 3-0 lead, but they lost 8-7 in extra innings. Senior Jacob Lindsey, left, awaits the call.
Looking back at spring sports
Now that school is out and summer vacation has arrived, let’s take a look back at some of the top athletes and moments from the spring sports postseason.
Elder senior Andrew Schroeder became the first Panther to win a sectional tennis title since Rob Altenau in 2001.
THANKS TO BRANDON SEVERN
Oak Hills sophomore shortstop Jake Richmond hit .342 this season.
La Salle High School senior Ethan Bokeno helped the Lancers to their second state track title in school history this year. He was also a state champion on La Salle’s 4x800 relay team with Rodriguez Coleman, Devon Steagall and Jaleel Hytchye.
Seton senior Alex Heekin looks to lay down a bunt against Northwest at the Best of the West Tournament April 15. The Saints finished the year 4-18.
Mother of Mercy High School’s Mary Jo Huismann served as the Bobcats’ athletic director for 39 years before retiring this spring. Husimann will continue to coach basketball at Mercy.
Oak Hills senior Ally Janson led the Lady Scots with a .362 average, 13 RBI and four doubles. Oak Hills finished 6-18.
Oak Hills sophomore Kevin Konkoly was named GMC Runner of the Year and qualified for state in the 400.
Oak Hills senior Jay Schunk hits a home run against Wyoming May 9. Schunk finished in the top five in the GMC in average (.434), home runs (five) and RBI (27) and helped the Highlanders to an 189 record and a runner-up league finish.
Elder senior Tim Baldrick, who threw a no-hitter this year, went 4-1 with a 2.45 ERA and had 51 strikeouts in 34.1 innings.
Delhi-Price Hill Press
Sports & recreation
June 15, 2011
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The Kings Soccer Academy Elite U14 girls team won the 2011 Ohio State Cup Championship. The team has captured four titles in the past five years. The Kings beat Tri-State FA Elite, 3-1, in the finals. The girls live in Park Hills, Fort Thomas, Hebron in Kentucky and Mount Lookout, Glendale, Anderson, Amelia and Western Hills, Ohio. Pictured, from left, bottom row: Madeline Pickup (team mascot), Maryellen Tully, Meghan Martella, Lauren Nemeroff, Emily Wiser, Marissa Stone, Sydney Goins, Lauren Duggins, Kaitlyn Bigner and Courtney Hansel; back row: Coach Jon Pickup, Hailey Best, Abby Stevens, Brittany Mahoney, Jana Owens, Annie Meisman, Payton Atkins, Kelly Polacek, Megan Desrosiers and Brooklyn Rivers. PROVIDED
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DR. PAUL ERECTILE DYSFUNCTION DOES ANYTHING ACTUALLY WORK? THE ANSWER IS YES
Anyone who knows me will tell you I’m a straight up guy. I’ve held off commenting on the erectile dysfunction controversy until I was able to really do my homework. Well the results are in. ERECTILE DYSFUNCTION IS A FACT OF LIFE Whether it occurs due to an accident, a recent surgery (prostate cancer is a biggie) or simply a natural change due to aging, the accompanying loss of self-esteem is something that affects millions of men everyday. In a nutshell that seems to be the problem (nobody want to admit that every man’s ED problem is different and requires different treatment.) WHAT COLOR IS YOUR FAVORITE PILL? Drug companies have jumped all over this like a, well...a drug company. I don’t have to say the names of the pills. We’ve all seen the ads. They’ve spent millions trying to convince you that one pill ﬁts all... When in actuality they fail over 50% of the time. That’s just a fact.
The only approach that makes sense comes from a Company called Ohio Male Clinic. There’s one here in Woodbury. The Ohio Male Clinic specializes in ED. That’s it. That’s all they do. They seem to be the only ones who realize that ED affects every man differently. They have uniquely (and very successfully) combined 4 medically approved ingredients for ED into over 150 different formulations. These ingredients make “it” start happening immediately for over 95% of men (compare that statistic to those of the well known pills). In fact, the Ohio Male Clinic offers one simple promise. “If they can’t make “it” start happening on the ﬁrst visit, you pay a cent.” That’s their guarantee. REGARDLESS OF YOUR AGE Regardless of your medical history... the Ohio Male Clinic have satisﬁed patients from 21 to 95. If you suffer from ED you should call Ohio Male Clinic today at (513) 791-MALE.
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Tyrie Lovette, a senior at Western Hills University High School, recently accepted a scholarship offer to play football for Tiffin University. Lovette signed his letter of intent with his mother and scholarship coordinator Jason Wilkes at Western Hills. Lovette’s scholarship is valued for $72,000 over a four-year span. This award is based on figures excluding additional federal, state or private grants/scholarships. Lovette was one of 15 students that signed their letters of intention to go to Tiffin University on Thursday. At 6 feet tall, 200 pounds, Lovette is projected to play linebacker for the Dragons. He was named secondteam all-league and Linebacker of the Year for 2010. A three-year varsity letterman for Western Hills, Lovette registered 56 tackles and 4.5 sacks during the 2010 season for the Mustangs. Tiffin University is a NCAA Division II school located in Tiffin Ohio. Lovette is excited for the opportunity and looks for-
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High school seniors Stephen Beamer, a Madeira High School graduate, Michael Gearhardt, an Archbishop Alter High School graduate and Drew Nichols, a Unioto High School graduate will attend the Mount and play golf in the fall for the College of Mount St. Joseph. Beamer played the number one position while in high school, averaging 39.5 strokes per nine holes and an 80 over 18 holes. He was his team’s captain last fall and team Most Valuable Player. He qualified to the district tournament his junior season, was a two-time First Team AllCHL honoree, and was Second Team All-City in 2010. In addition, Beamer was on his school’s Honor Roll. Stephen, the son of Sandra and David Beamer, is planning on majoring in Business/Accounting. Gearhardt played the number three position while in high school, averaging 38 strokes per nine holes and 76
Girls ages 7 through college use techniques of beautifully choreographed dance and gymnastics all while holding their breath under water or beaming with smiles above it. No other sport requires such demanding strength, endurance, flexibility, grace and artistry. And Cincinnati’s renowned YMCA Synchrogators have all of it. After winning first place in all four age divisions at the Ohio Association Championships, Ohio’s highest ranked nationally competitive synchronized swim team – the Cincinnati YMCA Synchrogators – are now preparing 17 routines that just qualified in a Toledo Regional Championship for the U.S. National Championships in Seattle beginning June 24. If the dynamic team wins the Gold this year, it will be the seventh time the YMCA Synchrogators have taken first place (most recently in 2008 and 2009). The team practices at the Gamble Nippert YMCA in Westwood and the M.E. Lyons YMCA in Anderson.
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over 18 holes. His team was a state runner-up his junior season and placed third at the state tournament his senior season. Gearhardt was a team cocaptain in 2010, as he helped his team to the district and sectional championship. Gearhardt, the son of Mary and Mike Gearhardt, is planning on majoring in Interactive Media Design and Computing. Nichols played anywhere from the first through fourth positions while in high school, averaging 39 strokes per nine holes and 78 over 18 holes. He was named All-SVC three years and was a twotime team captain. In addition, he was selected All-District, won his team Coaches’ Award and was the Unioto Medalist of the Year. Nichols was on the high school Honor Roll, won an Award of Excellence in Electronics Technology, and was awarded the Merit Scholarship at the Mount. Nichols, the son of Karla Anderson and Thomas Nichols, is planning on majoring in graphic design.
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June 15, 2011
Editor Marc Emral | firstname.lastname@example.org | 853-6264
Last week’s question
Do you believe cell phones are possible cancer-causing agents, putting them in the same category as the pesticide DDT?
Seton High School junior Emma Lindle was a junior class finalist for the 46th annual Simon Lazarus Jr. Human Relations Awards, sponsored by the American Jewish Committee. The awards honor teens who tutor, work with the elderly and organize their classmates in compassionate service. Lindle works with the homeless and involves other teens in volunteering. She is pictured community volunteer Danya Karram, one of the judges.
“I have no idea about such a claim and it appears that even the ‘experts’ can’t agree.” B.N. “Absolutely. I also believe there was a shooter on the grassy knoll in Dallas, Barack Obama wasn’t born in Honolulu, and the government caused 9/11. Give me a break.” M.S. “More studies have to be conducted before we start putting cancer causing disclaimers on cell phones. For every claim that says they do promote cancer, there is a study that says the opposite. “Folks should be more concerned about the loss of hearing being an epidemic in a few years due to the high decibels being drummed through ear-buds. “Good heavens, I see toddlers with ear-buds attached to everything from a portable DVD player to an iPod.” C.A.S. “I would not know whether they cause cancer, funny thing I have never used a cell phone but just lost half my ear to cancer. “To bad I had not used a cell phone or maybe I could sue for millions of dollars similar to the tobacco suits.” L.S. “Cell phones are in the same cancer category as DDT. Also in the same category is coffee and similar harmless substances. “A bigger hazard is what is happening (or not happening) when hours a day are spent NOT communicating with other human beings but only with electronic remnants of them.” D.H. “I sure hope not! Our world relies on cell phones so much it would be hard to talk people out of their cell phones. Especially my grandchildren! “In some ways it makes sense that using a cell phone could cause cancer. Just as the use of microwave ovens caused a panic years ago, the cell phone scare will encourage the government to check into the possibility and make tough decisions if needed.” K.K. “Based on what I have read so far, cell phones are possible cancer-causing agents. Obviously, more research should be done as this could be serious… I hope they don’t fudge the numbers like they did with the global warming data.” D.K.
Next questions Should teachers be allowed to defend themselves against aggressive students? Why or why not? Should suburban communities and townships fight HUD and CMHA from putting more Section 8 housing in the township even if it ends up costing the community money? Why? Why not? Every week The Community Press asks readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answer to email@example.com with Chatroom in the subject line.
Stories few on old Home City School Very few anecdotes about the old Home City School exist. If you happen to find one, they are gems. Rene Cipriani came across some old P.T.A. Bulletins’ from 1951 called The Oak Branch. The February issue tells a story about the old Home City School written by Edith Knaul. There were many fires at the old school, because the janitor left kindling or paper lying around in the cellar. Most were small and the firemen from across the street armed with fire extinguishers, sneaked into the cellar and put out the blaze. On these occasions the pupils had “fire drills” in blissful ignorance of the reason for these drills. However, one day in the late 1920s there was a class taking place in the auditorium. A pupil, Harvey Shepard, saw a red glow. There was a fire in the space around the smoke flue of the large stove in the auditorium. Harvey ran to the fire-gong, pulled the cord and sent the loud-clangs
through the building. The teacher sent another student to Mr. Chidlaw, the principal. There was a fire drill, and all the students came Betty Kamuf out safely. The Community fire department, that was next to Press guest the Parkland columnist Theater, came across the street and laid hoses down and put out the fire. It was all over before noon and the school was closed, and all the children sent home. It was a raw chilly day and all the children’s parents were not home, so neighbors took all the children in and let them get warm. Edith Knaul, who lived next to the Episcopal Church in Fernbank, didn’t know about the fire. She went to Mrs. Yunker’s store, a few doors away from the school, and noticed fire hoses around the
About guest columns We welcome guest columns on all sides of an issue; however, potential columnists should reserve space in advance with Editor Marc Emral by calling 853-6264. Include with your column your name, address, daytime telephone number, and a two-to-three line biography outlining your expertise related to this topic. Either include a color headshot of yourself, or make arrangements when you call to have your photo taken here.
We reserve the right to edit for length, accuracy and clarity. Columns may be no more than 500 words. Deadline: Noon Friday for next wednesday’s issue. E-mail: memral@community press.com Letters, columns and articles submitted to the Delhi Press and the Press Hill Press may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.
This is a rare photo of Home City School in Sayler Park. school, and the children were gone. When she wanted to buy food she noticed all of the baked goods, cold cuts, candy and fruit were gone. Mrs. Yunker told her that a fire broke out shortly before noon and all the students that had lunch money spent it there. The ones who never had any money she gave lunch freely. Edith was afraid something like this might happen because there were so many small fires in the cellar. There were so many pot bellied stoves and the steps were all wooden. She was worried because she didn’t know where her children were. Mrs. Yunker told that all the children were safe, and probably in the homes of their classmates. Edith never found where my boys had gone, until they finally appeared at home later in the afternoon. But she found that her daughter had been taken by Mrs. Hensler, a few houses from the school. Mrs. Hensler had taken in
THANKS TO BETTY KAMUF.
as many children as she could get in her house. She comforted the shivering children and sat the shivering little bodies around the living-room and kitchen stoves. Edith went to Mrs. Hensley’s, but found her daughter had gone home. She cried with relief when she found what Mrs. Hensler had done. This catastrophe started a campaign to the Cincinnati Board Of Education to build a safe modern building, with central heat and metal stairways. The campaign was successful and a new school was built in a corn field on Home City Avenue. The new Sayler Park elementary opened in September 1929. Sayler Park Elementary is now under a massive renovation to upgrade it to a modern school building. Betty Kamuf is a winner of Griffin Yeatman Award for Historical Preservation. She lives in Sayler Park. You can email her at westnews@ communitypress.com.
Water protects public health, provides family fun Summertime and water. What would summer be like without a dip in the pool, a run through the sprinkler or a cold glass of tap water on a hot muggy day? People use water every day for both recreational uses and household uses such as cooking, cleaning and bathing. At Greater Cincinnati Water Works, our job is to provide you with a dependable supply of the highest quality water each and every time you turn on the tap, fill up the pool or let your children run through the sprinkler. During the past century, many improvements in the health, prosperity and longevity of the U.S .population can be attributed to improvements in water quality. For the past 100 years, GCWW has been a leader in developing and implementing those improvements. In 1907 amidst a national
typhoid outbreak, GCWW built the second water treatment plant in the United States to use rapid-sand filtration and cases of typhoid Biju George in Cincinnati draCommunity dropped matically. Press guest In 1928 columnist water works pioneered powdered activated carbon filtration. Then in 1992, we became the first utility in the nation to implement granular activated carbon treatment with the ability to clean the carbon on-site so it can be reused. Granular activated carbon is cited by the USEPA as one of the best available treatment technologies to remove impurities, such as pharmaceuticals, during drinking
water treatment. Soon we'll add another step – ultraviolet disinfection (UV) to protect against potential microorganisms like cryptosporidium. When operational at the end of 2012, GCWW will be the largest water utility in North America to use UV following sand filtration and granular activated carbon. At GCWW we have our eye on the future. Our engineers, water quality experts and water distribution and supply specialists constantly assess the needs of our customers, identifying areas of demand, monitoring and upgrading our infrastructure and developing a plan to keep water flowing. All the while members of our information technology, business and billing teams research and implement the latest technologies to help keep us on the cutting edge of quality and service.
On behalf of every GCWW employee, I am proud to report that our water meet or exceeded all state and federal health standards in 2010, as it always has. So the next time you fill your swimming pool or water glass, wash your fruits and vegetables or bathe your children, take comfort in knowing that more than 600 people at Greater Cincinnati Water Works take care each and every day to bring you life's necessity – water. To view our 2010 Water Quality Report, which highlights our extensive water quality monitoring and state-of-the-art treatment process, visit www.cincinnatioh.gov/gcww. Biju George is interim director, Greater Cincinnati Water Works. GCWW serves 1.1 million people in parts of Hamilton, Butler, Warren and Clermont counties in Ohio and Boone County in Kentucky.
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
June 15, 2011
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We d n e s d a y, J u n e 1 5 , 2 0 1 1
Narrator Bette Sherman (rear) explains that Theresa Durham’s floor-length spring ensemble is feminine from head-to-toe
West Side personalities Maggie Beckmeyer and Bob Herzog work the live auction crowd at the recent Springtime Elegance, sponsored by the Auxiliary of Mercy Hospital Western Hills, and held at Western Hills Country Club.
Joyce A Keegan, vice president of nursing at Mercy Hospital Western Hills, left, accepts the hospital auxiliary’s $100,000 gift check from auxiliary president Mary Silbernagel.
Hospital auxiliary celebrates spring
A wistful Bob Herzog models an antique cardboard hairstyle cut-out, which helped women of the day see what they might look like as a blonde.
Vintage fashions ruled the runway at the recent Springtime Elegance, sponsored by the Auxiliary of Mercy Hospital Western Hills, and held at Western Hills Country Club. The annual fundraiser broke 2010’s record profit, netting nearly $23,000 for the auxiliary according to chairwoman Susan Greiner. WKRC-TV Local 12’s Bob Herzog was his usual zany self as emcee, coaxed on-stage again to demonstrate some of his Dance Party Friday moves. Maggie Beckmeyer of Auctions by Maggie dressed in vintage herself when she joined the popular personality for the live auction. Fashion collector Bette Sherman, Wyoming, nar-
Theresa Durham models bathing bloomers and parasol appropriate for a day at the beach in the 1920s rated the style show, featuring authentic clothing and accessories from her exquisite private collection,
Guest Leslie Nahigyan, of Mercy Health Partners, joins Bob Herzog in a rendition of “The Sprinkler.” which has been heralded in national antique publications. Patrons roared when she enlisted emcee Herzog to model some of the intimate apparel. Highlights of the day
included the auxiliary’s presentation of a $100,000 check to the hospital for the second consecutive year – to fulfill the auxiliary’s most recent pledge of support, which has totaled more
than $2 million over the past quarter of a century. Mike Wilson, loan officer and Harrison branch manager of Cheviot Savings Bank, drew the five local winners of the 2011 Major Awards, sponsored by the bank: Judy Scherer ($500), Gloria Hock ($400), Terry Holt ($300), Dottie Schute ($200) and Catherine Clemens ($100). Martha Reilly who won $500 and Katie Meyer won $110 in split-the-pot. Eight people walked away with live auction prizes; eight took home silent auction prizes; 50 women won raffle baskets; 32 won centerpiece gift cards; and 15 more won door prizes, all donated by volunteers and the community-at-large.
Model Theresa Durham takes the crowd back in time in her smart coat and hat from the 1950s.
Models at the finale of the recent Springtime Elegance, from left, Theresa Durham, Springfield Township; Missy Deters, West Chester; Bet Kooris, Glendale; and Hannah Beck, Symmes Township. Springtime Elegance committee, all from the Western Hills: front row (left to right) Susan Greiner, Carol Hebeler, Linda Schweder, Joan McLean, Joan Reinhold and Betty Bauer; middle row (left to right): Mary Silbernagel, Kay Casey, Carol Niehaus, Ginger Echert, Jo Snograss and Marilyn Ciampone; back row (left to right) Barb Moss, Jeanne Jaspers, Carole Beck, Cindy Wilson and Jeanne Rueve. Missing from photo: Ann Boren, Peggi Browning and Nancy Rosenacker.
ALL PHOTOS: THANKS TO SUSAN GREINER Missy Deters strolls the runway in a classic period suit from the 40s, complete with gloves and ankle-straps.
Model Bet Kooris shows styles from a more elegant 1940s era at the recent Springtime Elegance.
Cheviot Savings Bank’s Mike Wilson and wife Cindy Wilson, Mercy’s director of Volunteer and Auxiliary Services, both West Siders attended the recent Springtime Elegance.
Delhi-Price Hill Press
June 15, 2011
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD T H U R S D A Y, J U N E 1 6
Yoga for Strength and Healing, 10:3011:30 a.m., Westwood Town Hall Recreation Center, 3017 Harrison Ave., Beginners to intermediate levels. Learn ways to relax the mind and purify the body through various postures and breathing exercises. $8. Registration required. 662-9109. Westwood. Zumba and Curves, Noon-12:30 p.m., Curves - Miami Heights/Cleves, 3797 Shady Lane, $2. Presented by Curves-Miami Heights. 467-1189. Miami Heights.
MUSIC - ROCK
Quentin Flagg Show, 7-10 p.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, $10. Reservations recommended. 251-7977; www.jimandjacks.net. Riverside.
MUSIC - WORLD
Bob Cushing, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Poppy’s Sports Bar and Grill, 6611 Glenway Ave., 5744939. Bridgetown.
SUMMER CAMP NATURE
Girls Club and Girls Life Field Trips, 9 a.m.5 p.m., The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4042 Glenway Ave., Take field trips on Thursdays. Dress for weather. Wear comfortable shoes. Ages 8-14. $5 for entire summer. Registration required. 471-4673. West Price Hill. F R I D A Y, J U N E 1 7
Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3-7:30 p.m., Harvest Home Park, 3961 North Bend Road, Locally produced food items. Free. Presented by Lettuce Eat Well. 661-1792; www.lewfm.org. Cheviot.
S A T U R D A Y, J U N E 1 8
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. Presented by Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District. 946-7755; www.hamiltoncountyrecycles.org. Green Township.
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Boy Scout Troop 98 50-Year Anniversary, 12:30-4:30 p.m., Monfort Heights United Methodist Church, 3682 West Fork Road, Kick Back Cafe. Cake and refreshments. Includes creation of time capsule to be opened on 100-year anniversary. Free. Presented by Boy Scouts of America Troop 98. 481-8699; www.troop98bsa.net. Green Township.
MUSIC - CLASSIC ROCK
Road Hog, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Drew’s on the River, 4333 River Road, $3. 451-1157; www.drewsontheriver.com. Riverside.
MUSIC - OLDIES
The Avenues, 9 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, 251-7977; www.jimandjacks.net. Riverside.
Covedale Athletic Association Knothole Players Reunion, 1-4 p.m., Patrick’s Sports Bar, 5060 Crookshank Road, For former players from the 1960’s, especially those who played for Wally Flender or Henry Goodson. Bring own food and beverages. Free. Presented by Covedale Athletic Association. 451-9268. West Price Hill.
FOOD & DRINK
Beautiful Summer High Tea, 1:30-3 p.m., Bayley Community Wellness Center, 401 Farrell Court, $20, $16 Bayley Be Connected members. Reservations required. 347-5510. Delhi Township.
MUSIC - CLASSIC ROCK The Gamut, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Drew’s on the River, 4333 River Road, $3. 451-1157; www.drewsontheriver.com. Riverside.
MUSIC - CONCERTS
Summer Concert Series, 6:30 p.m., Delhi Park, 5125 Foley Road, Music by Nighthawk at the Diner and Chuck Brisbin and the Tuna Project. Concessions available. Bring seating. Rain or shine. Free. 293-5571; delhicivic.org/. Delhi Township.
MUSIC - OLDIES
Cincy Rockers, 9 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, 2517977; www.jimandjacks.net. Riverside.
Walk Club, 8:30 a.m., Fernbank Park, 60 Thornton Ave., Walks led by Park District volunteers. Walkers may choose what days to walk. Ages 50 and up. Free, vehicle permit required. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Sayler Park.
Summer Garden Tour, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., White Oak Garden Center, 3579 Blue Rock Road, Tour five gardens. Plants, crafts and art for sale. Tickets available at White Oak Garden Center, Mattfeld’s Greenhouse & Florist and the Cheviot Savings Bank branch on Cheviot Road. Ticket includes bottled water and coupons. $10, $8 advance. Presented by Monfort Heights/White Oak Community Association. 385-3313; www.mh-wo.org. White Oak. S U N D A Y, J U N E 1 9
Yardwaste Recycling Drop-off Program, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 9467755; www.hamiltoncountyrecycles.org. Green Township.
German Heritage Museum, 1-5 p.m., German Heritage Museum, 4790 West Fork Road, Two-story 1830 log house furnished with German immigrant memorabilia. Available by appointment. Free, donations accepted. Presented by German-American Citizens League of Greater Cincinnati. 598-5732; www.gacl.org/museum.html. Green Township.
MUSIC - OLDIES
Mike Davis Show, 7-9 p.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, Vegas revue with tribute artist. Full dinner menu. $10. Reservations recommended. 251-7977. Riverside.
For more about Greater Cincinnati’s dining, music, events, movies and more, go to Metromix.com.
Prehistoric Ohio Hike, 6 p.m., Shawnee Lookout Park, 2008 Lawrenceburg Road, 1.5-mile hike on Miami Fort Trail while learning about the people who lived in the middle Ohio Valley before European settlers arrived. Free, vehicle permit required. Presented by Hamilton County Park District. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. North Bend. M O N D A Y, J U N E 2 0
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Girls Life, 4-6 p.m., The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4042 Glenway Ave., Presentations by guest speakers, arts and crafts, and community service projects. Work in the Price Hill Community Garden from 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Wednesdays. Field trips on Thursdays. Ages 12-14. Registration required. Presented by The Women’s Connection. 471-4673, ext. 15. West Price Hill.
HOME & GARDEN
Year-Round Gardening, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Monfort Heights Branch Library, 3825 West Fork Road, Ferns: The Garden’s Graceful Greenery. Learn to incorporate the best variety of hardy ferns to create shady patchwork in shady areas. Learn new ideas for planning and maintaining garden throughout the year. Adults only. Free. Presented by White Oak Garden Center. 385-3313; www.whiteoakgardencenter.com. Monfort Heights.
Walk Club, 8:30 a.m., Fernbank Park, Free, vehicle permit required. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Sayler Park.
Girls Club, 1:30-3:30 p.m., The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4042 Glenway Ave., Presentations by guest speakers, arts and crafts, and community service projects. Ages 8-11. $5 for entire summer. Registration required. Presented by The Women’s Connection. 471-4673, ext. 15. West Price Hill.
SUMMER CAMP - MISC.
Laffalot Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Seton High School, 3901 Glenway Ave., Daily through June 24. A variety of sports, games and activities for campers. Girls only format. Bring lunch and water bottle. Ages 6-12. $102-$120 depending on location. Registration required.313-2076; www.laffalotcamps.com. West Price Hill. Circus Summer Camp, 9 a.m.-2:30 p.m., Western Hills Sports Mall, 2323 Ferguson Road, Daily through June 24. Learn everything from juggling to flying on the trapeze. Ages 5-17. $245. Registration required. Presented by Cincinnati Circus Company. 9215454; www.cincinnaticircus.com. Westwood.
The Monfort Heights/White Oak Community Association’s annual Garden Tour is 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday, June 18. Tickets are $10, $8 in advance, and available at the White Oak Garden Center, Mattfeld’s Greenhouse & Florist and the Cheviot Savings Bank branch on Cheviot Road. Ticket includes bottled water and coupons. For more information, call 385-3313 or visit www.mh-wo.org. Pictured during last year’s tour are homeowner/gardener Mary Ungrund and guest Nancy Coke.
SUMMER CAMP YMCA
Gamble-Nippert YMCA Traditional Day Camp, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Gamble-Nippert YMCA, 3159 Montana Ave., Daily through June 24. Arts and crafts, swimming, weekly themed activities, field trips and more. Ages 6-12; age 5 if kindergarten graduate. Precamps open 6:30 a.m.; post-camps close 6 p.m. $159, $125 members; $10 each weekly pre- or post-camps. Registration required. 661-1105. Westwood.
Overeaters Anonymous, 7 p.m., Pilgrim United Church of Christ, 4418 Bridgetown Road, Presented by Greater Cincinnati Overeaters Anonymous Intergroup. 921-1922. Bridgetown. T U E S D A Y, J U N E 2 1
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. W E D N E S D A Y, J U N E 2 2
Line Dancing, 7-11 p.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, 251-7977. Riverside.
T H U R S D A Y, J U N E 2 3
Yoga for Strength and Healing, 10:3011:30 a.m., Westwood Town Hall Recreation Center, $8. Registration required. 662-9109. Westwood. Zumba and Curves, Noon-12:30 p.m., Curves - Miami Heights/Cleves, $2. 467-1189. Miami Heights.
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS Girls Life, 4-6 p.m., The Women’s Connection Learning Center, Registration required. 4714673, ext. 15. West Price Hill.
Square Dance, 10-11:30 a.m., Dunham Recreation Complex, 4356 Dunham Lane, With Jerry and Kathy Helt, instructors. Wear smooth-soled shoes. No partner dances and no prior dance experience required. $4. 3216776. West Price Hill.
Zumba and Curves, 7-7:30 p.m., Curves Miami Heights/Cleves, $2. 467-1189. Miami Heights.
Hearing Solutions Open House Event, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Hearing Solutions Western Hills Office, 6507 Harrison Ave., Free hearing screening and evaluation. Demonstrations of new invisible hearing aid. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Hearing Solutions by Ellis-Scott & Associates. 248-1944. Green Township.
MUSIC - ACOUSTIC
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.
Walk Club, 8:30 a.m., Fernbank Park, Free, vehicle permit required. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Sayler Park.
SUMMER CAMP NATURE
Yoga for Strength and Healing, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Westwood Town Hall Recreation Center, $8. Registration required. 662-9109. Westwood. Zumba Class, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Sayler Park Community Center, 6720 Home City Ave., Exotic rhythms set to high-energy Latin and international beats. $7. Presented by Zumba with Gabrielle. 702-4776. Sayler Park.
Girls Club and Girls Life Community Garden Club, 11 a.m.-3 p.m., The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4042 Glenway Ave., Work in the Price Hill Community Garden from 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Wednesdays. Ages 8-14. $5 for entire summer. Registration required. Presented by The Women’s Connection. 471-4673. West Price Hill.
HEALTH / WELLNESS
COLD Tuna, 8 p.m.-midnight, Poppy’s Sports Bar and Grill, 6611 Glenway Ave., Free. 5744939. Bridgetown. Bob Cushing, 8 p.m., Black Sheep Bar & Grill, 3807 North Bend Road, 481-6300. Cheviot.
Bob and Otto, 2-3 p.m., Delhi Township Branch Library, 5095 Foley Road, Presentation by the Soil and Water Conservation District. Family friendly. Free. Registration required. Presented by Hamilton County Soil and Water Conservation District. 369-6019; www.hcswcd.org. Delhi Township.
Sayler Park Farmers Market, 4-7 p.m., Sayler Park, Parkland Avenue and Monitor Street, Local produce, spices, dips, salad dressings, barbecue sauce, baked goods, ice cream, plants and flowers. Presented by Sayler Park Village Council. 675-0496. Sayler Park.
Girls Club, 1:30-3:30 p.m., The Women’s Connection Learning Center, $5 for entire summer. Registration required. 471-4673, ext. 15. West Price Hill.
The 11th annual MainStrasse Village Goettafest will be 5-11:30 p.m. Friday, June 17; noon to 11:30 p.m. Saturday, June 18; and noon to 9 p.m. Sunday, June 19, in the Sixth St. Promenade and Goebel Park in Covington. Sample goetta pizza, reubens, chedda’ cheese, chili, burgers and more. The fest includes games, children’s activities, rides, arts, crafts and music. Entertainment schedule includes Ricky Nye & The Red Hots, The Rattlesnakin’ Daddies, The Zack Shelley Band, Doublecross, The Northern Kentucky Bluegrass Band, and Pete Dressman & The South Unified Nation. Pictured is Joe Johnson, of the Strasse Haus, frying goetta for Goetta Chedda and goetta burritos at last year’s Goettafest.
Overeaters Anonymous, 7 p.m., Mercy Hospital Western Hills, 3131 Queen City Ave., Sixth-floor, room 1. Presented by Greater Cincinnati Overeaters Anonymous Intergroup. 921-1922; www.cincinnatioa.org. Westwood. Community Mental Health Assistance, 1-3 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, 3820 Westwood Northern Blvd., Mental health support with Recovery International. Free, donations accepted. Presented by Recovery International. 379-6233. Cheviot.
THANKS TO AIMEE SPOSITO MARTINI
The Cincinnati Opera presents “Rigoletto” at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, June 16 and Saturday, June 18, at Music Hall, as part of its Summer Festival. “Rigoletto” is a tragic tale of jester Rigoletto’s attempts to protect his daughter from the corruption surrounding them in the Duke of Mantua’s court. Tickets are $26$165. Call 513-241-2742 or visit www.cincinnatiopera.org.
Community | Life
June 15, 2011
Delhi-Price Hill Press
Ten characteristics of a good father don’t care what happens to you.” 7. Use praise more than criticism. Punishment is to stop bad behavior, praise is to reinforce and encourage good behavior. Humans never tire of being appreciated. 8. Play together. Spontaneity, games, laughter and recreation create strong bonds and happy memories. They even keep aging dads young at heart. 9. Keep your job in a healthy perspective. The two most important aspects of our lives are the work we do and the love we share. In our day, work-time, money and success are overvalued, and love for children and spouse is risked or undervalued. Keep your priorities straight. 10. Demonstrate what it means to be a man. Primitive-type men repress their emotions (except anger). They consider it unmanly to cry and grieve over significant losses, to act or speak sensitively and be compassionate as well as firm. Good fathers can take
YMCA wants pros who give back The YMCA of Greater Cincinnati is looking for professionals who share its vision of nurturing the potential of young people, and promoting healthy living and social responsibility. YMCA Achievers who
will be honored at the 2011 Salute to YMCA Black & Latino Achievers Gala will also commit to volunteering a year to inspire students toward paths of success. The 2011 Salute to YMCA Black & Latino
Achievers Gala will be Friday, Nov. 4, beginning at 6:30 p.m. at the Bank of Kentucky Center. The featured artist for the Gala will be world-renown artist David Garibaldi. Nomination sponsorships are being accepted
responsibility without arrogance or selfishness. They can even look at their role in family life as serving the people they love.
Recalling what his deceased father meant to him as a kid, an old man’s eyes glistened as he said, “When my dad entered the room, the whole world
m a d e sense.”
Father Lou Guntzelman Perspectives
Father Lou Guntzelman is a Catholic priest of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. Contact him at firstname.lastname@example.org m or P.O. Box 428541, Cincinnati, OH 45242.
June 23-25, 2011
Sharonville Convention Center, 11355 Chester Rd., Sharonville, OH
Vendor Shopping, Workshops, Classes, Stage Presentations & Quilt Art Displays Sewing, Quilting, Fiber Arts, Knitting & Crocheting New Events At Festival Learn to Crochet by Cathy Robbins, Friday designer Ellen Gormley during her book signing in the Southwest Ohio Crochet Guild Booth
Sewing & Quilting Classes From Top Industry Educators Including
Shopping: Thur - Fri 10am - 5pm, Sat 10am - 4pm
Register: originalcreativefestival.com 800-473-9464 Sponsors:
Classroom Machine Sponsors: Kramers Sew & Vac Sew-Ezy Sewing Studio Juki
ith adm ad iss io n
interest to many a man’s life, a good father does not permit these to stand out as contemporary gods. Father Richard Rohr writes, “The most loving men I have met, the most generous to society and to life, are usually men who also have a lusty sense of life, beauty, pleasure and sex – but they have very realistic expectations of them.” 6. Set parameters. Most people mistake license for freedom. Freedom does not mean being able to do everything and anything we want, but everything we ought. Setting limits produces disciplined and mature offspring. Paradoxically, children seek parameters. Some fathers think they show love for their children by permitting them to do whatever they want. Children’s natural intuition is wiser. Though they gripe about rules, children unconsciously want them. Prudent rules imply parents care enough and love them. No rules imply “You’re a bother to my life, I
through July 1. For nomination, sponsorship or gala information, call Toni Miles, YMCA Black & Latino Achievers executive director, at 513-362YMCA (9622) or email her at tmiles@cincinnatiymca. org; or visit www.myy.org.
1. Show your children what real love is. The best thing a father can do for his children is to love their mother. Children learn what real love is not from movies or TV scripts, but by modeling – seeing it lived out before their eyes. Growing up in an atmosphere of genuine love teaches kids to feel secure and learn how to love. Love is demonstrated not only in signs of affection and sensitivity, but also in our ability to forgive and sacrifice for the ones we love. 2. Respect. A child’s personal self must not be suffocated or utterly dominated by another, especially by a trusted parent. Separateness must be acknowledged – that I am me and you are you, I have my feelings and you have yours. Though family discipline must be exercised by parents, it must be accomplished in age-appropriate ways without crushing developing egos. 3. Spend quality one-
on-one time. To choose to spend time with our child is a powerful sign to him or her. That doesn’t mean a quantity of time watching TV but qualitative time affording opportunity for all kinds of conversation and interaction. Such a choice says, “You’re important to me and I want to know you better, I want to share what’s inside me with you, and you with me.” 4. Teach values by living them. Honesty, truthfulness, responsibility, dependability, faithfulness, etc. are not just pointed out and verbally extolled. They must be the path being traveled by dad and mom. 5. Acknowledge by your words and actions that you believe God exists. In days of yore, a false machismo boasted that “religion is only for women and children.” A more realistic and intelligent contemporary attitude says, “Spirituality is an important part of everyone’s life.” Though sports, entertainment, and sexual beauty may add zest and
$3 o w ff
This column was originally published in 2007.
Get MORE Out of Life
A D V E R T I S E M E N T
“ This new valve can save lives
IN INDIVIDUALS WHO MAY NOT OTHERWISE BE GIVEN
THE OPPORTUNITY FOR SURGICAL VALVE REPLACEMENT.” DR. DEAN KEREIAKES, PRINCIPAL INVESTIGATOR FOR THE PARTNER II TRIAL OF TRANSCATHETER AORTIC VALVE REPLACEMENT AT THE CHRIST HOSPITAL HEART AND VASCULAR CENTER
Cardiologists with The Christ Hospital Are First in Greater Cincinnati Region to Perform Heart Valve Replacement without Open Heart Surgery Aortic stenosis (AS) results from the hardening or narrowing of the aortic valve; AS obstructs the flow of oxygen-rich blood from the heart to the rest of the body. It is one of the two most common heart valve problems in the United States and ranks among the top five Medicare cardiac diagnoses. Patients with severe AS may experience chest pain, fatigue, shortness of breath, lightheadedness or fainting. Although AS typically progresses slowly without symptoms, once symptoms occur the prognosis is guarded and survival is limited. Treatment of AS has traditionally involved open heart surgical valve replacement, which has considerable morbidity and mortality in elderly, frail individuals with complicating medical issues. Now, physicians at The Carl and Edyth Lindner Center for Research and Education at The Christ Hospital are involved in a clinical research study (The PARTNER II Trial) using the Edwards SAPIEN XT valve. This allows doctors to replace the aortic valve without open heart surgery by using a catheter instead. The Christ Hospital is the only center between Atlanta, Georgia and Cleveland, Ohio to offer this novel, less invasive valve trial. Transcatheter aortic valve replacement (TAVR) provides a treatment option for patients with symptomatic AS who are not candidates for traditional valve replacement surgery. “Unfortunately, elderly patients with multiple medical problems may not survive traditional valve surgery,” says Dean Kereiakes, M.D., principal investigator in Cincinnati for The PARTNER II Trial and medical director at The Lindner Center for Research and Education and The Christ Hospital Heart and Vascular Center. “Our goal in joining The PARTNER II Trial is to provide a new treatment option and hope for these individuals.”
PATIENT STORIES “I couldn’t walk 20 feet without having to sit down. The day I had the procedure, I walked 25 feet and was fine. I’m Bill Whitt again.” William Whitt, 85, who suffered from AS and heart failure symptoms, had TAVR at The Christ Hospital on May 5, 2011.
John Metzger is 82. Because of a failing heart due to AS he had trouble breathing. Last September, recognizing his patient couldn’t wait until the new procedure was approved in Cincinnati, Dr. Kereiakes sent John to Cleveland for TAVR.
“Traveling was difficult and inconvenient for my family. Had this procedure been available in Cincinnati, I would have received it right here, at home.” John Metzger, a Cincinnati resident, had TAVR in Cleveland, in September 2010.
Scan the QR code with a mobile device to learn more about transcatheter aortic valve replacement.
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
June 15, 2011
Green brings Kentucky Fresh to cooking world
I love Maggie Green’s cookbook titled, aptly, The Kentucky Fresh Cookbook (The University Press of Kentucky, $29.95). Maggie, a Kentucky native, has stirred up a big batch of recipes which are destined to become family favorites. I have known Maggie for a long time, and even though she is a true celebrity on the culinary circuit, you’d never know that when meeting her. Maggie is a genuine person, not one to tell you her accomplishments, which include close professional and personal relationships with some of the icons of the food world, like Ethan and Susan Becker (Joy of Cooking) and Shirley Corriher (Cook Wise, Bake Wise). I first heard of Maggie through Cincinnati Magazine way back when. I spied her “Green Apron” ad
there. F o r y e a r s , Maggie h a s offered personal c h e f , catering, Rita e d i t i n g Heikenfeld and conRita’s kitchen s u l t i n g services. As a registered dietitian (she started out in college in engineering and did a complete turn to nutrition), Maggie’s passion is helping folks eat better. Her book takes you through a whole year of recipes. It’s an engaging read on its own. You’ll feel like you’re right next to her, helping dice the celery, knead the bread, all the while having fun and learning from an expert. This is one cookbook
that I’ll be looking to when I need a fresh approach to old favorites, or a new recipe for a special occasion. I asked her to share a favorite for Father’s Day. She didn’t disappoint. Check out Maggie’s web page www.greenapron.com for interesting and timely tips.
Maggie Green’s flat iron steak with brown sugar rub
“My favorite recipe. It’s a flavorful cut of steak that’s versatile and delicious on the grill with this rub,” Maggie told me. Makes 8 servings A newer cut of meat to the market is a flat iron steak. This steak comes from a modified version of a top blade roast, a cut of beef from the shoulder of the cow. For years, butchers were
faced with a problem-what to do with the blade roast-a relatively tender and beefy cut of meat but with a tough piece of connective tissue running down the center. Researchers from Nebraska devised a method of cutting the blade roast to remove the tough connective tissue, leaving a large, flat piece of beef from the “top” of the roast. This top blade steak (or flat iron steak) weighs about 2 pounds and is evenly thick. The steak resembles a triangularshaped iron, thus the name flat iron steak. This method resulted in the rising popularity of the flat iron steak, all from a humble cut which barely made it out of the back of the meat case. A simple brown sugar rub enhances this beefy tender flat iron steak. One 2-pound beef chuck flat iron steak 2 tablespoons brown sugar 1 tablespoon garlic powder 1 tablespoon onion powder 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon freshly cracked black pepper
Lay the steak in a shallow baking dish. To prepare the rub: mix the brown sugar, garlic powder, onion powder, salt, and black pepper together. Evenly distribute half of the rub over the top of the steak and rub all over the surface of the meat. Flip the steak and repeat with the remaining rub. Let stand for 30 min-
utes at room temperature. reheat grill to mediumhigh. Place the steak on the grill and cook for 5 minutes. Watch carefully to ensure the sugar doesn’t burn. Flip and cook for about 5 more minutes for mediumrare, 6 more minutes for medium and 8 more minutes for medium-well or well done. Remove from the grill to a platter, cover with foil, and let rest for 10 to 15 minutes before slicing.
Twice baked potatoes with bacon and cheese
This is what I’ll be serving alongside Maggie’s steak for husband, Frank. 4 baking potatoes 4 tablespoons butter 8 oz. sour cream
11⁄2 cups shredded cheddar 8 strips bacon, fried and crumbled 4 green onions, sliced (white and green part both) Salt and pepper to taste Preheat oven to 400 degrees. Bake potatoes 1 hour or until tender. Cool slightly. Reduce heat to 350 degrees. Cut each in half lengthwise and scoop out pulp, leaving thin shells. Mash pulp with butter. Stir in rest of ingredients. Pile mixture into shells. Bake 30-35 minutes or until heated through. Serves eight. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. E-mail columns@community press.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-2487130, ext. 356.
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Being a caregiver for someone with Alzheimer’s disease or related dementia can be a very rewarding, yet challenging job. The goal of the Adult Day Program at Legacy Court is to help create a support network which allows those affected with memory loss to enjoy life on their own terms, and allows caregivers the peace of mind to attend to everyday life.
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You can vote online now at Cincinnati.com/babyidol NO PURCHASE OR DONATION REQUIRED TO ENTER. ALL FEDERAL, STATE, LOCAL AND MUNICIPAL LAWS AND REGULATIONS APPLY. VOID WHERE PROHIBITED. The Enquirer Lend-A-Hand Baby Idol 2011 Contest is open to Ohio, Indiana and Kentucky residents who are 18 years or older and a parent or legal guardian of a child at the time of entry. Employees of Enquirer Lend-A-Hand, The Cincinnati Enquirer, Gannett Co., Inc., and each of their respective afﬁliated companies, and advertising and promotional agencies, and the immediate family members of, and any persons domiciled with, any such employees, are not eligible to enter or to win. Contest begins at 12:01 a.m. (EST) 3/20/11 and ends at 11:59 p.m. (EST) 6/22/11. Beginning at 12:01 a.m. (EST) 3/20/11 and ending at 11:59 p.m. (EST) 6/22/11, Enter by submitting a photo of your baby and a completed entry form. Entries must be submitted by a parent or legal guardian, 18 years or older. Children must have been born on or after 5/8/07 and Sponsor reserves the right to verify proof of age. Entries with incomplete or incorrect information will not be accepted. Only one (1) entry per child. Multiple births can be submitted as 1 entry with 1 photo. Enter online at www.Cincinnati.com/babyidol. Enter by mail or in-person: complete an Ofﬁcial Entry Form available in The Cincinnati Enquirer, The Kentucky Enquirer, The Community Presses in Ohio & KY and at The Enquirer Customer Service Center, 312 Elm Street, Cincinnati, OH 45202. All entries must be received by 11:59 p.m. (EST) 6/22/11. Odds of winning depend on the number of eligible entries and votes received. (1) First Place Winner will receive a $2000 American Express gift card. (1) Runner Up Winner will receive a $500 American Express gift card. (1) Randomly Selected Winner will receive a $500.00 American Express gift card. Winners will be notiﬁed by telephone or email on or about 6/27/11. Participants agree to be bound by the complete Ofﬁcial Rules and Sponsor’s decisions. For a copy of the prize winners list (available after 7/3/11) and/or the complete Ofﬁcial Rules send a SASE to Baby Idol 2011 c/o The Enquirer, 312 Elm Street, Cincinnati, OH 45202 or contact Pam Clarkson at 513-768-8577 or at email@example.com.
Delhi-Price Hill Press
June 15, 2011
BRIEFLY Meet with Driehaus
State Rep. Denise Driehaus (D-31st District) will host district office hours on Saturday, June 18, to meet with constituents and discuss legislative issues important to the region. Her office hours will run from 9 a.m. to 10:30 a.m. at Refuge Coffee Bar, 5010 Glenway Ave.
The Delhi Athletic Association will have a golf outing Sunday, July 31, at Hillview Golf Course, 6954 Wesselman Road. The golfing starts with a 1 p.m. shotgun start in an 18hole scramble format. Registration begins at noon. Cost is $280 per foursome, $70 per individual if paid by July 10; after July 10 cost is $320 per foursome and $80 for an individual. Dinner only is $20, with reservations made by July 10. Entry fee includes: green fees, cart, hot dog, chips, soft drink or water at registration and at the turn, tow free beer tickets, steak dinner (including roasted corn, baked potato, green beans, roll, dessert) beer and soft drinks with dinner. Send registration with a check made payable to DAA to: Delhi Athletic Association, c/o Kurt Mechley, 651 Hawthorne Heights, Lawrenceburg, IN 47025. • The Delhi Citizens Police Association has its annual golf outing Monday, June 20, at Aston Oaks. There is an 11:30 a.m. shotgun start. The $90 per person cost includes cart, lunch and dinner. Call 451-3241 or 451-3152 for information on getting in on the fun.
The Delhi Township branch library, 5095 Foley Road, has a program in honor of Father’s Day. The Fun with Fathers’ Day program is for all ages and begins at 11 a.m. For more information call the library at 369-6019.
Bernens Medical will sponsor a health fair 11:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m. Thursday, June 9, at The Bayley Community Wellness Center, 401 Farrell Court, Delhi Township. Several free tests will be offered, such as blood pressure, glucose screening, ear check, and spinal check. There also will be the chance to win door prizes, and to meet local health care providers. For information call 347-1450.
Call to artists
Want to network with other artists in the community and celebrate the diverse and vibrant Price Hill neighborhood? If so, please respond to the Price Hill Will Cultural Heritage Fest Sculpture Challenge. Those interested do not have to be sculptors, just creative. The challenge is to create a three-dimensional sculpture that interprets the diverse cultural heritage represented in Price Hill. Artists are encouraged to inventively use recycled materials, which will also illustrate the community’s commitment to a sustainable and renewable lifestyle. The contest deadline is Friday, June 24. Interested artists should include their contact information, any inspiration/reference images from the specific cultural heritage chosen as well as an artist sketch of the sculpture. Send your intent to partic-
ipate to Beth Andriacco at Beth@pricehillwill.org.
Yard sale fundraiser
Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., will host its fourth annual Yard Sale from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, July 2. The outdoor yard sale in the theater’s parking lot is a fundraiser for the Cincinnati Young People’s Theatre. Booths are available for $20 each. A booth space is the equivalent of two parking spaces. Booth space is available on a first come, first served basis. The deadline to register for a booth is Monday, June 27. To learn more about purchasing booth space, call 241-6550.
Seton, Elder host party
Students from across Greater Cincinnati will flock to Seton and Elder high school on Wednesday, June 22, for the annual dance hosted by the two schools. This year, seventh- and eighth-graders will be invited to check out their new neighborhood at the Seton-Elder Block Party. From hula hoop and dance contests to free throw advice from Elder’s varsity basketball coach, there will be something for everyone at the block party. The festivities begin at 7 p.m. in the Seton gymnasium. Permission slips are required and are available Online at www.setoncincinnati.org, or www.elderhs.org.
St. William and St. Teresa of Avila parishes will celebrate the Feast of Corpus Christi with a prayer service and procession Sunday, June 26. The celebration begins with a prayer service at St. Teresa at 2 p.m., followed by a procession with the Blessed Sacrament through the streets of West Price Hill, ending at St. William. The service concludes with Benediction, followed by punch and cookies outside the church. It is suggested that those attending this service park at St. William. A bus will transport people to St. Teresa beginning at 1 p.m. The same bus will be in the procession back to St. William, so those who have difficulty walking can participate in the procession. For more information, contact Rev. Andrew Umberg, pastor of St. William, at 9210247 or visit www.saintwilliam.com.
Just for girls
The Women’s Connection has openings in its summer programs for girls ages 8-14. The programs run through Aug. 11, at the Learning Center, 4022 Glenway Ave. Girls Club, for girls ages 811, will meet from 1:30-3:30 p.m. on Mondays and Tuesdays, and Girl’s Life, for girls ages 12-14, meets from 4-6 p.m. on Mondays and Tuesdays.
On Wednesdays, both groups will have the opportunity to participate in the Price Hill Community Garden, and on Thursdays both groups will participate in field trips to local attractions. The goal of the program is to assist girls in becoming strong, independent women by engaging them in ageappropriate summer activities, enhancing their creativity and self-expression through art and music, providing them with knowledge about interpersonal communication, healthy relationships, and conflict resolution, assisting them in acquiring skills and tools for healthy living and making good choices and enriching their lives through a variety of cultural activities that they may have not had the opportunity to experience before. Pre-registration for the programs is required as space is limited. For more information or to register for the program, contact Jori Cotton at 471-4673 extension 15 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Covedale Gardens Summer Concert Series will be on the second Wednesday of July and August at the Covedale Gardens at the corner of Covedale and Ralph avenues. Concerts start at 7 p.m. Bring your own lawn chairs. Concert Series Performances are as follows: July – Sounds of Cincinnati Young Peoples Theater, August 21 – Streamline. For more information contact Mary Hahn 471-1536.
Summer theater camp
Seton High School is sharing its theater program with a new generation of young people. Seton will host the “Godspell, Jr.” theater camp from 6-9 p.m. Monday, July 18 through Friday, July 29, at the high school. The two-week camp is open to boys and girls ages 7 to 18, and concludes with a performance of the musical at 7:30 p.m. Saturday, July 30. Each student who attends the theater camp will have a role in the show. The camp fee is $100 and must be paid in full before students may audition for a leading role. More information, along with a registration form, can be found at www.setoncincinnati.org.
New store coming
Gabriel Brothers, an offprice retailer, is scheduled to open in Green Township in July. The 45,000-square-foot store will move into the old Kmart store at 5750 Harrison Road in Dent. The company has set a July 20 opening date. A spokesman for the store said 90 to 120 news jobs will be created, with most being part-time. There are two other Gabriel Brothers stores in this area – 12035 Lebanon Road in Sharonville and 8576 Beech-
Car-shopping conﬁdence, now in an app for iPhone®.
nesses, churches, schools and non-profit organizations. Acceptable Items Include: CPUs, hard drives, personal copiers, docking stations, monitors, scanners, printers, cellular telephones, televisions, hard drives, tape and disk drives, VCR and DVD players, circuit boards, cables, main frames, servers, terminals, fax machines, PDAs, back up batteries, chips, keyboards, mice, modems, computer speakers, CD Rom drives, and laptops. The drop-off will also be open two Saturdays: June 18 and Oct. 15 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. The program will be closed on May 30, July 4 and Sept. 5. For more information, call 946-7766 or visit www.hamiltoncountyrecycles.org.
mont Ave. in Anderson Township. The store will sell brandname apparel at below market prices. On sale will be clothes, housewares, some hardware and furniture, and non-perishable food. The store is described as a “new prototype, a lot more customer-friendly, with bigger dressing rooms … and bigger check-out lanes.”
The Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District will be collecting obsolete computer equipment and televisions from Hamilton County residents through Oct. 31 at 2trg, 11085 Kenwood Road, Blue Ash. Drop-off unwanted computer equipment/TVs from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Monday through Friday. Residents must bring proof of residency, such as a driver’s license or utility bill, in order to participate. This program prohibits the acceptance of computer equipment/TVs from busi-
Celebrating 21 years
The Price Hill Historical Society will celebrate its 21st anniversary at 7 p.m. Tuesday, June 21. Historical society members will have a meeting at the Delhi Township fire station
at 697 Neeb Road, followed by dinner provided by Chickfil-A. Society board members will supply the desserts. The cost is $5 per person, and reservations are required. A tour of the fire station and museum will be given after dinner. For more information, call the society at 251-2888.
Park appreciation days
The Hamilton County Park District would like to say thank you to Hamilton County residents for their continued visitation and support of the parks. July 1 and August 1 have been designated as “Free Firsts.” During Free Firsts appreciation days, county residents can enjoy free entry into a Hamilton County Park without a motor vehicle permit. Each day will also include many free and discounted activities. For more information, call 521-7275 or visit www.greatparks.org.
15 YEAR YEAR 15
Has been helping decorate homes and providing special gifts for 15 years. We are celebrating this milestone and invite you to join in our celebration.
any one item expires September 15, 2011
Register (every time you come in) between now and September 15 to win a $150 GIFT CERTIFICATE
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You must be a Senior age 55 or older to attend the brunch.
Delhi-Price Hill Press
June 15, 2011
Mother of Mercy High School seniors practice their hat toss before graduation on May 27. From left, Annamarie Mosier, Mandy Stephens, Elizabeth Harig and Aubrey Schulz.
Mother of Mercy senior Amanda Winiarski became part of the family tradition when she graduated on May 27. Pictured are her aunts from left, Grace Winiarski Kolks, class of 1983, Stephanie Winiarski Tuerck, class of 1977, Jacquelyn Winiarski Holscher, class of 1988, Jennifer Winiarski Johnston, class of 1984 and Tricia Winiarski Vater, class of 1975.
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Mother of Mercy High School seniors smile for a quick picture before graduation on May 27. From left, Sarah Mosteller, Ashley Tomlinson and Emily Wellbrock.
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Mother of Mercy seniors celebrate after the graduation ceremony on May 27 with the traditional “hat-tossing” in the parking lot.
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Mother of Mercy principal Diane Laake hands a senior her diploma during the graduation ceremony at the high school on May 27.
June 15, 2011
Delhi-Price Hill Press
Fire dept. making summer nights safe The Cincinnati Fire Department’s Safe Summer Nights Program reaches out to more neighborhoods in June. The program ends September 29th. For the last 12 years, CFD has provided a Safe Summer Nights Program to educate, distribute and install smoke and carbon monoxide alarms within all Cincinnati neighborhoods. The program has been sustained through the support of the American Red Cross, State Farm Insurance and a federal fire prevention and safety grant. Overall, since the program started, the Cincinnati Fire Department has distributed approximately:
• 32,340 smoke alarms, • 411 carbon monoxide alarms, and • 6,159 individually packaged batteries. Each Tuesday, Wednesday, and Thursday evening from 7-9 p.m. CFD fire companies will be distributing smoke alarms, carbon monoxide alarms, fire prevention educational materials, and batteries in neighborhoods throughout the summer. The fire department will be in Price Hill and Westwood June 21-23 and in Westwood and East Westwood on June 28-30. The Safe Summer Nights Program
also reaches out to Cincinnati residents who have smoke alarms that are 10 years or older. Smoke alarms continually monitor the air 24 hours a day and after 10 years, the components become less reliable and are more likely to fail. Since April of 1988, all residential buildings in the city of Cincinnati have been required to have working smoke alarms. All residential buildings must have smoke alarms installed outside of sleeping areas and on every level, such as basements, cellars and finished attics. Apartment owners are required to provide smoke alarms for their tenants.
THANKS TO DERON KELLEY
Elder High School’s honor guard was selected to present the colors prior to the singing of the national anthem at a recent Cincinnati Reds game. The honor guard members who presented the colors were, from left, Alex Sunderman, Matthew Listerman, Ben Brauch, Cameron Kelley and Holden Kelley.
Everyday purchases could save you thousands on your mortgage.
New ant habitat display opens at Museum Center Cincinnati Museum Center has opened a new ant habitat display in the Museum of Natural History and Science. Hundreds of black carpenter ants (campanotus pennsylvanicus) will live in the habitat. This is the largest species of ant in Ohio and they range throughout most of eastern North America. Carpenter ants nest inside rotten logs, under the bark of logs, or in rotten wood of live or dead trees. They are often found in houses and can cause extensive damage. Visitors will have the chance to watch the ants
work digging tunnels, carrying eggs and larvae and might even get see the queen ant. The new habitat was funded by a grant from the Kenneth A. Scott Charitable Trust, a KeyBank Trust. The trust’s areas of interests include organizations and activities that protect native species and that promote the humane treatment of animals. Get an All Museums Pass for $12.50 for adults and $8.50 for kids. Members always receive free admission to all three museums. For details, visit www.cincymuseum.org or call 513-287-7000.
DELHI HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH
NORTH BEND UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
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FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF DENT 6384 Harrison Ave. - 574-6411 Bible Study ........................... 9:30am Sunday Worship ................. 10:30am Wed. Youth Service .............. 7:00pm Wed.Pray Sevice .................. 7:00pm
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PRESBYTERIAN OAK HILLS PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 6233 Werk Rd. (Enter off Werkridge) 922-5448 Rev. Jerry Hill 10:00 a.m Worship & Sunday School Nursery Care Avail.
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THE RECORD B8
Delhi-Price Hill Press
Arthur V. Baumann, 92, of Delhi Township and Western Hills, died June 6. He attended Ohio University and graduated from the University of Cincinnati. He was a retired district marketing manager with HitchBaumann cock Publishing and a member of the 376 Heavy Bombardment Group, ET Carson F&AM Lodge, Scottish Rite, Syrian Shrine, VFW Post No. 10380, Northern Kentucky Antique Auto Club, and many national car clubs. He was also a founding member of the Machine Tool Historical Exhibit at Union Terminal. He was preceded in death by his wife Ruth Mae Uffelmann Baumann. Survived by children Kurt A. (Ruth Ann) Baumann, and Valerie Ruth Baumann; grandchildren Mallory Ann Baumann and Michelle Nakoff; one niece and nephew, brother-inlaw Walter N. Foster Sr.; and lifelong friend Charles Weisbrod. He was also preceded in death by his sister Rhea Mae Foster. A military honors ceremony was June 6 at the Dalbert, Woodruff & Isenogle Funeral Home in Westwood. Memorials may be made to the Westwood Historical Society, P.O. Box 11095, Cincinnati, Ohio, 45211, or the Union Terminal Machine Tool Exhibit, C/O the Union Terminal, 1301 Western Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio, 45203.
Edna J. Bowman, 72, Delhi Township, died May 24. She was a records clerk. Survived by husband Melvin Bowman; brothers Robert, John Jr., Elmer; nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by siblings Eli, Lavern, Lucinda, Mary, Roseann. Services were May 31 at Vitt, Stermer and Anderson Funeral Home.
June 15, 2011
Betty Joyce Cassady, of Delhi Township, died June 5. She was buyer for the May Co. and Shillito’s Department Store. She also was a model for the Cincinnati Enquirer. She is survived by sister Madylene, and borthers Gary and Arron Cassady. Private services were held.
Blanche Winningham Clark, 85, East Price Hill, died June 3. She worked for American Standard. Survived by daughter Carlenea Clark. Preceded in death by husband Tasso Clark, daughters Cheryl, Carol Clark, siblings Mary Garrett, Eva Rich, Vencie Stevens, Jay, Ben Winningham. Arrangements by Radel Funeral Home. Memorials to: Alzheimer’s Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203.
Shirley F. Elmore, 82, Delhi Township, died June 3. Survived by daughter Diane “Dee” Elmore; many cousins and nieces. Preceded in death by husband Jack Elmore. Services were June 7 at Elmore Dalbert, Woodruff & Isenogle Funeral Home. Memorials to: Cincinnati Ballet, 1555 Central Pkwy., Cincinnati, OH 45214.
Editor Marc Emral | email@example.com | 853-6264
Rosella Elson, 74, Delhi Township, died May 23. She was a homemaker. Survived by sons Lonnie (Sally), Robert (Jill), Michael Huff; grandchildren Sara, Jonathan, Jamie, Mark, Ace; great-grandchildren Cameron, Kourtney, Ace II, Nick, Vincent, William, Uriah; siblings Carolyn Loa-
gan, Linda (Bo) Petrey, Alice (Crow Spirit) Thomas, Betty (late Roger) Cordell; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by granddaughter Mary, siblings A.J., James Robert Jr., Raymond. Services were May 27 at Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home.
Immaculate Conception at the Motherhouse. Memorials may be made in S. Anita Marie Howe’s name to the Good Samaritan Hospital Foundation or the Good Samaritan School of Nursing, 375 Dixmyth Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio 45220.
Sister Anita Marie Howe
Donald A. Huevelman
Sister of Charity of Cincinnati Anita Marie Howe, 81, died Thursday, June 9. She was born Anita Howe on Feb. 15, 1930, in Chicago, Ill., the daughter of Daniel and Mary (Sadler) Howe. A Sister of Charity for 61 years, she misHowe sioned in the western United States from the 1950s until 1967, when she returned to Cincinnati to work in campus ministry at the University of Cincinnati’s Newman Center, the first religious woman to serve as a religious worker at a state or municipal campus in the Cincinnati area. She was also the assistant dean of women at the College of Mount St. Joseph from 1970 until 1972, spent a number of years with the Cincinnati Health Department,; served as executive secretary for her community. She was the first assistant vice president of mission effectiveness at Good Samaritan Hospital in Cincinnati, and served as the congregational archivist from 1992 until 1996 In 2008 Sister was named one of Cincinnati Good Samaritan Hospital’s “Women of Compassion,” recognizing extraordinary women from the past and those of the present. Survived by brothers Bob and Jim, and several nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by brothers Dan, Tom and sister Rita Hutchinson. Mass of Christian Burial was held June 14 in the Chapel of the
Donald A. Huevelman, 87, died June 10. A World War II veteran, he was an Enquirer carrier. Preceded in death by his wife Dorothy Schaefer Huevelman. Survived by children Janice Huevelman (John) Wagner and Carol (Bill) Krumpelbeck; grandchildren Katie, Fawn, John and Amy. Also preceded in death by his brother Kenneth Huevelman. Mass of Christian Burial was June 14 at St. Martin of Tours Church, Cheviot. Memorial may be made to Comboni Missions, 1318 Nagel Road, 452355-3120. Meyer & Geiser Funeral Home handled arrangements.
Lee N. Kisor, 71, died June 5. He was a computer systems analyst for the Internal Revenue Service. Survived by wife Margaret Ellen Kisor; daughters Amy, Melissa Kisor; grandchildren Taylor Woodrum, Malachi Keith; father Norman Kisor; siblings Lynn Hepner, Dan Kisor. Preceded in death by mother Aleta Kisor. Services were June 8 at Radel Funeral Home.
Clifford L. “Red” Mobberley, 69, Delhi Township, died May 26. He owned the CC Mobberley Greenhouse. Survived by wife Carole Mobberley; children Christina (Cliff) King,
Paula (J.T. Watkins) MobberleySchuman; grandchildren Anna, Sara, Alex King; siblings Betty (late Gary) Emmert, Kathy (Joe) Patton; many nieces and nephews. Services were June 1 at Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to: National Kidney Foundation of Ohio and Kentucky for the, Kappa Kidney Camp, 2800 Corporate Exchange Drive, Suite 260, Columbus, OH 43231-8617.
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.
Tecla St. Angelo
Howard W. Rupp, 92, Delhi Township, died June 3. Survived by wife Jean; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by sisters- and brother-in-law Janet Glueckstein, Bob Kumpf, Julie Mobberley Bauer. Services were June 7 at the Bayley Place Enrichment Center. Arrangements by Seifert-Hardig & Brater Funeral Home. Memorials to Shriners Hospital or Bayley Place, c/o Seifert-Hardig & Brater Funeral Home, 138 Monitor Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45233.
Mary M. Ryan (nee Eaton), 79, of Price Hill and formerly of Cleves, died on June 3. She was a member of the Cleves Church of Christ and worked as an accountant in the insurance business. Survived by children Larry, Stephen, Gregory and William “Butch” Ryan; grandchildren Brett Ryan and Courtney Kunz; and great-grandchildren Caleb and Alex Kunz, and Savannah Ryan. Preceded in death by her parents Leslie and Roberta Eaton. A memorial service was June 7 at the Dennis George Funeral Home, Cleves. Memorials may be made to the charity of the donor’s choice.
Tecla St. Angelo (nee Seta), 98, died June 12. Survived by brother San Tuzza Seta; eight nieces and nephews; 19 great nieces and nephews; and many relatives and special friends at Valley Creek. Mass of Christian Burial was held June 13 at Our Lady of Visitation Church. Dalbert, Woodruff & Isenogle Funeral Home handled arrangements.
Charles C. Schwab, 79, Covedale, died June 2. He was an officer with the Cincinnati Police Department for over 30 years. Survived by wife Mary Jo Schwab; children Marianne Leesman, Karen (Jim) Newman, Schwab Kevin (Terry), Joe (Angie) Schwab, Chelsea (Brian) Blazer; stepsons Mark (Carolyn), Richard, Michael, Dave Stephens; siblings Richard, Thomas, Bill Schwab, Mary Ann Teuwksberry, Margie Gessner; friend Jack Stephens; 12 grandchildren. Services were June 8 at St. Teresa of Avila. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to: Greater Cincinnati Police Museum, GCPHS, 959 W. Eighth St., Suite 201, Cincinnati, OH 45203.
POLICE REPORTS DELHI TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations
Sam is 54 years rs old. His youngest gest daughter justt went
Juvenile, theft at 4551 Delhi Road, May 27. Lorenzo Price, 39, 3401 McHenry Ave., theft at 5025 Delhi Road, May 27. Juvenile, felonious assault at 300 block of Robben Lane, May 27. Juvenile, domestic violence at Rapid Run Road, May 31. Christopher Bachsheider, 30, 5345 Plumridge St., driving under sus-
pension at 500 block of Pedretti Avenue, May 31. Jeffrey Clark, 31, 691 Woodyhill Drive, driving under suspension at 400 block of Pedretti Avenue, May 31. Rodger Ragle, 22, 492 Burhen Drive, domestic violence at 492 Burhen Drive, June 1.
Incidents/reports Criminal damaging
Perfect Bite Dental Laboratory reported window broken at 4835 Delhi Road, June 1.
Man reported lawn mowing equipment stolen at 5239 Cleves Warsaw Road, May 30. Man reported checks, credit cards stolen at 634 North Bay Court, May 30. Colerain Township woman reported wallet stolen from purse at 5300 block of Foley Road, May 28.
Police continued on A9
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On the record
June 15, 2011
Delhi-Price Hill Press
REAL ESTATE DELHI TOWNSHIP
Cruising for a cause
A group from the Western Hills Exchange Club and Living Hope Transitional Homes recently traveled on a sevenday fundraising cruise through Dave Martini and Cruise Holidays. Dan and Colleen Aug and family, and Bill and Mary Ann Robbe raised money for the Western Hills Exchange Club. Cindy and Mike Smith, Doug and Ellen Witsken, Tia and Bob Ruehlman, Tom, Sharon and Cecilia McEnaney, and Rick and Lisa Lane raised funds for the Living Hope Transitional Homes, which provides a secure environment for women and children in transition from homelessness to stable, independent living. Pictured from left are club members Dan Aug, Bill Robbe, Dave Martini, owner of Cruise Holidays, and Cindy Smith, who also is director of Living Hope Transitional Homes.
POLICE REPORTS CINCINNATI DISTRICT 3 Arrests/citations
Leedale Anderson, born 1988, domestic violence, 2812 Price Ave., June 1. Deborah Hall, born 1959, domestic violence, 1021 Rapid Ave., June 1. Janice Hall, born 1993, domestic violence, 1021 Rapid Ave., June 1. Marion Ruth Grimes, born 1966, obstructing official business, 3201 Warsaw Ave., June 1. Luther Carl Spikes, born 1983, domestic violence, 1665 Iliff Ave., June 1. Valerie Wachter, born 1975, falsification, 4901 Glenway Ave., June 1. Catharine Gregory, born 1974, violation of a temporary protection order, 3216 Warsaw Ave., June 2. Jack Thompson, born 1979, domestic violence, 3216 Warsaw Ave., June 2. Adrian White, born 1986, trafficking, 735 Trenton Ave., June 2. Jennifer A. Martin, born 1975, felonious assault, 4415 W. Eighth St., June 2. Nicolas A. MacGregor, born 1984, theft of a firearm, 965 Woodbriar Lane, June 2. Traci W. Washington, born 1965, felonious assault-weapon or ordnance, felonious assault-victim harmed, 4415 W. Eighth St., June 2. Franklin D. Barnhill, born 1988, theft over $5,000, 1619 Rosemont Ave., June 2. Terri Huckaby, born 1982, criminal trespassing, 3609 Warsaw Ave., June 3. Devin Wysinger, born 1992, criminal trespassing, 6165 Gracely Drive, June 3. Jerry Austin, born 1977, drug abuse, trafficking, possession of drug paraphernalia, misdemeanor drug possession, 4501 W. Eighth St., June 3. Donald Lee, born 1967, theft under $300, 4327 W. Eighth St., June 3. Rakeem A. Blair, born 1992, misdemeanor drug possession, 979 Hawthorne Ave., June 4. McDuffie H. Strickland, born 1978, theft $300 to $5,000, 4933 Cleves Warsaw Pike, June 4. William Arnold, born 1981, assault, abduction, 1267 First Ave., June 4. Jeff Stonecipher, born 1963, domestic violence, 719 Hawthorne Ave., June 5. Ledarrious Mosley, born 1992, disorderly conduct, 1001 Sturm St.,
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: Capt. Russell A. Neville, 2638300.
June 5. Thomas Bibbs, born 1990, assault, 4519 Clearview Ave., June 5. Joseph W. Hicks, born 1984, menacing, assault, 1664 Gellenbeck St., June 5. William Lee Graham, born 1990, obstructing official business, 3900 Glenway Ave., June 5. David Harrell, born 1984, receiving stolen property, 4354 W. Eighth St., June 5.
Incidents/reports Abduction 1267 First Ave., May 29.
1714 Minion Ave.: Matthews, Holly D. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $20,000. 2819 Price Ave.: Grote, David to Rebound Properties LLC; $12,000. 609 Steiner Ave.: Franklin Property Investments to Hodge, Ginny Beth and Andrew Scott Korb; $5,000. 817 Terry St.: Royse Investments LLC to Potts, Lamont; $11,000. 817 Terry St.: Fallon, Mark K. to Royse Investments LLC; $5,850. 3406 Warsaw Ave.: C-Store Partners LLC to Omesh Properties LLC; $70,000. 922 Wells St.: Columbia Savings Bank to Alliance Re Holdings LLC; $600,335. 932 Wells St.: Columbia Savings Bank to Alliance Re Holdings LLC; $600,335. 1128 Wells St.: Beasley, Carl and Paula to Everbank; $28,000. 973 Woodlawn Ave.: Emmons, Kim to Cinfed Employees Federal Credit Union; $22,000.
EAST PRICE HILL
LOWER PRICE HILL
1238 Carson Ave.: Fouts, Patricia A. Tr. to Penklor Properties LLC; $21,800. 328 Purcell Ave.: Evolutionary Concepts and Enterprises LLC to Advantage Bank; $26,000. 3449 Warsaw Ave.: Griffin, Linda R. to Warsaw Avenue LLC; $85,000. 3461 Warsaw Ave.: Griffin, Linda R. to Warsaw Avenue LLC; $85,000. 818 Chateau Ave.: Grote, David to Rebound Properties LLC; $12,000. 813 Elberon Ave.: AHY Investment Group LLC to Incline Propertie LLC; $34,000. 3658 Glenway Ave.: Columbia Savings Bank to Alliance Re Holdings LLC; $600,335. 3718 Glenway Ave.: Wurster, Howard J. to BOC Enterprises Inc.; $40,000. 3770 Liberty St.: Columbia Savings Bank to Alliance Re Holdings LLC; $600,335.
Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate.
1441 Gest St.: Bernard Property Management LLC to Donley Concrete Cutting Co.; $203,450. 2691 Lehman Road: Huntington National Bank The to Infinity Ventures LLC; $16,500.
825 Bradford Court: O’Leary, Susan K. to Griffith, Joshua; $129,000. 6178 Hillside Ave.: Yockey, Michael C. and Wendy L. to Yockey, Michael C. and Wendy L.; $68,000. 6180 Hillside Ave.: Yockey, Michael C. and Wendy L. to Yockey, Michael C. and Wendy L.; $68,000. 6182 Hillside Ave.: Yockey, Michael C. and Wendy L. to Yockey, Michael C. and Wendy L.; $68,000. 6184 Hillside Ave.: Yockey, Michael C. and Wendy L. to Federal National Mortgage Association;
$68,000. 6184 Hillside Ave.: Yockey, Michael C. and Wendy L. to Yockey, Michael C. and Wendy L.; $68,000. 228 Monitor Ave.: Cassedy, Jonathan D. to Noyes, Rhonda L.; $83,500. 6531 Parkland Ave.: Herbert, John and Diane M. to Evans, Vivian Rae; $71,900. 143 Whipple St.: Mahoney, Michael and Karla Saltsman to Bank of New York Mellon The; $64,000.
WEST PRICE HILL
4099 Flower Ave.: Columbia Savings Bank to Alliance Real Estate Investments LLC; $64,428. 4634 Rapid Run Road: Pritchard, Peter E. to Perez-Chun, Evaristo I.; $122,000. 4773 Rapid Run Road: Citimortgage Inc. to Dunham, Eunice; $28,500. 980 Seibel Lane: Webb, Matthew to Condit, Brandon M.; $102,000. 1044 Sunset Ave.: Columbia Savings Bank to Alliance Real Estate Investments LLC; $64,428. 4132 Eighth St.: McLaren, Ann to Deters, Terrence; $3,000. 1736 Gilsey Ave.: Shirk, Teri and Sandra JW Shirk to Rowe, Gregory G.; $8,000. 4971 Heuwerth Ave.: King, Jennifer E. to Bunke, Melanie M.; $76,400. 4025 Liberty St.: Glenn, Paul J. Iv to Cherry, Walter; $5,000. 1066 Lockman Ave.: Bruser, Michael A. and Kelly M. to HSBC Mortgage Services In; $50,000. 2435 Oaktree Place: Azali, Elicia and Nathaniel to Peterson, Stacey B.; $145,000. 1132 Overlook Ave.: Ruebel, Tina S. to Blea, Carissa; $143,000. 1019 Rutledge Ave.: Price Hill Will to Waid, Emily S. and Christopher J.; $90,000. 4211 Westhaven Ave.: Federal National Mortgage Association to Harbour Portfolio VI LP; $6,647.
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LEGAL NOTICE NUISANCE VIOLATION
Starts Saturday June 18
ADDRESS 4281 SKYLARK DRIVE Notice is hereby given to Joyce A. Martin that property you own in Delhi Township contains excessive vegetation. The Delhi Township Board of Trustees has determined, at Resolution #2011-040, that the condition of the property constitutes a nuisance and is detrimental to the health, safety and general welfare of all persons who live, work or own property within Delhi Township. This notice shall serve as a formal order for you to address the nuisance violations at your property located at 4281 Skylark Drive (also known as Parcel 540-0010-0290 of the Hamilton County Auditor’s Tax Plats), Delhi Township, Hamilton County, State of Ohio as described below:
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· Cut all excessive vegetation, remove clippings there from, and maintain such at a height not to exceed 12” (Rear yard exceeds 12”).
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If such excessive vegetation is not cut and removed or provision for such cutting and removal is not made within seven (7) days of publishing/posting of this notice, or a hearing before the Board of Trustees is not request ed as specified below, the Board will provide for the cutting and removal, and any expens es incurred by the Board in performing such tasks will be entered upon the tax duplicate and will be a lien upon the properties from the date of entry. You have the right to request a hearing before the Board of Trustees within seven (7) days of publishing/posting of this notice. If requested, the hearing will be held at the next regularly scheduled meeting of the Board. The Boards’ meetings are held on the second and last Wednesdays of each month commencing at 6:00 p.m. at 934 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233. At the hearing, you may appear in person or by counsel, may present evidence and examine witnesses. If a hearing is timely requested, action to abate the nuisance conditions will be stayed pending the hearing and further decision of the Board. Your request for a hearing before the Board may be submitted in writing to: Thomas R. Stahlheber, Zoning Inspector, Delhi Township Department of Development Services, 697 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233. Any questions concerning this order should be directed to Mr. Stahlheber at the above described address or at 513-922-2705. 1001645103
About real estate transfers
134 Anderson Ferry Road: Dickens, Darren K. and Helen W. Heinzman to Evermore Mortgage Co.; $15,000. 5656 Foley Road: Swartley, Heiry Molina and Stephen J. to Connley, James P.; $144,700. 5344 Hillside Ave.: Frederick, Dwight D. and Debra J. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $72,734. 791 Ivyhill Drive: Huddleston, Richard C. Trs to Reckers, Christopher P. and Andrea Smith; $94,500. 343 Robben Lane: Menzer, Virginia L. to Stenger, Renee C.; $94,500. 251 Anderson Ferry Road: Federal National Mortgage Association to MMS Investments LLC; $45,000. 5363 Delhi Pike: Steiner, Jon W. to U.S. Bank NA Tr.; $54,000. Fox Trails Way: Roell Builders LLC to Dechat, Milagros; $725,000. 4317 Glenhaven Road: Sibcy Cline Gsp Inc. to Taylor, Elizabeth L.; $103,500. Leath Ave.: Payne, Amy and Greg to Queen, Tony R.; $22,500. 563 Morrvue Drive: Ginn, James A. and Janet L. to White, Stefanie; $114,000. 5344 Plover Lane: Smith, Virgie E. to Reed, Joe; $77,500. 495 Sunaire Terrace: Huntington National Bank The to Huntington National Bank The; $103,000. 488 Sunland Drive: Dodge, N. P. Jr. Tr. to Thomas, Scott E. and Shannon M. Hentz; $131,000.
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June 15, 2011
Chabot urges community to fight Section 8 housing By Marc Emral email@example.com
Section 8 housing and Housing and Urban Development were the main topics U.S. Rep Steve Chabot (R–1st District) discussed at a town hall meeting June 8 at Nathanael Greene Lodge in Green Township. Chabot told about 175 people that he would urge the county to fight HUD’s plan to put 68 new public housing units in the township. “I’ve lived in Westwood for 50 years and I have seen the very detrimental effects (Section 8 housing) has on Westwood,” he said “Crime rate is up significantly. Drug dealing is up significantly. Property values are down significantly.” He said HUD’s threat of pulling federal money if the county does not go along with the plan should be fought. “My advice to you is to talk with the local offices, especially the commission-
Protesting before U.S. Rep Steve Chabot’s town hall meeting June 8 are Jennifer Woods, left, of Bridgetown, and Carl Truman of Westwood. ers and the board, and urge them to basically stand up to HUD.” He wants HUD to add these requirements to those who receive housing assistance. • They cannot be a family member living in the
housing who is a felon. • It is temporary, no more than five years. • Require the people who are receiving assistance to work. Among other points he made: • He said the economy is
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still weaker “than we want to see it.” He thinks the American public and small businesses have a “lack of confidence” in the Federal government. • He would not vote to raise the debt ceiling. • On Medicare: “My mother and mother-in-law are on it. It needs to be saved. … It’s an important program.” • Health care: Even though the House voted to repeal President Barak Obama’s health care bill, the repeal is not likely to pass the senate and would be vetoed by the president. He thinks the bill will be ruled unconstitutional by the Supreme Court on a 5-4 vote. • Chabot said there needs to be less dependence on foreign energy sources. He is in favor of drilling for domestic oil, to
Brett Collins, right of Mount Airy, talks with U.S. Rep. Steve Chabot after a town hall meeting June 8 in Green Township. On the left is Katie Streicher, Chabot’s outreach coordinator. develop the coal resources of the country, to do more research of renewal energy like wind and solar, and to consider more nuclear energy. • On when to bring troops back from Afghanistan: “If we can get it done this year, but I don’t think we can.” Chabot is just back from a trip to Iraq. He thinks what Obama is doing is correct, in that he’s taking advice from military leaders on the ground. “My concern is that if we pull out right away the Taliban and Al Qaeda will be back in there,” he said. “The instability in Al Qaeda (after the killing of Osama bin Laden) will spill over to Pakistan” which has nuclear weapons. “I think we need further time of stabilize the region.” Chabot spoke to the crowd for about 30 minutes and then answered written
questions submitted in writing and asked by two members if his staff. He did not accept questions from the audience during the meeting. He did meet individually with people after the meeting ended. A group of about 20 gathered outside the lodge before the meeting protesting Chabot’s appearance and against the policies Republicans are advocating. Anne Uchtman of Cheviot, who works as a patient advocate at Mercy hospitals, said privatizing Medicare and Medicaid is not the answer. “I work in an industry with people who have medicine and can’t afford it,” Uchtman said. “We’re out here for the common good of people.” Carl Truman of Westwood said he is worried about the lack of health care options for people.
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