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Your Community Press newspaper serving Delhi Township and Sayler Park




Delhi Park’s kids sprayground closed again this summer By Kurt Backscheider

Price Hill resident Dave Roth, a veteran local stage actor, will star as one of the leads in “The Sunshine Boys” presented by the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts. The show runs June 19-29.

DELHI TWP. — The youth sprayground at Delhi Park will remain dry for the second straight summer. The park’s water feature for young children was closed last summer and is closed again this season due to budget constraints. Delhi Township Parks and Recreation Director Sandy Monahan said her department has received numerous calls from residents regarding the sprayground being closed. “We just don’t have the money for it,” she said. It costs the township about $8,000 per season, for the wa-

ter alone, she said. Trustee President Cheryl Sieve said it’s unfortunate the township cannot afford to open the sprayground again this year. “It’s heartbreaking because the sprayground is one of the main features in the park for our little kids,” she said, noting most other amenities in the park are more age appropriate for older children. “The little kids have the tot lot and the sprayground.” The failed 0.75-mill parks and recreation levy the township sought on the May 2013 ballot, which would have generated about $350,000 annualSee CLOSED, Page A2


Veteran West Side actor starring in

‘THE SUNSHINE BOYS’ By Kurt Backscheider

PRICE HILL — Dave Roth has performed in shows and theaters throughout the country, but he loves taking the stage at the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts. “It’s home,” the Price Hill native said. Roth returns to the Covedale’s stage this month as the character Al Lewis in the production of Neil Simon’s play, “The Sunshine Boys.” “The play is a comedy, but it has a bit of a dark side,” Roth said. “It’s about a couple of old vaudevillians trying to get together for one last show.” Rodger Pille, manager of communications and development at the Covedale center, said the story is set in 1972 and follows Al Lewis and Willy Clark, a one-time vaudevillian team known as “Lewis and Clark” who, over the course of about 40 years, not only grew to hate each other, but never spoke to one another off-stage throughout the final year of their act. The duo is invited to represent the vaudeville era for a television special on the history

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of comedy, and much of the play’s humor is derived from efforts to get the two cantankerous actors in the same room for a rehearsal, their differences of opinions once they reunite and their shenanigans on the actual broadcast, Pille said. “They are trying to come to grips with being elderly,” Roth added. With references to personalities like Bob Hope and Ed Sullivan, he said the show should bring back some nice memories for many audience members. A 1970 Western Hills High School graduate, Roth has starred in about 100 shows throughout the city. He said he got his first taste of the stage at West High and began taking theater seriously after he graduated. He studied drama at the University of Cincinnati and then spent about a decade traveling around the country performing in dinner theater shows and summer stock productions, he said. “It was a tough gig trying to be a professional actor,” he said. “So I went into teaching and now I just act for fun.” When he returned home to Price Hill after traveling and acting around the country, Roth

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said he started working as a substitute teacher at Cincinnati’s School for the Creative and Performing Arts. He earned his teaching certificate from the College of Mount St. Joseph and has been serving as a full-time drama teacher at SCPA for 22 years. He said he enjoys the process involved in acting, whether he’s preparing for a comedic or dramatic role – although he said it’s always nice to hear the laughs from the audience when performing a comedy. “I also enjoy being around the people. Theater people are usually pretty fun people to be around,” he said. “I’ve been doing it so long. Bad golf and this are what I do.” Pille said “The Sunshine Boys” is part of the Covedale’s inaugural Summer Classics Season, and theater staff are excited and pleased with the response it has received. “We hoped for and budgeted thinking we’d draw 900 subscribers to the series,” he said. “When ‘Hello, Dolly!’ opened the season last month, we had over 2,200 subscribers.” Roth said, “There’s more than meets the eye as far as theater on the West Side goes.”

The youth sprayground at Delhi Park is closed for the 2014 season. This is the second straight summer the sprayground is closed due to budget constraints. KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

13th annual WestFest slated for June 28, 29 By Kurt Backscheider

CHEVIOT — The West Side’s largest street party returns to the heart of Cheviot this month. The Cheviot Westwood Community Association’s 13th annual WestFest is set for 1 p.m. to midnight Saturday, June 28, and 1 p.m. to 10 p.m. Sunday, June 29. More than 30,000 people are estimated to gather for the two-day festival, which takes place near the intersection of

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Harrison and Glenmore avenues. “The goal of the event has always been to bring the community together and showcase what we have to offer on the West Side of town,” association President Ray Kroner said. The festival’s other purpose is to raise money for community needs, and he said the association donates proceeds from WestFest to school programs and community pro-

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A2 • DELHI PRESS • JUNE 18, 2014

Mercy’s top graduates share their wisdom By Kurt Backscheider

WESTWOOD — Abigail Rieger and Hannah Siefert took advantage of the opportunities Mother of Mercy High School presented them. The young women worked hard and committed themselves to education and, as a result, earned the top two spots in Mercy’s class of 2014. Rieger graduated as her class valedictorian and Siefert is this year’s salutatorian. Rieger,18, is the daughter of Margaret and John Rieger of Green Township. She’ll attend the Ohio State University this fall to study biomedical science. Active at Mercy, she was a member of the Student Council executive board, was the yearbook co-editor and served as co-president of the National Honor Society. Outside of school she volunteered with the Aubrey Rose Foundation and helped raise money for the Leukemia & Lympho-

Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Police ................... B11 Schools ..................A9 Sports ..................A10 Viewpoints ............A12

The top two students in Mother of Mercy High School’s class of 2014 are Abigail Rieger, left, and Hannah Siefert. Rieger is her class valedictorian and Siefert is the salutatorian. Mercy seniors graduated June 2. THANKS TO LISA FLUEGEMAN

ma Society through the Light the Night Walk. She said balancing school work with extracurricular activities was her biggest challenge in high school, especially her junior year. If she could go back and start over, she said she would try to get to know more of her classmates and branch out more. Her advice to incoming seniors to make the most of their final year of high school is to enjoy every moment and don’t get too caught up in school work. “Make sure to take the time to enjoy the year and everything that comes with it,” Rieger said. Siefert, 18, is the


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daughter of Vicki and Todd Siefert of Miami Heights. She plans to major in journalism and minor in sports business at Northern Kentucky University. Her extracurricular activities at Mercy included softball, co-chair of the Student Recruiting Committee, Leadership Council, National Honor Society and the French Honor Society. She said her biggest challenge in high school was making the transition from college prep English her freshman year to AP English her senior year, but said her teachers helped her and made the most difference in her high school experience. If she had to do it all over again, Siefert said she would begin taking honors classes her freshman year. Her advice to next year’s seniors is to attend as many sporting events as possible. “You will miss cheering on your fellow Bobcats once it’s over,” Siefert said.

Closed Continued from Page A1

ly for the parks department, resulted in the township reducing park staffing and maintenance, closing the sprayground and increasing rental fees. “We didn’t pass a parks levy, so we’ve had to find ways to still run the parks

The 13th annual WestFest street festival will take place Saturday, June 28 and Sunday, June 29, in the heart of Cheviot. Sponsored by the Cheviot Westwood Community Association, proceeds from the annual festival benefit several school and community programs. FILE

WestFest Continued from Page A1

jects in the area. An annual benefactor of the event is the Thomas Rebold Foundation for Performing Arts. The community association and the foundation have donated more than $100,000 to performing arts programs at neighborhood schools. “All the proceeds stay in our community,” said association member Bonnie Perrino, who has helped organize WestFest from the very beginning. “Everything we make comes right back to programs in our area.” Those who attend the event will find all the food and attractions that have made the festival a summer tradition, and she said two new businesses have also joined the fold this year. Busken Bakery will have a booth at WestFest for the first time, she said. Children will be able to decorate cookies and doughnuts at the bakery’s booth. on the same amount of money,” Sieve said. The township has approached businesses and organizations in Delhi to see if anyone would want to sponsor the operation of the sprayground, but she said so far no one has stepped forward to help. “I’m still looking,” Sieve said. “If I can find someone who would be willing to sponsor the sprayground, I’d open it.

scheduled for Sunday. No West Side festival would be complete without beer. Budweiser is one of the major sponsors of the event, and she said they will set up a bar with televisions in the beer garden on Glenmore Avenue. Kroner said WestFest’s success is due in large part to the hundreds of volunteers who put in countless hours planning and running the event. “It’s really fun to see so many people come forward,” he said. “We have a lot of manpower. There is this energy that goes into it and people come out of the woodwork to help and contribute.” Perrino said it’s a lot of work, but she looks forward to the street festival every year. “I enjoy the people I work with and the people I meet,” she said. “I enjoy seeing the community coming together and supporting our event. ... Join us for two fun-filled days.” Visit www.cheviot for more information.

Madcap Puppets is the other new addition. Perrino said Madcap will perform stage shows on Saturday and Sunday and have some of its puppets walking around the festival. She said this year’s food vendors include favorites like Gary’s Cheesecakes, Humbert’s Meats, Maury’s Tiny Cove, N.Y.P.D. Pizza and Sandy’s Hi-lo cheeseburgers. The festival’s two stages will offer 21 live music and entertainment acts throughout the weekend, and the familyfriendly Kidz Zone has a variety of games and rides for children. Perrino said a $10 ride bracelet allowing for unlimited rides is available from 1-5 p.m. each day. Artisans and crafters will again display and sell their wares in the craft tent, which she said will be set up in the American Trading Co. lot this year. Cincy Custom Street Machines will host this year’s car show. Perrino said the car show is set for Saturday, with the rain out day The board would have to vote on it, of course, but I think we’d have the support for it.” Monahan said, ideally, the township would be able to come up with funding to overhaul the sprayground, but it would cost in excess of $100,000. She said it is a “firstgeneration” sprayground, built before some of the newer, more modern aquatic playgrounds

came along. She said the water released on the sprayground drains into local waterways, whereas new spray parks have retention basins that collect the water for reuse. If Delhi’s sprayground had a retention basin, she said the water could be reused for irrigation purposes in the parks, which would cut down water costs.

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Santa Maria Community Services has won a $1,500 grant from the Women’s Fund of the Greater Cincinnati Foundation to support tuition assistance for three childcare providers who participate in Santa Maria’s Family Child Care Program. The in-home child-care providers will use the funds to complete their Child Development Associate degrees. CDA certification improves the providers’ skills and, in turn, strengthens the providers’ businesses by spurring greater enrollment. FCC providers are all females, primarily single, and the majority are lowincome African Americans. Positive correlation exists between higher levels of education and higher earnings for all racial/ ethnic groups and for both men and women. “By furthering their education, our providers also are improving their business prospects and their income, which creates more opportunity for them and their families,” said H.A. Musser Jr., Santa Maria president and CEO. “These highly motivated women want to learn more about child development so they can tailor their services and their environments to the needs of the children they serve.” In 2014, a network of 18 FCC providers in Price Hill will receive monthly visits from Santa Maria’s FCC advocate. FCC offers home visitation to providers and the children in their care, as well as monthly training sessions to enhance service quality and kindergarten readiness.

Ecovillage farmers hosting gardening workshop for free

Think your tiny front yard or back yard is too small to grow more than a little patch of grass? Farmers in the Enright Ridge Urban Ecovillage are challenging you to think again. The farm staff of the Ecovillage’s Community Supported Agriculture program is hosting a free workshop from 1-3 p.m. Saturday, June 21, at the Ecovillage greenhouse, 824 Enright Ave. The workshop will pro-





Infantile Colic

f all the health challenges that seem to plague infants, this is probably the one that causes the most upset with parents. Imagine for a moment feeding your munchkin, when all of a sudden he/she begins screaming at the top of their lungs - arms curling in, legs drawing up - with what seems to be agonizing pain. All the common remedies associated with “over-the-fence,” neighborly, and grand-motherly advice, seem to be of no avail. Colic and ear infections are the two conditions that tug at mothers’ and fathers’ heart strings more than any other conditions I see at our Clinic. Most parent health textbooks describing colic mention that it usually happens in the evening hours. I have not found that to be the case. I found that it tends to occur at any time of the day and seems to have no rhyme or reason. Colic, it seems, tends to start sometime in infancy, around the first two weeks of life

and can persist for a number of months. For those who are not familiar with infantile colic, and have never had the pleasure of dealing with a child who is so afflicted, you have no idea how devastating it can be on parents’ nerves. Why? I’ll tell you. It is characterized by constant crying, screaming, whining, pain in the stomach area, and acute irritability. (This is not cute irritability, this is acute irritability... big difference between the two). The spells of crying can last for hours and parents’ nerves can be shot at the end of such spells. This type of crying leads to aerophagia, which means the swallowing of air. This then causes distention or enlargement of the bowels, which then creates more pain, which creates more crying which creates more air being swallowed, which then becomes a cycle. Colic is also characterized by passing an exorbitant amount of gas and abdominal distension, which simply means the stomach area is enlarged and bloated (this

gas thing can be embarrassing when in public - but you can always blame it on the family dog). As well, the infant does not appear to be ill, is gaining weight, and has a good appetite. If either of those are absent, then the incessant crying can be caused by a problem different from colic. In such cases, I would suggest you consult your family chiropractor or health provider to give you some advice. There have been many theories people have used in the past to attempt to explain what colic really is and why it occurs. Some authorities have blamed lactose intolerance. Others have felt it is caused by stress of the parents - which a baby can readily pick up on, stress of the baby, abnormal gallbladder function, higher levels of intestinal hormones, allergic reactions, digestive hormone instability, etc. None of these seem to provide adequate answers. It is interesting to note that breast fed babies are rarely affected by this colic thing whereas bottle fed babies have a much higher incidence. The answer here is that mom’s milk is especially designed for that baby- and no other. It’s the perfect food. It is very easily digested, leaves very little waste and research shows that breast fed babies have a higher IQ than their formula counterparts. Please contact La Leche League in your area for additional info on the benefits of breast-feeding.

One of the biggest concerns for a child who has colic, is that there is a potential for possible child abuse. To be very frank, try to imagine a child screaming non-stop for hours. I find that this will sometimes get on parents’ nerves and on occasion we see a condition which is called “the shaken baby syndrome.” This is a condition whereby the baby is literally shaken by the parents (or a baby sitter) to somehow stop him/her from crying. This only takes place when mom and dad are at the very ends of their wit. But, there is no excuse for this behavior. Shaking an infant can cause irreparable damage to a baby and even death. I am not suggesting that this is a huge problem, but there is potential for abuse of an infant who happens to be colicky. If you do ever feel that you as a parent are close to “losing it,” remember that there is a reason this takes place. In my experience in dealing with thousands of children and babies, I found that often a vertebral subluxation in the spine affecting the way the nervous system controls bowel function is usually the cause of colic. Any chiropractor involved in seeing children will attest to this fact. You must understand that the digestive system is essentially a long tube and is made of muscle walls, which are under the direct control of the nervous system. I find that a vertebral subluxation will reduce the amount of information flowing

vide people with the knowledge and confidence to grow a lot of food in a small space. The group will discuss, then prepare and plant at 4-foot by 8-foot garden plot containing a wide variety of popular vegetables. A limited number of plants grown without chemicals will be available for purchase. Send an email to to RSVP, or just put on some gardening clothes and stop by. The workshop is free, but donations to support the farm project will be gratefully accepted.

Delhi GOP cookout set for June 24

Delhi Republican Club will hold its annual grillout and June meeting at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, June 24, at Glen Carder Lodge (Delhi Lodge), 5124 Foley Road. State Rep. Lou Terhar is the guest speaker. New members welcome. Questions? Contact Rose Stertz, president,

Danbarry Cinemas closes theater in Western Hills

The Danbarry Cinemas at 5190 Glencrossing Way in Western Hills has closed. The discount Dollar Saver theater showed its last movies May 29. The theater first opened in 1997. According to the company’s website, Danbarry Cinemas’ first-run theaters in Middletown and Chillicothe remain open, as do its Dollar Saver Cinemas at Turfway, Eastgate and Cincinnati Mills.

Great Parks hosting river cleanup event at Fernbank Park

Volunteers are invited to join Great Parks of Hamilton County and thousands of volunteers from across the region on Saturday, June 21, for the 25th annual Ohio River Sweep. Great Parks of Hamilton County is hosting a West Side cleanup location at Fernbank Park, 50 Thornton Ave., from 9 a.m. to noon. Trash bags will be provided and all ages are welcome. Volunteers will receive a free Tshirt. Register at greatparks. org/volunteer/one-timevolunteer. For more information, call 521-7275.

from the brain to the large intestine in the case of colic- thereby reducing the normal function and motility (movement and function) of the large intestine. This causes food to “stick around” in the large intestine longer than it should and it tends to produce gas. This gas causes distention of the intestinal wall, causing pain and crying. The cry of the baby is really a cry for help. Children who are affected by colic generally show a wonderful response in the hands of a chiropractor. Most often I find results within the first week of care, but the care must be directed at the correction of the subluxation which is at the root of the problem, not simply giving the child mere relief. If mere relief is given only, there is a very high possibility of the subluxation becoming chronic and then causing arthritic degeneration, colitis, Irritable Bowel Syndrome, etc., later on in life. Not a desirable situation. I should mention that I have often been asked if there are any nutritional products parents can give their colicky baby to ease their discomfort. I must tell you that I feel uncomfortable giving such advice when it involves an infant. I don’t feel that their physiology is ready to accept outside help. Parents can ease some discomfort by applying warm towels to the abdominal area. This causes reflex relaxation of the muscles of the bowels and will generally

ease pain to a degree. If the child is older, mom can try a little slippery elm powder and also test for lactose intolerance which may also produce gas in the bowel. The most important issue here is to find out why your baby has colic. To treat only the pain, will provide generally short-term relief. I have always felt that this is a most important distinction. For those of you who have children affected by colic, or know of a new mom who has a child so afflicted, I suggest you call us without delay.

If you would like additional information please feel free to call me at 513.451.4500 or visit our website at www.






Baby on Board. At UC Medical Center, we take pride in the Bearcat babies we deliver every day – from those healthy, full-term bundles of joy to those pre-term babies full of fight and strength.

What does it mean to be a Bearcat baby? It means peace of mind and comfort in knowing you are surrounded by our world-class labor and delivery team. We are here to make sure you have the healthiest baby possible – whether you have a routine delivery or need the most advance care available in the region. To schedule a tour of our spacious, private labor and delivery suites, please call: (513) 584-BABY (2229) The Cheviot Westwood Community Association has donated $10,000 to Madcap Puppets for the development of its education center. The donation came from CWCA’s annual WestFest. John Lewendoski, president of Madcap, receives the check from CWCA members Mindy Sweeney, vice president; Debbie Slaughter, treasurer; and Bonnie Perrion-Bedinghaus, WestFest chair. PROVIDED CE-0000591655

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Hannah Sue Adkins Alyssa Renee Ahrens Ammar Ahmed Aljammal Abigail Kate Ammann Toni Marie Ancona Austin Sidney Lee Anderson Tori Renee Anderson Joey Ray Antoni II Jordan David Arlinghaus Kaitlyn Marie Armentrout Devon James Armstrong Ian Patrick Ashwell Nicholas Tyler Ayres Matthew Michael Baas * Maria Katherine Backscheider Stephanie Michelle Bagley # Marcus Tyler Baines Brandon Ryan Baker Hannah Myrlee Baker Kyle Louis Baker Joshua Edward Bardonaro Ashley Ray Barnett Logan Allen Barrett Mark Steven Bartlett Tessa Marie Batchelor Ariana Sierra Bayalan Khiren Abdul Beamon Neil Alexander Bechmann * # Jennifer Elizabeth Becker David Charles Beckstedt

Lindsey Ann Beermann Ashley Ann Belmont Carmen Joseph Belperio Jeffrey Stephen Bender Davin Forrest Benkert Chase Elliott Bennett Blake Andrew Bergen Brandon Joseph Berning Austin Michael Berra Jacob Ryan Biehl Kayla Lynn Bielefeld Allyson Marie Bietenduvel Noah Thomas Billman Hannah Elizabeth Binkley # Kayla Marie Blackerby Brittany Marie Blaney Nicholas Thomas Blanton Cody Ryan Lane Blevins Leah Nicole Bodenstein Alexis Jade Renee Boeh Kyle Edward Boeh Natalie Ann Boehme Austin Thomas Bolger # Austin Michael Bolton Kayla Nicole Boone Taylor Austin Brannon Madeline Sophia Brass Courtney Candice Braun Matthew Nicholas Braun Patricia Rosemary Breadon

Casie Michele Breeden Zachary Arthur Dauer Matthew Emerson Gilardi Shelbee Lynn Brinkmoeller Rebecca Lynn Davis # Bryan Allen Gilbert Kyle Richard Broughton ThomasJacob Edward Davis Brett Anthony Glass Courtney Diane Brown* # Mariah Paige Dawson Kristin Rae Glover Meagan Ashley Brown Christine Elizabeth Deaton Eric Lee Godby Shawn Christopher Brown # Cammy Ann Marie Debaun Jordan Keith Goodin Clinton Ray Bryant III Spencer Charles Dennis * # Hannah Leigh Goodman # Michael Ja’Kobie Bryant Sara Marie Dillman * # Jessica Jamie Gourley * Olivia Nicole Bryant # Corey John Dinsmore Madison Lynn Grau Alexander Nicholas Budke * Hayley Elizabeth Dolan Jacob Chance Greve # Erin Nicole Bundy Rebecca Ann Doran # Paul Robert Greve Jr. * # Caleb Joseph Burden Molly Lynn Doyle # Paige Marie Griffith # Dallas David Burke Madison Valerie Drake Ashleigh Lauren Gross Nicholas Norman Burke Anna Elizabeth Drees Alexander Jerome Grote Andre’ Barsel Burnett Jr. Matthew Thomas Drummond Mariah Nichole Grouios Hayden Alexander Burns Austin Richard Dryer Miranda Margit Gulasy Richard James Burton Korie Reid Dunaway # Zachary Ryan Guthier # Morgan Lynn Bush # Kathryn Alexandra Dunlay # Adam Thomas Haehnle Michelle Brianne Bushle Richard Mills Dunn Cheyenne Elizabeth Hall Hailey Marie Bussell Andrew Donovan Dupont # Kameron Dean Hallabrin Haley Marie Butler Alex Glenn Dupps Mark Lawrence Hamant Holly Marie Butler * # Johnathan Edward Eby Malak Ali Hamedian Clare Theresa Byrne *# Megan Elizabeth Eckstein * # Nicholas Michael Hamm Samantha Lea Cabe # Matthew Alton Elliott Jr. Cassidy Nicole Hammann Madalyn Arin Cable Ryan Garrett Ellison # Ashley Mercedes Hammons Matthew Joseph Cabral Taylor Alexandra English # Ryan David Hampton Roman Dominic Navarro Calderon Caroline Emily Erhart Ciara Cheyanne Eva Fern Harbour Jacob Michael Campbell Tyler Edward Harley # Caleb Micheal Erwin Kira Lynn Campbell # Danielle Nicole Harsch Jayson Steven Essell # Troy Harvey Campbell Alexa Michelle Hartsfield Elicia Michelle Essen Tyler Douglas Carmen Chloe Marie Hassett Whitney Renee Esterkamp Troy Austin Carmony # Alexander Bennet Hauck # Justin Ryan Evans Caleb Alan Carnes Kayla Jo Hausfeld # Sierra Ann Evans Michael Martin Carney # Kelsey Lynne Haynes Kaitlyn Mary Fadely Benjamin Ross Carpenter Cole Alexander Ralph Falco * # Jacob Matthew Hedges Ruben David Carrillo-Mohler Cassidy Marie Fath Kaitlyn Marie Heil # Samuel Jacob Carroll Jessica Marie Hein Thomas Nemann Faust * # Nicholas James Carson Gregory Todd Heinrich # Jessalyn Leigh Fedrick Michael Joseph Casias Jr. Marcus James Heinrich # Jacob Thomas Feist Melissa Ann Caster * # Alysa Marie Helmers Daniel Thomas Feller Michelle Marie Caster # Kyle Anthony Helmes Alicia Marie Fieler # Cody Patrick Caudill Nina Marie Henderson David James Fink Jr. # Paige Nicole Chesney * # Cejay Tyler Henson # Brittany Marie Fischer Joseph Michael Chessey Johnathan Tayler Henson Jessica Lee Ann Fisher Andrew Louis Chisholm # Danyelle Kelly Hericks Mitchel Clifford Fisher # Corrine May Cicale # Monica Taylor Kim Herrmann Megan Mae Fletcher Alexander Charles Cirrincione Joshua Adam Flowers Bailey Marie Herzner Tyler James Clayton Brandon Dane Hester Taylor Alexis Fluegeman Brandon Lee Coffman Alexis Jane Hetrick Douglas Daniel Foley Derek Anthony Collett Jordan Mariah Hetrick Danielle Sue Foster Kayla Morgan Collett Sean Austin Hetrick Kyle John Michael Foster Jacob David Collinsworth Taylor Nicole Hibbard Benjamin Joseph Frazer # Angela Ann Compton Logan Douglas Hines Jacob Stuart Frazer Amanda Marie Conkey Sarah Catherine Hisle Mariah Gabrielle Freeman Anna Marie Conn Ernest William Freudemann Abigail Sofia Hissett Michal Elizabeth Hobstetter * # James Bradley Conn Addie Lynn Frierson Madison Anne Conn * # Samantha Rose Hodges * # Allison Marie Frogge Alex Robert Cooley # Leland Charles Hoffman * Hanna Reed Futrell William Kosta Coors # William Joseph Hogle Brooke Renee Galbraith Alyssa Shaye Cordell # Jacob Michael Hogue # Nicholas Ryan Galbraith # Taylor Marie Hogue Chad Anthony Cornelius David Anthony Garcia Jr. Linzie Marie Hollandsworth Brooke Alexis Couch Lauren Marie Gardner Robert Matthew Hollin Courtney Ann Cox Nicholas Michael Gardner Abbie Marie Holt Robert Eugene Coy Jr. Aaron Isaac Garvey Brooke Nicole Holt Amanda Margaret Coyle Alexander Isaiah Garvey Christopher Jeffrey Hubert # Megan Elizabeth Coyle Alanis Michelle Gehm Dionte’ Ikeam Huckleby Carissa Cassie Craft * # Destiny Michelle Genoe Jordan Anthony Huegel Emily Elaine Craft # Grace Gabrielle Gentry Lauren Lee Hulette * Eleanor Claire Cunningham # Brett Allen Gerdes Zachary Douglas Hulsman Danielle Jacqueline Czulewicz Logan Michael Gerdes Pierce Gabriel Hummel Brent Michael Daniel Andrew Jude Gerhardt Megan Lynne Daniel Kayleigh Alison Hummeldorf * # Nicholas Scott Gibbas

Heather Dawn Hurley Courtney Allison Lee # Samantha Anne Miller Kacie Brooke Ibold * # Kaine Mackenzie Lehmkuhl Samantha Marie Miller * # Kelly Nicole Ikert David Edward Lemmink * # Tiffany Lynn Miller Taylor Marie Inskeep * # Austin Timothy Leuthold Zachary Austin Mills Dustin Levi Jacocks Dustin Edward Lewis Tyler Joseph Mitchell Kristen Ann Jansen # Gregory Nicholas Lewis Zachary William Mitchell Anthony Nicholas Jantzen * # Brandi Eileen Liebing # Jonae’ Tyler-Michael Montag Emily Catherine Jaquet # Katherine Ashley Lincoln # Karleen Elizabeth Moorman Corbin Lee Jasper # Eric Daniel Lipps # Rosary Marie Morgan Zachary Tyler Jedding Vatthana Andrew Long Hannah Nicole Morris Gage Dakota Jenkins Austin Nicholas Luca Noah James Morris Brittany Nicole Jent James Harrison Lucas Christopher James Morrison Olivia Marie Jent Trisha Kali Lucas * # Amanda Jayne Mount Samuel Blackburn Jerow * # Alexander Thomas Luczaj Branden William Mueller Brooke Victoria Jodice Matthew Cameron Luczaj * # Brandon Kyle Murphy Jeffrey Scott Johns Andrew Michael Luhn Tyler Robert Murphy Alexa Breanne Johnson Cierra Marie Lunsford Lauren Elizabeth Murray Antonio Uwezo Lee Johnson Justin Curry Lykins Scott Micah Murray John David Johnson Paul Michael MacKenzie MacDonald Emily MacKenzie Naberhaus Taylor Marie Johnson Jay Lee Macklin Jr. Jessica Ann Neack * Cary Ray Jones David Austin Madden Morgan Lee Neiheisel Tahjae Armana Jones Megan Marie Mahoney Sara Kathryn Neuhaus Taylor Jacob Kaake # Anna Marie Makris # Courtney Paige Neumann Samantha Jo Kaetzel # Aspasia Pantelis Makris # Courtney Brooke New # Christina Marie Kallmeyer Andrew David Malone Kelcy Nicole Nordman Johanna Smith Kearns Joseph Michael Malone Dylan Northcutt Adam Hendrix Keeton * # Marissa Ann Maltry # John William Nurre III * # Timothy Joseph Keeton Anthony Michael Mangione Kevin Christopher Nymberg Allison Nicole Kelley Jessica Anita Manley Molly Kathleen O’Hearn Zachary Albert Kelley Brittany Rose Marksberry Lars Alexander Olivan # Joshua Michael Kells Katie Elizabeth Marsala * # Kearstin Ashley O’Mara Charles Edward Kenney Miles Powell Marschall Sara Marge Marie Opp Connor Scott Kerr Preston Powell Marschall Kyle Christopher Orick Alexandra Frances Kersey Mackenzie Lynn Marsh Michael Louis Osterbrock Andrew James Kidd Chandler Roberto Marston Michael Anthony Ott Andre Jareal Kinley Hailey Marie Martin Courtney Ann Overman David Thomas Klayer Kristen Renee Martin Thomas Jeffrey Pace Mitchell Alan Frank Kleinholz # Timothy William Martin Jr. # Andrew Michael Paduano Austin Jeffrey Kleisinger Aaron Elijah Martinez Marcus Anthony Palmisano Sarah Storm Klingelhoffer Joshua Adam Mattar Christian Michael Pangallo Alexandra Evelyn Klumb * Amanda Renee Mattingly Kelsey Elizabeth Pangallo # Derek Joseph Knabe # Mitchell Anthony Mayhaus Esther Jinsun Park Jason Michael Knapp Courtney Lee McCarthy Meghal Nareshkumar Patel Benjamin Eric Knochel * # Emma Christine McCarthy * # Michael Buddy Allen Patrustie William Zachary Kohlbrand Mariah Christine McCarthy Trinittie Ann Patterson John Hunter Kohls Megan Elizabeth McCarthy Patrick Matthew Paulsen Kevin Paul Koo Brian William McCartt Hayley Mae Pearson # Kayla Lorraine Kordenbrock Tony Andrew McCreadie Kyle Michael Peasley # Kaellie Elaina Starr Korman # Tanner Ian McElroy Johnny Edward Perry Jr. Kennedy Rae Korn # Alexandra Leigh McFarren # Mariah Lynn Peters Kirsten Corrien Kraft Lisa Anne McGimsey Sabrina Renee Peters # Andrew Patrick Krauser Nicholas Wade McManis * # Hayley Jean Petri # Jordan Page Krauser Devin Morgan McQueary Jacob Andrew Phelps Abby Marlene Kremer * # Jonah Daniel McQuire Tiffany Marie Phelps Adam Lawrence Kroeger # Nathan Michael McRoberts Brandon Scott Phillips # Scott Michael Kruse Jacob Alexander McWhorter James Arthur Phillips David Allen Kuebel * # Breanne Kathleen McWilliams * # Ryan Patrick Phillips Kyle Thomas Kuhlmann Samuel Anthony Meek David Richard Piotrowski Shyley Mariah Kuntz Karlee Nicole Meiman Emma Nichole Poland Nicole Carroll Lacey # Samuel Aaron Meiser Jacob Ryan Poland William Clifford Lahmer VI Audrey Louise Meridieth Cameron Clifford Polking Katie Ann Lake Evan Joseph Merk * Bryan Sanford Porter Robert Alexander Lake Madison Cathryn Meucci Ellyse Lautner Portune # Chelsea Lynn Lakeberg # Jared Lee Meyer # Ethan Todd Portune Audrey Mae Laker # Brett Anthony Michaelis # Gerald John Potavin III Zachary Andrew Lambing Ethan Thomas Middendorf Tyler Michael O’Neil Potter Anthony Michael Lambrinides Brandon Zachary Middleton Tona Kelsha Powell Mark Timothy Lamping Nicole Marie Mielke Kelsey Marie Preston Jeffrey David Lanham Ian Duane Might MacKenzie Marie Preston Jessica Patrice Larkin Cacey Elizabeth Miles Alexander Michael Proffitt Benjamin Charles Laumann Delanie Rose Miller Cassandra Marie Proud Anthony James Lee Kyle Matthew Miller Mark Allen Purvis Jr.

Chelsey Nicole Randall Courtney Marie Ransick Brandon Michael Rebennack Allison Frances Reckers Myranda Kristina Record Sydney Elizabeth Reed # Connor Garrett Reker Keith Richard Reynolds Katelynn Ashley Richardson Michael Aaron Ridener Emma Helen Ripperger Justin Ronald Robben Deanna Marie Robson Kelly Ashley Rogers # Lorin Margaret Rogers # Greg Anthony Ronan Siara Suzanne Rose Andrew Tyler Rosen Christopher Anthony Rosing * Austin Anthony Ross Jacob Wilson Ross Haley Nicole Rowe Abigail Lynne Rubemeyer Briana Kiere Rudolph Vincent Timothy Rueve Demarco Mikey’El Ruffin Timothy Jerome Ruffin Oscar Patrick Ryland * # Dakota Timothy Sabath Samantha Marie Sagers Thomas James Sajna Jr. Andrew Anthony Sampson Maria Gwyn Sams # Kristina Michelle Lynn Sanchez Jacob Alan Sandusky Christopher Daniel Schaefer Eric Michael Schaefer * Rachel Sarah Schenkel Katelyn Marie Scherer * # Kyle Matthew Schiele Andrew Thomas Schille Kelsea Nicole Schloemer # Anna Mae Schneider # Steven Glenn Schnell Jacob Aman Schnurr Max Joseph Schoenung Max Anthony Schroeder Cassidy Grace Schultes Lindsey Rae Schumann Christopher Andrew Schwartz Blake Austin Schwier Josie Renee Scott Anthony David Seal LiAnn Marie Seale Zachary Patrick Seibel # Adam Wayne Seifert Alexis Lynn Seifert Madison Theresa Sexton Alexus Maria Lynn Shaw Travis Joseph Shaw Austin Robert Sheeler Samantha Lee-Ann Shelby * # Nicholas Raymond Sias Eric Ryan Siegel Blaine Alexander Siereveld Rachel Renee Silber * # Julian William Simmons Ethan William Skowronski Jade Elizabeth Sligh * # Sara Glydus Smiley Alexis Kay Smith Brett Daniel Smith




Congratulations to the Oak Hills Class of 2014! Oak Hills Youth Athletics wishes you the best of luck with all your future plans. Highlander Strong!

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Rachel Elizabeth Voss Kristina Marie Wilzbach # Cody Matthew Smith Paige Marie Walicki # Ryan Michael Wimmer Jacob Louis Smith Ashley Elizabeth Walker Julia Ann Winch Kayla Ann Smith Brian Thomas Walker * # Seth Jeffrey Winkler Nathan Paul Smith * # Cheyenne Dominique Walker Anthony William Winters # Robert Michael Smith Daniel Benjamin Warman Kayla Marie Wirtz * # Rocky Edwin Smith Jr. Clair Elizabeth Warren Brooke Marie Wiseman Scott William Arthur Smith Gabrielle Renee Warren Matthew Lange Wisnicky * Stacy Michelle Smith Aaron Joseph Warrens Mimi Jeannette Witsken Jacob Andrew Snell Lindsey Marie Waters Joshua Alexander Witt Kaly Shania Snow # Kristy Renee Watson Jonathan Michael Wohlfrom # Collin Russell Soudrette Christopher Shawn Webb II Cameron Michael Wood Derrick James Spangler Samuel Caleb Webb * # Kevin Charles Wright * # Francis Connor Speece Kayla Nicole Weber Tanner Orion Wright * # Ellen Marie Sper * # Cole Logan Weisbrod Eric Michael Wukusick Sierra Nicole Spilman Madalaina Paige Lacey Welton Mark Anthony Wukusick Ryan Patrick Spragen Olivia Marie Wendling Gary Richard Young Jr. Joshua Allan Sprague Qi Xing Weng Sullivan Lee Young Rupert Daniel Spraul Joseph Robert Wermes III * # Austin Spencer Yust Erin Marie Spurlock Jessi Marie Ziegelmeier Nolan Elliott Sroczynski * # Mick William Eskel Wesley Megan Elizabeth Wessel # Emma Kathleen Zimmer Zachary Elijah Stacey Eric Tyler West Rhiannon Rose Zito * # Emily Mae Stalbaum David Elliot Whisman Belmin Zvekic Shae Marie Stanforth # Abigail Nicole White Katelyn Renee Stapleton * - Top 10 % Jacob Bryce Wickman Dustin Alexander Stein Courtney Michelle Wiesman # - Diploma with Honors Amber Rose Stevens Erik Thomas Wilbert Destinee Paige Stickrod Ethan Louis Wilcox Megan Elizabeth Stokes # Jesse Alexander Willis # Matthew Ryan Stone Faith Ann Wills Richard Austin Strack Natalie Christine Straw # Emily Elizabeth Strochinsky * # Virgil Andrew Strunk Tyler William Cherry Strunks Breanna Gabriella Sturm Lacey Ann Sunderhaus Cameron Scott Suter * # Rose Katherine Sweeney Jacqueline Marie Switzer Kyle Michael Tarter Davis Aaron Taske * # Jacob Maxwell Tendam Matthew Allen Tenhundfeld Madison Olivia Terry Ciarrah Ashley Thien Christyna Marisza Thompson Margaret Lillian Tierney Collen Edward Thomas Paul Tompkins Oak Hills class of 2014 Kiriakos George Triantafilou * # Tam Minh Truong Brittany Nicole Turner Chloe Marie Turner # Haley Marie Turner Molly Elizabeth Turner * # Nicole Elizabeth Turner Cierra Nicole Underwood Katie Regina Urban * # Alisse Danielle Urig # Austin James Vail Austin Gerald Vaive # Samantha Marie Vance Daniel Edward Vanderbilt * # Jacob Richard VanDeRyt Nicholas Cain Vanover Ian Anthony Veldhaus # Nina Veljovic Mark Anthony Venturini Jr. Alexander Christopher Vest * # Jessica Mary-Thelma Vogel Benjamin Michael Voigt Stephanie Lynn Volz



Green Twp. to fix 11 neighborhood streets Lambing said they then get together and determine which streets are in most Lambing need of repair. Streets identified for repair this summer will be resurfaced and get new curbs where needed. This winter’s weather was fairly harsh on all township streets overall, but Lambing said the winter didn’t impact which streets will be repaired this summer. The township generally has a good idea which residential streets are due for repair a couple years in advance, and while this winter didn’t result in any streets requiring immediate repair, he said some streets were pushed high-

By Kurt Backscheider

GREEN TWP. — Eleven

township streets will get facelifts this summer. The township is repairing the streets as part of the 2014 street rehabilitation program. The board of trustees approved a resolution at its last meeting to advertise for bids for the project. Green Township Director of Public Services Joe Lambing said the cost of this year’s program is an estimated $1.3 million. The township will use tax increment financing funds to pay for the work, he said. Each winter Lambing and two maintenance foremen drive along all the neighborhood streets the township is charged with maintaining and rate the surface conditions.

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Here are the streets scheduled for repair as part of Green Township’s 2014 street rehabilitation program: » Airycrest Lane » Anniston Drive » Beechcreek Lane, from Muddy Creek Road to Beechcroft Court » Dickinson Road » Farview Drive » Lakewood Drive » Oakville Drive » Quail Run Farm » Tallahassee Drive, from Cheviot Road to Lauderdale Drive » Topichills Drive » Werkmeadow Drive

er on the priority list. For example, there are a few streets the township didn’t plan to resurface until 2017, but they may now need attention in 2015 or 2016, he said. Lambing expects the township to receive bids by early June, and he said construction for this year’s program should begin in mid-June. All the work is expected to wrap up by November, he said. Residents who live on streets getting repaired will receive a letter detailing the construction schedule for their street, Lambing said. No detours will be in place for any of the streets, but he said residents may likely experience some minor construction inconveniences.


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Editor: Richard Maloney,, 248-7134


DELHI MIDDLE SCHOOL HONOR ROLL These students made the third quarter honor roll at Delhi Middle School:


April 2014: Oak Hills High School students taught German to Springmyer Elementary School third-graders. Students include: Drake Ross, Elliott McMasters, Sam Jerow, Kearstin O'Mara, Riley Nelson, David Berninger, Griffin Johnson, Emma Wilking, Mia Crusham, Raegan Louis, Alana Garcia-Kramer, Ryan Guy, Max Marschall, Grace Borton, Lanie Hinton, Makayla Sena, Emma Marhoffer, Teagan Kelsey and Joey Korn. THANKS TO EMILY BUCKLEY



hird-graders at Springmyer Elementary School participated in an Oak Hills High School Senior Capstone Project. For four months, seniors Sam Jerow and Kearstin O’Mara provided German instruction to18 Springmyer students twice a week. The purpose of a Capstone Project is to identify a problem in the community and create a solution accordingly. Jerow and O’Mara feel that students are not beginning foreign language

education young enough to become fully competent in the target language. As a solution, they piloted an after-school program. “Our goal for the course was to increase both language and cultural competency which we measured through pre- and post-assessments. Many students increased their knowledge by more than 80 percent with an average improvement rate of 70 percent,” Jerow said. The seniors exposed the third-graders to 10 main topics:

numbers, colors, genders, foods/drinks, shapes, animals, holidays, dates and times, school vocabulary and body parts. They used direct instruction, games, visuals, and help from native speakers. To finalize their project, Jerow and O’Mara will present the program to their classmates and a panel of teachers for a final grade. When asked how she would grade her “student” teachers, third-grader Emily Land said, “A plus.”

Highest honors (4.0): Abraham Alnajar, Alexandria Antrobus, Felix Bangert, Rebecca Binkley, Mitchell Brodbeck, Keegan Buchanan, Dominique Cole, Aidan Flanigan, Alexis Gerke, Cassandra Ginter, Abagayle Kromme, Lindsey Lawrence, Hannah Lewis, Meghan Lloyd, Sydney Longbottom, Katie Ludwig, Michael Radcliffe, Brianna Rhoton, Dylan Roach, Autumn Shelton, Abigail Turner, Christian White, Maria Zalot. High honors (3.5-3.99): Jacob Abbott, Madison Adkins, Hannah Anderson, Courtney Boehmer, Ashley Britt, Samantha Burke, William Butts, Sicily Calouro, Derrik Deidesheimer, Olivia Earhart, Amanda Eisenmann, Elizabeth Eisenmann, Cameryn Fee, Kamryn Fleming, Brandon Fuller, Lila Gerdes, Dylan Hammerlein-Caylor, Elijah Harris, Hannah Knight, Paul Loudermilk, Barbara Lubbers, Erica Mahoney, Lauren McCarthy, Neil Meyer, Joseph Monahan, Hailee Murphy, Timmy Nguyen, Dominic Niederkorn, Mya Patrustie, Ian Piersall, Katelyn Powers, Konstantinos Psihountakis, Samantha Reese, Haley Roberts, Natalie Rowe, Justin Schumacher, Hope Snapp, Andrew Stevens, Jacob Stevens, Austin Strudthoff, Mariah Suiter, Justin Taylor, Caitlin Venturini, Abigail Voss, Brennan Wells, Nathan Young, Olivia Young. Honors (3.0-3.49): Ronald Allen, Sydney Backscheider, Jacob Bender, Taylor Boeh, Joshua Burke, Tyler Clark, Makayla Collins, Paul Collins, Kaitlin Ann Cordell, Shelby Courtney, Blake Current , Kimberlea Czulewicz, Betelhem Daniel, Tommie Davenport, Sarah Davis, Chandler Day, Makenna Doyle, Tyler Doyel, Hallie Ernette, Katrina Essen, Timothy Flanigan, Samantha Gall, Hunter Goodman, Torrey Gough, Keanen Hackle, Matthew Hale, Emily Hess, Anthony Hilvert, Frank Johnson, Devin Keyes, Sean Law, Skyler Mansu, Carl (CJ) Martini, Katlynn McKee, Peyton Mills, Madison Mitchell, Tyler Pohlmann, Katlynn Pristas, Lauren Rippy, William Rosen, Brittney Sajna, Elyse Schulte, Grant Stacey Andrea Steinmetz, Cory Thacker, Tiffany Thomas, Zachary Thomas, Chandler Trennepohl, Anna Turner, Ethan White, Maileesha Winslow, Maxwell Wohlfrom, Tristan Worsham.


Highest honors: Andrea Biel, Kilen Bilodeau, Molly Blome, Payton Borgman, Morgan Butts, Andrew Cole, Meredith Deel, Kaitlyn Delaney, Hailey Eisenmann, Jayna Gilkey, Mackenzie Harbin, Connor Hilvert, Alyssa Hunley, Hunter Keller, Alisa Kolcova, Kayla Korn, Jacob Lane, Mya McCreary, Kevin Nguyen, Tegan Oppelt, Isabella Panguluri, Dustin Prue, Daniel Rauch,Hannah Records, Nicholas Rohr, Samuel Seibert, Alaina Smith, Ethan Williams, Joel Yates,

Emmanuel Zagorianos. High honors: Maya Andrews, Martin Antrobus, Sydney Applegate, Alexandra Azucena, Kaycee Barnett, Mckenzie Becker, Brooklyn Boyle, Kasey Bryant, Mitchell Carter, Mya Gillman, Jacob Hetzel, Olivia Hilvert, Richard Jankowski, Jaclyn Jasper, Brittany Kuhling, Hannah Mansu, Josephine McKinney, Katelyn Meagher, Vincent Montano, Jordan Peddenpohl, Bria Perkins, Ian Perry, Megan Rauch, Paige Robson, Maiah Niesha Ruado, Kaylan Seaman, Karen Stolze, Alexa Stortz, Jenna Tharrington, Khady Thiero, Dale Widmeyer, Amali Zade. Honors: Jaden Addis, Abigail Baker, A’lycia Baldrick, Hailey Bunner, Zoe Day, Liam Earley, Gary (Louis) Flaugher, Emma Gabbard, Deanna Glaser, Alaa Habbas, Jaicey Holleyfield, Ashley Mueller, Jacob Peracchio, Hanna Powell, Chloe Ramsey, Jacob Rauch, Kylee Redding, Lauren Reinhardt, Samantha Ronan, Joseph Ryan, Julie Scott, Ashley Silz, Olivia Sinnard, Matthew Sizemore, Nathan Todd, Sarah Truett, Logan Vanbever, Isabella Vitatoe.


Highest honors: Grace Armentrout, Skylar Aston, Kylee Dhonau, Kelen Dietrich, Michael Duffy, Molly Ewry, Allison Gates, Shea Gilkey, Rebecca Gilligan, Gracie Herron, Alexis Hetzel, Brooke Kennedy, Hannah Lane, Ashley Longbottom, Justin Loudermilk, Neleah McAdams, Kathryn Nerlinger, Brianna O’Brien, Cailee Plunkett, Layne Rippy, Kayla Roddy, Alyssa Roth, Alivia Santos, Mackenzie Sexton, Nathaniel Sexton, Cole Smith, Emma Thomas, Madison Watson, Cody Wood, Grant Wright. High honors: Anthony Bardonarp, Gavin Bauer, Darrien Bockting, Billie Boettcher, Robert Burger, Jacob Caldwell, Kelli Cool, Carly Cox, Gabrielle Dreyer, Alexander Engel, Zachary Gault, Jaylah Herzog, Dominic Jacob, Rebecca Jones, Trevor Josshua, Avery Kaler, Patrick Kupper, Tyler Lee, Jacob Lykins, Morgan Mathews, Michele McNulty, Corban Mills, Mackenzie Mueller, David Partin, Evan Piersall, Madison Roempp, Jeremy Schaub, Brianna Schneider, Destanie Sexton, Kaitlyn Smith, Breanna Steelman, Brooke Walter, Stephen Wubbolding. Honors: Mackenzie Apro, Broderick Best, Aaron Biel, Andrew Casias, Elizabeth Dreyer, Jacob Egner, Samantha Felts, Joseph Frogge, Brandon Glacken, Aaliyah Gregory, Carla Griffith, Felicity Haag, Aidan Haile, Michael Hehman, Alexis Hutto, Carlos Jones, Blake Karaus, Michael Kuhling, Joseph Ludwig, Joshua Ludwig, Nathaniel Magliano, Max Martini, Justin Metz, Jackson Osterbrock, Emily Patterson, Rosalie Pictor, Jaida Putteet, Alexander Roach, Kayla Robinson, Zachary Scott, Kathleen Severson, Amy Smith, Jacob Turner, Makayla Vazquez, Austin Venturini, Brianna Walters, Aaliyah Wohlfrom.


Our Lady of Lourdes kindergarten students collected mittens and gloves for a neighboring school. From left: first row, Lily Liesch, Katie Watters, Callie Preston, Marni Slack, Naomi Tedess, Ella Kelsey, Roger Waddell, Logan Than, Semhar Ruffin and Anna Watters; second row, Meegan McNally, Charles Lawson, Claire Kreimer, Carson Adkins, Paige Ewald, Brionna Corroll, Brett McQuillan, Mason Atwood, Kaylee Williams and Nicholas Lyons. THANKS TO SUE BROERMAN

Helping hands, warm hands St. Dominic School fourth-grade teacher Wendy Smith recently was selected as WARM98 Teacher of the Week. Smith was nominated by student Bridget Barron. Personalities from WARM98 and WLWT/Channel 5 were at school to present Smith with the Teacher of the Week Award and a gift bag. They also read Barron’s letter and treated the entire fourth grade to a pizza party and T-shirts. PROVIDED

Our Lady of Lourdes School kindergarten classes recently completed a service project by collecting new or gently used mittens/gloves to provide the students in need at St.

Boniface in Northside during the cold, winter months. Students collected 150 pairs of mittens. The students showed their “Tiger Pride” by sharing and caring for others.





Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573


Dupps overcomes challenges, excels on the football field By Tom Skeen

Shortstop Jake Richmond guns down a Princeton runner at first base during his senior season Oak Hills. The 2013 Oak Hills graduate just completed his freshman season with the University of Cincinnati and is currently playing for the Cincinnati Steam where he leads the GLSCL with five RBI. GEOFF BLANKENSHIP/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Steam rises to the top of the GLSCL to start the season By Tom Skeen

CINCINNATI — First-year coach Brad Gschwind couldn’t ask for a better start to his managerial career. The former Cincinnati Steam player and assistant coach has his guys off to a 4-1 start (as of June 11), sitting in a tie for second place with the Xenia Scouts. “It’s always nice to get off to a good start and the guys are playing well,” Gschwind said, a Lakota West High School graduate. “It’s been a little bit of everything; good pitching, the guys are starting to swing it and are coming up with some big hits.” After starting 4-0, the Steam’s lone loss came June 8 in a 3-1 defeat at the hands of Grand Lake. A roster featuring 14 players who graduated from Cincinnati-area high schools provides a lot of familiarity in the dugout. That familiarity is something you don’t see every day. “These guys may not have played with each other, but many of them have played against each other so they know each other,” Gschwind said. “The familiarity with these guys is pretty unique.” One guy who is familiar with playing for the Steam is 2012 Moeller High School graduate Phillip Diehl. After going 4-1 with a 2.36 ERA in 2013 for the Great Lakes Summer Collegiate League squad, Diehl is 1-0 with a 0.00 ERA in two appearances in 2014. “Phillip has been great,” Gschwind said, who played for the Steam from 2008-10 and coached in 2011. “He’s throwing well and he’s a nice guy to have on the pitching staff. It will be fun to watch him pitch this summer.” Fellow former Greater Catholic League player Brian Bien (Roger Bacon) is pacing on offense that’s averaging nearly six runs a game. Bien – in his second year with the Steam – is fifth on the team with a .286 average, second with three stolen bases and his three doubles through the first five games lead the Steam. “He’s off to a real hot start,” Gschwind said. “He’s seeing the ball well and running the bases well. It’s fun to watch a guy who can get on base and he’s doing a good job at it.” 2013 Oak Hills High School graduate Jake Richmond is in his first year with the Steam after hitting .210 and driving in 10 runs during his freshman campaign for the University of Cin-

GREEN TWP. — From living in his truck to being one of one of 88 football players selected to play in the SWOFCA Ron Woyan East-West All-Star Game; that’s how far Oak Hills High School graduate Alex Dupps has come in the last year. Things started to spiral out of control for the former Highlander after offseason knee surgery before his senior season. With a self-admitted weak work ethic, his coaches let him know where he stood in their minds. “(Head) coach (Dan) Scholz told me with my work ethic as it was, I wouldn’t even start on junior varsity,” Dupps said before he took the field in the allstar game June 12 at Kings High School. “Coach (Ken) Moyer, who’s probably my biggest inspiration, told me you either have to turn it around or you’re not going to go anywhere. It made me really think this is it; I have to fix things.” While things started to turn around on the football field, trouble at home made things even more difficult. Dupps found himself living in his truck for a short amount of time before a family friend – Bill Inskeep – took him in allowing Dupps to get his mind right and get his focus back on football, and more importantly, his grades. “It was during the season and school and I didn’t want to deal with it,” Dupps said. “(Inskeep) let me move in for a little bit so I wasn’t on the streets. Once I worked things out with my family I moved back in, but he was a big help.” While all this was going on, Dupps was putting together a solid senior season on the field, keeping his grades up and winning 26 matches on the wrestling mat. A combination that wasn’t easy to complete. “It was hard,” he said, “especially because it would have been so easy to quit. I had to

Alex Dupps sports his American Flag bandana during warmups before the Ron Woyan East-West All-Star Game at Kings High School on June 12.

keep telling myself to do it for my mom; do it for your family; do it for yourself.” After all the ups and downs, Dupps’ hard work paid off and is dream of playing college football came to fruition when he signed with Urbana University in February. “It makes me really proud of myself that I did that,” Dupps said. “I never thought I’d be able to and I know people are proud of me.” Before officially becoming a college football player Dupps strapped on the Highlander helmet one last time and helped lead the West team to a 63-43 over the East. It was an opportunity Dupps jumped at after ending the regular season on a sour note. “After losing the last game of the (regular) season to Colerain, when I found out I’d have a chance to do this, I was going to do it right one more time.”

Roger Bacon graduate Brian Bien warms up in the on-deck circle during a Cincinnati Steam game last season. Bien is hitting .286 with a team-leading three doubles for the Steam in 2014. THANKS TO THE CINCINNATI STEAM

cinnati. In 21 at-bats for the Steam, Richmond is hitting .238 but is tied for the league lead with five RBI and has three extra base hits on the season. “He’s had some big hits for us,” Gschwind added. “He’s swinging it well and driving the ball a little bit. I think he’s going to have a good summer for us.” As for staying hot over the final month and a half of the season, Gschwind knows what he has to do. “Just let the guys play,” he said. “They’re here to play, so I’ll just get out of the way and let them play.”

Alex Dupps, right, blocks Hunter Losekamp of the East team to the ground in the first quarter of the Ron Woyan East-West All-Star Game at Kings High School on June 12. Dupps helped the West team to a 63-43 victory. PHOTOS BY TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS






Oak Hills, Elder and Taylor were represented on the West team as part of the 39th Southwest Ohio Football Coaches Association Ron Woyan East-West AllStar Game on June 12 that saw the West dominate the East 63-43 at Kings High School.

Larry “LJ” Rice roams the field at the linebacker position for the West squad in the first quarter of the All-Star Game on June 12.

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The 63 points is a new all-time record for most points scored and helped the West snap a seven-game losing streak to the East. The two teams combined for the most points scored in the 39-year history of the game, breaking the 2008 record of 77.

Elder graduate Kevin Pickett, left, blocks Cohen Canter in the first quarter. PHOTOS BY TOM SKEEN/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Join Paul Dehner, Jr., his guest sportscaster Marty Brennaman and fellow Enquirer Sports personalities at Moerlein Lager House Thursday, June 12 at 5:30pm for our LIVE show to talk all things Reds – on and off the field.

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Editor: Richard Maloney,, 248-7134




Some thoughts about Creation Museum’s philosophy Here are some thoughts about the recent letters addressing the philosophy of the Creation Museum. In his letter of June 4, Mark Looy states that the arguments presented by Bill Nye are refuted by Ken Ham’s handful of PhD “scientists” (the term “PhD” sounds impressive and his “scientists” are a definite micro-minority compared to the giants of real science). I’ve seen some of their ideas explaining away things such as the speed of light, to name just

one. If you accept their explanation for light being instantaneous across the universe, instead of travGeorge eling at a defiAppelmann COMMUNITY PRESS nite speed, then it’s a noGUEST COLUMNIST brainer to extrapolate that the billions of galaxies in the universe are much closer than real scien-

tists have measured them to be. According to Mr. Ham’s “scientists,” there is no such thing as a light year (the distance light travels in one year, or nearly 6 trillion miles), thus negating measurements by real scientists of most galaxies being millions of light years away. This is a good way to refute “real science” in order to offer his Biblical explanation of the earth as being just 6,000 years old. In other words, if there is no

such thing as the speed of light, then the galaxies can’t be millions of miles away because it couldn’t take millions of years (keep in mind that Mr. Ham only has 6,000 years in his model of creation) for their light to reach earth. As for me, evolution and creationism are both theories. Evolution has many hard facts and evidence in its support, whereas creationism has only the Bible for backup. I think it’s entirely possible for both theories to co-exist to some

extent. At some definite point in time, God created an immortal soul in an evolved human being. I don’t refute the word of God; I just don’t take it to be a science book because it wasn’t written to be one! It seems to me that the country of Australia owes the state of Kentucky an apology for the likes of Mr. Ham and his Creation Museum. George Appelmann is an amateur astronomer and resident of Colerain Township.

CH@TROOM June 4 question What do you think about the push for a federal minimum wage increase to $10.10 from $7.25 an hour?

Covedale Elementary Principal Scott Sublett sits engulfed in balloons from the “Pennies for Patients” fundraiser. PROVIDED

COVEDALE: A tradition of excellence! For all of its beauties and advantages as a place of residence, perhaps the single greatest contribution to the Covedale community’s attractiveness is Covedale School – especially when considering that its very name represents the neighborhood in which it is located. The school motto is “A Tradition of Excellence.” It’s easy to assume that this is a mere catch phrase created to fill space on a marquee or to embellish a fancy letterhead. This motto is as much a statement of fact as it is an expression of community pride. “Tradition” is defined as “a customary pattern of thought, the handing down of information, a cultural continuity.” Of course the length of time this occurs adds credibility to the word tradition. So it’s worth noting that the first Covedale School dates back to 1849, established to serve the residents of Green and Delhi Townships within the “Covedale Special School District.” This history is why the name “Covedale” is synonymous with tradition, and achievement through education. “Excellence” is defined as being “outstanding, exceptional, first rate.” Today this excellence is apparent not only in the new school facility, complete with the latest technol-

ogy, but also in its “College Preparatory Magnet Program” that features an accelerated curriculum, Jim grade level Grawe acceleration, COMMUNITY PRESS an inquiryGUEST COLUMNIST based science program, an introduction to Latin, and a gifted specialist who helps to prepare students to attend Walnut Hills High School, or any of the area’s faith based education high schools that offer advanced courses of study. However, serving the needs of gifted students is not Covedale’s only priority. Believing that all students are gifts, Covedale caters to the special needs of every pupil; in an atmosphere where students interact, and learn to communicate, with a diverse blend of classmates. This “broad based social education” in the formative years makes for a wellrounded, mature adult; a prerequisite for being a successful leader. Structure, discipline and accountability are at the core of Covedale’s “Tradition of Excellence.” Covedale’s culture of professionalism is underpinned by the belief that a



A publication of

learning environment that advocates conformity of thought and is humorless can be counter-productive. So, to help keep students engaged academically, Covedale offers a variety of “fun” extracurricular activities that encourage self-expression and creativity, including: band, choir, basketball and baseball, the garden club, the computer club and inventor’s club, the brain bowl team, the green team and the recycling brigade. Let’s be honest. Collectively, the best students have the best parents. At Covedale there is an expressed parent/teacher shared responsibility; a parental involvement culture that is supported by an active PTA, and encouraged through planned family activities. It’s been said, “The convenience of the present is always owed to the sweat and tears of the past.” That’s why, at Covedale, it’s easy to follow in the footsteps of tradition – A Tradition of Excellence! To learn more about the Covedale advantage schedule a personalized visit by calling 513-363-1700., or visit the school website at Jim Grawe is the co-founder of the Covedale Neighborhood Association. He can be reached at covedaleneig

“This may be a surprise to many of the low-information voters in this region – but the increase in minimum wage is part of the plan to stave off bankruptcy of America. “You see that – as in our past history – wage levels are dependent and relative to all income levels. The government(s) raises the ‘minimum wage’ and as a result all wages are raised. (Relatively, the poor have more money, but do not increase their purchasing power). “You can not legislate the natural law of economics. The U.S. government is spending $400 billion an hour more than it is taking in. The $17 trillion in debt – at this level can never be repaid. The secret plan of the government is to ‘inflate’ all wages so that tax revenues will be substantially inflated. “You see, if you inflate wages and therefore taxes, in 10 years you can pay off every old $100,000 with only the new $10,000 of current dollar value. Because in 10 years the value of the dollar will be worth only 10 cents. To pull off this scheme, the administration and the Federal Reserve, within a few years, will raise prices for everything and may raise the minimum wage to $100 per hour. Will you be dancing in the streets? This is the only way that the national debt can be repaid – with inflated dollars. This is the ultimate scam on American citizens. This is happening now. “The truth is that a raise of each dollar of the minimum wage results in an increase in about $1 in the cost of living. “All wages go up, however, all costs go up – so your pay increase is only a mirage. You have no choice – you must continually increase the minimum wage and the cost of everything so to increase taxes to make this government scheme work..” T.D.

“Increase minimum wage from $7.25 to $10.10, what a great discussion. Without a doubt, most everyone will have an opinion about this one. I, however, do not. I wish that I were an economist so I could have an informed opinion. Yep, on one side of the aisle (that has become a chasm) there is a constitu-

5460 Muddy Creek Road Cincinnati, Ohio 45238 phone: 923-3111 fax: 853-6220 email: web site:

THIS WEEK’S QUESTION What do you think about a recent ruling by a California judge that teacher tenure, a policy that restricts the ability to fire teachers after they have worked a negotiated amount of time, is unconstitutional? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via email. Send your answers to delhipress@ with Ch@troom in the subject line.

ency some of whom would love to have a 40 percent increase in their wages. Yep, on the other side of the same chasm there is a constituency who might hate having a portion of their wage costs go up by 40 percent. But, what’s good for the country? “I, personally, think that any outside influence that changes the free enterprise system, to make it less than free enterprise, should be shunned. Even having a minimum wage requirement does exactly that. An employer who has an employee who shows up to work, every time, as scheduled and, when working, does everything that they can to promote their employer’s business can’t afford to pay that exemplary employee more because they have to pay the employee who barely shows up and breathes the air $7.25. So, the free enterprise system can’t work, the way it’s supposed to, because of the non-free part of it. So, what could increasing the minimum wage do for us, in general? Well, those making minimum wage would see a temporary increase in their take-home. “That, of course, would be quickly offset by the fact that the employers would increase prices to make up or that increase in employment costs. (Does anyone actually believe that those funds would come out of nowhere?) Everyone else would, also, get to pay those higher prices and share the burden of the decision made by our government. So, effectively, a bunch more American resources would be moved around and shifted from someone to someone else. “Here’s where the economists come in. Economists: What’s good for America? Does it make any sense to continue to shift resources around like this? “To heck with the politics, for a change, what’s good for the country?”

Delhi Press Editor Richard Maloney, 248-7134 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.

Joe Hamburg






2014 PTA EDUCATORS OF THE YEAR Oak Hills Local School District PTA organizations honored 2014 educators of the year. The winners have remarkable dedication to their students both in and out of the classroom. Each winner has a high involvement with the PTA, is a certified educator and participates in activities involving youth.

District Educator of the Year: Chris Dicks Dicks is a seventh-grade science teacher and PTA member of Delhi Middle School. He’s been teaching science there for six years. He graduated with a master’s degree in childhood education from the University of Cincinnati. Among many things, Dicks is the supervisor of after-school events, science club adviser, member of High Expectations school correlate, founder of the Earth and Sky Club (promotes recycling and environmental awareness) and the Oak Hills High School golf coach. “Mr. Dicks was instrumental in bringing a new program to the Delhi Middle School science program,” Delhi Middle School PTA member Debby Blome added. “An innovative teaching style combined with genuine concern and care for each and every one of his students has shown to me that Mr. Dicks deserves to be recognized as our educator of the year.”


Springmyer Elementary School: Mary Ernst

C.O. Harrison Elementary: Penny Ferguson

Delshire Elementary: Jessica Burlew

Ernst has been teaching at Springmyer for 25 years covering first-, second- and fourthgrade curriculums. She not only supports the Springmyer community but the Oak Hills and broader educational community. She volunteers for annual community events, encourages PTA participation in Ernst fundraising activities, was named Southwest Ohio Math Teacher of the Year for 2012-13 school year and also creatively landed Springmyer in the running for $10,000 in new “chrome books” for the school. “Throughout her career Mrs. Ernst has put her students first and sets the example of being a lifelong learner,” Springmyer PTA member Laura Krumler said. “She is willing to always go the extra mile for the students.”

Ferguson has been teaching firstgrade at C.O. Harrison for 15 years. She also works the kitchen during vacation Bible school every summer at her church helping to prepare snacks for children, she volunteers every fourth Sunday in her church’s nursery and she began a schoolwide Flying Pig MaraFerguson thon Running Club. “Confidence, reliance, dedication, belief, trust and genuine: those words are the character traits to best describe Mrs. Ferguson,” PTA member Suzanne Weithofer said. “I meet my students with a smile on the first day and carry out certain tasks to help make for a warm supportive foundation between the students, parents and I,” Ferguson said.

Burlew has been teaching at Delshire for six years. Aside from being an outstanding teacher she has been the eighth-grade volleyball coach at Delhi Middle School since 2009, helped start a middle school volleyball night (recognizing her players), is the teacher facilitator for “Destination Imagination,” works with children that are blind Burlew and visually impaired and started a program called “Believe Team” where teachers are paired up with students in need of extra support. “Mrs. Burlew is the hero to those that don’t have someone to listen to their needs and desires,” parent and PTA member Brittany Stutzman said. “She truly makes those around her a better person.”

Power-Huhtala has been teaching music at the middle school for five years, but that’s not all she does. She is also the band, chorus, afterschool orchestra and musical director. She has turned the once-struggling band and vocal programs at Bridgetown into thriving ones. Since her arrival Power-Huhtala there has been nearly a 27 percent increase in the number of students involved in performing arts. “Emily is a constant contributor to the events and activities that make Bridgetown Middle School the dynamic school that it is,” Bridgetown PTA board members said. “Emily goes out of her way to make such an impact on a certain student’s life, she is his advocate.”

Bridgetown Middle School: Emily Power-Huhtala

Oak Hills High School: Maria Palassis

J.F. Dulles Elementary School: Beth Ward

Rapid Run Middle School: Judy Hoehn

Oakdale Elementary School: Goeff Harold

Palassis has been teaching in the Oak Hills School District for more than 18 years, at Delshire, C.O. Harrison, Delhi and Rapid Run middle schools. This upcoming school year will be her 10th year at Oak Hills High School. She takes her student choirs and orchestras to perform at various community events, nursing homes and adult centers. She is involved with Key Club which facilitates tutoring and fresh meals to be served at the Ronald McDonald House. Palassis has been nominated for “teacher of the month” several times within the past few years. In her free time you might catch her Greek folk dancing with her whole family entertaining guests at senior centers and nursing homes. “We know our parents and kids can always count on Mrs. Palassis,” PTA President Peggy Bepler said. “She enables our kids to perform with high quality and energy.”

Ward is a University of Cincinnati graduate and continued her education at Xavier University. Ward is a third-grade teacher at J.F. Dulles where she has been teaching for 15 years. Prior to her time at Dulles, she taught at Springmyer Elementary for 15 years. Ward has dedicated 30 years to teaching and inWard spiring students within the Oak Hills Local School District. She is also a vacation Bible school teacher. “Mrs. Ward is a model of professional demeanor,” J.F. Dulles Principal Elizabeth Riesenberger noted. “She sets an example of excellence for her fellow staff members and administrators.” “It is my goal each day to make sure that each student in my classroom goes home happy and full of confidence,” Ward said. “I have taught school for 30 years and I feel my strength has been in my concern for children.”

Hoehn started her teaching career in 1973 at Delshire Elementary. She spent a total of 17 years at the elementary level also teaching at Oakdale and C.O. Harrison. After spending some time at Bridgetown Middle School she then moved on to teaching 10 years at Oak Hills High School. She is an active member of Pilgrim United Church of Christ where Hoehn she teaches Sunday school and helps organize various activities throughout her church. Hoehn also introduced a roller-skating event to Rapid Run and started a skiing event held every winter at Perfect North Slopes for her eighth-grade fitness education class. “Mrs. Hoehn has made the Rapid Run Middle School fitness education program the best in the district, and I would venture to say it extends much larger than that,” friend and fellow PTA member Linus Ryland said. “Our kids greatly benefit from her talents, experience and love for education and fitness.”

Harold has been the principal at Oakdale for the last two years. Before that, he spent five years teaching at Delshire Elementary and served three years as Assistant Principal at Bridgetown Middle School. He never misses an Oakdale PTA sponsored event. He contributes to the “One Hope, One Heart” Fund and Caring and Sharing programs, is a youth soccer Harold coach and PTA “Friend of Children” award recipient. He redefined the vision and core values for Oakdale, worked with a team of teachers to change the way intervention and enrichment is delivered to students and also formed a partnership with Oak Hills High School students to tutor Oakdale Elementary students during and after school hours. “I have had the pleasure, not only as PTA president for the past two years, but also the mother of two Oakdale students, to observe how Geoff enriches the lives of students at Oakdale,” Oakdale PTA President Missy Dance said. “Geoff Harold truly loves his job at Oakdale and would like to be at Oakdale for the long haul.”




Art & Craft Classes

Our Lady of Lourdes Family Festival, 6-11:30 p.m., Our Lady of Lourdes, 2832 Rosebud Drive, Live music all weekend. Free. 922-0715; Westwood. St. Al’s & St. Simon Rapid Fun Fest, 6-11:30 p.m. Music: the Rusty Griswolds., St. Simon the Apostle Parish, 825 Pontius Road, Grand prize raffle of $7,500. Bid-N-Buy, food and games. Benefits both parishes. Free. Presented by St. Aloysiuson-the-Ohio Church and St. Simon the Apostle Parish. Through June 22. 503-8044; Delhi Township.

Sewing 101 Class, 3-5 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Learn to sew in one-on-one class setting making pillow and getting acquainted with sewing machine. All materials provided; call for other available dates. $50. Registration required. 225-8441. Westwood. Sharp Art: Stained Glass Classes, 6:30-9 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Learn basic glass cutting, wet grinder, foil wrap and solder. Also available at Brazee Street Studios. Ages 12-80. $30-$100. Presented by Sharp Art. 389-6742; Westwood.

Exercise Classes Dance Jamz, 6:45-7:45 p.m., Sayler Park Community Center, 6720 Home City Ave., Dance fitness class incorporates high intensity interval training. Ages 18 and up. $5; $40 10-class pass. Presented by Dance Jamz. 460-6696. Sayler Park. Dance with the Dawn: Early Morning TaiChi, 9:30-11 a.m. Weekly through July 17., Grace Episcopal Church, 5501 Hamilton Ave., $50. Presented by Harmonic Pulse Wellness. 405-1514; College Hill.

Farmers Market College Hill Farm Market, 3-6:30 p.m., College Hill Presbyterian Church, 5742 Hamilton Ave., Open-air market providing fresh, local and organic produce May-Oct. Live musicians and artists featured most weeks. Free admission. Presented by College Hill Farm Market. 5420007; College Hill.

On Stage - Children’s Theater Puppets for Lunch, noon, Springfield Township Civic Center, 9150 Winton Road, Madcap Puppets show. In case of rain, event held in Grove Hall. Followed by crafts for children. Free. Presented by Springfield Township. 522-1410. Springfield Township.

On Stage - Theater The Sunshine Boys, 7:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., Story focuses on characters Al Lewis and Willy Clark, a one-time vaudevillian team known as “Lewis and Clark” who, over the course of 40-odd years, not only grew to hate each other but never spoke to each other off-stage throughout the final year of their act. $24, $21 seniors and students. 2416550; West Price Hill.

Support Groups NAMI Family-to-Family Educational Course, 6:30-9 p.m., LifeSpring Christian Church, 1373 W. Galbraith Road, 12week course for family and friends of individuals with mental illness. Learn about problem-solving, coping skills and more. Ages 18 and up. Registration required. Presented by National Alliance on Mental Illness of Hamilton County. Through June 26. 351-3500. North College Hill. NAMI Peer-to-Peer Education Course, 6:30-8:30 p.m., LifeSpring Christian Church, 1373 W. Galbraith Road, 10-week recovery education course for adults living with mental illness. Ages 18 and up. Free. Registration required. Presented by National Alliance on Mental Illness of Hamilton County. 351-3500. North College Hill.

FRIDAY, JUNE 20 Exercise Classes Happy Hour/Gentle Vinyasa Yoga, 6-7 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Students practice developing their moving meditation beyond instruction. $10; $45 five-class pass. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 675-2725; Delhi Township. Relax Into the Weekend: Chillin’ With the Chi, 6:30-8 p.m. Weekly through July 25., Grace Episcopal Church, 5501 Hamilton Ave., $50. Presented by Harmonic Pulse Wellness. 405-1514; College Hill.

Music - Country Whisky Town, 8 p.m. to midnight, Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. 385-1005; Colerain Township.

On Stage - Theater The Sunshine Boys, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 241-6550; West Price Hill.

Support Groups Caregivers Support Group, 9:30-11 a.m., Bayley Community Wellness Center, 401 Farrell Court, Ask at desk for room location. For those responsible for care of elderly or disabled loved one. Ages 18 and up. Free. Registration required. Presented by Catholic Charities SouthWestern Ohio. Through Nov. 28. 929-4483. Delhi Township.

SATURDAY, JUNE 21 Art & Craft Classes

3825 West Fork Road, Free. Registration required. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 369-4472. Monfort Heights.

Music - Country Country Concert on the Hill, 11:30 a.m. to midnight, Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, Boe Davis and the Broken Arrow Band, Taylor Shannon and rounding Buffalo Ridge Band. Free. 385-1005. Colerain Township.

Music - R&B Basic Truth, 8 p.m., Show-Me’s, 9343 Colerain Ave., Free. 4078265. Colerain Township.

On Stage - Theater The Sunshine Boys, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 241-6550; West Price Hill.

SUNDAY, JUNE 22 Art & Craft Classes Glass Fusing Open House, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Make your own fused glass sun catcher. All supplies included. $20. Registration required. 225-8441; Westwood.

Exercise Classes Free Workout Every Sunday, 2:15-3:30 p.m., Greater Emanuel Apostolic Temple, 1150 W. Galbraith Road, Lower level. Chair exercise and Leslie Sansone’s low-impact, indoor, aerobic workout. Free. 324-6173. Springfield Township.


Beginner to Intermediate Painting, 3-4:30 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Find your own abstract technique with help of local artist CT Rasmuss and create your own masterpiece. All materials provided. For ages 11 and up. $25. Registration required. 225-8441; Westwood.

Our Lady of Lourdes Family Festival, 3-10 p.m., Our Lady of Lourdes, Free. 922-0715; Westwood. St. Al’s & St. Simon Rapid Fun Fest, 4-10:30 p.m. Music: Frank Sinatra Show and the Dixie Cats., St. Simon the Apostle Parish, Free. 503-8044; Delhi Township.

Exercise Classes

Paint a Positive Planter, 1:30-3 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Personalize three metal stakes to identify plants in garden. $25. Registration required. 225-8441; Westwood.

Zumba Fitness, 10:30-11:30 a.m., St. John’s Westminster Union Church, 1085 Neeb Road, $5. 347-4613. Delhi Township. Step Up Saturdays, 3:30-5 p.m., Golden Leaf Ministries, 2400 Adams Road, Gymnasium. Alternating weeks of line dancing and adult recess circuit including four square, basketball, hula hoops and more. $15-$25. Registration required. 648-9948; Colerain Township. Dance Jamz, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Sayler Park Community Center, $5; $40 10-class pass. 460-6696. Sayler Park. Yoga Retreat, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Study four limbs of yoga philosophy. $60. Reservations required. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 675-2725; Delhi Township.

Festivals Our Lady of Lourdes Family Festival, 5-11:30 p.m., Our Lady of Lourdes, Free. 922-0715; Westwood. St. Al’s & St. Simon Rapid Fun Fest, 5-11:30 p.m. Music: Chantelle and the Joe Cowan Band., St. Simon the Apostle Parish, Free. 503-8044; Delhi Township.

Garden Clubs Garden Work Day, 9 a.m. to noon, Hillside Community Garden, 5701 Delhi Road, Help prep, tend and harvest unique garden. Learn about organic gardening and more. Sturdy, no-slip shoes or boots suggested. Free. Presented by Hillside Community Garden Committee. Through Oct. 25. 503-6794; Delhi Township. Daylily Show and Plant Sale, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Northgate Mall, 9501 Colerain Ave., Macy’s Court. Display of daylilies judged until 1 p.m., then open for public viewing until 5 p.m. Free. Presented by Greater Cincinnati Daylily-Hosta Society. 385-5600; Colerain Township.

Literary - Libraries Ice Cream Olympics, 1 p.m., Monfort Heights Branch Library,

Home & Garden

Music - Concert Series Sizzlin’ Sunday Afternoon, 4-8 p.m., Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. 385-1005; Colerain Township.

Music - Jazz Benefit Jazz Concert, 3-5:30 p.m., Mount Healthy United Methodist Church, 7612 Perry St., Jim Connerley, piano; Bill Jackson, bass; Tony Franklin, drums. Bring canned goods, personal care items or cash. Benefits Mount Healthy Alliance. Free. Presented by Mount Healthy Alliance, Inc.. 931-5827. Mount Healthy.

On Stage - Theater The Sunshine Boys, 2 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 241-6550; West Price Hill.

MONDAY, JUNE 23 Art & Craft Classes Sharp Art: Stained Glass Classes, 6:30-9 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $30-$100. 3896742; Westwood.

Exercise Classes Zumba with KimNTim, 6:307:30 p.m., Grace Episcopal Church, 5501 Hamilton Ave., $7. Presented by Zumba with KimNTim. 520-0165; College Hill. Vinyasa Flow Yoga, 7-8 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, $10 drop-in, $45 five-class pass, $80 10-class pass. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 675-2725; Delhi Township.

Literary - Libraries Make Your Own Beach Ball, 4 p.m., Forest Park Branch Library, 655 Waycross Road, Free. Registration required. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 369-4478. Forest Park.

Children are invited to a free Madcap Puppets show, followed by crafts, at noon, Thursday, June 19, at the Springfield Township Civic Center, 9150 Winton Road. In case of rain, the event will be conducted in Grove Hall. Call 522-1410. THANKS TO PAM GRUBER Music - Concert Series Greenhills Concert on the Commons, 7-9 p.m. Second Wind., Greenhills Village Commons, Winton and Farragut roads, Bring seating. Free. Presented by Village of Greenhills. 851-2856. Greenhills.

TUESDAY, JUNE 24 Senior Citizens Senior Executive Club, 1:30 p.m., Triple Creek Retirement Community, 11230 Pippin Road, Opportunity to meet new people and have group of friends to discuss topics of interest. Free. Reservations required. 851-0601; Colerain Township.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 25 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101 Class, 3-5 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441. Westwood. Needle Felting Is a Hoot, 6-9 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Learn how to needlefelt and make your very own owl friend. Ages 12-99. $30. Registration required. 228-8441; Westwood.

Exercise Classes Vinyasa Flow Yoga, 7 -8 p.m., EarthConnection, $10 drop-in, $45 five-class pass, $80 10-class pass. 675-2725; Delhi Township.

Garden Clubs Join Us in the Garden, 6-7:30 p.m., Hillside Community Garden, 5701 Delhi Road, Help prep, tend and harvest unique garden. Learn about organic gardening and more. Sturdy, no-slip shoes or boots suggested. Free. Presented by Hillside Community Garden Committee. 503-6794; Delhi Township.

Health / Wellness Mercy Health Mobile Mammography Unit, 7 a.m. to 3 p.m., Kroger Finneytown, 8421 Winton Road, Fifteen-minute screenings. Cost varies per insurance plan. Financial assistance available for qualified applicants. Appointment required. Presented by Mercy Health. 686-3300; Finneytown. Yoga Back Therapy, 6-6:45 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Gentle yoga postures to soothe the back. Dropin $10; Five classes $45; 10 classes $75; 20 classes $140. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 675-2725; Delhi Township.

Nature Solar Power on the Summer Solstice, 7-9 p.m., Imago Earth Center, 700 Enright Ave., Celebrate longest day of year by

ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. learning more about solar power. Julie Jones from Dovetail Solar and Matt Trokan from Sierra Club present on Residential Rooftop Solar Systems. Free, donations accepted. 921-5124. East Price Hill.

Support Groups Caregiver Support Group, 7:30-9 p.m., Our Lady of the Rosary Church, 17 Farragut Road, Parish Center. To support caregivers of elderly or disabled parents (relatives). Ages 18 and up. Free. Registration required. Presented by Catholic Charities SouthWestern Ohio. 929-4483. Greenhills.

THURSDAY, JUNE 26 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101 Class, 3-5 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441. Westwood. Sharp Art: Stained Glass Classes, 6:30-9 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $30-$100. 3896742; Westwood.

Exercise Classes Dance Jamz, 6:45-7:45 p.m., Sayler Park Community Center, $5; $40 10-class pass. -460-6696. Sayler Park.

Farmers Market College Hill Farm Market, 3-6:30 p.m., College Hill Presbyterian Church, Free admission. 542-0007; College Hill.

Health / Wellness Mobile Heart Screenings, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Kroger Northgate, 9690 Colerain Ave., Several screening packages available to test risk of heart attack, stroke, aneurysm and other major diseases. Appointment required. Presented by Mercy Health. 866-819-0127; Colerain Township.

On Stage - Theater The Sunshine Boys, 7:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 513-241-6550; West Price Hill.

FRIDAY, JUNE 27 Community Dance Team Jeff Anderson Line Dance Party, 7-10 p.m., Colerain Township Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Anderson leads cycle of dances, followed by open line dancing. Bring drinks and snacks. Wear soft-soled, non-marring shoes. Ages 18 and up. $10. Presented by Colerain Township. 741-8802; Colerain Township.

Exercise Classes Happy Hour/Gentle Vinyasa Yoga, 6-7 p.m., EarthConnection, $10; $45 five-class pass. 675-2725; Delhi Township.

Festivals Panegyri Greek Festival, 5-11 p.m., Holy Trinity-St. Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church, 7000 Winton Road, Authentic Greek cuisine, pastries, music, dancing, raffles, games and amusement rides. Free parking at and shuttle from St. Xavier High School. Portion of admission price donated to Freestore Foodbank. $2; free ages 12 and under. 591-0030; Finneytown.

Music - Rock Eleven, 8 p.m. to midnight, Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. 385-1005. Colerain Township.

On Stage - Theater The Sunshine Boys, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 241-6550; West Price Hill.

Support Groups Caregivers Support Group, 9:30-11 a.m., Bayley Community Wellness Center, Free. Registration required. 929-4483. Delhi Township.

SATURDAY, JUNE 28 Exercise Classes Zumba Fitness, 10:30-11:30 a.m., St. John’s Westminster Union Church, $5. 347-4613. Delhi Township.

Support Groups


NAMI Family-to-Family Educational Course, 6:30-9 p.m., LifeSpring Christian Church, Registration required. 351-3500. North College Hill.

Panegyri Greek Festival, 3-11 p.m., Holy Trinity-St. Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church, $2; free ages 12 and under. 591-0030; Finneytown.



Stay simple with the best ingredients Many of you are aware that I have a community access TV show on Union Township cable. We tape the show once, no script and no-redos. It’s called “Love Starts in the Kitchen,” but I jokingly call it reality cooking. True, it’s like cooking with me in my own kitchen, mistakes, sucRita cesses and Heikenfeld everything RITA’S KITCHEN in between. I often have guests on the show, and today I’m sharing recipes from two recent cooking buddies: Jimmy Bonaminio and Keith White. Jimmy is the creative and marketing guru at Jungle Jim’s stores. He and I work together at the Eastgate location. Jimmy made seasonal dishes for summer entertaining: Jungle’s fresh pasta that took only a couple minutes to cook with a sauce of fresh basil, tomatoes, garlic, onions and extra virgin olive oil. He topped it with a shower of Parmesan Reggiano. Jimmy’s a stickler for high quality ingredients. As he was saying when he was making a Caprese salad, “Simple is better when you have the best ingredients.” I agree and I think you will, too. Check out the salad in the photo.

Jimmy Bonaminio’s Insalata Caprese/ Salad of Capri You don’t have to be a gourmet cook to produce stunning results. All Jimmy did was lay some leaf lettuce on a platter, and topped it with very thick slices of fresh mozzarella (a key to good Caprese salad) and beefsteak tomatoes. Then he drizzled on a bit of extra virgin olive oil and added salt, freshly ground pepper, and fresh basil.

Keith White’s Indian rice pilaf

Keith is an accomplished Indian chef. Back in the ’90s, he owned Madras Masala Bistro, an authentic Indian restaurant. It was rated in the top 20 restaurants by Cincinnati Magazine. Keith is one of the goto persons at Heart-Savers of Cincinnati, a nonprofit organization dedicated to education about heart disease and saving lives. Keith loves to cook healthy Indian foods, and is a walking encyclopedia on the subject. He shared recipes for a tasty chicken curry, spicy spinach and this fragrant, good-for-you rice pilaf. Keith used a rice cooker, but you can use a pan on the stove, following directions on the package. I’d remove the cinnamon, cloves, cardamom and bay before eating. 2 cups of long grain Basmati rice, rinsed

Jimmy Bonaminio of Jungle Jims serves up tabouleh with Rita Heikenfeld. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

twice and strained 5 tablespoons of vegetable oil 1 medium diced onion 1 stick of cinnamon 3 cloves 3 cardamom pods 2 bay leaves 6-8 leaves of fresh mint Salt to taste 5 tablespoon of green peas (he used frozen, thawed - you could use more) Chopped cilantro for garnish

Add 3 cups cold water to strained rice, then add oil, onion, cinnamon, cloves, cardamoms, bay, mint and salt. Cook in rice cooker. When rice is done, after 5 minutes toss contents onto platter and add peas. Toss hot rice over peas and they will cook in the residual heat. Garnish with cilantro and serve. You can add freshly sliced tomatoes as a garnish, too.

Rita’s health tips: Cinnamon can help lower blood sugar. Cloves may help protect from environmental toxins. Cardamom helps digestion and is good for kidney health. Bay is good for blood pressure and skin. Peppermint soothes a rumbling tummy. How can you tell the difference between peppermint and spearmint? Peppermint has lanceshaped darker green leaves while the rounder

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Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary professional and author. Find her blog online at Email her at columns@community with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.

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man music. Food available includes brats, metts, goetta burgers, hamburgers; chicken and pork dinners on Saturday and Sunday. A beer garden is available with wristband and ID. Call 513-851-7951 for information.

It’s summer festival season on the West Side. If you are having a festival and it is not listed, email your information to jkey@communitypress. com.


The 17th Corpus Christi prayer service and procession is Sunday, June 22. St. Theresa and St. William parishes organize the event. PROVIDED

Parishes celebrate Corpus Christi with service, procession

St. William and St. Teresa of Avila parishes in West Price Hill will celebrate the Feast of Corpus Christi (Body & Blood of Christ) with a prayer service and procession Sunday, June 22. The celebration, now in its 17th year, begins with a prayer service at St. Teresa at 2 p.m., followed by a procession with the Blessed Sacrament from Overlook to Rapid Run Road to St. Lawrence Avenue to Rutledge (about one mile), ending at St. William. The service concludes with Benediction, followed by a reception outside the church (weather permitting). It is suggested that persons attending this service park in the St. William school parking lot, at 4108 W. Eighth St. A bus will transport people to St. Teresa beginning at 1 p.m. This same bus will be in the procession back to St. William, so those who have difficulty walking can participate in the cer-

Our Lady of Lourdes Family Festival, is open from 6-11:30 p.m. Friday, June 20, 5-11:30 p.m. Saturday, June 21, and 3-10 p.m. Sunday, June 22, on the church grounds, Glenway Avenue and Muddy Creek Road. There will be live bands for entertainment include Fourth Day Echo on Friday, Marsha Brady on Saturday and Danny Frazier on Sunday. There will be a variety of food. Beer garden with ID/ wristband. Call 513-9220715 for information. St. Aloysius on the Ohio/St. Simon combined Rapid Fun festival is from 6:30-11:30 p.m. Friday, June 20; 5-11:30 p.m. Saturday, June 21, and 4-10:30 p.m. Sunday, June 22, at St. Simon church grounds, 825 Pontius Road. Live music all weekend including Rusty Griswolds on Friday. Great American meal on Sunday from 4-6 p.m. Beer, wine, LimeARita’s w/ID and wristband. Call 513-9413445 for information. Greek Panegyri Festival, 40th annual Greek festival, featuring Greek music, food and dancing, is 5-11 p.m. Friday, June 27, 3-11 p.m. Saturday, June 28 and 1-8 p.m. Sunday, June 29, at Holy Trinity-St. Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church, 7000 Winton Road, in Finneytown. Cost is $2 per person, youngsters 12 and under free. For more info, 513-591-0030.


The Corpus Christi procession and prayer service concludes with a Benediction at St. William Church. PROVIDED

emony. For more information, contact St. William

Church at 513-921-0247, or visit www.saintwilliam. com.

St. Lawrence Church, Price Hill, festival runs from 6-11 p.m. on Friday, July 11; 5-11 p.m. Saturday, July 12, and 5-10 p.m. Sunday, July 13, on the church grounds, 3680 Warsaw Ave. Entertainment includes The Rusty Griswolds on Saturday and Saffire Express Sunday. There will also be a

Summer festivals are a summer staple in Cincinnati. FILE

performance by the Elder High School Glee Club. Food includes a chicken dinner Saturday and Sunday. Beer is available with ID and wristband. Call 513-9210328 for information. St. Bartholomew Church Springfield Township festival is 6 p.m. -midnight on Friday, July 25, 5 p.m. to midnight Saturday, July 26, and 4-9 p.m. Sunday, July 27, on the church grounds 9375 Winton Road. The admission fee is $2 per person or $5 per family. Curfew for 18 years and under is at 10 p.m. unless with a parent or guardian. Festival food all weekend and chicken and rib dinner w/ salad, rolls, dessert, drink on Sunday. Beer available available with ID and wristband. Call 513-522-3680 for information. St. James the Greater Family Festival White Oak runs 6-midnight Friday, July 25, 5:30 p.m.midnight Saturday, July 26, and 4-10:30 p.m. Sunday, July 27, on the church grounds, 3565 Hubble Road. Live bands: Friday, Second Wind; Saturday, Blue Stone Ivory and Sunday, Off R’Rockers. Food available; Sunday: Ron’s Roost chicken dinner. Beer, wine, available with ID and wristband. Call 513-741-5300 for information. Catholic Kolping Society Schuetzenfest, Shooting of the Eagle to select a king for next year. Festival is 6 p.m.midnight Friday, July 19, 4 p.m.-midnight Saturday, July 20, and 2-10 p.m. Sunday, July 21, at Kolping, 10235 Mill Road, Springfield Township. There will be live Ger-


St. Teresa of Avila Church, Covedale festival is 6:30-11:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 1, 5-11:30 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 2, and 4-10 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 3, on the church grounds, 1175 Overlook Ave. Events: Friday, Reds Night; Saturday, Bahama Night; Sunday, Green & White Night. Variety of food available; chicken dinner 4-7 p.m. Sunday. Beer available with ID and wristband. Call 513-9219200 for information. Our Lady of Visitation, Mack, festival is from 6:30 p.m.-11 p.m. Friday, Aug. 8, 5 p.m.midnight Saturday, Aug. 9, 4-11 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 10, on the church grounds, 3172 South Road. Live music each day, ride bracelet deal on Sunday; Hotdogs, hamburgers, brats, French fries, chicken sandwich; Spaghetti dinner on Sunday. Beer available with ID and wristband. Call 513-922-2056. St. John the Baptist, Dry Ridge festival is 7 p.m.-midnight Friday, Aug. 15, 6 p.m.-midnight Saturday, Aug. 16, noon-10 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 17, on the church grounds, 5361 Dry Ridge Road. Variety of foods available, country style chicken dinner on Sunday from 11:30 a.m.-6:30 p.m. Beer available. Call 513-385-8010. St. William Church, Price Hill festival is 6-11 p.m. Friday, Aug. 15, 6-11 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 16, and 5-10 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 17, on the church grounds, 4108 W. Eighth St., Live bands: Rusty Griswolds, Friday; Dan Varner Band Saturday and Saffire Express and Elder Steel Band Drum Band Sunday. Beer, wine, margaritas available. Call 513-921-0247. Some information provided by catholiccincin

Oak Hills High School After Prom Is a HUGE Success!

Thanks to the following businesses, community supporters, volunteers and families, ect. for their support this year! This event is not possible without you! A Total Tan Acme Tree and Landscape Service Anderson Ferry Dental Center Andrew J. Bucher and Co. Andy Firsich Animal Hospital of Delhi Hills Anything Airbrushed Plus Arby’s Roast Beef Bambo House Beach Water Park Best Buy Western Hills Bick’s Driving School of Western Hills Bill & Cheryl Ferguson BJ Meyer Funeral Home Bob & Sandra Hickey Bob Evans Brent Daniels C/O James M. Bagot Brian Lillis Ameriprise Financial Bridgetown Finer Meats Bridgetown Nails Bruce and Rhonda Cortright Buffalo Wild Wings Cake Creations Cakes by Sue Champions Grills Chick-Fil-A Chipotle Mexican Grill Cincinnati Reds Coney Island Cubby’s Drive Thru Cuts Unlimited Danbarry Cinemas Management Dave Backer Auto Body Delhi Hills Par 3 Delhi Pet Center Diane’s Restaurant Dillon Rhodenbaugh, DDS

Doug & Lorie Schaefer Dr. Fernando Martinez Dream Dinners Dungeons Of Delhi Edible Arrangements El Rancho Grande Elite Photo Equire Theatre Mgmt F&N Goode Chick’n Faigle Jewelers Family Video Fawn Candy Frisch’s Restaurants Fuzzy Pickles Gamble Nippert YMCA Game On Bar & Grill GameWorks Gig’s Cupcakes Glamour Shots Glenway Animal Hospital Graeter’s Great Clips Western Village Green Township Parks & Road Services Hart Pharmacy Hatting’s HGC Construction Hoeting Realtors Jeanne Reider Team Humbert’s Meats J McQueen Salon J Michael’s Salon & Spa J Taps Jenny’s Homemade Cookies Jerry & Nancy Kuley Jedd Sibert, Nancy Hodges Jersey Mike’s Jim & Joyce Williamson Jimmy John’s John Bennet, DDS Ken & Stephanie Schmaltz

Kim & Mike Kehling Kings Island Kiwanis Club of RiverviewDelhiHills Klostermans Kohl’s La Rosa’s Larry Welsh Lawrence and Jan Tepe, DDS Lil Goodie Shoppe Lou Lou’s Lowe’s Lutz Flowers M. A. Faris, DDS Mack Fire Inc Makris Financial Group Mark Sutton Marybeth & Gregory Keyes Meiner’s Meats Miami Corporation Mike & Pam Hudson Moments by Monica Mr & Mrs Anthony Upton Nancy & Dave Thomas Nick & Tom’s Oak Hills Alumni Oak Hills Athletic Boosters Oak Hills Athletics Oak Hills H.S. Principal/ John Stoddard Oak Hills H.S. Staff Oak Hills Student Council Orange Leaf Penn Station Peppe Ramundo & Son Perfect North Slopes Piepmeier Florist Pizza Hut Price Hill Chili PTA Bridgetown Middle School PTA Co-Harrison Elementary

PTA Delhi Middle School PTA Delshire Elementary PTA J.F. Dulles Elementary PTA Oak Hills High School PTA Oakdale Elementary PTA Rapid Run Middle School PTA Springmyer Elementary R & R Quality Meats Reid & Karen Wells Remke bigg’s Markets Richard Curry of State Farm Insurance Robert E. Hamilton D.D.S. Roger Grant Allstate Insurance Roger Higley, DDS Roger Lindle & Mary Sue Braun Ross Bakery Sams Club Scallywag Tag Schmoe’s Collision Servatii Pastry Shop Staples-Western Hills Subway-Bridgetown Road Tangles Hair Designers TAN-U Tanning Systems Target TGI Friday’s The Greek Baker Trotta’s U.S. Nails United Dairy Farmers Victory Lady Village Pantry Catering Wassler’s Meat Market Wellington Mercy Health Wild Mike’s-Delhi Pike Willie’s Sports Cafe Wishbone Tavern Zip Dip CE-0000597871






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DEATHS Fayette ‘Faye’ M. Albrinck (nee Rapp), 90, died May 7. Preceded in death by husband Robert Albrinck. Survived by children David (Linda), Douglas and Robert Albrinck; grandchildren Keith, Karen, Kevin, Zachary, Lindsay (Joe), Kristy and Scot (Keri); great grandchildren Andrew, Tyler and Emerson; great great grandchild Matthew; sister Katherine Gaith-


Visitation was at St. Aloysius Church, 4366 Bridgetown Road, May 30, followed by Mass of Christian Burial. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to Multiple Sclerosis Ohio Valley Chapter, 4440 Lake Forest Drive, Suite 120 Cincinnati, OH 45242.

Howard G. Baird Howard G. Baird, 89, died May 28. Preceded in death by wife,

Frances (nee Perry). Survived by children Howard E. Baird and Serena Baird-Messinger; grandchildren James Baird, Kristina and Helena Messinger; great grandchdren Jayda Audrey Frances, Austin and James Baird. Also survived by numerous other family and friends. Mr. Baird served in WWII. Visitation and services were May 28 at the Radel Funeral Home, 4122 Glenway Ave. If so desired, memorials may be made

to the American Legion Post 534, 4618 River Road. Cincinnati, 45204.

Thelma J. Bechtol-Waldo Thelma J. Bechtol-Waldo (nee Usleman), 88, died May 16. Survived by husband Roy Waldo; children David (Jackie) Bechtol, Barbara (Milton) Nicol, Marianne (Calvin) Pottorf; grandchildren grandmother of Ken, Tara, Steven, Lora, Lisa, Linda, Sarah, Deidra, Harry, Cody, Suzanna, Laura Ann, Miranda; great grandchildren Maxwell, Jake, Drew, Kylie, Alexis, Logan and Kenzie; brother Ron (Sharon) Usleman; aunt Louise Castle. Preceded in death by her husband Roy Bechtol and son Ken Bechtol. Visitation were at Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home, 4619 Delhi Road.

Connie Lou Bollman Connie Lou Bollman (nee Davis), Green Township, 67, died May 12. Survived by children Cheryl (Harvey) Hicks; grandchildren Stanley, Emily and Mariah Hicks. Preceded in death by John Bollman IV. Visitation was May 19 at Frederick Funeral Home, 2553 Banning Road. In lieu of flowers,

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Margaret L. Braucksick (nee Nehus), 94, died May 16. Survived by children Connie (Bob) Donley, Bonnie (Late Bill) Tyler, William Braucksick (Simone Smiljanic), and Julie Braucksick (Bill Van Sant); grandchildren Tracy Weldon, Tammy (Chris) Huth, Maggie Tyler (Matt Laricos), Ben Tyler (Megan Smith); great grandgrandchildren Bryson, Mackenzie, and Brody Huth, and Katelyn Weldon. Preceded in death by husband Clarence Braucksick and twin sister Lois (Richard) Pugh. Visitation was May at Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home, 3425 Harrison Ave. Funeral was May 21 at the funeral home. A memorial reception followed the funeral service at Scarlet Oaks Retirement Community, Clifton. Memorials may be made to Cincinnati Parks Foundation.

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Dorothy C. Burger (nee Vonderhaar), 91, died May 4. Survived by husband John Burger; children Anita (Jim) Comarata and Steve (Tricia) Burger; grandchildren Lissa (Mike) Burger Korfhagen, Curt Comarata, John Burger and Ann Burger. Great grandmother of Aubri Korfhagen and Andrew Korfhagen. Preceded in death by children

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Fayette ‘Faye’ M. Albrinck (nee Rapp)


Leo and Clara Vonderhaar; brother Paul Vonderhaar. Visitation was at Frederick Funeral Home, 2553 Banning Road, May 10, followed by Mass of Christian Burial at St. James Church White Oak. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to Hospice of Cincinnati.

Juanita ‘Bubby’ M. Conley Juanita “Bubby” M. (Nee: Watson), 90, died May 28. Preceded in death by husband James E. Conley. Survived by children Carol (Gary) Wenzel, Jim (Teresa), Tim (Shelly) and Ray (Katie) Conley, 12 grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Visitation and funeral were May 31 at the Radel Funeral Home, 650 Neeb Road. If so desired memorials may be made to Hospice of Cincinnati, P.O. Box 633597, 45263.

Nicole Ann Day (Bigner) Nicole Ann Day (Bigner), 33, died May 10. Survived by husband Greg Day; children Gretchen and Natalie Day; parents Bob and Debbie Bigner; sisters Tara (Mike) Binder and Melissa (Allen) LeSaint; nieces and nephews Brooke, Shelby, Abby, Lucas and Seth. Ms. Day was the daughter-inlaw of Greg and Joan Day; sister-in-law of Jason Day. Services have been held. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be directed to The Gretchen and Natalie Educational Fund, P.O. Box 143, Miamitown, Ohio, 45041.

Teresa A. Dittelberger Teresa A. Dittelberger (nee Goetz), Westwood, 91, died May 25. Survived by children Ann (Phil) Telinda, Mary (Bob) Hesse, Edward (Donna) Dittelberger, Doris (Tim) Breen, Janet (Jim) Tracey; 14 grandchildren; 29 great grandchildren and 2 great great grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband Henry E. Dittelberger; son David Dittelberger .

See DEATHS, Page B7

Continued from Page B6 Visitation and funeral Mass were held at Holy Family Church, Price Hill. Burial at St. Joseph Old Cemetery. Memorial Dittelberger donations can be made to Impact Autism, 1404 Vine St., Cincinnati, 45202 or Hospice of Cincinnati, P.O. Box 633597 Cincinnati, 45263.

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Michael R. Heidkamp Michael R. Heidkamp, 69, died May 10. Survived by wife Rose Ann (nee Vogelsang) Heidkamp; sister-in-law Mary Angela Lamb; nephews and nieces Ron Heidkamp (Linda) Lamb, Cathy Rapier and Rod (Tonya) Lamb; great nieces, great neph-

See DEATHS, Page B8

Nancy A. Duryea Nancy A. Duryea (nee Sullivan), Colerain, 65, died May 6. Survived by husband Jim Duryea; children Diane Hammons and Paul (Sandena) Duryea; grandchildren Bailey Hammons and Gavin Duryea; siblings Will (Melissa) Sullivan and Cynthia Sullivan. Visitation was at Frederick Funeral Home, 2553 Banning Road, May 8, and Mass of Christian Burial was at St. Margaret Mary Church May 9. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to St. Vincent DePaul Little Flower Chapter, 5560 Kirby Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio 45239.

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Robert Hamant Robert Hamant, 88, died May 24. Bob was a marine in World War II, serving his country in the South Pacific. Survived by sons Glenn (Beth) Hamant, Scott (Amy) Hamant; daughter Diann Hamant; grandchildren Erica (Mike) Colleran, Carinne (Chris ) Harrison and Noah Hamant. Celebration of his life was held at Neidhard-Minges Funeral Home, 3155 Harrison Ave. (Westwood) May 31. Memorials to Hospice of Cincinnati, PO Box 633597, Cincinnati Oh. 45263 or park board/nature conservancy of your choice.

Francis X. Heekin Francis X. Heekin Sr., Green Township, 95. Precded in death by wife Eleanor (Lonyo) Heekin; children

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Continued from Page B7 ews and cousins. Preceded in death by parents Casimer and Ragnhild Heidkamp. Visitation and Mass of Christian Burial were held at Little Flower Church, 5560 Kirby Ave., May 13. Memorials may be made to American Cancer Society.

Art Hunsicker Art Hunsicker, Green Township. Survived by wife Betty (nee Molter); children Keith, Dwight (Carolyn) and Ann Edwards (Mike); grandchildren Adam Hunsicker (Nicole) and Laura Allan (Tyler); great grandsons Carson and Brody Hunsicker; siblings Edith Heinlein, Ruth and Carl Hunsikcer. Preceded in death by death by sister Thelma


Visitation and memorial were held at The Bible Chapel at Delhi Hills, 705 Pontius Road. Memorials Hunsicker may be given to Answers in Genesis, or the Bible Chapel of Delhi Hills.

Charles H. Iding Charles H. Iding, Green Township, 88, died May 27. Survived by wife Margaret J. Iding (nee Conneighton); daughter Pamela (William) Burkart; grandchildren Jason (Sarah), Darren (Kate), Matthew (Angela) Burkart and Emily (David) Roessler; great grandchildren of Maclin, Miles, McKenzie, Griffin, Madeline, Breanne, Aidan and Quinn; and numerous nieces and nephews. Iding Charles was a corporal in the 2nd Marine Division during WWII engaged in the Pacific Theater. Visitation and Mass of Christian Burial was at St. Joseph Church, North Bend, 25 E Harrison Ave. Memorials may be made to Hospice of Cincinnati, c/o Bethesda Foundation, Inc., P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, 45263-3597, or City Gospel Mission, 1419 Elm St., Cincinnati 45202.

Laurence ‘Larry’ Knarr


Laurency “Larry” Knarr, Colerain Township, 74, died May 12. Survived by wife Mary Jo (nee Radden) Knarr; children Kipp (Angie) and Casey (Jenny) Knarr; grandchildren Cody, Carson, Brodie, Kayla Jo and Caitlin Knarr; siblings Barbara (Thom) Golatzki and Joyce (Buddy) Dittus; many nieces, nephews and friends. Visitation was held May16 at

Frederick Funeral Home, 2553 Banning Road. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to HosKnarr pice of Hamilton, 1010 Eaton Ave, Hamilton, 45013.

Gary L. Laake Gary L. Laake, 61, died May 17. Survived by wife Tanya (nee Mueller) Laake; children Erin (Dan) Thomas and David Laake; siblings Greg Laake, Karen (Brian Birely) Laake and Vicki (Dave) Johnson. Preceded in death by his parents, Leonard and Vera Laake. Brother-in-law of Donna (George) Light and Mark Mueller. Visitation was at Frederick Funeral Home, 2553 Banning Road, May 21. Mass of Christian Burial at Sacred Heart Church (Fairfield) May 22. In lieu of Laake flowers, memorials may be made to Crossroads Hospice, 4380 Glendale Milford Road, Cincinnati 45242.

Michelle Lindeman Fries (nee Scardina) Michelle Lindeman Fries, Colerain Township, 55, died May 4. Survived by children Amy (nee Lindeman) Roberts, Robert Lindeman and Brent Fries; mother Adele Segerer; siblings Richard Scardina and Kathleen Scardina; nieces Olivia (nee Scardina) Stone and Stephanie Sellman. Preceded in death by father Jerry Scardina. Visitation was at Frederick Funeral Home, 2553 Banning Road, May 7. In lieu of flowers, memorials

See DEATHS, Page B9

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DELHI HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH “Come Hear The Story of Jesus” 5421 Foley Rd. • 513-922-8363 Rev. Harry Lusby

Sunday School..................................10:00a.m. Sunday Morning Worship ..................11:00a.m. Wednesday Evening Bible Study .........7:00p.m.

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JUNE 18, 2014 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • B9 Christina A. Miller

Continued from Page B8 may be made to Hospice of Cincinnati

Edward J. Mangold Jr. Edward J. Mangold Jr., Green Township, 46, died May 24. Survived by children Brandon, Erin Haley, Justin (Angelina), and Nathan Mangold; parents Carol Mangold (nee Bruemmer) and Mangold Edward J. Sr. (Sharon) Mangold; siblings Brian (Susie) Mangold, Sharon (Dave) Wolf, Crista (Mark) Heinrich and Julie (Nick) Camarca; granddaughter Isabella Mangold; also survived by loving aunts, uncles, nieces, nephews and friends. Visitations and Memorial Service were at the Dalbert, Woodruff & Isenogle Funeral Home, 2880 Boudinot Ave. In lieu of flowers memorials may be made to The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society, 4370 Glendale-Milford Road, Blue Ash, 45242.

Austin Merrill Merrill, Austin, Retired Commander U.S.N., 94, died May 21. Survived by wife Sharon (nee Russell) Merrill; children Jane Merrill, Elizabeth (Colin) Neiburger, Mary (late Rick) Stevens, John (Mary) Merrill, Cathy (Bob) Adiconis, Sean (Kim) Merrill and Maria (Matt) Hilsmier; grandchildren Catherine Suzanne, Par, Stephen (Allison), Lydia, Suzanne, Scott, Austin, Ashleigh, Connor and Emma; great granddaughter Nina Jane. Preceded in death by wife Elizabeth (nee Gamble) Merrill; siblings Patrick Merrill, Jeanne Brown and Marcella Corbett. Mass of Christian Burial was at St. Anthony Friary and Shrine, 5000 Colerain Ave., May 26. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to The Franciscan Friars of St. John Province or Georgetown, Ohio, Veterans Home or Xavier University (Department of Secondary and Special Education).

Christina A. Miller (nee Jones), Green Township, 43, died May 24. Survived by husband David W. Miller; children Morgan, Grant, Peyton and Claire; parents Andrew and Miller JoAnne Jones (nee Sweet) and daughter in law of Olas and Marge Miller. Also survived by numerous brother and sister in laws, nieces, nephews and friends.

A private visitation was held. Mass of Christian Burial was May 31 at Our Lady of the Visitation Church, 3172 South Road. Memorials may be made to Christina Miller Memorial Education Fund, c/o any Fifth Third Bank.

Joan C. Rapien (nee Peter) Joan C. Rapien (nee Peter), Springfield Township, 83, died May 9. Preceded in death by husband Frank H. Rapien, siblings Joan Gerber and Joseph Peter.

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Survived by children Frank G. (Maryann) Rapien, Karen (Barry) Bayer, William (Jennifer) Rapien, Michael (Jeanine) Rapien and Lisa (Richard) Minges; grandchildren Laura (Joe) Nett, Abbey, Maggie, Kevin, Josh, Sally, Samuel, Jamie, Dennis, Bill, Amanda, Sandy, Bob, Jill, Melissa and Mike. Private services have been held. Memorials may be made to St. Anthony Friary, 5000 Colerain Ave., Cincinnati 45223.

Claire T. Rebel (nee Thole) Clarie T. Rebel (nee Thole), 87, died May 26. Survived by husband Paul T. Rebel; children Tom (Karen) Rebel, Anne (Vince) Rinaldi, Barbara Rebel, Beth Comeaux, Rebel Joan (Dave) Lipinski; 10 grandchildren and seven great grandchildren; siblings Tom


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Christopher Roell Christopher Roell, 45, died May 21. Survived by mother Carolyn (Toerner) Roell; siblings brother of Steven (Julie) Roell and Mary Lynn (David) Horn; nephews and nieces Justin & NichoRoell las Horn and Caitlin Roell. Preceded in death by father Leo G. Roell. Visitation and Funeral Mass were at St. Ignatius Church, Monfort Heights. Memorials: Alzheimer’s Association, Greater Cincinnati Chapter 644 Linn St. Suite 1026 Cincinnati, 45203

Audrey M. Saskowsky (nee Romani) Audrey M. Saskowsky, Colerain Township, 89, died May 24. Preceded in death by husband Walter F. “Chuck” Saskowsky; siblings Raymond, Julius and Dalma Romani. Saskowsky Survived by children Jerry (Paulene), Daniel (Maryann), Steve (Susie) and the late Thomas Saskowsky; grandchildren Lisa (Jason) Bennett, Jason (Sara) Saskowsky, Jessica (Mike) Whitis and Lindsay (Tim) Bybee; great grandchildren Cody, Katelyn and Cole Bennett, Anna and Allyson Saskowsky, Ava, Grace and Stella Whitis, Mack and Audrey Bybee. Visitation was at Frederick Funeral Home, 2553 Banning Road, May 24, with Mass of Christian Burial at St. Ann Church, 2900 W. Galbraith Road. Memorials: St. Ann Student Tuition Fund or Parkinson Disease.

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Carolyn R. Satterley (nee Ballman) Carolyn R. Satterley (nee

Ballman), 78, died May 24. Survived by husband James O. Satterley; children Bridget (David) Brinkman; grandchildren Emily and Adam; brothers George (Kathy) and Gregg (Kathe) Ballman. Visitation and services were held at Phillipi Baptist Satterley Church, 5996 Werk Road, May 30. Memorials: Diabetes Associations, 4555 Lake Forest Drive, Suite 396, Cincinnati, 45242, or Phillipi Baptist Church

Marilyn R. Schirmann (nee Tallen) Marilyn R. Schirmann (nee Tallen), Westwood, 84. Survived by husband Robert “Bob” Schirmann; children Diane Schirmann, Mike (Patty) Schirmann, Dave (Noreen) Schirmann and Tom (Tara) Schirmann; grandchildren Tony (Erica), Rob, Katie (Andrew), Chris, Missy, Nick, Kyle and Landon; great grandchildren Schirmann Jackson, Jared, Eli, Alexis and Abigail. Preceded in death by brother John Tallen. Visitation was May 29 at the Neidhard-Minges Funeral Home, 3155 Harrison Ave. (Westwood). Funeral Mass was May 30 at St. Catharine Church (Westwood). Memorials: St. Catharine Grace Fund or Hospice of Cincinnati.

Ruth M. Shoemaker (nee Lyle) Ruth M. Shoemaker (nee Lyle), Western Hills, 89, died May 29. Preceded in death by husband Robert B. Shoemaker. Survived by children Paula Shoemaker, Pamela (Russell) Thompson, Bob (Laura) Shoemaker and Paul (Mary Jo) Shoemaker; grandchildren Nicholas, Gregory, Rebecca Shoemaker and Clarissa Thompson; sister Joan (Thomas) Ruwe; many nieces and

nephews. Visitation was at B. J. Meyer Sons Overlook Memorial Center, 4841 Glenway Ave., with Mass of Christian Burial at St. Teresa of Avila Church following. Memorials: St. Teresa of Avila Scholarship Assistance Program, 1175 Overlook Ave., Cincinnati, 45238.

Melvin J. Summe Melivn J. Summe, Green Township, 94, died April 30. Preceded in death by wife Mary C. Summe (nee Bross); brother Frank. Survived by son Melvin L. (Virginia) Summe; grandchildren Lauren, Brian and Chad Summe; brother Herbert Summe. Visitation was at Meyer Funeral Home, 5864 Bridgetown Road, followed by Mass of Christian Burial at St. Jude Church, 5924 Bridgetown Road. Memorials: Hospice of Cincinnati, PO Box 633597, Summe Cincinnati, OH 45263-3597 or Elder High School, 3900 Vincent Ave., Cincinnati, 45205.

Margaret L. Vollner (nee Rambicure) Margaret L. Vollner (nee Rambicure), Green Township, 91, died May 29. Survived by husband James G. Vollner; children Vickie (Jerry) Klein, Sharon Harmon and Gayle (Rick) Langenbrunner; grandchildren Brad (Kristi), Michelle, Tammy Klein, Scott (Kelly), Chris (Isa) Harmon, Beth Bryant, Kelly and Katie Langenbrunner; 12 great grandchildren; sister of Mary Lipp, Dorothy, Howard, Ralph, Vollner Jack and Arthur. Preceded in death by brother Robert. Visitation was at St. Antoninus Church Greeting Room with Mass of Christian Burial. Memorials: St. Antoninus Church, 1500 Linneman Road, Cincinnati, 45238.

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POLICE REPORTS Arrests/citations Jimmie Hoffman, 28, 4337 St. Lawrence Ave., burglary, May 16. Christina Hughes, 28, 463 Pedretti Ave., falsification, May 16. Billie Britton, 37, 580 Orchard View Lane, drug, May 17. Raymond West, 32, 1797 U.S. Hwy. 52, trespassing, May 18. Katlin Brown, 21, 601 Riverscape, drug, May 18.

Incidents/investigations Assault Victim struck at 800 block of Neeb, May 17. Burglary Residence entered at 200 block of Greenwell, May 15. Criminal damaging Door damaged at 5100 block of Foley Road, May 15. Wires cut at 4250 Champdale Lane, May 15. Theft Checks removed at 5000 block of Clarevalley Drive, May 12. Plant pot valued at $100 removed at 400 block of Greenwell Ave., May 14. Lights, LED lights, plaques valued at $105 removed at 800 block of Neeb, May 14. Medication of unknown value removed at 470 Pedretti Ave., May 15. Truck valued at $9,000 removed at 6300 block of Upper Road, May 18.

Dedrick S. Hill, 21, 966 Oakland Ave., theft, May 29. Shante E. Whitterson, 25, 2556 Beekman Ave. No. 201, theft, May 29. Cassandra Moore, 39, 4533 East Miami River Road, drug offense, May 29. Deon Phillips, 27, 2759 Powell Drive No. 3, theft, May 30. Corey Carr, 35, 7214 Creekview No. 4, drug offense, May 31.

Avenue, May 29. Burglary/breaking and entering reported at 4300 block Boudinot Avenue, May 30. Burglary/breaking and entering reported at 5400 block Sidney Road, June 1. Money stolen from home at 5500 block Bridgetown Road, June 2. Criminal damaging Damage reported at 3200 block North Bend Road, May 28. Firework set off inside mailbox at 6800 block Jimjon Court, May 31. Domestic dispute Reported at Andreas Avenue, May 27. Reported at Westbourne Drive, May 28. Reported at Crestmoor Lane, May 28. Reported at Mercy Health Boulevard, May 28. Reported at Crestmoor Lane, May 28. Reported at Harrison Avenue, May 30. Reported at Hubble Road, May 31. Reported at Ruwes Oak Drive, May 31. Reported at Northglen Road, June 1. Reported at Timberview Drive, June 1. Reported at Bridgetown Road, June 1. Reported at Karen Avenue, June

Incidents/investigations Assault Assault reported at 2200 block Fairgreen Drive, May 28. Assault reported at 1900 block Faywood Avenue, May 31. Assault reported at 6100 block Colerain Avenue, May 31. Breaking and entering Chain saw, weed trimmer, leaf blower, other garden equipment stolen from home at 5500 block Julmar Drive, May 28. Copper piping stolen from home at 5400 block Leumas Drive, May 29. Apple Ipad stolen from Frisch’s at 6000 block Colerain Avenue, May 30. Copper piping stolen from home at 3200 block Van Zandt Drive, May 30. Burglary Video game system stolen from home at 5500 block Marie

1. Reported at Northpoint Drive, June 1. Reported at Jessup Road, June 2. Reported at Cheviot Road, June 2. Misuse of credit card Victim had their debit card stolen and used to make several unauthorized transactions at 4300 block Westwood Northern Boulevard, May 31. Passing bad checks Victim reported receiving a bad


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Juvenile, 14, assault, May 27. Steven Hatton Jr., 40, 1000 Sycamore St., theft, May 27. Steven M. Sepate, 27, 3398 Bighorn Court, drug offense, May 28. Tony Edwards, 24, 2509 Rack Court, breaking and entering, May 28. Christopher T. Benter, 25, 384 East State Ave., drug offense, May 28. Christopher D. Caylor, 23, 129 Symmes Ave., drug offense, May 28. Julie L. Shaw, 40, 3758 Blue Rock Road, drug offense, May 29.

Briary Creek Road, May 28. Theft reported at Meijer at 6500 block Harrison Avenue, May 28. Theft reported at 5000 block Casa Loma Boulevard, May 29. Debit card stolen from home at 5400 block Audro Drive, May 30. Theft reported at J&M Auto Sales at 6100 block Harrison Avenue, May 30. Money and prescription medication reported stolen at 5500 block Bridgetown Road, May 30.

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check as payment at 5500 block Biscayne Avenue, May 27. Theft Cell phone stolen from AT&T store at 5500 block Cheviot Road, May 27. Patio table umbrella stolen from home at 4300 block North Bend Road, May 27. Binoculars, vacuum cleaner, LED light and clothing reported stolen at 6900 block Taylor Road, May 28. Theft reported at 6100 block



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Amber Hunt, The Enquirer’s consumer watchdog reporter, and The Enquirer Call For Action team of trained volunteers are available to work for you. Specializing in mediation services, we’ll help you resolve consumer issues and get you resources that will help in the future.

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If you’d like to help your neighbors resolve their consumer problems, join our Call For Action team by calling 800.647.1756.

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Delhi press 061814  
Delhi press 061814