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Oak Hills cuts $1.2 million, and staff


By Monica Boylson

Delhi Twp. — Oak Hills High School custodian Mike McCabe is looking for other work. He and four other custodians in the school district will be laid off effective Aug. 2 as a result of $1.2 million in cuts the school board approved during a board meeting June 17. “I’ve been putting in applications every night,” the 21-year-old said. “I’m happy it was me instead of somebody who’s got a family and kids to feed.” The failure of a five-year 4.82-mill emergency levy on the May ballot made it necessary for the district to make cuts, superintendent Todd Yohey said. “During the May levy campaign people were informed that if the levy did not pass we would see an increase in class sizes and a decrease in programs,” he said. The $1.2 million of cuts breakdown as follows: » Open positions of one part-time and nine full-time certified teachers were

See CUTS, Page A2

Jeff Kastner and Muthoni Kastner pick up trash along the wooded shoreline at Fernbank Park as part of the 24th annual Ohio River Sweep. The Great Parks of Hamilton County organized the sweep here, as about 20,000 volunteers picked up trash along the river from Pittsburgh to Cairo, Ill., June 15. TONY JONES/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

4 advance to Rising Star semifinals Registration still open for auditions, competition By Monica Boylson

Khris Daniels, 33, left, and Mike McCabe, 21, both of Delhi Township, will be laid off from their jobs in the Oak Hills school district Aug. 2. MONICA BOYLSON/THE COMMUNITY

Delhi Twp. — Jacqueline Myers said she started singing before she could talk. “I like to sing,” she said. “I like to touch people’s hearts when I sing.” The 7-year-old, nicknamed Sunshine, may have touched a few hearts when she auditioned for the Delhi Rising Star Competition Thursday, June 20, at Shiloh United Methodist Church. She sang a folk song, “You Gotta Walk That Lonesome Valley,” that her grandmother would sing to her when she was growing up, she said. “Singing is kind of my life because it’s my favorite thing in my whole life to do,” she said. She said she sings at her church, Delhi Hills Baptist Church, and sings for people in nursing homes. “It’s kind of fun for me,” she said. Myers joins three other contestants who will move on to the second round of the Delhi Rising Star Competition sponsored by the Delhi Civic Association and the Delhi Skirt Game. Also competing were: » Maddie Conn, 17, Bridgetown, who sang “Feeling Good” by Michael Bublé » Greg Moore, 23, Delhi, who sang “My Wish” by Rascal Flatts » Angela Williams, 28, Fort Thomas, Ky., who sang “Cups” by Anna Kendrick The four will compete in the semifi-



Advancing to the semifinals of the Delhi Rising Star singing competition are, from left, Maddie Conn, 17, Greg Moore, 23, Jacqueline Myers, 7, and Angela Williams, 28. MONICA BOYLSON/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

AUDITIONS Hear the four Delhi Rising Star singers. Go to Cincinnati.Com/delhitownship.

nals at 7 p.m. Thursday, July18, at Maloney’s Pub, 408 Greenwell Ave. Each performer will sing three songs and the winner of the semifinals will be deter-



West High, Dater have graduation. See photos B1

Appetizer, preserves good for summer See story, B3

mined by votes from the crowd. Guests can purchase tickets five for $1 and each ticket counts as a vote. The contestants will each have a bucket with their number on it and people can cast their vote by putting the tickets in the bucket. The person with the most See RISING, Page A2

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In the next few days your Community Press carrier will be stopping by to collect $3.50 for delivery of this month’s Delhi Press. Your carrier retains half of this amount as payment for his or her work. If you wish to add a tip to reward the carrier’s good service, both the carrier and The Community Press appreciate your generosity. This month we’re featuring Michael A. Schwaller, a student at Schwaller Delhi Middle School. Schwaller plays for the Westside Warriors baseball team. He also loves video games, basketball, canoeing and swimming. If you have questions about delivery, or if your child is interested in becoming part of our junior carrier program, please call 853-6263 or 853-6277, or email circulation manager Sharon Schachleiter at

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Vol. 86 No. 25 © 2013 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


A2 • DELHI PRESS • JUNE 26, 2013

Elder artists recognized for their works But that’s where the recent Elder High School graduate found himself at the end of May. He was invited to the famed New York City concert hall for the 90th annual Scholastic Art & Writing Awards. He won a silver medal in the national awards program for his portfolio of eight compositions. “I was pretty excited to go to New York,” said Murphy, a Miami Township teen who graduated from Elder this year. “I really enjoyed the entire experience.” The portfolio that earned him the award and the trip to the Big Apple consisted of eight mixed media drawings, he said. The pieces were created with water color,

By Kurt Backscheider

Price Hill — Ryan Murphy said he never expected his artwork would take him to Carnegie Hall. “I didn’t really know it was an option to go that route,” he said.

Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Deaths ..................B10 Food ......................B3 Police ................... B11 Schools .................A10 Sports ....................A8 Viewpoints ............A12

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Ryan Murphy, a 2013 Elder High School graduate, wears his medal on the red carpet at Carnegie Hall in New York City during the national Scholastic Art & Writing awards ceremony. Murphy won a silver medal for his portfolio of eight artistic drawings. THANKS TO JP OWENS

colored pencil and ink, he said. JP Owens, director of


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Elder High School graduate Ryan Murphy won a silver medal in the Scholastic Art & Writing Awards for his portfolio of eight compositions. This colored pencil drawing is one of the pieces in his portfolio. THANKS TO JP OWENS

admissions and marketing at Elder High School, said the school is proud to have two art students recognized by the national awards program. Jake Tiernan, who is entering his junior year at Elder, also received a silver medal, Owens said. Tiernan, who didn’t make the trip to New York, won for his painting titled, “Confusion.” “The awards have grown to become the longest-running, most prestigious recognition program for creative

teens in the U.S., and the nation’s largest source of scholarships for creative young artists and writers,” Owens said. The submissions are judged by dignitaries in the visual and literary arts, and he said panelists look for works exemplifying originality, technical skill and a personal voice or message. Murphy said his mother, Theresa Murphy, who teaches art at Mother of Mercy High School, encouraged him to submit his portfolio.


$45,000 “It’s important for people to understand that these reductions are on top of several million dollars in reductions that we’ve made over the last four years,” he said. “Reductions will continue until we find a way to generate more revenue.” Oak Hills High School custodian Khris Daniels, 33, said he understands why he was laid off. As part of the union contract with the school, in the event that they had to make lay offs, the last people hired are the first people fired, he said. “There’s nobody to be mad at,” he said. “This is what happens because people didn’t vote for the levy. People have to go.” Steve Cox, custodian union president and head custodian at J.F. Dulles Elementary School, said the elementary school is losing about 60 work hours per week. “It’s going to be doable but we’re not looking forward to it,” he said. “It affects everything. It’s going to be tough this year.” He said they will focus on the most important work, mainly cleaning restrooms, taking out trash and vacuuming

Continued from Page A1

not filled, saving about $500,000 » The elimination of a secretary position and no custodial subsitute or custodial overtime for the district, a saving about $118,000 » Open positions for two instructional aides not filled, saving about $50,000 » Open position for a high school secretary was not filled, saving about $57,000 » The elimination of custodians and not filling an open position after a custodian retired, resulting in $245,000 savings » The purchase of cheaper software and reduction of some program materials for about $95,000 » A 10 percent reduction in building budgets, saving about $90,000 » Not printing district calendars saves $7,000 » Additional administrative savings such as moving teachers and administrators into different positions and changing workloads resulted in a savings of about

Rising Continued from Page A1

tickets takes first and so on. The judges also have the power to save a contestant and let them advance to the next round. The top three from the semifinals will advance to finals at 7 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 1, at the Delhi Skirt Game Tailgate Party at Remke Bigg’s, 5025 Delhi Road. The winner of the finals will get to perform three songs at the Delhi Skirt Game before the fireworks on Friday, Aug. 2, at Delhi Park. First prize is $250, second place takes $100 and third garners $50. Proceeds from the ticket

Jake Tiernan, who will be a junior at Elder High School, won a silver medal in the Scholastic Art & Writing Awards for his painting titled, “Confusion.” THANKS TO JP OWENS

“It feels pretty cool to be recognized,” he said. “It’s good knowing you put in the effort and you got something very rewarding out of it.” Murphy will attend the University of Cincinnati this fall to study engineering, and he said although art won’t be his focus in college he’ll likely continue drawing and painting as a hobby. “It’s relaxing,” he said. “I still really enjoy it.”

LEVY VOTE The Oak Hills school board is expected to vote at a Monday, July 1, board meeting to have the Hamilton County Auditor certify millage for the emergency levy to be placed on the Nov. 5 ballot. To find out, go to Cincinnati.Com/delhtownship

high traffic areas. “We’re going to have to prioritize,” he said. “We have to get done what needs to be done.” In addition to the cuts the district made, Yohey said that all administrators or employees with an administrative contract agreed to no salary increases in fiscal year 2014. He said it is the third consecutive salary freeze administrators have seen and was thankful for their cooperation. “I am very concerned about our ability to maintain high performance with less funding and fewer people,” he said. “However, we will offer the best program we can with the resources that our community and state provide.”

REGISTRATION EXTENDED The Delhi Rising Star Competition is accepting registrations through Wednesday, July 3, to audition for the competition. Registration is $10 in advance or $15 at the audition. To pre-register, visit The competition is open to all ages but participants under 18 must be accompanied by an adult. A date and time for the next round of auditions has not yet been identified. Contestants who audition will be required to sing a two-minute song a capella. Those who advance to subsequent rounds can sing with musical accompaniment. Each round is an elimination round. Contestants who are not eliminated in a particular round will be notified of the time, date and location of the next round of the competition.

sales benefit the Delhi Civic Association and the Delhi Skirt Game. Myers said she thinks she’ll take first place in the competition. “I think I’m going to

win the $250,” she said. “I would give a little bit of the money to the other contestants. I would share it. If you share that’s a nice thing to do.”



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BRIEFLY Trustees have budget hearing

The Delhi Township Board of Trustees is meeting at 6 p.m. Wednesday, June 26, at the administration building, 934 Neeb Road. There will be a public hearing at 6 p.m. before the meeting on the township tax budget for the fiscal year ending Dec. 31, 2014. A copy of the entire tax budget for 2014 is available at the Delhi Township Administration Building during regular business hours. For more information call 922-3111 or visit

Oak Hills Schools meeting July 1

The Oak Hills Local School District Board of Education will meet at 6:30 p.m. Monday, July 1, at the district office, 6325 Rapid Run Road. The board is expected to vote to have the Hamilton County Auditor certify millage rates for an emergency levy to be placed on the November ballot.

For more information, visit or call 574-3200.

Findlay Market Farmstand coming to Roberts Academy

Roberts Academy will soon be the home of a new Findlay Market Farmstand. The stand will sell fresh vegetables, honey, fresh bread, spices and more from 3-6 p.m. every Tuesday, from July through October. The farm stand will have its grand opening at 3 p.m. Tuesday, July 2, with live music, bread from Bean Haus, spices from Colonel D’s, locally produced honey and cheese, waffles from the Taste of Belgium, kids activities, a circus performance and a ribbon cutting ceremony. It will be housed in a retrofitted shipping container in the front parking lot at the school, 1702 Grand Ave. Work is underway on the structure, which can be seen from Grand Avenue.

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Free family movie at Oldenview Park

The votes are in and the winner has been announced. “Raiders of the Lost Ark” will be the second movie featured in the 2013 In the Park after Dark outdoor movie series at Oldenview Park. Movie goers can begin arriving at 8:30 p.m., and the movie will get rolling at 9 p.m. Saturday, June 29, at the park, 2610 W. Eighth St. Admission is free and the event is open to the entire community.

Vacation Bible School at St. William

St. William Church offers its annual Vacation Bible School from Monday, July 8, through Thursday, July 11, at the church, 4108 W. Eighth St. Children ages kindergarten through fifthgrade are invited to learn about St. Peter and the special relationship he had with Jesus and the church. Children will hear how Peter was called by Christ to be a “fisher of men” and will see him walk on water during a puppet show. The final night of the school will include a special Mass and an ice cream social. Activities will take place each night in Father Reardon Hall from 6:30-9 p.m. The cost is $10 per child or $25 per family (three or more from the same family). For more information, contact Deacon George Bruce at 921-0247 or visit to

download and print a registration form.

Local couple hosts edible yard class

Vince and Amy Stross, Hillside Community Garden Coordinators, will host a class at their home in Delhi Township from 10 a.m. to noon Saturday, July 20, that will feature both edible landscaping and edible forest gardening concepts, commonly known together as permaculture design. Visit a 0.10-acre residential permaculture site in its fourth year of development. See two types of rain harvesting techniques, an edible landscape that includes various fruit trees, berry bushes and vegetables, and many perennial plantings that both support the health of the soil and a diversity of birds, bees and butterflies. This class is sponsored by The Civic Garden Center of Cincinnati. For information or to register go to www.civicgardenc Cost is $10.

Historical Society needs volunteers

The Delhi Historical Society needs volunteers. The nonprofit organization wants help during their business hours of noon to 3 p.m. Sundays, Tuesdays and Thursdays. For more information, call the historical society at 451-4313 or visit www.delhihistoricalsoci The historical society is at 468 Anderson Ferry Road.

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Delhi Twp. — It all started with one man. On Independence Day 2003, Ed Clott picked up his American flag and marched around the cottages at Bayley, a continuingcare retirement community in Delhi. His act of patriotism impressed resident Nora Hanseman and she was determined that residents follow his lead and have a proper parade, her daughter Mary Hanseman said. Clott died in February of 2004 but the residents at Bayley wanted to honor him. Each year, a group of residents and

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their family gather to have a July 4th parade in memory of him and to show their patriotism. This year they will meet at 10:45 a.m. Thursday, July 4, at the corner of Harvey Circle and Farrell Court and the parade will begin at 11 a.m. Nora Hanseman is the grand marshal. The parade will be followed with a lunch at the Bayley Wellness Center. Hanseman said the parade and picnic is for Bayley residents and their families. “This is a community within a community,” Mary Hanseman said. “This is a tremendous thing that has longevity and it’s a way to show good ol’ USA pride.”

By Monica Boylson

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Sayler Park secretary retires after 15 years, 46 in district TRIBUTES

By Monica Boylson

Hear what co-workers think of Karen Dazier.

Sayler Park — School

secretary Karen Dazier has worked a combined 46 years in the Cincinnati Public School District and on July 12, she’ll pack up her desk and take a welldeserved break. The 66 year old is retiring after 15 years at Sayler Park School. She said she just knew it was time to go. “I started with the district in April of 1966 and left in June of 1972 because I was pregnant,” she said. “I thought I would never have to go back to work.” She said the next year her former personnel boss asked her to come back to help for six weeks when the personnel office changed locations. “It’s been the longest six weeks of my life,” she said and laughed. “That was in 1973 and six weeks later, I’m still here.” After she returned to work for the Cincinnati Public Schools, she worked in purchasing,

See Cincinnati.Com/saylerpark

Sayler Park School secretary Karen Dazier is retiring after 46 years with the school district. MONICA BOYLSON/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

personnel, and was a junior typist and a senior typist. In 1988 she started working as the secretary at Rothenberg Preparatory Academy and in 1998 transferred to Sayler Park School. “My old boss at Rothenberg told me to bring cookies to my interview,” she said. “I brought a batch of homemade cookies and (Sayler Park School Principal) Mr. Vale asked me, ‘Where’s the milk?’” She said whether or not the cookies sealed the deal, she was glad she got the job.

“I’ve lived in Sayler Park all my life,” she said. “This was a dream job for me.” She said she enjoyed working with Sayler Park Principal Gary Vale and described their relationship of that of a brother and sister. “The whole staff is like family. We’re just like one

big family,” she said. “It’s been a pleasant 15 years.” Vale said he doesn’t want her to go. “I’ve been telling her to stay with me until I retire but she won’t listen to me,” he said. “We were quite a team from the first day. We worked well together and we thought along the same lines. It was a great relationship for all those years.” He said in the days leading to her retirement, he’s trying to orient himself with all the workings of the school office. “I’m trying to make

sure I know where everything is,” he said. “She kind of ran things for the last 15 years.” Dazier said as a secretary she wore many hats. “I was a nurse, babysitter, counselor,” she said. “You just have to roll with it.” She said no two days were the same but they always including interacting with the students. “I’m going to miss the kids the most,” she said. She said she’s going to look forward to sleeping in and doing whatever she wants, especially travel-

ing. “It’s not going to hit me until Aug. 1 when I don’t have to set my alarm to go to work,” she said. “I’ve always worked. It’s all I know.” Vale said she will be missed. “If you look up the definition of a good administrative assistant in the dictionary, you’ll find her picture,” he said. “She may not be in the building next school year but certainly we’ll remember her for all the years she devoted to Sayler Park School.”

MY HEART IS IN THE SAME PLACE AS YOURS HELPING YOU BE WELL, RIGHT WHERE YOU LIVE. James N. Muth, MD, PhD, is not only a cardiologist with Mercy Health – The Heart Institute, he’s also a neighbor and friend living and working on the west side of Cincinnati. In fact, one of his favorite things to do is watch the races at Lawrenceburg Speedway, a west side landmark. Like all Mercy Health providers, Dr. Muth is dedicated to caring for the community

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Leading Delhi Hills Baptist Church are, from left, Cora and Bob Overberg and Harry and Nancy Lusby. MONICA BOYLSON/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

James N. Muth, MD, PhD The Heart Institute, Western Hills & Lawrenceburg

Baptist churches merge in Delhi Township Pastors say Lord brought them together By Monica Boylson

Delhi Twp. — Two flocks have become one as the Cincinnati West Baptist Church of Addyston has merged with Delhi Hills Baptist Church. Delhi Hills Baptist Church Rev. Bob Overberg said that it was divine intervention that brought the Rev. Harry Lusby to his door. “We had been praying for quite some time that another church would join with us,” he said. Overberg said the membership at his church was not what it used to be and there were not many children to continue the faith. Lusby said for years he and his wife Nancy had admired the large church and lot and were waiting for the day that they could serve in the building. So, when he heard that Delhi Hills was looking to merge, he was thrilled. “We prayed about it for 25 years,” he said. “I just thought the Lord brought us together at the right time for the right reason.” The churches merged in January and since have worked to increase programs and be more active in the community, Overberg said.

“Brother Harry has the same vision to see the church grow,” he said. Programs they offer include: Sunday school for children and adults, Bible study, visitation to people in the hospital or who cannot leave their home, youth choir class and transportation for people who would like to go to church. “Our goal is to see the church full,” Overberg said. He said so far the transition has been smooth and now they’re just trying to be more visible in the community. “We’ve had visitors every week,” he said. Lusby said one thing he wants to do is to go doorto-door in the township and talk to people about Christ and let them know the church is available to them. “People don’t realize the value and the quality that a church brings to the community,” he said. “You come to this church you find great teachers, good preachers and good music.” The Church is at 5421 Foley Road. Sunday School begins at 10 a.m. followed by a Sunday morning worship at 11 a.m. At 7 p.m. on Wednesdays there is a prayer meeting and Bible study, youth music and drama club and the nursery is open. For more information, call 922-8363.


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Sayler Park — Geese can be pesky creatures. They take over a pond or lake in a homeowner’s yard or cause a backup crossing a busy road with their goslings. Tom Wells, owner of

Away With Geese, said the animals are loud and can produce three to four pounds of fecal matter per day per goose. Wells said that can cause health issues in ponds or in parks or on playing fields. The fecal matter produces algae, duckweed and E-coli that in-

fect humans that may come into contact. Wells of Sayler Park and his son Jason Wells of Delhi Township, the company’s director of operations, and daughter Jody Weber of Northside, working in business development, have patented a product that emits a small solar-powered light that bothers the geese and forces them to find another place to roam. “We don’t have a geese problem in Sayler Park,” Tom Wells joked. “My wife and I notice that every morning they fly over the house but they don’t stick around.” Jason Wells said the Away With Geese light unit will look like someone lighting a cigarette to human eyes but to geese is very bothersome. One light will cover about three and a half acres of land. “It just started out as something we built in the garage,” Wells said. Wells relies on Google Earth to map out the affected land for clients and find the best place to install an Away With Geese unit. According to Tom Wells, the geese population increases 13 to 15 percent each year. There

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are currently 8 million geese in the United States. Weber said the company guarantees their product and it has a 97 percent satisfaction rate. The product is deemed environmentally friendly, humane and not a bother to humans. “We understand we have a product that works and we’re not afraid to guarantee it,” said Tom Wells. “We don’t harm the geese. We make them find a new home.” Away With Geese recently partnered with the Lake Superior Watershed Conservancy, an in-

ternational non-profit organization that works to ensure the long-term sustainable health of the Lake Superior watershed. Tom Wells said the partnership works for both groups because all involved are looking for ways to protect the environment and ensure water quality. “We’re very much naturalists,” said Wells. Away With Geese has also joined 1% For The Planet, an organization that enlists businesses to donate one percent of their annual profit to non-profit environmen-

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ministrator Eugene Nicholas said he hopes people leave the Panegyri Greek Festival full and happy. “We try to make sure everyone feels welcome and can experience the Greek culture,” he said. The 39th annual festival is 5 to 11 p.m. Friday, June 28; 3 to 11 p.m. Saturday, June 29; and 1 to 8 p.m. Sunday, June 30, at the church, 7000 Winton Road. Free parking is available at St. Xavier High School, 600 W. North Bend Road, with shuttle service to the festival. There will be traditional Greek food and desserts, dancing, entertainment and cooking demonstrations. There will also be tours of the church, the church bookstore will be open and there will be some market vendors selling clothing and jewelry. Carnival rides are also part of the festival. “Our biggest focus is the food,” Nicholas said, adding that last year they sold 12,000 gyros. A gyro is a pita bread sandwich made with a blend of beef and lamb meat, tomatoes, onions and is topped with tzatziki sauce, a blend of Greek yogurt and cucumbers. He said they will also offer Greek express dinners with a choice of one of five entrees including chicken and lamb served with rice pilaf, green beans, Greek salad and bread. He said for those who may be shy of trying new things, there will be Skyline chili available which, he added, was started by Greek immigrants. “We have the festival set up so that the main courses are right there when you walk in,” he said. “There will be a la carte items like the Greek pizza and we have loukoumathes, which are Greek doughnuts that people like to buy right before they leave.” General chairman for

Dancing at the Greek festival from left, are Michael Fritz, Mary Leon, Matthew Francis and Alison Papathanas. PROVIDED.

Alex Vassiliou of Sebastian’s Gyros shaves gyro meat. PROVIDED.

the festival Frank Cook said that once you walk through the front gate, you have a good time. “People put down a hundred bucks to eat, drink and be Greek for an hour,” he said. He said that he likes to see people enjoy the festival. “It’s great to see the smiles on people’s faces and knowing that we’re bringing joy to the community,” he said. While Nicholas said he may be partial, he said he thinks you can’t have a better time in Cincinnati.

“I think we put on the best festival in town,” he said. Admission to the festival is $2 and children ages 12 and younger are free. Greek dancers will perform every hour during the festival. Cooking demonstrations will be at 5:30 p.m., 8 pm. and 9:30 p.m. on Friday and Saturday and at 2:30 p.m., 4 p.m. and 6 p.m. Sunday. For more information, including detailed descriptions of Greek food, visit www.holytrinity.oh. or call the church at 591-0030.



Area World War II veteran shares his story By Kurt Backscheider

Delhi Twp. — Sixty-sev-

en years after leaving Europe, Harry Lee recently returned to one of the countries he helped liberate during World War II. The 87-year-old Delhi Township resident, who served in the U.S. Army during the war, traveled to the Czech Republic in May with fellow members of the Yankee Division Veterans Association. The soldiers toured several villages they help liberate at the end of the war, and were presented the Commemorative Medal of the Regional Military Command by the Czech military for their active participation in the liberation of what was then Czechoslovakia. “It was out of this world,” Lee said. “The Czech people treated us like a million bucks. I never expected to be treated that way.” The trip included ceremonies in four towns, each of which has a memorial dedicated to the Yankee Division, he said. The veterans were presented their medals in a town called Pilsen, in front of a crowd of 10,000 people gathered in the town square, he said. George Patton Waters, the grandson of Army Gen. George S. Patton, also attended the ceremony in Pilsen and presented the Yankee Division members a medallion. After the ceremony, Lee and the veterans were the fo-

cal point of a parade through the town. “It was a really amazing thing,” Lee said. “I’m really glad we went. It was a wonderful trip.” His daughter, Joy Gilbert, accompanied him on the trip and said she is blessed she was able to share the experience with her father. “My dad and the other World War II veterans who traveled with us were treated like rock stars,” she said. “The Czech people really appreciated the U.S. efforts in liberating them and showed their appreciation. “Women blew kisses at my dad and some even threw flowers at him,” Gilbert said.

Uncle Sam wants you

Lee grew up in Price Hill and graduated from Elder High School in 1943. Like many young men his age, he said he wanted to join the military and serve his country during the war. “I went down to join the Navy, but I didn’t weigh enough,” he said. “So I had to wait until I was drafted.” The Army came calling in 1944, and soon Lee found himself in basic training at Camp Hood in Texas, he said. He became a rifleman in the Army’s 26th Infantry Division, and was shipped to Europe in 1945. “They called us the Yankee Division,” he said. “I was a rifleman. We had to fire all the weapons –

World War II veteran Harry Lee displays the medals he earned while serving in the U.S. Army during the war. Among the medals are the Bronze Star Medal and the Soldier’s Medal. KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

pistols, mortars, machine guns.” Lee said his unit landed in France and then took a train to Luxembourg. “From then on we walked,” he said. “That’s when I started into combat.”

European campaign

Lee and his unit fought their way through Belgium, Austria and Germany, and eventually met up with Russian troops in Czechoslovakia near the end of the war, he said. One of the battles he participated in was the famous Battle of the Bulge, he said. Most of what he recalls from the battle was the fact it was bitter cold. “It was usually no more than 5 (degrees) above zero,” Lee said. “The Germans wore their top coats, so they gave us orders to shoot anyone with a long coat on. Because of that, Patton wouldn’t let us wear our top coats. We had to make do with our field jackets.” After making it

through the Battle of the Bulge, Lee was awarded the Bronze Star for the bravery he displayed during combat in a small German town. He doesn’t remember the name of the town, but he can still picture the bridge he and two other soldiers were ordered to watch. The bridge served as the only means of crossing a river, and he said the Germans were trying to blow it up. Hunkered down in the basement of a nearby building, Lee and the other riflemen had to thwart a German attack until more U.S. troops arrived. As the Germans bombarded the upper floors of

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Before Lee returned stateside after the war, he said he was assigned to serve as a guard at a prisoner of war camp in Austria where German troops were being held. He fulfilled his duties and came back home to Price Hill in 1946. “Once you’re on the West Side you stay on the

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the building with mortars, Lee and the two other soldiers had to shoot the German infantrymen who charged on foot. “The three of us held off the Germans for about two hours,” he said. “When our guys finally got there, someone yelled in to see if anyone was alive. We said, ‘We’re all here,’ and we stepped out covered head to toe in dust. The Germans weren’t successful in destroying the bridge, he said.

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Hear Harry Lee describe his service. Go to Cincinnati.Com/delhitown ship

West Side,” he joked. Lee went to work for the postal service and then went to college for two years, he said. “I dropped out of college and my dad and I bought a bar,” he said. “We bought Gus Wagner’s old place at the corner of Hawthorne and Price avenues, and we called it Lee’s Cafe.” He met his late wife, Betty, on a blind date and the two were married in 1954. She died seven years ago. They have five children, 12 grandchildren and five greatgrandchildren. He ran Lee’s Cafe for nearly 30 years before selling the bar and taking a clerk job in the traffic department at the Hamilton County courthouse. He worked at the courthouse for 15 years before retiring. Lee said he’s proud of his service in the Army and he’s happy he helped liberate countries like the Czech Republic, but he wouldn’t wish war on anyone. “I would never want to go through it again,” he said. “It wasn’t easy.”

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8th-graders examine careers Eighth grade students from all three of Oak Hills’ middle schools visited Bridgetown Middle School to talk with local business people and learn about a variety of careers. The day left a lasting impression on the students. They have been given the opportunity to learn about the many options available to them after graduation. A career fair such as this one makes it possible for the students to have one-onone time with experts in the profession of their choice. With a number of business and industries represented, students had the chance to explore many options and ask questions of the exhibitors. When asked what she had learned at the career fair, Holly Reuss said, “I learned that no matter what your job is, you are always important in society and you should just do the best job you can do.” Emily Metz, a language arts teacher at Bridgetown Middle School, coordinated this year’s event. “We want to thank the many parents, business partners, alumni, board members and community members who came out to represent their career and interact with our students,” she said. “This experience really opens their eyes to the variety of possibilities that their future holds.” Special thanks to all of the professionals who came out to encourage the students to follow their dreams and keep an open mind to all the opportuni-

SCHOOL NOTES C.O. Harrison Elementary School

Chasity Reule talks with school board member and Jan Hunter at the eight-grade career fair. PROVIDED

Shane Knauber and Tanner Garrison at the career fair. PROVIDED

Eight-graders Haley Scott, from left, Carlie Hulette, Kayla King and Gabi Lepof at the career fair. POVIDED

ties available to them. » Tony Metz – GE Aviation » Dave Berger – GE » Ruth Ann Henderson – Cincinnati Metro Housing Authority » Emily Beinkemper – Serenity Salon » Cheryl Selby – Green Township Library » Mike Scherer – Green Township Fire Department » Diana Cron – Glenway Animal Hospital » Doug Neal – Great

American Opportunities » Anne Gray – Rumpke » Abbie Roedersheimer – College of Mt. St. Joseph » Rick Ahlers – Cheviot Savings Bank » Chris Murphy – Northern Kentucky University Theater Department » Peggy Frey – Sibcy Cline » McDuffie Strickland – Cincinnati Martial Arts Academy » Sandy Brannon – Cin-

cinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center (Clinical Laboratory-Hematology Department) » Brent MacDonald – Xavier University » Nick Accurso – Anonymous Skate Shop » Scott Celender – Green Township Police Department » Bob Hyland – Buechner, Haffer, Meyers, Koenig Co., LPA, » Debby Simms – retired Oak Hills teacher » Grechen Aichele – Meadows HCC Inc. » Steve Bernosky – Teva Pharmaceuticals » Holly Halpin – Oak Hills School psychologist » Laura Domet – Diamond Oaks » Gilbert Salem – United States Secret Service » » George Brunemann – engineering consultant firm NgEK Inc. » Bernie Bouchard – Hamilton County judge

Forty fifth-grade students have earned the Presidential Academic Fitness Award, the highest academic honor attainable by an elementary student. To qualify, a student must have attained an A- average in fourth and fifth grades and passed all parts of the fourthgrade Ohio Achievement Test. They received a certificate signed by President Barack Obama and a pin at the Fifth-Grade Recognition Ceremony. Recignized were Caleb Abel, Gabe Amason, Grace Armentrout, Darrien Bockting, William Butler, Andy Casias, Paula Connelly, Michael Connolly, Ella Dastillung, Jack Dastillung, Kelen Dietrich, Caroline Eichhorn, Alexander Engel, Zack Gault, Shea Gilkey, Taylor Glover, Colin Goodman, Natalie Gunther, Josh Hetzel, Lexi Hetzel, Mya Karle, Olivia Lang, Lily Lang, Kalianne Lloyd, Ashley Longbottom, Natalia Lui, Katie Nerlinger, Brianna O'Brien, David Partin, Connor Quesnell, Layne Rippy, Camryn Schablein, Julian Schmackers, Dalal Shalash, Dylan Smith, Emily Tirey, Logan Vickrey, Madison Watson, Jack Wigginton and Stephen Wubbolding.

St. Dominic School

In addition to numerous awards and scholarships from area Catho-

lic high schools, the class of 2013 received several scholarships and awards from the St. Dominic PTO, St. Dominic Athletic Association and the Smith family. Jacob Wells received the William Elsaesser Award, which is based on written recommendations by adults who are aware of the student’s constant service, not only to school, but also to the greater community. The following students were awarded the Michael J. Pohlkamp Memorial Scholarship for exceptional effort in academics and athletics, based on recommendations from coaches and teachers: Peyton McCarthy, Renee Rodgers, Dane Vatter and Jacob Wells. Gage Hammann and Jillian Kloepfer were awarded Jack & Dorothy Smith Scholarships for their commitment to education, honor, humility, humor, spirituality and integrity. The Father Stockelman/Sister Mary Ruth Scholarships are based on overall highest grade-point averages of the class of 2013. The recipients were Hannah Doll, first, and in a three-way tie for second: Jillian Kloepfer, Dane Vatter and Andrew White. The St. Dominic class of 2013 gathered a total of over $105,450 in scholarships and awards.


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Dater High School graduates celebrate the end of their high school years. PROVIDED

DATER GRADUATES 109 Valedictorian Dina Ballard speaks to the graduating class of Dater High School May 22. PROVIDED

Dater High School graduated 109 students from the Cintas Center at Xavier University May 22. Speakers were: Introduction: Imari Dubose, senior class president Opening remarks by Princiapl Stephen Sippel Salutatorian address was

given by Jazmine Mincy Congratulatory remarks were by Yenetta Harper, director, Office of Innovation Cincinnati Public Schools, and Alexander P. Kuhns, vice president Cincinnati schools board of education Valedictorian address was presented by Dina Ballard.

Daryl Thompson, valedictorian Dina Ballard and Imari Dubose strike a pose at Dater High School’s graduation. PROVIDED

At Dater High School’s graduation is, from left, Amanda Zimmer, Julia Pilot, Ralph Hollandsworth, Abby Parker, teacher Michael Johnson and Brittany Mechley. PROVIDED

Mohandas Sims Marsh and Korea Smith at Dater High School graduation. PROVIDED

The 2013 graduating class of Dater High School PROVIDED

Dater High School salutatorian Jazmine Mincy addresses her fellow graduates at the Cintas Center. PROVIDED

Dater High School Principal Stephen Sippel addresses the Dater High School graduation May 22 at the Cintas Center. PROVIDED



Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573


Mitch Bischoff, shown at the Greater Miami Conference track meet in May, is the 2013 Delhi Press/Price Hill Press Sportsman of the Year. MELANIE LAUGHMAN/COMMUNITY PRESS



The 2013 Delhi Press/Price Hill Press Sportswoman of the Year is Erika LaRosa of Seton High School. THANKS TO LISA LAROSA

Bischoff leads Accolades stack up through experience for Seton’s LaRosa

Sportsman of the Year also earned Outstanding Leadership Award

Sportswoman’s mission work ‘life-changing’

By Tom Skeen

By Tom Skeen

Leadership is a quality some are born with and others develop through their own experiences. For Oak Hills graduate Mitch Bischoff, his experiences of being at the bottom and working his way to the top let him relate and share his wisdom with others. For this reason along with his athletic and academic achievements and community service work, Bischoff was named the 2013 Delhi Press and Price Hill Press Sportsman of the Year. For his recognition he received two Cincinnati Reds tickets courtesy of the organization. The future Cincinnati Bearcat was awarded the Outstanding Leadership Award at the first Oak Hills OAKY Awards May 5, an honor he was surprised he received considering the amount of nominees. “… I ask people a lot of things, I include them and I guess that is what they saw in me when I won the award,” Bischoff said. “I’ve been on all spectrums when it comes to athletics; I’ve been at the bottom and I’ve had days when I felt like I was the best.” University of Cincinnati President Santa Ono presented the award, which capped off the evening. “It was awesome,” he said. “… Everything he does I just think is terrific. He puts himself out there and it’s a good mixture of business and fun. He’s all the more reason to go there.” The former Highlander has not only learned from his experiences but also from those around him. At the National Youth Service Summit, Bischoff listened to a war veteran who lost both his legs in battle speak about his life and how to overcome challenges you are faced with. “Hearing him talk about overcoming his challenges was cool and it just shows that because you get knocked down you can get back up,” he said. While at Oak Hills he was a member of the swim, cross country and track teams while maintaining a 4.0 GPA. He graduated with highest honors and plans on majoring in biomedical engineering at UC. The path Bischoff is on isn’t surpris-

The list of Erika LaRosa’s athletic and academic accomplishments might stretch from Seton High School to Price Hill Chili. Add in her community service work, the list may go all the way to Phillips Swim Club. Her performance in the classroom and on the playing field are what helped her earn the 2013 Delhi Press/Price Hill Press Sportswoman of the Year. She received two Cincinnati Reds tickets courtesy of the organization. Recently added to her list of community service work was a mission trip to Guatemala with fellow Seton High School students and faculty where they worked at the Aqua Viva Orphanage, helping to provide 72 Guatemalan students with an education. “It was definitely a life-changing experience,” LaRosa said. “We did a lot of painting and digging.” The future Xavier Musketeer graduated with a 3.91 GPA, was a member of National Honor Society, a Senior Principal Award winner and Senior Religious Department Award winner in 2013, an Ohio Athletic Coaches Academic Excellence Award winner in 2011-12 and an Ohio Academic All-Southwest Award winning from 2010-2012. “It’s definitely very humbling and I am very proud to be named (a winner of those awards),” she said. “A lot of people assume with my family name a lot of things are handed to me. It really shows my hard work paid off in the end.” Her success in the classroom combined with her success on the field showed Xavier women’s soccer coach Woody Sherwood an intangible he really likes in LaRosa. “… She has a lot of maturity,” Sherwood said. “When you are dealing with high school seniors, that isn’t the first word that comes to mind sometimes. She’s got it.” There isn’t enough room in the newspaper to list all of her athletic accomplishments, but the one that might mean the most was being nominated for the Wendy’s High School Heisman Award. “That means the world to me,” LaRo-

The Bischoff family includes, from left: Brother Max, brother Mason, mother Amy, 2013 Sportsman of the Year Mitch, sister and 2012 Sportswoman of the Year Maggie and dad Scott Bischoff. THANKS TO MITCH BISCHOFF

THE BISCHOFF FILE Here’s a list of some of Bischoff’s alltime favorites: Movie: Anchorman: The Legend of Ron Burgundy Ice cream: Mocha chip from Graeter’s Car: Range Rover Cartoon character: Tasmanian Devil Athlete: Steve Prefontaine Restaurant: City Barbeque Vacation destination: California Thing about Cincinnati: All the sports teams Recreational activity outside of your sport: Hanging out with my friends Athlete from Cincinnati or who plays for a Cincinnati sports team: Andy Dalton

ing to former Oak Hills cross country coach Joe Zeinner. “I’ve been watching him from his freshman year to now and you knew this was coming,” the coach said. “He was always asking questions and more importantly asking, ‘what can I do for the team?’ … As a freshmen I knew there was something there with this kid.” While he will not run for the Bearcats next season, count on Bischoff getting it done in the classroom and becoming a future leader in whatever path he chooses after college. “He started from the bottom and knows what it takes to get where he is going,” Zeinner said. “… He kept his head down and kept working and it showed. It’s nice to see a kid come in with so many goals, go for them and achieve them.”

The LaRosa family includes, from left: Front, father Mike, 2013 Delhi Press/Price Hill Press Sportswoman of the Year Erika LaRosa, mother Lisa; back, sister Olivia and grandpa Buddy. THANKS TO LISA LAROSA

THE LAROSA FILE Here’s a list of some of LaRosa’s all-time favorites: Movie: Beauty and the Beast Ice cream: Mint chocolate chip Cartoon character: Donald Duck Athlete: Messi Restaurant: LaRosa’s Vacation destination: Guatemala Thing about Cincinnati: The closeness on the West-Side Recreational activity outside of your respective sport: Boxing Athlete who is from Cincinnati or plays for a Cincinnati team: Heather Mitts

sa said. “I think (Seton athletic director Janie Shaffer) nominated me and I know how many talented athletes there are at (Seton) and to think she nominated me is pretty humbling.” It was an interesting road for LaRosa in trying to make a college commitment. In the end she signed with Xavier, but not before de-committing from neighborhood rival Cincinnati. “My faith is a big part of my life and I didn’t think I could live it out at UC like I wanted to so I started to look at other options,” she said. “I visited Xavier and faith is a big part of their team and I think it is the best choice for me not only as an athlete but as a person.” One thing is for sure: Sherwood sure is glad she made that decision. “… It’s hard to watch a game with 11 on each side and find a girl who will outwork her,” the coach said. “That’s been something that’s helped her get to where she’s gotten for sure. The more you watch her, the more you appreciate what she does for her team.”





The U11 Cincinnati Westside Rebels are runners-up in the SWOL American Sub-Regional tournament. From left are: Back, coaches Bo Connolly, Lou Martini, Chuck Dennis and Eric Goodman; middle, Pat Barrett, Mike Connolly, Jay Weil, Max Martini, Jonathan Paff and Austin Gundrum; front, Colin Goodman, Michael DiSanto, Jackson Osterbrock, Lucas Kraft, Austin Dennis and Matthew DiSanto. THANKS TO HEATHER DENNIS

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Elder High School freshman Spencer Laird learns the true meaning of Altiora in the weight room with Elder graduate and current Minnesota Vikings tight end Kyle Rudolph. Laird was awarded this opportunity through an auction item at Elder’s fall fundraising dinner, Elderama. The workout session lasted 45 minutes, and they both left the gym exhausted. This prize will be available again at this year’s Elderama, which will take place on Saturday, Oct. 5, at Elder. THANKS TO J.P. OWENS





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1999 FORD F-150 XLT












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12 495 169














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27 Seniors

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Must present coupon to receive rate. Not valid with leagues, outings or other offers. Expires 7.31.13.



Monday – Friday, Anytime Saturday – Sunday, Before 8am & After 12pm







(859) 904-4640 *Offer expires 6/30/13. Some restrictions apply. Call for details. $64.95 refunded per system serviced. Breakdown must be diagnosed and repaired by Bryant HVAC, Inc. Not valid with any other offers or promotion with existing customers.

Sizzlin Summer cials





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tration includes greens fees, golf cart, lunch, dinner, beverage tickets and a gift bag. Mulligans will also be for sale. Non-golfers can come for dinner for only $30. The dinner will also feature a giant Split-the-Pot, Lottery Tree, Barrel of Cheer and a Basket Raffle. Lunch and checkin begin at noon, with a shotgun start and Scramble starting at 1:30. To register, contact Aimee at 471-4673 or ashinkle@thewomens Companies or individuals interested in sponsoring a hole at the outing can also contact Aimee. The Women’s Connection, a neighborhood center in Price Hill, has been committed to strengthening families in the local community since its opening in May 1997. The center focuses on empowering and educating women and girls to make good choices that lead to positive change in their lives. Learn more about The Women’s Connection at

The Women’s Connection fourth-annual golf outing will be Friday, June 28, at Aston Oaks Golf Club, North Bend. “The purpose of the golf outing is threefold,” explained Sister of Charity Thelma Schlomer, who is co-chair with Tom Gates. “It is an opportunity to get the word out about The Women’s Connection, a neighborhood agency that does good work with local women and girls. It’s also a chance to have a good time hanging out with family and friends, enjoying an afternoon of golf and a nice dinner. And lastly, you can do all that while supporting a worthy cause.” Prizes will be awarded in both the men’s and women’s categories to the golfers closest to the pin, with the longest drive, with the longest putt, and to the foursome with the best overall score. The cost is $100 for an individual; $400 for a foursome. Regis-

If your system breaks down during the next six months, we will REFUND you the cost of the tune-up guaranteed*












All pricing/payments plus tax,title,destination & fees. Consumer must finance with Walt Sweeney Ford for advertised prices and payments. All leases are 24 months with 10,500 miles per year. All lease are plus acq. fee & first payment. Leases based on 10,500 miles per year closed end lease with approved credit. Taxes, license, registration and acquistion fees not included in advertised payment. Total of lease equals payment x24 months plus down payment. Mileage charge of 20¢ per mile over 10,500 miles per year. Offers expire 6/30/13. Pictures may not reflect actual dealer’s stock. See dealer for complete details.







Editor: Marc Emral,, 853-6264


I recently experienced a change in health care delivery and I want to share it with your readers. I had a patient admitted to Children’s Hospital and during the patient’s hospitalization we needed to obtain treatment records from the patient’s visit one week prior to a local retail clinic. Unfortunately, it took three days for that clinic to track down and send us the information we needed to treat our patient appropriately. Fortunately for our patient, the delay did not adversely affect care or outcome. Patients should know that if they go to a facility that has an affiliation with their physician practice, their doctor will have immediate and secure access to any encounter, whether it is treatment by a physician, lab, or Xrays. For patients in our practice as well as many others, the new TriHealth Priority Care facility on Glenway near Werk Road or the new Green Township Children’s Hospital Urgent Care Center on Harrison Avenue can provide us with secure access to records, whereas retail clinics cannot. Patients should understand that prompt access to their medical records is vitally important. Where they choose to receive medical care can affect that access.

Ernest Ciambarella MD Miami Township

Comments inaccurate

Trustee (Jerry) Luebber’s response to my comments in the June 19 Viewpoints is most inaccurate. I never suggested that $473,000 in annual revenue received from the permanent park should be enough to maintain “current park operations.” What I said was that when the levy was passed in 2005 the voters felt that this amount was adequate to operate the parks. I’m certain senior voters felt that levy would enable them use of their center for many years. Mr. Luebbers speaks truth when he states that I supported the subsidy of the parks during my terms as trustee. At that time we had the funds to do this. As a proponent for maintaining a quality park system, I approved expenditures for park property acquisition and facility enhancement totaling over five times what was spent on the Delhi Pike Thoroughfare project (that in itself which also brought tremendous benefit to Delhi Park). “Smell test?” I believe what voters thought smelled was the reckless spending of park management, the well-publicized inappropriate behav-

ABOUT LETTERS AND COLUMNS We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in The Community Press. Include your name, address and phone number(s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon Friday E-mail: Fax: 853-6220 U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Community Press may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.

ior of key park employees, and a blatant disregard for the concerns of the taxpayer when discussing such things as the ill-timed proposal to build a new Pavilion at Clearview Lake.

Al Duebber Delhi Township

Park usage fee

In regards to Jerry Luebbers’ column, in the June 19 Delhi Press Viewpoints, about the park levy. It had not been long ago (I think two years) the park employees were promoted, which resulted in raises for them. If the general fund was subsidizing the parks fund, did it not seem foolish to add more cost to their operation? Now the parks want money. Why not charge a fee for using the parks? You are charging the seniors for using the senior center ($6,000 for Tuesday through Friday the rest of 2013). The county parks charge for the use of their parks, and we pay taxes for those parks also.

Kenneth F. Lammers Sr. Delhi Township

Does board care?

On June 3, I attempted to go to the Oak Hills school board meeting. I had some questions that I wanted to ask. My wife had called them and was told that the meeting was open to the public. The meeting opened at 5 and at 5:05, the board adjourned for an executive session. I waited 20 minutes and left. Most meetings I’ve been to put the executive session at the end of the meeting, so this told me exactly what

they think of the public’s opinion. It seems to me that they look at John Q. Taxpayer as a cash cow and they milk us for all they can get. They don’t really care about the kids, just the money. My wife even commented to me about the fancy chairs we sat in. Stop by the board of education building and see where your money goes. Although I didn’t get any of my questions answered, I sure found out how they felt about me. I didn’t vote for the tax levy this time around and I won’t vote for any more tax levies even if it doesn’t cost me another nickel.

David McIntosh Green Township

Trustees alienating civic groups

Now Trustee Jerry Luebbers leads the charge to lock out and further alienate foundational civic-minded organizations from using park facilities unless they pay a usage fee. It’s outrageous that the Delhi Seniors are being charged $6,000 to use the Neeb Road Senior Center for the remainder of the year. The Delhi Civic Association, Delhi Skirt Game Committee, the Delhi Township Veterans, the Delhi Historical Society, and the Delhi Business Association (see a common thread here) have all made arrangements to meet in other locations and many of the members pay these fees in their taxes to the township each year, which also help support the parks. Sadly, the trustees appear to have now lost all support for any future attempt to pass a park levy, instead have decided on leasing the facilities to the very associations that support our township to makeup for their mismanagement. The trustees need to reduce general expenses to live within their means. The voters spoke loudly in defeating the recent park levy by a significant number (67 percent against to 33 percent for the levy). Former Financial Advisory Board (FAB) members feel that the parks department can operate successfully with the almost one-half million dollar funding received from existing permanent tax levy by consolidating the Parks Department with Public Works Department like other neighboring communities have done, or sell off extra property to builders which will generate additional tax income.

Mark Meinerding Delhi Township

Volunteer leaving a great inheritance Sue Wesley and our 2013 American Council of the Blind National Convention. Though Sue Wesley has driven to Birmingham, Minn., Jacksonville, and Houston for our American Council of the Blind National Conventions, this year she will be driving just to Columbus. Sue has been an invaluable volunteer with our local chapter for 12 years. Sue Joyce Rogers not only drives some COMMUNITY PRESS of our members to GUEST COLUMNIST national conventions, she attends our monthly meetings and serves on a committee or two or three. Sue was also elected to the American Council of the Blind of Ohio state board a few years ago. Our ACB National Convention is in Columbus this year from July 3 to July 12. Moreover, when Sue spends a week in Columbus this year at our



convention assisting 1,200 or so people who are blind around the hotel to all sorts of meetings and activities, she will be bringing her 11-year-old granddaughter, Gracie, and her 13year-old grandson, Patton, with her as volunteer guides. Being a guide for a person who is blind is simpler than some may think. Walking beside a person who is blind and letting him or her hold on to your arm is the basic technique. Of course at our national conventions when there are hundreds of us running around and trying to get to business sessions, technology workshops, travel seminars, gospel singing sessions among dozens of other convention activities on time, the guiding, maybe along with some colliding, can be a little intense. At our conventions, hundreds of people who are blind come together from all over the country and learn from one another. Perhaps, the workers at the hotel where we stay also learn a thing or two from us as do the volunteer guides. A publication of


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Quick access needed


Sue is a retired school teacher who greatly enjoys her retirement years giving to others, and, as she says, receiving 10 times more in return. I cannot help thinking that Sue is also giving her children and grandchildren a legacy and inheritance beyond measure – she has taught them by example the sheer joy and satisfaction of reaching out to others, of moving beyond their comfort zones, and finding adventures and happiness beyond measure. Our local American Council of the Blind’s fondest wish and dream is to find more sue Wesleys out there somewhere. Is Sue one of a kind, or are there other such angels flitting about looking for work? If you happen to be an angel looking for work, please contact me, Joyce Rogers, at 513-921-3186. We have all sorts of work from which you may choose. Joyce Rogers lives in Covedale.

5556 Cheviot Road Cincinnati, Ohio 45247 phone: 923-3111 fax: 853-6220 email: web site:

Dickman Swimming Pool a summer of fun Dickman Swimming Pool at 6720 Home City Ave. is a busy place this summer. The pool will be open until Aug. 17, from 10:30 a.m.-7:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday and 1-50 on Friday and Saturday. Pool memberships are required for all pool-related activities. Summer passes are $20 for those 17 and under; $35 for 18- to 49-year-olds; and $20 for seniors citizens 50 and over. There are also daily fees if you just want to swim for one day – adult is $2 and child $1. Family memberships are $75 for up to 6 people. Monday through Thursday the day starts with swim lesBetty Kamuf sons for the kids in day COMMUNITY PRESS camp program. After GUEST COLUMNIST that Guard Start gets their turn. By noon swim team has their practice. Then by 1 p.m. the rest of the community has their chance with open swim until 5:30 p.m. Community swim lessons are held from 5:15-6 p.m. and then the pool is opened until 7:30 p.m. for family swim. There are no activities on Friday and Saturday just open swim between 1-5 p.m. For more information call the pool at 941-6270. For youths ages 11-14, through Thursday, July 18, there is Guard Start. It is geared to future earning opportunities and gives students a jump start into Red Cross lifeguarding. The program is a foundation of knowledge, attitudes and skills to become a lifeguard. They receive instructions in prevention, fitness, response, leadership, professionalism and swimming skills development. They earn incentives like goggles, a T-shirt, and a swimsuit. The program is structured to teach job skills like getting to work on time putting forth effort and appropriate behavior. If you even wanted to learn to scuba dive, this is your year. It will be offered on Wednesdays Wednesday, Aug. 7, 10-noon for people 12 and over. Class sizes are limited. Cincinnati Recreation Commission and Scuba Unlimited are partnering for this class. A PADI certified instructor will be teaching how to use self-contained underwater apparatus. Teens, adults, seniors and families are encouraged to join in the fun. Contact the pool at 941-6270. There is a city-wide swim league and Sayler Park participates. Swim meets are held on Wednesday nights through July 24 at various swimming pools. Team members practice daily from noon-12:30. Transportation is provided to all meets. Participants can earn ribbons and trophies. City Final Championship Swim meet will be Saturday, July 27, at Ryan Pool in Westwood, 2856 Fischer Place by St. Catherine’s Catholic Church. Warm up starts at 9 a. m. and the meet starts at 11 a.m. Lunch will be provided for all swimmers and coaches. Don’t forget to sign up for the 18th annual Village 5 K Run. It will be 10 a.m.-1p.m .July 13. There will be a one mile fun run for kids this year. Contact the community center for more details at 941-0102. Betty Kamuf is a winner of Griffin Yeatman Award for Historical Preservation. She lives in Sayler Park. You can email her at

Delhi Press Editor Marc Emral, 853-6264 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.





Western Hills High School graduate Chanikka Welch adjusts her cap while enjoying her graduation ceremony. Western Hills students graduated May 22. THANKS TO KIMBERLY DYE

Graduates of Western Hills Engineering and Western Hills University high schools move their tassels after being officially certified as high school graduates. Western Hills students graduated May 22 at the Cintas Center. THANKS TO KIMBERLY DYE


Western Hills High School graduate Ashley Cooper proudly makes her way into the Cintas Center for the graduation ceremony. Western Hills students graduated May 22. THANKS TO KIMBERLY DYE

Westwood — The class of 2013 from Western Hills Engineering and Western Hills University high schools graduated May 22. Commencement exercises took place at the Cintas Center at Xavier University. This year’s class consisted of 138 graduates. Western Hills University

High School valedictorian Sarah Melford and Western Hills Engineering High School valedictorian Stephanie Niemer each presented a commencement address. Graduates André Crumpton and R’Kasia Ramsey also spoke during the ceremony, leading the Pledge of Allegiance and the acceptance of diplomas.

Western Hills University High School valedictorian Sarah Melford addresses her fellow graduates during the school’s commencement ceremony. Western Hills students graduated May 22. THANKS TO KIMBERLY DYE

Western Hills Engineering High School valedictorian Stephanie Niemer gives her commencement address during the school’s graduation ceremony May 22. Western Hills students graduated at the Cintas Center at Xavier University. THANKS TO KIMBERLY DYE

Western Hills high school graduates, left to right, back row, Iesha Stover, Willie Love, Dametra Vance, Project GRAD Cincinnati Resource Coordinator Angela Campbell-Harris, Jaelyn Barfield, Hannah Hyden, Danielle Huffaker and Sarah Melford; and front row, Michaela Daniels and RayQel Bradley were excited to receive their diplomas. THANKS TO KIMBERLY DYE

Western Hills High School graduate Earl Danzy looks for his family in the crowd at the Cintas Center during his graduation ceremony. Western Hills students graduated May 22. THANKS TO KIMBERLY DYE

From left, Western Hills University High School Principal Stephanie Morton, Cincinnati Public Schools Superintendent Mary Ronan, GRAD Cincinnati Executive Director Patricia Stewart-Adams and Cincinnati Public Schools Board of Education member Eve Bolton were on hand to congratulate the graduates of Western Hills Engineering and Western Hills University high schools. Western Hills students graduated May 22 at the Cintas Center at Xavier University. THANKS TO KIMBERLY DYE

Caleb Booker, a graduate of Western Hills High School, makes his way back to his seat after receiving his diploma during the school’s graduation ceremony May 22 at the Cintas Center. THANKS TO KIMBERLY DYE



Presented by Covedale Neighborhood Association. 471-1536. Covedale.

Art & Craft Classes Paint a Swallow, 6:30-8 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Paint metal swallow to hang at home or give as a gift. All supplies included. For ages 8 and up. $30. 225-8114; Cheviot.

Hillside Community Garden Regular Gardening Day, 9 a.m.-noon, Hillside Community Garden, Free. 400-4511; Delhi Township.

Farmers Market

Home & Garden

College Hill Farm Market, 3-6:30 p.m., College Hill Presbyterian Church, 5742 Hamilton Ave., Variety of local, healthful foods. Beginning in May with greens and asparagus and mulch and plants for your garden. Strawberries and wide variety of summer produce. Food truck, music and special events on Thursdays beginning in June. Presented by College Hill Farm Market. 542-0007; College Hill.

Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; Green Township.

FRIDAY, JUNE 28 Art Openings Aquatica, 4-8 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., First themed art opening. Aquatic-themed crafts and special window. Free. 225-8441; Cheviot.

Drink Tastings Summer Beer Tasting, 7-9:30 p.m., Mill Race Banquet Center, 1515 W. Sharon Road, Banquet Room. Receive souvenir tasting glass and taste more than 25 unique summertime lagers, ales and porters. Heavy hors d’oeuvres stations. Music by Joel Cotton. Ages 21 and up. $24.95. Registration required. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 521-7275, ext. 285; Springfield Township.

Farmers Market Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, 3820 Westwood Northern Blvd., Locally produced food items. Free. Presented by Lettuce Eat Well. 481-1914; Cheviot.

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.

Lectures Spring Grove Cemetery and Arboretum, 7 p.m., Mount Healthy Jr./Sr. High School, 8101 Hamilton Ave., Phil Nuxhall presents “Beauty in the Grove: The History, Art, Architecture, and Landscape of Spring Grove Cemetery and Arboretum.” Free. Presented by Mount Healthy Historical Society. 931-6420. Mount Healthy.

Recreation Women’s Connection Golf Outing, Noon-9 p.m., Aston Oaks Golf Club, 1 Aston Oaks Drive, Prizes awarded in men’s and women’s categories for best foursome, longest putt, longest drive and closest to pin. Entry fee includes greens fees, golf cart, lunch, dinner, beverage tickets and gift bag. Benefits The Women’s Connection. $100. Registration required. Presented by The Women’s Connection. 471-4673. North Bend.

SATURDAY, JUNE 29 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101, 9-11 a.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Learn to sew on sewing machine. Leave with pillow you have sewn yourself. All materials provided. $50. Registration required. 225-8441; Cheviot.

Garden Clubs

SUNDAY, JULY 7 Home & Garden

The Panegyri Greek Festival is June 28-30 at Holy Trinity-St. Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church, 7000 Winton Road in Finneytown. Festival hours are 5-11 p.m. Friday, 3-11 p.m. Saturday and 1-8 p.m. Sunday. Admission is $2, free for children ages 12 and under. Free parking and shuttle from St. Xavier High School. For more information, call 591-0030; or viti Pictured at a past festival are the Evzones dancers. FILE PHOTO cycling workout. Ages 14-99. $8-$10. Presented by SpinFit LLC. 451-4920; Westwood. Zumba Fitness Classes, 10:3011:30 a.m., St. John’s Westminster Union Church, 1085 Neeb Road, $25 for five classes. Presented by Zumba Fitness. 347-4613. Delhi Township.

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.

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

Films In the Park After Dark, 8:30-11 p.m., Olden View Park, 800 Matson Place, Outdoor movie series. Free. Presented by Cincinnati Parks. 251-3800, ext. 103. East Price Hill.

Garden Clubs Hillside Community Garden Regular Gardening Day, 9 a.m.-noon, Hillside Community Garden, 5701 Delhi Road, Garden together in unique hillside edible garden. All experience levels welcome. Dress for weather and bring water to drink. Work gloves and boots recommended. Other useful items are pruning shears and shovels. Free. Presented by Hillside Community Garden Committee. 400-4511; Delhi Township.

Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, 6717 Bridgetown Road, Hamilton County residents can drop off yard trimmings for free. Free. Presented by Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District. 598-3089; Green Township.

Religious - Community One-Day Meditation Course for Beginners, 10 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Gaden Samdrup Ling Buddhist Monastery and Cultural Center, 3046 Pavlova Drive, Taught by Venerable Geshe Kunchok, a Buddhist master from Italy. Geshe is the highest honor in Buddhist studies. Lunch offered. Free, donations accepted to help defray costs. 3857116; Colerain Township.

SUNDAY, JUNE 30 Art & Craft Classes Stained Glass Dragonfly, Noon-2:30 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Learn basic stained glass-making skills like cutting glass, foil wrap and using welding iron to make dragonfly garden stake decoration for your garden. Supplies included, class limited to six participants. $25. Registration required. 225-8441; Cheviot.


Aquatica, 11 a.m.-6 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, Free. 2258441; Cheviot.

Panegyri Greek Festival, 1-8 p.m., Holy Trinity-St. Nicholas Greek Orthodox Church, $2; free ages 12 and under. 591-0030; Finneytown.

Exercise Classes

Home & Garden

Spinning, 9-10 a.m., Western Sports Mall, 2323 Ferguson Road, Racquetball Center. Group

Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free.

Art Openings


598-3089; Green Township.

Music - Blues The Walter Trout Band, 9 p.m., Legends, 3801 Harrison Ave., With Sonny Moorman. 662-1222; Cheviot.

Religious - Community Cittamani (Green) Tara Initiation, 2 p.m., Gaden Samdrup Ling Buddhist Monastery and Cultural Center, 3046 Pavlova Drive, Tara is Buddha’s female aspect, also known as the mother of all Buddhas. Green Tara is known for compassion, overcoming fears and generosity. Taught by Venerable Geshe Kunchok, a Buddhist master from Italy. Geshe is the highest honor in Buddhist studies. Free, donations accepted to help defray costs. 385-7116; Colerain Township.

Shopping Coin Show, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., American Legion Post Hugh Watson Post 530 Greenhills, 11100 Winton Road, Free admission. Presented by Jim Huffman. 937-376-2807. Greenhills.

MONDAY, JULY 1 Nature Free Firsts Appreciation Days, 7 a.m.-8 p.m., Winton Woods, 10245 Winton Road, and Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, 3455 Poole Road, Residents can enjoy any park without the need for a motor vehicle permit, while enjoying a host of other free and discounted activities. Dress for weather. Family friendly. Free, no vehicle permit required. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 521-7275; freefirsts.

Summer Camps - Sports Soccer Unlimited Camps, 6-9 p.m., Harrison Stateline Soccer Complex, 7849 Harrison Ave., Through July 5. Soccer Unlimited & Jack Hermans organize camps and clinics to improve/maintain your soccer talents by playing serious, training with intensity, and keeping the element of “FUN” involved at all times. $79. Presented by Soccer Unlimited. 232-7916. Cleves.

TUESDAY, JULY 2 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441; Cheviot.

Farmers Market Sayler Park Farmers Market, 4-7 p.m., Nelson Sayler Memorial Park, Parkland Avenue and Monitor Street, Farmers Market with home-grown items like fruits, vegetables, desserts, salsas, relishes, jam and olive oil. Presented by Sayler Park Village Council. Through Oct. 29. 675-

0496. Sayler Park.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 3 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101, 3:30-5:30 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441; Cheviot.

Literary - Story Times Storytime with Pinkalicious, 10:30 a.m., Westwood Branch Library, 3345 Epworth Ave., With the Children’s Theatre of Cincinnati. Free. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 369-4474; Westwood.

Religious - Community Wednesday Night Solutions, 7-8:30 p.m., Vineyard Westside Church, 3420 Glenmore Ave., Weekly interactive DVD presentation hosted by Dr. Henry Cloud and Dr. John Townsend. Variety of topics addressing everyday issues such as communication, conflict and more. 922-7897; resources/solutions. Cheviot. Free Community Meal, 5:306:30 p.m., Central Church of Christ, 3501 Cheviot Ave., Free. 481-5820; Westwood.

Senior Citizens Zumba Gold, 1-2 p.m., Green Township Senior Center, 3620 Epley Road, Modified Zumba for seniors and beginners with standing and chair participation. For seniors. $3, $25 for 10 classes. Presented by Deb’s Fitness Party. 205-5064; Green Township.

FRIDAY, JULY 5 Farmers Market Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, Free. 481-1914; Cheviot.

Music - Pop How Bizarre ‘90s Night, 8 p.m.-midnight, Cabana on the River, 7445 Forbes Road, Free. 941-7442. Sayler Park.

SATURDAY, JULY 6 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101, 9-11 a.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441; Cheviot.

Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; Green Township.

Senior Citizens Over 55 Dance, 2-5 p.m., Delhi Senior and Community Center, 647 Neeb Road, Non-members welcome. Music by Nelson. $5. Presented by Delhi Seniors. 451-3560. Delhi Township.

MONDAY, JULY 8 Health / Wellness Pre-Diabetes Class, 2:30-4:30 p.m., Mercy Hospital Western Hills, 3131 Queen City Ave., Information on making healthy food choices, exercise and blood sugar control and monitoring blood sugar levels. $20. Presented by Mercy Health Partners. 956-3729; Westwood.

Summer Camps - Arts Musical Theater Day Camp, 9-11 a.m., Western Hills Music, 4310 Harrison Ave., Camp teaches all aspects of musical theater production; including singing, dancing and acting as well as backstage and technical activities. Performance on Saturday following camp. Ages 12 and up. Directed by Suzanne Lockwood. Monday-Friday for two weeks. $300. Registration required. 289-2575; Western Hills.

Summer Camps Religious/VBS Vacation Bible School, 6:30-9 p.m., St. William Church, 4108 W. Eighth St., Daily through July 11. Children in kindergarten through fifth grade learn about St. Peter and his special relationship with Jesus and the church. Songs, stories, crafts, snacks and more. Week ends with Mass and ice cream social. $10 per child, $25 per family. Registration required. 921-0247; West Price Hill.

TUESDAY, JULY 9 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441; Cheviot.

Farmers Market Sayler Park Farmers Market, 4-7 p.m., Nelson Sayler Memorial Park, 675-0496. Sayler Park.

Senior Citizens 55+ Club for Seniors, 10:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Grace Lutheran Church, 3628 Boudinot Ave., Art presentation. Free. $8.75 for lunch. Registration required for lunch. 661-5166. Westwood.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 10 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101, 3:30-5:30 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441; Cheviot.

Music - Concerts

Zumba Fitness Classes, 10:3011:30 a.m., St. John’s Westminster Union Church, $25 for five classes. 347-4613. Delhi Township.

Covedale Gardens Summer Concert Series, 7 p.m., Covedale Gardens, Ralph and Covedale avenues, Music by Rory and the Rockets. KDots Restaurant sells hotdogs and hamburgers. Frisch’s Big Boy greets children. Bring seating. Presented by Covedale Neighborhood Association. 471-1536. Covedale.


Religious - Community

Covedale Gardens Movie Night, 8:30-10:30 p.m., Covedale Gardens, Ralph and Covedale avenues, Film: “Elizabethtown.” Bring seating. Free.

Wednesday Night Solutions, 7-8:30 p.m., Vineyard Westside Church, 922-7897; Cheviot.

Exercise Classes

Free Community Meal, 5:306:30 p.m., Central Church of Christ, Free. 481-5820; Westwood.

Senior Citizens Zumba Gold, 1-2 p.m., Green Township Senior Center, $3, $25 for 10 classes. 205-5064; Green Township.

FRIDAY, JULY 12 Farmers Market Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, Free. 481-1914; Cheviot.

SATURDAY, JULY 13 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101, 9-11 a.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441; Cheviot.

Exercise Classes Zumba Fitness Classes, 10:3011:30 a.m., St. John’s Westminster Union Church, $25 for five classes. 347-4613. Delhi Township.

Garden Clubs Hillside Community Garden Regular Gardening Day, 9 a.m.-noon, Hillside Community Garden, Free. 400-4511; Delhi Township.

Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; Green Township.

Music - Benefits Kevin’s Cause, 7 p.m.-1 a.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, In memory of Kevin Keller. Raffle, split-the-pot and music by Saffire Express Band. Ages 21 and up. Benefits Camp Campbell Gard Muscular Dystrophy Camp. $5. 251-7977. Riverside.

SUNDAY, JULY 14 Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; Green Township.

TUESDAY, JULY 16 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441; Cheviot.

Farmers Market Sayler Park Farmers Market, 4-7 p.m., Nelson Sayler Memorial Park, 675-0496. Sayler Park.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 17 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101, 3:30-5:30 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441; Cheviot.

Auctions Quarter Auction, 6:30-9 p.m., American Legion Post 534 Chambers-Hautman-Budde, 4618 River Road, Delhi Diva vendors. Participating vendors: Avon, Silpada, Tupperware, 31, Premier, Miche and more. Special raffle table. Hot sandwiches, snacks, soda/beer available for purchase. Benefits Cat Adoption Team of Greater Cincinnati. $1 per paddle. Presented by Cat Adoption Team of Greater Cincinnati. 941-7869. Riverside.

Religious - Community Wednesday Night Solutions, 7-8:30 p.m., Vineyard Westside Church, 922-7897; Cheviot. Free Community Meal, 5:306:30 p.m., Central Church of Christ, Free. 481-5820; Westwood.

Senior Citizens Zumba Gold, 1-2 p.m., Green Township Senior Center, $3, $25 for 10 classes. 205-5064; Green Township.



Celebrate summer with tomato appetizer, preserves and simmer gently for 10 minutes. Add tomatoes and cook gently until tomatoes become transparent, stirring frequently to prevent sticking. Remove from heat. Cover and let stand 12-18 hours in a cool place. Remove tomatoes and lemon from syrup. Boil syrup 2-3 minutes or longer to thicken. Return tomatoes and lemon to syrup; boil one minute. Remove from heat. Skim foam if necessary. Ladle hot preserves into hot jars, leaving 1⁄4 inch head space. Wipe rims with clean wet cloth. Adjust caps. Process 20 minutes in boiling water canner. Makes about 3 pints.

I opened my freezer yesterday and had to laugh. Nestled among the organic mango slices, edamame, homemade baby food and hibiscus mint syrup were a giant box of store-bought Popsicles in every shade of the rainbow, three Kit Kat candy bars and five Baby Ruths. Well, I guess that’s Rita called Heikenfeld balance. RITA’S KITCHEN

Maggie’s cheesy artichoke and tomato triangles From Maggie Hoerst, who our grandchildren fondly call “Dez.” Maggie brought this to grandson Luke’s birthday party, and everyone kept coming back for seconds and thirds. It was delicious even at room temperature, so would be great appetizer to tote to that Fourth of July picnic. Yes, that holiday will be here before you know it! 16 oz. refrigerated crescent rolls 16 oz. cream cheese, softened Zest of 1 lemon 2 eggs 1 clove garlic, minced 14 oz. can artichoke hearts in water, drained and finely chopped

Rita shares her Aunt Margaret’s recipe for tomato preserves with a touch of lemon. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD. 1 cup Parmesan cheese, divided 2 plum tomatoes, sliced 2 tablespoons fresh parsley 1 ⁄2 teaspoon coarsely ground black pepper

Preheat oven to 375 degrees. Unroll crescent rolls, press the seams to fit 9-inch by 13-inch or jellyroll pan, and press the rolls up the sides just a bit if you can. Bake 10-12 min or until light golden brown. Remove from oven, let cool. Mix cream cheese, zest lemon, eggs, garlic, artichokes and 1⁄2 cup Parmesan cheese. Spread over crust, and then arrange tomato slices over filling.

Combine 1⁄2 cup cheese, parsley and black pepper in small bowl and sprinkle evenly over filling. Bake 25-30 min or until light golden brown and set. Cool 10 minutes, cut into 12 squares and cut each square in half diagonally. Makes about 24 appetizers.

Aunt Margaret’s classic tomato preserves I may have hit upon something unique here. After I published the classic strawberry jam recipe, I received several inquiries about other classic/put-up preserves

and jams, so I will be sharing those heirloom recipes as we go into summer. One request was from Lana, a Florence reader who said “My grandma made tomato preserves with a lemon wedge in every jar. There was no cinnamon, just sugar, lemon and tomatoes. No one seems to have a recipe for it.” Well, guess what, Lana. I do and it’s from my sweet Aunt Margaret, who we call our second mom. Aunt Margaret makes tomato preserves like Lana’s grandmom. Aunt Margaret goes to taste on most things, but

FESTIVALS Friday, Aug. 2, 6-11:30 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 3, 5-11:30 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 4, 4-10:30 p.m. Food available: burgers, hotdogs, brats, metts, fish, famous chicken livers and chicken dinner Sunday at 4 p.m. Alcohol with ID, wristband 513-941-3445 » St. Teresa of Avila, 1175 Overlook Ave., Price Hill Friday, Aug. 2, 6:30-11:30 p.m. – Reds night theme Saturday, Aug. 3, 5-11:30 p.m. – Bahama night theme Sunday, Aug. 4, 4-10 p.m. – Green and white out theme Food Available: LaRosa’s Pizza, Skyline Chili, ice cream and more. Chicken Dinner from The Farm Sunday from 4-7 p.m. Beer and mixed slush drinks with ID, wristband 513-921-9200 » Our Lady of the Rosary, Greenhills Commons at corner of Winton and Farragut Roads, Greenhills Friday, Aug. 9, 6 p.m.-midnight Saturday, Aug. 10, 6 p.m.-midnight Sunday, Aug. 11, 1-8 p.m. Food available: brats, metts, burgers, pizza, funnel cakes and more. Sunday chicken dinner Beer with ID 513-825-8626 » Our Lady of Visitation, 3180 South Road, Green Township Friday, Aug. 9, 6:30-11 p.m. Saturday, Aug. 10, 5 p.m.-midnight Sunday, Aug. 11, 4-11 p.m. Live music: Sullivan Janszen Band – Friday; Naked Karate Girls – Saturday Food available: hot dogs, burgers, cheese conies, fries, grilled chicken sandwiches, brats and metts. spaghetti dinner Sunday (4 p.m.) Beer with ID, wristband 513-922-2056 » St. John the Baptist, 5361 Dry Ridge Road, Colerain Township St. John’s Family Festival Friday, Aug. 16, 7 p.m.-midnight Saturday, Aug. 17, 6 p.m.-midnight Sunday, Aug. 18, noon-10 p.m. Food available: country style chicken dinner Sunday (11:30 a.m.-6:30 p.m.) Alcohol with ID, wristband 513-385-8010 » St. William, 4125 St. William Ave., Price Hill

11⁄2 quarts peeled, small yellow or red tomatoes (about 2 pounds or so) 4 cups sugar 1 thinly sliced lemon 3 ⁄4 cup water

To peel tomatoes: Cut an “x” into the bottom end, plunge into boiling water for a minute or so, then when you see the “x” curling at the edges, take the tomatoes out and, when cool enough to handle, pull the skin off with a knife, using the “x” as a tag. Combine sugar, lemon and water

If you like, add 1 tablespoon mixed pickling spices and 1⁄2-inch piece fresh gingerroot tied in cheesecloth or in a tea ball and add with the sugar, lemon and water. Remove after you let the preserves stand in cool place. Or add a piece of cinnamon stick to each jar before sealing. You can use green tomatoes if you like.

Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Find her blog online at Cincinnati.Com/blogs. Email her at with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.

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Friday, Aug. 16, 6-11 p.m. (adults only) Saturday, Aug. 17, 6-11 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 18, 5-10 p.m. Food available: great barbeque Friday and Saturday; Chicken dinner Sunday Alcohol with ID, wristband 513-921-0247 » St. Ignatius Loyola, 5222 North Bend Road, Monfort Heights Festival 2013 Friday, Aug. 23, 6 p.m.-midnight Saturday, Aug. 24, 4 p.m.midnight Sunday, Aug. 25, 4-11 p.m. Food available: abrbeque chicken, metts, burgers, LaRosa’s pizza, chicken tenders, fries,

baked potatoes and Skyline Beer with ID, wristband 513-661-6565 » St. John Neumann, 12191 Mill Road, Springfield Township Friday, Aug. 30, 6 p.m.-midnight Saturday, Aug. 31, 4 p.m.-midnight Sunday, Sept. 1, 3-11 p.m. Food available: pulled pork Saturday Chicken dinner Sunday Alcohol with ID, wristband 513-742-0953 Information provided by

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It’s summer festival season. If you are having a festival and it is not listed, email your information to » Catholic Kolping Society Schuetzenfest, 10235 Mill Road, Springfield Township Shooting of the Eagle to select a king for next year Friday, July 19, 6 p.m.-midnight Saturday, July 20, 4 p.m.-midnight Sunday, July 21, 2-10 p.m. Live German music Food Available: brats, metts, goetta burgers, hamburgers Chicken and pork dinners – Saturday and Sunday Beer garden with wristband, ID 513-851-7951 » St. Joseph, 25 E. Harrison Ave., North Bend Friday, July 19, 6-11:30 p.m. Saturday, July 20, 5:30-11:30 p.m. Sunday, July 21, 3-10 p.m. Food available: hamburgers, hotdogs, brats, corn, pizza, fish, french fries and ice cream Alcohol with ID, wristband 513-941-3661 » St. Bartholomew, 9375 Wnton Road, Springfield Township Friday, July 26, 6 p.m.-midnight Saturday,July 27, 5 p.m.-midnight Sunday, July 28, 4-9 p.m. Food available: BBQ chicken and ribs dinner with salad, rolls, dessert and drink Sunday Beer with ID, wristband 513-522-3680 » St. James the Greater, 3565 Hubble Road, White Oak Parish family festival with live music Friday, July 26, 6 p.m.-midnight Saturday, July 27, 5:30 p.m.midnight Sunday, July 28, 4-10:30 pm Food available Beer and margarita with ID, wristband; wine garden 513-741-5300 » Our Lady of Lourdes, Glenway Avenue and Muddy Creek Road, Westwood Family festival Friday, July 26, 6 p.m.-midnight Saturday, July 27, 5 p.m.-midnight Sunday, July 28, 4-10 p.m. Food available: chicken dinner Sunday (3-7 p.m.) Beer garden with ID, wristband 513-922-0715 » St. Aloysius on-the-Ohio, 6207 Portage St., Sayler Park Riverboats

I did nail down this recipe with her last year when she gifted me with a jar.

Tip from Aunt Margaret’s kitchen

5520 Harrison Avenue Suite A Corner of Race


5380 Pleasant Avenue Suite 3B Corner of Wessel




The 2013 Delhi Civic Association Yard of the Week winner No. 3 is Betty Turner of Style Lane. She will display for one week the Delhi Civic Association Yard of the Week yard sign. A photo of her yard will be displayed on the Delhi Civic Association website. She also received a planter and gift certificates from Robben Florist and Garden Center, Friedhoff Florist or Nature’s Corner. Delhi Township residents can submit nominations for the homes of friends or neighbors who they feel have a beautiful, well maintained yard which exemplifies Delhi’s greenhouse heritage as the Floral Paradise of Ohio. Entries can be sub-

The yard of Betty Turner of Style Lane is the third winner of the Delhi Yard of the Week. PROVIDED

mitted through the Delhi Civic Association website, www.delhicivicasso, or by email to yardoftheweek@delhi-

ci or by calling 513-922-3111. Nominations will be accepted through Aug. 23.



The State of Ohio provides free assistance for homeowners to help them stay in their homes. Save the Dream Ohio is administered by the Ohio Housing Finance Agency and funded by the U.S. Department of the Treasury’s Hardest Hit Fund. It’s safe, secure and available at no cost.

APPLY NOW FOR UP TO $35,000. Note: Applicants must meet eligibility requirements related to income, assets and hardship. Participation is contigent upon mortgage service approval.

Tim Stautberg, second from left, will lead this year’s Catholic Inner-city Schools Education Fund Campaign with help from his siblings,, from left, Peter, Tim, Beth and Matt. Not pictured but helping is Chris. PROVIDED

Stautberg family to chair 2013 CISE campaign The annual Catholic Inner-city Schools Education Fund (CISE) Campaign will be chaired by a family once again. The campaign will be led by Tim Stautberg as the 2013 campaign chair. Stautberg is senior vice president, Newspaper Group for The E.W. Scripps Co. He will be supported by his siblings, Peter, Beth, Chris and Matt, who will all serve as cochairpersons. “The CISE-supported schools are a safe and nurturing environment for learning and a beacon of hope in many of Cincinnati’s urban neighborhoods,” said Tim Stautberg. “For every one of our students, education is the key to helping them realize their full potential and a Catholic education reminds each of them that they are a gift from God with talents to share.” Peter Stautberg is an attorney with Fifth Third Bank and State Representative for the 27th House District. He also serves on the CISE Advisory Board. Beth is general counsel and senior vice president of legal and pub-

lic affairs for Cincinnati Children’s Hospital. Chris is a guidance consultant with Fidelity Investments. Matt is the group vice president of financial planning and investor relations at Macy’s, Inc. All are graduates of local Catholic grade and high schools. Archbishop Dennis Schnurr said, “We are very grateful to our donors, and to the Stautbergs, for their leadership of this important effort. We are blessed to have a wealth of talent serving in chairmanship roles this year.” The annual campaign is the major source of funding for CISE, which provides tuition assistance, operating support and enrichment programs for the CISE elementary schools. The CISE Campaign will officially kick off on August 29 with a celebration at the Great American Ball Park. The Stautbergs have been reaching out to the community for assistance in reaching this year’s goal of $2.5 million. The Stautbergs and other volunteers will be contacting

local businesses, foundations and individuals on behalf of the CISE Fund. CISE is looking forward to a very successful 2013 Campaign. More than 1,600 children at eight Catholic elementary schools in Cincinnati’s urban neighborhoods will benefit from the CISE program during the 2013-2014 school year. In addition, there are more than 200 graduates of CISE schools attending local Catholic high schools with the help of grants from CISE donors. Seventy-five percent of students in CISE schools are not Catholic and ninety percent live in households with income below the poverty level. The CISE schools are St. Francis Seraph in Over-the-Rhine, St. Francis de Sales in East Walnut Hills, St. Boniface in Northside, St. Joseph in the West End, Corryville Catholic, Resurrection in Price Hill, Holy Family in East Price Hill, and St. Lawrence in Price Hill. For more information about CISE, call 513-4213131, ext. 2751 or go to

St. Vincent de Paul collecting fans OHIO HOUSING FINANCE AGENCY CE-0000554345


St. Vincent de Paul, in cooperation with WCPOTV 9 On Your Side and Huntington Bank, asks all Greater Cincinnati residents provide heat relief to neighbors in need by donating a fan, new window air conditioner or a monetary donation now through Aug. 16. Other partners for the Summer Fan and Air Conditioner Drive include Coney Island, Tedia Company, American Fan, Stor-

All and Braun Heating & Air Conditioning. The goal of this year’s drive is to collect 800 fans and 500 air conditioners to distribute to the elderly, sick and families with very young children who live in homes without air conditioning. There are three ways to help: » Make a financial gift at any Greater Cincinnati Huntington Bank now through Aug. 16 – $100 will provide an air conditioner

for a family, or $15 will purchase one fan. » Make a financial gift by visiting or at 513-421-HOPE. » Donate a new fan or air conditioner at any St. Vincent de Paul Outreach Center or Thrift Store, Tedia Company, Stor-All Self Storage location or after June 13 at Coney Island. Visit and click on the Fan Drive banner.

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Arts series concerts start in September Proceeds help Catholic elementary schools in Greater Cincinnati The Greater Cincinnati Performing Arts Society (GCPAS) will launch its seventh concert series beginning in September. The organization was founded in 2007 by Rob Ellig and Pete Ellerhorst with a mission of filling a mid-level void in the performing arts community here in Cincinnati. “There are several 400500 seat venues in town and from there it jumps to 2,500,” says Ellerhorst. “There are a lot of amazing entertainers that can draw 700, 800 or 1,000 heads but there is no place for them here.” The GCPAS uses high school and college facilities to bring in a wide range of artists from virtually every genre of music. “We want to provide a nice mix of musical styles so every show is something different. It could be blues, Celtic, bluegrass, a capella, folk or even classic rock or oldies”, says Ellerhorst. “Since we only do seven shows in the series, we really have to do our homework. All of the artists in our series are some of the best in the business”. Ellerhorst and Ellig came up with the idea after seeing guitarist Tommy Emmanuel at a performance in Elizabethtown, Ky. “We were so blown away”, says Ellerhorst. “The entire way home, all

Rob and I could talk about was why no one was bringing Tommy to Cincinnati.” It was the following year when they decided to take matters into their own hands. Since then, the series and the organization have continued to grow and word continued to trickle out. The most recent season which wrapped up in May, has been their best season to date, according to Ellerhorst. “It appears that people finally figured out who we are and what we are doing and what a great value our shows really are,” he says. “It has taken some time and a lot of energy, but it looks like we have finally turned the corner.” » The GCPAS series for 2013-2014 will kick off with the Emmanuel at 7:30 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 15, at the McAuley Performing Arts Center. » On Saturday, Oct. 19, country singer Collin Raye will perform at the College of Mount St. Joseph. » The blues and roots music of the Texas Guitar Women featuring fivetime Grammy winner Cindy Cashdollar will perform on Saturday, Nov. 23, at the McAuley Performing Arts Center. » The GCPAS will feature The Grascals, one of the hottest bands on the bluegrass circuit and a group which was nominated for a Grammy this year, at the St. Xavier Per-

The blues and roots music of the Texas Guitar Women featuring five-time Grammy winner Cindy Cashdollar will perform on Saturday, Nov. 23. PROVIDED

Tommy Emmanuel will preform in the The Greater Cincinnati performing Arts Society series on Sept. 25 at the McAuley High School Perfomring Arts Center in College Hill. PROVIDED

formance Center Saturday, Jan. 25. » The Celtic group Solas will be featured at the

McAuley Performing Arts Center on Saturday, Feb. 22. » The crazy antics of Antsy McClain and the Trailer Park Troubadours will take place at the Martin Marietta Theater at Harrison High School Saturday, April 5. » The series will wrap up on Saturday, May 1,0 with the classic music of Ambrosia at the McAuley Performing Arts Center. All concerts begin at 7:30 p.m. Patron and season ticket packages are available as well as four-packs which offer some flexibility and some added value. The concerts have been festival seating, but this upcoming season will offer something new. “We will be offering some reserved seating for three concerts this season for those who do not prefer a festival seating for-

mat or can’t stand in line for an extended period of time in order to get a good seat,” says Ellerhorst. “People have also said they have to rush through dinner so they can get in line early. This way they can take their time and get there five minutes prior to show time. I think we can easily make this a hybrid”. In addition to the mission of bringing in great performers, the GCPAS has a charitable mission as well. They are a registered non-profit charity with a mission of supporting Catholic elementary schools throughout Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky. When people purchase a ticket to a performance ($30 - $35), they can designate $5 to go to the tuition assistance program to any one of 94 elementary schools including St. Rita

School For the Deaf and St. Joseph Orphanage. This last season, donations were made to 71 schools. During the last concert season, the GCPAS was approached by the ESAP Organization, which also has a mission of supporting Catholic education. After recognizing that they had similar missions, ESAP agreed to partner with GCPAS and is matching all money donated. This, in essence, make the donation $10 per ticket. “This model we have created is really an innovative way that the performing arts and education feed off each other. It really is a win/win in every sense of the word,” says Ellerhorst. For more information on the shows and the series, go to or call 513-484-0157.

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Music program immerses students into opportunities The College of Mount St. Joseph’s music department began a new program this year that immerses students into different areas of the music industry. The immersion program focuses on performing, music education, studio recording and studio teaching. The philosophy behind the immersion program is to expose students to areas of the music industry that they might not have considered as a career choice, and has so far proven beneficial to several students who have been a part of the program. Tony Gourley, a senior studying music education, has had the opportunity to sit in with both the Cincinnati Symphony and Cincinnati Chamber Orchestra. Kirsten Grimsley, a junior studying music edu-

cation, had the chance to join the Fillmore Wind Band, a community band in Kentucky made up of almost all professional musicians. “The immersion program has given these students a chance to sit in and perform with groups that they might never had the chance to play with,” said Bryan Crisp, program coordinator in the music department. “It’s really beneficial for them, and helps them find out what they really want to do.” Dan Wilson, a senior studying music with an emphasis in classical guitar feels that the program has solidified his career choice. “The program helped me to discover that my real desire was to continue to teach private music lessons as a career choice once I graduate,” he said.

Community remembering Morgan’s Raid July marks 150th anniversary of Civil War raid

This sign marking the trail of Morgan’s Raid through Ohio is southbound on Blue Rock Road at the entrance to eastbound Interstate 275. JENNIE

By Jennie Key

The sesquicentennial of the American Civil War, which runs through 2015, provide fresh opportunities for a new generation to rediscover ways in which people from our communities played a key role in the war. The Ohio raid of July 1863 by Confederate Gen. John Hunt Morgan is being commemorated on its 150th anniversary this year. Better known as Morgan’s Raid, there are activities planned here to mark it. Coleraine Historical Society President Mary Burdett said the society participated in the dedication of markers and interpretive signs for the John Hunt Morgan Heritage Trail last week, setting the stage for the anniversary. Ohio has installed more than 700 interpretive and directional signs marking the path the Confederate troops took through Ohio from Hamilton County to Columbiana County where they were finally captured. After traveling for almost two weeks from Tennessee through Kentucky and Indiana, the Confederates entered Ohio at Harrison. The tired raiders stopped to rest along Colerain Pike. Several of Morgan’s men were dispatched down the pike to spy on what was happening in downtown Cincinnati. One of them was captured. The other two made it back safely to rejoin the 2,000 raiders who had set off for Reading, Glendale, Springdale, Sharonville and Montgomery. On Saturday, July 13, the 150th anniversary of the raid date in this area, the North and South will face each other in the Morgan’s Raid 5-Mile Walk Race sponsored by


the historical society at Heritage Park, 11405 East Miami River Road. There is a Horwitz parking pass fee, $10 per year, $5 per day, to drive into the park. Chris Henson, treasurer for the Coleraine Historical Society, said walkers wearing blue for North or gray for South will start the race at a “Mason-Dixon” line and will walk in opposite directions on the course. Walkers will follow part of the route taken by Morgan’s Raiders as they rode across Ohio 150 years ago on July 13, 1863. “They will come faceto-face four times during the walk,” she said. “And there will be Civil War reenactors at the park during the walk.” The reenactors include the 6th Ohio Volunteers Cavalry and re-enactor Jonathan M. Jackson, who portrays Confederate generals and researched and wrote books and papers on Morgan and his famous raid. Race registration is 7:30 a.m. and the race starts at 8:30 a.m. Race day registration will be $20 with no guarantee of shirt size or color. All proceeds benefit the Coleraine Historical Museum. For the hard copy registration form, you can download it at

Cover of “The Longest Raid of the Civil War,” by Lester V. Horwitz about Morgan’s Raid., email http://settingthestage Henson said the historical society still needs volunteers for the walk race event. Call 513-3856607 for information or to get a registration form. Jackson, who writes under the name of Alexius Rex, will be signing books at Heritage Park from 10 a.m. to noon and from 1 to 2 p.m. at the Coleraine Historical Society’s Museum at 4725 Springdale Road. The historical society will also sponsor a presentation about the raid by Pulitzer Prize-nominated author Lester V. Horwitz, who will talk about Morgan’s Raid based on his best-selling book, “The Longest Raid of the Civil War.” Horwitz will speak at 4 p.m. Saturday, July 13, in the Colerain Township Izaak Walton League Hall, 3504 Bevis Lane. Cost is $7 per person. Call 513-385-7566 for tickets.

Horwitz wrote the musical play “The Rebels Are Coming,” which dramatized the story of Morgan’s Raid through this area. The CD with 18 songs written for the play and autographed copies of his book will be available at the Colerain presentation. Horwitz will also display two large maps. One shows the homes that were raided and claims made for damages against the Confederates. The other shows the raiders’ path through Kentucky, Indiana and Ohio. The historical society will place flags at Civil War graves in July and the museum will be open from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. every Saturday through the end of July. In Green Township, Monfort Heights United Methodist Church will present a Civil War reenactment celebrating the 150th anniversary of the American Civil War and Morgan Raiders from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. on Saturday, July 13, in Asbury Chapel, cemetery and church lot at the church, 3682 West Fork Road. There will be presentations in the Asbury house on the Civil War and Morgan’s Raiders, demonstrations of cannons and other Civil War era weapons, reenactors, music, arts, crafts, food and games. If you have a group that would be interested in setting up a booth, contact Melissa Wilz at 513574-8940.


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JUNE 26, 2013 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • B7 Covedale Elementary School teacher Daphne Horstmeier is awarded the 2012 Ohio Wing Aerospace Education Teacher of the Year award form Civil Air Patrol captains Tom Consbruck, left, and Michael Purvis. PROVIDED


Covedale teacher wins aerospace educator award Civil Air Patrol (CAP) recognized the accomplishments of Daphne Horstmeier by awarding the 2012 Ohio Wing Aerospace Education Teacher of the Year award. Horstmeier is a fifthgrade science and social studies teacher at Covedale Elementary, as well as past chairperson of the science curriculum for the Cincinnati Public Schools. The award was presented in May to Horstmeier in her classroom at Covedale Elementary by Capt. Michael Purvis, CAP deputy commander of Group 1, Capt. Tom Consbruck, commander of the Blue Ash Squadron, and Capt. Louis E. Adams, deputy director of aerospace education for Ohio wing. Capt. Victor Hammond, Ohio Wing director of aerospace education for CAP, stresses the importance of Horstmeier’s

accomplishments. “(Her) exemplary teaching of the STEM curriculum is of great importance to the future of our nation as the leader in further advancements of all scientific disciplines and education. “We hope this award will honor the work you have done and so that others too can be cognizant of the vital role that educators play in our society.” Horstmeier has also been selected as the Great Lakes Region, (Illinois, Indiana, Kentucky, Michigan, Ohio and Wisconsin) Teacher of the Year, and is also currently under consideration for the national award. Lastly, Horstmeier received notice she has also been selected to receive the Teacher of the Year Award for 2012 from the Cincinnati Chapter of the Air Force Association (AFA). According to Robert Brewster, chapter secretary, this award presen-

tation will be made in the near future. Civil Air Patrol, the official auxiliary of the U.S. Air Force, is a nonprofit organization with over 60,000 members nationwide. CAP performs 90 percent of continental U.S. inland search and rescue missions as tasked by the Air Force Rescue Coordination Center and saves an average of 75 people every year. Its volunteers also perform homeland security, disaster relief and counterdrug missions at the request of federal, state and local agencies. The members play a leading role in aerospace education and serve as mentors to more than 26,000 young people currently participating in CAP cadet programs. CAP has been performing missions for America for 72 years. For more information, visit

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GRRAND – Golden Retriever Rescue and Adoption of Needy Dogs takes in needy displaced, abandoned or unclaimed stray golden retrievers and places them in volunteer foster homes until adoptive families are found. Call 1-866-981-2251 and leave your name and phone. Visit email League For Animal Welfare – A no-kill shelter needs volunteers 16-and-older to help socialize cats and 18-and-older to socialize and walk dogs. Other opportunities available. Call 735-2299, ext. 3. Save the Animals Foundation – Needs people 18 and older to staff its shelter for homeless cats and dogs. Call 378-0300 for cats and 588-6609 for dogs. Spring Grove Cemetery and Arboretum – is the nation’s second largest cemetery and arboretum. Spring Grove serves the Cincinnati area and welcomes visitors from all over the world. More than 1,200 trees and plants are labeled to serve as a reference for the public. Spring Grove is looking for volunteers to help maintain specialty gardens, perennial flower beds and seasonal gardening. We offer horticulture staff experience every Tuesday morning from 9:30 till 11:30. For more information please call 513-853-4941 or Tri State County Animal Response Team (CART) – Is at 11216 Gideon Lane in Sycamore Township. Meetings are open to the public. Visit for monthly subjects or more information. Call 702-8373. Winton Woods Riding Center – is in need of volunteers to assist with the Special Riders Program, which provides training and competition opportunities for children and adults with disabilities, and to help with barn duties, horse shows and a variety of other tasks. No experience is necessary and training is provided. Interested individuals ages 14 and older are invited to contact the Winton Woods Riding Center at 931-3057, or at


Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati – Professionals can use their administrative skills to help a busy, growing nonprofit manage its projects and members. Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati is looking for someone with experience in Word, Excel, Power Point and Outlook to assist in the Blue Ash office. Volunteers set their own days and hours and enjoy nice working conditions and friendly, bright volunteers and staff. Help the ESCC help other nonprofits succeed. Contact Darlyne Koretos for more information at 791-6230, ext. 10. ESCC is located at 10945

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Crossroads Hospice – Volunteers are wanted to join the team of Ultimate Givers who strive to provide extra love and comfort to terminally-ill patients and their families in Brown, Butler, Clermont, Clinton, Hamilton, Highland and Warren counties. Volunteers are also needed to support signature programs inspired by Jim Stovall’s novel, “The Ultimate Gift” The Gift of a Day program asks patients what their perfect day is and staff and volunteers work to make it a reality. Ultimate Givers visit with patients in their homes, assisted living facilities and nursing facilities and help with clerical duties at the Crossroads office. They provide emotional support and companionship to patients and family members, assist with errands or provide respite for those caring for terminally-ill loved ones. For more information or to sign up as an Ultimate Giver, call 793-5070 or compete an application online at volunteering. Before becoming a Crossroads Hospice Ultimate Giver, participants must complete an application, TB skin test and training session lead by members of the Crossroads team. Volunteers must wait a minimum of one year after the death of an immediate family member or loved one before applying. Heartland Hospice – Volunteers needed in bereavement department, making six-month follow-up grief calls, assisting with mailings and other tasks in the Red Bank office; to visit and sit with patients all over the Cincinnati area who may not have family available to visit; to help patients preserve memories through scrapbooks and crafts in facilities all over the Cincinnati area; to sit vigil with patients as they are passing to ensure that no patient dies alone; and perform office tasks in Red Bank office. Training required. For more information, e-mail volunteer coordinator Amber Long at


Change a life – Volunteer to tutor an adult with low-level literacy skills or GED preparation needs. Call 621-READ. Cincinnati Reads – a volunteer tutoring program working with K-4 students in Cincinnati Public Schools. Volunteers receive free training to work one-on-one with children who are struggling to read. Call 621-7323 or email Jayne Martin Dressing, Great Oaks – currently recruiting volunteer tutors for its GED and ESOL classes. There are five hours of training required. The next dates are Wedmesdays, Aug. 22 and 29, at Scarlet Oaks in Sharonville. Numerous sites and times are available for volunteering. Call Kim at 612-5830 for more information. Inktank – Group looking for volunteers to help children and adults improve their skills in writing-based initiatives across the city. Call 542-0195. Helping Young Mothers Mentors Inc. – is seeking individuals who are willing to give their time as a mentor to assist teen mothers in improving their quality of life and who are striving to make it in today’s society. If you are interested in helping to “create a self sufficient mom for a better tomorrow” in your community and interested in truly seeing results, become a mentor by calling 513-520-6960. The Salvation Army – The Salvation Army issued an appeal today for volunteers to assist with its youth development programs. The Salvation Army offers After-School and Summer Enrichment programs, providing children from at-risk neighborhoods with development opportunities throughout the year. The Salvation Army offers these programs at Community Centers across Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky, providing localized opportunities for volunteers to engage with these critical programs.

WANT A LISTING? If you have a volunteer opportunity you would like listed, email the information to The Salvation Army seeks those who have interest volunteering in one or more of the following roles: assisting children with homework, being a reading buddy, playing learning games with the children, assisting with skill drills, playing sports and gym games with the children, helping with snacks and meals provided to the children, being a good listener and role model. The Salvation Army’s After-school program serves children ages 6 to 12 years throughout the school year, from August to May, generally three to five days a week in the 2:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. time frame. Program elements include tutoring, homework help, computer literacy, conflict resolution and character training, spiritual development, recreation, sports and arts & crafts. The Salvation Army’s Summer Enrichment program functions for eight weeks, five days per week, in the 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. timeframe. The itinerary entails sports and recreation, field trips, computer literacy, arts and crafts, character training, spiritual development and academic maintenance. Volunteers are sought to help with any and all components of these wonderful youth programs. Volunteers are generally high school age and older. It is preferred that volunteers can be present at least one hour per week for the duration of the program (i.e., the school year, or summer). For more information or to volunteer with The Salvation Army’s youth programs, please contact Melanie Fazekas at 762-5671, or Melanie.fazekas Winton Woods City Schools – Wants to match community members who are interested in volunteering in the schools with the students. Volunteer opportunities at Winton Woods Primary North and South, middle school and high school. Volunteers who would have one-on-one contact with students outside of a classroom are required to have a background check. To volunteer, contact Gina Burnett at bur or 619-2301. The YMCA of Greater Cincinnati’s College Readiness Program – that inspires and encourages teens of color toward paths of success is looking for caring professionals who want to make a difference, and for young people who can benefit from positive adult role models. Part of a national YMCA initiative, the local program incorporates mentoring, career exploration and college readiness; and helps students develop a positive sense of self, build character, explore diverse college and career options. Volunteers, many of whom are sponsored by area companies, share their own personal insight and encouragement. Contact Program Director Darlene Murphy at the Melrose YMCA, 961-3510 or visit


Business Volunteers for the Arts – BVA is accepting applications from business professionals with at least three years experience, interested in volunteering their skills within the arts community. Projects average six to eight months in length and can range from marketing or accounting to Web design or planning special events. A one-day training program is provided to all accepted applicants. Call 871-2787. Center for Independent Living Options – Seeking volunteers to staff Art Beyond Boundaries, gallery for artists with disabilities. Volunteers needed noon to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, and noon to 5 p.m. Saturday. Call 241-2600. Cincinnati Museum Center – Needs volunteers to work in all

three museums, the Cincinnati History Museum, the Museum of Natural History and Science and the Cinergy Children’s Museum, and special exhibits. Call 287-7025.


Ameircan Diabetes Association – Seeks volunteers in its area office downtown for clerical support, filling requests for educational materials from phone requests, data entry, special events support and coordinating the Health Fair. Call 759-9330. American Heart Association – Volunteers needed to assist with the American Heart Association’s cause campaigns, Power to End Stroke, Go Red For Women, Start!, and the Alliance for a Healthier Generation. Assignments include clerical work, event specific duties and community outreach. Contact the American Heart Association at 281-4048 or email Captain Kidney Educational Program – Needs volunteers one or more mornings or afternoons a month during the school year to educate children in first through sixth grades about kidney function and disease. Training provided. Call 961-8105. Crossroads Hospice – Seeking volunteers to assist terminally ill patients and their families. Call 793-5070. Destiny Hospice – is seeking caring and compassionate people to make a difference in the life of a person living with terminal illness. No special skills or experience needed; simply a willingness to help provide comfort and support. Orientation is scheduled to fit the volunteer’s schedule. Opportunities are available throughout the Cincinnati, Middletown and Butler County area. Contact Angie at 5546300, or amclaughlin@destinyhospice. com. Evercare Hospice and Palliative Care – is seeking volunteers in all Greater Cincinnati communities. Evercare provides care for those facing end-of-life issues and personal support to their families. Volunteers needed to visit with patients and/or assist in administrative and clerical tasks. Volunteers may provide care wherever a patient resides, whether in a private home or nursing facility. Call 1-888-866-8286 or 682-4055. Heartland Hospice – is seeking volunteers to assist with our patients and their families. We will train interested persons who are needed to sitting at the bedside and providing vigils for persons without families available. We could also use some extra people to work in our office. Call Jacqueline at 513 831-5800. Hospice of Southwest Ohio – Seeks volunteers to help in providing hospice services, Call 770-0820, ext. 111 or email Hoxworth Blood Center – Hoxworth is recruiting people to help during community blood drives and blood donation centers in the area. Positions include: Blood drive hosts, greeters, blood donor recruiters and couriers. Call Helen Williams at 558-1292 or Wellness Community – Provides free support, education and hope to people with cancer and their loved ones. Volunteers needed to work at special events, health fairs, bulk mailings and other areas. Visit www.thewellnesscommu and click on “volunteer” to sign up. Call 791-4060, ext. 19.


Community Shares of Greater Cincinnati – Seeking volunteer campaign assistant to plan workplace employee giving campaigns and campaign project support volunteers to assist with campaigns. Call 475-0475 or email


Hamilton County Republican Party – looking for volunteers for the presidential campaign to get in now on the ground floor. Anyone interested can call Lori Newsom at 382-1400 for more information.



Burger place now open on West Side By Jennie Key

Colerain Twp. — Mad Mike’s Burgers and Fries has made its way across the river and landed in White Oak. The new restaurant at 6900 Cheviot Road, at Blue Rock Road in the old Chili Company building, opened April 28. Demetris Hiropoulos owns this Mad Mike’s with his father, George. There are three other locations, in Newport and Florence, Ky. All family owned. They like it that way. Demetris, who has worked in the food industry for 17 years, says his dad has been in the restaurant business for 40 years. His cousin Mike Gelastopoulos came up with the original idea. “Everyone in my family loves to cook,” Gelastopoulos said. “We have a passion for it.” The family has run diners and full-service restaurants and pizza parlors in the past. “We decided to focus on one thing and make it really good,” Demetris said. He went to culinary school in Europe, getting an associate’s degree in culinary arts, then came home to put his knowledge to work. The new place is a work in progress. TVs are still to be hung in the dining area, and the parking lot needs some work. And Demetris says he’s in the process of getting a liquor license to sell draft and bottled beer. “It takes time,” he said.

Got burgers? The crew at Mike’s Burgers, from left, Akis Hiropoulos, Demetris Hiropoulos and Daby Gueye, have the answer: yes. The new restaurant opened April 29 and business has been brisk. JENNIE KEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

“We’re getting there.” The restaurant is open from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m, but eventually, he plans to stay open late – until 3 a.m. – in hopes of getting business from the Knotty Pine bar across the street. “We’ll see how it goes,” he said. He’s looking forward to being part of the community and will have a discount program with area schools. He wants to add school memorabilia to the walls. The menu is focused: Burgers and hot dogs. The family worked with Mike to come up with the names for menu items.

You can get black angus beef burgers of all sorts from a classic cheeseburger with the traditional lettuce, tomato, pickle and onion to the more exotic. Want your sandwich Greek style? Try the Pride of Zeus, which features gyro meat, feta cheese, tzaziki (a cucumber sauce), lettuce, onion. The Mad Cali features avocado mayonnaise, lettuce, avocado slices, tomato, onion, pepper jack, and tzaziki. Or maybe the Hawaii Five-O, with caramelized crushed pineapple, beer battered onion strings, American cheese

and bacon. If you’re hungry, the Goliath may be for you. It uses two grilled cheese sandwiches for the bun, and offers bacon, grilled onions, cheese, lettuce, tomato, two quarter-pound beef patties and tangy barbeque sauce. “It’s popular, and it’s fun to eat,” Demetris said. “I don’t know that everyone finishes it.” Chicken burgers – fresh-ground white chicken patties, smash-seared –are the newest addition to the menu including the What the Cluck burger, which features cilantro mayo, avocado slices, ba-

Mad Mike’s signature sandwich, the Goliath Burger, lives up to its name. It substitutes grilled cheese sandwiches for buns and surrounds the two quarter-pound patties with American cheese, bacon, grilled onions, lettuce and tomato and BBQ sauce. JENNIE KEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

ton, Swiss cheese, lettuce and tomato. Demetris says what makes his family’s burger joint better is the variety of toppings they offer and the freshness of the meat they serve. “We don’t freeze it and it’s pattied up daily,” he said. “We cut our fries fresh daily as well.” You can get a lot of things at Mad Mike’s, but not a rare burger. “We serve all our burgers well done,” he said. “But nice and juicy. Well done, but done well.” He’s pleased with the new location. “We heard good things about the community, and the peo-

MAKING OF GOLIATH See a Goliath get created. Go to township.

ple we’ve met so far have been very nice. He says the family does not have national franchise aspirations. “We don’t want to get too big,” Demetris said. “We want to make sure the product stays good and we like having contact with the customers, meeting them and talking with them. We like putting smiles on people’s faces.”

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Ex-mayor Eugene Ruehlmann dies


Gannett News Service

Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 853-6262 for a submission form. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 242-4000 or pricing details.

Eugene Peter Ruehlmann, 88, died June 8. He was mayor of Cincinnati from 1967 to 1971, after serving on Cincinnati City Council and as vice mayor. He was a Marine Corps veteran of World War II and was named, among his many honors and awards, a Great Living Cincinnatian in 1998. Mr. Ruehlmann was first elected to Cincinnati City Council in 1959 and was mayor from 1967 to 1971. Perhaps his bestknown mark on the city was the development of Riverfront Stadium that brought professional football to Cincinnati. He was known as “Clean Gene” for his work as chairman of the Hamilton County Republican Party in the 1990s. One of the 10 children of John and Hattie Ruehlmann, Mr. Ruehlmann was born on Cincinnati’s West Side in 1925. He attended Western Hills High School, served in the Marine Corps during World War II, and graduated from the University

Ginny Brown Virginia “Ginny” Clem Brown, 62, died June 3. She was a bus driver. Survived by husband Tom Brown; children Jerome (Cynthia) Ralston, Tommy Brown; grandchildren Jennifer, Alissa, David, Ryon, Courtney Ralston, Morgan Chaike; siblings Rachel Williams, Ruth Horn, Gilbert, Clinton, Kenneth, Jimmy, Paul Clem; adoptive mother Irene Clem; adoptive siblings Dave, Steve, Bob, Stew Clem, Celesta McComas. Preceded in death by daughter Tonya Ralston, siblings Marie, Edward Clem. Arrangements by ArgoBolton & Lunsford Funeral Home.

Herbert Carlton Herbert B. Carlton, 85, Delhi Township, died June 15. He was a pilot for Pan Am. He was a veteran of World War II and Korea. Survived


by sons Greg (Nancy), Robert (Sirlene), Mark (Shelly), Gary (Ann), James (Tina) Carlton; 17 grandchildren; five greatgrandchildren. Preceded in death by wife Mary Eileen, son Randy, grandson Jack, parents Herb, Edna Carlton, sisters Janice O’Nell, Betty Monprove. Arrangements by Radel Funeral Home.

Raymond Conaway Raymond A. Conaway, 81, Delhi Township, died June 17. He worked for IBM. He was a Navy veteran of Korea. Survived by wife Rosemary Conaway; children Gina (Jim) Conaway-Turner, Andrea (William) Tippery, Anthony, Patrick Conaway; siblings Ralph (Mary Ann) Conaway, Marlene (Bob) Green, Nancy (the late Phil) Kozlowski, Judy (Jerry) Ernst; brothers and sisters-in-law Anthony (the late Helen) Dattalo, Augie (Dick) Ellis, Vikki (Dennis) Pignatelli; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by brother Daniel Conaway.

See DEATHS, Page B11

of Cincinnati and Harvard Law School. “His leadership in family life, in his law practice and in public service was marked by his unassuming humility, his high ethical standards, by engaging others in dialogue and community-building, and by working hard,” his children, Mark Ruehlmann and Ginny Wiltse, said in a statement. Mr. Ruehlmann was a partner at the law firm of Vorys, Sater, Seymour & Pease. His wife, Virginia, passed away in 2008. They had eight children, 25 grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren. Mr. Ruehlmann was known for his work in developing Downtown, including the stadium, a new convention center and a new Fountain Square plaza. “I think people remember Mayor Ruehlmann as a guy who made things work,” former Mayor Charlie Luken said. “It was a different time, but he was a guy who brought people together to get things done.” His family said his

proudest accomplishments include issues of poverty, housing and race relations. Ruehlmann In 1970, the Urban League of Cincinnati honored him with a special award for Outstanding Achievement in Public Service. He is survived by children Ginny (David) Wiltse, Pete (Kathy), Jim (Donna), Mark (Anna), Rick (Wendy) Ruehlmann, Margie (Tom) Straus, Andrea (Dick) Cornett; grandchildren Amy (Don) Duffey, David (Andrea) Wiltse, Catherine (Colin) Welch, Missy (Dave) Brennan, Sarah (Wes) Miller, Becky (Andy) Motter, Julie (Alec) Dailey, Matt, Rachel Straus, Elizabeth (Dave) Mangano, Andrew, Bridget Cornett, Jen Terry, Kristen, Gregory (Diana), Amanda, Keith, James, Joe, Abby, Sydney, Ricky, Courtney, Grayson, Riley Ruehlmann; great-grandchildren Andrew, Matthew, Lauren Duffey,

Jack, Molly Brennan, Maggie, Natalie, Ellie, Anna Miller, Kate, Charlie Motter, Rebecca Welch, Alexandra Kinzler; siblings Elmer Ruehlmann, Louise Mandell; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by wife Virginia Juergens Ruehlmann, son Greg (Jean) Ruehlmann, siblings John, Bill, Carl, Albert Ruehlmann, Hattie Decher, Helen Rahe, Edith Betz. Services were June 13 at Westwood First Presbyterian Church. Arrangements by Meyer Funeral Home. Memorials to: Eugene Ruehlmann Public Service Scholarship Fund, Union Institute & University, 440 E. McMillan St., Cincinnati, OH 45206; Eugene and Virginia Ruehlmann Scholarship Fund, University of Cincinnati, UC Foundation, 2600 Clifton Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45221; St. John’s Westminster Union Church, 1085 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, OH 45233; or Hamilton County Special Olympics, 4790 Red Bank Expressway, Suite 206, Cincinnati, OH 45227.

Krista Ramsey, Columnist

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POLICE REPORTS CINCINNATI DISTRICT 3 Arrests/citations Angel L. Lewis, born 1988, theft under $300, 4220 Glenway Ave., June 10. Autumn Annmarie Bravard, born 1992, theft under $300, 3201 Warsaw Ave., June 10. Brian Hubert, born 1982, domestic violence, obstructing official business, 1650 Iliff Ave., June 10. David Earls, born 1987, theft under $300, 4220 Glenway Ave., June 10. Javiyeh Dunn, born 1993, criminal damaging or endangering, 3758 Warsaw Ave., June 10. Kendall M. Jordan, born 1969, aggravated menacing, misconduct at emergency, 3617 Glenway Ave., June 10. Mel R. Nieman, born 1979, assault, 549 Rosemont Ave., June 10. Ricky Raider, born 1987, assault, domestic violence, 4884 N. Overlook Ave., June 10. Rodney Gray, born 1981, obstructing official business, resisting arrest, 4119 Weber Lane, June 10. Alisha Boone, born 1991, attempted burglary, burglary, 941 Grand Ave., June 11. Brandon Creech, born 1986, aggravated burglary, felonious assault, 1642 Dewey Ave., June 11. Jeffery Terry, born 1981, aggravated menacing, carrying concealed weapons, using or carrying weapon while intoxicated, 3201 Warsaw Ave., June 11. Nicholas Warren, born 1993, burglary, 3201 Warsaw Ave., June 11. Obryan A. Broner, born 1984, trafficking, 3411 Glenway Ave., June 11. Dwight Pernell, born 1975, violation of a temporary protection order, 1757 Grand Ave., June 12. Amber Brick, born 1988, complicity to commit robbery, 823 McPherson Ave., June 13. Danny White, born 1994, domestic violence, 1003 Grand Ave., June 13. Odell A. Maddox, born 1979, assault, criminal damaging or endangering, 3201 Warsaw Ave., June 13. Brandy Sarver, born 1986, assault, 3314 Warsaw Ave., June 14. Colin Clifton, born 1991, assault, 1601 Minion Ave., June 14. Sean L. Bradley, born 1973, violation of a temporary protection order, 1035 Purcell Ave.,

June 14. Walter R. Harris, born 1967, having a weapon under disability, receiving a stolen firearm, trafficking, 3050 Mickey Ave., June 14. Bernell Little, born 1971, breaking and entering, 403 Elberon Ave., June 15. Brian Leen, born 1990, assault, 924 Voss St., June 15. James Bishop, born 1975, criminal trespassing, 1134 Omena Place, June 15. Jenna Marissa James, born 1994, criminal trespassing, 3431 Warsaw Ave., June 15. Omar Sanchez, born 1992, falsification, obstructing official business, possession of an open flask, 3751 Westmont Drive, June 15. Tracy Washington, born 1990, having a weapon under disability, menacing, misdemeanor drug possession, resisting arrest, 4814 Glenway Ave., June 15. Joseph Hall, born 1995, assault, 805 Pedretti Ave., June 16. Sean Strickley, born 1987, aggravated menacing, 4938 Cleves Warsaw Pike, June 17. Anna Frances Dove, born 1953, disorderly conduct, 711 Wilbud Drive, June 7. Christopher Steadman, born 1989, assault, 711 Wilbud Drive, June 7. Jeremy Anthony Meech, born 1994, illegal possession of a prescription drug, misdemeanor drug possession, possession of an open flask, 3770 St. Lawrence Ave., June 8. Stanley Lee, born 1994, selling liquor to a minor, possession of drugs, 959 Hawthorne Ave., June 8.

Incidents/reports Aggravated menacing 3201 Warsaw Ave., June 11. 1034 Underwood Place, June 13. 4431 W. Eighth St., June 7. Aggravated robbery 912 Seton Ave., June 12. Assault 1180 Kuhlman Ave., June 10. 1014 Winfield Ave., June 10. 549 Rosemont Ave., June 10. 924 Voss St., June 12. 1234 Blanchard Ave., June 13. 2660 Lehman Road, June 13. 1601 Minion Ave., June 13. 1753 Iliff Ave., June 13. 1016 Sturm St., June 5. 2821 Warsaw Ave., June 5. 4000 Glenway Ave., June 5. 969 Grand Ave., June 6. 711 Wilbud Drive, June 7. 1239 Considine Ave., June 8. 2660 Lehman Road, June 8.

ABOUT POLICE REPORTS The Community Press publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. To contact your local police department: » Delhi Township: Chief Jim Howarth, 922-0060 » Cincinnati District 3: Capt. Russell A. Neville, 263-8300 1752 Iliff Ave., June 8. 1217 Wessels Ave., June 9. Breaking and entering 1235 Sliker Ave., June 10. 4726 Guerley Road, June 10. 4764 Guerley Road, June 10. Burglary 2670 Lehman Road, June 10. 2670 Lehman Road, June 11. 4480 Foley Road, June 11. 1027 Lockman Ave., June 7. 583 Grand Ave., June 9. 583 Grand Ave., June 9. 846 Delehanty Court, June 9. Criminal damaging/endangering 3758 Warsaw Ave., June 10. 1014 Winfield Ave., June 10. 4450 Guerley Road, June 10. 1961 Dunham Way, June 13. 3405 Lehman Road, June 5. 1819 Provincial Court, June 7. 810 Matson Place, June 7. 3766 Warsaw Ave., June 8. 913 Wells St., June 8. 1751 Gilsey Ave., June 8. 935 Woodbriar Lane, June 8. 3905 St. Lawrence Ave., June 9. Domestic violence Reported on Gracely Drive, June 10. Reported on Westmont Lane, June 11. Reported on Dewey Avenue, June 12. Reported on Sunset Avenue, June 8. Reported on Loubell Lane, June 9. Felonious assault 549 Rosemont Ave., June 10. Rape Reported on Provincial Court, June 11. Robbery 1916 Westmont Lane, June 11. 3683 Warsaw Ave., June 9. Theft 1056 McPherson Ave., June 10. 2670 Lehman Road, June 10. 3609 Warsaw Ave., June 10. 445 Purcell Ave., June 10. 711 Woodlawn Ave., June 10. 1046 Lockman Ave., June 10. 1239 Amanda Place, June 10. 1650 Tuxworth Ave., June 10. 4825 Prosperity Place, June 10. 1023 Kingston Place, June 11. 1027 Grand Ave., June 11. 3120 Warsaw Ave., June 11. 738 McPherson Ave., June 11.

2295 Wyoming Ave., June 11. 4507 Glenway Ave., June 11. 1037 Considine Ave., June 12. 3609 Warsaw Ave., June 12. 750 Grand Ave., June 12. 1916 Westmont Lane, June 12. 5058 Sidney Road, June 12. 3411 Lehman Road, June 13. 949 Fairbanks Ave., June 5. 3920 Glenway Ave., June 5. 1121 Glenna Drive, June 6. 4209 W. Eighth St., June 6. 4522 Clearview Ave., June 6. 1735 Tuxworth Ave., June 7. 1860 Sunset Ave., June 7. 4237 Century Lane, June 7. 6615 Gracely Drive, June 8. 583 Grand Ave., June 9. 583 Grand Ave., June 9. 805 Purcell Ave., June 9. 4220 Glenway Ave., June 9. Unauthorized use of a motor vehicle 708 Purcell Ave., June 8. Violation of a protection order/consent agreement 1035 Purcell Ave., June 14.

5655 Alomar Drive: Marx, Michael Alan to Taylor, Jessie O. Jr.; $135,000. 6541 Candle Stick Drive: City View LLC to Bass, Bryan and Jennica L.; $80,000. 321 Glen Oaks Drive: Arch Bay Holdings LLC to U.S. Bank NA; $90,700. 420 Hillbrook Drive: Bowser, Kyle R. and Molly E. to Rogers, Jason Michael and Brittany Michelle; $141,000. 218 Jupiter Drive: Fecke, Eugene F. and Linda D. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $99,540. 388 Pedretti Ave.: Husman, Melissa M. to Bull, Christine L.; $81,500. 213 Penfield Lane: PSH Investments LLC to Newland, Cory S. and Zoe D.; $117,500. 5316 Plover Lane: Lawson, Patrick W. and Kathryn R. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $131,719. 5307 Plumridge Drive: Bank of New York Mellon The to NAPA

Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate. $68,000. 843 Neeb Road: Green Garden Portfolio LLC to Cromley, Barbara J.; $95,000. 512 Palmerston Drive: Beemon, Ivan E. to Adcock, Jennifer M.; $94,900. 5340 Panther Court: Sexton, David W. and Beverly A. Duncan to Big Move Properties LLC; $160,100. 572 Pedretti Ave.: Watson, Aaron to Houston, Grady A.; $89,000. 5241 Riverwatch Drive: Hance, Richard L. and Sheri E. to Hawthorne, Joshua; $142,000. 5460 Starcrest Drive: Barnes, Andrew M. to Finke, Brandon M.; $111,000. 5698 Victoryview Lane: Evans, Jill A. and Anthony W. to Kaimann, Craig T. Tr.; $94,000.

Services were June 21 at St. Lawrence Church. Arrangements by Radel Funeral Home.

Edward Fick Edward John Fick, 98, died June 15. He was a builder. Survived by children Sandra Ruberg, Douglas (NanEdward Fick cy), Fred, Kolbe Fick, Roxanne (Tom) Lawless, Pattie Wolff (Matt Schilling); siblings William,

Charles, Virginia; 12 grandchildren; 13 great-grandchildren; two great-great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by wife Dorothy Chasteen Fick. Services were June 21 at Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Plant something or recycle in his honor as a memorial.

Donald Fox Donald “Unk” Fox, 84, Price Hill, died June 19. He was a firefighter for the Cincinnati Fire Department. He was an Army veteran. Survived by wife Lola Fox; children Pamela, Micky, Shelly, Kevin; two grandchildren; four

“A Name You Can Trust”

C&orcoran Harnist

Arrests/citations Deborah Gries, 45, 7777 Yellowood Drive, parking complaint at 5624 Cookie Lane, June 10. Natasha R. Shields, 34, 3097 Westwood Northern Blvd., driving under suspension at 5301 Palisades Drive, June 12. Sumer Redmon, 31, 5451 Starcrest Drive, driving under suspension at 5191 Delhi Road, June 12. James Forbis, 47, 1710 Minion Ave., traffic violation - moving at 5000 Delhi Road, June 13. Billy C. Woodruff, 37, 977 Seminole Trail, driving under suspension at 300 Anderson Ferry Road, June 14. Tim Moore, 21, 2936 Colerain Ave. Apt. 3, driving under suspension at 500 Pedretti Ave., June 15. Jessica A. Mullins, 25, 4039 Hamilton Ave., trouble run at 4862 Delhi Road, June 10. Gregory Scott Pittman, 35, 5465 Kirby Ave., burglary at 1230 Pineknot Drive, June 10. Kevin Lamont Winchester, 19, 5875 Queen City Ave. Apt. 5,

Heating & Air Conditioning Inc. Serving Delhi & Western Hills for over 32 years.


J.B.Yeager Baseball 2014 Tryouts


Age Level 8u 9U 10U 11U 13U 14U 15U 16U 18U

Date July 20, 21 July 20, 21 July 20, 21 July 27, 28 Aug 3, 4 Aug 3, 4 Aug 3, 4 Aug 10, 11 Aug 10, 11 Aug 10, 11

great-grandchildren. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to a charity of the donor’s choice.

Teresa Mann Teresa Witt Mann, 57, died June 15. Survived by children Tara, Trisha, William “Buddy” Mann, Brian Lapple; siblings Martha Witt, Wayne, Cecil Johnson; seven grandchildren. Services were June 22 at Radel Funeral Home. Memorials may be directed to the family in care of Radel Funeral Home.

Time 10am-12pm 12pm-2pm 2pm-4pm 2pm-4pm 4pm-6pm 12pm-2pm 2pm-4pm 12pm-2pm 10am-12pm 2pm-4pm

Location Delhi Park Field #4 Delhi Park Field #4 Delhi Park Field #4 Delhi Park Field #4 Bridgetown MS Bridgetown MS Bridgetown MS Oak Hills HS Oak Hills HS Oak Hills HS




DEATHS Continued from Page B10


Unknown person caused harm to victim at 530 Hibernia Drive, June 10. Criminal damaging Vehicle window shattered at 570 Greenwell Ave., June 13. Neighbor complaint Weeds from her neighbors yard growing on property line at 542 Greenwell Ave., June 15. Property damage Unknown person took down speed limit sign and threw it at complainant’s vehicle at 237 Greenwell Ave., June 16. Receiving stolen property Father returned items son had stolen from Robben Florist at 4390 Valence Drive, June 10. Theft Bicycle stolen at 4799 Basil Lane, June 15. Vehicle stolen from driveway at 1011 Anderson Ferry Road, June 16.



Investments Inc.; $50,000. 5569 Alomar Drive: Scherer, Richard A. to Scherer, Bruce M.; $150,000. 5483 Cleander Drive: Rowland, Kerry R. and Colleen to Cox, Hilda and Brenda S. Orlando ; $129,000. 4655 Delhi Pike: Federal National Mortgage Association to M. and H. Building Services LLC ; $26,000. 360 Don Lane: Vassolo, Alex and David Mellon to Mellon, David; $49,300. 4928 Duebber Drive: Burnet Capital LLC to Infinity Ventures LLC; $31,000. 1253 Ebenezer Road: Russell, Emily M. to Appiarius, Florence and Robert E. ; $64,500. 5270 Farm House Lane: Hall, Grace D. Tr. to Shah, Dipti;




drug offense at 5495 Cleves Warsaw Pike, June 11. Kyle C. Becker, 28, 101 Clarebluff Court, drug offense at 5101 Cleves Warsaw Pike, June 12. Andria Nicole Williamson, 31, 331 Rosemont Ave., assault at 586 Claymore Terrace, June 13. Christopher Ronan, 28, 5415 Whitmore Drive, protection order file at 5403 Whitmore Drive, June 13. Jessica H. Auel, 31, 1013 Ebenezer Road, drug offense at 450 Pedretti Ave., June 15. Todd A. Mount Jr., 22, 4823 Fehr Road, unauthorized use motor vehicle at 4917 Assisi Lane, June 16. Randall Tett, 34, 150 First Ave., drug offense at 5400 Cleves Warsaw Pike, June 15.

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

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

Liberty Missionary Baptist Church "Where Everybody is Somebody" 1009 Overlook Ave. 513-921-2502 Rev. Kendell Hopper Sunday School 10:00 am Sunday Morning Worship-11:00 am Sunday Evening 6:00 pm Wednesday Bible Study - 7:00 pm


123 Symmes Ave. North Bend, OH 45202 One block off Route 50, Phone 941-3061 Small, friendly, casual, blended music, Bible based messages that connect with real life. Sunday School 9:30am Worship 10:30am



5261 Foley Rd. / Cincinnati, Ohio 45238 513-451-3600 WORSHIP TIMES Saturday @ 5:30 pm Sunday @ 9:30 am & 11:00 am

PRESBYTERIAN OAK HILLS PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 6233 Werk Rd. (Enter off Werkridge) 922-5448 Rev. Jerry Hill 10:00 a.m Worship & Sunday School Nursery Care Avail.

Come and worship in a small casual church that emphasizes the fellowship and mission in the community and globally.

UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST St. Peter & St. Paul United Church of Christ

3001 Queen City Ave. 513-661-3745 Rev. Martin Westermeyer, Pastor Bible Study: 9 am Worship & Church School: 10 am Dial-A-Devotion 426-8957




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