D ELHI PRESS
Your Community Press newspaper serving Delhi Township and Sayler Park
CIVIL WAR B1 Nuns host commemorative service
WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 2013
BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
Like mother, like daughter Delhi duo both win same college scholarship, 32 years apart By Monica Boylson email@example.com
Delhi Twp. — Xavier University has a special place in the Murphy household. It was where Dan Murphy met his wife Julie in1981. They both graduated in 1985, were married in Xavier’s Bellarmine Chapel in 1988 and raised two children to be life-long Muskies fans. “We’ve been season ticket holders since we graduated,” Julie Murphy, 50 said. “When the kids came along we added two more for our season tickets.” So when their oldest child Kelsey Murphy, 18, was awarded Xavier University’s St. Francis Xavier scholarship, the two said they were thrilled. “We could not be more proud of her,” Julie Murphy said. “We’re glad that she was rewarded for all her hard work.” Kelsey was one of just 10 incoming freshman to receive the four-year full-tuition scholarship to Xavier. Even more unique, her mother received the same scholarship when she graduated from Oak Hills High School in 1981. “I think it’s amazing that we won the same scholarship,” Kelsey said. “My mom has lived a life worth emulating and the fact that I’m following in her footsteps makes me feel really proud.” Xavier University Director for Strategic Communications Kelly Leon said the Murphys share something rare by earning the same scholarship. “This is not something that I hear everyday,” she said. “I think this is pretty exciting for
Schools welcome funding, wanting more By Kurt Backscheider firstname.lastname@example.org
major in marketing and finance, with a minor in entrepreneurship, advertising or both, she said. Her high school grade-point average was 3.98. She said she considered several colleges including Miami University and University of Cincinnati. She was offered the full-tuition Lindner Honors-Plus scholarship at UC, which she said made picking a college very hard. “I was sitting in my living room working on homework when I saw the email from UC pop up in the corner,” she said.
While school districts appreciate Ohio increasing the amount of money it will allocate to public education in the next two years, area school officials say it’s not enough to restore programs or personnel cuts made in recent years. The biennial state budget signed by Gov. John Kasich June 30 provides $94 million more to schools in the Greater Cincin- Furniss nati region than the previous biennial budget. » The Oak Hill Local School District will receive an additional $265,000 in state funding for fiscal year 2014, and Johnson $440,000 in fiscal year 2015, according to Oak Hills schools superintendent Todd Yohey. He said that while they are receiving additional state funds, Oak Hills is losing federal aid for programs in the district. “We learned that the federal sequestration will reduce federal funding for Oak Hills by approximately $215,000,” Yohey said. “It’s like riding a roller coaster.” Oak Hills schools Treasurer Ronda Johnson said the district
See DAUGHTER, Page A2
See FUNDING, Page A2
Delhi Township residents Julie Murphy, 50, left, and her daughter Kelsey, 18, were both recipients of Xavier University’s St. Francis Xavier scholarship. MONICA BOYLSON/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
this family who has so many ties to Xavier to share this scholarship and legacy with Xavier.” Dan Murphy, 49, said he is proud of both his daughter and wife. “I am so excited by the dynamic duo; like mother, like daughter,” he said. “The odds that both would earn the exact scholarship some 32 years apart are astronomical.” Julie said she was floored when she found out they could share something so special in common. “It seems almost improbable that mother and daughter
would be selected for this same prestigious award 32 years apart,” she said. “I know receiving this scholarship in 1981 was truly life changing for me.” She said she has high hopes for her daughter’s college career. “As I think about Kelsey’s future, I’m eagerly anticipating how receipt of this scholarship and attending Xavier University will enable her to make an impact during her lifetime,” she said. Kelsey graduated from Seton High School in May and will attend Xavier to double
Learn how to utilize solar energy By Kurt Backscheider email@example.com
Price Hill — The Enright Ridge Urban Ecovillage is working to teach residents how they can capture and use the sun’s energy. Solar energy can be utilized to generate electricity and heat water, and sunshine is also important for growing successful gardens. Through the recently launched Solar Community Project, the ecovillage is showing homeowners how they could benefit from embracing solar energy. “It’s an educational opportunity for folks who want to learn how to take control of their own energy production,” said Dan-
iel Divelbiss, an ecovillage resident who is helping coordinate the project. He said the ecovillage decided to start a solar project last fall to encourage people to consider solar energy. In addition to being a clean energy source, he said people who use solar energy systems realize economic benefits from generating their own energy. As part of the project, Divelbiss conducts solar assessments for residents interested in solar energy. Ecovillage resident Deborah Jordan said the assessment service is designed to help residents make informed decisions regarding renewable energy installations, home improvement projects like green-
Couple has edible garden See story A4
Readers share recipes See story B3
houses or solariums and garden placement. “The goal of the Enright Ridge Urban Ecovillage’s Solar Community Project is to empower Price Hill homeowners to recognize and utilize our abundant solar resource by providing affordable and professional solar assessment services,” Jordan said. Divelbiss said the ecovillage purchased a tool called the Solar Pathfinder to use during the assessments. The tool helps the assessor determine a property’s solar irradiance potential. “We’re able to calculate the number of sun hours that come to a specific spot, and deterSee SOLAR, Page A2
Dave Rudemiller, front, and Dave Hill prepare soil beds for planting in one of the backyard gardens in the Enright Ridge Urban Ecovillage. Sunlight is vital to a successful garden, but the sun’s light can also be used to generate electricity and heat water. The ecovillage has a Solar Community Project to teach residents how they can use solar energy. FILE PHOTO
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Vol. 86 No. 27 © 2013 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
A2 • DELHI PRESS • JULY 10, 2013
Wilking resigns as AD; moves to Wyoming By Tom Skeen
GREEN TWP. — After nine years as athletic director and 15 years at Oak Hills High School, Jan Wilking has accepted the athletic director position with Wyoming City Schools effective Aug. 1. The school board approved the move July 1. “Wyoming is a great community and they are in a fantastic league,” Wilking said. “… I think anybody who has been around the Cincinnati area for any amount of time certainly knows all
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the good things Wyoming has to offer.” In her role as athletic director at Oak Wilking Hills, she served as vice president of the Greater Miami Conference, led a $1 million turf field capital campaign and $500,000 fitness center fundraising effort. She was the Title IV compliance coordinator for athletics and was once awarded the Ohio Athletic Adminis-
Solar Continued from Page A1
mine how much solar energy can be produced,” he said. The Solar Pathfinder allows the assessor to deliver the client and easy to understand report detailing how much electricity or hot water can be generated by a solar energy system or how much shade and sun a garden plot will receive. Divelbiss said the ecovillage is hosting a workshop from 3-5 p.m. Sunday, July 14, at the Imago Earth Center, 700 Enright Ave. The workshop will cover how to use the Solar Pathfinder and how to apply its results to solar electric, solar thermal and garden plot decision making, he said. The workshop is $30
trator Horizon Award. “… There are a lot of great people who make up (the Oak Hills community),” Wilking said, “and I think when you look over the last nine years and some of the things that those people have been able to do in terms of the facility upgrades and working to make Oak Hills competitive in our conference, I think those are some of the things I’m really proud of.” The process for finding Wilking’s replacement is underway and superintendent Todd Yo-
per person, which includes a one-day rental of the Solar Pathfinder to complete an assessment at one’s own home. “We’re doing this workshop to teach folks how to use the Solar Pathfinder,” Divelbiss said. “We haven’t had a workshop like this before. Hopefully we get a decent number of folks to come out.” He said several ecovillage residents have already used the solar tool, and he would like to see more people throughout the neighborhood put it to use and begin capitalizing on solar energy. A solar site assessment is $50 for neighborhood residents and $40 for ecovillage members. To reserve a spot at the workshop, or learn more about solar assessments, send an email to solar@enrightecovill age.org.
hey hopes to have the candidates narrowed down as soon as possible. “We are currently in the process of establishing a search committee and accepting applications,” Yohey said. “We hope to begin the process as early as (the week of July 1).” In her new role Wilking will manage all athletic activities for Wyoming students grades seven through 12. She is replacing former Wyoming athletic director Scott Kaufmann, who accepted the assistant principal/athletic director
position at Lakota East High School in May. “Janice’s passion for providing athletic and leadership opportunities for every student was a clear indicator of her ability to effectively manage the Wyoming athletic program,” Wyoming Superintendent Dr. Susan Lang said in a press release announcing the move. “We are excited to welcome her to our district and we look forward to working with her as she guides our student-athletes in their athletic, academic and social opportunities.”
While the Wilking family will continue to live in the Oak Hills area and her kids will still attend Oak Hills schools, Yohey wishes nothing but the best for his former athletic director in her new life venture. “We thank Mrs. Wilking for her many years of service to the studentathletes and coaches at Oak Hills High School,” he said. “Jan has set high standards for our athletic department and we wish her the best in her new position with Wyoming City Schools.”
Daughter Continued from Page A1
“I clicked on it and then I read it and I literally started crying because I didn’t know what to do.” Kelsey said she remembered what her parents and school counselors had said about picking a college which made her decision much easier. “Throughout my whole college process everyone was saying, ‘You’ll get that feeling,’” she said. “I went to look at colleges as far west as University of Washington-Seattle and as far east as New York University and I never had that feeling and it was frustrating to me. “Then it finally hit me that I never had that feeling anywhere else because I’d always had it at Xavier.”
Kelsey Murphy, 4, with her brother Matthew, 15 months. The Murphy family has always been Xavier fans. PROVIDED
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Funding Continued from Page A1
is still waiting to learn about federal cuts to another school program that will likely balance out any additional funds they will receive from the state. “In theory, from an overall revenue perspective, we’re going to be about flat lined, which is what we included in our forecast,” she said during a July1board of education meeting. Yohey said that the additional funds will not eliminate the need to place a five-year 4.82-mill emergency levy on the Nov. 5 ballot. “After a few years of decreased state funding, we are thankful for an increase,” he said. “However, the gap in funding that created the need for new revenue is $5.2 million per year. There is still a need
for the operating levy.” The Oak Hills school board voted July 1 to have the Hamilton County Auditor certify a five-year emergency levy to raise $5.2 million for operating expenses. Once the auditor certifies the amount, the board will then have to pass a resolution to place the levy on the ballot. This would be a second attempt to pass a levy in the district after a fiveyear 4.82-mill emergency levy failed on the May 7 ballot. » Cincinnati Public Schools spokeswoman Janet Walsh said in terms of basic state aid the biennial budget represents an increase over the previous state budget, which is welcome. “This is still a lower level of state aid than our district received in 2009, however the increase is welcome because we are facing higher costs,” she said.
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Walsh said Cincinnati Public will receive about $8.8 million of additional funding in 2014 and about $15.8 million in fiscal year 2015. “It is by no means a bonanza because we are still facing financial pressures and we need to hold the line on spending,” she said. The CPS board of education approved the district’s 2013-2014 general fund budget at the end of June, she said. The roughly $474 million spending plan represents no overall increases in expenditures by the school district, she said. In a statement, Cincinnati Public Schools Superintendent Mary Ronan said the 2013-2014 budget advances the district’s academic goals of early literacy, more rigorous K-12 standards, preparation for college readiness and infusing technology into the curriculum through blended learning experiences. She said the budget was finalized with no major cuts to student services. “I believe this budget keeps the focus on learning, students and families,” Ronan said. A $52 million deficit the district projected last fall was erased by eliminating positions, reducing non-personnel spending and consultant contracts and carefully monitoring this year’s expenses. The district’s five-year forecast projects continued fiscal challenges in the coming years and all expenses will need to be scrutinized, Walsh said. “We really, really need to be very careful because costs continue to rise. We are not out of the financial woods yet.”
JULY 10, 2013 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • A3
SPECIAL ADVERTISING FEATURE
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Who Gets Free TV: Listed below are the Cincinnati area zip codes that can get Free over the air TV channels. If you find the first two digits of your zip code immediately call: 1-888-752-7147 OHIO - Today’s announcement by CompTek has the Free TV Hotlines ringing off the hook. That’s because Cincinnati area residents who find their zip code listed in today’s publication are getting Free TV channels thanks to an amazing razor-thin invention called Clear-Cast®. Cincinnati area residents who call the Toll Free Hotlines before the 48-hour order deadline to get Clear-Cast can pull in Free TV channels with crystal clear digital picture and no monthly bills. This announcement is being so widely advertised because a U.S. Federal law makes TV broadcasters transmit their signals in digital format, which allows everyone to receive these over-theair digital signals for free with no monthly bills. Here’s how it works. Clear-Cast, the sleek micro antenna device with advanced technology links up directly to pull in the Free TV signals being broadcast in your area with crystal clear digital picture and no monthly bills. Clear-Cast was invented by a renowned NASA Space Technology Hall of Fame scientist who currently holds 23 U.S. Gov’t issued patents. For the past 20 years, he has specialized in developing antenna systems for NASA, Motorola, XM Satellite Radio and companies around the world. His latest patent-pending invention, Clear-Cast, is a sleek micro antenna device engineered to pull in the Free TV signals through advanced technology with no cable, satellite or internet connection and no monthly bills. “Clear-Cast is being released to the general public because we just don’t think people should keep paying for TV when they can get it for free,” said Conrad Miller, Manager of Operations at CompTek. “There’s never a monthly bill to pay and all the channels you get with Clear-Cast are absolutely free. So you see, Clear-Cast is not like cable or satellite. It was engineered to access solely the over-the-air signals that include all the top rated national and regional networks, like ABC, NBC, CBS, FOX, PBS, CW and about 90% of the most watched TV shows like America’s Got Talent, NCIS, 60 Minutes, American Idol, The Big Bang Theory, The Bachelorette, Person of Interest, CSI, The Mentalist, Two and a Half Men, Sunday Night Football plus news, weather and more all for free with no monthly bills,” Miller said. “That’s why Clear-Cast is such a great alternative for everyone who is sick and tired of paying expensive cable and satellite bills every month,” he said. “People who get Clear-Cast will say it feels like getting an extra paycheck every month. You see, with Clear-Cast you’ll receive free over-the-air broadcast channels with crystal clear digital picture, not the cable or satellite only channels. So being able to eliminate those channels puts all the money you were spending back in your pocket every month,” Miller said. And here’s the best part. The sleek micro antenna device called Clear-Cast is so technically advanced it pulls in even more of the channels being broadcast in your area for Free with no monthly bills. That way you can channel surf through the favorite TV shows. The number of shows and channels you’ll get depends on where you live. People living in large metropolitan areas may get up to 53 static-free channels, while people in outlying areas will get less. That means even if you’re in a rural area that just pulls in NBC, ABC, CBS, FOX and PBS broadcasts there’s hundreds of shows each year to watch for free. Consumers report that the crystal clear picture quality with Clear-Cast is the best they’ve ever seen. That’s because you get virtually all pure uncompressed signals direct from the broadcasters for free. Clear-Cast was engineered to link up directly like a huge outdoor directional antenna but in a lightweight, slim-line package. Its sturdy copper alloy and polymer construction will most likely far outlast your TV. It just couldn’t be any easier to get Free overthe-air digital TV shows with Clear-Cast. Simply plug it into your TV, place Clear-Cast on a window pane and run autoscan. It works on virtually any model TV and is easily hidden out of sight behind a curtain or window treatment. Thousands of Cincinnati area residents are expected to call to get Clear-Cast because it just doesn’t make any sense to keep paying for TV when you can get hundreds of shows absolutely free. So, Cincinnati area residents lucky enough to find their zip code listed in today’s publication need to immediately call the Free TV Hotline before the 48-hour deadline to get Clear-Cast that pulls in Free TV with crystal clear digital picture. If lines are busy keep trying, all calls will be answered. !
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Alabama 35, 36
Colorado 80, 81
Kansas 66, 67
Massachusetts 01, 02, 05
Kentucky 40, 41, 42
Michigan 48, 49
Arizona 85, 86
Illinois 60, 61, 62
Louisiana 70, 71
Minnesota 55, 56
Arkansas 71, 72
Florida 32, 33, 34
Indiana 46, 47
Maine 03, 04
Mississippi 38, 39
Georgia 30, 31, 39
Iowa 50, 51, 52
Maryland 20, 21
Missouri 63, 64, 65
Virginia Oklahoma South Dakota New Mexico 20, 22, 23, 24 73, 74 57 87, 88 Washington New York Oregon Tennessee Nebraska 98, 99 00, 10, 11, 12 97 37, 38 N/A 13, 14 Virginia West Pennsylvania Texas Nevada 24, 25, 26 North Carolina 15, 16, 17, 75, 76, 77 88, 89 Wisconsin 27, 28 18, 19 78, 79, 88 N/A New Hampshire North Dakota Rhode Island Utah Wyoming 03 58 02 84 82, 83 Ohio New Jersey Vermont South Carolina Washington DC 41, 43, 44, 45 07, 08 05 29 20 Montana 59
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A4 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • JULY 10, 2013
Oak Hills vote away from another levy attempt Taxpayer annual cost to be more expensive than May attempt By Monica Boylson email@example.com
Delhi Twp. — The Oak Hills Local School District is one step closer to placing an emergency levy on the Nov. 5 ballot. The Oak Hills Board of Education approved a res-
olution during a July 1 board meeting to have the Hamilton County auditor certify a five-year emergency levy to raise $5.2 million for operating expenses. Once the auditor certifies the amount, the board will then have to pass a resolution to place
the levy on the ballot. This is the second attempt to pass a levy in the district after a five-year Johnson 4.82-mill emergency levy failed on the May 7 ballot. Oak Hills Local School District Treasurer Ronda
Johnson said she expects that the millage amount will be the same at 4.82 mills. Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes said it should take a little more than a week to certify a millage rate. For the May 7 ballot, the Hamilton County auditor’s office said that a 4.82-mill levy would cost the owner of a $100,000
er’s property tax. Homeowners earned 10 percent and owner-occupied residences received an additional 2.5 percent. Johnson said the board is expected to make a decision on Monday, Aug. 5. The school board meets for a board development session at 4:30 p.m. with a 6:30 p.m. board meeting at the district office, 6325 Rapid Run Road.
home $145.34. However, Rhodes said that the annual cost to the homeowner will be more expensive than was first anticipated. Ohio Gov. John Kasich signed the state’s biennium budget June 30 that contained a provision to eliminate a property tax rollback. The rollback was a 10 percent to 12.5 percent reduction of the homeown-
Delhi couple hosts edible landscaping class By Monica Boylson firstname.lastname@example.org
Delhi Twp. — Vince and Amy Stross’ garden is going to double as a classroom as the two host a class about edible landscaping and permaculture design. Sponsored by the Civic Garden Center of Greater Cincinnati, the class will teach people about techniques to growing food in their landscapes and also how to create a sustainable landscape known as permaculture. “Permaculture is a design science modeled after nature that used for creating sustainable edible landscapes,” Amy Stross, 38, said. According to Merriam Webster.com online dictionary, permaculture is “an agricultural system or method that seeks to integrate human activity with natural surroundings so as to create highly efficient self-sustaining ecosystems.” Stross, who lives in Delhi Township, said she
and her husband planted fruits, vegetables and other plants that can serve a variety of purposes. Edible plants at the Stross house are used at meals or for snacks. Any byproduct such as a stem or leaves are used for compost or mulch to grow other plants. Some flowers were planted to attract bees which pollinate other plants with other flowers attract insects that can feed on pest insects that are harmful to the landscape, she said. “In the design we have a lot of different things that support the food we’re growing,” Stross said. “The other thing we grow is plants that produce nutrients or mulch. We will grow some things that look pretty that bring nutrients into their leaves and then we can chop those down and use them as mulch for our food plants.” Civic Garden Center School Garden Coordinator Sam Dunlap said that one of the draws of permaculture design is its
Vince and Amy Stross created their garden with a permaculture design. MONICA BOYLSON/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
sustainability which can “reduce the work load.” “Permaculture design tries to mimic the processes that happen in nature to create an ecosystem in the sense of checks and balances of a system working together,” he said. “The waste product of one part of the system is an input for another part of the system.” He added that most plants in permaculture design have at least three functions: to attract insects, bear food and serve as a fertilizer or mulch for other plants. Another component of the sustainable landscape is the water source, Stross said. She and her husband harvest rain water in a
rain barrel, have removed some of their gutters to create a water source for plants and have diverted water into paths that will draw water to other parts of the garden when it rains. “When it’s the dry season, I only have to water once a week,” she said. “If there wasn’t a water system in place, I’d probably have to water the garden every other day.” Stross said that she and her husband will share their experience of creating the garden and offer advice or answer questions people might have about creating an edible landscape. “The class is mainly a tour with discussion,” she said.
Delhi resident Amy Stross plants squash in her backyard. MONICA BOYLSON/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
The class is from 10 a.m. to noon Saturday, July 20, at the Stross’ home, 5087 Grosse Pointe
Lane. Cost is $10. To register for the class, visit http://bit.ly/17Y54f9.
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JULY 10, 2013 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • A5
HONOR ROLLS ST. DOMINIC SCHOOL
The following students earned honors for the fourth quarter of the 2012-2013 school year.
St. Ursula Academy National Merit Finalists are, from left, Marissa Luft, Abigail Morgan, Kristen Ochs, Jordan Maier, Kristen Smith, Liz Reilly, Kathleen Coughlin, Libby Nawalaniec and Sarah Braley. THANKS TO JILL GREVER CAHILL
St. Ursula has 9 National Merit Finalists St. Ursula Academy is proud to announce the nine seniors named National Merit Semifinalists in the fall were named Finalists in the competition by the National Merit Scholarship Corporation for 20122013. These academically talented high school seniors finished in the top 1 percent of students nationwide who took that PSAT exam as juniors. They will continue in the competition for more than $36-million in National Merit Scholarships. The Semifinalists are: » Sarah E. Braley of Springfield Township » Kathleen M. Coughlin of Anderson Township » Elizabeth L. Kelly of Delhi » Marissa J. Luft of Liberty Township » Jordan M. Maier of Glendale » Abigail C. Morgan of Pleasant Ridge » Libby A. Nawalaniec of Kenwood » Kristen A. Ochs of
First honors: Nawaf Althawadi, Sabra Charles, Heather Cook, Riley Ellis, Clare Ferencak, Ally Gilkey, Caley Hignite, Adam Kent, Kelsey Listerman, Gabe McDonald, Chris Mueller, Emily Redder, Christie Rolfes, Caitlyn Shoemaker, Jenna Sullivan and Matthew Walter. Second honors: Jarrett Caskey, Amelia Durbin, Alex Miller
Fifth grade First honors: Lucas Abbott, Baylee Adams, John Altenau, Abby Baker, Jordan Burke, Josh Clark, Austin Combs, Makayla
Deilkes, Kyle Gutzwiller, Kayla Hess, Jake Hibbard, Ryan Hill, Luke Kandra, Eddie Lipps, Taylor O’Leary, Caroline Rosen, Mia Roth, Matthew Schloemer, Kyle Sokolis, Caitlyn Thai, Angelina Tran, Lindsey Vale and Patrick Wagner. Second honors: Marie Altenau, Taylor Doyle, Justin Finkelstein, Sarah Haile, Collin Kandra, Olivia Ohradanzky, Elena Radigan, Rylee Sanker, Marie Specker, Nick Stenger and C.J. Zimmer.
Sixth grade First honors: Ally Albertz, Olivia Hensley, Danny Moster, Caroline Oakley, Taylor Pitchford, Zach Rizzo, Ryan West and Timmy Zang. Second honors: Heidi Cook, Nicholas Gillespie, Emily Lipps,
Nicholas Sebastiasn, Kelli Wanger and Alyssa Wittrock.
Seventh grade First honors: Hannah Bacon, Katelyn Barnes, Justin Besl, Tanner Daria, Katie Erpenbeck, Austin Gilkey, Barkley Haneberg-Diggs, Nathan Hill, Josh Hoffman, Analise Kandra, A.J. Kirkendall, Charles Lipps, Kurt Luken, Jacob Melvin, Tyler Mullins, Brandon Myers, Mady Nutter, Emma Ochs, Grace Paustian, Erica Schloemer, Sarah Sedler, Ally Sullivan, Jack Sunderman, Abby Tettenhorst, Kenzie Vatter and Lexi Zimmer. Second honors: T.J. Berndsen, Caroline Berning, Jacob Gutzwiller, Hope Inman, Shelby Lanpheare, Evan Lewin, Joey Shoemaker and Cassie Weartz.
Eighth grade First honors: Anne Awad, Mercede Chaney, Braden Connor, Heather Cook, Zachary Czoer, Hannah Doll, Matthew Dugan, Alexis Fink, Alexa Jacob, Jillian Kloepfer, Johnathon Knolle, Elizabeth Moore, Michael Rosen, Hannah Schwaeble, Mikaleigh Thai, Dane Vatter, Jacob Wells, Erica Wessel and Andrew White. Second honors: Gage Hammann, Nathan Hartung, Olivia Jacob, Christian Staubitz and Megan Wade.
The following students earned honors for the fourth quarter of the 2012-2013 school year.
Seniors First honors: Heather Knorr.
I’M HERE TO HELP KEEP YOUR FAMILY UP AND RUNNING
Union Township » Kristen M. Smith of Ft. Mitchell, Ky. These seniors are competing next month for 8,300 Merit Scholarship awards worth more than $32-million. The National Merit Scholarships will be awarded in March 2013. “We are so proud of each and every one of these finalists. Not only do they work hard in school but they are women of faith, integrity and courage and they are making a better world,” said St. Ursula Principal Craig Maliborski. St. Ursula Academy teachers and students work together to participate in an educational process that promotes reflective thinking, problem solving techniques, and higher level thinking. All are necessary elements for success on the PSAT test, which determines those chosen for the National Merit Program as either Semi-finalists or Commended Students.
HELPING YOU BE WELL, RIGHT WHERE YOU LIVE. Jason Mattingly, MD, is not only a family physician with Mercy Health, he’s a neighbor, parent and friend living and working on the west side of Cincinnati. In fact, one of his favorite things to do is run the trails of Mt. Airy Forest. Like all Mercy Health providers, Dr. Mattingly is dedicated to caring for the community in which he and his
family live. He is one of more than 9,000 physicians and employees who live and work in Greater Cincinnati and its surrounding areas, delivering advanced, compassionate care to help you be well, right where you live. To ﬁnd a Mercy Health Primary Care Physician or Specialist, call 513-981-2222 or visit e-mercy.com/physicians.
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A6 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • JULY 10, 2013
ELDER HIGH SCHOOL HONOR ROLLS The following students earned honors for the fourth quarter of the 2012-2013 school year.
First honors: Keith Adler, Zachary Amend, Joshua Antone, Adam Bailey, Samuel Barsan, Leonard Belew, Zachary Birri, Andrew Buller, Mark Burger, Matthew Carroll, Steven Catania, Stephen Comarata, Jack Dee, Adam Deuber, Stephan Deutenberg, Antonio DiLonardo, Benjamin Dirr, Jordan Dirr, Nathan Farwick, Michael Frietsch, Brady Goins, Maxwell Gramke, Stan Groszek, David Guck, Timothy Hamberg, Zachary Haufler, Bradley Hegman, David Heisel, Kevin Hericks, Patrick Herren, Joshua Hertsenberg, Michael Hilvert, Brennan Hirth, Jacob Hoeting, Brian Huhn, Austin James, Spencer Kandra, Kyle Kehling, Brian Klayer, Kyle Kroeger, Andrew Le, Tanner Lockwood, Jacob Luebbe, Andrew Mack, Jared Malott, Brannen Martin, Adam Melvin, Brandon Meyer, Michael Nicolaci, Nicholas Nortmann, Patrick O’Conner, Keith Orloff, Eric Ostertag, Robert Pepper, Jacob Perrmann, Clay Pragar, Bradley Quatman, Peyton Ramsey,
Alexander Richmond, Jakob Richter, Jacob Rinear, Rocco Salamone, DeWayne Sayles, Andrew Schramm, Andrew Seiler, Matthew Singler, Daniel Sullivan, Daniel Theders, Michael Townsley, Collin Truitt, Jack Vetter, Brandon Vornhagen, Justin Ward, Mitchell Ward, Elliot Wegman, Samuel Wehner, Alexander Wertz, Alex Willenborg, Robert Wynn and Kobe Young. Second honors: Jacob Bailey, Ryan Bengel, Chad Brinker, Kilonte Britten, Mackenzie Burke, Nathan Duke, Benjamin Feldman, Samuel Florian, Zachery Flower, Kurt Fortman, Jarod Frey, Jacob Geiser, Christian Gleason, Andrew Greisl, Nicholas Hall, Philip Hunsche, Andrew James, Michael Jansen, Nikolaus Johnson, Duncan Kelley, Kyle King, Spencer Laird, Alexander Lonneman, Dominic Lynd, Benjamin Mardis, Samuel Middendorf, Troy Moore, Kyle Nelson, Dalton Norris, Robert Oswald, Robert Rentz, Michael Ridder, Benjamin Schneider, Brett Singler, Brian Smedley, Matthew Stacklin, Jacob Tedesco, Alec Uhlhorn, Jacob Wahoff, Bryce Wauligman and Samuel Williams.
St. John’s Westminster Preschool 1085 Neeb Road, is now registering for the 2013-2014 school year! We have openings in our 2’s, 3’s and 4 year old classrooms. For additional information about our creative curriculum program for your little one, please call Joette Ewing, Part-Time Preschool Director at 922-2703 or check us out at www.stjohnslearningcenter.org! Thank you!
First honors: Thomas Becker, Jacob Bono, Richard Breidenstein, Andrew Burke, Gregory Cappel, Robert Conda, James Dowd, Nicholas Duke, David Eubanks, Peter Folzenlogen, Nicholas Gibbs, Julian Gregory, Maxwell Hammersmith, Christopher Henry, Eric Huff, Adam Hughes, Jacob Humphrey, John Igel, Thomas Imhoff, Jordan Jacob, Benjamin James, Riley James, Dylan Janszen, Luke Jett, Andrew Klenk, Michael Klopp, Brady Kraemer, Harry Laiveling, Benjamin Luebbe, Avery Madden, Mark Meier, Benjamin Merk, David Meyer, Mitchell Moorhead, Craig Mullen, Bradley Murphy, Spencer Niehaus, John Nolan, Michael O’Brien, Christopher Ochs, Jeffrey Otis, Noah Peterson, Nicholas Rackers, Joshua Rhoads, Anthony Robb, James Robb, Nicholas Rolfes, Thomas Ruwan, Nicholas Schinkal, Collin Schwiers, Ryan Schwiers, Kevin Siemer, Jonathon Smith, Ian Sonntag, David Stamper, David Stein, Ryan Stewart, Thomas Sullivan, Michael Trotta, Adam Vale, Alexandrew Walling and Nickolas Wells. Second honors: Kyle Ackerman, Thomas Barnes, Benjamin Bischof, Emmett Bold, William Browning, William Brueggemeyer, Nathaniel Campbell, John Capannari, Samuel Coffaro, Rawley Cook, Frank Ellert, Kyle Feist, Andrew Fieler, Andrew Finn, Jacob Frey, Tyler Gibbs, Jacob Gilday, Joseph Haverkos, Jacob Hessling, Kyle Hicks, Ryan Huesman, Andrew Humphries, Brenton Jansen, Joseph Keilholz, Benjamin Lee,
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SA T ISFY YO U R D ESIR E
D O W N TO W N
First honors: Thomas Autenrieb, Anthony Bauer, Zachary Bauer, Brandon Bell, Kyle Berndsen, Brent Bethel, Jonathan Boiman, Noah Burbrink, Kyle Buschle, Joshua Byrne, Andrew Cole, Christopher Collins, Ross Combs, Jacob Conners, Sean Conway, Bryan Cullen, James Dirr, Patrick Doll, Collin Dugan, Tyler Eckstein, Michael Eilerman, Lucas Feist, Daniel Fishburn, Gunnar Fox, Bradley Gerhardt, Michael Griswold, Brian Guck, Kory Hammann, Nicholas Harp, Benjamin Hayhow, Nathaniel Herdeman, Jacob Hoferer, Jack James, Michael Kay, Holden Kelley, Brandon Kerley, Kyle Koppenhoefer, Timothy Kramer, Nicholas Kroger, Matthew Listermann, Samuel Maciejewski, Nicholas Marcheschi, Kyle Marenco, Noah Mastruserio, Matthew Medberry, Joseph Middendorf, Michael Murphy, Matthew Murray, Matthew Nortmann, Ryan Ostertag, Nicholas Peters, Austin Porta, Joseph Ratterman, Jonathan Reiter, Kyle
Richard Schmeig has graduated from Purdue University with a bachelor of arts degree. ■ The following students have graduated from Ohio State University: John Bieber, bachelor of science in chemical engineering; Joseph Henz, associate in applied science; William Manning, bachelor of science in electrcal and computer engineering; Brett Pohlman, bachelor of science in business administration; Monica Roser, bachelor of science in chemical engineering; and Lindsey Schaser, bachelor of arts. ■ The following students have graduated from the University of Toledo: Jose Macedo, master of science in engineering; and Tonyia Payton, bachelor of science degree in health care administration.
T H E M O ER BU R G ER
Rickett, Tyler Rickett, Michael Rohrkasse, Nicholas Roth, Dominic Scarlato, Timothy Schiller, Christopher Schroer, Ian Seithel, Nicholas Siegmundt, Christopher Smedley, Andrew Sportsman, Patrick Sullivan, Graham Swink, Austin Walsh, Austin Wessels, Brandon West and Jonathan Williams. Second honors: William Angel, Daniel Brown, Michael Caldwell, Nicholas Carnevale, Zachary Deters, Joseph Dunajcik, Joshua Enginger, Dominic Faillace, Benjamin Flick, Adam Gardner, Zachary Goodwin, Luke Groene, Mitchell Harter, Andrew Harvey, David Huhn, Kyle Janson, Timothy Kemen, Jacob Lammers, John Lammers, Jacob Luebbe, Steven Maurer, Anthony Mazza, Matthew Meyer, Evan Mullaney, Devin Pike, Andrew Price, Alex Reid, Davis Rensing, Francesco Sabato, Alec Schramm, Jacob Siry, Shane Smith, Clayton Sohngen, Logan Steiner and Matthew Tucker.
First honors: Stuart Adler, Ryan Albers, Peter Bengel, Clay Benjamin, Colt Benjamin, Jake Brunner, Matthew Cahall, Robert Capannari, Anthony Comarata, Drew Conroy, Hayden Cook, Zachary Davis, Andrew Dresmann, Kyle Federmann, Jacob Fields, Brian Fohl, Keith Gaskin, Joseph Giovanetti, Brent Gribbins, Adam Guck, Thomas Heil, Jacob Hills, Na-
thanael Hornback, Blake Hughey, Nicholas Jeannet, Thomas Kondash, Zachary Koopman, Justin Korte, Kevin Laiveling, Nicholas Lanza, Kevin Leugers, Jacob Lindle, Adam Lipps, Caleb Lottman, Michael Luebbe, Joseph Maly, Nicholas Marsh, Joseph Martinelli, Scott Maurer, Paul Mazza, Justin McDonald, Andrew Meyer, Ryan Murphy, Tyler Nieberding, Samuel Otis, Jonah Paff, Ryan Parnell, Joseph Pieper, Bon Pinzon, Thomas Reckers, Miguel Reyes-Martinez, Jeremy Rieskamp, Dylan Rolf, Michael Rolfes, Raymond Roll, Gregory Schloemer, Tyler Schumann, Kory Smith, Gunnar Smyth, Adam Sponaugle, Anthony Stacklin, Alexander Stautberg, Ian Sullivan, Henry Voellmecke, Michael Weil, Alexander Wendling and Trent Younts Second honors: Benjamin Anderson, Benjamin Beall, Nicholas Beard, Dominic Bonavita, Joseph Breidenstein, Michael Caroway, Dane Deller, Anthony Faillace, Samuel Feist, Kyle Fortman, Ryan Gates, Alexander Gramke, Jeffrey Harpenau, Moses Harris, Andrew Hilvers, Kevin Hoff, Steven Leesman, Joshua Murphy, Andrew Neiheisel, Marc Paustian, Eric Rolfes, Nicholas Rosfeld, Gregory Suer, Zachary Theders, Dulman, Jason Van Dulman, Jeffrey Vollmer, Michael Wagner, Brennen Walsh, Andrew Watkins, Zachary Willmes and Jonathan Witte.
COLLEGE CORNER GRADUATES
Andrew Lovell, Eric Mazza, Alexander Myers, William Neiheisel, Nicholas Pangallo, Michael Rogers, Cody Roseberry, Mitchell Schoener, Brady Schultz, Zachary Smith, Kevin Spurlock, Andrew Taylor, Michael Tenbrink, Cole Tepe, Samuel Tepe, Brett Tierney, Zachary Vorherr, Philip Wienkamp and Richard Witte.
ST A Y
Ian Gillespie is among 14 students from Heidelberg University inducted into Tau Pi Phi, the national business honorary. To qualify, students must have completed 20 hours in the School of Business and maintain a 3.0 or higher grade-point average. Gillespie is a junior majoring in accounting.
Brie Falco, a junior psychology major at Xavier University, recently presented “Crosscultural differences in the effect of outcome on relationship” at the annual conference of the Southeastern Psychological Association. Falco’s presentation named one of the top 10 out of 240 student submissions.
Seton High School senior Amanda Boeing has received a Presidential Scholarship from Xavier University.
The daughter of Janine and Keith Boeing of Delhi Township, she is active in French club, track, ministry and as an ambassador. Boeing plans to major in occupational therapy. ■ Elder High School senior Anthony Comarata has received a Leadership Award from Xavier University. The son of Michelle and Anthony Comarata of West Price Hill, he is active in athletics. Comarata plans to major in marketing. ■ Seton High School senior Kelsey Murphy has received a St. Francis Xavier full-tuition Scholarship from Xavier University. The daughter of Daniel and Julie Jones Murphy of Delhi Township, she is active as president of the Spanish club, National Honor Society and student ambassadors. Murphy plans to major in marketing.
JULY 10, 2013 â€˘ DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS â€˘ A7
Editor: Marc Emral, email@example.com, 853-6264
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
Kailey Carter and Heidi Calderon n front of their exhibit on poverty and hunger. PROVIDED
Students deal with global issues during World History Day Students were presented with eight global issues throughout two weeks of instruction in their freshmen level world history course with their teachers Meghan Sullivan, Alan Cocklin, Lauren Karas and Kyle Funk. These topics included: the environment, ethnic conflict, poverty and hunger, world terrorism, human and women's rights, modern weaponry and nuclear weaponry, health epidemics and drug trafficking, and media and technology. These topics were all investigated in class from a 2013 perspective. Students were then asked to pick one topic to explain further. Each tri-fold was created entirely by the students. The middle section highlighted the 2013 topic, the right
side connected a previously studied historical event to the same topic, and the left side asked them to pose a debate question and fulfill answers to both sides. Students were able to experience the local connection to their global snapshot topics. Each group was asked to invite a local guest connected to their topic to be part of a gallery walk and a panel discussion. Many community members were able to come and participate in the gallery walk of tri-folds, including representatives from Burke Communications, the FBI and Kids Against Hunger. Also there were: Sue Magness discussing recycling goals in Cincinnati; Julie Marzec from the Alliance for Immi-
grant Women and the YWCA discussing domestic abuse; Tracie Metzger from Pink Ribbon Girls discussing the worldwide breast cancer problem; Shay Craig from the Freestore Foodback discussing hunger and poverty in Cincinnati; Officer Murphy discussing his role on the police force and how his job has taken him into the school building; freshmen Amanda Freel and her mother discussing the importance of a healthy lifestyle and the affects of diabetes on a teenager; and Col. Dean Smittle from 700 WLW discussing modern military weapons. Students were able to learn how these global topics affect their daily lives and those around them in Cincinnati.
Kelsey Wessel with her health epidemics exhibit at World History Day. PROVIDED
Students at Oak Hills High School do a gallery walk during World History Day, viewing exhibits on global issues. PROVIDED
Kelly Rogers and Bridget Kallmeyer with their exhibit on modern weapons. PROVIDED
A panel of community members discuss their view of the global issues students at Oak Hill High School studied during World History Day. PROVIDED
A8 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • JULY 10, 2013
Editor: Melanie Laughman, firstname.lastname@example.org, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
Midland Redskins have more local flavor in 2013 By Scott Springer email@example.com
Michael Schmidt tees off on the 16th hole at Hyde Park Golf and Country Club during the final round of the 103rd Annual Tony Blom Men’s Metropolitan Amateur Golf Championship June 29. Schmidt a La Salle High School graduate - beat David Tepe 3-and-2 for the title. MARK D. MOTZ/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Champ eschews driver for title By Mark D. Motz firstname.lastname@example.org
HYDE PARK — The pizza de-
livery and the bank robbery getaway cars need a driver. So do the Zamboni machine and riding mower. Everyone imbibing too much at the nightclub or corner saloon and trying to get behind the wheel needs a driver. Anyone under the age of 16. Popes, potentates, presidents. Oprah. All need drivers. Not so much La Salle High School grad and current Northern Kentucky University rising junior Michael Schmidt. Schmidt won the 2013 Tony Blom Metropolitan Amateur Golf Championship finals 3and-2 over David Tepe at Hyde Park Golf and Country Club June 29 without ever taking the diver out of his bag. Using long irons, hybrids and the occasional three wood, “I kept it in play all week off the tee,” Schmidt said. “The course really rewards you if you keep it in the fairway.” And as good as he was off the tee - even without benefit of the driver, the long-hitting Schmidt was consistently ahead of Tepe - his foe said the putter was the key to their match. “He made everything he looked at,” Tepe said. “It’s tough to beat an act like that when he doesn’t miss anything.” Tepe - a Lakota West grad and current University of Cincinnati player - finished as runner-up for the second consecutive year. “It’s not bad,” he said. “When I started the week and shot 80 (in qualifying), I didn’t think I’d make the finals. I survived 200-some golfers the last two years. When you look at it that way, it’s a pretty big
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accomplishment.” Schmidt, playing in just his third Met tourney, made sure Tepe was relegated to bridesmaid again with a dominant performance, carding a birdie on the first hole to apply pressure all morning. He made bogey on third hole to level the match, but finished the nine one under par and two up on Tepe. He made his third birdie on the 10th hole to go up three and all but sealed the match on the 13th with a routine par while Tepe struggled to a double bogey. Leading by four with five to play, Schmidt gave a hole back when Tepe birdied the 14th, but they halved the next two holes at par and bogey to finish on the 16th green. “I would have liked to have made that last (par) putt (which lipped around the cup), but it was a good feeling knowing you could three putt to win the Met,” he said. “It’s awesome. Definitely my best individual match ever.” An individual win, yes, but a family affair in both a literal and metaphoric sense. On the literal side, brother Danny Schmidt caddied for Michael in the early rounds and dad Tom Schmidt was on the bag for the semifinals and finals. “He was quiet the whole time,” Michael said of his dad. “I told him ‘Hand me the club and get out of the way.’” Tom said he violated the command twice, telling his son simply to aim for center of the green for easy pars on the eighth and 13th holes when Tepe was in trouble.
AMELIA — Normally stacked full of Division I recruits from across the country, this season’s 18U Midland Redskins has a notable local flavor. That’s not a bad thing as the original program started by the legendary “Papa Joe” Hayden was Cincinnati-based and has featured some of the Tristate’s finest. Among the local big leaguers with Midland ties are Barry Larkin, Ken Griffey Jr., Ron Oester, Todd Benzinger, Adam Hyzdu, Bill Doran, Richard Dotson, Mark Lewis and Jim Leyritz. “We haven’t had this many local kids in a long, long time,” field manager Dave Evans said. “The Midland program 40 years ago, everybody was from Cincinnati. If there are good players here, we’re going to try to get them.” This year’s crop of locals includes Cameron Varga (CHCA), T.J. Zeuch (Mason), Andrew Benintendi (Madeira), T.J. Nichting (Badin), Jarett Rindfliesh (Lakota East), Jack Schaaf (Springboro), Jake Richmond (Oak Hills), Zach Shannon (Anderson), Zach Beckner (Lebanon) and Zach Cook (Milford). The boys from the Interstate 275 belt have done well with just two losses at presstime. The most recognizable local is Madeira’s Andrew Benintendi. He finished his high school career with 213 hits and has played for the18U team since he was16. Every other player to accomplish that has made the major leagues. “Benintendi’s as good as it gets,” Evans said. “He started off as a little banjo-hitting leadoff guy and now he’s a power hitting three-hole guy that can drive the ball for us.” The 5-foot-10, 160-ish pound phenom reports to Fayetteville
Midland Redskins manager Dave Evans speaks to the squad after a win in the Matt Maupin Tournament June 27 at the Midland complex. SCOTT SPRINGER/COMMUNITY PRESS
Aug. 20. If all goes well, that will be 11 days after a successful Midland trip to New Mexico for the Connie Mack World Series. Though he’ll Richmond probably move back to lead-off in college, the deceptively strong lefty is happy with his Midland at-bats. “I’ve hit pretty well so far,” he said. “I changed my stance up this year. It allows me to see the ball more. A player here last year had that stance. He was smaller than me and had a lot of power.” Evans has other top prospects at his disposal that will also have to weigh the college or pro decision like Benintendi. “(Zach) Shannon’s got a chance to be drafted really high next year,” Evans said. “(Cameron) Varga’s about as good an arm as I’ve ever seen in this area.” Varga has another season at CHCA and is committed to
North Carolina. Shannon played on Moeller’s 2012 state championship team, but was ineligible this spring. The slugging pitcher/first baseman will sport new colors in 2013-14. “I’ll be at Anderson next year,” Shannon said. “Coach (Chris) Newton is kind of a family friend. He played football with my Dad. I’ve known him since I was a little kid. I’m pretty excited to play for him.” Shannon figures to get more mound time for the Anderson Redskins and is ecstatic to be back on the field for the Midland Redskins after spending the spring at the cages and weight room. Like his local cohorts, he’ll have plenty of watchful eyes on him between now and August. Midland is all but a regular in Farmington, N.M., but nothing can be taken for granted. “Our biggest goal of the season is to win the regional tournament to get to New Mexico,” Evans said. “With the talent in the country, we’re right there with anybody else.”
PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS Sunderman steps up
Cincinnati Steam infielder Rob Sunderman (Dayton/Moeller) was named the Great Lakes Summer Collegiate League Player of the Week for week four of the regular season. Last week, Sunderman hit .615 (8for-13) in three games with one double, one triple, four RBIs and two runs scored. After going 3-for-5 against the Licking County Settlers on June 27, Sunderman had his best offensive game of the season on June 29. In a game versus the Lexington Hustlers, Sunderman went 4-for-5 and with a triple and four RBIs. For the season, Sunderman leads the GLSCL with a .392 batting average and leads the Steam in RBIs (14) and stolen bases (14). Sunderman has also made two pitching appearances, throwing three scoreless innings in relief while striking out three batters. He becomes the third consecutive Steam player to earn GLSCL weekly honors joining pitcher Matt Jefferson (NKU) and Cody Kuzniczci (NKU/Madeira).
Elder High School 2010 graduates Brian Korte and Tim O’Conner are headed to the College World Series in Omaha June 14-26 with their Indiana Hoosiers teammates. Indiana reached the College World Series for the first time with an 11-6 victory against Florida State, becoming the Big Ten’s first representative in Omaha in nearly three decades. PROVIDED
The Community Press is looking into sports-related injuries among youth. As a parent, athlete or coach of your sports, what do you want to know about sports-related injuries and how they are treated or prevented? Do you have a story to share? Would you be willing to take part in a panel discussion? Email sports editor Melanie Laughman at email@example.com to contribute or with questions.
SPORTS & RECREATION
JULY 10, 2013 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • A9
SIDELINES Cornhole fundraiser
The Delhi Athletic Association is having its first corn hole tournament fundraiser at 5:30 p.m., July 20 at Delshire swim club ball fields. The cost is $25 a person. Registration is at soccer4kidz.com/ cornhole%20tournament .htm Prize for the first-place team is up to $480. First and second place and the winner of the loser bracket will win four tickets to a Reds game. Also included in the fun is split-the-pot, beer and snacks.
The deadline for Cincinnati softball teams to register for the annual Cincinnati Metro Championship Tournament approaches, with applications due Monday, July 15. The Metro Tournament is a Cincinnati tradition for more than 60 years, allowing Men’s, Women’s and Co-Ed teams of all levels to compete for the chance to be known as the best softball team in the city. Most games throughout the tournament will be held at Rumpke Park in Crosby Township. The tournament kicks-off with a bracket drawing July 23 at Rumpke Park, and games officially begin July 25. Offical
opening ceremonies will take place Friday, July 26, including presentation of the color guard and the singing of the National Anthem. Games will continue through Sunday, Aug. 4. To register for the tournament, teams must fill out an application as well as be sanctioned by both the American Softball Association and the World Softball League. The tournament entry fee is $295. Applications are available online at www.rumpkeballpark.com or at the Rumpke Park offices at 10400 Ohio 128, Harrison.
Select baseball tryouts
The 9U Cincinnati West Stars tryouts for next year’s team will be 10 a.m. to noon, Saturdays, July 20 and 27; and 1-3 p.m., Sunday, July 21 and 28, at Cheviot Field House. Potential players can not turn 10 before May 1, 2014. Please make as many of the tryout sessions as possible so the coaching staff can properly evaluate the player. Call Luke Hamilton at 6787005, or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org with questions.
13U baseball teams will have tryouts for the 2014 season as follows: » 13U, 1-3 p.m., Saturday, July 27 » 12U, 1-3 p.m., Sunday, July 28 » 12U and 13U by invitation only from 1-3 p.m., Sunday, Aug. 11 All tryouts will be at Delhi Park Field No. 1. Registration will be from 12:30-1 p.m. prior to each tryout. Teams play in the SWOL American League. For questions, contact Lou Martini at 646-3185. Players who are interested, but cannot attend one of the tryout sessions can also contact Martini.
Mercy HealthPlex will be offering group swim lessons for ages 6 months to adult starting on July 20, 21 and Tuesday evening July 23. Private and semi-private lessons are also available by appointment. For registration, call Annie Macke at 389-5498 or email:asmacke@ health-partners.org.
The Cincinnati West Twisters take first place in the Kolping Seth Stevens Memorial Soccer Tournament after going into double overtime and penalty kicks in more than two hours of play. The team, which competed in the gold division, won all three preliminary game. The team went 4-0 and scored a total of nine goals, allowing one goal from the opposing team in the final game. In back are Ashlynn Brooks, Sydney Carpenter, Marissa Jung, coach Shellie Hatfield, Emily Connor, Courtney Hatfield, Jessica Horgan and Lexi Gerke; middle, Lorie (standing in for her missing daughter Allie Schaefer), Miranda House, Emily Soto, Hannah Knight, Miranda Jung, Amy Anderson and Rachel Siemer. On the ground are Lily Borgemenke and Teyah McEntush. THANKS TO CAROL JUNG
The Westside Rebels 12U and
J.B.Yeager Baseball 2014 Tryouts
SUMMER SPORTS CAMPS Volleyball camp
The annual four-day Five Star Volleyball camp at Our Lady of Victory is Aug. 5-8. Secondthrough fourth-graders are scheduled for 4-5 p.m.; fifthand sixth-graders are 5-7 p.m.; and seventh- and eighthgraders are 7-9 p.m. Only 24 spots per age group are available. Contact Betsy Jones at email@example.com, or visit www.fivestarvolleyball.com for registration.
for ages 5 to 14 is coming this summer to Rivers Edge indoor sports, Ohio 128, Cleves. This camp focuses on individual skills and small group play to develop children into confident and creative players in a soccerfun environment. The camp is 9-10:30 a.m., for ages 5 to 8 and 10:30 a.m. to noon for ages 9 to 14, July 22-25. Go to coerver.com/ohio to sign up or call Joe Talley, camp director, with at 937-207-9003.
Coerver soccer camp
MSJ soccer camp
Coerver Summer Soccer camp
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
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(18U AMERICAN LEGION PLAYER MAY NOT REACH 19TH BIRTHDATE PRIOR TO JAN. 1ST 2014).
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women’s soccer program, and first-year head coach Josh Hess, will host an ID camp from 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., July 27; and from 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., July 28, at the Mount’s Schueler Field. Cost to attend is $75. The ID camp is designed to provide high school girls soccer players interested in playing at the collegiate level an opportunity to get some exposure to collegiate coaches. Contact Hess at 244-8587. To access the registration form, visit www.msjsports.com/ wsoccer/default/
The College of Mount St. Joseph
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VIEWPOINTS A10 • DELHI PRESS • JULY 10, 2013
Editor: Marc Emral, firstname.lastname@example.org, 853-6264
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
Western Hills High School welcomed its first students on Monday, Sept. 10. 1928. FILE PHOTO
from the site-selection committee that their preferred location for the new school was “north of Glenway Avenue, west of the Rapid Run Road, and south of Queen City Avenue (Lick Run Road) and along the BridgetownBoudinot Roadways ...” Unfortunately, this area belonged to the Covedale Rural School District. Also in the board’s Official Proceedings 1921-23, we learn that at its Sept. 12, 1921, meeting, they accepted the transfer of Covedale Rural into their district. While this was probably mutually beneficial for both, a Cincinnati Enquirer accounting the next day stated that Covedale was annexed to enable Cincinnati to build its new high school somewhere in the newly acquired area. A written description of Covedale Rural was included in the official Proceedings. Essentially, it contained parts of Green Township Sections 7, 13, 14 and 19. At the board’s Oct. 31, 1921, meeting, we also read in their Official Proceedings, 1921-23, that the site-selection committee decided upon a nearly 29-acre tract on the southeast corner of Bridgetown and Ferguson roads. It belonged to Elizabeth Hartupee, a Pittsburgh widow who, possibly fearing the enforcement of eminent domain laws, asked the board not to
have her property condemned, thereby forcing her to sell. In her communication to them on Oct. 28, she stated that she would like to keep the farm land “to support me in my old age.” Apparently, the desires of the site-selection committee prevailed, for the Hamilton County Recorder’s office shows that the Cincinnati Board of Education bought this land from Mrs. Hartupee for $40,000 on March 23, 1922. The project did not get off to a smooth start. We read in the Western Hills Press on March 26, 1926, that ground was broken for the school that week; but on April 27, 1926, we read in the Cincinnati Enquirer that the city solicitor canceled the construction contracts for the project. This was because, according to this same article, there were technical violations found in the bidding process. On July 16, 1926, the Western Hills Press reported that new contracts had just been awarded for the project. Needless to say, at least three months were lost, but on Monday, Sept. 10, 1928, Western Hills High School officially opened its doors and welcomed its first students, according to The Cincinnati Post on that date. Karen R. Arbogast lives in Price Hill.
The Price Hill tradition continues For Price Hill the tradition goes on. There was a time when on any given Wednesday in the summer a community was having their annual day at Coney Island, now one could count on one hand. There was even a time when Cincinnatians celebrated their Larry Schmolt heritage at COMMUNITY PRESS Coney on a GUEST COLUMNIST Sunday afternoon, be it Irish Italians or German Those from Downtown and Over the Rhine got to celebrate on a Tuesday at the annual Findlay Market Day when the merchants gave
ham sandwiches away for a nickel. What glorious days these were, usually beginning with a parade throughout the community the night before. As with Price Hill the ladies always looked forward to the five cent bingos, wherein local merchants gave prizes to be raffled off, gave the civic club a chance to make a few dollars for their annual Christmas party at a nursing home. Then there was always the popular baby contest and at night the civic club always had there annual banquet, a time to honor those from the community who had done something for the community during the past year. It was also time for politicians to shine. Then the fireworks and time to go home.
A publication of
Merging districts spurred building of Western Hills HS As the 20th century got under way, our western hilltop communities flourished and grew. In Lyle Koehler’s “Westwood in Ohio: Community, Continuity and Change” we read that the population of Westwood alone grew from 2,050 in 1900 to 6,075 in 1920. A retrospective Cincinnati Post piece on Oct. 28, 1955, tells us that on July 20, 1895, newly constructed West Eighth Street carried the Elberon Karen R. Avenue ElecArbogast tric Route to COMMUNITY PRESS Price Hill for GUEST COLUMNIST the first time. Thus, the “sparsely-settled territory” – so described in the Cincinnati Commercial Gazette on Sept. 29, 1893, was thrust into the 20th century. There can be no doubt that the construction of viaducts across the Millcreek Valley in the early 1900s made trips from downtown to the hilltops easier than ever. At cincinnati-transit.net we learn that there were six such viaducts by 1920: the Harrison Avenue (1908); the Eighth Street, 1910; Liberty Street (1912); Hopple Street and Ludlow Avenue (1914). But what was still missing in western Cincinnati was a public high school, according to an Aug. 23, 1921, Cincinnati Enquirer report. The 1918 Williams Cincinnati Directory shows that all four Cincinnati high schools were located on the East Side: East (Withrow), Hughes, Walnut Hills and Woodward high schools. This necessitated that West Side students attend Hughes, according to the Cincinnati Enquirer, Sept. 13, 1921. In the Cincinnati Board of Education’s Official Proceedings 1917-1921, we read in a Jan. 12, 1920, communication
All this came to a close with Coney moving to Kings Island. Some communities such as Price Hill tried that out with not to much success, then to Lesourdsville and finally to Strickers Grove, none seemed to be as popular as Coney. So over the past 90 or so years the people of Price Hill will gather on the third Wednesday of July to bring their picnic basket and have a good time with other residents of the Hill. This is all made possible to the dedication the Dave Sparks, the chairman over the years, who has made sure all have a good time. So here is looking forward to seeing you as the Price Hill tradition goes on. Larry Schmolt lives in Price Hill.
Good Sam has history of serving poor
Good Samaritan Hospital is a teaching hospital where many local doctors practice medicine and send their patients there for treatment. In 1970-1980, it was the hospital of choice for pregnant women. It was well staffed and mother and child received excellent care. The hospital’s beginning dates back to 1852. Archbishop John Purcell found that there was Betty Kamuf COMMUNITY PRESS no place for poor people to COLUMNIST receive medical treatment, so he purchased a 21-bed former eye hospital and turned it over to the Sisters of Charity of Cincinnati to run. They named it St. John’s Hotel for Invalids. Three years later, demand compelled the sisters to expand. Four members of the medical staff paid to have an old colonial mansion, at the corner of Third and Plum streets remodeled to accommodate 70 beds. One day a destitute man showed up that would change everything. He had typhoid fever and needed a long treatment plan. When he recovered, the sisters gave him a job. Joseph C. Butler, a local banker who sent the man there, attempted to pay the bill. The sisters said there was no bill as their care was “for the love of God.” Butler was impressed with their kindness and talked a friend Louis Worthington into purchasing the old Civil War military hospital for $70,000. The 95-bed hospital, located at Sixth and Lock streets was presented to the Sisters of Charity with two stipulations. Everyone was to be treated regardless of their color or religion, and the hospital would be renamed Good Samaritan Hospital. There have been many changes over the last 161 years.
In October of 1866, the Medical College of Ohio and Miami Medical College began sending students there for clinical study. This was before Cincinnati College and University Hospital was established. The medical staff provided funds to build a surgical amphitheater. And many innovations in general surgery, brain surgery and obstetrics occurred there. By 1875, 800 medical students were being trained in Cincinnati, many of them at Good Samaritan Hospital. And by 1899, the first class of eight nurses had graduated from the Good Samaritan Hospital School of Nursing. In 1907, a five-bed annex was established in the old Resor mansion in Clifton, but when they were to move there it was too hilly. Instead, hospital administrator, Sister Victoria, found a small site in University Heights. Joseph C. Butler Jr. purchased the adjoining 6 acres and donated the property to them. Since the two-wing hospital opened in 1915, it has grown to encompass more than a city block. A third wing was added in 1927, increasing bed capacity to 639 beds. A fourth wing was opened in 1959. In 1985, the current Dixmyth patient care tower opened. In the late 1980s an original wing was demolished and the Dixmyth Visitor Garage and Ambulatory Surgery Center was constructed. In 1989, Victoria Hall, the nurses’ residence, built in 1927 was demolished and a medical office built in its place. Today, the hospital has 700 beds and 1,600 physicians are on staff. Good Samaritan is still an obstetric hospital where 7,000 babies were born there last year. Betty Kamuf is a winner of Griffin Yeatman Award for Historical Preservation. She lives in Sayler Park. You can email her at email@example.com.
MEETINGS » Cincinnati City Council meets at 2 p.m. every Wednesday in room 300 at Cincinnati City Hall, 801 Plum St. When there is a Monday holiday, all meetings including committee meetings are pushed back a day. City Manager: Milton Dohoney Jr. Mayor: Mark Mallory. » Cincinnati Public Schools Board of Education usually meets at 7 p.m. the second and fourth Mondays of the month at 2651 Burnet Ave. Board of Education phone: 475-7000. Superintendent: Mary Ronan. Board President: Eve Bolton. » East Price Hill Improvement Association meets the third Monday of each month at 7:30 p.m. at Holy Family Church, 814 Hawthorne Ave., Phone: 549-3744. Association President: Tom Gamel. » Delhi Township Trustees meet at 6 p.m. the second and last Wednesday of the month at township offices, 934 Neeb Road. Phone: 922-3111. Administrator: Pete Landrum and President: Marijane Klug. » Oak Hills Local School District Board of Education members meet the first Monday of the month at 6:30 p.m. at various locations within the district. District office: 6325 Rapid Run Road. Phone: 574-3200. Superintendent: Todd Yohey. Board President: Jeannie
5556 Cheviot Road Cincinnati, Ohio 45247 phone: 923-3111 fax: 853-6220 email: firstname.lastname@example.org web site: www.communitypress.com
Schoonover. » Price Hill Civic Club meets the second Tuesday of each month at 7:30 p.m. at Seton K of C Hall on West Eighth St. (across from St. William Church), Phone: 251-0880. Club President: Charles Bazeley. Hamilton County » Board of County Commissioners meet at 9:30 a.m. every Wednesday in Room 603 of the County Administration Building, 138 E. Court St., downtown. Call 946-4400 for information. » Educational Service Center Governing Board meets on the third Wednesday of the month at 11083 Hamilton Ave. Call 672-4200 for information. » General Health District meets at 6:30 p.m. the second Monday of the month at 250 William Howard Taft Road, Clifton. Call 946-7800 for information. » Regional Planning Commission meets at 12:30 p.m. the first Thursday of the month at the County Administration Building, eighth floor, 138 E. Court St., downtown. Call 946-4500 for information. » Rural Zoning Commission meets at 1 p.m. on the third Thursday of the month at the County Administration Building, 138 E. Court St., downtown. Call 946-4501 for information.
Delhi Press Editor Marc Emral email@example.com, 853-6264 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
LIFE Sisters of Charity WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 2013
PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES
host Civil War commemoration
The Sisters of Charity of Cincinnati hosted a Civil War commemoration service on in May to recognize the 42 Sisters of Charity who served as nurses on the battlefields. The service included prayer, poetry, music by the Hills of Kentucky Dulcimers, and the first public screening of “Mine Eyes Have Seen,” a 32-minute film documenting the sisters’ service. Written and produced by Michael Turney, this Ken-Burnsstyle documentary was created to recognize the compassion and care the nuns gave to the soldiers and how their efforts
were a testament to the sisters’ community motto: The Love of Christ Urges Us. Turney intertwines the sisters’ journal entries with historical documents and references to bring to life the conditions faced and the dedicated service these women of charity gave to the sick and wounded. Turney, a member of the Hills of Kentucky Dulcimers, is a professor emeritus at Northern Kentucky University. He manages several websites, promotes the Kentucky Girls children’s novels written by his wife, and does occasional public relations consulting. Turney is
the former director of communication for the Iowa Department of Human Services and taught at the University of Iowa School of Journalism where he earned his Ph.D. in mass communication, as well as taught and chaired the Communication Department at Clarke College in Dubuque, Iowa. The DVD is available for $10. To purchase, contact Sister Georgia Kitt at 513-347-5466 or Georgia.firstname.lastname@example.org. You can also send a check or cash to Sisters of Charity of Cincinnati, Communications Office, 5900 Delhi Road, Mount St. Joseph, OH 45051.
Sisters Georgia Kitt, left, director of communications, and Judith Metz, director of archives, were responsible for the planning and execution of the event. THANKS TO SISTER MARTY DERMODY
The Hills of Kentucky Dulcimers performed period pieces throughout the commemoration service, including “Amazing Grace” and the “Battle Hymn of the Republic.” THANKS TO SISTER MARTY DERMODY
More than 150 guests attended the May 25 Civil War Memorial Day Commemoration Service at the Sisters of Charity of Cincinnati Mount St. Joseph Motherhouse. THANKS TO SISTER MARTY DERMODY
Sister Grace Ann Gratsch reads a poem written by Sister of Charity Mary Gallagher during the commemoration service. THANKS TO SISTER MARTY DERMODY
B2 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • JULY 10, 2013
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, JULY 11
TUESDAY, JULY 23
Art & Craft Classes
Art & Craft Classes
Make Your Own Masterpiece Painting Class, 6-7:30 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Create contemporary floral still life with innovative spin and learn acrylique colle painting technique. For ages 16 and up, under 16 with adult. $35. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
Sewing 101, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
Farmers Market Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, 3820 Westwood Northern Blvd., Locally produced food items. Free. Presented by Lettuce Eat Well. 481-1914; www.lewfm.org. Cheviot.
SATURDAY, JULY 13 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; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot. Stained Glass Make It and Take It, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Learn basic skills of cutting glass, foil wrap and how to use simple welding iron to make garden stake decoration for your garden. All supplies included. For ages 12 and up. $25. Registration recommended. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
Exercise Classes Zumba Fitness Classes, 10:3011:30 a.m., St. John’s Westminster Union Church, 1085 Neeb Road, $25 for five classes. Presented by Zumba Fitness. 347-4613. Delhi Township.
Garden Clubs Hillside Community Garden Regular Gardening Day, 9 a.m.-noon, Hillside Community Garden, 5701 Delhi Road, Garden together in unique hillside edible garden. All experience levels welcome. Dress for weather and bring water to drink. Work gloves and boots recommended. Other useful items are pruning shears and shovels. Free. Presented by Hillside Community Garden Committee. 400-4511; hillsidegardendelhi.com. Delhi Township.
Saffire Express will perform at the Kevin’s Cause fundraiser, 7 p.m.-1 a.m. Saturday, July 13, at Jim & Jack’s on the River. Held in memory of Kevin Keller, the event benefits Camp Campbell Gard Muscular Dystrophy Camp. For ages 21 and older. Admission is $5. For more information, call 251-7977. anniversary of the American Civil War. Kids fun area and games, cannon and weapon demonstrations, Morgan Raiders program, music, historical talks, more than 20 arts and crafts, and food and games. Meet Abraham Lincoln and Civil War soldiers. 481-8699; www.mhumc.org. Green Township.
SUNDAY, JULY 14 Art & Craft Classes Paint a Dragonfly, Noon-2 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Decorate hanging dragonfly garden art piece made from railroad spike to beautify your garden. All materials included. For ages 10 and up, under 10 with adult. $40. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; bit.ly/11UQb9r. Green Township.
TUESDAY, JULY 16 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
Farmers Market Sayler Park Farmers Market, 4-7 p.m., Nelson Sayler Memorial Park, Parkland Avenue and Monitor Street, Farmers Market with home-grown items like fruits, vegetables, desserts, salsas, relishes, jam and olive oil. Presented by Sayler Park Village Council. 675-0496. Sayler Park.
ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to www.cincinnati.com and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to email@example.com along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to www.cincinnati.com and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. www.cloudtownsend.com/ resources/solutions. Cheviot. Free Community Meal, 5:306:30 p.m., Central Church of Christ, 3501 Cheviot Ave., Free. 481-5820; www.centralchurchofchrist1.com. Westwood.
Senior Citizens Zumba Gold, 1-2 p.m., Green Township Senior Center, 3620 Epley Road, Modified Zumba for seniors and beginners with standing and chair participation. For seniors. $3, $25 for 10 classes. Presented by Deb’s Fitness Party. 205-5064; www.debsfitnessparty.com. Green Township.
THURSDAY, JULY 18
St. Joseph Church Festival, 5:30-11:30 p.m., St. Joseph Church, 941-3661; www.stjosephnorthbend.com. North Bend.
Garden Clubs Hillside Community Garden Regular Gardening Day, 9 a.m.-noon, Hillside Community Garden, Free. 400-4511; hillsidegardendelhi.com. Delhi Township.
Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; bit.ly/11UQb9r. Green Township.
Art & Craft Classes
Music - Religious
Make Your Own Masterpiece Painting Class, 6-7:30 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $35. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
Jesus Palooza, 3-9 p.m., Oak Hills United Methodist Church, 6069 Bridgetown Road, Contemporary Christian music. Free food and drinks. Games for children. Free. 574-1641; www.oakhillsumc.org. Bridgetown.
FRIDAY, JULY 19 Farmers Market Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, Free. 481-1914; www.lewfm.org. Cheviot.
On Stage - Theater Into the Woods, 7 p.m., Westwood Town Hall Recreation Center, $10, $8 students ages 11-17, $6 ages 3-10, free ages 2 and under. 702-3910; firstname.lastname@example.org. Westwood.
Home & Garden
Art & Craft Classes
Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, 6717 Bridgetown Road, Hamilton County residents can drop off yard trimmings for free. Free. Presented by Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District. 598-3089; bit.ly/11UQb9r. Green Township.
Sewing 101, 3:30-5:30 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
St. Joseph Church Festival, 6-11:30 p.m., St. Joseph Church, 25 E. Harrison Ave., Hamburgers, hot dogs, brats, corn, pizza, fish, fries and ice cream. Games for children and adults, rides, raffle, music and more. Alcohol with ID. 941-3661; www.stjosephnorthbend.com. North Bend.
Music - Blues
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.
Chuck Brisbin and the Tuna Project, 10 p.m.-2 a.m., Pirate’s Den, 3670 Werk Road, $3. 922-3898; www.thetunaproject.com. Green Township.
Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; bit.ly/11UQb9r. Green Township.
On Stage - Theater
On Stage - Theater
Into the Woods, 7 p.m., Westwood Town Hall Recreation Center, 3017 Harrison Ave., Musical brings together fairytale characters like Cinderella, Little Red Riding Hood, Jack, Rapunzel and others as they journey into mysterious woods to get what they most wish for. $10, $8 students ages 11-17, $6 ages 3-10, free ages 2 and under. Presented by Queen City Productions. 702-3910; email@example.com. Westwood.
Into the Woods, 2 p.m., Westwood Town Hall Recreation Center, $10, $8 students ages 11-17, $6 ages 3-10, free ages 2 and under. 702-3910; firstname.lastname@example.org. Westwood.
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.
Music - Rock Howl’n Maxx, 7-11 p.m., Cabana on the River, 7445 Forbes Road, Free. 941-7442. Sayler Park. The Gamut, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Poppy’s Tavern, 5510 Rybolt Road, 574-6333. Green Township.
Nature The New Astronomy, 8-10 p.m., Cincinnati Astronomical Society Observatory, 5274 Zion Road, Learn what rainbows have to do with astronomy. Free. Presented by Cincinnati Astronomical Society. 321-5186; www.cinastro.org. Cleves.
Special Events Civil War Reenacting, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Monfort Heights United Methodist Church, 3682 West Fork Road, Recognizing 150th
WEDNESDAY, JULY 17
Health / Wellness Mercy Health Mobile Mammography Unit, 7 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Dent Crossing Family Medicine, 6507 Harrison Ave., Fifteen-minute screening. Cost varies per insurance plan. Financial assistance available for qualified applicants. Appointment required. Presented by Mercy Health Partners. 6863300; www.e-mercy.com. Green Township.
Religious - Community Wednesday Night Solutions, 7-8:30 p.m., Vineyard Westside Church, 3420 Glenmore Ave., Weekly interactive DVD presentation hosted by Dr. Henry Cloud and Dr. John Townsend. Variety of topics addressing everyday issues such as communication, conflict and more. 922-7897;
SATURDAY, JULY 20 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101, 9-11 a.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. 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.
SUNDAY, JULY 21 Festivals St. Joseph Church Festival, 3-10 p.m., St. Joseph Church, 941-3661; www.stjosephnorthbend.com. North Bend.
Home & Garden
MONDAY, JULY 22 Summer Camps - Arts Music Adventures, 9-11 a.m., Western Hills Music, 4310 Harrison Ave., Discover joy of music through movement, singing, playing instruments and crafts. Taught by Suzanne Lockwood. Ages 5-7. Monday-Friday. $85. Registration required. 289-2575; www.westernhills-music.com. Green Township.
Summer Camps Religious/VBS Vacation Bible School, 6-8:30 p.m., Grace Lutheran Church, 3628 Boudinot Ave., Theme is “Tell It On the Mountain.” Daily through July 26. Bible time, crafts, games, snack, Bible challenge and music. For ages 4 to sixth grade. Free. 661-5166; www.gracemin.org. Westwood.
Our Lady of Lourdes Family Festival, 5 p.m.-midnight, Our Lady of Lourdes, Free. 922-0715; www.lourdes.org. Westwood.
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.
Storytime with Pinkalicious, 10:30 a.m., Green Township Branch Library, 6525 Bridgetown Road, with the Children’s Theatre of Cincinnati. Free. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 369-6095; www.cincinnatilibrary.org. Green Township.
Paint a Peace Sign, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Personalize your own sign that helps promote peace and has one-of-akind look. All materials included. $20. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
Sayler Park Farmers Market, 4-7 p.m., Nelson Sayler Memorial Park, 675-0496. Sayler Park.
Literary - Story Times
FRIDAY, JULY 12
five classes. 347-4613. Delhi Township.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 24 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101, 3:30-5:30 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
Religious - Community Wednesday Night Solutions, 7-8:30 p.m., Vineyard Westside Church, 922-7897; www.cloudtownsend.com/resources/solutions. Cheviot. Free Community Meal, 5:306:30 p.m., Central Church of Christ, Free. 481-5820; www.centralchurchofchrist1.com. Westwood.
Senior Citizens Zumba Gold, 1-2 p.m., Green Township Senior Center, $3, $25 for 10 classes. 205-5064; www.debsfitnessparty.com. Green Township.
FRIDAY, JULY 26 Farmers Market Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, Free. 481-1914; www.lewfm.org. Cheviot.
Festivals Our Lady of Lourdes Family Festival, 6 p.m.-midnight, Our Lady of Lourdes, 2832 Rosebud Drive, Games for all ages, raffle, rides and more. Beer garden available with wristband and ID. Free. 922-0715; www.lourdes.org. Westwood.
Health / Wellness Mercy Health Mobile Mammography Unit, 7 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Price Hill Health Center, 2136 W. Eighth St., Fifteenminute screenings. Cost varies per insurance plan. Financial assistance available for qualified applicants. Appointment required. Presented by Mercy Health Partners. 686-3300; www.e-mercy.com. Price Hill.
On Stage - Theater Grease, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., Musical. $20 gold seats, $14, $12 seniors and college students, $10 high school students and younger. 241-6550. West Price Hill.
SATURDAY, JULY 27 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101, 9-11 a.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot. Beginning Knitting, 1-3 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Learn basics of casting on, knit and purl stitches and casting off. For ages 10 and up. $10. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
Benefits Mom and Me Fun in the Sun Party, 11 a.m.-2 p.m., Seton High School, 3901 Glenway Ave., Each girl walks runway modeling favorite summer fashion. Raffle featuring American Girl doll, dollhouse and dress-up station; silent auction and more. Includes lunch. For girls ages 12 and under with moms and grandmothers. Benefits The Women’s Connection. $15 girls, $10 adults. Reservations required. Presented by The Women’s Connection. 471-4673; www.thewomensconnection.org. West Price Hill.
Exercise Classes Zumba Fitness Classes, 10:3011:30 a.m., St. John’s Westminster Union Church, $25 for
Garden Clubs Hillside Community Garden Regular Gardening Day, 9 a.m.-noon, Hillside Community Garden, Free. 400-4511; hillsidegardendelhi.com. Delhi Township.
Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; bit.ly/11UQb9r. Green Township.
On Stage - Theater Grease, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $20 gold seats, $14, $12 seniors and college students, $10 high school students and younger. 241-6550. West Price Hill.
SUNDAY, JULY 28 Festivals Our Lady of Lourdes Family Festival, 4-10 p.m., Our Lady of Lourdes, Chicken dinner available for purchase 3-7 p.m. Free. 922-0715; www.lourdes.org. Westwood.
On Stage - Theater Grease, 7:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $20 gold seats, $14, $12 seniors and college students, $10 high school students and younger. 241-6550. West Price Hill.
MONDAY, JULY 29 On Stage - Children’s Theater Wump Mucket Puppets, 2-3 p.m., Westwood Branch Library, 3345 Epworth Ave., Puppet show of original silliness and songs. Free. Presented by Wump Mucket Puppets. 369-4474; www.wumpmucketpuppets.com. Westwood.
Summer Camps - Arts Theatreworks Summer Camp, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road, Monday-Friday. Free final camp performance at 6 p.m. Friday. Directed by Fifth Third Theatre Educator Award-winner Lisa Bodollo. No previous experience required. $150. Registration required. 244-4828; email@example.com. Delhi Township. Music Around the World, 9-11 a.m., Western Hills Music, 4310 Harrison Ave., Store. Discover joy of music from other cultures through singing, rhythm, instruments and crafts. Taught by Suzanne Lockwood. Ages 8-10. Monday-Friday. $85. Registration required. 289-2575; www.westernhills-music.com. Green Township.
Summer Camps Religious/VBS Vacation Bible School, 9:3011:30 a.m., Central Church of Christ, 3501 Cheviot Ave., Daily through Aug. 2. Ages 4-10. Bible songs, stories, crafts and more. Free. 481-5820. Westwood.
TUESDAY, JULY 30 Farmers Market Sayler Park Farmers Market, 4-7 p.m., Nelson Sayler Memorial Park, 675-0496. Sayler Park.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 31 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101, 3:30-5:30 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Cheviot.
JULY 10, 2013 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • B3
Readers shares recipes for eggs, berry snack At the rate readers are sharing recipes, I should be able to share one in just about every column. I met Jackie Messersmith, an Anderson Township reader, and her family when we were leaving Four Seasons Marina. We lunched there and were ready to jump in our boat to go back home when Jackie introduced Rita herself. Heikenfeld While the husbands RITA’S KITCHEN talked about boats, Jackie and I talked about food. She is sharing her family’s favorite brunch recipe. “My Aunt Wilma made this for breakfast whenever we came to visit. My kids love it and wish I’d make it more often than special occasions,” she told me.
Betty’s special breakfast eggs via Jackie Messersmith Devil six hard-cooked eggs with: 3 tablespoons sour cream, regular or low fat 2 tablespoons yellow mustard
Place in single layer in sprayed 9-inch by 13-inch pan. Sauté until soft in 2 tablespoons butter: ⁄2 cup diced bell pepper ⁄3 cup diced onion
Add and cook until bubbly: 1 can cream of mushroom soup (Jackie uses low-fat) 1 cup sour cream
tip) 3 tablespoons packed brown sugar 2 tablespoons grated fresh ginger root 2 nice cloves garlic, minced 1 tablespoon roasted sesame oil Several dashes pepper 11⁄2 pounds flank steak
Rita's friend offers a recipe for healthy berry fruit gelatin snacks. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD. ⁄2 cup shredded mild cheddar cheese
Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Cover eggs with soup mixture and sprinkle with cheese. Bake 20 minutes. Betty likes to serve this on top of toasted English Muffins, with fresh fruit and crisp bacon as sides.
Healthy berry fruit gelatin snacks
My best friend and Indiana reader, Carol Spry Vanover, is always on the lookout for healthy recipes. “Check this out,” she said. This is a colorful, protein- and antioxidant-packed berry treat. Granddaughter Emerson, who just celebrated her first birthday, “helped” me pick raspberries from our patch. She broke into a big smile with all three teeth showing when I gave her a bite of the fruit snack. That’s equal to two thumbs up! Adults like these, too. Use any combination of berries you like. Here’s my adaptation. 1 heaping cup fresh raspberries or other berries or 1 cup frozen 21⁄4 cups natural apple juice, chilled (I used frozen, no sugar-added concentrate
in equal parts concentrate and water) 2 packets unflavored gelatin (1 tablespoon plus 2 teaspoons) Honey/sweetener to taste, optional (I didn’t use any)
Cook berries and 11⁄2 cups juice at a gentle boil until berries soften. Puree in blender. Sprinkle gelatin over rest of cold juice, give it a stir and let stand a minute or so until gelatin absorbs the water. Add this to blender mixture and blend until gelatin dissolves. Add sweetener if desired. Line an 8-inch by 8-inch pan with clear wrap, overlapping sides. Pour mixture in. Put in refrigerator until firm. Turn pan over, remove plastic and cut into squares. Store in refrigerator. Tip: Brush pan with water before lining with wrap. Wrap will stick easily.
Asian grilled flank steak
Sometimes I crave foods with Asian flavors and this steak is my newest favorite. It takes just minutes on the grill and is good with a side of broccoli and steamed, buttered potatoes.
Mix sauce, sugar, ginger, garlic, oil and pepper together in a large zipper storage bag. Add steak, seal bag and turn to coat. Lay bag on its side and press out all the air. This helps the marinade cling to the steak. Marinate in refrigerator up to a day. Remove steak and reserve marinade. Grill, turning once, about 15 minutes or so for medium rare. Let rest 5 minutes. Meanwhile, bring reserved marinade to a boil and boil 1 minute. Slice steak thinly against grain and serve with marinade. Tip: Tamari is a stronger tasting soy sauce and can be gluten free. You can use your favorite soy sauce. Regarding “light” soy sauce, read labels as some “light” sauces contain more sodium than you may want. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Find her blog online at Cincinnati.Com/blogs. Email her at firstname.lastname@example.org with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.
⁄2 cup Tamari soy sauce (see
» 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 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
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 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
Delhi’s yard of week The 2013 Delhi Civic Association Yard of the Week winner No. 4 is Deborah Haussler of Devils Backbone Road. 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 resi-
dents 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 submitted through the Delhi Civic Association website, www.delhicivicasso ciation.org, or by email to yardoftheweek@delhiciv icassociation.org or by calling 513-922-3111. Nominations will be accepted through Aug. 23.
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FESTIVALS It’s summer festival season. If you are having a festival and it is not listed, email your information to email@example.com. » 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
Deborah Haussler of Devils Backbone Road is week four winner of the Yard of the Week in Delhi Township.
B4 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • JULY 10, 2013
King to lead area American Heritage Girls
Linda King as area coordinator for the American Heritage Girls in Greater Cincinnati. King will provide leadership through recruiting, training, supporting and supervising an AHG volunteer team. SHe has been a member of American Heritage Girls for eight years and has served as troop coordinator for OH0128, at White-
water Crossing Christian Church in Cleves for two years. “I am excited at this new King opportunity to serve the Cincinnati area for American Heritage Girls. I strongly believe in the mission of
AHG and look forward to the challenge of growing and supporting our ministry.” AHG has embarked on a national growth initiative aimed at creating and strengthening AHG communities across the country. Founder and Executive Director Patti Garibay said, “Our most valuable resources are our
volunteers. We want to equip and encourage our volunteers to develop, sustain and support current and new troops across the nation.” Cities with a high concentration of AHG troops and members become eligible for the area development model. The area teams are then trained, supported and managed by AHG Inc.
Garibay said the volunteer-based organizational structure used by AHG follows ministry principles taught by Newell & Associates. This ministry model is used by organizations like Compassion International, Samaritans Purse and MOPS International, she explained. AHG is a faith-based character development program for all girls 5-18
years of age. AHG is dedicated to the mission of building women of integrity through service to God, family, community and country. With emphasis on Christian values and family involvement, girls participate in badge programs, service projects, leadership opportunities and outdoor experiences. AHG has 27,000 members in 48 states.
How to make cleaning with your children fun School’s out for summer! This typically makes half of the household happy and half of the household harried. Why should mom and dad be left with all the chores? Enlisting your kids to help with the house cleaning not only takes some of the pressure off, it can help build some important life skills while giving you fun family time. Houses don’t clean themselves At least that’s what my mother always told me when I was a boy. Kids of all ages can have a role in
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of points to be keeping the earned when a house ship shape. specific chore is » Cleaning completed. Chilkits/buckets. Perdren can redeem sonalize some earned points for inexpensive fun rewards buckets for your such as ice kids. Fill them cream, a new with the cleaning Derek video game or a essentials. Make Christian a project out of COMMUNITY PRESS trip to the zoo. Kids must mandecorating the GUEST COLUMNIST age their chores buckets with paint pens, stickers, etc., and keep track of their own points, all the while prior to cleaning day. earning interactive mon» Today’s technology. sters they play with and As with most things, if learn from. you make it fun or make » Turn up the tunes! it a game, your kids will respond. There’s even an Let everyone in the family choose a song for app for that. In Choreyour cleaning soundMonster, parents assign track. Music will inspire chores to their kids, you and will help keep along with a set number
your workers motivated. My mom used to always play the Fleetwood Mac “Rumors” album when we cleaned and to this day when I hear it I want to start cleaning something. » Keep the clock. Keep the cleaning to a manageable amount of time. Set a goal to see how much you can get done as a family – in one hour. A few words of caution: » Assign age appropriate tasks. » Be mindful of chemicals around young children. Make sure your kids are old enough to understand how to properly spray and clean
» Check your expectations. The way your child cleans may not be perfect, or as you would do it, but be open and use positive reinforcement to foster a willingness to clean again! Finally, a little reward never hurt. Cap off a great day of work with a family night out. Here’s to a summer of fun – and a relatively clean house in which to rest and relax. Derek Christian is founder and owner of My Maid Service, the region’s largest, independent professional cleaning company, which is based in Blue Ash.
Mercy offers tips for a keeping safe summer While Mercy Health’s emergency medicine physicians throughout Cincinnati stand ready to help you be well, they are also interested in keeping you safe this summer. That’s why the teams of doctors and staff of the emergency departments at Mercy Health hospitals and medical centers are providing area residents with these seasonal health and safety tips to keep you well and out of the emergency department this summer. » Sunburn: Blistering sunburns require immediate medical attention and you may find you need more medical help later on. Getting one blis-
tering sunburn when you’re a kid doubles your chances of developing melanoma. Choose a sunscreen that is at least SPF 30 and apply it 15 to 30 minutes before going outside. Reapply regularly and after you’ve been in water. » Hydration: Did you know that if you’re feeling thirsty, you’re already mildly dehydrated? Help kids avoid dehydration by reminding them to drink often throughout the day. The American Academy of Pediatrics recommends drinking about every 20 minutes if kids are active in sports. About five ounces is right for a kid weighing 88 pounds.
Laura Schiller, DDS GENERAL DENTISTRY
Dr. Laura Schiller
Water and sports drinks (drinks that contain electrolytes) are the best options for hydrating kids – avoid sodas, juice and other fruit drinks. » Heat-related illness: Staying hydrated in hot weather can help reduce the risk of heat-related illness. Keep water or sports drinks (with electrolytes) on hand to maintain hydration and try to stay in a shady or air-conditioned location during the hottest parts of the afternoon. Mild symptoms of heat exhaustion may include feeling thirsty, fatigued or getting leg or abdominal cramps. If left untreated, heat exhaustion can progress to heatstroke. » Poison ivy: Poison ivy, as well as poison oak and sumac, contains urushiol, an oil which causes an allergic reaction in about 85 percent of the population when it comes in contact with skin. The subsequent rash that develops will only appear where the skin touched the plant’s oil. Luckily, it isn’t contagious but it can spread through indirect contact (such as petting a dog that has run through poisonous plants). The only way to avoid developing the rash is to avoid contact with these poisonous plants but wearing
could reduce the risk of head injury or other severe injury in the event of a fall. Also, be sure that your child’s clothing is playground-friendly: Remove any strings, such as those on hoodies, only let them wear closed-toed shoes at play and avoid clothing that is loose enough to catch on equipment. » Bites and stings: Planning to spend time outside means planning to spray yourself and your kids with insect repellent. Repellents don’t kill insects but they can help reduce bites from mosquitoes, ticks, fleas and other bothersome bugs. Some repellents contain DEET and some don’t. Use insect repellents containing DEET on kids sparingly. Never use repellent on infants and check the levels of DEET in formulas before applying to older kids – DEET can be toxic. Use repellents with 10 percent to 30 percent concentrations of DEET on exposed skin, clothing and shoes but do not apply it to faces or hands. If you want to avoid DEET, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) recommends repellents that contain picaridin or oil of lemon eucalyptus.
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clothing that covers a good amount of skin – especially if you’re doing yard work – will help reduce your risk. » Ride safe: Wearing a helmet while riding your bike is a must these days. Nearly 300,000 kids make a visit to the emergency room every year with bike-related injuries. Wearing a helmet can help reduce the risk of your or your child making such a visit. Keeping kids safe on their bikes also means sending them out on bikes that fit. Checking that your child hasn’t outgrown last year’s ride is easy: Have your child straddle the top bar of his or her bike with both feet flat on the ground. A 1inch to 3-inch gap between the bar and your child’s body means it’s still the correct size. » Play safe: Check the playground equipment before letting kids play on it. For example, surfaces that are too hot can cause burns and loose ropes – ropes that aren’t secured on both ends – can cause accidental strangulation. The ground should feature a protective surface, such as rubber mats, wood or rubber mulch or wood chips, never grass, asphalt or concrete. The right surface materials
Dr. Laura M. Schiller
• New Patients Welcome 5330 Glenway Ave. Cincinnati, OH 45238 513-922-7111
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with any cleaning solutions. As a rule, window cleaner is generally safest and bathroom cleaners contain the harshest chemicals. » Make your own all-purpose cleaner with a bottle of water and a few drops of dish soap. It’s basically the same formula that bubbles are made from and is safe for counters and wall touch ups. Try not to get it on the floor – slippery when wet! » Dusting seems like the easiest chore for little ones, but dusting around breakables could lead to disaster. Choose simple bookshelves or toy shelves.
Our biggest store wide sale of the year with at least 20% OFF ENTIRE STORE (excluding personalized items) and up to 70% off clearance. Get here early for best selection! Closed July 16-17th to get ready for the sale 26 North Main Street • Walton, Kentucky 41094 859 485-BELL (2355)
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JULY 10, 2013 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • B5
BRIEFLY Free movie at Olden View Park rescheduled
Cleves Warsaw closing July 15
Cleves Warsaw, between Van Blaricum and Muddy Creek roads in Delhi and Green townships, will be closed beginning Monday, July 15, according to the Hamilton County Engineer. Prus Construction will replace the bridge on Cleves Warsaw. Work is expected to last until May 31, depending on the weather. The detour route is Hillside Avenue to Rapid Run Road to Pontius Road, and vice versa. Any problems or questions should be directed to either Paul Long with Prus at 321-7774, or Ted Willman with the Hamilton County Engineer at 946-8442. For information on other projects, visit hamilton-co.org/engineer .
Mulching workshop at Hillside Community Garden
Representatives from the Hillside Community Garden on the College of Mount St. Joseph’s campus are hosting a mulching workshop from10 a.m. to noon Saturday, July 13, at the garden located at 5701 Delhi Road. Participants will learn about different mulching methods used in a no-till
The Cincinnati Young People’s Theatre’s 32nd annual summer musical “Grease” cast will perform at Covedale branch library July 18. In the cast are: Allyson Woellert (Patty The Cheerleader), Aaron Marshall (Danny), Kalie Kaimann (Sandy), Marcy Driehaus (Miss Lynch), Eva Weber (Rizzo) and Royce Louden (Kenickie). THANKS TO HOLLY YURCHISON
garden. There is a suggested donation of $5 to attend the workshop. For more info, visit hillsidegardendelhi.com.
‘Grease’ at the library
The Covedale Branch Library is hosting the Cincinnati’s Young People’s Theatre’s cast previewing its upcoming production, “Grease” at 6 p.m. Thursday, July 18, at the library, 4980 Glenway Ave. The theater’s 32nd annual summer musical will be performed at the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts beginning July 26. But, for those who want a sneak preview, some of the cast will perform a song and a scene from the show at the library, followed by a question and answer session about how to get started as an actor. For information, call 513-369-4460.
Women’s Connection hosts girls, moms party
Girls of all ages will feel like princesses as they walk the runway in their favorite summer fashions at The Women’s Connection’s “Mom & Me Fun in the Sun Party.” The party starts at 11 a.m. Saturday, July 27, at Seton High School, 3901
Glenway Ave. “The Mom & Me Fun in the Sun Party is a way to bring together multiple generations of girls and women to relax, have fun and support an organization that provides programs and services for the women and girls of Price Hill,” said Aimee Shinkle, executive director of The Women’s Connection. “It’s a fun event for grandmothers and mothers to share with their little princesses.” The event features pillow making, sand art, jewelry making, glam stations and more. All the activities are intended for girls ages 12 and younger. Admission price is $10 per adult and $15 per girl, which includes lunch, one raffle ticket and a goodie bag. The highlight of the party is the chance for each girl to walk the runway and show her brightest smile as the crowd learns about her favorite movie, television show or food. Reservations are required and are filled on a first-come, first-served basis. Call Shinkle at 471-4673 or email her at ashin kle@thewomensconnec tion.org.
The Delhi Athletic As-
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Eat out for the Delhi Veterans
The Delhi Township Wendy’s will give 15 percent of its sales from 5 to 8 p.m. Thursday, July 18, to support the Delhi Veterans Association, American Legion Post 534 and Riverside Memorial Fund. The restaurant is at 5066 Delhi Road. For more information, visit www.delhiveterans.com/.
Delhi Fire Dept. offers first aid class
The Delhi Township Fire Department will have a first aid class from 6:30 to 10:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 16, at the fire headquarters station, 697 Neeb Road. Cost is $40 due at time of registration. The fee is nonrefundable unless the fire department fails to meet the minimum requirement of five participants. To register for the course, contact Karen Knoll at firstname.lastname@example.org or call 922-2011.
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Delhi Skirt Game committee meeting
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The Delhi Skirt Game Committee will have a planning meeting at 7 p.m. Thursday, July 11, at Shiloh United Methodist Church, 580 Anderson Ferry Road. The meeting is open to the public and the committee is looking for volunteers for the Delhi Skirt Game on Friday, Aug. 2. For more information, call 451-1197 or email email@example.com.
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Price Hill Will seeks input for survey
Due to inclement weather June 29, the second movie in the 2013 In the Park After Dark outdoor movie series was canceled, but the event has since been rescheduled. “Raiders of the Lost Ark” will now be presented Saturday, July 13, at Olden View Park, 2610 W. Eighth St. Those interested can begin arriving at 8:30 p.m., and the movie will get rolling at 9 p.m. Admission is free and the event is open to the entire community. Be sure to bring a lawn chair or blanket.
a survey of people who live and work in East, West and Lower Price Hill to find out more about the community. The survey will help the organization establish a baseline for where the communities stand, determine what issues are of most importance to people who live and work in the neighborhood and target programming to the most urgent priorities as the group works to improve the neighborhood. The survey is being conducted in collaboration with Place Matters and Santa Maria Community Services. It is offered in both English and Spanish.
sociation will have a cornhole tournament as a fundraiser at 5:30 p.m. Saturday, July 20, at Delshire Swim Club ball fields, 4250 Copperfield Land, Delhi Township. Cost is $25 a person and register by Saturday, July 13, for a guaranteed sport at wwwdaasports.com. The winner will received 50 percent or $480;second place is $320; loser bracket winner will be four tickets to the reds. There will be split the pot, beer and snacks.
Price Hill Will is taking
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B6 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • JULY 10, 2013
New school on schedule, and budget By Kurt Backscheider firstname.lastname@example.org
Cleves — About two months from now the sounds of hammers, drills and construction equipment will be replaced by children’s voices, school bells and teachers’ instructions. Crews are busy this summer putting the finishing touches on the new Three RivBohannon ers Educational Campus. “The construction has gone terrifically,” said Three Rivers Local School District Superintendent Rhonda Bohannon. “We’re really pleased so far.” The school district is
constructing a new $63 million pre-kindergarten through 12th-grade school on a roughly 64acre site at 56 Cooper Ave. in Cleves. The 280,000-square-feet building will house Three Rivers Elementary – for students in pre-kindergarten through sixthgrade, and Taylor High School – for students in seventh- through 12thgrade. Bohannon said the first day of school for students is set for Monday, Sept. 9. Teachers and staff will move into the school the week of July 22, she said. Administrators, secretaries, nurses and other health care professionals moved into their offices at the school the week of June 24, she said. “We’re doing very well,” she said, noting the project is on budget and
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moving slightly ahead of schedule. Aside from some small punch list items, Bohannon said everything is finished except for the auditorium and music classrooms. The auditorium and music area is scheduled to be completed the first or second week of August, she said. “That’s how we agreed to do it with the construction team,” she said. “We wanted to make sure the administration offices and academic wings were completed first, and then move on to the auditorium.” David Hester, a project architect for SFA Architects Inc., said the school will be one of the most energy efficient schools in Ohio. He said the design incorporates a great deal of natural light, and the school will feature a geothermal heating and cooling system. Three Rivers spokeswoman Kate Fenton said the district will host several tours of the new school for alumni, parents, students, retired staff members, community groups, business partners and district residents throughout the month of August. A calendar of tours is available at threeriversschools.org. The district will also celebrate the opening of the school with a dedication ceremony at 2 p.m. Sunday, Aug. 18, she said. Bohannon said she meets regularly with the architects and project managers, and she stops by the site on a daily basis. District leaders want to keep the construction on schedule and budget so there are no delays in opening, she said. “It has gone smoother than anyone imagined it would,” she said.
Beach hoping to reach out to Westwood community By Tony Meale
Sarah Beach is the new director of Children and Family Ministry to the Community and Church at Westwood United Methodist Church.
Westwood — Over the years, Westwood United Methodist Church – through programs such as The Food Pantry and My Neighbor’s Place – has tried to help the community in every way possible. But for Rev. Dr. Lee Strawhun, the church’s senior pastor, it didn’t seem like enough. “We felt like our next step,” he said, “was to address children.” Enter Sarah Beach. The 29 year old has been named the director of Children and Family Ministry to the Community and Church. It’s a long job title with an even longer job description. Beach will spend half of her time in the community and half of her time developing children’s ministries within the congregation. “I’m really excited about the church’s emphasis on community outreach, as well as their strong children’s ministries already in place,” Beach said. “I’m excited to meet the neighborhood kids and build relationships with them. I’m really loving Westwood so far.” Beach, a 2002 BethelTate High School graduate, said her time at the Asbury Theological Seminary in Wilmore, Ky., prepared her for this role. “The focus was on prayer and social justice, and I think those are a good combination for any ministry,” she
explained. “I feel like I have a great foundation spiritually.” Beach intends to implement several programs, including a vacation bible school that was recently held. “It’s a great time for kids and the community to come together, learn more about the bible and enjoy each other’s company,” she said. Beach also hopes to establish a strong relationship with Westwood Elementary School and is planning an open-gym activity in which children grades one through six can play games and have devotion during the summer. Beach hopes her programs are a refreshing addition to the church, which has been a West Side staple since 1846. While West Side churches are nothing new, Strawhun believes his is unique, as it has one of the most diverse congregations in the city. “The community is changing, and we want to be a part of that in a positive way,” he said.
“A lot of churches grew because folks were kind of like-minded, and what we’re seeing is more diversity. Most of our churches don’t reflect that demographic, so we’re trying to deliberately reflect what our community is.” Beach, for one, is up for the task. “I think diversity is a wonderful thing,” she said. “The great thing about the church is everyone is welcome and God values everyone. If it’s going to reflect the kingdom of God, then every type of person needs to be invited, welcomed and loved. We can all learn from each other.” Beach began working at Westwood United the week of June 3 and has agreed to a paid, twoyear commitment, after which Strawhun hopes to have the funds to offer her a salaried position. “We know as a church that no one person can do this, so her job is to just make a positive impact on kids,” Strawhun said. “I want to make sure we keep this on track for a long time.”
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LEGAL NOTICE NUISANCE VIOLATION 5284 SERENADE DRIVE Notice is hereby given to Roger B. Lee that property you own in Delhi Township contains a junk motor vehicle. The Delhi Township Board of Trustees has #2013-088 Resolution at determined, (copy attached), that the condition of the property constitutes a nuisance and is detrimental to the health, safety and general welfare of all persons who live, work or own property within Delhi Township. This notice shall serve as a formal order for you to address the nuisance violations at your property located at 5284 Serenade Drive (also known as Parcel 540-00500358 of the Hamilton County Auditor’s Tax Plats), Delhi Township, Hamilton County, State of Ohio as described below: •Remove the junk motor vehicle (gold Ford Expedition), or store within a garage. If such junk motor vehicle is not removed or repaired or provision for such removal and repair is not made within fourteen (14) days of publishing/posting of this notice, or a hearing before the Board of Trustees is not requested as specified below, the Board will provide for the removal, and any expenses incurred by the Board in performing such tasks will be entered upon the tax duplicate and will be a lien upon the properties from the date of entry. You have the right to request a hearing before the Board of Trustees within seven (7) days of publishing/posting of this notice. If requested, the hearing will be held at the next regularly scheduled meeting of the Board. The Boards’ meetings are held on the second and last Wednesdays of each month commencing at 6:00 p.m. at 934 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233. At the hearing, you may appear in person or by counsel, may present evidence and examine witnesses. If a hearing is timely requested, action to abate the nuisance conditions will be stayed pending the hearing and further decision of the Board. Your request for a hearing before the Board may be submitted in writing to: Thomas R. Stahlheber, Zoning Inspector, Delhi Township Department of Development Services, 697 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233. Any questions concerning this order should be directed to Mr. Stahlheber at the above described address or at 513-922-2705. 1769153
LEGAL NOTICE NUISANCE VIOLATION 5121 MT. ALVERNO ROAD Notice is hereby given to Charles G. Ayers that property you own in Delhi Township contains excessive vegetation. The Delhi Township Board of Trustees has determined, at Resolution #2013-083, that the condition of the property constitutes a nuisance and is detrimental to the health, safety and general welfare of all persons who live, work or own property within Delhi Township. This notice shall serve as a formal order for you to address the nuisance violations at your property located at 5121 Mt. Alverno Road (also known as Parcel 540-0042-0096 of the Hamilton County Auditor’s Tax Plats), Delhi Township, Hamilton County, State of Ohio as described below: •Cut all excessive vegetation, remove clippings there from, and maintain such at a height not to exceed 12" (All yards). If such excessive vegetation is not cut and removed or provision for such cutting and removal is not made within seven (7) days of publishing/posting of this notice, or a hearing before the Board of Trustees is not request ed as specified below, the Board will provide for the cutting and removal, and any expens es incurred by the Board in performing such tasks will be entered upon the tax duplicate and will be a lien upon the properties from the date of entry. You have the right to request a hearing before the Board of Trustees within seven (7) days of publishing/posting of this notice. If requested, the hearing will be held at the next regularly scheduled meeting of the Board. The Boards’ meetings are held on the second and last Wednesdays of each month commencing at 6:00 p.m. at 934 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233. At the hearing, you may appear in person or by counsel, may present evidence and examine witness es. If a hearing is timely requested, action to abate the nuisance conditions will be stayed pending the hearing and further decision of the Board. Your request for a hearing before the Board may be submitted in writing to: Thomas R. Stahlheber, Zoning Inspector, Delhi Township Department of Development Services, 697 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233. Any questions concerning this order should be directed to Mr. Stahlheber at the above described address or at 513-9222705. 1769161
JULY 10, 2013 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • B7
VOLUNTEER OPPORTUNITIES Animals/ Nature
GRRAND – Golden Retriever Rescue and Adoption of Needy Dogs takes in needy displaced, abandoned or unclaimed stray golden retrievers and places them in volunteer foster homes until adoptive families are found. Call 1-866-981-2251 and leave your name and phone. Visit www.ggrand.org. email email@example.com. League For Animal Welfare – A no-kill shelter needs volunteers 16-and-older to help socialize cats and 18-and-older to socialize and walk dogs. Other opportunities available. Call 735-2299, ext. 3. Save the Animals Foundation – Needs people 18 and older to staff its shelter for homeless cats and dogs. Call 378-0300 for cats and 588-6609 for dogs. Spring Grove Cemetery and Arboretum – is the nation’s second largest cemetery and arboretum. Spring Grove serves the Cincinnati area and welcomes visitors from all over the world. More than 1,200 trees and plants are labeled to serve as a reference for the public. Spring Grove is looking for volunteers to help maintain specialty gardens, perennial flower beds and seasonal gardening. We offer horticulture staff experience every Tuesday morning from 9:30 till 11:30. For more information please call 513-853-4941 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Tri State County Animal Response Team (CART) – Is at 11216 Gideon Lane in Sycamore Township. Meetings are open to the public. Visit www.tristatecart.com for monthly subjects or more information. Call 702-8373. Winton Woods Riding Center – is in need of volunteers to assist with the Special Riders Program, which provides training and competition opportunities for children and adults with disabilities, and to help with barn duties, horse shows and a variety of other tasks. No experience is necessary and training is provided. Interested individuals ages 14 and older are invited to contact the Winton Woods Riding Center at 931-3057, or at email@example.com.
Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati – Professionals can use their administrative skills to help a busy, growing nonprofit manage its projects and members. Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati is looking for someone with experience in Word, Excel, Power Point and Outlook to assist in the Blue Ash office. Volunteers set their own days and hours and enjoy nice working conditions and friendly, bright volunteers and staff. Help the ESCC help other nonprofits succeed. Contact Darlyne Koretos for more information at 791-6230, ext. 10. ESCC is located at 10945 Reed Hartman Highway, Suite 108.
Crossroads Hospice – Volunteers are wanted to join the team of Ultimate Givers who strive to provide extra love and comfort to terminally-ill patients and their families in Brown, Butler, Clermont, Clinton, Hamilton, Highland and Warren counties. Volunteers are also needed to support signature programs inspired by Jim Stovall’s novel, “The Ultimate Gift” The Gift of a Day program asks patients what their perfect day is and staff and volunteers work to make it a reality. Ultimate Givers visit with patients in their homes, assisted living facilities and nursing facilities and help with clerical duties at
WANT A LISTING? If you have a volunteer opportunity you would like listed, email the information to firstname.lastname@example.org. the Crossroads office. They provide emotional support and companionship to patients and family members, assist with errands or provide respite for those caring for terminally-ill loved ones. For more information or to sign up as an Ultimate Giver, call 793-5070 or compete an application online at www.crossroadshospice.com/ volunteering. Before becoming a Crossroads Hospice Ultimate Giver, participants must complete an application, TB skin test and training session lead by members of the Crossroads team. Volunteers must wait a minimum of one year after the death of an immediate family member or loved one before applying. Heartland Hospice – Volunteers needed in bereavement department, making six-month 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 email@example.com.
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, firstname.lastname@example.org. 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 6125830 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 volun-
teers to engage with these critical programs. The Salvation Army seeks those who have interest volunteering in one or more of the following roles: assisting children with homework, being a reading buddy, playing learning games with the children, assisting with skill drills, playing sports and gym games with the children, helping with snacks and meals provided to the children, being a good listener and role model. The Salvation Army’s Afterschool program serves children ages 6 to 12 years throughout the school year, from August to May, generally three to five days a week in the 2:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. time frame. Program elements include tutoring, homework help, computer literacy, conflict resolution and character training, spiritual development, recreation, sports and arts & crafts. The Salvation Army’s Summer Enrichment program functions for eight weeks, five days per week, in the 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. timeframe. The itinerary entails sports and recreation, field trips, computer literacy, arts and crafts, character training, spiritual development and academic maintenance. Volunteers are sought to help with any and all components of these wonderful youth programs. Volunteers are generally high school age and older. It is preferred that volunteers can be present at least one hour per week for the duration of the program (i.e., the school year, or summer). For more information or to volunteer with The Salvation Army’s youth programs, please contact Melanie Fazekas at 762-5671, or Melanie.faze email@example.com. Winton Woods City Schools – Wants to match community members who are interested in volunteering in the schools with the students. Volunteer opportunities at Winton Woods Primary North and South, middle school and high school. Volunteers who would have one-on-one contact with students outside of a classroom are required to have a background check. To volunteer, contact Gina Burnett at bur firstname.lastname@example.org or 619-2301. The YMCA of Greater Cincinnati’s College Readiness Program – that inspires and encourages teens of color toward paths of success is looking for caring professionals who want to make a difference, and for young people who can benefit from positive adult role models. Part of a national YMCA initiative, the local program incorporates mentoring, career exploration and college readiness; and helps students develop a positive sense of self, build character, explore diverse college and career options. Volunteers, many of whom are sponsored by area companies, share their own personal insight and encouragement. Contact Program Director Darlene Murphy at the Melrose YMCA, 961-3510 or visit www.myy.org.
Business Volunteers for the Arts – BVA is accepting applications from business professionals with at least three years experience, interested in 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 dis-
Mercy alumna honored with Circle of Mercy Mother of Mercy High School announced Mary Lynn Webb Sunderman, of Green Township, was selected at the 2013 Circle of Mercy Award recipient. A 1975 Mercy graduate, Sunderman was honored at the school’s commencement ceremony June 3. The Circle of Mercy
Award is the most prestigious award given to a Mercy alumna each year. The award honors an alumna who best reflects the Mercy values of excellence, compassion, faith, leadership and service. Nominated by her sister, Laura Jane Webb Hinkel, Sunderman was praised for her career
accomplishments and lifetime of community service. An employee of American Financial, she has more than 35 years of commitment to service. She has been a member of Our Lady of Lourdes her entire life, serving a variety of volunteer roles.
abilities. Volunteers needed noon to 4:30 p.m. Tuesday through Friday, and noon to 5 p.m. Saturday. Call 241-2600. Cincinnati Museum Center – Needs volunteers to work in all three museums, the Cincinnati History Museum, the Museum of Natural History and Science and the Cinergy Children’s Museum, and special exhibits. Call 287-7025.
Ameircan Diabetes Association – Seeks volunteers in its area office downtown for clerical support, filling requests for educational materials from phone requests, data entry, special events support and coordinating the Health Fair. Call 759-9330. American Heart Association – Volunteers needed to assist with the American Heart Association’s cause campaigns, Power to End Stroke, Go Red For Women, Start!, and the Alliance for a Healthier Generation. Assignments include clerical work, event specific duties and community outreach. Contact the American Heart Association at 281-4048 or email email@example.com. Captain Kidney Educational Program – Needs volunteers one or more mornings or afternoons a month during the school year to educate children in first through sixth grades about kidney function and disease. Training provided. Call 961-8105. Crossroads Hospice – Seeking volunteers to assist terminally ill patients and their families. Call 793-5070. Destiny Hospice – is seeking caring and compassionate people to make a difference in the life of a person living with terminal illness. No special skills or experience needed; simply a willingness to help provide comfort and support. Orientation is scheduled to fit the volunteer’s schedule. Opportunities are available throughout the Cincinnati, Middletown and Butler County area. Contact Angie at 554-6300, or am-
claughlin@destiny-hospice. com . Evercare Hospice and Palliative Care – is seeking volunteers in all Greater Cincinnati communities. Evercare provides care for those facing end-of-life issues and personal support to their families. Volunteers needed to visit with patients and/or assist in administrative and clerical tasks. Volunteers may provide care wherever a patient resides, whether in a private home or nursing facility. Call 1-888-8668286 or 682-4055. 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 firstname.lastname@example.org. 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 email@example.com. 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 thewellnesscommunity.org 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 firstname.lastname@example.org.
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.
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DEATHS Kay Alton Kay Perkins Alton, 54, died June 24. She was a cashier for Schrage’s IGA. Survived by sister Karen Alton Hatfield; nephew Jonathan (Laura) Mattingly; great-nephews Landen, Mason Mattingly. Preceded in death by parents Donald, Janet Perkins. Services were June 28 at Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home.
Hugo Auer Hugo B. Auer, 84, died July 3. Survived by wife Margaret Lack Auer; children Stephen (Mary), Katherine, John (Jennifer) Auer; grandchildren Matthew, Clovis, Katie, Sahara, Michael. Preceded in death by
In Memoriam IN MEMORY
siblings Joseph Auer, Katherine Luken. Services were July 8 at Our Lady of the Visitation. Arrangements Auer by Meyer & Geiser Funeral Home. Memorials to: Hospice of Cincinnati, P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263-3597.
Dorothy Baudendistel Dorothy Rickman Baudendistel, 83, died July 4. She was a homemaker. Survived by children Rick (Lynne) BauBaudendistel dendistel, Julie (Ryan) Schaeffer; grandchildren Rick T. (Megan), Thomas Baudendistel, Katie (Darin) Duncan, Jodi (Michael Dabe) Kimberly; great-grandchildren Alissa, Addisyn, Emersyn; sister Joy Fisher; sister-in-law Joan English. Preceded by husband Richard C. Baudendistel. Services were July 11 at St. Antoninus. Arrangements by B.J. Meyer Sons Funeral Home. Memorials to: Hospice of Cincinnati, P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263.
Phyllis Bemerer Phyllis J. Bemerer, 80, died June 25. Survived by sons Bob (Connie), Mike Bemerer; grandchildren Danny, Tammy, Tina, Melissa, Stephanie; great-grandchildren Joshua, Brittany, Calab, Paige; sister Janice Sears; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death
Marleen T. Scheid 12-11-44 to 7-14-12 One year has passed since that sad day. Remembering you is easy, We do it every day. Missing you is the hardest part that never goes away. We all love and miss you very much. Love, Larry, Kelley, Rob, Donnie, Kristen, Tyler, Brent, Jordan, Shaun, Sherry, Dennis and Jack.
ABOUT OBITUARIES 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. by husband Robert Bemerer Sr., sons Danny, Donnie Bemerer, siblings Earl, Marvin, Robert, Gilbert Bemerer Snider, Mabel Royalty, Peggy Wise. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home.
James Collins Sr.
Kathy Morgan; five grandchildren; great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband Delp Charles Delp, sister Aidean. Arrangements by Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home. Memorials may be made to the family in care of Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home.
James Louis Collins Sr., 88, Delhi Township, died July 3. He was an accountant. Survived by sons Jim Jr. (Peggy), Mike (Debby Manning) Collins; grandchildren Michael (Brittany), Jimmy Collins, Sherry (Mike) Barry, Kimberly (Eric) Maguire, Amy (Kevin) Ward; great-grandchildren K.C., Landon, Caroline, Jenna, Katie Rose, Abby, T.J., Aislyn; brothers Charlie (Betty), Russell Collins. Preceded in death by wife Virginia Collins. Services were July 6 at Radel Funeral Home. Memorials to: Delhi Senior Center, 647 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, OH 45233.
Linda Sue Earls, 63, Delhi Township, died June 28. Survived by parents Carl, Anna Marie Earls; siblings Linda Earls Terry Earls, Beverly Eagan, Debra (Gary) Ruble; nine nieces and nephews; 11 great-nieces and nephews. Services were July 3 at GumpHolt Funeral Home. Memorials to: American Heart Association, P.O. Box 15120, Chicago, IL 60693.
Mary Jeanette Delp
Betty Jane Flanigan
Mary Jeanette Delp, 78, Price Hill, died June 14. She was a homemaker. Survived by children William McGee Jr., Diane Palumbo,
Betty Jane Gannon Flanigan, 70, Delhi Township, died June 24. She owned the Club Embassy Bar. Survived by husband H. Mi-
chael Flanigan; children Thomas, Michael, Tamara Flanigan, Colleen Albertz; grandchildren Ryan, Owen, Michael, Flanigan Amanda, Emma, Allison; six great-grandchildren. Services were July 1 at Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home.
Sister Vincent de Paul Grilliot Sister Vincent de Paul Grilliot, 89, born Irene Frances Grilliot, died June 27. She was a Sister of Charity of Grilliot Cincinnati for 70 years. She ministered in education, first serving as a secondary and junior high instructor, including at Annunciation and Holy Cross, then in pastoral ministry. Survived by siblings Thelma Kaup, Naomi Schroeder, Ruth Gehrlich, Joanne, Thomas, Gerald Grilliot, Marlene Schwarz; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by brother Bernard Grilliot, Delores Frilling. Services were July 5 in the Motherhouse chapel. Memorials to: Sisters of Charity of Cincinnati Retirement Fund, 5900 Delhi Road, Mount St. Joseph, OH 45051.
Joyce LaMott Joyce Ann LaMott, 59, Delhi Township, died June 30. She worked for Samuel’s Products. Survived by daughters Melissa
(Anthony) Kemen, Tina (Joseph) TaylorHarbin, Michelle (Scott) Proud; grandchildren Robert, Samantha LaMott (Andrew), Stephanie, Joseph II, Mackenzie, Ethan, Brayden; former husband Michael LaMott; brother William Curry; aunt Eleanor St. Charles; friends Mark Reed, Tom, Arriest Fischer; two great-grandchildren; many nieces, nephews and cousins. Preceded in death by parents Russell Jr., Ruth Archinal, sister Linda Rohrig. Services were July 6 at Resurrection of Our Lord. Arrangements by Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home. Memorials to Resurrection of Our Lord Church.
Donna Steding Donna Trimble Steding, 62, died June 27. Survived by children Robin, Ginnie Steding, Misty (Bill) Steding-Lester; Steding grandchildren Doug Manzi, Stacy Hail, Nathan Lester, Izaiah, Samaira Steding, Terri Duffy; sisters Diane (Steve) Head, Tammy (Kenny) Williams; many nieces, nephews, great-nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by husband William Steding. Services were July 1 at Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to the American Cancer Society.
POLICE REPORTS CINCINNATI DISTRICT 3 Arrests/citations Kerry Leanne Stine, born 1975, unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, 3201 Warsaw Ave., June 20.
Jason Jones, born 1984, gambling, 932 Chateau Ave., June 21. Kenuel Collins, born 1986, gambling, 932 Chateau Ave., June 21. Michelle Lynn Walters, born
1976, possession of drugs, 2700 Glenway Ave., June 21. Rakeem A. Blair, born 1992, gambling, 932 Chateau Ave., June 21. Sherry Whitfield, born 1967, disorderly conduct, 1735 Wyoming Ave., June 22. Jamie Forte, born 1986, possession of an open flask, 1818 Wyoming Ave., June 23. April Bedinghaus, born 1970, disorderly conduct, 801 Considine Ave., June 24. David W. Stewart, born 1976, possession of drug abuse instruments, 823 Hermosa Ave., June 24. Elbert Stidham, born 1950, menacing by stalking, 4006 St. Lawrence Ave., June 24. Ikasha Collins, born 1991, criminal damaging or endangering, domestic violence, 922 Grand Ave., June 24. Jason D. Williams, born 1989, assault, menacing, 3738 Warsaw Ave., June 24. John J. Meece, born 1982, theft, 853 Kreis Lane, June 24. Michael Perry, born 1990, domestic violence, obstructing official business, violation of a temporary protection order, 4438 Ridgeview Ave., June 24. Nicole C. Moore, born 1990, domestic violence, 4259 Loubell Lane, June 24. Quincy Penberton, born 1990, aggravated burglary, 4338 W. Eighth St., June 24. Larry Mattingly, born 1982, theft under $300, 1790 Grand Ave., June 25.
Beverly Walker, born 1955, assault, 1025 Considine Ave., June 26. Flor Morales Perez, born 1977, grand theft auto, 3788 Westmont Drive, June 26. John Lee Billiter, born 1972, sexual imposition, 776 Wells St., June 26. Kalvin Smith, born 1969, drug abuse, trafficking, 3411 Glenway Ave., June 26. Shawn R. Alexander, born 1968, menacing by stalking, 1624 Quebec Road, June 26. Sherman Westbrook, born 1985, assault, 3419 W. Liberty St., June 26. Ashlynn C. Hankerson, born 1987, domestic violence, felonious assault, 2670 Lehman Road, June 27. Bryce Thompson, born 1990, burglary, 463 Grand Ave., June 27. Chris Riley, born 1979, possession of drugs, 3515 Warsaw Ave., June 27. Christopher L. Watkins, born 1983, burglary, having a weapon under disability, receiving stolen property, 463 Grand
Ave., June 27. Dijuan Gorden, born 1993, illegal processing of drug documents, 4241 Glenway Ave., June 27. Isaiha Garcia, born 1985, aggravated menacing, 162 Richardson Place, June 27. Joseph D. Kluesener, born 1985, possession of drug abuse instruments, 3410 Warsaw Ave., June 27. Joseph Thompson, born 1985, misdemeanor drug possession, possession of drug paraphernalia, receiving a stolen motor vehicle, 3025 Theresa St., June 27. Kevin C. Coffey, born 1985, drug abuse, possession of drug abuse instruments, 3410 Warsaw Ave., June 27. Michael Barkley, born 1982, misdemeanor drug possession, 3301 Warsaw Ave., June 27. Ronald Patterson, born 1982, city or local ordinance violation, misdemeanor drug possession, 3748 Warsaw Ave., June 27. Jerald Browning, born 1991,
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
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
NORTH BEND UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
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
UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
5261 Foley Rd. / Cincinnati, Ohio 45238 513-451-3600 www.shilohumc.com WORSHIP TIMES Saturday @ 5:30 pm Sunday @ 9:30 am & 11:00 am
See POLICE, Page B9
OAK HILLS PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 6233 Werk Rd. (Enter off Werkridge) 922-5448 Rev. Jerry Hill 10:00 a.m Worship & Sunday School Nursery Care Avail.
Come and worship in a small casual church that emphasizes the fellowship and mission in the community and globally. www.oakhillspc.com
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST St. Peter & St. Paul United Church of Christ
3001 Queen City Ave. 513-661-3745 Rev. Martin Westermeyer, Pastor Bible Study: 9 am Worship & Church School: 10 am Dial-A-Devotion 426-8957 www.stpeterandstpaulucc.org
JULY 10, 2013 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • B9
POLICE REPORTS Continued from Page B8 domestic violence, 3201 Warsaw Ave., June 28. Kemani Isham, born 1989, possession of drug paraphernalia, 3901 W. Liberty St., June 28. Marvin Brown, born 1991, aggravated menacing, domestic violence, felonious assault, grand theft auto, 4011 Akochia Ave., June 28. Ravea Barron, born 1991, possession of drug paraphernalia, 3901 W. Liberty St., June 28. Rico Jones, born 1981, attempted murder, drug abuse, felonious assault, having a weapon under disability, 3428 Warsaw Ave., June 28. Donna P. Sparks, born 1994, theft under $300, 3609 Warsaw Ave., June 29. Jermale Weathington, born 1985, failure to comply with police, possession of drug paraphernalia, 1250 Considine Ave., June 29. Justin Asher, born 1988, intimidating a victim or witness, 3201 Warsaw Ave., June 29. Robert Willoughby, born 1991, obstructing official business, 923 Elberon Ave., June 29. Chris Mason, born 1984, assault, 2670 Lehman Road, June 30. Cody Salings, born 1993, carrying concealed weapons, obstructing official business, 1021 Ross Ave., June 30. Nwantu Thomas, born 1970, domestic violence, 3951 W. Eighth St., June 30. Mike Campbell, born 1980, aggravated menacing, 939 Voss St., July 1. Tonya L. Harrison, born 1966, domestic violence, 2914 Glenway Ave., July 1. Vonnie L. Moore, born 1965, violation of a protection order or consent agreement, 955 Fairbanks Ave., July 1.
Incidents/reports Abduction 1200 Gilsey Ave., June 29. Aggravated burglary 1646 Quebec Road, June 26. Aggravated menacing 4011 Akochia Ave., June 28. 815 Rosemont Ave., June 25.
Aggravated robbery 1606 Dewey Ave., June 26. 3440 Warsaw Ave., June 21. 3609 Warsaw Ave., June 25. 3747 Warsaw Ave., June 23. 381 Elberon Ave., June 29. Assault 1025 Considine Ave., June 26. 1111 Fairbanks Ave., June 26. 1228 Manss Ave., June 27. 3524 Warsaw Ave., June 27. 3537 Warsaw Ave., June 27. 3951 W. Eighth St., June 23. 3951 W. Eighth St., June 28. 4375 Ridgeview Ave., June 20. Breaking and entering 1128 Beech Ave., June 20. 3006 W. Eighth St., June 22. 4119 Glenway Ave., June 20. 4371 W. Eighth St., June 24. 4738 Glenway Ave., June 23. 711 Purcell Ave., June 24. Burglary 1062 Overlook Ave., June 25. 1235 Ross Ave., June 28. 1272 Dewey Ave., June 25. 1288 Fairbanks Ave., June 25. 1312 Considine Ave., June 24. 1641 Dewey Ave., June 29. 1646 Quebec Road, June 24. 1759 Gilsey Ave., June 26. 1848 Sunset Ave., June 24. 1868 Sunset Ave., June 25. 3982 Heyward St., June 24. 4612 Rapid Run Road, June 23. 463 Grand Ave., June 26. 4674 Rapid Run Road, June 26. 4914 Relleum Ave., June 23. 4938 Cleves Warsaw Pike, June 21. 854 Overlook Ave., June 24. 966 McPherson Ave., June 28. 966 McPherson Ave., June 29. Criminal damaging/endangering 1222 Rutledge Ave., June 22. 1228 Manss Ave., June 27. 1233 Blanchard Ave., June 24. 1690 Dorothy Lane, June 26. 3050 Mickey Ave., June 21. 3777 W. Liberty St., June 21. 4356 Dunham Lane, June 27. 4364 Ridgeview Ave., June 26. 4420 Glenway Ave., June 23. 4730 Guerley Road, June 25. 4750 Prosperity Place, June 22. 922 Grand Ave., June 24. Domestic violence Reported on Glenway Avenue, June 23. Reported on Grand Avenue, June 24.
Reported on Ridgeview Avenue, June 24. Reported on Summit Avenue, June 23. Felonious assault 2670 Lehman Road, June 26. 3625 Glenway Ave., June 30. 4011 Akochia Ave., June 28. 4600 Glenway Ave., June 29. Gross sexual imposition Reported on Elberon Avenue, June 24. Menacing 3111 W. Eighth St., June 23. 817 Hawthorne Ave., June 24. 911 Sunset Ave., June 26. Menacing by stalking 4006 St. Lawrence Ave., June 24. Rape Reported on Foley Road, June 29. Reported on Iliff Avenue, June 21. Robbery 3430 Bassett Road, June 27. 3431 Warsaw Ave., June 22. Theft 1000 Ross Ave., June 23. 1017 Coronado Ave., June 26. 1031 Underwood Place, June 23. 1100 Coronado Ave., June 22. 1168 Kuhlman Ave., June 26. 1235 Ross Ave., June 28. 1241 McKeone Ave., June 28. 1690 Dorothy Lane, June 26. 1713 Iliff Ave., June 26. 1790 Grand Ave., June 25. 1945 Dunham Way, June 24. 1945 Dunham Way, June 25. 2670 Lehman Road, June 27. 3003 W. Eighth St., June 21. 3424 Kensington Place, June 26. 3609 Warsaw Ave., June 24. 3609 Warsaw Ave., June 25. 3936 N. Clerose Circle, June 26. 4011 Akochia Ave., June 28. 417 Purcell Ave., June 27. 4220 Glenway Ave., June 24. 4364 Ridgeview Ave., June 26. 4544 W. Eighth St., June 26. 4647 Glenway Ave., June 24. 4714 Loretta Ave., June 24. 4746 Rapid Run Road, June 21. 4914 Relleum Ave., June 23. 4950 Cleves Warsaw Pike, June 24. 4980 Glenway Ave., June 25. 567 Grand Ave., June 26. 586 Grand Ave., June 25. 810 Kreis Lane, June 24. 810 Matson Place, June 22. 956 Purcell Ave., June 24.
Violation of a protection order/consent agreement 1624 Quebec Road, June 21. 4438 Ridgeview Ave., June 22. 933 Chateau Ave., June 26. Voyeurism 503 Enright Ave., June 25.
DELHI TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations Alan C. Ball, 28, 1308 Liberty Ave., driving under suspension at 5101 Willnet Drive, June 25. Aaron T. Underwood, 21, 3061 Hegry Circle, driving under suspension at 1156 Covedale Ave., June 28. Amanda Swisshelm, 22, 1484 Foxwood Drive, driving under suspension at 5801 Cleves Warsaw Pike, June 29. Berduo Marroquin Amilcar, 21, 3421 Eighth Street, driving under suspension at 5100 Rapid Run Road, June 30. Christopher J. Maier, 45, 4629 Glenway Ave., menacing at 416 Pedretti Ave., June 25. Peter M. Burd, 24, 467 Pedretti Ave., receiving stolen property at 467 Pedretti Ave., June 26.
Incidents/reports Assault Unknown person pulled a knife on a victim at 5125 Foley Road, June 28. Breaking and entering Window broken, nothing stolen at 1053 Ebenezer Road, June 25. Mini bike and tools stolen from garage at 942 Devils Backbone Road, June 27. Criminal damaging Vehicle window broken, nothing stolen at 1230 Greenery Lane, June 27. Toilet destroyed by cherry bomb at park at 5125 Foley Road, June 28. Window broken on vehicle at 522 Pedretti Ave., June 28. Obstructing official business Suspect stopped for tail light violation ran off into the woods at 4000 Delhi Road, June 24. Stolen auto Vehicle stolen with various painting tools and supplies at 1111 Devils Backbone Road,
REAL ESTATE DELHI TOWNSHIP
Address not available: Cross Creek Condominium LLC to Hyland, Robert G. Tr.; $259,048. Address not available: Cross Creek Condominium LLC to Hyland, Robert G. Tr.; $238,320. 820 Allenwood Court: Couch, Eric T. to Couch, Michael L. and Loretta M.; $105,000. 829 Allenwood Court: Allen, David C. and Kimberly A. to Lauver, Jacob and Melissa Stowe; $100,000. 5430 Alomar Drive: Moster, Emily Katherine to Oder, Melissa; $122,500. 335 Anders Court: Bayview Loan Servicing LLC to Re Recycle It LLC; $55,000. 1203 Anderson Ferry Road: Infinity Ventures LLC to Ziegler, Tonie; $88,000. 229 Assisiview Court: Mueller, Robert J. and Kathleen B. to Teschner, Carrie L.; $151,000. 337 Brookforest Drive: Snodgrass, William B. and Karen Sue Kock to Goodrich, Rosemarie A. and James; $104,500. 5161 Clareridge Court: Cormier, Anne to Rogers, Patrick; $127,500. 4300 Cloverhill Terrace: Mills, Timothy W. and Sandra R. to Freedom Mortgae Corp. DBA Freedom H.; $58,000. 1229 Ebenezer Road: Stephens, Lois M. Tr. to Henkel, Elizabeth A.; $72,500. 907 Fashion Ave.: ARIS Investments LLC to Qunell, Zach T.; $114,900. 563 Greenwell Ave.: Penklor Properties LLC to Helgason, Heath L.; $77,010. 827 Neeb Road: Roland, Delora P. to Matthews, William J. Jr.; $85,250. 5180 Old Oak Trail: Smith, Vernon to Ralph, Suri H. Calero; $35,000. 5352 Panther Court: Decker Building Group LLC to Kellety, Mark and Kimberly; $189,900. 263 Pedretti Road: Stadtmiller, Rose Ida to Wambaugh, Judith and Hargus Smallwood; $65,000. 5233 Riverwatch Drive: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Richardson, Robert and Megan; $135,702. 4342 Skylark Drive: Reilly, James J. to Meinert, Zachary W.; $52,000.
ABOUT REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate. 230 Solarama Court: Hater, James A. and Carolyn M. to Webb, Marcia J. and Thomas J.; $170,000.
EAST PRICE HILL
514 Considine Ave.: Godsey, Gina to Blair, Larry M.; $22,500. 3636 Eighth St.: Gray, Joseph to Glatthaar, Bradley J.; $43,000. 2930 Glenway Ave.: Stacey, Glenn to Hamilton, Dillon B.; $47,000. 525 Hawthorne Ave.: Federal National Mortgage Association to Bailey, David; $26,000. 3204 Lehman Road: Frey, Richard L. III to Chestnut, John and Ruth; $25,000. 942 Mansion Ave.: MBP LLC to Jones, John Tr.; $17,500. 1628 Minion Ave.: Fourth Power Investments LLC to Moore, Felix and Tracey; $10,500. 2915 Warsaw Ave.: Thurber, Wendell S. Jr. to Givens, Carl and Darlene; $15,000. 728 Wells St.: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Lynch, Amy and Joel Masters; $14,000.
LOWER PRICE HILL
2342 Wilder Ave.: Cruz, Carmen to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp.; $46,000. 2344 Wilder Ave.: Cruz, Carmen to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp.; $46,000.
WEST PRICE HILL
4021 St. Lawrence Ave.: SA Challenger Inc. to Stadium Apartments LLC; $190,000. 945 Sunset Ave.: Singler, Edward D. to Corporate Savings Solutions LLC; $12,000. 575 Trenton Ave.: Eckhoff, Eleanor A. to Stable Turns LLC; $14,850. 4107 Vinedale Ave.: Gray, Ronald A. to MandT Bank; $28,000. 1265 First Ave.: Citimortgage Inc. to 579 Blair LLC; $8,000. 1267 First Ave.: Citimortgage Inc. to 579 Blair LLC; $8,000. 4781 Hardwick Drive: Citimortgage Inc. to Ledonne, Sharon; $29,999.
5144 Highview Drive: Jefferson, Rebecca A. to Wright, Mary A.; $40,900. 923 Kreis Lane: Morgan, Patricia M. Tr. to Wright, Wilbur L.; $64,900. 4549 Midland Ave.: Couch, Herbert L. to Porter, Sherrie C.; $20,000. 1248 Parkside Court: Zeiser, Alfred A. to Vogt Properties LLC; $50,000. 1056 Rosemont Ave.: Lewis, Gregory and Sandra to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp. ; $22,000. 931 Suire Ave.: Thiemann, Ronald A. to Federal National Mortgage Association ; $46,000. 1730 Ashbrook Drive: Watson, Christie L. and Louis to Bullard, Doreatha and Phillip; $19,600. 4304 Eighth St.: JL Rei Co. to Kentucky Federal Savings and Loan Association; $16,000. 4317 Eighth St.: Bank of New York Mellon Tr. The to Bunny Properties LLC; $29,900. 1641 First Ave.: Burhoff, George J. and Martha I. to Miller, Charles E. and Jacqueline L.; $18,000. 1235 Iliff Ave.: Infinity Ventures LLC to Tradewind Development LLC; $26,000. 1237 Iliff Ave.: Infinity Ventures LLC to Tradewind Development LLC; $26,000. 4882 Overlook Ave.: Donnelly, Matthew J. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $70,546. 1051 Rosemont Ave.: Fannie Mae to Shoushan, Yakov Ben; $17,700. 1258 Rosemont Ave.: Rusche, David E. to Ncf Enterprises LLC; $3,500. 4513 Carnation Ave.: Broad, Janice and Timothy to Bank of New York Mellon The Tr.; $58,000. 712 Clanora Drive: Lietz, Dennis J. and Victoria J. to Bartoszek, Matthew J.; $81,000. 512 Delridge Drive: Lee, Hilda to Rachel, Patricia; $85,000. 1632 First Ave.: Tepe, Joseph to
Infinity Ventures LLC; $10,000. 1019 Fisk Ave.: Lindsey, Shannon J. to U.S. Bank NA Tr.; $48,000. 2341 Oaktree Place: Federal National Mortgage Association to Nemera, Dessalegn; $145,000. 1124 Omena Place: Goderre, Megan M. to Koester, Keith A. and Allison Bavaro; $85,000. 820 Suire Ave.: Holdstein, Management Group LLC to Corbel Group LLC; $38,000. 820 Suire Ave.: Brotheron, Anthony M. to Holdstein Management Grou LLC; $24,000.
June 27. Theft Unknown person broke steering column when attempting to steal vehicle at 463 Pedretti Ave., June 25. 100 Oxycodone pills missing from Bigg’s pharmacy inventory at 5080 Delhi Road, June 25. iPod and ebook stolen from vehicle at 5080 Delhi Road, June 25. Prescription drugs stolen from residence at 1225 Ebenezer Road, June 25. Window broken, money and gift cards stolen at 546 Greenwell Ave., June 26. Wallet, GPS and radar detector stolen from unlocked vehicle at 520 Greenwell Ave., June 26. Mountain Dew and boys underwear stolen from Kroger at
4958 Delhi Road, June 26. Window broken, purse stolen at 1188 Greenery Lane, June 27. Wallet, license and credit card stolen from vehicle at 1238 Greenery Lane, June 27. Shotgun stolen at 162 Feisty Manor Drive , June 27. Cash stolen from wallet at 1097 Hickok Lane, June 28. Unknown person attempted to steal vehicle at 1130 Neeb Road, June 29. Suspect received money for items returned that he never bought at 5692 Rapid Run Road, June 29. Radio and change stolen from vehicle at 4256 Champ dale Lane, June 30. Pit bull stolen at 3935 Delhi Road, Apt. BE, June 30.
LEGAL NOTICE NUISANCE VIOLATION 5262 DELHI PIKE Notice is hereby given to JFP Delhi Property LLC that property you own in Delhi Township contains excessive vegetation. The Delhi Township Board of Trustees has determined, at Resolution #2013-092, that the condition of the property constitutes a nuisance and is detrimental to the health, safety and general welfare of all persons who live, work or own property within Delhi Township. This notice shall serve as a formal order for you to address the nuisance violations at your property located at 5262 Delhi Pike (also known as Parcel 540-0042-0070 of the Hamilton County Auditor’s Tax Plats), Delhi Township, Hamilton County, State of Ohio as described below: •Cut all excessive vegetation, remove clippings there from, and maintain such at a height not to exceed 12" (Vacant Lot). If such excessive vegetation is not cut and removed or provision for such cutting and removal is not made within seven (7) days of publishing/posting of this notice, or a hearing before the Board of Trustees is not requested as specified below, the Board will provide for the cutting and removal, and any expenses incurred by the Board in performing such tasks will be entered upon the tax duplicate and will be a lien upon the properties from the date of entry. You have the right to request a hearing before the Board of Trustees within seven (7) days of publishing/posting of this notice. If requested, the hearing will be held at the next regularly scheduled meeting of the Board. The Boards’ meetings are held on the second and last Wednesdays of each month commencing at 6:00 p.m. at 934 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233. At the hearing, you may appear in person or by counsel, may present evidence and examine witnesses. If a hearing is timely requested, action to abate the nuisance conditions will be stayed pending the hearing and further decision of the Board. Your request for a hearing before the Board may be submitted in writing to: Thomas R. Stahlheber, Zoning Inspector, Delhi Township Department of Development Services, 697 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233. Any questions concerning this order should be directed to Mr. Stahlheber at the above described address or at 513-9222705. 1769156
B10 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • JULY 10, 2013
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