MARSHALING THE PARADE
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Longtime Cheviot-Westwood Kiwanis Club member John Murphy was grand marshal of this year’s Harvest Home Parade. See more on B1.
We d n e s d a y, S e p t e m b e r 1 5 , 2 0 1 0
W e b s i t e : c o m m u n i t y p r e s s . c om
B E C A U S E C O M M U N I T Y M AT T E R S
Oak Hills expands preschool Community Press Staff Report
Volume 83 Number 38 © 2010 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
Fun at recess
New playground equipment took the spotlight when St. Dominic School students returned to class. – FULL STORY, A5
The Delhi Civic Association is hoping for folks to roll up their sleeves to help with its third annual Brian Schira Memorial Blood Drive on Sept. 25. – FULL STORY, A3
Just in time
Some groups were on the verge of losing their nonprofit status in wake of an IRS rule. A new filing criteria came as a surprise, but two West Side groups were able to file the correct paperwork. – FULL STORY, A4
Paula Smith said her young children loved waking up each morning and going to J.F. Dulles Elementary School. Her daughter, Tanner, 4, and son, Parker, 5, were students last year in the Early Childhood Program offered by the Oak Hills Local School District. Smith’s daughter is starting her second year in the preschool program this year, and her son has moved on to kindergarten. “I can’t say enough about the program. It is absolutely wonderful,” Smith said. “They give the kids so much attention. I can’t think of a better place to send them.” Oak Hills is meeting a growing demand for preschool services by expanding its Early Childhood Program for this school year. In addition to the program’s location at Dulles, classes for children ages 3 to 5 are also now offered at Delshire Elementary School, providing services for typically learning children as well as those with special needs. “Oak Hills has always been a leader in providing high quality preschool services to our students,” said Bob Sehlhorst, director of special programs for the district. “Due to increased enrollment we are excited to expand our preschool program to Delshire to better serve our students and families.” The need to expand the program is the result of parent interest and the district’s work with area agencies to locate special needs chil-
Hunting season closed
You usually see a Scavenger Hunt clue in this space. We are hanging up our hunting clothes for a while. Thank you for looking each week and guessing where the clue was from. We hope you had fun. The answer to last week’s clue is on B5. KURT BACKSCHEIDER/STAFF
Hannah Korb cuts out a pizza while working in the art center of her preschool class at J.F. Dulles Elementary School. Oak Hills Local School District expanded its Early Childhood Program this school year.
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Future architect Justin Day creates a structure with building blocks during a preschool class at J.F. Dulles Elementary School. Oak Hills Local School District has expanded its Early Childhood Program this school year. dren in the Oak Hills district. “We are growing by leaps and bounds,” said Elizabeth Riesenberger, assistant principal at Dulles, who also helps coordinate the program. “We have received many phone calls about our program from pediatrician’s offices and other agencies and organizations that focus on providing care for young children.” Oak Hills’ program is based on the Ohio Department of Education’s Early Learning Content Standards. Tuition is $175 a month per typical child, with classes held four half-days a week on Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays. Special needs students attend at no cost. Each class has up to eight typical learning students and eight special needs children. The program serves many different needs ranging from learning and physical disabilities, social communication, developmental delays and speech and language. The typical students act as role models to
those with special needs, as they interact in a center-based classroom environment. These learning centers provide fun, hands-on educational experiences for the children which will guide their social, emotional, cognitive, language and physical development. Riesenberger said a literacy focus is also a component. The Early Childhood Program is led by “highly trained and top-notch teachers” – all with master’s degrees in Early Childhood Intervention, she said. They are backed up by a support staff of instructional aides, occupational therapists, physical therapists, speech therapists, school psychologists and a registered nurse. Smith said it’s been a great experience for both of her children. “I feel like they are very well prepared for kindergarten,” she said. For more information about the program, call 574-3443.
Story Woods event looking for support By Heidi Fallon firstname.lastname@example.org
Mark Depenbrock is looking for someone to share his enthusiasm for an October program at Story Woods Park. The Delhi Township musician presented his ideas for an Enchanted Story Woods Trail Oct. 29-30 to township trustees seeking their approval. All three trustees told Depenbrock they liked his ideas, but that he needed a non-profit sponsor. Depenbrock described a nonscary event with lighted jack-olanterns leading the way down the trail filled with friendly costumed characters like Mother Nature and Humpty Dumpty. “It would be entertaining and educational,” Depenbrock said, “and an adventure for the whole family. “It would be a way for community groups to work together and for the community to get to
Weekend highlights Story Woods By Mattie Waddle email@example.com
Break out the hiking boots. It’s time for the Great Outdoor Weekend. The Western Wildlife Corridor is hosting an array of activities at Story Woods Park in Delhi Township at 5:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25. There will be crafts such as bird feeder making, plaster paw print casting, and cloth spinning and dying displays. “Matt Maley and his wife will also be giving a ethnobotany class, which explores the plants cultures use in food, clothing, medicines and things like that,” said Leesa Miller, WWC board member.
know more about Story Woods Park.” Depenbrock said the cost would be $5 to walk the trail, with a family rate available. “I’m not doing this to make money and don’t want to have anything to do with any of the
Though there’ll be lots to do, the most anticipated event won’t take place till dusk – the at-night hike. “It’s a great opportunity for people to experience the park in a whole new way, since the park is usually only open in the daytime,” said Miller. “They explore and listen the sounds of the night.” The cost is free, but you may want to bring a little extra cash in your fanny pack. Delhi Parks will be grilling up hamburgers and hot dogs to sell. “It’s not to raise funds or anything, just for when people get hungry,” said Miller. The turnout in previous years has been around 80 people, and Miller hopes this year’s will be just as strong.
money that’s made,” he told trustees. Depenbrock, who has already made a similar presentation to the Delhi Civic Association, said he would contact the group again seeking formal support. Trustees told Depenbrock that
Mark Depenbrock is looking for a sponsor to help with his weekend plans for Story Woods Park. once he had the backing of a non-profit group, they would work with him for use of the township park. “We certainly don’t want to dampen your enthusiasm,” Trustee Al Duebber said. “But, you need to have that sponsorship.”
September 15, 2010
Your Community Press newspaper serving Delhi Township and Sayler Park
Seton students learn survival skills
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Seton High School students took to the great outdoors for interactive lessons coinciding with their summer reading project. Students spent their English period outside in the school’s back yard Thursday, Sept. 9, simulating survival activities found in the novel “The Hunger Games” by Suzanne Collins. Representatives from the Hamilton County Park District showed students primitive fire starting methods, art students painted camou-
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flage on the faces of their peers and students did their best to catch fish that were swimming in a portable fish tank stocked with 402 blue gill. “This is the culminating activity for our all-school read,” said Anna Downey, chair of Seton’s English department. “We wanted to end it with a fun day. “All of the characters in the book deal with survival, and the ultimate goal is to connect the students with the book,” she said. Downey said the handson survival simulations followed two weeks worth of activities, book discussions and presentations students did in connection with their summer reading project. Seton freshman Quinn Scheiner, of Delhi Township, said having students take part in the survival activities was a great idea. “It helped to get you to think about ‘The Hunger Games’ and what it was like in the arena (a setting of the novel),” she said. “We can get a better grasp of it.” Mariah Becker, a junior from Cleves, said she thought the survival simulations the English department set up were creative and helped the students relate to the book. “We’re doing all of the activities they did in the book,” she said. “You get an understanding of the hardships the characters faced.” Principal Donna Brigger said this summer’s schoolwide reading project brought students of every
Seton High School freshmen Katie Niederbaumer, left, and Courtney Reed catch a blue gill while fishing in a portable fish pool during the survival activities the students participated in to culminate their summer reading project. This past summer the entire Seton student body read “The Hunger Games.”
KURT BACKSCHEIDER/ STAFF
From left, Seton High School freshmen Sydney Schultz, Jessica Frey and Allie Luebbering decorate hunting spears as part of survival activities the students participated in to culminate their summer reading project. This past summer the entire Seton student body read “The Hunger Games.” grade level together to discuss and reflect upon the themes of the popular novel. She said teachers also collaborated in planning lessons integrating technology, art, science, reading, writing and religion. “This was a meaningful and engaging way to begin the school year and motivate all of the students,”
Brigger said. Downey said the survival activities exposed the students to the outdoors in an urban setting while enhancing their understanding of the book. “I’m hoping the students realize what they are capable of doing in nature and that they appreciate it,” she said.
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September 15, 2010
Delhi-Price Hill Press
Civic club plans annual Ford test drive helps Dater High School blood drive tribute By Heidi Fallon firstname.lastname@example.org
The Delhi Civic Association is hoping for folks to roll up their sleeves to help with its third annual Brian Schira Memorial Blood Drive. It will be from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25, at the township fire station located at 697 Neeb Road. Civic association President Kevin Kappa said that donating blood is a dual gift. “Giving the gift of life is not only a fitting tribute to Delhi and Colerain township
firefighter Brian Schira, who lost his life in the line of duty two years ago,” Kappa said. “But it’s also an excellent opportunity to make a difference in the lives of others.” Folks wanting to participate must be at least 17 years old, in good health, weigh at least 110 pounds and bring identification to donate blood. It is recommended that donors eat a good meal and drink plenty of water or caffeine-free fluids within four hours before donating. Kappa said each donor is
given a mini-physical examination including a check of the donor’s heart rate, blood pressure, pulse, iron levels and temperature. A non-fasting, total serum cholesterol level screening test is also performed. The entire donation process, including registration, examinations, blood draw, and a snack of juice and cookies lasts about 45 minutes. For more information, call the township at 9223111.
Ford Motor Company and Walt Sweeney Ford are partnering to help raise up to $6,000 in support of Dater High School as part of the Drive One 4 UR School program. Members of the local Cincinnati community will have the opportunity to raise money for Dater High School by test driving a Ford vehicle. The one-day event takes place from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 18, at the Walt Sweeney Ford, 5400 Glenway Ave. Ford Motor Co. and Walt Sweeney Ford will donate $20 to Dater High School
for every person from a unique household who test drives a 2011 Taurus, Fusion, Fiesta, or Mustang or a 2010, Flex, Edge, F150, or Escape. The school will be using the proceeds to help fund their general activities fund.
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Delhi church presents program just for women By Heidi Fallon email@example.com
Shiloh United Methodist Church will host a one-day program focusing just on women. Tom Kock, program coordinator, said the idea of the Saturday, Oct. 2, outreach program is to “give women of all ages information to
make for healthier, happier lives.” Featured speakers include Cammy Dierking, WKRC-TV news anchor and one of the first female TV sports anchors in the country; former Olympic runner Julie Isphording; and Columbus pastor and inspirational speaker Mabane McMahan.
“We have two other programs planned,” Kock said. “One will be for men and one for married couples. Along with the speakers, Kock said the program will include booths and information on healthy food choices and other information. Being Happy and Healthy begins with an 8 a.m. conti-
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nental breakfast. The program is from 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and the cost is $15. The church is at 5261 Foley Road, at the corner of Anderson Ferry and Foley roads. For information or to make a reservation, call 451-3600 or go to the congregation’s website at shilohumc.com.
Participants must be 18 or older and have a valid driver's license. Limit one test drive per household.
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
September 15, 2010
Middle school riding bikes to raise money Hate your Ugly Tub?
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The National Junior Honor Society at Rapid Run Middle School hopes to raise awareness and money to help the people of Tanzania with Bike-a-Thon 2010 Saturday, Sept. 25. In partnership with Village Life Outreach Project, a non-profit organization that works with several Tanzanian villages, the school hopes to top the $3,000 raised last year for education projects. Students and family members
will begin riding at 9:30 a.m. at the school, 6345 Rapid Run Road, in Delhi Township. “Through the process of planning and putting on the Bike-AThon, RRMS students will learn about students from other parts of the world. RRMS students hopefully will come to an understanding that everyone does not have a cell phone, cable TV, or even things we consider basic necessities, such as indoor plumbing and electricity,”
said school counselor John Berrens. “Various events are planned for the entire school by NJHS to promote this awareness,” he said. “Service is another important part of the NJHS mission. Both the work of sponsoring such an event, as well as participating in the Bike-A-Thon, provide an avenue of service for others. Finally, since education is our mission at RRMS, working with an organization that actively
works to promote education is a natural fit.” Team registration forms are available at Rapid Run Middle School, or online. Go to http://oakhills.k12.oh.us/RapidRun /clubs and scroll down to NJHS information. Donations payable to Village Life Outreach Project can be sent to the school, 6345 Rapid Run Road, Cincinnati, OH 45233, ATTN: NJHS Bike-a-thon.
Highlanders teams playing ‘Games for a Cause’
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The Oak Hills Highlanders have scheduled this year’s “Games for a Cause.” The proceeds for this event are going to Pink Ribbon girls (www.pinkribbongirls.org). The goal is to raise $12,000 through nine athletic events. The “Games for a Cause” will kick off the fall season with the girls soccer team
on Sept. 21 vs. Lakota West at 7 p.m. at Rapid Run Middle School. Other games of support: • girls tennis vs. Harrison on Wednesday, Sept. 22, at 4 p.m., • volleyball vs. Lakota East on Thursday, Sept. 23, at 7 p.m., • boys’ soccer vs. Lakota East at 7 p.m. on Thursday,
Sept. 23, at Rapid Run Middle School, • golf participates during the GMC Championships at Weatherwax at 9 a.m. on Thursday, Sept. 23, • Cross Country on Saturday, Sept. 25, at Harrison/Centerville, and • football/cheerleading vs. Sycamore at 7:30 p.m. on Friday, Sept. 24.
They’re Human Too
We imagine most men of the cloth wonder at times about their adequacy - or inadequacies. Hours of preparation and prayer precede a worship service. Even so, no clergyman can strike a responsive chord to or for every one on every occasion. This is just as impossible as it is for a ball player to hit a home run every time at bat. But, when a responsive chord is struck, wouldn’t it be a good idea - at least once in a while - to write a note and say so? Remember they’re human too. . .
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More than 1,000 small charities and nonprofits in Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky risk losing their tax-exempt status because they haven’t filled out a postcard-sized form for the IRS. New rules require the groups to submit the forms by Oct. 15, but tens of thousands of nonprofits across the country have yet to do so and are on the verge of losing a designation crucial to their survival. Without their exemptions, nonprofits would have to pay taxes on donations they receive and donors no longer would be
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Valerie Ahern added, “The games help raise money and awareness for families.” If you are interested in volunteering or participating in these events, please contact the Oak Hills Athletic Office at 467-7105.
Groups scramble but are in compliance
GUMP-HOLT Funeral Home You probably have noticed some people at times have peculiar ideas about clergymen. No minister, priest or rabbi is supernatural. They are human beings. The inner which beckoned them to their calling usually provides them with patience, tolerance and benevolence. But they are still human and have the same traits of curiosity and anxiety as other people.
Each event will provide support for the cause through T-shirt sales, bake sales, split the pot raffles, special decorations, and personal connections. “These games show how supportive we can be as a team and as a community,” said football player Justin Hildreth. Junior soccer player
Outdoor Party at the Cheviot Field House
able to write off their contributions on tax returns. The loss of the exemption would be a costly blow to American Legion posts, high school athletic boosters, garden clubs, PTAs and thousands of other small nonprofits that are most affected by the rule changes, which require groups with annual revenue under $25,000 to submit a tax form for the first time. The new filing criteria came as a surprise to the Delhi Business Association, whose members were unaware they were on the state’s list. After being contacted, association leaders started to investigate why the group had not received the information. Stephen Schott, Delhi Business Association vice president, said the group was able, within a few hours of being contacted, to get the information it needed to comply. The group decided it was a glitch in mailing address information. Another Delhi Township group on the noncompliance list, the Delhi Police Association, was determined to be nonexistent. “We looked into it and determined it was most likely a group that had organized during the levy campaign,” said Police Chief James Howarth. The Sayler Park Community Center Advisory Board and the village council were also both on the list. Terry Mongenas, center director, said she tracked down the information and was able to take care of the center’s compliance and alert the council, which also took care of the compliance issue. “If we hadn’t found out about the new rules, we risked losing all the money we make with our annual 5K run,” Mongenas said. “That is our main fundraiser for the center and would been a nightmare if we’d lost that money.” The new rules are part of the Pension Protection Act, approved by Congress in 2006, and are designed to help the government better monitor tax-exempt organizations. The law requires nonprofits to fill out a postcard-sized form that asks basic questions about a group’s mission, budget and contact information. Gannett News Service contributed to this story.
SCHOOLS Recess now more fun for St. Dominic ACHIEVEMENTS
Editor Marc Emral | firstname.lastname@example.org | 853-6264
By Heidi Fallon
September 15, 2010
Delhi-Price Hill Press
The equipment includes
Itâ€™s not about reading, â€˜riting or â€˜rithmetic. Itâ€™s about recess. New playground equipment took the spotlight when St. Dominic School students returned to class. â€œWe never had a real playground ever,â€? said school secretary Diane Meyer. â€œItâ€™s always been a dream and now that dreamâ€™s come true.â€? Meyer said she had made securing playground equipment a sort of personal mission. A random call from Sands Montessori last school year started the ball rolling. â€œThey were getting rid of their equipment so we went to see it,â€? Meyer said. The â€œweâ€? was Meyer PROVIDED and physical education teacher Jan McReynolds. Excavation for a new playground started as soon as St. Dominic School students went home for the summer. The PTO anted up $10,000 toward what Meyer said â€œItâ€™s always been a dream and likely will be a now that dreamâ€™s come true.â€? $21,000 project. Diane Meyer Parish members stepped up offering school secretary excavation services, fencing and mulching, and transporting climbing walls and ladders the equipment from Mount and slides. â€œItâ€™s awesome,â€? said Washington. Patrick Work started on the second-grader playground almost as soon Roark. Principal Bill Cavanaugh as students departed for credits the entire school the summer. â€œIt was ready when community and Meyer and school opened and the stu- McReynolds in particular PROVIDED dents just love it,â€? Meyer for â€œmaking our dream St. Dominic School third-grader Max Martini shows his strength on the horizontal come true for our school.â€? said. bars while classmate Kyle Sokolis looks on.
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St. Dominic School first-grader Emmy Jane Ruoff tests her skills on the hanging ladder while classmates Clara Gehn and Avery Barnes wait their turn.
Charlie Habedank, St. Dominic School first-grader, appears to have no trouble scampering up the climbing tower on the schoolâ€™s new playground equipment.
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
September 15, 2010
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | Editor Melanie Laughman | email@example.com | 248-7573
The week at Elder
The Elder boys golf team placed third with a score of 152 in the second round of the GCL Tournament, Sept. 7.
The week at Seton
The week at Mercy
• In girls’ tennis, Ursuline beat Mercy 5-0, Sept. 7. On Sept. 9, Mercy beat McAuley 4-1. Mercy’s L. Staley beat Herman 6-0, 6-0; Heather Smith beat Widmer 6-0, 6-1; K. Staley beat Findley 6-0, 6-0; Madeline Tucker and Lizzie Miller beat Heckle and Lupp 61, 6-1. • In volleyball, Alter beat Mercy 25-18, 20-25, 25-22, 1525, 16-14, Sept. 7. • The Oak Hills girls golf team beat Mercy 182-186, Sept. 8. On Sept. 9, Mercy lost to McAuley 170-186.
Games for a Cause
The Oak Hills Highlanders are are playing “Games for a Cause” to benefit Pink Ribbon girls (www.pinkribbongirls.org). The goal is to raise $12,000 through nine athletic events. The “Games for a Cause” will kick off the fall season with the girls’ soccer game at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 21, vs. Lakota West, at Rapid Run Middle School. Other games of support will include girls’ tennis vs. Harrison at 4 p.m., Sept. 22, volleyball vs. Lakota East at 7 p.m., Sept. 23, boys’ soccer vs. Lakota East at 7 p.m., Sept. 23, at Rapid Run Middle School, golf participates during the GMC Championships at Weatherwax at 9 a.m., Sept. 23, cross country on Sept. 25 at Harrison/Centerville, and football/cheerleading vs. Sycamore at 7:30 p.m., Sept.24. Each event will provide support for the cause through tshirt sales, bake sales, split the pot raffles, special decorations, and personal connections. To volunteer or participate in these events,
During the week of Aug. 30, the Oak Hills Highlanders boys’ soccer team traveled to Indian Hill for a match against the Braves. The Highlanders, with two goals by Michael Beam and Nick Smith, and one goal by sophomore Randy Stone, assists were offered up by Christopher Lehan, Alex Gross, Michael Beam, and Kevin Sattler in a 5-1 Highlander win. Also the Highlanders traveled to the PAC to face the Elder Panthers. Cory Roettker scored the lone goal for the Panthers in a 1-0 Highlander loss. The Highlanders were scheduled for a home gameagainst Fairfield Sept 14, and will be off to West Chester to face the always tough Lakota West on Sept 21. Call the Oak Hills Athletic Office at 467-7105.
Western Hills High School senior Josh Smith reacts after recording an interception against Roger Bacon Sept. 10. Smith has also been the Mustangs’ top receiver this season.
Blue-collar mentality drives Mustangs
By Tony Meale
Every so often, after his players have finished their sprinting drills at practice, Western Hills High School head football coach Paul Jenne blows his whistle and delivers the news: We’re not finished. That’s right, ladies and gentlemen. Overtime sprints. “The kids know,” Jenne said. “They understand. They get right back on the line. And there’s no complaining.” This blue-collar attitude is a big reason why Western Hills, which went 3-6 last season, is off to a 2-1 start. “Our kids have worked hard and did a real nice job over the summer,” Jenne said. “They’ve followed through on everything we asked them to do.” Western Hills opened with a 29-7 win over Richmond (Ind.) before knocking off Walnut Hills 34-28 in overtime. The extra sprinting drills probably came in handy. The Mustangs, however, lost to Roger Bacon Sept. 10. They trailed 31-0 before ultimately falling 52-21. Leading Western Hills is dual-threat sophomore quarterback Cameron Washington. In the Mustangs two wins, he threw for 247 yards and rushed for 161. “When you have a young QB doing what he’s doing, it’s a tribute to the offensive line,” Jenne said. “Our O-Line has done a very nice job.” Jenne credited senior center Jarius Cobb and Ray Kilburn, in particular. Jenne said the key to his offense is establishing a running game. Washington certainly has the ability to run, and junior tailback Dar-
Delhi freeskier takes on X-gamers
• Seton’s girls’ golf team beat Badin 164-222, Sept. 7. Seton’s Molly Arnold medaled with 3 over par 38 on the front nine at Hillview. On Sept. 8, Seton beat McNicholas 205-213. • In girls’ tennis, St. Ursula beat Seton 5-0, Sept. 7. On Sept. 8, Seton beat Harrison 5-0. Seton’s Kelly Simpkins beat Hotopp 6-0, 6-0; Laney Sportsman beat Hessee 6-0, 6-0; Brooke Moorhead beat Hubbard 6-1, 6-0; Cathie Bisher and Ellie Cook beat Biggs and May 6-1, 6-1; Katy Schwaeble and Shelby Wauligman beat Thomas and Case 61, 6-1. Records: H 3-5, S 3-5. On Sept. 9, Ursuline beat Seton 4-1. Seton’s Kelly Simpkins beat Fleming 6-0, 6-3. • In volleyball, Roger Bacon beat Seton 17-25, 25-18, 25-23, 7-25, 21-19, Sept. 7.
Western Hills senior captain and defensive back Ivan Dunn, right, puts a lick on Roger Bacon senior wideout Gus St. Clair, who was unable to come up with the grab during a game Sept. 10. ius Baker carried 27 times for 150 yards against Richmond. “We need to play our style of football,” Jenne said. Of course, the Mustangs have also been able to throw the ball. Washington’s favorite target has been junior wide receiver Josh Smith, a Pennsylvania transfer who caught 10 balls for 216 yards and three touchdowns in Western Hills’ two wins. Against Bacon, he nabbed a 59-yard touchdown reception to stop the bleeding. “It’s hard to say (Washington and Smith) have chemistry just yet,” Jenne said. “Chemistry develops when you work hard with a player over time.” Still, the rapport is undeniable. Defensively, captains Ivan Dunn and Tyrie
Lovette have been the difference. “They’ve been very consistent,” Jenne said. “That’s why they’re our captains.” Junior defensive back Tywaunn Black, meanwhile, intercepted a pass on the 5-yard line against Walnut Hills in overtime, setting up junior running back Dion Dawson’s game-winning touchdown plunge. They travel to Shroder Sept. 18 and have a home game against Woodward Sept. 23. “We need to keep doing what we’re doing,” Jenne said. When we’re at practice, we need to work on football. When we’re in school, we need to work on school. When we’re at home, we need to spend time with our family. We need to keep our lunch-pail mentality.”
He has been working since the age of 11 to make it big in freeski. Now, Chris Laker of Delhi Township recently finished in fourth place at the Volki New Zealand Freeski Open behind the X-Game professionals on Aug. 1. Laker, who trains at Perfect North Slopes and Ohio DreamsAction Sports Camp in the summer, won the top qualifying spot, unveiling right-side double corks to complement the more common left-side double corks that are becoming a mustdo trick to advance in world-class competitions. He was successful in combining the two tricks in a single run, a progression that only began to emerge toward the end of the 2010 Northern Hemisphere season. He was accompanied in the New Zealand competition by another local skier from Perfect North Slopes, Nick Goepper, who placed fourth in the qualifier. Laker and Goepper chased defending champion and X-Games Gold Medallist Bobby Brown, who was pre-qualified. Laker and Goepper, qualified in the semi-finals advancing to the finals. Laker finished fourth in the final behind X-Games pros, Russell Henshaw, Bobby Brown, Gus Kenworthy positioning him well for the upcoming 2011 season, including the Dew Tour. Laker began skiing at age 3. At 11, he represented Perfect North Slopes ski resort at the Kids Sports Illustrated Kids Next Snow Search, where he competed in big air and almost landed his first 1080 while his binding fell off his skis. In 2006, his second year in Kids Sports Illustrated Kids Next Snow Search, he placed in the upper 25th out of about 150 kids and placed fourth in the Big Air. In 2007, he placed first in Big Air, by landing a 900, a 1,080, and a 1,260 (tail grab on all three jumps). Also, he placed first in Slope Style, third in Half Pipe, and fifth overall out of 110 kids. He went on to compete in 2007 in the Vermont Open junior division and took first in the super pipe; there isn't even a super pipe at Perfect North Slopes to train on. He also placed fourth during the Slope Style junior division. In 2007 and 2008, he competed in the U.S. Open at Keystone, Colorado and
Chris Laker of Delhi Township recently finished in fourth place at the Volki New Zealand Freeski Open behind the X-Game professionals on Aug. 1. in the Aspen Open at Aspen, Colo. During this 2009 season, Christopher won first place in the many regional competitions such as Snow Trails, Ohio rail jam and big air, Perfect North Slopes, Indiana rail jam and Snowshoe, West Virginia Open (rail jam). He also competed nationally at the DNA Evolution Rail Jam SIA Trade Show in which he took the first place in the skiing division. Next he competed in the Aspen Open, competing with 117 free riders and was the one of the youngest competitors at 15 years old and 6 foot, 1 inches in the top 10 finals, placing seventh. Laker supplements his training by jumping on a trampoline in his own backyard, in-line skating, training on the water ramps at Ohio Dreams Action Sports Camp, and competitive diving at Oak Hills High School. In his back yard he and his friends built an urban ski ramp where they drop into astro turf and then onto a rail. In the past he has trained on the water ramps at the Olympic Park in Park City, Utah. Laker and his friends shoot videos where they capture their jumps and turns on rails and big air set to music. The past three years he has been out of school for an extended period of time during skiing season so he can train and compete in Utah and Colorado. His grade school and high school allowed him to do this because he works ahead and also does his work while on the road. He even maintains good grades making high honors.
Getting a bump on things
Mother of Mercy High School junior libero Morgan Redrow bumps the ball toward Mount Notre Dame during their volleyball match at Mercy Sept. 9. Mt. Notre Dame (6-0) defeated Mercy 26-24, 25-20, 25-21.
Sports & recreation
Soccer teams feed off new tradition By Tony Meale firstname.lastname@example.org
Randall Bruegge made sure that Cincinnati Christian was on the schedule this year. The Western Hills High School head soccer coach wasnâ€™t seeking to avenge a loss â€“ last yearâ€™s game against Cincinnati Christian was suspended due to lightning â€“ but rather to return the favor, one that had nothing to do with soccer. He simply wanted to feed them. â€œLast year, Cincinnati Christian cooked a meal for us,â€? Bruegge said. â€œThey had a large area prepared after our game, and all the families had home-cooked food ready for us.â€? â€œIt was really awesome,â€? Mustangs junior Francis Gyau said. â€œI wasnâ€™t expecting anything like that after the game. Everybody was tired and we were about to go to our bus and they said, â€˜Guys, come over. We have something for you.â€™â€? That something was a smorgasbord of lasagna, baked ziti, nearly a dozen crock-pot dishes and all the sides and salads you could think of. Players from both programs ate, mingled and kicked soccer balls to each other. â€œItâ€™s really something we had never experienced,â€? Bruegge said. â€œWe couldnâ€™t wait to return the favor.â€? On Sept. 7, Western Hills got a chance to do just that.
The Western Hills High School and Cincinnati Christian soccer programs have hosted post-game dinners with each other the last two years. Pictured from left to right: Western Hills head coach Randall Bruegge, Mustangs junior Francis Gyau, Cougars sophomore Matthew Lustig and his mother, Terri Lustig. Matthew and Terri helped implement the dinner last year; Bruegge, Gyau and the rest of the Mustangs were eager to reciprocate the meal this season, which they did Sept. 7. Following a pair of varsity soccer games, both programs sat down and broke bread. Not to mention chicken barbecue sandwiches and an array of sides and desserts. â€œItâ€™s wonderful to see them reciprocate like that,â€? Cincinnati Christian boysâ€™ head coach Brian Nelson said. â€œWe didnâ€™t (cook for them) last year with any expectation of anything coming back to us. We kind of put soccer aside, and it becomes more about life and service.â€? Approaching Nelson with the idea last year was Terri Lustig, the mother of Cincinnati Christian sophomore Matthew Lustig. Terriâ€™s other son, Ryan, played soccer at Cedarville University, and his team would share a meal with
select opponents. Terri thought it would be wonderful to implement at the high school level. â€œWeâ€™re Christians, and we believe that you should take advantage of any opportunity to show the love of Christ to anybody you come in contact with,â€? Terri said. â€œWhen you eat together and serve people, it breaks down a lot of walls and brings opportunities to get to know other people. I think it builds camaraderie.â€? Nelson loved the idea. â€œWe thought it would be a great way to demonstrate Christâ€™s love, so thatâ€™s what we did,â€? he said. â€œWe believe that if you are Christian, then you need to conduct yourself as one â€“ not just talk about it.â€? Matthew thinks both dinners were a great suc-
Delhi-Price Hill Press
September 15, 2010
cess. â€œUsually you just shake hands with a team after a game and thatâ€™s it,â€? he said. â€œYou donâ€™t really talk. But with the meal, you get to know them. Thereâ€™s faces behind the players.â€? Terri was particularly impressed with the playersâ€™ desire to get behind the food tables and serve dishes to their opponents. â€œItâ€™s very unique to serve your opposing team, and they did that on their own and they loved it,â€? she said. â€œYou canâ€™t mandate that. It just came from their hearts.â€? Gyau, who moved to the United States from Ghana last year, was eager to help return the favor. â€œThey want to (be friends) with us,â€? he said, â€œand we should do the same.â€?
The week at Oak Hills
â€˘ Ursulineâ€™s girls soccer team beat Oak Hills 2-1, Sept. 7. Kelsey Laumann scored Oak Hillsâ€™ goal. â€˘ in boys golf, Oak Hills lost to Fairfield 157-181, Sept. 7. On Sept. 8, the boys beat Oak Hills 173-185. â€˘ In girls tennis, Oak Hills beat Hamilton 5-0, Sept. 7. Oak Hillsâ€™ Emma Wilhelmus beat Gillis 6-1, 6-1; Jackie Ehrman beat Chadwick 6-0, 6-1; Maddie Bieber beat Cooling 6-1, 6-3; Megan Wittich and Huber beat Boomershire and Schulteiss 6-1, 6-0; Susan Shockey and Clare Byrne beat Hubbard and Kirby 6-3, 6-3. On Sept. 9, Ursuline beat Seton 4-1. Setonâ€™s Kelly Simpkins beat Fleming 6-0, 6-3. â€˘ In girls volleyball, Oak Hills beat McNicholas 23-25, 25-22, 25-21, 26-24, Sept. 7. â€˘ The girls golf team beat Mercy 182-186, Sept. 8. Oak Hillsâ€™ MacKenzie Laumann medaled with 6 over par 42 on the white course at Newman.
The week at West High
â€˘ The Western Hills boysâ€™ soccer team shut out Mount Healthy 3-0, Aug. 30. West Highâ€™s Doebrich made nine saves, and Francis Gyau, Tony Tucker and Shawn Zumwalde scored the teamâ€™s goals. Western Hillsâ€™ boys soccer team was shut out 3-0 by Cincinnati Christian, Sept. 7. Roger Bacon shut out Western Hills 6-0, Sept. 9. â€˘ In girlsâ€™ soccer, Mount Healthy beat Western Hills 21, Aug. 30. West Highâ€™s Krystal Kelley scored the teamâ€™s goal. In girlsâ€™ soccer, Western Hills was shut out 4-0 by Cincinnati Christian Sept. 7. â€˘ In girlsâ€™ volleyball, Western Hills lost to Mount Healthy 25-10, 25-7, 25-10, Aug. 30. Western Hills beat Woodward 21-25, 25-17, 25-17, 1725, 15-12, Sept. 7.
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Editor Marc Emral | email@example.com | 853-6264
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
Watch your driving
Please, I am sending out a begging message to all drivers to be responsible and look more than twice at all that surrounds you and also make sure your vehicle is properly maintained. Our children are our most precious resource. Friday, Sept. 3, a young man age 8 was killed in Price Hill and on that same day my daughter’s friend age 15 was hit by a driver in Bridgetown and she was in the crosswalk. On Sept. 7 in Indiana a 3-year-old boy was killed in a hit and run. Just like those commercials on television that remind us to look for motorcyclist we should all be reminded to look for children walking. Many children walk home from school because
bussing has been a budget cut item, so we all need to look more than twice when operating a 3,000-pound vehicle. While my daughter’s friend survived being hit she did have leg damage and not to mention mental repercussions that remain to be seen. To the families who lost their sons, my heart breaks for you … these deaths did not need to happen. Lori Duenhoft Raceview Avenue Bridgetown
I was recently informed that our campaign has been endorsed by the political action committee
About letters & columns
of the National Federation of Independent Business/Ohio, the state’s leading small business association. NFIB is a non-profit, non partisan organization whose mission is to promote and protect the right of small business owners to own, operate, and grow their business. Ohio has lost nearly 400,000 jobs since Ted Strickland took office. House Democrats, including my opponent Rep. Denise Driehaus, voted for another $2.1 billion in fees and taxes while small business owners are already plagued with high taxes and economic uncertainty. We continue to lose jobs to Indiana and Kentucky. Now more than ever, we need leaders in office who will be advocates for our small business own-
We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in The Delhi Press and The Price Hill Press. Include your name, address and phone number(s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy ers here in Ohio, creating a business-friendly environment that will encourage job growth and prosperity in our state. I am honored to have the support of NFIB and its members. It’s one thing to talk about getting people back to work, and it’s another to make the decisions to make it happen. I’m looking for-
and clarity. Deadline: Noon Friday E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org m Fax: 853-6220 U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Delhi Press and The Price Hill Press may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms. ward to working with the NFIB and being a voice for small business owners. It’s time to put people before politics, and jobs before political gain. Mike Robison Candidate for Ohio’s 31st House District Daytona Avenue Westwood
Let Covedale be Covedale
Mural’s canvas has a lot of history The Sayler Park mural was dedicated Sept. 14. The mural was a joint project between the Sayler Park Village Council, Sayler Park Arts Council and the ArtWorks of Cincinnati. The mural named “A Day in the Life of Sayler Park” was painted Betty Kamuf on the old Kroger building at 6356 Community Gracely Drive and Press guest owned by Mary columnist Cipriani. The mural scenes are examples of life in Sayler Park at different times. The historical mural is painted on a historical building. William Applegate, a descendent of a revolutionary soldier, built his general store in Delhi Village in 1878. He was the son of Israel and Mary Applegate of Green Township. In 1864 he married Kate Meyer, and had four sons; Harry, Willie, Arthur and Ward. The Applegates came to the bustling village about 1872. He started a small sore and became the postmaster of Delhi. His business thrived and he purchased land from Peter Zinn in September 1878, and built the present day three-story building at 6356 Gracely Drive. Like most businessmen of the time he used the bottom floor as a store and lived in the upper two floors. Originally there was an octagonal shaped projection out of the front,
Strassell Grocery and Meat Market had a wagon that went door to door in Sayler Park. which housed the post office and later telephone company. It was torn off in the widening of Gracely Drive in 1939. There is still a smoke house on the site used to cure meat that might have been built by a later tenant. William was politically active in the community and served as a Delhi Township Trustee in the 1890s. In 1883 John Drucker became the postmaster of Delhi. By 1899, the store was sold to Catherine Tullock. She was the second wife of Adam Tullock, who was a carpenter from Scotland and came to Home City in 1872. He had one son John who was a painter and lived on Liberty Street. John and Susan had three children – Anson, Alice and Vera. Alice and Vera worked as telephone operators at the Cincinnati and Suburban Telephone Co. at 6356 Gracely Drive in the octagon part. In the rear was the Strassell Grocery and Meat Market. Walter and Catherine Strassell lived on Linneman Road in Green Township. They started a store where Mergy’s old deli is and went door to door with a meat wagon. Dr. John Walton purchased the property from Catherine Tullock in 1907. About that time Walter Strassell moved his grocery and meat store to the rear of the telephone company and operated the store there with his sons Albert, Arthur, and Leo. I’m not sure when the store closed. In 1928 the property was leased to
Like most businessmen of the time he used the bottom floor as a store and lived in the upper two floors. Kroger. Most people remember Ida Brater who worked there. Kroger left some time after the flood. In 1944 John Walton apparently died and the property went to his two daughters Louise and Adelaide and their mother , Mary had a life estate in the property. Herbert Strassell, Walter’s grandson and his mother were operating a meat market there when river road was widened in 1939. The Strassell’s were afraid the extra traffic would make it difficult to cross the street and moved across Revere to the white building that burned down some years ago. His mother operated the store while he was in the navy in World War II. When he came back they bought the store from Edward and Catherine Zipfel. The Strassell meat market operated there until 1972, when Herbert and Betty Strassell moved to a farm in Indiana. The building was owned by Fred and Norbert Schmidt until Mary Cipriani bought the building in 1985. Betty Kamuf is a winner of Griffin Yeatman Award for Historical Preservation. She lives in Sayler Park. You can reach her at email@example.com.
In the sense that history shapes the future it’s good to know how Price Hill’s history influences our thinking today. Originally a haven for the upper class, many beautiful estates gave Price Hill an image of prominence. But in the late 19th century the German Catholics moving up the hill from Over-the-Rhine made Price Hill a more diverse community. And, although at the time German Catholics were the victims of social prejudice, they were welcomed and accepted in Price Hill. By 19th century standards Price Hill was a melting pot; a place that blends the ability to be yourself – whoever that may be, with being a part of a supportive community. In 1894 it was written, “Price Hill represents various nationalities and has no cliques or sets. Newcomers are impressed favorably by the hearty welcome they receive.” (”Price Hill Its Beauties And Advantages As A Place of Residence.”) With further development the mansions were demolished, and the estates subdivided, as the catholic community became the overwhelming majority. “German, Catholic, solid middle class!” became the new Price Hill identity proudly adopted by its many new residents. But as incomes rose the middle class moved westward and residents of lower incomes replaced them. And in the process a unique social order took hold; where status is described by one’s parish identity. But, in a community where “everybody knows everybody” the virtue of loyalty is admired. So, upon moving to within another parish boundary we often times remain loyal members of our “mother parish.” And today, although the catholic community
can no longer claim Price Hill as its own, we remain loyal to our Price Hill roots by attending Elder football games and by financially supporting Seton Jim Grawe and Elder and our Community mother parishes. Interestingly, Press guest community leadcolumnist ers who are struggling to improve Price Hill are seemingly pandering to our virtue of loyalty; asserting their “Price Hill Will” by asking those who live in Covedale to join the “club,” embrace the Price Hill identity, and accept the nonsensical notion that Covedale does not exist. May I suggest that we swallow that part of our Price Hill Pride that is stubborn in nature and join hands by calling upon our West Side values of common sense and inclusiveness? Why not acknowledge and celebrate the West Side story that is authentic Covedale? Why not support Covedale residents in their struggle with the city to again give Covedale separate but equal neighborhood status? Why not “strive for the higher things”? Please, welcome us and accept us for who we are: Covedalians. Only then will Price Hill’s true beauties and advantages as a place of residence re-surface to be discovered once again. If you believe that the west side’s moral compass should guide our future, then join us in saying, “Let Covedale be Covedale, so Price Hill can be Price Hill!” Jim Grawe is the co-founder of the Covedale Neighborhood Association.
She lost her vision and found new adventures Jane Strohmeier and I met around 15 years ago when Jane joined the American Council of the Blind. ACB is a national, state, and local organization of blind and sighted people working together to make a better world for us all. Our ACB members believe: “Something there is that doesn’t love a wall,” rather than “Good fences make good neighbors.” Jane enjoys playing Chopin on the piano, pieces that she learned as a child. In 1995, Jane started taking piano lessons again, learning popular songs like “Alley Cat” as well as perfecting her classical repertoire. Jane also always had an interest in
art, beginning as a child. She remembers one art teacher in college who never made one positive comment about her work. Well, I guess the joke is on that teacher. Jane has recently won five prizes for her art work. A few ACB members are owners of dogs. When Jane walks about with her dog Lex, a few observers may do their tut-tutting, “I feel sorry for people like her; she must not have much of a life. What a shame to end up like that!” However, Jane’s intended message is quite different. If one were to look closer, one would see that Jane is warm, friendly, and personable as well as being skilled in music and art. Jane is adventur-
ous and makes wise choices, a good person to know. She feels good about who she is when she walks confidently into Grace Episcopal Church or into her water aerobics class at the YMCA. Jane no longer drives a car and no longer reads sheet music, but she has made many new friends and has found new ways of enjoying her life. Jane Strohmeier has been losing her vision gradually since the 1970s as a result of macular degeneration. By 1988, she could no longer drive. At first, she felt lost and alone and stuck in her house. Then, she made a decision: she began venturing out and meeting other people whom she in the normal course of matters
would never meet. One very important person she met was George Coorey, a professional musician, who soon gave her piano lessons, and her piano repertoire took on a new sound. Neither George nor Jane could read a scrap of music, but their skill in playing and their love of music jumped over that little obstacle, and they delighted many with their performances. Jane also learned that two dimensional art was not the only kind of art. Jane took sculpture lessons at the Clovernook Center for the Blind. In October, she will travel to Louisville to display her sculpture of “Reginald,” an aristocratic giraffe and collect her prize money and award for winning
A publication of
Your Community Press newspaper serving Delhi Township and Sayler Park
Delhi Press Editor . . . . . . . . . . .Marc Emral firstname.lastname@example.org . . . . . . .853-6264
second place in the American Printing House for the Blind InSights Art Competition. Joyce Rogers If you want to Community join the American Press guest Council of the Blind and find columnist fun, friendship, and an opportunity to make an important, if not crucial, difference in the lives of others; contact me, Joyce Rogers, via e-mail at email@example.com or by phone at 513-921-3186. “Something there is that doesn’t love a wall.” Joyce Rogers lives in Covedale.
A WORLD OF DIFFERENT VOICES
Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday | See page A2 for additional contact information. 923-3111 | Fax 853-6220 | 5556 Cheviot Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45247 | e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org | Web site: www.communitypress.com
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We d n e s d a y, S e p t e m b e r 1 5 , 2 0 1 0
Bountiful Harvest By Kurt Backscheider
Everyone loves a parade. Especially in Cheviot. Thousands lined the streets as the annual Harvest Home Parade made its way along Harrison Avenue and North
Bend Road on Thursday, Sept. 9. Ten parade divisions of veterans’ groups, Boy Scout and Girl Scout troops, marching bands, floats, local fire and police departments, dancers, gymnasts, community organizations, area sports teams and politicians ushered in 151st annual Harvest Home
Fair presented by the Kiwanis Club of Cheviot-Westwood. “Small Business Makes America Great” was the theme of this year’s parade, and John Murphy, a 32-year member of the Kiwanis Club, served as the grand marshal.
Longtime Cheviot-Westwood Kiwanis Club member John Murphy was grand marshal of this year’s Harvest Home Parade. Murphy rode in style in a 1966 Cadillac DeVille.
From left, Colerain High School freshman Cory Schneider, sophomore Alex Snider and junior Cliff Geers warm up their saxophones before marching in the annual Harvest Home Parade.
Sarah Kathman, a member of the county 4-H program, walked in the annual Harvest Home Parade with her mini-horse, Gracie. The 4-H exhibit is a traditional feature of the Harvest Home Fair.
Members of the Head to Toe Dance Studio added a lot of color to the annual Harvest Home Parade.
Steve Neal, former Cheviot safety service director, was name this year’s Citizen of the Year by the Cheviot-Westwood Kiwanis Club. Neal retired from the city earlier this year.
Maggie Worst, 5, of Cleves, covers her ears to block out the loud sirens of the fire trucks passing along Harrison Avenue during the annual Harvest Home Parade.
Steve Geis, right, director of the Elder High School marching band, makes sure his students’ instruments are in tune before they march in the annual Harvest Home Parade. Seton High School senior Noelle Hingsbergen, left, had the tune right on her piccolo.
Bridgetown resident Jodi Zureick staked out a prime location to watch the annual Harvest Home Parade with her sons, Oliver, left, and Lincoln, right.
The Syrian Shrine Clowns were ready to ham it up and entertain all the children who lined Harrison Avenue and North Bend Road for the annual Harvest Home Parade.
West Side icon Buddy LaRosa stepped away from the kitchen to enjoy a nice evening riding in the annual Harvest Home Parade.
Delhi-Price Hill Press
September 15, 2010
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD T H U R S D A Y, S E P T . 1 6
ART & CRAFT CLASSES
Intermediate Sewing Classes, 9:30 a.m.12:30 p.m. The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4022 Glenway Ave. Child care available. Classes offered on a six-week rotating schedule. Participants must have completed beginner classes. Free. Registration required. Presented by The Women’s Connection. 471-4673; www.thewomensconnection.org. West Price Hill.
For more about Greater Cincinnati’s dining, music, events, movies and more, go to Metromix.com. F R I D A Y, S E P T . 1 7
ART & CRAFT CLASSES Piecemakers, 2 p.m.-4 p.m. The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4022 Glenway Ave. Quilters and sewers create projects to benefit the community. Child care available. Free. Presented by The Women’s Connection. 471-4673; www.thewomensconnection.org. West Price Hill. CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Forest Park Women’s Club Monthly Meeting, 7 p.m. Guest speaker is Mary Anne Barothy, former personal secretary to Doris Day, who will share her memories and memorabilia. Forest Park Senior Center, 11555 Winton Road. Presented by Forest Park Women’s Club. 595-5252. Forest Park. Girls Life, 3:30 p.m.-5:30 p.m. The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4022 Glenway Ave. Presentations by guest speakers, arts and crafts, and community service projects. Field trips on Wednesdays. Ages 11-13. Registration required. Presented by The Women’s Connection. 471-4673, ext. 15. West Price Hill.
Line Dance Class, 9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m. Springfield Township Senior and Community Center, 9158 Winton Road. Dancing with Jerry and Kathy Helt, instructors. Wear smooth-soled shoes. No partner dances and no prior dance experience required. $4. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 3216776. Springfield Township.
Beginners’ Gentle Ashtanga Yoga, 7 p.m.-8 p.m. Miami Heights Elementary, 7670 Bridgetown Road. Cafeteria. Create strength, flexibility and release of stress. Gentle moving meditation connecting mind, body and spirit. Ages 21 and up. $8. Presented by Three Rivers Community Education. 6752725. Miami Township.
Photography Exhibit by Joyce Tripoli, 3 p.m.-11 p.m. Henke Winery. Free. 6629463; www.henkewine.com. Westwood.
Cruise-In, 6 p.m.-9 p.m. Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road. Custom cars welcome. Awards and door prizes. Value menu. Free. 251-7977. Riverside.
Zumba Gold Classes, 9 a.m.-10 a.m. Colerain Township Senior and Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road. Total body workout for active older adult featuring Latin dance movements of salsa, cha cha, meringue and more. Help improve strength and flexibility. Mary Beth Nishime, instructor. Ages 55 and up. $5. 741-8802. Colerain Township.
MUSIC - CONCERTS
Final Order, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m. Drew’s on the River, 4333 River Road. $3. 451-1157; www.drewsontheriver.com. Riverside.
MUSIC - ROCK
Battle of the Bands, 7:30 p.m. Round 1. With Holly Spears Band, Achilles Descent, Axis Chemicals, the Varsity and Walk the Moon. Doors open 7 p.m. $8. The Underground, 1140 Smiley Ave. Nightly draw for order of performances. Two bands eliminated nightly. Bands move on with 50 percent of crowd vote plus judge vote. Registration required online for bands. 825-8200. Forest Park.
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Cincy A2, 8 p.m.-10:30 p.m. Trinity Lutheran Church, 1553 Kinney Ave. Advanced level square dance club for experienced dancers. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. Through Dec. 17. 929-2427. Mount Healthy. Coupon Club, 10 a.m.-noon, The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4022 Glenway Ave. Learn how to lower your grocery bill, get discounted cosmetics and toiletries, and organize coupons. Child care available upon request. Presented by The Women’s Connection. 471-4673, ext. 17. West Price Hill. Ramblin’ Roses, 8 p.m.-10:30 p.m. Greenhills Community Church Presbyterian, 21 Cromwell Road. Mainstream and Plus-level square dance club. Recent square dance graduates and experienced dancers welcome. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 929-2427; www.so-nkysdf.com. Greenhills. River Squares, 7:30 p.m.-10 p.m. Miami Whitewater Township Firehouse, 6736 Ohio 128, Plus-level square dance and round dance club. $5. 929-2427; www.sonkysdf.com. Miamitown.
Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3 p.m.-7 p.m. Joy Community Church, 5000 North Bend Road. Locally produced food items. Free. Presented by Lettuce Eat Well. 6624569; www.lewfm.org. Monfort Heights.
MUSIC - ACOUSTIC
Bill Church, 7 p.m.-9:30 p.m. Aroma’s Java and Gelato, 6407 Bridgetown Road. Singersongwriter. Free. Presented by Aromas Java and Gelato. 574-3000; www.aromasgelato.com. Green Township.
MUSIC - CLASSIC ROCK BlueStone Ivory, 9 p.m.-1:30 a.m. Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road. 2517977. Riverside.
MUSIC - CONCERTS
Tenth Avenue North, 7:30 p.m. With Matt Maher and Charmaine. The Light Meets the Dark Tour. Doors open 6:30 p.m. The Underground, 1140 Smiley Ave. Christian, contemporary band from Florida. $25 deluxe; $18, $15 advance. 825-8200; www.itickets.com. Forest Park.
MUSIC - INDIE
Yugos, 8 p.m. Refuge Coffee Bar, 5010 Glenway Ave. 429-4215; www.refugecoffeebar.org. Price Hill.
Fantastic Farm Fridays, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Explore the lives of honeybees during National Honey Month. Pre-kindergarten through second grade. Parky’s Farm, 10037 Daly Road. Hands-on educational activities and live demonstrations. Includes goat milking, sheep shearing, vegetable planting and more. Free, vehicle permit required. Large groups call 521-3276, ext. 100 in advance. Presented by Hamilton County Park District. 521-3276. Springfield Township.
Family Wiffleball Event, 4 p.m.-11 p.m. Kuliga Park, 6717 Bridgetown Road. Includes food, games, music by Sullivan Janszen Band, contests, raffle, children’s area, giant screen TV and more. Four food tickets for pre-registered guests. Ben-Gal cheerleaders’ meet and greet, 5-7 p.m. Sports Clips haircuts and hair spray painting, $5 donation. Benefits Pink Ribbon Girls. $50 family, $25 single. Registration for wiffleball tournament due by Sept. 10. Presented by Pink Ribbon Girls. 207-7975; www.pinkribbongirls.org. Green Township.
S A T U R D A Y, S E P T . 1 8
S U N D A Y, S E P T . 1 9
Farm Market of College Hill, 3 p.m.-6:30 p.m. College Hill Presbyterian Church, 5742 Hamilton Ave. Parking Lot. Local produce and home-produced food. Presented by College Hill Gardeners. 542-0007; www.collegehillfarmmarket.org. College Hill.
To submit calendar items, go to “www.cincinnati.com” and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to “email@example.com” along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to “www.cincinnati.com” and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.
ART & CRAFT CLASSES Kids Club Krafts at the Clubhouse, 1 p.m.3 p.m. Scrap-Ink, 5515 Bridgetown Road. Children learn basic elements of art, design and style. Ages 4-12. New projects monthly. $10. Registration required. 389-0826; www.scrap-ink.com. Green Township. CIVIC
Yardwaste Recycling Drop-off Program, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Kuliga Park, 6717 Bridgetown Road. Includes leaves, grass clippings, brush, garden waste, tree trunks and tree and shrub prunings. Hamilton County residents only. Commercial businesses and landscapers not eligible to participate in this program. 946-7755; www.hamiltoncountyrecycles.org. Green Township. Yardwaste Recycling Drop-off Program, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Rumpke Sanitary Landfill, 3800 Struble Road. Includes leaves, grass clippings, brush, garden waste, tree trunks and tree and shrub prunings. Hamilton County residents only. Commercial businesses and landscapers not eligible to participate in this program. Free. 946-7755; www.hamiltoncountyrecycles.org. Colerain Township.
Hoedowners, 8 p.m.-10:30 p.m. Greenhills Community Church Presbyterian, 21 Cromwell Road. No prior dance experience necessary. $15. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 761-4088; www.so-nkysdf.com. Greenhills.
Westwood Art Show, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Westwood Town Hall Recreation Center, 3017 Harrison Ave. Henke Winery wine tastings, food and drink vendors, music and 40 local artists. 405-4013. Westwood.
Creating Your Journey for the Second Half of Life, 10:30 a.m.-noon, Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road. Led by local author Amy Rust and Betty Steinker. Ages 18 and up. Free. Registration required. 9315777. Finneytown.
Yardwaste Recycling Drop-off Program, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Kuliga Park. Free. 9467755; www.hamiltoncountyrecycles.org. Green Township. Yardwaste Recycling Drop-off Program, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Rumpke Sanitary Landfill. Free. 9467755; www.hamiltoncountyrecycles.org. Colerain Township.
German Heritage Museum, 1 p.m.-5 p.m. German Heritage Museum, 4790 West Fork Road. Two-story 1830 log house furnished with German immigrant memorabilia. Free, donations accepted. Presented by GermanAmerican Citizens League of Greater Cincinnati. 598-5732; www.gacl.org/museum.html. Green Township.
MUSIC - CLASSICAL
Westwood First Concert Series, 3 p.m. American Impressions. With Brass Roots Trio. Westwood First Presbyterian Church, 3011 Harrison Ave. Free, donations accepted. 6616846, ext. 107; www.wfpc.org. Westwood. Blue Ash/Montgomery Symphony Orchestra, 5 p.m. Clovernook Center for the Blind and Visually Impaired, 7000 Hamilton Ave. Outdoors. Michael Chertock, conductor. Musical selections include musicians or composers with vision loss or disability. Free. 232-0949; www.bamso.org. North College Hill.
MUSIC - OLDIES
Cincinnati Oldies and Doo-Wop Association, 1 p.m.-5 p.m. Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road. CODA. Presented by Cincinnati Oldies and Doo-Wop Association. 251-7977. Riverside. Lakeridge Funfest, 1 p.m.-5 p.m. Sock Hop Theme. Lakeridge Hall, 7210 Pippin Road. Grand Ballroom. Dance for over age 50 crowd. Admission includes soft drinks, beer, snacks, photo, door prizes, music and dancing. Family friendly. $10. 521-1112. Colerain Township.
The Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph will host “Rescuing Charles Nalle: Harriet Tubman & the Underground Railroad” Sept. 19Oct. 22 in the Dorothy Meyer Ziv Art Building at the college, 5701 Delhi Road, Delhi Township. An opening reception will be held 1:30-4:30 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 19, where the public is invited to meet the artist, Mark Priest. Gallery hours are 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday through Friday and 1-5 p.m. Saturdays and Sundays. Admission is free. Call 244-4314. M O N D A Y, S E P T . 2 0
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS Girls Club, 3:30 p.m.-5:30 p.m. The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4022 Glenway Ave. Presentations by guest speakers, arts and crafts, and community service projects. Field trips on Wednesdays. Ages 8-10. Registration required. 471-4673, ext. 15. West Price Hill. Westside Neighborhood 9-12 Meeting, 7 p.m.-8:30 p.m. Green Township Branch Library, 6525 Bridgetown Road. he group’s goal is to educate the public about the Constitution, government, and the impact of government policies on the lives of citizens. 598-5856; www.cincinnati912project.com/neighborhood_912.html. Green Township.
Job Search Seminar, 1:30 p.m.-3 p.m. Valerie Plis of Exceed with Purpose Coaching presents “Thriving at Your Next Networking Event: Discover the 4 Tips for Power Conversations.”, Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road. Weekly speakers. Free. Registration required. 931-5777. Finneytown. T U E S D A Y, S E P T . 2 1
ART & CRAFT CLASSES Photoshop Elements 101: Introduction to Digital Photo Editing, 7 p.m.-9 p.m. Weekly through Oct. 12. Springfield Township Senior and Community Center, 9158 Winton Road. Use Adobe’s digital photo editing software to kick up your digital photographs. $85. Registration required. Presented by Hartong Digital Media. 522-1154; springfieldtwp.org/SeniorPrograms.cfm. Springfield Township. ART EXHIBITS
Photography Exhibit by Joyce Tripoli, 5 p.m.-9 p.m. Henke Winery. Free. 662-9463; www.henkewine.com. Westwood.
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Green Township Historical Association Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Nathanael Greene Lodge, 6394 Wesselman Road. Presented by Green Township Historical Association. 5983100. Green Township.
Sayler Park Farmers Market, 4 p.m.-7 p.m. Sayler Park, Parkland Avenue and Monitor Street, Local produce, spices, dips, salad dressings, barbecue sauce, baked goods, ice cream, plants and flowers. Presented by Sayler Park Village Council. 675-0496. Sayler Park. W E D N E S D A Y, S E P T . 2 2
ART & CRAFT CLASSES
Scrapbooking, 10:30 a.m.-1 p.m. The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4022 Glenway Ave. Child care available. Free. Presented by The Women’s Connection. 4714673; www.thewomensconnection.org. West Price Hill.
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Round Dancing with D and C, 7 p.m.-9 p.m. Messiah Lutheran Church, 10416 Bossi Lane. Round Dancing with Cuers: Dick & Cinda Reinhart. Ballroom figures: waltz, twostep, cha cha, rumba, tango and bolero. $6. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. Through Dec. 8. 929-2427; www.so-nkysdf.com. Springfield Township. Girls Club, 3:30 p.m.-5:30 p.m. The Women’s Connection Learning Center, Registration required. 471-4673, ext. 15. West Price Hill.
Aerobics Class, 10:30 a.m. Westside Boxing and Fitness Club Inc. $20 for five classes; $5 per class. 314-7315. East Price Hill.
FOOD & DRINK
Wine Tasting, 7 p.m. Pebble Creek Golf Course, 9799 Prechtel Road. Features flight of six wines paired with food. Ages 21 and up. Music by Nicole Conrad. Family friendly. $20. Pre-paid registration required. 3854442, ext. 7; firstname.lastname@example.org. Colerain Township.
HEALTH / WELLNESS
Healthy Living Screenings, 11 a.m.-1 p.m. High Blood Pressure. Blood pressure checks, distrubuting Nutrition Made Easy booklets, answering questions and more. Flu vaccinations and Pneumonia shots available. MeijerColerain, 3711 Stonecreek Blvd. With Faith Daniels, on-air radio personality. Free. 2457500; www.mojocincy.com. Colerain Township.
HOME & GARDEN PROVIDED
Michael Uslan, executive producer of the “Batman” movies and comic book historian is the main attraction at the Cincinnati Comic Expo, held Saturday, Sept. 18. It is 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. at the Cintas Center, 1624 Herald Ave. Tickets are $7, $5 for students with ID and free admission for ages 10 and under with a paying adult. Artists, writers and vendors will be on hand throughout the day. Visit www.cincinnaticomicexpo.com.
Vermicomposting at Home, 10 a.m.-noon, LaBoiteaux Woods, 5400 Lanius Lane. Learn how indoor worm bin can be fascinating way to recycle your kitchen waste into rich compost. $20. Registration required. 542-2909; www.cincinnatiparks.com. College Hill.
MUSIC - CLASSIC ROCK BlueStone Ivory, 9 p.m.-1:30 a.m. Jim & Jack’s on the River, 251-7977. Riverside.
Rodgers and Hammerstein’s “South Pacific” comes to the Aronoff Center for the Arts Tuesday, Sept. 21 through Oct. 3. Set on a tropical island during World War II, the musical tells the romance of two couples against the backdrop of war and prejudice. Performances are 8 p.m. Tuesdays-Fridays, 2 p.m. and 8 p.m. Saturdays and 1 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. Sundays. Tickets start at $22.50 and can be purchased at www.BroadwayAcrossAmerica.com or at 800-982-2787.
September 15, 2010
Delhi-Price Hill Press
What do you call it? An affair or a betrayal? You know what a euphemism is? Itâ€™s something awful dressed up to look like something nice. Itâ€™s words in sheepâ€™s clothing. For example, betraying the vow you made to your spouse when you were married is not called a betrayal, adultery or being unfaithful. Itâ€™s called, â€œextramarital sex,â€? â€œone-night stand,â€? â€œplaying aroundâ€? or having â€œan affair.â€? A word like affair can even have a certain sophistication about it, and not only to â€œDesperate Housewives.â€? Some studies suggest almost half of husbands are unfaithful at some point in their marriage. Women are less to be unfaithful, but researchers admit theyâ€™re not really sure about that because women are better at concealing it and are less likely to own up to it.
Why are we so blasĂŠ about the most sacred and serious vow we make in our lives? What are the possible motives? Some are: wanting to feel Father Lou desired or young Guntzelman or free; a narcisPerspectives sistic ego seeking grandiosity; looking for more emotional intimacy and warmth; wanting to rebel, humiliate or punish the other, or to prove youâ€™ve still got it; seeking pleasure without personal and emotional involvement; trying to alleviate loneliness; acting out an envy which thinks every other couple is more sexually fulfilled, so why not me?
It can also be a way to deny the coming of middle age, or to regain the thrill of early romance, and so on. Author Ruth Houston says, â€œWomen are usually looking for emotional fulfillment and men are looking for sex. Women tend to do it as a last resort after theyâ€™ve tried everything else, but their words have fallen on deaf ears.â€? Psychologist David Wexler says, â€œMen feel alive and worthy when they look into the eyes of a partner and see love, delight and respect mirrored back. A â€˜broken mirrorâ€™ is a partnerâ€™s constant view.â€? The joining of two people in marriage is founded upon a mutual exchange of holy pledges. These are the only true vows that most people will ever make.
A vow differs from a mere promise or a resolution. A vow is not like the signing of a legal document nor is it like any other human promise. As author Mike Mason puts it, â€œA vow is, per se, a confession of inadequacy and an automatic calling upon the only adequacy there is, which is the mercy and power of God. â€œTo keep a vow means not just to keep from breaking it, but rather to devote the rest of oneâ€™s life to discovering what the vow means, and to be willing to change and grow accordingly.â€? Marital unfaithfulness brings some temporary pleasures but also a spreading dishonesty and guilt â€“ especially if one has thought of oneself as an honest person. â€œItâ€™s awfully easy to lie when you know you are trusted implicitly â€“ and
so very degrading,â€? said Laura in the movie â€œBrief Encounter.â€? Despite the casualness with which some brush off their infidelities or excuse a â€œcasual fling,â€? it is deeply disturbing to the cheated-upon spouse. It means that something important is lost and gone from the marriage, perhaps forever. The trust, the love, the many dreams that were shared when the vows were first made, donâ€™t shine as brightly anymore â€“ and, in pain, one wonders if they ever will. Father Lou Guntzelman is a Catholic priest of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. Contact him at columns@ communitypress.com or P.O. Box 428541, Cincinnati, OH 45242.
Smart idea to check out used car before buying it There are several steps to take in order to protect yourself when buying a used car. I continue to receive several complaints each month from used car buyers who complain the vehicle doesnâ€™t work correctly and the dealer wonâ€™t do anything about it. They fail to realize often the dealer is not obligated to do so. If the vehicle is sold â€œAs Isâ€? it doesnâ€™t even have to be roadworthy. Lawrence Bailey of Forest Park was looking for an older-model Mercedes Benz, saw one advertised, and went to the used car dealer offering it for sale. While taking it for a test drive he noticed several problems. â€œLights on the dashboard came on. They said they would take care of those things and I could pick the car up the next day,â€? Bailey said.
Bailey agreed to p a y $4,300 for the vehicle and the next day drove it off the lot. On Howard Ain his way he Hey Howard! home noticed the odometer was not moving and called the dealership. â€œThe salesman said, â€˜If you give me $75 to $125, weâ€™ll put another one in there and we just wonâ€™t charge you labor,â€™ â€? Bailey said. Bailey said he was not at all happy with that response, nor with the black paint that was washing off the back of the car with the first rain. The ad for the car said it was black, so did the key chain tag â€“ but the sales contract said it was slate gray. Itâ€™s that slate gray color that
was now coming through under the black paint. The biggest problem for Bailey is he relied on the odometer statement he received from the dealer stating the vehicle had 158,000 miles on it. The statement failed to disclose the odometer could be wrong. No one really knows how many miles are on the car, but Bailey suspects there could be a lot more. â€œThey have it listed as 158,413, but I later found some documents in the glove box that said it was over 200,000 miles,â€? Bailey said. He found that reading on a transmission repair receipt dated three years ago. In addition, there were service stickers on the inside of the front door that stated the car had been serviced long after it had traveled 158,000 miles.
â€œI would just like my money back and not even deal with it any further,â€? Bailey said. If the documents with the car are correct, the odometer has been rolled back â€“ possibly in order to get a higher sale price. The car salesman tells me he was unaware there were any odometer problems at the time of sale. Bailey complained to the Ohio Bureau of Motor Vehi-
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cles and state officials at first treated it as a broken odometer. After I contacted them, and explained about the possible odometer rollback, officials have decided to take another look at the complaint. To avoid such problems, I suggest getting a Carfax report before buying a used car. Bailey said he did ask the dealer for one before he
bought the Mercedes but was told the dealer couldnâ€™t get one. In addition, get the car checked out by an independent certified mechanic â€“ theyâ€™ll know what items need checking. Howard Ain answers consumer complaints weekdays on WKRCTV Local 12. Write to him at 12 WKRC-TV, 1906 Highland Ave., Cincinnati 45219.
Delhi-Price Hill Press
September 15, 2010
Enjoy beginning of fall with end-of-garden soup No matter how much time I allow for cleaning the house and cooking the food when we have people over, I always wind up with more to do than I thought. And I always like to mop the kitchen floor before our guests come. My husband, Frank, thinks I’d be less stressed if I paid less attention to the floor. “No one ever looks at the floor,” he tells me. Well, that may be true, but I do and I admit I’m obsessive about it getting mopped. I wonder how many of you feel the same way?
End of garden zucchini,
corn and sausage soup
I’m still getting decent peppers the Rita from garden, Heikenfeld a l t h o u g h Rita’s kitchen with this heat and lack of rain, they are very thin-walled. I found this out when I diced a bunch of them for the freezer. But their flavor is still good, and I used two of the smaller red bell peppers for this soup. I got this recipe from my friend, Batavia reader Bert Villing, who received it from
Sue, one of our colleagues. I think Bert called it “zucchini sausage soup.” I changed the name since I made several adaptations to it. Her original recipe used 2 cups celery, 1⁄2 teaspoon each of the basil and oregano, and no chickpeas, corn or broth. Next time I’ll add a minced garlic clove or two along with the onions and celery. 1 pound Italian sausage 1 cup diced onion 1 cup diced celery or more to taste 1 large bell pepper, diced 1 teaspoon each: dry basil and oregano 28 oz. canned diced
tomatoes with juice (can also substitute 4 cups fresh) 14.5 oz. can chickpeas or canellini beans, drained Frozen corn (I used my own, about 2 cups) 3 generous cups diced squash (I used patty pan that Bert gave me) Chicken broth if necessary Parmesan cheese Salt and pepper to taste Brown sausage, drain off fat. Add onions, celery and bell pepper, and cook several minutes, until onions start to turn translucent. Add everything else but broth. Cook, covered, at a simmer for about 30 minutes until veggies are tender.
room temperature for a couple of weeks, or freeze for three months.
Close to Outback’s bleu cheese vinaigrette
The requests for this keep popping up. Now Outback, as far as I know, makes just about everything from scratch – that’s why the food is so good. I did find out (and don’t ask how!) that they use olive oil, Danish bleu cheese, vinegar, seasonings and fresh basil. This is as close as I can get to it.
COURTESY RITA HEIKENFELD
Rita’s “end of garden” zucchini, corn and sausage soup. If you want, add broth and salt and pepper to taste. Serve with plenty of Parmesan.
Easy maple nut granola
I just put a chunky granola recipe in the column last week, but I had a request for a “real healthy, real easy” granola with only oats and nuts that doesn’t call for lots of oil or butter and no white sugar. Here’s one that is delicious over Greek yogurt and bananas. Preheat oven to 325 degrees.
Mix together: 1
⁄4 cup olive oil ⁄4 cup white wine vine-
gar Several dashes balsamic vinegar 2 teaspoons Dijon mustard 1 tablespoon sour cream or less to taste Leaves from a couple sprigs of fresh basil (go to taste and chop) Salt and pepper, to taste 1 ⁄2 cup crumbled Danish bleu or other bleu cheese plus more for garnish Candied pecans: I just toss some pecans with melted butter, a shake of cinnamon and a bit of sugar. I roast them in a 350-degree oven for about 10 minutes.
3 cups old-fashioned or quick (not instant) oatmeal 2 ⁄3 cup any chopped nut you like, or a combination of two Couple dashes salt 2 tablespoons canola 1 ⁄3 cup pure maple syrup 1 teaspoon vanilla Mix oats, nuts and salt together. Stir in oil, syrup and vanilla and mix well. Pour onto sprayed cookie sheet. Bake about 30 minutes, stirring halfway through. Let cool and store at
Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. E-mail columns@community press.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-2487130, ext. 356.
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The candidates for the 31st District state representative race – Democrat Denise Driehaus and Republican Mike Robison – will appear at the Western Economic Council at 8 a.m. Friday, Sept. 17, at Twin Lanterns, 6191 Harrison Ave. The morning starts with coffee and socializing at 6:45 a.m., a breakfast buffet at 7:30 a.m. and the forum at 8 a.m. Cost is $15 for members and $20 for non-members. RSVP to Bo Polewski at email@example.com by noon Thursday, Sept. 16. You can reserve a table of eight. Whooo’s watching The Delhi Township Parks and Recreation Department and the Western Wildlife Corridor have a Whooo’s Watching Whooo in the Nighttime Forest program Saturday, Sept. 25. It will be at Story Woods Park, 694 Pontius Road, from 5:30-8:30 p.m. There will be hikes into the woods and lots of family activities. For more information call 284-1046.
Golf for a cause
The Women’s Connection is hosting a benefit golf outing Monday, Sept. 20, at Deer Run Country Club, 7414 Pickway Drive. All proceeds from the event go to the organization. Lunch begins at 11:30 a.m. and the shotgun start is at 1 p.m. The cost is $90 per individual golfer or $360 for a foursome. Price includes greens fees, golf cart, lunch, dinner and beverage tickets. Those who don’t golf, but want to attend the dinner can do so for $35. To register or find out more, call Aimee Shinkle at 471-4673.
Have you always wanted a home you can call your own? Anyone interested in homeownership come learn about it through a first-time home buyer class hosted by Working in Neighborhoods. The class will teach people how to find the right mortgage, how credit affects one’s ability to buy a house, how to apply for a loan, what to look for in a home inspection, how to work with a Realtor and more. The free classes will take place from 6-9 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 21 and 28, at Elder High School’s Schaeper Center. Upon completion of the course, participants earn a certificate. Register by calling 5414109.
The Women’s Connection is bringing teen girls together once a month to talk about the common challenges and successes all young women
“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. Sunday Evening ..................................6:00p.m. Wednesday Evening Bible Study .........6:00p.m.
Anderson Ferry & Foley Roads 513-451-3600 www.shilohumc.com 9:30 a.m. Traditional Worship and Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Praise Celebration and Junior Church nursery provided for both services
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF DENT 6384 Harrison Ave. - 574-6411
Program for girls
DELHI HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH
Bible Study ........................... 9:30am Sunday Worship ................. 10:30am Wed. Youth Service .............. 7:00pm Wed.Pray Sevice .................. 7:00pm
The Cincinnati Police Department recently adopted a new system called the “Citizen Observer Program” to help get important safety information out to residents and businesses. Citizens can sign up for an e-mail or text message that will deliver press releases, news alerts and important updates from the police department on a daily basis. To sign up, visit www.citizenobserver.com and follow the prompts. Be sure to select “Cincinnati Police” and then identify the appropriate police district
“Reﬂecting Christ...the Light of the World” CE-1001557674-01
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For more information, or to register for the program, contact Jori Cotton at 471-4673 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
The Western Wildlife Corridor has a Great Outdoor event Saturday, Sept. 25, at Story Woods Park. Family activities begin at 5:30 p.m. with a hike in the woods at dusk. For more information call 284-1046.
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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
3011 Harrison Ave. (Near Montana) 661-6846 www.wfpc.org Steve Gorman, Pastor 9:00 AM Contemporary Rejoice Service 10:30AM Traditional Worship Sunday School - All Ages 10:30AM Youth group time 6:00 p.m.
Presbyterian USA / U.C.C.
Voted “Best Doctors in America” and “Top Doctors” in Cincinnati Magazine
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SHILOH UNITED METHODIST
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The sign to Delhi Hills Par 3 Golf Course was last week’s Scavenger Hunt. Here are the readers who called in a correct guess: S m i t h f a m i l y, B i l l Z a c h r i t z , J e r r y C o n n e r, B r a n d o n M y e r s , R i c h M a r s t o n , J i m R e k e r s , M i k e Last week’s clue. B a k e r, Helen Heinen, Sandy Gerde, and Charles and Edith Neigenbach.
face during their high school years. Girls’ Night In programs are for teen girls ages 14 to 18 and meet on the first Thursday evening of every month from 5:30-8:30 p.m. Activities and speakers focus on a monthly topic, and an atmosphere of openness and sharing is encouraged among the girls. The goal of the program is to assist girls in becoming strong, independent women, gain knowledge about relevant topics (e.g. peer pressure, dating, relationships, etc.), to acquire skills and tools for healthy living and making good choices, to be enriched by a variety of cultural activities and to learn the importance of teamwork, cooperation and community service. The program is at The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4022 Glenway Ave.
The Seton High School Drama Club presents “Twelve Angry Women” at 7 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 18, and 2 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 19, in the Seton Performance Hall, 3901 Glenway Ave. The play is directed by Seton senior Katie Fisher and produced by junior Lexi Cranley. Tickets are $7 each and available at Seton the day of the performance. For more information, call 471-2600.
Get your knickers
Home buyer class
Shiloh United Methodist Church will have a classic car cruise in from 3-7 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25, at the church at the corner of Foley and Anderson Ferry roads. This is just a cruise in, not a show. There will be food and drinks to purchase. It is open to all models and years of cars, trucks and etc. It is a community event and free of charge.
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“A Breadth of Inspiration for Families on the Go”
CHEVIOT UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 3820 Westwood-Northern Blvd. Craig D. Jones, Senior Pastor Lois Schalk-Hartley, Associate Pastor
9:20 a.m. Traditional Worship 10:20 a.m. Sunday School for All Ages 11:20 a.m Contemporary Worship Service 662-2048 www.cheviotumc.org 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 CHURCH OF CHRIST St. Peter & St. Paul United Church of Christ
3001 Queen City Ave. 513-661-3745 Rev. Martin Westermeyer, Pastor Chapel Service 8AM Bible Study 9am Worship & Church School 10am Dial-A-Devotion 662-6611 www.stpeterandstpaulucc.org
Look for your $25 off savings on www.halfoffdepot.com/cincinnati/all CE-0000421105
in which you reside. For more information about the program, call Sgt. Eric Franz at 352-1279.
The Delhi Historical Society will present a program by Don Tolzmann, a German Cincinnati historian, sharing the history of Wooden Shoe Hollow at 7 p.m. Monday, Sept. 13, at the Delhi Park Lodge, 5125 Foley Road. Tolzmann says the Cincinnati neighborhood called Wooden Shoe Hollow, bordering Spring Grove Cemetery, got its name from the early German settlers, who wore the wooden shoes with heavy woolen stockings because they were durable in the damp fields. Tolzmann’s story of Wooden Shoe Hollow will include photos of landmarks and a history of the 150-acre stretch of Wooden Shoe Hollow. For more information, call the Delhi Historical Society at 451-4313.
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THE RECORD B6
Delhi-Price Hill Press
Thomas J. “Tim” Brady Jr., 50, of Price Hill, died Sept. 7. Survived by wife Gayle R. (nee Segal); siblings Ann (Larry) Monjar, Katherine A. ‘Tasie’ (Donald) Pennington, Nancy (The late Carl) Marsh, Mary E. Brady ‘Buffy’ (Bill) Tholke, Bridget A. (G. Steven) Pennington; mother-in-law Sylvia Segal; brothers-in-law Paul (Nancy ) Setal and Robert (Lisa) Segal; godmother Ruth Moeller; and many nieces and nephews, grand nieces and grand nephews, two aunts and uncle. Preceded in death by brother Charles H. Brady and parents Thomas J. and Katherine A. (nee Hess) Brady Services were Sept. 14 at Ralph Meyer and Deters Funeral Home
Iona E. Brafford (nee Hessling), 79, of Price Hill died Sept. 3. Preceded in death by husband
September 15, 2010
James Brafford. Survived by children Mark, Jean and Jane Brafford. Services were held. BJ Meyer Sons Funeral Home handled arrangements.
Hospice of Cincinnati, P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 452633597. B. J. Meyer Sons Funeral Home handled arrangements.
William H. Doyle, 80, of Delhi Township, died Sept. 1. He had been an auditor for the Singer Sewing Machine Company. He was a veteran of U.S. Army. He was a member of the Aces Club for over 65 years. Doyle Survived by wife Barbara J. Doyle (nee Swisshelm); children Tony, Carol (Craig) Brengelman and Patrick (Mary Beth); grandchildren Andrew, Lydia and Avery Brengelman and Taylor and Tanner Doyle; siblings Don (Ruth) Doyle and Rosemary (Art) Haas. Mass of Christian Burial was Sept. 7 at St. Teresa of Avila Church. Memorials may be made to
Rick Hauck, 51, of Sayler Park, died Sept. 6. He was an electrical associate with Home Depot. Preceded in death by parents John “Jack” Hauck and Dorothy HauckPopielski. Survived by children Alex and Hauck Abbey Hauck; siblings Ken (Cindy), Terry (Debbie), Denise, Bob (Diane), Randy Hauck and Sherry (Jim) Eichelberger; and numerous nieces and nephews. Funeral Mass was Sept. 10 at St. Aloysius on the Ohio Church. Memorial to charity of choice. Vitt, Stermer and Anderson Funeral Home handled arrangements.
Arleen Marie “Boots” Keehan (Lang), 84, of Delhi Township, died Sept. 1. She was a nurse. Preceded in death by husband Dr. John H. Keehan. Survived by children Melissa (Bob) Shearer, Kathleen (Ken) Koch, Jay, Jim, Tom and Kevin Keehan; grandchildren Kyle, Katelyn, Kullen, Josh, Aman-
w Ne Computer &
! O G N I B
Editor Marc Emral | email@example.com | 853-6264
About obituaries da, Kelsey, Kiley, John Edwin, Kamryn and Michael; and brother Robert (Jean) Lang Services were Sept. 4 at Radel Funeral Keehan Home. Memorials to the Arleen and John Keehan Scholarship Fund, Elder High School, 3900 Vincent Ave., 45205.
John J. Maxi, 76, died Sept. 8. He was the owner of Maxi’s Shoe and Luggage Repair, past President of Prouts Corner Business Association and member of the FOPA. Survived by wife Mary Jean Maxi (nee Krusling) Maxi; children John (Tracy) Maxi, Julie Maxi, Jeanne (Tom) Steele, Joseph (Joy) Maxi, Jim (Connie) Maxi, Rachel Maxi; 14 grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by son Thomas Maxi. Mass of Christian Burial was Sept. 11 at St. Teresa of Avila Church. Meyer and Geiser Funeral Home handled arrangements.
Visit McAuley’s Open House &
Marita F. (nee Daulton) Phelps, 84, of Price Hill, died Sept. 8. She was a nurse’s assistant who retired in 1981 from Twin Towers Methodist Home. Preceded in death by her husband Howard W. Phelps Phelps; son Donald C. Phelps; and siblings Clifford Daulton, Ella Gregory and Eva Leese. Survived by children Carolyn Sue (Donnie) Gibson, Connie F. Phelps, Howard Glenn (Debbie) Phelps, Gary L. (Linda) Phelps, Wayneth “Humpy” Phelps, Danny G. Phelps and Tommie J. (Sharon) Phelps; 19 grandchildren; 36 great grandchildren; two great-greatgrandchildren; siblings Lloyd G. Daulton, Garvel Daulton, Howard Daulton, Carthel Daulton, Fitch Daulton, Forrest Daulton. Services were Sept. 10 at Delhi Christian Church. Ralph Meyer and Deters Funeral Home handled arrangements.
Jennifer L. Rentz (nee Reeves), 31, of Delhi Township, died Aug. 21. Survived by husband John D. Rentz; parents Deborah Reeves; grandparents Robert and Marcella Ruter; David and Kim Ruter, Russ and Mary Ruter, Michael and
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for more information CE-1001586986-01
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LEGAL NOTICE DELHI TOWNSHIP CASE ZC2010-1
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The amendment application is on file at the Delhi Township Department of Development Services, located at 697 Neeb Road (Delhi Township Fire Headquarters), Delhi Township, Hamilton County, Ohio (Cincinnati, 45233) and can be reviewed between the hours of 8:00 AM and 4:30 PM on regular business days for at least ten days prior to the public hearing on this application.
Department of Development Services 1001589908
Bridgetown 389.3333 | Cheviot 661.0457 | Delhi 347.4991 Harrison 202.5490 | Monfort Heights 389.3325 | Taylor Creek 353.5140 Cheviot Savings Bank, www.cheviotsavings.com CE-0000421537
Ruth Helen Smith (nee Stagge), 94, of Western Hills, died Sept. 3. She was an office manager for Kellogg Sales Co. Preceded in death by husband Edgar Bruce Smith; and sister Esther DeckeSmith bach. Survived by sister Roberta Mattimiro; nieces and nephews Carolyn Lineback, Alan and George Deckebach, Barbara Kraft, Christopher and Daniel Mattimiro; and by several greatnieces and great-nephews. Services were Sept. 8 at Dalbert, Woodruff & Isenogle Funeral Home. Memorials to Hospice of Cincinnati or Shriner’s Hospital.
Ronald C. Weber
Ronald C. Weber, 74, of Cheviot died Sept. 8. He retired from Local 265 and was a veteran of the U.S. Army. Survived by wife Gloria Weber (nee Green); children Cathy Sullivan, Ron (Beth) Weber Jr., Tina (Darrell) Gum, Patricia (Ryan) Reynolds, Andria (Matt) Fields and Rachel C. Weber; grandchildren Karen, Amy, David, Stephanie, Megan, Ronnie, Steven, Rebecca, Justin, Nicole, Tony, Adam, Morgan; 10 greatgrandchildren; brother Michael Weber and longtime friend Liz Weber. Mass of Christian Burial was Sept. 11 at St. Teresa of Avila Church. Memorials to Hospice of Cincinnati Inc., c/o Bethesda Foundation Inc., P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263-3597. Meyer Funeral Home handled arrangements.
Thomas R. Stahlheber, Director
Michelle Ruter; Jacob, Alex. Preceded in death by Mark Ruter. Mass of Christian Burial was Aug. 27 at St. Ann Church, Memorials to Alzheimer’s Association. Mihovk-Rosenacker Funeral Home handled arrangements.
Cincinnati, OH 45224
As Zoning Administrator/Inspector, Thomas R. Stahlheber is responsible for giving notification of this hearing by publication.
Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 8536262 for a submission form. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 2424000 for pricing details.
McAuley High School
The Delhi Township Board of Trustees will hold a public hearing on an application for an amendment to the map of the Delhi Township Zoning Resolution on Wednesday evening, September 29, 2010 at 6:00 PM at the Delhi Township Administration Building, located at 934 Neeb Road, Delhi Township, Hamilton County, Ohio (Cincinnati, 45233). This application, filed by Timothy M. Helmes (proper ty owner & leasee) and Delhi Estates Ltd. (property owner & lessor) proposes amend ing the zoning of the properties known as 425 Anderson Ferry Road (Hamilton County Auditor’ Parcels 540-0071-0041) and 5320 Delhi Pike (portion; Hamilton County Auditor’ Parcels 540-0071-0494) from “D” Residence District to “E” Retail Business District. The Hamilton County Auditor’s tax plats show Timothy M. Helmes as the owner of 425 Anderson Ferry Road (540-0071-0041) and Delhi Estates Ltd. as the owner of 5320 Delhi Pike (540-0071-0494). The proposed zoning amendment would accommodate use of 425 Anderson Ferry Road (540-0071-0041) as a plumbing business and a portion of 5320 Delhi Pike (540-0071-0494) as a parking lot serving the plumbing business.
Pete Dourakos, 37, 1005 Covedale Ave., driving under suspension at 4900 block of Delhi Road, Aug. 28. Michael Boeh, 21, drug possession at 800 block of Greenwell Avenue, Sept. 4. Brandon Quast, 22, 3668 Summerdale Lane, operating vehicle under the influence at 900 block of Neeb Road, Aug. 28. Louis Schunk, 30, 4414 Ridgeview Ave., driving under suspension at Cleves Warsaw Road, Aug. 27. Lisa Grone, 38, 6090 Capri Drive, obstructing official business at 400 block of Rosemont Avenue, Aug. 28. Juvenile, theft at 4500 block of Foley Road, Sept. 4. Joseph Dewald, 28, 5411 Hillside Ave., driving under suspension at 5300 block of Delhi Road, Sept. 7. Samuel Stacey, 26, 937 Harris Ave., carrying concealed weapon, drug possession at 4700 block of Rapid Run Road, Sept. 2. Juvenile, domestic violence at 4100 block of Copperfield Lane, Sept. 2. Mark Voll, 48, 5175 Cleves Warsaw Road, theft at 5175 Cleves Warsaw Road, Aug. 30.
Police | Continued B7 About police reports The Community Press publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. To contact your local police department: • Delhi Township: Chief Jim Howarth, 922-0060. • Cincinnati District 3: Capt. Russell A. Neville, 2638300.
On the record
September 15, 2010
POLICE REPORTS Two juveniles, underage consumption at 4100 block of Glenhaven Road, Aug. 28. Tabitha Vanover, 25, 803 Hermosa Ave., drug paraphernalia at 5200 block of Cleves Warsaw Road, Aug. 27. Charles Adkins, 36, 1227 Drott Ave., assault at 5100 block of Delhi Road, Sept. 4.
Incidents Breaking and entering
Holy Grail Tavern reported money stolen at 1278 Ebenezer Road, Aug. 28.
Man reported video game system stolen at 471 Burhew Drive, Sept. 3. Man reported break-in at 574 Pontius Road, Sept. 4. Man reported video game system, jewelry stolen at 5202 Copperfield Lane, Sept. 6.
Man reported vehicle damaged at 5093 Rapid Run Road, Sept. 4. Man reported vehicle damaged at 4471 Fehr Road, Sept. 1. Woman reported vehicle damaged at 839 Serbine Drive, Aug. 31.
Man reported radio, tool stolen from vehicle at 1222 Hickory Lake Drive, Sept. 1. Man reported CDs stolen from vehicle at 983 Hickory Lake Drive, Sept. 1. 704 Woodvalley Court woman reported purse stolen at 5000 block of Delhi Road, Sept. 5. Linnie's Pub reported money, TVs stolen at 6113 Cleves Warsaw Road, Sept. 4.
Cincinnati District 3 Arrests/citations
Bernard Davis, born 1971, disorderly conduct, 3021 Warsaw Ave., Aug. 23. Elbert Amison, born 1983, assault, 3410 Warsaw Ave., Sept. 2. Henry Fountain, born 1956, theft under $300, 3609 Warsaw Ave., Aug. 31. Henry Johnson, born 1984, possession of drugs, 1100 Purcell Ave., Sept. 3. Luciel S. Richmond, born 1970, possession of open flask, 3537 Warsaw Ave., Aug. 22. Martin T. Hall, born 1970, possession of open flask, 807 Matson place, Aug. 21. Marty L. Brown, born 1979, theft under $300 and criminal trespass, 3201 Warsaw Ave., Aug. 30. Lovella Fanning, born 1972, aggravated menacing, domestic violence and violation of temporary protection order, 922 McPherson Ave., Sept. 1. Jordan Alston, born 1990, trafficking, 1709 Atson Lane, Sept. 5. Jeff Case, born 1978, violation of temporary protection order, 3201 Warsaw Ave., Aug. 31. Barry Kendall, born 1963, assault, 3201 Warsaw Ave., Sept. 1. Mildred Fanning, born 1991, violation of temporary protection order, domestic violence and aggravated menacing, 922 McPherson Ave., Sept. 1. Allen Cason, born 1992, after hours in park, 500 Wilsonia Drive, Aug. 23.
assault and assault, 1170 Cherevilla Lane, Aug. 30. Meredith Marks, born 1981, possession of drug paraphernalia and drug abuse, 4132 Glenway Ave., Sept. 6. Anthony Lance Johnson, born 1970, burglary and gross sexual imposition, 1231 Texas Ave., Sept. 2. Brian Matthew Baker, born 1991, disorderly conduct and underage possession of beer or liquor, 4106 Glenway Ave., Sept. 5. Marcia Parker, born 1972, unlawful use of vehicle joyriding, 868 Academy Ave., Aug. 26. Michael Dale Rohs, born 1953, domestic violence, 1739 Wyoming Ave., Sept. 2. Teela Gabbard, born 1985, domestic violence, 2295 Wyoming Ave., Sept. 4. Terry Benjamin, born 1984, disorderly conduct, 4106 Glenway Ave., Sept. 5. Thomas J. Thien, born 1966, possession of drug abuse instruments, 1236 Gilsey Ave., Sept. 1.
Incidents Aggravated robbery
1601 Minion Ave., Aug. 30.
911 McPherson Ave., Aug. 31.
Breaking and entering
1215 Rulison Ave., Aug. 31. 1614 Quebec Road, Aug. 31.
1840 Sunset Ave., No. 70, Aug. 8. 1840 Sunset Ave 66, July 4. 1874 Sunset Lane, No. 52, July 25. 2691 Lehman Road, No. 16, July 9. 2701 Lehman Road, No. 3A, July 19. 2821 Warsaw Ave., No. 1, July 11. 3111 W. Liberty St., July 30. 3315 Warsaw Ave., No. 11, Aug. 5. 3415 Beaumont Place, July 26.
DID YOU KNOW: 3512 W. Eighth St., No. 1, July 20. 3512 W. Eighth St., July 9. 3600 W. Eighth St., No. 2, July 31. 3715 Glenway Ave., Aug. 4. 3752 Laclede Ave., No. 1, July 20. 3759 Westmont Ave., No. 24, July 9. 3817 St. Lawrence Ave., No. 2-3, Aug. 10. 389 Elberon Ave, July 16. 3951 W. Eighth St., No. 811, July 27. 4112 W. Eighth St., No. 6, Aug. 8. 4245 St. Lawrence Ave., July 17. 4260 Delridge Drive, No. 2, July 5. 429 Elberon Ave., July 4. 4363 Ridgeview Ave., Aug. 3. 4430 Ridgeview Ave., No. 4, Aug. 11. 4437 Ridgeview Ave., No. 2, Aug. 11. 4460 Guerley Rd E, July 15. 4515 Clearview Ave., July 2. 4629 Glenway Ave 1, July 3. 4755 Guerley Road, No. 5, July 7. 4828 Glenway Ave., No. 8, July 25. 5132 Juniper Ave., July 18. 526 Woodlawn Ave., No. 1, July 20. 538 Enright Ave., July 23. 538 Enright Ave., July 5. 549 Rosemont Ave., No. 2, July 17. 550 Enright Ave., July 14. 5624 River Road, July 8. 580 Grand Ave., July 19. 611 Trenton Ave., No. 1, July 12. 6410 Hillside Ave., July 16. 6528 River Road, Aug. 7. 6908 Sayler Ave., July 30. 719 Grand Ave., July 10. 808 Harris Ave., No. 2, July 24. 812 Purcell Ave., July 14. 902 Mt. Hope Ave., No. 2, July 7.
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Police | Continued B8
Looking For A Dentist? Regular dental checkups
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Located in Western Sports Mall on Ferguson Road
OPEN HOUSE Come and see all the fun we’re having and join us to celebrate
LIMITED TIME OFFER
National Gymnastics Day!
Saturday, Sept. 18th 11:00 am to 2:00 pm
Move in by November 1st and we’ll pay your electric bill for the ﬁrst 12 months!
JOIN US FOR LUNCH AND A TOUR
11:30 Games • 11:45 All-Around Challenge 12:30 Team Performance
FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 10TH AT 11A.M.
Classes Begin September 20th
RSVP to Shelly at (513) 330-6471
*Parent-Child (1 to 3 yrs) *Gym Kids (3 to 5 yrs) *Progressive (K to 4th Grade) *Birthday Parties *Cheerleading (K to 6th Grade) *Team Gymnastics *Individual Instruction Available!
For Information Call
Michelle Booth-Director Visit our Website: www.thegymnasticscenter.com
VOTED BEST GYMNASTICS STUDIO ON THE WEST SIDE!
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Clayton A. Raines, born 1975, telecommunication harassment, 2614 Glenway Ave., Sept. 2. Demarco Chatman, born 1990, disorderly conduct and obstruction of official business, 975 Grand Ave., Sept. 4. Doyle Lainhart, born 1990, after hours in park, 500 Wilsonia Drive, Aug. 23. Dumar Sweeten, born 1983, aggravated burglary and domestic violence, 1602 Ross Ave., Aug. 30. Earl Jones, born 1960, domestic violence, 935 Elberon Ave., Aug. 31. Heather Smyth, born 1991, after hours in park, 500 Wilsonia Drive, Aug. 23. Joseph Davenport, born 1983, theft under $300 and criminal trespass, 3201 Warsaw Ave., Aug. 30. Kenya Smith, born 1984, domestic violence, 922 Wells St., Aug. 31. Lora E. Addis, born 1981, excessive sound in motor vehicle, 1044 Fairbanks Ave., Aug. 21. Matthew Wayne Mills, born 1991, liquor sale to minor, 3315 Warsaw Ave., Aug. 26. Michael Anthony Smith, born 1990, possession of open flask, 3315 Warsaw Ave., Aug. 26. Nichola M. Lutz, born 1978, criminal damaging or endangerment and aggravated menacing, 3201 Warsaw Ave., Sept. 6. Shane Valentine, born 1979, drug abuse, 3431 Warsaw Ave., Sept. 2. Timothy Rueve, born 1973, menacing, 3201 Warsaw Ave., Aug. 23. Tkeyah Woods, born 1991, assault, 733 Grand Ave., Aug. 31. Veronica Hughes, born 1986, burglary and felonious assault, 3718 Glenway Ave., Sept. 1. Vicente Valencia-Lopez, born 1965, forgery and obstruction of official business, 3441 Warsaw Ave., Sept. 4. Shannon M. Robinson, born 1987, possession of open flask and disorderly conduct, 6421 Revere Ave., Aug. 28. Cortez L. Owensby, born 1991, liquor sale to minor, 6421 Revere Ave., Aug. 28. Donnell Wysinger, born 1989, disorderly conduct, 6421 Revere Ave., Aug. 28. Bryan Gibbons, born 1987, disorderly conduct and possession of open flask, 6421 Revere Ave., Aug. 28. Cortez Owenby, born 1991, disorderly conduct, 6421 Revere Ave., Aug. 28. Felicia Bakken, born 1989, disorderly conduct, 6421 Revere Ave., Aug. 28. Brandon Warth, born 1981, disorderly conduct and escape, 4240 Glenway Ave., Sept. 3. David W. Stewart, born 1976, possession of drug abuse instruments, 1236 Gilsey Ave., Sept. 1. George William Smock, born 1961, disorderly conduct, 4052 Glenway Ave., Aug. 28. John R. Flynn, born 1965, possession of drugs, 1265 Iliff Ave., Aug. 31. Darren P. Lally, born 1991, possession of open flask and possession of drugs, 4021 W Liberty St., Aug. 25. Joseph Gatliff, born 1985, disorderly conduct, 4240 Glenway Ave., Aug. 27. Danielle Kovats, born 1990, domestic violence, 1211 Gilsey Ave., Sept. 4. Charles Dove, born 1991, felonious
Delhi-Price Hill Press
Delhi-Price Hill Press
September 15, 2010
POLICE REPORTS From B7 944 Chateau Ave., July 25. 963 Enright Ave., July 6. 969 Grand Ave., No. 23, July 22. 982 Oakland Ave 1St Fl, Aug. 9. 1878 Sunset Ave. No. 95, Sept. 2. 819 Hermosa Ave., Aug. 30.
1134 Seton Ave., July 18. 1231 Rutledge Ave., July 15. 1236 Fairbanks Ave., Aug. 9. 1745 Gilsey Ave., July 21. 1759 Gilsey Ave., July 22. 2295 Wyoming Ave., July 20. 2600 Bushnell St., No. 10, July 18. 3050 Mickey Ave., No. 17, July 17. 3626 Warsaw Ave., No. 2, Aug. 9. 4781 Highridge Ave., July 16. 532 Roebling Road, July 20. 536 Roebling Road, July 20. 735 Grand Ave., July 24. 935 Rosemont Ave., July 19. 103 Revere Ave., July 22. 1044 Gilsey Ave., July 26. 1047 Gilsey Ave., July 27. 1117 Grand Ave., Aug. 3. 1141 Olivia Lane, July 26. 1143 Mansion Ave., Aug. 7. 1150 Beech Ave., Aug. 12. 1213 Purcell Ave., July 13. 1214 Quebec Court, July 6. 1216 Quebec Road, July 5. 1221 Fairbanks Ave., July 10. 1225 Drott Ave., Aug. 12. 1230 Beech Ave., July 27. 1232 Quebec Road, Aug. 7. 1263 First Ave., July 27. 1267 First Ave., Aug. 9. 1291 Rutledge Ave., No. 2, July 25. 1330 Manss Ave., July 21. 137 Wocher Ave., July 8. 1519 Manss Ave., Aug. 11. 1539 Manss Ave., Aug. 9. 1611 Minion Ave., Aug. 12. 1622 Atson Lane, Aug. 12. 1623 Quebec Road, July 7. 1661 Sunset Ave., Aug. 12. 1663 Atson Lane, Aug. 9. 1694 Ashbrook Drive, July 6. 1731 Ashbrook Drive, July 28. 1815 Wegman St., Aug. 16. 1907 Wyoming Ave., No. 81, July 2. 1907 Wyoming Ave., Aug. 12. 1922 Westmont Lane, July 31.
1945 Dunham Way, July 15. 2291 Wyoming Ave., Aug. 11. 2544 King Place, July 8. 2600 Bushnell St., No. 6, July 15. 2701 Lehman Road, Aug. 12. 2821 Warsaw Ave., Aug. 15. 311 Purcell Ave., Aug. 6. 3203 Warsaw Ave., July 10. 3304 Freddie Drive, July 29. 3411 Glenway Ave., Aug. 5. 3609 Warsaw Ave., July 12. 3645 Laclede Ave., July 8. 3718 Glenway Ave., No. 2, July 24. 3730 Glenway Ave., Aug. 2. 3800 Glenway Ave., Aug. 15. 4120 W. Liberty Ave., July 27. 4207 Glenway Ave., Aug. 8. 4420 Carnation Ave., July 30. 4449 Ridgeview Ave., Aug. 15. 4533 Carnation Ave., July 10. 4544 W. Eighth St., July 7. 4686 Rapid Run Road, July 26. 4756 Rapid Run Park, July 28. 4931 Glenway Ave., July 25. 500 Mt. Hope Ave., Aug. 10. 535 Virgil Road, July 26. 6200 Hillside Ave., July 2. 6626 River Road, July 9. 6670 River Road, Aug. 6. 744 Wells St., Aug. 11. 750 Elberon Ave., July 22. 762 Mt. Hope Ave., July 25. 823 Overlook Drive, July 26. 825 Considine Ave., July 5. 906 Enright Ave., July 14. 909 Kirbert Ave., July 26. 932 Wells St., July 22. 956 Kirbert Ave., July 15. 981 Enright Ave., July 13.
1185 Morado Drive, July 26. 450 Elberon Ave., July 7. 4819 Glenway Ave., July 19.
Defraud a livery
3207 Warsaw Ave., July 21.
Discharge into habitation
1805 Wyoming Ave., July 4. 3785 W. Liberty St., July 2. 1126 Grand Ave., Aug. 4. 952 Mansion Ave., July 2.
Domestic violence and criminal damage On Patrick Drive, July 5. Domestic violence and assault On Elberon Ave., July 11.
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Domestic violence and burglary On W. High St., Aug. 10. Domestic violence and menacing On W. Liberty St., No. 4, July 17.
On Woodlawn Ave., Aug. 1. On Atson Lane, July 21. On Iliff Ave., July 24. On Patrick Drive, July 5. On Grand Ave., No. 11, Aug. 9. On Ashbrook Drive, July 10. On Westmont Lane, July 16. On Lehman Road, July 3. On Glenway Ave., Aug. 5. On Warsaw Ave., No. B, July 24. On Mt. Echo Drive, July 28. On W. Eighth St., July 15. On W. Eighth St., No. 8, July 17. On Westmont Drive, No. 3, July 5. On Westmont Drive, No. 8, July 21. On W. Liberty St., July 25. On Westmont Drive, July 17. On W. Liberty St., No. 3, July 14. On Glenway Ave., July 7. On Purcell Ave., July 3. On W. Eighth St., July 25. On W. Eighth St., Aug. 16. On Fehr Road, July 6. On Ridgeview Ave., No. 3, July 30. On W. Eighth St., No. 1, July 18. On Considine Ave., No. 2, July 22. On W. Eighth St., July 12. On Prosperity Place, Aug. 13. On Cleves Warsaw Pike, July 30. On Trenton Ave., Aug. 7. On Grand Ave., Aug. 8. On Woodlawn Ave., July 4. On Pedretti, July 22. On Rosemont Ave., No. 5, Aug. 13. On Kirbert Ave., No. 2, Aug. 14. On Hawthorne Ave., No. 1, July 5. On Enright Ave., No. 1, Aug. 1. On Grand Ave., No. 26, July 23. On McPherson Ave., No. 1, July 6. On Wells St., July 7.
1267 First Ave., June 20. 944 Chateau Ave., June 17. 1247 Quebec Road, July 5. 1655 Atson Lane, July 4. 1824 Sunset Ave., No. 21, July 25. 3305 Freddie Drive, July 20. 3609 Laclede Ave., July 22. 3735 Mayfield Ave., July 19. 4109 Flower Ave., July 3. 4121 Heyward St., July 1. 718 Grand Ave., July 5. 800 Elberon Ave., July 13. 804 Elberon Ave., No. 4, July 30. 809 Pedretti Ave., July 22. 948 Mansion Ave., July 1. 1027 Ross Ave., Aug. 31.
Grand theft, assault, criminal damage 530 Rosemont Ave., Aug. 30.
Grand theft from auto
4241 Glenway Ave., Aug. 26. 4332 Foley Road, Aug. 2. 6344 Gracely Drive, July 21. 7063 Gracely Drive, July 15. 779 Clanora Drive, Aug. 2.
Grand theft from building
2188 Grand Ave., July 13.
1110 Beechmeadow Lane, June 24. 1372 Covedale Ave., June 24. 4036 St. Lawrence Ave., June 24. 4210 Glenway Ave., June 29. 4356 Dunham Lane, June 28. 4628 Joana Place, June 30. 4950 Cleves Warsaw Pi, June 30. 5102 Cleves Warsaw Pi, June 16. 566 Grand Ave., June 24. 1011 Parkson Place No. 2, July 5. 1024 Coronado Ave., Aug. 13. 1026 Belvoir Lane, July 6. 1214 Blanchard Ave., July 25. 1218 Dewey Ave., July 23. 1409 Beech Ave., July 28.
1641 Minion Ave., July 31. 1667 First Ave., July 7. 1668 Iliff Ave., July 19. 1157 Beech Meadow Lane, July 12. 167 Rockaway Ave., July 11. 1782 Patrick Lane, Aug. 10. 2823 Price Ave., July 25. 3429 Moulton Ave., July 11. 3609 Warsaw Ave., July 10. 3702 Wieman Ave., July 29. 3730 Glenway Ave., July 7. 3915 W. Liberty St., July 26. 4002 Glenway Ave., July 28. 4020 W. Liberty St., July 25. 4441 W. Eighth St., No. 10C, July 8. 4705 Guerley Road, No. 1, Aug. 10. 4715 Green Glen Lane, July 28. 4805 Glenway Ave., July 10. 4871 Prosperity Place, July 26. 5035 Ralph Ave., Aug. 13. 529 Elberon Ave., No. 1, July 24. 545 Rosemont Ave., Aug. 6. 548 Mt. Hope Ave., Aug. 14. 555 Elberon Ave., No. 7, Aug. 5. 656 Fairbanks Ave., July 10. 6835 Gracely Drive, No. 2, Aug. 7. 726 Elberon Ave., July 26. 730 Wilbud Drive, Aug. 7. 801 Academy Ave., No. 1, Aug. 3. 813 Elberon Ave., July 30. 918 Summit Ave., No. 3, July 9.
Gross sexual imposition
1231 Texas Ave., Aug. 26. 625 Gracely Drive, July 20.
Illegal use of food stamps
3609 Warsaw Ave., July 12.
Interference with custody 1241 Henkel St., July 26. 4164 Pleasure Drive, July 29. 548 Enright Ave., July 10. 809 Wells St., July 3. 842 Hermosa Ave., July 6.
Intimidation of witness
928 Enright Ave., July 9.
3522 Glenway Ave., July 26.
License plate theft
838 Hermosa Ave., July 6.
Menacing and criminal damage 983 Enright Ave., No. 22, July 11.
126 Revere Ave., Aug. 6. 1261 First Ave., July 23. 1261 First Ave., July 30. 3050 Mickey Ave., July 22. 3424 Price Ave., July 6. 3738 Warsaw Ave., Aug. 6. 3783 Warsaw Ave., July 11. 3900 Glenway Ave., July 7. 3920 Glenway Ave., July 2. 4008 Glenway Ave., Aug. 7. 4020 W. Liberty St., July 25. 4060 Vinedale Ave., July 30. 500 Elberon Ave., Aug. 10. 654 Enright Ave., July 15. 716 Fairbanks Ave., July 13. 750 Grand Ave., No. 511, July 21. 801 Mt. Hope Ave., Aug. 13. 842 Hermosa Ave., July 2. 937 Oakland Ave., Aug. 8. 977 Hawthorne Ave., July 3.
Petit theft from auto
1038 Overlook Ave., July 16. 1157 Beechmeadow Lane, July 18. 1636 Minion Ave., July 21. 2618 Glenway Ave., July 19. 2691 Lehman Road, Aug. 8. 4020 Glenway Ave., Aug. 14. 4379 W. Eighth St., Aug. 2. 4434 Glenway Ave., Aug. 7. 4550 Carnation Ave., Aug. 7. 500 Mt. Hope Ave., Aug. 15. 507 Trenton Ave., July 16. 5223 Glenway Ave., July 17. 650 Pedretti Ave., July 25.
1023 Grand Ave., June 17. 1112 Omena Place, June 26.
Mandy Smith of Price Hill was a winner in the 2009 Kroger Cincinnati Snaps juried photo competition for three of her photographs, including this one, titled “No Loitering.” Photos for the 2010 Kroger Snap Your Neighborhood Competition are being accepted through the extended deadline of Sept. 30 at www.learningthroughart.com. Photos submitted in August may also be selected for display on the CinCW’s broadcast of Good Morning Cincinnati between now and Aug. 31. Visit www.learningthroughart.com to upload your photo submission, or for complete rules and submission guidelines.
Felonious assault and criminal damage
1788 Grand Ave., July 31. 1007 Winfield Ave., Aug. 30.
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