Your Community Press newspaper serving Delhi Township and Sayler Park Shiloh United Methodist Church monthly community dinner
Volume 83 Number 39 © 2010 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
Happy meals returning
Delhi Township and Hamilton County officials say the Delhi Road improvement project is just about a week behind schedule. Delays installing underground utilities has delayed the new McDonald’s construction, but the restaurant is expected to reopen Tuesday, Oct. 5, according to township Administrator Gary Schroeder. Eric Beck, county construction engineer, said work on the half-mile span of Delhi Road should be completed by the end of the year. Work includes a new Delhi Township Park entrance and traffic light adjacent to McDonald’s, and changes to access points into businesses.
Oak Hills High School has been in a student exchange with schools in Dingolfing, Germany, for 25 years. The German teacher who coordinates it called it a “oncein-a-lifetime experience.” – FULL STORY, A4
Bargains to be had
Residents of the Covedale Garden District have been clearing out their basements and garages in preparation for the neighborhood’s annual yard sale this Saturday, Sept. 25. – FULL STORY, A3
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Dungeons slither back Oct. 1
By Heidi Fallon
Ghouls, monsters and things that go bump on weekend nights will be slithering back to the Dungeons of Delhi starting Friday, Oct. 1. The haunted maze of rooms is housed in the old Thriftway building in the DelFair Shopping Center, along Anderson Ferry Road. Sponsored by the Delhi Police Department’s Explorer Troop, Dungeons is the group’s main fundraiser. “We are ranked in the top five of haunted houses in the area and we always get top reviews from people who rate haunted houses,” said Sgt. Joe Middendorf, Explorer adviser. “We’re also one of the most affordable haunted houses around.” Jacob Rouse, 23, is a former Explorer who’s been volunteering for the past 12 years. “I help out because it’s for a really good cause and it’s a lot of fun,” Rouse said, while sorting
“I help out because it’s for a really good cause and it’s a lot of fun. It also gives young men and women someplace to go and have some fun.” Jacob Rouse A former Explorer who’s been volunteering for the past 12 years.
Jacob Rouse plays with a few of the gory props that will be on display to entertain and terrify visitors to the Dungeons of Delhi starting Oct. 1. through a shopping cart of gruesome looking body parts. “It also gives young men and women someplace to go and have some fun.” Dungeons of Delhi will feature a few rearranged fright sites, including the Monster Garage, which Middendorf said is one of
the most popular venues and was created by Rouse’s father, Cecil. “Our Dracula is the most awesome vampire, too,” Middendorf said. “Jerry Wessler has won awards for his portrayal.” Dungeons is open 7 p.m. to midnight Friday and Saturday
and 7 p.m.-9 p.m. on Sunday. There also is a less scary children’s matinee every Sunday from 5-7 p.m. Admission is $8 with a $1 discount for a canned food donation, which will go to the Anderson Ferry Food Pantry. The matinee is $4 per person.
Students to pedal for poverty project By Heidi Fallon
“I want to help raise money for people who don’t have enough food to eat.”
Rapid Run Middle School students are preparing to pedal their hearts out to raise money for children in Tanzania. Sponsored by the National Junior Honor Society, the bike-athon will start at 9:30 a.m. Saturday, Sept. 25, at the school, 6345 Rapid Run Road. “We’ll go until about 12:30 or until all the laps have been completed,” said Veronica Diaz, one of two society advisers and seventh-grade math teacher. “We’re hoping to surpass the $3,000 we raised last year.” Students, parents and Delhi Township residents can sign up to pedal around the school parking lot. Not only will folks get a bit of exercise and help students raise money, but there are prizes being awarded for the best biking costume and most laps and money raised, Diaz said. The honor society is again giving all the bike-a-thon profits
Michael Van Schoik A seventh-grader and society member
Rapid Run Middle School seventh-graders rehearse their roles in a skit they were preparing for their classmates. From left, Megan Sheridan, Rachel Royer and Michael Van Schoik are members of the school’s National Junior Honor Society preparing for a fundraising bike-a-thon. to Village Life Outreach Project, a nonprofit organization that works with several Tanzanian villages. It was founded by Christopher Lewis, a Springfield Township native who works as a family
physician for Alliance Primary Care and teaches at the University of Cincinnati. “I want to help raise money for people who don’t have enough food to eat,” said Michael Van Schoik, a seventh-
grader and society member. Van Schoik and several other society members said that along with money, they are hoping to raise awareness of the poverty and medical needs in Tanzania. “My parents went there and brought back lots of pictures,” said Rachel Royer, a seventhgrade society member. “I want to do my part to help, because I saw the need myself in those photos.” Anyone wanting to donate money or be part of the bike-athon can contact Diaz at 4670300. Registration forms are available by going to oakhills.k12.oh. us/RapidRun/clubs/ and scroll down to NJHS information.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 2010 Bring Chairs
FREE Outdoor Party at the Cheviot Field House
4:00 p.m. - 11:00 p.m.
7:30 The Remains
5:00 Blue Fish Activities 9:00 Incendium Arts Fire Troupe For Kids
www.cwca.info • Sponsored by: CWCA & Budweiser
September 22, 2010
Covedale residents host big yard sale By Kurt Backscheider email@example.com
Residents of the Covedale Garden District
Your Community Press newspaper serving Delhi Township and Sayler Park
have been clearing out their basements and garages in preparation for the neighborhood’s annual yard sale. The sixth annual com-
Find news and information from your community on the Web Delhi Township– cincinnati.com/delhitownship Sayler Park – cincinnati.com/saylerpark Hamilton County – cincinnati.com/hamiltoncounty News Marc Emral | Senior Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . 853-6264 | firstname.lastname@example.org Heidi Fallon | Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 853-6265 | email@example.com Kurt Backscheider | Reporter . . . . . . . . . 853-6260 | firstname.lastname@example.org Melanie Laughman | Sports Editor . . . . . . . 248-7573 | email@example.com Tony Meale | Sports Reporter . . . . . . . . . . 853-6271 | firstname.lastname@example.org Advertising Doug Hubbuch | Territory Sales Manager. 687-4614 | email@example.com Sue Gripshover Account Relationship Specialist. . . . . . . . . 768-8327 | firstname.lastname@example.org Dawn Zapkowski Account Relationship Specialist . . . . . . . . . 768-8215 | email@example.com Delivery For customer service. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 853-6263 | 853-6277 Sharon Schachleiter | Circulation Manager. 853-6279 | firstname.lastname@example.org Classified To place a Classified ad . . . . . . . . . . . . . 242-4000 | www.communityclassified.com To place an ad in Community Classified, call 242-4000.
munity yard sale, sponsored by the Covedale Garden District Group, is open for business from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25. Streets involved in the sale include Relleum, Ralph, Western Hills, Heuwerth, Sumter, Leders, Mimosa, Beechmeadow, Colonial, Brunnerwood, Pasadena, Gables, Parkview, Willowood, Loretta, Covedale (between Cleves Warsaw and Sidney), Sidney (between Glenway and Western Hills) and Cleves Warsaw (between Glenway and Colonial). “Hopefully we don’t have any fender benders this year,” said Richard Stoll, a garden district resident and member of the neighborhood group. He said the past five yard sales have been extremely popular among garage sale shoppers, and traffic in the neighborhood is usually congested the day of the sale. There have been a few instances when motorists have bumped into each other when navigating from street to street, he said. The event is also a hit with residents, he said. Stoll said the neighborhood group hosted its first yard sale in 2004 and it took place every fall until
2008, which was the year organizers decided not to put on the event because they weren’t sure whether people had enough items still accumulated in their garages, attics and basements to warrant a yard sale for a fifth straight year. The organizers were wrong. Stoll said they were bombarded with e-mails from people who were disappointed there was no yard sale. “We had so many people call and e-mail asking what happened to the yard sale,” he said. “We decided it had to be an annual thing. No more years off.” He said the neighborhood group appreciates the feedback it receives from area residents about the events it organizes, such as the monthly litter cleanup and the summer yard and garden contest, and clearly the yard sale is an event residents enjoy. “It really helps bring the community together and gets people out and about talking with their neighbors,” Stoll said. He said 800 flyers were distributed to garden district residents reminding them about this year’s sale and encouraging them to clean
Delhi offering drug dropoff disposal By Heidi Fallon email@example.com
A. Relleum B. Ralph C. Western Hills D. Heuwerth E. Sumter F. Leders G. Mimosa H. Beechmeadow I. Colonial J. Brunnerwood K.Pasadena L. Gables M. Parkview N. Willowood O. Loretta P. Covedale (between Cleves Warsaw & Sidney) Q. Sidney (between Glenway & Western Hills), and Cleves Warsaw (between Glenway & Colonial).
out their homes. He said at least 100 homes will be participating in this year’s event. The Covedale Garden District Group’s new garden district T-shirts will also be for sale at various locations.
Calendar ......................................B2 Classifieds.....................................C Father Lou ...................................B3 Obituaries....................................B6 Police...........................................B6 Schools........................................A4 Sports ..........................................A6 Viewpoints ..................................A8
Delhi Township trustees present Ken Ryan with a plaque detailing his 15 years of service as township fiscal officer. Ryan resigned from his seat in July, replaced by Cheryl Sieve. From left is Trustee Al Duebber, Ryan, Trustee Mike Davis, Sieve and Trustee Jerry Luebbers.
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The Delhi Township Police Department is offering township residents a way to properly dispose of expired, unwanted or unused medication. Police will have a box for all medicines to be dropped off at bigg’s, 5025 Delhi Road, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25. Lt. Darryl Haussler said this free drop-off program is coordinated with 10 a.m. the Drug E n f o r c e - to 2 p.m. m e n t Saturday, AdminisSept. 25 tration and is part of a nationwide takeback initiative with the focus on removing potentially dangerous controlled substances from medicine cabinets. Police Chief James Howarth said the program is completely anonymous and identification will not be required or checked. Howarth said residents should remove any identifying information from prescription bottles. All solid dosage pharmaceutical products and liquids in their consumer containers will be accepted. Intravenous solutions and syringes will not be accepted due to the potential hazard. A township police officer will be stationed with the medication drop-off box throughout the entire event, Howarth said. All the medications will be sealed at the police department until retrieved by the DEA for disposal. For questions or more information, contact police at 922-0060.
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September 22, 2010
Delhi-Price Hill Press
Federal educational aid coming to local schools Community Press Staff Report School officials throughout Ohio learned recently how much and how soon they’ll likely receive a total of $361 million in new federal education jobs money. In total, the Congress approved $10 billion in extra funding to support educators’ jobs nationwide, with proponents claiming it will stave off firings and layoffs for hundreds of thousands of teachers and other school professionals. A July report from the Center on Education Policy, an independent education research group, found that 75 percent of school districts that received federal stimulus funds expected to
Checks in the mail
Cincinnati City $ 4,631,900 College Hill Leadership Academy $ 22,190 Finneytown Local $ 298,334 Hamilton City $ 2,709,483 Mount Healthy $ 973,260 Mt. Healthy Prep & Fitness $ 80,675 North College Hill $ 387,969 Northwest $ 1,377,201 Oak Hills $ 1,308,139 Three Rivers $ 187,657 Winton Woods City $ 640,271 Source: Ohio Deptartment of Education cut teaching positions in the upcoming school year. But school officials here have said the money may come too late to significant-
ly change staffing levels for the current school year. Most of the money will likely help them avoid or reduce layoffs for the next school year. Some say they’re not appropriating funds they don’t yet have in hand. A few districts said they’ll use the funds to hire educators who will offset large class sizes or provide specialized instruction for students. Oak Hills Local School District Superintendent Todd Yohey said it’s estimated the district will receive about $1.2 million in federal education jobs money. He said district officials have yet to have a discussion at this point as to how Oak Hills will use the fund-
ing, but he said it’s likely the money will go toward keeping some people employed who may have otherwise been let go. “That’s the intent of this funding,” Yohey said. He said the district is also awaiting word from the federal government regarding what the regulations and criteria are for spending the money. “It’s a little early in the game for us to know how we’ll be using that money,” he said. “We have a lot of questions for the federal government about what it can be used for and what it can’t be used for.” Cincinnati schools, which is facing a $20 million to $30 million deficit
which could change by November, after enrollment counts in October. The money must be used by schools and districts by Sept. 30, 2012.
next year, may get $4.6 million. District officials said they may hire teachers this year, but most will be saved for next year. Deborah Delisle, Ohio’s superintendent of public instruction, has said the amounts are estimates
Gannett News Service contributed to this report.
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A win for the wiener dog
‘til Dusk 10 am
Laurie DeWine, of Green Township, is in the starting blocks with Greta for the Running of the Wieners, a race on Fountain Square helping to kick off the 34th annual Oktoberfest-Zinzinnati. Greta won the race.
Missy Meinhardt said the holes left in their hearts from losing their daughter will never fully heal. But she and her husband, Mark, take comfort in knowing their daughter’s story is helping to change the outcome of children diagnosed with brain tumors. The Meinhardts are once again honoring the memory of their daughter, Sophia Grace Meinhardt, with a 5K run and walk that raises money for cancer research at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center. The Green Township family’s fourth annual Sophie’s Angel Run will take place at 1 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 26, at St. Jude Church, in conjunction with the parish’s Oktoberfest. Mrs. Meinhardt said her family received heartbreaking news four years ago. Their 18-month-old daughter had a brain tumor. She said Sophie’s only symptom was vomiting. Three days later the family’s lives would be changed forever when Sophie did not survive the surgery to remove the brain tumor. “Losing a child is indescribable,” she said. “Consumed with overwhelming grief, we chose to become better from Sophie’s death rather than bitter. “We decided to turn our grief into something positive that would keep our daughter’s memory alive and also help other children who are diagnosed with this devastating disease,” she said. Mark and Missy later learned their daughter’s brain tumor was an atypical teratoid/rhabdoid tumor, a very rare and aggressive brain tumor that grows rapidly within a month or two.
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“It makes us feel so good that the community allows us to honor our daughter’s memory and life,” she said.
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Mrs. Meinhardt said there are no known causes for this type of tumor, and only 10 percent of children who have the advanced form of the tumor live more than five years after diagnosis. She said there are 3,750 new brain tumor diagnoses each year, which is about 10 children per day, and the 130 different types of brain tumors makes diagnosis and treatment very difficult. She said 76 percent of children diagnosed with brain tumors are under age 15, and brain tumors are the second leading cause of cancer related deaths in children under age 20. “There is a lack of awareness of pediatric brain tumors and a lack of funding for pediatric brain tumor research,” she said. “Funding for brain tumor research is vital to give children like Sophie a fighting chance to survive such a devastating diagnosis and improve survivors’ quality of life.” Sophie’s Angel Run was founded to support more pediatric cancer research and help change those statistics, she said. In the past three years the event has raised more than $135,000 for brain tumor research at Children’s. The run has also allowed the Meinhardts to award $6,000 in scholarships to students at St. Jude School, where Sophie would have attended. Each year the run has grown, with more than 1,500 participants the first year, more than 1,700 participants the second year and more than 2,000 runners and walkers last year. Mrs. Meinhardt said she and her family are very excited about this year’s run, and they hope it will be yet another success.
LE FAMILY! A FALL AFFAIR FOR THE WHO
pick your own pumpkin • horse-drawn trolley rides • corn maze games for the kids • crafts petting zoo • antiques & collectables homemade ice cream NEW!! kids train • Come see lucy the watussi • lots of homemade food
Sophie’s Angel Run marks 4th year firstname.lastname@example.org
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Leaves are even more beautiful when someone else rakes them. When you live in a Cottage in The Village at Bayley Place, all your maintenance is taken care of — from yard work and raking leaves to repairs and trash removal. You’ll have more time to do what you want to do. Convenience and family values are a way of life in The Village — we even have daily Mass available on campus. And, you can rest easy knowing that you have ever-ready assistance, around-the-clock security and an emergency response system. Take advantage of this rare opportunity to reserve your Cottage today. Call Dean Snyder 347-5520
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
September 22, 2010
Editor Marc Emral | email@example.com | 853-6264
Merit semifinalists named Gannett News Service
This past summer 19 students from Oak Hills High School spent three weeks in Germany as part of a student exchange program Oak Hills has with a high school in Dingolfing, Germany. The program marks its 25th anniversary this school year. The Oak Hills students who went last summer are Rahel Admasu, Brittany Cella, Adam Coey, Karlee Deidesheimer, Katherine Doherty, Daniel Felix, Jacob Fisher, Sophia Herrmann, Rebecca Hoff, Trevor Jordan, Gabriella Kain, Samuel Metz, Robert Miller, Courtney Rehkamp, Collin Spitzmueller, Christian Vandewalle, Tyler Wagner, Nicole Wimmer and Jessica Wolf.
Exchange program marks 25th year
By Kurt Backscheider
Oak Hills High School alumnus Mike Stergiopoulos said the trip he took to former East Germany when he was in high school was a once-in-a-lifetime experience. “Seeing how different people lived in communist Germany made me appreciate life in the west,” he said. Stergiopoulos, who traveled to Germany in 1988, took part in the student exchange program at Oak Hills while he was in high school. He lived in a small town in Bavaria for three weeks and visited East Germany on a side trip during his stay. He said his travels to Germany inspired him to continue studying German at the University of Cincinnati and the Ohio State University. “I still love to travel and I have a job where I am blessed to have the opportunity to do so,” he said. Oak Hills has been providing students an opportunity to travel abroad and immerse themselves in a different culture since 1985. The student exchange program Oak Hills shares with Gymnasium Dingolfing, its partner school in Dingolfing, Germany, marks its 25th anniversary this school year. “I really like taking the students because it gives many of them a once-in-a-lifetime experience,” said Rogar Schneider, a German teacher at Oak Hills who
coordinates the program with Eva Schott, a German teacher at Bridgetown Middle School. “I hope they enjoy it. I certainly do.” For 25 years, Oak Hills students who take German as their foreign language have played host to students from Dingolfing, a small Bavarian town. The German students come here for three weeks in the fall and the American students travel there in the summer. Schneider said the program was started by former Oak Hills German teacher Charles Kowzan and former Gymnasium Dingolfing English teacher Erich Wasserbauer, who were paired through the German American Partnership Program, a nonprofit high school exchange program sponsored by the German Foreign Office and the U.S. State Department. Schneider said more than 1,000 Oak Hills and Gymnasium Dingolfing students total have taken part in the exchange program since 1985. “Not only do students go to school, but they also visit historical sites and other places of interest in both countries,” he said. “Our students gain an appreciation for another culture. America is so big that many of them never leave the U.S. “Many of the students who go have German ancestry, so they gain an appreciation for that as well,” he said.
Hans-Jürgen Weber, an English teacher at the Gymnasium Dingolfing who coordinates the German side of the program with fellow English teacher Susanne Beer, said the program goes far beyond what students learn in school. “Our students get to go to school right here in America and see things with their own eyes,” Weber said. “They stay with host families and experience a new lifestyle, and last but not least, they can make new friends.” Stergiopoulos said he still keeps in touch with one of the students he met in Germany. “Hanging out with the students from Germany was a lot of fun, especially when you’re sitting around with all of the students and realize you’re speaking German without thinking about it,” he said. Weber and Schneider both said the trip is also great for the teachers who accompany the students and chaperone, as they get to see how subjects are taught in another country and learn new approaches to teaching. Schneider said the program wouldn’t be possible without the tremendous support it receives from the host families and the schools and teachers in both countries. Weber added, “It’s one of the longest running exchange programs in Germany. It’s something special.”
One hundred-seventy-nine Southwest Ohio seniors have been named semifinalists in the 2011 National Merit Scholarship Program. They are among 16,000 semifinalists from across the country and represent less than 1 percent of high school seniors nationally. The students were among 1.5 million who entered the 2011 competition by taking the 2009 Preliminary SAT/National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test as juniors. To become a finalist, students must have an outstanding high school academic record, be recommended by their high school principal and earn high SAT scores. Typically, about 90 percent of the semifinalists go on to become finalists.
They must submit a detailed application, essay and information about participation and leadership in school and community activities. Corporate, college and National Merit scholarships will be awarded to finalists between April and July 2011. The semifinalists from this area are: • Colerain: Brendan McDonough, Vanessa Neumeier • Home school: John Grinalds, Scott Phillips, Colerain Township • Mother of Mercy: Elizabeth Ruwe • Oak Hills: Alexander Kroeger • St. Xavier: Patrick Ahern, Louis Bodkin, Matthew Cooney, Soubhik Das, Andrew Goldschmidt, Logan Herbers, Michael Huhn, Avinash Joseph, Douglas Kirkpatrick, Andrew McLaughlin, John Riestenberg, Steven Schmidt, Eric Swank.
Mount St. Joseph names nine new trustees to board The College of Mount St. Joseph introduces nine new members to the board of trustees, bringing the total number of trustees to 29. Schneider Approved in July, the new trustees are: • Joanne M. Burrows, SC, president of Clarke College in Dubuque, Iowa. She holds a doctorate in higher education from The Ohio State University, a master’s degree in philosophical and systemic theology from the Graduate Theological Union & Jesuit School of Theology, and a bachelor’s degree in human ecology from the University of Maryland. • George S. Elliott, retired senior vice president at Star Bank (now U.S. Bank). Elliott holds a bachelor’s degree in accounting from Parsons College. • Eric M. Ellis, president and CEO of Integrity Development Corp. Ellis holds a master’s degree in planning from the University of Cincinnati and a bachelor’s degree in business from Wright State University. • Mary E. Cashman Ivers, founder and president of Dress for Success Cincinnati. Ivers holds a bachelor’s degree in education from the College of Mount St. Joseph. • Bernadette L. Coutain Plair, research associate for the Center for Conservation and Research of
Endangered Wildlife at the Cincinnati Zoo and Botanical Garden. Plair holds a master’s degree in biology from the University of CincinSchroeder nati and a bachelor’s degree in biology from the College of Mount St. Joseph. • Toby B. Rau, senior vice president at U.S. Bank. Rau holds a bachelor’s degree in finance from Indiana University. • Mary Dolores Schneider, SC, teacher of Latin and English at Seton High School. She holds a master’s degree in English from Loyola University and a bachelor’s degree in English from the College of Mount St. Joseph. • Timothy J. Schroeder, founder, president and CEO of CTI Clinical Trial and Consulting Services. Schroeder holds a master’s degree in science from the University of Cincinnati and a bachelor’s degree in natural science from Xavier University. • Patricia Wittberg, SC, professor of sociology at Indiana University-Purdue University at Indianapolis. She holds a doctorate in sociology from the University of Chicago, a master’s degree in sociology from the University of Chicago, and a bachelor’s degree in history and secondary education from the College of Mount St. Joseph.
Aubrey Rose Foundation presents scholarships The Aubrey Rose Hollenkamp Foundation presented scholarships this summer to students who have continued their education in Catholic high schools. Unlike scholarships that reward students for academics or sports, the Aubrey Rose Hollenkamp Foundation recognizes students for their kindness. Each recipient wrote an essay explaining a positive impact they made in someone’s life. The essays were judged by Nancy and Jerry Hollenkamp, school staff members, Aubrey’s grandparents and siblings, and members of the Aubrey Rose Foundation Junior Scholarship Board. At their eighth-grade graduations, each student was awarded a $500 scholarship toward their freshman year of high school. The foundation hosted a reception to honor the scholarship recipients and their families, and share the purposes and goals of the foundation. This year’s recipients are:
Mallory Arnold, Cardinal Pacelli, St. Ursula Academy; Eric Auberger, St. Ignatius, La Salle High School; Adam Boardman, St. Ignatius, La Salle; Taylor Burkart, Holy Trinity Jr. High, Newport Central Catholic High School; Kendall Cappel, Our Lady of Victory, Seton High School; Tricia Cavanaugh, St. Teresa of Avila, Mother of Mercy High School; Anna Chipman, St. James of the Valley, Mount Notre Dame High School; Hayley Coldiron, Immaculate Heart of Mary, McNicholas High School; Mackenzie Corbin, Immaculate Heart of Mary, St. Ursula; Whitney Cox, Villa Madonna Academy, Villa Madonna Academy; Grace Cunningham, St. Catharine of Siena, Mother of Mercy; Marcy Driehaus, St. Williams, Seton;
Pictured from front left are Grace Adams, Kendra Fry, Taylor Burkart, Eric Auberger, Ashley Horn, Grace Cunningham, Allyson Zeigler, Adam Boardman, Gabrielle Notorgiacomo, Marcy Driehaus, Caroline Reel, Justin Schuler and Abigail Martin; second row, Madi Todd, Christy Kennedy, Abby Rieger, Hayley Coldiron, Mackenzie Corbin, Kendall Sebastian, Sam Hoesl, Chris Unkrich, Tricia Cavanaugh, Ryan Lohbeck, Steve Maurer, Anna Chipman, Alexander Hassert, Matthew Nichols, Mikaila Dvornak, Nicole Ruffing, Kendall Cappel, Sarah Specker and Mallory Arnold. Mikaila Dvornak, Immaculate Heart of Mary, St. Henry District High School; Kenda Fry, Our Lady of Grace, McAuley High School; Alexander Hassert, Holy Cross Elementary, Holy Cross High School; Samuel Hoesl, St. Ignatius, La Salle; Ashley Horn, St. Nicholas Academy, Purcell Marian High School; Christy Kennedy, St. Michael, Mount Notre Dame; Ryan Lohbeck, St. Martin of Tours, La Salle; Abigail Martin, St. Thomas School, Notre Dame Academy; Steve Maurer, St. Jude School,
Elder High School; Matthew Nichols, Our Lady of Grace, La Salle; Gabrielle Notorgiacomo, Villa Madonna Academy, Villa Madonna; Caroline Reel, St. Susanna, Mount Notre Dame; Abby Rieger, St. Ignatius, Mercy; Nicole Ruffing, Our Lady of Victory, Seton; Jason Schuler, St. John the Baptist, La Salle; Kendall Sebastian, St. Cecilia, Holy Cross; Sarah Specker, St. Dominic, Seton; Hanna Sullivan, St. Paul School, St. Henry;
Madi Todd, Queen of Angels, St. Ursula; Chris Unkrich, St. Ignatius, La Salle; and Allyson Zeigler, St. Clement, McAuley. The Aubrey Rose Hollenkamp Foundation was founded in 2001 to carry on the spirit of a little girl named Aubrey through helping the community. Aubrey endured many medical procedures, including a heart and double lung transplant, and long hospital stays. In her three short years, she made positive impacts on many people. For more information or to read the winning essays, visit www.aubreyrose.org.
September 22, 2010
Delhi-Price Hill Press
BRIEFLY Seton reunion
Attention all Seton High School graduates from 1975. The 35-year reunion will be held in the Commons at Seton High School from 7-11 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25. Make plans now to join your former classmates for an evening of food, fellowship and fun. The cost is $30 per person and includes food and beverages. Free parking is available in Seton’s front lot and parking garage. Remember to bring along your photos and other high school memorabilia to share with others that evening. To make a reservation or to learn more about the event,
contact the members of the reunion committee at firstname.lastname@example.org. Or call Jeannette Neumann Bryson at 385-0235.
Saturday, Sept. 25, has been set for the third annual Brian Schira Memorial blood drive. Sponsored by the Delhi Civic Association, the blood drive will be from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Neeb Road fire station, 697 Neeb Road. Donors must be 17 years of age, in good health and at least 110 pounds. Along with giving blood, those participating also will
get a mini-physical including heart rate, blood pressure and cholesterol levels. The association named the blood drive in honor of Brian Schira, who died two years ago fighting a fire in Colerain Township. He served both the Colerain and Delhi fire departments.
Joan Cavally on flute, Laurel Hinkle on french horn, William Harrod on oboe, Richard Porotsky on clarinet and Russell Hinkle on bassoon. Also featured will be pianist David Mulbury and vocalist Anne Schummer. For more information, call Thelma Imhoff at 482-3376.
The West Hills Music Club will begin its 87th year at 7 p.m. Monday, Oct. 4, at the Green Township branch of the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County, 6525 Bridgetown Road. Performing will be The Autumn Winds Quintet, with
Mercy Franciscan at West Park will host a Blessing of the Animals at 10 a.m. Saturday, Oct. 2, in the front parking lot at 2950 West park Drive. In celebration of the feast day of St. Francis of Assisi, the ceremony will include a blessing by Brother Louis Bartko,
Music season begins
OFM. Everyone is invited in bring a pet , including dogs, cats, hamsters, fish, rabbits, birds, mice, ferrets, guinea pigs. Owners are asked to bring their pets on a leash or in carriers. Each animal will be blessed for a long life, good health and a happy home, and will receive a certificate of blessing. There will be treats for both pet and owners. For registration, call 513451-8900.
The Oak Hills High School Homecoming Parade is at 5 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 7, leaving from C.O. Harrison Elementary School, 585 Neeb Road, Delhi Township.
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Caped crusaders and princesses will take to the streets from 6 p.m.-8 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 31, seeking treats in Delhi Township. For more information call the township at 922-3111.
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The route continues to Westbourne Drive, Greenway, to Woodhaven, Moonridge, to Lawrence and concludes on Ebenezer Road at Oak Hills High School. The parade kicks off weekend activities including the alumni dollar dinner at 6 p.m. on Friday, Oct. 8, before the home football game against Fairfield. Kickoff is at 7:30 p.m.
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
September 22, 2010
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | Editor Melanie Laughman | email@example.com | 248-7573
The week at Oak Hills
The week at Seton
• The Elder boys’ golf team placed first with a 163 against Indian Hill’s 168 and Roger Bacon’s 183, Sept. 13. Elder’s Brennen Walsh and Tyler Smith both medaled with 5 over par 40 on the front nine at Losantiville Country Club.
The week at West High
• The Western Hills boys’ soccer team beat North College Hill 2-1, Sept. 13. West High’s Francis Gyau scored two goals. On Sept. 14, West High lost 2-1 to St. Bernard. Noah Markowich scored Western Hills’ goal. • In volleyball, Western Hills lost to 25-22, 25-21, 2521, Sept. 14. • In girls’ soccer on Sept. 16, Deer Park beat Western Hills 4-2. West High’s Le’Asia Carter and Alivia Durbin scored one goal each.
By Tony Meale
• The Oak Hills boys’ golf team finished ninth with a score of 353 in the La Salle Invitational, Sept. 13. On Sept. 15, Colerain beat Oak Hills 163-173. • In girls’ golf, Oak Hills beat Middletown 191-198, Sept. 13. • In boys’ soccer, Oak Hills lost 1-0 to Fairfield, Sept. 14. • The girls’ volleyball team beat Fairfield 26-24, 25-17, 25-17, Sept. 14. • In girls’ tennis, Oak Hills lost 3-2 to Talawanda, Sept. 15. Oak Hills’ Emma Wilhelmus beat Kimiecik 7-5, 6-4; Jackie Ehrman beat Wespiser 6-2, 6-3. On Sept. 16, Princeton beat Oak Hills 5-0. • The Oak Hills girls’ soccer team shut out Turpin 2-0, Sept. 16. Oak Hills’ Kaitlyn Murphy made eight saves, Kelsey Laumann and Olivia Kilgore scored one goal each.
The week at Elder
Mercy VB aims to improve
• The Seton girls’ soccer team beat McNicholas 2-1, Sept. 13. Seton’s Lindsey Thompson and Stacie Volker scored their team’s goals. On Sept. 15, Seton beat McAuley 2-1. Seton’s Stacie Volker and Helena Sabato scored their team’s goals. • In girls’ tennis, Seton beat Colerain 5-0, Sept. 13. Seton’s Kelly Simpkins beat Herring 6-0, 6-1; Laney Sportsman beat J. Feldman 62, 6-1; Katy Schwaeble beat Colina 6-2, 6-1; Cathie Bisher and Ellie Cook beat K. Feldman and Brandie 6-0, 6-1; Shelby Wauligman and Nicole Nie beat Stewart and Thinnes 6-1, 6-2. On Sept. 15, Seton beat Anderson 4-1. Seton’s Kelly Simpkins beat Abramovich 62, 6-4; Laney Sportsman beat Crawford 6-0, 6-1; Cathie Bisher and Shelby Wauligman beat Foster and Stone 4-6, 62, 6-3; Ellie Cook and Katy Schaweble beat Osterfeld and Beebe 6-3, 6-2. On Sept. 16, Seton beat McAuley 4-1. Seton’s Kelly Simpkins beat Heckle 2-6, 64, 7-2; Laney Sportsman beat Widmer 6-2, 6-0; Leanne Bleh beat Findley 6-1, 6-4 and Ellie Cook and Katy Schwaeble beat Rosenacker and Emig 61, 6-2. • In girls’ golf, Seton placed fifth with a score of 365 in the GGCL Golf Championships, Sept. 14. On Sept. 15, Seton beat Oak Hills 185-186. Oak Hills’ Allyston Ernst medaled with 7 over par 42 on the White Course at Neumann. On Sept. 15, MND beat Seton 174-193. MND’s Chelsea Thelbald medaled with 3 over par 39 on the front nine at Miami Whitewater. • In volleyball, McAuley beat Seton 26-24, 25-22, 1525, 23-25, 16-14, Sept. 14.
Getting a head up
Oak Hills junior forward Drew Mayborg goes head-to-head with Addison Hocter, senior defender for Fairfield, in their Sept. 14 match at Oak Hills. Oak Hills lost 1-0 in the league matchup.
Neil Braam, freshman from Fairfield, left, and Oak Hills senior Nick Smith, forward, fight for the ball in the Sept. 14 league matchup.
Since downing Mount Notre Dame 3-2 in the 2007 state final, the Mother of Mercy High School volleyball team has struggled against its league rival. The Bobcats beat MND in their next encounter – a 3-2 win in September 2008 – but have since lost five straight to the Cougars, including a 3-0 loss Sept. 14. “Over the years, we’ve battled with them consistently,” Mercy head coach Denise Harvey said. “I’m not willing to concede any philosophical or schematic differences (between us). We’ve always been competitive with them.” Four of the last seven matches between the two programs have gone to five sets. One possible reason for the recent defeats, Harvey reasoned, was facing MND so early in the conference schedule. “We have a lot of unforced errors, and we’re just not as sharp as we need to be,” she said. The Bobcats were certainly sharp to open the regular season, winning three straight against Newport Catholic, Roger Bacon and Centerville. Mercy, however, has since lost four straight to Alter, MND, St. Ursula and McAuley. “Those are some very good teams,” Harvey said. The Bobcats are 3-4 (03) entering play Sept. 18. “I’m pleased with our progress so far,” Harvey said. “The girls do a good job of coming to practice every day ready to work.” Leading Mercy is junior Lindsey Dinkelacker (MB), who last year was the only sophomore to earn firstteam all-league honors in the Girls’ Greater Cincinnati League Scarlet division.
Mother of Mercy High School junior libero Morgan Redrow bumps the ball against Mount Notre Dame Sept. 9. “She’s doing a great job,” Harvey said. “She’s a good leader and very knowledgeable.” Dinkelacker is battling a right-shoulder injury, but Harvey is closely monitoring her. “She played a lot of defense in the spring and didn’t spike a whole lot,” Harvey said. “We’re keeping an eye on her.” Mercy also has six seniors who have provided valuable leadership. Among them are Megan Wanstrath, who last year was honorable-mention all-league, Leah Smith, Megan Jones, Allie Hart, Melissa Farmer and Madeline Armstrong. “It’s been exciting; we have six seniors with a lot of experience,” Harvey said. “ Whether that translates to playing time is another issue, but having a nice core group for the younger girls to learn from helps.” Two of the top non-seniors are juniors Marissa Prinzbach (S) and Morgan Redrow (L). Other contributors include juniors Anna Maffey and Jessica Hinkel, sophomores Katie Cosker and Abigail Dinkelacker and
freshmen Kaitlyn Klusman and Emily Wagner. “I think we have a nice core,” Harvey said. “We (play an average of) 10 kids a night.” The 2010 Bobcats are similar to previous Mercy squads – undersized yet quick. “We’re not huge; we’ll be out-sized in most of our matches,” Harvey said. “Our focus is on speeding things up. We need to be quick.” Harvey also wants more consistency in her team’s focus and intensity as the Bobcats strive to improve their conference standing from a season ago. Mercy, which won the Scarlet in 2007 and finished tied for second in 2008, finished fifth last year with a 3-7 league record. “Our goal is to compete for league,” she said. “Everyone likes to predict who will (the conference) before a single ball is hit, but when you play in a league this tough, anything can happen on any given night. I’m not willing to pick a league champion or even a bottom-feeder.”
Konkoly breaks record, leads Oak Hills By Tony Meale firstname.lastname@example.org
Tommy Konkoly isn’t a burner, but once he gets going, he’s hard to stop. “Nobody works harder than Tommy,” Oak Hills High School head football coach Kurry Commins said of his senior tailback. “He’s not a blazer, but he’s got excellent vision.” Loveland found that out the hard way. In a 27-24 road win over the Tigers Sept. 10, Konkoly, a four-year starter, carried 33 times for a school-record 261 yards – breaking the previous mark of 247 set by 1992 graduate Shad Wetterich – and his 1-yard touchdown plunge in overtime gave Oak Hills the win. “The biggest thing is we have a big, strong O-Line that’s (well-coached),” said Konkoly, praising the alljunior front line of Caleb Stacy, Jake Urban, Chris Hilton, Dustin Ross and Derrek Ross. “They make my job so much easier.” The Highlanders have now won two of three since dropping their season-opener 14-7 to Anderson. “We’ve been working on the little things,” Konkoly said. “Last year, if we had gotten into that same situa-
tion with Loveland, I don’t think we would’ve won. But the guys this year really worked hard in the offseason.” After losing to Anderson, Oak Hills downed Harrison (41-14 Sept. 3) and Loveland before falling 48-10 at Hamilton Sept. 17. Konkoly, who is third in the Greater Miami Conference in rushing with 524 yards, has led the way. He averages 131.0 rushing yards per game and has six total touchdowns. He’s broken the 100-yard mark in three straight games and is second in the GMC with 557 all-purpose yards. “Tommy’s a total team player,” Commins said. “He’s one of the best players I’ve ever coached.” Another team player is senior Cory Burgin, a twoway player whose three interceptions are tied for first in the GMC. “Coaches told Cory they wanted him to play defense, and he just said, ‘Yes, sir,’” Konkoly said. “He’s been making a huge difference.” Said Commins, “There’s no doubt we needed a couple guys to step up, and for Cory to step up and secure that corner spot for us is big.” Also starring on defense
High school football week 4
Elder 24 Bishop Chatard (Ind.) 0
Panthers senior Ben Coffaro rushed 23 times for 156 yards and three touchdowns; he finished the game with 213 all-purpose yards. Coffaro leads the entire GCL with 884 all-purpose yards. Junior quarterback Ben Gramke finished 13-of-19 for 155 yards; six of those 13 completions were to senior fullback Josh Friedel, who had 76 yards. The Panthers held Chatard to 171 total yards and 2-of-12 on third-down conversions. They have now recorded a shutout in six consecutive seasons. Elder (2-2) hosts Lakewood St. Edward Sept. 25 before opening its league schedule against St. Xavier Oct. 1.
St. Xavier 17, Louisville Trinity 10
St. X junior Conor Hundley rushed 25 times for 206 yards and two touchdowns, including a 91-yarder in the first quarter, as the Bombers beat the top-ranked team in Kentucky. Over his last two games, Hundley has carried 47 times for 457 yards and five touchdowns. He leads the entire GCL in rushing with 699 yards. Senior quarterback Nick Albers was 14-of-19 for 100 yards. Sophomore wide receiver Trey Kilgore led the team with six receptions for 44 yards. The Bombers host Moeller Sept. 24 before traveling to The Pit to take on Elder Oct. 1.
Western Hills vs. Shroder
This game was played after Community Press deadlines. Western Hills, which entered the game 2-1, hosts Woodward (1-3) Sept. 23. is junior linebacker Karvon Beamon, who is fifth in the GMC with 2.5 sacks, and senior linebacker Ben Russell, who has an interception. “Ben makes all the plays when we need him to,” Konkoly said. Assisting Konkoly on
offense are senior Jacob Allison, who leads the team in receptions (six), receiving yards (102) and yards per carry (5.9); and senior quarterback Justin Hildreth, who is second in the GMC with 299 passing yards, “Justin is very capable,” Commins said. “He works
hard and comes with his lunch pail every day. He continues to get better.” Commins would like to see his team execute more consistently, but he’s been more than happy with the hard work his team has put forth. “We’ve continued to play very hard,” he said. “I think the guys have learned to trust each other, and that’s essential for high school teams – and really, all teams – to do.” Oak Hills (2-2, 0-1) continues its GMC slate at home against Sycamore (3-1, 10) Sept. 24 before traveling to Mason (2-2, 1-0) Oct. 1. Since 2004, the Highlanders have gone 15-28 in league play, but that doesn’t mean their eyes aren’t set high for the rest of 2010. “Our No. 1 goal is to win the GMC,” Commins said. “That’s been our goal since I’ve been here.” For the Highlanders, a league title would likely involve defeating Colerain, which has won 10 straight GMC crowns, in their regular-season finale Oct. 29. “We need to stay healthy and play hard each week (to give ourselves a chance) when we play Colerain at the end of the year,” Konkoly said. “I think we match up well with them.”
Sports & recreation
Delhi-Price Hill Press
September 22, 2010
BRIEFLY The week at Mercy
• On Sept. 14, Seton’s tennis team beat Mercy 3-2. Seton’s Laney Sportsman beat Smith 6-4, 6-2; Seton won one match by forfeit; Katy Schwaeble and Ellie Cook beat Smith and Fuller 60, 6-1. Mercy’s Staley beat Kelly Simpkins 6-2, 6-2; Lizzie Miller and Madeline Tucker beat Cathie Bisher and Shelby Wauligman 6-4, 6-2. On Sept. 15, Mercy beat Northwest 4-1. Mercy’s Stanley beat Mercedes Heffron 6-0, 60; Hi. Smyth beat Janice Kent 6-1, 6-0; Ha. Smyth beat Elvis 6-1, 6-0; Madeline Tucker and Lizzie Miller beat Paige Fath and Rebecca Hunt 6-1, 6-0. • The Mercy girls’ golf team placed sixth with a score of 371 in the GGCL Golf Championships, Sept. 14. • In volleyball, St. Ursula beat Mercy 19-25, 25-16, 2522, 25-18, Sept. 14. • In girls’ soccer, Ursuline shut out Mercy 6-0, Sept. 15.
Kersting nabs award
Thomas More College senior defender Angie Kersting, a Mercy High School graduate, has been named the Presidents’ Athletic Conf e r e n c e Women’s Soccer DefendKersting er/Goalkeeper of the Week Sept. 13 by the conference office. Kersting helped anchor the Saint defense as Thomas More posted a pair of shutouts during a 1-0-1 week by defeating Ohio Wesleyan University, 2-0, and playing Olivet (Mich.) College to a 0-0 scoreless draw.
Kersting scored one of the Saints’ goals in the win over Ohio Wesleyan. The Saints, who have not been scored upon in four matches this season, allowed just 18 shots (13 vs. Ohio Wesleyan, five vs. Olivet) in two matches.
Goalkeeper of week
Thomas More College junior defender Keith Kreidenweis, an Elder High School graduate, was named the Presidents’ Athletic Conference men’s s o c c e r Kreidenweis Defender/ Goalkeeper of the Week today, Sept. 13, by the conference office. Kreidenweis anchored the Saint defense, as defending PAC champion Thomas More remained unbeaten and unscored-upon following a 00 double overtime draw at Wittenberg University and a 2-0 home victory over Denison University. The Thomas More defense had its two North Coast Athletic Conference (NCAC) opponents to a combined 20 shots in two matches.
There are several ways to keep in touch with high school sports coverage the Community Press newspapers provide. • Preps blog – www.cincinnati.com/blogs /presspreps • Facebook – Search for Community Press/Recorder Sports • Online stories and photos – cincinnati.com/preps
The Our Lady of Visitation Passers celebrate being the 2010 TCYO Pre-Season Tournament champs this year. Coaches are Colleen Harmeyer and Dave Anderson. In back, from left, are Abigail Maier, Kamryn Lambers, Alexandra Witsken, Emma Harmeyer and Sara Bates. In front are Carly McClatchey, Ava Pieczonka, Chloe Anderson and Hailey Autenrieb.
SIDELINES Baseball tryouts
The West Stars American 10U baseball team is looking for two or three skilled players to fill its roster for the upcoming season. E-mail email@example.com, or call 451-0869 to schedule a private workout. • The Westside Rebels 14U baseball team is having tryouts at 11 a.m., Sunday, Sept. 26, at Delhi Park field No. 7. Call Mark Rodgers at 451-8143 with questions.
Youth wrestling signups
Oak Hills Youth Wrestling is conducting signups for the upcoming season for wrestlers in second through sixth grade, from 6-7:30 p.m., Tuesday, Oct. 5, and Wednesday, Oct. 6, at Rapid Run Middle School in the Commons. The season starts Monday, Nov. 8 and runs through Feb. 14.
Practices will be in the Oak Hills High School Gym Wrestling Room from 6:30-8:15 p.m. every Monday, Wednesday and Thursday for experienced wrestlers. Fee is $65 per wrestler, due at sign-up. The fee includes: • GCYWA fees. • Secondary Injury/Accident Insurance for each wrestler. • Oak Hills wrestling T-shirt. • Year-end party, awards and trophies. For questions, call Charley Johnson 467-0674 (6:30-9 p.m. only).
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September 22, 2010
Question from Sept. 8
What do you think the Bengals record will be this year? Will you follow them more or less than in previous years? Why? “My first thought was 10-6, but since my family has season tickets I need to be more positive, I’ll say 12-4. I love the new additions to the offense … I’ll be very interested to see how that plays out.” C.A.S. “10 and 6. Have to say I like Chad. Should be an interesting year.” N.P. “I think they may go 11-5. I will watch to see if T.O. and Chad live up to expectations.” B.N. “I think they will go 10 and 6. I will watch them when the weather gets a little colder.” L.S.
“Will probably follow the Bengals less – not happy with TO in Cincy. Their record does not really matter – the Brown family will still be laughing all the way to the bank.” N.W.S. “12-4”
“I enjoy the Bengals and expect them to go 10-6. Their schedule is tougher this year. They have to play Indianapolis and San Diego due to their first place finish last year in the AFC North. Barring injuries, Carson Palmer is primed for a great year. The defense is good so they should be competitive in all games. Their first two games (at New England and Baltimore) will tell how good they can be. Go figure!” T.D.T. “10-6. I will follow them as in the past. I am a fan, but not eating Ochocincos yet.” G.G.
Last week’s question
What do you miss most about pre-recession life? “Higher returns on my invest-
How far do you think the Reds will go in the playoffs? Why? Every week The Community Press asks readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answer to firstname.lastname@example.org with Chatroom in the subject line. ments! My old job that I lost because my company closed offices here altogether. Small businesses hired quite frequently and do not anymore because they cannot predict what will happen in the near future so they either do not grow or worse go out of business. All I can say is make your voice heard on Nov. 2.” L.D.
“Republicans in control.”
“My investment portfolio, my retirement plan and mostly the lack of fear that I’ll have to keep working until I’m 75 just to afford the state-run home they’re going to put me in when the bank forecloses on my house! ‘Nuff said!!!” M.M. “What do I miss most about pre-recession life? The anxiety produced by the choice I make for health coverage each year as a retiree. “I thought it was bad, but it’s nothing like what I anticipate later in the year when I will have to choose again for one more year. In spite of the complexity of the whole thing, and the uncertainty about which choice would be best, it wasn’t as bad as it’s gonna be this year after The Messiah’s Health Care Plan has been enacted.” B.B. “Two years ago both my son and my son-in-law had secure, well-paying jobs (we thought). In that span of time both lost their jobs, got unemployment, then found new, lower-paying jobs with no seniority. “There is constant stress for three families that they’ll lose their jobs again.” R.V.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR More about Strassels
“My former paycheck.”
Editor Marc Emral | email@example.com | 853-6264
It was interesting to read the article by Betty Kamuf regarding the Strassels in the grocery business in Sayler Park. Al Strassel also operated a grocery in Price Hill on Elberon Avenue. As a youngster I used to scout through Mount Echo Park for 2 cent pop bottles. After finding several I would make my way to Strassel’s Grocery for a nickel ice cream cone with jimmies on it. But the most famous Strassel of all was Joe Strassel. He was on the Price Hill Incline returning to his farm with a load of manure when the cable on the incline car broke. Thus he was headed down
About letters & columns 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 the tracks, sure to be severely injured. He jumped back into the load of manure and was saved, but the horses pulling the wagon had to be destroyed. He was celebrated at a nearby saloon for his
length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon Friday E-mail: westnews@community press.com 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. escape and for years he was known as “the guy who came out smelling like roses.” Larry Schmolt West Price Hill
Plain truth about real pain Just by looking at me you can’t really tell. The only sign that I’ve been through nearly 17 years of chronic pain is a faint 3-inch, diagonal scar above my left clavicle, caused by the removal of a rib, muscles and scar tissue to relieve nerve pressure. For most that endure the torturous journey of chronic pain, there are no signs at all. Pain, of course, is completely invisible. September is National Pain Awareness Month for this very reason. According to data from the National Centers for Health Statistics, 76.2 million Americans suffer from chronic pain. This is more than diabetes, heart disease and cancer combined. Often, and unfortunately, family members and friends don’t believe their loved one is in pain because they can’t see it. Maybe you’re trying to get out of scrubbing the bathroom or raking the yard. Believe them. The pain is real. Seventeen years ago this November, the Monday after Thanksgiving weekend 1993, I woke up and my life was never the same. I’d had a minor fall a couple weeks prior, a few odd pains down my left arm and in my neck during the time in between, but nothing to even catch my attention, except in retrospect. That morning, something wasn’t right. By the end of the week, I had
pain like fire burning a path from my neck into my left shoulder and all the way down my arm into my hand. The pain has Amy never left. Monahan It has altered its rhythm, its Editor’s intensity at Notebook times, its depth of fire, its scope of possession of my body. Name a type of doctor, treatment, or therapy, I’ve tried it. I know what sitting all day at my desk at work and typing will do – muscle spasms, increased pain from holding my arms in front of me and literally holding my head up all day. I wear a TENS unit (transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation) nearly every day, all day during work hours to the point of lesions on my neck from the electrode pads. The electrical buzz coming through the pads has an effect of dulling pain. I receive monthly Botox shots to somewhat lessen the intense neck spasms that pull my head parallel to my shoulder and cinch my entire left arm inward and claw-like. I remind myself I am capable of performing everyday tasks such as laundry or washing dishes or
If you would like to take part in a support group now forming for those with Reflex Sympathetic Dystrophy Syndrome or chronic pain or their loved ones, please e-mail Cyndi Ellis at RSD180painfree@gmail.com. Ellis, whose husband, Patrick, has RSD, is working to form the group due to a lack of one in the area, she said. changing bed sheets because I have two arms and two hands. But if I push myself too much, (after all I’ve already worked all day, and this is my limit,) I will literally be bedridden with intense pain. I’ve had to learn to humble myself and ask for help. This isn’t easy to do, especially when one looks perfectly healthy. Additionally, since chronic pain sufferers’ pain is indeed, chronic, masking it becomes a way of coping. Who wants to hear about today’s symptoms and ails? Only those very close to me know when I’m having a “bad pain day,” and perhaps the opposite is true, too. I rarely offer up details except when asked. At times, I am almost thankful for the scar I bear, one outward mark of all the years of pain. It says what I cannot. Amy Monahan is a community editor with the Community Press newspapers. Reach her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
German Museum marks 10 years in West Fork Park Ten years ago, on Sept. 23, 2000, the German Heritage Museum in West Fork Park, Green Township, opened its doors for the first time to a crowd of about 200 people. The German-American Citizens League, founded in 1895, finally had a home of its own and a depository of numerous items from German immigrants in the Tristate area. Re-erecting this two-story German-style log house from about 1840 was much more difficult than building a new house from scratch. The offer of this log house came from the Feist Family in Delhi when their land was being sold to a developer. They approached several German-American societies but had no takers. Thanks to the generosity of the then-Green Township trustees Bob Seitz, Tony Upton and Tracy Winkler, a wonderful location was found in West Fork Park. We are also grateful to Green Township for funding the basement, foundation and landscaping.
Once the plans by noted architect Bruce Goetzmann were completed and approved, building began under the supervision of Manfred E l m e r Schnetzer Grossheim and GACL board Community the of trustees in Press guest February 1998. columnist Even though it’s an old log house, it has modern conveniences such as central heat and air conditioning plus a modern bathroom with running hot and cold water. Originally there was an open back porch but in order to obtain additional display space, the porch and the space below were completely enclosed in 2008 by retired master carpenter Gottfried Schlembach and a handful of helpers. Over the past 10 years we had many local, national and interna-
The German Heritage Museum in West Fork Park celebrates its 10-year anniversary this year. His excellency, Klaus Scharioth, German ambassador to the United States, is visiting the German Heritage Museum in Green Township on Tuesday, Sept. 28, at about 2 p.m. tional visitors including school groups, scout groups; they are all amazed by this unique “Jewel of Green Township.” We are open every Sunday afternoon from 1 - 5 p.m. from May to October, except for certain German festival days. On opening day in May and on
St. Nikolaus Day in December we have entertainment by singers from Fairview-Clifton German School and folksdancers from the Verein der Donauschwaben Kleine Kindergruppe. In addition there are woodcarvers on the second floor and we offer refreshments.
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Maintaining “this old house” requires regular caulking, chinking, staining and other tasks such as evicting raccoons and filling woodpecker holes. In order to raise money for the building of the museum, donors could sponsor a log, window or a door. The idea of a Heritage Walk, proposed by Michael and Nancy Pelzel, consists of small and large engraved bricks on a plaza, in front of the museum, that people could buy. Mike and Nancy sold a record number of bricks in a short time and we are grateful for their dedication. Even though we have a website and quarterly newsletter we need more publicity; too many people never heard of us and this has to change. One way to join and help with the expenses is to become a Friend of the Museum. Details are found on our website: www.gacl.org. Manfred Schnetzer is vice president of the German American Citizens League and lives in Green Township.
A WORLD OF DIFFERENT VOICES
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Cathy Bankemper, Westwood, found a fun and free way to treat her granddaughters to dinner at the Shiloh United Methodist Church’s community dinner. Granddaughters Savannah Guilday, 6, and Brianna Bankemper, 3, gave the picnic-style dinner rave reviews.
Annalise Donavan, 13, serves dinner to, from left, Bonnie Cates, Maxine Vegiard and Sherry Summitt. Cates said she comes to the Shiloh United Methodist Church monthly community dinners often. “It’s a wonderful thing they do,” the Delhi Township woman said.
Church feeds the Delhi community monthly
By Heidi Fallon email@example.com
It isn’t just the food that brings people to the Shiloh United Methodist Church for a free community dinner once a month. The menu has become secondary to the once-amonth dinners. “We started coming after we saw posters in our apartment building,” said Pat Trustie, who along with her husband, Richard, were debating which salad dressing to try. “We’ve met some nice people and this is a way to have a nice dinner and get out for a while.” The food, prepared by church volunteers, is sometimes donated and sometimes, like at the most recent dinner, left over from another church function. “The first dinner we had was outside in the parking lot after that horrible windstorm two years ago,” said Janet Diaz, a longtime church member and dinner organizer. “It was such a hit, we’ve been doing this the last Friday of every month ever since.” The dinner’s may have moved inside, but the food and fellowship continues. Joe Mirus, a 45-year church member, said they prepare food for 150 to 175. “The main thing is to serve the community,” he said amidst the bustle in the kitchen. “Everyone is welcome. We don’t check their wallets and we don’t try and recruit anyone to come to church.” The congregation pitches in to help and donates food as requested. Youth group members and township scout troops also vol-
Carol Grimm, a Bridgetown resident and 42-year member of Shiloh United Methodist Church, gives her dad, Tony Wong, Delhi Township, a sample of the desserts about to be served at her congregation’s monthly community dinner. HEIDI FALLON/STAFF
Cindy Kober and Ronald Dodge get set to grill dinner for folks attending the Shiloh United Methodist Church monthly community dinner.
Joe Mirus and Janet Diaz, both long-time Shiloh United Methodist Church members, happily work behind the scenes to serve the monthly community dinners.
Ruth Widner dishes up desserts in the kitchen at Shiloh United Methodist Church for the congregation’s monthly community dinner. unteer to serve the food to folks at their tables. “It’s fun and a way to help,” said David Fink, a
14-year-old Oak Hills High School freshman who has been helping out for about a year.
“I don’t go to church here, but the youth group sounds like fun.” Meeting new people and chatting with folks she sees every Sunday in the Shiloh pews is why Carol Grimm said she tries to come to the monthly dinners. “I’ve been going here for 42 years,” the
Bridgetown woman said. “I come for the fellowship and to support the dinner. “The food is always good and the desserts are the best.” Bonnie Cates, of Delhi Township, said she’s been coming to the dinners for a while. She brought a couple of family members to
the last one. “It’s just a wonderful thing they do here,” Cates said. “It’s really nice.” The dinners are from 5 to 7 p.m. the last Friday of the month at the church at the corner of Foley and Anderson Ferry roads. For more information call 451-3600.
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
September 22, 2010
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD T H U R S D A Y, S E P T . 2 3
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.
Photography Exhibit by Joyce Tripoli, 5-9 p.m., Henke Winery, 3077 Harrison Ave., Photo collection of local photographer. Free. 662-9463; www.henkewine.com. Westwood.
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Girls Life, 3:30-5:30 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.
Beginners’ Gentle Ashtanga Yoga, 7-8 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.
MUSIC - ACOUSTIC
Jim Gillum, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Drew’s on the River, 4333 River Road, 451-1157; www.drewsontheriver.com. Riverside. Eric Tomeo, 7:30 p.m., Refuge Coffee Bar, 5010 Glenway Ave., 429-4215; www.refugecoffeebar.org. Price Hill.
MUSIC - OLDIES
Cold Smoke, 9 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, 251-7977. Riverside. S A T U R D A Y, S E P T . 2 5
Final Saturday Local Artist Art Exhibit, 6-9 p.m., Midwest Art Center, 8021 West Mill St., Works in varying media: photography, stone sculpture, quilting, watercolor painting, oil painting, acrylic painting, and pen-and-ink drawings. Free. 708-1339; www.midwestartcenter.com. Miamitown. Photography Exhibit by Joyce Tripoli, 11 a.m.-11 p.m., Henke Winery, Free. 6629463; www.henkewine.com. Westwood.
Yardwaste Recycling Drop-off Program, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, 6717 Bridgetown Road, Includes leaves, grass clippings, brush, garden waste, tree trunks and tree and shrub prunings. Hamilton County residents only. Commercial businesses and landscapers not eligible to participate in this program. Free. Presented by Hamilton County Environmental Services. Through Nov. 21. 946-7755; www.hamiltoncountyrecycles.org. Green Township.
Bob Cushing, 8:30 p.m.-12:30 a.m., Maloney’s Pub West, 408 Greenwell Road, 9223156. Delhi Township.
MUSIC - JAZZ
Sinatra Night, 7-9 p.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, Vegas-style show featuring “The Cincinnati Sinatra” Matt Snow. Songs of the 20th century accompany dining and dancing. Full bar available. Family friendly. $10. 251-7977. Riverside.
ART & CRAFT CLASSES
Piecemakers, 2-4 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.
HOME & GARDEN
Seminars in a Snap: Tree Planting Success, 11-11:30 a.m., White Oak Garden Center, 3579 Blue Rock Road, Educational opportunities for busy people who want to enhance their outdoor living space with style and beauty. Free. 385-3313; www.whiteoakgardencenter.com. White Oak.
MUSIC - BLUES
M.A.W.G., 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Drew’s on the River, 4333 River Road, $3. 451-1157; www.drewsontheriver.com. Riverside.
MUSIC - OLDIES
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Butler Squares, 7:30-10 p.m., Miami Whitewater Township Firehouse, 6736 Ohio 128, Plus-level square dance club open to all experienced dancers. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. Through Dec. 10. 929-2427; www.so-nkysdf.com. Miamitown.
Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Joy Community Church, 5000 North Bend Road, Locally produced food items. Free. Presented by Lettuce Eat Well. 662-4569; www.lewfm.org. Monfort Heights.
Sophie’s Angel Run, 1-5 p.m., St. Jude Church, 5924 Bridgetown Road, 5K Run/Walk. Includes Kids Fun Run. Benefits Cincinnati Children’s Hospital. $25. Presented by Sophie’s Angel Run. 607-4422; www.sophiesangelrun.org. Bridgetown.
Fire Department Meet and Greet, 11 a.m.2 p.m., Skyline Chili, 250 S. Miami Ave., Meet members of the Cleves Fire Department and surrounding departments, check out equipment and ask questions. Presented by Cleves Fire Department. 941-1111. Cleves.
Historic 1795 Cabin and Schoolhouse, 2-5 p.m., Shawnee Lookout Park, 2008 Lawrenceburg Road, Free, vehicle permit required. Presented by Hamilton County Park District. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. North Bend.
Lee’s Junction, 7-10 p.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, 251-7977; www.jimandjacks.net. Riverside.
MUSIC - CLASSIC ROCK
Photography Exhibit by Joyce Tripoli, 3-11 p.m., Henke Winery, Free. 662-9463; www.henkewine.com. Westwood.
MUSIC - OLDIES
Chuck Brisbin & the Tuna Project, 9:30 p.m., Poppy’s Tavern, 5510 Rybolt Road, Free. 574-6333. Green Township.
S U N D A Y, S E P T . 2 6
German Heritage Museum, 1-5 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 - ACOUSTIC
F R I D A Y, S E P T . 2 4
For more about Greater Cincinnati’s dining, music, events, movies and more, go to Metromix.com.
The Avenues, 9 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, 251-7977; www.jimandjacks.net. Riverside.
MUSIC - RELIGIOUS
Pastor Isaac Dudley’s Gospel Music Night, 8 p.m., Refuge Coffee Bar, 5010 Glenway Ave., 429-4215; www.refugecoffeebar.org. Price Hill.
Treasure QWest, 10 a.m., Vineyard Westside Church, 3420 Glenmore Ave., Teams of four. Registration begins 9 a.m. Westside’s version of “Amazing Race” with running/walking and silly challenges. After-party with food, drinks and entertainment starts when first team crosses finish line. Award ceremony at 3 p.m. $40 per team. Presented by Westwood Community Urban Redevelopment Corporation. 922-7897; www.treasureqwest.com. Cheviot.
Fossil Find, Noon-2 p.m., McFarlan Woods Shelter, Mount Airy Forest, 2800 Westwood Northern Boulevard, Learn about Cincinnati’s unique geologic history and collect your own fossils to take home. Wear proper footwear for steep trail. Family friendly. Free. Presented by Cincinnati Parks. 861-3435; www.cincinnatiparks.com. Westwood. M O N D A Y, S E P T . 2 7
Photography Exhibit by Joyce Tripoli, 5-9 p.m., Henke Winery, Free. 662-9463; www.henkewine.com. Westwood.
The fourth annual Sophie’s Angel Run is Sunday, Sept. 26, at St. Jude Church, 5924 Bridgetown Road, as part of St. Jude’s Oktoberfest. The benefit, which includes a 5K run/walk and kids fun run, honors Sophie Meinhardt, who died at 18 months of a rare and aggressive brain tumor. Race day registration is $25, which includes a T-shirt and goody bag, while supplies last. For more information, call 607-4422 or visit www.sophiesangelrun.org. Walkers from last year are pictured embarking on the 3.1-mile trek through the neighborhood surrounding St. Jude Church. More than 2,100 runners and walkers participated in the event, which raises money for pediatric brain tumor research at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center and scholarships at St. Jude School.
Westwood Town Hall Recreation Center Taekwondo, 6:30-7:30 p.m. (Youth) or 7:30-8:30 p.m. (Adults and family), Westwood Town Hall Recreation Center, 3017 Harrison Ave., With Mark Stacey, six-degree black belt. Ongoing classes meet Mondays and Wednesdays. Family rates available. Ages 3 and up. $40 uniform fee; $35 per month. Registration required. 662-9109; www.cincyrec.org. Westwood. T U E S D A Y, S E P T . 2 8
ART & CRAFT CLASSES
Beginner 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. Free. Registration required. Presented by The Women’s Connection. 4714673; www.thewomensconnection.org. West Price Hill.
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. ART EXHIBITS
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Girls Club, 3:30-5:30 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. Presented by The Women’s Connection. 471-4673, ext. 15. West Price Hill.
Girls Club, 3:30-5:30 p.m., The Women’s Connection Learning Center, Registration required. 471-4673, ext. 15. West Price Hill.
HEALTH / WELLNESS
LITERARY - LIBRARIES
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Little Learners, 5-5:30 p.m., Price Hill Branch Library, 3215 Warsaw Ave., Learning activities for preschoolers and kindergartners. Parents encouraged to stay. Free. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 369-4490; www.cincinnatilibrary.org. East Price Hill.
W E D N E S D A Y, S E P T . 2 9
Photography Exhibit by Joyce Tripoli, 5-9 p.m., Henke Winery, Free. 662-9463; www.henkewine.com. Westwood.
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Free Lecture, 11 a.m.-noon, Miami Township Senior Center, 8 N. Miami Ave., Recreation Room. Learn effects that stress can have on one’s overall health. Free. Presented by Doctors’ Speakers Bureau. 941-6464. Cleves.
To submit calendar items, go to “www.cincinnati.com” and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to “firstname.lastname@example.org” 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.
Photography Exhibit by Joyce Tripoli, 5-9 p.m., Henke Winery, Free. 662-9463; www.henkewine.com. Westwood.
Line Dancing, 7-11 p.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, 251-7977. Riverside.
Square Dance Class, 10-11:30 a.m., Dunham Recreation Complex, 4356 Dunham Lane, Dancing with Jerry and Kathy Helt, instructors. $4. 321-6776. West Price Hill.
English as a Second Language Classes, 6:30-8 p.m., Grace Lutheran Church, 3628 Boudinot Ave., ESL classes offered to the community free of charge. Ages 18 and up. Free. Registration required. 661-5166; www.gracemin.org. Westwood.
Yoga for the Back, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Miami Heights Elementary, 7670 Bridgetown Road, Cafeteria. Create flow of postures which soothes and nurtures neck, shoulders and upper and lower back issues. Ages 21 and up. $8. Presented by Three Rivers Community Education. 675-2725. Miami Township.
Girls Life, 3:30-5:30 p.m., The Women’s Connection Learning Center, Registration required. 471-4673, ext. 15. West Price Hill.
Line Dance Class, 10-11 a.m., Dunham Recreation Complex, 4356 Dunham Lane, Line dancing with Jerry and Kathy Helt, instructors. Wear smooth-soled shoes. No partner dances and no prior dance experience required. $4. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 321-6776. West Price Hill.
Ashtanga Yoga Level I, 5:45-7 p.m., Miami Heights Elementary, 7670 Bridgetown Road, Cafeteria. Deepen moving meditation practice with strong flow of familiar asanas and introduction of new asanas. Ages 21 and up. $8. Presented by Three Rivers Community Education. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Miami Township.
Sayler Park Farmers Market, 4-7 p.m., Sayler Park, Parkland Avenue and Monitor Street, Local produce, spices, dips, salad dressings, barbecue sauce, baked goods, ice cream, plants and flowers. Presented by Sayler Park Village Council. 675-0496. Sayler Park.
MUSIC - OLDIES PROVIDED
The Showboat Majestic presents the musical “Thoroughly Modern Millie,” which will be performed through Sept. 26. The musical is the story of Millie moving to New York in the 1920s to seek her independence. Performances are at 8 p.m. Wednesday-Saturday and at 2 p.m. Sunday. Call 513-241-6550 or visit www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. Pictured is Lisa DeRoberts as Mrs. Meers and Alyssa Hostetler as Millie.
Bop Club Dance, 7-11 p.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, Dance lessons 7-8 p.m., except last Tuesday of month. $3, free members. Presented by Cincinnati Bop Club. 251-7977; www.cincibop.com. Riverside.
The Cincinnati Pops Orchestra hosts Tony Award-winning vocalist Idina Menzel for its debut season opener, Friday-Sunday, Sept. 24-26, at Music Hall. Menzel, also an actress, most recently can be seen on the television series “Glee.” She has performed on Broadway and the London stage in “Wicked” and “Rent,” and will sing pieces from these musicals, as well as classic pop, other theater favorites, and songs from her album, “I Stand.” Conductor John Morris Russell will return to lead the Pops for these performances. They are at 8 p.m. Friday-Saturday and at 3 p.m. Sunday. Tickets start at $26. Call 513-381-3300 or visit www.cincinnatipops.org.
September 22, 2010
Delhi-Price Hill Press
How do I know I’m making the right decision? that we put forth effort. Imprudence complicates lives and brings misery to our door. What are some factors to help us become more prudent in our decisions? 1) Be inquisitive enough to gather all the facts and various sides of the issue involved. Half-truths leave us half-informed. 2) Know ourselves well. Some of our decisions are imprudent because we don’t realize how often we decide matters based only on our emotions and not on the facts. We must know when to trust our thoughts and emotions and when not to. 3) Do some “damn good thinking.” Reason logically, be honest, weigh solid moral principles and what is genuinely good for our self as well as others involved. One theologian described prudence as “the vigilant eye of love.” 4) Our greatest enemies are apathy, fear and selfishness. Apathy leads us to avoid decisions we personally need to make with the attitude of, “Who cares? Let somebody else decide.” Fear brings extreme caution, timidity in making decisions, or taking an unreasonable amount of time to make them. It can also lead us to dread displeasing others – so we conform to what others think is to be decided. Selfishness and pride can delude our minds into thinking, “I have all the answers so why take the
time to think deeply or discuss it with others?” “Why consider in my conscience what God might want?” 5) If necessary, be open to seek advice from someone competent whose wisdom we trust. They cannot make our decision for us but they may be able to help us
have greater confidence in the validity of our reasoning. Today many people seem to decide, even about important issues, on the basis of minimal information, few values, and little in-depth thinking. Short slogans and spin experts do
our thinking for us. Bye, bye, prudence! 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.
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thinking, We learn how to walk by reasoning, doing a lot of stumbling and weighing, falling. We learn how to undermake good choices in life standing – also by stumbling and and in falling. Eventually we learn general how to do it more effectivemuch wisly, but never perfectly. dom. Making choices, great or Father Lou P r u small, is a constant requisite Guntzelman dence is of living. To sift the gold of understanding from the Perspectives s e l d o m referred to gravel of impulse is a great endeavor. It would be nice if today. Perhaps it sounds too we could do this with ease much like “prude,” or is all our lives. But our chal- misunderstood as being lenges change across the ultra-cautious or a nambyyears from youth to old age. pamby afraid to take risks. Prudence has been valAnd besides, the circumued for a stances are always a little To sift the gold of long time – prized in different each understanding from the the Heltime. So we and wind up askgravel of impulse is a lenistic R o m a n ing ourselves many times great endeavor. It would cultures, as well as in over our lives be nice if we could do C h i n e s e about decisions conthis with ease all our Confucianism. St. cerning our lives. T h o m a s relationships, Aquinas child-rearing, business decisions, etc., calls prudence the virtue “How do I know I’m doing that enables us to do the right thing at the right time. the right thing?” It’s impossible, but who What we’re really talking about here is the virtue of wouldn’t like to be able to prudence. Former Yale Uni- do that? That’s because life versity chaplain and senior is complex, relationships minister of Riverside Church require many sensitive deciput it this way: “The first of sions, raising children is our four cardinal virtues of fraught with balancing love the Roman Catholic Church and discipline, and in legal is ‘prudentia,’ which basi- and business decisions the cally means damn good mental dexterity required is thinking. Christ came to mind-boggling. It is not easy to always take away our sins, not our know what to do. minds.” Prudence doesn’t Prudence demands a mental struggle. It involves demand we be infallible, but
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
September 22, 2010
No-cook banana pudding has great ‘a-peel’ Yesterday I took dinner to a friend who was ill. I wanted to bring a dessert for the family along with the meal but didn’t have a lot of time, so I decided to make banana pudding. Now usually I make the pudding from scratch, like a pastry cream, but that wasn’t going to happen yesterday. So I carried in my nobake version and it was a huge hit. Here’s the recipe for you to try.
My mom’s no-cook best banana puddin’
The “mom” in the title is me. This heirloom recipe is an easy dessert that the little ones can help with, and
it tastes so good. Y o u can double this recipe for a 9 by13 pan. If you douthe Rita ble recipe, use Heikenfeld the larger Rita’s kitchen box (5 oz. or so) of pudding. I put mine in a smaller casserole dish. 4 oz. cream cheese, softened 1 ⁄2 cup sweetened condensed milk (this is half of the 14 oz. can – freeze leftover milk 3.5 oz. package instant vanilla pudding
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1 teaspoon minced garlic or more to taste 1-2 teaspoons Worcestershire sauce Dash Tabasco or to taste 1 ⁄2 teaspoon salt 1 cup grated sharp Cheddar
Rita’s no-cook best banana pudding. 11⁄2 cups milk 1 tablespoon vanilla 2 cups whipping cream, sweetened to taste*, whipped, and divided or 12 to 16 oz. whipped topping, thawed 3 ripe bananas, sliced About half a box of vanilla wafers Put cream cheese and condensed milk in mixer and blend well. Whisk pudding mix into milk and vanilla and blend until smooth. Add to cream cheese mixture. Blend well and fold in half the whipped cream or half the whipped topping. Make layers in casserole dish: Vanilla wafers, bananas, and the pudding on top. Refrigerate at least one hour before serving or up to eight hours.
COURTESY RITA HEIKENFELD
Garnish with whipped cream and more wafers. *To sweeten whipping cream: Stir in 1⁄4 cup powdered sugar or more to taste before whipping.
Tip from Rita’s kitchen:
• Sprinkle cocoa powder or shaved chocolate on top. • Stir in a couple handfuls of coconut into the pudding. • Make individual ones in wine glasses.
For Ginny. This is a twist on an old favorite. 3 cups noodles, boiled and kept hot 1 cup cottage cheese 1 cup sour cream 1 ⁄4 cup finely chopped onion or more to taste
Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Mix all ingredients except cheddar. Place in greased or sprayed 8-by-8 square baking dish. Sprinkle with cheddar. Bake 25 to 35 minutes.
Vegetarian black beans and rice
For the fellow who loves Skyline’s vegetarian black beans and rice. I hope he likes this. I might toss in a shake or two of chili powder, too. 1 cup rice 2 cans black beans, drained, rinsed and drained 1 medium to large onion, diced 2 large cloves garlic, minced 1 ⁄2 to 1 teaspoon cumin 1 ⁄2 teaspoon oregano or to taste Salt to taste Cayenne pepper to taste or chopped jalapeño to taste
Optional garnishes: cilantro, chopped tomato, lime juice, cheese Cook rice according to package directions. While rice is cooking, sauté onion and garlic in a bit of olive oil. Add beans, cumin and oregano. Cook until heated through. Add salt and pepper to taste. Mix with rice. Garnish as desired.
I’ve been getting lots of feedback on the Frappe recipe like McDonald’s that I put in the column recently. Seems like everyone loves it!
Can you help?
Rincon Mexicano’s salsa verde for Denise Martinez: “I am looking for the recipe for the salsa verde at Rincon Mexicano restaurant in Eastgate. I have tried several different recipes and can’t seem to duplicate the one at Rincon.” 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.
Cincinnati Snaps photo contest extended through Sept. 30 Learning Through Art, Inc. has announced that it will extend its annual Kroger Cincinnati Snaps Photo competition through Sept. 30. Now in its fifth year, the Kroger Cincinnati Snaps Juried Photo Competition encourages area residents to
share snapshots of their neighborhoods in an effort to share the beauty of our region through fresh eyes. Winning photos from the Kroger Snap Your Neighborhood competition are honored at an annual kickoff ceremony and featured in the following
summer’s exhibition. Photographers of all levels of experience are encouraged to share their favorite neighborhood snapshots of people, places and things that encompass the heart of where we call home.
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September 22, 2010
Delhi-Price Hill Press
Authors discuss their work at Books by the Banks Celebrate the joy of reading and books at the fourth annual Books by the Banks: Cincinnati USA Book Festival from 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 2, at the Duke Energy Center downtown.. During this day-long event, meet 110 nationally known authors and local favorites. Purchase their books and have them signed. Choose from a wide variety of engaging book talks and author panel discussions featuring popular topics such as cooking, history, sports, local travel, fiction, teen literature, and more. There’s something for all ages. Children and their families can also enjoy storybook characters, music, and other fun activities in the K12 Kids’ Corner. • Meet more authors than ever before – 110 of some of the best writers in the nation appealing to a wide range of reading interests.
• Enjoy more fun activities in the K12 Kids’ Corner including a Monster Mural the entire family can color together. • Grab a bite at one of the concession carts offering beverages, breakfast items, sandwiches, Skyline Coneys, and snacks. • More space to take all the fun in. This time the book festival is in the north side of the Duke Energy Convention Center. West Side authors who are scheduled to appear: Earl W. Clark, of Sayler Park, and Allen J. Singer, of Covington, authors of “Images of America: Beverly Hills Country Club.” Singer and Clark of Sayler Park teamed up to write the book. Featuring photos taken by Clark, who played saxophone in the Beverly Hills house band from 1951 to 1962, the book gives readers a rare and captivating look at talented performers as they prepare backstage for their
shows, chat with musicians, and strike poses for the camera. Gene Kritsky, of Delhi Township, author of “The Quest for the Perfect Hive: A History of Innovation in Bee Culture.” Kritsky is professor of biology at the College of Mount St. Joseph and adjunct curator of entomology at the Cincinnati Museum Center. He is also the editor-in-chief of American Entomologist, the magazine of the Entomological Society of America. He is the author of six books and has appeared on several nationally broadcast news programs and documentaries. Jeff, of Delhi Township and Michael Morris of Cleves, authors of “Cincinnati Haunted Handbook.” Brothers, they are also the authors of “Haunted Cincinnati and Southwest Ohio.” Beyond the books, Jeff and Michael have become involved in the paranormal field in the Midwest. In 2006, they founded Miami-
town Ghost Tours, which continues to run year round. In 2009, the brothers joined a paranormal investigation group called CAPER (Cincinnati Area Paranormal Existence Research), and they started an online radio show called “Miamitown Ghost Talk.” Joanne Giovanna Delli Carpini Trimpe, of Delhi Township, author of “Holy Chow: Latin American, Italian, and North American recipes for you and your family.” Raised primarily in Venezuela by an Italian family, Trimpe and her parents immigrated to Cincinnati when she was 13. For almost three years, Trimpe, whose real name is Itala Giovanna Delli CarpiniTrimpe, has been the chef at the Cathedral of St. Peter in Chains, preparing meals for the three priests who live there, their guests, and for church functions. Moving around the large kitchen on the third-floor residence area of the cathedral, Trimpe
Jeff and Michael Morris
c r e a t e s appetizers and main dishes rooted in Italian or Latin American styles. Betsy Ross, of Price Hill, author of “Playing Ball with the Boys: The Rise of Women in the World of Men’s Sports.” Ross was one of the first women to break into national sports media when she worked as an anchor on ESPN’s SportsCenter in the late 1990s. She is president and founder of Game Day Communications and has more than 20 years of experience as a sports and news anchor. She continues to be involved in sports broadcasting as play-by-play anchor for women’s college basketball for ESPN, Fox Sports and other national and regional outlets, and as a sports reporter for Cincin-
nati’s FOX 19. She is the host of a weekly sports interview segment, “The Front Row,” that airs Saturday mornings on WVXUFM, the NPR affiliate in Cincinnati. She also teaches a master’s level course, Sports and PR, at Xavier University. She is active in a variety of organizations, including the Special Olympics, and the Greater Cincinnati-Northern Kentucky Women’s Sports Association. For details go to www.cincinnatilibrary.org.
IN THE SERVICE Draise
P v t . Robert A. Draise III recently graduate from Army
Basic Training at Hilton Field, Fort Jackson, S.C. Draise will next be trained to be a diesel mechanic. Attending his graduation were his grandmother, Diane Draise; mother, Shy-
loe Sunderhaus; brothers Alexander Kory Draise, Mykhale Sunderhause; and girlfriend, Nicole Geis. Draise emlisted in the Army Reserves after graduation from Oak Hills High School in June.
Pfc. Joshua Huffman graduated from basic training in July from Ft. Benning, Ga. He is now at AIT for Satellite Communications at Ft. Gordon, Ga. Mother is
Tricia Huffman Tucker of Harrison and grandparents are Jim and Doris Huffman of Delhi Township. Huffman graduated from Harrison High School in 2006 and attended Mount St. Joseph College for two years.
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THE RECORD Terry Brentlinger
Raymond â€œTerryâ€? Brentlinger, 50, Price Hill, died Aug. 29. He was a Marine Corps veteran. Survived by wife Diane Brentlinger; son Bradley Brentlinger; stepchildren Selena Swader, Brian Clark; grandchildren Josh, Savannah, Shelby, Jaden, Kyley, Malea, Savanna; siblings Patricia (Ken) Hornschemeier, Donald (Rhonda) Brentlinger, Jean (Jeff) Williams; nieces and nephews Jana Freudiger, Katherine Simon, Katie, David Brentlinger, Bobby Hornscehmier, Randy, Chad, Cody Williams. Services are 6 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 23, at Riverfront West Pavilion, 7958 Harrison Pike. Memorials to: Veterans Administration Volunteer Services 135, Attn: Tracy Butts, 3200 Vine St., Cincinnati, OH 45220.
Matthew J. Donnelly, 32, died Sept. 12. Survived by parents Mark, Nancy Donnelly; sister Katie Donnelly; nephews Joseph Donnelly, Connor Roark.
Hate your Ugly Tub?
September 22, 2010
Services were Sept. 15 at Meyer & Geiser Funeral Home. Memorials to: Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation, 8041 Hosbrook Road, Suite 422, Cincinnati, OH 45236.
Arthur A. Fink, Jr., 78, Delhi Township, died Sept. 13. He was an engineer for General Electric. He was an Army veteran of Korea. Survived by wife Mary Fink; children Mary (Lee) Heil, Patricia Fink (James) Tout, Arthur (Debra), Stephen (Donna), Robert, Richard (Kathy), David (Susan), Thomas (Shannon), Michael (Sandra), Charles Fink; sister Helen Hauser; niece Jacquie (Perry) Glen; 27 grand-
Zelma Hensley Hurd, 84, died Sept. 14. Survived by husband Alfred Hurd; son Darrell Hurd; daughterin-law Diane Hurd; granddaughters Tonya (Mark) Marsee, Nicole (Bryan Scott) Hurd; Hurd great-grandchildren Cody, Tatijana Marsee; siblings Mae (the late Matt) Martin, Anice (the late James) Greer, Sam (Lois), Joe (Zella), Logan (Mathilde), Jonah (the late Louise), James (Peggy) Hensley, Marge (the late RD) Renner, Janet (Billy) Sawyers, Bonnie (the late Floyd) Hendrix, Elmer Hensley. Preceded in death by sister Gertrude Hensley. Services were Sept. 17 at the Delhi Christian Center. Arrange-
Robert â€œBoâ€? Kenney Jr., Delhi Township, 61, died Sept. 12. He was an accountant for the Ohio Department of Taxation. Survived by wife Susan Kenney; son James Kenney; siblings Peggy, James (Terrie) Kenney; Kenney brothers- and sisters-in-law Willie (Terri), Bob (Lisa), Jim (Sharon), Sally Koester; many nieces, nephew, great-nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by parents Robert â€œBudâ€? Sr., Gertrude Kenney. Services Sept. 15 at St. William. Arrangements by Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home. Memorials to: St. Ritaâ€™s School for the Deaf, 1720 Glendale-Milford Road, Cincinnati, OH 45215-1258, St. Dominic Church 4551 Delhi Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45238-5498 or Elder High School, 3900 Vincent Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45205.
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Norman A. Murdock, 78, East Price Hill, died Sept. 11. He was an attorney, judge, state representative and Hamilton County commissioner. He was an Army veteran. Survived by wife Patricia Murdock; chilMurdock dren Suzanne (Bill) Cavanaugh, Norm (Brenda), Lou (Judy), Patrick, Mike (Connie), John (Julie) Murdock; grandchildren Stephen, John, Tricia, Mary Cavanaugh, Matthew, Paul, Nicholas, Luke, Emile, Suzie, Sam, Maria, Madeline, John, Joe Murdock; brothers Fred (the late Betty), Louis (Barb) Murdock. Preceded in death by parents Anna, Charles Murdock, sister Rosemary (Charles) Furlong. Services were Sept. 18 at Holy Family. Arrangements by Radel Funeral Home. Memorials to: Elder High School, 3900 Vincent Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45205 or Xavier University, 3800 Victory Pkwy., Cincinnati, OH 45229.
Linda Marie Palmisano, 63, formerly of Delhi Township, died Sept. 8. She was a production trainer with Redwood. Survived by husband John Palmisano; children Elizabeth Palmisano, David Boiman; sister Mary Lou Elmore; niece Barbara
â€œCome Hear The Story of Jesusâ€? 5421 Foley Rd. â€˘ 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
DELHI HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH
Bible Study ........................... 9:30am Sunday Worship ................. 10:30am Wed. Youth Service .............. 7:00pm Wed.Pray Sevice .................. 7:00pm
â€œReďŹ‚ecting Christ...the Light of the Worldâ€?
SHILOH UNITED METHODIST
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
WESTWOOD FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH www.Archesoakhills.com
Sundays 10:30am Family Friendly Bring all the kids they will love it..!
WINDOWS, SIDING & ENTRANCE DOORS!
Deana Blandford Laycock, 67, died Sept. 15. She was a registered nurse with Heartland Hospice. Survived by children Marc, Matthew, Michael (Mary), Michele, Mary (Randy) Smith, Heather Statt; grandchildren Christopher, Adam, Randi Lynn, Tara, Jacob, Katie, David; great-grandchildren Justin, Wyatt, Hannah, Cassondra; sister Dona (Bev) Noah; sisters-in-law Pauline Walters, Mary Laycock; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by husband Jack Laycock. Services were Sept. 18 at Impact Church. Arrangements by Radel Funeral Home.
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6453 Bridgetown Road Next to JF Dulles Grade School on a 5 acre playground
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.
â€œA Breadth of Inspiration for Families on the Goâ€?
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
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Solis. Preceded in death by parents Ray, Marie Spencer. Services were Sept. 13 at St. Dominic. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer Palmisano & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to: Redwood, 71 Orphanage Road, Fort Mitchell, KY 41017.
Jason A. Rutter, 27, Price Hill, died Sept. 14. He worked in construction. Survived by children Nathan, Kalee, Kendall Rutter; fiancĂŠ Tabetha Toole; parents Julie (William) St. John, Robert (Kim) Rutter; Rutter siblings Kyle, Britney, Ashley Rutter; grandfather Al (Joanne) Tritschler; aunt Jenny (Steve) Jacobs; many cousins. Services were Sept. 18 at Neidhard-Minges Funeral Home.
Gregg D. Schuster, 52, died Sept. 10. He was a supervisor for Emerson Instrument and Valve Service. Survived by daughters April, Michelle Schuster; stepdaughter Holly Davis; mother Marvis Schuster; sibSchuster lings Lorrita (Dennis) Gosch, Lynne (Donald) Blackburn, Timothy Schuster; former wife Paula Schuster; two granddaughters; many nieces, nephews, great-nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by father Bernard Schuster, grandparents Phillip, Agnes Gregg, Benjamin, Mary Schuster. Services were Sept. 17 at St. Jude Church. Arrangements by Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home. Memorials to the April Schuster College Fund.
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ments by Dalbert, Woodruff & Isenogle Funeral Home. Memorials to: Delhi Christian Center, 260 Fairbanks Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45204.
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DEATHS children; 13 great-grandchildren. Services were Sept. 17 at Our Lady of Lourdes. Arrangements by Gump-Holt Funeral Home. Memorials to: Salvation Army, 114 E. Central Pkwy., Cincinnati, OH 45202.
Arthur Fink Jr.
Editor Marc Emral | email@example.com | 853-6264
Delhi-Price Hill Press
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
Christine Mae Withrow, 42, died Sept. 10. She was a commercial cleaner for CC Cleaners Survived by daughters Corissa, Amanda Eudaly; parents Clarence, Donna Withrow; brothers Randy, Wayne Withrow; Withrow five grandchildren. Services were Sept. 15 at Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home.
Virginia Fox Zwick, 90, died Sept. 15 at Bayley Place. She was a clerk for the city of Cincinnati. Survived by sons John R., Michael Zwick; brother Donald â€œUnkâ€? Fox; seven grandchildren; 10 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband John P. Zwick, siblings Marian, Robert, Ellsworth, Raymond Fox, Ethel Rinear. Services were Sept. 21 in the Bayley Place Chapel. Arrangements by Radel Funeral Home. Memorials to the Alzheimerâ€™s Association.
POLICE REPORTS CINCINNATI DISTRICT 3 Arrests/citations
Carolyn Yvonne Hester, born 1971, domestic violence, 3838 W. Eighth St., Sept. 7. Dishan Falings, born 1981, possession of drugs, 3533 Warsaw Ave., Sept. 1. Jamar Rudolph, born 1986, domestic violence, 1229 Ross Ave., Sept. 9. Charles A. Riley, born 1985, breaking and entering, 804 Considine Ave., Sept. 7. Anthony Smith, born 1988, trafficking, possession of drugs and possession of drug paraphernalia, 1100 Grand Ave., Sept. 9. Ayisha Mitchell, born 1977, domestic violence, 3201 Warsaw Ave., Sept. 8. Crystal Ruffing, born 1985, disorderly conduct, 3700 Warsaw Ave., Sept. 4. John J. Pearson, born 1974, robbery, 3410 Warsaw Ave., Sept. 7. Kelly N. Graff, born 1986, excessive sound in motor vehicle, 725 Elberon Ave., Sept. 4.
Police | Continued B7
Police reports From B6 Thabin Summerlin, born 1984, forgery and receiving stolen checks, 3441 Warsaw Ave., Sept. 9. David Richardson, born 1979, trafficking and possession of drugs, 815 Hermosa Ave., Sept. 8. James Earls, born 1983, menacing and theft under $300, 4840 Glenway Ave., Sept. 9. Mark Chambers, born 1961, possession of open flask, 4115 W. Liberty St., Sept. 9. James T. Clifton, born 1958, possession of drug paraphernalia, 4660 Rapid Run Pike, Sept. 2. Barbara Williams, born 1992, trafficking, 815 Hermosa Ave., Sept. 8.
Incidents Aggravated robbery
4400 Rapid Run Road, Sept. 4.
221 Cherokee Ave., Sept. 4. 3422 Kensington Place, Sept. 3. 4469 Guerley Road, Sept. 4. 6225 Gracely Drive, Sept. 3.
Breaking and entering
3427 Price Ave., Sept. 4. 3770 St. Lawrence Ave., Sept. 9. 4354 W. Eighth St., Sept. 9. 803 Purcell Ave., Sept. 7. 804 Considine Ave., Sept. 7.
1027 Fairbanks Ave., Sept. 4. 1837 Provincial Court, Sept. 9. 2233 Quebec Road, Sept. 7. 2526 Ring Place, Sept. 4. 3522 Warsaw Ave., No. 1, Sept. 8. 393 Elberon Ave., No. 1, Sept. 4. 4630 Rapid Run Road, No. 2, Sept. 4. 4645 Rapid Run Road, No. 3, Sept. 7. 4884 N. Overlook Ave., Sept. 5. 5032 Ralph Ave., Sept. 3. 750 Grand Ave., No. 1202, Sept. 5.
1828 Sunset Ave., Aug. 11. 1876 Sunset Ave., No. 80, July 24. 1911 Westmont Lane, July 26. 1912 Westmont Lane, No. 1712, Aug. 15. 1945 Dunham Way, Aug. 12. 1945 Dunham Way, Aug. 7. 2120 Ferguson Road, July 18. 2124 Quebec Road, July 27. 2701 Lehman Road, July 2. 2934 Glenway Ave., No. 1, July 15. 2954 Bodley Ave., Aug. 13. 3007 Lehman Road, Aug. 11. 3010 Glenway Ave., July 1. 3021 Warsaw Ave., July 18. 3021 Warsaw Ave., July 28. 3021 Warsaw Ave., July 8. 3218 Warsaw Ave., No. 2, July 28. 3300 Lehman Road, Aug. 15. 3311 Warsaw Ave., July 22. 3409 W. Eighth St., Aug. 8. 3409 W. Eighth St., July 10. 3431 Warsaw Ave., July 2. 3609 Warsaw Ave., Aug. 1. 3609 Warsaw Ave., Aug. 5. 3609 Warsaw Ave., July 17. 3609 Warsaw Ave., July 2. 3609 Warsaw Ave., July 20. 3609 Warsaw Ave., July 21. 3609 Warsaw Ave., July 24. 3609 Warsaw Ave., July 27. 3609 Warsaw Ave., July 3. 3609 Warsaw Ave., July 30. 3609 Warsaw Ave., July 7. 3609 Warsaw Ave., July 8. 3609 Warsaw Ave., July 9. 3680 Warsaw Ave., Aug. 10. 3680 Warsaw Ave., July 11. 3680 Warsaw Ave., July 9. 3738 Warsaw Ave., Aug. 11. 3741 Warsaw Ave., July 19. 3753 Westmont Drive, Aug. 14. 3912 Glenway Ave., July 27. 3920 Glenway Ave., Aug. 3. 395 Elberon Ave., July 21.
4014 St. Lawrence Ave., No. 1, July 24. 4100 Pleasure St., July 7. 4116 Francis Ave., July 7. 4127 Flower Ave., July 16. 4220 Glenway Ave., Aug. 5. 4241 Glenway Ave., Aug. 7. 4241 Glenway Ave., July 19. 4356 Denham Lane, July 10. 4373 W. Eighth St., No. 9, July 29. 4400 Glenway Ave., No. 2, Aug. 2. 4400 Glenway Ave., July 29. 4431 W. Eighth St., July 15. 4536 W. Eighth St., July 7. 4724 Green Glen Lane, July 7. 4725 Dale Ave., Aug. 10. 4816 Glenway Ave., July 7. 4828 Glenway Ave., No. 8, July 30. 4840 Glenway Ave., July 22. 4840 Glenway Ave., July 28. 4840 Glenway Ave., July 5. 4939 Glenway Ave., July 27. 4949 Relleum Ave., July 28. 4960 Glenway Ave., July 21. 4966 Glenway Ave., July 27. 5341 Glenway Ave., July 7. 551 Considine Ave., July 2. 554 Davenport Ave., Aug. 13. 559 Elberon St., No. 6, Aug. 9. 562 Davenport Ave., July 18. 6200 Hillside Ave., Aug. 15. 6386 Revere St., No. 2, Aug. 5. 6468 Revere Ave., July 13. 651 Overlook Ave., July 5. 6528 River Road, July 22. 6552 River Road, July 27. 6615 Gracely Drive, July 22. 6631 Gracely Drive, July 23. 6915 Gracely Drive, July 15. 6915 Gracely Drive, July 15. 709 Rosemont Ave., July 23. 7102 Gracely Drive, July 12. 750 Grand Ave., July 25. 750 Hawthorne Ave., Aug. 14. 828 Harris Ave., No. 2, July 30.
September 22, 2010
Delhi-Price Hill Press
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 police department: • Delhi Township: Chief Jim Howarth, 922-0060. • Cincinnati District 3: Capt. Russell A. Neville, 2638300.
2680 Lehman Road, Sept. 7. 4345 Schulte Drive, Sept. 5. 4383 W. Eighth St., Sept. 5. 4422 Schulte Drive, Sept. 5.
850 McPherson Ave., Aug. 7. 912 Hawthorne Ave., July 27. 913 Rutledge Ave., July 9. 932 Enright Ave., July 20. 120 Revere Ave., July 12. 4401 Glenway Ave., No. 1, July 11. 503 Woodlawn Ave., No. 6, July 12. 1218 Elberon Ave., Aug. 30. 4021 St. Lawrence Ave., Sept. 1. 4731 Rapid Run Pike, Aug. 31. 540 Woodlawn Ave., Aug. 31.
Reported on Sunset Ave., June 15. On Glenway Ave., Aug. 10. On Warsaw Ave., July 5. On Westmont Drive, No. 22, July 2. On Glenway Ave., July 16. On Grand Ave., Aug. 9. On River Road, Aug. 4. On Gracely Drive, No. 3, Aug. 7. On Grand Ave., Aug. 4. On Rapid Run Road, Sept. 5. OnGrand Ave., Sept. 6.
1092 Grand Ave., July 10. 3422 Kensington Place, Aug. 8. 3609 Warsaw Ave., Aug. 5. 3900 W. Liberty St., July 22. 4000 W. Eighth St., Aug. 12. 4241 Glenway Ave., July 8. 5300 Glenway Ave., Aug. 6. 959 Hawthorne Ave., Aug. 2. 1225 Sliker Ave., Sept. 7. 3410 Warsaw Ave., Sept. 7. 3770 St. Lawrence Ave., Sept. 7. 530 Elberon Ave., Sept. 6. 7400 Wynne Place, Sept. 6. 841 Fairbanks Ave., Sept. 7.
924 Hawthorne Ave., June 29. 1020 Ross Ave., July 26.
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1257 Quebec Road, Sept. 7. 439 Hawthorne Ave., Sept. 8. 458 Grand Ave., Sept. 5. 4839 Rapid Run Road, Sept. 7.
Henry ‘Skip’ Radel
Petit theft and criminal damage 4403 Schulte Drive, Sept. 5.
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DELHI TOWNSHIP ZONING COMMISSION
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CASE ZC2010-2 The Delhi Township Zoning Commission will hold a public hearing on an application for a proposed development plan on Wednesday evening, October 6, 2010 at 7:00 PM at the Delhi Township Administration Building, located at 934 Neeb Road, Delhi Township, Hamilton County, Ohio (Cincinnati, 45233). This application, filed by US National Storage LLC, on behalf of DelFair Incorporated (property owner), proposes a development plan to affect the DelFair Shopping Center at 5271 Delhi Pike (also known as Hamilton County Auditor’s Book 540, Page 0042, Parcel 0023). The subject property is zoned “E” Retail Business District as shown on the maps of the Delhi Township Zoning Resolution. The application does not propose any change to the zone district designation. The Hamilton County Auditor’s tax plats show Del-Fair Incorporated as the owner of 5271 Delhi Pike (540-0042-0023). The proposed development plan would accommodate use of a portion of the shopping center as an indoor climate controlled storage facility. Materials concerning this matter are on file at the office of the Township Department of Development Services, located at the Township Fire Headquarters, 697 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233 and can be reviewed between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. on regular business days for at least ten days prior to the meeting. As Zoning Administrator/Inspector, Thomas R. Stahlheber is responsible for giving notification of this hearing by publication. Thomas R. Stahlheber, Director Department of Development Services
1023 Grand Ave., June 17. 1112 Omena Place, June 26. 1125 Beechmeadow Lane, June 24. 1868 Sunset Ave., June 23. 2000 Radcliff Drive, June 28. 2000 Radcliff Drive, June 28. 2618 Glenway Ave., June 24. 2691 Lehman Road, June 25. 2811 Warsaw Ave., June 29. 3411 Glenway Ave., June 30. 3524 Rosecliff Drive, June 29. 3609 Warsaw Ave., June 25. 3609 Warsaw Ave., June 25. 3609 Warsaw Ave., June 25. 3609 Warsaw Ave., June 29. 3609 Warsaw Ave., June 30. 3609 Warsaw Ave., June 30. 3951 W. Eighth St., June 25. 4161 W. Eighth St., June 28. 4241 Glenway Ave., June 17. 4713 Loretta Ave., June 23. 4751 Dale Ave., June 24. 4997 Relleum Ave., June 15. 5267 Willnet Drive, June 29. 563 Grand Ave., June 17. 734 Purcell Ave., June 24. 846 Delehanty Court, June 16. 977 Hawthorne Ave., June 24. 4118 Saint Williams Ave., July 26. 1175 Overlook Ave., Aug. 1. 1012 Underwood Place, Aug. 9. 1013 Rapid Ave., July 15. 1026 Belvoir Lane, July 26. 1031 Wells St., July 21. 1032 Coronado Ave., Aug. 2. 1042 Fairbanks Ave., Aug. 10. 1049 Rosemont Ave., July 7. 1116 Sunset Ave., July 28. 1118 Fairbanks Ave., July 14. 1129 Coronado Ave., July 23. 120 Richardson Place, Aug. 6. 1215 Iliff Ave., July 2. 1237 Purcell Ave., No. 1, Aug. 10. 1291 Rutledge Road, July 28. 1310 Beech Ave., July 19. 152 Richadson Place, Aug. 5. 1601 Dewey Ave., July 27. 1620 Quebec Road, Aug. 7. 1668 Iliff Ave., July 9. 1704 Iliff Ave., July 6.
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Gary and Kathy Rice, Lydia Miller, and Allan Fliehman, all of Harrison, joyfully announce the engagement of their children Kaitlin Heather Rice and Jamie Lee Fliehman, respectively. Kaitlin is a 2006 graduate of Harrison High School and employed by The Family Medical Group in Western Hills. Jamie is a 2002 graduate of Harrison high School and employed by West Side Construction. An October 1st wedding is planned.
In Memoriam New
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Roger and Pat Witsken celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary with family and friends at the Glen Carder Lodge in Delhi Park. They were married on September 10, 1960 at St. Teresa of Avila Church. They have four children: Karen Galvin, Diane (Willie) Johnson, Sue (John) Apro and Keith (LeighAnn) Witsken. They have seven grandchildren: Joe Galvin, Shaun and Kevin Johnson, Matt and Macy Apro, Tyler and Haley Witsken. Congratulations, Mom and Dad!
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
September 22, 2010
Weekend celebrates outdoors
It’s great outdoors at your Hamilton County Park District. Families will enjoy nature with a lantern lit evening hike, extract honey from the hive, search for pond life, take a shot at archery and more during the 2010 Great Outdoor Weekend Sept. 25-26. Along with over 40 other organizations, the Park District is excited to offer these free nature activities throughout this weekend event. Among the West Side events” • Honey Harvest, 11 a.m.-3 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25. at Winton Woods, Parky’s Farm, 10073 Daly Road. It’s a bee-tastic good time at Parky’s Farm. Visitors will learn the characteristics and behaviors of honeybees and get their groove on with the waggle and round
dance, explore and build a hive and help with extraction. Grab a taste of honey and buy a bottle to fill while supplies last. • Tree and Leaf Identification Hike, 11 a.m.-noon and 2-3 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, Sept. 25 and 26, at Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, 3455 Poole Road,. A naturalist will shoe how to identify at least 20 leaves and trees. • Dive into Pond Life, 14 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 26, at Winton Woods, Winton Centre, 10245 Winton Road. Explore life in a pond in an unusual way. Using a giant inflatable dome, visitors will crawl inside and gaze at the aquatic scene that surrounds them. From great blue herons to whirligig beetles, a variety of animals make their home in ponds. Once outside of the dome, visitors
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can also look for microscopic life in water taken from a pond. Dome adventures begin every 30 minutes. Other activities are ongoing from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. The group will meet at the Winton Centre Auditorium. • Outdoor Climbing Wall and Archery 2-5 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 26, at Winton Woods, Adventure Outpost, 10200 McKelvey Road. Families and friends can challenge each other on a 23-foot outdoor climbing wall. Then, they can give the archery range a shot using compound bows with an approximate 10 pound draw weight. • Solar Use in Cincinnati, 10 a.m.-2 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25, at EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Delhi Township. • Mount Airy Forest, Oak Ridge Lodge will have ongoing activities form 11 a.m.-5 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25. It is presented by: Cincinnati Park Board. Bring the entire family to this fun-filled day of free activities, historical and educational opportunities and entertainment.
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Activities include: outdoor cooking demos, petting zoo, magician, nature activities, crafts, farmer’s market, face-painting and balloon art, so much more. Held rain or shine. Call 3524080 for information. • Family Nature Day will be noon-4 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25, at Dater Montessori School, 2840 Boudinot Ave. Presented by: Imago and Dater Montessori will have Family Nature Day from • Whoo’s Watching Whoo? 5:30-8:30 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25, at Story Woods Park, 694 Pontius Road, Delhi Township. Presented by: Western Wildlife Corridor and Delhi Township and the Parks and Recreation Department • Stars in the West 8-10 p.m. Saturday and Sunday, Sept. 25 and Sept. 26, at the Cincinnati Astronomical Society, 5274 Zion Road, Miami Township. • Fossil Find, noon-2 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 26, at McFarlan Woods, 3040 Westwood Northern Blvd., Westwood. Presented by: Cincinnati Parks • Campfire Stories, 7-8 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 25, at LaBoiteaux Woods, 5400 Lanius Lane, College Hill. Enjoy the warmth and fellowship of a campfire on this autumn evening. Animal tales will come alive as we engage audience participation to act them out. We will toast marshmallows to wrap up the program. In case of rain or cold weather, the program will be held around our indoor fireplace. For more information call 542-2909.
Brooke Rucidlo is Eva Peron and Mike Sherman Is Juan Peron in the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts’ season opener “Evita.”
‘Evita’ comes to Covedale stage Argentina’s controversial and former first lady comes to life in the musical masterpiece “Evita” beginning Sept. 30 at the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave. It is the season opener for the theater, and runs Thursdays to Sundays through Oct. 17. At the age of 15, Eva Peron escaped her dirt-poor existence for the bright lights of Buenos Aires. Driven by ambition and blessed with charisma, she was a starlet at twenty-two, the president’s mistress at twenty-four, First Lady at twenty-seven, and dead at thirty-three. But Eva “saint to the working-class, reviled by the aristocracy and mistrusted by the military” left a fascinating legacy, unique in the 20th century. Cast Includes: Brooke Rucidlo (Eva Peron), Michael Shawn Starks (Che), Mike Sherman (Peron), Matt
Dentino (Magaldi/ensemble), Danielle Meo (Peron’s mistress/ensemble). The rest of the ensemble includes: Cameron Davis, Chuck Beatty, Jonathan Emmons, Helen Anneliesa Raymond, Rebecca Rogers, Jessica Quitter, Lauren Bailey, Emily Carroll, Katie McClain, Dave Wellert, Tony Springs and Taryn Bryant. Greg Procaccino is the director; Eric Baumgartner, music director; and Matt Wilson, choreographer Performance times are Thursday-Saturday at 8 p.m., Sunday at 2 p.m. There is also a performance at 8 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 13. Tickets: $210 for adults, $19 for seniors and Students. Tickets may be purchased at www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com or by calling the box office at 513-241-6550.
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