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Your Community Press newspaper serving Delhi Township and Sayler Park




Delhi candidates share views By Kurt Backscheider

DELHI TWP. — Voters here will decide the new makeup of the township board of trustees when they cast ballots Tuesday, Nov. 5. Trustees Jerry Luebbers and Mike Davis are not seeking reelection. The candidates seeking election to the four-year term are Don Jasper, Leo Morand, Will Oswall, Kevin Rhodes and Delhi Township Fiscal Officer Cheryl Sieve.

Don Jasper

Jasper, owner of logistics company DRJ Distributing LLC, is making his second bid for trustee. He ran for the position in 2006. “I think our board has been way too political,” he said. “They concern themselves with political agendas instead of community agendas.” He said the board’s main objective should be protecting




township residents and property values, and making sure tax dollars are spent wisely. He has no affiliations to political parties, and said he wouldn’t be intimidated to battle state legislators and their recent decisions to reduce funding to local governments. Another big issue Jasper said he’d work to address is combating the “growing, undesirable element in the township.” “I’d empower the police department to take a proactive approach to stopping crime,” he said. “I see the deterioration that happened in Price Hill over the last15 years and I don’t want that to happen in Delhi.”



He said he’d also work to instill a sense of pride in the township, and wants to unite all the community organizations and work with them to improve quality of life in Delhi. “I have the leadership skills needed to lead and not follow political doctrine,” Jasper said. “I’m not running a political campaign, I’m running a community campaign.”

Leo Morand

Morand, an office administrator for a roofing company who also works part-time for the township parks and recreation department, is throwing his hat in the political ring for the

first time. “I think public safety is the most important issue,” he said. “I live close to the city of Cincinnati, and I would like to see more patrols over here.” One of his main goals would be ensuring police and fire services are protected and equipped with the resources they need, he said. The trustees also need to review all township finances and eliminate any wasteful spending, Morand said. To help generate tax revenue, he said he’d work to encourage investment and development in the business districts. “We need to get more viable businesses into Delhi, especially on Delhi Pike,” he said. “There are several big, empty buildings that need to be filled.” As an office manager, he said he has experience working with budgets and handling human resources issues like workers’ compensation. He also worked as a bailiff for Hamilton County

YOUR ENQUIRER VOTE TEAM Reporters Kurt Backscheider, Keith BieryGolick, Leah Fightmaster, Jeanne Houck, Jennie Key, Kelly McBride, Forrest Sellers and Lisa Wakeland are covering 21 local government elections and 11 school board races on the Nov. 5 ballot. Find your local election stories at

for eight years, which he said provided him experience in handling pressure and meeting deadlines. “I think some issues here get pushed down the line for months and months,” Morand said. “You have to make decisions.”

Will Oswall

Oswall, an attorney and partner in the firm Madden & OsSee DELHI, Page A2

Renovations beginning at Price Hill Recreation Center By Kurt Backscheider


cinnati Recreation Commission is marking the beginning of a new era at the Price Hill Recreation Center. The 30-year-old center, near the corner of Warsaw and Hawthorne avenues in East Price Hill, is being completely renovated. Recreation commission leaders and city officials gathered with community members at the center Tuesday, Oct.1, to celebrate the project getting underway with a ceremonial “wall smash.” “I’m really excited to be here today,” said Christopher Bigham, director of the recreation commission. “This day is a long time in the works.” The highlights of the $4.1million renovation project include a 3,800-square-feet addition to the center, and a brand new

MORE ONLINE Watch video of the groundbreaking at; search “Price Hill”

aquatic facility on the site. The aquatic facility will feature a six-lane, zero-depth entry swimming pool with an accessible entrance ramp, water spray features, two water slides and a restroom and concession area. Included in the addition to the center are new offices, an expanded fitness center which doubles the size of the existing weight room, a multipurpose room for programs and community meetings and a larger day care room. The center’s gymnasium will also be renovated, and the project will usher in new green space features, landscaping, improved site accessibility and new signs as well. “It will mean a lot to the comSee CENTER, Page A4

Denise Hazel, a community center director who coordinates senior programs at the Price Hill Recreation Center, takes a sledge hammer to the wall during a “wall smash” ceremony celebrating the beginning of renovations at the center on Tuesday, Oct. 1. KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Elder, Moeller partner to help area food pantry By Kurt Backscheider

and Leah Fightmaster

PRICE HILL — Two Greater Catholic League rivals are teaming up to help feed the community. The Elder Mom’s Club will host its annual collection drive for the Holy Family/St. Vincent de Paul Food Pantry during the football game between Elder and Moeller high schools Friday, Oct. 11, at the Pit. Jen Dugan, president of the Elder Mom’s Club, said this is



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Club. “We usually alternate between Moeller and St. Xavier, depending on Elder’s home football schedule,” she said. “We typically have a good response, however, the key is to get the other school actively in-

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the seventh year the club has partnered with a rival GCL school to collect food and raise money for the pantry. This year they are working with the Moeller Moms’

volved.” Dugan said Lynda Mackey, president of the Moeller Moms’ Club, embraced the idea and is working closely with other Moeller moms to spread the message. “We both agree it’s OK to be GCL rivals on the field, but when it comes time to supporting the community we’re GCL strong,” Dugan said. “Together we can truly make a difference.” Moms will be at the gates prior to the 7:30 p.m. game collect-

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Delhi Continued from Page A1

wall, is also a political newcomer. “I want to make sure Delhi moves in the right direction,” he said. “I want to make sure my children grow up with the same quality services I enjoy and the same services residents have come to expect.” There’s no question the biggest challenge facing the township is the budget and the state cuts that have impacted it, he said. “We obviously need to avoid wasteful spending in our departments and make sure those department budgets are tight,” Oswall said. “We also need

to look at collaborative efforts with surrounding townships and cities.” Delhi has mutual agreements with neighboring communities for police and fire services, and he said the township could examine possible partnerships for parks services as well. The overall goal is to maintain great services while at the same time keeping expenses to a minimum, he said. The other issue he said he wants to work on is encouraging economic development, which he said should have limited monetary support from township government. “We need to empower the private sector to get involved,” Oswall said. The township needs to

develop relationships with the College of Mount St. Joseph, the Delhi Business Association and other community organizations, and work together and help the township grow, he said. He deals with negotiations and compromises every day, and as a partner in his firm he has experience managing budgets and employees, he said. “I think that’s a huge asset,” he said.

Kevin Rhodes

Rhodes, a building inspector for Cincinnati, last ran for township trustee in 2009. He said he’s running again because township government is under attack.

ELECTION PREP Read past election stories at Join the chat: Use #EnquirerVote on Twitter.

“The latest state budget has cut the Local Government Fund again,” he said. “We know the severe impact it has had on our local services.” He said he’d work with fellow township officials and state legislators to stand up for Delhi, and he’d also make sure township organizations understand the continuing threat to local government. “We must all work together to keep our community strong, safe and independent,” Rhodes said. Implementing a property maintenance code would be another top priority of his. He said the code would establish

minimum maintenance requirements for existing buildings, and with the aging housing stock, bankowned property and absentee landlords in Delhi, a maintenance code is worth exploring. He said he would also build cooperation between the township’s administration and departments. “As we work together to maintain our outstanding safety, recreation, road and zoning services, it is important that we keep the community informed and involved and I look forward representing the residents of Delhi Township,” Rhodes said.

Cheryl Sieve

Sieve, a former sales and marketing director, has served as the township’s fiscal officer since August 2010. She’s also the chairwoman of the Oak Hills Alumni and Educational Foundation.


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“Our township’s success is going to revolve around our ability to make smart and informed financial decisions,” she said. “I think I’ve proven as fiscal officer I’m the candidate to do that.” Delhi’s general fund has been reduced about 70 percent due to state cuts during her term as fiscal officer, but she said the township has been able to maintain its services and operate on a lean budget. Her experience navigating these financial challenges will help ensure the township’s success, she said. “I want to provide the citizens with the best services for their dollar, and provide the departments with adequate and accurate manpower and equipment,” Sieve said. “I will work to optimize both of those, but it has to be within fiscal restraint.” She also wants to find alternative revenue sources for the parks department through establishing business partnerships, securing grants and building a strong volunteer program, and she said she’ll respect all the community organizations from which the township benefits. “I want to bring everyone back together and work as one community,” she said.

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Fundraiser supports scholarship fund at Elder By Kurt Backscheider

PRICE HILL — A group of Elder High School alumni invite West Siders to a party benefiting a scholarship fund at their alma mater. Members of the Hank Mueller Elder Veterans Scholarship Fund committee are hosting a fundraiser from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 13, at Jim & Jack’s, 3456 River Road. The “Pre-Game Bash and Fundraiser Party” will feature activities before and during the Cincinnati Bengals game. The Bengals play the Buffalo Bills at 1 p.m. “Hank has been a driving force among our classmates,” said Price Hill resident Tom Scanlon, a 1966 Elder graduate who serves on the scholarship committee. “He’s such a positive spirit.” Henry J. Mueller III, known as Hank, enlisted in the U.S. Marine Corps after graduating from Elder in 1966, and within a year was shipped to Vietnam. Thirty-three days after arriving there, his unit was ambushed while trying to rescue other Marines and a mortar round severely wounded him. He was blinded and suffered brain trauma from the shrapnel. Scanlon said during the 15 months he spent recovering at Bethesda Naval Hospital outside Washington, D.C., Elder staff and students sent him prayers and a care package every month. The support from the Elder community was transformational for Mueller, and it gave him the will and purpose to live, Scanlon said. Mueller, who now lives in Florida and works as a lay minister, went on to graduate from college, marry, raise a family and serve as an agent for good in

his community. Inspired by Mueller’s resolve, Scanlon said members of the class of 1966 established the Hank Mueller scholarship about five years ago to honor him and all the other men from Elder who served their country. The scholarship provides tuition assistance to Elder students who are descendants of military veterans. “We just want to help Hank give back to Elder High School,” Scanlon said. “Hopefully we’re doing some good work.” Mueller said he lived across the street from Elder Stadium after he came home from the war, and he would often walk over the the empty Pit, sit on the concrete grandstands and look toward the school. Even though he couldn’t see the building, he said he could remember the way it looked in his mind and he thought of all the men who graduated before him. “Whether they became police officers, firefighters, doctors, lawyers or medics, you know they all carried that Elder spirit with them whenever they went out into the world,” he said. “It’s a real blessing to be a graduate of Elder High School.” Mueller said he’s grateful to his friends for thinking of him and naming a scholarship after him, and he’s proud the fund gives other young men the opportunity to obtain the same foundation he did as a teenager. “It’s a beautiful feeling,” he said. Scanlon said the fundraising party will have games and prizes, food and a cash bar. There will be several raffle drawings, including a $1,000 cash prize raffle, a barbecue grill raffle and a two-hour helicop-

ter ride raffle, he said. The committee’s goal is to raise $10,000 for the scholarship fund, he said. “Hank is an amazing role model,” Scanlon said. “It’s a real privilege to provide a vehicle for him to give back to Elder, and we’re honored to do it.” For more information about the scholarship and the fundraiser, visit


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Elder High School, in collaboration with its class of 1966, hosted a dedication and devotional Mass earlier this year honoring the 11 men from Elder who died during the Vietnam War. Although wounded in combat, 1966 Elder graduate Hank Mueller was able to come home from the war. He and his classmates established the Hank Mueller Elder Veterans Scholarship Fund to give back to their alma mater. A fundraiser for the scholarship is set for Sunday, Oct. 13.FILE

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Center Continued from Page A1

A computer rendering of the new Price Hill Recreation Center. The Cincinnati Recreation Commission is beginning a $4.1 million renovation of the center. KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE

munity,” said Tonaruse Witherspoon, a community center director at the center. “The kids are looking forward to the new renovation ... and the seniors are looking forward to coming back home, too.” He said as they were moving equipment and


furniture out of the center in preparation for construction to begin, many children asked what’s happening to the center and were worried it was closing permanently. Witherspoon said he and other staff members reassured the children the center will open again, and they will like the finished product. Tom Croft, vice president of the East Price Hill Improvement Association, said the project represents the long-term commitment of the neighborhood to its recreation center, and the recreation commission’s commitment to the community. Neighbors appreciate the collaboration between the commission and the community in gathering input for the project and asking the residents what they would like to see at the new center, he said.

Pantry Continued from Page A1

ing donations of non-perishable items. Those who would like to help can bring such food items as canned fruit and vegetables, cereal, peanut butter, pasta and canned meat or tuna. Personal care items like toothpaste, shampoo, soap and toilet paper, and baby diapers and wipes are also needed. Monetary donations will be accepted as well. Moeller’s Mackey said that even though the two schools are rivals, working together to help the community is not only positive for the young men that attend each school, but also reinforces


The architectural plans for the renovated Price Hill Recreation Center show a new swimming pool with water features, a playing field, a community garden and a 3,800-square-feet addition to the center. KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

“Our thanks to the Cincinnati Recreation Commission for its long-term commitment to our neighborhood,” Croft said. “We truly, truly appreciate it.” Bigham said the center will be closed for about 15 months to allow construction to take place.

“When it reopens you will be amazed,” he said. “You will walk into this site and it will not even look like what it looks like now.” The center is scheduled to reopen Feb. 2, 2015. The pool will be open for the 2015 season.

the lessons they learn at school. “In Catholic schools, social justice is an important subject taught to the boys,” she said. “Anything we can do to assist in someone’s cause shows the boys a positive example.” The Holy Family/St. Vincent de Paul Food Pantry assisted nearly 2,000 families in June, July and August. The pantry served close to 6,000 clients, of whom more than 2,700 are children. Dugan said the numbers are staggering when you look at the statistics of how many families the pantry served, especially the number of children. “This is real life, and it’s in our back yard,” she said. “We can be a part of something special.”

Mackey said that because Moeller students have their own food drives within school, where they’re the one collecting food and donations, it’s good for them to see that their parents are helping out as well. “The most positive part for Moeller is that it shows the boys that their parents also support them in other ways off the field, too,” she said. While the collection drive is largely coordinated by the Mom’s Club, she said students also help to earn service hours. “Our hope is to show the young men of Elder and Moeller that the GCL is more than just two rivals competing on a football field and other sports,” she said.

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BRIEFLY Kids to scare up treats before Halloween at the Mount

The College of Mount St. Joseph invites children from the community to “trick or treat” on campus from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 30, in the Seton lobby. The event is sponsored by the Campus Activities Board and is open to children 12 and under as well as their parents. Kids are encouraged to dress up in their Halloween costumes. Mount student club members will take children around a “spooky” floor in the residence hall where students will hand out candy and provide activities. CAB is asking for a donation of one canned food item per child which will be donated to the Anderson Ferry Food Pantry. Cash donations are also accepted. For more information, contact Stephen Craig at 513-244-4627. The Mount is at the intersection of Delhi and Neeb roads in Delhi Township. Seton lobby is accessible off Neeb Road by the fountain.

First Seton music department show coming up

The Seton High School Music Department’s first show, the Seton Showcase, is at 7 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12, in the Performance Hall. The Concert Choir, Freshman Chorus and members of Elder’s Glee Club will all be perform-

ing. Medleys from “The Lion King,” “Beauty and the Beast,” “Hairspray” and Andrew Lloyd Webber will all be a part of this show Featured dancers and skits from “The Carol Burnett Show” will complete the evening. Tickets are $7 and can be bought and the door or pre-ordered by emailing Mary Sunderhaus at sunderhausm

Meet candidates running for Oak Hills school board

The Oak Hills PTA Advisory Council is hosting a “Meet the Candidates” forum at Rapid Run Middle School. Candidates for the Oak Hills Board of Education will be on hand at the event, which begins at 7 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 9. District residents can hear the candidates share their views and ideas on education issues, and answer audience questions concerning the Oak Hills district. There will be time following the program to meet the candidates. The candidates seeking votes this fall are Rick Ahlers, Scott Bischoff, George Brunemann, Nicole Hensley, Julie Murphy, Jeannie Schoonover, Gerry Trennepohl and Tim Wilking.

Drama department presents ‘Nunsense’

The Drama Workshop, the award-winning community theater based at Cheviot’s Glenmore Playhouse, is presenting the musical “Nunsense.”

“Nunsense” begins when the Little Sisters of Hoboken discover that their cook, Sister Julia, Child of God, has accidentally poisoned 52 of the sisters, and they are in dire need of funds for the burials. The sisters decide the best way to raise the money is to put on a variety show, so they take over the school auditorium, which is currently set up for the eighth grade production of “Grease.” Featuring star turns, tap and ballet dancing, an audience quiz and comic surprises, the show has become an international phenomenon with more than 5,000 productions worldwide. Show dates are Fridays, Oct. 11 and 18, and Saturdays, Oct. 12 and 19. All shows begin at 8 p.m. There are also matinee performances at 2 p.m. Sundays Oct. 13 and 20. The Glenmore Playhouse is at 3716 Glenmore Ave. Tickets are $15. Call 598-830 or visit to order tickets.

Food Pantry assists 600 families each month. The pantry serves families in the following West Side ZIP codes: 45001, 45002, 45052, 45204, 45211, 45233, 45238, 45247 and 45248.

Annual dance benefits FOATY

From Our Angels to Yours is hosting its fifth annual fundraising dinner/ dance 7 p.m. to midnight Saturday, Oct. 19, at The Farm Reception Place on Anderson Ferry Road. The foundation raises money with this great evening in order to assist others while remember-

Tattoo shop fundraiser for breast cancer

hosting its second annual “Breast Cancer Awareness Day.” The Green Township tattoo shop will donate proceeds from every $30 pink ribbon tattoo created Sunday, Oct. 27, to the Pink Ribbon Girls, an area nonprofit providing a network of support for women with breast cancer. Anyone who wants to support the organization and get a pink ribbon tattoo can stop in the shop, 6520 Glenway Ave. Suite D, from noon to 10 p.m. For more information, call 574-8287 or visit

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Food drive for Anderson Ferry pantry

A food drive for the Anderson Ferry Food Pantry will take place Saturday, Oct. 19. Anyone who would like to donate non-perishable food items or cash donations can drop them off between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. at Hatting’s Supermarket, 6148 Bridgetown Road, Green Township. The Anderson Ferry

ing Jacob and Sydney Wittich, whose young lives will never be forgotten. For $45 per ticket, guests will receive a full buffet dinner of roast beef and chicken, along basket raffles, split the pots and silent auction items. If you cannot attend this special evening but would like to help with a donation, contact or call Scott Wittich 513-5186650.


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Cheviot hosting its first music and arts festival By Kurt Backscheider

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CHEVIOT — Jeff Baker said the city has great potential to be a cultural destination. To promote Cheviot and its possibility of being home to more art galleries, quaint shops and new cafes and restaurants, Baker, who serves as an at-large city councilman, is helping organize the inaugural Cheviot Music & Arts Festival. Planned by the Cheviot Cultural Development Committee in collaboration with the Cheviot Firemen’s Association, the festival runs 1-7 p.m. Saturday, Oct.19, at the Cheviot Memorial Fieldhouse, 3729 Robb Ave. “It’s the start of what we want to accomplish here in Cheviot,” said Baker, owner of Higher Ground Coffee House on Harrison Avenue. “We’re trying to become more culturally relevant, and this is the first of many events we want to plan.” Not only does the festival serve as a way to attract people to the city and open their eyes to the sturdy housing stock and potential for a thriving business district, he said it will also raise money to support the Cheviot Fire Department. All proceeds from the event will benefit the fire department. Baker said area musicians will provide enter-

Cheviot City Councilman Jeffrey Baker, owner of Higher Ground Coffee House, is helping organize a city music and arts festival. Baker and members of the Cheviot Cultural Development Committee are planning the Oct. 19 festival.KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

tainment throughout the day, and festival attendees will able to browse a variety of artist and crafts booths. Food, beer and wine will be available for purchase. He said the food and drink vendors include Rhinegeist Brewery, Henke Winery, NYPD Pizza and Game Time Sports Bar & Grill. The festival will feature art presentations from a graffiti artist, airbrushing artists and a pottery spinner as well, he said. Members of the Cheviot Fire Department will provide a live demonstra-

tion of how the “jaws of life” emergency rescue tool is used. Baker said city leaders are looking for ways to encourage economic development in Cheviot, and promoting and attracting the arts is one way to boost the economy. He and his fellow committee members hope the Cheviot Music & Arts Festival, along with future events, will bring people to the city and help them realize Cheviot is a great place to live and do business, he said. “We obviously would love to have a huge turnout,” he said.

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Editor: Dick Maloney,, 248-7134


St. Ursula student uses summer to explore careers For St. Ursula Academy student Elena Helmers-Wegman of Price Hill, summer was certainly not a time to take a break from learning. She attended the INTERalliance IT Careers Camp at Northern Kentucky University and won top individual honors, while playing a vital role on “Team Toyota” whose project was named the most outstanding project for the week. HelmersSt. Ursula’s Wegman curriculum focuses on how students’ learning relates to the “real world”. This week long camp at NKU, sponsored by the INTERalliance of Greater Cincinnati, allows high school students to work with management and Information Technology (IT) departments of large corporations for one week during the summer. This “real-world” experience encourages the attendees to explore IT related careers and then challenges students to create a capstone project that will create substantial employment and career opportunities

for people with disabilities. Helmers-Wegman was the project manager of “Team Toyota”, which won the Technology Optimized Business Enterprise (TOBE) award, the top award given to the best proposal from a pool of many qualified plans. Additionally, her team accumulated the most points over the week from various competitions. Due to her outstanding leadership abilities HelmersWegman was named Ms. INTERalliance for the week. At St. Ursula Academy, she is a leader as well. “Elena is a hard worker, has great ethics and seems to be passionate about many things,” says teacher Barb Baker. Helmers-Wegman is an Ambassador at the school and plays field hockey. She recently participated in a mission trip sponsored by the St. Ursula Community Service Learning Department and is a regular volunteer at the Bethany House and Christ Hospital. Additionally, as a result of her enthusiasm about the INTERalliance summer program, she hopes to develop an INTERalliance chapter at St. Ursula Academy

Fifth-grader Shaylee Caldwell with a project she made to help kick off the school's anti-bullying campaign. PROVIDED

Battling bullies Lynne Seaburn, Oakdale Elementary School librarian, displays new anti-bullying books. As part of the school’s anti-bullying campaign, Seaburn will spend eight weeks teaching students about types of bullying and how to handle themselves in different situations. McDuffie Strickland of the Cincinnati Martial Arts Club also will speak to students about the effects of bullying and how to combat it.PROVIDED.

SCHOOL NOTES Covedale Elementary School

Covedale finished third and won $250 for the school in a telephone directory recycling contest sponsored by Cincinnati Bell, Rumpke and the Cincinnati Reds. Between Sept. 3 and Sept. 20, students, staff and families recycled 1,541 unwanted phone books. Principal Scott Sublett and several teachers accepted the winnings and were honored at a pregame ceremony before the Reds vs. Mets game Sept. 24. To learn more, visit

Delhi Middle School

The Greater Cincinnati Foundation awarded a $1,000 grant to Kenny Boatright, sev-

enth-grade language arts teacher, and the Mock Newberry Book Club. The grant alleviates most of the cost of running a book club, which includes books, snacks, guest speakers and a field trip, and allows for a large group of students to participate. The John Newberry Medal is awarded annually to the author of the most distinguished contribution to American literature for children published in English in the United States during the preceding year. The Mock Newberry Club begins in September and lasts through January, when the Newberry award is announced. The group meets, on average, three times a month. Students are required to read at least one book every two weeks. Through group and online discussions, students talk about books and

use the same criteria as the real committee does to rate books and discuss them. In the end, the students choose three books (a winner and two honor books) and tally up as a group to pick their winner. Then on the day of the Newberry announcement, the students gather for lunch in the library as a group and watch the presentation which also announces the winners of many other literary awards from the American Literary Association.

Oak Hills High School

Oak Hills has expanded its dual enrollment program for the 2013-2014 school year to include offerings from Xavier University and the College of Mount St. Joseph. The schools’ offerings will be added to the dual enrollment opportunities already provided by Oak Hills’ partnerships with the

University of Cincinnati and Cincinnati State Technical & Community College. Through dual enrollment classes students receive both high school and college credit while completing college level work.

St. William School

Students and staff entered the 2013 NFL PLAY 60 Super School Contest. Teachers will submit essays describing how St. William School will celebrate NFL pride, how football will be incorporated into their school experience and how the entire school will learn about eating healthy and being active.

Seton High School

Senior Molly Brauch has been named as a Commended Student in the National Merit

Scholarship Program. Brauch was recognized for her performance on the Preliminary SAT/National Merit Scholarship Brauch Qualifying Test. Her score placed her among the top 50,000 of over1.5 million students who entered the 2014 National Merit Program.

Ursuline Academy

Heather Knorr of Delhi Township, a 2013 graduate, were honored by the College Board for her performance on the Advanced Placement exams. Knorr was named an AP Scholar for completing three or more AP exams with scores of 3 or higher.

McAuley creates new lounge for seniors

Claire Dieckman, left, and Hannah Berter study in the new senior lounge at McAuley High School. PROVIDED

Fabrics, furniture, artwork, a color scheme and love: These were supplies McAuley English teacher and student activities coordinator Lisa Rocklin collected over the summer in order to create a dynamic new space for the seniors. Cheryl Sucher, McAuley president/principal, authorized the rehabbing of an unused room in the rear of the cafeteria that had become a storage area in recent years. Prior to that, it had once served as the faculty dining room. This summer, the room was emptied, polished and transformed into the new Senior Lounge. Rocklin spent part of her summer shopping for items to go in the room, including comfortable couches, gaming rock-

ers, multipurpose end tables and traditional café tables and chairs. The pale pink room has bright pops of color in red, hot pink and black. The lounge became a family project when Rocklin enlisted her family to help bring the room together. Husband Tony picked up couches, drilled holes and hemmed curtains; father-in-law Bill worked his Photoshop magic to produce pop art featuring Molly Mohawk, McAuley’s mascot; and sister-in-law Lori Lester unleashed her Cricut machine to make lettering for fabric-covered canvases. Every purchase also endured the approval or rejection of McAuley alumna Sarah Rocklin ‘12 and current junior Ashley Rocklin. Senior Clare Knecht shared

her artistic talents on a large canvas that has become the focal point of the lounge. The oversized cursive text states: “When you love what you have, you have everything you need.” That message, along with quotes by Catherine McAuley, Mother Teresa, Gandhi and others, conveys the overall theme of the room. Love is evident, right down to the IKEA heart pillows on the couch. “The senior lounge is the perfect place for us to come together. I’m so grateful to have teachers who were willing to listen to us as a class and provide such a cool place to study. This room is a great addition to my senior year and is something I will always remember,” senior Ellie Thiemann said.



Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573




Oak Hills football duo ready to return to the field By Tom Skeen

GREEN TWP. — As they lay on

From left are Brooke Schierenbeck, Jill Stern, Maria Vetter, Rachel Hoferer, Madalyn Sheridan, Emily Beckman and Emily House. They make up the Mother of Mercy High School golf team that shot a team total of 353 to finish third at the Division I sectional at Walden Ponds Sept. 30 and advance to the district tournament. THANKS TO LISA SHERIDAN

West Side golfers hit it down the middle at sectionals By Tom Skeen

CINCINNATI — What a day it was for the St. Xavier High School golf team. The Bombers set a new Division I southwest sectional tournament record after shooting a team total of 285 at Miami Whitewater Golf Course Oct. 2, breaking their previous record of 291. “When you’re playing golf as a team game everybody has to stay in it until the end because you never know whose score is going to count,” St. X coach Alex Kepley said. “… It’s beyond words to have a 67 and two 71s.” The 4-under par 67 came from sophomore Kirran Magowan, who earned medalist honors by four strokes over teammates Matt Schiller and Brendan Keating. “He is the most capable player of being able to do that on a consistent basis,” Kepley said of Magowan. “He’s had a tremendous number of good rounds, but this one is special.” Right behind the Bombers were the Oak Hills Highlanders with a team total of 305, just two strokes off their course record of 303. “… To see the growth of these kids is phenomenal,” Highlander coach Aron Strine said. “The consistency has been great and it’s been a fan-

Elder’s Drew Schramm hits his second shot on the fifth hole at Miami Whitewater Golf Course during the Division I sectional tournament Oct. 2. Schramm shot a 7-over par 78 to qualify for the district tournament as an individual.TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS

tastic year so far and hopefully it continues.” Senior Sam Meek finished fourth overall with a 1-over par 72. After shooting 38 on the front nine, Meek was able to turn it up on the back nine and closed with a 1-under 34. “Once he really got the feel and had a few putts roll in for him it gave him a lot of confidence,” Strine said. After Fairfield finished with a total of 317, the final qualifying position came down to two familiar foes in Elder

Oak Hills senior Sam Meek hits his second shot on the fifth hole at Miami Whitewater Golf Course during the Division I sectional tournament Oct. 2. Meek shot a 1-over par 72 to lead the Highlanders, who qualified for the district tournament as a team after shooting a 305.TOM

the 6-yard line of Dwire Field at Mason High School’s Atrium Stadium, Cary Jones and Khiren Beamon found each other’s hand and held it tight. The Oak Hills High School seniors had just collided inside the 5-yard line and the crowd watched their helmets pop off and whisk through the air to the 10-yard line as the two lay motionless on the field. Both were immobilized and taken off the field via stretcher and taken to the hospital. “I just remember waking up in the hospital and wondering what happened,” Beamon said before an Oct. 1 practice, not two weeks after the Sept. 20 incident. “I was trying to figure out everything and then I was more worried about (Cary).” The two best friends, who have known each other since the first grade, were diagnosed with mild concussions and Beamon was placed in a neck brace and was initially told to be ready for this to be the end of his football career. That doesn’t seem to be the case, as both players were in full pads Oct. 1 but had yet been cleared for full contact. The amount of support and love shown to the duo in the hours and days following the hit was inspiring. Both their Twitter accounts and cell phones blew up with signs of love and care, and it was something that struck a deep nerve with Jones. “I kind of joked with a few of my classmates and told them I didn’t know I was that important to people,” the full safety

LOOKING AHEAD What: Oak Hills vs. Princeton football game When: 7:30 p.m., Friday, Oct. 11. Where: Oak Hills High School, 3200 Ebenezer Road, Cincinnati, OH 45248 Fun fact: The Highlanders are 5-2 against the Vikings since 2004, including a 32-19 win last season at Princeton.

said. “It made me feel so good about myself that people were out there caring and showing love for me and my family as well as him and his family.” What wasn’t so easy was telling their families they were ready to take the field again. Jones’ dad isn’t much of a football fan to begin with, while his mother showed some hesitation at first before yielding her trust back in her son. For Beamon, who comes from a family of 10, saw a little more backlash. “… All my little sisters were like ‘you are not going back out there. You’re not,’” the defensive back said. “My mom said if I come to your games I’m going to watch it from the back of my hands.” In the end, what was a scary accident has turned into a moment two best friends can now somewhat laugh and joke about. “I tell him (I’m glad it was you that I collided with) every day,” Beamon said. “I’m glad it was him and not the Mason kid. … With Cary, he’ll joke about it and tell me to shut up before I knock you out again. We’re able to mess around about it a lot now.”


and La Salle. The Panthers were in the clubhouse with a 322, and after a 163 team total on the front nine, the Lancers came through on the backside. Four of the five La Salle golfers turned in better back-nine scores than they did on the front to give the Lancers a 154 on the back for a team total of 317 and a tie for third place to See GOLF, Page A9

Members of the Oak Hills and Mason football teams kneel around Highlander seniors Cary Jones and Khiren Beamon after a violent collision in the fourth quarter of Oak Hills’ 30-7 win over the Comets Sept. 20. THANKS TO DOUG MERK

Gators looking to transition to winning ways By Tom Skeen

WESTWOOD — If the stars

Gamble Montessori quarterback Tim Andrews passes to a receiver during a practice drill Oct. 1 at Ryan Park. Andrews has 851 passing yards and nine touchdowns on the season.TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS

were aligned the Gamble Montessori Gators would be 4-1, not 1-4 this season. A variety of factors, both on and off the football field, have contributed to the Gators’ rough start. For the first time in three years the school is back in its original building in Westwood and the transition is still underway. “The locker room isn’t ready and we just have so much stuff going on it’s hard to even think about the whole football perspective sometimes,” coach Stan West said. “I just keep telling the guys we are still young though.” With a roster of just 22 players, the Gators boast only three seniors, but youth means growing pains and mistakes and West has seen too many mistakes that have led to a couple losses this season.

“Just bad snaps, missed tackles and the little things,” he said. “That comes from not having everybody here during two-adays and when school started I had five or six kids that came in that need to get in the weight room. We have to change some things around here.” The one area that hasn’t been troubling has been the offense. The Gators have scored 20-plus points in four of their five games and are averaging 25.2 points per game despite being shutout in their season opener. Leading West’s offense is senior weapon Javontae Lipscomb. The running back/wide receiver/special teams specialist has 10 total touchdowns on the season, 472 rushing yards, 251 receiving yards and 390 kick-return yards. As a junior he put up more than 1,100 rushing yards and scored 11 touchdowns. “He makes moves that you just can’t coach,” West said, who was the defensive coordinator

at Clark Montessori before coming to Gamble. “He can make himself small then he just comes out of the crowd and there he goes. I don’t care what team it is, once he gets the opportunity to get the ball in his hands, he is dynamic.” Junior Tim Andrews is in his second year playing quarterback after splitting time at the position last season. Through five games he completing nearly 55 percent of his passes for 851 yards and nine touchdowns. “He’s coming along,” West said of his quarterback. “Tim is his own worst enemy. It’s a mental thing. I try to explain to him and he thinks we are in the NFL where he throws to a spot instead of the man. That’s where he makes most of his mistakes.” On the other side of the ball is where the Gators find themselves in trouble. The defense is giving up more than 39 points per game and West knows his young guys must step up down the stretch.

LOOKING AHEAD What: Gamble Montessori at Manchester High School football game When: 7:30 p.m., Friday, Oct. 11. Where: Manchester High School, 130 Wayne Frye Drive, Manchester, OH 45144 Fun fact: This is the first matchup between the two schools. The Greyhounds are led by sophomore Jordan Freeman, who has 729 total yards on the season (307 rushing, 422 passing).

“You give me two stops and we are going to be you,” the coach said. “… It’s playing guys a lot but you have to realize I lost some big kids last year. … We’re trying to plug some guys and we’re small. We are not that big, we have to get quicker, faster and we just have to beat people to the punch.”



PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS Kilgore scored the lone goal of the game lifting Oak Hills over Hamilton 1-0, Oct. 1. Mason edged out Oak Hills 2-1, Oct. 3. Sophomore Sydney Goins scored the lone goal for the Lady Highlanders, who are 8-2-3 on the season.

By Tom Skeen

Girls soccer

» With the score tied 2-2 in the second half, Mercy’s Dani Russell scored the final two goals of the game to give the Bobcats a 4-2 win over Mount Notre Dame Oct. 2. » With the hopes of a GGCL championship on the line, St. Ursula dominated Seton 6-1 to clinch the conference title Oct. 2. » Sophomore Sydney

Boys soccer

» Josh Enginger scored the game-winner lifting Elder over GCL rival Moeller 1-0, Oct. 1. Brian Poston recorded seven saves in the shutout.

SIDELINES River’s Edge events

The Panthers topped Carroll, the No. 3 team in the Division II state poll, 2-1, Oct. 3. Enginger and Joey Sabato scored for the Panthers who are 103-0 on the season. » St. Xavier continued their winning ways blanking GCL rival La Salle 7-0, Oct. 1. Senior Ryan Hadley scored four goals in the victory.

applications for adult winter leagues of indoor soccer, softball and flag football. Tuesday, Friday, and Sunday night leagues are available for soccer with a men’s league on Monday evenings and women on Tuesdays. Flag football is Monday, Wednesday, Friday and Sunday, with a coed league on Thursdays. Softball will be on Wednesday and Thursday evenings. Refer a team and get a $50

» Rivers Edge is currently taking applications for flag football for first through eighth grade and high school coed. Leagues start Nov 2 with an Oct 20 deadline. Individual registration is available for players who do not have a team to play on. » Rivers Edge is currently taking applications for the winter session of indoor soccer. Competitive leagues are available for first through 12th grades and high school coed. Leagues start Nov. 6. Deadline is Oct 20. Individual registration is available for those who don’t have a team to play on. » Rivers Edge is taking


Because of new deadlines, weekly football results can be found on

discount; refer two teams get a $100 discount, etc. You can register online. » Rivers Edge is taking applications for the winter session of lacrosse. Leagues are available for third-graders through high-schoolers. Leagues will start Nov 3 with an Oct 20 deadline. Visit www.riversedgeindoor. com, call 264-1775 or e-mail 2 C O N V E N I E N T L O C AT I O N S


Oak Hills’ Kelsey Wessels lines up a putt during the Division I sectional tournament Sept. 30 at Hamilton Elks Golf Course. Wessels led the Lady Highlanders with an 86 to help her team to a fourth-place finish, edging Mount Notre Dame by one stroke, to qualify for the district tournament.TONY

Continued from Page A8

bump the Panthers to fifth place and out of districts as a team. “We didn’t have a great day,” Lancer coach Jon Feldkamp said. “(On the) front nine we played terrible, came out tight, stiff, but once we loosened up we got in a bit of a rhythm. We settled down and played much better golf.” All was not lost for the Panthers. Despite not qualifying for districts as a team, sophomores Kurt Fortman (81) and Drew Schramm (78) along with senior Zach Bauer (81) qualified as individuals. As for the ladies, Mercy and Oak Hills qualified as a team for districts, while Seton’s Corrine Deutenberg shot an 81 at Hamilton Elks Golf Club Sept. 30 to qualify as an individual.


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Working to save township government existing zoning regulations. It would establish minimum maintenance requirements for existing buildings. With aging housing stock, investors, bank owned property, absent landlords and even Section 8 owning property in Delhi a property maintenance code should be explored. A property maintenance code will preserve property values, keep a stable community and invite good neighbors. Finally, I will build cooperation among the township’s administration and departments. Our township administrator, Pete Landrum, has done an excellent job preparing the township budget and working with all departments. His knowledge and professionalism has been a real plus for Delhi. As we work together to maintain our outstanding safety, recreation, road and zoning services it is important that we keep the community informed and involved. My wife, Rhonda, and I have been lifelong Delhi residents, and both of us graduated from Oak Hills High School. I graduated from Mercy Hospital Paramedic Training in 1990 and am a member of the Delhi Township Zoning Commission. I am employed by the city of Cincinnati as a building in-

Airfields dotted West Side landscape

spector and formerly a firefighter/ paramedic and fire inspector for Green Township. I am a member of the Cincinnati Monitoring and Detection Team and have specialized training in hazardous materials and emergency operations, asbestos building inspections and management planning as well as being a state-certified fire safety inspector and a Class III Ohio building inspector. I have served on two major township fire departments and have dealt with important construction, demolition, housing and zoning issues and will bring a unique background to the Delhi Board of Trustees. I look forward to working for and being available to all Delhi residents. My home phone number is 513-451-5154. My e-mail is and my campaign page on the Internet can be found at . Please feel free to call or e-mail me if you have any questions about the township or the election. Election Day is Tuesday, Nov. 5. You have two votes for trustee. I kindly ask for your vote. Let’s work together. Kevin Rhodes is a candidate for Delhi Township trustee.

CH@TROOM Oct. 2 question Congress has passed an exemption from federal law to allow the Delta Queen to once again operate as an overnight passenger vessel. Would you feel safe as a passenger on the Delta Queen? Why or why not?

“I would feel safe aboard the Delta Queen on the Ohio and Mississippi rivers. Compare the DQ’s safety record versus the Ocean-going Carnival cruise liners with thousand of passengers on board. Granted the DQ is wood, but at least land is in site 100 percent of the time and there are not any Somali pirates (Indian Ocean), ice bergs (Titanic) or cowardly captains (Costa Concordia). It will be great to see the Delta Queen back in the Queen City at the New Banks. Hopefully The Belle of Louisville will be here to race the DQ again for opening day. I will look forward to that overhead picture (from a blimp) and all the politicians there taking credit. They may outnumber the passengers. Go figure!”


“I would feel more safe on the Delta Queen, for if were to sink, at least you could swim to shore. If I were to ride with the government, I think we just keep sinking and no way to be saved.”


“Why not? The Delta Queen still appears as a sound vessel, and I am certain all maintenance is up to par according to maritime and Coast Guard regulations. Yes, I would love to take a trip on this historic boat.”



THIS WEEK’S QUESTION Have your health care plan premiums increased and terms changed significantly for 2014? Why do you think there was or was not a significant change? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to delhipress with Chatroom in the subject line.

“What part of wooden superstructure ships not being safe for overnight passengers don't we understand? This regulation was put in place for a good reason. Sentimentality is not a reasonable justification to risk people's lives.”


“I would feel very safe on the Delta Queen. This boat has been a long tradition on the Ohio River and a true spirit for the city of Cincinnati. The company that owns the Queen has taken very good care of it.

Ed Seurkamp

“I remember this same battle being waged over 40 years ago and several times in the interim. I have no idea why Congress cannot resolve this matter once and for all. “I would love the opportunity to take a lengthy cruise on the Queen, confident the crew is well-trained and the boat is equipped with adequate safety gear. “The whole issue in the past was the wooden hull of this vessel. With the lock systems on the waterways and the radar/sonar and other modern navigational aids, I very much doubt a fatal accident could occur due to the hull's material



A publication of


Editor: Dick Maloney,, 248-7134


I am running for Delhi Trustee for three main reasons: First, it is no secret that our township form of government is under attack. The latest state budget has cut the local government fund again. We know the severe impact it has had on our local services. There are some in Columbus who want to do Kevin Rhodes COMMUNITY PRESS away with townships and GUEST COLUMNIST merge us into some metro or bigger government. I don’t want that, nor should you. I will work with other township officials and our state legislators to fight for Delhi. I will be sure township organizations including the Civic Club, the Business Association, the seniors, the Skirt Game Committee, the veteran’s organization, the athletic associations and our schools and churches understand the continuing threat to our local government. We must all work together to keep our community strong, safe and independent. Second, I propose implementing a property maintenance code to coincide with



“As much as the Delta Queen is part of Cincinnati tradition, I personally would not want to spend time traveling on an old wooden boat. “While I like adventure, the DQ is way past its prime and it was taken out of service for good reason, it is dangerous. It does not meet federal standards and Mr. Chabot is trying to make points with the old folks on the West Side by endangering them. “But the Delta Queen is due for retirement. Let her go.”


Sept. 25 question Should college athletes be paid? If so, now much? If not, why not?

“Division 1 (FBS) athletes on full scholarship get room, board, meals, tuition and books. These scholarships can last up to five years; so far so good. However the Scholarships can be withdrawn or renewed on a yearly basis. Not all athletes playing a sport have these 'full rides.’ Athletes on full rides are not allowed to work. They put in about 30 hours per week on their sport plus going to class and studying. Many athletes come from homes that can not provide spending money; they cannot sell their tickets or memorabilia. Many of these college sports (football, basketball) provide billions in revenue to the colleges via TV packages and tickets sales. I have no problem with these athletes getting some reasonable spending money.”


On Dec. 17, 1904, Orville and Wilbur Wright shocked the nation when they successfully conducted an experimental flight at Kill Devil Hill about four miles from Kitty Hawk, NC. They had developed a practical flying machine capable Betty Kamuf of taking off COMMUNITY PRESS in all sorts of GUEST COLUMNIST weather conditions and flying to a predetermined sight without crashing. It was an accomplishment that started America’s golden age of aircraft. Their little aircraft was nine-feet high, 21-feet-oneinch long and had a wingspan of 40-feet-by-40-inches. The wood, fabric and metal tubing plane weighed 605 pounds. The little airplane was in the air 12 seconds and flew 125 feet. It was the first sustained and controlled heavier-thanair powered flight in history. As word spread around the world, aircraft aeronautical engineers in America and Europe begin to build their own airplanes. Each day new first were happening as pilots flew higher, faster and stayed in the air longer. In 1911, the Post Office Department decided to give it a try. Flying was faster than trucks and they started using airplanes for airmail. Then other businesses decided that they could move freight around faster, and the airplane took off. The military used the airplane for some reconnaissance flying and attacks during WWI. But they felt the airplane’s instability and lack of control made it an unsuitable weapon. However, the pilots that flew the airplanes loved the adventure and kept flying. They performed stunts and trick flying at places like the Hamilton County Fairs and carnivals. Lunken Airport opened in 1925 as a 1,000-acre airport, the largest in the world at that time. They had air shows. Asa Butterfield after being discharged from

the army participated in stunt flying. While flying upside down in an air show at the Boone County Airport he fell out of the open cockpit and landed unhurt on the river bank. Flying became so popular by the end of the roaring ’20s that Cincinnati had many small airports. There was one in Colerain Township by the Northgate Mall. Green Township had one East of Ebenezer and South of Bridgetown Road. The hanger and runways of the Frank Airport contained 59 acre between Eyrich, North Glen and Coral Gables. The airport had both north-south and east-west grass runways. At the grand opening in 1929 the Spirit of St Louis, (Charles Lindbergh’s airplane) and other aircraft performed. Barnstorming and parachuting by the Triangle Parachute Club and private aircraft were the main user of the airport. John Doberli, owner of an excavating and road construction business from Sayler Park, was a pilot and flew a four passenger Cesena 180. He went to Michigan and brought Christmas trees to sell. He loved fishing and took fishing trips with his friends. It was once used a staging area during the 1937 floor for the relief effort. Many of the roads to Indiana were flooded. There never were any commercial flights from the airport, and existing on its small income was difficult especially during the depression. The name was changed to Western Hills Airport in the 1930s and to Cheviot in 1945. The final blow came with WWII. In 1945 all the pilots and mechanics were called away to train pilots for WWII. The airport closed and the top hanger was taken to Miami University where it still is today. Betty Kamuf is a winner of Griffin Yeatman Award for Historical Preservation. She lives in Sayler Park. You can email her at

Our elections letters, guest columns policy Candidates in contested local races are invited to submit a guest column to the Delhi Press and Price Hill Press. The guidelines: » Columns must be no more than 500 words. » Letters must be no more than 200 words. » All letters and columns are subject to editing. » Columns must include a color head shot (.jpg format) and a short bio of the author. » Candidates are limited to one column before the election. » For levies and ballot issues, we will run no more than one column in favor and one column against.

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

» All columns and letters must include a daytime phone number for confirmation. » The deadline for columns and letters to appear in print is noon Thursday, Oct. 17. The only columns and letters that will run the week before the election (Oct. 30 edition) are those which directly respond to a previous letter. » All columns will run online at Print publication depends on available space. » Email columns to delhipress or rmaloney Include a daytime phone number for confirmation.

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

L IFE Books by the Banks Festival COMMUNITY PRESS



features West-side authors


hen it comes to writing, Greater Cincinnati is home to a lot of literary and artistic talent, including the West Side. That talent will be on display during the seventh annual Books by the Banks: Cincinnati USA Book Festival event Saturday, Oct. 12, at the Duke Energy Convention Center. Area authors include: » Andrea Cheng, author of “The Year of the Baby,” lives in Avondale. » Janeen Coyle, 103.5 WGRR radio host and author of “A Pug with a Plan,” graduated from Forest Park High School. » C.F. Payne, acclaimed illustrator whose latest book is “Mousetronaut Goes to Mars,” lives in Evendale and has a studio in Sharonville. » Dan Andriacco, author of “The1895 Murder,” lives in Price Hill. » Artist Brett Harper, whose studio is in Sharonville, will join Zoe Burke, text author of “Charley Harper's What's in the Woods?: A Nature Discovery Book.” » Marjorie Celona, author of “Y,” lives in Northside. » Eric Goodman, author of “Twelfth and Race,” is a former resident of North Avondale and Glendale. » Dann Woellert, author of “The Authentic History of Cincinnati Chili,” grew up in Springfield Township and lives in Pleasant Run Farm. » Brian Klems, F&W editor and author of “Oh Boy, You’re Having a Girl: A Dad’s Survival Guide to Raising Daughters,” grew up in Price Hill and graduated from Elder. He lives in St. Bernard. » Jeff Alt, author “Get Your Kids Hiking,” lives in Glendale. » Chuck Sambuchino, F&W editor and author of “Create Your Writer Platform,” lives in Sharonville. » Leah Stewart, author of “The History of Us,” lives in Northside. » Molly Wellmann, author of “Handcrafted Cocktails,” is the co-owner of Japp’s, Neons, and the Old Kentucky Bourbon Bar. She grew up in Colerain Township. » Mary Kay Carson, author of

There will be plenty of activities for children at the Books By The Banks festival. PROVIDED

“Beyond the Solar System: Exploring Galaxies, Black Holes, Alien Planets, and More,” lives in Northside. » David Mowery, author of “Morgan’s Great Raid,” spent his childhood in White Oak, Fairfield and Dent. He graduated from Oak Hills High School, and lived in Sharonville after high school. He has lived in Batavia, and now lives in Milford. New to this year’s festival is a “Writing/Getting Published” series of panels featuring speakers and workshops throughout the day. Other activities include: book signings; author discussions; family activities in the Kids’ Corner; storybook costume characters; mascot dance party and music performances. It all takes place for free from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12, at the Duke Energy Convention Center, 525 Elm St., in downtown Cincinnati. For directions, parking and additional information, go to

AUTHORS FOR ALL TASTES Many readers who attend Books by the Banks are hungry for great novels and interesting reads. But they also have an appetite for regional cookbooks. So what’s cooking at this year’s book festival? Come to the Duke Energy Convention Center on Saturday, Oct. 12, to find out. From 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. booklovers have the chance to meet 100+ local, regional and national authors, take in a variety of author book talks and panels, as well as enjoy food and cooking demos. There’s also a Kid’s Corner. It all takes place for free. Food and cookbook authors include: » Cheri Brinkman, an avid cook and history buff, is author of “Cincinnati & Soup and Cincinnati & Soup: A Second Helping,” the two bestselling local cookbook series books ever published. Her latest is “Cincinnati & Soup: Festivals and Frolics.” » Todd Kelly, executive chef at Orchids, takes readers behind the scenes revealing the high level of focus, discipline, and precision that goes into creating every dish in his book, “Todd Kelly’s Orchids at Palm Court.” » Marie Rama grew up in a family of professional chefs and great home cooks. She believes that, “cooking not only connects me to my family but also to people I’ve never met. Every recipe I test makes me imagine the cook who will someday buy my book.” In addition to “Bacon Nation: 125 Irresistible Recipes,” she is the co-author of” Cooking Basics for Dummies” and “Grilling for Dummies.” » Molly Wellman was voted best mixologist / bartender in the city for three consecutive years. The co-owner of Japp's, Japp's Annex, Neons in Cincinnati, Ohio and the Old Kentucky Bourbon in Covington, Kentucky, knows how to “shake and pour” with the best. Her first book is “Handcrafted Cocktails: The Mixologist’s Guide to Classic Drinks for Morning, Noon & Night.” » Michael R. Veach is an associate curator of Special Collections at The Filson and the author of “Kentucky Bourbon Whiskey: An American Heritage.” He is a bourbon historian and a member of the Kentucky Bourbon Hall of Fame. » Gabriella Zuccarello grew up in Padova, Italy, where she learned to cook at her mother’s side in the household kitchen. Kids Cook Italian introduces children (and their adult helpers) to Italian cuisine and language. For directions, parking and additional information, go to


Author Chuck Sambuchino of Sharonville is a regular at Books by the Banks. PROVIDED

If your family loves activities that “read fun,” there’s no better place to take them than the Books by the Banks: Cincinnati USA Book Festival. Fun activities for the entire family: » Storytime with Children’s Book Authors who will read their stories or discuss their books in person including: Bob Shea, “Unicorn Thinks He’s Pretty Great;” Barney Saltzberg, “A Little Bit of Oomph,” Jeffrey Ebbeler, “Tiger in My Soup.” » Meet n’ Greet your favorite storybook costume characters and get your picture taken with them: Clifford the Big Red Dog, Maisy, Wild Thing, Pete the Cat, Nate the Great, Ladybug Girl, The Berenstain Bears, and more. » Popular library mascots: Rufus the Library Reading Dog, Red the Library Card, Browser, Shakespurr the Lion, and Joseph-Beth Booksellers’s new mascot J. B. Book » Other fun stuff … Prformances by Thaddeus Rex, creator of “Read Like a Rockstar.” Test your smarts with BrainQuest. Join in a mascot dance party. Get a Balloon animal. Get your face painted. Make ’n’ Take arts and crafts.

CHILDREN’S BOOK AUTHORS & ILLUSTRATORS » Tim Bowers has illustrated more than 30 books including the New York Times bestseller, “Dream Big, Little Pig!,” written by Kristi Yamaguchi, and “Dinosaur Pet” by Neil & Marc Sedaka. His latest is “Memoirs of a Hamster.” » Janeen Coyle is a WGRR radio host and advocate of the Hamilton County SPCA. Coyle and her husband, Chris, also host a weekly segment “Frank’s Friend,” highlighting dogs and cats for adoption. Her book is “A Pug with a Plan.” » Jeffrey Ebbeler has been creating award-winning children’s books for over 10 years and has illustrated nearly 40 picture books. His latest book is “Tiger in My Soup.” Ebbeler is also the illustrator of this year’s Books by the Banks poster. » Will Hillenbrand has written and illustrated many picture books including “The Horn Book,” “Spring Is Here: The Bear and Mole Story,” Children’s author Barney and “Kite Day.” Saltzberg will sign books at Books » R. J. Palacio is the New York Times By The Banks. PROVIDED best-selling author of “Wonder,” who realized that the perfect time for her to write that novel had come after having a chance encounter with a child in front of an ice cream store. » C.F. Payne is a widely acclaimed artist/illustrator whose artwork has graced the covers of Time Magazine, Sports Illustrated, The New York Times and more. His latest book is “Mousetronaut Goes to Mars.” » Barney Saltzberg is the author and illustrator of “Beautiful Oops!,” “Good Egg,” the bestselling “Touch and Feel Kisses” and nearly 40 other children’s books. His latest book is “A Little Bit of Oomph!” » Bob Shea is the author/illustrator of picture books, such as “Unicorn Thinks He’s Pretty Great,” and four books from the Dinosaur series.



issues that arise when adult children and parents decide to live together under one roof, whether for the short or long haul. Ages 18 and up. Free. Reservations required. 51-9315777; Finneytown.

Bars/Clubs Bike Night, 5 p.m., Quaker Steak & Lube, 3737 Stonecreek Blvd., Includes music. Benefits weekly local charity. Free. 923-9464; Colerain Township.


Community Dance Team Jeff Anderson Line Dancing, 6-7 p.m., Colerain Township Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Line dancing fitness party. Ages 18 and up. $5. 741-8802; Colerain Township. Sunshine Squares: Square Dance Class Enrollment, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Forest Park Activity Center, 651 W. Sharon Road, Low impact activity will improve your mind, body and spirit. Come 15 minutes early to register. Ages 9 and up. $5. 232-1303. Forest Park.

Drink Tastings Taste for a Cause, 6-8 p.m., College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road, Corona Room at Seton Center. Taste five wines. Includes appetizers. Basket raffle and door prizes. Sponsorship levels available. Ages 21 and up. Benefits The Women’s Connection. $25. 471-4673; Delhi Township.

Exercise Classes Hatha Yoga, 10-11 a.m., Colerain Township Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Bring mat and engage in stretching, breathing and relaxing techniques. $6. 741-8802; Colerain Township. Flex Silver Sneakers Exercise Class, 9:30-10 a.m., Colerain Township Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Instructor-led, mixing core, strength and cardio. Ages 65 and up. $3. 923-5050; Colerain Township. Zumba Gold, 9-10 a.m., Colerain Township Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Community-oriented dance-fitness class to provide modified, low-impact moves for active older adults. $5. 741-8802; Colerain Township.

Farmers Market College Hill Farm Market, 3-6:30 p.m., College Hill Presbyterian Church, 5742 Hamilton Ave., Variety of local, healthful foods. Strawberries and wide variety of summer produce. Food truck, music and special events. 542-0007; College Hill.

Holiday - Halloween Halloween Nights, 6-10 p.m., Parky’s Farm, 10037 Daly Road, See tens of thousands of lights, displays and the Hardly Haunted House, take a wagon ride through the Spooky Hollow Ghost Town, and enjoy Creepy Campfires and other live entertainment. $7, free children under 2; $6 if pre-ordered online; vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Springfield Township.

Seminars How to Change Yourself and How to Change Others, 7-8:30 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Learn hands-on techniques for creating change during upbeat and positive workshop for learning “magic” processes that help improve yourself and enhance your relationships. Free. Registration required. 931-5777. Finneytown.

Senior Citizens Movement Class for Seniors, 11 a.m.-noon, Guenthner Physical Therapy, 5557 Cheviot Road, $6, first class free. 923-1700; Monfort Heights.

Support Groups GrandFamilies: Grandparents Raising Grandchildren, 1011:30 a.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Support and resources for parenting the second time around. Free. Registration required. 931-5777. Finneytown.

FRIDAY, OCT. 11 Farmers Market Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, 3820 Westwood Northern Blvd., Locally produced food items. Free. 481-1914; Cheviot.

Community Dance

Halloween Nights has returned to Parky’s Farm, 10037 Daly Road, from 6-10 p.m. Thursdays through Sundays through Oct. 27. The family-friendly event is $7 per person, free for children 23 months and younger. Purchase tickets at and receive $1 off admission and access to the online ticket entrance. A valid Hamilton County Park District Motor Vehicle is required to enter the park. For more information, visit or call 521-7275.FILE PHOTO

Holiday - Halloween Halloween Nights, 6-10 p.m., Parky’s Farm, $7, free children under 2; $6 if pre-ordered online; vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Springfield Township. Pumpkin Patch Friday, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Parky’s Farm, 10037 Daly Road, Hop on a hay ride to pick the perfect pumpkin, try squashy experiments and corny games, or play in the Playbarn. Ages 2-8. $7 children, $3 adults. 521-7275; Springfield Township.

On Stage - Theater Clue and Clue Jr., 7 p.m. (Young adult cast), Westwood Town Hall Recreation Center, 3017 Harrison Ave., Who-dunnit mystery based on hit film starring Tim Curry. $10, $8 students, $6. Ages 10 and under. 702-3910; Westwood.

SATURDAY, OCT. 12 Art & Craft Classes Chainmaille 101: Bracelet, 1-3 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Make European 4-1 weave bracelet in beginner’s workshop. No experience necessary, all supplies included. Ages 12 and up, adult supervision required. Ages 11 and under. $35. 225-8441; Cheviot.

Benefits Party for Police Officer Ingrid Weber, 6 p.m.-1 a.m., Cheviot Memorial Fieldhouse, 3729 Robb Ave., Includes music by Carl G and Howl’n Maxx, draft beer, refreshments, food and entry for door prize. Benefits Cincinnati police officer who had tumor removed from her throat, diagnosed as anaplastic thyroid stage 4 cancer, and will undergo many rounds of chemotherapy and radiation treatments. $10. 706-8397. Cheviot.

Community Dance Skirts and Shirts Square Dance Club, 7:30 p.m., John Wesley United Methodist Church, 1927 W. Kemper Road, Western Style Square Dance Club for experienced square and round dancers. Plus level squares and up to phase III round dancing. $5. 929-2427; Springfield Township.

Exercise Classes Zumba Kids Dance Fitness Class, 10:30-11:15 a.m., Great Commission Bible Church, 10200 Hamilton Ave., Family Life Center. Healthy program featuring explosion of music, dance and energy. Ages 4-12. $4. 851-4946. Mount Healthy.

Festivals Black Walnut Weekend, Noon-4 p.m., Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, 3455 Poole Road, Ellenwood Nature Barn. Celebrate autumn’s walnut harvest with food samples, hikes, crafts, games and entertainment. Husk small quantities of nuts for a fee. Shelled nuts will be available for purchase. Dress for weather. Free, vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Colerain Township. Harvest Fest, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Sayler Park Town Square, Between Gracely Drive and Parkland Avenue, Music, food, crafts, face painting, mums, raffles, pumpkins and more. Free. 941-3153. Sayler Park.

Garden Clubs Hillside Community Garden Regular Gardening Day, 9

Clubs & Organizations

ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. a.m.-noon, Hillside Community Garden, 5701 Delhi Road, Garden together in unique hillside edible garden. All experience levels welcome. Dress for weather and bring water to drink. Work gloves and boots recommended. Other useful items are pruning shears and shovels. Free. Through Nov. 2. 400-4511; Delhi Township.

Holiday - Halloween Halloween Nights, 6-10 p.m., Parky’s Farm, $7, free children under 2; $6 if pre-ordered online; vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Springfield Township.

Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, 6717 Bridgetown Road, Hamilton County residents can drop off yard trimmings for free. Free. 598-3089; Green Township. Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Rumpke Sanitary Landfill, 3800 Struble Road, Hamilton County residents can drop off yard trimmings for free. Free. 851-0122; Colerain Township.

Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke with DJ Doc, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Quaker Steak & Lube, 3737 Stonecreek Blvd., Free. 923-9464. Colerain Township.

Apostolic Temple, 1150 West Galbraith Road, Lower level. One-mile walk in powerful, low-impact, indoor, aerobic workout. Free. 324-6173. North College Hill.

Festivals Black Walnut Weekend, Noon-4 p.m., Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, Music by Jake Speed & The Freddies 12:30-3:30 p.m. Free, vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Colerain Township.

Holiday - Halloween Halloween Nights, 6-10 p.m., Parky’s Farm, $7, free children under 2; $6 if pre-ordered online; vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Springfield Township.

Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; Green Township. Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Rumpke Sanitary Landfill, Free. 851-0122; Colerain Township.

Literary - Signings Cheri Brinkman, 1-4 p.m., Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, 3455 Poole Road, Nature’s Niche Gift Shop. Author discusses and signs “Cincinnati and Soup: Festivals and Frolics.” Free. 923-3665. Colerain Township.

Music - Rock

On Stage - Theater

Raw Oyster, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Club Trio Lounge, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. 385-1005; Colerain Township.

Clue and Clue Jr., 5:30 p.m. (Teen cast), Westwood Town Hall Recreation Center, $10, $8 students, $6. Ages 10 and under. 702-3910; Westwood.

On Stage - Theater Clue and Clue Jr., 2 p.m. (Junior cast) and 7 p.m. (Adult cast), Westwood Town Hall Recreation Center, $10, $8 students, $6. Ages 10 and under. 702-3910; Westwood.

Shopping College Hill Rummage Sale, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., First United Church of Christ, 5808 Glenview Ave., Clothes, housewares, toys, books and more. Bag sale at noon. 541-7302, ext. 14. College Hill.

SUNDAY, OCT. 13 Art & Craft Classes Beginning Knitting, 3-4:30 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Learn basics of casting on, knit and purl stitches and casting off. $10. 225-8441; Cheviot.

Exercise Classes Yoga, 4:30-5:30 p.m., Guenthner Physical Therapy, 5557 Cheviot Road, Strengthen, stretch and tone with gentle postures that release tension rand support the integrity of the spine. Family friendly. $7 walk-in; $120 for 10 classes. 923-1700; Monfort Heights. Leslie Sansone’s Walk Live, 2:15-3 p.m., Greater Emanuel

Recreation Warren Wells Preserve Hike, 2 p.m., Winton Woods, 10245 Winton Road, Register online by Oct. 10. Strenuous off-trail hike into a state-dedicated nature preserve, the “back country” of Winton Woods. Free, vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Springfield Township. Turkey Shoot, 10 a.m.-3:30 p.m., VFW Post 7340 Charles R. Gailey, 8326 Brownsway Lane, Includes shoots for turkey, ham, bacon, ribs and cash. Food and refreshments available. 521-7340. Colerain Township. Yuengling Classic Car CruiseIn, 4-9 p.m., Quaker Steak & Lube, 3737 Stonecreek Blvd., With giveaways including Yuengling tool box. DJ provided by Big Daddy Walker Productions. Free. 923-9464; Colerain Township.

MONDAY, OCT. 14 Art & Craft Classes Stained Glass Make It and Take It, 6:30-9 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Learn basic skills of cutting glass, foil wrap and how to use simple welding iron to make stained glass item of your choosing. All supplies included. $25. 225-8441; Cheviot.

Monthly Business Meeting, 11 a.m.-noon, Mount Healthy Christian Village, 8097 Hamilton Ave., Free. 923-1985; Mount Healthy.

Community Dance Royal Rounds, 7:30 p.m., Greenhills Community Church Presbyterian, 21 Cromwell Road, Phase III-V round dance club for experienced dancers. Ballroom figures: waltz, two-step, cha cha, rumba, tango and bolero. $6. 929-2427. Greenhills. Unicorners Singles Square Dance Club, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Trinity Lutheran Church, 1553 Kinney Ave., Experienced Western-style square dancers and round dancers. Singles and couples welcome. $5. 929-2427. Mount Healthy.

Exercise Classes Pilates Class, 11 a.m., Colerain Township Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Improve strength, flexibility, balance, control and muscular symmetry. Instructor Celine Kirby leads core-strengthening exercises using bands and weights. Bring yoga mat. $5. 741-8802; Colerain Township. Cardio Dance Party, 7:45-8:45 p.m., Cincinnati Dance and Movement Center, 880 Compton Road, Incorporates variety of dance styles, including jazz, hip hop, Latin, jive and more danced to popular music. $10. Registration required. 617-9498; Springfield Township. Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Moving meditation, increasing strength and flexibility, allowing for calming of mind and refreshing of spirit. Bring mat. $35 five-class pass; $8 drop-In. 675-2725; Delhi Township.

Music - Blues Blues and Jazz Jam, 9 p.m.-12:30 a.m., Poor Michael’s, 11938 Hamilton Ave., Featuring rotating musicians each week. Free. 825-9958. Springfield Township.

Seminars Job Search Seminar, 1:30-3 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Weekly speakers advise job seekers on how to conduct an effective job search. Free. Registration required. 931-5777. Finneytown.

Senior Citizens Movement Class for Seniors, 11 a.m.-noon, Guenthner Physical Therapy, $6, first class free. 923-1700; Monfort Heights.

Support Groups Made to Crave, 7-8:30 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Reach your healthy goals and grow closer to God through the process. Helpful companion to use alongside whatever healthy eating approach you choose. Free. 931-5777. Finneytown. Divorce Support Group, 7-9 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Information on getting over loss of partner, grief over being single, giving up unrealistic expectations that lead to unneeded guilt and frustration, developing strong support system and sources of self-esteem. Free. Registration required. 931-5777. Finneytown. Under One Roof Again, 7-8:30 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Find support and strategies for managing

Continentals Round Dance Club, 2 p.m., Trinity Lutheran Church, 1553 Kinney Ave., Phase III-V level round dance club. $6. 929-2427. Mount Healthy. Team Jeff Anderson Line Dancing, 6-7 p.m., Colerain Township Community Center, $5. 741-8802; Colerain Township.

Exercise Classes Zumba Gold, 9-10 a.m., Colerain Township Community Center, $5. 741-8802; Colerain Township.

Farmers Market Sayler Park Farmers Market, 4-7 p.m., Nelson Sayler Memorial Park, Parkland Avenue and Monitor Street, Farmers Market with home-grown items like fruits, vegetables, desserts, salsas, relishes, jam and olive oil. 675-0496. Sayler Park.

Health / Wellness Pre-Diabetes Class, 1-3 p.m., Mercy Hospital Mount Airy, 2446 Kipling Ave., Information on making healthy food choices, exercise and blood sugar control and monitoring blood sugar levels. $20. 956-3729; Mount Airy.

Senior Citizens Downton Abbey, 10 p.m., North College Hill Senior Center, 1586 Goodman Ave., Showing episode of popular PBS show about an English Estate and its residents at the turn of the 20th century. Tea and cookies during the show. Showings will continue based upon popularity. For seniors. Free. 521-3462. North College Hill.

Support Groups Finding Your Way through Loss, 7-8:30 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Everyone experiences loss and grief, according to author Dan Moseley, who provides our fresh approach to the heartache of grief. Experienced leaders support and walk with you toward the “new normal.” Free. Registration required. 931-5777. Finneytown. Alzheimer’s Association Family Support Group, 2 p.m., Greenhills Municipal Building, 11000 Winton Road, Open to family and/or caregivers of those with Alzheimer’s disease or a related dementia. Free. 605-1000; Greenhills.

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 16 Auctions Quarter Auction, 6:30-9 p.m., American Legion Post 534 Chambers-Hautman-Budde, 4618 River Road, Delhi Diva vendors. Participating vendors include: Silpada, Tupperware, 31, Premier, Miche and more. Special raffle table featured. Hot sandwiches, snacks, soda/ beer available for purchase. Benefits Cincy Walks Team Rev It Up 4 CCF. $1 per paddle. 6362075. Riverside.

Clubs & Organizations Pioneer Antique & Hobby Association Monthly Meeting, 7:30 p.m., Nathanael Greene Lodge, 6394 Wesselman Road, Mulberry Room. David Day speaks about “Vanishing Cincinnati.” Guests welcome. 451-4822. Green Township.

Exercise Classes Yoga, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Guenthner Physical Therapy, $7 walk-in; $120 for 10 classes. 923-1700; Monfort Heights. Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7-8 p.m., EarthConnection, $35 five-class pass; $8 drop-In. 675-2725; Delhi Township. Zumba Toning, 7:15 p.m., Colerain Township Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Targeted body sculpting exercises and high energy cardio work. Bring a mat or towel, and a water bottle. $5. 741-8802; Colerain Township.



Two-way brisket can be made in oven, slow cooker

The seasons on our little patch of heaven are marked by what’s going on outside in our gardens and what my husband, Frank, is doing with our outside equipment. Right now he’s “salting things away for the winter,” meaning he’s servicing the tiller, tractor, boat and lawn mowers for a winter rest in the garage. Our bell peppers have finally ripened, so I was able to add them Rita to an antipasto Heikenfeld tray I made for a friend’s rehearsRITA’S KITCHEN al dinner.

Easy antipasto

Need a stunning and delicious appetizer? An antipasto tray fills the bill. It is not only appealing to the eye, but there’s something on the tray for everybody. Go to your olive bar and ask lots of questions. I went to the Eastgate Jungle Jim’s olive bar and was able to sample whatever I wanted. This will help in choosing the right ingredients for your budget and guests. I did choose olives without pits. Since prosciutto is expensive, I bought a few slices to garnish and folded them over on top of the antipasto. I also sprinkled a can of chickpeas on top. The nice thing about this recipe is that it can be assembled a day ahead. For the sauce, I use Caesar salad dressing with fresh herbs stirred in. I drizzle the dressing on right before I serve it.

PBS’s Jeffrey Brown to speak at Mount on changing media landscape

a disposable pan over the fish). Leave it alone until about 70 percent of the fish is done on first side. You’ll know it by the looks and also if it will release easily. This allows fish to form a nice crust. Turn it and finish cooking. The rule of about 7-10 minutes per inch of thickness works, also. Start with 7 minutes and go from there.

Readers want to know:

An antipasto tray can be customized to fit different budgets and appetites.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

My favorite two-way brisket Brisket is a cut of meat from the lower chest or breast of beef. It is amazingly flavorful, but tough, so slow cooking is a must. Either way you cook this – in the oven or in a slow cooker – the brisket turns out tender and so delicious. Serve with mashed potatoes or noodles. 3 pounds beef brisket 2 cups chili sauce 1 cup brown sugar, packed 1 cup beef broth 1 very large onion, sliced 1 ⁄4 teaspoon ground cloves 3 bay leaves Salt and pepper to taste

Oven: Preheat oven to 325 degrees. Combine chili sauce, sugar and broth. Pour about half of this in the bottom of roasting pan. Place brisket on sauce, fat side up. Distribute

onion, cloves and bay leaves over brisket. Pour rest of sauce over. Cover and bake 50-55 minutes per pound or until meat is fork tender. Remove brisket from pan and remove bay leaves and whole cloves. Cut brisket across the grain. Skim off any fat from top of sauce. Pour sauce over brisket (or put sauce in refrigerator overnight and the fat will congeal on top for easy removal. Then reheat with brisket in 375 degree oven, covered, or in microwave). Slow cooker: I like to cook mine 9-12 hours or so on low, until meltingly tender.

Perfectly grilled salmon/seafood following the 70/30 rule Have the grill hot, lightly brush both sides of fish with oil, and start grilling skin side up with the grill closed. (Or put

Honing steels: “My honing/ knife steel doesn’t work anymore. Should I replace it?” Run your thumbnail around the circumference of the tool. If you can still feel grooves, your steel is still useful. It is magnetized to pick up microscopic fillings that come off the knife’s blade. It’s a good idea to rub the steel with a cloth after use so grooves don’t get clogged. Now unless the honer has diamond chips in it, most steels won’t sharpen a dull knife (they restore the knife’s bite by straightening the microscopic “teeth” at the edge that fold with use). Now even if your honing steel is in good condition, sometimes a knife doesn’t respond to honing. If that happens, it’s time to get the knife sharpened professionally.

Coming soon

Hotel Sinton’s pea salad

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

Jeffrey Brown, co-anchor and senior correspondent for the PBS “NewsHour,” will be the keynote speaker for the College of Mount St. Joseph’s Discussions of Leadership lecture series, part of the College’s Ethical Leadership Development Initiative. Brown’s speech, “The Public Voice: An Informed Citizenry amid a Changing Media Landscape,” will address Brown the impact of changes to the media business and its impact on an informed citizenry. The lecture will be at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Oct. 15, in the College Theatre at the Mount and is free and open to the community. Brown has spent more than 20 years at “NewsHour,” interviewing leading newsmakers and reporting from around the country as well as the Middle East and Haiti. As senior producer for national affairs, he helped shape the program’s coverage of the economy, health care, social policy and culture. His work has earned an Emmy, six Cine Golden Eagle awards and other honors. In addition to the lecture, Brown will meet with communication and new media studies students to talk about media ethics and responsibilities, as well as lead a roundtable discussion with alumni members of Leadership Cincinnati.

Get ready for flu season. Walk in for your vaccination today. The best way to defend your home from the upcoming flu season is to get a flu vaccination, and TriHealth Priority Care is offering flu vaccines at both our Mason and Glenway locations. No appointment is necessary and we’ll have you on your way quickly. TriHealth Priority Care is available when you need immediate care, and we always have a doctor on staff. Both locations are open 7 days a week with extended hours, including most holidays. So walk in and get your vaccination before the flu season begins.

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‘Dracula’ haunts Covedale stage Covedale Center for the Performing Arts presents “Dracula” Oct. 17Nov. 10. Lucy Seward, whose father is the doctor in charge of an English sanitorium, has been attacked by some mysterious illness. Dr. Van Helsing, a specialist, believes that the girl is the victim of a vampire, a sort of ghost that goes about at night sucking blood from its victims. The vampire is at last found to be a certain Count Dracula, whose ghost is at last laid to rest in a striking and novel manner. Greg Procaccino is director; Laura Weil is production stage manager. The ensemble includes: Cliff Nunley (Dracula), Caitlyn Maurmeier (Mina), Miranda McGee (Lucy), John Scheller (Harker), Alan Harland (Dr. Seward), Mike Sherman (Van Helsing), Matthew Wilson (Renfield), Elizabeth Chinn Molloy (The

Clifford Nunley (Dracula) and Miranda McGee (Lucy) star in Covedale Center for the Performing Arts' production of "Dracula." THANKS TO MIKKI SCHAFFNER

Maid), Mike Dennis (The Attendant), Lauren Eisenmann (Child) and Aine Steele (Child) and extras: Kalie Kaimann, Gillian Miller, Joseph Gerhardt and Tyler Gilkey Performance dates:

Thursday, Oct. 17; Friday, Oct. 18; Saturday, Oct. 19; Sunday, Oct. 20; Thursday, Oct. 24; Friday, Oct. 25; Saturday, Oct. 26; Sunday, Oct. 27; Thursday, Oct. 31; Friday, Nov. 1; Saturday, Nov. 2; Sunday, Nov. 3; Thursday, Nov. 7; Friday, Nov. 8; Saturday, Nov. 9, and Sunday, Nov. 10. Performance times are 7:30 p.m. Thursdays, 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, and 2 p.m. Sundays. Covedale Center for the Performing Arts is at 4990 Glenway Ave. Tickets are $24 for adults, $21 for seniors and students. Tickets may be bought online at or by calling the box office at 513-241 6550. For more information, contact the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, (513) 2416550, or visit

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Beware of e-mail, internet scammers These days scammers have taken to the internet to steal your money with fake emails, fraudulent websites and misleading sales offers. While internet scams are numerous, several consumers still report receiving Howard scams Ain through the mail. HEY HOWARD! A Fort Thomas man wrote me about a credit card offer he received from AmTrade International Bank. It offered him a credit card with “A $3,600 Visa credit limit! Guaranteed!” The man sent what was supposed to have been a refundable $900 fee, but says he never received the credit card nor a pre-paid gas card that was also promised. The 74-year-old man says he’s on a fixed income so the loss of all that money hit him pretty hard. Although he paid by check and contacted the Federal Bureau of Investigation and the Federal Trade Commission, he was told nothing could be done to recover his money. Such scams are very popular so remem-

ber never send money to someone who promises to loan you money or extend credit. A Hyde Park woman wrote me to say she knew immediately the letter she received was a scam. It allegedly came from Publishers Clearing House and used the company’s real address. The $1.5 million she was told she won was anything but real. She knew not to bother calling the long distance phone number given to claim her winnings. A Wyoming woman received a letter telling her she qualified for an award of two round-trip airline tickets. She suspected it was a scam because there was no return address and the letter had bad punctuation. So she too was told to call a phone number to claim her prize, allegedly valued at nearly $1,400. Better Business Bureau says this is just a phishing scam intending to steal people’s personal information. This woman never entered a contest to receive this award of two free airline tickets plus two nights a major hotel. Fortunately, just like the Hyde Park woman, the Wyoming woman didn’t call the number

and says she wants to warn others about this scam. Many people across the nation have received this letter. One person who called was told they first had to attend a timeshare sales presentation before they could receive the tickets they won. Another person who called was told they had to give their credit card number over the phone. One of the most frequent scams I’ve run into involves criminals sending you what appears to be a real check for thousands of dollars. You’re supposed to deposit the check, keep some of the money, then wire the rest to the sender. Unfortunately, many consumers learn too late that the check they received in the mail is phony – and now they’re on the hook to repay the bank for the good money they wired to the criminals. Bottom line, the mail is still full of scams these days so you have to beware. Howard Ain’s column appears bi-weekly in the Community Press newspapers. He appears regularly as the Troubleshooter on WKRC-TV Local 12 News. Email him at

Computer, TV recycling drop-off open for final month Hamilton County residents are encouraged to recycle their unwanted computer equipment and televisions during the final month of the free computer and TV recycling drop-off program, organized by the Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District. Hamilton County residents can drop-off their unwanted computer equipment/TVs on Saturdays from 8 a.m. to noon until Oct. 26 at two Cohen locations. » Cohen Norwood,

5038 Beech St., Norwood » Cohen Cincinnati, 4538 Kellogg Ave. The computer and TV recycling drop-off program will officially close Oct. 26. Residents must bring proof of residency, such as a driver’s license or utility bill in order to participate. This program prohibits the acceptance of computer equipment/ TVs from businesses, churches, schools and non-profit organizations. Acceptable items include: CPUs, hard drives,

personal copiers, docking stations, monitors, scanners, printers, cellular telephones, televisions, hard drives, tape and disk drives, VCR and DVD players, circuit boards, cables, main frames, servers, terminals, fax machines, PDAs, back up batteries, chips, keyboards, mice, modems, computer speakers, CD rom drives and laptops. For more information, call 946-7766, visit, or interact on Twitter and Facebook.

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Bayley to honor Tom and Ruth Tierney Bayley, a continuing care retirement community, will present Tom and Ruth Tierney with the 2013 Diamond Tribute Award Friday, Oct. 11, at Western Hills Country Club. The Tierneys have spent their lives focused on making our Greater Cincinnati community better and brighter in so many ways. As long-time residents of Western Hills, the Tierneys have been involved in St. Lawrence Church, the Salvation Army and The Friendly Sons of St. Patrick. They have been proud supporters of Bayley since 1994, with Tom serving four three-year terms on the Board of Directors. In addition to the board, Tom and Ruth have served on internal committees, and volunteered at Bayley special events. The Tierneys join previous honorees: » Joe and Tish Lambrinides – 2012

Bayley, a continuing care retirement community, will present Tom and Ruth Tierney with the 2013 Diamond Tribute Award Friday, Oct. 11, at Western Hills Country Club. THANKS TO DEBBIE KREMER

» Rosemary and Mark Schlachter - 2011 » Dr. David Wiltse and Ginny Ruehlmann Wiltse – 2010 » The Sisters of Charity of Cincinnati – 2009 » Betty and George A. Schaefer, Jr. – 2008 » Claire B. Phillips – 2007 » Genny and Tom Sedler – 2006 » Helen D. and Wil-

liam J. Williams – 2005 » Ruth J. and Robert A. Conway – 2004 » Patricia and Norman A. Murdock – 2003 The evening includes dinner, award presentation, raffles and a silent auction. For more information, contact Kathy Baker at 347-4040 or e-mail her at kathy.baker

Volunteer to help seniors stay safe from fraud Although seniors are only 15 percent of our population, they comprise 30 percent of reported fraud cases. You can help with this enormous problem by volunteering for Ohio SMP (Senior Medicare Project). Ohio SMP, a project of

Pro Seniors, trains volunteers to educate older adults how to stay safe from Medicare fraud and identity theft. Volunteers provide presentations in the community and/or hand out literature at events. Ohio SMP’s next training will be at 9:30 a.m.

Thursday, Oct. 17, at 7162 Reading Road (old PNC bank building) in the seventh floor conference room. Training is free of charge, including lunch, but registration is required by contacting Jane at jwinkler or 513458-5523.

Lifestyle expert to speak at Antiques Festival The 48th Annual Cincinnati Art & Antiques Festival benefitting Convalescent Hospital for Children, Children’s Hospital Medical Center will be Oct. 11-Oct. 13 at the Sharonville Convention Year. This year will feature a sizzling blend of items with exciting new categories of antiques including garden antiques, antique photos, estate and vintage jewelry and the introduction of mid century modern to the already popular and traditional ones. Show hours are 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. each day, parking is complimentary and tickets are $10 for the three-day event. This year’s show will present Cincinnati Interior Designers’ “Walk through Time Exhibit" a well as an antique and classic boat exhibit, the festival treasures and a raffle. The fun begins 6 p.m. to 9 p.m Thursday, Oct. 10, with the exceptional art and antiques at the preview party. Join the Association of Volunteers and be the first to view the high quality fine art and antiques from the 18th century to mid 20th century. Enjoy a delicious buffet, music and visit with our fabulous dealers. Chair of the preview party is Shelley Goering of Indian Hill. Tickets are $125. » Friday, Oct 11: Lecture, box lunch and book singing with acclaimed lifestyle expert Danielle Rollins and author of bestseller “Soirée Entertaining with Style.” She

will share her uniquely chic view on gracious living and stylish entertaining. There will be a book signing immediately following the lecture. Rollins is also a contributing editor for Veranda, and lifestyle editor for, and is known for reinventing time-honored traditions for contempo-

rary living. Tickets are $ 50. Lecture is at 11 am with luncheon following. To make reservations for the preview party or lecture, visit http:// or call 513-561-9050. Proceeds from this year’s festival will continue to support Cincinnati Children’s College Hill campu.



College of Mount St. Joseph 5701 Delhi Rd. Cincinnati, Ohio 45238

Sat., Oct. 19 • 7:30 p.m.


McAuley Performing Arts Center 6000 Oakwood Ave. Cincinnati, Ohio 45224

Sat., Nov. 23 • 7:30 p.m.

For Tickets and Information Go To or call 513-484-0157


MERCY HEALTH - WEST HOSPITAL COMMUNITY OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19TH, 10 A.M. – 3 P.M. PARKING AT LA SALLE HIGH SCHOOL, 3091 NORTH BEND RD. Join us at the West Hospital Community Open House to meet some of the area’s finest physicians and clinicians, and tour many areas including the Family Birthing Center and Emergency Department. View our new state-of-the-art DaVinci surgical robot, Hybrid Operating Rooms and Auditorium. Experience the innovative patient and family-centered amenities, including Ohio’s largest green roof, chapel and private patient rooms. Enjoy performances by community groups and schools, as well as activities for all ages. Shuttles will be available continuously to take you to and from the hospital. For more information, visit

Parking at La Salle High School. Take 275 to the North Bend Road exit. Proceed north on North Bend Road to the intersection of North Bend and Cheviot Roads (Kroger will be on your right). Stay in the right lane, turn right on North Bend Road and follow to La Salle High School (located on the right) at 3091 North Bend Road.

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Dentist receives Marvin Fisk Humanitarian Award Dr. Linda Smith, a general dentist in Loveland, has been awarded the Marvin Fisk Humanitarian Award from the Ohio Dental Association. Smith, a resident of Delhi Township, received the award at the Callahan Celebration of Excellence Sept. 20 in conjunction with the ODA Annual Session Smith received the award for her dedication to community care programs, in particular a clinic that provides care to children in need. “Locally, Dr. Smith serves on our Access to

Dental Care Committee,” Cincinnati Dental Society Executive Director Vicki NixSmith on wrote in her letter of recommendation. “This committee is directly responsible for our charitable programs such as ‘Give Kids a Smile,’ ‘Leave No Vet Behind,’ Roselawn Dental Center and Lighthouse Youth Services programs. She served as co-chair in 2005 and 2010. Dr. Smith has been

acting as a consultant helping train and advise the chairs of our programs. Her involvement is one of the many reasons our programs and events have been consistently successful. She enjoys working in this capacity, so we anticipate that she will continue to do so for many years to come.” Smith went to dental school at the University of Louisville and received her DMD in 1982. Smith is very involved with many community service projects in her area. “I’ve been so fortu-

nate that I just felt like I needed to give back to the community,” she said. One project in particular that she is involved in and enjoys is the Cincinnati Dental Society’s Roselawn Dental Center, which is a free clinic that provides care to children up to 200 percent of the poverty level who do not have insurance or Medicaid. She has served as a volunteer dentist there and also as the volunteer project manager. Smith is also a volunteer dentist with the Leave No Vet Behind

program and works with the CincySmiles Sealant Program, among other volunteer activities in her community, and she received the Cincinnati Dental Society’s Meritorious Service Award in 2010. “It is not unusual for her to spend over 100 volunteer hours yearly and she is our back-up dentist at the Dental Center when needed,” Nixon wrote. Smith is active in numerous councils and programs of the Ohio Dental Association and Cincinnati Dental Society and served as the so-

ciety’s first female president. She also is a member of the Pierre Fauchard Academy, The International College of Dentists and The American College of Dentists. The Marvin Fisk Humanitarian Award is given to a dentist who is working to improve the oral health of people in need, of all ages and from all walks of life. The award winner gives of his or her time and energy overseas or closer to home, spending hours and personal resources to help fight illnesses.

Diabetes could cause sleep apnea

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If you are suffering from uncontrolled diabetes, you might want to find out if you also have sleep apnea before upping your insulin, says Mercy Health Physician Dr. Shyamsunder Subramanian, a pulmonary, critical care and sleep specialist and medical director of Mercy Health – Western Hills Sleep Center. In a research review published in the “World Journal of Diabetes,” Subramanian found that many people with diabetes – up to 40 percent – also have sleep apnea but

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they just don’t know it. Sleep apnea causes the windpipe to narrow significantly or even close during sleep. Sufferers can experience up to 300 narrowing or closing events during each rest period. In response to the choking sensation, the body releases the stress hormones adrenaline and cortisone, which startle the sleeper into breathing. Together, these hormones trigger the formation and release of glucose in the body. As a result, diabetics may find they have high fasting blood sugars when they measure their glucose first thing in the morning. Because these patients appear to have uncontrolled diabetes, there’s a strong likelihood that their physicians will increase their dosage of insulin, which can bring on new health concerns. “Diabetic patients with undiagnosed sleep apnea who treat ‘uncontrolled diabetes’ with an increased insulin dose might be having more in-

tense therapy than they need. They could actually veer into hypoglycemia, or low blood sugar, by overcompensating for a morning measure impacted by sleep apnea,” Subramanian said. “We need to screen these patients for sleep apnea because by treating the apnea, we can dramatically improve patients’ glucose control. They may require less insulin or go from insulin injections to pills or even cut down on the number of pills they take to control their diabetes.” If you have uncontrolled diabetes together with symptoms of sleep apnea, which include daytime fatigue, waking up tired, disturbed sleep, loud snoring or unexplained weight gain, ask your physician if a sleep study is right for you. For more information, visit or call Western Hills Sleep Center at 513-3895540 or Subramanian at West Pulmonary, Critical Care & Sleep, 513-3895365.


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

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

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


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



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

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

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

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

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



Community partners strive to reduce falls by older adults Jean Shirley of Bridgetown, Jo Graulty of Montgomery and Ruth Meyer of Delhi Township are three older adults in the Tristate region who have much in common with each other and other older Tristate residents. They stay active in their daily lives, they try to exercise regularly and they follow their doctors’ orders to maintain a healthy active lifestyle. They each have also experienced a fall. “My first fall occurred when I lost my balance playing volleyball a while back, and my second fall was after cataract surgery when I was walking and fell off the edge of a sidewalk,” Shirley said. “I didn’t have any major injuries, but I had sore muscles afterward.” Meyer’s falls were a bit more severe. Her first fall occurred when she tripped over her feet while hurrying to the bus stop, which resulted in a broken hip and forced Meyer to have surgery and medical rehab. Two years ago, Meyer fell again, this time by tripping while walking out of the bathroom. “I broke my pelvis in two places when I fell in the bathroom,” Meyer said. Falls by older adults out in the community and in their homes is part of an alarming trend in the Tristate region. Fall-related injuries can occur to people of any age, but for older adults decreased physical motor skills and simple environmental hazards in homes can contribute to the risk of experiencing a fall. These trends are why a number of hospitals, trauma centers, community organizations and public service providers have rallied together with the Greater Cincinnati Health Council to highlight Fall Prevention Awareness Week during the week of September 22. Dr. Bryce Robinson is the assistant trauma medical director at the University of Cincinnati Medical Center and sees firsthand the severity of falls. “When people think of traumatic injury, they often think of car crashes or gunshot wounds,” Robinson said. “But in terms of sheer volume of injuries, falls make up the number one mechanism of injury seen at our medical center and in our region, our state and our nation.” The Tristate Trauma Registry tracks falls across the Tristate region and 2012 data shows that 48 percent of all trauma related injuries were caused by a fall. Among all fall-related injuries, 53 percent of falls were experienced by persons age 65 and older. Often first responders from local fire departments and emergency medical service personnel are the first rescue folks on the scene when a person suffers a fall. Tom Dietz, district chief of EMS at the Green Township Fire & EMS Department, estimates that his township

goes on 30 “lift assist” runs per month, an average of one per day. A lift assist occurs when a person falls in the community and needs medical help from first responders to get back on their feet. “Our most frequent lift assist calls are people falling in their homes, particularly falling out of chairs and falling out of bed,” Dietz said. Data from the Tristate Trauma Registry shows that 66 percent of all falls occur within the home. Some medications may have side effects that can slightly impair physical abilities in older adults. Other older adults may have vision issues due to poor lighting in their home, items on the floor or other environmental factors in their homes that can contribute to a fall. Dietz and his team make an effort to view the living conditions some older adults who have fallen live in, and they see similar types of environmental hazards in homes. “Many of these falls in the home are due from trip hazards or slip hazards,” Dietz said. “They may have a few extra items out on the floor in the house, or they might have a favorite rug in the living room that caused them to slip and fall.” For some older adults, falls can result in serious injuries and a risk of death. The Tristate Trauma Registry said that 3 percent of all falls in 2012 were fatal, and a majority of falls occur from a standing height. “A simple fall from standing height can be an absolutely devastating injury that could lead to death in this very fragile population,” Robinson said. Dietz sees similar patterns. “We have responded to calls where patients have fallen down their steps,” he said. “Some older adults will be carrying laundry up and down steps, and they will fall down an entire flight of stairs.” Severe fall victims will oftentimes be transported to one of four Tristate trauma centers in the region, which are hospitals specially equipped to provide comprehensive emergency medical services to patients suffering traumatic injuries. These hospitals include UC Health - University of Cincinnati Medical Center, which is the region’s only level I trauma center, and three level III trauma centers located at TriHealth’s Bethesda North Hospital, Atrium Medical Center and UC Health – West Chester Hospital. “If an elderly person has a significant fall, our paramedics here in Green Township will take them to University of Cincinnati Medical Center,” Dietz said. “Patients may want to be transported to a closer community hospital, but severe fall patients need to be transported to a trauma center for the most appropriate level of care.” Other community organizations offer home modification programs.

One such program is Whole Home, which is a unique home modification service of People Working Cooperatively. Whole Home offers oneon-one education, in home assessments and community collaboration, all of which is part of their three-tiered approach to reduce the number of falls in older adults. They can provide modification and improvements to homes by installing items such as motion-activated lights, grab bars in bathrooms

and handrails on all stairways. “Throughout the year, we plan on providing fall prevention education to 50 senior centers, community centers and other gatherings,” said Ron Henlein, director of corporate and community partnerships at People Working Cooperatively. “We are a community organization available to provide home assessments for older adults, and we can provide home modifications where needed to help our

aging population reduce the risk of falling.” For Jean Shirley, Jo Graulty and Ruth Meyer, a variety of fall prevention tools are now in place. Graulty fell out of her bed several years ago while sleeping but has since installed bed rails to prevent future falls out of bed. She has noted that the facility she lives in has grab bars in her restroom and handrails in hallways to help prevent falling, and she has learned that staying ac-

tive in Pilates helps improve her balance. Both Shirley and Meyer have also added home modifications to help prevent falling again. Shirley has added night lights, grab bars and rails on her stairways, and Meyer has fitted her bathroom with an extra grab bar and a secure bath mat. Both also strive to exercise and stay active to help maintain balance and prevent falling once again.


Purchase the Holiday Cheer cookbook, k, Peanuts Classics gift set, Trans-Siberian Orchestra: Upon the Winter Solstice CD or Peanuts puzzle—only $5 each.

For more information on Kohl’s community giving, visit Kohl’s Cares® cause merchandise is not eligible for discounts or other promotional incentives. ©Peanuts Worldwide LLC. Holiday Cheer from Good Housekeeping, Redbook, Country Living © 2013 Hearst Communications, Inc. Trans-Siberian Orchestra: Upon the Winter Solstice CD (P) 2013 Rhino Entertainment Company. Manufactured by Rhino Custom Products, a Warner Music Group Company.




POLICE REPORTS CINCINNATI DISTRICT 3 Arrests/citations Clarisa M. Reber, born 1989, theft, Sept. 18. Scott A. Cox, born 1964, simple assault, Sept. 18. Danielle I. Hawkins, born 1979, aggravated menacing, Sept. 19. Jeremy L. Galloway, born 1981, illegal possession of a prescription drug, Sept. 19. Latonya Williams, born 1990, assault, Sept. 20. Michael Mitchell, born 1990, possession of drugs, Sept. 21. Anthony Leroy Vanderpool, born 1965, domestic violence, Sept. 23. Jahmeasha Johnston, born 1993, criminal damaging or endangering, Sept. 23. Melony L. Stanton, born 1976, possession of drugs, Sept. 23. Ronald Mirick, born 1980, possession of drug paraphernalia, Sept. 23. Amy Duncan, born 1983, aggravated menacing, Sept. 24. Blaine A. Long, born 1966, obstructing official business, Sept. 24. Manchez Dowdell, born 1989, criminal trespassing, theft under $300, Sept. 24. Randal E. Barrett, born 1962, simple assault, Sept. 24. Ronald Brent Burgin, born 1955, breaking and entering, Sept. 24. Tawanna Johnson, born 1994, telecommunication harassment, Sept. 24. Timothy Lail, born 1988, possession of an open flask, Sept.

24. Cameron Little, born 1989, criminal trespassing, Sept. 25. Gregory Levy, born 1982, drug abuse, trafficking, Sept. 25. Hannibal Johnson, born 1983, drug abuse, trafficking, Sept. 25. Joshua Lay, born 1982, possession of drugs, Sept. 25. Maurice Brooks, born 1986, drug abuse, misdemeanor drug possession, possession of drug paraphernalia, trafficking, Sept. 25. Ricky Whitehead, born 1992, assault, criminal trespassing, theft under $300, Sept. 25. Dante Griffin, born 1981, aggravated menacing, Sept. 26. Lisa Price, born 1965, disorderly conduct, Sept. 26. Marcus Hamilton, born 1983, misdemeanor drug possession, domestic violence, Sept. 26. Caleb Kinney, born 1995, criminal trespassing, disorderly conduct, Sept. 27. Daniel Kelley, born 1987, attempted burglary, Sept. 27. Debra Wehr, born 1985, loitering to solicit, possession of drug abuse instruments, soliciting prostitution, Sept. 27. Jeremy D. Imhoff, born 1978, disorderly conduct, misdemeanor drug possession, obstructing official business, possession of drug paraphernalia, Sept. 27. James Douglas Frazier, born 1992, obstructing official business, theft under $300,

ABOUT POLICE REPORTS The Community Press publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. To contact your local police department: » Delhi Township: Chief Jim Howarth, 922-0060 » Cincinnati District 3: Capt. Russell A. Neville, 263-8300 Sept. 28. Shamar Harrison, born 1980, assault, Sept. 28. Shontana Riston, born 1990, assault, Sept. 28. Adrian Robinson, born 1983, misdemeanor drug possession, possession of an open flask, Sept. 29. Armando Lopez, born 1989, possession of an open flask, Sept. 29. Courtney Edwards, born 1990, criminal trespassing, Sept. 29. Jason Bragg, born 1984, assault, Sept. 29. Robert Willoughby, born 1991, burglary, Sept. 29. Sophia Henderson, born 1986, assault, Sept. 29. Dylan Davis, born 1991, domestic violence, Sept. 30.

Incidents/reports Aggravated menacing 1603 Minion Ave., Sept. 24. Aggravated robbery 1011 Sturm St., Sept. 22. Assault 3747 Glenway Ave., Sept. 18. 721 Grand Ave., Sept. 20. 1238 Purcell Ave., Sept. 21. 1218 Beech Ave., Sept. 21. 1220 Rosemont Ave., Sept. 21.

1606 Dorothy Lane, Sept. 22. 3441 Warsaw Ave., Sept. 23. 3781 W. Liberty St., Sept. 23. 3735 Westmont Drive, Sept. 29. Breaking and entering 6935 Gracely Drive, Sept. 21. 3114 Warsaw Ave., Sept. 22. 1318 Manss Ave., Sept. 24. 835 Greenwich Ave., Sept. 26. Burglary 1219 Parkside Court, Sept. 19. 471 Elberon Ave., Sept. 21. 4724 Glenway Ave., Sept. 21. 2950 Bodley Ave., Sept. 25. 4000 Akochia Ave., Sept. 25. Criminal damaging/endangering 3920 Glenway Ave., Sept. 22. 1611 Minion Ave., Sept. 24. 3702 Wieman Ave., Sept. 26. 1233 Considine Ave., Sept. 27. 720 Wells St., Sept. 27. 1856 Sunset Ave., Sept. 27. Domestic violence Reported on Sunset Avenue, Sept. 27. Felonious assault 1006 Woodlawn Ave., Sept. 22. 400 Enright Ave., Sept. 22. 1712 Quebec Road, Sept. 23. 1677 Gilsey Ave., Sept. 25. Misuse of credit card 1644 Quebec Road, Sept. 26.

Robbery 2811 Warsaw Ave., Sept. 26. 2811 Warsaw Ave., Sept. 26. Taking the identity of another 1308 Beech Ave., Sept. 24. Theft 3747 Glenway Ave., Sept. 18. 1915 Westmont Lane, Sept. 18. 4431 W. Eighth St., Sept. 20. 4437 Carnation Ave., Sept. 20. 4104 W. Liberty St., Sept. 21. 3749 Glenway Ave., Sept. 22. 1023 Winfield Ave., Sept. 22. 3609 Warsaw Ave., Sept. 24. 4165 W. Eighth St., Sept. 24. 1907 Wyoming Ave., Sept. 25. 4966 Cleves Warsaw Pike, Sept. 25. 584 Grand Ave., Sept. 27. 944 Chateau Ave., Sept. 28. Unauthorized use of a motor vehicle 2291 Wyoming Ave., Sept. 29. Vandalism 2700 Glenway Ave., Sept. 23.

DELHI TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations Donald Cox, 20, 445 Leath Ave., domestic violence, Sept. 16. Jaye Bradley, 22, 4645 Rapid Run, drug offense, Sept. 16. Michael Ott, 47, 4810 Hillside Ave., theft, Sept. 17. Corey Flick, 25, 4244 Copperfield Lane, theft, Sept. 17. Matthew Stiver, 24, 467 Pedretti, weapons violation, Sept. 18. Stephen Carmen, 23, 4078 River, drug offense, Sept. 18. Charles Everhart, 46, 217 W. 12th St., burglary, Sept. 19.

Tabitha Gribbins, 36, 663 Slate Ave, shoplifting, Sept. 19. Martin Kittles, 40, 617 Trenton Ave, assault, Sept. 22.

Incidents/reports Burglary Residence entered at 6844 Hillside, Sept. 16. Criminal damaging Rock thrown into window at 331 Glen Oaks Drive, Sept. 16. Drug offense Reported at 5080 Delhi Road, Sept. 20. Misuse of credit card Victim reported at 5822 Harvey Circle, Sept. 16. Theft Medication of unknown value removed at 4842 Basil Lane, Sept. 16. Package valued at $95 removed at 858 Ivyhill Drive, Sept. 17. Wallet and contents valued at $300 removed at 4462 Fehr Road, Sept. 17. Merchandise valued at $196 removed at 5080 Delhi Road, Sept. 17. Tools valued at $415 removed at 4286 August Place, Sept. 19. Harness valued at $300 removed at 4989 Foley Road, Sept. 19. $20 removed at 5137 Delhi Road, Sept. 20. License plate removed at 4453 Mayhew, Sept. 21. $12 removed from vending machine at 5179 Rapid Run, Sept. 22.


1092 Anderson Ferry Road: Vaughn, Louis R. to Wesbanco Bank Inc.; $52,000. 4810 Basil Lane: Mayer, Sandy L. to Fugate, Raymond S.; $42,000. 347 Don Lane: Townley, Travis R. & Sarah R. Forbis to Forbis,

Sarah R.; $47,300. 5164 Dundas Drive: Smith, Joseph to Wheeler, David N. Jr.; $125,000. 4325 Foley Road: McGraw, Samantha L. to U.S. Bank NA; $54,000. 783 Gilcrest Lane: Ahern, Kathleen to Federal National Mortgage Association;

$54,000. 481 Morrvue Drive: Buchert, Nicholas J. to Gottlieb, David D.; $87,500. 829 Neeb Road: Frohn, James A. to Anderson, Guy B. & Melody S.; $97,000. 1022 Neeb Road: Kathmann, Margaret M. Tr. to Sullivan, Ryan & Kerry M.; $140,000.

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823 Serben Drive: Briede, Herman J. Jr. to Tda Investments LLC; $60,000. 210 Silverspring Drive: Sandman, Michael P. & Roberta L. to Ingle, Scott A. & Christine M.; $129,000.


917 Elberon Ave.: Singleton, Ronald G. to Davis, Jaushua A.; $100. 1236 Elberon Ave.: Gassett, Tosha to Federal National Mortgage Association; $22,000. 928 Enright Ave.: Tepe, Joseph Anthony to Raineth II Cincinnati LLC; $25,000.


2316 Gest St.: Gorock Ltd. to Atkinson, Geoff; $2,500. 712 State Ave.: DKMC LLC to Bloc Ministries Inc.; $10,000.


842 Academy Ave.: Graves,

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ABOUT REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate.

Karen L. to Jansen, Mark & Kimberly J. Leisure-; $37,000. 1634 Dewey Ave.: Malcom, Dustin to Federal National Mortgage Association; $18,000. 1039 Gilsey Ave.: Tepe, Joseph A. to CPIT LLC; $28,600. 4734 Hardwick Drive: Federal National Mortgage Association to Integrity Home Rentals Ll; $42,000. 4101 Heyward St.: Laird, Stephen J. & Mary J. to Household Realty Corp.; $32,000. 4725 Loretta Ave.: Morris, Craig to Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. Tr.; $48,000. 4251 Loubell Lane: Niemeyer, Nancy M. to Brookes, Brian;

$67,000. 1058 Overlook Ave.: Dwyer, Jerry & Tina S. to Vogt, Sarah E.; $92,000. 4039 Palos St.: Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. Tr. to Reinhardt, Carol L.; $23,655. 4039 Palos St.: Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. Tr. to Reinhardt, Carol L.; $23,655. 626 Roebling Road: Federal National Mortgage Association to Gray, Joseph; $18,101. 927 Rosemont Ave.: Levick, Stephen & Reza Shipe to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp.; $26,000. 4063 Vinedale Ave.: Kellerman, Eugene G. II & Kelly M. to U.S. Bank NA; $26,000.

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DEATHS Midge Bohmer Mildred “Midge” Lachtrop Bohmer, 103, died Sept. 29. Survived by daughter Christine (John) Stewart; granddaughters Anna, Sarah. Preceded in death by husband Clifford Bohmer Bohmer. Services were Oct. 7 at St. Simon the Apostle. Arrangements by B.J. Meyer Sons Funeral Home. Memorials to: Catholic Relief Services, P.O. Box 17090, Baltimore, MD 21203-7090.

Paul Brunner Paul James Brunner, 40, died Sept. 29. He was an artist and carpenter. Survived by daughter Etain Brunner; parents Paul E., Donna Brunner; siblings Peggy Brenner, Ashley, Preston Brunner Brunner, Mya Jacobs, Mark McPhee; aunts and uncles Paulette Dean, Patty Jo Limly, Patrick, Peter, Perry Brunner, Kathey Kirkendal, Jeanie, Johnny Steinriede; cousins. Services were Oct. 4 at St. Catharine of Siena. Arrangements by Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home.

Irma Donnellon Irma Margaret Donnellon, 91, died Sept. 25. She founded Economy Advertising Co., a promotional products business. She worked as a civilian ordinance coordinator at Camp Hood (now Fort Hood) during World War II, co-founded the Schoolhouse Symphony Program, and served on the board of the Cincinnati Nutri-

tion Council and as president of the Zonta Club. Survived by children Karen (Bill) Turk, Sharon (Phil) Mullins, Mary Beth Donnellon (Mike) Espel, Aimee (Bob) Meier, Jim (Janet), Bob (Deborah), Mike (Jean) Donnellon; sister Elsie (Elmer) Peter; 27 grandchildren; 26 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband Robert Donnellon, brother Theodore (Muriel) Guenthner. Services were Oct. 1 at St. Ignatius of Loyola. Arrangements by Radel Funeral Home. Memorials to: Cody’s Calvary, Autism Society of Greater Cincinnati, P.O. Box 43027, Cincinnati, OH 45243.

Amy Hansen Amy Marie Hansen, 40, died Oct. 2. Survived by husband E. John Hansen; children Cassandra Helton, Amber Schramm, Gretchen, Chase Hansen; mother Hansen Elaine Freedman; sibling Jessie Freedman. Services were Oct. 4 at Rebold, Rosenacker & Sexton Funeral Home. Memorials to: Barrett Center for Cancer Prevention, Treatment and Research, 234 Goodman St., Cincinnati, OH 45219.

Mullens, Sandra Craig, Freddy, Danny White; 24 grandchildren; 17 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by McCarter parents Donald, Dorothy McCarter, siblings Sheila Hughes, Steven White. Services were Sept. 23 at the State Avenue Church of God. Arrangements by Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home.

The Rev. Frank Niehaus The Rev. Francis “Frank” H. Niehaus, 84, died Sept. 26. He was ordained in 1955 and served as pastor or assistant pastor at St. Aloysius-on-theOhio, St. Louis, St. William, St. Vincent de Paul, St. Aloysius, St. Veronica and St. Elizabeth parishes, founding pastor of Good Shepherd, a teacher at Elder and Mother of Mercy high school, director of St. Joseph Orphanage and supervisor of cemeteries for the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. Services were Sept. 28 at Good Shepherd Church.

Experience the Difference

Come see the new Oak Hills

Dedicated to delivering exceptional rehabilitation, post-acute care, and services.

Douglas McCarter Sr. Douglas H. McCarter Sr., 57, died Sept. 10. He was a moulder for Eptor. Survived by wife Betty McCarter; children Angela (Phillip) Hall, Douglas McCarter Jr., Larry Smith, Rhonda Relthford, Ellic Relthford, Lovella Manning, John Byrd; Wanda Coldiron, Donald McCarter Jr., Lisa, Melody

4307 Bridgetown Road Cincinnati, Ohio 45211




Leadership of Discussions LECTURE SERIES “The Public Voice: An Informed Citizenry Amid a Changing Media Landscape”

Jeffrey Brown Anchor and Senior Correspondent, PBS NewsHour Creator and Host, Art Beat

Tuesday, October 15, 2013, 7 p.m. College of Mount St. Joseph Theatre FREE and Open to the Public Jeffrey will address the impact, both good and bad, of the changing media landscape on the media business and on an informed citizenry. (513) 244-4504 | FAX (513) 244-4601 | 5701 Delhi Road, Cincinnati OH 45233








GRRAND – Golden Retriever Rescue and Adoption of Needy Dogs takes in needy displaced, abandoned or unclaimed stray golden retrievers and places them in volunteer foster homes until adoptive families are found. Call 1-866-981-2251 and leave your name and phone. Visit email League For Animal Welfare – A no-kill shelter needs volunteers 16-and-older to help socialize cats and 18-and-older to socialize and walk dogs. Other opportunities available. Call 735-2299, ext. 3. Save the Animals Foundation – Needs people 18 and older to staff its shelter for homeless cats and dogs. Call 378-0300 for cats and 588-6609 for dogs. Spring Grove Cemetery and Arboretum – has a new horticulture volunteer program. Volunteer opportunities include working side by side Spring Grove’s nationallyrenowned horticulture team at this National Historic Landmark. Groups of volunteers will be developed to help in the following areas: keeping the front entrance area looking spectacular, controlling invasive species, taking care of the tree and shrub collection. They are also looking for a volunteer, or volunteers, to help with the hybrid tea roses. New volunteers join the volunteer docents who are ambassadors for the cemetery and arboretum. Information sessions, conducted the last Saturday and first

Wednesday of each month, will explain the volunteer opportunities. Sessions are at 10 a.m. in the Historic Office, just inside the main entrance to the cemetery. For more information, contact volunteer coordinator Whitney Huang, Spring Grove horticulturist, at 8536866. Tri State County Animal Response Team (CART) – Is at 11216 Gideon Lane in Sycamore Township. Meetings are open to the public. Visit for monthly subjects or more information. Call 702-8373. Winton Woods Riding Center – is in need of volunteers to assist with the Special Riders Program, which provides training and competition opportunities for children and adults with disabilities, and to help with barn duties, horse shows and a variety of other tasks. No experience is necessary and training is provided. Interested individuals ages 14 and older are invited to contact the Winton Woods Riding Center at 931-3057, or at


Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati – Professionals can use their administrative skills to help a busy, growing nonprofit manage its projects and members. Executive Service Corps of Cincinnati is looking for someone with experience in Word, Excel, Power Point and Outlook to assist in the Blue Ash office.

Volunteers set their own days and hours and enjoy nice working conditions and friendly, bright volunteers and staff. Help the ESCC help other nonprofits succeed. Contact Darlyne Koretos for more information at 791-6230, ext. 10. ESCC is at 10945 Reed Hartman Highway, Suite 108.


American Diabetes Association – Seeks volunteers in its area office downtown for clerical support, filling requests for educational materials from phone requests, data entry, special events support and coordinating the health fair. Call 759-9330. American Heart Association – Volunteers needed to assist with the American Heart Association’s cause campaigns, Power to End Stroke, Go Red For Women, Start!, and the Alliance for a Healthier Generation. Assignments include clerical work, event specific duties and community outreach. Contact the American Heart Association at 281-4048 or email Cancer Free Kids – is looking for kids who need service hours to do an “Athletes For Alex” used sports equipment drive in their neighborhood or at your sporting event, and fight childhood cancer. Visit and click on Athletes for Alex for more information. Captain Kidney Educational Program – Needs volunteers one or more mornings or

afternoons a month during the school year to educate children in first- through sixth-grades about kidney function and disease. Training provided. Call 961-8105. Destiny Hospice – is seeking caring and compassionate people to make a difference in the life of a person living with terminal illness. No special skills or experience needed; simply a willingness to help provide comfort and support. Orientation is scheduled to fit the volunteer’s schedule. Opportunities are available throughout the Cincinnati, Middletown and Butler County area. Contact Angie at 554-6300, or amclaughlin@destiny-hospice. com. Evercare Hospice and Palliative Care – is seeking volunteers in all Greater Cincinnati communities. Evercare provides care for those facing end-of-life issues and personal support to their families. Volunteers needed to visit with patients and/or assist in administrative and clerical tasks. Volunteers may provide care wherever a patient resides, whether in a private home or nursing facility. Call 1-888-866-8286 or 682-4055. Grace Hospice – is looking for volunteers. Grace Hospice has about 90 patients from Hamilton, Brown, Clermont, Butler, Warren, Montgomery, Greene, Preble and Adams counties on its census who would benefit from volunteer support. Each year, more than 450,000 give more than 20 million hours of service. Grace Hospice volunteers are an integral part of the care team, and have a vital role in the life of every hospice. Opportunities include direct companionship and relief care for patients and care givers, administrative assistance, help with the bereavement program, and they also welcome your talents and skills appropriate to their mission. Extensive training provided. Unwavering appreciation and support for your gift of time. Contact Christyl Johnson Roberts for

more information: or 479-8916. Heartland Hospice – is seeking volunteers to assist with patients and their families. Heartland will train interested persons who are needed to sitting at the bedside and providing vigils for persons without families available. They could also use some extra people to work in the office. Call Jacqueline at 513-831-5800. Hoxworth Blood Center – Hoxworth is recruiting people to help during community blood drives and blood donation centers in the area. Positions include: Blood drive hosts, greeters, blood donor recruiters and couriers. Call Helen Williams at 558-1292 or


Change a life – Volunteer to tutor an adult with low-level literacy skills or GED preparation needs. Call 621-READ. Cincinnati Reads – a volunteer tutoring program working with K-4 students in Cincinnati Public Schools. Volunteers receive free training to work one-on-one with children who are struggling to read. Call 621-7323 or email Jayne Martin Dressing, Girl Scouts of Western Ohio – is looking for volunteers to help with school recruitments. There are more than 1,500 elementary schools in the Girl Scouts of Western Ohio region and we want to recruit at all of them. To ensure we are able to extend membership at each school, we need your help. If you are willing to talk to girls and parents about Girl Scouts and help form new troops, consider serving as a fall membership campaign volunteer. Fall membership campaign volunteers work in partnership with Girl Scout staff members to host recruitment and signup events at local area schools and tell girls and adults the benefits of Girls Scouts. This is a short-term volunteer commitment that would take place

from August to October. In addition to fall membership campaign volunteers, Girl Scouts of Western Ohio is always seeking troop leaders to help build girls of courage, confidence, and character, who make the world a better place. To discover who they can be, girls need access to wise adults who both inspire and respect them. Through Girl Scouts, girls learn valuable skills, equipping them to better navigate life by making sound decisions, facing challenges and working toward future goals. On this amazing journey, girls also discover the fun, friendship and power of girls together. To find out more information about becoming a fall membership campaign volunteer or a troop leader for Girl Scouts, visit our website at or call 489-1025 or 800-537-6241. Interested individuals must complete an application, background check and references. Inktank – Group looking for volunteers to help children and adults improve their skills in writing-based initiatives across the city. Call 542-0195. The YMCA of Greater Cincinnati’s College Readiness Program– that inspires and encourages teens of color toward paths of success is looking for caring professionals who want to make a difference, and for young people who can benefit from positive adult role models. Part of a national YMCA initiative, the local program incorporates mentoring, career exploration and college readiness; and helps students develop a positive sense of self, build character, explore diverse college and career options. Volunteers, many of whom are sponsored by area companies, share their own personal insight and encouragement. Contact program director Darlene Murphy at the Melrose YMCA, 961-3510 or visit

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When your community goes to vote on November 5, will they remember you and your story? Make sure they do with an integrated and targeted campaign.

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