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Your Community Press newspaper serving Columbia Township, Columbia-Tusculum, Fairfax, Hyde Park, Madisonville, Mariemont, Mt. Lookout, Oakley, Terrace Park




Parking issues are hindering restaurant By Forrest Sellers

HYDE PARK — Efforts to open a Korean restaurant in Hyde Park remain stalled. Representatives for 3501 Seoul, which is located at 3501 Erie Ave., have once again sought support from the Hyde Park Neighborhood Council. Council, though, remains opposed to a proposed parking plan for the restaurant. With a limited amount of parking spaces in the area, the restaurant has asked for council’s support for a variance that would permit parking at 3614 Marburg Ave. This would violate the residential zoning requirement at that location, said Hyde Park Neighborhood Council board member Jeff Lovelace. Council voted against the proposal. The city, though, will ultimately make the decision on whether to approve a plan for the restaurant. “It sets a precedent for others,” said Lovelace, arguing that approving the plan could potentially lead to other businesses making similar requests. “We know parking is a struggle in East Hyde Park. (However) we don’t want to open the floodgates.” Lovelace said the Marburg site is zoned “single family” and that off-site commercial parking is not permitted in that area. Additionally, council board member Carl Uebelacker said the zoning code specifies that off-site parking must be within 600 feet of the business. Uebelacker said not only does the restaurant exceed this distance but “realistically it’s not functional.” Customers would have to walk more than two and a quarter blocks to get

to their cars, and that isn’t practical, he said. Uebelacker echoed Lovelace’s concerns regarding the residential character of the Lovelace neighborhood. “If it were to be approved it essentially means any single-family zoned lot within 600 feet of a business district (could) be used Uebelacker for business parking,” he said. “It decimates the protection of the single family zoning district.” Last year, Shelly Choi, the owner of the restaurant, had asked the Hyde Park Neighborhood Council to consider a zoning variance for off-site parking. At the time, 27 parking spots were needed for the restaurant, which will be located at the former Sunshine Fine Foods building. Council did not make an official decision but conceded that parking is a problem in the area. Choi operates the Korea House in Symmes Township. Hyde Park would be her second restaurant location. While Choi owns the property at 3501 Erie, she has not begun renovation work. “She is at a standstill,” said Marsha Walsh, a friend who spoke on Choi’s behalf to council last year and is helping Choi in opening the new restaurant. “She has quite an investment there (and) wants to look at all measures in order to open (the restaurant)” said Walsh.


Winter is not kind to local roads, so we want to know: Where are the worst roads and potholes in the area? Send your response to Be sure to tell us the specific location and community, and include photos if you have them. FILE PHOTO

Jennifer Harten, left, east region manager for the Cincinnati Parks, Ault Park Advisory Council board member Rudy Siegel and Joan Heiob Moyers of Garden Girl Creative stand near the new Great Lawn Garden at Ault Park, at the western end of the main lawn. The $30,000 project has started and plants should be in the ground this spring. LISA WAKELAND/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Ault Park to get a garden makeover By Lisa Wakeland

It can be difficult to imagine a lush, colorful garden when right now the space is an empty patch of dirt. But planning is well underway for the new Great Lawn Garden at Ault Park. Last year the Cincinnati Parks removed dead or dying trees and shrubs from the west end of the main lawn, below the pavilion and in between the rose garden and the adopt-a-plot gardens. “It’s a significant area of the park so we wanted to redesign it and make it a visual space that was pleasant and easy to maintain,” said Jennifer Harten, east region manager for the Cincinnati Parks. As the parks department was brainstorming ideas for the now barren space, they brought the concept to the Ault Park Advisory Council, a nonprofit organization of volunteers who help preserve and improve the park. Rudy Siegel, an advisory council board member, said they’re always looking for ways to enhance Ault Park and involve more people from neighborhoods around the park. “This was a perfect opportunity to engage in a project ... we could take to the surrounding community for a fundraising effort because this is something we can all do together,” he said. The Ault Park Advisory Council is trying to raise $15,000, which will be matched by the Cincinnati Parks, and they have about $3,500 left to raise. Siegel said they’re also hoping to recruit volunteers to plant the shrubs, trees and flowers this spring. Much of the pre-planting



Rita’s latest goetta recipe features oats cooked in a slow cooker. Full story, B3

Stepping Stones expands programs for adults with disabilities. Full story, B1

This graphic, created by Joan Heiob Moyers of Garden Girl Creative, shows the plants and layout of the new Great Lawn Garden at Ault Park. PROVIDED

HOW TO DONATE Details about donating to the Great Lawn Garden can be found online at Another option is a one-time $10 gift via text message. Text the word “AULT” to 80100 and reply “yes” to the confirmation text. The donation is added to your monthly cell phone bill.

work — regrading, drainage and irrigation — is finished, Harten said, and they installed a new fence on top of the curved wall to keep park visitors safe from the steep drop at the back of the new garden. Ault Park horticulturalist Dave Roberts created the design and said he wanted to reflect some of the historical plantings in the new garden. He incorporated flowering cherry trees, like the ones lining Observatory Avenue; holly plants, like those at the opposite end of the lawn near the stairs to

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the pavilion; and other shrubs and perennials found throughout the 224-acre park. “I didn’t want to sacrifice too much of the lawn because that’s an integral event space ... and I wanted to keep it open to maintain the view,” he said. “It’s low maintenance and will have color throughout the whole summer. I hope people enjoy the added design elements of color and texture — it’s all in place there. It will be a four-season garden.” Siegel said they also enlisted the help of Joan Heiob Moyers, owner of Garden Girl Creative, who helped bring the landscape plan to life with her design. “One of the things that’s so See GARDEN, Page A2

Vol. 33 No. 52 © 2014 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED



Oakley plans first daddy daughter dance By Forrest Sellers

OAKLEY — Brian Ferry is hoping to start a new tradition in the community. Oakley will have its first Daddy Daughter Dance 6-8 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 16, at the 20th Century Theater, 3021 Madison Road. Ferry, who is a member of the Oakley Community Council, came up with the idea for the

Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Police .................... B6 Schools ..................A4 Sports ....................A6 Viewpoints .............A8


Gannett News Service

6 to 8 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 16 20th Century Theater, 3021 Madison Road

dance based on experiences attending a similar one with his daughters that was organized by the Anderson Township Park District. “Last year on the way (to the dance), I thought why am I leaving the community to go to this,” he said. “We have a great venue (here) where we can do this.” That venue was the 20th Century Theater, which along with the Oakley Community Council and the Cincinnati Recreation Commission, was supportive of the idea. “Oakley Square is the perfect place for it,” said

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Oakley Community Council member Brian Ferry has organized the community's first Daddy Daughter Dance. The event will be Sunday, Feb. 16, at the 20th Century Theater, which is shown in the background. FORREST SELLERS/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Ferry. The event will feature live music by Keith Jones and the Makeshifts. Youngsters will be given a flower and small gift as well have a digital photo taken with their fathers. Refreshments and snacks will be provided. Tickets are $20 per couple, and $5 for each additional daughter. A portion of the proceeds raised will go to the Oakley Community Coun-

cil and the Cincinnati Recreation Commission. The event is for girls ages 2 to 12. Ferry said his daughters have enjoyed the previous dances they have attended. It’s a great way to create memories, he said. Pre-registration is encouraged. Registration can be done online at or by calling the 20th Century box office at 731-8000.



Continued from Page A1

Find news and information from your community on the Web Columbia Township • Columbia Tusculum • Fairfax • Hamilton County • Hyde Park • Madisonville • Mariemont • Madisonville • Mount Lookout • Oakley • Terrace Park •



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The chief legal officer of a Mason company has had his license suspended for a third time, this time after the Ohio Supreme Court ruled he continued to practice law while his license was suspended. In a 4-3 ruling Jan. 14, the Ohio Supreme Court ruled that David E. Troller engaged in attorney misconduct by practicing law for six years while his license was suspended and engaged in conduct that adversely reflects on his fitness to practice law. The court suspended Troller’s license for two years, with a six-month stay provided he meet certain conditions. Troller, of Terrace Park, served as chief legal officer of the Clopay Corp. from April 2002 to April 2012. In December 2005, the Supreme Court sus-


Eric Spangler Editor ......................576-8251, Jeanne Houck Reporter ...................248-7129, Forrest Sellers Reporter ..................248-7680, Lisa Wakeland Reporter ..................248-7139, Melanie Laughman Sports Editor .......248-7573, Nick Dudukovich Sports Reporter .......248-7570, Scott Springer Sports Reporter ..........576-8255,

Terrace Park attorney suspended for third time

For customer service ....................576-8240 Stephen Barraco Circulation Manager ....................248-7110, Lynn Hessler District Manager ...........248-7115, Pam McAlister District Manager.........248-7136,


To place a Classified ad .................242-4000,

To place an ad in Community Classified, call 242-4000.

great about Ault Park is, I think people really feel at home here, particularly with the adopt-a-plots and now this project,” Heiob Moyers said. “They really feel like this is their garden.” Plants for the Great Lawn Garden will come from local nurseries, Harten said, and they’ll start planting in early spring when the ground is ready. “It’s so unusual to have that much open space to

pended Troller for not registering and paying attorney fees for 20052007. All Ohio attorneys on active or corporate status are required to register with the state’s Office of Attorney Services and pay a registration fee every odd-numbered year. Troller received another suspension in May 2006 for failing to meet his continuing legal educational requirements for 2003-2004 and to pay a penalty for not meeting his education requirements for 2001-2002. The suspensions prohibited Troller from providing legal advice or performing legal services. In July 2012, the state’s disciplinary counsel charged Troller with failure to comply with the duties of a suspended attorney and continuing to practice law while his license was suspended. work with in a very mature park,” Siegel said. “It really is a bookmark to the pavilion. I hope the community feels like they helped bring this to fruition, and it’s a very specific way to get involved in Ault Park.” Details about donating to the Great Lawn Garden can be found on the Ault Park Advisory Council website. Another option is a one-time $10 gift via text message. Text the word “AULT” to 80100 and reply “yes” to the confirmation text. The donation is added to your monthly cell phone bill.

BRIEFLY Committee meeting

Mariemont’s Committee of the Whole, comprised of all council members, will meet at 6 p.m. Monday, Jan. 27, in council chambers, 6907 Wooster Pike. Agenda items include a discussion of having council meetings once

each month instead of twice, and increasing the number of Architectural Review Board members to include the village mayor and chairperson of council’s Economic Development and Zoning Committee. The regularly scheduled council meeting follows at 7 p.m.


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Dreaming of when the weather will be warm enough to plant vegetables and flowers? Melinda O’Briant, education director at Turner Farm in Indian Hill, can help you get spade-, hoe- and pruner-ready

Participants in the “Ready, Set, Grow,” classes can learn to grow produce like this from Turner Farm.PROVIDED

es will leave you feeling energized to start your own backyard garden,” O’Briant said. “Our classes are geared for both those who are new to gardening and those who would like to refresh their knowledge and get in gear for 2014.” Mary Joseph, youth educator at Turner Farm, said the series will kick off with a Jan. 30 class on choosing a place to plant a garden. “We will begin with the basics by covering site selection, garden placement, soil preparation, basic tools needed and how to determine the appropriate amount to plant,” Joseph said. Here’s what participants will learn how to do in the other classes: » Feb. 6 – Assemble a grow light stand. » Feb.13 – Help seeds grow indoors while waiting to plant them outdoors. » Feb 20 – Choose a site for a flower garden and mulch and cut flowers. » Feb. 27 – Choose a site for an herb garden and plant, harvest and store herbs. » March 6 – Harvest tomatoes before the Fourth of July. Classes are limited to fifteen participants and cost $15 each. Prepayment is required to reserve your place in a class. Prepay for five classes and the sixth is free. Send your payment — with a note on the check

indicating which class or classes you are paying for – to Turner Farm, 7400 Given Road, Cincinnati, Ohio, 45243 or drop it off in a money box inside the farm’s produce shed. If you have questions, call 561- 7400 or email turnerfarm@zoom- For more about your community, visit IndianHill. Get regular Indian Hill updates by signing up for our email newsletter. Visit


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now. O’Briant is presenting “Ready, Set, Grow,” a series of six Thursday-evening gardening classes set to begin Jan. 30. All of the classes will run from 6:30-8 p.m. at the farm at 7400 Given Road. “This six-part series of basic gardening class-

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Editor: Eric Spangler,, 576-8251


Mariemont school board president retires after 12 years

Michael Bauer, Parker Bailey and Mikhel Hawkins, parents of Kilgour Elementary students, attend the school's silent auction. THANKS TO MARY WELSH SCHLUETER

Kilgour auction raises more than $38,000 The Kilgour Elementary School Parent Teacher Association recently conducted its seventh annual Silent Auction at the Redmoor on Mt. Lookout Square. This year’s event, themed “Inspire,” raised more than $38,000. All proceeds benefit the students through enrichment programs, educational materials, technology or field trips. “Although the auction is first and foremost a fundraiser for our school, it also is a fantastic opportunity for the entire school family to join together and enhance the strong bonds of our community. We look forward to it each year.” said Angela Cook-Frazier, principal. More than 300 Kilgour friends, family, teachers and staff attended. Donated auction items vary year to year, but typically include gift certificates to local restaurant, stores, services and events, as well as sport memorabilia, student art projects, vacations, camps, and parties. The chairwomen of this year’s event were Andrea Lukin and Lisa Crawford, CoPresidents- Elect of the PTA.

Mariemont City School District Board of Education president Peggy Braun recently retired after 12 years of service to the district as a member of the board of education. The board meeting on Dec.12 was her last as a member of the board of education. The district’s administrative team attended the meeting to bid a fond farewell to someone they have worked closely with for more than a decade. “It’s difficult to believe that we’re saying goodbye to you as a board member,” said Superintendent Steven Estepp to Braun. “The administrative team has always felt tremendously supported by you, and I want to personally thank you for all that you have done for me during my transition into our school district.” The district presented Braun with an engraved brick, which will be included in the spirit walkway outside of Mariemont High School. Other board members also spoke to Braun’s leadership and friendship. “‘Thank you’ seems obvious but it doesn’t seem appropriate. We don’t do this job for each other - the real reward comes in June when we watch the students walk the track and graduate. And to my count there have

been about 1,500 graduates in the 12 years that Peggy has served on the board,” said Bill Flynn, fellow Board of Education member. “Peggy has a quietly keen mind. Her decision making always comes back to ‘Will it advance the academic program of our district and will it help students succeed?’. Her calm, steady leadership helped get us through a compressed six months of bringing in a new superintendent and treasurer, and she did it all with such grace. Thank you, Peggy.” Braun and her husband, Karl, have three children, all of whom have graduated from Mariemont High School. Braun lives in Mariemont and has been involved with volunteering with the district for nearly two decades. “I’ve had the opportunity to work with some tremendous people. The board members have been good friends and good peers; they bring so much to the table and their hearts are always in the right place,” said Braun. “We’ve also had some great administrators, who have always truly been professionals. I will miss this. It’s been one of the joys of my life to serve this community, these children and these families.”

Andrea Lukin and Lisa Crawford, chairwomen for Kilgour Elementary's recent silent auction, enjoy the event they helped create. THANKS TO MARY WELSH SCHLUETER

The women praised the local support of the event. “We want to thank all of the families and local businesses that support our school” Lukin said. “With these funds Kilgour is able to provide a unique combination

of enrichment opportunities to all our students including programs from the Cincinnati Spanish Academy, Engineering is Elementary, Cincinnati Art Museum, and Cincinnati Symphony,” said Crawford.

Saying goodbye to Mariemont City School District Board of Education President Peggy Braun at her last board meeting before retirement are, from left, Steven Estepp (superintendent), Lance Hollander (Mariemont Junior High School principal), James Renner (Mariemont High School principal), Shannon Kromer (director of curriculum and instruction), Tricia Buchert (director of student services), Braun, Ericka Simmons (Mariemont Elementary School principal), Linda Lee (Terrace Park Elementary School principal), Marie Huenefeld (board member), Tom Golinar (treasurer), Bill Flynn (board member). THANKS TO JOSEPHINE MCKENRICK


Belmont University fall semester - Megan Cabell and Daniel Schneider. Northwestern University has named Elizabeth Deadrick of Mariemont to the dean’s list for the fall 2013 semester. Deadrick is a sophomore studying political science. Marmie and Chris Renda, parents at Kilgour Elementary and Ann Kroger, a third-grade teacher at Kilgour, attend the school's annual Silent Auction. THANKS TO MARY WELSH SCHLUETER

SCHOOL NOTES Montessori open house

Montessori Center Room is having an open house noon to 2 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 23. Montessori Center Room offers pre-primary programs, full day kindergarten,

an enrichment program from 7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., which includes yoga, book club, cooking and more, as well as a Montessori trained classroom staff and Musikgarten. Montessori Center Room serves children ages 3-6.

Montessori Center Room is located at 2505 Riverside Drive (formerly Eastern Avenue - behind St. Rose Church). For questions please call 321-3282.


Brenda Robben earned a bachelor of science degree with a focus in early childhood studies from Union Institute and University. Courtney Ryan, will graduate with a master of arts in teaching in the biological sciences. Since joining the master’s program in 2011, Ryan has explored conservation and education in Belize, Namibia and Borneo, while also conducting projects that have made a dif-

ference in the area. Ryan works at Cincinnati Zoo and Botanical Gardens. Peter Shadix will graduate with a master of arts in zoology. Since joining the master’s program in 2011, Shadix has explored conservation and education in Baja, Guyana and Borneo, while also conducting projects that have made a difference in the area. Shadix works at Mammotome. Rainor Tangvald will graduate with honors from University of Cincinnati with a bachelor of science in philosophy and a minor in film production in December. Tangvald is the son of Thor and Amy Tangvald of Terrace Park. Mollie O’Neil will graduate with a master of arts in zoology from Miami University. O’Neil works at Cincinnati Zoo and Botanical Garden.





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Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573




Withrow to kick off ECC play with Drake By Scott Springer

HYDE PARK — To find his next football coach, Withrow High School Athletic Director Darren Braddix had a short walk up a flight of stairs and then down a hallway. That’s where physical education teacher Ryan Drake’s office is located. On staff since 2002, the 41-year-old was also part of Doc Gamble’s coaching crew at Withrow from 20032011. The last two seasons, he’s been with George Kontsis at Walnut Hills. The Colerain Township resident will now take over for Jim Place and lead the Tigers into the Eastern Cincinnati Conference. “We’re going to fit great in that league,” Drake said. “I’ve been around it the last two years and I’ve seen what it can do. It’s done a lot of good for Walnut Hills.” In the Cincinnati Metro Athletic Conference, the Tigers won four of the last six titles, including the last two in a row.

New Withrow head football coach Ryan Drake speaks to his first team in the Withrow High School auditorium on Jan. 14. SCOTT SPRINGER/COMMUNITY PRESS

While Withrow will graduate talented seniors like Malik Bland, Aaron Harris, Reggie Howard, DeShannon Oats, Keion Teel and Daniel Ware, Drake at least knows the remaining talent pool. See DRAKE, Page A7

Summit Country Day senior Antonio Woods lays in the basket that scored his 1,000th career point for the Silver Knights Jan. 10 against North College Hill. PHOTO COURTESY OF JOLENE BARTON

Woods’ 1,000th point just a matter of time By Mark D. Motz

HYDE PARK — As long as Antonio Woods has been playing basketball, maybe it was inevitable. “I started playing when I was 3,” Woods said. “My dad was in an adult league and I’d go with him to games and sit on the bench. Every time I heard a whistle I’d run out on the floor and shoot. And when I heard the next whistle I’d run back and sit on the bench.” But a lot of kids chuck the ball toward the rim when they’re little. Not many join a team of older boys at 3 and start filling it up. Woods did. The Forest Park resident scored his 1,000th career point for Summit Country Day Jan. 10 in a win against North College Hill. “It’s a unique club,” said Summit head coach Michael Bradley. “I’ve been around some athletic players in my career and as a coach, but none like him. And he is as good a person as he is an athlete. “When he gave the ball to his mother, that was a really

nice moment. I think it shows the kind of character he has, the humility. Woods said the accomplishment feels great. “I couldn’t have done it without my teammates, all my teammates from freshman year until now. I didn’t really think about it. I just care about the wins.” There have been plenty of those. The Silver Knights are 7-4 so far this season, ranked fifth in the Jan. 13 Enquirer Division II-IV poll. Woods is leading the Miami Valley Conference in scoring at 22.9 points per game. Woods also quarterbacked the Silver Knights football team, stacking up impressive numbers on the gridiron while leading Summit to a 9-3 playoff season as a senior. So much so that he had scholarship offers from Big Ten schools seeking his athleticism. But the allure of a career beyond sports and the opportunity to keep playing both the games he loves steered him toward the Ivy League. He committed to the University of Pennsylvania, where he plans to study either business or

something in the college of arts and sciences. “My main goal is academics first, but after that, just keeping my head on straight and trying to be a good role model for my teammates and the younger kids,” Woods said. “When I found out I had an offer from an Ivy League school, that was it. I know about the connections, that UPenn can set you up with for life. That’s a big opportunity. “I don’t think I could drop either (football or basketball) right now. I like them both too much. I don’t have a favorite.” Or a lot of free time as a result. “I go to school, then practice, then study and do my homework when I get home and I try to study a little bit in the morning before school, too,” Woods said. “Then do it again the next day.” Bradley appreciates the consistency and effort. “He’s been a coach on the floor where I don’t have to say a lot,” he said. “Whether he puts people in the right place See WOODS, Page A7

Summit Country Day freshman forward Meghan O’Brien’s hair flies as she corrals a rebound against Cincinnati Country Day. The Silver Knights won 35-29 on the road Jan. 13. MARK D. MOTZ/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

ROAD WARRIORS Summit Country Day’s girls basketball team went on the road Jan. 13 to face arch-rival Cincinnati Country Day and

posted a 35-29 win. The Silver Knights overcame a slow start and 15-12 halftime deficit to earn the victory.

Summit Country Day junior guard Kiley Bernard (24) drives the baseline against Cincinnati Country Day during a 35-29 road win Jan. 13. MARK D. MOTZ/THE COMMUNITY PRESS



Summit gets Sievering from Sycamore for soccer The Summit Country Day School named Scott Sievering its new head varsity boys soccer coach. Sievering coached 10 seasons at Sycamore High School, earning a105-46-34 record while winning Greater Miami Confer-

ence coach of the year honors twice. He was the Cincinnati Enquirer Division I coach of the year in 2010. He guided the Aviators to two district championships and a GMC title. He is also a long-time club

coach for the Ohio Elite Soccer Academy. Away from soccer, Sievering was a state champion in track at La Salle High School and a cross country standout at the University of Cincinnati. “Scott is a perfect fit,”

Athletic Director Gregory Dennis said. “I love that Scott understands and embraces the culture and tradition of the Summit soccer program.” With 433 wins, The Summit boys soccer program is the second-win-

ningest Division III program in Ohio High School Athletic Association history. The Silver Knights have three state championships - including two straight in 2012 and 2013 to go along with 15 district

and 14 Miami Valley Conference titles. The Silver Sievering Knights have also produced 23 allOhio players and 18 NCAA Division I commits.

PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS By Scott Springer and Mark Motz


» At the Jaguar Jungle Classic at Cooper High School Jan. 11 in Kentucky, Purcell Marian’s T.J. Burse was the champion at 160 pounds and Kyle McCarthy was second at 113 pounds. Also scoring for the Cavaliers was Doug Fairbanks in fourth at 120 pounds, Jake McCarthy at third at 145 pounds, Caleb Marshall third at 170, Connor King third at 182, and Jeff Clippinger fourth at 195 pounds.

Boys basketball

» Mariemont fell to 4-8 on the season after a 67-52 loss at Taylor Jan. 17. » Summit Country Day beat Clark Montessori 6658 at home Jan. 17 to stay unbeaten in the Miami Valley Conference at 6-0. The Silver Knights improved to 9-3 overall. » Walnut Hills beat Glen Este 66-43 on Jan. 14. Andrew Finley led with 17 points. The Eagles beat Kings 63-46 on Jan. 17. Junior MaCio Teague led with 22 points. » Moeller downed Winton Woods 73-49 on Jan.13. Junior Nate Fowler led with 23 points. On Jan. 14, Moeller beat Centerville

Seven Hills junior Tucker Robinson (11) gets off a runner in the lane against McNicholas high school during a 72-37 road loss Jan. 14. MARK D. MOTZ/THE Seven Hills senior Roderick McFarland scores on an acrobatic drive as Seven Hills beat Lockland 61-53 in double overtime Jan. 17. THANKS TO KEITH NEU

58-37. Benzinger led with 20 points. » McNicholas High School beat Seven Hills 72-37 Jan. 14; Danny Byrne scored 20 on 8-11 shooting to lead the Rockets. The Stingers bounced back with a 61-53 win over Lockland Jan. 17.

Girls basketball

» Mariemont beat Indi-

an Hill 43-40 at home Jan. 11; Rebekah Justice score 14 to lead the team. The Warriors beat Reading 4226 on the road Jan. 15 as Olivia Griffith and Meredith Garrison each scored 10 points. » Seven Hills beat Taylor 41-39 at home Jan. 13. The Stingers beat Cincinnati Country Day 66-61 on the road Jan. 15 to im-

prove to 9-5, (5-2 MVC). » Summit Country Day beat Clark Montessori 7228 Jan. 11 and followed it up with a 35-29 road win at Cincinnati Country Day Jan. 13 to improve to 8-5 (4-2 MVC). » St. Ursula fell to 3-10 on the season following a 53-39 loss to Notre Dame Jan. 16; Riley Jerow scored 17 to lead the Bull-

dogs. » Withrow downed Woodward 55-26 on Jan. 14. Senior Adriana Williams had 20 points. » Mount Notre Dame downed Carroll 70-28 as junior Naomi Davenport had 16 points.


» Moeller beat Roger Bacon by 35 pins on Jan.

10 Ursuline athletes commit to the next level On the morning of Wednesday, Nov. 13, 10 Ursuline Academy senior athletes signed letters of commitment to play at the college level. » Kaitlin Barbiere of Evendale will play softball at Bellarmine University; » Sam Fry of Indian Hill will play volleyball at the University of Notre Dame; » Paige Kebe of Loveland will play volleyball at Harvard University; » Claudia Rafi of Mason will play lacrosse at Denison University; » Sarah Reilly of Hyde Park will play basketball at the U.S. Naval Academy; » Mehvish Safdar of Mason will play tennis at the University of Minnesota; » Emily Slabe of Liberty Township will swim at the University of North Carolina; » Danielle Stiene of

Drake Continued from Page A6

“I do and I don’t,” Drake said. “I’ve been at Walnut Hills, so I kind of distanced myself from the football program here. I have had contact with the eighth-graders. I do know most of the seniors that are leaving and most of the juniors because I’ve had them in class.”

Ursuline Academy students committing to participate in collegiate sports, are, in front, from left, Sam Fry, Abigail Wellens, Sarah Reilly, Temarie Tomley, Mehvish Safdar and Emily Slabe. In second row are Danielle Stiene, Kaitlin Barbiere, Paige Kebe and Claudia Rafi.

Loveland will play softball at Hillsdale College; » Temarie Tomley of Anderson Township will swim at the University of Alabama; » Abigail Wellens of

Springboro will play golf at Bradley University. “We are incredibly proud of all of our student athletes,” said Diane Redmond, Ursuline Academy Athletic

Director. “All of these students have worked hard, have proven themselves to be leaders, and we are excited to see what they do in college.” Students were joined by their parents, sib-

lings, and several friends, along with members of the Ursuline administration for the signing ceremony. The event was held in the Ursuline Academy Library.

Typically, the Tigers have their share of college-level talent and the new coach expects more of the same. “We’re probably going to have one or two next year and there’s a couple of good sophomores that will be juniors next year,” Drake said. “I hear the freshman class has a lot of talent and there’s some eighth-graders that are already 6-1 or 6-2 and 200 something pounds.” They at least look like

football players to Drake and he’s already scouring the hallways seeking athletic builds with some competitive fire waiting to be ignited. During his time off Victory Parkway, Drake was running backs coach and co-special teams coach. He coached Tierin Williams, who ran for nearly 1,400 yards in his junior and senior seasons. Coming from the league that produced the Division II champions

(Loveland), those aren’t bad numbers. The Eagles actually beat Loveland less than two years ago with Drake on the sidelines. “Coach K gives his staff a lot of leeway to do stuff,” Drake said. “That’s what I’m going to do with my staff over here. A lot of times guys have a lot of great ideas and they’re scared to tell the head coach. I want my guys to be able to talk to me.”

The new coach will also be guided by Doc Gamble’s influence. Though now on Kent State’s staff, “the Doctor” is just a phone call away. “I have a personal friendship with him and he understands Withrow,” Drake said. “He went to school here and he coached here.” Hard work is already underway for the new coach as his office is conveniently near the Withrow weight room.


14. Grant Godbey had the high series of 417. On Jan. 14, the Crusaders beat Wyoming and Seven Hills as senior Phillip Cleves had the high series of 527. » St. Ursula beat Withrow 2,030-1,779 Jan. 14 as Emma Cassani rolled a 367 to lead the team. The Bulldogs knocked off Roger Bacon 1,876-1,734 Jan. 15 as Cassani scored 311.

SIDELINES Swish basketball tryouts

Tryouts for the AAU Cincy Swish basketball program for girls and boys are coming up in February, at Mariemont High School, 3812 Pocahontas Ave., Mariemont. Players should arrive 30 minutes before their tryouts start. On Sunday Feb. 9, third-grade girls will try out from noon to 1:30 p.m., fourth grade from 1:45-3:15 p.m., fourth-grade boys and fifth-grade girls from 3:30-5 p.m., fifth-grade boys and sixthgrade girls from 5:15-6:45 p.m. and sixth-grade boys from 7-8:30 p.m. On Sunday, Feb. 16, thirdgrade girls and fifth-grade girls try out from noon to 1:30 p.m., fourth-grade girls and sixthgrade girls from 1:45-3:15 p.m., fourth-grade boys and seventhgrade girls from 3:30-5 p.m., fifth-grade boys and eighthgrade girls from 5:15-6:45 p.m. and sixth-grade boys and ninthgrade girls from 7-8:30 p.m. On Sunday, Feb. 23, 11th-grade girls try out from noon to 1:30 p.m., 10th-grade girls from 1:45-3:15 p.m., seventh-grade girls from 3:30-5 p.m., eighthgrade girls from 5:15-6:45 p.m. and ninth grade girls from 7-8:30 p.m. On Sunday, March 2, 11thgrade girls try out from noon to 1:30 p.m., 10th-grade girls from 1:45-3:15 p.m. and the parent meeting and spring kick off is from 4-8 p.m.

Woods Continued from Page A6

verbally or just by showing up and working every day, he leads. He has that sense, that vision, that ability to see the whole floor and it’s very rare.”



Editor: Eric Spangler,, 591-6163




Changes in homestead tax reduction law The new state budget has made significant changes to the Homestead Tax Reduction. This real estate tax reduction saves Hamilton County taxpayers between $300 and $450 per year on their real estate taxes. These changes include means testing for both the age-qualified and the disability-qualified applicants. This will now require proof of income before the application is approved for those who have less than $30,500 for 2014 Ohio Adjusted Gross Income. This limit will change annually. There is a “grandfather

clause” in the law that is allowing anyone who qualifies for the 2013 tax year to be accepted without income verDusty ification. This Rhodes COMMUNITY PRESS grandfather status is porGUEST COLUMNIST table, meaning it follows the taxpayer if he or she should move to another home, even if it is in another county. To fall within this category one must either already be receiving the homestead

reduction on his or her property or qualify as a late application by: » owning and living in your home as of Jan. 1, 2013, and at the time the late application is being filed, and » being at least 65 years of age any time during 2013 or being certified as totally and permanently disabled as of Jan. 1, 2013, and » completing and submitting a late homestead application between Jan. 7 and June 2, 2014. Grandfathered applicants must show proof of age or disability. If a taxpayer qual-

ifies for a late file application, he or she must file during the 2014 application period or a year’s worth of tax reduction will be lost and income limits will be applied. If the age, disability, or occupancy requirements are not achieved until 2014, application may be completed and submitted during the same period (Jan. 7-June 2, 2014) and with proper proof of age and income. When applying, if a 2014 income tax return will be filed, a copy of the signed Federal and State returns will need to be presented at the time of the application. Proof

Fireplace, wood stove safety tips for health Home fire safety tips include more than installing fire alarms and developing a fire escape plan. While less obvious, fire places and wood stoves can produce pollutants that can harm your health, if not addressed. If you smell smoke inside your home, that’s a sign that harmful air pollutants are in your home. Wood smoke contains a mixture of air pollutants including microscopic particles. Studies show particle pollution can harm the lungs and heart and even cause early death. According to the U.S. EPA, particle pollution can trigger asthma attacks, impair lung development in children, increase symptoms of COPD and cause coughing, wheezing and chest tightness. For people with heart disease,

particle pollution is linked to heart attacks, irregular heartbeat, heart failure and stroke. People at Megan greater risk Hummel COMMUNITY PRESS from particle pollution, GUEST COLUMNIST including wood smoke, are older adults, children and teens, and people with certain health conditions such as heart or lung disease and asthma. New or expectant mothers may also want to take precautions to protect the health of their babies. Burning the right wood, the right way, in the right wood-burning appliance can reduce harmful air pollution.

Burn the right wood Not all wood is the same. Always burn dry, seasoned wood to reduce particle pollution. Softwoods such as Douglas fir need six months to dry and hardwoods such as oak need at least 12 months. Garbage, plastic, treated lumber and driftwood should never be burned.

Burn the right way

Wet wood is a problem for your health and your pocketbook. It creates a lot of smoke and burns inefficiently, meaning the heat literally goes up in smoke. Moisture meters are inexpensive and available at hardware stores to test the wetness of wood before burning. Wood should only be used if the moisture content is 20 percent or less.

of income will be needed for the applicant and the applicant’s spouse. If an income tax return is not filed, a mock return form will be required for income verification. It is important that those taxpayers who qualify under the grandfather clause be made aware of this and apply properly so as not to lose this reduction. If you have family members or friends who may fall in this category, please share this information with them. Dusty Rhodes is Hamilton County auditor.


Burn in the right appliance


Like an old car that belches smoke out of the tailpipe, old wood stoves are bad polluters and less efficient. Newer, EPA-certified wood stoves and fireplace inserts (wood stoves designed to fit into a fireplace), reduce air pollutants by 70 percent compared to older models. Remember, there are also some important regulations for open (outdoor) burning. Where you live may determine whether you can burn. To learn more about air pollution or open burning please visit Megan Hummel is the public relations coordinator for the Southwest Ohio Air Quality Agency.

Meets at 7:30 p.m. the third Monday of each month at Village Hall 5903 Hawthorne Ave. Phone: 527-6505. Web site:

Hyde Park Neighborhood Council

Meets at 7 p.m., the second Tuesday of the month at Knox Presbyterian Church, 3400 Michigan Ave.Web site:

Madisonville Community Council Meets at 7 p.m. the third Thursday of every month at the Recreation Center, 5320 Stewart Road. 561-9343. Web site:


Meets at 7 p.m. the second and fourth Monday of the month, 6907 Wooster Pike. Phone: 271-3246. Web site:

CH@TROOM Last week’s question Do you think school officials made the right decision recently by canceling classes because of cold temperature? Why or why not?

“Yes, I work in a school district that has cut busing so students would have to walk two miles to school. Those same students are often underdressed without proper coats, hats, or gloves. Two days without school for safety is not that awful.” K.S.

“I have every confidence in CPS to make the right call. There are so many moving parts in that decision it is wrong to second guess. I know I didn’t want to be out in that dangerously cold weather.” Terry Garvin

“Yes. Some children ride the school bus or walk to school, and it was so cold that within 15 minutes there was a chance for frostbite. Not worth risking injury to have our little ones outside when it is that cold. “Also, older children often are underdressed for the weather, and some may not even have appropriate coats, hats or gloves. I was happy to see that even the universities kept the students inside on those days.” D.P.

“As a school teacher, I hate having snow days because it really messes up what I have planned to teach any given

NEXT QUESTION Are you worried about terrorist attacks at the 2014 Winter Olympics in Sochi, Russia? Why or why not? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to with Chatroom in the subject line by 5 p.m. on Thursday.

week. “However, with our overly paternalistic society in which kids are rarely never made to deal with any personal challenges not on the athletic field, it seemed pretty ridiculous to cancel school because of the polar vortex driving wind chill below zero for two days. “I know there are students who have to wait outside for the bus, walk to school, or walk across big campuses – and this may lead to frostbite; and schools also had problems with burst pipes and boilers not coming on to heat buildings. “It ends up a judgment call; in that case, the school authorities err on the side of caution for students’ perceived safety; and they always will, so they don’t get sued.” TRog

“I don't think kids today are as tough as kids in the old days so I see why they closed the schools. “Personally I have a granddaughter in the third grade and I



A publication of

am glad she wasn't out in the this weather. If they miss too many days these days will be added to the end of the year so it is really no big deal.” Dave D.

“Yes, this was the right decision. Most parents, myself included, longed to see the end of Christmas break as the kids were starting to bounce off the walls at home. However, we were approaching record lows. “If frostbite or worse were to occur as kids waited for buses school administrators would have had a heavy burden to shoulder. Make the days up when the weather is better - kids first!!” T.B.

“This time I agree with what they did for the sake of the kids. I know there will be a lot of people that will say they had to walk to school in zero degree or less temps., but even back in the ’50s, ’60s, and ’70s there were schools cancelations. “I'm sure that when the winters of 1977 and 1978 hit their little butts were warm at home because everything closed down. Now don't lie, even the expressways were shut down. “Oh yes, more than 10,000 people claimed that they walked on the Ohio River and more than 100,000 claims that they attended the great 'Freezer Bowl' in a stadium that held 50,000 plus. “Give the kids and teachers a day off for the adverse weather as I'm sure it will not make a big

change in the students grade, but I'm sure the teachers will want their pay plus the extra days for the make-up days, if they occur. “My only gripe is – where were the kids when the snow fell and neighbors needed their driveways and walks shoveled. Oh yes, I forgot, our parents bought us an iPad, iPhone, etc. for Christmas so we can sit on our butts and talk to our friends in the warmth of a home by the fireplace.” D.J.

“It was a great idea! Not for only the students, but for the opening and closing doors on school buildings stressing the heating system, less wear and tear on school buses, personal vehicles, and not to mention road conditions.” O.H.R.

“This wasn't just 'cold temperature' that arrived in the Tristate, it was severely dangerous for any warm-blooded being to be exposed for even a few minutes. “Having been in the education business for over 30 years, I have witnessed firsthand the countless times large numbers of students arrive to school in the middle of winter not properly dressed for the weather. “The fault of the parents? Sometimes, but children, no matter the age, will wear what they like, what is in fashion, and not what they need to keep from experiencing severe cold and

394 Wards Corner Road Loveland, Ohio 45140 phone: 248-8600 email: web site:

possibly frostbite. Often, those winter hats, coats and gloves will find their way to a backpack, as soon as the parents turn away. “Not everybody can afford to drive their kids to school, not every child has warm enough clothing, so every effort must be made to keep them safe. The schools made the correct decision to close the schools, and surely would have faced lawsuits had any child come to harm because of the inclement weather.” J.B.

ABOUT LETTERS AND COLUMNS We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in The Eastern Hills Journal. Include your name, address and phone number(s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. Please include a photo with a column submission. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon Thursday E-mail: easternhills@ Fax: 248-1938. U.S. mail: See box below. Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Eastern Hills Journal may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.

Eastern Hills Journal Editor Eric Spangler,591-6163 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.





Joe Weinheimer of Western Hills cuts chicken with a special knife and cutting board that attaches to his wheelchair. Weinheimer is in the adult program at Stepping Stones. THANKS TO PEGGY KREIMER

Stepping Stones expands programs

for adults with disabilities


tepping Stones will expand its programs for adults with disabilities in the new year as part of the merger of United Cerebral Palsy of Greater Cincinnati with Stepping Stones. The new programming will include computer technology, art programs including painting, weaving and photography, and expanded community exploration outings where adults with disabilities can interact in the community. The expansion is the result of combining resources of both agencies, said Stepping Stones Manager of Adult Services Amanda Kay, of Withamsville. The larger Stepping Stones now has three program locations: Indian Hill, Batavia and the newly renovated United Cerebral Palsy site in Norwood. Stepping Stones and United Cerebral Palsy are both United Way partner agencies and merged in November, recognizing their common mission to serve individuals with a wide range of disabilities. Stepping Stones continues to serve children, teens and adults in day and overnight camps, respites and educational programs at the Indian Hill and Batavia sites. In January, the adult day programs at Indian Hill will move to the Norwood site, where United Cerebral Palsy has conducted a similar program. “This is an exciting move,” said Kay. “The new building is specifically designed for the type of programs we offer. We now have an art studio with lots of natural light and color and space.

Program Coordinator Katie Brenner, of Northside, left, helps Sherri Gillum of Carthage set up the loom in the art studio at Stepping Stones. THANKS TO PEGGY KREIMER

Cherri Anterum of Mason, technology trainer, works with Vernon Kendricks of Bond Hill in the computer lab at the Stepping Stones adult program.THANKS TO PEGGY KREIMER

“We have 14 computer stations with easy vision keyboards and special adaptations that can adjust the desk height and move or tilt keyboards and screens,” said Kay. The new building also has a kitchen designed for people with mobility challenges and large accessible individual restrooms with special lifts to help people who use wheelchairs or have mobility challenges. In the expanded Adult Services Program, participants can choose from five interest areas: Computer Technology, Art,

Continuing Knowledge; Recreation and Community Outings. All individuals participate in Health and Wellness, which includes exercise and nutrition, health education with community health professionals, safety and personal responsibility. Stepping Stones will continue its Adult Services program at the Batavia site. Participants of both programs will have access to the Norwood facility’s amenities. Adult programs run 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday through Friday and are designed to help adults

with disabilities build confidence and independence, improve health and fitness, and recognize and celebrate their abilities, said Kay. “Many people go to workshops. We want to be an alternative to a workshop. The fun place, offering recreation and social activities,” Kay said. Some participants come five days a week. Others may split the week between Stepping Stones and a workshop or other activity. “When people come here, I see them light up socially. We have a laid-back pace that invites people to participate in fun programs,” said Kay. “People who otherwise might feel shy or reserved feel comfortable making relationships. They find their way to fit in.” A key component of every activity is choice. The art program is a dramatic example. “Art is not only a way to com-

municate and express your feelings,” said Art Program Coordinator Katie Brenner of Northside. “The whole process is making decisions and choices – what color to use? What do I want on this side? Is it finished? They are in control. So many of the people we serve rely on a lot of other people to do things for them. Here they can make their own decisions,” said Brenner. Some art activities will result in a finished piece, others are about the art experience. “We might put paint in a salad spinner and see what happens. We’ve taken Matchbox cars and driven them through the paint to create patterns.” Every activity in the Adult Services program expands experience, which builds confidence and independence, said Kay. For more information, visit or contact Amanda Kay, 221-4606.


THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, JAN. 23 Art Exhibits repARTee, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, 2005 1/2 Madison Road, Classical/modern/ contemporary visual conversation. Works by Jeff ChapmanCrane, Diane and Frank McElwain, Michael Scott and more. Free. 321-5200; O’Bryonville. Warm Embrace, Gifts That Last for Generations, 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Eisele Gallery of Fine Art, 5729 Dragon Way, New works by living artists, paintings that make perfect holiday gifts. Included are works by Beverly Erschell, Val Gottesman, Chris Griffin-Woods, Ray Hassard, MaryBeth Karaus, Keith Klein, Kate lackman, Jeff Morrow, Cindy Nixon and Sally Schrohenloher. Free. Through Feb. 1. 791-7717, ext. 109; Fairfax. Portrait/Portrayal, Noon-8 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, 4426 Brazee St., Gallery One One. Photo-only exhibition featuring fine art from professional photographers in Cincinnati. Free. Through Feb. 14. 321-0206; Oakley.

Drink Tastings Deep Winter Wines: Paired Wine Tasting, 6-9 p.m., Winedog Fine Wines & Fine Art, 451A Ohio Pike, Featuring wine specialist Cliff Roahrig of Bowling Green Beverage, appetizers by Two Chicks Who Cater and music by Tracy Walker. Ages 21 and up. $19.75. Reservations required. 888-288-0668; Anderson Township.

Exercise Classes SilverSneakers Flex, 12:30-1:15 p.m., Summerside Woods, 5484 Summerside Road, Move to music through variety of exercises designed to increase muscular strength, range of movement and activities for daily living. Call for pricing. Presented by SilverSneakers Flex. 478-6783. Summerside. Zumba Fitness with Sue, 6-7 p.m., Clough United Methodist Church, 2010 Wolfangel Road, Burn calories, sculpt your body and have a blast. $5. 379-4900; Anderson Township. Adventure Boot Camp for Women, 5:30-6:30 a.m., McNicholas High School, 6536 Beechmont Ave., For women of all ages and fitness levels to help reach health and fitness goals. $14.95. Registration required. Presented by Cincinnati Adventure Boot Camp for Women. 407-4665, ext. 112; Mount Washington.

Home & Garden Understanding and Reducing Your Property Taxes, 6-7 p.m., Barron Peck Bennie & Schlemmer Co LPA, 3074 Madison Road, Learn more about your property tax bill, the property valuation process and how you may be able to reduce your property taxes. Ages 21 and up. Free. 721-1350. Oakley.

Nature Animal Tales, 11 a.m., Woodland Mound, 8250 Old Kellogg Road, Seasongood Nature Center. Nature-themed stories with the naturalist. Free, vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Anderson Township.

On Stage - Theater A Little Night Music, 7:30 p.m., Walton Creek Theater, 4101 Walton Creek Road, This captivating tale of romance in turn of the century Sweden follows the amorous adventures of Desiree, a touring actress. When her past and present lovers, and their wives, show up for a weekend in the country; surprising liaisons, passions and a taste of love’s endless possibilities are all brought to light. $18. Presented by Mariemont Players Inc. 6841236; Columbia Township.

Support Groups Caregiver Support Group, 5:30-7 p.m., Hyde Park Health Center Terrace, 3983 Rosslyn Drive, To support caregivers of elderly or disabled parents (relatives). Ages 18 and up. Free. Registration required. Through Nov. 20. 929-4483. Hyde Park.

Youth Sports Pre-School Open Gym, 9:3011:30 a.m., Beech Acres Park RecPlex, 6915 Beechmont Ave., Playground atmosphere indoors.


Unstructured play time for parents and pre-schoolers. Ages 4 and under. $2. Presented by Anderson Township Park District. 388-4515. Anderson Township.

Art Exhibits repARTee, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, Free. 321-5200; O’Bryonville. Warm Embrace, Gifts That Last for Generations, 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Eisele Gallery of Fine Art, Free. 791-7717, ext. 109; Fairfax. Portrait/Portrayal, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, Free. 321-0206; Oakley.

FRIDAY, JAN. 24 Art Exhibits repARTee, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, Free. 321-5200; O’Bryonville. Warm Embrace, Gifts That Last for Generations, 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Eisele Gallery of Fine Art, Free. 791-7717, ext. 109; Fairfax. Portrait/Portrayal, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, Free. 321-0206; Oakley.

Exercise Classes Zumba Fitness with Sue, 9:3010:30 a.m., Clough United Methodist Church, $5. 379-4900; Anderson Township. Adventure Boot Camp for Women, 5:30-6:30 a.m., McNicholas High School, $14.95. Registration required. 407-4665, ext. 112; Mount Washington.

Exercise Classes Zumba Fitness with Sue, 9:3010:30 a.m., Clough United Methodist Church, $5. 379-4900; Anderson Township. Adventure Boot Camp for Women, 5:30-6:30 a.m., McNicholas High School, $14.95. Registration required. 407-4665, ext. 112; Mount Washington.

Music - Rock The Infinity Ball, 9-11:30 p.m., Stanley’s Pub, 323 Stanley Ave., Guitar driven prog/pop/rock with catchy melodies and dry humor. $5. 871-6249. Columbia Tusculum.

On Stage - Theater A Little Night Music, 8 p.m., Walton Creek Theater, $18. 684-1236; Columbia Township. Joan, the Girl of Arc, 7-8 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., The Barn. Dramatic world premiere adaptation starts with Joan as a young girl, just starting to examine her own beliefs. As she begins to understand herself and her world, she learns to inspire and lead others. Cincinnati Playhouse Off the Hill production. Free. 272-3700; Mariemont.

SATURDAY, JAN. 25 Art & Craft Classes Look See Do: MATHterpieces, 10-11 a.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., The Barn. Art workshop for children. Look at artwork from the museum’s collection, see how artists incorporate geometry into their compositions and create your own MATHterpiece. Ages 1-4. $5. 272-3700; Mariemont.

Art Exhibits repARTee, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, Free. 321-5200; O’Bryonville. Warm Embrace, Gifts That Last for Generations, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Eisele Gallery of Fine Art, Free. 791-7717, ext. 109; Fairfax. Portrait/Portrayal, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, Free. 321-0206; Oakley.

Education Kid Super Self-Defense, 10 a.m.-noon, Beech Acres Park RecPlex, 6915 Beechmont Ave., Children recognize their “super powers” to get away from unsafe situations. Lessons on awareness and self-defense techniques. Grades K-5. $25, $20 residents. Registration required. Presented by Anderson Township Park District. 388-4513. Anderson Township.

Exercise Classes Zumba Fitness with Sue, 9-10 a.m., Clough United Methodist Church, $5. 379-4900; Anderson Township.

Health / Wellness Diabetes Conversation Maps, 10 a.m.-noon, Lisa Larkin, M.D., 4460 Red Bank Expressway, Preventing Complications. Small group discussions of Type 2 diabetes led by Jan Kellogg, certified diabetes educator. $30 all four sessions; or $10 per session. 791-0626. Madisonville.

Music - Classic Rock Forever Diamond, 8 p.m., 20th Century Theater, 3021 Madison Road, Neil Diamond tribute band. Ages 21 and up. $10. 731-8000; Oakley.

On Stage - Theater A Little Night Music, 3 p.m. and 8 p.m., Walton Creek Theater, $18. 684-1236; Columbia Township.

Cincinnati's Playhouse in the Park is bringing an Off the Hill production of "Joan, the Girl of Arc" to the Woman's Club Cultural Center, 680 Cambridge Ave., Mariemont, from 7-8 p.m., Friday, Jan. 24. Call 272-3700, or visit Pictured are Justin SATURDAY, FEB. 1 Weaks, Rico Reid, Chelsea Harrison, Shayna Schmidt and Jon Kovach ain Cincinnati Playhouse in the Park's Off the Hill production of Darrah Cloud's "Joan, the Girl of Arc." Art & Craft Classes THANKS TO TONY ARRASMITH

Support Groups Codependents Anonymous, 9:30-10:45 a.m., Hyde Park Community United Methodist Church, 1345 Grace Ave., Book discussion group. Room 206. Donations accepted. Through March 29. 583-1248. Hyde Park.

SUNDAY, JAN. 26 Music - Classical Carillon Concert, 4-5 p.m., Mary M. Emery Carillon, Pleasant Street, Open air concert. Carillonneur plays bells using keyboard in upper tower. Tours of tower available; playground, restroom and shelter house on site. Free. 271-8519; Mariemont.

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.

Art Exhibits Township. Adventure Boot Camp for Women, 5:30-6:30 a.m., McNicholas High School, $14.95. Registration required. 407-4665, ext. 112; Mount Washington.

WineStation are half off. Eight different premium wines to choose from. Complimentary cheese and French baguettes. Ages 21 and up. Prices vary. 731-1515; Oakley.

Support Groups

Exercise Classes

Winter Tree ID, 2 p.m., Woodland Mound, 8250 Old Kellogg Road, Look at buds, branches and bark to help identify trees in winter. Free, vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Anderson Township.

Caregiver Support Group, 10-11:30 a.m., Marielders Inc., 6923 Madisonville Road, Library. For those responsible for care of elderly or disabled loved one. Ages 18 and up. Free. Registration required. 929-4483; Mariemont.

On Stage - Theater


Zumba Fitness with Sue, 6:307:30 p.m., Clough United Methodist Church, $5. 379-4900; Anderson Township. Adventure Boot Camp for Women, 5:30-6:30 a.m., McNicholas High School, $14.95. Registration required. 407-4665, ext. 112; Mount Washington.

A Little Night Music, 2 p.m., Walton Creek Theater, $18. 684-1236; Columbia Township.

Art Exhibits

Health / Wellness

Warm Embrace, Gifts That Last for Generations, 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Eisele Gallery of Fine Art, Free. 791-7717, ext. 109; Fairfax. Portrait/Portrayal, 9 a.m.-7 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, Free. 321-0206; Oakley.

Mobile Heart Screenings, 1-4 p.m., Kroger Anderson Towne Center, 7580 Beechmont Ave., Several screening packages available to test risk of heart attack, stroke, aneurysm and other major diseases. Appointment required. 866-819-0127; Anderson Township.


Recreation Tennis, 4 p.m., Mercy HealthPlex Anderson, 7495 State Road, Weekly through March 2. Work on hand-eye-coordination, racquet skills, basic strokes and scoring. Beginners class at 4 p.m. Intermediate at 5 p.m. Ages 18 and up. $69. Registration required. 556-6932. Anderson Township.

Support Groups Codependents Anonymous Meeting, 7-8 p.m., Hyde Park Bethlehem United Methodist Church, 3799 Hyde Park Ave, Twelve-step fellowship open to everyone who desires healthy and loving relationships. Free. 290-9105. Hyde Park.

MONDAY, JAN. 27 Art Exhibits Warm Embrace, Gifts That Last for Generations, 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Eisele Gallery of Fine Art, Free. 791-7717, ext. 109; Fairfax. Portrait/Portrayal, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, Free. 321-0206; Oakley.

Auctions Charity Quarter Auction, 7-9 p.m., Butterbee’s Neighborhood Grill, 4022 Mount Carmel-Tobasco Road, Different charity picked each month. Free admission. Presented by Reps for Charity. Through July 28. 2525343. Anderson Township.

Education Home Alone, 6:30-8 p.m., Beech Acres Park RecPlex, 6915 Beechmont Ave., Two-day course instructs children how to handle real-life situations and everyday hazards. Concludes Jan. 29. Ages 10-13. $35, $25 residents. Registration required. Presented by Anderson Township Park District. 388-4515. Anderson Township.

Exercise Classes Zumba Fitness with Sue, 6:307:30 p.m., Clough United Methodist Church, $5. 379-4900; Anderson

Look See Do: The Natural World, 10-11 a.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., The Barn. Art workshop for children. After looking at examples from the museum’s collection, see how artistic style, weather and seasons affect artwork, then make your own collaged landscape masterpiece. Ages 3-6. $5. 272-3700; Mariemont.

Exercise Classes SilverSneakers Flex, 12:30-1:15 p.m., Summerside Woods, Call for pricing. 478-6783. Summerside. Adventure Boot Camp for Women, 5:30-6:30 a.m., McNicholas High School, $14.95. Registration required. 407-4665, ext. 112; Mount Washington.

Health / Wellness Healing Power of Blood: Innovations in Treating Tendon and Joint Pains, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Cincinnati Sports Club, 3950 Red Bank Road, Grandin Room. Dr. Marcheschi of The Christ Hospital discusses the Platelet Rich Plasma process which is new treatment that uses person’s blood to treat soft tissue injuries affecting muscles, tendons or ligaments. Ages 21 and up. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Christ Hospital. 527-4000; Fairfax.

Youth Sports Pre-School Open Gym, 9:3011:30 a.m., Beech Acres Park RecPlex, $2. 388-4515. Anderson Township.

WEDNESDAY, JAN. 29 Art Exhibits repARTee, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, Free. 321-5200; O’Bryonville. Warm Embrace, Gifts That Last for Generations, 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Eisele Gallery of Fine Art, Free. 791-7717, ext. 109; Fairfax. Portrait/Portrayal, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, Free. 321-0206; Oakley.

Drink Tastings WineStation Wednesdays, 4-7 p.m., The Wine Merchant, 3972 Edwards Road, All wines in

Music - Blues Leo & Chuck, 6-9 p.m., Anderson Bar and Grill, 8060 Beechmont Ave., Free. 474-2212. Anderson Township.

Support Groups Codependents Anonymous, 7:30-8:30 p.m., Hyde Park Bethlehem United Methodist Church, 3799 Hyde Park Ave, Twelve-step fellowship open to everyone who desires healthy and loving relationships. Free. 235-3062. Hyde Park.

THURSDAY, JAN. 30 Art Exhibits repARTee, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, Free. 321-5200; O’Bryonville. Warm Embrace, Gifts That Last for Generations, 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Eisele Gallery of Fine Art, Free. 791-7717, ext. 109; Fairfax. Portrait/Portrayal, Noon-8 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, Free. 321-0206; Oakley.

repARTee, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, Free. 321-5200; O’Bryonville. Warm Embrace, Gifts That Last for Generations, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Eisele Gallery of Fine Art, Free. 791-7717, ext. 109; Fairfax. The Barn Painters, 1-4 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., The Barn. Exhibit and sale of original oil paintings from accomplished local artists. Free. Through Feb. 9. 272-3700; Mariemont. Portrait/Portrayal, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, Free. 321-0206; Oakley.

Support Groups Codependents Anonymous, 9:30-10:45 a.m., Hyde Park Community United Methodist Church. 583-1248. Hyde Park.

SUNDAY, FEB. 2 Music - Classical Carillon Concert, 4-5 p.m., Mary M. Emery Carillon, Free. 271-8519; Mariemont.

Support Groups Codependents Anonymous Meeting, 7-8 p.m., Hyde Park Bethlehem United Methodist Church, Free. 290-9105. Hyde Park.

MONDAY, FEB. 3 Art Exhibits Portrait/Portrayal, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, Free. 321-0206; Oakley.

TUESDAY, FEB. 4 Art Exhibits The Barn Painters, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 272-3700; Mariemont. Portrait/Portrayal, 9 a.m.-7 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, Free. 321-0206; Oakley.


Exercise Classes

Art Exhibits

SilverSneakers Flex, 12:30-1:15 p.m., Summerside Woods, Call for pricing. 478-6783. Summerside. Zumba Fitness with Sue, 6-7 p.m., Clough United Methodist Church, $5. 379-4900; Anderson Township. Adventure Boot Camp for Women, 5:30-6:30 a.m., McNicholas High School, $14.95. Registration required. 407-4665, ext. 112; Mount Washington.

The Barn Painters, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 272-3700; Mariemont. Portrait/Portrayal, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, Free. 321-0206; Oakley.

Drink Tastings WineStation Wednesdays, 4-7 p.m., The Wine Merchant, Prices vary. 731-1515; Oakley.

Youth Sports

Support Groups

Pre-School Open Gym, 9:3011:30 a.m., Beech Acres Park RecPlex, $2. 388-4515. Anderson Township.

Codependents Anonymous, 7:30-8:30 p.m., Hyde Park Bethlehem United Methodist Church, Free. 235-3062. Hyde Park.



Rita shares her updated goetta recipe A couple of weeks ago, Linda Vaccariello of Cincinnati Magazine called and asked if I would share some tips on making goetta for an article she was writing. I told her I had just made a batch since I Rita wanted to Heikenfeld share my RITA’S KITCHEN latest recipe with you. Goetta, as many of you know, is a Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky specialty. Goetta has Germanic origins, but most people who live in Germany have never heard of it. Inge, my German daughter-in-law who grew up in Germany, said she didn’t have a clue until she moved to Cincinnati. Yes, it’s definitely a Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky “thing.” A possibility about the name is that it comes from the German word “gote” or “gotte,” which means peeled grain. The word became Americanized to mean “goetta,” since the ingredient you cannot do without for authentic goetta is pinhead oats (also called steel-cut oats). Dorsel’s and Bob’s Red Mill are common brands. Goetta is a “hand-medown” recipe and each family’s is a bit different. It’s a ritual in my family and I even use my mother-in-law Cla-

ra’s special long-handled spoon that she inherited from her mother. Jon Peters, a Western Hills reader, makes his father-in-law Bill Sanders’ recipe. “I even use his pan and really enjoyed making it this year. There’s something special about using a family recipe and making a big batch that you’re going to share with family and friends,” he told me. Jon and Ellen’s kids get to help, as well. Jon calls his loaves of goetta “bricks,” and his family’s recipe is on my blog.

Rita’s goetta

I’ve been making my mother-in-law Clara’s goetta for years with pork shoulder, just as she made it when they slaughtered hogs in autumn. I used to cook goetta from start to finish on top of the stove, but my sister-in-law, Claire Yannetti, gave me this tip: Cook meat and veggies on top of the stove and cook oats in the slow cooker. Much easier! Stovetop cooking requires frequent stirring and careful watching so oats don’t stick. Here’s my latest and, I think, best version.

3 pounds fresh pork shoulder, bone-in if possible, cut in half to fit pan 3 cups each: chopped onions and celery (include celery leaves) 4 dried bay leaves 2 tablespoons salt, or more

Rita’s latest goetta recipe features oats cooked in a slow cooker.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD to taste 1 tablespoon black pepper, or more to taste 8-10 cups water or more if needed 5 cups pinhead oats

Put meat, onions, celery, bay, salt and pepper in large stockpot. Cover meat with water by about an inch or so. Bring to a boil, cover, lower to a simmer and cook until meat falls from bone, 3 hours or so. Add water if necessary to keep meat just under liquid. Remove meat and let cool before chopping finely. Save liquid. (You could also cook meat and veggies in slow cooker

and you probably won’t need to add more water). Spray a 6-7 quart slow cooker and turn on high. Put liquid in and add oats, stirring to blend. Put lid on and cook two hours or so, stirring occasionally, until oats are thoroughly cooked and tender, and mixture is very thick. If necessary, add more water as oats cook, but be careful. The mixture, when cooked, should be thick enough for a spoon to stand up in without falling over and be difficult to stir. Add meat and continue to cook, covered, for about 45 minutes, stirring occasional-

ly. Add more salt and pepper if you want – don’t be shy about adding them. Remove bay leaves. Line bread pans with wrap or foil. Put goetta in pans, smoothing tops. Let cool, cover and store in refrigerator for 12 hours or so to set up. Store in refrigerator a week or several months in freezer. To serve: Fry with bacon until both goetta and bacon are crisp on both sides. Or in bacon grease. Tip: Quick-cooking pinhead oats now available. I just found this out and have not tested the

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recipe with these, so I can’t recommend the substitution yet.

More goetta recipes and technique tips!

Jim Reinhart’s crockpot goetta: On my blog Red-headed Yeti, aka Jereme Zimmerman’s meatless version: Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s culinary professional 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.



RELIGION Armstrong Chapel United Methodist Church

Join NFL hall-of-famer Anthony Munoz, featured speaker, at Armstrong Chapel Super Charge Men’s Conference, from 8 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 8, at the church. The conference is open to all men, including teenaged sons. Munoz will talk about how Christian faith enpowers “authentic men” to make a significant difference in their families, workplaces and communities. He will share his story and perspective on the path to long-term success that makes a positive impact on others. The conference includes a lineup of guest speakers for breakout sessions that will address four building blocks of enduring success: happiness,


achievement, significance and legacy. Cost is $45, which includes registration fee, continental breakfast and lunch. Register at The church is at 5125 Drake Road, Indian Hill

Christ Church Cathedral

Five years ago, Christ Church Cathedral began a unique children’s choir to foster the development of a life-long enjoyment of music through the singing of sacred choral compositions. Last year, 18 young people sang for the cathedral and also at special public events, such as a holiday concert at Cincinnati’s Christmas Saengerfest in Over-the-Rhine. The Cathedral Choir of Children and Youth is beginning its new


program year and is open to new members. This city-wide program accepts children as young as 7-years-old (secondgrade). No prior music experience is required. The Cathedral Choir of Children and Youth has a busy season ahead. They will sing four times during worship at the cathedral, as well as during several “away” performances. For more information, call Christ Church Cathedral. The church is at 318 E. Fourth St., Cincinnati; 621-1817;

Church of the Redeemer

The Music in the Chapel Concert Series returns at 3 p.m. Sundays in the chapel. On Feb. 2, a German Baroque Chamber Music program will be given.


Hyde Park Baptist Church Michigan & Erie Ave

513-321-5856 Bill Rillo, Pastor Sunday Worship Services: 11:00am & 6:00pm Sunday School: 9:45am Wednesday Bible Study: 7:00pm


Senior Pastor, Rev. Dave Robinette 986 Nordyke Road - 45255 (Cherry Grove turn off Beechmont at Beechmont Toyota) Worship Service, Sunday 10:45 am Classes For All Ages, Sunday 9:15 am Prayer Service Wednesday, 6:45 pm

Equipping Service: 4:30 p.m. Sat. & 8:50 a.m. Sun. Exploring Service: 10:00 a.m. & 11:10 a.m. Sun. Birth thru high school programs

3950 Newtown Road Cincinnati, OH 45244

513 272-5800

Building Homes Relationships & Families Sundays 9:15am & 10:45am

Good Shepherd Lutheran Church

Indian Hill

Episcopal-Presbyterian Church

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, Scientist 3035 Erie Ave 871-0245 CE-1001764504-01

Sunday Service and Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday Testimonial Meeting 7:30pm Reading Room 3035 Erie Ave


Sunday Services 8 &10:30 am Sunday School 10:30 am

Programs for children, youth and adults 6000 Drake Road



Sunday School 10:00 am Sunday Worship 11:00 am Wed Night Bible Study 7:00 pm Pastor Ed Wilson 8105 Beech Avenue - Deer Park (Just off Galbraith across from Amity School) 513-793-7422

ECKANKAR Experience the Light and Sound of God You are invited to the Community HU Song

4th Sunday, 11:00-11:30am

ECK Worship Service 11:00 am - Noon Second Sunday of Each Month Anderson Center Station 7832 Five Mile Road Cincinnati, OH 45230 1-800-LOVE GOD Local (513) 674-7001


NON-DENOMINATIONAL Connections Christian Church 7421 East Galbraith Cincinnati, OH 45243

Phone: 513-791-8348 • Fax: 513-791-5648


Jeff Hill • Minister Worship Service 10:30am Sunday School 9:15 am

TRADITIONAL WORSHIP Sunday 8:30 & 11 am CONTEMPORARY WORSHIP Sunday 9:30 & 11 am & 1st Saturday of the Month 6 pm Children’s programs and nursery & toddler care available at 9:30 and 11:00 services. Plenty of Parking behind church.

7515 Forest Road Cincinnati, OH 45255 513-231-4172 •

CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR 8005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142 "Changed from the Inside Out: A New Voice"

The church welcomes back University of Cincinnati CollegeConservatory of Music faculty member Rodney Stucky, baroque guitar and archlute, and Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra member James Lambert, viola da gamba. They will be joined by James’ wife, Barbara Lambert, baroque flute, and son Colin Lambert, cello. The ensemble will perform works of Bach, Telemann, Schenck and Hertel as part of the Cincinnati Early Music Festival program. On March 2, Mary Southworth Shaffer, soprano, and her husband, Jeff Shaffer, will bring an hour of favorite pieces for soprano and trumpet. Mary and Jeff are members of Redeemer. Music director Loretta Graner has added three additional programs to Redeemer’s concert season starting with a performance at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 15, by the Millikin University Chorus of Decatur, IL. This concert is sponsored by parishioner and former president of the college, Doug Zemke, and his wife, Ellen Boling Zemke. The first public musical offering in The Opus 25 Organ Concert Series presents Redeemer’s organist, Ted Gibboney and soprano Audrey Luna in a performance of Couperin’s “Tenebrae” at 3 p.m. Feb. 16. This program features the Canadian Juget-Sinclair organ. To wrap up the season, Messiaen’s “Quartet for the End of Time” and Stravinsky’s “L’Histoire du Soldat” will be presented by Jennifer Rodway, clarinet; Marion Peraza, violin; Ellen Stephens, cello; and Song Hun Nam, piano, at 3 p.m. March 16. All programs are free and open to the public. The church is at 2944 Erie Ave., Hyde Park.


In the spirit of giving, Good Shepherd will donate $5 in each visitor’s name to the local homeless shelter, An additional $5 match has been offered by an anonymous member, totaling $10, to help those without homes this Christmas season. Good Shepherd is a large church that offers a variety of styles of worship and service times: Saturdays, 5 p.m. – Woven worship (mix of traditional and contemporary). Sundays, 8 a.m. and 11 a.m. – traditional worship. Sundays, 9:30 a.m. – Contemporary worship. Sundays, 5:45 p.m. – “NOSH” dinner and worship offsite at UC Campus Ministry Edge House. GSLC offers preschool and student Sunday School at 9:30 a.m., September through May. ‘Worship Without Worry” Sunday School is also offered at 11 a.m. for families of children with special needs and kids of all ages. Faith-building classes,

ABOUT RELIGION Religion news is published at no charge on a spaceavailable basis. Items must be to our office no later than 4 p.m. Wednesday, for possible consideration in the following edition. » E-mail announcements to easternhills@community, with “Religion” in the subject line. » Fax to 248-1938. Call 248-8600. » Mail to: Eastern Hills Journal, Attention: Religion news, 394 Wards Corner Road, Suite 170, Loveland, Ohio 45140. fellowship and outreach opportunities, and small groups are offered each weekend and throughout the week for adults to connect. The church is at 7701 Kenwood Road, Kenwood; 891-1700;

Indian Hill Church

The church adult forum schedule is as follows: Feb. 2, Dr. James Buchanan, director, Brueggeman Center Xavier University, “Global Economic Trends Forecasting.” Feb. 9, Attorney Jack Painter, Tea Party spokesperson, “Government’s Role in the Economy.” Feb. 16, Gregory Smith, Chair – MIS Department associate professor, Williams College of Business Xavier University, “Statistics in Regards to the American Dream.” Feb. 23, TBD – looking for a speaker on how younger generation approaches work differently than our generation. The church is at 6000 Drake Road, Indian Hill; 561-6805;

St. Barnabas Episcopal Church

Service times are 8 a.m. and 10 a.m. The St. Barnabas Book Club meets Feb. 5 to discuss “Mrs. Mary Lincoln” by Janis Cooke Newman. Save the date. The annual Pancake Supper prior to Ash Wednesday will be March 4. An Intercessory Healing Prayer Service is held the first Monday of each month at 7 p.m. The Order of St. Luke, Hands of Hope chapter, meets the second Wednesday of each month at 7:15 p.m. in the library. A men’s breakfast group meets at 8:30 a.m., Wednesday mornings at Steak ‘N Shake in Montgomery. Ladies Fellowship/Religious Study Group meets on Tuesday mornings at 10 a.m. at the church. Friends in Fellowship meets the second Tuesday of each month at 6:15 p.m. for a potluck dinner at the church. Ladies Bridge meets the first and third Thursdays of the month. Contact the church office for further information. A bereavement support group for widows and widowers meets the second and fourth Saturdays

~ Solid Bible Teaching ~


Sunday Worship 10:30 am All ages Sunday School 9:30 am Wed. Fellowship Meal 6:00 pm Wed. Worship/Bible Study 6:45 pm All are Welcome!

Betty Catherine Roat

Betty Catherine (nee Hite) Roat, 87, of Amelia died Jan. 11.

Survived by children Bill (Vonnie) Road, Linda (Thom) VanBenschoten, Bob (Lisa) Roat and Terry (Tony) Marasco; nine grandchildren; and five great-

Childrens Church & Nursery PASTOR MARIE SMITH

Sycamore Presbyterian Church

Come visit the church Sunday mornings in its new sanctuary at 9:15 a.m. and 10:45 a.m. Childcare is available in the nursery during both services for infants through age 2. The next New Member Class will be 8:30 a.m., Saturday, Jan. 25. For more information or registration, please call the church office. Monday Women's Bible Study will begin a study of the book Killing Jesus by Bill O' Reilly andhistorian Martin Dugard. Class meets from 10:30 a.m. to noon in the Media Center. Dave Ramsey’s Financial Peace University begins 6-7:30 p.m., Sunday, Feb. 16, in the Media Center. Learn how to beat debt and build wealth in this nineweek program. Register at the Adult Ministries Table in the Narthex. Sunday School classes for preschoolers through grade 12 are offered at 10:45 a.m. service. The church is at 11800 MasonMontgomery Road, Symmes Township; 683-0254.

Sonrise Church

SonRise Church is announcing the launch of a Celebrate Recovery ministry group. Organizers say about one-third of the people attending Celebrate Recovery deal with chemical dependencies. CR is in more than 19,000 churches worldwide. The church is at 8136 Wooster Pike; 576-6000.

grandchildren. Preceded in death by son, Steven (Edie) Roat. Services will be held at the convenience of the family.

At the SEM Communities residents love the beautiful

Dr. Cathy Johns, Senior Pastor

Sunday Worship: 9:00 & 10:15 AM with

At this church, the members are “Reaching Up, Reaching Out and Reaching In.” That means guests are always welcome to participate in worship services, mission and ministry projects and fellowship opportunities. Worship times are 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. (traditional) and 9:30 a.m. (contemporary). The church is at 8221 Miami Road, Madeira; 891-8181;

It's A Wonderful Life At SEM

Traditional Worship 8:20am & 11:00am Contemporary Worship 9:40am Sunday School (All ages) 9:40 & 11am Nursery Care Provided

2010 Wolfangel Rd., Anderson Twp. 513-231-4301

St. Paul Community United Methodist Church


6800 School Street Newtown, OH 45244 Phone: 271-8442

Dr. R. Edgar Bonniwell, Senior Pastor Pastor Justin Wilson, Youth Minister Vibrant Teen and Children’s Ministries

from 10-11 a.m. The church is at 10345 Montgomery Road, Montgomery; 984-8401;

Sunday 9:00 & 11:00 a.m. 11020 S. Lebanon Road. 683-1556

wooded grounds and the camaraderie of those who live and work here. We have a wonderful continuum of


care. Come and enjoy... a wonderful life... at SEM. 3850 E. Galbraith, Deer Park Next to Dillonvale Shopping Ctr 791-7631 Worship Service - 10:00AM Sunday School - 10:15AM Pastor Cathy Kaminski

SEM Haven Assisted Living, Nursing, Rehab, & Memory Care

Sunday Worship: 8:30 & 11 a.m. Sunday School: 9:45 a.m. Active Youth • Outreach • Fellowship Music Ministries • Bible Studies

Ark of Learning Preschool and Child Care Ages 3 through 12

681 Mt. Moriah Drive • 513.752.1333

SEM Laurels Senior Apartments


8000 Miami Ave. 513-791-4470 Sunday Worship 9:00 am - Contemporary Service 10:00am Educational Hour 11:00 am - Traditional Service

SEM Manor Senior Apartments SEM Villa Senior Living with meals SEM Terrace Senior Living with meals









JANUARY 22, 2014 â&#x20AC;˘ EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL â&#x20AC;˘ B5

Arts scholarships available for women The Three Arts Scholarship Foundation is accepting applications from women in their junior and senior years who are furthering their educations in music, musical theatre/ drama and visual arts, while attending colleges within a 75-mile radius of Cincinnati. Scholarships are not limited to paying tuition, but may be used to cover other expenses related to the recipient's chosen art. For more information, an application form, and a breakdown of awards and award categories, visit the

continue granting significant scholarships to women preparing for careers in Music (Voice, Instrument, Electronic); Visual Arts (Graphic Design, Fabric, Dimensional; and Musical Theater and Drama. Students from these schools are expected to participate in this year's program: Art Academy of Cincinnati, College of Mount St. Joseph, Northern Kentucky University, University of Cincinnati DAAP, Xavier University, Wright State University, and Miami University.

Foundation's website at Completed applications and accompanying required materials must be postmarked no later that Feb. 8. The Three Arts Foundation was founded in 1911 as the Three Arts Club by a group of resourceful Cincinnati women who recognized the need for lodging and financial support for the young women coming to their culturally rich city to further their study in the arts. Today the Foundation's endowment enables it to


2999 Losantiridge Ave.: Deutsch, Mark to Moore, Stacey C. & Bryan R.; $185,500. 7496 Muchmore Close: Seibert, J. David Tr. to Brown, Earl F. & Lois P.; $250,000.


3770 Aylesboro Ave.: Delk, Kevin to Stipick, Victoria L. & Morgan Robert Hunter; $240,000. 2515 Handasyde Court: Hauser, Christopher D. to Myers, Warner A. & Kim Stookey-Myers; $2,825,000. 2374 Madison Road: Keeshin, Joyce Jenkins to Gerdsen, Stephen F.; $105,000.


6647 Haley Ave.: Hafner, Mackenzie S. to Miller, Doug; $89,000.

7001 Palmetto St.: Gansmuller, Erich W. & Karla J. to Gullette, Harmony S. & Matthew H. Dodd; $112,000.

Thomas C. Tr. to Equity Trust Co. custodian FBO Eric; $160,000. 3815 Millsbrae Ave.: Martin, Michael C. to Wintheiser, Anthony F. & Shannon L. Gierl; $265,200.


6905 Murray Ave.: Wilson, Steven P. to NAP Emery Park LLC; $225,000.


A total of $50,000 raised from the Warrior Run in Mariemont is donated to Cincinnati Children's Hospital Medical Center's Surviving the Teens program to help combat teen suicide. From left are Dr. Michael Sorter, CCHMC, medical director of the division of psychiatry; Cathy Strunk, CCHMC, director and educator of Surviving the Teens; Nancy Eigel-Miller, race director; and John Kerechek, CCHMC, business director of child and adolescent psychiatry. The 5K run and one-mile walk, held Oct. 12 in Mariemont, honors the spirit of Jim Miller who died by suicide in July 2008 while raising funds for children battling mental illness. The event is a family oriented night of fun including the run, walk, a wide array of food, music, kid's games and a movie at dark.

Do You Have Memory Problems? Adults 62 and Older Needed for Research Studies on Memory What The purpose of these research studies is to evaluate the effects of dietary intervention on memory. Researchers would like to see if changes to diet might be related to better memory ability.


3464 Arnold St.: Gebelein, Brian A. & Tiffany A. Cook to Dahmus, Theodore P.; $318,000. 3226 Glengyle Ave.: Merrill, Nicole M. & Jeffrey R. Tenney to Shrestha, Rajat B. & Kritika Kachapati; $309,000. 2917 Utopia Place: Moorfield, Barbara L. Tr. to ES-Remodel LLC; $172,000.



3092 Madison Road: Snyder,


Details For more information, contact Marcy Shidler at or 513-558-2455.

*Offer expires 01/31/14. Some restrictions may apply. Call for details. Not valid with any other offers or promotion with existing customers. CE-0000581937


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Walter Robbins, born 1994, child endangering or neglect, resisting arrest, Jan. 10. Damon Walker, born 1994, criminal damaging or endangering, Jan. 11. Kristin E. Hicks, born 1986, unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, Jan. 11. William Boettcher, born 1966, menacing, Jan. 11. Jeremy M. Fleek, born 1980, public indecency, Jan. 3. Crystal Dawn Mcconnell, born 1966, possession of drugs, Jan. 5. Kai Kennedy, born 1989, aggravated menacing, assault, Jan. 6. Mahmmud T. Shawar, born 1989, selling liquor to a minor, state law violations, Jan. 6. Roy Kinnon, born 1974, domestic violence, Jan. 6. Vikramjit Pabla, born 1984, selling liquor to a minor, Jan. 6. William Jess Patterson, born 1973, theft under $300, Jan. 6. Raymond A. Dossenback, born 1984, sexual imposition, Jan. 7. Tyrone Ballew, born 1987, obstructing official business, possession of drug paraphernalia, tampering with evidence, trafficking, Jan. 7. Edward L. Millen, born 1969, theft under $300, Jan. 8. Joseph N. Underwood, born 1950, theft under $300, Jan. 8. Carl Robinson, born 1978, domestic violence, Jan. 9. Demetrius Lawson, born 1994, receiving stolen property, Jan. 9.

Jennifer Lynn Shelton, born 1994, domestic violence, Jan. 9.

Incidents/investigations Breaking and entering 4017 Allston St., Jan. 7. 2853 Erie Ave., Jan. 8. Burglary 6007 Erie Ave., Jan. 9. Criminal damaging/endangering 6135 Montgomery Road, Jan. 11. 3626 Morris Place, Jan. 6. 5812 Madison Road, Jan. 6. 5556 Dunning Place, Jan. 7. 5737 Montgomery Road, Jan. 9. Menacing 4825 Marburg Ave., Jan. 11. Taking the identity of another 4117 31st Ave., Jan. 9. Theft 3634 Morris Place, Jan. 10. 2143 Madison Road, Jan. 10. 5070 Oaklawn Drive, Jan. 10. 6124 Bramble Ave., Jan. 10. 3217 Griest, Jan. 10. 2929 Minot Ave., Jan. 10. 3878 Isabella Ave., Jan. 6. 4825 Marburg Ave., Jan. 6. 1109 Halpin Ave., Jan. 7. 3033 Griest Ave., Jan. 7. 3057 Griest Ave., Jan. 7. 4825 Marburg Ave., Jan. 7. 4825 Marburg Ave., Jan. 8. 4825 Marburg Ave., Jan. 8. 4269 Plainville Road, Jan. 9. 4117 31st Ave., Jan. 9.

COLUMBIA TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations Chandra Ballou, 24, 872 Crescent Ave., theft, Dec. 27. William Jonson, 53, 6622 Cole-

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: » Cincinnati, Capt. Jeff Butler, District 2 commander, 9794440 » Columbia Township, Hamilton County Sheriff's Office, Sgt. Peter Enderle, 683-3444 » Fairfax, Steve M. Kelly, chief, 271-7250 » Mariemont, Rick Hines, chief, 271-4089 » Terrace Park, Jerry Hayhow, chief, 831-2137 or 825-2280.

ridge Ave., theft, Dec. 30. Christie Mills, 36, 2916 Colerain Ave., drug paraphernalia, Dec. 30.

Incidents/investigations Theft Wallet and contents of unknown value removed at 3240 Highland Ave., Dec. 27.

FAIRFAX Arrests/citations Simean E. Isreal, 26, 6845 Windward St., driving under suspension, Dec. 29. Adrianne Emmerich, 29, 5707 Bramble, theft, Dec. 29. Edward S. Isome II, 51, 2056 Teralta Circle, theft, Dec. 30. Jesse Carnes, 62, 267 Bodman Ave., theft, criminal tools, Dec. 30. Sara Payne, 28, 303 Division St., theft, Dec. 30. Darrin Fuller, 44, 303 Division St., theft, Dec. 30. Gina Thompson, 24, 645 Maple Drive, driving under suspension, Dec. 30. Kyle Elder, 26, 645 Maple Drive, wrongful entrustment, drug instrument, Dec. 20. Rudy Williams, 30, 616 Maple Ave., no drivers license, Dec. 31. Rachel Little, 35, 13 18th St., driving under suspension, Dec. 31. Curtis L. Sherer, 61, 1816 Beacon St., wrongful entrustment, Dec. 31.

Incidents/investigations Breaking and entering Money taken from Medvet; $780 at 3838 Red Bank, Jan. 1.

MARIEMONT Arrests/citations Greg Jahnigen, 63, 3715 Petosky, permitting drug abuse, Dec. 27. Justin Hawk, 28, 2201 Wilshire Circle, drug instrument, paraphernalia, Dec. 31. Ashley Mays, 21, 640 Charwood, drug instrument, Dec. 31.

Incidents/investigations Theft Two backpacks taken at 6710 Miami Bluff, Dec. 21.

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Craig Oney of Hyde Park was recently promoted to vice president by The Fifth Third Bancorp Board of Directors. Oney is an institutional and operations support manager with Fifth Third Securities. He joined the Bank in 2008 and earned his bachelor’s degree in English literature from Wittenberg University.

Whitaker hired

Cristofoli-Keeling Inc., a marketing communications firm, recently hired Clare Whitaker of Hyde Park as marketing and public relations associate, and will leverage Whitaker’s social media and writing experience on a variety of business-to-business, business-to-consumer and non-profit clients. Whitaker is author and

creator of the lifestyle blog Twirling Clare, has written extensively for Matchbook Magazine, an online-only fashion and lifestyle media outlet. She is a member of ArtsWave’s Young Professional Board and works with Saint Ursula Academy’s Alumnae Board. Whitaker graduated from Ohio Wesleyan University with a double-major Bachelor of Arts in politics and government, and English. She was active in Ohio Wesleyan’s President’s Club as well as in Kappa Alpha Theta.

Kelley named officer

David Kelley of Hyde Park was recently promoted to officer by The Fifth Third Bancorp. Kelley is a portfolio manager. He joined the Bank in 2010 and earned his bachelor’s degree in

finance from Miami University. He is a member of the Chartered Financial Analyst Society of Cincinnati.

Hurley is ‘Super Lawyer’

Brian E. Hurley of Mariemont, the managing partner of the Cincinnati office of Crabbe, Brown & James, was recently selected by his peers for the 11th consecutive year as an Ohio Super Lawyer and for the eighth consecutive year as one of Ohio’s top 100 and Cincinnati’s top 50 lawyers. Hurley was also selected by his peers for the 11th consecutive year to be included in “The Best Lawyers in America” for his work in civil rights, commercial and personal injury litigation and by “Cincy Magazine” as one of Cincinnati’s leading Lawyers.

Join others like you – with helpful tips for raising kids, saving money, keeping healthy, and finding a bit of time for yourself through it all – all on blog network.

REAL ESTATE COLUMBIA TUSCULUM Strafer St.: Corporation Relocation Consultants LLC to Johns, Phillip Alexander; $84,000.


2308 Dana Ave.: CJF Properties LLC to Kordik, Channing; $130,000. 1443 Herschel Ave.: Johnson, Stephen R. & Amanda to Tenney, Keffrey R. & Nicole M.; $539,000. 3630 Michigan Ave.: Jones, Gwendolyn E. Tr. to Burnet Capital LLC; $195,000. 3630 Michigan Ave.: Burnet Capital LLC to HH Group LLC; $201,000. 2460 Observatory Ave.: Bruder, John B. to Koopman, Nicholas S. & Lindsey R.; $422,000. 2753 Observatory Ave.: S&E

Associates Inc. to Ingage Partners LLC; $484,500. 2784 Sarita Place: Marciniak, Andrew & Stephanie R. Nelson to Redmond, Chad J. & Jennifer Charlotte Redm; $245,000. 2561 Villa Lane: Dent, R. Wade & Deborah K. to Johnson, Rebecca & Ted; $322,500.


6955 Nolen Circle: Coates, David W. & Karrie A. to PNC Bank NA; $185,000.


3299 Linwood Ave.: Bucknut Properties LLC to Weber, Jeffrey V. & Kaitlin M.; $433,000. 1163 Meriweather Ave.: Stutz, Kathleen M. & Daniel Meakin to Nutter, Scott L. & Alice D.; $185,000. 634 Rushton Road: Harrison, Dodd T. to Wunder, Cathy & Steve; $150,000. 565 Vineyard Bluff Lane: Flannery, James M. & Brenda M. to Ziegler, Marco O. Tr.; $1,120,000.

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



Chess club moves out of Oakley

The Cincinnati Chess Club recently moved to a new site, the Francis R. Healy Community Center in Deer Park 7640 Plainfield Road. The chess club, which has been around for more than100 years, has been at the Oakley Recreation Center location for last three years.

Due to budget cuts and shortening of recreation center hours the club has decided to relocate. The club offers tournament or casual play for all ages and has taught chess to kids in the community. For more information about the club go to

Duke Energy warns of scams and employee impersonators Duke Energy is warning its customers in Ohio about payment scams and employee impersonators. In an email alert, the company said people have reported receiving phone calls from individuals who claim to represent Duke Energy. These individuals can demand an immediate payment, usually within a short time frame, with a prepaid debit card to cover past-due accounts, payments not received or checks that did not clear. “Please remember if you have an unpaid electric bill, you will be notified about overdue payments in advance,” the alert said. “We also do not require that you pay your bills with a prepaid debit card. You may pay online, by phone, with a bank draft, by mail or in person.” The company also reminded customers that official representatives from Duke Energy do not

arrive unannounced at a customer’s home or business and ask to enter to perform work, unless there is an emergency or safety-related issue. “We encourage you not to open your door for a utility worker unless you can confirm the person’s identity,” the alert said. “Our employees carry company badges with photographs, and our contractors will also carry proper identification. Fraudulent vehicle signs and clothing can be easily created and look authentic, so please verify a person’s identity by their company badge before you give them access to your home or business.” If you have a question about whether someone is a legitimate representative of Duke Energy, contact the company directly at 1-800-544-6900 to verify the person’s identity. Call police immediately if you believe the person is an imposter.

Cincinnati Woman's Club members and fellow supporters enjoyed hosting the Student Scholars for 2013-2014. From left: front, Shannon Hokanson, Shelby Haskins, Brooke Dungan, Jessica Goldstein Kral, Kevonyah Edwards-Tidwell, Shannon Rothenbusch – all UC students, and Art Academy student Samantha McCormick; back, CWC member Alva Jean Crawford (Clermont County); Dean of UC's College of Nursing Greer Glazer; CWC member Libby Sharrock; CWC member Sarah Johnson (Hyde Park) CWC member Cindy Mairose (Hyde Park); CWC member Trish Larsen (Hyde Park); CWC member Elizabeth Hackman (Newtown); CWC member Cindy Huber (Loveland), and Art Academy financial aid director Kris Olberding. PROVIDED

Cincinnati Woman’s Club presents scholarship awards The Cincinnati Woman’s Club continues its tradition of awarding annual university scholarships. The Club began awarding scholarships in 1927, with the first recipient being a high school student, the son of a widowed mother with four younger sisters. The Club funded his education through his graduation from The Ohio State University in 1932, then began funding one of his sister’s higher education. The young man earned a doctorate, became a lecturer and president of the Metallurgical Society, and received many honors during his career. Together with his sister, a CWC

scholarship recipient who became a social worker, they carefully advanced the educations of their three younger sisters, all who earned college degrees. The first recipient, Richard Taylor, visited the Club and expressed his gratitude during the CWC Centennial Celebration. Through the generous contributions of its members, The Cincinnati Woman’s Club has funded scholarships for women over many years. Recipients, who must be fulltime students and maintain a 3.5 grade average, receive the scholarships annually until graduation if they continue to meet

these criteria. They are honored at a luncheon in November, when each presents a report regarding her academic progress before the CWC members. This year’s scholars are pursuing a variety of majors in higher education. The following students were awarded CWC scholarships for 20132014: Aubrey Collopy – nursing, sophomore; Brooke Dungan – nursing, junior; Kavonya EdwardsTidwell – criminal justice, sophomore; Jessica Goldstein-Kral – ballet/CCM, sophomore; Shannon Hokanson – arts & sciences/historic

preservation, sophomore; Shannon Rothenbusch – communication and science disorders, junior; Shelby Haskins – Special education, junior; Michelle Haggard – chemical engineering, senior; Alexandra Schutzman – biomedical engineering, senior; Beck Scholarships from CWC were awarded to three Cincinnati Art Academy students – Amelia Ferguson, Amy Mack and Samantha McCormick. The Cincinnati Woman’s Club members continue a tradition of volunteerism and philanthropy in our community that dates back to its founding.


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