NOT WELCOME A3
Some Terrace Park residents oppose short-term rentals.
Collections In the next few days, your Community Press carrier will be stopping to collect $2.50 for delivery of this month’s Eastern Hills Journal. Your carrier retains half of this amount along with any tip you give to reward good service. Claire Lynch Lynch is in the fifth grade at Mariemont Elementary School. She enjoys playing soccer, basketball and horseback riding. She has bought a cruiser bike and and iPod Touch with her earning from her newspaper route. She has been a carrier for a little over two years. For more information about the carrier program, call Steve Barraco at 248-7110.
Nominate a candidate The fourth-annual Community Press Sportsman and Sportswoman of the Year online contest is kicking off Monday, April 2. Readers can nominate any junior or senior starting athlete who demonstrates the highest qualities on the field of play, in the classroom and in the community throughout the 2011-2012 school year. They can do so by clicking on the 2012 Sportsman of the Year logo on cincinnati.com/preps, finding their community newspaper and following the prompts. The nomination period ends Monday, April 16. All the nominations will be considered for male/female ballots that represent specific community newspapers, such as Eastern Hills Press. To vote, readers can get online at the same cincinnati.com/preps location, log into cincinnati.com through their Facebook accounts and vote for the winners from Monday, April 30, to Friday, May 18. Readers will be limited on the number they can vote each day. Questions? Email firstname.lastname@example.org with the subject line: 2012 Sportsman of the Year.
News ..........................248-8600 Retail advertising ..............768-8196 Classified advertising .........242-4000 Delivery ........................576-8240 See page A2 for additional information
Vol. 32 No. 9 © 2012 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
JOURNAL WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012
BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
Friends recall Collin Barton fondly Gannett News Service TERRACE PARK — As investi-
gators continued delving into the death of Collin Barton, the teen who was found days after he was struck by a vehicle while walking home from a party, friends shared vivid pleasant memories of him. They also expressed admiration for the statement his father issued March 21, in which Sean Barton thanks supporters and offers words of wisdom and comfort for parents and teens. “Knowing Sean and Deborah (Collin’s parents), it does not surprise me that even in the throes of grief, they’re still thinking about other people,” said Susan Ferrell Troller, a neighbor of the family for the past 11 years. “It’s a remarkable
“... It does not surprise me that even in the throes of grief, they’re still thinking about other people.”
testament to what special people they are – and to the wonderful young man they were raising Collin to become.” During his last visit to Troller’s home the weekend of March 10, “I teased Collin about the days when, despite how well he knew us, we would have to escort him across the backyard in the middle of the night because he was homesick. Collin flashed his signature smile,” she said. “I’ll always be grateful for that last memory. He was a terrific,
LETTER FROM COLLIN’S FATHER - SEE A2 tenderhearted kid, well on his way to becoming a good man.” The teen left a party early March 18 to walk several miles home but never made it. Searchers found his body along an embankment March 20, and police said he apparently had been See COLLIN, Page A2
Silver Knights win the Division II title It took 32 years but it’s finally here. Summit Country Day Silver Knights are the state’s Division II state basketball champions. The Silver Knights defeated Portsmouth 53-37 March 24 in Columbus. It’s the team’s first state basketball title. The Silver Knights lost in the state title game in 1980. The win capped an almost perfect 26-1 season, it’s lone loss to Taft. And they had to play the final game with one of their starters injured and only able to play a fraction of the game. Antonio Woods injured his left knee during the team’s 49-41 semifinal win over Bedford St. Peter Chanel. Still, Woods scored eight points and grabbed three rebounds in the final win. “This is the ultimate goal of every team when you start the season and we are thrilled to have had the run we had this year,” head coach Michael Bradley said. “We couldn’t be happier to bring the first championship to Summit…it’s just an amazing accomplishment.”
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This is a mock-up of the mural planned along the community gardens in Columbia Tusculum at the corner of Columbia Parkway and Strafer Street. PROVIDED.
SUSAN FERRELL TROLLER
Summit Country Day state champs
SEE STORY AND MORE PHOTOS ON B1
Your Community Press newspaper serving Columbia Township, Columbia-Tusculum, Fairfax, Hyde Park, Madisonville, Mariemont, Mt. Lookout, Oakley, Terrace Park 50¢
Seniors hold up the state championship trophy after beating Portsmouth 53-37. For more photos please see page B1. TONY TRIBBLE/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Mural to highlight Columbia Tusculum By Lisa Wakeland email@example.com
There will be a new addition this planting season to the neighborhood community gardens along Columbia Parkway. The Columbia Tusculum Community Council is working with Higher Level Art to add a splash of color to the drab concrete wall near the gardens at the corner of Columbia Parkway and Strafer Street. Danny Babcock, Matt Dayler and Robby Burgess will paint the mural with students from the Art Academy of Cincinnati, said Columbia Tusculum resident Christine Carli. The mural will incorporate the historic, multi-colored Victorian style homes popular throughout the neighborhood. It is inspired by Tusculum Avenue’s unique streetscape, she said. “We’re taking the iconic images of the painted ladies and blending it with an urban meadow theme,” Carli said at a recent meeting. She has been coordinating the community gardens since the idea’s inception early last year. The garden has a combination of raised bed vegetable gardens, native fruit-bearing plants, ornamental grasses and shrubs. More than 100,000 cars pass the site every day and the community garden is part of a larger beautification initiative to improve the neighborhood. The mural is partially funded by a Safe and Clean Grant from Keep Cincinnati Beautiful, private donations and community fundraisers, Carli said. Community Council President Matt Ackermann added that they raised enough money to contribute to the mural costs during a recent pizza and wine fundraiser. “It’s exciting to see it all coming together. The garden has come such a long way since this time last year,” Carli said. “We have 31 raised beds, 20 dedicated gardeners, and tons of community support.”
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A2 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • MARCH 28, 2012
An open letter from teen’s grieving father
Editor’s note: On March 20 Sean Barton of Terrace Park received the news: His 16-year-old son, Collin, missing since he left a party to walk home around 4 a.m. March 18, had been found dead along a Columbia Township road. He was the apparent victim of an early morning traffic crash that remains under investigation, along with the party and circumstances that culminated in Collin’s death. Sean Barton on Wednesday pushed aside
his own grief long enough to compose this public statement, aimed at helping others: Collin Life is not without tragedy and we all know this. Some tragedies are easier to accept than others. This is one of those tragedies that is seemingly impossible to accept. We are struggling with how to move forward.
Find news and information from your community on the Web Columbia Township • cincinnati.com/columbiatownship Columbia Tusculum • cincinnati.com/columbiatusculum Fairfax • cincinnati.com/fairfax Hamilton County • cincinnati.com/hamiltoncounty Hyde Park • cincinnati.com/hydepark Madisonville • cincinnati.com/madisonville Mariemont • cincinnati.com/mariemont Madisonville • cincinnati.com/madisonville Mount Lookout • cincinnati.com/mountlookout Oakley • cincinnati.com/oakley Terrace Park • cincinnati.com/terracepark
Eric Spangler Editor ......................576-8251, firstname.lastname@example.org Rob Dowdy Reporter .....................248-7574, email@example.com Forrest Sellers Reporter ..................248-7680, firstname.lastname@example.org Lisa Wakeland Reporter ..................248-7139, email@example.com Melanie Laughman Sports Editor .......248-7573, firstname.lastname@example.org Nick Dudukovich Sports Reporter .......248-7570, email@example.com Scott Springer Sports Reporter ..........576-8255, firstname.lastname@example.org
The only thing that is keeping us going is our responsibility to each other as a family. We are very private people, especially in our grief. But we also feel a responsibility to our family, friends and community. We are making a statement in the hope to make a difference for others and gain something positive, to make a difference, even to one person. To all of Collin's friends, especially those who were with him his last weekend, it is OK to be sad, but it is not OK to feel guilty. We are all feeling it,
what could we have done differently? This question haunts us all. The number of things and decisions that had to line up in the last 24 hours of Collin's life for this to happen seem impossible but they did. We all have to make thousands of decisions every day. You cannot predict which one will end badly. What you can do? What I am asking you to do, is consider your decisions in a different way. Think about the outcome, what may or may not happen. Think
beyond, is this fun or not? Think beyond what you would want to do and consider what is safe and what your parents would want you to do. And if you need to call home, call home, no matter what you have done or what time it is. One thing we always tell our kids is never go anywhere alone. This is an important rule. Follow it. Don’t be so afraid to tell your parents the truth and to follow the rules. Your life may depend on it. Please, parents, talk to your kids. Kids talk to
your parents. Be strong, parents, don’t be afraid to say no to your kids. Kids, don’t be afraid to say no to your friends. The outpouring of help and support we had searching for Collin was staggering and we thank each and every one of you. From officials, to the media, our friends, family and even complete strangers. My family thanks you. If you feel compelled to memorialize Collin's life, please do so with a contribution to the Leukemia & Lymphoma Society or charity of your choice.
other memorials should be delivered to Mariemont High School. Please do not memorialize the site of the accident or send deliveries to the Barton’s home. - The Barton Family” A family friend, Dr. Andrew J. Ringer of Mayfield Clinic, said he coached Collin on a hockey team for three years. “He was new to the game, but what he lacked in experience, he made up in heart. Always jovial in the locker room, he endeared himself to his teammates.” At Mariemont High School, where Collin was a junior, students began with a gathering March 21, “to grieve together as a school family,” a news release said. They honored Collin’s memory with a moment of silence. Principal Jim Renner said he was “a loyal friend, a great listener, and a talented artist … a wonderful son and a loving brother.” In the investigation, the
motorist who may have struck and killed Barton has told authorities he thinks he fell asleep at the wheel, according to the Hamilton County Sheriff’s Office. The driver, 23, told Milford police and Hamilton County sheriff’s authorities he may have “nodded off” due to fatigue. He woke as his silver Honda ran to the edge of Wooster Pike, in Columbia Township, just before he struck something large, possibly a deer, about 5:30 a.m. March 18, said Steve Barnett, sheriff’s spokesman. “He said he had been up all night, but there was no indication of alcohol or anything in the crash report,” Barnett said. Authorities interviewed the motorist about 7:45 a.m. March 18. The man contacted Milford police at 6:45 a.m., and Milford police alerted the Hamilton County Sheriff’s Office, which dispatched a
deputy to Milford. No charges have been filed as of March 24 against the driver as the sheriff’s office continues its investigation into the death of the teen, Collin Barton. The Hamilton County Prosecutor’s Office will be consulted once the probe wraps up to determine whether a crime was committed. The Honda was impounded on March 20, the same day Barton’s body was found. He had attended a party in Columbia Township Saturday night and left early Sunday to walk several miles along Wooster Pike to his Terrace Park home. Milford police March 20 made the possible connection of the teen’s disappearance with their Sunday report and contacted Hamilton County authorities, Barnett said. Searchers found his body along an embankment later that day.
Continued from Page A1
struck by a vehicle. Many friends of Collin Barton’s left message on Facebook and Twitter. Collin’s father, Sean, posted this on his Facebook wall on March 20 “The Bartons would like to thank everyone for the tremendous outpouring of support during this very difficult time. Please know that in lieu of flowers, the Bartons know that Collin would prefer donations be made to the Leukemia Lymphoma Society. Any
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MARCH 28, 2012 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • A3
Some Terrace Park residents worried by short-term rental By Lisa Wakeland email@example.com
Nearly a dozen Terrace Park residents recently asked village officials to better regulate rental property in the community. A home at 821 Myrtle Ave. was recently listed for short-term leases on the Vacation Rentals by Owner website, vrbo.com, and many nearby homeowners said they were uncomfortable with the situation. The home is owned by Springhouse LLC in Driggs, Idaho, according to the Hamilton County auditors office. Tim McGonagil, who lives across the street from the home, said he is not against all rentals in the village, but does not like having strangers in the house for only days or weeks at a time. “Not knowing who is coming or going that’s what I have trouble with,” he said. “This affects me every day. It affects the neighborhood.” Many residents who
Several Terrace Park residents have asked council to limit short-term rentals in the village after finding this home at 821 Myrtle Ave. on a vacation home rental website. LISA WAKELAND/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
spoke questioned if tenants were engaged in illegal or illicit activity and said the short-term rentals were inappropriate for a safe, residential neighborhood like Terrace Park. Tom Rogowski, who lives next to the rental house, said the vacation rental by owner seems like it could be a neat idea, but can have serious ramifications if you dig a little deeper. “It can be something
that is very undesirable to your neighborhood and can metastasize,” he said. Rogowski added that this could happen anywhere in Terrace Park and said council needs to “take this issue seriously and do something about it” before it gets worse. Village Solicitor Bob Malloy said all the residents’ concerns warrant a closer investigation and the area is zoned for singlefamily residential use.
Mariemont plans to upgrade fire, police equipment
It can be difficult to determine where to draw the line and Malloy asked, “How do you identify when a single-family use drifts into commercial or some other use that’s not permitted?” Councilman Tom Tepe Jr. said village officials will address the issue and acknowledged that it will be difficult to balance the wishes of the neighbors on Myrtle Avenue with the constitutional rights of the property owner. “(The residents) concerns were heard and are being taken seriously,” he said. “It’s not going to be quick, and it’s not going to be easy.” According to the property listing the home rents for $2,300 per month. Deborah Rogowski suggested tenants be at least 21 years old and a six-month minimum lease with possible variances granted for each specific situation. “There needs to be some accountability and verification of who lives there,” she said.
By Lisa Wakeland firstname.lastname@example.org
Mariemont plans to replace another five sets of turnout gear to come into compliance with fire standards. The village reWolter placed multiple sets in the past couple years, and these five will ensure all firefighters have the appropriate gear, Assistant Fire Chief Tim Feichtner said. Feichtner recommended replacing five full sets of equipment each year to stay in compliance with the National Fire Protection Association guidelines, which requires gear to be replaced every 10 years. “If we exceed that, we’re opening ourselves up to a huge liability,” he said.
The Safety Committee report recommended buying five sets each of turnout gear, fire helmets, hoods, firefighting gloves and leather firefighting boots for $14,325. The report also recommended buying two additional helmets for $500. “This does bring us into compliance,” said Councilman and Safety Committee Chairman Dennis Wolter. “In the future, we’re going to incrementally buy this on a schedule to keep us from making a big purchase at one time.” Mariemont Council approved close to $100,000 in replacement gear in late 2010 after equipment malfunctioned during a training exercise. Council is expected to vote on buying five new sets of turnout gear and a new thermal imaging camera for the fire department during the March 26 meeting, which begins at 7:30 p.m. in council chambers, 6907 Wooster Pike.
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A4 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • MARCH 28, 2012
Editor: Eric Spangler, email@example.com, 576-8251
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
Hyde Park student top Latin scorer Delamerced helps propel team to win
By Forrest Sellers firstname.lastname@example.org
HYDE PARK — Detailing the tragedy of Mt. Vesuvius was just one of a Tino Delamerced’s recent accomplishments. Delamerced, a Summit Country Day School sophomore, was the top scorer at a recent state Latin competition. A pop-up book he created titled “Pompeii and Vesuvius” was also selected as one of the top five entries in the Best of Show for graphic arts at the event, which was sponsored by the Ohio Junior Classical League. “I’ve been studying Latin since the sixth grade,” said Delamerced, of Hyde Park. “I like
the Greek mythology.” Delamerced said he was inspired to take Latin by his sister, who introduced him to the class. Since then Delamerced has been a top scorer in the state Latin competitions three consecutive years. His cumulative score in a variety of areas ranging from multiple choice questions to points achieved for his graphic arts submission helped he and his classmates on the Latin team win the state championship as well. This is the fourth consecutive year the Summit Country Day School Latin team has attained top honors. “I’ve done this 13 years, and Tino has had the highest scores I’ve seen,” said Summit Country Day School Latin teacher Larry Dean. Dean said both Delamerced’s
Summit Country Day School sophomore Tino Delamerced, right, was top scorer in a recent state Latin competition for the third consecutive year. He is shown with Summit Latin teacher Larry Dean. FORREST SELLERS/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
and the team’s accomplishments are praiseworthy and ultimately have a benefit in the classroom. “The enthusiasm they have carries over,” he said. “They can appreciate the importance of Latin in classical civilization in
the things they see today.” Dean said Delamerced spends countless hours studying the Latin language. “It’s taught me a lot of things (such as) a good work ethic,” said Delamerced about his in-
volvement in Latin studies. “I’ve met a lot of people, (and) it’s helped me out in other classes.” Delamerced has also been selected as a secretary on the Executive Board of the Ohio Junior Classical League.
Cincinnati Country Day names agents Five are appointed school trustees Cincinnati Country Day School in Indian Hill recently named five new trustees – Gary Cofer, Ben Hardigg, Anne Maier, Jeanne Parlin and Calvin Tregre.
Cofer is executive vice president for the global manufacturer practice at dunnhumbyUSA. He is responsible for overseeing global client relationships with consumer products manufacturers and brand owners, focused on building consumer loyalty for brands and retailers. Prior to joining dunnhumbyUSA, Cofer held a variety of sales and general management positions at Procter & Gamble Cofer around the globe, including 12 years in Asia. He retired in August 2009 as vice president of customer business development for North America. Cofer is active in the community, supporting a variety of events at Country Day and as a board member of the Boys and Girls Clubs of Greater Cincinnati. He earned a Bachelor of Arts in Finance from Michigan State University, where he was a member of the Beta Gamma Sigma
Honor Society. He lives in Indian Hill with his wife, Sylvia, and son Elliot, a junior at Country Day. His son Brian, a 2010 graduate of Country Day, is a sophomore at Indiana University.
Hardigg is an associate partner with Premier Planning Group assisting clients with comprehensive financial planning, investment counseling and management, retirement and estate planning, insurance, employee benefits and retirement plans, and business succession planning. Hardigg Prior to joining Premier Planning Group, Hardigg was the founder of Search Funding, LLC that provides innovative fundraising strategies to help social causes. Prior to founding Search Funding, LLC, he was vice president of business development of Market Precision Inc., a successful start-up based in Cambridge, Mass. He is an active member of the Cincinnati Country Day School community and serves as president of the Alumni Council. Hardigg graduated from Skidmore College with a Bachelor of Arts in Business and a minor in government. Hardigg is a 1996 graduate of Country Day. He lives in Mt.
Maier is involved in the Cincinnati community with numerous charitable organizations. Maier She has served as a member of the Zoofari Committee since 2008 and co-chaired the event in 2010. In addition to her work in the community, Maier volunteers extensively at Country Day. She serves as a CCDS Parent Ambassador to welcome new families to the Country Day community and has been a Parents’ Association representative. She also assists with fundraising efforts as well as devotes time to the school’s many community-building events. Maier attained both her M.B.A. and Bachelor of Science in Business Administration from The Ohio State University. She lives in Indian Hill with her husband, Craig, and children Avery, Alexander and Taylor.
Parlin, an independent brand strategist and marketing consultant, is currently working as a design manager in fabric care for Procter & Gamble Co. Throughout her career she has led and managed brand design for global client businesses. In addition, she has worked as a marketing mom and Master-
Mind for Ipsos Understanding UnLtd. Prior to starting her own consulting business, Parlin worked as a brand account leader for LPK, an international design agency, building leadership brands. Parlin is active in the community as a volunteer for numerous Cincinnati Country Day School functions Parlin and events. She is a family adviser at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center and has been involved in a variety of youth sports coaching activities. She was also a long-standing member of Starfire Council of Greater Cincinnati’s Board of Trustees. Parlin graduated with honors from Denison University with a Bachelor of Arts in both communication and Spanish. She lives in Indian Hill with her husband, Graham, a 1994 graduate of Country Day, and children Emmy and Sophie.
Tregre is a partner with the national law firm Burg Simpson EldredgeHersh&Jardine,P.C.Hehas more than a decade of experience representing individuals in complex litigation, class actions, and multidistrict litigation. He practices in both state and federal courts. Tregre is admitted to practice
in the state of Ohio, the United States District Court for the Southern and Northern Districts of Ohio, the United States District Court for the District of Colorado, and the United States Court of Appeals for the Tregre Sixth Circuit. He is involved in the community coaching youth sports, mentoring, tutoring, and volunteering with Election Protection. Tregre is also a member of the board of trustees for the Summer Work Experience in Law (SWEL) program, serves on the Board of Governors for the Ohio Association for Justice, and has served on the boards of the Ohio Association for Justice and the Black Lawyers Association of Cincinnati. He is also a Fellow of the Cincinnati Academy of Leadership for Lawyers and currently serves as a member of the CALL Steering Committee. Recognized for his legal achievements, Tregre was named an Ohio Rising Star in the Ohio Super Lawyers and Cincinnati Magazine in 2009 and 2011. He earned his Bachelors of Science from Xavier University of Louisiana and his Juris Doctorate from the University of Cincinnati College of Law. Tregre, his wife, Ebony, and their children Caleb and Salomé, live in Forest Park.
Villa students make machines MOUNT LOOKOUT — As part of the Villa’s junior high science curriculum, eighth-graders demonstrated their knowledge of simple and compound machines through the Rube Goldberg project. A Rube Goldberg is an apparatus that completes a simple task
Jared Hockwalt explains and demonstrates his Rube Goldberg project to St. Ursula Villa fifth-graders. THANKS TO MARTA RUNNELS
using a variety of steps involving simple and compound machines. Usually these machines are made from everyday materials found around the house. Project requirements included having at least three different types of simple machines with 10 steps involved in completing the machine’s “task” – popping a balloon, watering a plant – and maximum machine dimensions of 2 feet wide x 2 feet long x 4 feet tall.
The eighth-graders demonstrated their apparatus for Junior High Science teacher Ms. Ashley Boiano who said, “This project was intended to challenge the eighth-graders to apply their knowledge of simple and complex machines, physics, and problem solving.” Villa students in other grades enjoyed the Rube Goldberg demonstrations and were impressed with the eighth-graders’ creativity and resourcefulness.
MARCH 28, 2012 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • A5
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United States USED NEW $1.00 1842 to 1889..........up to...............$1,000..........$10,000 $2.50 1798 to 1834 ..........up to...............$5,500..........$17,500 $2.50 1840 to 1834..........up to...............$1,000..........$5,000 $3.00 1854 to 1888..........up to...............$3,000..........$10,000 $5.00 1795 to 1833..........up to...............$10,000........$50,000 $5.00 1834 to 1938..........up to...............$1,000..........$10,000 $5.00 1839 to 1908..........up to...............$1,500..........$6,000 $5.00 1908 to 1929..........up to...............$1,500..........$6,000 $10.00 1795 to 1804..........up to...............$9,000..........$29,000 $10.00 1839 to 1932..........up to...............$1,000..........$7,500 $20.00 1850 to 1933..........up to...............$1,500..........$10,000 $50.00 1851to 1852...........up to...............$5,000..........$15,000 $50.00 1915 Pan-Pec..........up to...............$7,500..........$25,000
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A6 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • MARCH 28, 2012
Editor: Melanie Laughman, email@example.com, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
BOYS OF SPRING TAKE TO THE DIAMOND
Area full of talented, experienced athletes
Ferrell and Addy each had six wins a season ago, while Montieth was third on the team with a .380 average. The Stingers open at North College Hill April 2.
By Nick Dudukovich and Scott Springer
Experienced starting pitching could give SCD a shot to build off its 17-9 record from last season. Head coach Triffon Callos has four starters returning to the mound in Kenny Kerr, Brad Fisk and Matt Slager, while junior southpaw Tommy Crowl has the potential to be one of the better arms in the league, according to the fifth-year skipper. Crowl was 3-0 with a 1.63 ERA as a sophomore in 2011. The Silver Knights’ lineup will be bolstered by center fielder Gabe Scott, who has committed to play for George Washington. Scott, along with Kerr (P/IF/ OF), Fisk (P, IF), Crowl (P, 1B), as well as Jack Meininger (2B, SS) and Doug Compton (OF, P) could give the Silver Knights a potent offense. “I feel like we have the strongest lineup, one through nine in order, in my eight-year tenure at Summit,” Callos said. Summit, which competes at Division III, should be tested often. They will play six D-I squads and five D-II teams this season.
As area baseball teams practice their swings and loosen up their arms, the Eastern Hills Journal previewed the upcoming season:
Jon Breen takes over the Cougars’ baseball program after two years as an assistant coach. Last season, Clark was 8-8 and the Miami Valley Conference-Grey division champs. Michael Gaines, Sam Johnson and Mecca Bosley are considered the Cougars’ top prospects. Gaines is a senior outfielder/ pitcher: Johnson a junior pitcher/ shortstop/ first baseman; and Bosley is a junior catcher/pitcher. Breen is also expecting contributions from senior Daniel Brantley, juniors Karl Cheney, Brian Fricker and Jack Novak, and sophomore Jordan Terry.
The Indians will field a young team looking to continue to get better as the season goes on and be competitive in the Miami Valley Conference, according to athletic director Greg Ross. CCD’s lineup should be sparked by senior Reeve Hoover, who hit over .500 in 2011. For his efforts last spring, Hoover was named All-MVC and Division IV second-team, all-state. The Indians are coached by veteran skipper Tim Dunn. The squad’s next scheduled game is against Clark March 29.
Seven Hills’ Harrison Addy should contribute at the plate, as well as on the mound this spring.
Head coach Joe Regruth returns to Mariemont in 2012 with two talented pitchers at the front of his rotation. Both Eric Nerl and Erik Swanson had breakouts years for the Warriors in 2011, and Regruth expects both are capable of repeating their successes. “They are both college-bound pitchers, and it’s really nice to walk into a game knowing they’ve got to be arguably the best player on the field, and that’s how I feel about both of those guys,” Regruth said. Nerl, who is committed to Eastern Kentucky, went 5-1 with 70 strikeouts in 51.2 innings last spring. Swanson, who is still choosing a school, also went 5-1 with 52 strikeouts in 36.2 innings. The duo will also produce sparks for the Warriors’ lineup as they join Matt Stewart, who led the team with a .440 average in 2011. Junior Nick Jones is also expected to contribute.
The Crusaders have had 16 straight winning seasons and were tied for first in the Greater Catholic League-South division
Mariemont's Erik Swanson will team up with Eric Nerl to form a formidable one-two punch in the Warriors’ rotation. FILE PHOTO last season. Coach Tim Held returns six starters in shortstop Jordan Simpson, second baseman Ty Amann, pitcher John Tanner, pitcher Brian Burkhart, pitcher/ outfielder Ryan LeFevers and utilityman Jackson Phipps. LeFevers stole 25 bases as a junior last season, one shy of the Moeller record. The career mark is 49, putting LeFevers well within reach. Four Crusaders have already signed to play in college (Simpson, Amann, pitcher Phillip Diehl, catcher/first basemanBrad Macciocchi) and four others are commanding attention in Cameron Whitehead, Justin Wampler, Riley Mahan and Zack Shannon.
Summit starter Tommy Crowl is expected to resume his role in the Silver Knights’ rotation after he posted a 1.63 ERA during the 2011 season.
Shannon, a sophomore from Amelia, will be new to GCL varsity competition, but is well-known to the baseball community from his play with the Midland organization and his verbal commitment to Ohio State. Next for Moeller is a March 28 date with Elder at the University of Cincinnati’s Marge Schott Stadium, followed by a road game with St. Xavier on March 30.
Purcell Marian does have two GCL-Central second-team players scheduled to return in senior infielder E.J. Burnett and junior outfielder Kevin Beyersdorfer. Burnett hit .351 for the Cavaliers, while Beyersdorfer was right behind at .333. Trent West coaches Purcell Marian, which plays at Roger Bacon March 30, before returning home to play Badin April 2.
The Cavaliers had a rough year in the Greater Catholic League-Central, with an 0-10 league mark and a 1-15 record overall that included 15 straight losses after an opening win against North College Hill.
The Stingers return in 2012 after advancing to last season’s DIV district finals. Seven Hills should be sparked by pitcher Ryan Ferrell, shortstop/pitcher Harrison Addy and outfielder Matt Montieth.
Second-year coach Dan Finley will try to right the Eagles’ ship this season after a two-win debut in 2011. The upside is Walnut Hills returns eight starters including junior pitcher/first baseman Jake Desch, junior second baseman Tom Rohlfer, sophomore pitcher/outfielder Mike Seliga, senior shorstop Marcus Jackson and junior pitcher/outfielder Zach Kamura. “We were very young and inexperienced last year,” Finley said. “We have everyone back and our young players have bought in. The experience from last year, albeit a bad one, and growing pains should have us prepared this year.” They play host to Milford March 28 and Turpin March 30.
The Tigers were league champions last year in the Cincinnati Metro Athletic Conference, finishing 10-6 overall and 10-2 in the league. For that, Rodney Spaulding was named coach of the year. Set to return are senior first baseman Ahsahi Stewart (CMAC first team), sophomore catcher Malik Bland and senior second baseman Sha’khil Kelly (both CMAC second team) and senior shortstop Dionte Riley (CMAC honorable mention). Stewart and Kelly led the Tigers in hitting at .500 and .481, respectively. Bland led the team in homers his freshman year with three. On the mound, Erron Nichols racked up three wins for Withrow as junior. Withrow’s home opener is against Turpin March 28.
PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS By Nick Dudukovich ndudukovichcommunitypress.com
Nominate a Sportsman of the Year candidate
The fourth-annual Community Press Sportsman and Sportswoman of the Year online contest is kicking off Monday, April
Readers can nominate any junior or senior starting athlete who demonstrates the highest qualities on the field of play, in the classroom and in the community throughout the 2011-2012 school year. They can do so by clicking on the 2012 Sportsman of the Year
logo on cincinnati.com/preps, finding their community newspaper and following the prompts. The nomination period ends Monday, April 16. All the nominations will be considered for male/ female ballots that represent specific community newspapers, such as the Eastern Hills Journal.
To vote, readers can get online at the same cincinnati.com/preps location, log into cincinnati.com through their Facebook accounts and vote for the winners from Monday, April 30, to Friday, May 18. Readers can vote every day during that period but will be limited on the number they can vote each day. Last year, more than
270,000 votes were tallied by online readers. Winners will receive a certificate and full stories on them in their Community Press newspaper June 20-21. Questions? Email mlaughman@ communitypress.com with the subject line: 2012 Sportsman of the Year.
SPORTS & RECREATION
MARCH 28, 2012 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • A7
Crusaders volley with new coach Team to travel to Illinois tourney By Scott Springer firstname.lastname@example.org
KENWOOD — The Moeller High School brass kept it in-house when long-time volleyball coach Greg Ulland stepped down after the state tournament run last year. Heading up the program now is former Crusader Matt McLaughlin, who was an assistant under Ulland before.
Last spring, Moeller made it to the state championship game before losing to Lakewood St. Edward in the final. Ulland was Greater Catholic League-South co-coach of the year (with La Salle’s Heather York) for his efforts. “We have five returning seniors and seven players back from last year’s state runner-up team,” McLaughlin said of the 2012 Crusaders. “We’re a little bit younger, but our juniors went undefeated
last year as sophomores at the JV level. They’re bringing their own level of experience.” The new group will strive to return to the state title game and stay in line with the numbers put up by last year’s squad (23-5 and 8-0 in the GCL-South). “We have some really talented volleyball players and really strong athletes,” McLaughlin said. “There’s some really solid teams out there. It’s going to be a tall task to get back there.”
That said, the Crusaders do have some tall players in 6-8 Jake Leeseman, 6-5 Casey Pieper and 6-3 Sam Geraci, all juniors. The five seniors are Michael Budde, Nick Palopoli, Garrett Morrissey, Jacob Schaffer and Matt Kanetkze. “It’s a small senior class but very dedicated and committed,” McLaughlin said. “They’re all great representatives of Moeller and our program.” A variety of athletes make up the Crusader vol-
roll, Moeller goes to La Salle March 29, before heading out of town to the Windy City for more tough contests. “This is our third year going to Chicago to the Tiger Classic,” McLaughlin said. “It’s an invitationonly tournament and the level of competition is outstanding. It’s great for our guys to see some teams outside the state and play a high level of competition.” Once back from Illinois, the Crusaders first home game is April12 with Elder.
leyball team, including some from the football team (Geraci, Morrissey, Palopolo and Pieper). Anyone not occupied with another activity has been setting and spiking for months. “All of our players play club, so they’ve been conditioning and working out since November,” McLaughlin said. “They play locally here for Cincinnati Attack. Most are playing year ‘round.” After early matches with Centerville and Car-
PASSING THE GOAL LINE
Acrocheer gymnasts celebrate a good showing at the AAU Junior Olympic Nationals, recently. In front are Josh Heffner, Gia Underhill, Kassidy Nafziger, Ella Mangan, Isaiah Sadler and Burgy Doan. In second row are Natalie Long, Rebecca Sadler, Piper Stark, Delilah Folk, Mikaela Campbell, Taylor Bliss, Allison Young, Ali Asbury, Olivia Geiger and Allison Chick. In third row are Brooklyn Kelly, Sahvannah Fox, Emily Henkes, Leah Roodhouse, Maddie Wong, Elie Ferman, Nicole Jordan, Mackenzie Tyler, Clara Kelley, Lydia Caggiano and Madeline Daley. In fourth row are Coach Don Perry, Nyla Reed, Coach Helen Perry, Natalie Heimbrock, Emily Swertzfeger, Sadie Stover, Grace Humphey, Sierra Stepp, Molly Barresi, Katie Lambert, Megan Roberts, Alex Stevens, Katie Geier Emily Lewis and assistant coach Ken Sands. THANKS TO DAMIEN TEPE
Acrocheer gymnasts finish at top of junior olympics Acrocheer Gymnastics Power Tumbling Team of Anderson Township had a great showing in National AAU Junior Olympic competition, with 28 competitors in top three places. The team competed in 33 events at the games, conducted in New Orleans, La., over four days. Power Tumbling is competition in three events - tumbling, double mini trampoline and trampoline. Acrocheer had 11 competitors competing in 33 events. There were more than 600 competitors in the individual championships and 36 teams from throughout the United States. Acrocheer finished strong with 16 (national champions) gold-medal winners, seven (runnersup) silver-medal winners and five (third places) bronze-medal winners. In the trampoline competition Acrocheer competed in 11 competitions and finished with eight national champions, two runners-up and one third place. Katie Geier is a threetime national champion. Katie won first place in all three events. National champions in two events were Ali Asbury, Sahvannah Fox, Nicole Jordan, Amber Russell and Emily Swertzfeger. National champions in one event were Elie Fermann, Katie Lambert and Tiffany Russell. Acrocheer had one boy compete, Josh Heffner, who won two silver medals and one bronze medal.
Silver-medal winners were Ali Asbury, Nicole Jordan, Katie Lambert, Amber Russell and Emily Swertzfeger. Bronzeemedal winners were two-time winner Elie Fermann, Sahvananh Fox and Tiffany Russell. Ten of 11 Acrocheer competitors placed in the top 3 and the other competitor placed fourth in the U.S. national competition. Competing in the National U.S. Trampoline and Tumbling Association Meet in Charleston, W. Va., and the National AAU Junior Olympic Games in New Orleans, La., Acrocheer had their best showing ever. In the National USTA Team Competition Acro-
cheer won five Team Trophies. They won the (Gold) national championship trophies in two events – the Beginner Girls Trampoline and the Novice Girls Double Mini Trampoline. They won the (silver) runner-up trophy in the Beginner Girls Double Mini Trampoline and won the (bronze) third-place trophies in the Novice Girls Double Mini Trampoline and the Beginner Boys Tumbling. In the national individual event championships for both USTA and AAU National Meets Acrocheer had 20 (gold) national champions, 18 (silver) runners-up and nine (bronze) third places.
The Mariemont Junior High School eighth-grade girls basketball team entered this season with a goal to repeat last year's success - to end at the top of the Cincinnati Hills League regular season and to win the postseason tournament. They achieved their goals ending the season with a 14-2 overall record and a CHL tournament championship. This Mariemont team had a combined 29-3 record for its seventh- and eighth-grade seasons. The eighth-grade team members are, in back, Rebecca Curran, Molly Moehring, Coach James Ferris, Sarah Bell and Jamie Westmeyer; and in front, Michelle Hacias, Meg Caesar, Lauren Getgey, Olivia Griffith, Addy Smythe and Julia Long. THANKS TO BETSY PORST
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A8 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • MARCH 28, 2012
Editor: Eric Spangler, email@example.com, 576-8251
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
CH@TROOM March 21 question Should the U.S. release some of its oil reserves to keep the price of gasoline down and help the economic recovery? Why or why not?
“Releasing oil from our strategic reserves would be like offering an aspirin to a cancer patient. It has a slight chance of relieving short term pain, but does absolutely nothing towards creating a cure. In 2008 when President Bush released oil from our reserves it brought short term relief, but to create longer term relief he also signed an executive order to expedite permit approval on federal lands to create additional long term supply. When Obama released reserves the first time, he didn’t take the secondary measures Bush had taken and therefore there was a minimal short term affect on the market as those reserves were quickly absorbed into the supply curve. “Yes, there is a greater global demand today than ever before, and yes we would all like to see the advent of alternative renewable energy sources. Unfortunately, the reality is that those sources are currently nowhere near ready for prime time. After all, cars run on gasoline, they don’t run on wind mills and we don’t currently have the technology to put a battery in a car that makes a significant difference. The solution for the near term (the next 20 years or so) is pretty simple. We need to ensure that supply keeps up with demand as we continue to develop realistic alternatives.” “There is an old adage that you shouldn’t quit your current job until your future job is secured. The same hold true with energy. Our very existence relies on the idea of having usable energy available to sustain ourselves. If we take away our existing sources of that energy on the “hope” that these new energy sources quickly pan out, then we are taking an incredible and unnecessary risk with our future. Taking the first step of releasing reserves can create short term relief, but what’s really needed is a longer term cure.” M.J.E.
NEXT QUESTION What are your expectations for the Reds this season? Do you have an Opening Day tradition? If so, what is it? Every week The Eastern Hills Journal asks readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to firstname.lastname@example.org with Chatroom in the subject line.
“Absolutely! I’m tired of those OPEC countries blackmailing us. Maybe we should use out own resources and let them eat sand.” J.K. “Absolutely not! Releasing strategic oil reserves is nothing more than a temporary injection that fixes nothing. It would only be a political ploy, not a substitute for a coherent energy policy that would include aggressive exploration and drilling domestically as well as approving the Keystone pipeline. This ‘president’ is an utter and complete failure in many regards, but especially in the area of energy policy. It is time we find a leader who can actually provide true leadership on this issue. R.W.J. “Oil is a global commodity, so while all politicians, especially those running for election, like to tell us they are in control, they aren’t. Releasing U.S. strategic reserves may have a short term benefit on the price of gas, especially if the problem is a fire at a refinery or a hurricane, but it will never address the long term issue. “The U.S., 5 percent of the world population, consumes 25 percent of the world’s oil, and when times are good we move to the suburbs and buy large SUVs for one person to commute in. The uncomfortable truth is that the U.S. is energy greedy. What we need is a constructive energy policy, and the oil companies need to remake themselves into ‘energy’ companies, not ‘oil’ companies so that they happily join with others to meet the community need for power from renewable sources and continue to make a profit. Lest that seems too
altruistic, consider that Duke is pushing us to use compact fluorescent bulbs rather than build new power stations. Good policy can also be good business if ceos just think the right way.” D.R.
rently develop some alternative fuel options. Our planet is already suffering the effects of our total lack of concern for its dwindling resources and we will all pay the price! ‘Nuff said!” M.M.
“This would be one step in controlling the price of gasoline, but there are other things that probably would be more effective, but will not be done because of the left wing opposition in our Federal government. One such idea was the Keystone pipeline. Earlier this month, Obama was successful in getting the Democratcontrolled Senate to block plans to expedite the completion of this project. Another would be a discontinuance of the inefficient ‘solar windmills.’ Another would be tapping into our tremendous natural gas resources. Still another would be off shore drilling, and drilling in other reserves within our country’s borders, including 'fracking.' Well meaning 'environmentalists' have been effective at blocking these things, consequently making us more dependent on mid-East oil sources.” B.B.
“No. Those reserves are for emergencies. We shouldn’t raid rainy day funds like the city and county do. The problem is supply and demand. Use less and drill for more. That’s the only long term solution.” P.C.
“The primary issue here is addressing our country’s overwhelming dependence on oil/gasoline. Gas prices are going through the roof for what I believe are three main reasons (all of which are blamed on President Obama, but none of which rest solely on his shoulders - along with all the other government ills he was handed when he was first elected!): the greed of our gasoline producers/dealers, our sluggish development of alternative fuels and our absolute refusal to give up the giant, gas-guzzling SUVs and luxury cars on our highways. Since we are effectively held hostage by the major oilproducing countries of the Middle East, we may have to release some of our own reserves - or perhaps consider drilling in areas where known oil sources are located, but the best way we can reduce our oil dependency is to stop manufacturing gigantic Urban Assault Vehicles and concentrate on high fuel-efficient/low emission vehicles while we concur-
“No. This plan is similar to the tax-the-rich plan. This action will require redefining the whole tax code first. Releasing oil from reserves would be a part of an overall energy plan, I would think. Our elected leaders have neither plan, so ‘knee-jerk’ reactions as stupid as both of these are typical of our leadership.” K.P. “Previous releases caused the price to go down for less than five days. At the present time each American uses 25 barrels of oil per year. In China each Chinese uses two barrels of oil a year. In the future the demand for oil will continue to increase. Get used to it. Any release of ‘emergency oil reserves’ is a political strategy with no real affect on the price. It has been done in the past and that has what occurred. Folks seem to have no memory for history. The Americans pay very low prices for gasoline compared to the rest of the world. Ten years ago I paid almost $5 a gallon in Europe. Currently Germans pay over $6 a gallon. Americans continue to show their ignorance of how circumstances price commodities. Oil is in global demand which has been and will continue to increase in the future. Drilling at home will not reduce the price either. Additional crude oil will be sold to the highest bidder. Drilling at home will not preclude selling crude to foreign countries. Why would you keep it in the USA and get less for your crude?” J.S.D. “Absolutely not. The reserve is for emergencies, such as a shut-
down of major suppliers that would effect the national supply. The supply is not the problem. It is the lack of current refinery capacity due to shut downs and no real increase in capacity for years. The whole issue of rising prices is controlled by big oil and the speculators. What is needed is tighter control by the Feds on what is going down, mainly the gouging of the users of petro products. I realize this is antiAmerican per the right wing, but the ‘let the market’ do its thing does not work, just look at deregulation of the savings & loan, Wall Street, housing, etc .... and anyone who believes the ultra-conservatives are living in a fantasy world.” J.Z. “The strategic oil reserve is too small compared to our current consumption to help with the price of oil today. It may be useful in countering short term effects of passing events but historically its use has been managed wisely. “Our current problem is due to the ridiculous lack of vision that has blinded this nation after 40 years of dependence on imported fuel. We cannot drill our way out of this because we already used all the shallow high quality resources, and everything left will be deeper, further away, and therefore more expensive. And ‘more expensive’ is the core of our current recession. Keystone won’t provide cheap oil. It will just lock in our addiction at about today’s prices. “We can’t end our oil dependence over night, and we don’t know how to displace all of it with sustainable technologies, but we can cut our use in half with efficiency, and replace some of the rest with electric vehicles, better public transportation, better planning in the distribution of goods and much more. The solutions are much cheaper than continuing to ignore the problem. And the same technologies which are making renewable electricity cheap will drive the cost of batteries down and give us future transportation options which are much better than what we have today.” N.F.
The U.S. must avoid Greece’s slippery slope
If you have been watching the news lately, you can not have missed the rioting in Greece. It is sad to see what is happening there. The destruction not only will cause Edward greater hardLevy ships for the COMMUNITY PRESS very people GUEST COLUMNIST who are rioting, but will create great costs to restore the businesses that produce wealth for the economy. None of this should have happened. Prudent management of an economy rather than politi-
cal favoritism to special groups is the root cause of the problem. If nothing else, the Greek public should recall their history when former democracies were destroyed in similar circumstances. Without major changes in our financial structure, we will have the same problems. Except that our public is heavily armed. There will be the historic riots but they may be bloody. I certainly hope I am wrong. The lesson to be learned here is that humanity doesn’t change. Corruption and political power are unshakably related. The founders of our Constitution were well aware of this. They took great care to create a republic rather than a democracy for this very reason.
One of my favorite quotes is attributed to either Benjamin Franklin or James Madison. On leaving a meeting one was asked whether we would have a republic or a democracy. The answer was, "A republic if we can keep it." The difference is small, but powerful. Democracy translated from the original Greek means power of the people. Republic means public law. In a republic the people rule, but law prevails. We are drifting toward a political despotism where, like Greece and several other countries, power has created political favoritism. The ultimate result will be a dictatorship where the wealthy will flee and the average citizen will become a depen-
dent slave of the entrenched bureaucracy. You don’t have to look any farther than Cuba or Venezuela. The good news is that we still have time to avoid the rioting and bloodshed if we balance our budget and reform our tax system. Much needs to be done. Every citizen should be involved in the process. This will mean some outlandish benefits will have to be pared back to reasonable terms. The age for Social Security will have to be raised. Taxes will have to be adjusted so that all citizens have an "ownership" involvement in the national budget. Especially important is that the tax system should make it profitable to hire people and
an incentive to take a job. Getting people back to work and balancing the budget should not be too difficult if the American people would become less political and more patriotic. We are rapidly destroying our country by antagonistic arguments based on mindless political propaganda. We have put ourselves in a position that will take all citizens to remedy by making sacrifices in the best interests of peace and future security. It is worth it for the sake of our children
Edward Levy is a longtime resident of Montgomery and a former college instructor.
WHEN THEY MEET Mariemont
Meets at 7:30 p.m. the second and fourth Monday of the month, 6907 Wooster Pike. Phone: 271-3246. Web site: www.mariemont.org. Mayor Dan Policastro; council members Jeff Andrews, Andy Black, Dennis McCarthy, Joe Miller, Cortney Scheeser, and Dennis Wolter.
Treasurer Andrew Kulesza; Village Clerk Tony Borgerding; Tax Administrator Darlene Judd; Maintenance Superintendent John Scherpenberg, 272-5741; Building Commissioner Dennis Malone; Police Chief/Fire Chief Richard Hines, 271-4089.
A publication of
Mt. Lookout Community Council
Meets at 7:30 p.m. the third Monday of every other month beginning in February at Christ the King Parish Center, 3223 Linwood Road. Phone: 723-5599. Web site: www.mtlookout.org Board of Directors President John
Brannock; Vice President Eric Flamme; Treasurer Matt Johnson; Secretary, Jeff Waltz; marketing and public relations, Cha Soutar; membership, Andy Park; legacy planning/philanthropy, Jim Gaunt; Directors at Large Brian Kierce, Maryann Ries, Mark Costello and Greg Delev.
394 Wards Corner Road Loveland, Ohio 45140 phone: 248-8600 email: email@example.com web site: www.communitypress.com
Meets at 7:30 p.m. the second Tuesday of the month at 428 Elm Ave. Phone: 831-2137. Web site: www.terracepark.com. Mayor Jay Gohman; Council President Pro Tem Mark Porst; members Stefan Olson, Jeff Krueger, Jim Muennich, Lee Cole and Tom Tepe.
Eastern Hills Journal Editor Eric Spangler firstname.lastname@example.org, 576-8251 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
L IFE HERTZEL TAKES CARE OF EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 28, 2012
PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES
SCD wins state title By Nick Dudukovich email@example.com
COLUMBUS — For Holden Hertzel, the task was simple: Finish what his dad started 32 years ago. Hertzel’s dad Rob, who died of cancer in November, was a part of the 1980 Silver Knights team that lost in the state final by six points. Summit’s 6-foot-5 center said his father told him that coming up short at state was one of the biggest disappointments of his life. But the current version of the Silver Knights wouldn’t be denied as Summit won its first basketball title with a 53-37 win over Portsmouth in the D-III championship game at Ohio State’s Schottenstein Center March 24. Hertzel scored seven points and grabbed four rebounds. “(Winning state) is huge for me,” Hertzel said. “I felt like I needed to finish the job that (my dad) set out. We were able to finish the job.” Westwood’s Kevin Johnson, who scored 11 points while shooting 4-of-9 from the floor, led Summit’s efforts. He also dished eight assists while grabbing six boards. Johnson got into foul trouble early in the first half, but came out after halftime determined to secure a lead. “In the second half, I needed to step it up to make a bigger lead,” Johnson said. “So I knew my team depended on me to do that, so I put the game in my hands and let it flow.” Summit also got a motivational boost from the efforts of guard Antonio Woods, who injured his left knee during the team’s 49-41 semifinal win over Bedford St. Peter Chanel. Head coach Michael Bradley said it didn’t look as if Woods would play on the eve of the big game. Bradley said Woods warmed
SCHEDULE Season: 26-1
Opponent – Result Reading W, 58-43 Seven Hills W, 70-43 Lockland W, 48-46 Cincinnati Christian W, 59-26 Clark W, 57-40 Woodward W, 55-30 Purcell Marian W, 66-30 College Prep Academy W, 68-24 CHCA W, 47-23 New Miami, 80-24 North College Hill W, 61-35 Badin W, 43-23 Lockland W, 63-61 Jefferson Township W 55-31 Seven Hills W, 73-37 CCDS W, 54-27 St. Bernard-Elmwood W, 56-24 Taft L, 49-63 North College Hill W, 50-45 CHCA W, 61-40 Sectional Tournament CHCA W, 49-26 District Tournament Finneytown W, 63-39 Miami East W, 50-39 Regional Tournament Versailles W, 61-46 Roger Bacon W, 54-44 State Semifinal Bedford St. Peter Chanel W, 49-41 State championship Portsmouth W, 53-37
Summit Country Day's Holden Hertzel celebrates with the fans after the Silver Knights won the Division III State Championship game 53-37 against Portsmouth March 24. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Summit Country Day’s Holden Hertzel (and fellow seniors) hoist the Division III state championship trophy after beating Portsmouth 53-37 March, 24. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY
Summit Country Day's basketball team celebrates winning the Division III state championship game against Portsmouth, Saturday, March 24. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Summit Country Day's Kevin Johnson, right, drives to the basket against Portsmouth's Dion McKinley during the Silver Knight's State Championship game March 24. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
up on game day, felt good, and gave it a go. Woods scored eight points and grabbed three boards in spite of his injured leg. “Antonio Woods is one of best players in the state, along with Kevin and the kid is one of the nicest kids I’ve ever been around, and mentally and physically one of the toughest kids I’ve seen,” Bradley said. “We are not in this position right now without him taking part in this game today.” Tommy Kreyenhagen, Jake Rawlings of Loveland and Mike Barwick also played stellar games. Kreyenhagen started for Woods and scored seven points while Barwick added 11 points and four boards. Rawlings scored seven points and played tenacious defense. Summit as a team earned a strong reputation for playing strong defense throughout the year. Heading into the state tournament, the Silver Knights allowed opponents to score just 34.5 points per game. “We have a coach in Patrick Cosgrove who is one of the best
Summit Country Day's Antonio Woods shoots the ball during the Silver Knight's state championship game against Portsmouth. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Summit Country Day's Tommy Kreyenhagen fends off Portsmouth defenders for a rebound during the Silver Knights’ state final win March 24. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS basketball coaches I’ve ever been around. He’s came up with (strategies)…so I give most of the credit to him for this run,” Bradley said. “He scouts, he sees, he puts a plan together and the kids execute. Granted Kevin Johnson is a heck of player and Jake Rawlings has done an unreal job the past two games. They just bought into our system and what we did.”
With the win, Bradley won his first state championship in just his second season at the helm. “This is the ultimate goal of every team when you start the season and we are thrilled to have had the run we had this year,” Bradley said. “We couldn’t be happier to bring the first championship to Summit…it’s just an amazing accomplishment.”
ON THE TEAM 1 Joey Kreyenhagen – G, 5-11, So. 2 Antonio Woods – G, 5-11, So. 3 Kevin Johnson – G, 6-2, Jr. 4 Jake Rawlings – G/F, 6-0, Jr. 5 Armand Walker – G, 6-0, Jr. 15 David Herring – F, 6-1, Jr. 22 Tommy Kreyenhagen – G, 6-2, Sr. 23 Mike Barwick – F, 6-0, So. 30 Marshal Sang – F, 6-1, Jr. 32 Michael Dorsey – F, 6-3, Jr. 33 Brett Tepe – F, 6-3, Jr. 45 Matt Fry – C, 6-7, Sr. 50 Holden Hertzel – C, 6-5, Sr. Head coach: Michael Bradley Assistant coach: Pat Cosgrove
B2 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • MARCH 28, 2012
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, MARCH 29 Art & Craft Classes Weaving Workshop, 1-4 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, 4426 Brazee St., Concludes March 30. Learn to effectively weave glass in two-day workshop. $145. Registration required. 321-0206; www.brazeestreetstudios.com. Oakley.
Art Exhibits Uniquely Ukraine: Paintings by David Miretsky and Svetlana Derenshuk, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, 2005 1/2 Madison Road, Two of the great artistic traditions coming from Ukraine’s history are icon and miniature painting. Recent decades produced talented masters who mix colorful palettes with unconventional imagery and human forms. Exhibit includes intimate miniature paintings by Miretsky and contemporary folk paintings by Derenshuk. Free. 321-5200; www.facebook.com/ events/101102466678775. O’Bryonville. Charley Harper Exhibition and Sale, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Mary Ran Gallery, 3668 Erie Ave., Vintage signed and numbered prints. Free. Through April 21. 8715604; www.maryrangallery.com. Hyde Park. American Tonalist Paintings, 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Eisele Gallery of Fine Art, 5729 Dragon Way, Tonalism: distinctive style of low-toned atmospheric landscape painting. Paintings by Charles P. Appel, Frank A. Bicknell, Bruce Crane, Robert M. Decker, John J. Enneking, William C. Fitler, Herman Dudley Murphy and Hal Robinson. Exhibit continues through April 14. Free. Through April 14. 791-7717; www.eiselefineart.com. Fairfax.
Exercise Classes Zumba Fitness Class, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Clough United Methodist Church, 2010 Wolfangel Road, $5. Through Aug. 2. 379-4900. Anderson Township.
Music - Concerts Greg Brown, 8 p.m., 20th Century Theatre, 3021 Madison Road, Doors open 7 p.m. Folk music. $30 orchestra section, $25 main floor. 731-8000; www.the20thcenturytheatre.com. Oakley.
On Stage - Theater Pump Boys and Dinettes, 8 p.m., Anderson Center, 7850 Five Mile Road, Musical about four men who work at a gas station and two women waitresses at the Double Cupp Diner, a dinette, both places located on Highway 57 somewhere between Frog Level and Smyrna, N.C. $12. Presented by Brieabi Productions. 497-5000; www.brieabiproductions.com. Anderson Township.
FRIDAY, MARCH 30 Art & Craft Classes Introduction to Glass Bead Making Part II, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, 4426 Brazee St., Beginning students further exploration into glass bead making, building on what they learned in Part I. Topics may include foils, frits, encasing and reactives, with an emphasis on refining techniques while creating beads. $150. Registration required. 321-0206. Oakley.
Art Exhibits Uniquely Ukraine: Paintings by David Miretsky and Svetlana Derenshuk, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, Free. 321-5200; www.facebook.com/ events/101102466678775. O’Bryonville. Another Man’s Treasure, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, 4426 Brazee St., Gallery One One. Works by glass artist and instructor Erwin Timmers, range of cast recycled window glass sculptures. Erwin employs one mission throughout all of his artwork: Recycle. By developing ways to melt and recast window glass, Erwin transforms traditionally difficult material to recycle, into new and exciting forms. Free. Through April 30. 321-0206; www.brazeestreetstudios.com/home/gallery_one_one.html. Oakley. Charley Harper Exhibition and Sale, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Mary Ran Gallery, Free. 871-5604; www.maryrangallery.com. Hyde
Park. American Tonalist Paintings, 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Eisele Gallery of Fine Art, Free. 791-7717; www.eiselefineart.com. Fairfax.
Zumba Fitness Class, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Clough United Methodist Church, $5. 379-4900. Anderson Township.
TUESDAY, APRIL 3
Job Search Learning Labs, 1-2:45 p.m., Anderson Senior Center, 7970 Beechmont Ave., Technically-oriented learning opportunities for those in job transition. Free. Presented by Job Search Learning Labs. Through Dec. 14. 474-3100; www.jobsearchlearninglabs.wikidot.com. Anderson Township.
Art Exhibits Another Man’s Treasure, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, Free. 321-0206; www.brazeestreetstudios.com/ home/gallery_one_one.html. Oakley. Charley Harper Exhibition and Sale, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Mary Ran Gallery, Free. 871-5604; www.maryrangallery.com. Hyde Park. American Tonalist Paintings, 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Eisele Gallery of Fine Art, Free. 791-7717; www.eiselefineart.com. Fairfax.
Dining Events Immaculate Heart of Mary Church Fish Fry, 4:30-7 p.m., Immaculate Heart of Mary Church, 7820 Beechmont Ave., Cafeteria. Fried or baked fish, shrimp Caesar salad and cheese pizza dinners with sides, drinks and dessert. Carryout available. $7, $6 seniors, $4 children. 388-0031 carryout. Anderson Township. St. Cecilia Lenten Fish Fry and Bake, 4:30-7:30 p.m., St. Cecilia Church, 3105 Madison Road, School Cafeteria. Fried and baked fish and shrimp dinners, fried fish sandwich, cheese pizza, fries, baked potato, green beans, salad, onion rings, mushrooms, applesauce and cole slaw. Desserts and carryout available. Free parking behind church. Dinners $6.50-$8.50. Individual items 50 cents-$7.50. Presented by St. Cecilia Parish. 871-5757; www.stceciliacincinnati.org. Oakley. Fish Fry, 5-7:30 p.m., Guardian Angels Parish Center, 6539 Beechmont Ave., Undercroft, Cafeteria. Fried and baked fish, shrimp, crab cakes, pizza, macaroni and cheese, fries, rice, green beans, cheese sticks, jalapeno poppers, back sale and refreshments. $1.50-$8. Presented by Guardian Angels School. 231-7440. Mount Washington. Wine and Hors D’oeuvres Tasting Event, 3-7 p.m., The Fresh Market-Oakley, 3088 Madison Road, Sampling gourmet appetizers and desserts along with signature wines. Ages 21 and up. $4. Presented by The Fresh Market. 533--2600. Oakley.
Drink Tastings Wine Tasting, 6-8 p.m., The Wine Merchant, 3972 Edwards Road, Wine Festival Winners: eight wines that won a medal in the 2012 Cincinnati Wine Festival. Light bites from Tostado’s Grill. $25, $20 advance. 731-1515; www.winemerchantcincinnati.com. Oakley. Wine Tasting, 6-8 p.m., Remkebigg’s Hyde Park, 3872 Paxton Ave., Cincinnati International Wine Festival Winners - white. $5 for five samples and snacks from deli and bakery. 619-5454. Oakley. Wine Tasting, 6-8 p.m., Remkebigg’s at Skytop, 5218 Beechmont Ave., Sample wines, cheeses, fresh fruit and deli specialties selected by our wine specialist. Ages 21 and up. $5. 231-0606. Mount Washington.
Karaoke and Open Mic Open Mic Night, 7 p.m., Stonekry Resale Books, 8253 Beechmont Ave., Music, poetry, etc. All material must be family friendly. Benefits Autism Awareness, Research and Family Support. Free. 474-0123. Anderson Township.
Exhibits Mary Ran Gallery is having a Charley Harper exhibition and sale through April 21 at the gallery, 3668 Erie Ave., Hyde Park. Gallery hours are 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. Mondays through Fridays; and 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturdays. Call 871-5604, or visit www.maryrangallery.com. Pictured is “Honey Bunny” (Giclee) by Charlie Harper. THANKS TO CHARLEY HARPER ART STUDIO written by Debbie Lawhorn. Doors open at 6:30 p.m. for live music. Salads will be served at 7 p.m. Show starts at 7:30 p.m. $25. Presented by Performing Live on the Town. Through March 31. 201-7568; www.plottperformers.com. California.
SATURDAY, MARCH 31
On Stage - Theater Pump Boys and Dinettes, 8 p.m., Anderson Center, $12. 497-5000; www.brieabiproductions.com. Anderson Township. Crystal Clear Death, 7 p.m., A Touch of Elegance, 5959 Kellogg Ave., Original, interactive murder mystery dinner theater show
Support Groups Codependents Anonymous, 9:30-10:45 a.m., Hyde Park Community United Methodist Church, 1345 Grace Ave., Book discussion group. Room 206. Family friendly. Donations accepted. Presented by Codependents Anonymous Inc. 583-1248. Hyde Park.
Music - Rock
On Stage - Theater
Wine and Hors D’oeuvres Tasting Event, 3-7 p.m., The Fresh Market-Oakley, $4. 533-2600. Oakley. Sauerkraut Supper, 6 p.m., Faith United Church of Christ, 6886 Salem Road, Sauerkraut cooked with pork, mashed potatoes, beverages and dessert. Benefits Faith United Church of Christ. $25, $10 per person. 231-8285. Anderson Township.
Pump Boys and Dinettes, 2 p.m. and 8 p.m., Anderson Center, $12. 497-5000; www.brieabiproductions.com. Anderson Township. Crystal Clear Death, 7 p.m., A Touch of Elegance, $25. 2017568; www.plottperformers.com. California.
Zumba Fitness Class, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Clough United Methodist Church, $5. 379-4900. Anderson Township.
Holiday - Easter
Music - Rock
Music - Latin
Frankly Speaking, 10 p.m.-2 a.m., Mount Lookout Tavern, 3209 Linwood Ave., 871-9633. Mount Lookout.
Literary - Story Times The Very Hungry Caterpillar, 1-2 p.m., Blue Manatee Children’s Bookstore, 3054 Madison Road, Hear “The Very Hungry
with over 10,000 eggs. Family friendly. Benefits Transitions Global. $25 for 5K. Presented by YogahOMe. 659-9495; www.runforsheltercincy.com. Oakley.
Club Tequilas: Sabado Noche Movimiento, 9:30 p.m.-2:30 a.m., Inner Circle, 4343 Kellogg Ave., Mix of Latin music by DJ Tavo. Ladies free before 11 p.m. Ages 18 and up. $10. 321-0220; www.innercirclecincy.com. East End.
Uniquely Ukraine: Paintings by David Miretsky and Svetlana Derenshuk, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, Free. 321-5200; www.facebook.com/ events/101102466678775. O’Bryonville. Charley Harper Exhibition and Sale, 11 a.m.-4 p.m., Mary Ran Gallery, Free. 871-5604; www.maryrangallery.com. Hyde Park. American Tonalist Paintings, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Eisele Gallery of Fine Art, Free. 791-7717; www.eiselefineart.com. Fairfax.
Easter Egg Hunt, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Faith United Church of Christ, 6886 Salem Road, Hunt in outside playground, rain or shine. Celebration after hunt in Fellowship Hall. Includes light lunch, games, crafts and prizes. Bring basket or bag and dress for weather. Free. 231-8285. Anderson Township. Easter Egg Hunt, 10-11 a.m., Lutheran Church of the Resurrection, 1950 Nagel Road, Free. 474-4938; www.lcresurrection.org. Anderson Township. Easter Celebration, 10 a.m.noon, Mount Washington Baptist Church, 2021 Sutton Ave., Fellowship Hall and outside. Egg hunt, candy, crafts, prizes, program and free lunch. Ages -1-6. Free. Registration required. 231-4445; www.mwbcares.net. Mount Washington.
Hollywood Tragedy and Devils Due, 9 p.m., Inner Circle, 4343 Kellogg Ave., $5. 321-0220; www.innercirclecincy.com. East End.
Caterpillar” by Eric Carle and take picture with the star of the book. Plant butterfly-attracting plants and decorate Monarch Waystation. Family friendly. Free. 731-2665. Oakley.
Literary - Bookstores
Music - R&B
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Art & Craft Classes March Family Open House: Mini Sun Catchers, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, 4426 Brazee St., Open to students of all ages. Theme: St. Patrick’s Day. Family friendly. $15. Registration required. 321-0206; www.brazeestreetstudios.com. Oakley. Ukrainian Egg Decorating Class, 9:30-11 a.m., Lutheran Church of the Resurrection, 1950 Nagel Road, Learn age-old technique of waxing Ukrainian eggs. Bring six uncooked eggs. Free. 752-8539; www.lcresurrection.org. Anderson Township.
Breakfast with the Very Hungry Caterpillar, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Blue Manatee Children’s Bookstore, 3054 Madison Road, Reading of classic story, butterfly craft and and treats from book. Ages 3-6. $8. Reservations required. 731-2665. Oakley. Second Wind, 8:30 p.m., Redmoor, 3187 Linwood Ave., $10. 871-6789; www.theredmoor.com. Mount Lookout.
Nature Owl’s Last Supper, 2 p.m., Woodland Mound, 8250 Old Kellogg Road, Seasongood Nature Center. Search for clues and piece together the bones of an owl’s prey by dissecting owl pellets. For Ages 7 and older. $1, vehicle permit required. Presented by Hamilton County Park District. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Anderson Township.
Religious - Community Journey to the Cross, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., St. Paul Lutheran Church, 5433 Madison Road, A walk in Jesus’ footsteps from Palm Sunday through Easter. Attendees touch, taste, smell, see, hear and experience Bible events that will deepen their appreciation for the Passion of Christ. Those attending should expect to spend about an hour. Includes light lunch at no charge. Free. 271-4147. Madisonville.
Runs/Walks Guardian Angels 5K Run/Walk, 9 a.m., Guardian Angels School, 6531 Beechmont Ave., Registration begins at 7:30 a.m. kids fun run free with T-shirt for grade 5 and under. Age group awards to top male, female runners and walkers in each division. Refreshments after race are free. Family friendly. Benefits Guardian Angels School. $35 family; $25, $20 advance. Registration required, available online by March 28. 300-1184; www.gaschool.org. Mount Washington. yogahOMe Run for Shelter 5K and Carnival, 9-11:30 a.m., Oakley Recreation Center, 3882 Paxton Ave., 5K walk/run, strollers welcome; variety of fun runs for children. Carnival includes more than 20 carnival games and field games every 15 minutes with prizes. Egg hunt
SUNDAY, APRIL 1 Art & Craft Classes Pottery Class: Intro to Wheel, Noon, Funke Fired Arts, 3130 Wasson Road, Four-week class. Begin clay experience with fun and exciting challenge on potter’s wheel. Learn to create mugs, bowls, plates, simple vases and more. $175. Registration required. 871-2529; shop.funkefiredarts.com/products/intro-to-wheel. Oakley.
Exhibits Remembering the 1937 Flood Exhibit, 1-4 p.m., Anderson Center, 7850 Five Mile Road, History Room, Lower Atrium. Story of the 1937 flood through a special exhibit based on scrapbooks and photos kept by Anderson Township families. Explore township history through photos, hands-on exhibits and artifacts. Family friendly. Free. Presented by Anderson Township Historical Society. 231-2114. Anderson Township.
Literary - Bookstores Magic Tree House Scavenger Hunt, 2-3 p.m., Blue Manatee Children’s Bookstore, 3054 Madison Road, Bring your Jack and Annie fan in for a Scavenger Hunt around blue manatee. Search for clues from the Magic Tree House books, find various bits of treasure and have a ton of fun in the process. Ages 4-9. $5. Registration required. 7312665. Oakley.
On Stage - Theater Pump Boys and Dinettes, 2 p.m., Anderson Center, $12. 497-5000; www.brieabiproductions.com. Anderson Township.
MONDAY, APRIL 2 Art Exhibits Another Man’s Treasure, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, Free. 321-0206; www.brazeestreetstudios.com/ home/gallery_one_one.html. Oakley. Charley Harper Exhibition and Sale, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Mary Ran Gallery, Free. 871-5604; www.maryrangallery.com. Hyde Park. American Tonalist Paintings, 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Eisele Gallery of Fine Art, Free. 791-7717; www.eiselefineart.com. Fairfax.
Remembering the 1937 Flood Exhibit, 6-9 p.m., Anderson Center, Free. 231-2114. Anderson Township.
Music - Rock Open Mic, 8:30-11:30 p.m., Allyn’s, 3538 Columbia Pkwy., With LoopManDan. Bring your own instrument. Free. 871-5779. Columbia Tusculum.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 4 Art & Craft Classes Pottery Class: Slips and Underglazes, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Funke Fired Arts, 3130 Wasson Road, Weekly through April 25. Traditional painting, inlay, sgraffito and resist techniques using slips and underglazes. Also learn to create mono-prints and experiment with other alternative ways we can use slips and underglazes to add variation to surfaces and bring some personality to work. $130. Registration required. 871-2529; shop.funkefiredarts.com/products/learn-touse-slips. Oakley.
Art Exhibits Another Man’s Treasure, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, Free. 321-0206; www.brazeestreetstudios.com/ home/gallery_one_one.html. Oakley. Charley Harper Exhibition and Sale, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Mary Ran Gallery, Free. 871-5604; www.maryrangallery.com. Hyde Park. American Tonalist Paintings, 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Eisele Gallery of Fine Art, Free. 791-7717; www.eiselefineart.com. Fairfax.
Clubs & Organizations Anderson Township Historical Society Meeting, 7:30-9 p.m., Anderson Center, 7850 Five Mile Road, Lower Atrium, next to History Room. Rick Crawford, past president of Clermont County Historical Society, re-tells story of the Battle of Grassy Run, located near present day Williamsburg, Ohio. Includes refreshments. Public invited. Free. Presented by Anderson Township Historical Society. 231-2114. Anderson Township.
Exhibits Remembering the 1937 Flood Exhibit, 1-4 p.m., Anderson Center, Free. 231-2114. Anderson Township.
Karaoke and Open Mic Open Mic, 8 p.m., Poco a Poco, 2724 Erie Ave., 321-7626. Hyde Park.
Literary - Story Times Story Time, 10:30-11 a.m., Blue Manatee Children’s Bookstore, 3054 Madison Road, Ms. Gail leads story time on LaPage Stage. Ages 2 and up. Family friendly. Free. 731-2665; www.bluemanateebooks.com. Oakley.
THURSDAY, APRIL 5 Art & Craft Classes Pottery Class: Mold Making Multiples, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Funke Fired Arts, 3130 Wasson Road, Weekly through June 21. Look at artists who use multiples in own work to decide which sculptural situation they want to create. Students then design objects to be molded then cast as many times as needed to create large group of pieces that work together as larger environment. Ages 18 and up. $330. 871-2529; shop.funkefiredarts.com/products/sculptureoff-the-wall-with-kirk-mayhew. Oakley.
MARCH 28, 2012 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • B3
Rita shares recipes for Easter, Passover This is one of my favorite columns, as I get to share recipes that are so meaningful to me. Like the naturally colored Easter eggs that we had at Easter when we were kids, and are hugely popular right now. I’ll be making them on Fox 19’s morning show April 3. I love passing this tradition down to my Rita grandkids. Heikenfeld And as RITA’S KITCHEN you’re planning your celebration, remember those who may be alone or having hardship. Invite them to your table, send a card or give them a call.
Glaze like honey-baked ham
For a Community Recorder reader and several others. This makes enough glaze for up to a 12-pound fully cooked ham. If you have a 7pound ham, use about half the glaze. Leftover
ON THE BLOG More ham glazes and tips on buying ham: Check out my blog, Cooking with Rita, at Cincinnati.com
glaze can be mixed up together, heated and served alongside. You can leave the ham out at room temperature 30 minutes or so before roasting to take the chill off for better roasting. 1 cup pear nectar 1 cup orange juice 1 cup packed brown sugar 1 cup honey Pumpkin pie spice to taste: Start with 2 teaspoons (optional)
Preheat oven to 375. Mix nectar and orange juice. Bake ham for 20 minutes, basting every 5 minutes. Mix brown sugar, honey and spice. Brush over ham and bake until internal temperature reaches 140, basting every once in a while. This takes about an hour for a 7pound ham, and about 1-1/2 hours for a 10-pound ham.
Rita's recipe for naturally colored Easter eggs uses items such as onion skins and red cabbage. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD.
Rita’s naturally colored eggs It’s a great lesson in food chemistry for the kids, plus they learn to be good stewards of their environment. Eggs made with yellow onion skins will be pale yellow to dark amber. Red onion skins produce eggs that are brick/brown red. Beet juice turns them a pretty pink. Red cabbage is the winner: it makes beautiful teal blue eggs! Turmeric makes the eggs brilliant yellow and reminds me of the marigolds my dad used to plant in our tiny front lawn. For every cup of dye, use a tablespoon or so of
Travel the world through photos The Hamilton County Park District presents the 2012 Photography Travel Series at 7:30 p.m. on Friday, March 30, April 13, 20 and 27 at Sharon Woods Sharon Centre. These programs offer a unique look around the world with commentary by local photographers. » March 30 – BACKYARD SAFARI – Mark Kraus takes us on a photographic journey to photograph birds and flowers right here in our own backyard. » April 13 – CROSSING THE CONTINENTAL DIVIDE – Fr. Dale Peterka explores nearly 50 different crossings along the Continental Divide, many with interesting history stories attached. His tour takes us from Alberta to New Mexico. » April 20 – CRUISING THE CARIBBEAN – Alan Lloyd’s experience is life
Free tax help and return preparation by trained and certified TaxAide volunteers is being offered at several sites in Clermont County and eastern Hamilton County. Focus of the program is helping low- and moderate-income taxpayers with special attention to
aboard a Tall Ship sailing vessel as he traveled ’round the Treasure Islands of the eastern Caribbean. » April 27 – FACES OF TIBET AND CHINA – China is the 21st century giant; yet in the foothills of the Himalayas the ancient ways still exist. Guests can join Neville Duffield to see the beautiful faces of the people in their traditional costumes as they
work and play. The Photography Travel Series is free and open to the public. Sharon Centre is located at 11450 Lebanon Road (US 42), Sharonville. A valid Hamilton County Park District Motor Vehicle Permit ($10 annual; $3 daily) is required to enter the parks. For additional information, please visit GreatParks.org or call 521-7275.
per month **
4 to 6 sheets unsalted matzoh crackers 2 sticks unsalted butter, cut into chunks, or margarine 1 cup packed light brown sugar ¼ teaspoon salt ¾ teaspoon vanilla 1 cup semisweet chocolate chips 1 cup toasted nuts
of $300 or more made with your CareCredit credit card. Interest will be charged to your account from the purchase date if the promotional purchase is not paid in full within 18 months or if you make a late payment. Minimum Monthly Payments required and may pay off purchase before end of promo period.
A STRONGER YOU A STRONGER FAMILY
Join by April 2nd
Special Introductory Rate for the First Three Months Only. Plus Receive $50 IN FREE PROGRAMS AND $50 OFF A WEEK OF DAY CAMP. Offer Valid from March 23-April 2 for New Members at Participating YMCA of Greater Cincinnati Branches.
Call now! This offer ends soon! To schedule an appointment online visit aspendental.com or call Mon-Sat 7am to 9pm
3397 Princeton Rd. (513) 642-0280
35 East Kemper Rd. (513) 642-0002
a.m. to 1 p.m. Oakley Senior Center, 3882 Paxton Road, 3219407, Monday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. RG Cribbet Rec Center, 5903 Hawthorne Ave., Mariemont, 271-5588, second and fourth Wednesday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.
Line a large baking sheet with foil, letting the foil go up and over the edges. Spray foil. Put a sheet of parchment on top. Preheat oven to 375. Line bottom with crackers. Melt butter and sugar together and cook over medium heat, until mixture starts to boil. Boil three minutes, stirring constantly. Be careful so mixture doesn’t burn. Remove, add salt and vanilla, and pour and spread over crackers. Put in oven and reduce heat to 350. Bake for 15 minutes. It will bubble up but if it starts to spot, remove and reduce heat to 325. After baking, sprinkle with chips until almost melted, a couple minutes, then spread with spatula. Sprinkle on toasted nuts. Cool and break into pieces. Keeps a week, covered. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Email her at email@example.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.
those age 60 and older. Tax-Aide is an AARP program offered in conjunction with the IRS. To find a site near you call AARP at 1-888-687-2277 or call one of the following sites for an appointment. Hyde Park Center for Older Adults, 2800 Erie Ave., 321-6816, Tuesday, 9
if paid in full within 18 months, on any dental or denture service*
when you use your CareCredit credit card
There are lots of recipes for this Passover treat. This is one of the best I’ve found. If you can’t get matzoh, use saltines and omit additional salt.
Alan Lloyd, who took this photo called “Red Canoes,” is one of the photographers featured at the Hamilton County Park District’s Photo Travel Series. THANKS TO ALAN LLOYD
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Toffee and chocolate Matzoh crunch
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clear vinegar. Stir that in after straining, or as directed. These dyes take longer than commercial dyes. In fact, I leave the eggs in the red cabbage dye up to 12 hours. Use boiled eggs. Onion skins: In a saucepan, place as many papery outer skins of yellow or red onions that you have. Cover with a couple inches of water. Bring to a boil, lower to a simmer and cook until onion skins have colored the water. Strain. Red cabbage: Use the onion skin method for thinly sliced red cabbage. Beet juice: I use juice from canned beets.
Turmeric: Put 4 tablespoons turmeric powder in 2 cups water. Stir and place in pan. Cook until it starts to boil. Remove, let cool but don’t strain. Place eggs in dye, stirring to coat. Let sit in dye until desired color is obtained. When you remove the eggs, gently wipe off with soft cloth or run very quickly under running water to remove turmeric powder.
WESTERN HILLS 6218 Glenway Ave. (513) 245-8460
*Offer applies only to single-receipt qualifying purchases of $300 or more made on your CareCredit credit card account. No interest will be assessed on the promotional purchase if you pay the promotional purchase amount in full within 18 months. If you do not, interest will be assessed on the promotional purchase from the purchase date. However, if account becomes 60 days past due, promotion may be terminated early, accrued interest will be billed, and regular account terms will apply. Regular account terms apply to non-promotional purchases and, after promotion ends, to promotional balance. For new accounts: Purchase APR is 26.99%; Minimum Interest Charge is $2. Existing cardholders should see their credit card agreement for their applicable terms. Subject to credit approval. **Depending on your account balance, a higher minimum monthly payment amount may be required. See your credit card agreement for information on how the minimum monthly payment is calculated. †Not valid with previous or ongoing work. Discounts may vary when combined with insurance or ﬁnancing and can not be combined with other offers or dental discount plans. Discounts taken off usual and customary fees, available on select styles. $249 denture offer based on a single arch Basic replacement denture. Offers expire 4/30/12. See ofﬁce for details. ©2012 Aspen Dental. Aspen Dental is a General Dentistry ofﬁce. Rubins Noel DDS. CE-0000503930
MyY.ORG (513) 362-YMCA
B4 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • MARCH 28, 2012
Ballet school gives back to community By Lisa Wakeland firstname.lastname@example.org
On a recent Wednesday morning, one room of the Cincinnati Early Learning Center was filled students pretending to be birds, monkeys, leopards and snakes. Teacher Kara Louis then prepared to show them more creative dance movements. Louis was at the center, located inside Riverview East Academy on Kellogg Avenue, as part of the Bal-
let Theatre Midwest’s “Dance for Your Life” program, which uses the arts to promote good health. Nancy Fountain, director of Ballet Theatre Midwest in Columbia Tusculum, said they received a grant to develop the program, and she wanted to focus on combating childhood obesity and introducing dance to underserved communities. The classes are tailored to different age ranges, one for older students and one for younger children,
and Fountain said each program will emphasize elements of cardiovascular training, coordination and muscle movement all within an artistic framework. “I hope it improves their overall health and increases their activity level, but there is also the artistic component,” she said. “I hope we can spark some excitement and interest in dance and give them a different way of using their bodies.” Louis said classes for the older students are a litPreschoolers Soledad Gragsten, left, Kairi Kenyon and Ava Miller-Neal act like snakes during the "Dance for Your Life" program. LISA WAKELAND/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
How’s the weather?
Cincinnati.com/weather • Alerts • Closings • Traffic info • Fully interactive radar Everything you need to know, all in one place. *2010 Scarborough Market Study
tle more structured and introduce ballet terminology and different dance sequences. For the younger children, she said it’s more about creative movement and letting them explore how their body moves to different types of music. “It’s very inspiring for me to watch them have such a good time with it,” Louis said. “It’s so nice to see them enjoy the movement and watch how they interpret it.” This five-week program was offered at both Riverview East Academy in the East End and the Rothenberg Preparatory Academy in Over-theRhine. “I’d love to continue if we could because it’s something that’s brand new and completely different,” Fountain said. Individuals and organizations interested in acquiring or sponsoring Bal-
Preschooler Devlin Kennedy holds his elephant pose during a dance class at the Cincinnati Early Learning Center. LISA WAKELAND/THE COMMUNITY PRESS let Theatre Midwest’s “Dance for Your Life” program are invited to contact
Nancy Fountain at 513-5202334 or email@example.com.
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MARCH 28, 2012 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • B5
Zoo flowers bloom earlier this year After a mild Cincinnati winter, the Cincinnati Zoo & Botanical Garden is ready to bloom with more color and tulips than ever before. Zoo Blooms, dubbed “Tulip Mania,” sprouts in April and will showcase more than 100,000 tulips and solidify the zoo’s standing as one of the largest tulip displays in the Midwest. As one of two accredited botanical gardens in Ohio, the zoo will also display more than one million daffodils, hyacinths, flowering trees, bushes other spring bulbs exploding with color throughout the zoo. “Due to the mild winter I would expect the tulips to bloom a little earlier than normal,” said Steve Foltz, director of horticulture at the Cincinnati Zoo. “Typically mid-April is the perfect time to see everything in full bloom. This year, we seem to be a week or so ahead of schedule, so we may see the color explosion Easter weekend.” To accompany the beautiful backdrop, the Cincinnati Zoo will also feature free concerts to rock the garden every Thursday evening during Zoo Blooms 6-8:30 p.m. Admission is free after 5 p.m. (Parking not included). The Tunes & Blooms concert series is a compilation of Cincinnati’s finest and most-respected music veterans playing together in the zoo’s beautiful gardens. This year’s concert series kicks off on April 5 with performances by The Newbees and The Seedy Seeds, followed by the Comet Bluegass All Stars and Magnolia Mountain on April 12, The Tillers and Shiny and the Spoon on April 19 and Jake Speed and the Freddies and The Turkeys on April 26. The zoo’s Easter Celebration will be 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, April 7. This event will feature treat stations, children’s activities, popular animal egg hunts and visits by the Easter Bunny. Back by popular demand, “The Hunt for Golden Eggs,” four special golden eggs will be hidden
6939 Grace Ave.: Cole Jill to Woodall Vincent M. & Stephanie L.; $104,000. 7487 Muchmore Close : Seiler Lewis H. Tr to Kk Properties Llp; $125,000.
459 Strafer St.: Pinnacle Custom Building Group LLC to Hickey Brian J. & Kathleen H.; $650,000.
EAST WALNUT HILLS
1617 Mcmillan Ave.: Central Trust Co. to Bates Melanie K.; $120,000.
3848 Germania Ave.: Rohne
Robert A. & Jennifer T. Phelan to Hoover Diane M.; $107,000.
2324 Madison Road: Harrison John L. to Kallmeyer Frank F. & Kathleen; $180,000. 2509 Observatory Ave.: Hickey Brian J. & Kathleen H. to Hesse Rebeca V.; $513,000. 2601 Erie Ave.: Delaet David & Rebecca to Huenefeld Braden R. Tr & Us Bank NA Tr; $586,500. 2833 Linwood Ave.: Watt Eric T. & Ann K. to Hausfeld Eric; $202,500. 3517 Pape Ave.: Marsh Adam T. & Ashley K. to Minea John W. & Lynn M.; $258,000. 3544 Holly Lane: Freitas Christopher D. & Jennifer K. to Brown Ryan & Elizabeth L.
Stockton; $318,000. 3587 Bayard Drive: Donenfeld Beryl B. to Fernandez Emilio & Sonoles Gonzalez; $1,080,000.
6241 Chandler St.: Brown James N. & James Brown Sr to Wells Fargo Bank NA; $87,736. 6716 Britton Ave.: Easley Kimberly M. to Miller Bryce; $26,000.
1040 Catawba Valley Road: Gillespie John R. Tr to May Scott P.; $300,000. 3067 Spencer Hill Lane: Choy Manuel to Caskey Robert Kyle; $379,900. 3544 McGuffey Ave.: Kallmeyer Frank F. & Kathleen V. to Bronzie James M. Tr; $290,000.
$ ★ 5 SAVE on any order Code: COPR0611 The Cincinnati Zoo expects its spring flowers, such as these tulips, to be in peak color a little earlier this year because of the warm weather. around the zoo for you to discover! Find one and you could win amazing prizes provided by the Cincinnati Zoo. On April 14 and 15, the Southwest Ohio Daffodil Society will present the annual Daffodil Show, “Daffodils in the Treetops.” This spring show will showcase hundreds of daffodils in various shades and colors, varieties, shapes and sizes. The “Tip-Toe through the Tulips Luncheon” will be Wednesday, April 18. This event features guided tours through the garden, lunch, dessert, and a presentation by a member of the zoo’s horticulture department. Proceeds will benefit the zoo’s botanical collection and educational efforts. Tickets for the Tulip Luncheon are $75 a person. Those who would like to attend or would like more information contact Allison Gibbs at 487-3327 or at Allison.firstname.lastname@example.org. Zoo Blooms is FREE with general zoo admis-
Talbert House announces the sixth class of Executive Curriculum for Emerging Leaders, a year-long leadership program for nonprofit managers. In back, from left, are Robert Vines, Lorrie Hayes, Jennifer Wolfe, Lisa Ahlersmeyer, David Rickard, Jill Taylor, Claire Pollock and Erin Mitchell. In front are Karen Snyder, Tracey Wells, Jennifer S. Bieger and Angela Pate-Grisby. Not pictured is Sharon Barrett-Mitchell. THANKS TO DENISE BRYERS
Class of 1973 reunion. Please, send your name, address, and phone number to: Withrow '73 Reunion, P.O. Box 541126, Cincinnati, Ohio 45254
sion. Admission prices are $15/adults, $10/children (212), children under 2 are free and parking is additional. The zoo opens daily at 9 a.m. Admission to the Tunes & Blooms concert series is FREE after 5 p.m. Parking is not included. For more information, call 281-4700 or, visit www.cincinnatizoo.org.
To order, please call or visit:
513-745-9465 8014 Hosbrook Road Cincinnati, OH 45236 EdibleArrangements.com
Easter Celebration® with pineapple bunnies dipped in chocolate
*Offer valid at participating locations. Offer expires 04/15/12. Cannot be combined with any other offers. Offer code must be used when placing order. Containers may vary. EDIBLE ARRANGEMENTS, the Fruit Basket Logo Design and Easter Celebration are registered trademarks of Edible Arrangements, LLC. ©2012 Edible Arrangements, LLC. All rights reserved. Franchises available; call 1-888-727-4258 or visit eafranchise.com. CE-000050402 CE-000 CE-0000504027 05040 7
B6 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • MARCH 28, 2012
POLICE REPORTS CINCINNATI DISTRICT 2 Arrests/citations Brian M. McFall, born 1983, possession of drug parapherna-
lia, 2323 Beechmont Ave., March 4. Gary Forbeck, born 1951, aggravated menacing, criminal trespass, obstructing official business, 4457 Eastern Ave.,
March 4. Adam T. Jansen, born 1990, drug abuse, 4700 Marburg Ave., possession of drug abuse instruments, March 10. Brian D. Hodge, born 1974,
Come Worship with us at Christmas Christmas Eve, December 24
Christmas Day, December 25
3:00 pm Traditional Organ Mass 5:00 pm Traditional Organ Mass 9:20 pm Christmas Carols with Full Choir, Organ & Brass 10:00 pm Mass with Full Choir, Organ & Brass
10:30 am Traditional Organ Mass 12 Noon Traditional Organ Mass
St. Vincent Ferrer Catholic Church
7754 Montgomery Road Cincinnati, OH 45236
ECKANKAR Experience the Light and Sound of God You are invited to the Community HU Song 10 am
ECK Worship Service
MT WASHINGTON BAPTIST CHURCH 2021 Sutton Ave 231-4445
Sunday School -All Ages ........9:00am Worship Gathering ...........10:00am Wednesday Night....6:15pm dinner & 7:00pm...Children/Youth/Adult Classes Nursery Provided Handicapped Accessible www.mwbcares.net
11:00 am - Noon Second Sunday of Each Month Anderson Center Station 7832 Five Mile Road Cincinnati, OH 45230 1-800-LOVE GOD www.Eckankar.org Local (513) 674-7001 www.eck-ohio.org
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 www.hydeparkbaptistchurch.org
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UNITED METHODIST NON-DENOMINATIONAL FAITH CHRISTIAN
FELLOWSHIP CHURCH (Preaching the Gospel of Hope) 6830 School Street (Newtown)
EPISCOPAL ST. THOMAS EPISCOPAL CHURCH & ST. THOMAS NURSERY SCHOOL 100 Miami Ave, Terrace Park,OH 831-2052
receiving stolen property, 3295 Erie Ave., March 1. Brian Digby, born 1975, sexual imposition, 3760 Paxton Ave., March 7. Charles J. Brooks, born 1957, assault, 6334 Montgomery Road, March 5. David E. Dunn, born 1961, possession of an open flask, 6229 Montgomery Road, March 7. Gannon W. Hillman, born 1973, drug abuse, trafficking, 5984 Lester Road, March 7. Jason Horsley, born 1983, theft under $300, 3601 Columbia Pkwy., March 7. Kenneth Eugene George, born 1957, domestic violence, 2716 Woodburn Ave., March 10. Lauren J. Meredith, born 1964, theft under $300, 4825 Marburg Ave., March 7. Ledon A. Ziegler, born 1992, possession of drugs, 4234 Red Bank Expressway, March 5. Loffie Nick Vicario, born 1961, disorderly conduct, obstructing official business, possession of an open flask, 5731 Bramble Ave., March 10. Mark J. Sebastian, born 1979, city or local ordinance violation, 3504 Columbia Pkwy., March 6. Marvin D. Kitchen, born 1964, city income tax, 3295 Erie Ave., March 6. Michael Painter, born 1988, disorderly conduct, 4454 Erie Ave., March 6.
Sunday 8am Holy Eucharist, Rite I 9:15am Christian Formation & Discovery Hour for all ages* 10:30am Choral Eucharist, Rite II*
*Child care for children up to 4 in a staffed nursery from 9-noon
Dr. R. Edgar Bonniwell, Sr.
4 SUNDAY SERVICES
2 Traditional Worship Services 8:15 & 11:00 - Temporarily held at Titus Auditorium, (Jan - Mar) due to renovation. 2 Contemporary Worship Services 9:30 & 11:00 am in our Contemporary Worship Center Saturday Service 5:30 pm Sunday School and Childcare available at 9:30 & 11:00 Services Plenty of Parking behind Church 7515 Forest Road Cincinnati, OH 45255 513-231-4172 • www.andersonhillsumc.org
CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR 8005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142 www.cos-umc.org "When Love Speaks: It is Finished" Traditional Worship 8:20am & 11:00am Contemporary Worship 9:40am Sunday School (All ages) 9:40 & 11am Nursery Care Provided
www.cfcfc.org Sun. Worship 10am Wed. Worship & Bible Study Service 7pm Sunday School - All Ages 9-10:00am New National Seminary Emerging www.Kingswellseminary.org
Connections Christian Church 7421 East Galbraith Cincinnati, OH 45243
Phone: 513-791-8348 • Fax: 513-791-5648
Jeff Hill • Minister
www.connectionscc.org Worship Service 10:30am Sunday School 9:15 am
Dr. Cathy Johns, Senior Pastor Rev. Doug Johns, Senior Pastor
ROMAN CATHOLIC Church (513) 561-5954 • (513) 561-8020 School Miami Ave & Shawnee Run Rd. www.stgertrude.org Mass Schedule Daily: 7:00, 8:00 & 11:30AM Saturday: 4:30PM Sunday: 8:00, 9:30 & 11:00AM 12:30 & 6:00PM
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, Scientist 3035 Erie Ave 871-0245 #&)(%%("'!$*()%(
Sunday Service and Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday Testimonial Meeting 7:30pm Reading Room 3035 Erie Ave
3850 E. Galbraith, Deer Park Next to Dillonvale Shopping Ctr www.TrinityCincinnati.org 791-7631 Worship Service - 10:00AM Sunday School - 10:15AM Pastor Randy Wade Murphy
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
Sunday Worship: 9:00 & 10:30 AM with Childrens Church & Nursery PASTOR JONATHAN KOLLMANN
Sunday 9:30 &11:00 a.m. Loveland High School, off of Rich Rd. 683-1556 www.golovelive.com
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MADEIRA-SILVERWOOD PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
CHURCH OF GOD CHURCH OF GOD OF PROPHECY
2010 Wolfangel Rd., Anderson Twp. 513-231-4301
ST. GERTRUDE PARISH
INDIAN HILL Episcopal Presbyterian Church 6000 Drake Rd, Cincinnati, Ohio 45243 Phone 513-561-6805 Fax 513-561-0894 Sunday Worship 8am & 10:30am www.IndianHillChurch.org
Building Homes Relationships & Families Sundays 9:15am & 10:45am
8000 Miami Ave. 513-791-4470 www.madeirachurch.org LENTEN ACTIVITIES/EVENTS • Prayer & Communion Monday-Friday, 8:30 am • Wednesday Meals (soup/salad) 5:30 pm - Fellowship Hall • Maundy Thursday Worship April 5, 7:00 pm • Good Friday Community Ecumenical Service, 12 noon, at: Madeira-Silverwood Presbyterian Church
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. Paul Broxterman, District 2 commander, 979-4440 » Columbia Township, Hamilton County Sheriff's Office, Sgt. Peter Enderle, 683-3444 » Fairfax, Rick Patterson, chief, 271-7250 » Mariemont, Rick Hines, chief, 271-4089 » Terrace Park, Jerry Hayhow, chief, 831-2137 or 825-2280. Nichole Ferguson, born 1983, city income tax, 3295 Erie Ave., March 2. Olondrius Rice, born 1977, robbery, 5609 Madison Road, March 11. Rodger William Moore, born 1968, theft under $300, 3760 Paxton Ave., March 8. Roger M. Dicks Jr., born 1985, domestic violence, 5206 Stewart Ave., March 11. Shenna Damika Ferguson, born 1986, falsification, theft under $300, 4825 Marburg Ave., March 9. Shirley I. Killings, born 1973, domestic violence, obstructing official business, 2716 Woodburn Ave., March 10. Tangela D. Hardwick, born 1979, disorderly conduct, 6032 Montgomery Road, March 4. Tarus Adams, born 1981, assault, 2538 Ingleside Ave., March 10. Tommy L. Batton, born 1965, theft under $300, 3760 Paxton Ave., March 9. Velma Y. Weaver, born 1958, menacing by stalking, 3295 Erie Ave., March 7. Zachary Brauning, born 1987, disorderly conduct, 4454 Erie Ave., March 6.
Incidents/investigations Aggravated robbery 6756 Bramble Ave., March 8. Aggravated armed robbery 4416 Red Bank Expressway, Feb. 29. Aggravated menacing 5915 Ridge Ave., Feb. 27. Assault 2835 Woodburn Ave., Feb. 24. 5343 Tanner Ave., Feb. 24. 6012 Dahlgren St., Feb. 26. 1222 William Howard Taft Road, March 2. 2958 Madison Road, March 5. Breaking and entering 1700 Madison Road, Feb. 24. 1036 Delta Ave., Feb. 25. 2775 Observatory Ave., Feb. 27. 2501 Woodburn Ave., Feb. 28. 3538 Grandin Road, Feb. 29. 3826 Eastern Ave., March 3. 3587 Linwood Ave., March 5. 4720 Ridge Ave., March 6. Burglary 1515 Lincoln Ave., Feb. 24. 2948 Madison Road, Feb. 27. 5430 Madison Road, Feb. 29. 3228 Beredith Place, March 1. 2570 Madison Road, March 3. 3300 Woodford, March 5. 4220 Erie Ave., March 7. 588 Delta Ave., March 8. 2347 Madison Road, March 8. Criminal damaging/endangering 2622 Victory Pkwy., Feb. 25. 2622 Victory Pkwy., Feb. 25. 5729 Montgomery Road, Feb. 28. 5806 Adelphi St., March 7. Domestic violence Reported on East Eastwood Circle, Feb. 25. Felonious assault 5700 Madison Road, Feb. 24. 5806 Adelphi St., March 7. 5832 Bramble Ave., March 7. Menacing Lookout Drive, Feb. 26. Robbery 2608 Victory Pkwy., March 1. 2624 Victory Pkwy., March 2. Theft 5325 Weltner Ave., Feb. 24. 6750 Bramble Ave., Feb. 24. 3872 Paxton Ave., Feb. 24. 7 Arcadia Place, Feb. 25. 4825 Marburg Ave., Feb. 25. 6468 Grand Vista Ave., Feb. 25. 455 Missouri Ave., Feb. 26. 2343 Madison Road, Feb. 26. 3584 Handman Ave., Feb. 27. 2915 Woodburn Ave., Feb. 27. 706 Tweed Ave., Feb. 27. 4219 Eastern Ave., Feb. 28. 3624 Monteith Ave., Feb. 28. 5012 Ebersole Ave., Feb. 28. 4240 Eastern Ave., Feb. 29. 548 Delta Ave., Feb. 29. 550 Empress Ave., Feb. 29. 555 Delta Ave., Feb. 29. 559 Delta Terrace, Feb. 29. 574 Empress Ave., Feb. 29. 580 Empress Ave., Feb. 29. 2329 Salutaris Ave., Feb. 29. 600 Delta Ave., Feb. 29. 600 Delta Ave., Feb. 29. 4211 Allendorf Drive, Feb. 29. 5341 Tompkins Ave., March 2. 3780 Paxton Ave., March 2.
3616 Amberson Ave., March 3. 5944 Ridge Ave., March 3. 4705 Marburg Ave., March 4. 5266 Charloe St., March 5. 2969 Colonial Ridge Court, March 5. 5050 Kingsley Drive, March 7. 4825 Marburg Ave., March 8.
COLUMBIA TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations William Graham, 25, 293 Main Street, theft at 3400 Highland Ave., March 1. Michael Boggan, 22, 815 Dawn Road, drug possession, obstructing official business at Interstate 71, Feb. 24. Edwin Potter, 32, 802 Oak Canyon, theft at 3400 Highland Ave., March 6. Andrew Potee, 29, 7011 Grace Ave., theft at 3400 Highland Ave., March 6. Nathaniel Riley, 20, 6632 Oak Knoll, open container at 8200 Reading Road, March 11. Timothy Price, 20, 1852 Greenbriar Place, drug possession at 8200 Reading Road, March 11. Alexander McNeil, 29, 5638 Abbotsford Street, drug possession at 8200 Reading Road, March 9. Mareisha Harris, 24, 3146 Gloss Ave., criminal damaging at 5300 Kennedy Ave., March 7. Dmont Ingram, 22, 6334 Montgomery Road, theft at 3240 Highland, March 10.
Incidents/investigations Burglary Residence entered and jewelry valued at $1,500 removed at 3901 Wind Street, March 3. Residence entered and jewelry and Ipad of unknown value removed at 2766 Losantiridge, March 6. Felonious assault Victim struck by a vehicle at 6750 Murray Ave., Feb. 28. Intimidation of witness Reported at 6835 Windward Street, March 2. Misuse of credit card Reported at 3251 Highland Ave., Feb. 28. Reported at 3251 Ridge Road, March 8. Theft $380 in currency removed at 4200 Plainville Road, Feb. 24. Merchandise valued at $28 removed at 7385 Wooster Pike, Feb. 25. Shoes valued at $89 removed at 3262 Highland Ave., Feb. 25. Vehicle removed at 5652 View Pointe Drive, Feb. 23. Reported at 8180 Wooster Pike, March 4. Metal of unknown value removed at 6628 Cambridge, March 9.
FAIRFAX Arrests/citations Ryan J. Hanson, 25, 4445 Eastern Ave. No. 2, criminal trespass, theft, Feb. 26. Trinity Stenson, 25, 4918 Roanoke, theft, Feb. 28. Fontella Neal, 52, 812 Fred Shuttlesworth Drive, driving under suspension, March 2. Rhonda Shepard, 22, 8420 Curzon Ave., theft, March 3. Miles Fogman, 42, 1527 Cedar Ave., handicap parking, disorderly conduct, March 4. Lacey Glass, 25, 3846 Beavercreek Circle, criminal tools, theft, March 4. Ricky Barnett, 21, 3706 Simpson Ave., trafficking in drugs, aggravated menacing, March 5. Donna C. Kidd, 53, 5509 Fenwick No. 2, theft, March 5. Shonda R. Riggs, 40, 5331 Fenwick No. 2, theft, March 5. Connie Brady, 44, 2110 Ross Ave., theft, March 5. Justin R. Hawk, 26, 2268 Woodville Pike, contempt of court, March 5. Dara Peterson, 32, 9914 Leggette Ave. No. B, forgery, criminal tools, March 5.
Incidents/investigations Theft Furnace taken at 3717 Lonsdale.
MARCH 28, 2012 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • B7
RELIGION For more than 3,300 years, Jewish families the world over have gathered around the festive table on the eve of Passover to commemorate the Exodus from Egypt and celebrate the “Seder” feast. This is no ordinary meal; the Passover Seder (which actually means “order”) incorporates fifteen multi-sensory steps which reach deep into the human psyche in every way possible and all at once: Rich melodies, dynamic visuals, prayers and stories, even the visceral senses of taste, smell and touch are part of the interminable tradition. The Seder is a time to retell the story of the Exodus and the history of our nation’s birth, but also much more. The observances at the Seder-table allow one to actually re-experience a modern-day Exodus; facilitating one’s own spiritual rebirth and enabling him or her to forge a new path toward a life of holiness and spiritual meaning. The Seder is a whole-person experience, empowering each man, woman and child with a renewed sense of inner freedom and spiritual resolve. The Passover Haggadah, which records the Seder’s narrative, says that in each generation man must see himself as if he had personally gone out of Egypt. Judaism teaches that Egypt and its nefarious Pharaoh symbolize the negative forces that constrict man. The slavery in Egypt represents the emotional and psychological shackles that confine and enslave the human spirit, constraining one’s ability to live up to his or her fullest spiritual potential. Each year on Passover, as nature experiences its own season of springtime renewal, we participate in the Seder tradition and experience our own renewal and rebirth. At the Seder table we commemorate the Exodus from Egypt and the birth of the Jewish nation over three millennia ago – and at the same time embark on a modern-day journey to spiritual freedom. This year, in Cincinnati, the Chabad Jewish Center is opening its doors once again for their community-wide public Passover Seder. This special event is open to all members of the Jewish community, regardless of affiliation, synagogue membership or financial means. Conducted Friday, April 6, at the Chabad Jewish Center, the unique Seder experience will be led by Rabbi Yisroel Mangel and will feature explanation and commentary based on mystical and Kabbalistic insights, humor and song. A sumptuous four-course holiday dinner will be served with hand-baked Matzah and choice of wine. Admission is $32 for Adults, $22 for children For more information and to RSVP, call 793-5200, or visit www.ChabadBA.com. Chabad Jewish Center is at 3977
Hunt Road, Blue Ash; 793-5200; www.chabadba.com
Christ Church Cathedral
Music Live at Lunch, Christ Church Cathedral's weekly concert series, will feature the Clark and Jones Trio playing Celtic and folk music, March 27. These free concerts are presented on Tuesday at 12:10 p.m. Patrons may bring their lunch or buy one at the cathedral for $5. The church is at 318 E. Fourth St., Cincinnati; 621-1817.
Good Shepherd Catholic Church
The church has Roman Catholic Mass with contemporary music Sundays at 4 p.m. The Mass draws worshipers of all ages. Come early to get acquainted with the new songs which begin at 3:45 p.m. Stay after Mass on the first Sunday of each month for food, fun, and fellowship. The church is at 8815 E. Kemper Road, Montgomery; 503-4262.
Hartzell United Methodist Church
The church is having its Lenten Fish Fry 4 p.m. to 7 p.m., every Friday through Good Friday, April 6. Carry out menu offers a three-pice fish sandwich for $5. Whole meals are $9 for adults, and $4 for children. Children ages 4 and under are free. The church is at 899 Applewood Drive, Blue Ash; 891-8527.
Montgomery Presbyterian Church
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 press.com, 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.
Hyde Park Community United Methodist Church
Hyde Park Community United Methodist Church has a reputation for bringing world-class musicians to the Queen City with its annual Organ Concert Series. This year marks the eighth season. The final concert of the season will be April 22, featuring Douglas Cleveland, organ professor at the University of Washington and director of music at Plymouth Church in Seattle. All concerts begin promptly at 4 p.m. with doors opening no later than 3 p.m. The series has attracted standing room only audiences. The concerts are free and open to the public. There is a reception following each concert to meet the artist. There is a reception following each concert to meet the artist. Nursery care for infants is provided each Sunday from 8:15 a.m. to 11:45 a.m. The church is at 1345 Grace Ave.; 871-1345.
Montgomery Community Church
The church is offering a sevenweek class entitled “After the Boxes are Unpacked” for women who are new to the Cincinnati area or are looking to connect with their community. Child care is provided. Call the church or e-mail email@example.com for more information. The church is at 11251 Montgomery Road; 489-0892; www.mcc.us; www.facebook.com/after theboxes.
A Lenten study using “24 Hours that Changed the World” by Adam Hamilton meets at 4 p.m. Sunday afternoons and continues through Palm Sunday, April 1. Sunday worship services are 8 a.m., 9:30 a.m. and 11:30 a.m. The church is at 10345 Montgomery Road, Montgomery; 984-8401; www.st-barnabas.org .
St. Margaret-St. John Parish
The church is having a fish fry on March 30, at St. Margaret of Cortona/Prince of Peace building, 6000 Murray, Cincinnati. Fried fish and Alaskan baked dinners are planned for $8 each. Dinners include two sides. Desserts are available at an additional charge. For more information, call Prince of Peace at 271-8288, or St. Margaret-St. John Parish office at 271-0856. St. Margaret- St. John Parish is at 4100 Watterson St., Fairfax; 271-0856.
SonRise Community Church Sunday services begin at 10 a.m. Dress is casual. The church is located at 8136 Wooster Pike, Columbia Township.
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The church meets Sundays at 10 a.m. at Dale Park Junior High School, 6743 Chestnut St.
St. Barnabas Episcopal Church
Kenwood Fellowship Church
Village Church of Mariemont
The church is at 9994 Zig Zag Road, Montgomery.
Weekly watercolor classes for beginners are being offered on Thursdays from 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. Cost is $8 per session at the church. Call Mary Lou DeMar for information at 891-5946. The church offers adult bible study at 9 a.m. Sunday, a teen Sunday school class and a pre-kindergarten program during worship service from 10:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Sundays. A buffet luncheon follows. The church is at 7205 Kenwood Road; 891-9768.
Chabad Jewish Center
Hours: Mon-Fri 8am-5pm, Sat 9am-1pm
5100 River Valley Rd. • Milford, OH 45150 • Next to Foundry Way
Sarella - Faber
Emmanuel Raj Sarella and Suzanne Elizabeth Faber were married March 24, 2012, at the Chapel at Vineyard Community Church Tri county. Dr. J. Michael Shannon performed the double-ring ceremony. The bride is the daughter of Brett and Pam Faber of Polo, IL. The groom is the son of Samuel and the Late Dr. Vinaya Kumari Sarella of Hyderabad, India. The newlyweds reside in Madisonville, Cincinnati, Ohio. LEONARD L. PARTUSCH
Leonard Partusch of Anderson Township celebrated his 90th birthday on February 19, 2012. Family and friends surprised Leonard with a party in his honor held at the Golf Club at Stonelick Hills on February 18th. Leonard is a lifelong resident of the Anderson Township and Mt. Washington area. As a member of the Guardian Angels Parish since childhood, he attended GA Elementary School and is a 1940 graduate of Anderson High School. Leonard enlisted in the Marines in October of 1940 and served during World War II in the South Pacific. He was discharged in 1946. Leonard and Adaline Lucking Partusch have been married for 61 years and have 5 children, 15 grandchildren and 3 great-grandchildren.
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B8 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • MARCH 28, 2012
ADHD expert set to speak at Springer Parents of a child with ADHD are well aware of the effects on their child’s functioning at home and at school. A series of programs in April by internationally recognized expert Russell A. Barkley, Ph.D., will update both parents and professionals on the current researchbased understanding of the disorder, and how it can be treated and managed. “Because ADHD can be so disruptive to a child’s
education and to the life of the family, we felt it was important to bring Dr. Barkley to Cincinnati to share the results of his recent research with both parents and professionals,” said Barbara Hunter, center director at Springer School and Center. Springer is teaming up with Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center to sponsor a full day program for professionals and two evening programs for par-
Dr. Sherry Baker, director of Court Clinic, is presented the NAMI's Criminal Justice Award of Excellence by Dr. Walter S. Smitson at a recent dinner. Court Clinic, a division of Central Clinic, provides forensic evaluations to persons involved with the court system, as well as court-ordered mental health and substance use treatment services. THANKS TO FRANCES MORRISON
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derstanding of executive function and ADHD and the implications for management and treatment. The April 17 program, “Strategies for Managing at Home and School,” will focus on methods for strategic intervention. Both programs will run from 7-9 p.m. at the Schiff Family Conference Center at Xavier University’s Cintas Center. Pre-registration is required (www.springer-ld.org). On April 17, Barkley will
ents during Barkley’s April visit. The programs will address issues related to ADHD, and also executive function, the collection of cognitive processes that allow a person to plan, organize and achieve goals. Barkley will present two parent programs entitled “Executive Function, ADHD and the Struggling Child.” An April 16 presentation, “What Does It All Mean?” will describe our current un-
By any measure, 2011 was “one for the books” at the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County. The Madisonville Branch Library saw a double-digit percentage increase in the number of items it circulated in 2011. Customers borrowed 15 percent more items from the branch in 2011 than in 2010. In addition, more than double the number of people attended programs at the Hyde Park Branch Library in 2011 than in the previous year. Together, the Hyde Park, Mariemont, Madisonville, and Oakley branch libraries accommodated more than a half-million customer visits in 2011. Overall, library customers borrowed more than 17.6 million items from the library in 2011, putting total circulation for the year nearly 8 percent ahead of
Activities like this Nov. 19 “Holly's Harps” program at the Madisonville Branch Library made 2011 a fun and successful year for the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County. THANKS TO EMILY BAUTE
2010. E-books, e-audiobooks, and other downloadable materials exploded in popularity, with use increasing 518 percent from 2010. The library added 3,000 new programs to its 2011 line-up, which attracted 105,000 more attendants than the previous year. When 2011 ended, the library “closed the books” with more than 425,000 active library cards, 1.6 million customer computer sessions, and 8 million total visits, a 1.6 million increase from 2010. For more information about the Public Library, visit www.CincinnatiLibrary.org
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has published more than 200 scientific articles and book chapters on the subject, and has received numerous awards for his work in ADHD. Tickets for the parent programs are $25 for each evening. Registration for the professional program is $220. Register for either parent or professional programs online at www.springerld.org or by calling 513 8716080, ext. 402.
Library use increases in 2011
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address the professional community at a workshop entitled “Emotional Dysregulation, Executive Function and the ADHD Child: Current Research and Practical Application.” The program will include afternoon breakout sessions for educators and clinicians. A clinical scientist, educator, author and practitioner, Barkley has established research clinics for both child and adult ADHD,
Published on Mar 29, 2012
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