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EASTERN HILLS

JOURNAL

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

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 19, 2013

75¢

BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS

Mariemont seeks secret meetings By Lisa Wakeland lwakeland@communitypress.com

Madisonville resident Don Marsh stands next to his Japanese zen garden. The garden will be among those featured during the Madisonville Blooms Garden Tour Sunday, June 30. FORREST SELLERS/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Garden tour to star a ‘hidden treasure’ Man creates sense of beauty, privacy By Forrest Sellers

MADISONVILLE BLOOMS GARDEN TOUR » 1 to 4 p.m. Sunday, June 30 » The self-guided tour will be throughout Madisonville

fsellers@communitypress.com

MADISONVILLE — Guests will have a chance to see “a hidden treasure” during an upcoming garden tour. “It’s probably one of the most beautiful gardens in Madisonville,” said Carolyn Winstead, chairwoman of the Madisonville Beautification Committee, referring to the garden of Don Marsh. Marsh’s garden, which is modeled after a Japanese zen garden, is among those featured in the second annual Madisonville Blooms Garden Tour. The self-guided tour will be 1-4 p.m. Sunday, June 30, and feature a number of residential gardens in the area as well as a garden cultivated by the Lighthouse Community School. It’s an opportunity to showcase the gardens for not only residents but neighbors in sur-

MADISONVILLE GARDENS Take a look at one of the gardens which will be featured during the annual Madisonville Blooms Garden Tour 1-4 p.m. Sunday, June 30, online at http://cin.ci/12JjCND.

rounding communities, said Winstead, adding that the gardens are selected based on color, texture and arrangement “anything that is unusual and captures the eye of the people on the tour.” In addition to last year’s Madisonville Blooms, Marsh’s garden was showcased during several garden tours in the late 1990s. “What I wanted to do is create a place that is beautiful, meditative and private,” he said.

Marsh, a former interior designer, set up the garden shortly after an apartment complex was built behind his home. He said he wanted to create a sense of privacy. Marsh said it was a ten-year process adding gravel, bamboo, statuary and lanterns. He said he is very pleased with the final result. “I hope (visitors) feel like they are in a special place,” he said. The French Rendezvous, 6124 Madison Road, will have refreshments and live entertainment following the tour. Tickets are $10 and can be obtained at the French Rendezvous or by calling 2266264. Tickets will also be available the day of the event at the garden at the intersection of Madison Road and Whetsel Avenue.

Mariemont officials are trying to find a way to keep secret any discussion about a potential joint economic development district with Columbia Township. Council considered going into executive session at its June 10 meeting to discuss the joint economic development district, but Village Solicitor Ed McTigue noted that is not one of the three exceptions allowed under Ohio law. Current Ohio law only permits governing bodies to discuss personnel, property and pending litigation in closed, executive sessions, and the specific reason must be cited. Councilman Joe Stelzer said they’ve identified one possible option in a proposed state bill that might include economic development as an additional executive session exception. An amendment by the Ohio Senate to the state’s budget bill includes a new exception to the open meetings law to enable governing bodies to discuss economic development deals in secret. The budget bill will head to a conference committee to hash out differences in the Ohio House and Senate versions. It’s unclear whether the economic development amendment will remain in the final version. McTigue argued that economic development discussions should be an exception permitted outside of open meetings. “You don’t want all your negotiations to be placed on the public record because it gives you no leverage whatsoever when you’re dealing with the other side,” he said. One way to possibly skirt the Open Meetings Act would be if both Mariemont and Columbia Township appointed a representative from council or the board of trustees, respectively, and those representatives, along with each community’s legal counsel, met to hash out details of a possible deal, McTigue said. “That’s one way to play our cards a little closer to the vest while at the same time still comply with Ohio’s Sunshine Laws,”

he said. “If it’s something that at the outset sounds like a good idea then we can either go into executive session or, if I can’t find the statute I’m looking for, we’d have to (meet) in Committee of the Whole.” Joint economic development agreements can be flexible, and communities across Ohio are creating these new districts as a way to make up for some of the revenue losses from cuts to state funding and the elimination of the estate tax. There are no specifics about the possible deal between Mariemont and Columbia Township, but officials from each community have met informally and conducted one public meeting about the joint economic development district. Sycamore Township voters in May approved three joint economic development zones in the Kenwood area – two with Madeira and one with Amberley Village – that includes a new earnings tax on workers in the area. Madeira and Amberley will collect the new earnings tax from people who work and businesses that operate in the zones – a tax townships are not allowed to assess – and each community will keep 10 percent of the proceeds collected after accounting for administrative costs. The rest of the tax revenue goes to Sycamore Township. Mariemont Mayor Dan Policastro said he wants to see a proposal from Columbia Township that includes details about the joint economic development district. Policastro said partnering on this proposal will add more costs for the village, and they would likely need to hire a new employee, need a larger office and upgrade computer equipment to administer the program. Madeira is handling extra work associated the joint economic development zone with current employees in the city manager’s office. Councilman Cortney Scheeser said he’s excited about the possibility of a new joint economic development district. “I think that working with another community is a great idea … and I hope we can figure out a way to partner,” he said.

Oakley Station’s Kroger plans are proceeding By Forrest Sellers fsellers@communitypress.com

OAKLEY — Plans for a new Kroger store are likely to proceed in the coming months. Steve Dragon, a representative for developer Vandercar Holdings Inc., said the Cincinnati Planning Commission has approved plans for a new Kroger at Oakley Station. Oakley Station is a $120 million retail, commercial and residential development at Marburg

Food

Try a variety of flour tortilla flavors to vary Rita’s recipe for ham and basil pinwheels. Full story, B3

and Ibsen avenues. Kroger was announced as a tenant in April. The new Kroger store will be 145,000 square feet and in addiDragon tion to a grocery will feature home fashions and decor, a pharmacy, a bank branch and a fuel center. Christy Snelling, a real estate manager for Kroger, said it will

be similar to a Kroger store operating in Newport, Ky. The Oakley Station Kroger will be located on the northeastern portion of the site near Disney Street. Overall there has been a lot of positive feedback, said Oakley Community Council Board President Peter Draugelis during council’s June meeting. However, Draugleis said some concerns had been raised regarding outdoor lighting and shopping carts being taken off

Hey Howard! Know the drawbacks as well as the advantages of home warranty service contracts. Full story, B4

site. He asked if a mechanism is in place to insure the carts don’t become a problem. Council member Lindsay Hooks said other area Kroger stores have had a problem with people taking the carts and in some instances leaving the carts in random locations. Snelling said an underground system could potentially be installed which would prevent the carts from being taken off site. Additionally, she said alerting the store manager and having

Contact us

News ..........................248-8600 Retail advertising ..............768-8404 Classified advertising .........242-4000 Delivery ........................576-8240 See page A2 for additional information

the staff regularly collect the carts is a precaution that can also be taken. Dragon said outdoor lighting should not be a problem. “Light levels (are) looked at closely by the city,” he said. He said lighting should be contained within the parking lot. The Kroger store is expected to open in 2015. He said construction of one of the seven apartment buildings on the site should also be completed by mid-summer. Vol. 33 No. 21 © 2013 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


NEWS

A2 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • JUNE 19, 2013

Terrace Park considers tax hike

EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL

By Lisa Wakeland

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

News

Eric Spangler Editor ......................576-8251, espangler@communitypress.com Jeanne Houck Reporter ...................248-7129, jhouck@communitypress.com Forrest Sellers Reporter ..................248-7680, fsellers@communitypress.com Lisa Wakeland Reporter ..................248-7139, lwakeland@communitypress.com Melanie Laughman Sports Editor .......248-7573, mlaughman@communitypress.com Nick Dudukovich Sports Reporter .......248-7570, ndudukovich@communitypress.com Scott Springer Sports Reporter ..........576-8255, sspringer@communitypress.com

lwakeland@communitypress.com

Terrace Park voters can expect a new tax hike request this fall. Council on June 11 meeting passed a resolution asking the Hamilton County auditor’s office to calculate how much revenue a 2.5-mill operating levy would bring into the village coffers. Though the exact amount will not be known until the auditor certifies the levy funds, the proposed tax is estimated to bring in about $300,000

BRIEFLY

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To place an ad ............................513-768-8404, EnquirerMediaAdvertising@enquirer.com

Senior fair

Delivery

For customer service ....................576-8240 Stephen Barraco Circulation Manager ....................248-7110, sbarraco@communitypress.com Lynn Hessler District Manager ...........248-7115, lyhessler@communitypress.com Pam McAlister District Manager.........248-7136, pmcalister@communitypress.com

Classified

To place a Classified ad .................242-4000, www.communityclassified.com

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

Are Your Retirement Assets Enough to Last Your Lifetime? Call Randy at 513-715-0088 for a FREE Retirement Income Planning Consultation!

The “What’s Next for Mom & Dad?” Senior Fair will be 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Saturday, June 22, at the Center for Spiritual Living Greater Cincinnati, 5701 Murray Ave., Fairfax. The free event will assist seniors and their families with navigating everything from whole house modifications, Medicaid/Medicare issues to continuing education through course offerings of Osher Life Long Learning Institute at UC to trav-

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Securities offered through Securities America, Inc., member FINRA/SPIC, Randy Behymer, Registered Representative. Advisory services offered through Securities America Advisors, Inc., Randy Behymer, Investment Advisor Representative. OBA and Securities America companies are not affiliated.

per year and would cost homeowners around $77 more per year for every $100,000 of home value. Councilman Mark Porst has said at previous meetings this revenue would help curb budget deficits and rebuild the village’s reserve funds. Like most communities across Ohio, Terrace Park’s budget took a hit after state cuts to the Local Government Fund and the elimination of the estate tax took effect. Council needs to approve placing the levy on the November ballot be-

Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Police .................... B6 Schools ..................A4 Sports ....................A7 Viewpoints .............A8

eling programs through Road Scholar (formerly Elder Hostel) and Provident Travel.

Free kids movies

The Mariemont and Esquire Theatres are offering free movies for kids and their families on Mondays and Wednesdays this summer until Aug. 14. Doors open at 9:45 a.m. and movies start at 10:30 a.m. All seats are firstcome, first-served. There are no free movies on July 1 or 3. For a full schedule of films, visit www.esquiretheatre.com.

Volunteer needed

The Carnegie Center of Columbia Tusculum is looking for a volunteer to help find grants for the organization. Grant writing is not necessary. Email events@thecarnegiecenter.org if interested.

fore the Aug. 7 deadline, which means that they’d have to vote on resolution at the July 9 regular meeting or call a special meeting.

In other news

» Mark Castator will replace Randy Haller as the village arborist. Haller, who started working in Terrace Park in 1981, is retiring. » Terrace Park is planning some updates to its zoning code, and there will be a Planning Commission meeting about the changes at 7 p.m. Monday,

July 29. » The village is testing its fire hydrants and residents may notice brown or rusty water coming from faucets. Police Chief Gerald Hayhow said the water is safe, but residents should let it run until it clears. » Councilman Stefan OlsonCQ said there have been several reports of vehicles not stopping before entering the tunnel on Elm Avenue or entering with a pedestrian in the tunnel. Police have stepped up enforcement in the area, he said.

Special tax zones in, tax levy out? By Jeanne Houck jhouck@communitypress.com

COLUMBIA

TWP.

Trustees have sidelined a proposal to put a tax hike on the November ballot. They’ve decided to concentrate — at least for now – on an economic-development initiative that would not raise residents’ property taxes. The Columbia Township Board of Trustees voted June 11 to table a resolution to proceed with an operating levy, which would have been the first tax hike for operations that the township had ever asked residents to approve. Instead, trustees hope to ask voters Nov. 5 to approve between one and

three joint economic-development zones in the township that would allow the township to collect earnings taxes from people who work and businesses that operate in the special business zones, said Columbia Township Administrator Mike Lemon. To get a joint economic-development initiative on the November ballot, Lemon said, the township must get the required paperwork to the Hamilton County Board of Elections by Aug. 5. First the township must find a municipality or municipalities willing to partner with it in the joint economic-development zones.

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NEWS

JUNE 19, 2013 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • A3

Fairfax Police Department helping seniors By Forrest Sellers

fsellers@communitypress.com

FAIRFAX — The Police Department has initiated a program to help senior citizens in the community. The “Looking Out for Our Seniors” program will provide assistance for the elderly in the community. “I have a soft spot for seniors,” said police officer Lee Day, who helped initiate the program. “It just seemed like the right thing to do.” Day said he considers the program an extension of his previous volunteer work with Meals On Wheels. Started in May, the program involves helping seniors in a variety of ways. Day said this could include checking on seniors during weather emergencies or power outages, picking up groceries, assisting

with yard work or even just visiting with them. “Sometimes our seniors are forgotten,” he said, adding that the program is a way to show people in the community care. Day said in most cases, it will involve finding resources or individuals who can help, but if necessary the police will take an active role themselves. “We just want our residents to know we’re there for them,” said Chief Steve Kelly. Kelly recently spoke at the MARIELDERS senior center about the initiative. “I think (the seniors) won’t feel so isolated,” said Kathy Chapman-Dick, executive director of the center. “They know somebody is watching out for them.” Fairfax resident Mary Stapanian, who assists at the front desk at MARIELDERS, said the program is

Fairfax Police Officer Lee Day has helped launch a new program to help the elderly in the village called “Looking Out for Our Seniors.” FORREST SELLERS/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

to be commended. “I feel it is worthwhile and deserves a try,” she

said. “The village has a lot of seniors.” A senior herself, Stapa-

nian said she could benefit from assistance with yard work.

Seniors or family members are encouraged to call 272-9947 or 271-7250.

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SCHOOLS

A4 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • JUNE 19, 2013

Editor: Eric Spangler, espangler@communitypress.com, 576-8251

ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS

EASTERN HILLS

JOURNAL

CommunityPress.com

Reds give students lesson in physics On a recent spring day, students from St. Ursula Academy stepped out of the classroom and into Great American Ballpark for physics class. The day was not just a fun field trip, however. It was the culminating activity for the group’s study of Newtonian mechanics. Newtonian mechanics is the study of the relationships between force, mass, and motion. When looking for a real-world example to share with students, SUA physics teacher Emily Rosen knew that the Cincinnati Reds would be the best teacher of how force and velocity affect the collision of a ball and a bat.

During the Reds game, students charted pitch speeds and pitch counts. They also used stopwatches to record the amount of time each ball was in the air and from that data,compared line drives to pop flies, and discovered why fly balls are more likely to be “outs” than line drives. Additionally, they measured the total force exerted by each pitcher to help understand why starting pitchers cannot pitch every game, but relievers are available to pitch almost every day. Rosen hopes her students understand that science can be the key to being better at other activities.

Physics students from St. Ursula Academy spent the day at Great American Ball Park studying Newtonian mechanics. THANKS TO JILL GREVER CAHILL

St. Ursula student earns college money

An interest in graphic design is paying off for one growing artist. St. Ursula Academy’s Breanna Beckmeyer earned a $2,500 scholarship from eSchoolView for her creative postcard website design. The website development company awarded eight “Investing in Our Future” student scholarships totaling $15,000, a 50 percent increase from last year’s program, for graduating seniors nationwide. All seniors interested in pursuing web design or development at the postsecondary level could participate in either of these categories in the eSchoolView scholarship competition: Web Design and Web Technology. Each contest was graded by a third-party panel of professionals in education using an evaluation rubric provided by eSchoolView, an education website and software development company. Beckmeyer has been interested in graphic design for as long as she can remember — creating t-

Breanna Beckmeyer, of Hyde Park, is awarded a $2,500 scholarship from eSchoolView for her creative postcard website design. From left to right are Breanna’s parents, Lou and Cindy Beckmeyer, Beckmeyer, Kurt Nicaise (the teacher who supported Beckmeyer in the project), and Kerry O’Leary and Jessica Deal from eSchoolView. THANKS TO MISHA BELL

shirt designs, logos, websites and more. With both of her parents working in graphic design, it is something she has always been exposed to. Growing up around designers is what spurred her love of art and influenced her awareness of design as a profession. Beckmeyer created a website for the Postcard Project, a new addition to her school’s annual canned food drive. For the community service project, students from St. Ursula collected canned food to deliver to local

food pantries and Appalachia. Included with each bag of groceries was a postcard that the recipient was asked to return to St. Ursula Academy. These postcards were used to gain information about the population receiving the assistance. Additionally, these postcards served as a way to involve students from the graphic design program in collaboration with students involved in community service projects. Beckmeyer believes in using her talents to help others, and the Post-

card Project was one in which she was more than happy to assist. This experience expanded her knowledge of web design and the amount of work that goes into developing a functional website. Beckmeyer plans to pursue graphic design in college, but where she will attend is still yet to be determined. She is deciding between the University of Cincinnati, Virginia Commonwealth University, and Columbia College Chicago.

St. Ursula Academy senior Abby Heyd’s necklace, “Indian Breastplate” is a finalist in the Savannah College of Art and Design jewelry contest. The piece is created from edible materials, including carrot peels, navy beans, lotus seeds, dried fruit leather and cinnamon sticks. The skulls are made from dried potatoes. PROVIDED

Edible jewels St. Ursula Academy senior Abby Heyd was selected as a finalist in the jewelHeyd ry design contest offered by the prestigious Savannah College of Art and Design, one of the top

premiere art and design schools in the world. The contest challenged high school senior art students to create jewelry from edible materials. Heyd’s entry was chosen as a finalist from entries around the world. Heyd is an ambassador for St. Ursula Academy and is involved in the Community Service Club on campus.

Mariemont seniors compete internationally

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After competing at the state DECA competition, two Mariemont High School seniors recently qualified to attend the international DECA competition in Anaheim, Calif. Robert Troller placed first in Principles of Marketing; Paige Barrett placed second in Principles of Hospitality and Tourism. Mariemont High School students Olivia Cooke and Natalie Utt both placed in the top 10 in Retail Merchandising. Andrew Grissom, Principles of Hospitality and Tourism, Nick Jones, Sports and Entertainment Marketing, and D. J. Bartlett and John Peck, Marketing Communications all placed 11th in their events. The students are enrolled in a High School of Business Program; a satellite program of the Great Oaks Institute of Technology and Career Development. High School of Business students nationwide

Mariemont High School DECA students from left, Natalie Utt, Robert Troller, Paige Barrett and Olivia Cooke, celebrate their victories at the state Deca competition. THANKS TO JOSEPHINE MCKENRICK

have the opportunity to earn up to six college credits. DECA is a student organization composed of more than 190,000 students. DECA enhances the preparation for college and careers by providing co-curricular programs that integrate into classroom instruction, apply learning, connect to business and promote competition.


NEWS

CE-0000559420

JUNE 19, 2013 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • A5


NEWS

A6 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • JUNE 19, 2013

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SPORTS

JUNE 19, 2013 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • A7

Editor: Melanie Laughman, mlaughman@communitypress.com, 513-248-7573

HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL

Summit Country Day senior Christian Kuethe pitched the fourth, fifth and sixth innings of a rain-delayed sectional tournament victory May 23 against Madeira High School. MARK D. MOTZ/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

EASTERN HILLS

JOURNAL

CommunityPress.com

CHANGE OF SEASON

Withrow senior Xasha Cohen pulls away in her 300 hurdle heat June 7 at the Division I state meet. SCOTT SPRINGER/COMMUNITY PRESS

The high school season for spring sports recently ended for schools in the Eastern Hills Journal coverage area. These photos represent some highlights of the past few months.

Members of the Mariemont High School lacrosse team swarm the trophy after winning the Division II state championship June 8 against Rocky River High School. The 10-6 vctory gave the Warriors their second lacrosse championship, the first since 2007. MARK D.

Kelsey Cornett of Walnut Hills gets in her lane prior to the 4x400 at the Division I state meet. SCOTT

MOTZ/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

SPRINGER/COMMUNITY PRESS

Seven Hills High School baseball co-captain Brandon Malofsky takes a cut against Summit Country Day April 20. MARK D. MOTZ/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Summit Country Day senior pitcher Tommy Crowl started the sectional championship baseeball game May 22. And after a rain delay, saved it with a 1-2-3 seventh inning May 23 as the Silver Knghts beat Madeira 5-4. MARK D. MOTZ/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

St. Ursula Academy sophomore Annie Heffernan (#15) runs alongside Lauren Wood of Mason in the 3,200 meters during the Division I state track and field championships June 8. Heffernan eventually pulled away to with with a state-record time of 10:14.91. MARK D. MOTZ/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Summit Country Day senior shortstop Jack Meininger had one of two hits for the Silver Knights in a 1-0 Division III regional baseball tournament loss May 30. MARK D. MOTZ/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Withrow junior De'Shannon Oates hits for the Tigers in their May 14 tournament game with Loveland. SCOTT SPRINGER/COMMUNITY PRESS

Mariemont High School senior Nick Walter runs a preliminary heat of the 110-meter hurdles at the McKee Invitational track and field meet May 8 at Mariemont. MARK D. MOTZ/THE COMMUNITY PRESS


VIEWPOINTS

A8 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • JUNE 19, 2013

EASTERN HILLS

JOURNAL

Editor: Eric Spangler, espangler@communitypress.com, 576-8251

EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM

CommunityPress.com

Tax code abuse is the real scandal Everyone has heard of the Tea Party. Does everybody know that while Tea Party groups were fighting against taxation, they were applying to the Internal Revenue Service for tax exempt status? Huge numbers of entities with “Tea Party” in their name or description applied to the IRS (right during an election) for 501(c)(4) tax exemption. The focus of the current IRS/Tea Party flap should not just be about IRS scrutiny, but more importantly should be about abuse of the tax code. The IRS has admitted to grouping Tea Party supporting groups for review. What isn’t being reported is that the IRS also scrutinized progressive groups. In fact, the liberal-leaning “Emerge America”

had its 501(c) (4) status changed. None of the Tea Party groups was required to change. A prized Richard tax status Schwab from the IRS COMMUNITY PRESS is being desigGUEST COLUMNIST nated as a social welfare, tax free 501(c)(4) organization. This status permits acceptance of secret donations. The Internal Revenue Code Section 501(c)(4) states: “501(c)(4) organizations are generally civic leagues and other companies operated exclusively for the promotion of ‘social welfare’...501(c)(4) organizations are not permitted direct or indirect partici-

pation or intervention in political campaigns on behalf of or in opposition to any candidate for public office.” Does that sound like a description of the Tea Party? The idea that these Tea Party groups are social welfare organizations is ludicrous. The overriding purpose of these groups is to influence elections, making them ineligible for 501(c)(4) tax exempt status. Melanie Sloan, executive director of Citizens for Responsibility and Ethics in Washington (CREW) said, “Let’s not be sidetracked. The real problem is that phony 501(c)(4) groups are exploiting the tax laws to protect donors who don’t want to be held accountable for vicious, deceitful, political ads. Hope-

CH@TROOM Last week’s question Ohio legislators are considering a bill which would require only rear license plates on vehicles. Is this a good idea? Why or why not?

“Great idea. Saves money and bumpers.” J.S.G.

“Without enforcement of the current law why have a law? I see many cases where a front plate is lacking. “When I picked up my last new vehicles, the dealer asked whether I wanted the front plates mounted. He said many people do not want the front plate mounted any more. “I defer to the police agencies on this issue. They want to keep the front plate as they claim this aids in missing person cases, wanted persons and stolen vehicles. That is a pretty strong case. “But, if this be the case why don’t they enforce the current law?” T.J.

“I see no real problem with the deletion of the front plate except for specialty plates for the handicap, DUI, etc.. “If the plate was deleted, I think there should be a law that vehicles can not carry plates inside cars in windows. I see a severe problem in accidents that plates become flying objects and can cause injuries or worse. I’m sure there would be a great financial savings to eliminate the front plate.” D.J.

“I do not think it is a good idea, as I feel that both plates being visible would help people to identify the plates of criminals fleeing the scene of a crime. If a witness can only see the front of the car and there is no license plate, an important clue to the identity of the ‘bad guy’ will be lost.” C.H.

“This is a good idea. Makes the car look better, other states

NEXT QUESTION What is your reaction to the Supreme Court ruling that says police can take your DNA when you are arrested for serious and violent crimes? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to espangler@communitypress.com with Chatroom in the subject line.

allow for 1 rear plate. Why not? What’s taken Ohio so long? “But I would hope the legislators have better things to spend their time on (e.g., right to work legislation, etc) than this.” T.B.

“When I bought my last car the dealer asked if I wanted a front license plate bracket, as if it was optional. Over time, I have observed that a great many people with Ohio plates already leave the front one off. “I have never heard of anyone getting cited for not having one. If the police don’t care, who should. It would save money and make it easier to change plates. Many other states don’t require a front plate.” F.S.D.

“Ohio legislators are lost in the abortion issue, and don’t care about silly license plate stuff. Their thinking is that while they MIGHT vote to save our Earth’s resources, they WILL control decisions you might make in the privacy of your home with your loved ones.” K.P.

“I grew up in PA where the single license plate was the norm, and still is. Of course, we had no ‘deputy’ taking a cut of the finances, and people weren’t required to buy two plates. Car registration was managed by mail and worked just fine. It was also less expensive for the driver. “On balance, they had their

own extra costs in terms of ‘vehicle inspection’ that consumers had to purchase and display a sticker in the window. I see no reason to have two license plates, one on the rear works just fine.” M.A.M.

“Well, if anyone noticed, many vehicles do not display front plates anyway. My question is what is the purpose of a front plate? Do away with the front plate!” O.H.R.

“Front plates obviously are not important. Kentucky doesn't have one, Florida didn't have one when I started driving in 1966. I guess 50 years is about right for Ohio to catch up with other states plus it will save money in material costs. “I will say that making license plates is something the state of Ohio does well and seems to like doing. They probably offer 50 different varieties.” D.J.H.

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

OFFICIALS DIRECTORY FEDERAL

U.S. Rep. Brad Wenstrup 2nd District includes nearly all the northeastern and eastern Cincinnati communities. Washington, D.C., office: 1223 Longworth House Office Building, Washington, DC 20515 Phone: 202-225-3164 Hours: 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Monday-Friday Cincinnati Office: 7954 Beechmont Ave.,

Suite 170, Cincinnati, OH 45255 Website: wenstrup.house.gov

E-mail: senator@brown.senate.gov Web site: www.brown.senate.gov

U.S. Sen. Sherrod Brown

U.S. Sen. Rob Portman

Cleveland – 216-522-7272. Cincinnati – 425 Walnut St., room 2310, Cincinnati, Ohio 45202-3915; phone 684-1021, fax 684-1029. Washington, D.C.: 713 Hart Senate Office Building, Washington, D.C., 20510; phone 202-224-2315; fax 202-228-6321.

Washington, D.C., office: B40D Dirksen Senate Office Building, Washington, D.C., 20510 Phone: 202-224-3353 Fax: 202-224-9558 Cincinnati office: 36 E. Seventh St. Room 2615, Cincinnati, OH 45202

EASTERN HILLS

JOURNAL

A publication of

fully this scandal will put these obscure but politically significant groups on the public’s radar.” We need to be asking the right questions about all aspects of 501(c)(4) enforcement. And, Congress isn’t. » Why does an IRS regulation allow these groups to work “primarily” (a vague term) for social welfare when the statute clearly requires them to engage in such activity “exclusively?” » Why is the IRS allowing excessive political action by 501(c)(4) groups? » Why is the IRS allowing political action groups to pose as “social welfare” groups? » Do any of these so- called “social welfare” organizations perform any function that is not basically political? If the

answer is no, why isn’t the IRS calling their 501(c)(4) status into question? » How can we put a stop to the abuse of tax filing status for overtly political purposes? The IRS would have been remiss had it not paid special attention to groups, rife with duplicity and concealment, masquerading as “social welfare” entities. If the name of your socalled “social welfare” group stands for Taxed Enough Already, you probably deserve and should expect extra scrutiny from the IRS.

Richard O. Schwab was associate head of school, and middle school head, Cincinnati Country Day School. He is founder of Glendale Organizing For America Community Team.

Good vacations start with good planning It is finally here summer vacation, the opportunity to recharge your batteries, reconnect with family and have some fun. Here are some tips to help keep troubles at bay before, during and after time away: Ian Before Mitchell leaving town: • ThorCOMMUNITY PRESS GUEST COLUMNIST oughly research your destination and associated costs. Know the price ranges of the restaurants you want to visit and the activities you want to pursue, and understand the terms of your rental or hotel booking. • Set a budget based on your research. Put aside money each week toward your goal and start early. • Look for deals. Several organizations offer membership discounts, and you may find additional savings through your credit card, the area’s visitors bureau, attraction websites and travel sites. • Try to be flexible on dates. It can make a big difference in the cost of lodging and flights. • Notify trusted neighbors that you’ll be away and when you expect to return. Let them know if you will have a house sitter. • Place a hold on your mail and newspaper deliveries or ask a friend or neighbor to pick them up. You also may want to have your yard maintained. A pile of newspapers and an overgrown yard can signal an empty house. • Simulate a “lived-in” appearance by using timers for turn lights and a radio or TV during expected hours. • Notify your credit card providers of your travel plans: When you’re leaving, where you’re going and when you’ll return. This helps com-

394 Wards Corner Road Loveland, Ohio 45140 phone: 248-8600 email: easternhills@communitypress.com web site: www.communitypress.com

panies identify fraudulent charges if your card is used in an area you’re not visiting. • Do not share your travel plans on social networking sites. During your trip: • Make lunch, rather than dinner, your big meal out. Prices are lower and often the menu is the same. • Take advantage of smartphone apps that can help find the best prices for gas and other savings. • Use mobile banking apps to monitor accounts and track spending so you don’t have surprises when statements arrive. Ice cream, souvenirs and drink tabs add up fast. • Never carry large amounts of cash; use traveler’s checks or credit cards. • Take only your driver’s license/official ID and two credit cards: One to carry, another to lock in a safe in case your wallet is stolen. • Don’t access financial data or personal information on public computers or public Wi-Fi networks. Be cautious when accessing a hotel room Internet connection. • If you use an ATM, choose one inside a bank. Well-lit lobbies with security cameras, bank employees and customers provide more security for you and for the ATM, meaning it is less likely to be a tampering target. When You Return: • Let friends and family know you’re home. • Get your mail. Open it and electronic mail promptly to address bills or other urgent matters. • Continue to monitor your accounts. Check statements to make sure nothing is out of place. If you notice something unusual or fraudulent, contact your provider immediately.

Ian Mitchell is vice president and director of enterprise fraud risk management at Fifth Third Bank.

Eastern Hills Journal Editor Eric Spangler espangler@communitypress.com, 576-8251 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.


WEDNESDAY, JUNE 19, 2013

LIFE

Michael and Lisa Hughes.

EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL

PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES

Mike and Kathy Krug, of Hyde Park, with Emily and Daniel von Allmen.

Celebrating success

E

piscopal Retirement Homes, which owns and operates 10 retirement communities across Greater Cincinnati and southern Ohio, recently conducted a celebration and fundraising event to support affordable housing for low income seniors in Southern Ohio. Peter Merten from Hyde Park was master of ceremonies and the night featured a silent auction, video presentation on affordable living, a pig roast and a light-hearted tribute to the Rev. Canon Jim Hanisian, who is retiring this year from his position as vice president of Ministry and Compliance for Episcopal Retirement Homes. The event, conducted at St. Paul Village in Madisonville, was attended by more than 200 people and raised more than $65,000 to support programming and services for seniors that live in communities owned or managed by Episcopal Retirement Homes. “We are very proud to be setting a new standard for housing for deserving seniors with limited incomes,” said Kathy Ison vice president of Affordable Living and In-home Services for Episcopal Retirement Homes. ”It’s so rewarding to see our residents happy, healthy and thriving while they age in place at one of our communities.”

Photos provided by Julianna Boehm

Bishop Thomas Breidenthal.

Gates and Kathy Smith, of Indian Hill.

Doug Spitler, of Indian Hill, president and CEO of Episcopal Retirement Homes, with Bobby Maly, COO of the Model Group and his wife, Rachel Maly.

Kay Geiger, president of PNC Bank in Greater Cincinnati and Northern Kentucky, with Bill and Jane Killen, of Hyde Park.

Jim Hanisian with wife, Alex Chesson.

Jane Kuntz, Ann Bulger, of Hyde Park, Kit Duval, Robin Smith, of Indian Hill, and Trish Martindell.


B2 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • JUNE 19, 2013

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, JUNE 20 Art Exhibits Greater Cincinnati Watercolor Society Show, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., The Barn Gallery. Work by local artists working in all types of water media, including transparent watercolor, gouache, tube acrylics, fluid acrylics, water soluble inks, casein and egg tempera. Free. 272-3700; www.artatthebarn.org. Mariemont. Whether, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, 2005 1/2 Madison Road, Experimental photographs, tapestries and drawings by Diana Duncan Holmes and Wendy Collin. Set in a collaborative work focusing on exploration of time and consciousness through iterations of clouds and other atmospheric elements. Free. Through June 29. 321-5200; phyllisweston.com. O’Bryonville. Contemporary Masters, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Mary Ran Gallery, 3668 Erie Ave., Works by artists and brothers Chuck and Mark Marshall. Showcase of Chuck’s oil paintings and Mark’s photography. View exhibit on Sundays by appointment. Free. Through June 22. 871-5604; www.maryrangallery.com. Hyde Park. Tyler Shields: Suspense, 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Miller Gallery, 2715 Erie Ave., Feature more than 30 dramatic new images. Through June 23. 871-4420; www.millergallery.com. Hyde Park.

Exercise Classes Zumba Fitness Class, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Clough United Methodist Church, 2010 Wolfangel Road, $5. Through Sept. 30. 379-4900. Anderson Township. Cardio Dance Party, 6-7 p.m., Eric Thomas’ Professional Fitness Academy, 4865 Duck Creek Road, Classes incorporate variety of dance styles, including jazz, hip-hop, Latin, jive and more danced to popular music. $10. Presented by Cardio Dance Party. 617-9498; www.cardiodanceparty.com. Madisonville.

Literary - Bookstores Amazing Amy’s Junior Writing Club, 4-4:30 p.m., Blue Manatee Children’s Bookstore, 3054 Madison Road, With Amy Dean, certified teacher and writing instructor. Writing workshop with emphasis on nurturing skill development and encouraging budding imaginations to bloom. Ages 4-7. $5. Reservations required. 731-2665. Oakley.

Music - Classic Rock Stagger Lee Band, 7 p.m., Beech Acres Park, 6910 Salem Road, Bring seating. Children under age 16 must be accompa-

nied by adult. Free. Presented by Anderson Township Park District. 388-4513. Anderson Township.

p.m., Guardian Angels Church, 231-7440; www.gaparish.org. Mount Washington.

Home & Garden

Special Events

Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Bzak Landscaping at Turpin Farm, Free. 946-7734; bit.ly/11UQb9r. Newtown.

Ohio River Kids Outdoor Adventure Expo, 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m. (morning session) and 1:30-4:30 p.m. (afternoon session), Coney Island, 6201 Kellogg Ave., Divided into four villages, kids learn about everything from fishing to paddling to Zumba, Tai Chi, recycling, water safety, bike safety, gardening and more. Queen City Riverboat ride $2. Part of Paddlefest Weekend. Benefits Ohio River Way. Free. 304-3004; www.ohioriverpaddlefest.org. Anderson Township.

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

FRIDAY, JUNE 21

MONDAY, JUNE 24

Art Exhibits Greater Cincinnati Watercolor Society Show, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 272-3700; www.artatthebarn.org. Mariemont. Whether, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, Free. 321-5200; phyllisweston.com. O’Bryonville. Contemporary Masters, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Mary Ran Gallery, Free. 871-5604; www.maryrangallery.com. Hyde Park. Tyler Shields: Suspense, 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Miller Gallery, 871-4420; www.millergallery.com. Hyde Park.

Exercise Classes Zumba Fitness Class, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Clough United Methodist Church, $5. 379-4900. Anderson Township.

Festivals Guardian Angels Festival, 7 p.m.-1 a.m., Guardian Angels Church, 6531 Beechmont Ave., Games for all ages, carnival rides and prizes. Italian sausage, pulled pork, pig roast, turtle soup, fried mushrooms, pickles and cheese sticks. Alcohol with ID and wristband. 231-7440; www.gaparish.org. Mount Washington.

Health / Wellness TriHealth Mobile Mammography Screening, 8:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Group Health Anderson, 7810 Five Mile Road, Digital screening mammography. Registration required. Presented by TriHealth Women’s Services Van. Through June 24. 569-6777; www.trihealth.com. Anderson Township.

Support Groups

A “Smart investing@your library” teen workshop will be offered at the Oakley branch library at 1 p.m., Saturday, June 22, 4033 Gilmore Ave. These workshops are designed to engage teens with hands-on activities, games and materials for better understanding of personal finance topics. To reserve a spot, call 369-6960, or visit teenspace.cincinnatilibrary.org/FINRAgrant THANKS TO LISA MAUCH Crime and Pun-ishment, 7 p.m., American Legion Post 318, 6660 Clough Road, Includes multi-course meal. Adult beverages available. $60, $45 with mention of this listing. 888-6432583; www.grimprov.com/ Cincinnati. Anderson Township.

Special Events Ohio River Paddlefest Music and Outdoor Festival, 10 a.m.-9 p.m. Roots on the River Music Festival 5-11 p.m. Scheduled to appear: Jake Speed and the Freddies, Wheels, Jeremy Pinnell and the ‘55s, The Lewis Brothers and Reverend Peyton’s Big Damn Band., Coney Island, 6201 Kellogg Ave., Boat drop off and registration open for 8.2mile float, 11 and 14 mile races, poker run and kayak fishing tournament 10 a.m.-9 p.m. Kayak clinics on Lake Como 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Boat demonstrations on Lake Como noon-8 p.m. Basket raffle noon-9 p.m. Northern Kentucky fly fishers kayak fishing tournament 4-8 p.m. Gearfest begins noon-9 p.m. Family friendly. Benefits Ohio River Way. Registration required. Presented by Ohio River Way. 588-6936; www.ohioriverway.org/paddlefest. Anderson Township.

SATURDAY, JUNE 22 Art & Craft Classes

ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to www.cincinnati.com and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to life@communitypress.com along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to www.cincinnati.com and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. Weston Gallery, Free. 321-5200; phyllisweston.com. O’Bryonville. Contemporary Masters, 11 a.m.-4 p.m., Mary Ran Gallery, Free. 871-5604; www.maryrangallery.com. Hyde Park. Tyler Shields: Suspense, 10 a.m.-5:30 p.m., Miller Gallery, 871-4420; www.millergallery.com. Hyde Park.

Drink Tastings Saturday Premium Wine Flight: California’s Great Grape: Cabernet, Noon-5 p.m., The Wine Merchant, 3972 Edwards Road, Taste why cabernet is king in California with four premium wines. Ages 21 and up. $15. Registration required. 731-1515; www.winemerchantcincinnati.com. Oakley.

Education Teen Financial Literacy Workshop, 1 p.m., Oakley Branch Library, 4033 Gilmore Ave., Designed to engage teens with hands-on activities, games and materials for better understanding of personal finance topics. Ages 12-18. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 369-6960. Oakley.

The Gamut, 8 p.m.-midnight, Pirate’s Cove Tropical Bar & Grill, 4609 Kellogg Ave., 871-1820; www.piratescovecincy.com. East End.

June Family Open House: Flower Ornaments, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Brazee Street Studios, 4426 Brazee St., Create hanging fused glass flower ornaments for your home or garden. $15. Through June 29. 321-0206. Oakley.

On Stage - Theater

Art Exhibits

Exercise Classes

Murder Mystery Dinner:

Whether, 11 a.m.-5 p.m., Phyllis

Zumba Fitness Class, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Clough United Methodist Church, $5. 379-4900. Anderson Township. Cardio Dance Party, 10-11 a.m., Eric Thomas’ Professional Fitness Academy, $10. 617-9498; www.cardiodanceparty.com. Madisonville.

Music - Rock

HAVING TROUBLE PAYING YOUR MORTGAGE?

WE’RE HERE TO HELP.

The State of Ohio provides free assistance for homeowners to help them stay in their homes. Save the Dream Ohio is administered by the Ohio Housing Finance Agency and funded by the U.S. Department of the Treasury’s Hardest Hit Fund. It’s safe, secure and available at no cost.

APPLY NOW FOR UP TO $35,000. Note: Applicants must meet eligibility requirements related to income, assets and hardship. Participation is contigent upon mortgage service approval.

Farmers Market Anderson Outdoor Farmers Market, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Anderson Center Station, 7832 Five Mile Road, Fresh fruits and locally grown vegetables, plants, homemade products, bakery goods, organic meats, food trucks, fair trade coffee and more. Rain or shine. Special features include entertainment and seasonal events for children. Family friendly. Presented by Anderson Center. 688-8400; www.andersonfarmersmarket.org. Anderson Township.

Festivals Guardian Angels Festival, 5 p.m.-midnight, Guardian Angels Church, 231-7440; www.gaparish.org. Mount Washington.

Home & Garden

OHIO HOUSING FINANCE AGENCY CE-0000554344

Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Bzak Landscaping at Turpin Farm, 3295 Turpin Lane, Hamilton County residents can drop off yard trimmings for free. Free. Presented by Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District. Through Nov. 24. 946-7734; bit.ly/11UQb9r. Newtown. Computer and TV Recycling, 8 a.m.-noon, Cohen Cincinnati, 4538 Kellogg Ave., Hamilton County residents only. Bring proof of residency. Businesses,

churches, schools and nonprofits not eligible. Free. Presented by Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District. 946-7766; www.hamiltoncountyrecycles.org. East End.

Lectures Quest for Fulfillment, 4-5 p.m., Oakley Branch Library, 4033 Gilmore Ave., Video presentation addressing passion for finding meaning in life and enjoying existence. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by Cincinnati Peace Initiative. 981-0111. Oakley.

Music - Concerts Cincinnati Pops Orchestra, 8 p.m., Riverbend Music Center, 6295 Kellogg Ave., Broadway Night. With Brian Stokes Mitchell, vocalist. John Morris Russell, conductor. Rain or Shine. Gates open 6:30 p.m. $20 and up, free ages 12 and under sitting on lawn. Presented by Cincinnati Pops Orchestra. 381-3300; www.cincinnatipops.org. Anderson Township.

Nature Supermoon, 8-10 p.m., Cincinnati Observatory Center, 3489 Observatory Place, Watch supermoon rise above eastern horizon at 8:20 p.m. Largest full moon of year. Viewing of Saturn follows (weather permitting). $5. 321-5186; www.cincinnatiobservatory.org. Mount Lookout.

Pets Pet Adoptions, 1-4 p.m., Peppermint Pig, 8255 Beechmont Ave., Cats and dogs available for adoption. 474-0005; www.peppermintpig.org. Anderson Township.

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

SUNDAY, JUNE 23 Art Exhibits Greater Cincinnati Watercolor Society Show, 1-4 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 272-3700; www.artatthebarn.org. Mariemont. Tyler Shields: Suspense, 11 a.m.-2 p.m., Miller Gallery, 871-4420; www.millergallery.com. Hyde Park.

Education Anderson Township History Room, 1-4 p.m., Anderson Center, 7850 Five Mile Road, Lower atrium. Learn about the history of Anderson Township through photos, hands-on exhibits and artifacts. Free. Presented by Anderson Township Historical Society. Through June 26. 231-2114. Anderson Township.

Festivals Guardian Angels Festival, 4-10

Art & Craft Classes Intro to the Pottery Wheel, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Funke Fired Arts, 3130 Wasson Road, Eight-week session. Learn to create cups, bowls and plates. Studio practice time, clay and tools included. $230. Registration required. 871-2529; funkefiredarts.com. Oakley.

Art Events Wine and Canvas, 6:30-9:30 p.m., Don Pablo’s, 2692 Madison Road, Painting class with cocktails. No experience necessary. $35. Reservations required. Presented by Wine and Canvas. 631-1356; www.wineandcanvas.com. Norwood.

Cooking Classes Top Chef Challenge, 7-9 p.m., A Forkable Feast, 3363 Madison Road, For Jewish young professionals ages 21-35. Culinary competition. Secret ingredient revealed at event and each group must incorporate it into their dish to compete for prize. Light bites served before. Ages 21 and up. $10. Registration required. Presented by Access: Social Events for Jewish Young Professionals Ages 21-35. 3730300; www.jypaccess.org. Oakley.

Exercise Classes Zumba Fitness Class, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Clough United Methodist Church, $5. 379-4900. Anderson Township.

Films Summer Movies for Kids, 10:30 a.m., Mariemont Theatre, 6906 Wooster Pike, “Charlotte’s Web.” Rated G. All seats are first-come, first-served basis. Doors open 9:45 a.m. Free. 272-0222; www.mariemonttheatre.com. Mariemont. Summer Cinema Series: Life In Stills, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Mariemont Theatre, 6906 Wooster Pike, In touching and humorous documentary, two generations collide in loving and entertaining ways while they take on politicians at city hall to save their family legacy. $10, $8 Mayerson JCC members. Registration required. Presented by Mayerson JCC. 761-7500; www.jointhej.org. Mariemont.

Health / Wellness TriHealth Mobile Mammography Screening, 8 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Group Health Anderson, Registration required. 569-6777; www.trihealth.com. Anderson Township. The Deadly Effects of Stress, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Mount Washington Recreation Center, 1715 Beacon St., With volunteers from Foundation for Wellness Professionals. Workshop on effects stress has on bodies. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Foundation for Wellness Professionals. 2712500. Mount Washington.

Literary - Bookstores Amazing Amy’s Writing Club, 4-5 p.m., Blue Manatee Children’s Bookstore, 3054 Madison Road, With Amy Dean, certified teacher and writing instructor. Writing workshop with emphasis on nurturing creativity, skill development and fun. Themes change weekly. Ages 8-12. $8. Reservations required. 731-2665. Oakley.

Literary - Story Times Make a Mess at the Manatee, 10-10:30 a.m., Blue Manatee Children’s Bookstore, 3054 Madison Road, With Ms. Kelli. Listen to book and participate in an art-making activity with your child. Ages 2-4. $5. Reservations required. 731-2665. Oakley.


LIFE

JUNE 19, 2013 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • B3

Ham, basil pinwheels make colorful appetizer I’m not saying I have the world’s best memory, but when it comes to food, I have a photographic memory. Like the other day when I was going through one of my vintage cookbooks and came across a recipe for cinnamon pinwheels. After reading the recipe, I had a feeling these are the “radio rolls” that were available in bakeries here. It’s not the one that uses puff pastry. This Rita recipe Heikenfeld calls for a RITA’S KITCHEN yeasted dough that you form into coils and flatten out before baking. I think it’s the same roll recipe that many of you wanted to make at home. It’s too long to print here, but I’ll post it on my blog.

Ham and basil pinwheels

If you’re growing basil, it won’t be long before flowers start to form. Pinch those off (yes, they’re edible) and while you’re at it, cut off enough leaves to make these pinwheels. This is a do-ahead appetizer that keeps appetites at bay until the main dish is served.

6 10-inch flour tortillas 8 oz. cream cheese, softened 3 ⁄4 cup sun-dried tomatoes, minced 12 thin slices ham Fresh basil, enough to cover

mometer reads 150 degrees. Remove from oven, tent with foil and let sit 10 minutes. Serves 8. Diabetic exchanges: 4 lean meat, 1/2 fat.

Tips from readers’ kitchens

Opera cream cake. So many of you told me you loved the cake. Suzanne M. said she used a 9-inch by 13-inch pan, baked it at 375 degrees for a few extra minutes. So if you don’t have a jellyroll pan that the original recipe calls for, a 9-inch by 13inch works well.

Can you help?

Spinning Fork’s mushroom sauce. Reader Tom Ohmer says his wife and granddaughter love the sauce and hopes a reader has the recipe or a similar one.

Readers want to know

Try a variety of flour tortilla flavors to vary Rita’s recipe for ham and basil pinwheels. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

Whisk together:

tortillas

Mix cream cheese and dried tomatoes. Spread each tortilla with cream cheese mixture. Put ham slices on top. Lay basil on top. Roll up tightly and stick toothpicks in 4-5 evenly spaced spots. Cover and refrigerate for several hours. Slice and serve.

Marinated honey mustard grilled veggie skewers The honey mustard lends a nice color. 4 long skewers

3 tablespoons white balsamic vinegar 3 tablespoons honey mustard 3 tablespoons olive oil 3 ⁄4 teaspoon crushed dried rosemary or about 2 teaspoons fresh, minced 3 ⁄4 teaspoon onion powder Salt and pepper

Have ready: 1 red bell pepper, cut into 11⁄2-inch pieces1 yellow and green zucchini, about 8 oz. each, cut into 1⁄2-inch thick slices

If using wooden skewers, soak in water 30 minutes ahead of time.

Put veggies in plastic bag and pour marinade over. Let sit at room temperature 30 minutes or more. Thread onto skewers, reserving marinade. Grill, turning occasionally and brushing with marinade until tender, about 15 minutes.

Savory pork roast

How many times have I told you one of the most fun things about writing this column is the recipes you share? Marianne D. shared her favorite recipe for pork roast with me and said: “The ranch dressing mix is the secret ingredient and it’s

diabetic friendly, too. Sometimes I’ll toss in a little minced fresh parsley.” 2-3 tablespoons olive oil 1 tablespoon ranch salad dressing mix 2 teaspoons Dijon mustard 1 clove garlic, minced Salt and pepper to taste 21⁄2 pound boneless pork loin roast 1 cup chicken broth or water

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Mix oil, dressing, mustard, garlic, salt and pepper. Rub all over roast. Put roast in baking pan and pour broth around roast. Bake about an hour, or until ther-

“I saw salad burnet at a garden store and wondered what it’s used for.” Salad burnet is a hardy perennial herb that tastes like cucumber. It’s a pretty little plant with lacy green leaves and a pinkish, cone-shaped flower. I like to use it in salads and to make herbal vinegars. Borage is another cucumber-flavored herb.

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

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LIFE

B4 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • JUNE 19, 2013

Check your home warranty service contract Home warranty service contracts are a $3 billion a year business, but you need to know the drawbacks as well as the advantages. For instance, you can expect many warranty companies to do the least expensive repair possible. Home warranties have become fairly standard with real estate sales. But while it can give a buyer peace of mind, I’ve seen time and again where there’s been a problem when a claim was filed. Terri Miller said her daughter ran into a claim problem when the air conditioning went out in her Reading home. “The air conditioning fan went out. We turned the unit on and it

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didn’t turn at all,” Miller said. Miller’s daughter bought a home warranty Howard when buyAin ing the HEY HOWARD! house last year after it had been foreclosed upon. She called the warranty company and a repairman was sent out. “He immediately looked at the unit and told me it was a fan motor. ‘We’re in luck, I have it on my truck. I’ll go change it out,’ he said,” Miller said. Unfortunately, the repairman couldn’t separate the fan from the motor so he removed

both – with the electricity still on. “He left the unit completely wide open. He left the electric panel wide open. When I asked him if that was safe he told me, ‘Yes.’ I found out later from my husband it was not safe,” Miller said. The serviceman didn’t return for two days. Then, Miller said, “When he rewired it, rather than turning the motor itself another quarter inch so he could run the electric through the conduit in there, which would be the appropriate thing to do, he chose to put the wires above the unit and he has them zip-tied.” Miller sent a picture of the job to the home warranty company and it agreed to send out a

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different company to properly wire the air conditioner. “The air conditioner does work. It is cooling the house. The problem is the wiring, the way they installed the wiring. It’s not safe,” Miller said. A big thing to remember with home warranty companies is you can’t pick the repair companies they send to your home. Sometimes you’ll get a good, well qualified repairman, other times you won’t. Check the warranty to see exactly what it does and does not cover. One woman told me although the warranty company gave her a new air conditioner, she ended up paying the serviceman $1,500 for labor. These warranties generally cost about $400 a year and have a $100 deductible for each repair. Howard Ain answers consumer complaints weekdays on WKRC-TV Local 12. Write to him at 12 WKRC-TV, 1906 Highland Ave., Cincinnati 45219.

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band of 50 years, Robert J. “Bob” O’Brien; and daughter, Karen (Miner) Raymond. Services were May 25 at St. Stephen Church, Cincinnati. Memorials to: St. Stephen Church, 3804 Eastern Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45226.

ABOUT OBITUARIES Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 248-8600 for a submission form. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 242-4000 for pricing details.

Grammywinner to perform at Eastern Hills Baptist Church Grammy-winner Steve Vaus will be in concert 7:30 p.m. Friday, June 21, at Eastern Hills Baptist Church, 5825 Islington Ave., Madisonville. Vaus will debut his newest album, “Praise and Patriotism.” “In some ways it kind of blends the two parts of me,” especially his deep concern for America. Vaus says that “Praise and Patriotism” is designed to “put that message of God’s love and love for country on one CD,” because it “honors God” and “invites people into a closer relationship with God.” The concert will begin at 7:30 p.m. with warm-up music that is being provided by the Eastern Hills Baptist praise and worship team, as well as Tate Music Group recording artists Joy Chadwell and Elizabeth Delaney.

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LIFE

JUNE 19, 2013 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • B5

Program to provide strategies for older drivers Most older drivers can expect to outlive their driving ability by about seven to 10 years, according to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration. One of the biggest issues for seniors is to decide when to give up driving. Each year, more than one million Americans age 70 or older stop driving and become dependent on

others to meet their transportation needs. To help with this difficult transition, Deaconess Hospital offers an individualized self-assessment program called Beyond Driving with Dignity. Certified director Nancy Schuster will present information about the program at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, June 20, at Hyde Park Center for Older Adults,

Summer food program goes through Aug. 9 Cincinnati Public Schools will sponsor the federally funded Summer Food Service Program for Children from now to Aug. 9, at schools and recreation centers around the district. Free meals will be available to all children 18 years of age and under, or to anyone between 19 and 21 who is determined by a state or local public-educational agency to be mentally or physically disabled. The meals will be served at various Cincinnati Public Schools and

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2800 Erie Ave. Beyond Driving with Dignity provides strategies for older drivers to continue driving safely as well as information about alternative sources of transportation that can help retiring drivers move smoothly into the “Beyond Driving” passenger seat, if the time has come to stop driving.

Family members and drivers are welcome to attend the presentation on June 20. If one cannot attend and would like more information, contact Nancy Schuster at 559-2826. Hyde Park Center for

Older Adults, the host for the “Beyond Driving with Dignity” presentation, offers transportation for adults age 55 and older living in seven eastside communities. For more information, call Hyde Park Center at

321-6816 or visit www.hpcenter.org. Located at the corner of Erie and Shaw, a block east of Hyde Park Square, Hyde Park Center also provides lunch, social work assistance and wellness activities.

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LIFE

B6 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • JUNE 19, 2013

POLICE REPORTS CINCINNATI DISTRICT 2 Arrests/citations Brian P. Armor, born 1971, disorderly conduct, 5806 Montgomery Road, June 1. Joseph A. Laterro, born 1977, disorderly conduct, 5806 Mont-

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gomery Road, June 1. Anthony James Williams, born 1980, domestic violence, 2800 Cypress Way, June 4. Carlos L. Butler, born 1981, criminal trespassing, 2626 Victory Pkwy., June 4. Damon Davison, born 1990, possession of an open flask, 5325 Glenshade Court, June 4. Kenneth Riley, born 1992, having a weapon under disability, 3610 Evanston Ave., June 4. Robert P. Coffaro, born 1979, burglary, 2935 Erie Ave., June 4. Beverly Simpson, born 1969, assault, 3295 Erie Ave., June 5. Brandon D. Serles, born 1986, trafficking, having a weapon under disability, 4716 Osgood St., June 5. Chaz Siekbert, born 1990, obstructing official business, 3295 Erie Ave., June 5.

Danny R. Henson, born 1957, city income tax, 3295 Erie Ave., June 5. Michael Byndon, born 1989, drug abuse, possession of drug paraphernalia, trafficking, 1307 William H. Taft Road, June 5. Santino Sanders, born 1988, assault, 3000 Robertson Ave., June 6. Christina E. Evans, born 1983, theft under $300, 3181 Linwood Ave., June 7. Demarco Thomas, born 1990, domestic violence, 5311 Weltner Ave., June 7. Bennett Barton, born 1988, assault, 5615 Madison Road, June 9. Pamela Hudson, born 1977, felonious assault, 6305 Sierra St., June 9. Sean M. Turner, born 1984, assault, 4211 Allendorf Drive,

Legal Notice Village of Mariemont Resolution R-14-13 Fixing a Time for Public Hearing on the 2014 Budget BE IT RESOLVED, by the Council of the Village of Mariemont, State of Ohio: that the budget for the year 2014 prepared by the Council in accordance with law, be open to public inspection by having at least two copies thereof on file in the office of the Village of Mariemont and that a Public Hearing on the budget will be held Monday July 8, 2013 at 6:00 p.m. in the Council Chambers. 7038

NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice is hereby given that on the 9th date of July, 2013 at 7:00 p.m. a Public Hearing will be held on the budget prepared by the Council of the Village of Terrace Park of Hamilton County, Ohio for the next succeeding fiscal year ending December 31, 2014. Such hearing will be held at the office of the Community Building, 428 Elm Avenue, Terrace Park, Ohio. During the Public Hearing any interested party may be heard. A copy of the proposed Budget is on file at the Village OfficeAdministration Building, 428 Elm Avenue, Terrace Park, Ohio and is available during normal business hours Monday through Friday. Pat Wirthlin, Assistant Fiscal Officer 1001767014

ABOUT POLICE REPORTS The Community Press publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. To contact your local police department: » Cincinnati, Capt. Jeff Butler, District 2 commander, 9794440 » Columbia Township, Hamilton County Sheriff's Office, Sgt. Peter Enderle, 683-3444 » Fairfax, Steve M. Kelly, chief, 271-7250 » Mariemont, Rick Hines, chief, 271-4089 » Terrace Park, Jerry Hayhow, chief, 831-2137 or 825-2280. June 9.

Incidents/investigations Aggravated robbery 5109 Glenshade Ave., June 2. 4004 Edwards Road, June 2. 6124 Montgomery Road, June 3. 1621 Clayton St., June 4. 6212 Chandler St., June 6. Assault 5310 Madison Road, June 2. 5724 Carothers St., June 2. 5664 Montgomery Road, June 2. 5504 Stewart Ave., June 4. Burglary 2344 Ashland Ave., June 1. 5722 Montgomery Road, June 1. 4105 Paxton Woods Drive, June 2. 4522 Camberwell Road, June 2. 2725 Cypress Way, June 2. 5116 Ravenna St., June 6. 6111 Erie Ave., May 31. Criminal damaging/endangering 2368 Victory Pkwy., June 3. 2822 Lawndale Ave., June 5. 5848 Montgomery Road, June 6. Domestic violence Reported on Cypress Way, June 4. Reported on Charlemar Drive, June 6. Reported on William Howard Taft Road, May 31. Menacing 3334 Cardiff Ave., June 7. Misuse of credit card 4269 Plainville Road, June 1. Theft 2377 Victory Pkwy., June 1. 4269 Plainville Road, June 1. 3760 Paxton Ave., June 1. 5724 Carothers St., June 2. 616 Delta Ave., June 2.

618 Delta Ave., June 2. 2 Beechcrest Lane, June 3. 4117 Jora Lane, June 3. 5023 Ward St., June 4. 5504 Stewart Ave., June 4. 3318 Lookout Drive, June 4. 3741 Marburg Ave., June 4. 3372 Orion Ave., June 4. 5020 Oaklawn Drive, June 5. 3319 Glenhurst Place, June 5. 3409 Oak Lane, June 5. 3435 N. Club Crest, June 5. 4815 Simpson Ave., June 6. 5090 Observatory Circle, June 6. 3410 Oak Lane, June 6. 5359 Indian Mound Ave., June 6. 2552 Madison Road, June 7. 3252 Glengyle Ave., June 7. Unauthorized use of a motor vehicle 4509 Erie Ave., June 3.

COLUMBIA TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations Joe Cochran, 30, 4823 Winona Terrace, assault at 5300 Ridge Road, June 4. Zanonia Buckner, 39, 1853 Hawkins Ave., felonious assault at 5300 Ridge Road, June 4.

Incidents/investigations Aggravated robbery Merchant reported at 5245 Ridge Ave., May 31. Menacing Victim threatened at 6631 Cambridge, May 30. Robbery Merchant reported at 3400 Highland, May 30. Theft Currency of unknown value removed at 6537 Brackenridge Ave., May 31.

FAIRFAX Arrests/citations Amanda Beltrami, 22, 1111 Shayler Road No. 8, theft, May 27. Steven E. Patrick Jr., 31, 1111 Shayler Road No. 8, theft, May 27. Rayshawn E. Meatchem, 21, 334 Hearne Ave., driving under suspension, May 27. Janelle C. Merritt, 32, 5717 Whitney Ave., driving under suspension, May 27. Germaine Thompson, 39, 9610 Cedarhurst Drive, driving under suspension, May 27. Deondre Davis, 25, 4127 Watterson St., driving under suspension, May 28.

Incidents/investigations Theft Merchandise taken from Walmart; $928 at 4000 Red Bank Road, May 27. Two computers taken from Walmart; $1,496 at 4000 Red Bank Road, May 27. Merchandise taken from Walmart; $103 at 4000 Red Bank Road, May 27. Merchandise taken from Walmart; $339 at 4000 Red Bank Road, May 29.

MARIEMONT Arrests/citations Emily Mardis, 19, 459 River Hill Road, drug abuse, paraphernalia, May 24.

Incidents/investigations Criminal damage Glass broken in door at 6979 Cambridge, May 25. Theft Bike taken at 6750 Wooster Pike, May 23.

TERRACE PARK Arrests/citations Danny Holland, 53, 6618 Main St., possession of controlled substance, May 25.

Incidents/investigations Terrace Park police received no reports of incidents and conducted no investigations.

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS COLUMBIA TOWNSHIP

Don and Joan Kunkel of San Diego, CA will celebrate their 50th wedding anniversary on June 15, 2013. The special day will be marked by a family gathering with their 4 children and 10 grandchildren Originally from Cincinnati, Ohio, the couple was married by Fr. Charles O’Brien at St. Gertrude’s Church. Don retired in 2004 after 38 years with Merrill Lynch. Joan retired from the IRS.

Farnham - Habel

2839 Ridgewood Ave.: Serger Paul D. to Tosolt Brandelyn & Bruce; $146,500. 7398 Wooster Pike: Spiekerman Loren Tr & Loren Spiekerman Tr to Bortnik Alex & Olga; $5,500,000.

COLUMBIA TUSCULUM

Strafer St.: Sterling Homes LLC to Mcfarland Harold W. & Barbara A.; $500,000. 270 Wortman St.: Fifth Third Mortgage Co. to Oh Co. Holdings LLC; $5,500. 3191 Golden Hollow Ave.: Wright Scott M. to Tenney Jennifer A. Tr; $402,500. 427 Tusculum Ave.: Douglass Elizabeth J. to Adkins William J. & Helene L.; $229,900. 514 Tusculum Ave.: Jurek Michael J. to Carey Christopher W.; $218,000.

FAIRFAX

3989 Simpson Ave.: Fritz Marie B. to Bank Of America NA; $52,000.

HYDE PARK

Mr. and Mrs. Michael Habel of Hyde Park announce the engagement of their daughter, Kara Elizabeth to Andrew Thomas Farnham, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Farnham of Madeira. Ms. Habel is a graduate of St. Ursula Academy and Xavier University and is currently employed as a Shopper Marketing Manager for Dr Pepper Snapple Group. Mr. Farnham is a graduate of Madeira High School and Maine Maritime Academy and is currently employed as a Merchant Marine with Overseas Shipholding Group. An April 2014 wedding has been planned.

2444 Madison Road: Gortsas Alex to Federl Kathleen C.; $222,000. 3618 Michigan Ave.: Bronzie James M. Tr to Postlewaite Ryan G. & Kelly A.; $585,000. 3650 Shaw Ave.: Ashcraft John W. to Schaefer Derek M. & Kelly M. Sirk; $359,900. 1347 Cryer Ave.: Davis Brian J. & Amanda E. Stebelton to Rulong Gretchen R. & Geoffreyw; $349,000. 16 Garden Place: Ernst William R. Tr to Conway Michael; $668,000. 2316 East Hill Ave.: Hesch Lucinda & Robert L. to Bausano Christopher Jorda & Margaret Marie; $325,000. 2354 Dana Ave.: Cassady Elizabeth H. to Andrews Raymond P. Tr & Lynn Andrews Tr; $140,500. 2444 Madison Road: Star Bank N.A. Tr to Schomburg Stephen

L.; $48,500. 2482 Rookwood Court: Valz Kara L. to Kirtman Michael L. & Vivian K.; $635,000. 2835 Astoria Ave.: Federal National Mortgage Association to Hueber John; $133,700. 2864 Ziegle Ave.: Chaiken Bruce to Craft Robert; $202,000. 3471 Forestoak Court: Goldberg Jessica to Tefera Kirubel & Alem Tilahun; $137,000. 3517 Tarpis Ave.: Finger Kathryn C. & Jarrett A. Paynter to Ruehlman Elizabeth & Thomas Brewer; $275,000. 3695 Saybrook Ave.: Kropp Leslie M. to Leugers Alex & Crystal Todd; $192,000. 4 Grandin Farm Lane: Lonergan Pierce J. to Rouse Joseph P. Tr; $475,000.

MADISONVILLE

5312 Owasco St.: Harris Michael to Cincy Investment III LLC; $12,000. 5814 Desmond St.: Homesteading And Urban Redevelopment Corp. to Horne Christina; $73,000. 6604 Palmetto St.: Reed Wendy to Bank Of America N.A.; $48,000.

MARIEMONT

3723 Pocahontas Ave.: Goellner Stephen J. Jr. & Erin S. to Everhart Andrew & Amy; $455,000. 3901 West St.: Nap Emery Park LLC to Espy Jane P.; $470,000. 6619 Mariemont Ave.: Alsfelder Katherine F. to Nichols Margaret E. & Brian D.; $585,000. 6994 Haines St.: Krehbiel Charles D. to Rudzinski Christina M.; $265,000.

MOUNT LOOKOUT

3417 Custer St.: Gilmore Jeffrey R. & Shannon L. to Rebrovich Kevin T. & Lori A.; $337,500.

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


LIFE

JUNE 19, 2013 • EASTERN HILLS JOURNAL • B7

Women honored by Jewish Federation Jewish Federation President Andy Berger presented the Goldstein Volunteer of the Year Award to Beth Guttman and two Weston “Avodah” Awards to communal professionals Danielle V. Minson and Sarah Ganson at the recent Jewish Federation of Cincinnati’s 117th annual meeting.

Beth Guttman

Guttman, of Indian Hill, received the Robert V. Goldstein Volunteer of the Year Award, which recognizes the efforts of volunteer leaders who have made a significant impact in the Jewish Federation of Cincinnati and the Cincinnati Jewish community at large. Created in 1990 in the memory of Bob Goldstein, an exemplary Jewish communal leader, the Goldstein Award is recognized as the most prominent of the Jewish Federation of Cincinnati’s awards. Guttman is a long-time leader and volunteer in several community organizations throughout Greater Cincinnati. She is the treasurer of The Jewish Foundation of Cincinnati’s board of trustees. She is a past president of the Jewish Federation of Cincinnati and currently sits on its board.

Danielle V. Minson

Minson received the Harris K. and Alice F. Weston Senior “Avodah” Award, given to outstanding Jewish communal professionals with 10 or more years of experience in their field. Minson has been serv-

ing as the chief development officer for the Jewish Federation of Cincinnati since 2005. She Guttman recently helped lead a fundraising initiative that raised $2.4 million toward the creation of the Barbash Family Vital Support Center of Jewish Family Service. Minson previously Minson served as the Jewish Federation of Philadelphia’s Assistant Campaign Director and then, from 2000–2005, as its Director of the Renaissance Group. She began her career in Cincinnati, working at the FederaGanson tion from 1996–2000. Minson earned an MSW from Yeshiva University’s Wurzweiler School of Social Work and a bachelor’s degree in journalism from The Ohio State University. She is an alumna of the Israel experience program Project Otzma. In her tenure at the Jewish Federation of Cincinnati, Minson has successfully increased revenue by adding and refocusing resources to encourage endowment,

supplemental and corporate giving, in addition to annual giving through the Community Campaign. Minson lives in Hyde Park. “I was surprised and honored to be chosen for this award,” said Minson. “I am humbled to be in the company of Beth Guttman, who has given so much back to the community through her leadership and dedication, and of rising star Sarah Ganson.” Minson continued, “I want to thank Alice and Harris Weston for creating this award in perpetuity; they are an inspiration to me and other professionals to leave this world a better place than we found it.”

Sarah Ganson

Ganson, from Cincinnati Hillel, received the Harris K. and Alice F. Weston Junior “Avodah” Award, given to outstanding Jewish communal professionals with five or fewer years of experience in their field. Ganson is the program and engagement associate at Cincinnati Hillel, where she has worked since 2011. In her role, she strategically plans, develops and implements programs and events, often collaborating with the University of Cincinnati, and engages students with the agency. In 2009, she raised money for JNF, to fund her participation in Hillel’s Israel Alternative Spring Break program, which involved serving in underprivileged communities throughout Israel. After graduation, Ganson returned to Israel for six

months through the MASA Career Israel program and worked at Tel Aviv University’s Hillel. Ganson is a board member of Breast Cancer Bricks Along the Journey, a non-profit organization that raises money for breast cancer research through an annual brick auction. Her responsibil-

ities include recruiting artists, advertising and promoting the auction at local galleries and businesses. Ganson lives in Hyde Park. Ganson said, “I have benefited so much from my own engagement in Jewish life—as a student at Yavneh, as a camper at GUCI, as an active mem-

ber of the Hebrew Club at Sycamore, as a leader at OU Hillel and as a cofounder of OU's first Israel club, 'Bobcats for Israel'—that I am grateful to have the chance to give back by helping to shape young Jewish leaders and get them involved in our community.”

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