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FOREST HILLS

JOURNAL

Your Community Press newspaper serving Anderson Township, California, Mount Washington, Newtown

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014

75¢

BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS

What do you think about a stadium in Newtown? By Jeanne Houck jhouck@communitypress.com

John Dinkelaker, left, and Chad Thompson are co-owners of Tri-State Compounding Pharmacy and Kunkel Medical in Anderson Township. They had to change from the name of Kunkel Pharmacy earlier this year after insurance company requirements forced them to sell the pharmacy part of it. LISA WAKELAND/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

INSURANCE RULES FORCE LOCAL BUSINESS TO CHANGE

By Lisa Wakeland lwakeland@communitypress.com

ANDERSON TWP. — As a local business enters its 75th year, it’s going through a lot of changes. Kunkel Pharmacy is now Tri-State Compounding Pharmacy and Kunkel Medical, and they’ve stopped being a regular pharmacy. The change wasn’t part of a new rebranding strategy – it was the result of law and insurance company changes that forced owner John Dinkelaker to sell the pharmacy portion of his business. It all started when changes in how Medicare covers prescription drugs went into effect. “When the insurance companies got into the fray, they said we had to be a member of a group to provide services for customers,” Dinkelaker said. The former Kunkel Pharmacy, 7715 Beechmont Ave., was part of the preferred network until this year, when some Medicare health plans removed “any willing provider” from which pharmacies

would be reimbursed by insurance companies, Dinkelaker said. That meant customers not using a preferred provider would have higher out-ofpocket costs for prescription drugs. When the new rules took effect, Dinkelaker said they lost 20-25 percent of their business in the first few months of 2014. Customers are paying for the benefit, so he understands when they have to make financial decisions to save money on prescriptions. “It’s really bittersweet when you have to turn away your customers, but it was hard to survive when the insurance changed,” he said. “We’re totally locked out and it really hurt because we provide so much the others don’t.” For example, his staff will deliver medications or come in after hours to fill a prescription for customers. Even with all the changes, Dinkelaker said they’re still able to compound, which is creating custom medications for people. They’re also able to continue providing medical supplies.

Lynn Schlanser, a front end manager, said it was an awful day when the changes were announced. “It was a very difficult decision for John, and I feel sorry for the independent pharmacies,” she said. “The insurance companies shouldn’t dictate where (prescriptions can be filled). It should be the customer’s choice.” Dinkelaker emphasized that they’re not closed, it’s just a shift for the business, which is entering the home stretch toward a century of operation. Regular customers are aware of the changes and understand why they were made, but they don’t always like it, said Marcia Wilke, the medical supply manager who has worked there for 16 years. “They miss the one-on-one service, knowledge and help from the staff, who are always willing to answer questions,” she said. “We’re still here and we can still help.” The store. will still provide consultations and answer See RULES , Page A2

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NEWTOWN — Some residents oppose it; some business people support it. So the Newtown Village Council has scheduled a special town hall meeting Tuesday, June 24, to see what the community in general thinks about Miami Valley Christian Academy’s proposal to build a football stadium and other sports amenities at Short Park for the use of the school and the public. More than 50 residents recently signed a petition opposing the proposal for Short Park, a 16-acre facility at 3623 Church St. in Newtown Harten that is owned by the village. Then some members of the Newtown Business Association weighed in with their support of the proposal of Miami Valley Christian Academy, which is located at 6830 School St. in Newtown. “We need to hear from the residents on the 24th and act on their behalf,” said Newtown Village Councilman Chuck Short. “I would encourage everyone to be at that meeting and state their position on the matter.” The town hall meeting will begin at 7 p.m. at the Newtown Municipal Center at 3537 Church St. “I would expect that council will take action soon after the public hearing,” said Newtown Village Councilman Joe Harten. “By then we should have all of the necessary information.” While Newtown Village Council has yet to decide on the issue, it told Miami Valley Christian Academy earlier this year that the academy should be prepared to pay the village a total of $245,000 in

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rent over a 25-year period if the school does get the OK to build a football stadium and other sports amenities at Short Park. Miami Valley Christian Academy officials have suggested that the academy build and pay for the improvements at Short Park in the first 25 years of any agreement in lieu of paying Newtown rent. School officials hope the sports amenities would boost their student enrollment. Miami Valley Christian Academy does not have a football stadium and has to play its “home” games at Turpin High School and Anderson High School. The academy also wants to build football and baseball fields, basketball courts, a new track and possibly a playground and tennis courts at Short Park. Newtown agrees that if the village and Miami Valley Christian Academy eventually sign a contract, school functions should have priority over other community events in the area of the park where the sports improvements would be made. Matt Cuff, president of the Newtown Business Association, wrote a letter to village council saying the sports proposal for Short Park would bring more visitors to Newtown — leading to more customers for businesses in the village and attracting more businesses to Newtown. “(Miami Valley Christian Academy) is a critical customer base for the village,” Cuff said. “(Newtown Business Association) members understand the academy’s strategic need for a home athletic complex in order to remain competitive with other private middle and high schools.” Want to know more about what is happening in Newtown? Follow me on Twitter @jeannehouck.

Vol. 54 No.10 © 2014 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

See page A2 for additional information

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2014 Party on the Plaza Summer Concert Series www.AndersonPartyOnThePlaza.com

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NEWS

A2 • FOREST HILLS JOURNAL • JUNE 11, 2014

School health center open to public By Forrest Sellers fsellers@communitypress.com

MT. WASHINGTON — Af-

Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Police .................... B8 Schools ..................A6 Sports ....................A7 Viewpoints ............A10

ter having served students and staff for almost a year, a health center will now be open to the public. Starting June 3, the school-based health center at Mt. Washington School began accepting appointments from residents in the community. “There are a lot of our families who are not being served,” said Ilene Hayes, a resource coordinator for the school. “We realize it’s important for

FOREST HILLS JOURNAL

Find news and information from your community on the Web Anderson Township • cincinnati.com/andersontownship Hamilton County • cincinnati.com/hamiltoncounty Mount Washington • cincinnati.com/mountwashington Newtown • cincinnati.com/newtown

News

Richard Maloney Editor ..................248-7134, rmaloney@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

Advertising

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

Delivery

For customer service ....................576-8240 Stephen Barraco Circulation Manager ....................248-7110, sbarraco@communitypress.com Tracey Murphy District Manager ........248-7571, tamurphy@communitypress.com Amy Cook District Manager ..............248-7576, acook@communitypress.com

Classified

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

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

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people to be healthy. “Why not offer this.” Hayes said providing this service for the community is new and “truly an experiment” at this stage. “We’re testing the waters,” she said. The health center was specifically for the students when it began operation last August. During the course of the school year, services were expanded to include families and staff. “It’s an additional health care resource for the community,” said Laura Huss, a family nurse practitioner at the center. The center will provide treatment for common illnesses, allergies, minor wounds, stomach aches and chronic conditions such as migraines and asthma. Lab tests for certain ailments can also be scheduled.. Additionally, checkups and physicals will be provided. The center serves all ages, and most private in-

Nurse practitioner Laura Huss, right, checks the blood pressure of Sandy Groll, a support specialist at Mt. Washington School. The school's health center had previously treated students and staff. It recently opened its doors to the community as well.FORREST SELLERS/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

surance as well as Medicaid and Medicare are accepted. The health center is open 8 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.

Monday, Wednesday and Thursday. It will be closed during July. Visits should be sched-

uled in advance. Call 3633819. Mt. Washington School is at 1730 Mears Ave.

Mariemont Farmers Market returns for second year By Lisa Wakeland

lwakeland@communitypress.com

The Mariemont Farmers Market is returning this summer, but on a new day. From 4 p.m. to 4 7 p.m. Wednesdays, starting June 4, the market will be open in the Mariemont Elementary parking lot, at the corner of West Street and Madisonville Road. Leah Geldbaugh, who helps organize the market, said overall, last year’s market went well, and she’s excited to bring it back for a second year. “I think most of the problems we had last year were due to my inexperience, but I thought we did get a good reception and kept getting stronger,” she said.

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Erin Harper, of Madisonville, checks out some heirloom tomatoes at the Mariemont Farmers Market last year. It’s returning for a second season beginning June 4. FILE PHOTO

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“We wanted to try again and improve on those mistakes so we have a more successful market. I think moving the day is going to be a big benefit to us.” This year’s farmers market includes close to 20 vendors bringing produce, meats, honey, breads and a variety of other items. Market favorites like Morning Sun Farm, Bering Bees, Nay Nay’s breads and baked goods and others are all coming back. New vendors include My Artisano Foods, which will have cheeses, pastas and pre-made meals, Ko-

na Ice and Two Chicks Who Cater. Geldbaugh said this year they’ll have spotlight vendors, who may only come to the market once or twice a month. They’re also trying to get more local people involved in the farmers market, whether it’s youth organizations or other community groups. “Last year was a big learning experience and it was overwhelming,” Geldbaugh said. “This year we’re starting off in a better, smoother way. The vendors seem to be happy and anxious to get started, and we’d just like

people to come out and see what we have.” The Mariemont Farmers Market is open through the end of September. It will take a break during the first week of October and then, if it’s going well, return for the rest of that month. Geldbaugh said she’s also open to suggestions, new vendors and hearing from market shoppers on what they’d like to see. Those interested can call her at 549-9499.

Rules

we’re part of the community. Generations of families have been our loyal customers ... (and) some chose to stay with us because we’re part of their families,” Dinkelaker said. “I just enjoy being able to help people. When we open those doors, we know we’re going to help someone that day.”

Tri-State Compounding Pharmacy and Kunkel Medical is open 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. Monday through Friday; 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturdays, and closed Sundays.

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Continued from Page A1

questions, and even though it’s a change, Dinkelaker said it’s a very specialized business “and we’ll still be here for quite a while.” “We support the community and we feel like

Want more Mariemont news? Follow Lisa Wakeland on Twitter, @lisawakeland.

Want to know more about what’s happening in Anderson Twp.? Follow Lisa Wakeland on Twitter: @lisawakeland.


NEWS

JUNE 11, 2014 • FOREST HILLS JOURNAL • A3

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NEWS

A4 • FOREST HILLS JOURNAL • JUNE 11, 2014

BRIEFLY Spaghetti dinner

A spaghetti dinner will be 4 to 7 p.m. Saturday, June 14, at Yeatman Masonic Lodge, 6124 Campus Lane. Cost is $10 family of three, $5 adults, $3 children under 12. Proceeds will go toward “Light the Tower” in Mt. Washington.

Alumni golf outing

The third annual Alumni Golf Outing for Turpin and Anderson High School alumni will be Saturday, July 19, at the Legendary Run Golf Course. Shotgun start will be 1 p.m. Cost is $60 per player. Proceeds benefit the Forest Hills Foundation for

Education. The reservation deadline is Thursday, July 10. To register online, go to www.fhfe.org. .

Deadly car crash

Two people died in a one-car crash near Batavia in Clermont County early May 31. Devin Alexander Zeis-

ler, 22, of Alexandria and his passenger Cody Jacob Phillips, 18, of Mt. Washington were both pronounced dead at the scene after Zeisler lost control of his car around 5 a.m. on Old Ohio 74 near AmeliaOlive Branch Road. “Speed was involved,” Ohio State Highway Patrol Sgt. Nelson Holden said. “Both the driver and

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the passenger were dead at the scene.” OSHP Lt. W.V. Price added Zeisler over-corrected after his car when sliding off the right side of the road. The car then went off the left side of the road, struck a fire hydrant, continued through some brush, ramped across a small creek and hit a large tree. It eventually came to rest right side up in the creek. Both Zeisler and Phillips were wearing seatbelts. OSHP officials say it’s unclear whether alcohol or drug impairment were factors, and that the crash is under investigation.

Farmers Market open

The outdoor Anderson Farmers Market has nearly two dozen vendors. It’s open 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. every Saturday at the Anderson Center Station, 7832 Five Mile Road. The market has food trucks and music each week during the summer, and opening day includes with entertainment, petting zoo and giveaways. Special events scheduled: » Saturday, July 19: Zucchini bread bake-off competition » Saturday, Aug. 16: Annual salsa competition » Saturday, Sept. 13: Fall festival with games, entertainment and special vendors.

GAPP meeting

GAMES FOR CHILDR & ADU EN LTS F

Greater Anderson Promotes Peace will conduct its annual meeting at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, June 24, at the Eastern Hills Friends Meetinghouse, 1671 Nagel Road. For more information, visit www.gappeace.org or email GAPP, info@gap-

OOD & D FROM N RINKS U VENDOR MEROUS S.

E-reader donations needed

The Anderson Township Library Association is seeking donations of used, but still functioning, Nooks, Kindles, iPads and other electronic reading devices. Donations will be raffled off at future sales with the proceeds from the raffles going towards programs and resources at the Anderson and Mt. Washington branches of the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County. Individuals wishing to donate electronic devices should give them to a librarian at the circulation desk. Donors will then receive a tax donation receipt.

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NEWS

JUNE 11, 2014 • FOREST HILLS JOURNAL • A5

Special Thanks

IN THE GROOVE

To all the area businesses, organizations and individuals for donating today’s door prizes. Please try and provide them with your business throughout the year.

Jackier Canter and Mary Pricew dance to the music by Mike Pendell at Anderson Senior Center. PROVIDED

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ACRMC- folding chair West Union Flower Shop- Candle Gold Star- $100 Crossroads Dairy Bar-food voucher Budget Boutique- purse/bag Panetta Excavating- Lowe’s gift cards Blakes Pharmacy- home decor McCoy Lumber- cutting board Rebecca Purdin- gift card Anita’s Hair Design-basket of product First State Bank- car kit & duffle bag Seaman IGA- $25 gift certificate Snappy Tomato Pizza- 4 beasts Peoples Defender- 1 year subscriptions Newport Aquarium Admission Keims Family Market- cedar bird house Cincinnati Reds Tickets Genesis- Frisch’s & Bob Evans gift cards Adams Co. Florist- decorative sign Southern Hills Eye care- 3 eye exams The Hair Co. Kristen Chaney- $20 manicure Granny’s Place- barn star Best Choice Homecare- $50 gift card Marci Snively- 31 organizing tote GE- duffel bags full of goodies

Dr. Stevens- rocking chair Cincinnati Creation Museum Admission Cornerstone Concrete- $100 gift cards Hazelbaker Photography-free session Quest Labs- water bottles Henry Schein- $250 in gift cards Barb Peterson- $25 gift card Commac Foods- Food cards Heather Boldman- Origami Owl Gary & Brenda McClanahan- $50 Jim Wilson Family- $30 Flip Flops Team- $10 gas card Cincinnati Enquirer- Reds Hall of fame Dr. Charles Miller- Longaberger gifts Reids Dairy Bar- food certificate Just the Tease- haircut/style State Farm- umbrella/tote Hospice of Hope- lunch bag and goodies Erin Richmond- bracelets Jill Mullis- gift basket Shear Magic- $25 gift card Boling Automotive- Free oil changes Vitas- Cincinnati basket Star Cinemas-movie tickets Country Cupboard

Special Thanks David Bethel/Hubbard Interactiveconcert tickets WLWT Channel 5- King’s Island passes, shirt and car washes Local 12 News- spa certificates, movie tickets, Reds Tickets C-103- 12 Coney Island Tickets, 8 Tecumseh Tickets

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SCHOOLS

A6 • FOREST HILLS JOURNAL • JUNE 11, 2014

Editor: Richard Maloney, rmaloney@communitypress.com, 248-7134

ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS

FOREST HILLS

JOURNAL

CommunityPress.com

Celebrating 25 years at the Village Preschool Two staff members are celebrating their 25th year of employment with the Village Preschool. Merilie Larsen and Lynn Croweak both started with the school in 1989. Both of these women have dedicated their lives to working with the staff and parents at the school to create a positive first school experience for the children of Anderson Township and the surrounding neighborhoods. Croweak has been the school secretary for 25 years. The children and parents love seeing her familiar smile as they enter the building each day. Her fa-

vorite thing about working at the Village Preschool is “watching as the children develop from toddlers in the 2 ½ year old class to confident young children ready for Kindergarten.” Larsen has been teaching for 25 years and has also been the school’s director for the past 16 years. Her three children all attended the Village Preschool. More recently, one of her granddaughters attended, and a second granddaughter will be attending in the fall. Year after year, she is able to connect with students and foster a love of learning. When asked what the biggest

Guardian Angels student Bella Mastruserio portrays Anne Frank. PROVIDED

changes over the last 25 years have been, she says, “It is the increased expectations for our preschoolers to be prepared for kindergarten.” This makes a positive learning experience more important than ever. Both women also commented on the changing role of technology over the years. “When I started at the Village Preschool, all we had was an electric typewriter” Croweak said. Larsen commented that now, “Children are surrounded by technological stimuli. They’ve gone from blowing bubbles to iPads in the blink of an eye!”

Guardian Angels third-grader Will Green is Leonardo da Vinci. PROVIDED

ANGELIC PORTRAYALS plans to pursue a screenwriting career, and wishes that her writing always be a reflection of the truth. Dance: Lauren Slouffman, Anderson Township, Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy sophomore Slouffman has studied dance at Just Off Broadway since the age of 3. She has received numerous awards for her dance achievements including being named as an Overture Awards semi-finalist in 2013. She aspires to dance on Broadway and continue to share her love of performing with audiences of all ages. Instrumental music: Joseph Vaz, Blue Ash, Practice to Prosper Piano Studio, Sycamore High School junior Vaz has played the piano for eight years and plans to pursue it in college. He has played at Weill Recital Hall in Carnegie Hall and has opened for Sean Chen, Crystal Award winner at the Van Cliburn Competition. Recently, he won the New Horizons Piano Competition and DePauw University’s Piano Competition. Theater: Melissa Campbell,

Emily Bolan discusses artist Frida Kahlo at Guardian Angels School. PROVIDED

Third-graders at Guardian Angels School read biographies of famous people, then each created a poster with information pertaining to that individual. They shared them with their classmates and led a question-answer discussion.

Overture Award winners earn $34,500 in arts scholarships The Cincinnati Arts Association’s Overture Awards Scholarship Competition annually awards $3,500 scholarships to six area students for education and training, with18 runners-up each winning $750 scholarships. Students are nominated by their schools and/or private studios to compete in one of six disciplines: creative writing, dance, instrumental music, theater, visual art or vocal music. The scholarship program is the largest of its kind in the United States and was developed to recognize, encourage and reward excellence in the arts among Tristate students in grades 9-12. There are three levels of competition: regional, semifinal and final. 2014 Overture Awards scholarship winners Creative writing: Zoe Cheng, Hyde Park, Walnut Hills High School junior Cheng has collected awards from national institutions like the Scholastic Art and Writing Awards and YoungArts. She owes her current passion to her supportive family and a childhood filled with books. She

Merilie Larsen and Lynn Croweak are both celebrating 25 years at the Village Preschool in Anderson Township. PROVIDED

Wyoming, McCready Voice Studio, Wyoming High School sophomore Campbell has loved singing since she performed “Somewhere Over the Rainbow” for Santa Claus at the age of 4. She was introduced to musical theater when she was 9, and has been training and performing ever since. She hopes to major in musical theater in college and make it her profession. Visual art: Paige Schlosser, Mainville, Kings High School senior Scholsser’s love of drawing and painting started at an early age, but through a growing digital art program at her school she’s been introduced to digital design, photography, and film. She plans to study documentary film at Columbia College in Chicago starting this fall. Vocal music: James Rootring, Hyde Park, Karl Resnik Studio, Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy sophomore Rootring became interested in vocal performance after attending a CCM Prep musical theater summer camp in 2009. Today, he performs in the Young Artists Professional Program.

St. Ursula Academy announces Spanish Honor Society inductees St. Ursula Academy in East Walnut Hills inducted 23 new members to the Spanish Honor Society during a special ceremony at the school on April 29. The new members are: » Anna Arar of Delhi Township; » Meghan Belmont of Anderson Township; » Claire Berding of Delhi Township; » Lauren Braun of Colerain Township; » Marianne Brown of Amberley Village; » Cameron Carothers of Loveland; » Grace Fermann of Hyde Park; » Gillian Gurney of Amberley Village; » Lisa Hamant of Colerain Township; » Kayla Karsten of Anderson Township; » Annie Knudson of Mt. Lookout; » Abby Koesterman of Montgomery; » Sophie Krueger of Mt. Lookout; » Anna Loesing of Norwood; » Madison MacEachen of

Mt. Lookout; » Sarah Moore of Villa Hills; » Megan Naber of Montgomery; » Sarah Price of Western Hills; » Nicki Redmond of Loveland; » Emma Reginelli of Montgomery; » Emily Reyering of Pleasant Ridge; » Serena Steyns of West Chester Township; » Jessica Zalewski of Union Township. In order to be inducted into the Spanish Honor Society, students need to maintain an A average in the Honors level Spanish IV class and are required to do child care at SU CASA, the Hispanic Ministry Center. Spanish teacher Linda Strotman presented the awards to the students. “The students learn Spanish not only because they enjoy it but that they realize the value and advantages of learning the language,” Strotman said.


SPORTS

JUNE 11, 2014 • FOREST HILLS JOURNAL • A7

FOREST HILLS

JOURNAL

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

HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL

CommunityPress.com

TURPIN SENIOR FINALLY MAKES HIS RUN TO STATE MEET By Mark D. Motz mmotz@communitypress.com

Turpin High School senior Alaeldin Tirba - pictured at cross country practice in the fall - qualified for the Division I state track meet in the 800 meters June 7. MARK D. MOTZ/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS By Mark D. Motz mmotz@communitypress.com

Track and field

» Turpin High School senior Alaeldin Tirba ran a 1:54.95 in the 800 meters at the Division I state meet June 7 to finish 10th.

Football officials

» Classes to become a licensed football official in Ohio begin July 16 at the Milford-Miami Township Recreation Center. Classes run for seven weeks; cost is $85. Please contact Bob Duncan at 513-735-4542 or robertreferee@gmail.com for more information or to register.

Bikes and baseball

» The Cincinnati Reds host the fifth annual Bike2Baseball game July 13 against the Pittsburgh Pirates. Cyclists can get discounted tickets for $11.25 (normally $18) to the game scheduled for 1:10 p.m. at Great American Ballpark. Deadline to purchase tickets is July 1. This year’s event includes the popular “Group Challenge.” The largest ride group will get its photo taken at the ballpark just before the game. Their photo will be placed in a framed Bike2Baseball certificate and presented to the group a week later. The Cincinnati Cycle Club will lead family-friendly group rides to GABP from Hoffner

Park, Lunken Playfield and Newberry Brothers Coffee Shop in Newport. Routes are level, between two and six miles one way and use a safe bikeway. Each rider must wear a helmet, bring water and have bike head/tail lights. For more ride information, please visit www.facebook.com/ridetothereds. Secure, indoor bike parking is $1 at the city’s new Cincinnati Bike Center at Smale Riverfront Park, a block southwest of Great American. See http://bikeandpark.com/city/cincinnati to learn more. To plan your own ride, feel free to use the Cincinnati bike map from the OKI Regional Transportation Planning Council. Other area bike rides are led by www.queencitybike.com and www.cincinnaticycleclub.org. Call 513-605-0428.

AA All-Star Game

» The Southern League of Professional Baseball Clubs has announced the North Division roster for the 2014 Southern League All-Star Game, which is scheduled for June 17 at AT&T Field in Chattanooga. Eight players from the first-place Stars will be present on the roster, the most of any team in the division. Among those is 2008 Moeller grad Brent Suter. Suter is tied for third in league wins, innings pitched (72), and strikeouts (59), and fourth in WHIP (1.10).

COLUMBUS — He is running from one capital to the next. Spartan senior Alaeldin Tirba hoped to reach Ohio’s capital in the fall with the cross country team, but fell short of even qualifying for regionals. “We never figured out exactly what was wrong with me,” Tirba said. “I think I was just tired. We trained really hard over the summer and early in the season.” But he finally made it to the Division I state track meet June 7, qualifying in the 800 meters. With his prep career complete, Tirba - who emigrated to the United States from the Sudan about a decade ago - will attend American University in the nation’s capital next school year, running track and studying computer science. “It feels great to be back on my training and running well,” Tirba said. “It means a lot. I always wanted to go in track because I thought I was better at it than cross country. You don’t see a lot of distance runners who run the 400, too. I can do the longer distances, but I’m more comfortable at the shorter ones.” The numbers back him up. Tirba ran a personal best 1:56.83 in the district meet and followed it up by knocking more than two seconds off his time at regionals (1:54.45) to take the last qualifying spot to state. Both were school records in the 800. “I’m proud of that,” he said. “We have the toughest district and the toughest region in the state. Three of the four runners who qualified from the regional

are from our district.” Tirba ran a 1:54.95 to finish 10th at the state meet. Turpin head coach Brian Weaver said Tirba had a chance to make state in three events. “In our (Eastern Cincinnati Conference) meet he won three golds, the 800, the 1,600 and the 4x8,” Weaver said. “He qualified to regionals in all three, but we decided to pull him from the 1,600. “In hindsight, no (it was not a difficult decision). He had an outside chance to qualify (for state) in the 1,600, but we thought he had a better chance in the 800. So he concentrated on that and made it to Columbus. Alaeldin really dedicated himself to track this season and the results have showed.” Especially in such a difficult race. “Mentally it’s very difficult and physically it’s just brutal,” Weaver said. “Alaeldin has the speed, the endurance and the closing speed, plus he’s got the right attitude to do well.” Tirba said he can’t help but look at the clock when he runs, at least in the first lap of an 800-meter race, but said he is less concerned about his time than his position on the track. “The biggest thing you should know (about the 800) is it’s about racing,” he said. “You don’t care so much about the time. The whole race is a strategy race. Who do you go out with? Who do you stay with? When do you make a move? “By the second lap you’re really hurting too much to look at the clock. You just see where you are and try to get to the finish line as fast as you can.”

St. X falls short in state semi By Tom Skeen tskeen@communitypress.com

HILLIARD, Ohio — In search of its first Division I state title in school history, St. Xavier lost to Dublin Jerome 3-2 in the Ohio High School Lacrosse Association Division I state semifinals at Hilliard Bradley. Jerome’s Shawn Ewert scored the eventual game-winner with 3:47 remaining in the third quarter. St. X (16-7) hit the post five times, one coming in the final minute of the game, and couldn’t get around the spectacular play of Celtics goalkeeper Chase Rose, who unofficially recorded 10 saves. After hitting the post with 45 seconds left in the game, they regained possession with 32.1 to play after a Celtic turnover. St. X rushed one last flurry of offense on Rose, who made the game’s final save with under 10 seconds to play before hurling the ball out of the St. X’s offensive zone and watching the clock hit zero. “The guys played their hearts out,” St. Xavier coach Nate Sprong said after the game. “It’s a tough way to go down, but we went down fighting. I couldn’t be more proud of the guys. St. Xavier lacrosse is a class act. Sometimes it doesn’t go your way.” St. Xavier’s last lacrosse state title came in 2000 as a member of Division II and

St. Xavier senior Jack Caudill (2) of Hyde Park gets past a Dublin Jerome defender and scores a goal in the first quarter of their Division I lacrosse state semifinal game June 3 at Hilliard Bradley High School. TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS

coached by Mark Howe. This year’s team includes Cooper Grever, Jack Perez, William Dorger and Conner Jones, all of Anderson Township, Michael Glaser of Mt. Washington and manager Bradley Kopp of Mt. Washington. The Celtics opened the scoring just 1:52 into the first quarter on a Skyler Blake goal. Jack Caudill had the answer for the Bombers less than two minutes later, tying the score at one with 8:32 left in the opening quarter. Jerome took a 2-1 lead into the half on a second

quarter goal by junior Jeb Comfort, before William Holcomb scored at the 5:52 mark of the third quarter. The three goals equal a season-low for the Celtics, which is how Sprong drew things up. “We came out in a zone defense to slow down their offense,” Sprong said. “Our goalie (T.J. Schwietert), we had confidence in him and we packed the zone in and he came up huge with some big saves. Everything happened the way See LACROSSE, Page A9


SPORTS & RECREATION

A8 • FOREST HILLS JOURNAL • JUNE 11, 2014

UC Clermont established as perennial power By Adam Turer

presspreps@gmail.com

BATAVIA — Their bid

for a repeat championship fell short, but the UC Clermont baseball program has established itself as a perennial power. The next step is to move into a level of play that allows the Cougars to remain among the region’s and the nation’s most competitive teams. After winning the U.S. Collegiate Athletic Association Small College World Series in 2013, the Cougars were eager to repeat after a 24-9 regular season. After losing their second game of the double elimination tournament, they knew it would be a bigger challenge in 2014. “There’s always pressure when you’ve got a target on your back,” head coach Jack Harbison said. “Being the defending World Series champs and entering the tournament

LOCAL TALENT Cincinnati-area prep standout athletes now on the UC Clermont baseball roster include: Amelia Cody Chase; Anderson Nick Mason; Badin - Nick Burrus; Batavia - J.D. Little, Ryan Beard; Clermont Northeastern Ryan Mummert; Glen Este - Chris Sunderman; La Salle - Ryan Jesse; Loveland - Cole Schlesner, Sam Timmerman; Mason - Brad Rogers, Dennis Hammond, Lawson Wishard; Milford Mike Gastrich, Trevor Cunningham; Norwood Jeff Tyree; Oak Hills Jake Scarlato, Everett Osborne, Jay Schunk; Reading - Ben Seeger; Princeton - Derrick Cromwell.

with the No. 1 seed put an extra big target on our back.”

They struggled against lefthanded pitching while attempting to deal with injuries. They rallied to advance to the championship game against secondseeded Lindenwood University-Belleville May 15, but came up well short in the final game. “We didn’t play particularly well in the World Series. In fact, we played pretty terrible,” said Harbison. “We were really beat up physically, and we struggled against easythrowing lefthanded pitchers.” The Cougars only saw one righthanded starting pitcher in the tournament before the championship game. They won that game 19-0. They avenged their first tournament loss by defeating The Apprentice School in the semifinal, 4-2, behind a complete game from freshman pitcher Everett Osborne (Oak Hills). They ran out of gas in the final

The UC Clermont baseball team had high expectations entering the 2014 season. They ended the regular season 24-9 and finished as runners-up in the U.S. Collegiate Athletic Association World Series.THANKS TO WWW.UCLERMONT.EDU

against Belleville, a fullyfunded NAIA program that offers 11 baseball scholarships annually, according to Harbison. That is a level of success that Harbison hopes to reach at Clermont, and beyond. “I really want to push this program to be competitive at a higher level,” he said. “The goal is for people to think of UC Clermont first when they think of college baseball in the Cincinnati area.”

Harbison believes next year’s incoming class is his best one yet. The Cougars have also beefed up their regular season schedule. They want to move up to NAIA and be able to offer scholarships in order to compete with other USCAA programs. The USCAA baseball tournament, unlike other sports, does not have separate tournaments for scholarship and nonscholarship programs.

Of the Cougars’ four first-team All-Americans - senior catcher Mike Gastrich (Milford), senior pitcher Chris Sunderman (Glen Este), junior first baseman Ryan Mummert (Clermont Northeastern), and junior pitcher Ryan Beard (Batavia) - only one is expected to return next year. Mummert will be a captain and leader of next year’s squad. The senior is See BASEBALL, Page A9

Thomas More baseball ends 2014 season on a tear By Adam Turer presspreps@gmail.com

When the Thomas More College baseball team played .500 ball through its first 30 games, there was talk of not even holding the postseason banquet. The Saints had not had a losing season since 1996. This squad was determined to avoid being the team that was remembered for the wrong reasons. The Saints turned

things around, in a big way. On May 25, the Presidents Athletic Conference tournament champions and NCAA regional semifinalists held their annual banquet. “We don’t celebrate mediocre seasons here,” coach Jeff Hetzer said. “It’s not easy to do it year after year. It’s hard.” The conference tournament title is the program’s third in the past five seasons and first since 2011. This marked the fourth time in the

past five seasons that Thomas More advanced to the regional semifinals of the national tournament. The Saints entered a weekend series against conference foe Westminster on April 26 with a 15-15 record. The team was in danger of missing out on the PAC tournament. They closed the season on a 14-4 run to finish 25-19. The Saints earned the second seed in the PAC tournament, then the fun began.

After defeating Bethany handily in the opener, the Saints showed their mettle in two impressive victories over top-seeded Washington & Jefferson. TMC trailed the Presidents 6-0 in the third inning of the tournament semifinal before rallying for a 9-6 victory. In the championship game rematch the following day, they trailed 5-1 before surging to a 8-7 victory in ten innings. Junior catcher Brad Popham had the

go-ahead sacrifice fly in the extra frame. The freshmen who played key roles late in the season included outfielders Thomas Baumann (Ryle) and Casey Metzger (Oak Hills), and pitcher Ken Ruberg (La Salle), who closed out the PAC championship win. The clutch hitting that had eluded the Saints earlier in the season returned just in time. Popham and junior first baseman Craig Hyson keyed the big rallies.

The clutch hitting came through again in the Mideast Regional. The Saints rallied to score four runs in the bottom of the ninth inning to force extra innings against higherseeded John Carroll in an elimination game. TMC won 9-8 in 12 innings. The Saints ran out of comebacks against Case Western Reserve, ending the season May 18. Hyson earned firstteam all-PAC honors.

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SPORTS & RECREATION

JUNE 11, 2014 • FOREST HILLS JOURNAL • A9

Baseball

SUMMER ATHLETIC CAMPS The following are upcoming high school/ youth sports camps:

Anderson camps

Anderson High School will host a variety of camps this summer. » Boys baseball camp will be 9:30 a.m. to noon, June 23-27, at the baseball field for kids in grades one through nine. Cost is $60. Contact: chrisnewton@foresthills.edu. » Football camp will be 9:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. (grades one to three) and 9:30 a.m. to noon (grades four to eight) at Brown Stadium (turf). Cost is $45 for grades one to three and $65 for grades four to eight. Contact: jeffreygiesting@foresthills.edu. » Boys basketball camp wil be 9 to 11:30 a.m. (grades 2-5) and noon to 2:30 p.m. (grades six to nine) June 16-19 at the gymnasium. Cost: $60. Contact: chrisdelotell@foresthills.edu » Boys soccer camp is

5 to 6 p.m. (pre-school), 6:30 to 8:30 p.m. (grades one to eight) July 14-17 at the Forest Hills Soccer Stadium. Cost: $50 (ages 4-6) and $65 (grades one to eight). Contact: deimling23@gmail.com. » Girls soccer camp will be 9:30 a.m. to noon, June 16-19, at Brown Stadium for grades four to nine. Cost is $60. Contact: bilmiller@foresthills.edu. » Speed and conditioning camp will be 6 to 7:30 p.m., July 7 to 10, at Brown Stadium turf/ track for students in grades four to eight. Cost: $60. Contact: patthatcher@foresthills.edu. » Volleyball camp will be 9 to 11:30 a.m. (grades four to eight), 6 to 9 p.m. (grades nine to12), July 710 in the gymnasium. Cost: $40 (ninth-12th) and $60 (fourth to eighth grades). Contact: Jeff Davis (288-5054) » For wrestling camp information go to: https:// redskinwrestling.teamsitesnow.com.

Turpin camps

Several summer sports camps will be offered by Turpin High School. » Girls basketball camp for third through eighth grades is 1-3 p.m., June 23-27, at Mercer Elementary. Cost is $80. Email stacy11alexander@yahoo.com » Soccer camp for boys and girls going into sixth through ninth grades is 2:30-4:30 p.m., June16-19, at Spartan Stadium. Cost is $70. E-mail jamieharloff@foresthills.edu or pendleton.nicki@gmail.com. » Youth football camp for ages 6-14 is 9-11 a.m., June 23-26, at Spartan Stadium. Contact johnstoll@foresthills.edu. » Volleyball camp is June 18-20 at for third through seventh grades, June 16-18 for eighth and ninth grades, all at Nagel Middle School. Fifth through seventh grades run 3:30-5:30 p.m., third and fourth grades run

5:30-7 p.m. and eighth and ninth grades run 1-3 p.m. Cost is $75. Contact kathleencarboy@foresthills.edu.

Steam camp

The Cincinnati Steam, a member of the Great Lakes Summer Collegiate League, in conjunction with the Cincinnati Police Department and Honor Flight Tri-State announce a three-day youth baseball camp that culminates in the Max McLeary Badge of Honor Baseball Game pitting the Cincinnati Police Department against the Cincinnati Fire Department. The baseball camp, sponsored by the Cincinnati Police Department and conducted by the Cincinnati Steam players, coaches and staff, will take place Tuesday, June 17, to Thursday, June 19, at Western Hills High School’s McCartney Stadium. The camp is for children ages 8-13. The hours are 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Registration is free

at cincinnatisteam.com with T-shirts, lunch and refreshments provided as well as prize giveaways. The Steam will then take on the Lima Locos at 1:35 p.m. in a battle of Great Lakes Summer Collegiate League rivals. A celebrity softball game will take place at 5:45 p.m. with mistress of ceremonies Julie Raleigh from the Cincinnati BenGals. The main event of the evening is the Max McLeary Badge of Honor baseball presented by the Cincinnati Steam with the proceeds going to Honor Flight Tri-State starting at 6:45 p.m. Honor Flight Tri-State is a non-profit organization whose mission is to fly World War ll and Korean veterans to see their memorials in Washington DC. Go to their website at h onorflighttristate.org Also, Warsaw Federal Savings and Loan will sponsor two police officer chaperons to accompany veterans on a trip to Washington, D.C.

Continued from Page A8

well-suited for the role. “He is such a great kid. I don’t think the pressure will affect him at all,” said Harbison. “Whatever he does in life, he’s going to be a success.” Other returnees next year include catcher Ben Seeger (Reading), who backed up Gastrich this year; second baseman Jake Scarlato (Oak Hills), a defensive wiz at second base; and outfielders Jay Schunk (Oak Hills), whom Harbison calls a “diamond rat” for his pure love of the game, and Nick Burrus (Badin), another defensive stalwart. Osborne will be the ace of the pitching staff, and the entire bullpen returns. Despite making their third World Series final in the past five years, the Cougars are far from satisfied with their performance this season. The 2014 tournament left a bad taste in their mouths, and the 2015 season cannot get here soon enough.

Lacrosse

SIGNS OF SPRING

Continued from Page A7

Several St. Xavier High School athletes commit to playing sports in college. In front, from left, are Jon McQuitty, bowling, Spring Hill College; Joey Arbino, football, Indiana State University; Alex Kenner, football, University of Dayton; Evan Vonderhaar, football, John Carroll; Bryce Schwierling, soccer, Transylvania University; and Matt Momper, tennis, Bellarmine University. In back are Peter Garvin, football, University of Dayton; Colin Smith, basketball, Hanover College; Jack Ellerhorst, basketball, Ohio Northern University; Zac Schmucker, basketball, Centre College; Trey Lampley, basketball, Washington University; and Oliver Acomb, swimming, University of Cincinnati. Not pictured is Ian Sagester, lacrosse, Ohio Wesleyan University. THANKS TO BECKY

we wanted except the shots didn’t fall.” The loss ends St. X’s season at 16-7 and brings to an end the reign of 13 seniors, seven of who have been on varsity since they were sophomores and contributed to the program reaching two regional finals, winning one regional title and reaching the state tournament for the first time since 2009.

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VIEWPOINTS

A10 • FOREST HILLS JOURNAL • JUNE 11, 2014

Editor: Richard Maloney, rmaloney@communitypress.com, 248-7134

EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM

FOREST HILLS

JOURNAL

CommunityPress.com

A global fight against human trafficking

“Bring Back Our Girls.” This phrase is echoing around the world as we learn more about the horror in Nigeria, where hundreds of school girls were kidnapped. Boko Haram, an Al Qaedalinked terror group, has claimed responsibility and now promises to sell them into slavery. It’s sickening. It is vile. It is disgusting. These girls were kidnapped from a boarding school, studying to better their future through the promise of education. Hideously, Boko Haram claims to be waging a war against this very concept: girls and women working to improve their position in life. However, we know that when women are empowered and succeed, entire countries prosper. These terrorists would rath-

er subject half the human population to servitude than see women succeed. While this tragic attack has brought AfriBrad can terror Wenstrup COMMUNITY PRESS groups to the forefront of GUEST COLUMNIST our attention, this is not a new battle. As a member of the House Armed Services Committee, I traveled in Africa in March to observe and evaluate the effectiveness of America’s counter terrorism collaboration with nations on the continent. While I did not stop in Nigeria specifically, the work our advisors are doing there is similar. American Special Forces are working closely with Afri-

can nations on anti-terror assignments, partnering with governments to combat a growing terrorist presence in the continent to fight back against warlords and terrorist networks that keep millions living in fear. Empowering local forces to take ownership of their country's security will help combat those who seek to terrorize towns and populations. I am glad that our nation has committed resources to help find these girls. It’s an unfortunate fact that human trafficking is still a reality in Africa and across the globe. Even in our own country, and our own state, it still happens. Last December, I toured the Freedom Hall Recovery Center in Pike County. While there, I spoke with one of the

residents in particular. Her story was stunning. Originally from Eastern Europe, her freedom was stolen from her at an early age and she was subjected to the worst kinds of abuse for years. Eventually, through the power of community that she found at Freedom Hall, she is finding a new life. The House of Representatives took action to fight back against the scourge that is human trafficking. A package of about half a dozen bills passed the House that take aim at the modern trafficking networks and the individuals who seek to exploit and abuse women and children. We will help victims reclaim their lives as well. We can help victims by providing increased access to protective services through

safe harbor laws and further protecting children in our nation’s foster systems. We will continue to disassemble the black market by targeting those exploiting our visa system, shutting down internet advertisements for humans trapped in servitude, and expanding international cooperation in breaking up global trafficking rings. There is no magic bullet to end this modern day slavery, but heightened public attention, increased collaboration among governments, and a commitment to every human life will help the millions who suffer. U.S. Rep. Brad Wenstrup represents Ohio’s 2nd District in the U.S. House of Representatives.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Schools plan just more board foolishness

Traffic backs up on eastbound Ohio 32 in Newtown during rush hour last summer. To stop short of a final consensus on whether to build the Eastern Corridor project would be the biggest waste of all, Joe Vogel says.GARY LANDERS/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

EASTERN CORRIDOR DESERVES FINAL DECISION

I read with interest The Enquirer’s editorial May 22 about ODOT wasting money on the Eastern Corridor when, it was alleged, nobody wants it. The Eastern Corridor has been discussed since at least the 1960s. Originally designated as a relocated U.S. 50, it was shelved due to opposition from some in the region. Since then, travel between Clermont County and downtown Cincinnati has continued to grow. Because of this unmet need, our region has continued to ask ODOT for help in reaching a consensus solution to the current inefficient and congested routes that over 100,000 commuters must navigate daily. The current ODOT-led effort is a continuation of the most recent request from the mid-1990s that ODOT help find a solution to this problem. ODOT and its partners owe the region nothing less than a conclusive and lasting decision. Should we build it or not build it? And if so, where should it be built? As options stand now, people are driving too long and too far to make this commute. Existing routes cannot handle current traffic, much less the traffic projected to occur from population and job growth in the corridor. Previous studies have shown that, as a region, we will save 50 million vehicle miles traveled per year by building the Eastern Corridor.

The time and money saved, and the decrease in pollution, congestion and aggravation, will greatly Joe improve and Vogel even enrich COMMUNITY PRESS this region. GUEST COLUMNIST There are alternatives to the Eastern Corridor. One is to build another Big Mac bridge to relieve congestion on Interstate 471. Or we could widen Columbia Parkway (U.S. 50) and widen Eastern Avenue (U.S. 52) to accommodate some of this traffic. We could widen I-71 from Red Bank Road to Downtown. And the no-build option is always a viable alternative. But when the region looked at these issues almost 20 years ago, the Eastern Corridor was chosen as the best solution to study further. With the current effort, ODOT is trying to reach a regional, consensus decision about the future of the Eastern Corridor. This effort must go forward so we don’t spend even more money 10 years from now to study it again, as has happened every decade since the 1960s. Once a “record of decision” is reached, whether to build or not build, it will provide a clear path forward for what the region wants or does not want for the Eastern

FOREST HILLS

JOURNAL

A publication of

Corridor. It is time-consuming and expensive to build consensus around a difficult, contentious project such as the Eastern Corridor. ODOT is not seeking unanimity; they are seeking consensus. And they want everyone to have a chance to be heard. Consequently, ODOT is not trying to talk people into supporting or not supporting the Eastern Corridor, as has been alleged; rather they are trying to inform and explain the program, and also to seek meaningful feedback about the program from as much of the public as possible. Despite claims to the contrary, ODOT is listening to anyone and everyone who has an opinion about the Eastern Corridor. To stop short of a final, consensus “record of decision” would be the biggest waste of all. It would assure that the funds spent to date have been spent in vain, and that we will have Groundhog Day all over again in the next decade. The current process must be completed. A build or no-build decision must be reached. Our region deserves, and demands, nothing less. Joe Vogel served as planning and engineering administrator at ODOT District 8 in Lebanon, Ohio, from May 2011 until his retirement at the end of 2013.

I read in astonishment and disbelief that the Forest Hills Board of Education has concocted two outrageous plans to build and renovate our “dilapidated, shabby schools” to the tune of only $98 million for plan one and only $173 million for plan two. In the district the accessed average value of homes is roughly $180,000 (nice homes,but not mansions), so I ask myself,would any homeowner totally tear down their home and rebuild if their HVAC quit working,or their roof needed repair,or a window needed to be replaced? Would they completely renovate their home? I think not; but of course the Board of Education thinks, let’s not repair and maintain, no let’s build a “Taj Mahal” for our kids. How could these kids ever learn in older, well maintained buildings. And by the way, the stupid taxpayers will foot the bill, won’t they? As any sane and rational person knows, students don’t learn because of fancy state of-the-art facilities (how do those Catholics educate their children in those old buildings?). Students learn because of their quest for knowledge, backed by involved parents who motivate

and insist that high expectations are met, in conjunction with dedicated and competent teachers. In the first quarter of 2014 the nation’s gross domestic product has dropped 1 percent, unemployment continues to hover around 7 percent to 8 percent, wage increases are stagnant, the average family income has dropped more than $2,000, and persons on fixed income and social security has seen their real cash flow decrease, and this board decides now is the time to push for this massive new tax on the property owners. Most property owners continue to see their tax bill increase each and every year. In fact, I counted 13 levies to my increased property invoice for the first half of 2014. No more levies and no more tax increases. Let’s stop this silliness now! Forest Hills doesn’t need to waste money on this lavish dream (nightmare). The board needs to put together a rational and reasonable expense line in their budget to maintain and renovate our facilities. They need to do this without any additional levies or more nonsense.

Terry Michael Merrill Anderson Township

CH@TROOM June 5 question What do you think about the push for a federal minimum wage increase to $10.10 from $7.25 an hour?

“Seattle recently made national headlines by raising their minimum wage to $15 per hour. $7.25 per hour has been around awhile and a steady annual climb to $10 or more seems fair. This should have been taking place gradually all along. The highest point for purchasing power for the US minimum wage was in 1969, when the $1.60 an hour minimum wage bought $10.10 in today’s dollars. Had they tied the minimum wage to inflation the figure would be at $10 or more by now.”

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

THIS WEEK’S QUESTION What do you think of the prisoner exchange which resulted in the release of Army Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via email. Send your answers to rmaloney@communitypress.com with Ch@troom in the subject line.

May 30 question Where is the best park in the area and why do you think it’s at the top of the list?

“Ault Park had great dances there.” Mary Ann Maloney

T.D.T.

Forest Hills Journal Editor Richard Maloney rmaloney@communitypress.com, 248-7134 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.


LIFE

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 2014

FOREST HILLS JOURNAL

PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES

Flowers made of foam made by Nina Gold of Pittsburgh on display.

SUMMERFAIR

2014

Patrons had beautiful weather to browse the many creations featured at Summerfair, which was May 30 to June 1 at Coney Island. This is the 47th year for the event that feature more than 300 artists and craftspeople from around the country.

Photos by Cara Owsley/The Enquirer

Christine Humphreys of Liberty Township, left, and her sister Karen Buckley of Wilmington look at the glass artwork of Sievers Stained Glass of Batavia, Illinois at Summerfair 2014.

The fused glass artwork of Charlene Heilman of Houston. He was one of about 300 artists to display their work at Summerfair 2014.

Saturday’s weather was perfect for Summerfair 2014 at Coney Island. Glass and copper bird feeders and garden lanterns by Paul Van Duyn of Anderson, Indiana.

Six lessons for just $90 and bring a friend for FREE! MercyHealthPlex.com CE-0000589733

Learn to play

Tennis in No Time® Sessions start in June and July.

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B2 • FOREST HILLS JOURNAL • JUNE 11, 2014

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, JUNE 12 Art Exhibits artTILE 2014, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., Indigenous, 2010 Madison Road, Tile exhibition showcasing 35 national artists specially selected to display wide range of styles, designs, sizes, prices and techniques. Free. 321-3750; www.indigenouscraft.com. O’Bryonville. Watercolors, Oils and Prints by Natasha Kinnari, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Heritage Universalist Unitarian Church, 2710 Newtown Road, Work is representative of various styles of art that has inspired Ms. Kinnari since she came to Cincinnati in 1994. Free. Call to verify hours. Through June 15. 231-8634. Anderson Township. McCrystle Wood and Mark Fox, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, 2005 1/2 Madison Road, McCrystle Wood meticulously manipulates virtual forms and colors to create digital prints. Mark Fox recently enjoyed one-man show at the NYC Robert Miller Gallery. Complex textural drawings in exhibition were originally created for Fox’s Saw Theater in Cincinnati. Free. Through July 3. 321-5200; www.phyllisweston.com. O’Bryonville. The Exotic World of Hunt Slonem, 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Miller Gallery, 2715 Erie Ave., One-man show by American artist. Free. Through June 28. 871-4420; www.millergallery.com. Hyde Park.

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. p.m., Heritage Universalist Unitarian Church, Free. Call to verify hours. 231-8634. Anderson Township. McCrystle Wood and Mark Fox, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, Free. 321-5200; www.phyllisweston.com. O’Bryonville. The Exotic World of Hunt Slonem, 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Miller Gallery, Free. 871-4420; www.millergallery.com. Hyde Park.

Art Openings Rowland Augur Art Show, 6-9 p.m., Redtree Art Gallery and Coffee Shop, 3210 Madison Road, Live music, wine and opportunity to meet with artists behind the collection. Free. 321-8733; rowlandaugur.com. Oakley.

Drink Tastings Friday Evening Tasting, 6 p.m.-8 p.m. Red and White Blends., Remke Market Oakley, 3872 Paxton Ave., $5 for five samples and snacks from deli and bakery. Through June 27. 513-619-5454. Oakley.

Exercise Classes

Exercise Classes

Balance & Strength Exercises, 12:30-1:15 p.m., Summerside Woods, 5484 Summerside Road, Move to music through variety of exercises designed to increase muscular strength, range of movement and activities for daily living. Call for pricing. Presented by SilverSneakers Flex. 478-6783. Summerside. Zumba Fitness with Sue, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Clough United Methodist Church, 2010 Wolfangel Road, Burn calories, sculpt your body and have a blast. $5. 379-4900; www.zumbasue.net. Anderson Township.

Zumba Fitness with Sue, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Clough United Methodist Church, $5. 379-4900; www.zumbasue.net. Anderson Township.

Literary - Bookstores Music with Miss Meghan, 10:30-11 a.m., Blue Manatee Children’s Bookstore, 3054 Madison Road, For children under age 4 and a grown-up. Move, sing songs and mostly enjoy time together. $8. Reservations required. 731-2665. Oakley.

Literary - Signings ”The Cincinnati Anthology” with Zan McQuade, 7-8 p.m., Joseph-Beth Booksellers-Rookwood, 2692 Madison Road, Free. 396-8960; www.josephbeth.com. Norwood.

Music - Classic Rock Stagger Lee Band, 7 p.m., Beech Acres Park, 6910 Salem Road, Bring seating. Children under age 16 must be accompanied by adult. Free. Presented by Anderson Township Park District. 388-4513. Anderson Township.

Music - Concert Series Summer Concert Series in the Courtyard, 5:30-7:30 p.m. Alter Egos Jazz., Hyde Park Health Center, 4001 Rosslyn Drive, Music, local food and food presented by Chef Ken. Free. Presented by Summer Concert Series. 272-5573; www.hydeparkhealthcenter.com. Hyde Park.

Music - Concerts Steep Canyon Rangers, 8 p.m., 20th Century Theater, 3021 Madison Road, Seated only show. $20-$25. 731-8000; www.the20thcenturytheater.com. Oakley.

Music - Rock Party on the Plaza: Haymarket Riot, 5:30-9:30 p.m., Anderson Center, 7850 Five Mile Road, Free. Presented by Anderson Area Chamber of Commerce. 474-4802; andersonpartyontheplaza.com. Anderson Township.

FRIDAY, JUNE 13 Art Exhibits artTILE 2014, 10 a.m. to 8 p.m., Indigenous, Free. 321-3750; www.indigenouscraft.com. O’Bryonville. Watercolors, Oils and Prints by Natasha Kinnari, 9 a.m. to 1

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. Presented by Anderson Township. 688-8400; www.andersonfarmersmarket.org. Anderson Township.

Festivals Juneteenth Festival, noon to 9 p.m. Entertainment on two stages: blues, jazz, gospel, Latin and more., Daniel Drake Park, 3800 Red Bank Road, Also known as Freedom Day or Emancipation Day, a holiday honoring African-American heritage by commemorating the announcement of the abolition of slavery in Texas in 1865. Featuring reenactments, horseback rides, food, entertainment and more. With health, history, education and kid’s pavilion. Free. Presented by Juneteenth Cincinnati. 631-7289; www.juneteenthcincinnati.org. Oakley.

Literary - Signings ”60 Hikes Within 60 Miles: Cincinnati” with Tammy York, 2-3 p.m., Joseph-Beth Booksellers-Rookwood, 2692 Madison Road, Free. 396-8960. Norwood.

Festivals

Music - Concerts

Oakley After Hours, 6:30-9 p.m., Oakley Square, Madison Road, Live music, entertainment, shopping and dining on strip in business district. Free. Presented by Oakley. 533-2039; www.oakleynow.com. Oakley.

Ray LaMontagne, 7:30 p.m. Supernova Summer Tour. With the Belle Brigade., PNC Pavilion at Riverbend, 6295 Kellogg Ave., $55, $45, $32.50; plus fees. Presented by Riverbend Music Center. 800-745-3000; www.pncpavilion.com. Anderson Township.

Music - Concerts Zac Brown Band, 7 p.m., Riverbend Music Center, 6295 Kellogg Ave., Three-time Grammy winners and multi-platinum artists. $69.50, $64.50, $44.50, $29 lawn; plus fees. 800-7453000; www.riverbend.org. Anderson Township.

Music - Jazz The Ron Purdon Quintet, 7-8:30 p.m., Joseph-Beth Booksellers-Rookwood, 2692 Madison Road, Free. 396-8960. Norwood.

SATURDAY, JUNE 14 Art & Craft Classes 3Doodler Free For All: Create Art with Our 3D Printing Pen!, 4-5:30 p.m., Mount Washington Branch Library, 2049 Beechmont Ave., Free. 369-6033. Mount Washington.

Art Events Meet Amy Meya, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Indigenous, 2010 Madison Road, Trunk show of ceramic wall tiles. Free. 321-3750. O’Bryonville.

Art Exhibits artTILE 2014, 10 a.m. to 6 p.m., Indigenous, Free. 321-3750; www.indigenouscraft.com. O’Bryonville. McCrystle Wood and Mark Fox, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, Free. 321-5200; www.phyllisweston.com. O’Bryonville. The Exotic World of Hunt Slonem, 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Miller Gallery, Free. 871-4420; www.millergallery.com. Hyde Park.

Dining Events Blues, Brews and Barbecue, 5:30-8:30 p.m. Featuring Mad Tree Brewery., The Art of Entertaining, 2019 Madison Road, Food, craft beers and blues music. Ages 21 and up. $35, $30 advance. 871-5170; www.cincyartofentertaining.com. O’Bryonville. Spaghetti Dinner, 4-7 p.m., Yeatman Masonic Lodge, 6124 Campus Lane, Includes spaghetti, meatballs/sauce, salad and coffee/tea. Benefits Light the Tower. $5, $3 ages 11 and under. --. Mount Washington.

Farmers Market Anderson Outdoor Farmers Market, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Anderson Center Station, 7832 Five

Pets Open Adoption Hours, 1-4 p.m., Ohio Alleycat Resource, 5619 Orlando Place, Meet cats and kittens at shelter. All cats are spayed/neutered, up-to-date on vaccinations, tested for FIV and Feline Leukemia and microchipped. Free admission. Adoption fee: $75. Presented by Ohio Alleycat Resource & Spay/Neuter Clinic. 871-7297; www.ohioalleycat.org. Madisonville.

Recreation Geocaching Event, 9:30 a.m., Johnson Hills Park, 7950 Bridle Road, Incorporate technology in your nature experience by using GPS or smart phone to navigate trails as you search for park’s geocaches. Free. Presented by Anderson Township Park District. 388-4515; www.andersonparks.com. Anderson Township.

Enjoy a plate of spaghetti, meatballs and sauce, salad, and coffee or tea at the Yeatman Masonic Lodge Spaghetti Dinner, 4-7 p.m., Saturday, June 14, 6124 Campus Lane, Mount Washington. Cost is $5, or $3 for ages 11 and under. The dinner benefits Light the Tower. CARA OWSLEY/THE ENQUIRER

Park.

Farmers Market

Youth Sports

Hyde Park Farmers Market, 9:30-1:30 p.m., Hyde Park Square, 2643 Erie Ave., Local produce and farm goods, gourmet foods and more. Presented by Hyde Park Farmers’ Market. 561-1205; hpfm.erin@gmail.com. Hyde Park.

Tiny Tigers Pre School Martial Art, 10-10:30 a.m., ATA Taekwondo of Cincinnati, $69 per month. 652-0286; www.atacincinnati.com. Union Township.

Festivals Juneteenth Festival, 2-6 p.m. Father’s Day Concert., Daniel Drake Park, Free. 631-7289; www.juneteenthcincinnati.org. Oakley.

Historic Sites Miller-Leuser Log House, 1-4 p.m., Miller-Leuser Log House, 6550 Clough Pike, Tour of 1796 historic log house furnished with 18th and 19th century antiques, the barn, outhouse and corn crib. The oldest log cabin in Hamilton County remaining on its original site. Members of the Historical Society will be on hand to show you around and answer any questions. Appointments available. Closed November-May. Free. Presented by Anderson Township Historical Society. Through Oct. 19. 231-2114; andersontownshiphistoricalsociety.org. Anderson Township.

Music - Concerts Backstreet Boys, 7:30 p.m. With Avril Lavigne. In a World Like This Tour., Riverbend Music Center, 6295 Kellogg Ave., $99 pit, $65, $45 and $40 reserved pavilion; $25 lawn and $79 lawn four-pack; plus fees. 800-7453000; www.riverbend.org. Anderson Township.

Pets Open Adoption Hours, 1-4 p.m., Ohio Alleycat Resource, Free admission. Adoption fee: $75. 871-7297; www.ohioalleycat.org. Madisonville.

Shopping

Support Groups

Community Yard Sale, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m., Purcell Marian High School, 2935 Hackberry St., Crafters and vendors. Benefits Purcell Marian Athletic Department. Free admission. Presented by Purcell Marian Athletic Department. 487-3122; www.purcellmarian.org/2194-2. East Walnut Hills.

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.

Support Groups

MONDAY, JUNE 16

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 15 Art Events Meet Amy Meya, midnight-5 p.m., Indigenous, Free. 321-3750. O’Bryonville.

Art Exhibits artTILE 2014, noon to 5 p.m., Indigenous, Free. 321-3750; www.indigenouscraft.com. O’Bryonville. Watercolors, Oils and Prints by Natasha Kinnari, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m., Heritage Universalist Unitarian Church, Free. Call to verify hours. 231-8634. Anderson Township. The Exotic World of Hunt Slonem, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Miller Gallery, Free. 871-4420; www.millergallery.com. Hyde

required. 731-2665. Oakley.

Exercise Classes Beginner Yoga Classes, 6-8 p.m., Mount Carmel Christian Church, 4183 Mount Carmel Tobasco Road, Choose from Beginners Power Yoga Class at 6 p.m. or Candlelight Relaxation and restorative slow flow class at 7 p.m. $7 or $12 for both classes. 675-0954. Mount Carmel.

Health / Wellness Muscle-Tendon-Ligament Screening, 7-8 a.m., Cincinnati Sports Club, 3950 Red Bank Road, Grandin Room. Sports medicine doctor shows how these issues are evaluated using ultrasound. Ages 18 and up. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Christ Hospital Physical Therapy. 527-4000. Fairfax.

Literary - Bookstores Make a Mess at the Manatee, 10-10:30 a.m., Blue Manatee Children’s Bookstore, 3054 Madison Road, $7. Registration

TUESDAY, JUNE 17 Art Exhibits The Exotic World of Hunt Slonem, 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Miller Gallery, Free. 871-4420; www.millergallery.com. Hyde Park.

Education Anderson Township History Room, 6-8:30 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 29. 231-2114; andersontownshiphistoricalsociety.org. Anderson Township.

Music - Concerts Jamestown Revival, 8 p.m. With Wind & the Wave and Kris Orlowski., 20th Century Theater, 3021 Madison Road, $15, $13 advance. 731-8000; www.the20thcenturytheater.com. Oakley.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18 Art Exhibits McCrystle Wood and Mark Fox, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, Free. 321-5200; www.phyllisweston.com. O’Bryonville. The Exotic World of Hunt Slonem, 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Miller Gallery, Free. 871-4420; www.millergallery.com. Hyde Park.

Drink Tastings WineStation Wednesdays, 4-7 p.m., The Wine Merchant, 3972 Edwards Road, All wines in WineStation are half off. Eight different premium wines to choose from. Complimentary cheese and French baguettes. Ages 21 and up. Prices vary. Through July 2. 731-1515; www.winemerchantcincinnati.com. Oakley.

Education Anderson Township History Room, 1-4 p.m., Anderson Center, Free. 231-2114; andersontownshiphistoricalsociety.org. Anderson Township.

tration required. Presented by Catholic Charities SouthWestern Ohio. 929-4483. Hyde Park.

THURSDAY, JUNE 19 Art & Craft Classes Make Waterproof LED Throwies, 5-6 p.m., Mount Washington Branch Library, 2049 Beechmont Ave., Free. 369-6033. Mount Washington.

Art Events Meet Michelle Ishida, 2-8 p.m., Indigenous, 2010 Madison Road, Meet eco-friendly clothing designer. Free. 321-3750; www.indigenouscraft.com. O’Bryonville.

Art Exhibits McCrystle Wood and Mark Fox, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, Free. 321-5200; www.phyllisweston.com. O’Bryonville. The Exotic World of Hunt Slonem, 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Miller Gallery, Free. 871-4420; www.millergallery.com. Hyde Park.

Exercise Classes Zumba Fitness with Sue, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Clough United Methodist Church, $5. 379-4900; www.zumbasue.net. Anderson Township.

Literary - Bookstores Little Yogis, 10:30-11 a.m., Blue Manatee Children’s Bookstore, 3054 Madison Road, With Hollie Nesbitt from OMYA Studio in Northside. Yoga class for ages 2-4, with emphasis on focus, flexibility and fun. Ages 2-4. $9. Reservations required. Presented by OMYA Studio. 731-2665. Oakley.

Music - Bluegrass Hickory Robot, 7 p.m., Beech Acres Park, 6910 Salem Road, Bring seating. Children under age 16 must be accompanied by adult. Free. Presented by Anderson Township Park District. 388-4513. Anderson Township.

Support Groups Caregiver Support Group, 4-5:30 p.m., Immaculate Heart of Mary Church, 7820 Beechmont Ave., Guadelupe Room. Ages 18 and up. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Catholic Charities SouthWestern Ohio. 929-4483; www.ccswoh.org/caregivers. Anderson Township.

FRIDAY, JUNE 20

Literary - Signings

Art Exhibits

”Reporting Under Fire: 16 Daring Women War Correspondents and Photojournalists” with Kerrie Hollihan, 7-8 p.m., Joseph-Beth BooksellersRookwood, 2692 Madison Road, Free. 396-8960; www.josephbeth.com. Norwood.

McCrystle Wood and Mark Fox, 11 a.m. to 5 p.m., Phyllis Weston Gallery, Free. 321-5200; www.phyllisweston.com. O’Bryonville. The Exotic World of Hunt Slonem, 10 a.m. to 5:30 p.m., Miller Gallery, Free. 871-4420; www.millergallery.com. Hyde Park.

Support Groups Codependents Anonymous, 7:30-8:30 p.m., Hyde Park Bethlehem United Methodist Church, 3799 Hyde Park Ave, Twelvestep fellowship open to everyone who desires healthy and loving relationships. Free. Presented by Codependents Anonymous Inc.. 235-3062. Hyde Park. Caregiver Support Group, 3-4:30 p.m., Marjorie P. Lee Retirement Community, 3550 Shaw Ave., Lee Library. To support caregivers of elderly or disabled parents (relatives). Ages 18 and up. Free. Regis-

Dining Events Vine and Dine, 5:30-8:30 p.m. Ricky Nye, Kelly Richey and the Tery Metcalf Project., The Art of Entertaining, 2019 Madison Road, Includes five drink tickets to use on either wines or craft beers, seven courses of food prepared by in-house chef team and music from local musicians. Ages 21 and up. $35, $30 advance. Registration required. 871-5170; www.cincyartofentertaining.com. O’Bryonville.


LIFE

JUNE 11, 2014 • FOREST HILLS JOURNAL • B3

Radishes, peas, carrots, pineapple on Rita’s plate I’ve told you before that it doesn’t take much to please me. And today, I am very, very pleased. Ecstatic, in fact. Tony Poe, our county beekeeper, came out and placed five beehives along the perimeter of the tree line across from the field. So that our new residents could eventually have a bountiful feast of honey from clover, I told my husband, Frank, not to mow the back where Rita the clover Heikenfeld grew until RITA’S KITCHEN the bees settled in with full tummies. Talking about honey reminds me that I need to tell you the recipe for my honey cider allergy drink should be made with organic cider vinegar, not just organic cider, as indicated in the intro to the recipe.

Roasted radishes and carrots with thyme I have been wanting to test this recipe but had to wait until we could harvest our radishes. Roasted radishes are a popular menu item in trendy restaurants, and the carrots add a bit of sweetness. The roasting tames the radishes bite. We grow several kinds. I used the classic round radishes for this dish. 1 bunch small to medium radishes 6 regular carrots, cut

into 1/2-inch slices Olive oil Palmful fresh thyme, chopped or 1 teaspoon dried thyme Salt and freshly ground black pepper Lemon Preheat oven to 450. Toss radishes and carrots with oil, thyme, salt and pepper. Roast in single layer until tender, about 20 minutes. Serve with squeeze of lemon juice.

Tips from Rita’s kitchen:

Radishes and their leaves contain vitamin C, and are good for the kidneys and liver.

Peas with prosciutto

Seasonal peas really shine in this dish. Prosciutto is a ham that is cured and air dried. The saltiness of the prosciutto plays off nicely with the sweetness of the peas. Handful fresh parsley, tied 3 cups fresh peas 1 cup water 1/2 cup extra virgin olive oil 1/4 cup finely diced prosciutto Bit of sugar 1 clove garlic, peeled Add everything to a pan and bring to a boil, then reduce to a simmer until peas are soft. Remove garlic and parsley. Serve with cooking liquid.

Pineapple icebox cake

I love going through my vintage recipes that are treasures. Apparently they are to some of you, too. Roberta H., a Northern

Rita Heikenfeld tests a recipe for roasted radishes and carrots with thyme. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

Ky. reader, remembered this recipe from her mother. “She served this cake when she had bridge club when I was young and it had a graham cracker crust,” Roberta said. Let’s hope this one is what Roberta remembers. I can just see this cake being enjoyed by the bridge club ladies! 1/2 cup milk 1/2 pound marshmallows 1/4 cup crushed pineapple, drained 1 cup whipping cream, whipped

1/4 cup chopped nuts 6 graham crackers, crushed Bring milk to a simmer and add marshmallows until almost dissolved. Remove from heat and stir until marshmallows dissolve completely. Cool. Stir in pineapple, whipped cream and nuts. In an 8-inch or 9-imch square pan, sprinkle half of the cracker crumbs. Pour pineapple mixture on top. Sprinkle with rest of crumbs. Chill several hours before serving.

Thanks, Escoffier Society! Wow, was I surprised when Chef John Kinsella, Director Les Disciples D’Auguste Escoffier, shared with me that I was going to be inducted into the Escoffier 2014 Hall of Fame. John let me know this after we finished taping “Love starts in the kitchen,” my Union Township cable TV show. The Disciple Escoffier Society is the premier gastronomic society es-

tablished in France. I know the air in this society is rarefied, so I’m more than grateful and deeply thankful to be included, and for them to recognize my ongoing culinary efforts. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary professional and author. Find her blog online at Abouteating.com. Email her at columns@communitypress. com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-2487130, ext. 356.

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LIFE

B4 • FOREST HILLS JOURNAL • JUNE 11, 2014

Don’t fall for pitches that are just Ponzi schemes Ever come across a sure-fire investment that guarantees great returns on your money? It’s a sales pitch that’s been used many times and, unfortunately, many people have fallen for it. Many of these get-richquick investments turn out to be nothing more than Ponzi schemes in which old investors are paid with money from new investors. In the Cincinnati area we’ve seen such schemes over the years from a so-called ticket broker to a man who guaranteed a

10 percent return on people’s money. Both men eventually ended up in prison, just like Howard Bernie Ain Madoff, HEY HOWARD! but not before a lot of people ended up losing tens of thousands of dollars. There are ways to spot such Ponzi schemes and Rob Siegmann, of the Financial Management Group in Blue Ash, of-

fers seven tips. First, he says, “Make sure you understand the investment strategy and how it works…If you don’t understand the investment, look for a different financial strategy.” Second, check your advisor’s credentials to see if they’re registered with state or federal regulators. Most financial advisors have earned the CFP, CFA, or CPA designations. Siegmann says, “I would call into question the knowledge of salespeople without those respected creden-

tials.” Check with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission to see if any complaints have been filed against an advisor, rather than just checking with an advisor’s happiest clients. Beware of a hard sell because, Siegmann says, “A good value proposition should sell itself. High pressure tactics mean your advisor is eager to make a commission check. Ultimately, a long term relationship with your advisor is best. If you experience a hard

®

sell, your advisor may not stay with you for a long time.” Never write checks to an individual or their firm unless it is a large and trusted custodian like Charles Schwab, Vanguard or Fidelity. Siegmann says, “Your money should be held in your name. Also, there are no benefits worth the risk of co-mingling your money with others in an ‘omnibus account.’” Next, Siegmann says, “You want your money in an independent account, not in your advisor’s account or with his or her firm.” You should receive regular statements from a qualified, trusted, independent custodian. Ask how the advisor is

getting paid. Some work for a set fee or percentage while others get commissions based on the investment products they sell such as life insurance or annuities. Commission-based advisors can have a place but you have to be careful clients don’t get loaded up with expensive products. So now, as many begin to invest again, you need to carefully pick a financial advisor. Howard Ain's column appears bi-weekly in the Community Press newspapers. He appears regularly as the Troubleshooter on WKRC-TV Local 12 News. Email him at heyhoward@local12.com.

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Ayusa International, a non-profit organization that for 31 years has promoted global learning and leadership through high school student cultural exchanges and leadership programs, is launching its annual search for families in Ohio interested in hosting international students for the 2014-2015 school year. Ayusa is looking for Ohio host families throughout the entire state, and specifically in and around the following communities: Ayusa (which stands for “Academic Year in the USA”) works with diverse families who are interested in hosting an international student of high school age. Families without children, empty nesters, military families, retirees, and single people are all welcome. Ayusa families come from all 50 states and reside in rural, suburban and urban communities. Host families provide three meals a day and a bedroom (either private or shared). Each exchange student is supported by a professionally trained local representative from Ayusa who works closely with the family, student and local school throughout the program.

How to host a student

Families interested in hosting an exchange student with Ayusa can follow three simple steps: » View information online about Ayusa’s program and types of students that are interested in living with a host family and spending a year in the United States. » Complete an Ayusa application and criminal background check for hosting, which can be done online. Ayusa will provide a list of questions about families and their local high school, request five references, and ask family candidates to sign a program agreement. An Ayusa representative can help complete the application, answer any questions and connect potential host families with other host families in a specific community. » Once the application is submitted, an Ayusa representative will assist with completion of the additional hosting requirements – and an in-home interview with an Ayusa representative. Once a host family is approved, they may login to select a student. Ayusa representatives can also help find a student to match a family’s specific interests and activities. Families interested in learning more about hosting a foreign exchange student can visit www.ayusa.org or call 1-888-5529872.


LIFE

JUNE 11, 2014 • FOREST HILLS JOURNAL • B5

Anderson Township resident is winner of playwriting festival Fusion Theatre Company (fusionnm.org), New Mexico’s professional theater company, announces that playwright Anderson Township resident Thomas M. Atkinson is one of the seven winners of Fusion’s ninth annual short works festival, “The Seven.” Atkinson’s work, “Battling the Ghost of Max Schmeling,” was chosen from a submission pool of 583 scripts from 38 states and eight countries. Fusion will produce the world-premiere of Atkinson’s play June 5-15 at The Cell Theatre in Albuquerque, New Mexico. “The Seven” is the final production of Fusion’s 2013-2014 main stage season. Atkinson is an author, playwright and recipient of an Ohio Arts Council Individual Excellence Award for 2014. Some of his full-length plays include: “Clear Liquor & Coal Black Nights” (Playhouse in the Park), “Copperheads” (Ensemble

Theatre of Cincinnati), and “Cuttings” (ETC, Theatre Conspiracy, Culture Park TheaAtkinson tre). His short plays include “Dancing Turtle,” which was a winner of the latest Samuel French OOB Festival in New York City and will appear in two anthologies this summer, and “Battling the Ghost of Max Schmeling,” which received its first reading at Culture*Park in New Bedford, Massachusetts. His short fiction has appeared in The Sun, The North American Review, The Indiana Review, The Tampa Review, The Moon, City Beat and Electron Press Magazine. His short story, “Grimace in the Burnt Black Hills,” received two separate Pushcart Prize nominations after appearing in The Sun magazine, and

Meyer Aquascapes celebrates Pondarama

won an Ohio Arts Council Individual Excellence Award for 2012. His story “Red, White & Blue” was a finalist for the 2013 Danahy Fiction Prize and will appear in the next issue of Tampa Review. His first novel, “Strobe Life,” is available on Amazon for Kindle, and he has just completed his second novel, “Tiki Man.” He was the 2013 Ohio Arts Council/ Fine Arts Work Center writer-in-residence in Provincetown, Massachusetts, awarded each year to one writer from the state of Ohio based on “exceptional merit.” He has won numerous honors and awards for both fiction and drama.

This summer marks the 13th anniversary of Meyer Aquascapes’ Pondarama Water Garden Tour. The tour will be Saturday, June 28, and Sunday, June 29. Each day will have different locations

with each home only on the tour for one day. There are 11 features for each day. Saturday, June 28, 9 a.m. to 6 p.m. - east and northeast Cincinnati and northeastern Kentucky; Sunday, June 29, 10

a.m. to 6 p.m. - west & northwest Cincinnati, southwest Indiana and northwest Kentucky. Visit www.aquascapes.com and click on the Pondarama file to download locations and directions or call 513 941-8500.

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LIFE

B6 • FOREST HILLS JOURNAL • JUNE 11, 2014

RELIGION Anderson Hills United Methodist Church

The church has two contemporary services on Sundays at 9:30 a.m. and 11 a.m., and two traditional services at 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. The church is at 7515 Forest Road, Anderson Township; 231-4172; andersonhillsumc.org .

Clough United Methodist Church

Clough United Methodist Church invites children 3-yearsold through those entering sixth grade to their Vacation Bible School, MEGA Sports Camp: Game Plan, a sequel to last year’s Break Away sports program. Kids have the opportunity to learn more about sports, discover characterbuilding concepts, and have a

whole lot of fun. The program runs 6-8:30 p.m. Monday, June 23, through Friday, June 27. Kids can choose either basketball, cheerleading or soccer as their sport for the week. The 3-and-4-year-olds will participate in a special sports program designed for preschoolers. In addition to sports sessions, children sing songs, hear stories, and participate in object lessons that help character-building themes take hold

in their hearts. A donation of $10 per child is suggested to help cover materials for the program but no child will be turned away if this is not possible. Go to www.cloughchurch.org and click on the “MEGA Sports Camp” banner to register your child for Vacation Bible School or call the church office at 231-4301. Leave the child’s name, grade level/age, preferred sport and address,

phone number and -email. Children may also register the first day they come to the program. The church is at2010 Wolfangel Road, Anderson Township; 231-4301.

First Baptist Church

Sunday worship services are 10:30 a.m. The pastor is Brother Chet Sweet. The church is at 213 Western Ave., New Richmond; 553-4730.

First Baptist Church of Anderson Hills

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“Weird Animals” is the theme of Vacation Bible School, which is scheduled for 6-8 p.m., June 23-27. Children will have an opportunity to learn that Jesus loves them no matter what. “Weird Animals” will help them learn that God filled the world with a lot of crazy creatures. When Kids feel weird, different or even lost in a crowd, nothing compares to the love of Jesus. The VBS is for ages 3 to 12. The church is at 1674 Eight Mile Road, Cincinnati; 474-2441.

Hyde Park Community United Methodist Church

A concert at 4 p.m. June 15, featuring the Canterbury Brass with the church’s resident organist Brenda Portman, marks the end of the Organ Concert Series 10th anniversary season. The concert will feature music from the 16th to the 21st century, as well as the world premiere of a commissioned organ solo piece by awardwinning Chicago composer Edwin T. Childs. Doors open at 3 p.m. Concerts are free and open to the public. A reception will follow the concert to meet the artists. The church is at 1345 Grace Ave., Hyde Park; 871-1345; www.hydeparkchurch.org.

Jesuit Spiritual Center

The campus of the Jesuit Spiritu-

al Center at Milford spreads more than 37 acres overlooking the Little Miami. Retreat facilities include two large overnight retreat buildings, a smaller retreat building for up to eight people, an enclosed pavilion and dining hall for day events, and a riverside cabin. The campus also includes the Jim Willig Chapel, a labyrinth for walking meditation, a prayer grove and paved walking paths. The buildings and facilities are used for Centersponsored retreats and activities but are also made available to faith-based organizations on a rental basis. The center is at 5361 S. Milford Road, Milford; 248-3500; www.jesuitspiritual center.com.

Life Change Church

Popular Christian recording artist “The Martins” are coming to the church at 6 p.m., Sunday, June 15. Siblings Joyce, Jonathan and Judy Martin have enjoyed countless radio hits and performances on stages at such prestigious locations as The Grand Ole Opry and The White House, as well as concert halls, auditoriums and churches nationwide. Through the years the trio has garnered eight Dove Awards from the Gospel Music Association, a Grammy nomination and multiple hit songs. The church is at 4359 E. Bauman Lane, Batavia; 735-2555; www.lcchurch.tv.

Lutheran Church of the Resurrection

A contemplative prayer service is offered at 7 p.m. on the second Tuesday of each month. The service will consist of prayer instruction and practice, music and time to meditate and pray. Services are Saturday at 5:30 p.m. and Sunday at 8 a.m., 9:15 a.m. and 11:15 a.m. The church is at 1950 Nagel Road, Anderson Township; www.lcresurrection.org or call the church at 474-4938.

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LIFE

JUNE 11, 2014 • FOREST HILLS JOURNAL • B7

St. Vincent De Paul kicks off annual fan and air conditioner drive The Society of St. Vincent de Paul – Cincinnati is asking all Greater Cincinnati residents to provide critical summer heat relief to neighbors in need by donating a fan, window air conditioner, or financial gift to the summer fan and air conditioner drive, which runs through Sept. 1. Throughout the year, St. Vincent de Paul volunteers visit homes of struggling neighbors to provide basic necessities. “During visits to the homes of families in need, our volunteers often find sick and elderly

neighbors living in dangerously hot apartments with no source of relief from the summer heat,” said Liz Carter, St. Vincent de Paul executive director. “One Cincinnati family was unable to bring their one-year-old daughter, Aya, home from the hospital because she was diagnosed with a serious respiratory condition and their lack of air conditioning created a dangerous environment for their daughter.” In 2013, seven Ohio residents died from excessive heat exposure during the first two

weeks of summer. The summer fan and air conditioner drive aims to save the lives of those who are at risk this summer, but have no source of heat relief. In cooperation with partners, WCPO, Huntington Bank, Coney Island, Tedia Co., YMCA and Braun Heating and Air Conditioning, St. Vincent de Paul hopes to collect 400 air conditioners and 800 fans to distribute to neighbors in need. There are many ways to help this summer: Make a financial gift by phone at 513-421-4673,

BAPTIST

INTERDENOMINATIONAL

UNITED METHODIST

Equipping Service: 4:30 p.m. Sat. & 8:50 a.m. Sun. Exploring Service: 10:00 a.m. & 11:10 a.m. Sun.

Building Homes Relationships & Families

Hyde Park Baptist Church

online at www.svdpcincinnati.org or at any Greater Cincinnati Huntington Bank location. $20 will provide a fan and $100 will provide an air conditioner. Donate a new fan or air conditioner at any of the following locations: » Any St. Vincent de Paul Outreach Center or Thrift Store and Donation

Center; » Tedia Co. » Coney Island through Sept. 1 to receive a free rides pass ($12.95 value). » Any Greater Cincinnati YMCA location during the month of July. Donors will be entered to win a $500 prize pack of Gain products and restaurant gift certificates.

The winners will be announced July 24 at the Salsa on the Square event on Fountain Square. Must be present to win. The donated fans and air conditioners will be distributed through St. Vincent de Paul’s neighborhood volunteer groups and outreach centers throughout the summer.

Michigan & Erie Ave

CHRISTIAN AND MISSIONARY CALVARY ALLIANCE CHURCH

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

CE-1001778787-01

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

Birth thru high school programs

3950 Newtown Road Cincinnati, OH 45244

513 272-5800 www.horizoncc.com

Indian Hill

Episcopal-Presbyterian Church www.stpaulcumc.org

SUNDAY MORNINGS 8:30 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. Traditional Worship

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, Scientist 3035 Erie Ave 871-0245 CE-1001806789-01

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

Sundays 9:15am & 10:45am

9:30 a.m. Contemporary Worship Sunday Services 8 &10:30 am Sunday School 10:30 am

Programs for children, youth and adults 6000 Drake Road

CE-0000596929

9:30 a.m. and 11:00 a.m. Sunday School

561-6805

First Church of Christ, Scientist, Anderson Township 7341 Beechmont Avenue (near Five Mile Road) email: csandersontownship@gmail.com 231-1020 christiansciencecincinnati.com Sunday Service & Sunday School 10:30 a.m. Wednesday Testimonial Meeting 7:30 p.m. In Church Reading Rm/Bookstore open after all services. Downtown Reading Rm/Bookstore 412 Vine Street, Cincinnati Open M-F 9:00 a.m - 4:00 p.m.

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

2nd Sunday, 10:00 - 10:30 am

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

UNITED METHODIST

8221 Miami Road

(CORNER OF GALBRAITH)

513-891-8181

NON-DENOMINATIONAL TRADITIONAL WORSHIP Sunday 8:30 & 11 am CONTEMPORARY WORSHIP Sunday 9:30 & 11 am Children’s programs and nursery & toddler care available at 9:30 and 11:00 services. Plenty of Parking behind church.

7515 Forest Road Cincinnati, OH 45255 513-231-4172 • www.andersonhillsumc.org

CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR 8005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142 www.cos-umc.org "Good Neighbor 101: Movin’ Out" Traditional Worship 8:20am & 11:00am Contemporary Worship 9:40am Sunday School (All ages) 9:40 & 11am Nursery Care Provided

2010 Wolfangel Rd., Anderson Twp. 513-231-4301 Sunday Worship: 9:00 & 11:00 AM with

EVANGELICAL COVENANT

3850 E. Galbraith, Deer Park Next to Dillonvale Shopping Ctr www.TrinityCincinnati.org 791-7631 Worship Service - 10:00AM Sunday School - 10:15AM Pastor Cathy Kaminski

Nursery care at all services.

Childrens Church & Nursery PASTOR MARIE SMITH

www.cloughchurch.org

FAITH CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP CHURCH ~ Solid Bible Teaching ~ 6800 School Street Newtown, OH 45244 Phone: 271-8442

Amber Hunt, The Enquirer’s consumer watchdog reporter, and The Enquirer Call For Action team of trained volunteers are available to work for you. Specializing in mediation services, we’ll help you resolve consumer issues and get you resources that will help in the future.

Web: www.fcfc.us

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

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

Call 513.768.8833 between 11:00a.m.

and 1:00p.m. Monday through Friday to speak to a volunteer. Or, go online at Cincinnati.com/CallForAction to submit a consumer complaint.

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

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

PRESBYTERIAN

Look for Amber Hunt’s weekly consumer protection column every Sunday in the more local section of The Enquirer and at Cincinnati.com/YourWatchdog.

ENQUIRER CALL FOR ACTION IS HERE FOR YOU. Find this along with more watchdog coverage at Cincinnati.com/YourWatchdog. Activate the digital portion of your Enquirer subscription today at Cincinnati.com/Activate to stay connected to all of The Enquirer’s watchdog coverage and to enjoy the full value of your subscription.

If you’d like to help your neighbors resolve their consumer problems, join our Call For Action team by calling 800.647.1756.

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

Ark of Learning Preschool and Child Care Ages 3 through 12

681 Mt. Moriah Drive • 513.752.1333

mtmoriahumc.org

MADEIRA-SILVERWOOD PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH

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

CE-0000592118


LIFE

B8 • FOREST HILLS JOURNAL • JUNE 11, 2014

POLICE REPORTS ANDERSON TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations Juvenile, 14, vandalism, disorderly conduct, May 13. Juvenile, 17, drug possession, May 9. Two Juveniles, 16, curfew violation, May 11. Juvenile, 15, assault, May 14. Juvenile, 14, assault, May 19. Juvenile, 15, disorderly conduct, May 14. Juvenile, 14, disorderly conduct, May 14.

Incidents/investigations Assault Adult male was assaulted at Altercrest at 200 block of Sutton, May 14. Burglary

Checkbook and laptop taken from vehicles at 1800 block of Wexwood Lane, May 9. Money taken; $134 at 7800 block of YMCA Road, May 15. Criminal damage Tires punctured on vehicle at 1600 block of Rockhurst Lane, May 10. Door damaged at Altercrest at 200 block of Sutton, May 17. Criminal mischief Water turned on, flooding area, at Juilfs Park at 8200 block of Clough, May 14. Disorderly conduct Fighting reported at Altercrest at 200 block of Sutton, May 14. Tampering with coin machines Reported at Clear Creek Park at 6200 block of Ohio 32, May 13. Reported at Juilfs Park at 8200

block of Clough, May 14. Reported at Beech Acres at 6900 block of Salem Road, May 19. Theft Leaf blower taken; $225 at 800 block of Eight Mile Road, May 11. Currency and rings taken; $1,300 at 7400 block of Bays Water Drive, May 13. I-phone and money taken from purse at Outback Steakhouse at 7700 block of Five Mile Road, May 13. Cash taken from Regis Salon; $993 at 8100 block of Beechmont, May 13. Basketball hoop taken from driveway at 8200 block of Beechmont, May 18. Purse, contents taken; $92 cash at 2000 block of Anderson Cove Lane, May 14. Wedding ring taken; $5,600 at 8100 block of Sacred Heart Lane, May 14.

Pairs of glasses taken from Wing Eyecare; $640 at 8300 block of Beechmont, May 15. Vandalism Window, TV, etc. damaged at Altercrest at 200 block of Sutton, May 13.

CINCINNATI DISTRICT 2 Records not available

NEWTOWN Arrests/citations Troy Purcell, 49, 540 Lila Ave., drug abuse, May 3. Clifford Wagner, 18, 6300 Bedford St., failure to comply, driving under influence, May 5. Jamy Higgins, 37, 7218 English Drive, drug abuse, obstructing official business, May 6. Andrew Minshall, 21, 6753 Main St., obstructing official business, May 7.

DEATHS Ruth Bellamy

Ruth Bellamy, 83, of Mount Washington died May 27. Survived by wife of 63 years, Lynn Bellamy; children Sarah Jane Bellamy, Carol Cox, Patricia (Mark Franklin) Bellamy, Tom (Koko) Bellamy and Tracey (Tom) Lewis; siblings Hazel Mann, June Reed, Johnny Coffey, Connie Bunch and Pauline Jones; grandchildren Jenny (Dave) Fricke, Miki (Dean) Johns, Jordan Sears, Micah Sears, Liz Cox, Katie Lewis, Sophie Lewis and Carson Bellamy; and great-grandchildren Noah and Eli Rheude, Vlad and Jossi Johns. Preceded in death by parents Flotus Coffey and Dolores Holmes. Services were May 30 at Mt. Washington Baptist Church.

Ruth B. Gorby

Ruth B. Gorby, 95, of Mount Washington died May 24. Survived by children Thomas W. and Marianne Gorby; siblings Bernice Gilmore, Jerry Jackson, Bert Rensi, Tom Bossick, Janet Dunaway and Barbara Bossick; and grandchildren William T., Matthew D. and Elizabeth G. Gorby. Preceded in death by husband, Thomas W. Gorby; parents John J. Bossick and Gertrude S. Daniels; and siblings Kay Dailey, Virginia Smith, Jack, Bob, Lorraine, Betty Jane Bossick and Jackie Tabacchi. Services were May 30 at Sacred Heart Catholic Church.

Matthew D. Heekin

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Matthew D. Heekin, 51, of Anderson Township died May 20. Survived by mother, JoAnn Heekin-McDermott; step-father, Robert T. McDermott; siblings Karen (Tom) Cassady, Tina (Tom) Walter, Lisa (Michael) Milhoan, Amy (Gary Gleason, Steve (Mary Jo), Tony (Joan) and Greg Heekin; and 18 nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by father, Stephen P. Heekin; and sibling, Terrie Murrie. Services were June 5 at Guardian Angels Church, Mount Washington.

Herbert R. Peebles

Herbert R. “Rocky” Peebles, 91, of Anderson Township died May 28. He was a World War II Army veteran. Survived by children Mark (Norma) and Brent Peebles, Laura (Matthew) Lilly and Leslie Peebles; grandchildren Cameron

(Daneen) Peebles, Regan (Luis) Jackson, Nelson (Jessica) Peebles, Kaitlyn and Rachel Lilly, Madison, Lauren and Lyndsey Shumate; and great-grandchildren Lyric, Storey and Legend Jackson. Preceded in death by wife, Maxine E. Peebles; and parents Herbert R. Peebles Sr. and Cynthia Louise Waterman. Services were June 5 at T.P. White and Sons Funeral Home, Mount Washington.

Edna M. Stanforth

Edna M. Stanforth, 79, of Anderson Township died May 28. Survived by husband, Harold Stanforth Jr.; child, Lou (Dutch) Good; step-child Terry Stanforth; mother, Addie L. Daughtery; grandchildren Danielle Snyder, Nicole (Danny) O’Brien and Andy (Tammy) Good; and six great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by father, John Willet. Services were June 3 at T.P. White and Sons Funeral Home, Mount Washington.

Garnet Faye Summerville

Garnet Faye Summerville, 92, of Mount Washington died May 19. Survived by children William (late Susan) and Kathy Summerville; sister, Barbara Jean (Don) Loyd; grandchildren Jennifer (Lance) Goldhahn, Michelle (Mark) Paff, William (Lisa) Summerville and Megan (Adam) Whitman; and 13 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband, William F. Summerville; parents George Whitaker and Audrey Gorsuch; and brother, Mark B. Whitaker. Services were June 1 at Mt. Washington United Methodist Church.

Raymond H. Woods

Raymond H. Woods, 84, of Mount Washington died May 27. Survived by wife, Dorothy Woods; children Joyce (Calvin) Shropshire, Thelma (Harlan) Rawlins, Pam (Jeff) Moore and John (Beth) Woods; 13 grandchildren; and 14 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by parents Alvie Woods and Effie Campbell. Services were June 2 at T.P. White and Sons Funeral Home, Mount Washington.

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Girl Scout volunteers introduce girls to new experiences that show them they’re capable of more than they ever imagined. Volunteers are girls’ cheerleaders, guides and mentors, helping girls develop skills and confidence that last a lifetime, and help girls get so excited about their future that they can hardly wait for it. Girl scout volunteers are role models. They teach girls something new, what’s possible and help them shine. Kara Baily, a University of Cincinnati student, has been a Girl Scout volunteer since 2010. She has facilitated several Art and Drama series, and volunteers at a day camp. She said, “I love being able to give girls the opportunity to learn outside the classroom and have fun at the same time. Girl Scouts teaches kindness, honesty, and fairness, among other things. I signed up to volunteer with Girl Scouts to fulfill service requirements. After my first series, I realized it was less about completing requirements and more about finding something meaningful to do. I cannot imagine a better way to spend my time.” Katie Hamm, an IT

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project manager at General Electric, agrees. Having been a Girl Scout growing up, she jumped at the opportunity to become a series volunteer, which she’s been for two years. She has facilitated two different series, STEM (science, technology, engineering and math) and Financial Literacy. “What I enjoy most, beside the constant smiles and fun, is observing the girls learn to think outside the box. Watching them have that ‘ah-ha’ moment brings me so much joy. I can make a positive impact on their life and teach them important topics, in a fun way! Girl Scouts provides all the materials; it’s an easy and short-term commitment,” Hamm said. There are many Girl Scout volunteer opportunities, including leading series activities that take six to eight weeks from training until the activity’s completion. Anyone who wants to help build girls’ leadership abilities can apply to volunteer. Visit www.girlscouts ofwesternohio.org for more information about volunteering.


LIFE

JUNE 11, 2014 • FOREST HILLS JOURNAL • B9

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS ANDERSON TOWNSHIP

590 Asbury Road: Wilson, Kirk B. & Cynthia M. to Trout, Andrew B. & Christina; $256,400. 1182 Ayershire Ave.: Soard, Kathryn M. to Webb, Rebeca M.; $115,000. 2151 Berrypatch Drive: Herman, Donald A. & Mary F. to Edwards, Ryan N. & Kristen M.; $155,000. 6379 Birchdale Court: Brown, Anthony A. to Swan, Jeremy & Heather; $156,000. 336 Bishopsbridge Drive: Buckley, Cyril J. & Mary M. to Thompson, Philip & Sara; $535,000. 2328 Bretton Drive: Winter, Patrick M. & Stacie M. to Graupe, Jeffrey Brian & Margaret Anne; $321,500. 1137 Bruce Ave.: Doran, Leslie M. to Citimortgage Inc.; $85,000. 1143 Bruce Ave.: Doran, Leslie M. to Citimortgtage Inc.; $85,000. 8327 Cherry Lane: Shields, Katherine to Trautmann, Margaret L.; $103,500. 1682 Citadel Place: Gonsalvez, Andrea G. & Shayne to Elble, Stephen M. & Kyrie J.; $163,000. 5851 Clough Pike: Morse, H. Tudor & Diane to Mitchell, Emily & Don M. James; $323,500. 6301 Clough Pike: Shriners Hospitals For Children to Hayslip, Tanya K.; $90,516. 6329 Clough Pike: Shriners Hospitals For Children to Hayslip, Tanya K.; $90,516. 1598 Cohasset Drive: Hughes, Kathy J. to Penny Mac Loan Services L.; $75,000. 1353 Columbus Ave.: Chausmer, John P. to Brewster, Nicholas A.; $99,900. 1682 Eastwind Court: Standage, Stephen W. & Laura B. to De Groh, Eric D. & Erin K.; $140,000. 2075 Evanor Lane: Graves, Patrick G. to Lindquist, Diana M.; $160,000. 2083 Evanor Lane: Wilger, Stephen J. & Marianne B. to Nichols, Andrew T. & Amy Ann S.; $175,000. 909 Eversole Road: Baxter, Thomas & Jamie to West, Craig Kenneth & Jessica Ann Wertz; $162,615. 1951 Fireside Drive: Pescovitz, Eric Frank to KTK Investments LLC; $175,000. 1743 Friartuck Lane: Merz, Michael J. & Patricia M. to McGourty, Matthew; $160,000. 7246 Hamilton Hills Drive: Yovan, Stephan to Metzner, Timothy G. & Kristine N.; $278,000. 6790 Hidden Hills Drive: Stineman, John F. Tr. to Grote, Timothy J.; $419,000. 8522 Ivy Trails Drive: Martin, William L. Jr. Tr. to Moutain, Matthew P. & Jill N.; $805,000. 1721 Kingsway Court: Beneficial Financial I. Inc. to Gately, Randy & Andrea; $92,500. 6978 Moorfield Drive: Frasier, Nicholas P. & Lauren N. Mathieu-Frasier to Campbell, Grant & Elizabeth I.; $179,900. 7603 Overlook Hills Lane: White, Wilfred Winston Jr. &

Sandra G. to Lambert, William P. & Amy W.; $648,000. 6965 Paddison Road: Marshall, George W. & Jennie M. to Earls, Daniel J.; $131,600. 1003 Rosetree Lane: Chilton, Otis E. to Otto Liske Home Pros Inc.; $77,000. 2478 Royalview Court: Wallin, Jack A. & Linda S. to Ferguson, Rachel E. & Brian L.; $340,000. 1311 Schirmer Ave.: Guardian Savings Bank FSB to James, William David & Marilyn S.; $50,000. 793 Shoreham Court: Samper, Andrea to Giesting, Gregory R. & Lauren P.; $233,000. 6106 Stirrup Road: Brueggen, David Tr. to MDOT Properties LLC; $144,000. 7858 Stoneleigh Lane: Gibson, Lynnette C. to Glossner, Sean R. & Stephanie M.; $303,900. 434 Sutton Road: Bruner, Dillard L. Tr. to Beneficial Financial I. In; $52,665. 6210 Thole Road: Piepho, Nancy L. to Keegan, Joe & Cheryl; $116,000. 1657 Turquoise Drive: Obrien, Nancy A. to Tan, Lot B. & Jennifer L.; $179,000. 609 Watchcove Court: Corbly, Sandra L. Tr. to Behler, Jeremy J. & Meredith L.; $512,500. 886 Wismar Drive: Breslin, Gayle K. to Tyler, Julie & Keith; $290,000. 7840 Woodstone Drive: Fleck, David E. to Ginn, Jeffrey Todd; $214,900.

CALIFORNIA

5001 Kellogg Ave.: Heidrich, Dorothy A. & Dorothy E. to Immerman, Steven T. & Jennifer A.; $7,000.

MOUNT WASHINGTON

1611 Alcor Terrace: Ekeroth, Carol L. to Clust, Jason R.; $116,500. 5989 Bagdad Drive: Murray, Carl & Gloria to Camery, Walter H. & Pollyan; $136,000. 5626 Beechmont Ave.: Morgeson, Christina R. to Obmalay, Matthew; $98,000. 1516 Beth Lane: Ffss LLC to Richardson-Royer, Caitlin; $74,500. 2720 Bonnie Drive: Mueller, Maria Elaina Tr. to Heskamp, James Jr. & James Sr.; $120,000. 2724 Bonnie Drive: Mueller, Maria Elaina Tr. to Heskamp, James Jr. & James Sr.; $120,000. 2728 Bonnie Drive: Mueller, Maria Elaina Tr. to Heskamp, James Jr. & James Sr.; $120,000. 6329 Cambridge Ave.: Grooms, Heather R. to Jacobus, Laura R.; $132,900. 6475 Copperleaf Lane: Cecil, James H. & Colleen F. to Zalar, Jeffrey & Kim J.; $250,500. 6355 Corbly Road: Wichman, Jeannine to Mackay, Shawn C.; $60,000. 2431 Coveyrun South: Pfaltzgraff, Eleanor M. to Douglas, Janet; $240,000. 6270 Dawes Lane: Bower, Philip M. & Therese C. to Thompson, Adam & Marie; $156,500. 6134 Glade Ave.: Ragland, Amy K. to Worley, John Jr.; $106,000. 6531 Graf Drive: McGregor Holdings LLC to Weber, Nicholas E. & Courtney T.; $85,164.

6536 Graf Drive: Lynnas Properties LLC to Ralston, Nicholas; $102,000. 1725 Marquette Ave.: Dimario, Janice E. to Brigance, Chadrick D.; $65,000. 1351 Meadowbright Lane: Woll, G. William to Schultz, Ruby J.; $120,500. 6403 Pepper Lane: F&T General Construction LLC to Murray, Timothy P. & Catherine A. Fisher; $291,500. 2410 Rainbow Court: Kolenbrander, Harold to Palaszynski, Henry; $25,000. 5224 Salem Hills Lane: Grant, Peter D. to Kasselman, Carol A.; $223,000. 6501 Silver Fox Drive: Kaup, Kevin T. to Aniskovich, Gary K.; $144,000. 6249 Sturdy Ave.: RWLS II LLC to Equity Trust Co. Custodian FBO Richard W. H.; $12,500. 1538 Sutton Ave.: Wells Fargo Bank NA Tr. to Neltner, David; $51,504. 6034 Tridale Court: Ehmke, Sara M. to Morrisette, Lisa O.; $130,000. 5478 Wasigo Drive: Schultz, Ruby J. to Maxie, Aaron G. & Courtney L.; $176,500.

Meet the doctors and learn more at these FREE seminars • Wednesday, June 18th 10 am at 5451 Montgomery Road Cincinnati, OH 45212

NEWTOWN

7210 Baltic Court: Modi, Vipul R. & Rekha R. to Modi, Vipul R. & Rekha R.; $172,000. 3396 Miljoie Drive: Barnett, William R. & Pauline E. to Regions Bank Successor; $142,000.

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LIFE

B10 • FOREST HILLS JOURNAL • JUNE 11, 2014

Library association wants old reading devices

Anderson Township Library Association trustee Mark Bowman and ATLA treasurer Jeanne Sheppard display some of the electronic devices they are seeking to be donated to the association. THANKS TO

The Anderson Township Library Association is seeking donations of used, but still functioning, Nooks, Kindles, iPads and other electronic reading devices. Donations will be raffled off at future sales with

LISA MAUCH

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the proceeds from the raffles going towards programs and resources at the Anderson and Mt. Washington branches of the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County. While donations of items, such as books, CDs and DVDs, can be left in the drop boxes at either branch, individuals wishing to donate electronic devices should give them to a librarian at the circulation desk. Donors will then receive a tax donation receipt. Due to the support of the Anderson and Mt. Washington community, ATLA raised $11,600 at its annual Holiday Used Book Sale in November last year and $40,000 at the sale at Nagel Middle School in

June. For more information about ATLA or making donations, call 513-369-6030. The Anderson Township Branch is at 7450 State Road. The Mt. Washington Branch is at 2049 Beechmont Ave. The Anderson Township Library Association is a volunteer group that supports the facilities, services, and resources of the Anderson and Mt. Washington branch libraries. The major efforts of the group are two annual book sales. Funds raised by these sales are used to support adult and children’s programs, purchase books, audiovisual material, and special equipment. Visit www. cincinnatilibrary.org/ support/atla.html.

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Anderson Township Librarian Rose Kichen shows off some of the purchases funded by the Anderson Township Library Association book sales. The items include storybooks, snacks and craft supplies. THANKS TO LISA MAUCH

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