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Your Community Press newspaper serving College Hill, Finneytown, Forest Park, Greenhills, Mount Airy, Mount Healthy, North College Hill, Seven Hills, Springfield Township



Mt. Healthy council wants community input on police levy By Jennie Key

Mount Healthy City Council is planning to set up a focus group to talk about passing a tax increase for its police department in November. An ad hoc council committee met April 7 to talk about the city’s financial situation. City manager Bill Kocher said the city needs to generate an additional $450,000 annually to stabilize the police department and free up money in the general fund for other expenses. Mount Healthy has an Kocher annual budget of about $4 million. Kocher said as local government funds and the estate tax were eliminated, the city lost revenue. Since 2011, he said the city lost about $350,000 or about 8 percent of the revenue that supported its general fund, street department and fire department. Some of the city’s efforts to offset lost income have included outsourcing the collection of income tax to the Regional Income Tax Agency, freezing new hires except for the school resource officer replacement, reducing the number of full-time

employees by five, and cutting the firefighting staff on the 4 a.m. to 8 a.m. shift to a minimum coverage level of two people every day. “After months of work sessions and review of alternatives, we need about $450,000 to stabilize the city’s budget,” Kocher said. “We haven’t had new income in the city since 2008 and we have managed with spending cuts. We are now at a place where we can’t do that anymore.” That $450,000 would allow the city to shift some of the cost of the police department’s operations from the general fund to the new income. The general fund money freed up would be used to add fire staff to the 4 a.m. to 8 a.m. shift. The city has postponed capital purchases for the police and fire department such as vehicles and equipment, and the additional funds would allow the city to begin making some of those purchases. The city would also begin to make additional street improvements with the additional funds, as well. “That’s why we need that additional $100,000,” he said. “We have to begin addressing the condition of our streets.” Kocher estimated that the See POLICE, Page A2

Mount Healthy officials want to talk to a group of residents about how the city should raise an additional $450,000 of revenue to stabilize the police department and address deteriorating streets.JENNIE KEY/THE

Ralph Vosseberg leads Tom Peefer and Alex Trinidad lugging the heavy wooden cross down Colerain Avenue during the 2013 Mount Airy Way of the Cross event.FILE ART

Way of Cross has become a way of life By Jennie Key

For13 years, the churches of Mount Airy have been celebrating Good Friday together. Their Mount Airy Way of the Cross on Good Friday is becoming a tradition for others, now attracting people from across the area. From its beginning 13 years ago, the commemoration of the Lord’s passion and death was a Mount Airy event and members of Mount Airy Churches were the only participants. Jerome Gabis, a member of Mount Airy’s St. Therese Little Flower Church, says over the years, more and more people have heard about it and joined in this outdoor Way of the Cross that winds its way along Colerain Avenue, Mount Airy’s chief thoroughfare. According to the event planners, people from Northern Kentucky, Southeastern Indiana, downtown, and Western Hills, and Colerain and Green townships have come to pray from year to year. “It’s not as old a tradition as praying the steps up to Mount Adams’ Immaculata Church, but it is as prayerful

Parishioners and community members return to mark the 14th annual Mount Airy Way of the Cross April 18, carrying a large heavy wood Cross to commemorate Good Friday.FILE PHOTO

and stirring to those who walk the half-mile trek in the footsteps of Jesus,” Gabis said. Participants have said having different generations and church members carry the heavy cross together is a moving experience and the idea that the cross is signed by partici-

pants every year is a sign of the continuity of the faith. This year’s event will begin at 3 p.m. Good Friday, April 18, at the Truth and Destiny Church (formerly the Mount Airy United Methodist Church) at 2645 W. North Bend Road, near the See CROSS, Page A2




La Salle’s Boardman on board with new leadership role

Two recipes for two faith traditions See Rita’s Kitchen, B3

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Greenhills police charge teen in aggravated robbery By Jennie Key


The Greenhills Police Department arrested a 16year-old teen from Cincinnati April 8 for an aggravated robbery that happened Sunday night on Farragut Road. Police say Phillip Caster, 55, of Greenhills, was walking home on Farragut




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Road near Falcon Lane when he was attacked by the 16-year-old, 6-foot, 190pound assailant. Caster told police the teen punched him in the left side of his face and knocked him to the ground. The suspect allegedly continued to punch the victim and kicked him repeatedly in the back. During the assault, the victim asked the suspect to stop beating him due to a recent medical condition.

The teen continued to punch him, however, and went through the victim’s pockets, Ferdelman saying “give me everything in your pockets,” and then fled from the scene on foot. Greenhills Police Chief Neil R. Ferdelman credited the work of Greenhills

Police Officer Eric Tricase, who was assisted by officers Eric Wetterich, Robert White and Ray Tensing, under the supervision of Sgt. Tim Lukes for a thorough investigation and quick arrest. Greenhills police have charged a 16-year-old Cincinnati resident with aggravated robbery. He was taken to the Hamilton County Juvenile Detention Facility in Cincinnati where he will be until his court appearance.


would raise. Kocher said he would work on it, but cautioned that hard data may hard to generate, because of variables and because RITA is in its first season collecting for the city and the collections may not be complete before the focus group meeting. The committee also considered whether a combination of income tax and property taxes might be a fair compromise. Council members James Wolf and Jenny Moody said they were concerned that if there were two issues on the ballot, it would be a problem if only one passed. “People tend to compromise,” Wolf said. The focus group would convene in May. The council committee is looking for a group that repre-

sents a number of stakeholders as it moves toward making a November levy request. Council members said they want to hear from retirees, people who live in Mount Healthy and work elsewhere, people who live and work in Mount Healthy, members of the historical society and block watches; Mayor Joseph Roetting said the goal is a real mix. There are a limited number of spaces available in the focus group; the city may not be able to include all those who are interested. The only requirement to participate in the focus group is to be a registered voter who lives in Mount Healthy. If interested, call 931-8840 or email city manager Bill Kocher at


ical, just as the crucifixion was,” he said. “You are feeling the weight of what happened. It engages the whole person, it’s not just heady,” he said. “You feel it. As you walk it, it’s very prayerful.” “We are inviting people from across the area to make a Good Friday pilgrimage to Mount Airy to pray this Way of the Cross,” said Pastor John Douglas, pastor of Praise Chapel Church of God. Other sponsoring churches include Light of the World Ministries led by Elder Rodney Posey and Impact Worship Center under Pastor Mike Scruggs. The churches are all part of the Mount Airy Churches United. The group sponsors a community Thanksgiving service and a number of community service projects throughout the year.

Continued from Page A1

city would need a .50 percent increase in the income tax or a 5.74-mill property tax levy to raise the money the city needs. The city manager says the plan works assuming a fire levy renewal passes on the Aug. 5 special election ballot. Mt. Healthy is asking its residents to renew the current fire levy, a renewal which will not raise taxes but will continue services at their current level. “If that fails, we are back to square one,” Kocher said. Councilman Robert Parsons said he would like Kocher to get better estimates as to what an increase in the income tax

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Mount Airy Water Towers. It happens rain or shine. The procession will end at the intersection of Colerain Avenue and Kirby Road. People attending take turns carrying the hefty cross, stopping along the way to recall the story of Jesus’ death on Good Friday. This year, Pastor Lesley Jones and members of the Truth and Destiny Church will participate. The church recently relocated from Northside to the Mount Airy neighborhood. Gabis says he finds the Way of the Cross event moving in its physicality. “You’re out in the weather, it’s a heavy cross, you’re bumping into people, it’s very phys-

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Forest Park energy program pays off for residents By Jennie Key

Forest Park has an environmental program that helps residents with more than advice. The program puts money in their pockets as well. “We have programs that provide financial assistance in the form of subsidies to residents and businesses,” said Wright Gwynn, program manager for the Forest Park Environmental Awareness Program. “These subsidies are limited, so it’s first come, first served.” One such subsidy program is Forest Park’s Residential Energy Efficiency Program. This offers residents a subsidy of up to $750 to improve their homes’ energy efficiency by improving the air seal-

ing and insulation or installing new, more energy-efficient windows, doors or heating and air conditioning systems. There is a $1,500 minimum project size in order to qualify for Forest Park incentives. To qualify, residents must own and live in the house that is under consideration for energy efficiency improvements and sign up with the Greater Cincinnati Energy Alliance. A pre-energy assessment is required by the Greater Cincinnati Energy Alliance or by a selected contractor. Another energy assessment will be conducted to ensure that the improvements were successful once work is completed. Last year, the Energy

Installing insulation in attics is one of a number of energy efficiences that can qualify for Forest Park’s Residential Energy Efficiency Program, which provides incentives to homeowners who participate. THANKS TO WRIGHT GWYNN

Efficiency Program exceeded the city’s goal of 150 home improvements with 156 homes receiving energy efficiency improvements since the program’s implementation. During the past two years, the program spent more than $180,000 in incentive

funding. An additional $10,000 has been budgeted for incentives in 2014 and the goal for the year is to provide subsidies to improve an additional 15 homes. The energy efficiency improvement projects were varied, and some

Four people charged in Craiglist robberies By Jennie Key

Colerain Township Police Chief Mark Denney says four people have been charged in connection with several aggravated armed robbers involving items posted on Craigslist. On March 25 and March 26, police say the suspects took cash from victims after posting bogus ads on Craigslist offering items for sale. The victims arranged to purchase a cell phone and a laptop and when the buyers arrived at an agreedupon location, the sus-

pects robbed the victims at gunpoint. On March 28, detectives from the Colerain Denny Police Department Criminal Investigative Unit arranged to meet the suspects in an attempt to arrest them for the previous robberies. When the undercover detective arrived, two of the suspects entered his vehicle. One of the suspects pointed a loaded .45 at the detectives head. The detective bailed out

of the car and the armed suspect fled. As he fled, the suspect encountered another Colerain detective. The suspect began to point the weapon at that detective, forcing the officer to fire his service weapon at the suspect, striking him in the hand. After further investigation, four suspects were located and arrested. They are: » Edna Liban, 20, of the 2300 block of West Galbraith Road, facing three counts of aggravated robbery and three counts of robbery. » Justice Grant, 19, of 1300 block of North Bend

Road in College Hill, facing three counts three counts of aggravated robbery and three counts of robbery with three gun specifications. » Two juveniles, one a 15-year-old male from Forest Park, the other a 16-year old male from College Hill, also each face three counts of aggravated robbery and three counts of robbery with three gun specifications. Denney said the juveniles have been referred for bind-over hearings in Hamilton County Juvenile Court to be tried as adults.

homeowners did more than one project on their home. The projects included 134 air-sealing projects, 126 increased insulation projects, 60 homes that got new water heaters, furnaces, heat pumps or air conditioning systems and 26 homeowners installed energy efficient windows or doors. Gwynn said he’s pleased with the response to the program, and the goal now is to sustain a level of about $10,000 in subsidies annually. Mayor Chuck Johnson said in October that the city is happy to partner with the Greater Cincinnati Energy Alliance, and he is in fa-

vor of seeing the partnership continue and grow. “We get a lot of positive feedback about the program,” he said. “People tells us that not only are they saving money, but they feel their home is more comfortable. Some people even said their house was quieter after the improvements.” Only residents using a GC-HELP Whole Home Loan qualify for an incentive. Apply for the program online at and click on Residential Energy Efficiency Program. Call 513-595-5263 for information about the program.


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BRIEFLY Correction

Winton Woods City Schools will not have to add to the school calendar to make up calamity days. The Blizzard Bag Resolution passed by the Board of Education relieved any obligation to make up days in June. The last day for students is May 30 and teacher record day is June 2.

Easter Gospel Night

The Gospel Gems of Dayton are the featured performers at an Easter Gospel Night event at 5 p.m. Saturday, April 19, at

The Winton House, 1180 Waycross Road, Forest Park. Pastor Brenda Tallent of The Block Church will provide hot meals. Bring a friend and receive an Easter basket. For more information, call 344-0020.

possible bond issue for new schools. The meetings times: » Monday, April 21, from 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the Forest Park Senior Center,11555 Winton Road, Forest Park. » Monday, May 5, from 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the Greenhills Community Building, 8 Enfield St., Greenhills. » Wednesday, May 7, from 6:30 p.m. to 8 p.m. at the Winton Woods Primary South gym, 825 Lakeridge Drive, Springfield Township. This information session will also include op-

Winton Woods district schedules meetings to discuss new schools

Winton Woods City Schools invites district families and community members to a meeting to discuss solutions and a

portunities to provide feedback to the district. Those attending will: » learn more about current school facilities. » understand the district’s educational needs. » discuss solutions and a possible bond issue for new schools. Passage of a construction bond issue will allow the district to consolidate its six schools into two larger campuses, a PreK–6 school located in Greenhills on the current middle school property and a 7–12 school in Forest Park on the current high school property. This configuration was arrived at after community engagement, surveys and focus groups during the 2012-2013 school year.

Church offers life program

Are you or someone you know battling with life struggles? New Burlington Church of Christ has the first meeting of a Christcentered 12-step program Monday, April 21, at the church, 1989 Stuble Road. Meetings will be on Monday evenings from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m. There will also be fellowship, coffee and desserts. Call 513-8250232.

McAuley plans Spring Showcase

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McAuley High School welcomes prospective sixth- and seventh-grade students and their parents to an evening of fun and facts. The annual Spring Showcase will be from 6 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Wednes-

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day, May 7, at the school, 1600 Oakwood Ave. The evening begins with a buffet dinner, followed by a presentation in the Performing Arts Center covering topics including Technology at McAuley; Women In... Program; Funding a McAuley Education; athletics, student activities and more. The evening will conclude with campus tours led by top administrators. Reserve spots online at Click on the Admissions tab and then on Upcoming Events. For more information, contact Marie Knecht at or 513-681-1800, extension 2272.

Programming board members reappointed

Forest Park and Greenhills have reappointed Wayne Coates, Melanie Brokaw, Nancy Moore and Gay Costa to the Community Programming Board Regional Council of Governments and the CPB Holdings Inc. board for the terms expiring March 31, 2017. The terms of the four Community Programming Board members expired March 31 and all were willing to serve for another term. All of the appointments are for three-year terms that began April 1.

Groups consolidate services for visually impaired

Cincinnati Association for the Blind and Visually Impaired and Clovernook Center for the Blind and Visually Impaired have

agreed to consolidate four services that the organizations both separately provide to the Greater Cincinnati community. The four services that are being consolidated include: » access technology training/computer and other device; » orientation and mobility instruction; » social services, and » vision rehabilitation therapy. Clients using these four services through Clovernook Center will now be provided services by CABVI, where the services will continue to be offered going forward. This realignment between the organizations’ services is an outcome of a strategic partnership agreement that CABVI and Clovernook Center entered into in February 2012. This agreement was designed to align, improve, and strengthen the services that the organizations collectively provide to the community, best meet the needs of the blind and visually impaired community, eliminate redundancy in services between the organizations, and make best use of resources and funding.

Drug take back day

The Springfield Township Police Department will participate in National DEA Drug Take Back Day from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Saturday, April 26, in the Walgreens Parking Lot, 8210 Winton Road. Residents are encouraged to bring in any controlled, uncontrolled or over the counter substances for disposal.



Editor: Dick Maloney,, 248-7134




SCHOOL NOTES McAuley High School

Winton Woods students, from left, Jack Schramm, Andie Lariccia and Karen Sanchez participated in the Ohio School Boards Association Student Achievement Fair at the group’s annual conference. PROVIDED

Winton Woods humanities students present at OSBA For the second year in a row the humanities class at Winton Woods Middle School was one of innovative programs showcased at the 15th annual Student Achievement Fair at the 2013 Ohio School Boards Association Capital Conference and Trade Show. Winton Woods Middle School was selected to participate based upon the humanities program’s creativity and positive impact on student achievement. Jack Schramm, Andie Lariccia and Karen Sanchez, all freshmen in the Academy of Global Studies @ Winton Woods High School, spoke to convention participants about the project-based, mul-

ti-disciplinary humanities class they took as eighthgraders at Winton Woods Middle School. They said the class taught them improved communication, cooperation, and collaborative skills and described some of the projects they participated in. The OSBA event offered an opportunity to observe and learn what public school districts in Ohio are doing to enhance learning and achievement in their schools. The Student Achievement Fair is sponsored by the OSBA Student Leadership Team, which is an integral part of OSBA’s focus on improving public education.


St. Vivian School kicked off Catholic Schools Week with Pajama Day. Principal Stephen Zinser is with kindergartners, from left: Cody Jordan, Abyjah Raymond-Ulmer, Chloe Feazell and Zachary Sukovaty. PROVIDED

URSULINE HONOR ROLL These Hilltop Press-area students made the second quarter honor roll at Ursuline Academy:

Mallory Bechtold, Rebecca Hagedorn, Rachel Neltner, Erin Raffenberg

Second honors


Nia Gibson, Elizabeth Henn

First honors


Erin Frey, Katherine Georgopoulos, Lauren Vesprani

JUNIORS First honors

Lauren Hampel, Jenna Johnstone, Elizabeth Maloney, Liliana Prophater, Frances Severding, Samantha Ward


Emily Georgopoulos, Emma Karle

» All students taking French, Latin or Spanish as an elective were afforded the opportunity to learn more about the practical side of learning, becoming fluent in a second language and becoming global citizens. Erika Senk of Ohio State University, spoke to the students about careers that have some sort of language requirement. Senk represented OSU’s CAAP program, which stands for Collaborative Articulation and Assessment Project. In her interactive presentation, Senk gave examples of reallife job descriptions that required a second language, such as a bilingual family therapist. McAuley offers four years of French, Latin, and Spanish to students, from beginner’s level to Advanced Placement. » Sister Mary Michaeleen Keane Library continues its 21st century evolution with the creation of a “makerspace.” Makerspaces, informal workshops for tinkering and creating, are beginning to pop up in libraries across the country. “The mission of a modern library is to promote learning in a variety of ways,” said librarian Becky Reilly, “and establishing a makerspace in our library further develops a culture of creativity, collaboration, community and critical thinking.” Currently, McAuley’s makerspace focuses on the creation of greeting cards and will promote participatory learning and community by providing opportunities for students, teachers, and staff to tinker, design, write, and connect. Eventually, a McAuleyspecific curation site like Etsy or Pinterest will be created to post and share designs and add an additional digital layer to the project. Those who utilize the space in the library have access to a multitude of crafting materials and resources like scanners, printers, rhyming and foreign language dictionaries, books of quotations, models of proper letterwriting etiquette and samples of student- and teacher-made cards. The station is available for use during regular library hours, 7:35 a.m. to 3:45 p.m. daily. » McAuley’s spring musical production this year is Rodgers & Hammerstein’s “Cinderella.” Performances are 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 11, and Saturday, April 12, and 2 p.m. Sunday, April 13, in the Performing Arts Center at the school, 6000 Oakwood Ave. Get reserved seats up until the day before the show online at or purchase them at the door. Ticket prices are $10 for adults and $8 for students/seniors. There will be a children’s and adult basket raffled the weekend of the show. A special Grade School Night will be held on opening night, April 11. Girls in sixth-, seventhand eighth -grades are invited to come to the show dressed in their grade school spirit wear, which will earn them a halfprice ticket. They will have to purchase their $4 tickets at the door to receive this discount. After the curtain call, the young girls are invited to stay for a backstage tour of McAuley’s Performing Arts Center. A Cinderella Tea Party will be held from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Saturday, April 12, in McAuley’s cafeteria. Admission price is $10 for mother and daughter, and $5 for additional child, and the little girls will get to learn a dance from the show. Tea Party tickets can also be purchased at, but they must be secured prior to the tea party, by April 5. Questions about the Tea Party can be directed to Assistant Principal Rebecca Moore at

Winton Woods City Schools

Work to rebuild the grandstand on the visitors’ side of Charlie Fredrick Stadium, located behind Winton Woods High School, will begin in March, according to Steve Denny, executive director of accountability and business affairs for Winton Woods City Schools. Winton Woods Treasurer Randy Seymour said the district had already budgeted the $205,000 needed for the project. The new grandstand will seat 1,132, which is less than the current seating of 1,800. Denny said the new capacity will cover 95 percent to 99 percent of the events run at the stadium. The rebuilding cost is also over $90,000 less than the cost of renovating the current grandstand. “I wish we didn’t have to do this,” Board Member John Pennycuff said. “It’s $200,000 I’d prefer to put in computers or teacher salaries or things that are more directly connected to education. However this is a safety issue that we cannot ignore.” “Our stadium is a state-of-the art facility that people want to rent for AAU track meets and collegiate level soccer games,” Denny said. “This is the final piece to completing the stadium construction that began in 2006.” Denny said the work should be completed by the end of May. » The Summer Cost Savings Program implemented by Winton Woods City Schools four years ago has meant “a total of over $49,000 in cumulative savings has been realized since the summer of 2010,” said Steve Denny, executive director of accountability and business affairs for the district. “This number can be thought of as the amount of money the cost savings days program will have realized if there were no changes made in our summer operations or our practices as compared to the base amount spent on electricity in the summer of 2010.” For six weeks during the summer, the district implements Summer Cost Savings Days, and employees work four 10-hour days each week instead of five eight-hour days. All district employees and associates are asked not to use any district facilities or utilities, especially and specifically electric power, every Friday, Saturday and Sunday each week during the cost savings period. Any access to district facilities on a Friday, Saturday or Sunday during the cost savings period must be approved in advance through the district’s business office.

Winton Woods Elementary School

Induction ceremonies were held for 31 new members of National Elementary Honor Society, a program that recognizes elementary students for their outstanding academic achievement and personal responsibility. Students inducted were Maria Adames, Taylor Bays, Avery Bond, Andralyn Brown, Amber Conner, Terrell Croom, Natasha Diaz, Sarah Dirr, Camden Fuller, Leslie Gervacio, Ariana Green, Prakriti Gupta, Sheldyn Harris, Emily Hernandez, Nia Hooten, Versah Khan, Aitana Lopez, Jeremiah Lyles, Norah Ramahi, Chris-tian Rothan, William Rothan, Alana Smith, Lynnea Smith, Taylor Sneed-Jackson, Ashley Soto, Elijah Spence, Kayla Spikes, Amyah Thacker, Andrew Thompson, Paris Weems and Taylor West.

Winton Woods High School

Maintaining a 3.3 grade-point average and being involved in

extracurricular activities has not been easy for Maame Afrakoma, a senior at Winton Woods High School. “When Maame emigrated from Ghana she was faced with many challenges, and she overcame them all,” said Byron Trapp, her counselor at the high school. “Maame is a wonderful young woman who is driven to succeed in school and life.” Trapp said it was Afrakoma’s Afrakoma “get-things-done attitude and genuine respect for the students and the high school itself” that earned her a position as one of the high school’s Student Ambassadors. “Maame has been a joy to work with. She is smart and confident, yet humble and has wisdom beyond her years. I have gotten to know how hard she works in school and the expectations she has placed on herself. Maame is a one of a kind student who cannot be replaced.”

Winton Woods Intermediate School

Fifth-grader Amaya Fox was honored with the Kiwanis Character is Key Award for trustworthiness at the Feb. 24 board of education meeting. Her language arts and reading teacher Adrienne Scott described Fox as “the complete package.” Fox In her letter to the board, Scott praised Fox for being a hard worker. “She takes meticulous notes and is very organized,” Scott said. “Each day Amaya makes an effort to learn something new, and she always appreciates a challenge. She is kind to all of her peers and is always conscientious of other feelings. Amaya is trustworthy and respectful to all teachers and staff at the intermediate school. She is a total joy to have in class. Amaya’s amazing work ethic and wonderful personality are examples of a true Warrior.”

Winton Woods Middle School

Eighth-grader Samuel Dean was at a school basketball game during the January board of education meeting, so his parents showed up to accept his award as the Kiwanis Character is Key award recipient for fairness. Teachers Will Bowman and Jana Wylds describe Samuel as “an extremely hard worker both in the classroom and on the court. Dean Sam thrives on building positive relationships and is willing to help others. He is the first to raise his hand to offer insight during discussions and sticks with every task through completion. He’s a good role model for other students, showing respect, fairness, determination, and kindness every day.” In physical education class, Bowman said Dean is fair in all sports and came out of a dodgeball game on his own “even though the teacher did not see him get hit. In the weight room, he is a hard worker who consistently pushes himself to set personal records. He will also positively coach his partner on the correct techniques. He is a joy to have in class and is an excellent example of a student who is fair.”




Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573


Cancer free, St. Xavier’s catcher returns to field McDonough loves returning to game

By Tom Skeen

SPRINGFIELD TWP. — The word “cancer” strikes fear into the hearts of everybody, especially those who directly or indirectly know somebody affected by the disease. The St. Xavier High School family was hit hard in February 2013 when then-junior baseball player Jordan McDonough was diagnosed with Hodgkin’s lymphoma - a cancer of the lymphatic system that is part of the immune system, according to After finding a lump on his neck while sitting in biology class on a Friday, McDonough went to the doctor’s office after school and was moments away from being sent home without a diagnosis before doctors requested an X-ray. That’s when the McDonough family received the bad news. “We waited a few minutes and they came in with a piece of paper face down and said ‘we have some bad news,’” McDonough said. “They found a softball size mass in my chest. I didn’t really think it was real at first. I thought it was a dream, a terrible nightmare at first.” With four 21-day chemotherapy cycles in front of him, McDonough knew his junior season of Bomber baseball wouldn’t happen and worried how it would affect his scholarship to The Ohio State University. While life comes first, not being able to take the field with his best friends or play the game he loves was a harsh reality while he dealt with the treatment. “That was really hard, especially being my junior year and


St. Xavier High School catcher Jordan McDonough looks to the bench for a sign during the Bombers’ 11-1 loss to Moeller High School April 8 at Prasco Park as part of the Reds Futures High School Showcase. TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS

being my last year with some of the guys I grew up with,” the catcher said. “It was tough.” The Buckeyes communicated with him about his scholar-

ship early on. “They actually came down and told me when I was in my first cycle (of chemo) that I didn’t have anything to worry

about,” McDonough said. “No matter if I can play baseball again, they’ll keep my scholarship just so I can go to school.” The Buckeyes kept their word as McDonough signed his National Letter of Intent earlier this year. Despite some serious hiccups along the way, McDonough was declared 100 percent cancer free in August. While 13 sessions of radiation remained in front of him, he and his family continued a tradition and celebrated what became a memorable day for both the McDonough and St. Xavier family. “It was a good day, that’s for sure,” he said. “I will definitely remember that day for sure. The routine we had was on the seventh day when I went back for chemo, I had a craving for Hooters wings, so I think we went there that day.” Those wings helped him fly back to the baseball field he loves. At present, the senior is hitting .167 through his first 18 atbats after not playing in a high school baseball game since May 17, 2012. “It’s just getting my timing back,” the senior said. “I’ve hit some balls hard - just right at people - and I’ve run into some bad luck, but I’m definitely staying positive.” Staying positive is nothing new for McDonough; it’s what he did for nearly a year and a half battling one of the scariest diseases known to man. “When you’re in the hospital and you see the other kids, plus one of my friends’ dad had leukemia and he ended up dying the same week I was diagnosed,” he said, “... all that stuff helped me get through it, just knowing people out there have worse things going on more than I do.”



» As part of the Reds Futures High School Showcase, Elder topped La Salle 5-2, April 8. Senior pitcher Austin Koch earned the win after going 5 and 1/3 innings, allowing just four hits and one run. He was named MVP of the game. » Roger Bacon picked up its first win of the season with a 6-2 victory over Western Hills April 8. Junior Chris Honebrink struck out 10, while West High senior Eduardo Rodriguez went 2-3 with a double and one RBI. » North College Hill moved to 2-0 on the season after a 4-0 win over Seven Hills April 9. Junior Alex Bullock struck out eight in the win. » Mount Healthy was blanked by Talawanda 9-0 April 9 to drop to 0-3 on the year. Senior Russell Rice suffered the loss for the Owls. The Owls suffered backto-back losses to Talawanda with a 14-1 defeat April 10. Sophomore Anthony Curtis took the loss for the Owls. » Wyoming beat Finneytown on back-to-back days 6-4 and 14-0, April 9-10.


» North College Hill was blanked 18-0 by Cincinnati Christian April 8 in what was NCH’s season opener. » CCD topped Winton Woods 11-1, April 9. » Roger Bacon suffered its first loss of the season after falling 2-0 to Wyoming April 10. Sophomore Ashton Lindner struck out eight in the loss. » Finneytown blasted Reading 12-2 April 10 behind 12 strikeouts from senior Megan Garner, who added four RBI at the plate. Fellow senior Sydney Murphy went 2-5 with a double and triple with two RBI and four runs scored.

Boys tennis

Finneytown’s coach Leigh watches son Austin mature in new role By Tom Skeen

FINNEYTOWN — For the past three years Finneytown High School senior Austin Leigh has just been “one of the guys.” While hitting over .300 as both a junior and sophomore under the direction of his father and coach John Leigh, his presence was felt on the field, but not so much in the clubhouse. That’s not the case in 2014. As one of just two seniors on a roster that features five freshmen and sophomores, John asked his son to step out of his comfort zone and into a leadership role for the Wildcats. “He’s doing a lot better than I expected, actually,” the elder Leigh said, who has his Finneytown team off to a 1-3 start. “He’s kind of reserved and laid back and doesn’t really talk a whole lot, but we tell him every day you have to come out here and lead by example.” The change has trickled down to Austin.

Finneytown High School senior Austin Leigh looks down to third base to get the sign from his coach and father John Leigh during the Wildcats’ 14-0 loss to Wyoming April 10 at Finneytown TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS

“Yeah, I definitely see a change in myself,” the senior said. “Before, I hardly talked

at all and now it’s just more of a team thing.” His role at the plate has

changed as well. In years past, it was his job to just get on base or move a runner along. Now the second baseman/pitcher is asked to do more. “As a leader, in my opinion, you do whatever you got to do for the team,” John said. “At the end of the day when your team is struggling and you’re going to go through some growing pains, you need people like that to help you out; whether it be your son or any of the other players.” You can see how much John has enjoyed the past four years coaching his son and watching him mature into a man by asking him how much he will miss not having his son around next season. “This is every day and it’s been a great experience,” he said, smiling. “I miss out a little bit with my daughter but the good thing is she plays volleyball a lot. She plays softball too, but I get to see the volleyball on Sundays and I love that, but seeing my son every day and being a part of this and See BASEBALL, Page A7

» La Salle was blanked by Moeller 5-0, April 8. » St. Xavier blanked Elder 5-0, April 8 behind a 6-2, 6-2 victory at No.1singles by Andrew Niehaus. The Bombers beat Seven Hills 4-1 April 9. Niehaus stayed unbeaten with a 6-1, 6-1 victory at No. 1 singles. St. X moved to 4-0 on the season after a 5-0 win over Moeller April 10. Niehaus stayed hot winning 6-0, 6-1. » Roger Bacon got its first win of the season after defeating McNicholas 4-1, April 8. Senior Tom Perry was victorious at No. 1 singles 6-3, 6-0.

Track and field

» The Mount Healthy boys team won the North College Hill Relays April 8. The Owls won five events. Roger Bacon finished second, capturing titles in the 3,200-meter relay and the shot put relay. The host school was third with 80 points after winning the 4x1,600 relay, 4x400 relay, 4x800 relay, the mixed medley, the discus relay and the long jump relay.

Girls lacrosse

» McAuley lost to Ursuline 16-4, April 8. The Mohawks suffered another loss April 10, this time losing 9-7 to CCD to fall to 0-7 on the year.



La Salle’s Boardman on board with new leadership role By Tom Skeen


Aiken High School senior Niko Reeves swings and fouls off a pitch during the Falcons’ 14-3 loss to Western Hills.TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS


After back-to-back rainouts, Aiken High School’s baseball team lost to Western Hills High School 14-3 April 9 in what was their first game in more than a week. The Falcons jumped out to a 3-0 lead in the first inning, but allowed 11 runs in the second inning failing to get a runner to second base the remainder of the game. With the loss the Falcons are now 0-3 on the season.

Aiken High School senior Michael Shaw throws to first base for an out during the Falcons’ 14-3 loss to Western Hills.TOM

Aiken High School freshman Luis Martinez throws on to first base during the Falcons’ 14-3 loss to Western Hills.TOM



Things are quite different this season for La Salle High School senior Nick Boardman. As a junior he was part of a senior-laden team, hitting in the middle of the order and playing his first season of varsity baseball. Now he sits atop the lineup trying to set the tone for a Lancer team that features just three returning players from 2013, when they finished second in the Greater Catholic League behind Moeller. “This year it’s become more about getting on base because we have a lot of good hitters who can get me in,” Boardman said. “It’s about getting on base, getting in, stealing a couple bags and letting them hit me in.” The senior outfielder isn’t hitting at the top of the lineup by choice, but by necessity, according to coach Joe Voegele. “Basically he was the only guy we had to fit that role,” the coach said. “There was no preparation; it was his job. I’d rather have him hit third if we had someone to fill that spot at the top of the lineup.” Things are working out through the first four games from the leadoff spot, as he’s hitting .333 with two RBI, three stolen bases and five runs scored as of April 9. “(The other team is)

La Salle High School senior Nick Boardman adjusts his batting gloves before stepping back in to the batter’s box during the Lancers’ 5-2 loss to Elder High School April 8 at Prasco Park as part of the Reds Futures High School Showcase. TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS

trying to get you out and get ahead of you so you get a lot more fastballs, but you’re still going up there trying to find your pitch and hitting it back up the box,” the senior said. “That’s what you have to do.” Not only has his spot in the lineup changed, but his role on the team has as well. After learning from the likes of former Lancers Tyler Haubner and Brad Burkhart, it’s now Boardman’s time to lead and Voegele likes what he’s seen thus far. “He’s one of the leaders. He played with some seniors last year that were leaders and he saw how they reacted and how they treated other people, so he tries to do the same thing,” Voegele said, who has 356 career wins. “That’s what happens;

you hope your seniors set that tone and pass it on (to) the younger guys and they pick up the torch eventually.” Verbally committed to the College of Mount St. Joseph, Boardman showed just how mentally strong he was out of the gate last season. He began his first season of varsity baseball 0-for-15 at the plate and still managed to join the .400 club at La Salle, just one of 41 players to ever do so at La Salle. “He works harder at hitting than 99 percent of other guys,” Voegele said. “That’s his strength. You watch him and he’ll do other things guys don’t do. He’ll try to read pitches and watch other hitters. He’s kind of a real cerebral guy as far as hitting goes.” His mental toughness is sure to be tested again in 2014 as the young Lancers have their ups and downs along the way, but Boardman has one thing he wants his teammates to know every time they take the field. “That we can win this league,” he said. “If you saw last year we runruled Moeller and we came in second in the GCL. I tell them we are just as good. Everyone comes in saying ‘look how good Moeller is with all these (Division I) guys.’ Coming in knowing we are just as good as them, be tough and come out fired up every game and be ready to go every game.”


The Forest Park Timberwolves basketball team celebrates an undefeated 13-0 season. Their highest scoring game was 41-2. This third-grade team plays in the National Recreational Basketball League. In back, from left, are coaches Morey Robinson and James Minor and head coach Jay Hines. In second row are Kareem McClure, James Thomas Jr., Lorenzo Hudson Jr., Scott Donald Jr. and Jaden Hooten. In front are Morey Robinson II, James Minor III, Chaz Moss, Omarion Williams, Richard Bedford III and Christopher Wima. PROVIDED

Baseball Continued from Page A6

hoping he’s picked up the game, competed well and he’s done a pretty good job and that feels great in my

heart, but I’m really dreading the fact that it’s going to be over.” The baseball talk never stops in the Leigh household and while John knows he’s tough on his son at times, but there’s one thing he hopes for all

his players. “I’m hard on him and I have to be just because I’m his dad and his coach, but I hope he just loves the game like I did. That’s the one thing I hope all my players feel and I think he does. He loves the game.”

SIDELINES Senior golf league

The Springfield Township Seniors Golf League is looking for men and women 55 years and up to play from 8-10 a.m. on Mondays, beginning April 28 and ending Sept. 22. The league plays the Mill Course, 1515 W. Sharon

Road. Membership is $25. Players can also join mid-season and final play luncheons. Contact Charles Redmiller for information at 513-4404.

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Editor: Dick Maloney,, 248-7134




Russia reliving history - and it has ominous consequences I am amazed at the lack of understanding of world history by many supposedly educated people in this region as well as the President of the United States, who preposterously proposed a unilateral “reset” of relations with Vladimir Putin’s Russia. A leopard can not change his spots. Russia will never change its spots. History is history and history repeats itself. For example, in America, Adolf Hitler is hated for his genocide directives. Whereas, the man that signed a joint understanding with Hitler for the genocide of undesirables – Joseph Stalin of Russia – ordered the mass murder of over three times that of Hitler’s mass murders. Stalin – to “restructure the fabric of society” – started his genocide in East-

ern Europe years before Hitler took control of Germany. Do you despise Stalin as much as you do Hitler ? Ted In fact, the Day COMMUNITY PRESS Nationalist Socialist Labor GUEST COLUMNIST Party of Germany was trained in mass murders by Joseph Stalin and his followers. Stalin ordered the extermination of more than 20 million undesirables by starvation, gas, knives and guns. In the winter of 19321933, 7 million to 11 million Ukrainians died of starvation – men, women and children. If they tried to cross the border in search of food, they were shot on sight.

Stalin ordered the removal of food and gardens from all villages and had Ukrainians harvest all the grain from their fields for sale to the West – for revenues for mother Russia. Stalin exterminated three times as many people as did Hitler. Hitler was schooled by Russia’s Stalin and shown that the Western countries would not stop genocide. Hitler and Stalin signed a peace and cooperation treaty before World War ll. Stalin looked at Hitler as a friend- incrime. When a German soldier defected to Russia warning them that Hitler’s troops were massing on the Russian border and planned to attack Russia, Stalin had the soldier shot. Stalin could not believe that Hitler would break their treaty and attack him. Then Germany invaded Russia.

Germany could have conquered Russia. Stalin was so mad because of the betrayal that he ordered that the city of Leningrad be held at all cost. No retreat. In fact, Russian soldiers trying to retreat were shot by a line of other Russian soldiers instructed to shoot anyone leaving the front line. Even though Leningrad was in shambles, the Russians and the Russian Winter held the city and the Germans retreated. Germany was also fighting America on the Western front at the same time. Lenin, Stalin, Lenin, and now Vladimir Putin carry on the tradition of Russian conquest because they truly believe that they have developed a superior class of people. Karl Marx preached – “some classes of people have no reason to exist.” Inferior

“peoples” have been purged from the Russian ruling class. You did not really think that class warfare was dead did you? As you may recall, Bill Ayers (friend of Obama and his closest advisor Valerie Jarret) a few years ago in Chicago, in a speech, proclaimed that about 25 million conservative Americans would have to be removed for the new American Socialism to succeed. Do you think that Germany would have stopped their conquest at the Atlantic Ocean, if they were not defeated? Do think that now Russia will stop at the Atlantic Ocean after their reincarnation of the Soviet Union. Oh wait - this is the age of political correctness, that can’t happen, right? Ted Day is a resident of Montgomery and owns a business in Sharonville.

CH@TROOM April 9 question Would you support tolls for a new Brent Spence Bridge if that was the only way to get the bridge replaced?

“Absolutely. I'd support tolls even if there were other options to get it built. Toll roads and bridges are an everyday part of life in many areas of the country. We have somehow been sheltered from this reality. “Tolls are a reasonable way to pay for necessary infrastructure and places the cost on those who actually use it. Put up the toll booths and let's git 'er done!” R.W.J.

“Absolutely NOT! Can you imagine the traffic jams from both sides if this would happen! “Tell Congress to stop giving billions of dollars in foreign aid and keep the monies for projects like this at home!” O.H.R.

“Yes, I definitely would support tolls. I frequently travel in and around Chicago and have not found tolls cumbersome there. “The bridge is unsafe and needs to be replaced. If tolls can move the project forward ASAP I say go for it!” S.J.P.

“Yes - as long as discounted EZ Passes are made available for area residents who use the

“Yes! The bridge needs to be replaced and tolls make sense to me.”

THIS WEEK’S QUESTION Earth Day is April 22. What, if anything, do you do to observe Earth Day? Do you believe the day is more or less important than it was when it began in 1970? Why or why not? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to with Ch@troom in the subject line.

bridge on a regular basis. As a life-long Cincinnati native I have watched this interstate bridge (one of the busiest in the US) deteriorate under the overuse to which it has been subjected since it opened in November of 1963. “It was obsolete the day the ribbon was cut, it's a vital north/ south commerce and transportation link and if tolls are the only way to get it built then we'll all have to bite the bullet and pitch in (better than paying for the Bengals stadium we were all hijacked into building)! 'Nuff said.” M.M.

“I would support the toll under any circumstances. We travel throughout the U.S., and have never had a problem with "pay to ride". If you use the bridge, you should help pay for it. J.K.

OUR ELECTIONS LETTERS, COLUMNS POLICY Here are the Hilltop Press guidelines for elections-related guest columns and letters to the editor: » Columns must be no more than 500 words. » Letters must be no more than 200 words. » All letters and columns are subject to editing. » Columns must include a color head shot (.jpg format) and a short bio of the author. » For levies and ballot issues, we will run no more than one column in favor and one column against. The first column on either side will be accepted. » All columns and letters must include a daytime phone number for confirmation. The deadline for columns and letters to appear in print is noon Thursday, April17. The only columns and letters that will run the week before the election (April 30 edition) are those which directly respond to a previous letter. Print publication depends on available space. Electronic (email) columns and letters are preferred. Send them to or rmaloney Include a daytime phone number for confirmation.



A publication of


“Gosh. My Dad always said that the first thing government does for Americans with their hard-earned tax deposits is to have safe roads and efficient bridges for its citizens. Then the other stuff. “Congress, including our scared local reps (scared of losing sacred cow citizen money), are an embarrassment on this issue. No spine, no roads, no bridges. When's the election?” K.P.

“Yes, I grew up in Philadelphia where all the bridges to NJ were toll bridges. Then I lived for a time in Baltimore and found much of the same. “I have been in Cincinnati for many years without tolls and would consider those years 'a gift'. You use it, you pay for it is a better concept to me than our stadium taxes!” M.A.M.

“Tolls should only be used if the feds make a nationwide policy that they are no longer going to fund ANY bridge replacements ANYWHERE. “Otherwise, when the bridge becomes truly structurally deficient (risk of collapse) as opposed to functionally obsolete (not up to today's standards) they'll have no choice but to pony up money.” P.C.

“I would grudgingly support tolls on the new bridge, provided that would guarantee that there would be no additional tax burden placed upon Hamilton County property owners to pay for the bridge, like they did for the stupid stadiums (especially Paul Brown stadium). “Whomever agreed to the ridiculous terms for financing and maintaining Brown stadium ought to be severely chastised. Tolls would make a modicum of sense on the bridge, but only if the method of collection were E-ZPass style.” M.F.

“Yes, but I am not convinced that tolls are necessary. Tom Brokaw’s book, ‘The Greatest Generation’ speaks of the generation that, among other achievements, built the tollfree Brent Spence Bridge. “Brokaw’s Greatest Genera-

Northern Kentucky leaders are opposed to tolls for a new Brent Spence Bridge, but is there another way to fund replacement?GARY LANDERS/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

tion overcame the Great Depression, the Dust Bowl days, WWII and went forward with the Baby Boom. They were able to build a modest interstate highway bridge over a mediumsized river in the Midwest with no tolls. This was done at the same time President Lyndon Johnson was undertaking the construction of ‘The Great Society.’ “What are succeeding generations doing or failing to do in order to match that achievement? It seems apparent that America is going in the wrong direction and has been for decades, and we cannot see our way

5460 Muddy Creek Road Cincinnati, Ohio 45238 phone: 923-3111 fax: 853-6220 email: web site:

to assert ourselves as contenders for the title ‘Greatest Generation.’ We should hang our heads in shame.” R.V.

“Tolls are not the only way to get the bridge built. But imagine turning a third of Covington or a fifth of downtown Cincinnati into the staging area for the cars and trucks that would have to slow down to make the payment. Or put the toll plaza at 275 in Erlanger. Then the new bridge could be much smaller because people would go around the loop.”

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


WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16, 2014 Winton Woods High School senior Rebecca Day sang “A Thousand Years” by Christina Perry, accompanied by Sanjay Nelson on the guitar.





Qeturah Israel, a fifth-grader from Mount Healthy Prep, sang “Roar” by Katy Perry. THANKS TO CANDY HEIN

Prasaya Henry from Winton Woods Primary South was the youngest performer at the Winton Woods Community Talent Showcase. She did an original dance routine to Katy Perry’s “Roar.” THANKS TO CANDY HEIN

Winton Woods community showcase



he 2014 Winton Woods Community Talent Showcase featured performances by students, staff and friends of the district. Showcase coordinator Felipe Morales-Torres, orchestra director for Winton Woods City Schools, said he was impressed with the acts, which included singing, dancing, martial arts, musical skits and magic. The money raised from the show provides funding for band camp, the district’s music awards, music scholarships for graduating seniors and music lessons.

Ellis Williams performed “Joshua Fit the Battle of Jericho” and “Beat It” by Michael Jackson on the saxophone. THANKS TO CANDY HEIN

Winton Woods High School senior Ben Watson played an acoustic rendition of “Hit the Road Jack” by Ray Charles. THANKS TO CANDY HEIN

Winton Woods student Cameron Mills was the evening’s emcee. THANKS TO

Take 3 – Alexis Weihe from Winton Woods Middle School, Hunter Pfifer from Walnut Hills and Amira Battle from Lakota East – sang a spiritual called “Soon I Will Be Done.”




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THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, APRIL 17 Dance Classes Musical Theater Jazz, 7:45 p.m.-8:30 p.m., Cincinnati Dance and Movement Center, 880 Compton Road, $100. Reservations required. 513-521-8462. Springfield Township.

1266 Omniplex Drive, Product demonstrations throughout store. Free. 513-671-6012, ext. 101. Forest Park.


Spring Break Farm Fest, 9 a.m.-10:30 a.m. Nibble & Gnaw: Explore ways animals find and capture tasty tidbits. Register online by April 15., Parky’s Farm, 10037 Daly Road, See what it’s like to be a cow, pig, goat, horse "¦ on a farm. For Ages 12 and younger.. $6 children, $4 adults, vehicle permit required. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 513-521-7275; Springfield Township.

Senior Citizens

Exercise Classes

Movement Class for Seniors, 11 a.m.-noon, Guenthner Physical Therapy, 5557 Cheviot Road, $6, first class free. 513-923-1700; Monfort Heights.

Zumba with KimNTim, 6:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Grace Episcopal Church, 5501 Hamilton Ave., $7. Presented by Zumba with KimNTim. 513-520-0165; College Hill.


Senior Citizens

Dining Events Fabulous Fish Fry, 11 a.m.-1 p.m. 4 p.m.-6 p.m., Bridgetown Finer Meats and Catering, 6135 Bridgetown Road, Fish sandwich, fries, macaroni and cheese, green beans, coleslaw and fruit salad. Carryout available. $9 fish sandwich, prices vary for other menu items. 513-574-3100; Green Township. Fish Fry, 5 p.m.-7 p.m., VFW Post 7340 Charles R. Gailey, 8326 Brownsway Lane, Cod, catfish, shrimp, chicken, platters come with choice of two sides. Carryout available. $7.50 platter, $4.50 sandwich. Presented by VFW Post 7340 Ladies Auxiliary. 513-5217340; Colerain Township. Fresh Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Western Hills Cheviot Lodge 140, 4353 West Fork Road, Dine in lower level or carryout entrance at rear of building. Fresh fish with fresh-cut fries, onion rings, mac and cheese, green beans, coleslaw and desserts. Dinners include three sides and dessert. Net proceeds donated to veterans and scholarship fund for youth. $9 for dinner, free ages 5 and under dine in. Presented by Western Hills Cheviot Lodge No. 140. 513-236-4880. Monfort Heights. Fish Fry, 4:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Our Lady of the Visitation School, 3180 South Road, Baked, fried fish, shrimp and crab cakes. Dinners include two sides. Mac and cheese, fries, coleslaw and more. Children’s fish fingers dinner, Trotta’s pizza and weekly special. $2 and up. Presented by St. Joseph of the Three Rivers Council Knights of Columbus. 513-347-2229; Green Township. Lenten Fish Fry, 3 p.m.-7 p.m., Calgary Hilltop United Methodist Church, 1930 W. Galbraith Road, Choice of catfish, cod, tilapia and whiting; along with mac and cheese, greens, coleslaw, dessert and soft drink. Dine in or carry out. Benefits Calvary Hilltop. $8. Presented by Cavary Hilltop UMC. 513-931-3685. North College Hill. Fish Fry, 5 p.m.-7 p.m., St. Antoninus Parish, 1500 Linneman Road, Dine in, carry out or drive-thru curb-side pick-up. Fish sandwiches, jumbo shrimp, grilled salmon, pizza, grilled cheese, homemade soups and homemade desserts, plus other side dishes. Benefits St. Antoninus Boy Scout Troop 614. Price varies. Presented by St. Antoninus Boy Scout Troop 614. 513-289-8826. Green Township.

Exercise Classes Step Up Saturdays, 3:30 p.m.-5 p.m., Golden Leaf Ministries, 2400 Adams Road, Gymnasium. Alternating weeks of line dancing and adult recess circuit including four square, basketball, hula hoops and more. $15-$25. Registration required. 513-6489948; Colerain Township.

Recreation Open House, 1 p.m.-3 p.m., Golden Leaf Ministries, 2400 Adams Road, Free. 513-648-9948. Colerain Township.

Movement Class for Seniors, 11 a.m.-noon, Guenthner Physical Therapy, $6, first class free. 513-923-1700; Monfort Heights. Write Your Life Story, 6 p.m.-8 p.m., Oak Hills High School, 3200 Ebenezer Road, Room 304. Learn how to capture memories and experiences of your life so that you can give family and friends a gift that is truly unique and one that will be enjoyed by them for years to come. For seniors. $45. Registration required. Presented by Oak Hills Community Education. 513-451-3595; community-education. Green Township.

Support Groups Crohn’s Colitis Support Group, 7 p.m.-8:30 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, For family members and patients with Crohn’s, Colitis or Inflammatory Bowel Disease. Free. Reservations required. 513-931-5777; Finneytown. Caregiver Support Group, 1:30 p.m.-3 p.m., St. Antoninus Parish, 1500 Linneman Road, To support those caring for elderly or disabled parent or relative. Ages 18 and up. Free. Registration required. Presented by Catholic Charities SouthWestern Ohio. 513-929-4483; Green Township.

TUESDAY, APRIL 22 Senior Citizens Senior Executive Club, 1:30 p.m., Triple Creek Retirement Community, 11230 Pippin Road, Opportunity to meet new people and have group of friends to discuss topics of interest. Free. Reservations required. 513-8510601; Colerain Township.


To submit calendar items, go to and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. Parish Center. To support caregivers of elderly or disabled parents (relatives). Ages 18 and up. Free. Registration required. Presented by Catholic Charities SouthWestern Ohio. 513-9294483. Greenhills.

THURSDAY, APRIL 24 Exercise Classes Spintensity, 5:45 p.m.-6:45 p.m., Western Sports Mall, $8.50-$10 per class. 513-451-4920. Westwood.

Literary - Poetry Spoken Word as Art, 6:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Monfort Heights Branch Library, 3825 West Fork Road, Coincides with annual Teen Poetry Contest known as "Random Acts of Poetry." Grades 7-12 participate by writing original poem. Free. Presented by Elementz. 513-369-6960. Monfort Heights.

Senior Citizens Movement Class for Seniors, 11 a.m.-noon, Guenthner Physical Therapy, $6, first class free. 513-923-1700; Monfort Heights.

FRIDAY, APRIL 25 Community Dance Team Jeff Anderson Line Dance Party, 7 p.m.-10 p.m., Colerain Township Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Anderson leads cycle of dances, followed by open line dancing. Bring drinks and snacks. Wear soft-soled, non-marring shoes. Ages 18 and up. $10. Presented by Colerain Township. 513-7418802; Colerain Township.

Art & Craft Classes

Music - Country

Sewing 101 Class, 3 p.m.-5 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 513-2258441. Westwood. Fused Glass Candle Holder, 6:30 p.m.-9 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Learn to cut and design with glass to make a handmade fused glass holder for your candles. All materials provided. $40. Registration required. 513-225-8441. Westwood.

Southern Highway, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. 513-385-1005. Colerain Township.

Exercise Classes Step & Strength, 6 p.m.-7 p.m., Western Sports Mall, 2323 Ferguson Road, Aerobic workout on step or floor while adding intervals of strength exercises. $7.50-$10. Presented by SpinFit LLC/RYDE Cincinnati. 513-2366136; Westwood. Yoga, 6:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Guenthner Physical Therapy, $7 walk-in; $120 for 10 classes. 513-923-1700; Monfort Heights.

Karaoke and Open Mic Singer, Songwriter and Music Showcase, 8 p.m.-midnight, Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. 513-385-1005; Colerain Township.


Support Groups

Spring Vendor Event, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Home Depot Forest Park,

Caregiver Support Group, 7:30 p.m.-9 p.m., Our Lady of the Rosary Church, 17 Farragut Road,

Senior Citizens

Music - Classic Rock

Movement Class for Seniors, 11 a.m.-noon, Guenthner Physical Therapy, $6, first class free. 513-923-1700; Monfort Heights. Write Your Life Story, 6 p.m.-8 p.m., Oak Hills High School, $45. Registration required. 513-4513595; Green Township.

SuperBad, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. 513-385-1005; Colerain Township.

SATURDAY, APRIL 26 Drink Tastings Ladies Night Out Wine Tasting and Shopping Event, 7 p.m.midnight, St. Bernard School and Parish Center, 7115 Springdale Road, Includes wine and food pairings. Beer and wine cash bar. Vendors on hand for shopping. Ages 21 and up. Benefits St. Bernard Parents Club. $25, $20 advance. Presented by St. Bernard Parents Club. 513-379-7049. Colerain Township.

Education Union Conservatives, 10 a.m.noon, American Legion Post Hugh Watson Post 530 Greenhills, 11100 Winton Road, Learn why the term union conservative does not have to be an oxymoron. Free. Registration required. Presented by Empower U Ohio. 513-478-6261; Greenhills. Dearly Departed Cemetery Walk, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Bevis/Cedar Grove Cemetery, Colerain Avenue and Dry Ridge Road, Guides recount history of families with Colerain Township roads named for them. One ticket tours three featured cemeteries: Bevis-Cedar Grove (Colerain at 275); Dunlap



Station Cemetery (East Miami River Road) and Huston Cemetery (W. Kemper near Pippin). Benefits Coleraine Historical Museum. $10, $5 ages 11 and under. Presented by Coleraine Historical Society. 513-868-3913. Colerain Township.

Exercise Classes Aqua Zumba, 9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m., Oak Hills High School, 3200 Ebenezer Road, With Deb Yaeger. $10. Presented by Oak Hills Community Education. 513-4513595; Green Township. Step Up Saturdays, 3:30 p.m.-5 p.m., Golden Leaf Ministries, $15-$25. Registration required. 513-648-9948; Colerain Township.

Health / Wellness Mobile Heart Screenings, 2 p.m.-5 p.m., Kroger Northgate, 9690 Colerain Ave., Several screening packages available to test risk of heart attack, stroke, aneurysm and other major diseases. Appointment required. Presented by Mercy Health. 866-819-0127; Colerain Township.

Museums Coleraine Historical Museum, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Coleraine Historical Museum, 4725 Springdale Road, Museum open to public second and fourth Saturdays of each month. Rotating monthly displays. Archives available for research. Free. Presented by Coleraine Historical Society. 513-385-7566; Colerain Township.

Music - Rock Stompin’ Revolvers, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. 513-3851005. Colerain Township.

Runs / Walks Spring Volksmarch, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Germania Society of Cincinnati, 3529 W. Kemper Road, 5K/10K walk along marked trail through Germania and Colerain Township. Food and beverages available in Klubhaus. Includes music. Trail not suitable for strollers or wagons. $3. Register by 12:30 p.m. and complete trail by 4 p.m. 513-742-0060; Colerain Township.

SUNDAY, APRIL 27 Dining Events All-You-Can-Eat Breakfast, 9 a.m.-noon, Fraternal Order of Eagles - Mount Healthy Aerie 2193, 1620 Kinney Ave., $8. 513-931-2989. Mount Healthy.

Exercise Classes Yoga, 4:30 p.m.-5:30 p.m., Guenthner Physical Therapy, $7 walk-in; $120 for 10 classes. 513-923-1700; Monfort Heights. Leslie Sansone’s Walk Live, 2:15 p.m.-3 p.m., Greater Emanuel Apostolic Temple, Free. 513-3246173. North College Hill.

Shopping Coin Show, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., American Legion Post Hugh

Literary - Signings

Zumba with KimNTim, 6:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Grace Episcopal Church, $7. 513-520-0165; College Hill.

Exercise Classes

Miami Township Senior Center hosts an Easter candy sale, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Thursday, April 17, 8 N. Miami Ave.FILE PHOTO Colerain Township. Cheri Brinkman, noon-4 p.m., Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, 3455 Poole Road, Nature’s Niche Gift Shop. Author discusses and signs “Cincinnati and Soup: Festivals and Frolics.”. Free. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 513-923-3665. Colerain Township.


Exercise Classes Yoga, 4:30 p.m.-5:30 p.m., Guenthner Physical Therapy, 5557 Cheviot Road, Strengthen, stretch and tone with gentle postures that release tension and support the integrity of the spine. Family friendly. $7 walk-in; $120 for 10 classes. 513-923-1700; Monfort Heights. Leslie Sansone’s Walk Live, 2:15 p.m.-3 p.m., Greater Emanuel Apostolic Temple, 1150 W. Galbraith Road, Lower level. Onemile walk in powerful, lowimpact, indoor, aerobic workout. Free. 513-324-6173. North College Hill.


Watson Post 530 Greenhills, 11100 Winton Road, Free admission. Presented by Jim Huffman. Through Dec. 28. 937-376-2807. Greenhills.

Yoga, 6:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Guenthner Physical Therapy, $7 walk-in; $120 for 10 classes. 513-923-1700; Monfort Heights.

Karaoke and Open Mic Singer, Songwriter and Music Showcase, 8 p.m.-midnight, Club Trio, Free. 513-385-1005; Colerain Township.

THURSDAY, MAY 1 Senior Citizens Movement Class for Seniors, 11 a.m.-noon, Guenthner Physical Therapy, $6, first class free. 513-923-1700; Monfort Heights.

FRIDAY, MAY 2 Exercise Classes Yoga, 7 p.m.-8:15 p.m., Little Brothers-Friends of the Elderly, 5530 Colerain Ave., Learn principles of yoga and then engage in physical practice of yoga. For ages 13 and up. Benefits Marjorie Book Continuing Education. Free. Presented by Marjorie Book Continuing Education. 513-3286300; Colerain Township.

Music - Classic Rock Chad Applegate, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. 513-385-1005; Colerain Township.

Support Groups Caregivers’ Support Group, 3:30 p.m.-5 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Find network of friends who listen, understand and ease each other’s burdens by sharing techniques for joys and challenges caregiving provides. 513-931-5777. Finneytown.

SATURDAY, MAY 3 Community Dance Maitanz, 6:30 p.m.-midnight, Germania Society of Cincinnati, 3529 W. Kemper Road, May Dance. Celebrates spring season. Dinner buffet including ham, chicken and Nurnburger bratwurst, potatoes, salad, rolls and dessert. Music by local German band. Ages 18 and up. $15. Reservations required. 513-3782706; Colerain Township.

Derby Day Derby Day Party, 5 p.m.-10 p.m., Laurel Court, 5870 Belmont Ave., Mint juleps and cocktails, catered derby fare, derby hat contest, silent auctions and more. Ages 21 and up. Benefits College Hill Community Urban Redevelopment Corporation. $75, $65 advance by April 15. Presented by College Hill Community Urban Redevelopment Corporation. 513-276-7391; College Hill.

Exercise Classes Aqua Zumba, 9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m., Oak Hills High School, $10. 513-451-3595; Green Township. Step Up Saturdays, 3:30 p.m.-5 p.m., Golden Leaf Ministries, $15-$25. Registration required. 513-648-9948; Colerain Township.

Garden Shows Plant and Seed Swap, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Trinity Lutheran Church, 5921 Springdale Road, Trade plants and seeds for different varieties. Free. 513-385-7024;

SUNDAY, MAY 4 Benefits Meatballs and Music Fundraiser, 3 p.m.-7 p.m., La Salle High School, 3091 North Bend Road, Festival of Bands concert performance. Spaghetti dinner and music event follows. Benefits La Salle Band and Guard. $6. 513404-3057; Green Township.

Exercise Classes Yoga, 4:30 p.m.-5:30 p.m., Guenthner Physical Therapy, $7 walk-in; $120 for 10 classes. 513-923-1700; Monfort Heights. Leslie Sansone’s Walk Live, 2:15 p.m.-3 p.m., Greater Emanuel Apostolic Temple, Free. 513-3246173. North College Hill.

Lectures German-Americans as Huns: The Anti-German Hysteria of World War I, 2 p.m.-3:30 p.m., German Heritage Museum, 4790 West Fork Road, Dr. Don Heinrich Tolzmann speaks on anti-German hysteria which swept U.S. during World War I. Tolzmann is author and editor of numerous books on German-American history and culture. Part of Cincinnati Remembers WWI citywide series. Price TBA. Presented by GermanAmerican Citizens League of Greater Cincinnati. 513-598-5732. Green Township.

Support Groups Caregiver Support Group, 3:30 p.m.-5 p.m., Northminster Presbyterian Church, 703 Compton Road, Free. Registration required. Presented by Catholic Charities SouthWestern Ohio. 513-2417745, ext. 2539; caregivers. Finneytown.

MONDAY, MAY 5 Exercise Classes Zumba with KimNTim, 6:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Grace Episcopal Church, $7. 513-520-0165; College Hill.

Senior Citizens Movement Class for Seniors, 11 a.m.-noon, Guenthner Physical Therapy, $6, first class free. 513-923-1700; Monfort Heights. Write Your Life Story, 6 p.m.-8 p.m., Oak Hills High School, $45. Registration required. 513-4513595; Green Township.

TUESDAY, MAY 6 Senior Citizens Journey of the Heart Program, 6 p.m., Triple Creek Retirement Community, 11230 Pippin Road, Dunlap Station. Support group specifically designed to address the unique needs of caregivers of persons with dementia. Free. Presented by Teresa Gau. 513831-5800. Colerain Township.

Support Groups Finding Your Way through Loss, 7 p.m.-8:30 p.m. Weekly through May 27., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Experienced, compassionate leaders walk with those who are grieving to find a way forward. Free. Reservations required. 513-931-5777; Finneytown.

WEDNESDAY, MAY 7 Art & Craft Classes Art and Wine Wednesday, 6:30 p.m.-9 p.m., Springfield Township Senior and Community Center, 9158 Winton Road, Art Room. Professional artist guides class with easy-to-follow directions for featured painting. Ages 21 and up. $45. Reservations required. Presented by Springfield Township Arts and Enrichment Council. 513-522-1410. Springfield Township.



Rita dishes two recipes for two faith traditions As I do every year at Easter, I will be continuing a tradition with the little ones that has been in our family for generations: coloring Easter eggs with natural dyes, including onion skins, turmeric, beet juice and red cabbage. These natural dyes create soft hues of yellow, teal blue, light pink and brick Rita red. I’ve Heikenfeld shared RITA’S KITCHEN these recipes before, but if you need them, check out I’ll be showing Dan Wells and Jessica Brown, anchors on Fox 19 Saturday morning show how to make them. Tune in at 9:45 on Saturday, April 19. And remember those folks who may be alone. Give them a call, send a card or invite them to your Easter table. Blessings to each of you!

Bourbon mustard glaze for ham

We always have ham for Easter brunch. Each year I try to change up the glaze. Here’s what I’ll be making this year. Go to taste on glaze ingredients, using less, or more of each ingredient. 1-1/2 cups honey; 3/4 cup molasses. I use unsulphured 3/4 cup bourbon, 1/2 cup + 2 tablespoons orange juice concentrate, thawed Dijon mustard. I start with 3 generous tablespoons and go from there. Combine everything and heat in pan over low heat just until mixture heats through. Remove a

cup of mixture and set aside. As ham is roasting (at 325 until ham reaches 140 degrees, about 15 minutes or so per pound depending upon how cold the ham is when you put it in the oven, whether it has a bone, etc.) baste occasionally with glaze. When ham is done, remove drippings and add to remaining glaze. Heat up and serve alongside. Tip: To make it taste like the glaze you get in the package for honey baked glazed ham, add a teaspoon or more of pumpkin pie spice to the glaze.

Diane Deutsch’s Passover apple cake

The requests for this recipe continue every year at this time. I haven’t made it, but I recall Diane telling me she had to make 2 of these heirloom cakes, since her kids finished one by themselves. Batter 2 cups sugar 1/2 cup Canola oil 4 eggs 1 teaspoon vanilla 2 teaspoons baking powder 1 1/2 cups matzo cake meal Topping/filling 3 cups peeled finely diced apples 1-1/2 cups chopped walnuts 2 tablespoons sugar 1-1/2 teaspoons cinnamon Preheat oven to 350. Beat sugar and oil together until well combined. Add eggs one at a time beating well after each one. Add vanilla and baking powder. Add cake meal slowly, continue beating until well combined. Pour 1/2 mixture

EASTER EGG HUNTS A roundup of local Easter egg hunts: » Prince Lutheran Church will host a community Easter egg hunt at 1 p.m. Saturday, April 19, at the church, 1451 Ebenezer Road, off ClevesWarsaw. The hunt is for children ages 2 to 10. Refreshments will be available. » First Baptist Church of Mount Healthy sponsors an Easter egg hunt beginning at10 a.m. Saturday, April19, in the church parking lot in back field, 1210 Compton Road. Bring your own basket or use one of our bags to hunt eggs with the appropriate age group (4 and under, 5-7 years old, 8-10 years old). » Faith Fellowship Church and community businesses host the fourth annual Community Easter egg hunt Saturday, April 19, at Kuliga Park.

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The egg hunt begins at 10 a.m. at the shelter for children ages 2 to 10. For the safety of the children, no parents will be permitted in the hunt zones, but helpers will be provided for the 2- and 3-year-old hunt. Each egg will have a small prize or a slip of paper to claim one of hundreds of larger prizes. In addition, all children will receive a bag of candy when they turn in their eggs. » New Burlington Church of Christ sponsors a community Easter egg hunt from noon to 3 p.m. Saturday, April 19, at the church, 1989 Struble Road. Ages 2-3 years hunt from12:30 -12:45 p.m. ages 4-6 hunt from 1 to 1:15 p.m., ages 7-9 hunt from 1:30 -1:45 p.m., and ages1012 hunt from 2 to 2:15 p.m. There will also be games, cookie decorating, face painting and a telling of the Easter story.

Rita Heikenfeld will be sering a bourbon mustard glaze on her Easter ham this year. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

into 2 prepared (greased or sprayed) 8-inch cake pans or tube pan.. Mix together apples, sugar, nuts and cinnamon. Sprinkle 1/2 mixture into the pan(s) Top with the remaining batter. Finish cake off with remaining topping. (Diane takes a knife and swirls the batter). Bake until golden brown on top or until toothpick inserted in center comes out clean: 40-45 minutes for 8” cakes, 60-75 for tube pan.

Polishing copper with ketchup - does it work? Yes! I tried it on my copper pan. I wiped a thin layer over the tarnished pan and let it sit about five minutes. The ketchup rinsed off, leaving the

pan shiny. It’s the acid in the ketchup that does the trick. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary professional and author. Find her

blog online at Email her at columns with “Rita’s Kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.

Tips from Rita’s kitchen

Cleaning pots & pans: After my cookware article, questions were raised as to the best way to clean baked on coatings of cheese in pan. Squirt dishwashing soap into the pan, cover with a bit of boiling water. Leave overnight, then wash clean.

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Lasallian Scholars hosts first ‘Learn to Lead’ On April 27, the Learn to Lead Conference is a student-led collaboration of the Lasallian Scholars Institute and The INTERalliance of Greater Cincinnati. The event will include six keynote speakers from a diverse set of backgrounds, all speaking on the importance of leadership in the professional world. The speakers include U.S Rep. Brad Wenstrup, Procter &Gamble Human Resource Manager Kristie Aiuto, KnowledgeWorks CIO Catherine Allshouse, Tier1 Performance Solutions Director of Learning and Strategic Change Jerry Hamburg,

Founder/CEO of Advanced Engineering Solutions Inc. Daklak Do, and Dean of the Lindner College of Business Dr. David Szymanski. “What makes this event so special is the opportunity for students to hear first-hand the personal experiences on leadership from some varying leaders of business, education and government,” Mike Holman, director of the Lasallian Scholars Institute, said. “Students will be able to define leadership in many different ways after this event. What they learn will provide them with valuable skills and perspectives no

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FRIENDSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH 8580 Cheviot Rd., Colerain Twp 741-7017 Gary Jackson, Senior Pastor Sunday School (all ages) 9:30am 10:30am Sunday Morning Service Sunday Evening Service 6:30pm Wedn. Service/Awana 7:00pm RUI Addiction Recovery (Fri.) 7:00pm Active Youth, College, Senior Groups Exciting Music Dept, Deaf Ministry, Nursery






8005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142 EASTER "The Ultimate Grave Robber" Traditional Worship 8:20am & 11:00am Contemporary Worship 9:40am Sunday School (All ages) 9:40 & 11am Nursery Care Provided

Dr. Cathy Johns, Senior Pastor

Monfort Heights United Methodist Church

4451 Fields Ertel Road Cincinnati, OH 45241 (513) 769-4849

3682 West Fork Rd , west of North Bend Traditional Worship 8:30 & 11:00am Contemporary Worhip 9:45am


Spiritual Checkpoint ... Bearing the Love of Christ...for you!

Sunday School - 10:00 am Sunday Morning - 11:00 am Sunday Evening - 6:00 pm Wednesday - 7:00 pm Evening Prayer and Bible Study

Wyoming Baptist Church

(A Church For All Seasons) Burns and Waverly Avenues Cincinnati OH 45215 821.8430

Steve Cummins, Senior Pastor Sunday School..............................9:00 am Coffee & Fellowship...................10:00 am Praise & Worship........................10:30 am Visitors Welcome!

EPISCOPAL Christ Church Glendale Episcopal Church 965 Forest Ave - 771-1544 The Reverend Roger L Foote 8am Holy Eucharist I 9am Holy Eucharist II 11am Holy Eucharist II Child Care 9-12

LUTHERAN Faith Lutheran LCMC 8265 Winton Rd., Finneytown

Contemporary Service 9am Traditional Service 11:00am

Trinity Lutheran Church, LCMS 5921 Springdale Rd

Rev. Richard Davenport, Pastor Worship & Sunday School 10:30 a.m, Bible Study 9:15 a.m. Sundays

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matter what career path they chose as adults.” Throughout his life, Wenstrup has placed a high value on service, as an Army Lt. Col., physician, and congressman. Serving in the U.S. Army Reserve since 1998, he deployed as a combat surgeon to Iraq in 2005-2006. A member of the House Armed Services and Veterans’ Affairs Committees, Wenstrup works to support our military and our veterans. A practicing physician for more than 26 years, he is a member of the House Doctors’ Caucus, a group dedicated to implementing patientcentered, healthcare reforms. Kristie Aiuto has been recognized by P&G for her inspirational and creative approach to coaching and learning in a digital world. She also leads strategic design and implementation of a talent development program to ensure succession planning and total organization systems

Nursery Available * Sunday School 513-481-8699 * www.

Mt Healthy United Methodist Church

Corner of Compton and Perry Streets 513-931-5827 Sunday School 8:45 - 9:45am Traditional Worship 10:00 - 11:00am Contemporary Gathering: Bible & Conversation 11:30 - 12:30 Nursery Available Handicap Access "Come as a guest. Leave as a friend". 3755 Cornell Rd., Sharonville , Ohio 45241 You have a choice of Ministry: 1. Traditional Sunday Worship at 10:00 AM. Language: English Multi-cultural, multi-generational, and multi-ethnic. 2. Contemporary Sunday Worship with Freedom Church at 10:30 AM. Language: English It’s not about Religion; it’s about relationships! 3. Taiwanese Traditional Sunday Worship st 2:00 PM. Language: Taiwanese, UC Campus Fellowship on Saturdays, 4. Seventh Day Adventist Saturday Worship at 10:00 AM. Language: Spanish Loving - Caring - and Sharing God’s Word Notes: Nursery School is provided at each Worship time English as a Second Language (ESL) is taught on Saturday 10-12 AM. Various Bible Studies are available.


Sunday School Hour (for all ages) 9:15 - 10:15am Worship Service - 10:30 to 11:45am (Childcare provided for infants/ toddlers) Pastor: Rich Lanning Church: 2191 Struble Rd Office: 2192 Springdale Rd

Sharonville United Methodist

8:15 & 11amTraditional Service & Kingdom Kids 9:30am Adult & Children’s Sunday School 7:00pm Wednesday, Small Groups for all ages Infant care available for all services

3751 Creek Rd.


NON-DENOMINATIONAL HIGHVIEW CHRISTIAN CHURCH “Life on Purpose in Community” 2651 Adams Rd. (near Pippin) Worship Assembly-Sunday 10:45am Phone 825-9553

VINEYARD CHURCH NORTHWEST Colerain Township Three Weekend Services Saturday - 5:30 pm Sunday - 9:30 & 11:15 am 9165 Round Top Road 1/4 mile south of Northgate Mall 513-385-4888 µ


Visitors Welcome


Northminster Presbyterian Church

Christ, the Prince of Peace United Methodist Church 10507 “Old” Colerain Ave (513) 385-7883 Rev. Mark Reuter Sunday School 9:15am Worship 10:30am - Nursery Available “Small enough to know you, Big enough to care”

Institute is a four-year program which adds an unprecedented learning experience to the already rigorous academics of honors-level students by providing extensive career and college pathway exposure through experiential, company-sponsored and college-facilitated learning. It is designed specifically to provide real-world opportunities for top-tier, motivated students by forming industry partnerships in the fields of Engineering, Global Business, Healthcare, and Information Management and Technology as well as other professional areas. Students learn in-depth career information, inside information about Cincinnati-based employers, and connect with and learn from some of the most qualified individuals in specific industries. The INTERalliance of Greater Cincinnati is a collaborative effort of Greater Cincinnati Regional businesses and educators, creating an environment that gives local young IT talent a compelling reason to stay in southwest Ohio both for college and their careers. Founding members include Procter & Gamble, the University of Cincinnati and Atos Origin. Charter business members include Chiquita, CincyTechUSA, Cintas, Ethicon Endo-Surgery, Fifth Third Bank, Microsoft and Toyota. Membership is open to all Greater Cincinnati Region businesses, organizations, high schools and post-secondary education institutions. For more information visit

Heart to Heart’s spring schedule Tune in every Sunday at 7:30 a.m. on 55 WKRC on the radio to listen to an inspirational gospel preaching by The Rev. Jim Willig, or listen via the Internet 24/7 on the Heart to Heart blog at The Heart to Heart Blog is also available so we can communicate with you, our subscribers, directly and more frequently. You will be able to receive spiritual direction and insight from Willig, The Rev. Michael Sparough and Tammy Bundy. The postings

often contain podcasts and videos to enhance your experience with these incredible teachers. You will also have access to previous posts, so no worry about missing any of these great lessons. Heart to Heart now has an APP that is available for iPhones, iPads, Smart Phones and Kindle Fires. Just go to the Heart to Heart Blog for the download instructions. Heart to Heart was founded by Willig in 1991, primarily to name and describe the parish mis-

sions that he was preaching once a month throughout the diocese of Cincinnati. His first book, “Inspiration,” has helped many who are suffering. His next book, “Lessons from the School of Suffering,” written with Bundy, describes his struggles as he was diagnosed with and battled stage IV renal cell cancer. For additional information, contact Heart to Heart, 1768 Cedar Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio 45224; 513-791-9700; toll-free 877-208-4875; e-mail:

Northwest Community Church 8735 Cheviot Rd, by Colerain HS Rev. Kevin Murphy, Pastor 513-385-8973 Worship and Sunday School 10AM Handicap Accessible/Nursery Available

Salem White Oak Presbyterian

UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST FLEMING ROAD United Church of Christ 691 Fleming Rd 522-2780 Rev Pat McKinney

Sunday School - All Ages - 9:15am Sunday Worship - 10:30am

Nursery Provided

St. Paul United Church of Christ 5312 Old Blue Rock Rd., off Springdale

Phone: 385-9077 Rev. Michelle Torigian Sunday Worship: 10:30am Sunday School: 9:15am Nursery Available/Handicap Access



University of North Carolina-Asheville, his MA in economics at Vanderbilt University, and his MBA and PhD in marketing at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. “These speakers will bring significant leadership experiences and unique insights to share with participants,” says Lasallian Scholars Institute senior Adam Moeller. “Through the messages these accomplished individuals share, they aim to improve the leadership skills of students from over 70 area high schools as these students prepare to become the future leaders in healthcare, education, politics, business and more.” Attendees can expect a high-energy atmosphere. The conference is open to students in grades 9-12. The event will take place at La Salle High School from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. in the gymnasium. Online registration is open until April 25th with earlybird registration available until April 15. Early-bird registration is $8 and all other registrations are $10. Day-of- event registration is available from noon to 12:45 p.m. Cash only. Doors open at noon. Event attire is business casual and parking will be in the rear of school. Guests will enter the event through the courtyard entrance by the cafeteria. For registration and more information, please visit, or contact Mike Holman at 513-741-2339 or Ifinterestedinsponsoring the event, please visit The Lasallian Scholars

703 Compton Rd., Finneytown 931-0243 Growing Faith, Sharing Hope, Showing Love Sunday Worship Schedule Traditional Services: 8:00 & 10:15am Contemporary Services: 9:00 & 11:30am Student Cafe: 10:15am Childcare Available Jeff Hosmer, Rich Jones & Nancy Ross- Zimmerman - Pastors


operation efficiency within P&G. As the CIO of KnowledgeWorks Foundation, Allshouse is focused on reinventing America's secondary education system. She previously held executive leadership roles in software, technology and information systems with the Kroger Company, SaaS business and spent the bulk of her career at PeopleSoft, Inc. Hamburg holds a master’s degree in education from The Ohio State University and a bachelor’s of business from the University of Cincinnati. He worked under a Pew Charitable Trust grant to implement educational transformation in the emerging democracies of Eastern and Central Europe and also spent a year as a volunteer counselor/teacher at a New York City orphanage. He sits on the La Salle High School Lasallian Scholars Program board. At 17, Do escaped communist North Vietnam and spent five days and nights on the ocean until reaching free land in Indonesia and eventually making it to the United States. He is a graduate of the University of Dayton and founder/owner of Advanced Engineering Solutions and Advanced Interior Solutions. Szymanski was appointed as the ninth dean of the University of Cincinnati Lindner College of Business. He previously was the JC Penney Chair of Retailing Studies and served as director of the Center for Retailing Studies at Texas A&M. He also serves on the board of directors for Officemax Incorporated. He earned his BA in economics at the









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‘Take Back the Night’ April 24 Home market value is down, but don’t cut back on insurance in the event of a disaster. On the other hand, replacement value insurance, while costing more money, will insure your home for 100 percent of the cost to rebuild exactly as it was. It’s important to compare policies from different insurance companies and ask if you’re receiving the lowest available rates before picking one company. Remember that home valued at $875,000 by one insurance company? Another company valued the same home at $955,000, thereby charging a lot more for the premium. So, it’s important to also get another estimate of the replacement value if you have any questions. 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

mayor and long-time supporter of Take Back the Night Cincinnati, Roxanne Qualls. In addition to the walk and speakers, there will be a speak-out, music performed by MUSE and the event concludes with a silent ’candlelight’ vigil leading back over the Taylor Southgate Bridge to the Peace Bell in Newport. The event is still in the planning stages and more details will come during the next few months. We invite people of all ages to attend. Organizers plan to have activities for children. The Take Back the Night Cincinnati plan-

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ning committee consists of Northern Kentucky and Cincinnati agency professionals, as well as, community volunteers. Anyone interested in volunteering that evening or learning more information should contact one of the two co-chairs of this year’s event. This year’s co-chairs are Heather GlennGunnarson of Bridgetown and Diane Fernandez of Fort Thomas. Anyone interested in serving can contact Glenn-Gunnarson at 859-630-4185, or Fernandez at 859-409-6839. There are many options to get involved.

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ly the same. All this means the premium to insure your home will continue to Howard increase Ain even HEY HOWARD! though the market value may have decreased. One insurance professional tells me people will often call asking why their premium increased. She says it’s partly because of storms and bad weather throughout the area and the nation, but also because the cost to replace the home has gone up due to inflation of materials and wage increases. Premiums will go up as necessary to allow insurance companies to not only make a profit, but to insure they have enough money to cover future disasters. It’s important to discuss the type of insurance you need to protect your house. There are two types: replacement value and market value. Market Value insurance, also known as actual cash value, can save you a great deal of money each year on your insurance premium. But it takes into account the depreciation of your home over time. Therefore, you won’t receive enough money to rebuild your house exactly as it was

Although home values have started going back up in recent years, in many cases they are no where near the valuations they had at the height of the housing boom. Just because the market value of your home may be down, that’s no reason to think you need to cut back on your homeowners insurance. In fact, a lot of homeowners are finding the cost to rebuild their house these days is far greater than they ever imagined. A house valued on the Hamilton County Auditor’s website as being worth $521,000, is valued by an insurance company at $875,000. The insurance company came up with the much higher value because it’s based on the replacement cost of the house. Meanwhile, the auditor’s valuation is based on the market value of the property. Market value can vary greatly depending on the location of the property. For instance, a house in a depressed city neighborhood may be valued at $100,000, while the exact same house located in a nice suburb could be valued at more than $225,000. However, neither of those valuations have anything to do with the cost to rebuild the house. In both neighborhoods the cost to rebuild would be exact-

Committee members are gearing up for the 25th annual Take Back the Night Cincinnati in April. Take Back the Night’s mission is to increase the community’s awareness about sexual assault while empowering, unifying, and freeing those who have survived incest, rape, or assault and honoring those who have not. The event will again coincide with Child Abuse Prevention Month and occur Thursday, April 24. The march will begin at the Peace Bell in Newport and end at Sawyer Point. This year’s theme is “Looking Back, Moving Forward.” Three speakers are scheduled to address participants and supporters at Sawyer Point. One speaker is a survivor of child sexual abuse, one is a survivor of military rape, and the third is a survivor of human trafficking. This year’s emcee is former Cincinnati


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POLICE REPORTS Incidents/investigations Theft Victim reported at 8000 block of Hamilton Avenue, March 22. Wallet and contents of unknown value removed from vehicle at 7900 block of Clovernook, March 19.


Theft Vehicle removed at 6900 block of Grace Avenue, March 16. Attempt made to steal tip jar at 1600 block of W. Galbraith Road, March 12. Reported at 1720 Flora Ave., March 4.



Jermaine Crowder, 30, 610 Edison

Street, falsification, March 13. Elizabeth Lipp, 26, 2588 Niagara Street, criminal damaging, March 13. Gabrielle Jones, 22, 757 Northland Blvd., operating vehicle impaired, March 14. Juvenile female, 14, assault, March 14. Juvenile female, 13, assault, March 14. Lauren Huling-Coach, 31, 2136 Roosevelt Ave., disorderly conduct, March 14.

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Kyle Hopkins, 25, 1763 Springdale Road, disorderly conduct, March 15. Titus Lofton, 24, 11474 Islandale, obstructing official business, March 15. Rodney Dyson, 44, 5875 Douglas Walk, criminal damaging, March 15. Eric Brown, 26, 6112 Tahiti Drive, menacing, March 15. Donald Thompson, 47, 561 Blair Ave., drug abuse, March 15. James Lewis, 50, 3245 Nandale, drug abuse, March 15. Curtis Pettis, 52, 3169 Beekman Street, drug abuse, March 14. Stacy Hunter, 29, 1086 Pennington Court, assault, March 15. Regina Harris, 24, 2200 Deering Ave., falsification, March 17. Aleiha Jones, 23, 1705 Newbrook, forgery, March 14. Amy Brewer, 32, 426 Pritz Ave., falsification, March 18. Kellye Riley, 32, 7965 Millcreek Circle, falsification, March 18. Wesley Saunders, 29, 6761 Tarawa Drive, falsification, March 18. Tamika Hill, 32, 1901 York, falsification, March 18.

ABOUT POLICE REPORTS The Community Press publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. To contact your local police department: » Springfield Township: Chief David Heimpold, 729-1300 » Mount Healthy: Chief Marc Waldeck, 728-3183 » Cincinnati District 5, Captain David Bailey, 569-8500 » North College Hill: Chief Gary Foust, 521-7171 » Greenhills: Chief Thomas Doyle, 825-2101 » Forest Park: Chief Phil Cannon, 595-5220. Christopher Teegarden, 36, 6255 Betts Ave., drug abuse, March 19. Michael Clark, 58, 4226 Pitts Ave., assault, March 19. Isaiah Madison, 24, 2756 Cranbrook, resisting arrest, March 19. Juvenile female, 15, disorderly conduct, March 19. Juvenile male, 17, disorderly conduct, March 19. Juvenile female, 17, disorderly conduct, March 19. Deanna Debrill, 27, 543 Grov-

eland Ave., falsification, March 10. Dustin Pittard, 28, 12110 Brookston Drive, drug abuse, March 10. Jarrad Cole, 33, 149 Circle Drive, drug abuse, March 10. Michael Wallace, 48, 1808 Losantiville Ave., carrying concealed weapon, March 10. Juvenile male, 15, carrying concealed weapon, March 11. Stephanie Allen-Reeves, 33, 11089 Sharonmeadow, drug paraphernalia, March 12. Gary Haynes, 39, 931 Sunre St., receiving stolen property, March 12. Lamont Jackson, 24, 1318 Biloxi Drive, obstructing, March 12.



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Assault Victim struck at 1000 block of Meredith, March 16. Victim struck at Sevenhills and Sprucehill, March 9. Burglary Residence entered and TV of unknown value removed at 100 block of Ridgeway, March 14. Residence entered and laptop and jewelry valued at $1,400 removed at 8000 block of Daly Road, March 8. Residence entered and TV, iPad mini, case valued at $2,860 removed at 200 block of Caldwell Drive, March 18. Residence entered and shotguns, TV and ammunition valued at $12,060 removed at 300 block of Caldwell Drive, March 19. Residence entered and clothes, shoes and game system valued at $4,800 removed at 1900 block of Roosevelt Avenue, March 20.


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Source: Moore Information (January 2012), American Voter Media Use Study.




5754 Wintrop Ave.: Stetson Kevin J. to Stetson Kevin J.; $36,000. 6506 Edwood Ave.: Rebound Properties LLC to Grimes Investments LLC; $43,500.


11312 Lincolnshire Drive: Home CPR LLC to Devora Katherine; $113,000. 11318 Kenshire Drive: Ahy Capital Group LLC to Hughes Thomas E.; $115,000. 11391 Fremantle Drive: Morgan Real Estate Services LLC to Five Ten Ohio III LLC; $65,000. 11517 Oxfordshire Lane: Deutsch Eric T. & Naomi Greenman to Willis Arlando & Juwana R.; $129,000. 11597 Southland Road: Nishida Aida to Haucke Aaron & Angela; $55,000. 616 Grandin Ave.: Richer Joseph S. II to DLJ Mortgage Capital Inc.; $140,515.


5596 Regimental Place: Reagan Melinda M. to Prime Condos LLC; $50,000.


7808 Perry St.: Roll Christina R. & Jonathan R. to Minor Amanda; $55,000.


6827 Greismer Ave.: Washington, Tinya to Conrex Residential Property Group 2012-2 LLC; $45,000. 7220 Pippin Road: Moskowitz Family Ltd. to Lakeridge Acres Realty Ll; $6,000,000. 1623 Belmar Place: Buettner Mary Jo to Burnet Capital LLC; $16,000. 1623 Belmar Place: Burnet Capital LLC to Ras Baryaw Properties LLC; $19,000. 1928 De Armand Ave.: Keen Clarence W. Sr. & Beverly L. to Cp-srmof Ii 2012-a Trust Us Bank Trust National As; $35,000. 1928 De Armand Ave.: Keen Clarence W. Sr. & Beverly L. to Cp-srmof Ii 2012-a Trust Bank Trust Natiional Asso; $35,000. 6912 Grace Ave.: Ashley Maria A. to E.M. Unlimited LLC; $30,000. 6917 Dianna Drive: Deutsche

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ABOUT REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate. Bank Trust Co. Americas Tr to Mosley Rico; $34,784. 6942 Gloria Drive: Naber Christopher M. @5 to Five Ten Ohio III LLC; $61,000.


6299 Betts Ave.: Duan, Shihong & John Sun Zhou to Lime, Deeds; $1,126. 1887 Clayburn Circle: Agar, Nicholas Vincent to Gauck, Janet M.; $97,500. 471 Cloverton Court: Wells Fargo Bank NA Tr. to Edgar Construction LLC; $46,222. 471 Cloverton Court: Edgar Construction LLC to Equity Trust Co. Custodian Fbo Daniel Jone; $49,900. 8751 Cottonwood Drive: Nicroy Investments LLC to Kortis, Kaci Bo; $93,500. 644 Fleming Road: Poneris, Nick C. & Irene to Thompson, Joseph B. Jr.; $155,100. 750 Fleming Road: Bucheit, Thomas E. to Summe, Scott & Karen; $230,000. 768 Fleming Road: Bucheit, Thomas E. to Summe, Scott & Karen; $230,000. 2323 Garrison Drive: Morris, Sharen Robbins to Culbreth, Troy L.; $143,500. 7177 Greenfringe Lane: OPRS Communities to Gilliam, Antonio D.; $138,000. 7925 Ramble View: Kowalski, Jaclyn M. to Coehrs, Kathleen M.; $79,000. 7947 Ramble View: Strumingher, Neil R. to Cunningham, Mary Ann; $63,000. 194 Ridgeway Road: Wells Fargo Bank NA Tr. to Cukierkorn, Celso; $22,000. 1133 Seymour Ave.: Federal National Mortgage Association to Edgar Construction LLC; $32,072. 912 Timber Trail: Behlen, Peggy Jasbeck Tr. to Brown, Richard R.; $170,000.

9715 Woodmill Lane: Burnet Capital LLC to IAM Investments LLC; $27,500. 8593 Wyoming Club Drive: Cronin, Ruth Z. Tr. to Witt, Andreas Herbert; $114,000. Kemper Road: Oyster Terry G. to Traecy Brian D. & Deborah A.; $137,000. 10850 Birchridge Drive: Gaither Terri to Wells Fargo Bank NA; $30,000. 11935 Elkwood Drive: Oyster Terry G. to Traecy Brian D. & Deborah A.; $137,000. 12073 Deerhorn Drive: Rucker Jamarkus T. & Erin L. to Bigelow Prescott IV Tr; $70,100. 1326 Ovid Ave.: Mckdev Management LLC to Wise Marshall T; $22,000. 1580 Forester Drive: Barnes Phillip E. Tr to Jpmorgan Chase Bank National Association; $138,371. 1639 Brightview Drive: Morris Deborah E. to Mcgregor Holdings LLC; $15,000. 1715 Lockbourne Drive: Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. Tr to Beuerlein Emily & Jacob A.; $95,000. 2051 Adams Ridge Drive: Tyler Tonia M. to American Homes 4 Rent Properties Seven LLC A. De; $86,800. 2073 Miles Woods Drive: Wu Guangfeng to Bibb Joshua & Lydia Powell; $157,000. 2303 Adams Creek Drive: Cook Brandon R. & Sabrina A. Spielhaupter to Crayon Katherine D.; $140,000. 405 Meadowcrest Road: Home Equity Corp to Anton Kenneth E.; $91,500. 7767 Fancycab Court: Guardian Savings Bank FSB to Knutsson Bengt R.M.; $90,000. 7767 Fancycab Court: Guardian Savings Bank FSB to Knutsson Bengt R.M.; $90,000. 8308 Marley St.: Beneficial Financial I Inc. to Izquierdo Rene & Teresa De Jesus Alfaro; $28,000.

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Hilltop press 041614  
Hilltop press 041614