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Indian Hill football coach organizing a Touchdown Club By Forrest Sellers

Indian Hill Middle School eighth-grader Gus Reed, left, receives a helping hand from parent volunteer Sharon Nelson. Reed will play the role of the Cowardly Lion in the school's production of the "Wizard of Oz," which will be performed Friday and Saturday, March 14 and 15. FORREST SELLERS/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Indian Hill students to perform


New Indian Hill High School football coach wants to spur community involvement in football. Tony Arcuri is organizing a nonprofit organization called the Touchdown Club. This group seeks to provide “a voice” to those who are interested in Indian Hill football, he said. Growing up in Youngstown, Arcuri said he experienced a passion for football where the community came together. He said he wants to instill a similar enthusiasm in the Indian Hill School District. This would be a venue for involvement, he said. The group is currently in the formative stages. “A big part of this will be the social (aspect),” he said. In addition to fundraising for the football teams, various activities would be planned throughout the year. “(These events) would be where we can come together and share our love of the game,” he said. For example, Arcuri, who also teaches English at the high school, would like to have a midsummer cookout and whiffle ball tournament. He said he would like to have

Indian Hill High School football coach Tony Arcuri is organizing a Touchdown Club to more actively involve the community in the district's football program. FORREST SELLERS/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

an organizational committee formed by mid-March and start organizational meetings in April. He said the club is open to anyone who has an interest. Participants don’t have to have a student in the district, he said. For information, contact Arcuri via email at or call 616-9212.


By Forrest Sellers

Indian Hill Middle School students are off to see the wizard, with a little help from their parents. The school will present the “Wizard of Oz” at 7 p.m. Friday and Saturday, March 14 and 15, at the high school auditorium, 6865 Drake Road. As in previous productions, parent volunteers will play a significant role. “The parent chairs work together,” said Carrie Bruscato, who along with Susan Peskin, is a cochairwoman for the production. Bruscato said parent volunteers help in a variety of areas including sets, costumes, construction, makeup and ticket sales. This will be the fourth production in which parent volunteer Maurey Green has helped with costumes. For Green, who is chairwoman of the costume department, working on the “Wizard of Oz” is a dream come true. “I used to watch (it) with my grandmother who was a seamstress,” said Green, who is a resident of Indian Hill. “It was

Parent volunteer Maurey Green, right, helps fit a Munchkin costume on Indian Hill Middle School sixth-grader Callie O'Dell. The middle school production of the "Wizard of Oz" will be Friday and Saturday, March 14 and 15. FORREST SELLERS/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

“WIZARD OF OZ” » 7 p.m. Friday and Saturday, March 14 and 15 » Indian Hill High School, 6865 Drake Road

our favorite movie to watch together.” Green said her grandmother taught her how to sew, a skill which has served her well in making costumes for a number of the Indian Hill plays. Green said she got a number



Try this warming potato soup for St. Patrick’s Day. Full story, B3

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of her costume ideas for the “Wizard of Oz” from the social media site Pinterest. She said she tried to give the costumes a contemporary spin. All of the costumes are either re-purposed from previous productions or handmade. Green said the “Wizard of Oz” feature more than 200 costumes. Tickets are $9. Reserve tickets are $7. For information, go online to

Cincinnati Country Day School kindergartner Adelaide Steele, of Miami Township, marks the number of people who heard her presentation on the ruby-throated hummingbird. Steele and other kindergartners at the school have been studying birds since January. As part of the lesson they make a presentation to parents and classmates dressed as their favorite bird. For more photos please see page A3. FORREST SELLERS/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

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Boy Scout shares outdoor passion with project By Forrest Sellers

Cincinnati Country Day School seventh-grader Bryon Williamson wanted to share a love of the outdoors with youngsters at his school. Looking for potential Eagle Scout projects he decided to help improve the area outside of the school’s Early Childhood House. I wanted to do something at the school, he said. “I wanted something

Cincinnati Country Day School seventh-grader and Boy Scout Bryon Williamson stands on a wooden train at the Early Childhood House. Williamson is looking for donations to help improve the outdoor area at the Childhood House. Some of the projects include building a bird blind and staining the wooden train. FORREST SELLERS/THE COMMUNITY PRESS









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the younger kids could enjoy that would last,” he said. Williamson, who is a resident of Union Township, will tackle a variety of outdoor projects at the Early Childhood House. He is currently looking for donations to implement some of the projects. These include building a bird blind, raising the sides of the sandbox and procuring a tarp to cover it, mulching, staining the puppet theater and wood-

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en train in the play area and adding storage units for toys, benches and a garden box. He said he hopes to raise about $1,800 to make the improvements at the Early Childhood House. Williamson said he plans to spend about two weekends on the project, adding that he will be assisted by several classmates and Boy Scouts from Troop 502. He hopes to start work at the end of April and finish in May.

“I think the Early Childhood House students will really like (the improvements).” he said. Tara McMullen, a team leader and teacher at the Early Childhood House, said she is excited by the project and “can’t wait for it to begin.” “I think all of these improvements will improve our outdoor classroom,” she said. For information or to donate, visit the web site


Candidates Forum will be conducted at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, March 27, at Clark Montessori School, 3030 Erie Ave., Hyde Park. Participants are candidates Tom Brinkman and Peter Stautberg for Ohio House District 27; candidates Mark Auer and Mary Yaeger for Ohio House District 31; candidates Kelly Kohls (and Senator Shannon Jones invited) for Ohio Senate District 7. Sponsored by Anderson Tea Party, Cincinnati East Tea Party, Liberty Alliance Cincinnati.

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Editor: Eric Spangler,, 576-8251


Kindergartner Charlie Gentile, left, of Indian Hill, receives a helping hand from his mother, Julie Gentile. Charlie dressed as a peregrine falcon.

Project takes

Kindergartner Cecelia Hensley, of Anderson Township, adjusts the wing on her bluejay costume.



incinnati Country Day School kindergartners recently shared their love of birds. Since January the students have been observing and study-

ing birds. They watched birds outside the classroom in a habitat they created and also visited the Cincinnati Zoo and Botanical Garden. As part of the lesson the stu-

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Photos by Forrest Sellers/The Community Press

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Kindergartners Imani Bronson, left, of Colerain Township, and Caroline Recker, of Sycamore Township, share a laugh. Bronson dressed as a blue macaw, while Recker chose to represent a rose-ringed parakeet.

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Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573


INDIAN HILL — The Indian Hill High School boys basketball team concluded an up-anddown season in the Cincinnati Hills League with a Feb. 26 tournament loss to McNicholas 5941. The Rockets went on to lose to the CHL’s Wyoming Cowboys, a team Indian Hill split with over the 2013-14 campaign. Coach Tim Burch’s squad was 14-9 and an admirable 10-4 in the tight CHL behind cochampions Wyoming and Madeira. As they did with the Cowboys, Indian Hill also split with the Mustangs. “It really wasn’t a bad year,” Burch said. “We played pretty well at times and went through a stretch where we won a lot of games in a row. We couldn’t put it together at the end. McNicholas was a pretty nice basketball team.” Leading the Braves were seven seniors, highlighted by 6foot-8 “twin towers” Lucas Gould (13.8 points per game) and Karl Koster (12.2). They also had 6-foot-5 Matt Thompson and 6-foot-4 Shay Bahner. “We were big and we had to play a different style this year,” Burch said. Senior guard Zach Schneider

was the CHL assist leader at 5.5 per game. Other departing seniors for the Braves are Michael Hamilton and Drake Stimson. “The league was definitely interesting and I think it will be really interesting next year,” Burch said. “Wyoming probably brings back the most experience. They have a ton of talent coming through the next three or four years.” Burch now must reassess his roster and will likely become more guard-oriented. Zach Schneider’s brother, Austin, returns for another season and sophomore Nick Heidel was the team’s third-leading scorer at 8.4 points per game. Heidel was also a pretty good three-point threat. “He’s going to be a real good player,” Burch said. “I think the older he gets and more stronger he gets, he’s going to be a special player. I told him if he doesn’t get in the weight room people are going to push him around and grab him and hold him.” That doesn’t mean the Braves will be pushed around. There’s still some height on the roster led by freshman Reed Aicholtz, who missed some time on the floor this winter and a group of juniors seeking more See HOOPS, Page A5

Indian Hill High School senior Karl Koster (34) gets off a jump shot over McNicholas High School's Bryan Corpuz (42) during the Division II sectional semifinals Feb. 26 at Mason.MARK D. MOTZ/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

CCD rower ready after world contest By Mark D. Motz

INDIAN HILL — Row, row, row your boat, not-so-gently down the hardwood floor of a gymnasium. Or across the ice. If that doesn’t sound right to most people, it’s music to the ears of of Cincinnati Country Day junior Kailas Menon, who recently competed at both the Cincinnati and the world indoor rowing championMenon ships. Locally, Menon placed fifth in the lightweight division. At the world competition in Boston, he placed 36th among 173 rowers. “It gets very nerve-wracking,” Menon said of rowing on machines instead of boats. “There’s a lot of pressure. I felt very small against the competition, but I wanted to do my best. (The two competitions) were a very good experience for me.” Menon began rowing in eighth grade at the behest of a family friend. He’s alternat-

ed between competing for the Cincinnati Junior Rowing Club, where he started, and the CCD school team. “CCD is more of a sculling team than a sweeping team,” he said. “In sculling, you’re using two oars to row. It’s usually the smaller boats, singles and doubles. In sweeping it’s just one oar and it’s usually the bigger boats, the eightman. “I rowed for CCD as a freshman and went back to CJRC last spring. I just like to change things up. Not only does (one discipline) get boring after a while, in the sport of rowing I think versatility is very important. Being able to scull and sweep is valuable. I’m planning on rowing with the school team again this spring.” The Cincinnati indoor competition was contested at Mount Notre Dame High School in Reading. Kailas’ dad, Dr. Santosh Menon, served as his coxswain in the 2,000-meter race, yelling out the pace for his son. In Boston, Menon competed in the Boston University hockey arena. “It was very cold in there,” he said. “It was hard to get warmed up and there were a


Indian Hill boys hoops finish 14-9 By Scott Springer


lot of people. It can be a pretty intense atmosphere with all the rowers and all the crowds.” Menon likes the discipline of his sport. “Self motivation is important,” he said. “Nobody is going to put in the work for you.” He also said, “Probably the way you get to work with other rowers,” is another favorite aspect. “If you learn how to work as a team and how to get along together, you’re going to be successful. I think that’s something that will serve me well in the future, in the working world.” Menon said his favorite rowing memory to date happened his freshman year at the Midwest Junior Regatta. While he didn’t qualify for nationals, he did reach the petit final and won the race. That said, he’s looking forward to more highlights this year with the opportunity to row with CCD star Elijah Engleke, who has committed to row in the Ivy League at Brown University. “You’re inspired by those standards and you want to meet and hopefully exceed them,” Menon said. “I’m ready to get on the water.”

Moeller rolls on in state hoops tournament By Scott Springer

EVANSTON — Back for their yearly tournament appearances at Xavier University, the Moeller High School boys basketball team took care of business as they have all but one time during the 2013-14 season. Against the Fairborn Skyhawks March 8, coach Carl Kremer’s Crusaders won 55-43 even though their top scorer didn’t have a basket. Faced with a box-and-one, senior Grant Benzinger instead ran around trying to get others open while grabbing seven rebounds. “This is where Grant’s grown up,” Kremer said. “The teams are investing everything in taking him out. All the guys are stepping up and getting opportunities.” Watching Fairborn blanket Benzinger, Kremer and company knew that other Crusaders were getting open looks at the basket. Senior Nate Fowler had his usual high percentage game with 22 points and fellow seniors Adam Gigax, Jack Anton and Tre’ Hawkins also delivered. Gigax had a pair of first-half treys and finished with 14 points, Anton had eight points

and seven boards and Hawkins eight points with four assists. While happy with the output of his other four starters, Kremer beamed over his shooting guard who had missed all four of his attempts. “It’s a team game and nobody realizes that more than Grant,” Kremer said. Moeller’s one blemish during the season was a 60-56 loss to Providence (Jacksonville, Fla.) back in December. Most everything else has been a rout, prompting Kremer to claim the squad had the best regular season of any team he’s headed up. “We’re not in it for style points and we’re not trying to see how much we can win by,” Kremer said. “The only thing we want to do is get to practice the next day.” The 2014 Crusaders are led by Benzinger, who usually hits around 17 points per game and will play at Wright State. Junior 6-foot-9 center Nate Fowler is also a Division I talent averaging 12 points and 10 rebounds. Anton is 6-foot-8 and hits around 11 points and six rebounds, with point guard Hawkins and 6-foot-6 Gigax capable See MOELLER, Page A5



MVCA boys bring home OCSAA title By Adam Turer

NEWTOWN — A year ago, Miami Valley Christian Academy brought a young team with a losing record to the Ohio Christian School Athletic Association boys basketball tournament to see if they could finish their season on a high note. The Lions were the Cinderella of the tournament, winning the whole thing. This year, there would be no sneaking up on their OCSAA opponents. The defending champions repeated in convincing fashion, winning their final two games at Ohio Christian University by an average margin of 22.5 points. “Last year, we took eight freshmen and went up there just to see what

Hoops Continued from Page A4

minutes. “Reed Aicholtz is 6foot-5 and still growing,” Burch said. “He was pretty much hurt all year or he

Moeller Continued from Page A4

of racking up stats as they proved against Fairborn. So, is this Moeller’s best team? “We’re not the fastest team in the world, but we’ve got some chemistry and we’ve got some basketball IQ,” Kremer said.

happens,” head coach Pat Pugh said. “We caught people by surprise. We were definitely the team with the target on our chest this year.” That familiarity was evident from the start of this year’s OCSAA tournament. The Lions’ opponents knew what to expect and knew MVCA’s strengths and weaknesses. It took some time for the Lions to adjust from tournament underdog to tournament favorite. “Last year, we were a surprise team,” junior guard Malique Ward said. “This year, every team knew who on our team could do what. The defenses frustrated us more before we adjusted.” Ward led the Lions with 25 points in the 77-54 championship game victory over Christian Acad-

emy School on March 1. As a junior, he is one of only two upperclassmen on the team. The other is senior Gavin Carson, who went out with a bang. Carson dominated the glass and added 16 points in the

title game. “He played like a monster this weekend,” said Pugh of his only senior. “He really turned it on. He grabbed every rebound. He was determined to go out on top.”

would’ve played a lot more. He had a hamstring problem from football and never fully recovered.” Burch would like to switch styles and possibly go deeper on his bench. While maybe not providing immediate help, Indi-

an Hill’s freshman and eighth-grade classes also had successful seasons. The freshman Braves finished 19-2 with Reed Aicholtz’s fraternal twin, Dawson, staying back to gain experience handling the ball. “They’re a pretty good

group,” Burch said. “We’ll bring them on a little bit at a time. They have some pretty good talent.” In less than three months, Burch will look at his troops available for June workouts and start formulating plans for another CHL run next fall.

Obviously, a state title must accompany that honor as it did the teams of 1999, 2003 and 2007. Included on the 1999 squad was Mike Monserez (Butler) and Matt Sylvester (Ohio State). Four years later, the 2003 champs had maybe the most talent, according to those close to the program, with Josh Duncan (Xavier), Andrew Brack-

man (North Carolina State), Bubba Walther (Ohio University), Ryan Childress (Tennessee) and Tyler Dierkers (Miami University). Seven years ago, the 2007 Crusaders also had Division I players like Troy Tabler (Wright State) Quinn McDowell (William & Mary) and Michael Davenport (St. Bonaventure).

After the Fairborn win, Kremer clarified his position. “I think what they’ve accomplished in the regular season matches up with any team I’ve ever had,” Kremer said. “Their goals aren’t about the regular season. It’s about beyond.” Moeller plays Middletown March 12 at Cintas Center.

The Miami Valley Christian Academy staff, players and cheerleaders celebrate their Ohio Christian School Athletic Association trophy March 1. Malique Ward led the Lions with 25 points in the 77-54 championship game victory over Christian Academy School on March 1THANKS TO MVCA ATHLETICS

They finished this season with a 16-5 record and an experienced squad. Their sophomores have an edge on most sophomores playing varsity. Ward has seen his younger teammates mature over the last two years and it has helped him and Carson this season. “Last year, as freshmen, they really weren’t as ready,” Ward said. “This year, I trusted my teammates more.” With the experience gained in the OCSAA tournament and the OVAL schedule, by the time they were ready to defend the title, the younger Lions were playing like upper-

classmen. A difficult regular season schedule helped prepare the Lions for OCSAA play the past two seasons. Playing in the Ohio Valley Athletic League against public school competition toughens up the Lions. The OCSAA tournament experience will help next season, when MVCA transitions to OHSAA play. The Lions will participate in Division IV and compete against public and private schools for a state title. The two OCSAA titles and pressure that comes with winning five straight winor-go-home games has MVCA prepared to take the next step.

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Editor: Eric Spangler,, 591-6163


Discrimination is not OK in any religion Here we go again. Religion is dragged out to justify deepseated bigotry and biases, and to make it OK to discriminate against your neighbor. I am talking of course of the vetoed “Religious Freedom” bill in Arizona, the now defunct “religious Freedom” law in Ohio and 5 other states. You may not like gay people, or people of different ethnic origin, or immigrants or anything else that seems to draw the ire of some groups on the far right or in some cases, social conservatives. However, as a nation, we decided some time in the 1960s, that discrimination was not OK, for any reason. If you read your history

books, you know that religion has been used to justify slavery, burn, at different times, Catholics and Protestants Bruce alive at the Healey COMMUNITY PRESS stake, and enslave indigeGUEST COLUMNIST nous peoples, impale captured troops and much more. The bills that allow us to discriminate based on religion take us a step back to those barbaric times. It is a pity people don’t read the whole New Testament, and not just excerpts.

I think the picture of Jesus is one of a compassionate and caring man, representing a God of a similar vein. But there is a more secular reason as to why such “Religious Freedom” acts are wrong. We are talking about businesses here, whose owners wish to discriminate against people based on their sexual orientation, (although these laws would open doors for more discrimination, based on other “sincerely held beliefs”, such as possibly allowing discrimination against women and people of other faiths, as well.) Well businesses need an infrastructure to survive: roads, police, fire departments,

CH@TROOM Last week’s question Should businesses be able to refuse to sell their products to people who are gay or lesbian without government interference?

“Businesses do this in obvious and hidden ways all the time and will continue to deny service to those they deem unfit; they don't seem to mind losing the business income. In the same way, the customer has the right not to patronize those businesses--it's one of the best parts of free enterprise. The owners' politics or advertising practices are the reason I won't eat at Cracker Barrel or shop at Salem Hardware or Lowe's.” TRog

“Absolutely not. We are a country that has been trying hard to overcome discrimination against any individuals, regardless of race, nationality, gender, religion or sexual orientation. “If we allow denial of equality to any one group of people we are opening doors back to the days where certain groups were treated as inferiors. “The other point is that sexual orientation does not always ‘show’ on the outside. How are businesses supposed to make this determination? “I personally don't want to share that kind of personal information in a public way, regardless of my orientation. This is an absurd, hate-filled idea that would only backfire on those businesses. D.P.

“Businesses should not be able to discriminate against anyone, but they do it all the time: no children, nobody under 18 unless accompanied by a parent, no public displays of affection, no shoes, no shirt, no service, no people of color, no old geezers, no Catholics, no Jews, no Hispanics, you must be this tall to ride this ride, no service if impaired, to name a few. “Where does it end, no Democrats, no Congress people, no lawyers, no carpenters, nobody chewing tobacco? Is there really any difference between barring someone because they are black or Asian relative to baring them because they are gay or straight? “In many cases you can’t prove any of these conditions and even if you could, what does that have to do with the color of their money or their right to re-

NEXT QUESTION Do you agree with the tactics recently used by Greenpeace activists at Procter & Gamble Co. headquarters in Downtown Cincinnati? Why or why not? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to with Chatroom in the subject line by 5 p.m. on Thursday.

ceive service?”


“My first thought when I saw this question was the lunch counter sit-ins of the 1960's. I always saw a refusal to serve a person based on their skin color as wrong. But, I see your question in a different light. “Many of those refusals to serve were because of local ordinances and the like. The current issue you pose is based on moral issues, mainly the lifestyles of gays and lesbians. A large percentage of our population, including me, see this lifestyle as contrary to long-time religious teachings and potentially harmful to the future of our society and country. “But, I have never met a gay person who wasn't friendly. I admire the gays for the ways they have revitalized neighborhoods that have seen better days. They are good for society in many ways. “Given this, we should not make life more difficult for them. But, a business owner should have a right to refuse a sale based on good moral beliefs. “If I were faced this situation I might say ‘I prefer not to do X, but if you still want me to provide X I would be happy to do so. I bet I'd lose the sale! “No, this is not an area where we need government. I am entitled to my moral beliefs and I don't need government suppression of these beliefs. Instead, let's live and let live.” T.J.

“I find it very disturbing that in the year 2014 we live in a society that thinks it's OK to discriminate against someone because you don't like their sexual preference. And that the government thinks it has the power to regulate this is ridiculous. “Lets say a law gets passed that allows businesses to discriminate against gays. How are business owners going to



A publication of

determine who is gay and who isn't? Will someone develop a gayaylazer, like a breathalyzer? Are we going to create a new job segment? Professional homosexual identifiers? “Or will we make homosexuals wear something that identifies them? Think about that in a historical sense.” J.S.K.

“The Constitution of the United States provides liberty and religious freedom for all. Not just right-wing religious hate groups. “If you are nasty and hateful, enjoy yourself in private. But there is no proper way to allow ‘a little’ hatred into public life, and operating a business is public. If you can't hack it, get out of public life. Fast. “Homosexual openness is somewhat new in modern times. Homosexuality is not. Neither is the incidence of hateful people being wrong about their assumptions, whether it has to do with another individual's thoughts, a federal policy on tolerance, or overloading our society with guns. “The real revolution is intolerance of fear and hatred.” N.F.

“The germane question should be ‘Should businesses be able to refuse to provide a product or service that conflicts with their deeply-held beliefs without government interference?’ “I would respond to this scenario by asking additional questions: ‘Should a bakery, for example, be forced to provide a cake adorned with swastikas and a hate message to any/every customer who requests it?’ “’Should a tattoo artist be forced to inscribe a message or image on someone’s body that the artist feels is obscene, religiously repugnant or inflammatory?’ “The same scenario could be applied to a custom T-shirt shop. If I owned a shop that sold Tshirts I would sell my stock to anyone with money in hand. If the customer asked me to make a custom shirt that depicted a message that conflicted with my principles I’d refuse. “If I ran a bakery and a gay couple requested an off-theshelf wedding cake I would provide it. If they wanted me to add words or images that conflict with my beliefs I should have the right to refuse - period. R.V.

inspectors, and more. All paid for by tax money. Paid for by you and I. The tax money knows no discrimination. It comes from the straight, the gay, the white, the Muslim, the Latino, the immigrant…in short all of us. If the business needs the roads, and it relies on my tax money to get its customers there by road (for example) it is not OK to decide to accept the benefits of ALL of us, and not serve ALL the law abiding customers who come in through the door. That would not be acceptable. Period. Much has been made of “I built this business” in the last few years. I agree with the

sentiments. However, if the government had not built the road in front of it, and mandated that it have water, be served by the emergency services, regulated the banks, perhaps given a tax incentive, maybe that entrepreneur would not have built the business in that spot, or at all. To now say he or she won’t serve some of the taxpayers they relied on because of their “sincerely held beliefs” is not only unfair, it reeks of dishonesty. And that’s not OK in any religion. Bruce Healey is an Indian Hill resident.

Fuel cells key to long-term energy efficiency

Neither our federal government, nor the ‘Tea Party’, has an energy program. This is a suggestion for a positive third step in the process of developing a long-term energy program. Policy #1 – BUY AMERICAN! “Buy what”, you ask? Invest in the development and distribution of hydrogen fuel cells for powering automobiles. Vehicles using fuel cells run on electricity that is produced through an electrochemical reaction that occurs when hydrogen and oxygen are combined. Fuel cells produce electricity without combustion or pollution. Fuel cells that chemically alter hydrogen, are the most efficient devices to create power from hydrogen. The Swiss scientist Christian Friedrich Schönbein discovered this phenomenon in 1838. The Englishman William Robert Grove built the first fuel cell, a year later, in 1839. Hydrogen is the most abundant basic element. It is an elemental gas that is extracted from other compounds, not manufactured like other fuels. NASA’s 1960s Apollo space program saw the first practical use of fuel cells. Hydrogen fuel was already used in spacecraft rockets; so, hydrogen fuel cells would be particularly suitable for energy systems on board. One of the main advantages of the use of fuel cells is increased efficiency, or better fuel utilization. It is estimated that the efficiency of a vehicle powered by a fuel cell is double the efficiency of a vehicle powered by a gasoline engine. The Mercedes-Benz Blue ZERO F Cell was one of the first cars with hydrogen fuel cells. There are many benefits from using hydrogen. Burning fossil fuels to heat and cool our buildings, and run our vehicles, pollutes our environment, contributing significantly to health problems, due to the exhaust of harmful

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

chemicals, and elevated particulate levels. The only by-product of running hydrogen-powered fuel James cells is oxyBaker gen and waCOMMUNITY PRESS ter, neither of GUEST COLUMNIST which will cause harm to health, or the environment. Most commercial hydrogen is presently refined from petroleum (natural gas), but can also be made by passing electricity through water (electrolysis). Although it is possible to burn it in an engine, sophisticated fuel management systems are required, and few developers are devoting time in this area. There are several types of fuel cells. The ‘Proton Exchange Membrane’ (PEM) presently seems to be the most logical for use in autos. Their efficiency is 40 to 50 percent at 175 degrees F. The cell output ranges from 50 to 250 kW. The electrolyte is a flexible polymer. Their relatively low operating temperatures, and flexible electrolyte, make them ideal for automotive use. In 2005, Stanford University researchers assessed the environmental effects of three different hydrogen sources: coal, natural gas, and water electrolysis. They concluded that we’d lower greenhouse gas emissions more by driving gasoline/electric hybrid cars than by driving fuelcell cars run on hydrogen from coal. Hydrogen made using natural gas would fare better, in terms of pollution output; while, making it from water electrolysis would be best for the environment. “Anything Can Be Fixed!”

James Baker is a 37-year resident of Indian Hill.

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





Albert Klee came upon this bright-colored lantern bug in Borneo.THANKS TO ALBERT KLEE

Photos glimpse tribal customs in New Guinea, Borneo By Kelly McBride


Traditional dress of the Kenyah in Borneo.THANKS TO ALBERT KLEE

he Sharon Woods Photography Travel Series continues, with programs scheduled every Friday evening through April 25. There is no program Good Friday, April 18. The photo series showcases amateur photographers’ trips around the world weaves travel stories with cultural history. Here is a look at the second show, sponsored by the Photography Club of Greater Cincinnati (click here to see photos): ‘New Guinea to Borneo Travels through Southeast Asia’ » Friday, March 14, 7:30 p.m. at the Sharon Centre at Sharon Woods, 11450 Lebanon Road. » The photographer: Al Klee of Milford, traveled to Southeast Asia, including New Guinea and Borneo. » Trip highlight: A look at the customs and lifestyle of the Dani tribes of New Guinea, and the Modang, Kenyah and Benuaq Dayaks of Borneo. » What’s in the show: The photo presentation focuses on the tribes’ customs. “This program takes us to Western New Guinea to visit a number of the Dani tribes where the men wear nothing but a narrow sheath made from the outer rinds of a pumpkin-like fruit, and to Borneo to drop in on the Modang, Kenyah and Benuaq Dayaks,” Al Klee said. “The emphasis is on their customs, such as pig feasts, mummification, marriage and warfare ceremonies, dance, art and music. “The flora and fauna of Borneo are explored in detail,” Klee said, “with a special emphasis on finding the bizarre proboscis

PHOTOGRAPHY TRAVEL SERIES March 14 – Al Klee, “New Guinea to Borneo - Travels through Southeast Asia” March 21 – Neal Jefferies, “ English Channel Is and Normandy, Echoes of WWII” March 28 – Cliff Goosmann, “ Ireland, a Tour of the Island” April 4 – Al Klee, “Travel the South China Sea - Singapore, Hong Kong and Macau” April 11 – Alan Lloyd, “England, I’d Like to Take You Home with Me” April 18 – Good Friday, no program April 25 – Mike Rank, “Arizona: Canyons, Mesas and Ruins”

monkey.” The Photography Travel Series is a free program, open to the public, though a valid Great Parks of Hamilton County sticker is required for entry. They can be bought at the park for $3 a day, or $10 for the year.

Photography Travel Series

March 14 – Al Klee, “New Guinea to Borneo - Travels through Southeast Asia” March 21 – Neal Jefferies, “ English Channel Is and Normandy, Echoes of WWII” March 28 – Cliff Goosmann, “ Ireland, a Tour of the Island” April 4 – Al Klee, “Travel the South China Sea - Singapore, Hong Kong and Macau” April 11 – Alan Lloyd, “England, I’d Like to Take You Home with Me” April18 – Good Friday, no program April 25 – Mike Rank, “Arizona: Canyons, Mesas and Ruins” Albert Klee of Milford visited New Guinea and Borneo in Southeast Asia, capturing a glimpse of tribal life through photos.THANKS TO ALBERT KLEE

The proboscis monkey is named for its long nose.THANKS TO ALBERT KLEE


THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, MARCH 13 Art Exhibits Fresh Interpretations, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., Free. 272-3700; Mariemont.

Benefits Milford Athletic Boosters Flight Night, 6-10:30 p.m., Oasis Golf Club and Conference Center, 902 Loveland-Miamiville Road, Evening with former Pittsburgh Steeler Rocky Bleier and Milford graduate Zach Strief of New Orleans Saints. VIP includes private reception 5:30-7:30 p.m. and autograph/ photo with honored guests. Ages 21 and up. Benefits Milford High School Athletic Boosters. $100 VIP, $50. Reservations required. 576-2208. Loveland.

ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. Line Dancing, 5:30-6:30 p.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Music from variety of genres. $10-$15. Registration required. 290-8217; Blue Ash.

Exercise Classes Zumba Class, 7-8 p.m., Hartzell United Methodist Church, 8999 Applewood Drive, $5. 917-7475. Blue Ash.

Business Seminars

Health / Wellness

Lunch, Learn and Leads: Mobile Apps, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m., Wright Brothers Inc., 7825 Cooper Road, Derek Tye, the Tye Group and Remax Unlimited: Mobile Apps. Ages 18 and up. Free. 543-3591. Montgomery.

Baby’s Amazing Journey, 6:45 p.m., Bethesda North Hospital, 10500 Montgomery Road, Workshop helps parents navigate the waters of infancy by offering strategies for dealing with typical eating, sleeping and fussiness issues, as well as tips to guide you through develop-

Dance Classes

mental milestones. $35 per couple or single. Registration required. 475-4500; Montgomery.

Lectures Town Hall Lecture Series, 11 a.m., Montgomery Assembly of God, 7950 Pfeiffer Road. John McPherson, cartoonist/writer: Humor, a Powerful Form of Communication. $120 series of four lectures; $40 single lecture. Reservations recommended. 684-1632; Montgomery.

Literary - Libraries Lego Club, 3:30-4:30 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Design and build creations with provided Legos. Ages 5-12. Free. 369-4450. Deer Park.

Kid’s Club, 3:30-4:30 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Arts and crafts, presenters, board games and more. Ages 5-12. Free. 369-4450. Deer Park.

On Stage - Theater The Last Romance, 7:30 p.m., Walton Creek Theater, 4101 Walton Creek Road, A story that mixes heartbreak with humor and opera with laughter, ponders the question “Am I too old for romance?” On an ordinary day in a routine life Ralph takes a different path, one that leads him to an unexpected second chance at love. As he attempts to woo the elegant, but distant, Carol, Ralph embarks on the trip of a lifetime, and regains a happiness that seemed all but lost. $18. 684-1236; Columbia Township.

Seminars Workshop on Healing Early Attachment Wounds, 8 a.m.-4 p.m., Jewish Family Service, 8487 Ridge Road, Amberley Room. Professionals earn 6 CEUS and learn how healing childhood wounds is key for enjoying fulfilling relationships as an

Turn your associate degree into a bachelor’s– just like Adrienne Larson did. Thirty years after earning her associate degree, Adrienne wanted more from her career. Through the new Applied Administration program at UC Blue Ash College, she was able to transfer all of her credits toward a bachelor’s degree from UC. The flexible class schedule and convenient location made it possible for her to earn her bachelor’s while continuing to work.

Mariemont Players will perform "The Last Romance," a tender romantic comedy, from March 7-23, at Walton Creek Theater, 4101 Walton Road, Columbia Township. Performances will be at 8 p.m. on March 14, 15 and 21; at 2 p.m. on March 23; at 7:30 p.m. on March 13 and 20; at 2 p.m. and 7 p.m. on March 16; and at 3 p.m. and 8 p.m. on March 22. For more information or to order tickets for The Last Romance, call684-1236 or order at All seats are reserved and cost $18 each. THANKS TO THOMAS STOREY adult. Ages 21 and up. Benefits Jewish Family Service. $140; group rate available. Registration required. 985-1581; Amberley Village.

Now Adrienne’s earning potential is unlimited as she prepares for the next phase in her career. Learn more at

Acrylic Abstracts Workshop, 10 a.m.-3 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., The Barn. Concludes March 15. Learn ways of making your work come to life through a new freedom of painting in this two-day workshop. For ages 16 and up. $175. Registration required. 859-7810623; Mariemont.

Church, 8999 Applewood Drive, All-you-can-eat. Atlantic cod, dipped in batter and deep fried to golden brown with homemade tartar sauce provided. Dinners come with sides of homemade macaroni and cheese and coleslaw, complemented with breads and beverages. Desserts. Also offered: two-piece grilled chicken breast, shrimp basket dinner or twopiece cheese pizza dinner. $10, $5 ages 6-10, free ages 5 and under. Carry-out fish sandwich: $5. Through April 18. 891-8527, ext. 1. Blue Ash. Fish Fry, 5-7 p.m., St. Gertrude School, 6543 Miami Ave., Dine in or carry out. Dinner includes choice of fish, fish sandwich, cheese pizza, plus two sides, beverage and dessert. $8, $6 children. 561-5954; Madeira. Fish Fry-Days, 5-8 p.m., The Community of the Good Shepherd, 8815 E. Kemper Road, Menu Items: fried fish dinner, salmon dinner, shrimp dinner, fish sandwich, child’s fish or pizza dinner. Soups and sides available for purchase. Dessert included with each meal. Beer, wine and soda available for purchase. Drive-thru and takeout available. Benefits High School Youth Summer Mission Trip. $5-$10; a la carte options available. 489-8815; Montgomery.

Art Exhibits

Exercise Classes

Fresh Interpretations, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 272-3700; Mariemont.

Yoga Happy Hour, 5-7 p.m., Yoga Fit Boutique, 10776 Montgomery Road, Studio. Invigorating practice modified to accommodate all participants ending in deep relaxation. BYOB and enjoy complimentary snack. Ages 21 and up. $15. 237-5330. Sycamore Township.

Support Groups Codependents Anonymous, 7-8 p.m., The Community of the Good Shepherd, 8815 E. Kemper Road, Room 31. Literature discussion group. Free, donations accepted. 800-0164. Montgomery. Codependents Anonymous, Noon-1 p.m., Blue Ash Presbyterian Church, 4309 Cooper Road, Youth room. Big book/ discussion meeting. Brown bag lunch optional. Open to everyone who desires healthy loving relationships. Donations accepted. 673-0174; Blue Ash.

A Degree of Difference

Studies show you can earn up to 30% more money* with a bachelor’s degree versus an associate. *U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics



Art & Craft Classes

Dining Events Hartzell United Methodist Church Fish Fry, 4-7 p.m., Hartzell United Methodist




For Lease: 3300 sq. ft. Prime 1st Floor with Signage. 1200 st ft. available in Lower Level. For Sale: Approx. 7000 total sq. ft. building (5000 sq. ft. Prime 1st Floor). Owner willing to lease back 1700 sq. ft. on first floor presently occupied or vacate.

For more info:

(513) 677-2717 E-Mail:




Potato soup, Guinness float for St. Patrick’s

Creamy or chunky potato soup

You can eliminate the bacon and use vegetable broth if you like. In that case, add a bit of butter to the pan to take the place of the bacon fat. Also, if you don’t like garlic, just leave it out. 1 ⁄2 pound bacon, cut up, sautéed and set aside, leaving a couple tablespoons fat in pan. 2 cups onion, chopped Anywhere from 1 to 3 teaspoons minced garlic 3-4 pounds baking potatoes, chunked up, peeled or not 6-8 cups chicken or vegetable broth or as needed Cream or half-andhalf (optional)

Salt and pepper to taste Garnish: fresh parsley, sour cream, bacon, shredded cheese (optional) Cook onion in bacon fat until golden. Add garlic and cook a minute. Add potatoes and 6 cups broth and bring to a boil. Reduce heat and simmer until potatoes are tender. Puree soup as desired, either leaving it chunky or creamy. Add more broth if needed. Stir in as much cream as you like.

Tip from Rita’s kitchen

Instant cream soup thickener: Add potato flakes if necessary after you puree soup, but be careful, you won’t need much if at all, and they thicken it pretty quickly.

Guinness float

I am not a beer drinker, but my oh my, I like this. Maybe it’s the coffee ice cream or maybe it’s the frosted mug or maybe, just maybe, it’s the beer itself! First you have to frost the mug. Run water inside and out, pour out excess and immediately put in freezer to frost up. Then put scoops of ice cream into the mug – and really your favorite is just fine here. Vanilla totally works as well as coffee. Put 2-3 scoops in and pour the Guinness over. I think it’s the bitterness of the beer along with the sweetness of the ice cream that gets me. And if you don’t like Guinness, I suppose you could use a stout or whatever full-flavored

Hamilton County parks gets grant for a health fair Interact for Health, a catalyst for health and wellness, announced today that it has awarded Great Parks of Hamilton County with a grant to fund the Healthy Parks, Healthy People Wellness & Sustainability Fair, which will promote programs, events and lifestyles that encourage better health and wellness in our communities. Park visitors will take advantage of outdoor education and recreation opportunities provided by Great Parks as well as healthy programs and concepts provided by local health vendors. Great Parks of Hamilton County hopes that everyone will get to participate in the Healthy Parks, Healthy People Wellness & Sustainability Fair from noon to 5 p.m., May 18, 2014. The Healthy Parks, Healthy People initiative also consists of other events and programs happening throughout the year. “Active living is shown to promote cardiovascular fitness, strengthen bones and muscles, reduce the risk of many chronic diseases and helps folks maintain a healthy weight,” said Jaime Love, senior program officer for healthy eating and active living at Interact for Health. “In addition to the physical

benefits, being active in your community can reduce stress enhance selfesteem and foster an overall sense of well-being.” “We want to invest in new events that encourage people to get active and moving, no matter what their age or ability,” Love said. “Great Parks of Hamilton County provides wonderful spaces to participate in healthy activities,” says Rachel Dearing, Healthy Parks, Healthy People initiative spokesperson. “Our Healthy Parks, Healthy People Wellness & Sustainability Fair will bring people of all walks of life to connect with nature. The event is aimed at increasing involvement in physical activity, maintaining mental and social well-being, utilizing sustainable practices and educating guests on health and sustainability resources – all while enjoying a fun environment with local vendors.” Great Parks of Hamilton County is one of 18 organizations throughout the 20-county region invited to plan new, recurring mass-participation active-living events, develop outreach and promotion of existing events or recruit new participants. Funding supports events in 2014.

beer you have on hand. Some folks like to swirl in some chocolate syrup on the ice cream before they pour in the beer.

Famous restaurant hot artichoke and spinach dip clone Go to taste on this, adding more, or less of the seasonings. A shake of red pepper flakes in here would give it a bit of a kick. Thanks to the reader who wanted to remain anonymous but who said “this is better than any that I’ve had at restaurants.” 1 8 oz. package cream cheese, softened 1 ⁄4 cup each: mayonnaise and Parmesan cheese 1 large clove garlic, minced or more to taste 3 ⁄4 teaspoon dry basil 1 14 oz. can artichoke hearts packed in brine, drained and coarsely chopped 10 oz. frozen chopped spinach, thawed, very well drained 11⁄2 to 2 cups mozzarella cheese, shredded Parmesan for garnish (optional) Preheat oven to 350 de-

grees. Blend cream cheese, mayo, Parmesan, garlic and basil. Add artichokes and spinach. Bake in sprayed casserole for 15-20 minutes. Top with mozzarella and cook about 20 minutes or until cheese is golden and bubbly. Serve with crackers or crudités. If desired, sprinkle with more Parmesan. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary professional and author. Email her at with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.

Try this warming potato soup for St. Patrick’s Day.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

Help our cats score a slam dunk with a forever home!

$20 $20 CA $2 CATS OVER 6 MONTHS

During March Meowness, catt adoptions fees for all cats D i M hM d ti over 6 months will be reduced to $20 (and kittens under 6 months ($50) All adoptions include vaccination, spray/neuter, vet checks, micro-chips, and testing for FIV and Feline Leukemia. Check out our new expanded cat area made possible by the Joanie Bernard Foundation.

Saturday March 1stSunday, March 30th

BINGO IS BACK IN LOVELAND! Mon. 3/3, 3/17, 3/31


Boy, did I learn my lesson this week. Remember last column when I spoke about sled riding for the “last” time this year? Well, we all know what’s happened since then: More snow and more opportunities to sled ride. But I do think we’re turning the corner toward spring beRita cause St. Heikenfeld Patrick’s RITA’S KITCHEN Day is coming and that means getting the garden ready for planting potatoes (hopefully!). But regardless of Mother Nature cooperating or not, we’ll celebrate with some corned beef and cabbage and a cup of this warming potato soup.

Doors Open 5PM Bingo Promptly at 7PM Benefits Veterans Charities

American Legion Post 256 897 Oakland Road Loveland, OH 45140

4193 Taylor Road, Balavia, Ohio 45103 • Phone: (513] 735-2299 League for Animal Welfare • 4193 Taylor Road • Batavia, Ohio 45103 • (513) 735-2299 • CE-0000586778

The League for Animal Welfare reserves the right to refuse any adoption.


Cottage Living

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• Wellness Center • Chapel • Resident Parking • Utilities Included • Life-Alert System • WiFi Common Areas • Offsite Activities & Outings

Our two bedroom/ two bathroom cottages offer spacious living areas, full kitchens with bay windows, a deck or patio, and garages, among the other amenities, services & programs you’ll find at Evergreen Retirement Community.

Ask about our spring move-in specials!

230 West Galbraith Road | Cincinnati, Ohio 45215 888-257-8703 |



DEATHS Frederick Riddick Carey

Frederick Riddick Carey, 51, died Feb. 21. He was an English teacher and dean of students at Cincinnati Country Day School and a volunteer for the city of Milford and at St. Thomas Carey Episcopal Church, Terrace Park. Survived by wife, Deborah J. Floyd; daughters Katie and Ellie Carey; parents Anna K. and Gibson Carey; siblings George, Margaret and Jenny; newest daughters, Emma and Sophie Weinstein; and extended family and many friends. Services were Feb. 28 at St. Thomas Episcopal Church, Terrace Park. Memorials to: Fred Carey Bridge the Gap Fund for Scholarship Students, Cincinnati Country Day School, 6925 Given Road, Cincinnati, OH 45243.

RELIGION Ascension Lutheran Church

Lent mid-week worship, “Holden Evening Prayer,” will be offered at 7 p.m. Wednesday, March 19. Supper in the fellowship hall is at 6 p.m. For more information, call 793-3288. Ascension members are volunteering at the Sunday evening sessions with Bhutanese Refugee coming out of refugee camps in Nepal. Volunteers help the Refugees with their Citizenship and English studies. Ascension members are also knitting and crocheting scarves and hats for the refugees for their use when they arrive in Cincinnati. For more information call 793-3288. The Women’s Bible Study meets on Friday mornings at 9:3010:30. They are using “Namesake: When God Rewrites Your Story” for their discussion. The Wheel of Friendship group meets monthly on Wednesdays at 10 a.m. Their Bible study is called “In Good Company:

Stories of Biblical Women.” Women of the community are invited to both groups. Healing Touch Ministry is offered at 7 p.m. on the fourth Tuesday of each month. Call the church office for more information on this outreach opportunity. Sunday worship schedule includes the Rejoice! worship service at 11 a.m. and Heritage (traditional) worship at 9 a.m. Rejoice! provides a contemporary style of worship using current Christian music led by the piano and the Rejoice! singers. Sunday School, Confirmation and Adult Forum are at 9:45 a.m. Ascension is at 7333 Pfeiffer Road, Montgomery, Ohio 45242;; 793-3288.

Bethel Baptist Temple

AWANA children’s Bible clubs are offered for children ages 2 through high school from 7

p.m. to 8:30 p.m. Wednesdays during the school year. Kids enjoy games, Bible studies and lessons and special events. Contact the church for information, or visit the AWANA page on Facebook: search for “Bethel Baptist AWANA.” The adult, teen and children’s Sunday School classes come together for an hour of skits from the drama team, children’s songs, games, penny wars and more during Round Up Sunday, offered during Sunday School hour on the first Sunday of each month. Small group Bible studies, including a women’s Bible study, are offered Wednesday evenings at the church at 7:30 p.m. Sunday School classes for all ages are 10 a.m.; Sunday worship is 11 a.m. Kings Kids, a children’s worship service, is offered during the 11 a.m. service. Nursery care is available during worship service. The church is at 8501 Plainfield Road, Sycamore Township; 891-2221;

Blue Ash Presbyterian Church

BAPC Book Club is reading “Hotel at the Corner of Bitter and Sweet.” Jacob’s Ladder is the theme for



Michigan & Erie Ave

Episcopal-Presbyterian Church

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

Indian Hill

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


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


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

Programs for children, youth and adults 6000 Drake Road



Experience the Light and Sound of God You are invited to the

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



Nursery care at all services. 8221 Miami Road

First Church of Christ, Scientist 3035 Erie Ave 871-0245 Sunday Service and Sunday School 10:30am Wednesday Testimonial Meeting 7:30pm Reading Room 3035 Erie Ave




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

Community HU Song

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

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

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

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

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


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


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

CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR 8005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142 "Return to Me When You are Afraid" 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

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


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

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

2010 Wolfangel Rd., Anderson Twp. 513-231-4301 Sunday Worship: 9:00 & 10:15 AM with

Childrens Church & Nursery PASTOR MARIE SMITH

Building Homes Relationships & Families

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


Sundays 9:15am & 10:45am Equipping Service: 4:30 p.m. Sat. & 8:50 a.m. Sun. Exploring Service: 10:00 a.m. & 11:10 a.m. Sun. Birth thru high school programs

3950 Newtown Road Cincinnati, OH 45244

513 272-5800


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

Hubbell - Bough

Mr. & Mrs. John Bough would like to announce the wedding of their daughter, Kara Bough to Matthew Hubbell, son of Mr. & Mrs. Tim Hubbell. The happy couple will exchange vows on May 10, 2014, at Seraphim Ranch in West Union, Ohio.

Sunday School (pre-K through 12th-grade); these classes are taught after the children’s sermon in the worship service. Bible 101 and Thoughtful Christian classes are offered for adults each Sunday morning. These meet at 9 a.m. in the fellowship hall. Sunday worship services are at 10:30 a.m. Nursery care is available. Sunday sermons are recorded and available on the church website. The church is at 4309 Cooper Road; 791-1153;

Church of the Redeemer

The Music in the Chapel Concert Series ends with Messiaen’s “Quartet for the End of Time” and Stravinsky’s “L’Histoire du Soldat,” which will be presented by Jennifer Rodway, clarinet; Marion Peraza, violin; Ellen Stephens, cello; and Song Hun Nam, piano, at 3 p.m. March 16. All programs are free and open to the public. The church is at 2944 Erie Ave., Hyde Park.

Church of the Saviour United Methodist

Ash Wednesday worship service is 7:30 p.m. March 5. Breakfast with the Easter Bunny is 9 a.m. to noon April 12. Kids will enjoy breakfast, games, crafts and egg hunts during this free event. All are welcome. Register for egg hunts at Call the church for details.

Maundy Thursday Last Supper drama is 7:30 p.m. April 17. Good Friday cantata “Return to Me” is 7:30 p.m. April 18. Weekday Children’s Programs run Munday mornings, Tuesday mornings and afternoons and Thursday mornings. Register on the website. Sunday worship services are 8:20 and 11 a.m. for traditional worship and 9:40 a.m. for contemporary worship. The church is at 8005 Pfeiffer Road, Cincinnati; 791-3142;

Cincinnati Friends Meetinghouse

A potluck lunch followed by a presentation from Lynn and Stephen Newsom, co-directors of Quaker House in Fayetteville, N.C. is planned for 12:302:30 p.m., March 23. Joining Lynn and Steve will be Joe Henry, who recently spent some time at Quaker House with the Baptist Peace Fellowship Quaker House is described as “a manifestation of the Friends' Peace Testimony.” Located near one of the largest military bases in the world, Fort Bragg, “Quaker House provides counseling and support to service members who are questioning their role in the military; educates them, their families, and the public about military issues; and advocates for a more peaceful world.” Regular meeting for worship is 11 a.m., Sundays followed by fellowship in the Fireside room at noon. The meetinghouse is at 8075 Keller Road, Cincinnati.

POLICE REPORTS INDIAN HILL Arrests/citations Juvenile, 17, probationary license violation, drug abuse, Feb. 15. Juvenile, 16, speed, Feb. 22.


criminal damage vehicle damaged at 10380 Carriage Trail, Feb. 16. drugs juvenile had marijuana in his possession at Fox Cub Lane, Feb. 15.



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At the Indian Hill Winter Club dedicating the donated Zamboni ice resurfacing machine are, from left, Dr. Kevin Shaw, Dr. James Sammarco and Dr. Matthew Langenderfer. THANKS TO BRAD GERDES

Ice resurfacing machine donated to IH Winter Club thing back to the Winter Club for all of the wonderful hours that my four boys and I have spent playing hockey with our friends,” said Langenderfer, a founding member of the Indian Hill Winter Club The club’s winter sports offerings include 22 men’s hockey teams, 20 youth hockey teams, a figure skating league, hockey and figure skating lessons, curling leagues, Boy and Girl Scouts of America events and ice shows every holiday.

Dr. Matthew Langenderfer and his partners at Reconstructive Orthopaedics & Sports Medicine recently donated a $125,000 Zamboni ice resurfacing machine to the Indian Hill Winter Club, enabling the club to maintain the multitude of ice activities at the facility. Last winter, Langenderfer saw an opportunity to help the local community by ensuring that the club could continue to promote winter sports in the area. “I wanted to give some-


The club also hosts sled skating for the handicapped and rents the ice to other organizations in Greater Cincinnati. “Matt Langenderfer’s offer to donate a new Zamboni to the Indian Hill Winter Club couldn’t have come at a more opportune time, since our existing machine was 35 years old and about to die. Now we can really move ahead with our ice programs,” said Kevin Lord, assistant club manager/director of hockey at the Indian Hill Winter Club.

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Indian hill journal 031214