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LEGACY Some eighth-graders are leaving their mark in paint. Full story, A2


Sky’s the limit for concerts By Jeanne Houck

Is there anything more magical than gazing up at the summer country skies, watching stars emerge one by one from darkness not possible when the heavens are bleached out by artificial city lights? How about picking out the curve of the Big Dipper’s handle while listening to Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra groups? You can do just that at two upcoming “Music Under the Stars” events sponsored by the Greenacres Foundation in Indian Hill. » “Music Under the Stars” with the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra String Quartet will be presented Wednesday, June 26. » “Music Under the Stars” with the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra Woodwind Quintet will be presented Wednesday, July 24. Both performances will be held outside at the Greenacres Arts Center Gardens at 8400 Blome Road. Concertgoers will be permitted to

People enjoy music at a past “Music Under the Stars” event. PROVIDED

walk through the arts center to see the work of the Greenacres Artists Guild. Both “Music Under the Stars” performances will begin at 7 p.m. Gates will open an hour earlier. Log onto to buy tickets, which must be purchased in advance. Each event costs $15 per person, beginning at age 6. Children 5 years old and under get in free. Attendees are encouraged to bring a chair or blanket – but no alcohol.


Picnic meals are welcome and a cash bar and food stands will be available. “The ‘Music Under the Stars’ events at Greenacres provide a unique and wonderful opportunity for families to come out, relax, take in the beauty of the Greenacres Arts Center Gardens and enjoy the harmonious sounds of some of the most highly talented musicians in the Cincinnati area,” said Jennifer Hoban, Greenacres special events manager. The Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra is happy to partner with Greenacres for

the “Music Under the Stars” series, said Anne Cushing-Reid, senior director of community engagement and learning for the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra. “Greenacres is a gorgeous performance space; members of the CSO are delighted to perform intimate chamber concerts in such a delightful venue,” Cushing-Reid said. “Our CSO musicians perform incredibly beautiful music and Greenacres offers incredibly beautiful surroundings for these summer evening concerts.” Greenacres is a private foundation offering environmental, art, garden, equine, water-quality and agricultureeducation classes. Its mission is to preserve Indian Hill’s historical significance, woodland and farmland for the public – especially children. For more about your community, visit Get regular Indian Hill updates by signing up for our email newsletter. Visit IndianHill.

Former mayor tapped to lead July 4 parade By Jeanne Houck

Indian Hill Primary School first-grader Ashley Singer, of Indian Hill, creates a large bubble. She and other first-graders at the school participated in a variety of activities during an end-of-the-school-year picnic at Stephan Field. For more photos, please see page A4. FORREST SELLERS/THE COMMUNITY PRESS



Thriftway’s slaw recipe remains in Rita’s recipe “hall of fame.” Full story, B3

Turner Farm has once again snagged a place on an annual farm tour. Full story, A5

Village Council isn’t sure why former mayor Donald Klekamp hasn’t before been asked to lead Indian Hill’s Fourth of July parade, but it has decided to put a end to the oversight. “We kicked around several names — all very worthy candidates of being grand marshal – but when Don’s name was brought up we all kind of looked at each other and said, ‘Has he really never been grand marshal before?’’’ said Mayor Mark Tullis. “Don is a longtime resident of the village and you will not find anyone who is more passionate about Indian Hill than he is.” Klekamp served on village council from 1988 through 1995 – the last four years as mayor. “Choosing Mr. Don Klekamp was a group effort by all council members, and I might add, a unanimous choice,” Tullis said. “There are still many employees of the village who worked with Don back then, and I can tell you that each and every one of them has the utmost respect for him. “He has certainly served as a role model to all of us who have followed him as mayor,” Tullis said. Klekamp said he is looking forward to serving as grand marshal. “I am honored and humbled to be selected by council,” said Klekamp, whose 81st birthday is June 9 and who is still a practicing lawyer. “I had a great run with council,” Klekamp said. “I had a wonderful relationship with (former city manager) Mike Burns and Dave Couch (assistant city manager then and now), and also with the Rangers. “I still have a great relationship with them,” Klekamp said. Also, “I was privileged to be the mayor during 1995, which was the bicentennial of the village,” Klekamp said.

See page A2 for additional information

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Participants in Indian Hill’s 27th annual Fourth of July parade will meet at 9 a.m. Thursday, July 4, at Cincinnati Country Day School on Given Road, according to Jack Alley, village recreation coordinaKlekamp tor. Beginning at 10 a.m., the parade will wind south on Given Road, west on Shawnee Run Road and end at Stephan Field. Featured will be floats, antique cars, scouts, comic book heroes and bagpipe players, Alley said. Tullis Village Council members and village police, fire, public works and water works vehicles also will be featured. At Stephan Field immediately following the parade and until 2 p.m. there will be food, drinks, music, lawn games, face painting, a juggler, an air slide, artisan booths and booths with village employees available to answer questions about village programs and services. Alley said the village also will sponsor a fireworks show at about 9:45 p.m. that can be viewed from the Indian Hill High School parking lot on Drake Road. Parade entry forms are available at: » Village hall at 6525 Drake Road. » The village website at . » In the May issue of the Bulletin, which is available online and through email subscriptions. Contact Alley at 979-6212 or with any questions or if you are a student in need of community service hours and would like to volunteer at the Fourth of July event.

Indian Hill Journal 394 Wards Corner Road, Suite 170 Loveland, Ohio 45140

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Vol. 14 No. 52 © 2013 The Community Recorder ALL RIGHTS RESERVED




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Eighth-graders leave lasting impression By Forrest Sellers

Some Indian Hill Middle School eighth-graders are leaving their mark in paint. They were chosen to paint a mural that encompassed school life in a hallway next to the administrative office. The students were selected by art teachers at the school based on their artistic talent.


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“I really like that we’re getting an opportunity to paint,” said eighth-grader Sara Zandvakili, of Indian Hill. Zandvakili and others started work on the mural at the beginning of the school year and have been working on it when they have time during study hall. Eighth-grader Sohini Pas, of Kenwood, said they are now trying to finish the mural before the end of the school year and before they all head to the high school. “We’re proud of what we’ve done,” said Mary Kate Jutze, of Kenwood. Pas said the mural depicts school spirit and different aspects of the school. Images include musical instruments, textbooks and sports. The eighth-graders painted the mural based on an image provided by Indian Hill High School sophomore Abigail Singer. “I think it’s a good way to leave something from our class,” said Zandvakili. “When we graduate in four years it will still be here.” Jutze agreed. “It will give (the middle school) something to remember us by.”

Indian Hill Middle School eighth-grader Hailey Magenheim, of Symmes Township, uses a roller to paint a mural in the hallway at the school. She and a number of other students were selected to paint the mural based on their artistic talent. FORREST SELLERS/THE COMMUNITY PRESS Indian Hill Middle School eighth-grader Lizzie Mukai, of Indian Hill, illustrates a light bulb on a mural at the school. She and other eighth-grade classmates are finishing the mural before heading to the high school. FORREST SELLERS/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

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Survey says: Ouch! Results to determine impact of state cuts By Jeanne Houck

Just how badly have local communities been hurt by reductions in state revenues, and what are they doing about it? That’s what a survey mailed out by the Ohio City/County Management Association to villages, cities, townships and counties across the state wants to know. Indian Hill, which got one of the surveys due Friday, June 14, has for years been making cuts and collaborating with other communities, said City Manager Dina Minneci. Minneci said reductions in state Local Government Fund appropriations are costing the village about $210,000 a year and the repeal of the estate tax

some $4 million annually. Indian Hill has left many positions vacant after employees retire, delayed capital projects or placed them Staton on hold, kept operating expenditures consistent since 2009 and increased its income-tax rate from 0.4 percent to 0.6 percent beginning in January of this year, Minneci said. Cindy Holodnak, secretariat of the Ohio City/County Management Association, said Theodore Staton, city manager of Upper Arlington, developed the survey. “Since (the Ohio City/County Management Association) is not a lobbying organization, I think the goal will be to use the results to inform the conversation on the impact of state cuts on local government,” Holod-

nak said. Staton told the Community Press that, as of June 3, more than 230 responses have been received. The results are to be tabulated and shared by mid-summer. “There is great interest among local government professionals regarding how state cuts to the Local Government Fund and estate tax have impacted local budgets and local services,” Staton said. “There is also the hope that we can learn from one another regarding how governments have coped with the cuts.” Minneci thinks the survey is a good idea “for the same reasons expressed by Mr. Staton.” “It also highlights the many ways that local governments have collaborated on services and operating expenditures,” Minneci said. “Such collaborations have been due to the recent loss of

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Indian Hill officials have been asked to participate in a survey on the impact state cuts have had on the village. From left are City Manager Dina Minneci, Councilman Daniel Feigelson, Councilwoman Lindsay McLean and Mayor Mark Tullis. JEANNE HOUCK/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

state revenues, but many collaborations have been going on for years as local officials have always been well aware of the economic benefits achieved by working together. “The Center for Local Government (in Blue Ash) has been in existence since the early 1990s due to the great forethought and persistence of local government administrators/ managers who understood that

collaboration and pooling of resources assists with ensuring effective, efficient and responsible spending of taxpayer dollars,” Minneci said. For more about your community, visit . Get regular Indian Hill updates by signing up for our email newsletter. Visit


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First-graders get a parachute aloft during one of the games at the park.

PICNIC PARTY First-graders Zoe Castenson, left, of Kenwood, and Mia Jackson, of Indian Hill, decorate foam sun visors.

Indian Hill Primary School first-graders had a chance to enjoy the weather during a recent visit to Stephan Field. The students joined in a variety of activities as part of an end-of-the-school-year celebration. Games included corn hole, lacrosse and balloon toss.

Photos by Forrest Sellers/The Community Press.

Kindergartner Will Mangan, right, of Indian Hill, prepares to catch a ball thrown by his babysitter, Abby Farmer, of Maineville, during a game of lacrosse.

First-grader Sydney Thomas-Brown, of Kenwood, is successful in blowing a large bubble.

First-graders Ethan Bishop, left, of Kenwood, and Andrew Zimmerman, of Indian Hill, throw bean bags during a game of corn hole.

First-grader Kate Mangan, of Indian Hill, tosses a ball during a game of lacrosse.

First-graders Eshaan Gandhi, left, and Jackson Kaster, both of Indian Hill, make bubble wands out of wire coat hangers.



Students from the Cincinnati Waldorf School in Winton Place don't let the rain stop them from working in a flower garden at Turner Farm in Indian Hill. JEANNE HOUCK/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Turner Farm snags place on state tour By Jeanne Houck

Turner Farm in Indian Hill will be a stop on a statewide tour of farms later this year. Melinda O’Briant, director of education at Turner Farm, says the farm will show people that it is possible to grow vegetables in the wintertime. JEANNE HOUCK/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

LITTLE FARMERS Bill Cordray, a teacher at Cincinnati Waldorf School, believes his students learned a lot during a four-day camp at Turner Farm. JEANNE HOUCK/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

can improve their production and marketing techniques and grow their operations,” Ketcham said. Turner Farm is a working farm that has been in operation since the early 1800s and that committed to organic farming in 1994. It raises vegetables, flowers, chickens, pigs and sheep. Visit for hours, educational events and information about buying produce, eggs and meat. The only other local farm on this year’s Ohio Ecological Food and Farm Association tour is the Carriage House Farm on Miamiview Road in North Bend, which will host the public from noon to 4 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 14. Visit for more information about this year’s farm tour in Ohio.

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Turner Farm uses draft horses to farm. JEANNE HOUCK/THE

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Turner Farm has once again snagged a place on the Ohio Ecological Food and Farm Association’s annual farm tour and representatives are changing things up. After years of centering a presentation around its draft horses, the 160acre farm on Given Road in Indian Hill will put the spotlight on cold-season vegetable production when the tour circuit stops at Turner Farm 1:30-3 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 9. “We’re going to walk around and people are going to be able to see what they can still be growing in November,” said Melinda O’Briant, director of education at Turner Farm. “We’ll see lots of lettuce, arugula, turnips, mustards, different salad greens, kale and broccoli. “And were going to try to make people aware that the local farmers are still growing and selling and that there are still farmers markets that are open during the winter time,” O’Briant said. The Ohio Ecological Food and Farm Association is a non-profit organization founded in 1979 and based in Columbus that has been organizing free public tours of organic and sustainable farms in Ohio for more than 30 years. This year it has lined up 17 farm tour stops and workshops between June and November. “Consumer demand for fresh, locally produced food and farm products continues to grow, along with the desire to understand how food gets from the field to the dinner table,” said Lauren Ketcham, communications coordinator for the Ohio Ecological Food and Farm Association. “Farmers are opening their barn doors this summer to show how sustainably produced food is grown. “The tours are also designed to help farmers and gardeners learn from each other so they

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State run a dream come true Burnett finishes in the top 10 at state By Mark D. Motz

Indian Hill midfielder James Brendamour attempts a shot on goal past Turpin defender Michael Eads in their game on May 29. JIM OWENS/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Braves lacrosse nets another deep tourney run By Scott Springer

INDIAN HILL — Despite a .500 record, the Indian Hill boys lacrosse team made notable strides in 2013. Though they bowed out to Mariemont in a June 1 tournament game, the Braves overcame a skid of bad luck and injuries that saw them drop six of seven games between April 27 and May 17. After a 6-2 start, Indian Hill fell to 6-7 after five straight defeats. Lost in all of that was the strength of schedule that wound up being ranked 12th in the state, according to coach Spencer Dunning and The losing streak came at the hands of Louisville Trinity, Turpin, Mariemont, Summit Country Day and Moeller. The Braves rebounded from the loss of senior Alec Taylor to beat Loveland, Fenwick and Turpin down the stretch. “We lost two defensemen in the playoffs.” Dunning said. “The guys really stepped up and

Indian Hill defender Tanner Landstra will take his aggressive play to High Point next season. JIM OWENS/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

achieved a lot considering all of the adversity.” The 20-9 foiling of Fenwick and 13-7 takedown of Turpin led to the June 1 rematch with Mariemont. In the season finale, the neighbors from just down Miami Avenue won 12-8.

“Mariemont was getting better every game,” Dunning said. “They were getting guys back from injury as opposed to us losing guys.” The season came to a close at 9-9, featuring a schedule of local powerhouses and just one team from Columbus. Along with others, Dunning is of the belief that scheduling teams from the north to prepare for the tournament may be a thing of the past. “You definitely don’t have to do that much longer or at all,” Dunning said. “We need to keep one Columbus team on our schedule just for some diversity. Talent-wise, a lot of the top teams in the state are right here.” Many top players are also here, including Indian Hill’s Tanner Landstra – recently named a Southern Ohio AllAmerican. Landstra will continue his lacrosse career at High Point. “Tanner was a starter for our team the last three seasons and the most valuable player on our team,” Dunning said. “He’s the anchor of our defense. He

raises the level of the players around him.” Landstra was also a mentor for youth players, but wasn’t afraid to “mix it up” between the lines as an enforcer/defender. “He’s got a great competitive nature,” Dunning said. “He wants to succeed and he’s going to push guys around to get there. He’s a big reason we had such a good season.” The Braves also lose the aforementioned Taylor and Tres Irvine. Irvine, Landstra and Taylor were senior tri-captains. Next year’s captain wasn’t decided at presstime, but soonto-be junior Zach Schneider could be a candidate. “Zach Schneider is definitely a leader on our team,” Dunning said. “He was our offensive MVP, leading the team in goals and assists. He also recently won a award at Indian Hill for outstanding character.” Goalie Matt Young will return, along with scoring threat Ben Frazier and defensive midfielder Mac Carrier.

Indian Hill hoppers make trek north By Scott Springer

COLUMBUS — Indian Hill senior Christine Canning wrapped up her successful track career with the Lady Braves by taking second at the Division II state meet in Columbus in the high jump. On June 7, Canning cleared 5’4” and finished just behind Michaela Wenning of Celina who won a jump off at 5’5”. Canning also finished second at the regional meet in Dayton and was the district champ at New Richmond. Junior Drake Stimson jumped on June 8, finishing tied for 11th with several that cleared 6’. The winning DII

jump was 6’10” by Joe Mankovecy of Columbus Bishop Watterson. » Moeller’s Andrew Kraus ran on June 7 and was12th in the 110 hurdles with a time of 14.88 seconds. On June 8, Zach Hoffman ran the 1,600 in 4:19.92 to take 14th place. » Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy senior Trey Adkinson finished fourth in the Division II state pole vault, clearing 14foot-6 in the June 7 competition. » Ursuline Academy competed in the Division I state 4x800 relay June 7. Junior Christine Frederick and sophomores Colleen Johnston, Grace Kelly and Miranda Grigas finished in sixth place with a time of 9:23.99.

Moeller senior Andrew Kraus awaits the start of the 110 hurdles June 7 at the Division I meet in Columbus. SCOTT SPRINGER/COMMUNITY PRESS

COLUMBUS — Sometimes wishes don’t come true, but dreams do. Cincinnati Country Day boys track coach Howard Brownstein said he hoped for 95-degree weather at the Division III state track and field meet. The heat might whither less fit competition and give his team an edge. That it was cool and cloudy as the meet began the morning of June 7 didn’t bother senior Brian Burnett a bit. Burnett - a Fairfield Township resident who plans to major in history and continue his track career at Ohio Wesleyan come fall - knew the significance of running his first individual event at state in Jesse Owens Stadium. “To finally make it my senior year is really extra special,” he said. “It’s like a dream come true. “I’m nervous. Well, not really nervous, but it’s a weird feeling knowing I’m running on a track named for Jesse Owens. It pretty much makes you try your best, makes you want to run for him a little bit.” Burnett ran an 11.30 in the 100-meter preliminaries, good enough for 10th place in the state, just short of qualifying for the event final. “Brian was part of a group of four or five boys who have run track all four years,” Brownstein said. “He’s just been a tremendously dedicated and versatile athlete for us. He was our MVP this season. He’s run the 100, 200 the 4x100, the 4x200 and the long jump.” Trimming back the program helped both the team

See STATE, Page A7

STATE RESULTS Burnett was not alone in Columbus. On the boys side, the Indians 4x100 relay team also qualified for state. Senior Trent Babb, freshman Darryn Jordan and junior Carter McMaster ran the first three legs with Burnett as the anchor. They qualified third in the preliminaries with a time 43.87 June 7. The squad finished sixth in the finals with a time of 43.82. For the girls, junior Shelley Menifee finished 11th in the 100-meter dash with a time of 12.68 seconds. She took 16th in the 300-meter hurdles after disqualifying in the race. Junior Paige Bennett finished 10th in the 1,600 meters, with a time of 5:20.32. The Indian girls 4x100 relay of sophomore Kaitlin Hardin, juniors Shelley and Sydney Menifee and freshman Haven Watson took seventh in preliminaries with a time of 51.23 June 7 to qualify for the finals June 8. Their finals time of 51.21 was good for ninth place.



Crusaders steamroll teams in path to state title CRUSADERS’ 2013 JOURNEY

By Scott Springer

COLUMBUS — Getting 30 games in during an unpredictable Midwest spring is considered a major accomplishment for most high schools. Winning more than 30 games is monumental. The 2013 Moeller Crusaders came into the Division I state championship game June 9 having not lost since a 4-2 blip on the radar against Milford April 20. Coach Tim Held’s group didn’t just beat teams down the stretch; they steamrolled them. Prior to St. Ignatius, the Crusaders scored in double digits in nine consecutive games. On June 9, Moeller’s string of reaching at least 10 runs came to an end. On the other hand, a state championship 7-1 win over the Wildcats of St. Ignatius was just fine. Moeller struck first off of St. Ignatius’ Nick Margeivicius and it all came with two outs in the bottom of the second. At some schools, fielders rest when the 7-8-9 players come up. That’s a bad idea with the Crusaders. Nick Meece doubled and raced home when St. Ignatius shortstop Tyler Finkler bounced a throw to first on a grounder by Patrick McAlpine. No. 9 hitter Brian Butz singled in McAlpine; lead-off hitter Riley Mahan singled and Justin Wampler singled up the middle to make it a 3-0 game. From the bottom of the order, Butz would reach base all three times on the day for Moeller. “Hitting in the nine-hole, I

Moeller’s Brian Butz celebrates with teammates after scoring a run during the Crusaders’ 7-1 win over St. Ignatius for the Division I title. Butz reached base all three times on the day. TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

see a lot of fastballs,” Butz said. “I was glad I could get on today.” In the third, the Wildcats crossed the plate on a sacrifice fly from Finkler, scoring Alex Panstares. First baseman Spencer Iacovone ended the threat with a web gem diving catch of a foul ball. The so-called “bottom of the order” would strike again in the third. After one-out singles by Logue and Max Foley, McAlpine drilled a hit into center scoring Logue. The Crusaders added another pair of runs in the fourth inning when Fabian came into pitch. Butz walked, Riley Mahan singled, Cam Whitehead walked and Logue walked to make it 5-1. Fabian then uncorked a wild pitch scoring Mahan and it was 6-1. All season long, Moeller would “smell blood” when the opposition would make mental errors. This day at Huntington Park would be no different.

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“They’ve been very disciplined and bought in to our approach of being fastball ready,” Held said. “Our M.O. the whole tournament was if they’re going to make an error, we’re going to get a big base hit.” Conveniently, Logue went into the fifth at just 42 pitches and recorded an easy 1-2-3 frame. “I was just trying to throw a lot of strikes,” Logue said. “They were putting the ball in play and our defense was making plays.” With Shane Skuhrovec on the bump in the bottom of the fifth, Moeller loaded the bases and added on another run as Wampler was plunked, scoring Foley and making it 7-1. That’s where the score would

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say as the Kentucky-bound Logue held St. Ignatius scoreless over the final two frames for the win and the Division I title. “It feels great,” Logue said. “Especially for the seniors. Nothing better than going out on a win for them. Back to back is pretty incredible.”



State Continued from Page A6

and Burnett move forward. The Indians won the district team championship, but cut events like the 4x200 from the schedule at the regionals to prepare for state. “We were running tired,” Brownstein said. “We had a two-point loss to North College Hill in the league meet. I didn’t really think we could win the district, so we didn’t change anything, but we actually won pretty easily. “(The regional meet) was the first time all year we didn’t run the 4x200 and we had our best time in the 4x100. Our goal was to get some big improvement and we did.” “Their best time (set at the regional meet) is 43.54, which is .03 seconds off our school record. Most years when you’re in that range you’re going to get on the podium at state.” Burnett anchored the 4x100 relay with classmate Trent Babb, freshman Darryn Jordan and junior Carter McMasters and enjoyed running with his cohorts. “Trent is pretty much my right-hand man; I trust him with everything,” he said. “Darryn reminds me of me as a freshman. And Carter, he’s just a really good kid. He never says no. We just instantly clicked. Going to state with them - especially for Darryn as a freshman - is really special. Not many freshmen have that chance.” Burnett also like the fact track is a solo effort. “I like the fact it’s pretty much an individual sport,” Burnett said. “It’s on you. Just me being a guy who is used to doing things on his own, it builds your responsibility level.”

Join tthe Y this summer and make it the coolest ever! Rain or shine, you’ll have access to 9 outdoor pools, 16 indoor pools, and 12 splash areas for kid kids - Conveniently located across Cincinnati and No Northern Kentucky.






Editor: Eric Spangler,, 576-8251




Column: Act now to end abuse Somewhere right now an old woman with dementia is sitting silently, head bowed, while her daughter yells and threatens to punch her. Somewhere a son is emptying his aged father’s savings account. And somewhere an elderly widow with depression sits alone in a dirty house, unfed, unwashed and unwilling to let anyone help her. Elder abuse is all around us, but we’re rarely aware of it. It usually goes unreported. The victims don’t rally in the streets. Often, they’re afraid to let anyone know. It doesn’t get the attention or funding of child abuse or other forms of domestic violence. But abuse, neglect and financial exploitation of the elderly cause immense suffering and they cost society in terms of lost lives, stolen financial assets, medical expenses, and premature placements in institutions.

Last year in Ohio there were 14,344 reports of elder abuse, neglect and exploitation. That number is bad enough, Suzanne but it repreBurke COMMUNITY PRESS sents a fraction of the GUEST COLUMNIST reality. Research suggests that only one in five elder abuse cases is ever reported. Nationally, it is estimated that older adults lose $2.6 billion annually that is essentially stolen from them by relatives, people working for them, “friends” or scam artists. Financial exploitation in particular is on the rise. Prevention of elder abuse begins with increased awareness and advocacy for more justice and protection for victims. June 15 is World Elder

Writers should be clear about their point I have just finished reading Ms. Winsner’s column in the Indian Hill Journal, which opens with a sweeping, questionable generalization, and closes with a vague exhortation to contact your representative in Washington about …I’m not sure. Is it Obamacare? Is it the IRS? I wish people on all sides in any debate would be clear about their point. Firstly, let me take open Bruce issue with Healey Ms. Winser’s COMMUNITY PRESS point about “ObamaGUEST COLUMNIST care,” which is the derogatory name the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act is given by those that fear that once people see the actual name of the act they might like it. In fact, I am thinking that Ms. Winsner is one of the lucky Americans able to afford health insurance, and one of the people who has no qualms in backing congressional spending to cover the 37 (yes, THIRTY-SEVEN) failed attempts to repeal the act, while people have to make a choice every day in this country between rent, food or health care. The fact that this country signed an international treaty guaranteeing access to health care for all citizens, not long after the founding of the United Nations, and still has not lived up to its promise, does not phase the “liberty” “Tea Party” based groups. The fact that Cuba now ranks higher than this country for several health care parameters according to the conservative leaning British magazine The Economist does not matter to them either. No. Obamacare must go,

because…. It’s a Democratsourced idea. Every other excuse is guff, and it shames us a nation that we have voted not once, not twice but thirty-seven times to repeal it, and have failed, because – and here’s an amazing concept – our democratically elected representatives have decided it should stay. So I ask you Ms. Winser: if it is so “very unpopular” why have people of your beliefs tried 37 times – and failed – to repeal it? Could it be that the majority of Americans cannot indeed, afford health care? When I hear you deriding health care you never whisper a word about Finland and Sweden, two countries that have public health care systems that work well. And Britain’s National Healthcare System, so often derided by certain Americans, was a point of pride in the opening ceremonies of the Summer Olympics last year. Secondly, no American can agree with the targeting of any group by the IRS because of political affiliation. We should all be appalled. In that we are in complete agreement. However, I would also like to point out that I paid more federal income tax than GE last year. You probably did as well. It’s not hard. I would think that an article on how unfair the IRS is would include at least a reference to these inequalities. Targeting you and me instead of big business seems unfair to say the least. Instead, somehow you linked the unfairness of the IRS to the Patient Protection and Affordable Care Act. Yes, the title of your article was dead on: “The IRS and Obamacare … seriously?” Bruce Healey is an Indian Hill resident.



A publication of

Abuse Awareness Day, a day in which advocates, victims, and service providers will bring attention to the problem through rallies, memorial services, conferences or by wearing purple, as our staff will be doing. Greater awareness is important because it raises more voices to help those who have no voice. There are also other ways to make a difference. Here are a few: At the federal level: Contact your legislators about funding for the Elder Justice Act. This bipartisan legislation was signed in 2010 but no funds have been appropriated. Funding would support protective services, awareness efforts, professional training, and research. At the state level: Contact your legislators to support full funding of Adult Protective Services across Ohio. Nearly half of Ohio’s counties do not have money for full time adult

MORE INFO ON TV The CET program “Focus,” with host Kathy Lehr, will air a program on elder abuse on Friday June 14, at 7:30 p.m. on Channel WPTO/THINK TV 14, and repeat on Sunday, June 16 at 12:30 p.m. on CET 48.1. Guests are Laurie Petrie and Cindy Fischer of Council on Aging and Gail Davis, director of admissions at the Shalom Center for Elder Abuse Prevention. Within a week of the broadcast, the program will be available for viewing online at

protection workers. These are social workers who investigate reports of abuse and arrange for protection, such as home care services, legal assistance, or guardianship. In counties that do have full time workers, there is sometimes only one for the entire county. In your community: report

suspected abuse, neglect or exploitation to Adult Protective Services for the county where you live. (Telephone numbers at the end of this column) In your neighborhood: Reach out to older adults who may be lonely or struggling to stay independent in their homes. Simple acts of kindness like walking the dog, shoveling snow, or cutting the grass can make a real difference. Sometimes there is no family caregiver to help and, if there is, that caregiver may be grateful for a helping hand. To report suspected elder abuse (including an older person’s self-neglect), call your county adult protective services office. In Hamilton County, call 421-LIFE (5433) and in Clermont County call 513-732-7173. Suzanne Burke is the chief executive officer of the Council on Aging of Southwestern Ohio.

Big Brother is watching us! Many of us are familiar with the George Orwell novel “1984.” A very scary thought occurred to me as I was driving my wife around an unfamiliar part of town with the help of Hagatha, the name we have given our GPS device due to her raspy voice. We have always been amazed at how it it knows within feet where we are. The reality is that we can be tracked by a GPS, our cell phones, a device in our cars and who knows how many other things. At what point is Big Brother likely to determine that any of us is a threat to his power? Do the recent scandals in government about political donations and freedom of the press make you uneasy? Well, they should! As many readers know, I am very critical of any government that exerts its power to control many aspects of our personal lives. We may have passed that point. When does my (or your) criticism reach the point that we become enemies of the entrenched powers? If you are not yet concerned about the possibility of a very oppressive government, let me warn you that it happens by slow degrees. The major part of the problem is that we are no longer a Republic. We have slowly become a democracy. If that does not trouble you, take a close look at the life of democracies throughout history. History shows that they become dictatorships. Bloody transition is normal. Need I mention Ger-

many? The dictatorial takeover scheme has been fairly consistent. It starts with creating poverEdward ty affecting the Levy poor. Support COMMUNITY PRESS for and from GUEST COLUMNIST them creates power for the government. Once the power of the government becomes permanent, the lower classes become unneeded and are disposable. The wealthy people keep up their lifestyle through lavish gifts to the government and are supported through special favors. Dictatorships originate from either the right or the left. They come to total power through the same process. They maintain power through creating fear of them from many of the citizens who formerly supported them. While I was teaching, Plato’s “Republic” was one of my favorite texts. It was written because the many failures of Greek “democracies” led to the destruction of society until a new democracy was formed and ultimately suffered the same fate. The Greek theater was equally critical of the failings of democracies. The founders of our nation wrote our Constitution which eliminated many of the failures of democracies by creating a republic. It was greatly influenced by Plato. The time has long passed to end the corruption in govern-

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

ment by both parties. If we don’t stop the power grabs, we will suffer the fate of many previous societies. Perhaps the best method would be to make it profitable to hire workers again. Workers prosper when there is competition for their services, not when they are competing with one another for low paying jobs. This way a healthy society becomes a reality and permanence eliminates unhealthy politics. We should also return to the Constitution. Edward Levy is a resident of Montgomery and former college instructor.

CH@TROOM Last week’s question “What was your worst vacation ever? Why did it go so completely wrong?”

“Our worst vacation was a few years ago when we decided to visit in-laws in Florida so we could also include a trip to Disney World for our then young son who was 6. “It didn't take very long for sparks to fly between the family thus causing us to camp in a motel not planning on spending the extra $300 plus dollars we would have saved staying in their house. “Never again, motels we will seek to give breathing room.” O.H.R.

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

NEXT QUESTION Ohio legislators are considering a bill which would require only rear license plates on vehicles. Is this a good idea? Why or why not? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to with Chatroom in the subject line.

Indian Hill Journal Editor Eric Spangler, 576-8251 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.





Two local Jackson families are excited to learn of a great possibility they are related. Stuart Jackson II, of Oakley, left, attended the Memorial Day event with his wife, Barbara; Stuart Jackson III, of Indian Hill, attended with his wife, Molly; and Richard Jackson, of Madeira, right, with his wife, Kim. THANKS TO JAN SHERBIN

Colonial Memorial Day Memorial Day was all about country and family at an Indian Hill event for members of the Society of Colonial Wars in the State of Ohio.

Society of Colonial Wars members like to ask Ray Drew, of Hyde Park, attending the Memorial Day event with wife, Myra Blair, about his “over the hump” experiences in World War II. Drew flew DC-3s on the India-Burma-China route from 1942-1945, ferrying gas and personnel over the Himalayas to supply the US war effort and Chiang Kai-shek’s nationalsits. The “hump” was a famously dangerous route. THANKS TO JAN SHERBIN

Greg Foote, of Indian Hill, who serves this year as governor of the Society of Colonial Wars in the State of Ohio, attends the Memorial Day event with wife, Dayna, and children, Cecily and Will, both students at St. Louis University. Will is a newly inducted member of the society. THANKS TO JAN SHERBIN

Tim Dailey plays taps for the Memorial Day ceremony of the Society of Colonial Wars. THANKS TO JAN SHERBIN Hyde Park residents Dr. Thomas and Annette Carothers choose patriotic accessories for the Society of Colonial Wars Memorial Day event. Dr. Carothers served in submarines in the Navy.THANKS TO JAN SHERBIN

Beau Tuke, of Mt. Adams, left, brings his father-in-law, Theo Tracy, of Hyde Park, to the event and is helping him apply for Society of Colonial Wars membership. Membership requires that men prove ancestry to someone who served in the military or government in America’s colonial era. Tule also brought his father, Carl Tuke, of East End, right, and stepmother, Trudy Tuke. THANKS TO JAN SHERBIN


THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, JUNE 13 Art Exhibits Greater Cincinnati Watercolor Society Show, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, 6980 Cambridge Ave., The Barn Gallery. Work by local artists working in all types of water media, including transparent watercolor, gouache, tube acrylics, fluid acrylics, water soluble inks, casein and egg tempera. Free. 272-3700; Mariemont. Material Matters, 10 a.m.-7 p.m., Gallery Veronique, 11324 Montgomery Road, Juried show featuring a broad range of styles from realistic imagery to abstractions, as well as 2-D and 3-D pieces. Free. Through June 20. 530-5379; Symmes Township.

$15. Registration required. 290-8217. Blue Ash.

Literary - Libraries Experience Japanese Youth Culture, 2-3 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Learn about Japanese youth culture with anime and manga. Work on origami skills. Ages 11-18. Free. 369-4450. Deer Park.

Music - Blues

Chad Daniels, 8 p.m., Go Bananas, 8410 Market Place, Stand-up comedian. $8-$14. 984-9288; Montgomery.

On Stage - Theater Shrek the Musical, 7:30-10 p.m., Blue Ash Amphitheatre, 4433 Cooper Road, Based on Oscarwinning DreamWorks film that started it all. Outdoor amphitheater, bring seating. $8. Through June 15. 871-7427; Blue Ash.

Business Seminars Twitter: Your Small Business PR Platform, 10-11:30 a.m., Dimalanta Design Group, 4555 Lake Forest Drive, No. 650, Learn basics for setting up and managing your Twitter account; rules to following and getting followed; how, what and when to tweet and using hashtags and other techniques for successful tweets. Ages 18 and up. $10. Reservations required. 588-2802; Blue Ash.

Dance Classes Line Dancing, 6-7 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 Cardio Dance Party, 6-7 p.m., Eric Thomas’ Professional Fitness Academy, 4865 Duck Creek Road, Classes incorporate variety of dance styles, including jazz, hip-hop, Latin, jive and more danced to popular music. $10. 617-9498; Madisonville. Pilates Playground, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Works entire body through series of movements performed with control and intention. $15. Registration required. 290-8217; Blue Ash. MELT Method, 10:30-11:30 a.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Unique handsoff bodywork approach that helps prevent pain, heal injury and erase negative effects of aging and active living. $10-$15. Registration required. 290-8217; Blue Ash. Yoga/Pilates Infusion, 5-6 p.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Contemporary blend of flowing yoga movements and core-centric Pilates sequences. $10-$15. 290-8217; Blue Ash.

Films Gibsonburg, 1:15 p.m., 3:15 p.m., 5:15 p.m., 7:15 p.m. and 9:15 p.m., Mariemont Theatre, 6906 Wooster Pike, Underdog baseball team wins six games and loses 17 games in regular season. In a magical way, the team wins eight games in a row to become the first high school baseball team, in any state, to win a state championship with a losing record. Starring Louis Bonfante, Lili Reinhart and Jonnie Wagner. 272-0222; Mariemont.

Health / Wellness Osteoporosis Lecture, 7-8 p.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Learn ways to improve bone density and reduce risk of osteoporosisrelated fracture. Ages 18 and up.

Loveland Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Loveland Station, W. Loveland Avenue, E. Broadway and Second streets, Parking lot. Featuring 32 vendors from Tristate area offering vegetables, fruits, meat, eggs, bread, pizza, pastries, cookies, syrup, lavender products, soaps, lotions, gourmet Popsicles, gelato, herbs, alpaca products, hummus, honey, coffee, olive oil and cheese. Free. 683-0150; Loveland.

On Stage - Comedy

Fashion Stir, 6-9 p.m., Stir Cincy, 7813 Ted Gregory Lane, Ladies Night Out fundraiser. Benefits The Aubrey Rose Foundation. $40. Registration recommended. 791-6800; Montgomery. State of Montgomery, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m., Wright Brothers Inc., 7825 Cooper Road, Conference Room. Presented by Wayne Davis, city manager. Ages 21 and up. Free. Registration required. 543-3591; Montgomery.

Farmers Market

Sonny’s Solo Blues, 7-11 p.m., Mama Vita’s, 6405 Branch Hill Guinea Pike, 697-9705; Loveland.


Business Meetings

required. 290-8217; Blue Ash. Hatha Yoga, 5-6 p.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Gentle introductory journey into the world of yoga. $10-$15. Registration required. 290-8217; Blue Ash. Small Group Personal Training, 4-5 p.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, Registration required. 290-8217. Blue Ash.

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. Through June 27. 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.

Music - Concerts

Come and enjoy juggling, balloon art, magic shows, face painting and more when the Amazing Portable Circus arrives at the Symmes Township Branch Library at 3 p.m. Tuesday, June 18, 11850 E. Enyart Road, Symmes Township, as part of the Summer Reading program. Call 369-6001 for more information. Pictured, a juggler from the Amazing Portable Circus performs at a past event. THERESA HERRON/THE COMMUNITY PRESS Madisonville.

Farmers Market


Montgomery Farmers Market, 9 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Montgomery Elementary School, 9609 Montgomery Road, Vendors grow/ produce what they sell. More than 20 vendors offering vegetables, fruits, herbs, meat, eggs, honey, goat’s milk products, coffee, olive oil, hummus, cheese and baked goods. 9844865; Montgomery.

Art Exhibits


Greater Cincinnati Watercolor Society Show, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 272-3700; Mariemont. Material Matters, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Gallery Veronique, Free. 530-5379; Symmes Township.

St. Margaret of Cortona and St. John Vianney Parish Festival, 6 p.m.-midnight, St. Margaret of Cortona Church, 6000 Murray Road, Games, rides, booths, duck races, air conditioned gambling casino, food, drinks, raffle and more. Benefits Price of Peace School. 271-0856. Madisonville. Juneteenth Festival, Noon-9 p.m., Daniel Drake Park, 3800 Red Bank Road, Workshops and job fair. Also known as Freedom Day or Emancipation Day, a holiday honoring AfricanAmerican heritage by commemorating the announcement of the abolition of slavery in Texas in 1865. Featuring reenactments, horseback rides, food, entertainment and more. With health, history, education and kid’s pavilion. Family friendly. Free. Through June 16. 631-7289; Oakley.

Dining Events Friday Night Grillouts, 5-8 p.m., Lake Isabella, 10174 Loveland-Madeira Road, Brad Martin. Items available a la carte. Through Aug. 30. 521-7275, ext. 285; Symmes Township.

Exercise Classes Small Group Personal Training, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Strength movements to build lean muscle, cardio bursts to keep your heart racing, personal training direction and supervision to lead you to fitness goals. Registration required. 290-8217. Blue Ash.

Literary - Libraries Teen Summer Reading Kickoff, 2-5 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Music by the Social Rejects, free food and games. Ages 11-18. 369-4450. Deer Park.

Music - Concerts Mio’s Pizzeria Concert Series, 8-10 p.m., Blue Ash Towne Square, Cooper and Hunt roads, Music by Forever Diamond. Free. 745-8550. Blue Ash.

On Stage - Comedy Chad Daniels, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas, $8-$14. 984-9288; Montgomery.

Films Laurel and Hardy: Laughing Look-a-likes Film Evening, 6:30-10 p.m., Seasons Retirement Community, 7300 Dearwester Drive, Films to be screened include Foghorn Leghorn cartoon, Our Gang in “Alfalfa’s Double,” Charley Chase in “Four Parts,” Robert Benchley in “Mental Poise” and Laurel and Hardy in “Our Relations.” Includes surprises and raffle. $5. 559-0112; Kenwood.

On Stage - Comedy Chad Daniels, 8 p.m. and 10:30 p.m., Go Bananas, $8-$14. 984-9288; Montgomery.

On Stage - Student Dance


Keep on Dancing Ballet and Modern Jazz Studio Recital, 5-9 p.m., Cincinnati Country Day School, 6905 Given Road, Production ballet number: French Impressions. Dances on pointe, ballet, jazz and tap also presented. Free. 561-5140. Indian Hill.

Art Exhibits

On Stage - Theater

Greater Cincinnati Watercolor Society Show, 1-4 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 272-3700; Mariemont. Material Matters, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Gallery Veronique, Free. 530-5379; Symmes Township.

Shrek the Musical, 7:30-10 p.m., Blue Ash Amphitheatre, $8. 871-7427; Blue Ash.

On Stage - Theater Shrek the Musical, 7:30-10 p.m., Blue Ash Amphitheatre, $8. 871-7427; Blue Ash.

Exercise Classes Cardio Dance Party, 10-11 a.m., Eric Thomas’ Professional Fitness Academy, $10. 617-9498;

SUNDAY, JUNE 16 Art Exhibits Greater Cincinnati Watercolor Society Show, 1-4 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 272-3700; Mariemont.


Mio’s Pizzeria Concert Series, 7-9 p.m., Blue Ash Amphitheatre, 4433 Cooper Road, Music by Sound Body Jazz Orchestra. Free. 745-8550; Blue Ash.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 19 Art & Craft Classes

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.

Knitting, Crochet and Needlecraft Class, 7-8:30 p.m., Milford Heights Church of Christ, 1646 Ohio 28, Basic handwork techniques and fresh ideas in knitting, crochet and other handicrafts along with short devotional time. Free. 575-1874. Milford.

Art Exhibits Juneteenth Festival, 2-6 p.m., Daniel Drake Park, Father’s Day concert with local choirs, gospel artists and liturgical dance groups 2:30 p.m. Free. 631-7289; Oakley.

On Stage - Comedy Chad Daniels, 8 p.m., Go Bananas, $8-$14. 984-9288; Montgomery.

MONDAY, JUNE 17 Art Exhibits Material Matters, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Gallery Veronique, Free. 530-5379; Symmes Township.

Cooking Classes Eat: A Mobile Monday class with Jason Perkins, 6:30-9 p.m., Cooks’ Wares, 11344 Montgomery Road, Meals cooked from scratch. Menu is made from farm-fresh vegetables, fresh meats and artisanal cheeses. $40. Reservations required. 489-6400; Symmes Township.

Education Social and Business Dining Etiquette, 6:45-8:45 p.m., deSha’s American Tavern, 11320 Montgomery Road, Learn to navigate the table, the silent service code and the five most common dining mistakes. Ages 18 and up. $39, plus $32 for dinner. Registration required. 556-6932. Montgomery.

Exercise Classes Small Group Personal Training, 9:30-10:30 a.m. and 5-6 p.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, Registration required. 2908217. Blue Ash.

Music - Acoustic Bob Cushing, 8-11 p.m., Shady O’Grady’s Pub, 9443 LovelandMadeira Road, 791-2753. Symmes Township.

Shopping Le Vian Fine Jewelry Event, 10 a.m.-9 p.m., Jared the Galleria of Jewelry, 7500 Kenwood Road, Includes refreshments. Features selection of natural color diamonds including Le Vian’s exclusive Chocolate Diamonds as well as Pink Orchid Diamonds, Sunny Yellow Diamonds and Sky Blue Diamonds. 791-7677. Sycamore Township.

tration required. 794-9886; Madisonville.

Summer Camps - Arts Clay Works Youth Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-noon, Whistle Stop Clay Works, 119 Harrison St., Clay Creations for a Treehouse or Garden. Daily through June 21. Learn the art and craft of clay while having fun and exploring creativity. Classes are small, with maximum of 12 students per class. Students receive group and individual instruction at their own level. Ages 7-13. $165. Registration required. 683-2529; Loveland.

Summer Camps Religious/VBS Vacation Bible School, 6:30-9 p.m., Trinity Community Church, 3850 E. Galbraith Road, Games, crafts, stories and more. Preschool-grade 4. Monday-Friday. Free. 791-7631. Deer Park.

TUESDAY, JUNE 18 Art & Craft Classes Art with Friends, 6 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Stress-free space to explore your creativity. Beginners and experienced artists welcome. Ages 18 and up. Free. 369-4450. Deer Park. Botanica Monthly Classes, 6-8 p.m., Botanica, 9581 Fields Ertel Road, Design class. Stay after to create your own arrangement with help of instructor 7-8 p.m. Free. Registration required. 697-9484; Loveland.

Art Exhibits Greater Cincinnati Watercolor Society Show, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 272-3700; Mariemont. Material Matters, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Gallery Veronique, Free. 530-5379; Symmes Township.

Cooking Classes One Pan, Two Plates with Carla Snyder, 6:30-9 p.m., Cooks’ Wares, 11344 Montgomery Road, All dishes complete made-from-scratch meals, ready to eat in 45 minutes or less. Each recipe is well-rounded meal using fresh ingredients and simple techniques and can be prepared in one pan. $60. Reservations required. 489-6400; Symmes Township.

Summer Camps Academic

Exercise Classes

Academic Enrichment Camp, 8 a.m.-4 p.m., Trinity Missionary Baptist Church, 6320 Chandler St., Campers extend their academic learning. Ages 6-12. $50 per week; pay as you go. Regis-

Core Adrenaline, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Blend functional strength training movements with Pilates sequences. $10-$15. Registration

Greater Cincinnati Watercolor Society Show, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 272-3700; Mariemont. Material Matters, 10 a.m.-6 p.m., Gallery Veronique, Free. 530-5379; Symmes Township.

Cooking Classes Casual Summer Celebration: Southwestern Style with Marilyn Harris, 6:30-9 p.m., Cooks’ Wares, 11344 Montgomery Road, Marilyn brings out best flavors, especially those that are uniquely Southwestern. $65. Reservations required. 489-6400; Symmes Township.

Exercise Classes Zumba, 6-7 p.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, $15. Registration required. 290-8217; Blue Ash. Zumba, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, 9681 Kenwood Road, Latin-based cardio workout. $10-$15. Registration required. 290-8217; Blue Ash. Small Group Personal Training, 10:30-11:30 a.m. and 5-6 p.m., Fitness Physiques by Nico G, Registration required. 2908217. Blue Ash.

Literary - Libraries Teen Board Gaming, 2:30-4 p.m., Deer Park Branch Library, 3970 E. Galbraith Road, Teens and tweens play board games of their choice. Games played most often are Apples to Apples, Scrabble, Forbidden Island, Zombie Fluxx, Uno and Skip-Bo. Ages 11-18. Free. 369-4450. Deer Park.

Music - Acoustic Kevin Fox, 7-10 p.m., Mama Vita’s, 6405 Branch Hill Guinea Pike, Free. 324-7643. Loveland.

On Stage - Comedy Funniest Person in Cincinnati Contest, 8 p.m., Go Bananas, 8410 Market Place, Aspiring comedians perform. Amateur and semi-pro categories. Ages 18 and up. $5. Reservations required. 984-9288; Montgomery.

THURSDAY, JUNE 20 Art Exhibits Greater Cincinnati Watercolor Society Show, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Woman’s Art Club Cultural Center, Free. 272-3700; Mariemont. Material Matters, 10 a.m.-7 p.m., Gallery Veronique, Free. 530-5379; Symmes Township.



Slaw recipe from the ‘hall of fame’ This year, grandson Will came home with a teeny cabbage sprout from Bonnie Plants. Bonnie Plants has a program throughout the United States that gives thirdgraders a cabbage plant to grow. At the end of the season, their teacher sends a photo of Rita the class’s Heikenfeld best plant RITA’S KITCHEN as a state entry. The prize is $1,000 scholarship for the winner in each state. Will is taking care of his cabbage in my garden and, so far, his Bonnie cabbage is larger than all of mine. This is a fun and educational way to get kids interested in gardening and eating healthy. It’s also the time of year I start getting requests for the cole slaws made in local delis and a reader favorite is Thriftway’s slaw recipe. It was given to me by a reader several years ago and remains in my recipe “hall of fame.” After Will sends his cabbage photo in, I’m going to teach him to make stuffed cabbage rolls and Aunt Becky’s slaw.

Aunt Becky’s (Thriftway) cole slaw Depending upon how much cabbage you have, you may not need all of the dressing. Add and taste as you go along. Remember, the salad should be dressed, not drowned! The dressing keeps well, covered for a week or so in the refrigerator and is delicious on a simple salad of leaf lettuce and sliced tomatoes. 1 head cabbage, shredded 1 carrot, shredded 2 tablespoons sugar or equivalent substitute 1 cup each: Hellman’s mayonnaise and Marzetti

down in the center of the lid and it should not pop back up) store those in the refrigerator. Store in cupboard up to a year.

Tip from Rita’s kitchen

Will Heikenfeld is pictured watering his Bonnie cabbage plant. Grandma Rita shares a cole slaw recipe. THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD.

slaw dressing Celery seed, salt and pepper to taste

Mix cabbage and carrot. Blend sugar, mayo, dressing and seasonings. Pour over cabbage mixture and stir to mix.

Tip from Rita’s kitchen

Use a bag of cole slaw mix instead of the cabbage and carrot.

Classic strawberry jam

Daughters-in-law Jessie and Courtney came over with their kids to make strawberry jam from fresh picked berries from A&M farms. Except for little Emerson, who napped during the jam making session, all four grandkids helped. After they left, my neighbor Sandy brought her granddaughter, Jalyse, over to make a batch. What a fun day! Check out my blog for step-by-step photos. Using local berries in season gives the jam a bright red hue and delicious berry flavor. 8 8 oz. canning jars with lids 5 cups finely mashed strawberries (we used the food processor after stemming the berries and washing them. Mashing by hand works, too.)

1 1.75 oz. box regular Sure-Jell fruit powdered fruit pectin (not low-sugar fruit pectin) 1 tablespoon fresh lemon juice 7 cups sugar

Put canning jars in dishwasher and keep hot, or sterilize clean jars in hot boiling water for 15 minutes, again keeping jars hot. Keep lids and seals in simmering water. Using a very large pan (I have a gargantuan jelly pan), pour in berries, pectin and lemon juice. Bring to a boil over high heat. Add sugar all at once. Stirring constantly, bring back to a rolling boil over high heat. (You'll see big bubbles over the entire surface of the jam and when you stir the bubbles will remain). At this time, cook for 1 minute. Be careful, as mixture will burn if not stirred continuously. If you’re nervous about this, turn heat to medium high. Pour into hot jars carefully, skim any foam off top, wipe rims of jars with clean, wet cloth, and place lids and seals on. Turn upside down for five minutes (this kills any bacteria lingering on the inside lid). Turn right side up and let cool at room temperature. You’ll hear a “ping” when the seal is

complete. The jam usually jells within a couple of hours, but sometimes

it takes longer. If there are any jars that do not seal completely (press

Sometimes instead of turning the jars upside down, I’ll process them in a water bath for 5 minutes after filling and sealing.

Sugar-free strawberry jam

Check out my blog at Cincinnati.Com/blogs for this recipe. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Find her blog online at Cincinnati.Com/blogs. Email her at with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.

Joined by magnetic force, each Petra Azar pendant is a wearable sculpture symbolizing the limitless bond of love

Kenwood Towne Centre Tri-County Mall Florence Mall Northgate Mall Eastgate Mall And other fine retailers CE-0000558304

Healing isn’t just about expertise and equipment. It’s about compassion and caring. Following an illness, an injury or recovery from a surgery, our Physical and Occupational Therapists, and/or our Speech Pathologist along with our highly skilled nursing staff will develop an individually planned program to maximize your functioning in getting you back home quickly.

779 Glendale Milford Road (1 mile west of St. Rita’s)

Call us at 513.771.1779 •



Fire department topic of historical society program The Madeira Historical Society and the Madeira branch library will present a program, “A History of the Madeira and Indian Hill Joint Fire Company” Saturday, June 15. The program will be presented by Fire Chief Steven Ashbrock. Steve began his career in Reading in 1976 as a firefighter and EMT. Ashbrock became chief of the Madeira and Indian Hill Fire Company in 1999. He will talk about the beginning of the Madeira and Indian Hill department beginning in 1924 and to the present. Fire department artifacts will be displayed during the presentation. The program will be at the Madeira Library beginning at1p.m. There


Ascension Lutheran Church

Madeira Indian Hill Joint Fire Department Chief Steve Ashbrock (left) and Capt. Clarence Smith (right) holding a metal bumper decal that would have been attached to the car bumper of a fire fighter. THANKS TO DOUG OPPENHEIMER

will be an open meeting of the Madeira Historical Society at noon prior to the program. The li-


brary is at the intersection of Miami and Euclid Avenue and there is no admission charge.



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

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


Building Homes Relationships & Families Sundays 9:15am & 10:45am

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE First Church of Christ, Scientist 3035 Erie Ave 871-0245 $'"!))!#%(&)(")!

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


Sunday School 10:00 am Sunday Worship 11:00 am Wed Night Bible Study 7:00 pm Pastor Ed Wilson 8105 Beech Avenue - Deer Park (Just off Galbraith across from Amity School) 513-793-7422

UNITED METHODIST CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR 8005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142 "For the Glory and Praise of God!" Traditional Worship 8:20am & 11:00am Contemporary Worship 9:40am Sunday School (All ages) 9:40 & 11am

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

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

Jeff Hill • Minister

High Power Soccer Camp runs 7 p.m. to 8:30 p.m. on Wednesdays through July 10, at the Holmes Elementary field. The camp is free. Kids go through soccer skills, drills and games and will enjoy Bible lessons, stories and skits. An optional T-shirt is $5. Kids ages 3-12 are invited to hear Bible stories, compete in games and participate in a Bible quiz competition at a summer Bible camp being offered from 2 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. every Sunday in June, at Bechtold Park shelter No. 4. Younger children ages 3-6 will be led in fun crafts and activities and playtime following storytime. Older children will be divided into teams to compete in games, Bible quizzes and verse memorization. The camp is free. Call the church with questions, and visit “Bethel Baptist AWANA” on Facebook for more information and any weather cancellations. Chick-fil-A is sponsoring the next Uprising, a student ministry for high school and college-age students at Bethel. Uprising is Worship Service 10:30am Sunday School 9:15 am


Childrens Church & Nursery PASTOR MARIE SMITH

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

The Community Press welcomes news about a special service, rummage sale, dinner, bazaar, festival, revival, musical presentation or any special activity that is open to the public. Deadline: Two weeks before publication date E-mail: with “religion” in subject line Fax: 249-1938 offered on the first Friday of each month from 7 p.m. to 9 p.m. The next event is July 5. All are invited to this non-denominational time of worship, fun, group games and connecting with other students. Included is a free Starbucks Coffee bar, food, giveaways, a live band, games, a photo booth and more. Look for the Uprising sign. Find Uprising on Facebook at “The Uprising – Student Outreach of Cincinnati” and on Twitter @CincyUprising. 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. Visitors and their families are welcome. Sunday School is 10 a.m.; Sunday worship is 11 a.m. The church offers AWANA children’s Bible clubs during the school year at 7 p.m. Wednesdays for children ages 2 through sixth grade. Contact the church for information, or visit the AWANA page on Facebook: search for “Bethel Baptist AWANA.” A small group Bible study is offered Wednesday evenings at the church at 7:30 p.m. The church is at 8501 Plainfield Road, Sycamore Township; 891-2221;

Blue Ash Presbyterian Church

Please contribute cereal to Northeast Emergency Distribution Services (NEEDS) for the month of June. The donation box is outside the church office. The BAPC bowling group meets at Crossgate Lanes at 9:45 a.m. every Thursday. The church is collecting fans and window air conditioners for St. Vincent DePaul. Cash donations can be made also. Please contact the church office for details. A new member class is planned for this fall for people who have been visiting the church or who might want to learn more about the church. Contact the church for details. Jacob’s Ladder is the theme for Sunday School (pre-K

through 12th-grade); these classes are taught after the children’s sermon in the worship service. Sunday worship services are at 10:30 a.m. Nursery care is available. Sunday sermons are recorded and available at The church is at 4309 Cooper Road; 791-1153;

Brecon United Methodist Church

The church offers worship services on Sundays at 8:30 a.m. and 10:45 a.m. Sunday School is at 9:30 a.m. Sundays. Samaritan Closet hours are 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. Samaritan Closet offers clothing and food to people with demonstrated needs. Bread from Panera is available on Thursdays and Saturdays. The Samaritan Closet is next to the church. The church is at 7388 E. Kemper Road, Sycamore Township; 489-7021.

Church by the Woods

The church building is the home of four different ministries. Church By the Woods is a multicultural and multiethnic church whose mission is to love and serve God, each other and our neighbors. Sunday worship service is traditional in English and begins at 10 a.m. From 10 a.m. to noon on Saturdays, classes in English as a Second Language are offered for ages 14 to 94. Taiwanese Presbyterian Ministry has Sunday traditional worship at 2 p.m. in their language of Taiwanese. On Saturdays they offer a ministry on the UC campus. Freedom Church has its contemporary worship service at 10:30 a.m. in English. “It’s Not About Religion; It’s About Relationships;” a7yroqe. Seventh Day Adventist Church, has worship on Saturdays at 10 a.m. in Spanish. “Loving, Caring, Sharing God’s Word” Nursery School is provided at each church’s worship services. The church is at 3755 Cornell Road, Sharonville.



~ Solid Bible Teaching ~

2010 Wolfangel Rd., Anderson Twp. 513-231-4301



Nursery Care Provided

Dr. Cathy Johns, Senior Pastor Dr. Doug Johns, Senior Pastor

Sunday Worship: 9:00 & 11:00 AM with


The congregation’s first Father’s Day Gift Drive for First Lutheran Church in downtown Cincinnati is in progress. Paper bags brightly decorated by the Sunday School students will be filled with needed men’s items. Filled bags will be delivered to First Lutheran in time for Fathers’ Day. For more information call the church office. “Splash in God’s Word!” VBS is scheduled for July 8-12. Activities include games (with water), science, cooking, crafts and videos. Hours are 9:30 a.m. to noon. Children in the community are invited. Call 793-3288 to make reservations. Healing Touch Ministry is offered on the fourth Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. Please call the church office at 793-3288 for more information. Summer worship is at 10 a.m. Ascension is at 7333 Pfeiffer Road, Montgomery; 793-3288.

Bethel Baptist Temple

Michigan & Erie Ave


Anderson Hills United Methodist Church

The church is launching a new Saturday night worship service on the first Saturday of each month at 6 p.m. The church has two contemporary services on Sundays at 9:30 a.m. and 11 a.m., and two traditional services at 8:30 a.m. and 11 a.m. The church is at 7515 Forest Road, Anderson Township; 231-4172;

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


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!

Community HU Song

4th Sunday, 11:00-11:30am

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


Sunday 8am Holy Eucharist, Rite I 9:15am Christian Formation & Discovery Hour for all ages* 10:30am Choral Eucharist, Rite II*

*Child care for children up to 4 in a staffed nursery from 9-noon

TRADITIONAL WORSHIP Sunday 8:30 & 11 am CONTEMPORARY WORSHIP Sunday 9:30 & 11 am & 1st Saturday of the Month 6 pm

Sunday 9:30 &11:00 a.m. Loveland High School, off of Rich Rd. 683-1556


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

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

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

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





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POLICE REPORTS INDIAN HILL Arrests/citations Christopher L. Boner, 26, 4374 Eastwood, failure to appear, May 20. Alexander C. Brangrover, 21, 8450 Camargo Road, sell/serve alcohol/minor, May 27. Andrew J. Trivett, 23, 892 Mohawk Trail, speed, May 20. Reilly S. Comisar, 20, 210 Harvard Ave., speed, May 20. Michael R. Tyler, 42, 1820 Loisview Lane, speed, driving under suspension, May 21. Mitchell M. Hardin, 26, 6110 Second St., failure to control, May 22.

Michael Penny, 25, 220 Polk St., driving under suspension, May 23. Dacota L. Highley, 18, 2018 Justin Lane, speed, May 25. Mark R. Sneider, 50, 6780 Camaridge Lane, speed, May 25. Michael E. McInturf, 51, 7870 Tecumseh, driving under influence, May 25. Andrew J. Klosterman, 18, 11849 Riveroaks Drive, speed, May 26. Julienne M. Pickens, 46, 8150 Brill Road, speed, May 26.

Incidents/investigations Theft Theft from vehicle reported at 9200 Kugler Mill Road, May 20.

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: » Indian Hill Rangers, Chief Chuck Schlie, 561-7000

Autumn Carter, Anna Mirlisena, Jenna VanWeelden and Victoria Shields narrate "Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat" at The Seasons in Kenwood. PROVIDED

CCCT cast to ‘pay it forward’ Seniors living at Carriage Court of Kenwood

Sunday Night B I N G O Father’s Day Special... Treat Dad to BINGO! Doors open at 4:30pm • Prelim Bingo Starts 6:00pm All Paper, Many Instants • Concession Stand (ALL Dad’s get $3 off Basic Package )

American Legion Anderson Post #318 6660 Clough Pike Anderson Township, 45244



JULY 7th, 14th & 21st... HAWAIIAN BINGO NIGHTS

(859) 904-4640

No Breakdown A/C Tune-up


If your system breaks down during the next six months, we will REFUND you the cost of the tune-up guaranteed*

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*Offer expires 6/19/13. Some restrictions apply. Call for details. $64.95 refunded per system serviced. Breakdown must be diagnosed and repaired by Bryant HVAC, Inc. Not valid with any other offers or promotion with existing customers.

Payout Each Night! $5 - 6-36 Faces $10 - 90 Faces Computer

513-931-4441 • 513-931-0259

were entertained by the cast from Cincinnati Christian Community Theatre’s “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” as a part of CCCT’s commitment to pay it forward this season. “We are making a special effort to reach out to seniors by bringing the magic of musical theatre to them,” said Grace Hart, founder and director of CCCT. “This outreach is a part of our ‘Pay It Forward’ campaign, an effort to share musical theatre with those who

UPCOMING EVENTS » Brookwood Retirement Center, Saturday, June 15, 3 p.m. to 3:30 p.m. » Seasons Independent Living & Assisted Living, Saturday, June 22, 1p.m. to 2 p.m.

wouldn’t otherwise have the opportunity,” Hart said. ‘Pay It Forward’ gives individuals, organizations and businesses the ability to make tax-de-




On FATHER’s DAY weekend, June 15th, take him to see the

Cincinnati Delta Kings Chorus Annual Comedy Extravagavza

A Very Civil War

an original musical comedy by Bruce Newhall 2 pm and 8 pm Crawford Auditorium at Deer Park High School 7%#& ,80$35'8( )20( 4&# '0- " 4# &! 1 +3('/



Summer Events at the Beautiful Vinoklet Winery

SSunday Su undday Picnic Picn Pi cnic ic LLunch uncchh

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$23.50 per couple / includes: One bottle of Vinoklet wine

(extra charge for premium wines) Choose 2 Deli sandwiches or cheese tray 2 bags of potato chips and cookies Includes fishing pass for 2pp (Limit 2 fish to take home) Available 1:00 - 5:00 PM

Wednesday Spaghetti and Meatballs

*009H< BH 9E?,J5.I9 6899 C8959H0B0.FH G.01 /19 %HAJ.898;5 ',.66 4B<9, BH< $,9HH #B80FH3

special with Cigar & Guitar Nite

$7.95 Spaghetti and Meatballs 5:00 - 8:00 PM

(?+11 $!53? !95 '?399 &!.B69/ -!>3 =339 ;6.A+9/ -!.5 B6 ,6?>3 B-3 <8,B3.8 61 B-3 <39 =3-+95 B-3 6?5 "9+69 #3.<+9!? %@.!?,2 (6<3 B6 B-3 (+9:+99!B+ %@,3@< (39B3. B6 -3!. B-3< B!?A !=6@B ;-!B B-380>3 ?3!.935 ,+9:3 =3/+99+9/ B-+, )6@.9382

Thurs. Country Dinner For Two $37.50

Includes: Bottle of wine (extra for premium) Pot Roast, Salad, Red-skin potatoes, Fancy Veggie, Dinner Rolls, Coffee or Iced Tea 5:00 - 8:00 PM

%(*'! $8:-85:#=! '.-8 <+ #0 3 ;9/9 %(*&*! *2-"2--#02 &.58./ *8-087! *2-"2--#02 (2-2-4 %))/

Fri and Sat. Grill to perfection dinner package

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5:00 - 8:30 PM Dinner Open to 11:00 PM Help Us Help You g y Recommended ghl R Reservations Highly

Come taste our wines from Medugorje, Croatia Blatina and Zilavka

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11069 Colerain Ave., Cinti., OH 45252 • 513.385.9309


ductible donations for tickets at a reduced rate so children in foster care, the elderly, terminally ill and needy can enjoy the show. “We plan to visit several more retirement communities before our show opens at the end of the month. We had a great response at Carriage Court and can see there are many who could use a little technicolor to brighten their day! We’re also excited to extend our audience to include those who’ve never experienced anything like this before with ‘Pay It Forward,’” Hart said. CCCT’s production is an original resetting of the classic Tim Rice and Andrew Lloyd Webber musical. It’s a high-energy, retelling of the Biblical story of Joseph and his 11 brothers who sold him into slavery in Egypt. It has a familyfriendly storyline, catchy music and an uplifting message. Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat runs June 26-30, 2013 at Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy’s Linder Theatre. Pay It Forward tickets are available on the CCCT website ( Cincinnati Christian Community Theatre is directed by Grace Hart, who has appeared in and directed many shows in Cincinnati over the past 28 years. “Joseph and the Amazing Technicolor Dreamcoat” is the 10th show produced by CCCT, and will feature 50 cast members from throughout the greater Cincinnati area. In 2011, CCCT has become an Impact Ministry of Grace Chapel in Mason. To volunteer, donate money or learn more, visit


5935 Rettig Lane: Meldon Virginia S. Tr to Sharma Yogesh; $748,000. 7275 Algonquin Drive: Sweets Thomas P. to Innis Steven R.; $600,000. 8700 Shawnee Run Road: Johnson Trust Co. Tr to Klekamp Peter C.; $1,000,000. 9530 Cunningham Road: Wright Ralph J. III & Stephanie C. to Bayer Barry J.; $1,346,500. 9530 Cunningham Road: Wright Ralph J. III & Stephanie C. to Wright Ralph J. III &; $1,346,500.



Cincinnati Horticultural Society features Glendale, Wyoming gardens on tour June 15 is the date for this year’s Cincinnati Horticultural Society's Secret Gardens Tour, sponsored by Evans Landscaping, will explore the garden treasures in historic Wyoming and Glendale. Included in the tour will be a formal garden. a sculpture garden, a cottage garden and a sustainable garden. Be sure to make your reservations today for this fabulous indepth tour with horticultural experts adding insight and answering questions. The tour begins at 8:30 a.m. with a continental breakfast and guided tour of Glenwood Gardens, 10397 Springfield Pike, Woodlawn. Then its on to the gardens in both morn-

Cincinnati Horticultural Society Garden Tour Committee members, from left: Jeane Elliott (Hyde Park), Michel Keidel (Mount Lookout), Marsha Haberer (Indian Hill) and Judy Dunning (Hyde Park). THANKS TO MARIE HUENEFELD

One of the gardens in Glendale that will be on the Cincinnati Horticultural Society's secret gardens tour. THANKS TO MARIE HUENEFELD

ing and afternoon with a noon lunch at the Wyoming Golf Club. At 1 p.m., the tour resumes. Cost for tour and lunch is $100. Bus transportation is provided to the gardens

scaping and Tracey Meade Garden Design For reservations or more information on all our events visit www.cincyflowers or call 513-271-6066.

and lunch. Participants will receive a complimentary gift bag. Additional sponsors include Delhi Flower & Garden Center, Kendrick & O'Dell Landscaping, LaMond Land-

Take a shot in Hamilton County parks photo contest Great Parks Photo Contest encourages everyone, from amateur to skilled photographers, to share their park experiences through photography. How it works: Each month during the contest, we will accept entries that were taken in Great Parks of Hamilton County during that month. Each month's winner will receive a Charlie Har-

per poster and will be featured as that month's photo in the 2015 Great Parks calendar. All monthly winners will be entered to win the grand prize (valued at $150). The grand prize winner's photo will also be showcased on the covers of both the 2015 Great Parks calendar and one of the quarterly GO Guides. To enter:

Hospice center to provide short-term care Final construction is under way for a nineroom Patient Care Center in Madeira. Located on Camargo Road, just west of Miami Avenue, Hospice of Southwest Ohio’s new inpatient center will be a place for seriously ill patients to have their symptoms managed aroundthe-clock. The center will provide a safe, intimate place for patients when continuous care is needed but hospitalization is not

desired. Hospice of Southwest Ohio has long provided compassionate care throughout Greater Cincinnati to seriously ill patients in their home. This same quality, compassionate care will be delivered to patients in the new center, where each room is outfitted with state-ofthe-art equipment. The center includes a family gathering space and peaceful outdoor garden. “For eight years we’ve

been helping seriously ill patients and their families in their home,” says Joe Killian, CEO, Hospice of Southwest Ohio. “We think caregivers will welcome the option of an inpatient facility when continuous care is needed, but hospitalization is not necessary.” The Patient Care Center will accept patients beginning in the fall. An Open House is planned for later this summer. Learn more at 513-770-0820.

Merchants Bank & Trust


» Go to photocontest and download an entry form and model release. » Submit the form and photo to or via CD/DVD to Hamilton County Park District, Attn. R. Taylor, 10245 Winton Road, Cincinnati, OH 45231. » Rules must be reviewed before entering.

How’s Your

Bath Tub? E... BEFOR

Detailed Specifications and Contract Documents are available at the Office of the City Manager, 6525 Drake Road. A cost of twenty dollars ($20.00), non-refundable, will be charged for each set of Bid Documents obtained. Bid Proposals must be submitted on the printed forms contained in the Specifications and Contract Documents. All other conditions described in the Bid Documents shall also be met. Each Bid Proposal shall be accompanied by a Bid Guaranty (10% of the Bid Amount) and Contract Bond (100% of the Bid Amount) in accordance with Section 153.571 of the Ohio Revised Code. The Village of Indian Hill reserves the right to reject any or all Bids in accordance with the Contract Documents. 1001765696

Sealed bids will be received by the City Manager of the Village of Indian Hill, Ohio at the Public Works/Water Works facility until 11:00 a.m. Eastern Standard Time, Friday, June 28, 2013 for the purchase and installation of Snow Equipment, Container Bodies and Dump Bodies for Two (2) International 7400 Cab and Chassis’.


Lifetime Warranty Available Expires 6-30-13 Bath Tub & Tile Reglazing Tile Regrouting & Sealing LIFE TIME WARRANTY

513-507-1951 859-341-6754

Sealed Bids will be received by Ms. Dina C. Minneci, City Manager of The Village of Indian Hill, 6525 Drake Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45243 until 10:00 a.m. Eastern Standard Time (Daylight Savings Time), Thursday, June 27, 2013 for the Walton Creek Road Improvements.

VILLAGE OF INDIAN HILL NOTICE TO BIDDERS Furnish and Install Snow Equipment, Container Bodies and Dump Bodies for Two (2) International 7400 Cab and Chassis’



Parks are one of the best places to take photos of nature, wildlife, family and friends. The Great Parks of Hamilton County provides the perfect backdrop, with 21 parks and nature preserves and more than 16,500 acres of greenspace. What better way to capture all of its essence than with a photography contest. Through May 2014, the


Detailed specifications and bid forms are on file at the Public Works/Water Works Department, 7100 Glendale-Milford Road, Milford Ohio, 45150. Bids must be on the forms in the contract document and other conditions therein described must be met. Each bid must be enclosed in a sealed envelope stating on the face of the envelope "BID FOR PURCHASE AND INSTALLTION OF Snow Equipment, Container Bodies and Dump Bodies for Two (2) International 7400 Cab and Chassis’ and shall also bear on the face of the envelope the name and address of bidder. 1001765727

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GET STARTED TODAY! 513.202.5788 OR *All loans subject to credit approval. Offer subject to change without notice. Limited time offer. Zero or low closing cost programs available.

Member FDIC




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Indian hill journal 061213  
Indian hill journal 061213