Your Community Press newspaper serving Colerain Township, Green Township, Groesbeck, Monfort Heights, Pleasant Run, Seven Hills, White Oak
WEDNESDAY, JULY 24, 2013
BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
Colerain Twp. moving park services Consolidating at Community Center By Jennie Key firstname.lastname@example.org
Marley Molkentin won the national Teens Take on Health Video Challenge for her video “Solving Food Deserts.” JENNIE KEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
TEEN WINS NATIONAL VIDEO COMPETITION
By Jennie Key
Colerain Twp. — Marley Mol-
kentin is a wizard at video. She loves video production and it shows in her work. She’s good. And she’s not the one saying it. The 15-year-old sophomore at St. Ursula Academy just won the national Teens Take on Health Video Challenge, sponsored by 4H and Molina Healthcare and received the grand prize award for her video “Solving Food Deserts.” The Colerain Township teen, daughter of Jeff and Stephanie Molkentin, was a student at St. Vivian School before moving on to St. Ursula for high school. Marley says she has been working with video production at school and really enjoys it. Her health teacher, Mary Porter, saw information about the contest and passed it along. Marley said she was looking for something different and chose food deserts after hearing about the challenges some families have to get access to healthy food. She learned about food deserts from her mom, who is a social worker for a home health care service. The video addresses the need for more community gar-
PARK IMPROVEMENTS Veterans Park getting facelift See story, A5.
dens to be developed in areas where residents lack access to healthy food choices at local stores and instead rely on fast food markets and gasoline stations for what they eat. “Not a lot of people know what a food desert is,” she said. “After learning about the problem, I am suggesting community gardens as part of the solution. I know they are not the only answer, but they can definitely help. I hope the video starts to make people aware of the problem.” Marley said she borrowed equipment from school, because she wanted the video to be as professional as possible. It was a lot of work: she visited three local community gardens: Gabriel’s Place, Gorman Heritage Farm, and Permaganic Co. Mom Stephanie was a big help; “She did a lot of driving,” Marley said. In fact, the video became something of a family affair as the garden visits began. Even 11-year-old brother Ryan tagged along as Marley filmed. “We found all of these gardens in our backyard, so to speak,” Stephanie said. “Once Marley started researching, she found a lot of community gardens in this area. It was surprising. We are very proud of
ABOUT 4-H The mission of 4-H is to empower youth to reach their full potential, working and learning in partnership with caring adults. The group’s vision is a world in which youth and adults learn, grow and work together as catalysts for positive change. Head, Heart, Hands, and Health are the four Hs in 4-H, and they are the four values members work on through fun and engaging programs. » Head - Managing, Thinking » Heart - Relating, Caring » Hands - Giving, Working » Health - Being, Living The Hamilton County Office is at 110 Boggs Lane, Suite 315. Call 513-946-8989 for information or visit the website at http://hamilton.osu.edu for information.
her and the work she has done.” Finding the gardens and getting video was only the first step. She had to compress months of work and hours of footage into a 90-second video. You can see Marley’s video at bit.ly/4Hvideo. Marley was pleased with her entry. “I knew it was good work,” she said. “But I had no
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idea if it was good enough to win.” She submitted it, and then the wait began. Marley checked the submissions as they showed up on the contest website. And the contest kept extending the deadline, prolonging her wait. “I thought I had a good chance,” she said. “But you don’t know.” As the deadline to submit passed, she began to check the site for information. Because the contest entries were voted on, she networked, contacting everyone she knew and then through those people, a lot of people she didn’t know, asking for their votes for her work. The wait continued. Ironically, the email informing her of her grand prize status went into her spam box, thanks to the “Winner!” greeting at the top of the message. While she was waiting to hear from the contest sponsors, they were waiting to hear from their big winner. “I was waiting, and it sat in there for eight days,” Marley said. “But it was worth waiting for.” In addition to the thrill of having her work recognized, the grand prize includes an allexpense paid trip for four to
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Colerain Twp. — A resignation at the Colerain Community Center set off a chain reaction of personnel changes and will save the township money in the long run. Andrea Wade resigned her position at the community center and rather than hire someone to fill it, Colerain Township Administrator Jim Rowan moved people around. Tawanna Molter, who Rowan was the administrative assistant for the public services department, has moved to the community center. She will take over Wade’s duties and continue handling the township website and park programs, shelter rentals and sale of park vehicle permits. Rowan said the changes will save the township about $44,000 annually. “Residents should come to the community center for vehicle permits or to arrange for shelter rentals,” Molter said. Rowan said the plan initially was to hire a parttime receptionist for the parks and public services department. Instead, the township will have a reserve police officer work with the Colerain Township Zoning Department to do zoning code enforcement. Some other responsibilities, such as sale of rightof-way permits, will move to the zoning department. “This consolidates our services and it’s a great move for our residents,” Rowan said. “Residents will only have to go to the administration building or the community center for permits or rentals.” “This is part of an ongoing effort by the township to be fiscally responsible,” he said. “When we have a resignation or an open position, we are going to really look at whether it is necessary. We intend to continue to give as good or better service while saving money where we can.”
Vol. 92 No. 24 © 2013 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
A2 • NORTHWEST PRESS • JULY 24, 2013
Video Continued from Page A1
New York City, a $1,000 cash prize and $2,500 to be donated to the organization of her choice. The video challenge is one component of a campaign created by the National 4-H Council and Molina Healthcare to empower American teens to step forward and raise their voices, posing solutions to today’s leading health issue Marley said she loved visiting area community gardens, and decided to share her award with Gabriel’s Place. Myrita Craig, executive director of Gabriel’s Place, said her agency is thrilled and grateful that Marley chose to share her award with them.
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La Salle senior honors veterans with Eagle Scout project
“Her video features a topic that is so important to our local community and it’s not very familiar to a lot of people,” she said. “We are hoping to expand our garden presence in the neighborhood, and this gift allows us to increase our incremental growth.” The mission of Gabriel’s Place is to provide a “safe, beautiful and spiritually nourishing gathering place for the Avondale community” according to its web site. Marley says the experience has made her even more interested in video production, which she says she may want to pursue as a career. She is taking a video production class at school in the fall. “My teacher says he’s going to push me really hard, because he knows what I am capable of,” she said. She plans to push back, as she wants her school to offer more media and technology classes. She has plans for her prize money, and is in the market for a good digital SLR camera. And she’s looking forward to her New York trip, which will include entry to a taping of “The Chew.”
“I thought it would be a good idea to raise the flags of all the different military branches for the veterans.”
By Kurt Backscheider email@example.com
Green Twp. — Trey Prybal said the township’s Veterans Park honors military veterans in many ways, but he noticed there was something missing. The park features the Veterans Tribute Tower, a memorial plaza and an old Prybal Army tank, but flags representing the military branches have never flown above the park. Through his Eagle Scout project, Prybal set out to change that. The Green Township teen, who is entering his senior year at La Salle High School, recently completed the installation of six flagpoles at the park’s memorial plaza. The poles fly the flags of the U.S. Marine Corps, U.S. Army, U.S. Air Force, U.S. Navy, U.S. Coast
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On his Eagle Scout project
Trey Prybal, a Green Township teen entering his senior year at La Salle High School, installed six flagpoles at the veterans memorial plaza in Veterans Park for his Eagle Scout project. The poles fly the flags for each branch of the armed services. PHOTO PROVIDED
Guard and the U.S. Merchant Marines. “When I was doing my merit badge for lifesaving, I was talking to my merit badge counselor about what I should to for my Eagle Scout project and he said I should do something that inspires me,” said Prybal, a member of Boy Scout Troop 850 at St. Ignatius Church. “I’ve been considering going into the Marines, so I thought it would be a good idea to raise the flags of all the different military branches for the veterans.” He received donations from family members to purchase the poles and flags, and said he led a
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team of nine people to install them at the park. After the poles were erected, Prybal and his crew finished the project by putting down new mulch. A total of 99.5 volunteer hours were put into the project, he said. “It felt pretty good to finish it,” he said. “I think a lot of veterans who see it will be proud.” Patricia Prybal, Trey’s mother, said she and her husband couldn’t be happier their son accomplished his goal of becoming an Eagle Scout. “We’re very proud of him for sticking with it and doing such a nice job,” she said. “His project looks so nice. We’re happy he finished it.” Trey said he realized he chose the right project for his Eagle Scout the
day he was at the park laying mulch. As they were spreading the mulch around, he said a little girl, clutching a small American flag and walking alongside her mother, approached him. The girl asked if she could place her flag at the base of the pole flying the Marine Corps flag in honor of her father who is serving in the Marines. He told her she certainly could. “It was a moving moment,” he said. Prybal, who plays lacrosse and swims for La Salle and is also a member of the school’s Signum Fidei leadership organization, said he’s been involved in scouting since the first grade and he’s glad he completed his goal of earning the Boy Scouts’ highest honor. “There was a lot of stress at times, but it feels good to finish it,” he said. “I had a lot of motivation to see it through.” He expects to receive the rank of Eagle Scout during a court of honor ceremony sometime this August.
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JULY 24, 2013 • NORTHWEST PRESS • A3
JEDD hearing set for July 30 Colerain Twp. — The township has scheduled a public hearing this month to talk about setting up a Joint Economic Development District for the Liberty Nursing Health Care of Colerain. The hearing is set for 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 30, in the Trustees’ Chamber at the Colerain Township Government Complex, 4200 Springdale Road. Colerain Township Administrator Jim Rowan said the township may have other items on the agenda at the special meeting. Last year, township trustees decided to establish a joint economic development district to help pay for infrastructure costs for the Liberty Nursing Health Care of Colerain project at Livingston and Blue Rock roads. Colerain Township Economic Development Director Frank Birkenhauer said the nursing center will bring about 100 jobs to the township. Rowan said while this JEDD is only for the nursing center, the township’s
financial advisory committee recommended the township study a larger JEDD to Rowan generate revenue to help offset funding losses and perhaps ease the tax burden on property owners. “The committee’s recommendation was that we pursue a larger JEDD, perhaps all of Colerain Avenue, and we are in the process of a study which should be complete by the end of the year,” he said. Colerain will partner with Cheviot to collect a 2 percent income tax from the employees of the health care center if the JEDD is approved. Cheviot City Council has already approved the JEDD. Colerain and Cheviot would divide the money generated by the JEDD, with the the city keeping 10 percent (an estimated $8,000 per year) and the township receiving 90
percent (estimated at $72,000 per year). The township share pays for the infrastructure, and once that project is paid for, the township’s share then goes into its general fund. Birkenhauer said the JEDD money will extend sewer lines to the project at an estimated cost of $300,000. The proposed JEDD is projected to generate about $80,000 annually once the nursing care facility opens. The township will use $50,000 a year for six
years to pay off the infrastructure costs, with the remaining $22,000 going into the general fund. The township expects the life of the JEDD to be 99 years. Residents can see the proposed JEDD agreement and a description and map of the area covered by the economic development plan at the Colerain Township Administration Building, 4200 Springdale Road, during daily business hours until the public hearing.
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James N. Muth, MD, PhD, is not only a cardiologist with Mercy Health – The Heart Institute, he’s also a neighbor and friend living and working on the west side of Cincinnati. In fact, one of his favorite things to do is watch the races at Lawrenceburg Speedway, a west side landmark. Like all Mercy Health providers, Dr. Muth is dedicated to caring for the community
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Colerain Township resident Matt Digiorgio wore the appropriate headgear and took up temporary residence in Margaritaville last week. He channeled his inner Parrothead during a Tailgaters party July 16 along Kellogg Avenue as he got in the mood to enjoy the annual Jimmy BuffeTt show at Riverbend. JOSEPH FUQUA II/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
County agency awarded state grant for at-risk youth services Hamilton County Developmental Disabilities Services, in partnership with other local agencies that serve people with disabilities and mental illness, has been awarded a state grant to fund services for at-risk youth resulting from an initiative by Ohio Governor John Kasich. The grant is for two years, totals $693,000, and is being awarded by the Ohio Departments of Developmental Disabilities and Mental Health & Addiction Services. The Hamilton County grant is one of seven across the state, chosen from 38 applications. “We are grateful to be one of the seven areas in Ohio to receive support from the Governor to help families and youth who are at risk of harming themselves or others,” said Alice Pavey, Hamilton County Developmental Disabilities Services superintendent. “We in Hamilton County are es-
pecially fortunate to work with such a wide range of community partners who are joining with us in this grant to develop more comprehensive services than we’ve been able to provide with local funds.” Partners in the grant are Lifepoint Solutions, Finding Hope, Hope for Children and Families, Resident Home Corporation, Lighthouse Youth Services, and the Hamilton County Mental Health & Recovery Services Board. The grant is for targeted development of services that use best practices for respite, wraparound, 24-hour crisis response, therapy, assessment, planning, and training, and trauma-informed care. The directors of the Ohio Departments of Developmental Disabilities (John Martin) and Mental Health & Addiction Services (Tracy Plouck) are to visit Hamilton County soon to discuss the grant.
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BRIEFLY Free concert at The Grove set for Aug. 1
PENNANT PLACE Any idea where this might be? We didn’t think so. Time to go hunting in the neighborhood to see if you can find it. Send your guess to north email@example.com or call 853-6287, along with your name. Deadline to call is noon Friday. If you’re correct, we’ll publish your name in next week’s newspaper along with the correct answer. See last week’s answer on B5.
The Cincinnati Civic Orchestra is having a free concert at 7 p.m. Thursday, Aug. 1, at The Grove Banquet Hall, 9158 Winton Road. The orchestra will perform “Stars and Stripes Forever,” “Star Wars,” “Phantom of the Opera,” “The Sound of Music,” “Disney Magic,” “Hook” and the “1812 Overture .” For more information, call 522-1410 or visit springfieldtwp.org/ civicorchestra.cfm.
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Turtle Week coming up at Farbach
The Hamilton County Park District sponsors Turtle Week at the Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, 3455 Poole Road. Join naturalists for an exhibit featuring turtles and totally turtle activities. A craft is available for a small fee. The program runs from Tuesday, July 30 through Sunday, Aug. 4, in the Ellenwood Nature Barn. Programs are from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. with an evening program from 6 to 8 p.m. on Wednesday, July 31. A valid Great Parks of Hamilton County Motor Vehicle Permit ($10 annual; $3 daily) is required to enter the parks. For additional information, visit greatparks.org or call 513-521-7275. You can also learn about park district programs at greatparks.org or check out the Hamilton County Park District’s Facebook page.
“Brave” at Colerain Park on July 26
Colerain Township’s Friday Night Movies in the Park program continues this summer, thanks to a sponsorship by orthodontist Dr. Darcie Bradley. “Brave” is the featured film in the Amphitheater at Colerain Park, 4725 Springdale Road on Friday, July 26. Kids Karaoke begins at 8:30 p.m and the film begins at dusk. Bring blankets, lawn chairs and coolers.
Mercy’s golf outing raises tuition grants
Mother of Mercy High School will host its 22nd annual Mary Jo Huismann Golf Invitational Friday, Aug. 9, at The Grand Oak Golf Club in West Harrison, Ind. Alumnae, family and friends of Mercy are invited to attend the golf outing, which includes two 18-hole flights at 8:30 a.m. and 1 p.m., and a ninehole flight at 10 a.m. The outing is cochaired by Mercy alumnae and sisters Melissa “Mertz” Wegman and Jennifer Wegman Smith. All proceeds from the outing will benefit educational tuition grants to deserving student-athletes attending Mercy. A continental breakfast will be available for both morning flights and a
luncheon buffet will be set-up for all flights. A dinner buffet and social will begin at 6 p.m. Attendees may register for the golf outing or attend just the dinner buffet and social. Registration and additional information are available at www.motherof mercy.org/GolfOuting.
Green Twp. gets road work grants
Green Township recently received notice it’s been awarded two grants from the Ohio Public Works Commission. One grant, in the amount of about $1.4 million, is for a planned intersection improvement project at Harrison Avenue and Sheed Road. The other grant provides financial assistance for a project to improve Rybolt Road, from Hearne Road to Taylor Road. The Rybolt Road project will receive a $1.7 million grant.
Garden tour set
The Civic Garden Center will host their 30th annual Community Gardens Tour on Thursday, July 25, 5:30-8:30pm. Each year the annual tour highlights a few of the almost 50 community gardens that span the Greater Cincinnati area. This year, both Hillside Community Garden (Delhi at The College of Mount St. Joseph) and Westwood Community Garden (Westwood on Harrison Ave) will have the honor of being the host gardens. The Community Gardens Tour generally attracts around 80 attendees, and is a fundraiser to support the Community Gardens Program of The Civic Garden Center of Greater Cincinnati. To register or find more information: http:// www.civicgardencenter.org/garden_files/ events.htm
Community Yard Sale is Aug. 3
The Pleasant Run Presbyterian Church Women’s Association sponsors a community yard sale from 8 a.m. to noon on Saturday, Aug. 3, at the church, 11565 Pippin Road. Spaces may be rented for $10 and food available. For info, call 513-8254544 or 513-851-1065.
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Veterans Park getting improvements By Kurt Backscheider firstname.lastname@example.org
Green Twp. — Frequent visitors to Veterans Park will notice some big changes at the park. The township began a project to upgrade the the park, 6231 Harrison Ave., the week of July 15. “We’re constructing an entirely new playground at Veterans Park,” said Green Township Administrator Kevin Celarek. “It will be a substantial improvement, and it’s something that will be really special. It’s going to be state-of-the-art for this area.” Aside from the addition of the Veterans Tribute Tower and a fourth handball court, he said this summer’s renovation is the
biggest change to take place at the park since it first opened in the early 1990s. Green Township Public Services Director Joe Lambing said the improvements include the installation of a new tot playground for young children, new swing sets with a rubberized safety surface, new half-court basketball courts and an additional picnic area with tables. The new tot playground is being built where the old basketball courts were located, he said. The new play area will also have the safe rubberized surface, as well as shade sails to keep the area cool for children in the hot weather, he said. Lambing said the old playground, which no longer complied with updated provisions in
the Americans with Disability Act, was removed. “It was outdated and getting a little long in the tooth,” he said. Removing the old playground created space for the new swing sets and picnic area, he said. “It will really open up the park,” he said. “I think it’s going to make a big difference.” Walnut Grove Construction Inc. is installing the new playground and safety surfaces, and Scott Ranz Construction Inc. is doing all the concrete work, Lambing said. The entire project costs $150,000. Celarek said the township is using tax increment financing funds to pay for the work. He said everything should be completed by the end of August.
The swing set area at Veterans Park is also getting a new rubberized surface. The township is making improvements to the park. As part of the upgrades, additional picnic tables with shade sails will be installed near the swing set. THANKS TO LISA WERELEY
Crews from Walnut Grove Construction Inc. have installed a new playground at Veterans Park in Green Township. The tot playground is for younger children and will have rubberized surface material. The township is renovating the park to the tune of $150,000. THANKS TO LISA WERELEY
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A6 • NORTHWEST PRESS • JULY 24, 2013
Song gives ‘Voice’ to Mt. Healthy students
By Tony Meale
Mt. Healthy — Hayden Waddell hasn’t taken an arts class since kindergarten, but thanks to his mother, Wanda, the soonto-be third grader at Mount Healthy South Elementary recently had an opportunity to flex his creative muscles. “It’s so important that children be involved in the creative process,” Wanda said. “These are critical times for development.” Wanda, who has written and filmed commercial concepts (including an IAMS jingle for P&G), knows all about it – which is why she was saddened when the Mount Healthy school district had to cut its arts program in 2010, leaving K-3 students without access to art and music courses. So, Waddell – along with her professional associates, David and Marla Heffron – worked to give students the next best thing: the opportunity to let their voices be heard. Literally. Scores of elementary students – including Waddell and his brother, Robert – participated in “A Voice,” a song written by the Heffrons that is in the process of becoming a music video. The song, which is 5:03 long, is being sold on Amazon and iTunes for 99 cents. All proceeds will be donated to the district to support the arts. The video, meanwhile, will include interviews with the students, who were asked questions such as, “What do you want to be when you grow up?” and “What changes do you want to see in the world?” “I was kind of shy,” Waddell,
9, said of his interview. Other students set lofty goals; one girl hopes to cure cancer. “The song is about hope and this generation,” Wanda said. “We got some very powerful statements from these kids.” Even more important, Wanda provided a creative outlet for students that wouldn’t have had it otherwise – and, in some cases, for students who haven’t had it at all. “My little brother loves to be artistic, but I feel like he can’t really share that,” said Robert, 12. “It’s kind of sad.” That’s the same way Mount Healthy City School District superintendent Lori Handler felt in 2010. Handler adores the arts, but in the face of cuts, English, math and science take precedence. “It was a painstaking choice to have to do that,” Handler said, “which is why we are so excited about this project.” Wanda is excited, too. She hopes a local business will step forward to sponsor the song and video, spread the word and perhaps donate to the district. While reinstating the arts program would cost tens of thousands of dollars, she hopes enough money can be raised to support projects such as “A Voice” in the future. “We want people to understand that this is important; we have some wonderful, beautiful minds in our school district, and we really need to do what we can to nurture them,” Wanda said. “Then we can get children involved who don’t get to go through the creative process. “We’re surrounded by art. It’s all around us every day. People want that beauty in their life, however they can find it.”
South Elementary School students Clarissa Craig, left, and Kollin Tolbert received new bikes for having perfect attendance for the school year. They are pictured with Timothy Houghton, an agent for Horace Mann Insurance, which donated the bikes. PROVIDED.
State budgets provides more for schools By Jennie Key email@example.com
School officials are taking a wait-and-see attitude on the money their districts will receive int he new state budge recently signed by Gov. John Kasich. The governor signed the budget June 30 that calls for $2.7 billion in tax cuts and $1.5 billion in new funds for education. Officials in school districts say they have have learned to wait from past experiences when the money received didn’t match projections early in the budget cycle. In the Northwest Local School District, projections from the Ohio School Board Association showed the district could expect an increase in state aid of about $1.1 million over the two years; $645,535 for fiscal year 2014, and an additional $531,619 in 2015. The district has an annual
budget of about about $87 million. Northwest Treasurer Randy Bertram said district officials are discussing how the money could be spent but also said he still doesn’t have firm numbers from the state, so he is reluctant to be specific until he is certain of what the district will actually receive. And officials say they don’t know the effect of other changes brought by the budget, so it’s a fluid situation from their point of view. In the Mount Healthy City School District, Treasurer Rebecca Brooks shares that wariness. She says she is cautiously optimistic following the signing of the budget, but she doesn’t count money until the district actually receives it. “We’ve been told we were getting money in the past and things changed and we didn’t,” she said. “If we get what we’re being told we are getting, it will be good for the district. We
made a lot of cuts and we might be able to put some things back.” Mount Healthy has an annual budget of about $34 million; Brooks said the state budget just signed would give her district an increase of about about $3.5 million over the next two years; $1.25 million in fiscal year 2014, which is a 6.25 percent increase over state aid received in 2013, and $2.24 million in fiscal year 2015 which would be a 10.5 percent increase from 2014. Brooks said the district made about $6 million in cuts over the past two years and about $10 million since 2003. She said she hopes to know more information after the state conducts regional budget meetings later this month. If the projections run true, the district is talking about whether it can bring back programs such as music, art and physical education in the elementary buildings.
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JULY 24, 2013 • NORTHWEST PRESS • A7
Editor: Jennie Key, firstname.lastname@example.org, 853-6272
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
SCHOOL NOTES McAuley High School
Mount Healthy High School students winning Coordinating Council college scholarships are, from left, Corin Walker, Amanda Pleasant, Kayla Whoberry, Austin Pennington, Cordel George, Jacob Burrell, Jeremy Miller, Linda Hoepf and Jessica Gary. PROVIDED.
Mt. Healthy schools Coordinating Council awards scholarships The Mount Healthy City Schools Coordinating Council recently awarded college scholarships to nine 2013 graduates. The scholarships totaled $17,500 and are named after people who have contributed to the fund and encouraged education within the district. The scholarships and recipients were: » Jacob Burrell, Bert Barnes Memorial Scholarship,
$2,500; » Jessica Gary, David Bechtel Memorial Scholarship, $2,500; » Cordel George, Joseph Epplen Award, $1,000; » Linda Hoepf, Teri Phillips Memorial Scholarship, $2,500; » Jeremy Miller, Ruth Griffing Memorial Scholarship, $1,500; » Austin Pennington, David Horine Family Award, $1,000; » Amanda Pleasant, Joyce
Hauer Memorial Scholarship, $2,500; » Corin Walker, Wendt Family Award, $1,500; and » Kayla Whoberry, Ethel Frost Memorial Scholarship, $2,500. The Coordinating Council operates the scholarship program in cooperation with the district, and also participates in the Sharing Tree program, a food pantry, during the holidays.
McAuley’s Summer Splash is 9 a.m.-12:30 p.m. Friday, Aug. 9. Guests can meet current students and Future Mohawks, play water games, participate in hands-on activities and learn more about what McAuley has to offer. Admission is free and includes lunch, but an RSVP is required at www.mcauleyhs.net/summersplash2013. Permission slips also are required and can be found online. Parents are welcome to stay for coffee, pastries and conversation with members of McAuley’s administration. For more information about Summer Splash, contact Marie Knecht at email@example.com or 513-681-1800, ext. 2272.
Mount Healthy City Schools
Karen Black, a teacher at South Elementary, co-presented at a STEM conference held at the University of Cincinnati with fellow South teacher Shannon Racquet, and Robin
McGinnis and Cheryl Wilson, both teachers at North Elementary. This was the first time Mount Healthy teachers have participated in the STEM conference, which was held at the UC’s College of Engineering and Applied Sciences.
Mount Healthy Junior/Senior High School
Arine Ibbino has been selected for the Pride Award at the Junior High Awards Night. The Pride Award is awarded to one student who unfailingly displays Mount Healthy pride, is always respectful to teachers and fellow students, works very hard to make good choices and lives with a positive attitude. Ibbino earned multiple Pride nominations from her teachers, who wrote of her positive attitude and outstanding effort that is an excellent example for fellow classmates. She received a Mount Healthy Pride T-shirt, an iPod and gift cards.
The St. Ursula Academy dance team celebrates a strong showing at the Ohio state competition. Pictured from front left are Maureen Reilly, Emma Krug, Georgia Bridgers, Kate Doherty, Jessica Zalewski, Imani Crosby and Grace Kelly; second row, Elyse Karsten, Molly Lankisch, Anna Hopkins, Charlie Wilcox; third row, coach Molly Bruns, Ellen Upham, Meaghan Flesner, Camilla Voltolini, Nora Hemmer, Nia Crosby, Olivia Stanforth, Olivia Witte, Natalie Shoemaker, Anna Kelley and coach Jenny Bruns. PROVIDED.
St. Ursula wins big at state dance contest
Six members of the Roger Bacon High School class of 2013 earned an Eagle Scout award. Nationwide, fewer than 4 percent of all of the boys who start in Scouts stay to achieve the prestigious award. With a graduating class of 82 co-ed students, Roger Bacon has exceeded the national average with 15 percent of the 39 males earning Scouting’s highest honor. The Eagles are, from left, Dan Luken of Springfield Township, Joe Baldauf of Lockland, Ben Schenck of Springdale, Kevin Anneken of St. Bernard, Ben Bruns of Springfield Township and Alan Bossman of Forest Park. PROVIDED.
At the state high school dance competition, the St. Ursula dance team brought home nine awards including four first-place trophies. After practicing for several months, the team was prepared to face tough competition at the state contest, held at Oak Hills High School. Awards earned at state from students from the West Side were: » Natalie Shoemaker of White Oak and Olivia Witte of Hyde Park, duet, Ultimate Star; first-place senior duet; • Junior varsity team, “Back in Black,” superior rating; • Varsity team, “Strongest
Suit,” high superior rating; • Combined team, “Vogue,” high superior rating; • Hip hop team, “Run the Night,” high superior rating; • Senior team, “Lovely,” high superior rating; first place A open routine; and • Varsity team, “Eet,” high superior rating; first place AA open routine. Team members from the West Side are Imani Crosby of Finneytown, Nia Crosby of Finneytown, Kate Doherty of Delhi Township, Meaghan Flesner of Miami Heights, Anna Kelley of Delhi Township, Maureen Reilly of Mack, and Natalie Shoemaker of White Oak.
McAuley students learn about IT careers Six McAuley students attended the 8th annual Women in Technology Conference. This conference was presented by the INTERAlliance of Greater Cincinnati and sponsored by Citi, Fifth-Third Bank, GE, Great American Insurance, and Procter & Gamble, along with Miami University, the University of Cincinnati, and Xavier University. The conference was an opportunity for female high school students to get answers to any questions about careers in the field of IT or to simply explore what this field offers and whether it might for them. Highlights of the conference included:
» Interactive sessions where students learned, through discussions with both academic and corporate professionals, the broad spectrum of career opportunities in IT, as well as the range of degree programs they can pursue in college to carve out a career in IT. » Opportunities to network with college students who have already made the choice to pursue IT as their career. They gave advice on how to make the best of one’s college experience. » Opportunities to talk to women from Citi, Fifth-Third, GE, Great American Insurance, P&G, and more, about their careers in IT and about employ-
ment opportunities in these companies in the field of IT. The McAuley students who took advantage of this special day were Melissa Jose, Abigail Meeks, Selah Meyer, Allison Moning, Samantha Rauh, and Abigail Sander. Senior Allison Moning, the daughter of Joseph and Cheryl Moning of White Oak said, “ We did a fun activity at the IT conference where we came up with technological strategies to improve sales and customer satisfaction in a school cafeteria.” Moning will major in computer science next year at either Thomas More College or the University of Cincinnati.
Attending the eight annual Women in Technology conference from McAuley High School were, from second from left, Melissa Jose, Samantha Rauh, Abigail Sander, Abigail Meeks, and Allison Moning. Also attend from McAuley was Selah Meyer was at a different table. PROVIDED
A8 • NORTHWEST PRESS • JULY 24, 2013
Editor: Melanie Laughman, firstname.lastname@example.org, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
Thomas marks a first in St. X history By Tom Skeen email@example.com
The Colerain Heaters won the 2013 Southwest Ohio League regional silver tournament. Kyle Service, front left, threw a perfect game leading into the tournament and closed out the season with a win in the final game. THANK YOU TO GARY HAMANT
Perfect Service sparks SWOL winners
Son of Major Leaguer talked of perfect game By Mark D. Motz firstname.lastname@example.org
COLERAIN TOWNSHIP — Superstitions, no. Rituals, yes. So said Kyle Service, who pitched a perfect game for the U-14 Colerain Heaters select baseball team the last week of June. Defying baseball convention, players, coaches and even the pitcher himself talked about the perfecto on the bench as zeroes piled up across the scoreboard. Service said he didn’t mind hearing the words “perfect game” as he authored his first. (His previous best outing was a complete-game one-hitter two season ago.) Nor did he perform any pregame ablution or oblation prior to pitching. “I’m not that superstitious,” he said. “I do have a ritual before every pitch. I take my hat off and run my hand through my hair.” Service is too young to even understand the question – posed jokingly – if any Gaylord Perry shenanigans took place on the mound while removing his hat. Not that the Colerain Middle School
honor student – who will soon begin his high school career at Elder – is out of tune with pitching history. It’s just that his history is more personal. Kyle’s father, Scott Service, played at Aiken High School before embarking on a 12-year pitching career in the Major Leagues, including time with the hometown Cincinnati Reds in the mid 1990s. His mom, Tonya Service, had an uncle by marriage who played for the New York Yankees. “I realized (I could throw a perfect game) in about the fifth inning,” Service said. “I don’t know how to explain it, but it was just awesome.” Heaters head coach Gary Hamant thought so, too. “I’ve never seen one in person at any level,” he said. “Everybody knew. Kyle knew. And they were talking to him about it. I let it go a little, but then going into the seventh, I just went down and said let’s get three more outs and sent them out there. “The other team knew. They came up trying to break it open.” No such luck. “Typically (youth pitchers) don’t go out and throw seven complete innings,” Hamant said. “Usually their pitch count gets up there before they can finish a game. But Kyle, I think he was under 60 pitches. He had amazing control. “He threw 12 strikeouts and we had
to make nine plays. Some of them were routine, but maybe half were critical.” Service agreed. “The defense saved me a few times,” he said. “There was a shallow fly to center and our center fielder (Lorenzo Kendricks) made a diving catch. Our shortstop (Nate Werner) made a great play jumping up to take away a hit. “There was one hit down the third base line and (Seth Webster) is about six feet tall. If he was a regular person, he wouldn’t have been tall enough to catch it and it probably would have been a double.” Service helped himself defensively, too. A hard grounder up the line ricocheted off the mitt of the first baseman, but second baseman Derek Hamant – the coach’s son – scooped it up and made a quick throw to the covering pitcher for a bang-bang out. “It gave the whole team confidence,” Service said of the pitching gem. Hamant said it stemmed a losing skid and started a string of seven wins in a row to close the season. “He changed the momentum,” Hamant said. “The team pulled together. We got back on track and we won the Southwest Ohio League regional silver tournament. Kyle won the last game in the finals 7-6.”
SPRINGFIELD TWP. — Robbie Thomas took a moment to reflect on becoming the first St. Xavier Bomber in school history to receive an OHSAA/Southwest District Scholar-Athlete Scholarship during the awards banquet June 25 at the Dayton Marriott Hotel. “It meant a lot to me because some of the athletic directors told me nobody from (St. Xavier) had even got to the finalist section,” Thomas said. “Being the first person from St. X means a lot because a lot of big names and good guys have gone through our school.” According to swdab.org, winners were selected based on grade point average, standardized test scores, athletic letters won, special athletic awards (all-league, all-dis- St. Xavier grad trict, all-state), Robbie Thomas team champion- shows off his ships (district, re- Scholar-Athlete gional and state) Scholarship. THANKS and a written essay. TO ST. XAVIER HIGH “My athletic di- SCHOOL rector (John Sullivan) nominated me and he told me he has been nominating people for nine years,” the soccer and hockey player said. “When he told me I moved on it was pretty special.” The money for the 33 district scholarships are financed through the sale of Tshirts and other clothing items at Southwest sectional and district tournaments. It’s been quite a year for Thomas. He was awarded the Hobey Baker High School Character Award back in November as a member of the Bomber hockey team who “most exemplifies the values and traits of Hobey Baker himself.” Thomas will attend Ohio State University on an academic and leadership scholarship through the College of Business, which will provide him full tuition over his four years in Columbus. While his plans for the next few years are in place, what he plans on doing after college is still a mystery. “I don’t know yet,” he said. “It took me a little while to decide what I wanted to major in at OSU.” His playing days at St. Xavier are behind him and playing at the Division I level is out of the question, but Thomas doesn’t want to give up sports for good quite yet. “I definitely plan on doing some intramurals,” he said. “I’m going to shy away form the club level because of the time commitment. I’m going (to college) for school and the experience, but still having some fun.”
Bacon competes in underwater championship By Mark D. Motz email@example.com
MILWAUKEE — Perceptions change.
Just ask Roger Bacon High School rising junior Kevin Dinh, who competed with the Spartans in the USA Underwater Hockey 2013 National Championships July 12 to 14. Dinh began his underwater career as a skeptic at best. “I expected it to be ridiculous because I had never heard of it,” he said. “But the more I saw it, the more I played and the better I got, the more I loved it. It’s a lot of fun.” So much so that Dinh will be team president for the coming school year.
Primary responsibilities include deepening the pool – pardon the pun – of talent available to the team. “We’re looking for more people to join and looking to sell some of the incoming freshmen on the sport, to get a commitment from them to help sustain the team.” It’s a team 1984 Bacon graduate Paul Wittekind – now chairman of the social studies department – founded in 1997. Wittekind learned the game as a student at Ohio State University and thought his students might be interested in the unique game. It took some time, but by 1999 the Spartans entered their first competition. “We’re not only the the only high
school team in Cincinnati, we’re the only high school team in the U.S.,” Wittekind said. “Our kids are involved in every extracurricular under the sun and we share them with a lot of different teams and groups, but they are dedDinh icated. “Any swimmer can play this sport. You’re not practicing some kind of breath-holding capacity. You’re under for maybe 20 or 30 seconds and then come up and get your breath before you go back down. The team practices on Sundays during the school year starting around La-
bor Day weekend and running through the national championship, usually staged in late June or early July. “This was one of the latest they’ve ever had it,” Wittekind said. “We play in some regional tournaments over a weekend or two during the school year, but we don’t have a lot of live games before the nationals.” “It’s really an open championship. It’s not only college teams, but also adult teams from across the country, too. It’s a daunting challenge an the kids know it’s difficult.” Bacon beat its JV team twice – once in pool play and again in C-Division bracket See BACON, Page A9
SPORTS & RECREATION
JULY 24, 2013 • NORTHWEST PRESS • A9
Bacon Continued from Page A8
Eric Pringle of Mount Healthy High School will play collegiate football for Notre Dame University. THANKS TO
action – on the final day of competition, but fell 8-1 against Michigan State University in pool play and 4-2 against the University of Pittsburgh in the bracket. Pitt and the Spartans tied 2-2 in the first half on a pair of goals by recent graduate Kevin Anneken, but the Panthers netted two goals in the second half while shutting out Bacon after the break. “As a team we grew,” said Dinh, who also runs cross country and wrestles for the Spartans in addition to working as a server at Frisch’s and
Herbert Winston signs a letter of intent to play collegiate football at Notre Dame University. THANKS TO VICKIE STUMP
Commitment, times 3
playing bass guitar in a rock band called Against the Horizon. “As each match went by we learned to play together more and more. Even though we didn’t really win any of our matches, it was worthwhile. “The best part was the last game. It was a tie at first. And even though we lost in the end, that was as well as we played. We earned we could play right with older, more experienced teams.” Bacon’s JV team suffered three defeats in C Division action the final day, while the alumni squad, Team Cincinnati, finished the sixth in the A Division tourney with a 1-2 record July 14 featuring a 2-0 win against Seattle.
Three Mount Healthy High School athletes recently signed letters of intent to play college football.
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Mount Healthy High School’s Antonio Gray signs to play college football at Urbana University. THANKS TO VICKIE STUMP
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VIEWPOINTS A10 • NORTHWEST PRESS • JULY 24, 2013
Editor: Jennie Key, firstname.lastname@example.org, 853-6272
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
Hope Lutheran Church plans expansion I love learning the history of a congregation. Since 2010, I have enjoyed getting to know Hope Lutheran Church and sharing the Hope story. Hope has been in Colerain Township since the mid-1950s. That was the time when many churches Lisa Arrington emerged as COMMUNITY PRESS part of the post-World GUEST COLUMNIST War II growth and population expansion. Hope’s first pastor, Rev. Clovis Frank, called on residents of the area to the first church meeting held in the Mount Airy Civic Association Building, Sept. 19, 1954, and 24 people attended. By 1956 there were more than 90 baptized members. After purchasing a house for a parsonage on Colerain Avenue, a building committee targeted 6831 Colerain Ave. Hope’s first church building was more like a “church home” for many families. Over the years, Hope has been described as a people-friendly church: loving the Lord, com-
munity service, and offering uplifting music for worship. But the 1950s mission building was not helping Hope grow. The church was hard to see from the road. It had a slew of water problems; and neighboring businesses were getting a little loud, especially when a car wash moved in next door. So in the 1990s the congregation of Hope began to look for a new location in the Colerain Township. Rev. Cathleen Thompson led the congregation in our relocation to corner of Blue Rock Road and Livingston. There were many challenges for this bold move: there was a lot money to raise, as well as surviving a year of temporary worship in a local Masonic Lodge. But the people of Hope were convinced building a new church would be worth it. The construction started well, until Hope was informed the soil needed to be “compacted.” Preparing the soil was a major unexpected expense, so the Fellowship Hall was reduced in size. Nevertheless, upon completing the project, everyone was grateful for the wonderful new space. The first worship service in the Blue Rock
The new Hope Lutheran Church building at 4695 Blue Rock Road had its first service Christmas Eve, 1998.
The old Hope Lutheran Church at 6831 Colerain Ave.
church was held Christmas Eve, 1998. The congregation has al-
ways known “Hope” is not just bricks and mortar. Hope rises with faith. Since 1998, our
CH@TROOM July 17 question Do you agree with the new abortion laws that were included in Ohio’s recently approved budget, such as prohibiting public hospitals entering into written agreements with ambulatory surgical centers that perform abortions to accept their patients in case of emergency, and requiring doctors to test for a fetal heartbeat, then inform the patient seeking an abortion in writing of the presence of that heartbeat, and then provide statistical likelihood that the fetus could be carried to term? Why or why not?
“YES. No explanation needed.” J.K.
“There is no middle ground between those who believe that abortion is the killing of a human being and those who believe it is the correction of an extremely unfortunate life choice before it is too late. “The women who are faced with the choice of a 20+ year commitment to raising a child they are not prepared to handle have a tough enough decision about their future. It should be their decision and theirs alone. “The folks who disagree with this have been unsuccessful at making abortion illegal so now they have stooped to low and despicable tactics trying to make it difficult or impossible for a woman to receive a safe and legal abortion. They would rather see a woman die from a botched abortion at an illegal clinic than compromise their belief. “They do not condone taking the child’s life but they have no qualms about killing the mother or dooming her to raise a child she is ill equipped to support. “This is special interest politics at its worst, disgusting.” F.S.D.
NEXT QUESTION After the George Zimmerman acquittal in Florida, Attorney General Eric Holder has said his department will review socalled “stand-your-ground” laws that allow a person who believes he or she is in danger to use deadly force in selfdefense. Do you support “stand-your-ground” laws? Why or why not? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to email@example.com with Chatroom in the subject line.
“The Ohio legislators should all have to adopt two children born to mothers who did not want or could afford the children. They will probably continue to reduce welfare. Planned Parenthood should have greater funding not less.” Walter
“Absolutely not. This is a social issue and has no place in any budget. “It is also a mistake to make legislation that forces any American family to hide in the privacy of their homes out of fear for their government. “While this budget shows us that elected representatives think they own our homes, businesses, schools,and property, it also shows they wish to own our choices, too. “It’s scary, and they’ll pay for this puritanism at the next election.” K.P.
“I do not agree with this, particularly prohibiting public hospitals from entering into agreements to accept emergency patients. All women are entitled to equal health care and treatment. “Currently, clinics that perform abortions must have agreements with a hospital to provide emergency care. Pro-
A publication of
hibiting this essentially is closing some clinics down. “What is most appalling is that these abortion provisions were sneaked into the budget bill at the last minute, allowing no debate and then Kasich, surrounded by men, signed it into law. “It is a giant step backwards for women’s rights in this country and an embarrassment to the citizens of Ohio to allow such draconian laws on our books.” D.P.
“Absolutely not. One more case of the white, right, male dominated state legislator telling women that they are not smart enough to have control over their own bodies. “Why is it the Republicans, the ‘I love America’ group, who keep reducing the hard-fought rights of the middle, lower, and female class of citizens. First voter suppression, now a return to the 1950s. Next, if we are not careful, women will once again be chattels and nonwhites second-class citizens. “Wake up Ohioans, Kasich and cronies will destroy this great state. They got a start already. “I am an older, white, male, but I have a moral conscience and do not want the good old days.” J.Z.
“I disagree with everything about it. The way it was enacted by slipping it into a budget bill and the terms. Sneaking such action into the budget, and using the budget as a weapon against women, is as cowardly as it is cruel. “These amendments only create insurmountable barriers that effectively eliminate safe medical abortions as an option, which are legal in this country. If you want to prevent abortions make sure every woman has health care, a high school education, and access to
birth control. “Many Ohio women depend on Planned Parenthood for basic preventive health care. They also count on Planned Parenthood being there for them during the times of greatest need. “Politicians should not interfere with private health care needs of women. When the U.S. Supreme Court reaffirmed the legality of abortion it allowed states to set restrictions – without placing an ‘undue burden’ on a woman. Yet such a burden is precisely what Republicans at the Statehouse seek to apply.” K.F.S.
“I do not agree. I have been a pro-choice advocate for decades. I believe the governor is only giving in to his pro-life donors and doesn’t care much for women’s rights. “When a woman makes the heart-wrenching decision to abort she doesn’t need to hear the heartbeat or be put in danger if there is a problem and be refused admission at a public hospital. This is insane. Has the governor no compassion? “Every woman in Ohio should be outraged at this action. We deserve better.” E.E.C.
“I was on the bike path yesterday and came across a baby chipmunk someone had run over. “Brought to mind the following from the Gospel of Matthew … ‘Are not two sparrows sold for a penny? Yet not one of them will fall to the ground outside your Father’s care. And even the very hairs of your head are all numbered. So don’t be afraid; you are worth more than many sparrows.’ “Life is precious … in all forms. Wouldn’t it be wise to err on the side of caution … instead of encouraging people to only think about themselves?”
5556 Cheviot Road Cincinnati, Ohio 45247 phone: 923-3111 fax: 853-6220 email: firstname.lastname@example.org web site: www.communitypress.com
church family has been steadily growing with folks from all walks of life. In the fall of 2005, Hope welcomed Precious Years Learning Center. Having a Christian-based daycare and after school program expanded Hope’s ministry. The school has been a blessing, but the smaller Fellowship Hall and classrooms have made things very cramped. After a year of prayer and discernment, the congregation voted to raise funds for an expansion of our current Fellowship Hall and the Christian Education Wing. The theme has been: “Making Room for More Ministry.” An inspirational kick-off dinner in June featured Dan Lozier as guest speaker. As a father, educator, and a man of faith, Dan reminded us: God expands people. Taking that message to heart, God helped us exceeded our fund raising goal. It reminds us God can do anything! We are once again building hope, serving God. The Rev. Lisa Arrington is the pastor of Hope Lutheran Church, 4695 Blue Rock Road at the corner of Blue Rock and Livingston roads.
WHEN THEY MEET You can express your views to local officials by attending their meetings. Here is a list of the times and locations for local governmental meetings. All meetings are open to the public.
Colerain Township meetings are videotaped by Waycross Community Media. See the broadcast schedule or watch the meetings online at www.waycross.tv/vodg. Board of Trustees has a business meeting on the second Tuesday of the month at 6 p.m. and a work session beginning at 5:30 p.m. on the fourth Tuesday of the month at the Colerain Township Government Complex, 4200 Springdale Road. Work sessions are cancelled in summer. Next meeting is a special meeting and public hearing for a Joint Economic Development District which beings at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 30. Land Use Advisory Board meets on the first Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Colerain Township Government Complex, 4200 Springdale Road. Call 385-7505 for information. Zoning Commission meets on the third Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Colerain Township Government Complex, 4200 Springdale Road. Call 385-7505 for information.
ABOUT LETTERS AND COLUMNS We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in The Northwest Press. 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. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon Friday E-mail: memral@community press.com Fax: 853-6220 U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Northwest Press ay be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.
Northwest Press Editor Jennie Key email@example.com, 853-6272 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 24, 2013 Monfort Heights resident Amy Coop was part of a group marking the 150th anniversary of the American Civil War and Morgan’s Raiders with people in period dress and other activities at Monfort Heights United Methodist Church.
PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES
JENNIE KEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
White Oak resident Dave Maher helps his grandson Jack Schutte, 4, button the collar on his confederate coat for a photo. The photo booth was one activity with a group marking the 150th anniversary of the American Civil War and Morgan’s Raiders with people in period dress and other activities at Monfort Heights United Methodist Church.JENNIE KEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Shari Lane and her son Jake Lane, 11 learn about re-enactors from Harris, Alex and Dan Young who brought a smaller-scale 6-pounder cannon with them to a Civil War re-enactment in Green Township where they were marking the 150th anniversary of the American Civil War and Morgan’s Raiders. TONY JONES/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
NORTH VS SOUTH T
he 150th anniversary of Morgan’s Raid in the Civil War has given local communities a great opportunity to learn about their part in the war between the states. The sesquicentennial of the American Civil War, which runs through 2015, provides fresh opportunities for a new generation to rediscover ways in which people from our communities played a key role in the war. Monfort Heights United Methodist Church presented a Civil War reenactment showcasing its historic Asbury Chapel to help make the past come alive.
Confederate Lt. Harris Young, part of the Big River Volunteers of Missouri, inspects the uniform of 8-year-old Shawn Westerfield, a West Chester youngster who wants to be part of Civil War re-enactments in Union and Confederate garb.JENNIE KEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Abraham Lincoln, played by Stan Wernz, talks with visitors to the Civil War Reenactment at Monfort Heights United Methodist Church.TONY JONES/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Sarah McKee shows Issac Swisshelm, 8 how to use a hoop at the Monfort Heights United Methodist Church in Green Township.TONY JONES/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Abraham Lincoln, played by Stan Wernz, came to the Monfort Heights United Methodist Church in Green Township for Civil War re-enactment event marking the 150th anniversary of the American Civil War and Morgan’s Raiders. JENNIE KEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Monfort Heights residents Mary and Jim Wilz helped organize the event to mark the 150th anniversary of the American Civil War and Morgan’s Raiders. There were people in period dress and other activities at the church’s historic Asbury Chapel. JENNIE KEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
Donald Young, member at the Monfort Heights United Methodist Church, was all dressed in his Confederate uniform as he looks over his reproduction of a Civil War era .36 caliber Colt revolver. TONY JONES/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
B2 • NORTHWEST PRESS • JULY 24, 2013
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, JULY 25 Bars/Clubs Bike Night, 5-9 p.m., Quaker Steak & Lube, 3737 Stonecreek Blvd., Includes music. Benefits weekly local charity. Free. 923-9464; www.thelube.com. Colerain Township.
Clubs & Organizations Coffee and Conversation with Cincinnati Metropolitan Housing Authority CEO Gregory Johnson, 4-5 p.m., College Hill Coffee Company and Casual Gourmet, 6128 Hamilton Ave., Johnson solicits feedback and answers questions about Cincinnati’s housing programs. Free. Presented by Cincinnati Metropolitan Housing Authority. 615-4221. College Hill.
Exercise Classes Zumba, 7-8 p.m., Skyline Acres Community Center, 8500 Pippin Road, $5 per class, $7 per week. 652-1748; dhaynes.zumba.com. Colerain Township. Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, 3820 Westwood Northern Blvd., Locally produced food items. Free. Presented by Lettuce Eat Well. 481-1914; www.lewfm.org. Cheviot.
Team Jeff Anderson Line Dancing, 6-7 p.m., Colerain Township Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Line dancing fitness party. Ages 18 and up. $5. 741-8802; colerain.org. Colerain Township.
St. James the Greater Parish Festival, 6 p.m.-midnight, St. James the Greater, 3565 Hubble Road, Bands, games for all ages, raffles, food and entertainment. Wine garden, beer and margarita available for purchase with ID and wristband. Free. 741-5300; www.st.james.net. White Oak. St. Bartholomew Church Festival, 6 p.m.-midnight, St. Bartholomew Church, 9375 Winton Road, Rides, games, raffles, entertainment and food. Through July 28. 522-3680. Finneytown.
Healthy Relationships Class, 6-8 p.m., Golden Corral - Colerain Township, 8750 Colerain Ave., Free meal and child care. Learn to strengthen your relationship, and discover new communication and conflict management skills. With Beech Acres. Free. Registration required. Presented by Saving African American Families Ministries. 827-9273. Colerain Township.
Music - Acoustic James Funk, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Quaker Steak & Lube, 3737 Stonecreek Blvd., Free. 9239464. Colerain Township.
Music - Classic Rock
College Hill Farm Market, 3-6:30 p.m., College Hill Presbyterian Church, 5742 Hamilton Ave., Variety of local, healthful foods. Strawberries and wide variety of summer produce. Food truck, music and special events on Thursdays beginning in June. Presented by College Hill Farm Market. 542-0007; www.collegehillfarmmarket.org. College Hill.
Randy Peak, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Club Trio Lounge, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. 385-1005; clubtriolounge.com. Colerain Township.
Karaoke and Open Mic
Karaoke Thursdays with Mean Jean, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Club Trio Lounge, 5744 Springdale Road, 385-1005. Colerain Township.
Fishing Fever, 9-10 a.m., Parky’s Farm, 10037 Daly Road, Registration required online by July 24. Learn the basics of fishing. Go fishing in the catch and release pond. Bait, poles and equipment provided. $3 per person; vehicle permit required. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 521-3276, ext. 100; www.greatparks.org. Springfield Township.
Music - Concerts Fresh Music and Fresh Air, 7-9 p.m., Winton Woods, 10245 Winton Road, Exit 12. Free; vehicle permit required. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Springfield Township.
Nature Snake Week, 11 a.m.-3 p.m., Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, 3455 Poole Road, Ellenwood Nature Barn. See and learn about Ohio’s snakes. Craft is available for a small fee. Free, vehicle permit required. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Colerain Township. Nibble and Gnaw Fun Pack, 9 a.m., Parky’s Farm, 10037 Daly Road, Explore ways some animals find and eat tasty tidbits. Program includes Playbarn admission and wagon ride. $6 children, $4; vehicle permit required. Registration required online by July 21. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 521-3276; www.greatparks.org. Springfield Township.
Recreation Reds Rover Visit, 2-4 p.m., North Central Branch Library, 11109 Hamilton Ave., Conclusion of Summer Reading program. Meet crew of Reds Rover. Baseball trivia, games, giveaways and more. Free. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 369-6068; www.cincinnatilibrary.org. Colerain Township. Reds Mascot Visit, 2:30-3:30 p.m., College Hill Branch Library, 1400 W. North Bend Road, Conclusion of Summer Reading program. Visit from Mr. Red. Free. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 369-6036; www.cincinnatilibrary.org. College Hill.
FRIDAY, JULY 26 Drink Tastings Wine Tasting, 7-9:30 p.m., Mill Race Banquet Center, 1515 W. Sharon Road, Selection of unique wines from all around the world, including white, red, rose and dessert wines. Heavy
Support Groups Birthmothers: Grief, Loss and Hope, 7-8:30 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Find support for journey through grief and loss, as well as hope for the future, regardless of when baby was born or whether relationship has been restored. Reservations required. 931-5777; tinyurl.com/familylifectr. Finneytown.
Road, Adventure Outpost. Daily through July 31. Learn to create water “out of thin air,” start a fire, build a shelter, create a snare and signal for assistance. Ages 12-17. $150 per person; Registration required online. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 521-7275, ext. 240; www.greatparks.org. Springfield Township.
hors d’oeuvres stations. Ages 21 and up. $28.95, $18.95 designated driver. Registration required. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 521-7275, ext. 285; www.greatparks.org. Springfield Township.
Snake Week, 11 a.m.-3 p.m., Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, Free, vehicle permit required. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Colerain Township.
SATURDAY, JULY 27 Community Dance Skirts and Shirts Square Dance Club, 7:30 p.m., John Wesley United Methodist Church, 1927 W. Kemper Road, Western Style Square Dance Club for experienced square and round dancers. Plus level squares and up to phase III round dancing. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 929-2427; www.sonksdf.com. Springfield Township.
Exercise Classes Zumba Kids Dance Fitness Class, 10:30-11:15 a.m., Great Commission Bible Church, 10200 Hamilton Ave., Family Life Center. Healthy program featuring explosion of music, dance and energy. Ages 4-12. $4. 851-4946. Mount Healthy. Boot Camp Workout, 11 a.m.noon, Skyline Acres Community Center, 8500 Pippin Road, Free. 729-0755. Colerain Township.
Festivals St. James the Greater Parish Festival, 5:30 p.m.-midnight, St. James the Greater, Free. 7415300; www.st.james.net. White Oak. St. Bartholomew Church Festival, 5 p.m.-midnight, St. Bartholomew Church, 522-3680. Finneytown.
Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, 6717 Bridgetown Road, Hamilton County residents can drop off yard trimmings for free. Free. Presented by Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District. Through Nov. 24. 5983089; bit.ly/11UQb9r. Green Township. Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard
TUESDAY, JULY 30 Community Dance R. DeAndré Smith, rear, and DJ Plunkett star in “Big River,” the musical adaptation of Mark Twain’s “The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn.” Show times are 8 p.m. Wednesdays, Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays, and 2 p.m. Sundays through July 28 at the Showboat Majestic. Tickets are $20, $19 for students and seniors. For more information, call 241-6550 or visit www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. THANKS TO HOLLY YURCHISON. Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Rumpke Sanitary Landfill, 3800 Struble Road, Hamilton County residents can drop off yard trimmings for free. Free. Presented by Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District. 851-0122; bit.ly/11UQb9r. Colerain Township.
ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to www.cincinnati.com and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to firstname.lastname@example.org along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to www.cincinnati.com and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.
Literary - Signings Howard Rahtz, 3-5 p.m., College Hill Coffee Company and Casual Gourmet, 6128 Hamilton Ave., Author with more than 20 years of experience with Cincinnati Police and 20-plus years as a drug rehab counselor discusses and signs “Drugs, Crime and Violence: From Trafficking to Treatment.” Free. 542-2739. College Hill.
Music - Classic Rock Empty Garden, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Club Trio Lounge, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. 385-1005; clubtriolounge.com. Colerain Township.
Music - Concerts Sizzlin’ Summer Concert Series, 7-9 p.m., Winton Woods, 10245 Winton Road, Harbor Amphitheater. The Mistics. Grill menu is under $5 and includes burgers, hot dogs, metts or brats with a bag snack. Drinks include bottled soft drinks, water and beer. Dress for weather. Bring seating. Free; vehicle permit required. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Springfield Township.
Nature Snake Week, 11 a.m.-3 p.m., Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, Free, vehicle permit required. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Colerain Township.
Recreation Glow Disc Golf, 9-10:30 p.m., Winton Woods, 10245 Winton Road, Disc Golf Course. Registration required online by July 25. Bring your own disc or Frisbee, or rent one. $5, $5 to rent glow disc; vehicle permit required. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Springfield Township.
Senior Citizens Understanding Dementia Educational Seminar, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Triple Creek Retirement Community, 11230 Pippin Road, Villa Clubhouse. Breakfast provided by Hospice and lunch provided by Comfort Keepers. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Hospice of Southwest Ohio. 851-0601. Colerain Township.
SUNDAY, JULY 28 Festivals St. James the Greater Parish Festival, 4-10:30 p.m., St. James the Greater, Free. 741-5300; www.st.james.net. White Oak. St. Bartholomew Church Festival, 4-9 p.m., St. Bartholomew Church, Barbecue chicken and ribs dinner with salad, rolls, dessert and drink. 522-3680.
Dance Classes New Beginner Western Square Dancing Class, 7:309:30 p.m., Parky’s Farm Hayloft Barn, 10073 Daly Road, No experience necessary. Free, vehicle permit required. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 860-4746; www.greatparks.org. Springfield Township.
Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke with DJ Doc, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Quaker Steak & Lube, 3737 Stonecreek Blvd., Presented by Big Daddy Walker Productions. Free. 923-9464. Colerain Township.
Team Jeff Anderson Line Dancing, 6-7 p.m., Colerain Township Community Center, $5. 741-8802; colerain.org. Colerain Township.
Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; bit.ly/11UQb9r. Green Township. Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Rumpke Sanitary Landfill, Free. 851-0122; bit.ly/11UQb9r. Colerain Township.
hop, Latin, jive and more danced to popular music. $10. Registration required. Presented by Cardio Dance Party. 617-9498; www.cardiodanceparty.com. Springfield Township.
Music - Blues Blues and Jazz Jam, 9 p.m.-12:30 a.m., Poor Michael’s, 11938 Hamilton Ave., Featuring rotating musicians each week. Free. 825-9958. Springfield Township.
Summer Camps - Arts
Unicorners Singles Square Dance Club, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Trinity Lutheran Church, 1553 Kinney Ave., Experienced Western-style square dancers and round dancers. Singles and couples welcome. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 929-2427. Mount Healthy.
Music Around the World, 9-11 a.m., Western Hills Music, 4310 Harrison Ave., Store. Discover joy of music from other cultures through singing, rhythm, instruments and crafts. Taught by Suzanne Lockwood. Ages 8-10. Monday-Friday. $85. Registration required. 289-2575; www.westernhills-music.com. Green Township. Adventurers and Explorers, 1-2 p.m., Cincinnati Dance and Movement Center, 880 Compton Road, Young students learn movement skills while pretending to be wilderness adventurers, astronauts, pirates and more. Monday-Friday. Prekindergarten to first grade. $60. Reservations required. 521-8462. Springfield Township. Around the World in a Week, 2-3:15 p.m., Cincinnati Dance and Movement Center, 880 Compton Road, Learn about other cultures through dance. Students learn dances such as the polka, tango and fandango. Monday-Friday. Ages 2-6. $70. Reservations required. 521-8462; www.cincinantidance.com. Springfield Township. Music Video Moves, 3:15-4:30 p.m., Cincinnati Dance and Movement Center, 880 Compton Road, Students learn moves from favorite music videos. Monday-Friday. Ages 5-12. $80. Reservations required. 521-8462; www.cincinnatidance.com. Springfield Township.
Summer Camps - Horses
Old School Hip-Hop Dance Classes, 8-9 p.m., Colerain Township Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Instructor Brody Pille starts with basics and adds movements. Learn reversing, popping and ticking movements. For ages 14 and up. $5. 741-8802; www.colerain.org. Colerain Township.
Summer Horse Camps: One Week and Full-Day, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Winton Woods, 10245 Winton Road, Riding Center. Session 6. Through Aug. 2. Campers learn about safety, breeds, colors and markings, anatomy, grooming, tacking and riding lessons. Two week, half-day camps. Ages 7-17. $310; Registration required online. 521-7275. Springfield Township.
Nature Snake Week, 11 a.m.-3 p.m., Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, Free, vehicle permit required. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Colerain Township.
Recreation Splish Splash Bash, 2-4 p.m., Winton Woods, 10245 Winton Road, Harbor Pavilion. Wear clothes that can get wet for all sorts of games like water coloring, water squirting and duck washing. Free, vehicle permit required. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Springfield Township.
Shopping Coin Show, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., American Legion Post Hugh Watson Post 530 Greenhills, 11100 Winton Road, Free admission. Presented by Jim Huffman. 937-376-2807. Greenhills.
MONDAY, JULY 29 Community Dance
Exercise Classes Pilates Class, 11 a.m., Colerain Township Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Improve strength, flexibility, balance, control and muscular symmetry. Instructor Celine Kirby leads core-strengthening exercises using bands and weights. Bring yoga mat. $5. 741-8802; www.coleraintwp.org. Colerain Township. Cardio Dance Party, 7:45-8:45 p.m., Cincinnati Dance and Movement Center, 880 Compton Road, Incorporates variety of dance styles, including jazz, hip
Summer Camps Miscellaneous Adventure Express Summer Day Camp, 8:30 a.m.-6:30 p.m., Skyline Acres Community Center, 8500 Pippin Road, Includes breakfast, lunch and fieldtrips. Monday-Friday. Kindergarten-12th grade. Price varies. Registration recommended. 652-1748. Colerain Township.
Summer Camps - Nature Survival Camp, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Winton Woods, 10245 Winton
Adult Toning and Conditioning, 7-8 p.m., Skyline Acres Community Center, 8500 Pippin Road, $6. 551-9706. Colerain Township.
Nature Turtle Week, 11 a.m.-3 p.m., Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, 3455 Poole Road, Ellenwood Nature Barn. Meet turtles and participate in turtle activities. Craft available for a small fee. Free, parking permit required. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Colerain Township. Pen Pals Fun Pack, 9-10:30 a.m., Parky’s Farm, 10037 Daly Road, Register online by July 28. Get an up-close and personal chance to say hello to some of the farm’s animals. Help the farmer care for them and learn what the animals provide for us. Program includes Playbarn and a wagon ride. $6 per child, $4 per adult. Presented by Great Parks of Hamilton County. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Springfield Township.
Senior Citizens Downton Abbey, 10 p.m., North College Hill Senior Center, 1586 Goodman Ave., Showing episode of popular PBS show about an English Estate and its residents at the turn of the 20th century. Tea and cookies during the show. Showings will continue based upon popularity. For seniors. Free. 521-3462. North College Hill.
WEDNESDAY, JULY 31 Dance Classes Moving With Mommy/Dancing With Daddy, 6-6:30 p.m., Cincinnati Dance and Movement Center, 880 Compton Road, Movement class for ages 2-4. Adult participates with child. $49 for dance card of seven classes. 521-8462. Springfield Township. Preschool Dance, 5:30-6 p.m., Cincinnati Dance and Movement Center, 880 Compton Road, Dance class for ages 4-5. Ages -1-0. $49 for dance card of seven classes. 521-8462; www.cincinnatidance.com. Springfield Township. Dance Sampler for Kindergarten-Grade 2, 6:30-7 p.m., Cincinnati Dance and Movement Center, 880 Compton Road, Each class will have different dance genre including ballet, lyrical/ contemporary, hip-hop or tap. $49 for dance card of seven classes. 521-8462; www.cincinnatidance.com. Springfield Township. Dance Sampler for Grades 3-6, 7-7:45 p.m., Cincinnati Dance and Movement Center, 880 Compton Road, Each class will be different dance genre including ballet, lyrical/contemporary, hip-hop and tap. $63 for dance card of seven classes. 521-8462; www.cincinnatidance.com. Springfield Township.
JULY 24, 2013 • NORTHWEST PRESS • B3
Use your basil bounty for Rita’s freezer pesto
Sometimes my enthusiasm in spring for planting herbs and produce goes so out of bounds that when it’s time for harvesting, I get overwhelmed. I went out early to pick tomatoes and happened to see what I thought were a few Rita green Heikenfeld beans RITA’S KITCHEN ready to pick. Ditto for cucumbers. By the time I finished, I had a big basket of beans, almost a dozen cucumbers and more than enough squash for the neighborhood. I had also planted a row of both Iranian/lemon and sweet basil in the veggie garden. (Not that I didn’t already have enough in the herb garden!) The basils were just starting to flower so I had to harvest them, as well. The veggies will keep for a couple of days but I wanted to work with the basil then, so I made my latest version of freezer pesto.
Rita’s freezer pesto
There’s a huge interest in making pesto, so I could probably devote a whole column to it. Read-
⁄2 to 3⁄4 cup extra virgin olive oil Generous squeeze of lemon juice
With processor’s motor running, add garlic and nuts. Add everything else and using the pulse button, pulse until just mixed, then pour into containers and freeze.
Tip from Rita’s kitchen
Rita’s recipe for thick pesto freezes well. Add water if using to coat pasta.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD.
ers want to know if nuts are essential. No, and walnuts make a good substitute for pine nuts. Should you add garlic after thawing? I add both nuts and garlic to my pesto prior to freezing, but some food gurus say leave them out since, in their opinion, these items turn strong in the freezer. I use my food processor, but you could use a blender or make this by hand. This is a thicker pesto that freezes well. Add more oil after thawing, if you like. Some-
times I’ll add a bit of water to pesto if I’m using it to coat pasta. Check out my blog to see some favorite recipes using pesto. 1 to 11⁄2 teaspoons garlic, minced 1 ⁄4 cup pine nuts, toasted if desired 1 ⁄2 stick unsalted butter (optional, but good) Generous handful parsley leaves 4 generous cups basil leaves, packed 11⁄4 cups Parmesan cheese or to taste 1 ⁄4 cup Romano cheese
Why does my pesto turn dark? Basil oxidizes rapidly when leaves are cut up either too finely and/or exposed to air, so use the pulse button to mix. That also alleviates heat while processing, which can turn the basil dark. Try these tips to keep your pesto green. » Blanch the basil leaves to keep them green. » Add parsley and lemon juice to keep the green color. » Pour a thin film of oil over the top before storing may keep enough air out, as well. And sometimes, even if you take those steps, it still may get dark. Don’t worry, it’s a visual thing and doesn’t affect the quality or taste.
learn a lot through their experiences, and we are grateful that we can continue to offer these opportunities to them.” Sara Vice, a psychology major and student coop at HCJFS in the communications department, has had opportunities to shadow caseworkers and visit the Mayerson Center for Safe and Healthy Children at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital through her position. “My co-op has been a great learning experience and has prepared me for my future in the field of psychology,” she said. “The knowledge that I’ve gained goes beyond sitting in a classroom because I’m able to do something that I’m passionate about.” Cooperative education allows students to learn in an actual career setting, applying their interests and learning about career options. Nearly one-third of students who participate in cooperative education at the Mount accept fulltime employment with
previous co-op employers upon graduation. “We are thrilled to have this exciting partnership with the College of Mount St. Joseph and Hamilton County Job and Family Services,” said Christine Bochenek, vice president and senior program manager for The Carol Ann and Ralph V. Haile, Jr./U.S. Bank Foundation. “These students will play a crucial role in filling the gap and applying their skills set at HCJFS.” The Carol Ann and Ralph V. Haile, Jr./U.S. Bank Foundation is an independent family foundation dedicated to enhancing the quality of life for residents in this region. They concentrate their efforts and resources in areas about which Carol and Ralph were most passionate: arts and culture, community development, education and human services. In collaboration with this region’s stakeholders, they help lead the way to a strong and vibrant community across 10 coun-
Orange dreamsicle yogurt pops
From my book, “The Official Snack Guide” for kids. Healthy and refreshing. Blend together:
1 pint plain yogurt 1 ⁄2 cup thawed orange juice concentrate 1 teaspoon vanilla
molds and freeze. Lemonade pops: Substitute pink or regular lemonade for the orange juice.
I worry about the younger and older contingent in our Community Press family. They’re the ones who may not hydrate properly, so keep an eye out. Add a squeeze of fresh lemon or lime juice to water for an extra boost for your immune system and to make drinking water more appealing. Make it a fun drink by adding fresh mint, stevia or other sweetener to taste.
Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Find her blog online at Cincinnati.Com/blogs. Email her at email@example.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.
Pour into frozen pop
Trusted Senior Home Care Assistance with: Personal Hygiene Cleaning Cooking Laundry Med. Reminders Transportation
Tomato zucchini casserole
No real recipe here. Sometimes I’ll add a bit
Grant allows Mount to offer co-op positions The College of Mount St. Joseph will continue to offer five cooperative education positions each semester during the upcoming school year with Hamilton County Job and Family Services funded by a grant of $84,000 from The Carol Ann and Ralph V. Haile, Jr./U.S. Bank Foundation. The grant from The Haile/U.S. Bank Foundation provides funding for Mount students to have a cooperative education, or co-op, work experience at Hamilton County Job and Family Services (HCJFS). As a result, the agency gains the benefits of having college student employees at no cost while the students gain valuable career experience. “The Carol Ann and Ralph V. Haile/U.S. Bank Foundation has been very generous in granting us the ability to offer these co-op positions for a third year,” said Jen Franchak, director of the Career and Experiential Education Center at the Mount. “The students
of fresh chopped basil before serving. Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Spray casserole dish. Layer sliced zucchini, sliced onions, sliced tomatoes, a sprinkling of oregano and garlic powder or fresh minced garlic (not too much), Parmesan and mozzarella cheeses. Repeat layers except for mozzarella, which should be added last 10 minutes of baking time. Bake about 45 minutes or until veggies are tender before adding last layer of cheese.
ties in Ohio, Kentucky and Indiana. For more information, visit www.haileusb.org.
REMAIN at HOME! 2010, 2011, 2012 & 2013 2010, 2011 & 2012 Cincinnati Chamber Cincinnati Chamber “Small Businessofofthe theYear” Year” “Small Business Finalist Finalist
Call: 574-4148 www.ACaringChoice.com
THE ART OF SAVING LIVES
Friends selling books in August Fresh from the success of its June book sale, the Friends of the Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County is planning its annual Summer Warehouse Used Book Sale from Aug. 15-18, at 8456 Vine St. in Hartwell. The sale affords book lovers the opportunity to browse from more than 80,000 books and other items under one roof. There is ample parking at the warehouse, on adjoining streets, and across the street. Most items are priced from $1-$4. In addition to hardback and paperback books for all ages, there are also VHS movies, CDs, Books on
CD, DVDs, and even some vinyl records priced at one dollar each. In a special deal, there will be a 50 percent off purchase on Sunday, Aug. 18, for Friends’ members. Memberships are available throughout the sale. Membership benefits include preferred seating at the library’s great programs. Summer warehouse used book sale hours: » Thursday, Aug. 15: 10 a.m.-7:30 p.m. » Friday, Aug. 16, and Saturday, Aug. 17: 10 a.m.-6 p.m. » Sunday, Aug. 18: noon-5 p.m. The Friends’ book
sales enable the library to host tens of thousands of free programs and events each year, as well as support the summer reading program and add to the library’s collection. It is their main source of fundraising, donating hundreds of thousands of dollars to the library each year. Since its inception in 1957, the Friends have donated more than one million dollars to the library in support of its programs and services. For more information contact the warehouse at 513-369-6035, email firstname.lastname@example.org, or visit http://friends.cincinnatilibrary.org/.
This is a free-flowing artery thanks to tPA. It may look like modern art, but it’s a lifesaver. tPA is a drug that breaks up blood clots, keeps arteries flowing and helps limit the damaging effects of a stroke. Today, thousands of neurologists all over the world use tPA, but the discovery happened right here in Cincinnati at the University of Cincinnati Medical Center’s Comprehensive Stroke Center. We continue to pioneer breakthroughs in science so we can perfect the art of saving lives. To learn more, visit uchealth.com/stroke or call (866) 941-8264.
B4 • NORTHWEST PRESS • JULY 24, 2013
Father Terry shows off the gift he received – an engraved pewter paten that compliments the chalice his parents gave him after he was ordained. The parish collected donations from current and former parishioners to be able to purchase the gift. PROVIDED
Father Terence Hamilton celebrates 11:30 a.m. Mass at St. Martin of Tours on his 40th anniversary of ordination to the priesthood. He grew up in this parish and said his first Mass there 40 years ago. Today he is its pastor. PROVIDED
Celebrating 40 years
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Father Terence Hamilton, the pastor of St. Martin of Tours Parish in Cheviot, celebrated the 40th anniversary of his ordination June 2 in the same church where he made his First Communion, made his First Confession and even-
tually said his first Mass. A reception was held after the Mass. Hamilton grew up in Cheviot and attended St. Martin’s school. He attended La Salle High School for two years before entering St. Gregory Seminary
High School where he studied until 1968. From 1968 to 1973, he continued his seminary studies and formation at Mount St. Mary Seminary. He was ordained in 1963 and has served the archdiocese in many capacities.
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Parish staff present Father Terence Hamilton with a gift in honor of the 40th anniversary of his ordination. From left are Laurie Huff, coordinator of Religious Education; Carolyn Murphy, St. Martin of Tours School principal, Hamilton, and Marti Barnes, pastoral associate. PROVIDED
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.
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JULY 24, 2013 • NORTHWEST PRESS • B5
CCU chooses teachers of excellence
THE ANSWER IS… This is the Kabuto Steak House at 9455 Colerain Ave., at Northgate Mall. Correct answers this week came from Gail Hallgath, Debbie Fales, Joane Donnelly, Pat Merfert, Dennis Boehm, Bill Courter, Pat Powell, Mimi and Papa Threm, Emily, Megan and the boys, Ron and Erma, Annette, Joan Wilson, Greg Kohl, Debi Ferguson and Linda Metz. Thanks for playing. See this week’s clue on A4.
Last week’s clue.
Outstanding Teacher of Excellence will be announced at the Teachers of Excellence Banquet April 25 at CCU. The Top Ten Teachers of Excellence are: » Emily Amlin, Oak Hills, C.O. Harrison Elementary School. » Katie Amos, Carlisle Local School District, Grigsby Intermediate. » Robin Boling, Adams County/Ohio Valley School District, Peebles High School. » Heather Campbell, Lockland School District, Arlington Heights Academy. » Sally Cox, Princeton City School District, Sharonville Elementary
Cincinnati Christian University asked Greater Cincinnati area public and private schools to nominate Teachers of Excellence. From those nominations 10 were chosen by Cincinnati Christian University's Teacher of Excellence selection team. The 10 teachers chosen will be invited to Cincinnati Christian University to be honored with a sit down meal, plaques, gifts and recognition. One of these top 10 teachers will be chosen as the Outstanding Teacher of Excellence and given a $1,000 check to be used for the betterment of their classroom or school. The
School. » Charles Grosser, Finneytown Local School District, Finneytown High Schoo. » Holly Kober, Mount Healthy School District, Mt. Healthy South Elementary School. » Heather Milligan, Indian Hill Exempted Village School District, Indian Hill Elementary School. » Bonita Roe, Cincinnati Public Schools, Oyler School. » Emily Schelling, Fayetteville-Perry School District, Fayetteville-Perry High School. If you have any questions please contact Jackie Rosenberger 513-910-9870.
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B6 • NORTHWEST PRESS • JULY 24, 2013
College Hill to be site of 2014 CitiRama By Monica Boylson email@example.com
College Hill — The Cincinnati neighborhood has been chosen as the site for the 2014 CitiRama, an urban housing development project between the Homebuilders Association of Greater Cincinnati and the city. The 7.5-acre plot behind Renew Community Church, 2129 W. North Bend Road, will be developed with 24 homes each with average lot size of 6,500 square feet, developer T. J. Ackermann said. The site is being developed by Ackermann and the Meierjohan Building Group. Builders who have already committed to constructing homes at the site are Drees Homes, Maronda Homes, Meierjohan Building Group and Inverness Homes. Ackermann said College Hill was chosen out of four neighborhoods for the 12th annual housing
development project, and the College Hill Forum approved the project during a board meeting June 25. “The membership was very excited at the prospect of CitiRama coming to College Hill in 2014,” forum president Phyllis Slusher said. “The developer wanted a vote of support for the project and it was virtually unanimous.” Other neighborhoods that were considered were California, Mount Washington and Over-theRhine. Mike Hoffmaster, 2014 CitiRama chairman and regional president of Maronda Homes, said the home show will be September 2014 and there will be five to seven homes available for tours. He said the show usually runs 10 days and brings more than 6,000 people to see the development. He said that there will be builders and sales personnel at the show to answer questions and run
This 7.5-acre plot behind Renew Community Church, 2129 W. North Bend Road, will be the site of 24 homes built for the 2014 CitiRama in College Hill. MONICA BOYLSON/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
applications for the homes that are already built or give people the opportunity to build their unique home on one of the lots. “Most builders are affiliated with lenders,” Hoffmaster said. “If somebody comes in and says, ‘I’m interested but I’m not sure if I qualify,’ they can run a mini application and the lender can run a quick preliminary check in 30 to 45 minutes.” He added that in past
years all the homes have been sold before the show started. “Last year we had our whole show sold within two-and-a-half hours of the show starting,” he said. Ackermann said the average home price will be from $160,000 to $240,000. The new homes will have a 10-year tax abatement; LEED-certified homes that are built with sustainable and ecofriendly, recycled prod-
ucts will have a 15-year tax abatement. Homeowners would only be responsible for paying taxes on the land not the home. “We look at this as a win-win situation for everyone,” he said. “The development of market rate housing should boost the value of the homes in that area. It will bring 24 new families into the community and will raise the awareness of that community throughout greater Cincinnati.”
Slusher said College Hill is on board with the project. “I can’t think of any reason not to be thrilled at what a great event this can be for the neighborhood,” she said. “The community has really embraced it and are very supportive.” Ackermann said the installation of roads and utilities at the lots is expected to start in January and continue through April. Builders are expected to start home construction in May with many homes completed by mid-September. Once home construction starts, people can contact the builders and purchase the homes before CitiRama starts. Hoffmaster said that when construction starts there will be flyers and information at the site of all the companies building there. “This is a very exciting thing,” Slusher said. “This is really going to complement our community.”
Mercy foundation distributes nearly $1 million in first quarter The Mercy Health Foundation, a public charity that raises charitable funds for the not-forprofit programs and facilities of Mercy Health, distributed nearly $1 million in the first quarter of 2013. The foundation distributed the funds, which employees, individuals, businesses and other supporters donated, throughout Greater Cincinnati to
benefit the community and help residents be well. A sampling of how Mercy Health used the funds follows below. The Jewish Hospital – Mercy Health » New equipment, including patient recliners » Continuing education and staff development around the newest and best methods of patient treatment
» Funding for mammography screenings and diagnostic services for patients in need of financial assistance Mercy Health – St. John, a social service agency » Funding for programs that have provided emergency services to individuals and families in crisis for over 75 years. » A new handicap-accessible van to provide
transportation to and from the St. John Outreach Clinic for patients with disabilities Mercy Health – Blue Ash Regional Office » Employee wellness initiatives » The Employee Emergency Fund, which provides emergency assistance to co-workers in times of need. Mercy Health – Fairfield Hospital » A nurse call system in the hospital’s new tower » Staff training and certification Mercy Health – St. Raphael, a social service agency » Funding for various programs that help the poor and underserved, including medical outreach, food pantry, medical clinic and more. Mercy Health – Mount Airy Hospital » The ICU Department received $43,495 to
purchase an Arctic Sun, a piece of equipment that helps control patient body temperatures. Mercy Health – Western Hills Hospital » Portable whirlpools for rehabilitation classes at the Mercy Health Western Hills HealthPlex » Financial assistance for patients who need help covering their cardiac rehab bills. Mercy Health – Anderson Hospital » Televisions for the Same Day Surgery area, which will improve the patients' stays » Patient care and mission-driven services at Anderson Hospital, including funding for mammography screenings, diagnostic services and cardiac rehab care for patients in financial need. » Donations also helped patients meet the cost of prescriptions, diagnostic testing and infant car seats and funded
emergency food, clothing, and shelter needs. Mercy Health – Clermont Hospital » Cardiac rehab patient assistance Senior health and housing facilities » Funding for residents with dementia to work one-on-one with university student volunteers to create artwork. » Tools used by the speech pathologists to help treat swallowing disorders and provide biofeedback during swallowing treatments. » Equipment, including transportation vehicle, patient lifts, hot water heater, furnace and a new treatment table for the rehab gym » Funding assistance for residents with financial need » Specialized training on providing care for residents with dementia » Facility maintenance and remodeling.
JULY 24, 2013 • NORTHWEST PRESS • B7
DEATHS Alberta Blust Alberta “Bert” Stolz Blust, 87, Colerain Township, died June 30. Survived by children Ronald (Marjorie Inman), Kenneth Walther; stepson Steven Blust; grandchildren Shannon, Michelle Walther, Jennifer (Hao Liu) Walther-Liu, Heather Britt; great-grandchildren Madison, Mekenzie Walther-Smith, Kailas, Ever Walther-Liu, Ruby, Essa Britt. Preceded in death by husband Robert Blust. Services were July 6 at St. Ann Church. Arrangements by Dalbert, Woodruff & Isenogle Funeral Home. Memorials to: St. Ann Church, 2900 W. Galbraith Road, Cincinnati, OH 45239.
Verna Briede Verna R. Briede, 93, Monfort Heights, died July 13. She was the St. Ignatius Seniors Trip coordinator for over 30 years. Survived by children Kathi (Bill) Delis, Bill (Charlene) Briede; grandchildren Kimberly, Tony (Virginia), Sean Briede, Nicole (Rodney) Eggleston, Brandon (Christina) Delis; great-grandchildren Logan, Jake Briede, Porter Eggleston, Zach Delis. Services were July 18 at St. Ignatius of Loyola. Arrangements by Mihovk-Rosenacker Funeral Home. Memorials to: St. Ignatius Loyola Church, 5222 North Bend Road, Cincinnati, OH 45247 or Mercy Franciscan at West Park Chapel, 2950 West Park Drive, Cincinnati, OH 45238.
Buddy Carle Ralph Edwin “Buddy” Carle, 55, Green Township, died July 15. He was a member of the Asbestos Workers Local 8. Survived by stepson Joe (Chrissy Heim) Shinliver; siblings Paula (Tom) Bosch, Doug (Laura), Jeff (Norma), Joe (Natalie) Carle, Michele (late Dan) Bosch, Lauren (Rodney) Bruns, Stephanie (Jeremy) Lambert; stepgranddaughters Sydney, Rylee; companion Debbie Slaughter; former wife Gail Carle; numerous nieces, nephews and greatnieces and nephews. Preceded in death by parents Ralph, Edwina Carle, sister Amy Carle, niece Lindsey Carle. Services were July 9 at St. Ann Church. Arrangements by Neidhard-Minges Funeral Home. Memorials to Mesothelioma Research, the American Heart Association or a charity of the donor’s choice.
Ronald Marcum Ronald C. Marcum, 84, died July 11.
Neidhard. Services were July 17 at the Church of the Assumption. Arrangements by NeidhardSnow Funeral Home. Memorials to: Vitas Hospice, 11500 Northlake Drive, Suite 400, Cincinnati, OH 45249.
ABOUT OBITUARIES Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 853-6262 for a submission form. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 242-4000 or pricing details.
Survived by wife Ruth Marcum; children Ronda (David) Glassmeyer, Ronald A. Marcum; grandsons Marcum Dave, Patrick (Torey), Scott; siblings Janet Nieto, George (Janice) Marcum, Dale Bucalo. Preceded in death by sister Joan Marcum. Memorials to WGUC or a charity of the donor’s choice.
Jerry Marks Jerry M. Marks, formerly of Cincinnati, died July 7 in Minden, Nev. He was a career member of the United States Air Force, retiring as a major. Survived by wife Judy Craig Marks; children Frank Marks, Wendi Marks Wilder, Iris Marks Sarter; stepchildren James Luchte, Pam Luchte Dwertman, Jennifer Luchte Faerber; grandMarks children Tyler, Sean Sarter; step-grandchildren Hannah, Kate, Ben Miles Dwertman, Zoe, Soran, Venus Luchte; sister Toni Marks Heil; brotherin-law Richard Heil; cousins Tony, Pat Grazanke, Lois, Cliff Kist. Preceded in death by wife Sylvia Marks, daughter Natasha Marks, parents Frank, Wanda Marks. A funeral with full military honors will be held at Arlington National Cemetery.
Shirley Meister Shirley Neidhard Meister, 87, Mount Healthy, died July 13. She and her family owned and operated the Neidhard Funeral Home for many years. Survived by daughter Susan (Ron) Schroder; granddaughter Melissa Schroder. Preceded in death by husband John “Jack” Meister, brothers Larry, Joseph
POLICE REPORTS CINCINNATI DISTRICT 5 Arrests/citations Amy L. Brackett, born 1969, public indecency or exposure, 5400 Lanius Lane, July 6. Andrew Caldwell, born 1993, public indecency or exposure, 5400 Lanius Lane, July 6. Teven J. Ingram, born 1990, simple 8140 Daly Road, July 6. Adrian Strum, born 1991, after hours in park, 4800 Pine Ridge Road, July 7. Jennifer A. Bennington, born
1986, after hours in park, 4800 Pine Ridge Road, July 7. Lakeisha D. Hicks, born 1977, second adult curfew violation, 5804 Hamilton Ave., July 8. Latoya Bohanon, born 1979, second adult curfew violation, 5804 Hamilton Ave., July 8. Dominique James, born 1987, unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, 1198 W. Galbraith Road, July 9. Shaquille Ziegler, born 1994,
Gayle Singer Molleran, 66, Green Township, died July 18. Survived by husband Robert Molleran; daughters Amy (Tony Peveler) Molleran, Katie (Jason) Fish; grandson Conor Fish; cousin Linda Bruner, several Molleran other cousins. Services were July 20 at Our Lady of Lourdes. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to the American Cancer Society or National Kidney Foundation.
(Linda), Judy (Alan) Schmidt, Sheri (Tony) Russo; grandchildren Tiffany, Jessica Cobb, Zachary, Stephanie, Tyler, Alan, Angie, Trevor, Olivia, David, Adam Schmidt, Samantha, Amanda Russo, Bobby Sunderhaus; siblings John (Linda) Wagner Jr., Vera (Jack) Bonert, Marlene (Marvin) Beekman. Preceded in death by husband David Schmidt Sr. Services were July 20 at Mihovk-Rosenacker Funeral Home.
Memorials to the American Cancer Society.
Albert Trachsel Albert L. Trachsel, 93, White Oak, died July 17. He was a Marine Corps veteran of World War II. Survived by children Mary (Dale) Hanson, Barbara (Tim) Beischel, Tim (Anna), Gregory (Lisa) Trachsel, Marjorie Zimmerman; grandchildren Christopher, Matt (Stephanie), Bryan (Brigid),
Sarah, Rebekah, Lauren, Andrea, Kirsten, Thomas, Eric, Corey, Joseph, Elise, Allison; greatgrandchildren Graham, Emerson; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by wife Dorothy Trachsel, daughter Becky Trachsel, brother Rudy Trachsel. Services were July 22 at St. James Church. Arrangements by Mihovk-Rosenacker Funeral Home. Memorials to Honor Flight Tri-State.
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Janice Schmidt Janice Wagner Schmidt, 71, White Oak, died July 16. Survived by children Lynn (Ron) Cobb, David (Trish), Greg
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B8 • NORTHWEST PRESS • JULY 24, 2013
POLICE REPORTS Continued from Page B7 criminal damaging or endangering, 2572 W. North Bend Road, July 10. Jumarkus Crawford, born 1992, criminal damaging or endangering, 5015 Hawaiian Terrace, July 11. James III Sams, born 1977, 6066 Capri Drive, July 12. Kyle I. Bonner, born 1994, carrying concealed weapons, drug abuse, 1575 Marlowe Ave., July 12. Martin Goines, born 1990, misdemeanor drug possession, 1570 Marlowe Ave., July 12. James Thomas, born 1985, misdemeanor drug possession, trafficking, 6438 Hamilton Ave., July 13. Rozell Martin, born 1991, tampering with evidence, 6425 Hamilton Ave., July 15.
Incidents/reports Assault 1902 Savannah Way, July 3. 4875 Hawaiian Terrace, July 3. 5312 Colerain Ave., July 4. 5374 Bahama Terrace, July 5. 1402 W. North Bend Road, July 7. 2962 Highforest Lane, July 7. 5469 Kirby Ave., July 8. Breaking and entering 5512 Kirby Ave., July 9. Burglary 2234 W. North Bend Road, July 10. 5376 Bahama Terrace, July 11. 1901 Savannah Way, July 4. 2062 Connecticut Ave., July 9. 4802 Hawaiian Terrace, July 9. Criminal damaging/endangering
2572 W. North Bend Road, July 10. 5571 Colerain Ave., July 10. 1408 Oak Knoll Drive, July 4. 5818 Hamilton Ave., July 4. 1408 Oak Knoll Drive, July 5. 5121 Colerain Ave., July 5. 5646 Kirby Ave., July 6. 4999 Hawaiian Terrace, July 7. 5555 Colerain Ave., July 7. 5881 Shadymist Lane, July 9. Domestic violence Reported on Ponderosa Drive, July 3. Reported on West North Bend Road, July 4. Reported on Cherrywood Court, July 5. Felonious assault 1626 Llanfair Ave., July 8. Menacing 5109 Colerain Ave., July 12. Robbery 1401 Cedar Ave., July 11. Theft 6120 Center Hill Ave., July 10. 5823 Hamilton Ave., July 3. 1910 Savannah Way, July 4. 1626 Llanfair Ave., July 5. 5083 Colerain Ave., July 5. 1639 Marlowe Ave., July 6. 2335 Whitewood Lane, July 6. 1482 Larrywood Lane, July 9. 5374 Bahama Terrace, July 9.
COLERAIN TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations Michael Wright, 47, 8795 Venus Lane, criminal trespassing at 9501 Colerain Ave., July 2. Adam Lewis, 30, 1558 Hobart Ave., theft at 8210 Pippin Road, July 2. Juvenile male, 17, theft at 9501 Colerain Ave., July 2. Mckenzie Patton Bruce, 21, 2187
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: » Colerain Township: Chief Daniel P. Meloy, 245-6600 » Green Township: Chief Bart West, 574-0007; vandalism hotline 574-5323 » Hamilton County: Sheriff Jim Neil, 825-1500 » Springfield Township: Chief David Heimpold, 729-1300 Venice Blvd., theft at 3711 Stone Creek Blvd., July 2. Amber Houpe, 26, 6655 Schweitzerhoff Road, theft at 8451 Colerain Ave., July 3. Jennifer Johnson, 22, 2647 Ross Hanover, open container, operating a motor vehicle under the influence, drug possession, drug abuse at 9959 Colerain Ave., July 3. Peggy Crane, 40, 10773 Shipley Court, drug possession at 7451 Colerain Ave., July 2. Damon White, 19, 11941 Waldon Drive, theft at 10240 Colerain Ave., July 3. Juvenile male, 14, theft at 8451 Colerain Ave., July 3. Juvenile female, 14, complicity at 9607 Colerain Ave., July 4. Juvenile female, 14, theft at 9607 Colerain Ave., July 4. James Sasser, 32, 211 Milikin St., assault at 3489 Niagara St., July 4. Monica Johnson, 49, 3400 Pinwood Lane, failure to confine dog at 10430 Zocalo, July 2. Jessica Carter, 30, 2370 Washington Ave., failure to confine dog at 2350 Washington Ave., July
5. Dale Banks, 55, 8451 Colerain Ave., theft at 8451 Colerain Ave., July 5. Donald Vonderheide, 64, 9252 Colerain Ave., open container, operating a motor vehicle under the influence at 9252 Colerain Ave., July 6. Kenneth Miller, 24, 10160 Windswept, theft at 9690 Colerain Ave., July 6. Sheryn Jackson, 42, 114 Country Club Drive, theft at 3711 Stone Creek Blvd., July 6. Michelle McCoy, 32, 1000 Main St., theft at 8451 Colerain Ave., July 6. Jayme Kidd, 24, 1349 Lincoln, criminal trespassing, unauthorized use of a motor vehicle at Ronald Reagan Cross County Highway, July 7. Juvenile male, 15, domestic violence at Wilson Avenue, July 7. Juvenile female, 13, theft at 9501 Colerain Ave., July 7. Juvenile female, 15, theft at 9501 Colerain Ave., July 7. Antonio Gonzalez, 36, 12133 Wincanton, domestic violence at Wincanton, July 8. Allen Howard Jr., 33, 2302 W. Galbraith Road, Apt. 1, domestic violence at West Galbraith Road, July 8. Juvenile female, 17, domestic violence at Cranbrook Drive, July 8. Robin Chow, 47, 3352 March Terrace, theft at 6401 Colerain Ave, July 8. Andrew Hoctor, 48, 9352 Roundtop Road, drug possession, possession of marijuana paraphernalia at 9500 Colerain Ave., July 6.
Incidents/reports Assault Woman slapped at party at 3489 Niagara, July 4. Man hit during altercation at 2911 Jonrose Ave., July 6. Burglary House entered by unknown means, hand gun, medication and $2,000 cash taken at 6080 Day Road, July 4. Criminal damaging Mailbox hit by a potato at 3271 Wemyss Drive, July 1. Felonious assault Man shot at BP gas station during altercation at 8195 Colerain Ave., July 5.
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Fraud Attempt to pass bad money order at 2510 W. Galbraith Road, July 4. Illegal dumping Brush and yard waste dumped in driveway of church at 12190 E. Miami River Road, June 29. Property damage Windows broken, food left on floor to spoil, furniture thrown into yard and graffiti on walls causing $1,000 damage at 2801 Brampton, June 27. Theft Items valued at $38.10 taken at Walmart at 8451 Colerain Ave., July 2. Shirt valued at $16 taken at Sears at 9505 Colerain Ave., July 2. $53.58 in cosmetics taken at Meijer at 3711 Stone Creek Blvd., July 2. Merchandise totaling $101.90 taken at Walmart at 8451 Colerain Ave., July 2. Vehicle not returned to Enterprise at 3559 Springdale Road, June 3. $10,000 in merchandise taken from Walmart since Nov.1 by employee at 10240 Colerain Ave., July 3. Cell phone valued at $89.98 taken at Walmart at 8451 Colerain Ave., July 3. Car window broken, items taken at 83333 Haskell Drive, July 3. Merchandise taken from Kid’s Footlocker at 9607 Colerain Ave., July 3. Credit card used without permission at 8874 Colerain Ave., July 4. Copper taken from air conditioner at 10224 Windswept Lane, July 4. Credit card used without permission at 7764 Colerain Ave., July 19. Wallet taken from purse at 8987 Tripoli, July 4. Copper wiring taken at 8801 Cheviot Road, July 3. Copper wiring and a pump taken at 10761 Pippin Road, July 3. Air conditioning unit valued at $3,500 taken from house at 2491 Wenning Road, July 5. Meat products of unknown value taken at Walmart at 8451 Colerain Ave., July 5. Trespassing Reported at Northgate Mall at 9501 Colerain Ave., July 2. Unauthorized use of motor vehicle Reported at 4344 Hanley Drive, July 3. Reported at 8335 Pippin Road, July 3. Vandalism Fuse box removed from air conditioning unit and coolant cables cut at 8045 Colerain Ave., June 28.
GREEN TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations Jason Manuel, 37, 3610 Coral
Gables, assault at 3610 Coral Gables, July 7. Tia M. Dunigan, 18, 4237 School Section Road, theft at 5750 Harrison Ave., July 7. Juvenile, 16, robbery at 5750 Harrison Ave., July 7. Michael Mosley, 49, 1116 Sunset Ave. No. 2, attempted warrant and possession of drugs at 5071 Glencrossing Way, July 7. Terry L. Davis, 47, 2031 Dunlap Ave., theft at 6550 Harrison Ave., July 7. Jaimee L. Leasure, 22, 3326 West Galbraith Road, disorderly conduct while intoxicated at 3854 Ridgecomb Drive, July 7. Markham J. Mattar, 46, 6016 Musketeer Drive, domestic violence and possession of marijuana at 6016 Musketeer Drive, July 7. Lisa Johnston, 44, 714 North Ohio, theft at 6580 Harrison Ave., July 8. Nathan R. Fluckiger, 28, 5715 Evelyn Road, criminal damaging at 5715 Evelyn Road, July 9. Angela M. Harris, 27, 5890 Snyder Road, theft at 6580 Harrison Ave., July 13. Ryan R. Gentry, 31, 2130 St. Michael St. No. 1, theft at 6300 Glenway Ave., July 14. Juvenile, 13, domestic violence at 5871 Lawrence Road, July 14.
Incidents/reports Aggravated robbery Suspect armed with a gun robbed Bridgetown Mini Mart of money and a phone at 4258 Harrison Ave., July 12. Arson Gasoline can set on fire in street at 5856 Weston Court, July 13. Breaking and entering Lock stolen from home’s shed, but nothing found missing from shed at 5507 Julmar Drive, July 12. Burglary Laptop computer, ring and a bracelet stolen from home at 3941 Powner Road, July 8. Two televisions and prescription medication stolen from home at 3593 Robroy Drive No. 4, July 9. Victim reported an attempted burglary at their home, but no entry was gained at 3372 North Bend Road, July 13. Video game system stolen from home at 5544 Reemelin Road, July 14. Criminal damaging Window broken on vehicle at 5248 Leona Drive, July 7. Rear window broken on vehicle at 5700 Signal Pointe Drive, July 8. Rocks thrown through two front windows at Crossroads Sports Bar at 5790 Cheviot Road, July 8. Eggs thrown on vehicle, causing damage to paint at 5115 Wesselman Woods, July 2. Garage door damaged on apartment building at 5434 Audro Drive, July 10.
JULY 24, 2013 • NORTHWEST PRESS • B9
REAL ESTATE 3332 Ainsworth Court: Ainsworth Family Trust The to U.S. Bank NA; $26,000. 3515 Amberway Court: Webster, Nicole to PNC Bank NA; $40,000. 11719 Bank Road: Bell, Kristen L. Tr. to Schaffer, Bradley D. and Amanda M.; $223,000. 2688 Barthas Place: U.S. Bank NA Tr. to Craig, Kurt D. and Alice F.; $27,000. 3589 Blue Rock Road: Dreyer, Marie J. to Webeler, Jeffrey L. Tr.; $88,160. 7598 Boleyn Drive: Romarican LLC to Bank of New York Mellon T.; $66,000. 8853 Carrousel Park Circle: Seib, Brenda W. to Michaels, Walter; $58,000. 6234 Castlestone Lane: Breen, Barry A. to Haffey, Edward John Jr. and Kimberly Jean; $225,000. 8330 Chesswood Drive: Hawthrone, Jamie L. to Bank of New York Mellon The; $54,000. 10277 Chippenham Court: Howard, Yvonne to Fannie Mae; $52,000. 9631 Crosley Farm Drive: Hoffmann, Barry J. Tr. to Harden, Joseph L.; $48,000. 10012 Crusader Drive: Burke, Yvonne R. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $58,500. 10068 Crusader Drive: Partin, Stacy to Badgley, Samuel C.; $62,500. 5583 Day Road: Keller and Klein Ltd. to White, Stewart D. Tr.; $308,000. 6475 Dry Ridge Road: Wolterman, John W. and Kristie M. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $435,257. Forest Valley Drive: Stone Ridge Property Development LLC to NVR Inc.; $39,800. 8329 Gaines Road: Meyer, Norbert J. Sr. to Helmers, Paul F. and Catherine R.; $115,000. 2800 Geraldine Drive: Federal National Mortgage Association to Ernst, Elliot T. and Amber R. Dowers; $70,000. 2539 Grant Ave.: PNMAC Mort Opp Fund Inv to AgyemanDuah, Erica; $32,000. 9880 Grasscreek Court: Grass Creek LLC to Brown, Kevin; $116,000. 2681 Grosvenor Drive: Kabasele, Theresa and Luse C. to HSBC Mortgage Services In; $48,000. 2882 Hanois Court: Schwienher, Mark J. and Tonia M. Schwienher to Wernke, Brandon; $82,500. 3286 Harry Lee Lane: Inderhees, Keith and Christopher to Williams, Pamela; $110,000. 8108 Hollybrook Court: Fifth Third Mortgage Co. to VBOH Annex LLC; $37,000. 2935 Kingman Drive: Nelson, Georgia M. to Bischoff, Terrence L. and Brenda R.; $55,000. 3162 Libra Lane: Boner, Tim A. and Jean M. to Stanley, Jason R. and Cindy A.; $86,000.
8251 Livingston Road: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to McCreary, Richard and Janice; $83,500. 10007 Loralinda Drive: Williams, Christie L. to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp.; $52,000. 2735 Merrittview Lane: Harris, Clifford to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp.; $54,000. 2450 Owlcrest Drive: Federal National Mortgage Association to Craig, Karen S.; $130,000. 6350 Oakcreek Drive: Junker, Sharie L. and John C. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $100,000. 3108 Pavlova Drive: Kopchak, Jody to Fannie Mae; $80,000. 9678 Pebble View Drive: Muckerheide, Marian R. to McCoy, Dennis K.; $240,000. 2425 Pinwood Lane: Enderle, Michael L. and Nicole T. to Wells Fargo Bank NA; $54,000. 9940 Regatta Drive: Hein, W. Scott to McFadden, Robert B. and Vickie L.; $65,000. 2606 Retford Drive: Phillips, Steven and Kathleen to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp.; $42,000. 3786 Ripplegrove Drive: U.S. Bank NA Tr. to KB Properties of Cincinnati LLC; $50,000. 3671 Sandralin Drive: Berning, Donald C. Sr. and Lisa A. to Hack, Marie E. and Allen Hays; $107,000. 5383 Springdale Road: Swank, Thomas C. and Yolanda M. to Adams, Jay M. and Nancy C.; $163,000. 6617 Springdale Road: Smith, John R. and Annette M. to Ranz, Jeffrey T.; $86,000. 7943 Stoney Ridge Drive: NVR Inc. to Holroyd, Sarah M. and Nicholas E.; $230,285. 3474 Sunbury Lane: Burnett, Robert G. to KB Properties Of Cincinnati LLC; $65,000. 10718 Sunliner Court: Whitterson, Dwayne and Marie to Federal National Mortgage Association; $42,000. 6098 Thompson Road: McCarty, Ann H. to Heeney, Linda C.; $75,000. Vail Court: Fischer Single Family Homes II LLC to Southwood, Steven M. and Kathleen A.; $298,000. 11646 Willowcrest Court: Home Investors of Cincinnati 3 LLC to Fey, J. F. and B. E.; $133,000. 2505 Willowspring Court: Campbell, Charles B. and Shannon R. to Bank of America NA; $68,000. 3074 Windsong Drive: Terry, Julie A. to U.S. Bank NA; $62,000. 3179 Windsong Drive: Harrison, Cleveland to U.S. Bank NA ND; $50,000. 10080 Windswept Lane: Alexander, Cynthia to Deutsche Bank Trust Co. Americas Tr.; $44,000. 2729 Windon Drive: Kuchenbuch, Anna M. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $54,000.
3641 Woodsong Drive: Haffey, Edward J. Jr. and Kimberly J. to Tekulve, Michelle M.; $115,900.
3123 Algus Lane: Milner, Ryan and Laura to Kurzhals, Jennifer; $145,900. 3215 Bellacre Court: Weyman, Edward L. Tr. and Laura Staebler Tr. to Bray Investment Propertie LLC; $70,000. 5498 Bellfield Lane: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Voegle, Brian and Carla Girten; $156,500. 5600 Biscayne Ave.: Littelmann, Todd M. to Niemiller, Kristin; $82,000. 5534 Bluepine Drive: Mueller, Andrew D. and Amy V. to Kluener, Joseph T.; $158,000. Bridge Point Pass: Grand Communities Ltd. to Fischer Single Family Homes II LLC; $71,247. Bridge Point Pass: Fischer Single Family Homes II LLC to Smith, Matthew W. and Lori B.; $283,489. 5737 Childs Ave.: Hetzer, Anthony J. Tr. to Geak Properties LLC; $58,000. 3868 Church Lane: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Burhoff, George J. and Martha I.; $62,000. 5209 Clearlake Drive: Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. Tr. to Robinson, Manden; $52,000. 5960 Colerain Ave.: Meade, Shannon to Federal National Mortgage Association; $20,000. 3714 Coral Gables Road: Schuerman-Wolf, Mary Jo to Linnemann, Richard K.; $81,700. 5942 Countrymeadow Lane: Thomas, Jerry J. Trs and Joan M. Trs to Stegman, Mollie T. Tr.; $359,000. 5168 Deeridge Lane: Burke, Timothy J. and Jill M. to Lewis, John S. and Patricia M.; $200,500. 5874 Devon Court: Jones, Arlene C. to West, Robby; $50,500. 3350 Dickinson Road: Hargis, Christopher T. to PHH Mortgage Corp.; $28,000. 5184 Eaglesnest Drive: McCarthy, Maura to Wells Fargo Bank NA; $26,000. 3297 Ebenezer Road: Schlarmann, Johana Arellano and Donald E. to Hopkins, Julie A. and Roy Lester Hopkins Jr.; $104,800. 5654 Eula Ave.: Petersman, Christine to Zeiser, Mark J.; $81,500. 5482 Green Acres Court: Byrum, Timothy V. and Elizabeth J. to Rederick, Sarah L.; $139,900. 4486 Harrison Ave.: Hausfeld, Melissa E. Tr. to Mmh Harrison Properties LLC; $47,500. 5938 Harrison Ave.: Davis, Jonathon Lee to Federal National Mortgage Association; $69,200. 5721 High Tree Drive: Real Estate Management Holdings LLC to Ellis, Lukman S.; $150,000. 3987 Hutchinson Road: JD Smith Holdings LLC to Simmons,
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Thomas; $60,000. 3545 Jessup Road: Harwood, Sharon F. to Figgins, Brittany L.; $51,000. 3951 Jessup Road: Campbell, James T. and Susan to Reis, Craig A. and Carolynn; $470,000. 5714 Juliemarie Court: Nagel, Donald to Flaherty, Kathleen E.; $112,000. 3419 Katies Green Court: Niklas, Gerald R. Tr. and Mary Jean Tr. to Wells, Douglas and Toni; $137,500. 3638 Krierview Drive: Harmon, James and Laura M. to Leopold, Douglas A. Tr. and Kathleen A. Tr.; $150,000. 1833 Leona Drive: Karnes, Melvin P. and Patricia to Guardian Savings Bank Fsb; $54,000.5438 Lawrence Road: Eastin, Tonya S. and Anthony W. to Huntington National Bank The; $44,000. 5174 Leona Drive: Jordan, Bethany and Aram A. to JPMorgan Chase Bank NA; $40,000. 5364 Meadow Walk Lane: Reynolds, Louis G. and Marlene M. to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp.; $89,600. 5465 Muddy Creek Road: Bolmer, Jonathan I. to Rotert, Mark and Nicole; $37,200. 1920 Neeb Road: Grimm, Richard W. and Katherine S. to Federal National Mortgage Association;
$70,000. 3341 North Bend Road: Fannie Mae to Mount Airy Properties LLC; $50,000. 3389 North Bend Road: Craig, Brent and Kristan to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp.; $60,000. 4486 Pinecroft Drive: Moore, Kyle Jeffrey to JPL Properties II LLC; $80,000. 2175 Quail Run Farm Lane: Tolly, Mary Ellen and John S. to Conners, Gregory M. and Lori Abrams Conners; $685,000. 2433 Quail Run Farm Lane: Baer, John and Mary Ann to Rice, Christine M. and Christopher T. Pitchford; $368,314. 5128 Ralph Ave.: Devoto, Steven to Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. Tr.; $56,700. 4341 Regency Ridge Court: Harnist, Leonard J. to Manegold, Catherine; $70,000. 5209 Relluk Drive: Great Danube Llp to Fletcher, Julie A.; $100,000. 3850 Robinhill Drive: Yates, Albert J. to Chambers, Christopher L. and Tina M.; $10,000. 2776 Roseann Lane: Ruehl, Gilbert F. and Esther Virginia to Schwegmann, Fitzgerald; $92,500. 5387 Rybolt Road: Goetz, Herman D. and Kathryn C. to Fifth Third Bank; $50,000.
5262 Sidney Road: Beck, Beverly Ann to Miami Savings Bank; $84,000. 2332 South Road: Janszen, Jerome A. Tr. to Honerkamp, Jerome H. and Laura B.; $134,000. 6975 Summit Lake Drive: Roberts, Kathleen L. Tr. to Conger, Paul and Mary Sue; $90,000. 3828 Sunburst Ridge Lane: Mazza, John J. and Nancy L. to Hubert, Jeffrey and Jennifer A.; $303,500. 7591 Skyview Circle: McCarthy, James J. and Lindsey N. to Abner, Eric M. and Michelle I. Ostrowski; $136,000. 6712 Verde Ridge Drive: Burke, Betty Jo to Creighton, Rodney G. and Donna S.; $137,500. 4213 Victorian Green Drive: Kobman, Jean H. to Mahon, Deborah; $89,000. 4094 West Fork Road: Hall, Bruce N. to Everbank; $52,000. 5729 West Fork Road: Sturwold, Nicole to Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. Tr.; $42,000. 3028 Westbourne Drive: Voelker, Kathleen L. to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp.; $77,000. 5706 Windview Drive: Stock, Matthew A. and Diana N. Merz to Littelmann, Todd M. and
5921 Springdale Rd
At CHURCH BY THE WOODS
FRIENDSHIP BAPTIST CHURCH 8580 Cheviot Rd., Colerain Twp 741-7017 www.ourfbc.com Gary Jackson, Senior Pastor Sunday School (all ages) 9:30am Sunday Morning Service 10:30am 6:30pm Sunday Evening Service 7:00pm Wedn. Service/Awana RUI Addiction Recovery (Fri.) 7:00pm Active Youth, College, Senior Groups Exciting Music Dept, Deaf Ministry, Nursery
BAPTIST SHARON BAPTIST CHURCH 4451 Fields Ertel Road Cincinnati, OH 45241 (513) 769-4849 firstname.lastname@example.org
Sunday School - 10:00 am Sunday Morning - 11:00 am Sunday Evening - 6:00 pm Wednesday - 7:00 pm Evening Prayer and Bible Study
Wyoming Baptist Church
(A Church For All Seasons) Burns and Waverly Avenues Cincinnati OH 45215 821.8430
Steve Cummins, Senior Pastor Sunday School..............................9:00 am Coffee & Fellowship...................10:00 am Praise & Worship........................10:30 am www.wyomingbc.homestead.com Visitors Welcome!
CHRISTIAN CHURCH DISCIPLES Mt. Healthy Christian Church (Disciples of Christ)
7717 Harrison Ave Mt. Healthy, OH 45231 Rev. Michael Doerr, Pastor 513-521-6029 Sunday 9:00 a.m...... Contemporary Service 9:45a.m...... Sunday School 10:45 a.m........ Traditional Worship Nursery Staff Provided “A Caring Community of Faith” Welcomes You
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Christ Church Glendale Episcopal Church 965 Forest Ave - 771-1544 email@example.com www.christchurchglendale.org The Reverend Roger L Foote 8am Holy Eucharist I 9am Holy Eucharist II 11am Holy Eucharist II Child Care 9-12
LUTHERAN Faith Lutheran LCMC 8265 Winton Rd., Finneytown www.faithcinci.org
Contemporary Service 9am Traditional Service 11:00am
Trinity Lutheran Church (ELCA) “Growing Closer to God, Growing Closer to Neighbor”
www. trinitymthealthy.org 513-522-3026
OHIO HOUSING FINANCE AGENCY CE-0000554350
1553 Kinney Ave, Mt. Healthy
Worship: 8:30 am traditional - 10:45 am contemporary Sunday School: 9:45 am Nursery provided
Pastor Todd A. Cutter
Trinity Lutheran Church, LCMS Rev. Richard Davenport, Pastor Worship & Sunday School 10:30 a.m, Bible Study 9:15 a.m. Sundays
Classic Service and Hymnbook
UNITED METHODIST Christ, the Prince of Peace United Methodist Church 10507 “Old” Colerain Ave (513) 385-7883 Rev. Mark Reuter Sunday School 9:15am Worship 10:30am - Nursery Available www.cpopumc.org “Small enough to know you, Big enough to care”
CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR 005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142 www.cos-umc.org "Called By God"
Traditional Worship 8:20am & 11:00am Contemporary Worship 9:40am Sunday School (All ages) 9:40 & 11am Nursery Care Provided
Dr. Cathy Johns, Senior Pastor
Monfort Heights United Methodist Church
See REAL ESTATE, Page B10
www.churchbythewoods.org 3755 Cornell Rd., Sharonville , Ohio 45241 You have a choice of Ministry: 1. Traditional Sunday Worship at 10:00 AM. Language: English Multi-cultural, multi-generational, and multi-ethnic. 2. Contemporary Sunday Worship with Freedom Church at 10:30 AM. Language: English It’s not about Religion; it’s about relationships! www.freedomchurchcincinnati.com 3. Taiwanese Traditional Sunday Worship st 2:00 PM. Language: Taiwanese, UC Campus Fellowship on Saturdays, www.cincinnatitaiwanese.org 4. Seventh Day Adventist Saturday Worship at 10:00 AM. Language: Spanish Loving - Caring - and Sharing God’s Word Notes: Nursery School is provided at each Worship time English as a Second Language (ESL) is taught on Saturday 10-12 AM. Various Bible Studies are available.
EVANGELICAL COMMUNITY CHURCH
3682 West Fork Rd , west of North Bend Traditional Worship 8:30 & 11:00am Contemporary Worhip 9:45am
Sunday School Hour (for all ages) 9:15 - 10:15am Worship Service - 10:30 to 11:45am (Childcare provided for infants/ toddlers) Pastor: Rich Lanning Church: 2191 Struble Rd Ofﬁce: 2192 Springdale Rd
Nursery Available * Sunday School 513-481-8699 * www. mhumc.org Spiritual Checkpoint ... Bearing the Love of Christ...for you!
Mt Healthy United Methodist Church
Corner of Compton and Perry Streets 513-931-5827 Sunday School 8:45 - 9:45am Traditional Worship 10:00 - 11:00am Contemporary Gathering: Bible & Conversation 11:30 - 12:30 Nursery Available Handicap Access "Come as a guest. Leave as a friend".
Sharonville United Methodist
8:15 & 11amTraditional Service & Kingdom Kids 9:30am Adult & Children’s Sunday School 7:00pm Wednesday, Small Groups for all ages Infant care available for all services
3751 Creek Rd.
NON-DENOMINATIONAL HIGHVIEW CHRISTIAN CHURCH “Life on Purpose in Community” 2651 Adams Rd. (near Pippin) Worship Assembly-Sunday 10:45am Phone 825-9553 www.highviewchristianchurch.com
VINEYARD CHURCH NORTHWEST Colerain Township Three Weekend Services Saturday - 5:30 pm Sunday - 9:30 & 11:15 am 9165 Round Top Road 1/4 mile south of Northgate Mall 513-385-4888 µ www.vcnw.org
Visitors Welcome www.eccfellowship.org
PRESBYTERIAN Northminster Presbyterian Church 703 Compton Rd., Finneytown 931-0243 Growing Faith, Sharing Hope, Showing Love Sunday Worship Schedule Traditional Services: 8:00 & 10:15am Contemporary Services: 9:00 & 11:30am Student Cafe: 10:15am Childcare Available Jeff Hosmer, Rich Jones & Nancy Ross- Zimmerman - Pastors
Northwest Community Church 8735 Cheviot Rd, by Colerain HS Rev. Kevin Murphy, Pastor 513-385-8973 Worship and Sunday School 10AM Handicap Accessible/Nursery Available
Salem White Oak Presbyterian
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST FLEMING ROAD United Church of Christ 691 Fleming Rd 522-2780 Rev Pat McKinney
Sunday School - All Ages - 9:15am Sunday Worship - 10:30am
St. Paul United Church of Christ 5312 Old Blue Rock Rd., off Springdale
Phone: 385-9077 Rev. Michelle Torigian Sunday Worship: 10:30am Sunday School: 9:15am Nursery Available/Handicap Access www.stpaulucccolerain.org www.facebook.com/StPaulUCC
B10 • NORTHWEST PRESS • JULY 24, 2013
REAL ESTATE Continued from Page B9 Tracy L.; $138,250.
5667 Buttercup Lane: Federal National Mortgage Association to Equity Trust Co. Custodian FBO Isaac Freeb; $45,900. 5559 Colerain Ave.: Mount Airy Associates LLC to MTT Sales and Services Corp; $68,200. 5750 Kirby Ave.: Federal National Mortgage Association to Soumare, Fatoumata; $59,500. 2660 North Bend Road: Burns, Mary Tr. to Ross, Sylveester; $96,000. 5300 Ponderosa Drive: Ilboudo, Mariam to Nationstar Mortgage LLC; $91,155. 4920 Raeburn Drive: Price, M. Daniel and Jean Marie Stross to Rafales, Carolyn and James K. Wallace; $223,500. 5214 Shepherd Road: Blankumsee, Carol Jean to U.S. Bank NA Tr.; $32,000. 61 Stonehaven Drive: Veneman, A. Lee Tr. and Amy A. Buysse Tr. to Zepf, Clifford C. II Tr. and Barbara W. Tr.; $240,000.
7718 Hamilton Ave.: Shedd, Loretta J. and David J. to Kindo, Glory; $30,000. 7857 Seward Ave.: Cannon, Judith A. and William M. to Vidourek, Jeffrey; $60,000.
1796 Acreview Drive: Huxel, David W. Tr. to Goyette, Nicholas; $133,900. 2200 Adams Ridge Drive: Lewis, Devenia S. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $110,406. 9472 Beech Drive: Wojciechowski, David S. to Petrillo, Virginia P.; $115,000. 11896 Belgreen Lane: Ross, Gregory K. and Stephanie to U.S. Bank NA Tr.; $116,250. 11916 Briarfield Court: Lyons, Robin Tr. and Joseph Farmer Tr. to Carter, Bridgett; $113,000. 2147 Broadhurst Ave.: Gloria Properties LLC to Auls, Shelby E.; $137,000. 7918 Colette Lane: Fischer, Teresa A. Tr. to Kuykendall, Jake
and Darlene; $80,600. 8109 Colette Lane: Bryant, Richard W. to Holley, Dominique D.; $69,900. 9580 Creekhill Drive: Federal National Mortgage Association to Hacker, Kyle and Amber Johnson; $110,000. 12172 Deer Chase Drive: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Ab; $175,000. 12067 Deerhorn Drive: Quo, Phillip C. and Consuelo to Muse, William A.; $122,500. 8645 Desoto Drive: Fyall, Eddie to Turnkey Renovations LLC; $30,000. 11821 Elkwood Drive: Mailey, Anniece R. and Brian K. to Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. Tr.; $74,000. 7947 Fairhope Court: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Terdan, Mark; $26,300. 9694 Fallsridge Court: Burse, Anthony T. and Darlene to Cook, Andrew; $100,000. 647 Fleming Road: Crossland, Mark J. Tr. to Plowden, Robert E. and Susan A. Haas; $107,000. 1346 Forester Drive: Wilmington Savings Bank to Newsom, Lori Tr.; $62,512. 235 Forestwood Drive: Ruedisueli, Jonathan P. and Juile A. to Fritsch, Aaron; $92,000. 920 Galbraith Road: GE Capital Franchise Finance Corp. to Micromont Holdings 3 LLC; $1,705,694. 6930 Greenfield Drive: Catholic Foreign Mission Society Of America Inc. to Freed, James Jr.; $137,500. 1101 Hempstead Drive: Nolan, John J. and Marian V. to Smith, Christopher E.; $60,000. 10456 Lochcrest Drive: Altenau, Patricia D. to Baxter, Carla M.; $215,000. 1838 Lockbourne Drive: Bridgeman, Nancy C. to Mullins, Odessa L.; $124,000. 1865 Lotushill Drive: Weaver, Jason E. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $28,000. 6244 Marie Ave.: Pauley, Clayton Scott to Fifth Third Mortgage Co.; $36,000. 461 Merrymaid Lane: Long, Jimmy L. and Billie A. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $157,308. 12066 Mill Road: Holland, Pame-
la J. to Bank of America NA; $60,000. 941 North Bend Road: Koop, Michael J. and Doris K. to Jewel, L. Daniel and Jlynn; $15,000. 937 North Bend Road: Koop, Michael J. and Doris K. to Jewell, Daniel and Jlynn; $15,000. 1005 Redbird Drive: Manegold, Mary Lou to Barnes, Harry and Teresa; $51,300. 106 Ridgeway Road: Elliott, Angelene to Fifth Third Mortgage Co.; $40,000. 111 Ridgeway Road: Yerino, Luigina B. to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp.; $50,000. 2012 Roosevelt Ave.: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Bedford, Richard and Brandy V.; $24,900. 841 Southmeadow Circle: Overgaard, Beatrice I. Tr. to Roca, Mary Lynn; $112,000. 747 Southmeadow Circle: Mattscheck, Mary P. to Gohs, Mary Ann and Harold W.; $98,900. 992 Springbrook Drive: Zelasko, Kimberly B. Tr. to Dicks, Michael and Donna; $148,000. 1812 Springdale Road: Caplinger, John to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp.; $36,000. 2225 Struble Road: Langland, William to HSBC Bank USA NA; $54,000. 1015 Thunderbird Drive: Burnet Capital LLC to Cincinnati Property Services LLC; $41,672. 10562 Toulon Drive: JD Smith Holdings LLC to Equity Trust Co Custodian FBO Daniel Jones Ira; $52,900. 10562 Toulon Drive: Wells Fargo Bank NA Tr. to JD Smith Holdings LLC; $50,010. 948 Twincrest Court: Fritz, Laura P. and Joseph F. III to Delp, Teresa C.; $119,000. 959 Twincrest Court: Rice, Robert W. and Kristin Combs-Rice to Dunn, Patrick A.; $125,700. 1061 Vacationland Drive: Katz, Dana R. to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp.; $48,000. 7360 View Place Drive: Brookes, Robert C. Tr. and Donn D. Trs. to Vondrell, James H. Sr. and Mary Starleyen Vondrell; $75,000. 10591 Wellingwood Court: Middleton, Debra K. to Rice, Joel; $129,400.
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