Colerain’s Andre Jones (29) leads the Cardinals onto the field during the squad’s national televised game against Florida’s Cocoa High School.
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Northgate plan heads to board
Volume 94 Number 30 © 2011 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
If it the week of Labor Day, that means it is Harvest Home Fair weekend. The parade, as always, starts at 6 p.m. and marches over Harrison Avenue to North Bend Road and ends at Harvest Home Park. There it’s three days of fair fun. Here’s the basic information: Operating hours: Thursday – Parade, 6 p.m. 1 mile run starts at 5:50 p.m. Friday – 5 p.m.-11 p.m. Horse show starts at 7 p.m. Saturday – Noon to 11 p.m. Horse Shows start at 11 a.m. and 6:30 p.m. Sunday – Noon to 10 p.m. 5K walk/run starts at 9 a.m. and horse show starts at noon This Year’s Theme: Community Affair Admission – $5 adults, children under 12 free Saturday and Sunday until 3:30 p.m. One-price rides – Thursday 6 p.m.-close, $10. Saturday and Sunday noon to 6 p.m., $15 Parade night only – $1 pop and pizza, $2 beer. – SEE MORE, A2 AND IN THE SPECIAL SECTION
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In 2009, the Northwest Local School District started having an annual 9/11 ceremony honoring police and safety service personnel. Honor guards entered the stadium before the game for the National Anthem.
Communities remember 9/11 It’s been a decade since the terror attacks of 9/11 and communities are remembering with a number of activities throughout the weekend. For more 9/11 coverage, see B1 and visit www.cincinnati.com
Colerain KaBOOM build is Sept. 9 By Jennie Key email@example.com
Volunteers will gather at the Wert Family Park next week for the community’s second KaBOOM project this summer. The Clippard YMCA Forester/ KaBOOM build was Aug. 20. Now, the Dr. Pepper-Snapple/ KaBOOM build at the Wert Family Park gets under way Sept. 9. The undeveloped Wert Family Park property at 3460 W. Galbraith Road was donated by Bob and Edward Wert and family in 2009. Additional plans for the park include a natural walking trail, community gardens and a parking lot. Youngsters and parents had input during the design day for the playground in July, and now the plan is ready to be built. Parks and Services Director Kevin Schwartzhoff said the township is ready and the build goes on, rain or shine. The township has about 200 people lined up to work that day. The playground at the park will be built in one day by volunteers and township personnel. Colerain Township Fiscal Officer Heather Harlow has been involved with both KaBOOM projects and says it’s going to take a lot of volunteers. One group of volunteers is coming to put what they have learned into practice – students from the Construction Technology program in the Butler Tech program at Northwest Career Center under instructor Ken Broxterman will be part of the team. “This kind of work is what they want to do,” Harlow said. “They will be cutting lumber for the side projects ahead of time, and they
The site for the Wert Family Park KaBOOM playground has been prepared, and the work day is set for Friday, Sept. 9.
The playground at the park will be built in one day by volunteers and township personnel. will be here on build day.” Committee captains include Marian Coates, Jennifer Sharp and Patricia Tooson overseeing food, Paula Davis handling recruitment, Harlow on publicity and Colerain Park counselors Danielle Hase and Grant Foglesong managing the youth involvement portion of the project. At the township’s last family movie in the park, youngsters made handprint plaques to be used around the playground and community garden area of the park, and also crafted a large paper chain to be used at the rib-
bob cutting ceremony. The counselors also planned activities for children whose parents are working at the build site. KaBOOM! is a national nonprofit group helps local community groups build playgrounds. Its founder has a vision of creating a great place to play within walking distance of every child in America. Schwartzhoff said the park will be open beginning Monday, Sept. 12. “Parking is limited there now, but we are hoping to get a grant to pave the parking lot later this month,” he said. “For now, visitors should use the gravel drive. We are also planning to get some park signs up there, as well.” If you want to get involved with the Wert Family Park playground build, call Tawanna Molter at 385-7503.
Colerain Township trustees will consider a plan to kick off redevelopment of Northgate Mall at the next board meeting. The meeting will begin at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 13, at the Colerain Township Government Complex, 4200 Springdale Road. The hearing is set for 8 p.m. The Colerain Township Zoning Commission approved a new preliminary development plan for Northgate Mall Aug. 30. That recommendation now goes to the board for a decision. The vote was 4-1, with Dan Temming voting no. During the commission’s discussion of the plan, he said he does not like outparcels because he believes they block the view of the mall and reduce parking. The commission also removed a condition from the plan regarding sign height to allow for a comprehensive sign plan to be developed for the whole mall property. The Tabani Group, a Dallas, Texas, real estate investment group, has an option to buy and redevelop the mall. McBride Dale Clarion, a land-use and real estate consulting firm acting as agent for the group, has submitted a new preliminary development plan for the mall. Phase One of the plan includes the creation of five out parcels for restaurants and financial institutions. The plan shows two new outlots at the southern entrance to the mall on either side of the Mall Road access road. It calls for a fast-food restaurant with a drivethrough window on the south side of Mall Road and a bank on the parcel on the north side of Mall Road. A third parcel near the pedestrian bridge would also be the site of a fast-food restaurant. Two additional lots are proposed for the Springdale Road frontage and would be developed as a sit-down restaurant, reported to be Cheddar’s, and a bank. Northgate is currently zoned as a planned development business district which requires that a development plan be reviewed and approved by the township. The preliminary plan establishes the outlots. The developer will also have to have township approval on final development plans, which will include landscape plans, signage, lighting and building details. You can see the case documents at http://tinyurl.com/ gateplan. You will need to scroll down to the ZA2001-04 folder to see the plan. Get your Colerain Township news every day. Sign up for the online newsletter at Cincinnati.com/ coleraintownship.
September 7, 2011
Harvest Home Fair celebrates 152 years By Kurt Backscheider firstname.lastname@example.org
Ben Clinkenbeard said he attended his first Harvest Home Fair before he could even walk. “I’ve been going to the fair since I was in a stroller,” he said. “It’s a tradition. It’s one of the last big events of the summer.” The Green Township res-
ident and Cheviot-Westwood Kiwanis Club member is serving his first year as chairman of the annual Harvest Home Fair. Clinkenbeard has the honor of overseeing the event through 2013. This year’s theme is Community Affair. “It’s going great,” he said. “We’re going to have
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Find news and information from your community on the Web Colerain – cincinnati.com/coleraintownship Hamilton County – cincinnati.com/hamiltoncounty News Jennie Key | Community Editor . . . . . . . . 853-6272 | firstname.lastname@example.org Heidi Fallon | Reporter . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 853-6265 | email@example.com Kurt Backscheider | Reporter . . . . . . . . . 853-6260 | firstname.lastname@example.org Melanie Laughman | Sports Editor . . . . . . 248-7573 | email@example.com Nick Dudukovich | Sports Reporter . . . . . . 248-7570 | firstname.lastname@example.org Advertising Doug Hubbuch | Territory Sales Manager. 687-4614 | email@example.com Sue Gripshover Account Relationship Specialist. . . . . . . . . 768-8327 | firstname.lastname@example.org Dawn Zapkowski Account Relationship Specialist . . . . . . . . . 768-8215 | email@example.com Delivery For customer service. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 853-6263 | 853-6277 Sharon Schachleiter | Circulation Manager. 853-6279 | firstname.lastname@example.org Mary Jo Schablein | District Manager . . . 853-6278 | email@example.com Classified To place a Classified ad . . . . . . . . . . . . . 242-4000 | www.communityclassified.com To place an ad in Community Classified, call 242-4000.
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Sarah Kathman, a member of the county 4-H program, walked in the annual Harvest Home Parade last year with her mini-horse, Gracie. The 4-H exhibit is a traditional attraction at the Harvest Home Fair.
Maggie Worst of Cleves covers her ears to block out the loud sirens of the fire trucks passing along Harrison Avenue during last year’s Harvest Home Parade. $5 for adults. Children 12 and younger get in free. Admission for everyone is free on Saturday and Sunday until 3:30 p.m. All the money the Kiwanis Club raises at the Harvest Home Fair goes directly back to the community in the form of scholarships, building projects and charitable giving. Throughout the years, proceeds from the fair have helped women’s shelters, area schools, Boy Scout and Girl Scout troops, local parks and recreation fields. “All the hard work pays off and it’s a really great
way to give back to our community,” Clinkenbeard said. “It makes it all worthwhile.” He said the fair would not be what it is without the support of the families and neighbors who attend the event. “This has been going on for more than 150 years. That says a lot about the people and traditions on the West Side,” he said. “They continue to come back and support us every year.”
Leading the parade
The 152nd annual Harvest Home Fair presented by the Kiwanis Club of Cheviot-Westwood kicks off with the Harvest Home Parade at 6 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 8. The parade begins at the intersection of Harrison Avenue and Bridgetown Road and ends at Harvest Home Park on North Bend Road. Bonnie Perrino-Badinghaus, a Cheviot business owner and longtime Kiwanis member, is the grand marshal of this year’s parade. She said it’s an honor to be named the grand marshal. “There are so many Kiwanians who have done so many great things, it’s humbling to have been chosen,” she said. “I’m looking forward to it.” Perrino-Badinghaus said she loves all aspects of the parade, but her favorites are watching all the schools participate and listening to the marching bands. She said she’s also looking forward to the fair on the weekend, especially the
West Side art will be on display at the Harvest Home Fair. The annual art show will be up starting Friday, Sept. 9, in the barn at Harvest Home Park.
Dater High School Walnut Hills High School
There are three categories – oli and acrylic, watercolor and other media. Co-chairing the show are Jack Williams, a retired pediatrician who is a painter, and Sharon Christopherson, of Christopherson & Clark Hearing Center. “I love art, but have no talent,” Christopherson said, laughing. “I have an appreciation of art.” She’s been working on the Harvest Home art shows
art show and the general exhibits. “It’s just amazing what some of these kids can do these days,” she said. She invites everyone to come out and be a part of the tradition. “This event has such a rich history,” she said. Get your Green Township news every day. Sign up for the online newsletter at Cincinnati.com/ greentownship.
for about five years, and hopes to have even more than the 100 entries that the show had last year, which was up from the year before. “Last year and this year we utilized email and have gotten in touch with all of the art groups in the city,” she said. Many artists enter every year, but seldom enter the same art work. Christopherson said some artists work all year just for this show. Judging this year will be
Robert Hebenstreit, a teacher at the Art Academy of Cincinnati. “We try to have different judge each year,” she said. “Each judge looks for different aspects. It gives us a variety of art winners.” There are prizes for the top three in each category. Art work is dropped off Thursday night, judging is Friday morning, with the show running from Friday night through Sunday.
HOME IS ALWAYS A WORK IN PROGRESS
Entrance Examination Dates The entrance examination for admission to grades 7-12 for the 2012-13 school year in the Special College Preparatory Program (SCPP) offered at Dater High School and Walnut Hills High School will be available to district residents currently in grades 6-11 on the following dates:
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All current Grade 6 CPS students will be tested at their schools in October 2011. Parents of Grade 6 CPS students do not need to register for this test. » » » »
The 152nd annual Harvest Home Fair presented by the Kiwanis Club of CheviotWestwood kicks off with the Harvest Home Parade at 6 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 8. The parade begins at the intersection of Harrison Avenue and Bridgetown Road and ends at Harvest Home Park on North Bend Road. Bonnie PerrinoBadinghaus, a Cheviot business owner and longtime Kiwanis member, is the grand marshal of this year’s parade. She said it’s an honor to be named the grand marshal. “There are so many Kiwanians who have done so many great things, it’s humbling to have been chosen,” she said. “I’m looking forward to it.” Perrino-Badinghaus said she loves all aspects of the parade, but her favorites are watching all the schools participate and listening to the marching bands. She said she’s also looking forward to the fair on the weekend, especially the art show and the general exhibits. “It’s just amazing what some of these kids can do these days,” she said. She invites everyone to come out and be a part of the tradition. “This event has such a rich history,” she said. This year’s theme is Community Affair.
Variety of art in Harvest Home art show
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another great fair this year.” The “biggest little fair in Ohio” kicks off at 6 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 8, with the annual Harvest Home Parade. The 152nd edition of the Harvest Home Fair will then run through Sunday, Sept. 11. Clinkenbeard said the fair will include all the traditional family-friendly attractions West Siders have come to love, such as the 4-H livestock exhibits, art show, horse show, general exhibits, rides and stage shows. Those who want to take a chance at winning some money can place bets in a variety of games like 21card stud and Texas Hold ’em Poker. Back again this year is the Dolly and Me fashion show for young girls and their dolls. “That was a big hit last year, so we brought it back,” Clinkenbeard said. Live music is also back again this year, and fair organizers hope to draw large crowds with a Friday night concert, when local favorite The Rusty Griswolds take the stage at 7 p.m. The Menus, another popular band on the West Side, will perform at 7 p.m. on Sunday. Clinkenbeard said the fairgrounds at Harvest Home Park will be open again this year after the parade on Thursday night until 11 p.m. Tommy and Hub will perform acoustic tunes, and hot dogs and pizza will be available for $1 and beer for $2. Fair hours are 5-11 p.m. Friday, Sept. 9; noon to 11 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 10; and noon to 10 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 11. Admission is
Leading the parade
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To attend either school for 2012-13, a student must pass the entrance examination and enroll no later than the last registration date established by each school.
TESTS ARE GIVEN BY APPOINTMENT ONLY To schedule an appointment or to make inquiries, call Test Administration at the Cincinnati Public Schools’ Education Center, 363-0186. For additional testing information, go to http://www.cps-k12.org/general/Testing/testing.htm CE-0000475700
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September 7, 2011
Bereavement expert speaks at Corpus Christi cancer survivors who Ken Czillinger, who has can give support, is been helping the dying and designed to bring hope. the grieving for 40 years, Spouses, other family will speak at the Cancer members and caregivers Support Ministry: A Circle of are welcome to attend. Hope from 7-8:30 p.m. While the presentation is Thursday, Sept. 15, at Corfree and open to the pubpus Christi Parish, 2014 Czillinger lic, donations are acceptSpringdale Road. The nondenominational min- ed and appreciated. Czillinger’s work with the istry, which attracts cancer patients who need support and dying and the grieving is well
Apparitions expert talks at St. Ignatius An internationally known expert on the alleged apparitions of the Virgin Mary in Bosnia is coming to speak to groups in several Northern Kentucky churches in September. Wayne Weible, who has been studying the alleged apparitions in a small village in Bosnia called Medjugorje, will be speaking about his experiences at 4 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 11, at St. Ignatius, 5222 North Bend Road. In June 1981, it is said that the Virgin Mary began appearing and speaking to six teenagers in the small village daily, giving them messages. The visits have continued daily for the past 30 years, bringing with them countless miracles to those who live in and visit the area, said Weible, who first heard about the apparitions in 1985. “At the time, I was a very lukewarm Protestant who wasn’t even sure if I believed in God,” Weible said. “When I first heard about Medjugorje, I thought it was nonsense, but something inside me wanted to learn more.” Weible, who at the time was a journalist and owned four newspapers, decided to
look further into the apparitions for a story on modernday miracles and obtained videos of the teens that showed them when the apparitions allegedly occur. “I could see the serenity in their faces, and at that moment I thought, ‘Oh my God, this is real,’” Weible said. “I heard the Virgin Mary speaking to my heart, asking me to do her son’s will and to make my life’s work writing about these messages.” Within the next few months, Weible sold his papers, studied about apparitions, traveled to Medjugorje and soon began work on a series of several books about the phenomenon. Since then, Weible has spent his time writing and traveling around the world speaking about Medjugorje, including on The Oprah Winfrey Show. “It has been an incredible journey that has changed my life completely,” said Weible, who became a Catholic several years ago. “I have no intentions of ever retiring and hope to do this until I die.” For more information about Weible, visit www.medjugorjeweible.com or go to www.ourladyoflight.org.
known. He spent 12 years as bereavement manager for VITAS Innovative Hospice Care in Cincinnati, retiring in 2008; 11 years as a support group leader for Maximum Living in Birmingham, Mich., which provides grief counseling services; and two years as a bereavement specialist. In 1978 he helped found Parents of Murdered Children (POMC), which provides support and assis-
tance to the families and friends of those who have died by violence. POMC is now a national organization with dozens of local chapters in states across the country. Over 15 years Czillinger helped form more than 20 support groups for the bereaved, including widowed persons, children and teenagers, and those who have experienced miscarriage and stillbirth.
He continues to teach a course entitled “Life through Death” for the College of Mount St. Joseph. Czillinger holds a master of divinity degree from the Athenaeum of Ohio and an undergraduate degree in English from Xavier University. For more information about the presentation, contact Eileen Armbruster, coordinator and cancer survivor, at 513-923-2127.
BRIEFLY Hope Lutheran Rally Day
Rally Day at Hope Lutheran Church is Sunday, Sept. 11. This will be the first day back to Sunday School for the children. Sunday School and Welcome Hour will be from 10-10:45 a.m. To celebrate Rally Day, there will be a potluck picnic and games at Colerain Park, 4725 Springdale Road.
The church has a shelter reserved, with the picnic starting at 12:30 p.m. Hope Lutheran Church is at 4695 Blue Rock Road. Call 923-3370 for information.
Fracking film night
Free movie, popcorn and pizza will be offered as the Green Township Democratic Club presents “Gasland,” at 7 p.m. on Wednesday, Sept. 21,
at the Nathanael Greene Lodge. Open to the public, the group says the movie will answer questions about fracking. Hydraulic fracturing, often called fracking, is the process of fracturing a rock layer by forcing fluids into the layers of the earth to extract petroleum, natural gas, coal seam gas, or other substances. The film explains what
fracking is and how the industrial chemicals affect the groundwater, earthquakes and overall general health of the community. Gov. John Kasich signed Bill 133 which brings drilling to Ohio’s parks which have been created and sustained by Ohio residents and supported by bond issues. For information call 6622826 or 662-0262.
Monfort Heights woman releases video Monfort Heights resident Cybele Redman will host a CD release party for Cincinnati singer-songwriter Cybele Redman at 5 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 11, at The Incline Lounge at The Celestial Restaurant in Mount Adams highlighted by a live performance of her moving tribute to 9/11 titled “Song for America.” Redman, a resident of Monfort Heights and a graduate of the School for Creative
and Performing Arts, will perform other songs from the CD, “Medicated America,” including a spicy look at her time as a Skyline Chili waitress, “Down at the Line.” The CD was just released on video. To view it, go to http://tinyurl.com/3l5h24v. The CD is also highlighted by a duet with Eliot Sloan of Blessid Union of Souls titled “All My Time.” Sloan will perform with Redman at the CD release party.
The CD release party begins at 5 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 11. Admission is free, and complimentary hors d’oeuvres will be served along with a cash bar. In addition to performing a live set on piano with a full backing band, Redman will be on hand to sign CDs. For more information, go to www.cybelesings.com www.cybelesings.com.
Glendale Place Care Center is known in the Cincinnati community for offering superb nursing and rehab services growing out of our long history and years of experience.
Theology of body expert to speak at Ruah Woods banquet A priest whose life was impacted personally by the late John Paul II will address attendees of Ruah Woods’ annual banquet on Sept. 8, about the gift of inspiring young people to grow in faith and love. Father Roger J. Landry, a priest of the Diocese of Fall River, Mass., met John Paul II on several occasions during his studies in Rome. He now serves as the executive editor of the “The Anchor” his diocese’s weekly newspaper. Landry was one of six seminarians profiled in the 1997 book “The New Men: Inside the Vatican’s Elite School for Priests” and he has been the subject of profiles in USA Today, The National Catholic Register and Columbia Magazine. Ruah Woods is a local ministry dedicated to “restoring the family and renewing the culture.” Their banquet will serve to educate attendees about their programming for young people in the Tristate area, as well as to introduce the city to their newest initiative. “We are approaching our desire to build a culture of life from both a preventative and a restorative perspective,” said Leslie Kuhlman, executive director or Ruah Woods. “We have invested significant time and energy into our young people. Now we are expanding our services to assist those who have already been wounded by our culture.” Ruah Woods will introduce its Psychological Ser-
vices department on Sept. 8. Andrew Sodergren, a clinical psychologist, is beginning an on-site counseling practice to expand the restorative resources available at Ruah Woods. “By joining with those who are suffering and helping them to understand and overcome obstacles in giving and receiving mature, Christian love, Ruah Woods Psychological Services will bring greater freedom, fulfillment, and joy to those whom we serve” said Sodergren. Sodergren holds master’s and doctoral degrees in clinical psychology from the Institute for Psychological Sciences in Arlington, Va. He has worked for the past four years in a Catholic outpatient mental health clinic operated by Catholic Social Services of Southern Nebraska. The counseling office will provide high quality psychological services grounded in a Catholic vision of the human person. The insights of both Landry and Sodergren shared at the banquet will capture the heart of Ruah Woods’ vision of preventative and restorative ways of transforming the culture of the Tristate area. The Ruah Woods’ banquet social hour begins at 6 p.m., with dinner served at 7 p.m. Tickets for the dinner are $75 per person. For more information, contact Leslie Kuhlman, executive director, Ruah Woods, at 513-407-8672.
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September 7, 2011
Editor Jennie Key | firstname.lastname@example.org | 853-6272
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Our Lady of Grace has new principal
THANKS TO LYNN SCHULTZ.
The parishes of St. Ann, Assumption, St. Margaret Mary and St. Therese Little Flower welcome Sally Hicks as principal of Our Lady of Grace Catholic School for the 2011-2012 school year.
Sally Hicks is the new principal of Our Lady of Grace Catholic School. Our Lady of Grace is the regional school located in Colerain Township that was founded in 2008 from the parishes of St. Ann, Assumption, St. Margaret Mary and St. Therese Little Flower. Hicks had been principal of St.
Ursula Villa since 2006. She was the principal of Our Lady of Victory from 1999 to 2006 and assistant principal of St. Bartholomewâ€™s Consolidated School from 1996 to 1999. She also has 15 years of junior high and high school experience in the subject areas of social studies, religion and language arts. She has a bachelor of arts in secondary education and a master
of arts in education from the College of Mount St. Joseph. Her experience in Catholic schools, her enthusiasm, and drive for excellence make her a great asset for Our Lady of Grace School. â€œI am proud to become part of Our Lady of Grace where Catholic values, whole child education and academic success drive students to
become the best versions of themselves,â€? said Hicks. Father Robert Goebel, pastor of St. Theresa Little Flower and Juridical Pastor of Our Lady of Grace Catholic School, said that Hicksâ€™ leadership will continue to direct the school on the path that began three years ago at the schoolâ€™s founding.
Aubrey Rose foundation grants 36 scholarships The Aubrey Rose Hollenkamp Foundation has awarded 36 scholarships to eighth-graders who, from 22 different grade schools who are continuing on to 17 different Catholic High schools. At their graduations, each student was awarded a $500 scholarship toward their freshman year of high school. The foundation also awarded two Above and Beyond scholarships to students going on to their sophomore year of school. They and their families have gone above and beyond in helping the foundation with their different programs and fundraisers. The Above and Beyond recipients received $1,000 for their sophomore of school. The Aubrey Rose Hollenkamp Foundation hosted a reception at Aston Oaks Golf Course in North Bend to honor these scholarship recipients and their families, and to share with them the purposes and goals of the foundation. Included in the 26 was Jacob McMahon, who attended St. Ignatius and will attend La Salle High School. The Aubrey Rose Hollenkamp Foundation was founded in 2001
to carry on the spirit of a little girl named Aubrey through helping the community. Aubrey endured many medical procedures and long stays in hospitals, including a heart and double lung transplant, yet always managed to have a smile on her face. In Aubreyâ€™s three short years, she made positive impacts on many people. "It is a wonderful privilege to have 36 young men and women join our Foundation as scholarship recipients, but even more extraordinary because each student has demonstrated a genuinely compassionate heart." -Nancy Hollenkamp, the Aubrey Rose Hollenkamp Foundation. â€œThe Aubrey Rose Foundation is a great foundation with an awesome message. I feel honored to be a part of this foundation. I look forward to working with my new friends,â€? said Brad Murphy, one of the scholarship recipients. For more information about the ways the Aubrey Rose Hollenkamp Foundation serves the community, log on to www.aubreyrose.org , or go to the foundationâ€™s scholarship page: http://www.aubreyrose.org/scholarship.htm
CMHA and HUD to speak at community association Sept. 14 Public housing will be the topic at the September meeting of the Monfort Heights/White Oak Community Association. The community association is bringing speakers from HUD and the Cincinnati Metropolitan Housing Authority to the meeting to talk about a plan to increase the number of subsidized housing units in Green Township. The meeting is at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 14, at the Green Township Senior Center, 3620 Epley Road. The speakers will also discuss the Housing Choice Voucher housing program in Green Township. Charlie Murray, Lisa Isham, Cecil McNeary and Regina Gehm
from CMHA will summarize what that agency does and describe its public housing selection, management and modernization and affordable housing programs. A representative from HUD will provide HUDâ€™s overview of those affordable housing programs and, with Isham will address the Housing Choice Voucher program. Reema Ruberg, CMHAâ€™s chief operating officer and assistant executive director, also will be present to answer questions. New local HUD and CMHA plans resulted from a HUD investigation that concluded that there had been a practice of racially discriminatory policies by CMHA in Green Township.
Houston Early Learning Center's preschool had an open house getting ready for back-to-school last week. Anthoy Browning, 4, and Orion Klee, 3, seemed to know what to do when confronted with computers: play a game.
Getting to know you Students and teachers at the Houston Early Learning Center Preschool program had a chance to get to know one another a little better before classes begin. Principal Barb Hill welcomed families to an Open House at the building so it would seem more familiar on the first day of preschool.
Preschooler Trey Rompies, 3 and Houston Principal Barb Hill watch a juggler during the preschool open house at the Houston Early Learning Center.
Photos by Jennie Key/Staff
SCHOOL NOTES McAuley High School
Alumna Sarah Drake, who graduated 10 years ago, recently returned to her alma mater to mentor and inspire members of the vocal ensemble, a group she performed with during her time at the school. Drake is the founder/creator of the Manhattan Dolls, a performing group that sings tunes from the 1940s and â€˜50s that recently performed at McAuley. She was accompanied by two other members of the nine-woman troupe, Heather Dispensa and Sheila Coyle. The three women
shared their â€œmaking it in New Yorkâ€? stories with the 15 students in McAuleyâ€™s vocal ensemble. They even asked the students for feedback from their concert, as most were in attendance. The performers talked about engaging and relating to audiences, open auditions for shows, agents and many other facets of their careers. For instance, Drake told the students she lived in a convent for two years after arriving in New York City only three months after earning a bachelor of fine arts in musical theater from Northern Kentucky University.
Jacob Barrett, 3, gives stilt walker Kimberly St. Charles of Cincinnati Circus a high-five as his mom Dena Barrett watches. The stilt walker was entertaining at the Houston Early Learning Center preschool's open house Monday night.
Noah Robbins, 4, helps out juggler Laura Bosken from Cincinnati Circus Co. Several performers from the circus entertained at the open house.
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September 7, 2011
| Editor Melanie Laughman | firstname.lastname@example.org | 248-7573 HIGH
Your Community newspaper serving Colerain Township, Green Township, Groesbeck, Monfort Heights, Pleasant Run, Seven Hills, White Oak
PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS
Other local teams
Northwest’s Ron Turner ripped off a 68-yard touchdown run early in the first quarter and the Knights never looked back. Turner only rushed six times, but amassed 157 yards and two touchdowns in the Knights big win, Sept. 2. Halfbacks Donald Newell and Jason Phillips combined to carry the ball 16 times for 101 yards while spelling Turner at the position. Free safety DeQuan Render also joined in on the scoring parade by returning an interception 74 yards for a touchdown. Now at 2-0 on the season, Northwest has defeated its first two opponents by a combined score of 89-7. For their next game, the Knights travel to Little Miami. Kickoff is set for 7:30 p.m., Sept. 9.
• La Salle’s Matt Wetterich and Daniel Wetterich each shot 4-over-par 75 at the La Salle Invitational at Clovernook Country Club, Aug. 29. La Salle finished third with a team score of 308.
• Northwest shutout Roger Bacon, 4-0, Sept. 1. Jessica Higgins had three saves in the contest, while Allison Mathis scored two goals.
• Colerain shutout Roger Bacon, Aug. 29. Julie Thinnes, Maryellen Brandie and Reena Underiner won at singles, while Jessica Feldman and Hayley Curtis, along with Kristen Graff and Morgan Hoenn doubles victories.
• Colerain moved to 1-1 on the season with a 3-0 win over Badin, 3-0, Aug. 30. Sophomore setter Stephanie Henn is fourth in the GMC with 43 assists on the season.
• In one of the most anticipated football games of the season, Colerain hosts St. Xavier at 7:30 p.m., Sept. 9.
This week’s MVP:
• Goes to the running game of the Northwest Knights. Halfbacks Ron Turner and Jason Phillips rushed for 258 yards and four touchdowns on 26 attempts in week one action.
• Watch the Press Preps Roundtable as high school beat writers Adam Turer, Scott Springer and Ben Walpole discuss local athletes playing football at the collegiate level. http://tinyurl.com/3lvvrs6
Tweets from the beat
@PressPrepsNick: Northwest getting D-II city poll votes after clobbering Finneytown, 47-7, in week one action. @PressPrepsNick: Prep athlete bolting team has me living in a world I don’t unders t a n d http://tinyurl.com/3bhvq9z
Social media lineup
• Facebook: www.facebook.com/presspreps • Twitter: www.twitter.co m/presspreps and www.twitter.com/nkypresspreps Staff: Melanie Laughman, @PressPrepsMel. Nick Dudukovich, @PressPrepsNick. Ben Walpole, @PressPrepsBen. Scott Springer, @CPScottSpringer • Blog: www.cincinnati.co m/blogs/presspreps
Northwest 42, Amelia 0
By Nick Dudukovich
• Northwest played Wilmington to a 3-3 tie, Aug. 27. Colton Lipps, Connor Horne and Mikey Young all scored for the Knights. • La Salle held on for a 1-0 victory over Oak Hills behind goalie Mack Robinson’s four saves Aug. 30. Jake Eisenacher had the Lancers’ winning goal. • Colerain defeated Winton Woods, 4-1, behind two goals from Emmanual Mutui, Aug. 30. The squad moved to 2-1 on the season
Colerian’s Andre Jones (29) leads the Cardinals onto the field during the squad’s national televised game against Florida’s Cocoa High School, Aug. 28. The Cardinals won the contest, 17-7.
Colerain cements status as powerhouse By Nick Dudukovich email@example.com
COLERAIN TWP. - Did you see the Colerain Cardinals knock off Florida super team Cocoa High School during week one of the football season? Chances are you were either in attendance at Colerain High School, or watching like fans around the country did on national television. The Cardinals’ game on ESPN marked the second time in the past three years Colerain had the attention of a national viewing audience. Different this time was the outcome, as the Cardinals avenged their 2009 loss to Elder by ending Cocoa’s 38-game winning streak. After the win, Cardinals’ head coach Tom Bolden recognized the magnitude to which the Cardinals had reached. “It’s just the atmosphere and to think ESPN...thinks enough of your program to put you on there...it’s huge,” Bolden said. While playing on ESPN is unquestionably a big deal, the Cardinals have become no strangers to the spotlight. When your school has 418 wins that date back to 1935, 13 postseason appearances in the past 17 years, is ranked in national prep polls and has players scattered across the country at Division I college programs, your program is going to get noticed. This year’s top recruit is
Colerain quarterback Alfred Ramsby (10) rushed for 63 yards in the Cardinals 17-7 win over Cocoa, Aug. 28.
Colerain’s Reggie Gaither, right, breaks up a pass intended for Cocoa’s Tarean Folston (10) during the Cardinals’ 17-7 win, Aug. 28.
Joe Bolden; he’s going to the University of Michigan. Defensive back Andre Jones has committed to the University of Cincinnati and defensive lineman Trae Clark, who’s still undecided about his future, has more offers than Colerain has regular season games this fall. Last year’s top recruit was Jarrett Grace, who went to the University of Notre Dame, while quarterback Tyler Williams and fullback Trayion Durham went north to the University of Akron and Kent State University, respectively. And then there was the 2004 state title squad. Tyler Moeller can still be seen at Ohio State University, while defensive lineman Brandon Mills began his third year as a UC Bearcat. Bolden, who played quarterback for the Cardinals and graduated in 1988, said that while the Cardinals historically fielded strong teams, Colerain really took
off when Kerry Coombs took the head coaching job in 1991. At that time, coaches began to view conditioning and strength training as tools players could use to gain an edge during the offseason, according to Bolden. “A combination of the weight room, and conditioning level with the kids, running the triple option, and the commitment level by the kids and coaches has allowed us to reach that national level,” Bolden said. Not many area teams could derail the Colerain train during the Coombs’ era. Even after the Cardinals had to drop out of the 1995 state title game for using an ineligible player, the squad continued a dominant run through the area prep scene by qualifying for playoffs 11 times since 1998, culminating with the 2004 championship team.
Coombs’ coined the phrase, “We are Colerain,” during his tenure at the school. And that sense of pride is evident in all Colerain players, according to Bolden. “I think with our kids playing football for Colerain, it isn’t a right, it is a definite privilege, and I think they show that with how much they work,” Bolden said. And maybe the most telling sign of how big the Colerain program has become rests with kids throughout the community. Bolden said these same children that look up to Bengals and Bearcats players, also look up to the Cardinals. “The Colerain team...those are the guys they see out in the community and they can talk to,” Bolden said. “(For those kids to meet a Colerain player) is as important to them as if they were meeting a Bengals’ player.”
Colerain 37, Ryle 0
Colerain (2-0) fullback Jackson Sorn had a breakout game by rushing for 226 yards and two touchdowns on only nine carries, Sept. 2. In the first quarter alone, Sorn rushed for 152 yards, including a 62-yard touchdown run on the first play of Colerain’s second possession of the game. The Cardinals finished with 360 total yards of offense, including 335 yards rushing. Coelrain’s defense only allowed 138 yards of offense in the contest. Colerain suffered a potentially big injury when running back Chris Davis was helped off the field in third quarter. Davis dislocated his kneecap, according to reports. In their next game, the Cardinals host St. Xavier. Kickoff is set for 7:30 p.m., Sept. 9.
Roger Bacon 48, North College Hill 20
Quarterback Josh Wilking stepped up to lead Roger Bacon with two touchdown throws, while halfback Griffin Mounty rushed for 148 yards and two scores, Sept. 2. Receivers Carlas Jackson, Lonnell Brown and James Long all had touchdown grabs during the contest. The Spartans held NCH back Tevin Brown, who tied a school record last week with six touchdowns, scoreless. Up Next: Roger Bacon at Western Hills at 7:30 p.m., Sept. 9, and NCH travels to Madeira the same night.
Mt. Healthy 21, Brebeuf Jesuit, Ind., 7
Mt. Healthy quarterback Greg Green was 12-for-26 in passing for 137 yards, including an 11-yard touchdown pass to Tyrell Hines. Michael Tucker and Demond Jackson both had two-yard touchdown runs. Mason Bolser’s extra point attempts were good for all three touchdowns. Up next: Aiken comes to Mt. Healthy at 7:30 p.m., Friday, Sept. 9. St. Xavier and La Salle happened after Northwest Press deadline.
St. Xavier golfer scores rare shot By Ben Walpole firstname.lastname@example.org
Joey Arcuri didn’t even get to see the greatest golf shot of his life. The St. Xavier High School junior watched his approach shot bounce short of the green on the seventh hole at Makatewah Country Club, Aug. 27. He watched the ball bounce up and land softly on the green. He watched it start to roll. “It just kept looking better and better and better,” Arcuri said. “And then it disappeared.” The group of spectators erupting into wild cheers gave Arcuri the rest of the picture. He had just made a double eagle, or an albatross, scoring a two on the 493-yard par-five.
Arcuri began jumping up and down on the fairway. A teammate playing an adjacent hole heard the news and ran over to celebrate. “Joey pretty much was walking on water all the way back to the green,” St. Xavier head golf coach Alex Kepley said. “I don’t think we were able to get him back on Earth until a couple holes later.” It was only the second albatross (a hole in one on a par four or a two on a par five) in known school history. Oddly enough, Kepley saw the other one too. Bryan Kirby accomplished the feat in 1984, with Kepley – then a senior golfer for the Bombers – playing in the group behind him. The double eagle was not an isolated moment of success for Arcuri or the St. X team, though. He was
already two under on the first six holes, and he went on to birdie three holes on the back nine to finish with a five-under 67 – matching the school record for lowest competitive round. “All in all it was just a fantastic round of golf,” Kepley said. Arcuri’s history-making heroics paced the Bombers to a team victory in their own tournament – the St. Xavier Invitational – beating a field that included Elder, La Salle, Moeller and Upper Arlington, among other top-flight competition. Predictably, Arcuri ranked the albatross as the best shot of his career. What’s amazing is that it actually has fairly strong competition. He made a hole in one on the fifth hole Ivy Hills Country Club when he was 8 years old.
As the grandson of legendary former St. Xavier football coach Steve Rasso, Arcuri would seem destined for gridiron greatness. Didn’t work out that way, though. The Anderson Township resident stands 5-foot-7 and weighs just 135 pounds. “I wasn't really a big kid growing up,” Arcuri said. “My dad (Joe Sr.) took me to the range, and I kept loving it more and more.” Now his goals are helping the Bomber team back to the state tournament and eventually securing a scholarship to play Division I college golf. “I don’t worry about Joey on the golf course," Kepley said. "He knows how to play golf.” For more coverage, visit Cincinnati.com/blogs/presspreps
Sports & recreation
September 7, 2011
THANKS TO B.G. LEVY
World series win
The U12 Cincinnati Riverbats win the Nations Ultimate World Series, U12 Elite Division July 19 after four days of games in Findlay, Ohio. The Riverbats are, from left: Front, Tyler Bridges, West Chester; Kyle Bruch, Liberty Township; Andy Mills, Colerain; Adam Manning, Mason; Aaron Levy, Evendale (holding MVP trophy); back, head coach Rick Kates, coach Joe Schivone, Dominick Schivone, West Chester; Jake Kates, Liberty Township; Matt Davenport, Liberty Township; Zack McDonough, Liberty Township; Wyatt Potts, Sharonville; coach Todd Bridges. Not pictured is Alssan Ramsby, Colerain, injured.
Greenacres Arts Center Presents
A Centennial Celebration of Cincinnati’s Finest 100 years of art featuring 100 works of art by 100 different Cincinnati Artists spanning 1911-2011
August 18 ~ September 10, 2011 Gallery Hours: Thursdays ~ Sundays, 12:00 pm ~ 4:00 pm •Free admission •Reservations not required
Closing Day September 10 - Meet the Artist
For more information visit, www.green-acres.org or phone, 793-2787(ARTS) CE-0000473459
Greenacres Arts Center
8400 Blome Road
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Mount Healthy High School junior Linda Hoepf, center, leads the Owls in celebrating a point during a match against Winton Woods, Sept. 1.
Owls short on size, big on talent By Ben Walpole email@example.com
MT. HEALTHY – One of the team captains is nicknamed Mighty Mouse. That about sums it up for the Mount Healthy High School volleyball team. “All of them are short. I have no one taller than 5foot-7,” fifth-year head coach Frances Johnson said. “But they’re hitting the ball – all of them.” Mighty Mouse, better known as junior outside hitter Linda Hoepf, stands 5foot-2, and she’s taller than two of her teammates. She’s also a three-year letter winner who ranks atop her class academically and provides tremendous vocal leadership on the court. Two inches up from her is 5-foot-4 senior Taylor Beach. She’s a three-year starter at setter, who knows all the intricacies of running the team’s offense. She was honorable mention all-Fort Ancient Valley Conference West last season. “It starts with the passes,” Beach said. “The ball has to get to me, and I have to know what hitters I have. With Linda, I have to set it higher for her because she’s shorter. Chelsey can pretty much get to everything.” Chelsey would be junior hitter Chelsey Borden, a veritable giant at 5-foot-6. Another third-year player, she’s probably the team’s best leaper. “Height doesn’t mean anything,” Borden said. “We’re short, but we can jump. We can still smash with the best of them.” The Owls graduated their tallest players from last year s 8-14 team. But this year’s group hasn’t let a little thing like being little become a problem. Mount Healthy got off to a 2-1 start last week, with wins against Western Hills and Edgewood. “We’ve had to adjust,” Hoepf said. “This year we’ve been meshing really
Mount Healthy High School senior Taylor Beach sets the ball as two Winton Woods defenders – Kyra Jefferson (4) and Blair Tidwell (16) – get ready to block. Beach is a three-year starter for the Owls. well.” What the Owls lack in height, they have more than made up for in team chemistry. Hoepf said this year’s players share the same sense of humor and outgoing personalities. The team unity was obvious as early as the first summer practice, according to Borden. “Everybody was laughing,” Borden said. “We were having a great time.” The team is focusing on staying positive, lifting each other’s spirits after mistakes instead of pointing fingers. Beach even told a goofy story about an August morning when the school lunch ladies offered the team a free breakfast buffet right before a practice. The girls accepted, and then bonded over the killer cramps that ensued. Because many of the players are short, several of them have played as defensive specialist in the past, including 5-foot senior Chyenne Thompson. That
has given the Owls an edge early this season. “Defense is really what’s helping us stay alive right now,” Johnson said. “I don’t even have a libero because all of them can play back row.” Shakyra Grice and Destiny Jackson join Beach and Thompson to give the Owls a strong quartet of seniors. McAuley transfer Samie Newcomer, junior Jasmine Smith and sophomore Allison Meltebrink also play key roles. Johnson said she hopes this group can improve on last year s seventh-place finish in the FAVC West, proving doubters wrong along the way. “We know we have a lot of work ahead of us, especially with trying to work on our blocking,” Johnson said. “But they back each other up. They work well together on the court.” For more coverage, visit Cincinnati.com/blogs/pressprep s
BRIEFLY National team
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Lexie Priessman of Colerain Township, a gymnast at Cincinnati Gymnastics, was recently named to the USA National Team. Amelia Hundley and Brianna Brown, also of Cincinnati Gymnastics, were also named to the team. The girls qualified at the Visa Champi-
onships. Priessman placed fourth all-around, first on vault, second on floor and seventh on bars. Hundley placed fifth all around and fourth on floor and Brown placed 12th. Priessman and Hundley will represent USA at the Jr. Japan Meet in Yokahama on Sept. 24.
Sports & recreation
September 7, 2011
MSJ football sees changes for 2011-12 By Adam Turer firstname.lastname@example.org
Which College of Mount St. Joseph football team is going to show up in 2011? The Lions have alternately toyed with mediocrity and success since breaking through with the program’s first playoff appearance in 2004. From 2004-2006, the Lions won three straight Heartland Collegiate Athletic Conference titles, and earned an at-large berth into the Division III playoffs in 2007. A disappointing 5-5 season followed in 2008. The Lions bounced back to win the HCAC in 2009, but followed that with another .500 season in 2010. “We were very disappointed in last year,” head coach Rod Huber said. “We had to make some changes in the offseason.” Those changes included turnover in the coaching staff and on the roster. Huber enters his
twelfth season as MSJ’s head coach, and will be taking over defensive coordinator duties for the third different time. He brought back former Lions head coach Ron Corradini to serve as his co-defensive coordinator. “Some of our defensive coaches had the opportunity to move on, and it was the perfect opportunity for me to do what I love to do,” Huber said. It helps that Huber has faith in assistant head coach and offensive coordinator Vince Suriano to take care of the other side of the ball. “I can trust Vince to take half the team, and I can take the other half,” Huber said. “I’ve spent 28 years coaching defense. I’m ecstatic.” The Lions will put eight men in the box and bring pressure to stop the run, while playing a heavy zone in the back. The defensive line is led by Brett Hambrick (Elder), Adam Bigelow (Anderson), and Rob Fox (Colerain). Linebackers Tyler Hopperton
(Simon Kenton) and Jay Dolak will try to improve on last season. “Last year, we were the worst tackling team I’ve had in 21 years,” Huber said. “We were undisciplined. This year, we are focusing on being very disciplined and buying into the team concept.” The secondary is led by senior strong safety Derek Termuhlen (Milford), who will also be critical in the run defense. “He’s the quarterback of our defense,” Huber said. Termuhlen is eager to lead his unit and the rest of the Lions to a return to glory. He and his classmates are not satisfied with two .500 seasons in their first three years. They want to leave a championship legacy behind and win their second conference title. “I think we got complacent last year after having a 9-1 [regular] season,” Termuhlen said. “We didn’t work as hard in the offseason as we should have.” The hunger returned following
the disappointing 2010 campaign. Huber hired a full-time strength coach to push the players in offseason workouts. Roster changes were also made in the hopes of making addition by subtraction. “We let some kids go who didn’t want to put the team first,” said Huber. The offense has more question marks than the defense. Six quarterbacks enter camp competing for the starting role. It is too early to say who will be the starter. The Lions are looking for leadership and intelligence at the position. “Whoever can run our system the best will win the job,” said Huber. “The window of opportunity to throw is about half a second. We need someone who makes reads quickly.” Running back James Clay will carry the load early and often as the Lions break in their new starting signal-caller. “We’ve got to run the ball to
win,” said Huber. The play of the offensive line will be critical to pave the way for Clay and protect the inexperienced quarterback. Center Rob Bowman (New Richmond) and tackles Kory Bailey (Beechwood) and Joe Noble (Colerain) provide senior leadership up front. The Lions will be young at several key positions, but had a productive offseason and enter 2011 determined to regain their championship form. The Lions have made five playoff appearances in the last seven years, but are still looking for their first playoff win. The optimism and energy levels are high entering this season. “We’re excited,” Huber said. “We have young team. They don’t know what they don’t know yet.” The Lions opened the season Sept. 3, at Wilmington. They will play Thomas More College (JV) at 4:30 p.m., Monday, Sept. 12, at TMC.
TMC Saints football looks for 4-peat By Adam Turer email@example.com
CRESTVIEW HILLS – The Thomas More Saints return 16 starters in their quest to repeat as Presidents’ Athletic Conference champions for the fourth straight season. The Saints have not lost a regular season contest since Nov. 8, 2008. This season, Thomas More will have even more motivation to continue its streak, as the Saints honor a fallen member of their family. Tony Merk sadly lost his battle with medulloblastoma July 4. The 6-year-old was adopted by the Saints as an honorary team captain prior to the 2010 season. He was often on the sideline, wearing his No. 7 Saints jersey. “We adopted Tony about a year and a half ago,” TMC head coach Jim Hilvert said. “He and his family have been motivating to our team.” The Saints will enter 2011 with heavy hearts, but plan to honor Tony the way they always have: By winning. Thomas More players will wear “TONY” decals on their helmets and have dedicated the 2011 season to the Merk family. Several players and coaches attended Tony’s funeral service. “It was an eye-opener for us,” Hilvert said. “Tony’s family members are heroes to us. Our guys understand how important Tony was and is to us.” Thomas More enters the season ranked No. 11 in the D3Football.com top 25. PAC coaches picked the Saints to four-peat as conference champs. An explosive offense and athletic defense should help the Saints reach, and possibly exceed, these lofty preseason expectations. Junior Rob Kues (NewCath) enters his second season as starting quarterback. The coaching staff has expanded the playbook for Kues and the talented playmakers surrounding him. The Saints feature three talented running backs in senior captain Kendall Owens (LaSalle) and sophomores Domonique Hayden and Adam Rauch. Owens and
Rauch are also receiving threats out of the backfield or the slot. “We are very, very excited about our offense this year,” Hilvert said. The skill players benefit from four returning starters on the offensive line, led by junior captain Jeremy Hoop (Glen Este). The pressure will be on Kues to take advantage of the protection in front of him and the athletic weapons around him. “He feels more comfortable in the offense,” Hilvert said. “We expect big things from him this year.” The defense will be based on athleticism and is eager to prove that the 62point loss their last time out was a fluke. Defensive end John French leads the front line. Jake Smith (NewCath) is expected to have a breakout year at defensive tackle. The linebackers are led by junior captain Nick Gramke (Elder) in the middle. The secondary is led by junior safety Zach Autenrieb (Elder) and senior cornerback Antonio Booker. Their intelligence fuels the Saints’ defense and allows them to be aggressive. “They are both very smart,” said Hilvert of the two captains. “Having Antonio is like having a coach on the field.” All-conference punter Aaron Walter (LaSalle) gives the Saints a special teams advantage. “He is a big-time difference maker for us,” Hilvert said. “He definitely changes games with field position.” The Saints have not lost a PAC game since Hilvert’s first season, in 2007. Thomas More has won a playoff game each of the past two seasons, but the program is eager to take the next step and advance past the Division III round of 16. Last season ended with a 69-7 loss to Mary HardinBaylor and left a bad taste in the Saints’ mouths. “The playoffs were a very humbling experience for us,” Hilvert said. “Our guys now know what it takes to be a top-five team in the country.” Thomas More opens the 2011 season at 1:30 p.m., Saturday, Sept. 10, at home against Hanover.
THANKS TO JILL EICHHORN
The College of Mount St. Joseph women’s volleyball team is conducting the Second Annual Charlie Wrublewski Tournament Sept. 9-10 in honor of Wrublewski, front center. The women's volleyball team is, in front, from left, are Jaclyn Stenger (Oak Hills), Michelle Woods (NewCath), Wrublewski, Jen Szekely and Torrie Whitmore. In middle are Janelle Davis, Amiee Sickmeier and Bethani Ritter (McAuley). In back are Melanie Monahan, Hannah Vanarsdall (McAuley), Brittany Loechel (Mt. Healthy), Dana Hirschbuehler, Sarah Scheid (Mercy), Michelle Webb (Deer Park), Nicole Sherpensky (Northwest) and Kat Roedig (McAuley).
Mount tourney honors beloved custodian Charlie Wrublewski never misses a College of Mount St. Joseph men’s or women’s volleyball match. He pulls out the bleachers, sets up chairs and makes sure the gym is in tip top shape for practices. In fact, there isn’t a Mount athletic team Wrublewski doesn’t support. He is the bell ringer at football games when the Lions score a touchdown. He attends basketball games, tennis matches and soccer games. He considers himself the “No. 1 Lions Fan.” Wrublewski, 69, a set up leader in the campus facilities department, has been with the Mount for 31 years. To honor his dedication to the teams and campus, the men’s and women’s volleyball teams both named separate tournaments for Wrublewski. The Second Annual Charlie Wrublewski Women’s Volleyball Tournament will be Sept. 9-10 at the Mount’s Harrington Center. The Mount will host three teams: Wittenberg, Heidelberg and Thomas More. Matches start at 5 p.m. on Friday and at 10 a.m. on Saturday. The men’s team will have its Charlie Wrublewski Tournament on Jan. 21-22. A complete schedule is available on the Mount’s website at www.msjsports.com. “Charlie has always been a big help to the volleyball team,” said Jon Bennett, the Mount’s women’s and men’s head volleyball coach. “Charlie makes everyone feel welcome and
has an attitude of service first. Naming the tournament after him is our way of saying, ‘Thank you.’” Said Steve Radcliffe, the Mount’s athletic director,“Charlie’s not just a fan of the Mount’s sports teams, but our athletes are fans of his as well. He sets an excellent example of being a good leader and talks about the importance of sportsmanship at some of our sports banquets. Charlie shows our players how to be good, caring people.” Wrublewski said there was one time he missed a
match for a good reason: He was in the hospital. After the match, the women’s volleyball team went to visit him and share the match. “There was one volleyball game where a parent asked me if I had a daughter on the team,” said Wrublewski, a Harrison resident. “I said yes. I pointed to the court and said, ‘That’s her, and that’s her, and her, and her.’ They’re all my kids. I care about every one of them.” Wrublewski is well known around campus as well. He buys lunch for stu-
dents if he notices them not eating. He’s collected pop tabs to buy storage carts so the college doesn’t have to spend the money. Wrublewski said he’s proud of the Mount’s sports teams and students. “When I started at the Mount in 1980, there were only two sports: women’s volleyball and basketball. Men’s sports weren’t around then, of course,” Wrublewski said. “It’s changed a lot since then.”
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September 7, 2011
Last week’s question
While individual Ohio school districts may continue to teach cursive writing, the new state common core curriculum no longer requires it. The focus will now be on keyboarding skills. What do you think of this? Are you glad, sad or indifferent that cursive writing will be fading into the horizon? “I hope the school districts keep the cursive writing courses. This course is great for the early grades. Keyboarding can be learned later. Reading Writing and Arithmetic used to be staples of education. Now it appears it is moving to texting, game consoles and smart phones. As computers have great spell and grammar check I wonder how long before those skills are considered expendable Go Figure!” T.D.T. “I am sure our Foundoing Fathers never dreamt of computers or cell phones. These times they are a-changing. We must be willing to change with them. One question though – how will the new generations ‘sign’ their signature? I guess they’ll have to print it.” A.P. “Wow!!! This is one of the toughest Chatroom questions ever. “I hate to see cursive writing fade into obscurity, but I want to be sure that my feelings aren’t based purely on nostalgia (and more on practicality). I’m one of the old codgers who still pays bills with handwritten checks, but the kids today probably won’t do that. “I’ve already learned how to write in cursive so it won’t hurt me. The same is true of my kids, though my grandkids (4 and 7) might be affected. “Short of an apocalyptic destruction of modern civilization as we know it, I don’t see us going back to the ‘old days’ in so many areas, so I can’t really say this is a bad thing. It just makes me feel kinda sad. If worse comes to worse, we can still print. Sigh ...” Bill B.
Your Community newspaper serving Colerain Township, Green Township, Groesbeck, Monfort Heights, Pleasant Run, Seven Hills, White Oak
Editor Jennie Key | firstname.lastname@example.org | 853-6272
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR
No jobs bill
Once again, Steve Chabot has unleashed rhetoric against our leader with little fact. Seems the House representative only talks but supplies no action. The house hasn’t passed one “jobs” bill since the recent election that put Republicans in control. Chabot’s comment about 100 new rules costing $100 million each, or $10 billion total is really questionable. That would translate to 153,846 jobs if it is all labor increases (using $65K average annual salary for family of four). Is Chabot defending the banks that put us in the great recession by eliminating the Dodd-Frank
bill? Or is he just defending big oil where he gets a large share of his contributions? Finally, risk takers don’t necessarily create jobs. Consumer demand and “built in the USA” create jobs. Risk takers sometimes make money. Terrell Stephens Colerain Township
Don’t judge disability
In reference Letter to the Editor, Northwest Press Aug. 31, 2011, “Lack of handicap parking is an issue,” submitted by Tino D. Thomas. I agree that there are individuals who miss use handi-
cap parking permits. I take issue at his statement that he has seen people do this with no one in the car having a disability. Unless one has x-ray vision there is no way to know if a person has a disability or not. You do not have to be in a wheel chair to be disabled. Heart problems, balance problems, back problems, and pain problems, just to name a few, cannot be seen by others. Be careful how you judge others. Richard W. Thompson Colerain Township
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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: email@example.com Fax: 853-6220 U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Northwest Press may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.
District talks about current finances On Aug. 8, the Northwest Board of Education passed a resolution to place a combined 3.5 mill (estimated $5.7million annual revenue) permanent operating levy and a $44 million (estimated 1.57 mills) bond issue levy on the November ballot. The operating levy money will be used to maintain and improve district programs. The bond issue money will be used to renovate both high schools. The levy costs to home owners are listed in the box. The operating money is needed to replace state funds due to the loss of federal stimulus money. According to current projections, state funds for Northwest will be cut by a minimum of $9.4 million over the next five years. If the levy does not pass, then we will have to make additional cuts to balance our budget. The Northwest Board of Education and the district leadership team will begin to develop the reduction package during the September 6 Board work session. There will be an opportunity for public input during the Sept. 12
“It just goes to show – we are becoming a rude, crude and unrefined nation. “What’s next?” M.D.D. “It’s a sign of the times. Keyboarding skills weren’t needed when most of us went to elementary school. Cursive was what our parents and grandparents had learned and valued. “My 20-something child doesn’t use cursive today, he prints. I’ve notice that in many 20-something’s writing. They were taught cursive, but learned as their education continued that they would handle the bulk of their correspondence on a keyboard during their lives, so cursive was no longer valued.” E.E.C. “I’d love to see what a signature looks like with no cursive! Maybe we should all just make our ‘X!’” J.K.
forum at Northwest High School. The final decision on the reduction package will be announced during the Sept. 26 board meeting. If this comRichard bined levy passes, Glatfelter we will be able to start the converCommunity sion of our high Press Guest schools into 21st Columnist Century learning communities. Our vision for 21st Century learning is to prepare our students for success in college and careers by ensuring that they acquire and utilize 21st Century skills and knowledge in a technology rich learning environment. This vision includes increased opportunities for self-directed learning and collaborative problem-solving, with greater emphasis on global connections, real world application and academic rigor. There are several additional reasons that the Board of Education, on the recommendation of
Annual Cost 116.30 155.14 232.71
the district leadership team, decided to continue with plans to package a bond issue to renovate our high schools with the operating levy: • Old schools are not energy efficient and do not have the operational systems to support modern technology. Millions of dollars will be spent in unnecessary operational costs in the future if we do not renovate. • The older schools will require millions of dollars in maintenance projects in the future. • New and renovated schools are community resources and add to the value of the revitalization process currently in progress in this area. Current residents will stay in our community, and new residents could be attracted to move in to our community.
Monthly Weekly Cost Cost 9.70 2.24 12.93 2.99 19.39 4.48
We must renovate our high schools first because these are the students going directly to college and the work force and would therefore have the greatest need for 21st Century learning environments. • Now is the best time for construction projects because construction costs are low. During the next two months we will be providing additional information on the financial issues and the program improvement opportunities associated with this levy request. Please contact me at rglatfelter @nwlsd org if you have questions or comments about this message. Richard Glatfelter is the superintendent of the Northwest Local School District.
The Colerain Township Senior and Community Center, located at 4300 Springdale Rd, next to the Government Complex, has become a new model for community programming. During the day, the center offers numerous classes, events and services for those ages 55+. The new focus at the center is “Living It Up,” which encompasses active leisure and lifestyle choices of today’s older adults. The Center, which has national accreditation, has welcomed 180 first-time new members in the past seven months due to the addition of new and exciting programs like Zumba Gold, yoga, Tai Chi, massages, day and multi-day travel, Bunco, all-day bingo, bridge, poker and billiards tournaments, the Lunch Bunch, jewelry design, pottery wheel, porcelain, enameling, painting and many more. Adults 55 and older will like the new look and energy of the
center, and are encouraged to drop by for a tour or to try a class or a day for free. Membership for residents is $10 a year and Marie $20 for non-res“The Sprenger idents. Center News” Community newsletter can Press Guest be found online www.colColumnist at eraintwp.org . New this month for seniors is a Free Try It Senior Pilates class on Monday, Sept. 12 at 11 a.m. Bring a yoga mat. Through sitting and lying down, modified exercises using bands and weights will promote strength, balance and flexibility. Members may also enjoy a new drawing class using the mediums of charcoal, ink and pastels on Wednesdays at 1 p.m.
A wine tasting class is planned for Friday, Sept. 9 at 1 p.m. with a preregistration fee of $6. Seniors can also learn new skills with the senior computer classes that are available during the day at a low cost of $20 with membership. Call for levels and class availability. During the evening hours and weekends, the center opens to adult programming and becomes more of a community center. Here you will find drop in programs like Zumba on Tuesdays at 7 p.m., yoga on Mondays at 6:30 p.m. and Pilates at a great price of only $5. Adults can try Pilates for FREE on Thursday, Sept. 22 at 6:30 p.m. Bring a yoga mat. Pilates promotes elongated and toned muscle, and is noted for developing abdomen and lower back strength and a strong body core. Jazzercise is available on Mondays, Wednesdays, Thursdays and Fridays at 6:30 p.m. Evening
adult computer classes begin Monday, Sept. 12 and Thursday, Sept. 14 at 7 p.m. A two-night glass fusing workshop begins Tuesday, Sept. 13 at 6:30 p.m. Community Special Events also take place throughout the year. A new Monster Mash Family Bash, family-friendly, non-scary Halloween Party will premiere on Saturday, October 29 at 6:30 p.m. Save the date! The event will feature a glowlit hall, costume contests, DJ and dancing, inflatable, dinner, balloon sculptures, family photo and a lot of fun for you and your little monsters! For additional class and event information, please call 7418802. Enjoy life and leisure choices with us! Marie Sprenger is the director of the Colerain Township Senior and Community Center.
WHEN THEY MEET Colerain Township
Board of Trustees meets on the second and fourth Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Colerain Township Government Complex, 4200 Spri˙ngdale Road. Recorded meetings are online at www.waycross.tv/vodg. Click
on the Colerain Township tab. Agendas and minutes for all township meetings are available at www.coleraintwp.org. Call 3857500 for information. 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 3857505 for zoning information. Zoning Commission meets on the third Tuesday of each month at 7 p.m. at the Colerain Township Government Complex, 4200 Springdale Road. .
Board of Trustees meets at 5:30 p.m. on the second and fourth Monday of each month at the Green Township Administration Building, 6303 Harrison Ave. Call 574-4848 for information.
A publication of Your Community newspaper serving Colerain Township, Green Township, Groesbeck, Monfort Heights, Pleasant Run, Seven Hills, White Oak Email: firstname.lastname@example.org bsite: communitypress.com
Daily Cost .32 .43 .64
Folks are living it up at the Colerain center
This week’s question Should a replacement for the Brent Spence Bridge between Ohio and Kentucky be partially paid for by charging a toll? Why or why not? Every week The Northwest Press asks readers a questions that they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to northwestpress@communitypress. com with “chatroom” in the subject line.
Northwest school levy figures Assessed Home Value $ 75,000 $100,000 $150,000
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We d n e s d a y, S e p t e m b e r
It’s been 10 years since the terrorist attacks on the United States on Sept. 11, 2001. The community will remember the anniversary in a number of ways as the date approaches. REMEMBERING SEPT. 11, 2001
Living with the memories
“I’m trying to bring people to recall what happened ... and remind them of the impact.”
Chief carries piece of Trade Center By Kelly McBride firstname.lastname@example.org
As Colerain Township resident Robert Rielage looks back over the 10 years since Sept. 11, 2001, he recalls how he views things just a bit differently. The terrorist attacks on the World Trade Center in New York, as well as the hit to the Pentagon building and the crash of a plane in a Pennsylvania field, would have been enough. He came within a whisper of losing his own son that day. Rielage’s son, Dale, was a Naval lieutenant commander who was in the Pentagon building that day. He served as an executive assistant to an admiral in Naval intelligence and the pair had left the building 10 minutes earlier, and realized they’d forgotten some documents. Dale returned to the Pentagon, and was inside when the plane
hit. “He was within 100 feet of the impact area,” the senior Rielage said. “My son lost six co-workers when the plane bore down on the command center.” Dale, who was also a Virginia firefighter, had grabbed a pressure washer to fight flames as he tried to reach his co-workers. “He had to abandon his position right before the collapse of the outer ring of the building,” Bob said. “As glass started to fall, he realized he couldn’t do anything more. A crack in the wall allowed them to get out of the building.” Dale was one of 34 men and women who were awarded a commendation medal for their actions that day. Initially, Robert knew only that a plane hit the building where his son worked. “For the better part of 30 hours, we didn’t know where he was,” Robert said. The senior Rielage, who served for more than 20 years with the Colerain Township Fire Department, was serving as Ohio Fire Marshal at the time of the attacks. His day was made even worse when a distress call came in to the emergency operations center in Columbus, where he worked at the time. The plane that was fatally detoured by passengers to save
the Governor Othniel Looker Chapter of the National Society Daughters of the American Revolution. The program will begin at 1:3o p.m. Saturday, Sept. 10, at the the Harrison Branch of the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County, 10398 New Haven Road, Harrison. Organizers say they want to make sure that community members know they are welcome to participate and make it a time where families can share in remembering this part of America's history. He reflected on how emergencies are viewed since that day, KELLY MCBRIDE/STAFF and the importance of collaboraColerain Township resident Robert Rielage will display this piece of the World Trade Center when he tion. He also noted that the New makes presentations about the terrorist attacks. The metal is thought to have been part of a York Fire Department underwent window casing, with fabric attached that could have been drapery. a drastic change after losing hunlives on the ground had put out twisted, rusted piece of metal dreds of firefighters. It has taken thought to be part of a window a decade to replace those who the call. “We later found out that was casing with fabric, possibly drap- died, retired or couldn’t work after that day. where the terrorists who took over ery, stuck to its end. “In 2001, almost 57 percent of He had it mounted onto a Flight 93 had turned off the transponder,” he said. It crashed board that he will take to those on the New York department soon afterwards in Shanksville, Wyoming High School, where he weren’t firefighters,” Rielage said. will talk with students Sept. 9 “That’s how young that departPa., not far from the border. Those are the memories that about the terror attacks. Rielage ment has become.” It’s changes like those that stuck with Rielage, who is now will also meet with Wyoming Midmake the fire chief pause. “I’m the Wyoming fire chief. He dle School students. Rielage also will present trying to bring people to recall requested a piece of the World Trade Center for the Wyoming Fire "Recalling 9/11 … A Personal what happened,” he said, “and Department. Rielage received a Reflection" at an event hosted by remind them of the impact.”
Schools salute police, firefighters at game Coalition having
community-wide 9/11 ceremony
By Jennie Key email@example.com
When the Colerain and St. Xavier football game breaks at half time Sept. 9, the program will be about a lot more than who has the best marching band. In 2009, the Northwest Local School District kicked off a tradition of having a Sept. 11 remembrance ceremony at the home football game closest to Sept. 11 each year. The ceremony, honoring police and firefighters, alternates between Colerain and Northwest high schools. When possible, the schools combine marching bands and choirs to perform during the halftime. The district also performs a half-time salute to veterans at the game closest to Veterans Day, which alternates between the two school sites. This year, Colerain High School will host the 9/11 Salute, and Northwest High School will welcome the Veterans Day Program. Northwest Superintendent Rick Glatfelter said the district began talking about having the programs because the football games are some of the largest crowds that gather in the community. “That means the ceremonies are well-attended and it gives the communities a sense of togetherness for these important recognitions,” he said. The district invites the
In 2009, the Northwest Local School District started having an annual half-time ceremony honoring those who died and those who served during the 9/11 attacks. The program alternates between Northwest and Colerain high schools.
Honor guard units from the Hamilton County Sheriff’s Office, Green Township Fire Department, Colerain Township Police Department and the Colerain Township Department of Fire and Emergency Medical Services participated in opening ceremonies at the first Northwest district 9/11 salute.
the local men and women who put their lives on the line every day. “This is a good lesson for our students,” Glatfelter said. “The first year we had just lost two Colerain Township firefighters, and the ceremony focused on the people from our community and had more of a local focus. It’s important to recognize that we have people who put their lives on the line.” Colerain Township Assistant Administrator Frank Birkenhauer said the ceremonies are great opportunities for the largest entities that serve residents of the township to collaborate. “We are proud to be part of the 9/11 ceremony and the veteran’s ceremony at our local schools,” Birken-
hauer said. “It’s right that we get together to pay homage to our veterans and the safety service personnel who serve in our community every day.” Glatfelter said the ceremonies reflect an important part of students’ education as future citizens. “This is a part of citizenship training,” he said. “In our community, our young people tend to settle here. They will be citizens of the community for the next 40 or 50 years. We want our students to recognize they are part of a larger community and we have obligations and responsibilities and people to say thank you to. We are teaching our students the importance of being thankful for the sacrifices of others.”
bands and choirs of the opposing school to participate, as well as extending invitations to the fire and safety services of the schools’ communities to be part of the recognition. Invited to this year’s 9/11 ceremony are firefighters and police officers from Colerain, Green and Springfield townships. Glatfelter said the music departments at St. Xavier and Colerain have been working together, collaborating on the Sept. 9 program. The district asked police and fire personnel to guide the 9/11 program planning. “They wanted something simple and solemn,” he said. There will also be recognition of the terrorists acts performed on Sept. 11, 2001. The program focuses on
To mark the 10th anniversary of the 9/11 terrorist attacks, a broad coalition of religious, civic and education leaders has formed the local 9/11 Tenth Anniversary Commemoration Coalition to plan a community-wide observance. Focusing on the principles of democracy, freedom and justice for all, even in difficult times, the event theme is “9/11 Tenth Anniversary: Remembrance, Unity, Hope.” This tribute, which is free and open to the public, will be 3-4:30 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 11, with activities all day, at the Cincinnati Museum Center at Union Terminal, 1301 Western Ave. The observance is meant to provide a way for the community to come together to remember the tragedy that impacted so many Americans, unify us as a diverse community and restore hope for the future of our country. The family-friendly event will include a series of activities and speakers including Cincinnati Vice Mayor Roxanne Qualls, Cincinnati Fire Chief Richard Braun, an interfaith children’s choir, children’s orchestra, and a multi-religious prayer. The event will recognize those who lost their lives and those who performed acts of heroism during the 9/11 tragedy, including local fire-
fighters, police, military personnel and others. Themes of patriotism and interfaith collaboration will resound throughout the program of remembrance for those who were touched personally by the tragedy. The 9/11 Tenth Anniversary Commemoration Coalition is being chaired by Zeinab Schwen, Steve Sunderland and Homa Yavar. Organizations collaborating on this event include: the American Jewish Archives, Archdiocese of Cincinnati, BRIDGES for a Just Community, Cincinnati Human Relations Commission, Cincinnati Museum Center, Council on American Islamic Relations-Oh, Edward B. Brueggeman Center for Dialogue and Interfaith Community Engagement, both at Xavier University, Islamic Center of Greater Cincinnati, Jewish Community Relations Council, League of United Latin American Citizens, Metropolitan Area Religious Coalition of Cincinnati, National Underground Railroad Freedom Center, Peace Village and University of Cincinnati, and the Unitarian Universalist Council of Greater Cincinnati. For more information or to learn more about the 9/11 Tenth Anniversary Commemoration Coalition go to www.9-11-cincinnati.org or email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
September 7, 2011
Mount Healthy schools work to teach students about 9/11 By Jennie Key email@example.com
Schools in the Mount Healthy City School District will have a variety of opportunities for students to learn and talk about the Sept. 11 terrorist attacks. North and South elementary schools are working together on a 9/11 tribute. Technologists Jason LaValle and Melissa McGahan are putting together a supply drive for soldiers in Afghanistan. “Our thought is to help students make a connection between
the war in Afghanistan and the events of Sept. 11, “ McGahan said. “We are working with the Yellow Ribbon Campaign and will be collecting supplies to donate for distribution.” The schools are collecting supplies through Sept. 11 and will take them to the Yellow Ribbon Center.
McGahan said the schools are also having a a cookie drive to show appreciation to local firefighters and police departments. The drive asks staff members to donate a dozen cookies on Sept. 8 for distribution to Mount Healthy, Springfield Township, Hamilton County and Colerain Township police and fire departments to thank them for what they do for their communities. McGahan said the final piece in the elementary schools’ 9/11 tribute is a short video that LaValle is working on with an introduction
to what significance the events of Sept. 11 have for the students, who were all too young to remember the terrorist attacks. McGahan and LaValle planned to interview staff and local firemen and police officers to reflect on where they were on the day of the attacks and how Sept. 11, 2001 impacted their lives. “Our hope is that teachers will share the short video with their students on Sept. 9,” McGahan said. A number of classes at Mount Healthy Junior/Senior High School
will talk about the events of 9/11 in connection with their subjects. For example, the social studies department will be leading discussions on the Constitution’s protection of individual rights versus national security. Mount Healthy Superintendent Lori Handler said many of the district’s students were yet born when 9/11 happened. “Our seniors were only 7 years old,” she said. “This is a good opportunity for us to spend some time reflecting.”
9/11 EVENTS F R I D A Y, S E P T . 9 9/11: Is Ten Years Enough?, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m., Receptions Banquet and Conference Center Eastgate, 4450 Eastgate Blvd., Where have we come since the attack, where are we headed and are we going in the right direction. Ed Bridgeman, UC Clermont professor and terrorism expert, and Beth Nevel, Clermont County EMA director, will discuss the need for a local response during luncheon. $40, $25 members. Reservations required. Presented by Clermont Chamber of Commerce. 576-5000; www.clermontchamber.com. Union Township. S A T U R D A Y, S E P T . 1 0 Patriot Day Commemoration, Noon-10 p.m., American Legion Post 450, 450 Victor Stier Drive, Celebration of enduring American spirit. Golf chipping, derby races, music, poker showdown, raffles and silent auction. Food and drink available. For . Free. 2897374; post450.com. Milford. Patriotic Concert, 7 p.m., Gethsemane United Methodist Church, 2776 Burlington Pike, Music by the Florence Community Chorus with the Choral Club of Northern Kentucky.
Honoring first responders and armed service personnel. Desserts and beverages follows. Free. 859-586-8250; www.gethsemaneumcburlington.com. Burlington. Remembering Sept. 11, 5 p.m., Epiphany United Methodist Church, 6635 Loveland Miamiville Road, Remembering and reflecting on the 10th anniversary. 677-9866. Loveland. Finding God in the Rubble, 5-6 p.m., Whitewater Crossing Christian Church, 5771 Ohio 128, Reflect, remember and look forward to commemorate the events of 9/11. Special music and video presentation following firsthand accounts of individuals whose lives were changed forever and a message of hope by Pastor David Vaughan. Public servants honored with reception and display of first-responders equipment. Free. 661-5811; www.whitewatercrossing.org. Cleves. Recalling 9/11 … A Personal Reflection 1:30 p.m. at the Harrison branch library, 10398 New Haven Road. Colerain Township resident Robert Rielage will speak at an event hosted by the Governor Othniel Looker Chapter of the National Society Daughters of the American Revolution. Rielage, who is the Wyoming Fire Chief, has served as assistant chief of the Colerain Township Department of Fire and Emergency Services. He is a retired
fire marshal of Ohio and was an Ohio responder to the World Trade Center tragedy. Harrison. S U N D A Y, S E P T . 1 1 9/11 Remembrance Service, 10:30 a.m. weekly worship, St. Paul’s United Church of Christ on Old Blue Rock Road. “This service will give us the opportunity to wrestle with the lectionary text of Matthew 18:21-35,” Michelle Torigian said. “The text notes that Jesus tells us to forgive "seventy-seven" times. How does this request by Jesus look ten years after September 11, 2001?” Torigian said the service will also give the church the opportunity to pray for the loved ones of those who lost their lives on Sept. 11, 2001, those who served in search and rescue, and those who are still experiencing trauma from that day. 513- 385-9077; www.stpaulucccolerain.org. Colerain Township. 9/11 Ceremony, 4-6 p.m., Nisbet Park, 210 Railroad Ave., Opening ceremony with color guards and short program. A patriotic concert by the Clermont County Symphony. Bring seating for grassy area. View the Loveland Firefighters Memorial. Rain or shine
event. Free. Presented by Loveland Symmes Fire Department. 583-3001; www.lsfd.org/911ceremony.php. Loveland. Lest We Forget … A 9/11 Remembrance, 8:25 a.m. UC Blue Ash College Muntz Theater, 9555 Plainfield Road, Commemorating the 10th anniversary of the attacks in New York, Washington, D.C., and Pennsylvania. Scheduled to appear: Dr. Cady Short-Thompson, UC Blue Ash College dean; Connie Pillich, Ohio representative of the 28th district; Jean Schmidt, Republican and congresswoman of Ohio; students from Blue Ash Elementary School and others., Continental breakfast available 7:30 p.m. Presented by Raymond Walters College. 936-7162; www.rwc.uc.edu. Blue Ash. Remembering Sept. 11, 9 a.m. and 10:30 a.m., Epiphany United Methodist Church, 677-9866. Loveland. 9/11 Moment of Remembrance, 1 p.m., Downtown Batavia, Main Street, Pause and reflect, for one minute, on the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001. Governments, businesses, churches, law enforcement agencies and citizens are encouraged to show a symbol of solidarity by ringing bells and sounding sirens. Presented by Board of County Commissioners of Clermont County. 732-7597;
www.lautenberg.senate.gov/stopandremember/. Batavia. 9/11 Observance Program, 8:25 a.m., UC Blue Ash College Muntz Theater, 9555 Plainfield Road, Room 119. Continental breakfast at 7:30 a.m. Program with music and remarks from local emergency and medical providers. Free. Presented by Raymond Walters College. 745-5685; www.rwc.uc.edu. Blue Ash. Finding God in the Rubble, 9-10 a.m. and 10:45-11:45 a.m., Whitewater Crossing Christian Church, Free. 661-5811; www.whitewatercrossing.org. Cleves. Lunken Airport Days 9/11 Commemoration, Noon, Lunken Airport, 262 Wilmer Ave., Behind terminal. Kroger is providing free hot dogs and drinks. The Cincinnati Warbirds will fly the “Missing Man” formation over the memorial at noon. Free lunch follows ceremony., Dr. Albert Weisbrod of Symmes Township will sing the national anthem. Color guard and local firefighters’ ladder trucks with an American flag honors those that perished. Piece of a beam from the World Trade Center and a binder with all the names of those who perished 10 years ago will be on display. Free. 489-2022. Linwood.
9/11 Memorial Service, 10:30 a.m., Faith Fellowship of Melbourne, 5783 Mary Ingles Highway, Recognizing and honoring local first responders, firefighters, law enforcement officers and all current and former members of the country’s armed forces. With Mike Chaney, pastor. Free. 859-441-0471; faithfellowshipbaptistmelbourne.com. Campbell County. The Cross and the Towers, 6 p.m., Forestville Baptist Church, 1311 Nagel Road, Documentary follows first-hand accounts of seven individuals whose lives were changed forever - not only by the devastation, but by the stunning symbol of hope they found at Ground Zero. Free. 474-3884; www.forestvillebaptist.com. Anderson Township. 9/11 Walk 2 p.m, at Eden Park. Organized by Abraham’s Path. Christians, Muslims, Jewish people and everyone else walk together to honor the victims of the terrorist attacks by walking and talking kindly with neighbors and strangers, in celebration of common humanity and in defiance of fear, misunderstanding and hatred. www.911walks.org . Mount Adams.
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD T H U R S D A Y, S E P T . 8
ART & CRAFT CLASSES
Stamping Combo Camp, 6:30-9 p.m., Springfield Township Senior and Community Center, 9158 Winton Road, Make three seasonal greeting cards, plus a gift item and a scrapbooking layout/project using the latest stamps, tools and techniques. All experience levels. Ages 12 and up. All supplies provided. $35, $25 residents. Registration required. 522-1154. Springfield Township.
Line Dance Class, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Springfield Township Senior and Community Center, 9158 Winton Road, Dancing with Jerry and Kathy Helt, instructors. Wear smoothsoled shoes. No partner dances and no prior dance experience required. $4. 321-6776. Springfield Township.
F R I D A Y, S E P T . 9
Jazzercise, 9-10 a.m. and 6:30-7:30 p.m., Colerain Township Senior and Community Center, $38 per month. 829-5009; www.jazzercise.com. Colerain Township.
Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, 3820 Westwood Northern Blvd., Locally produced food items. 661-1792; www.lewfm.org. Cheviot.
Farm Market of College Hill, 3-6:30 p.m., College Hill Presbyterian Church, 5742 Hamilton Ave., Parking Lot. 542-0007; www.collegehillfarmmarket.org. College Hill.
Harvest Home Fair, 5-11 p.m., Harvest Home Park, 3961 North Bend Road, Horse show at 7 p.m. Music, rides, 4-H exhibits, flower and horse shows, food and drinks. $5, free ages 12 and under and before 3:30 p.m. Presented by Kiwanis Club of Cheviot-Westwood. 662-0524. Cheviot. Our Lady of the Rosary Octoberfest, 6 p.m.-midnight, Our Lady of the Rosary Church, 17 Farragut Road, Games, food, grand raffle, entertainment, bid-n-buy, basket raffle and more. Through Sept. 11. 8258626. Greenhills.
The History of Entertainment in Cincinnati, 3-4 p.m., Twin Towers, 5343 Hamilton Ave., Hader Room. Cincinnati Heritage Programs of the Cincinnati Museum Center present series of four educational lectures focused on entertainment history in Cincinnati. Ages 50 and up. $10 for series. 8534100; www.lec.org. College Hill.
Senior Zumba Gold Classes, 9-10 a.m., Colerain Township Senior and Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road,. Ages 55 and up. $30 for 10 classes; $5 each. 741-8802; www.coleraintwp.org. Colerain Township.
Walk Club, 8:30 a.m., Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, 3455 Poole Road, Walks led by Park District volunteers. Walkers may choose what days to participate. Ages 50 and up. Free; vehicle permit required. Presented by Hamilton County Park District. 728-3551, ext. 406; www.greatparks.org. Colerain Township.
Diabetic Support Group, 1:30-3 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Health care professionals share the newest and latest information, as well as answer your specific questions. Free. 931-5777. Finneytown.
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. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. S A T U R D A Y, S E P T . 1 0
Yardwaste Recycling Drop-off Program, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Rumpke Sanitary Landfill, 3800 Struble Road, Includes leaves, grass clippings, brush, garden waste, tree trunks and tree and shrub prunings. Hamilton County residents only. Commercial businesses and landscapers not eligible to participate in this program. Free. Presented by Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District. 946-7755; www.hamiltoncountyrecycles.org. Colerain Township.
Vinoklet Art Festival and Wine Tasting, Noon-10 p.m., Vinoklet Winery and Restaurant, 11069 Colerain Ave., Juried fine art and fine crafts for purchase, music, food, beer and awardwinning wines. Tours available. Rain or shine. Grape-stomping contests Saturday. Family friendly. Free. 385-9309; www.vinokletwines.com. Colerain Township. Our Lady of the Rosary Octoberfest, 6 p.m.-midnight, Our Lady of the Rosary Church, 825-8626. Greenhills.
Northwest Boosters Association Bingo Fundraiser, 7 p.m., Pleasant Run Middle School, 11770 Pippin Road, Cafeteria. Early Bird Bingo/Instants begin 6 p.m. Benefits School district’s athletic equipment, extracurricular expenses and facility upgrades. 7297504; www.northwestboosters.org. Colerain Township. S U N D A Y, S E P T . 1 1
Yardwaste Recycling Drop-off Program, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 9467755; www.hamiltoncountyrecycles.org. Green Township. Yardwaste Recycling Drop-off Program, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Rumpke Sanitary Landfill, Free. 946-7755; www.hamiltoncountyrecycles.org. Colerain Township.
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS PROVIDED
The Ohio Renaissance Festival is open and heralding in yesteryear weekends through Oct. 16. See jousting, Renaissance musicians, jugglers, sword-fighters, storytellers and costumed performers for all ages. There are also artisans displaying their wares, a gaming area, and unique food, such as giant turkey legs. Tickets are $19.99; $9.99, ages 5-12; under 5, free. Visit www.renfestival.com or call 513-897-7000 ext. 242. Location is Renaissance Park, State Route 73, Harveysburg, Ohio.
Greater Cincinnati Decorative Painters Meeting and Class, 11:45 a.m., Springfield Township Senior and Community Center, 9158 Winton Road, Open to all painters and all experience levels and new members and guests. Art class with a fee follows meeting. Sandie Tieman teaches art class. Family friendly. Free. Registration and fee required for classes. Presented by Greater Cincinnati Decorative Artists. 522-1154. Springfield Township.
Vinoklet Art Festival and Wine Tasting, 1-7 p.m., Vinoklet Winery and Restaurant, Free. 385-9309; www.vinokletwines.com. Colerain Township. Harvest Home Fair, Noon-10 p.m., Harvest Home Park, 5k walk/run at 9 a.m. Horse show at noon. $5, free ages 12 and under and before 3:30 p.m. 662-0524. Cheviot. Our Lady of the Rosary Octoberfest, 1-8 p.m., Our Lady of the Rosary Church, Chicken dinner available. 825-8626. Greenhills.
German Heritage Museum, 1-5 p.m., German Heritage Museum, 4790 West Fork Road, Two-story 1830 log house furnished with German immigrant memorabilia. Available by appointment. Free, donations accepted. Presented by German-American Citizens League of Greater Cincinnati. Through Oct. 30. 598-5732; www.gacl.org/museum.html. Green Township.
Wayne Weible, 4 p.m., St. Ignatius of Loyola Church, 5222 North Bend Road, Weible will speak about his trips to Medjugorje, BosniaHerzegovina, and his investigations of apparitions of the Virgin Mary. Goodwill offering accepted. Presented by Our Lady of Light Ministries. 812-637-3998; www.ourladyoflight.org. Monfort Heights. M O N D A Y, S E P T . 1 2
Mount Healthy Business Association Monthly Meeting, 11 a.m.-noon, First Financial Bank, 7522 Hamilton Ave., Free. Presented by Mount Healthy Business Association, Inc. 923-1985; www.mthealthyba.org. Mount Healthy.
Evening Adult Yoga Class, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Colerain Township Senior and Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Instructor Lynn Carroll leads stretching, breathing and relaxation exercises. Bring a mat or purchase one for $10. $25 for six classes, $5 each. 741-8802; www.coleraintwp.org. Colerain Township. Jazzercise, 9-10 a.m. and 6:30-7:30 p.m., Colerain Township Senior and Community Center, $38 per month. 829-5009; www.jazzercise.com. Colerain Township.
HEALTH / WELLNESS
Health Rhythms-Group Drumming for Seniors, 2-3 p.m., Colerain Township Senior and Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Feel the power of a drum beat during this music-making wellness class. No musical experience necessary. 741-8802; www.coleraintwp.org. Colerain Township.
The Harvest Home Fair 5K Dog Walk to benefit Fourgotten Paws Animal Rescue kicks off at 9 a.m. Sunday, Sept. 11, at Harvest Home Park, 3961 North Bend Road. Entry is $12 per dog, which includes a T-shirt and a free fair entrance. There also will be basket giveaways and many dog-related items for sale. For more information, call 967-0396 or visit www.fourgottenpaws.com. Pictured at last year’s walk are Joyce Mirrizzi and her dog, Mimi.
HOME & GARDEN
Year-Round Gardening, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Monfort Heights Branch Library, 3825 West Fork Road, Decorate Your Doorstep for Fall: dress up “Porch-Pots” using fall flowers and natural elements and decorations. Learn new ideas for planning and maintaining garden throughout the year. Adults only. With White Oak Garden Center staff. Free. 3853313;www.whiteoakgardencenter.com. Monfort Heights.
Walk Club, 8:30 a.m., Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, Free; vehicle permit required. 7283551, ext. 406; www.greatparks.org. Colerain Township.
Job Search Seminar, 1:30-3 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Weekly speakers advise job seekers on how to conduct an effective job search. Family friendly. Free. Registration required. 931-5777. Finneytown. T U E S D A Y, S E P T . 1 3
Using Strengths to Right Fit Your Career, 7-9 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Three session workshop is for those who are either in a “wrong fit” job or in the job search mode, but are not participating in the Family Life Center’s Job Search Group. Includes exercises and take assessments to identify strengths. Participants may take StrengthsFinder 2.0 or StandOut, or both assessments for $15. Family friendly. Free. Registration required. 931-5777. Finneytown.
Evening Adult Zumba Class, 7-8 p.m., Colerain Township Senior and Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, $5. 741-8802; www.coleraintwp.org. Colerain Township.
Walk Club, 8:30 a.m., Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, Free; vehicle permit required. 7283551, ext. 406; www.greatparks.org. Colerain Township.
Senior Zumba Gold Classes, 9-10 a.m., Colerain Township Senior and Community Center, $30 for 10 classes; $5 each. 741-8802; www.coleraintwp.org. Colerain Township. W E D N E S D A Y, S E P T . 1 4
Monfort Heights/White Oak Community Association Monthly Meeting, 7:30 p.m., Green Township Senior Center, 3620 Epley Road, Presented by Monfort Heights/White Oak Community Association. 385-3780. Green Township.
Jazzercise, 9-10 a.m. and 6:30-7:30 p.m., Colerain Township Senior and Community Center, $38 per month. 829-5009; www.jazzercise.com. Colerain Township.
MUSIC - ACOUSTIC
Cigars & Guitars, 7-9 p.m., Vinoklet Winery and Restaurant, 11069 Colerain Ave., Music, cigars and bocce ball. 385-9309; www.vinokletwines.com. Colerain Township.
September 7, 2011
Garden peppers pop into a tasty Amish relish up! And speaking of bell peppers, my plants are bearing so abundantly that Iâ€™m chopping them up for the freezer and making this delish relish.
Ritaâ€™s Amish pepper relish
If you go to an Amish grocery, youâ€™ll find the shelves lined with this kind of relish. Itâ€™s pricey and sells amazingly fast. Makes a nice gift from the garden and is better than any commercial relish. I store my relish with my other home canned goods in my pie antique pie safe.
Grind or process in food processor, blender, or chop fine by hand, enough peppers to make 6 cups and enough onions to make a generous cup, or more to taste. Put ground peppers and onions in a bowl and pour boiling water over just to cover. Let sit 5 minutes. Drain. Meanwhile, make brine.
2 cups vinegar, either cider or clear 11â „4 cups sugar, or to taste 11â „2 teaspoons each: mustard seeds, celery seeds and dry mustard
Peppers clean up in Ritaâ€™s sink while waiting to be turned into relish. Let boil for several minutes, then add drained pepper mixture into brine and cook for 8-10 minutes, until onions are cooked through. Meanwhile, have 6-7 canning jars, 8 oz each (or 4 pint jars) washed and kept in very hot water. Ditto with lids and seals. Drain water from jars and fill to first rim, wipe jars with clean, wet cloth on top to remove any residual pepper mixture (any food on top of the rim will cause a faulty seal). Process in boiling water bath 10 minutes. Even easier: instead of canning, let mixture cool and store in refrigerator for 2 months, or freeze up to 9-
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Laine Barresiâ€™s kid pleasinâ€™ salmon
Laine is one of my sous chefs at Jungle Jimâ€™s. During a recent class that featured salmon, she mentioned a recipe that her kids love. â€œItâ€™s got a great texture and crunch!,â€? she told me. 4 salmon fillets Salt and pepper 1 bunch of green onions, chopped 1 box large pearl couscous or regular couscous, cooked 1 â „2 cup apple jelly 21â „2 tablespoons rice wine vinegar
2 tablespoons reduced sodium soy sauce Take 4 salmon filets, seasoned with salt, pepper and brushed with a scant bit of olive oil and place on a foil lined pan. Place under a broiler for 5-7 minutes (7-9 minutes if a thicker cut on high, keeping an eye on it so as to not burn them) While fillets are in oven, heat the apple jelly, rice wine vinegar and soy sauce in a sauce pan on medium, stirring until all melted together. About 6 minutes into broiling the salmon fillets, spoon on the glaze. Place back under broiler until the glaze is bubbly. Remove from broiler and serve hot on top of hot couscous with remaining glaze over top as well as the green onions.
JalapeĂąo lime butter for salmon or corn
For the reader who wanted something spicy and citrusy to dollop on grilled salmon. Pretty tasty on grilled corn, too. 1 stick unsalted butter, softened 1 tablespoon each: cilantro and jalapeno, minced or more to taste Lime juice: start with juice of 1â „2 lime Mix all together. At first, it wonâ€™t blend real easy, but will come together eventually. Roll into a log and wrap. Chill or freeze until firm. Thaw a bit before serving. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. E-mail columns@community press.com with â€œRitaâ€™s kitchenâ€? in the subject line. Call 513-2487130, ext. 356.
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I was talking to Dan Romito, producer for Fox 1 9 â€™ s morning shows, about the recipe I published a while back for Western Southernâ€™s Rita cafeteriaâ€™s Heikenfeld stuffed bell pep- Ritaâ€™s kitchen pers. Danâ€™s dad works at Western Southern, so Dan, a Kentucky reader, decided to try the recipe out. â€œI didnâ€™t have the tomato sauce that the recipe called for, so I used a can of tomato bisque soup,â€? Dan told me. He usually doesnâ€™t like bell peppers, but he really liked those. His wife, Stephanie enjoyed the peppers and daughters Jalen and Emma â€œate them right up.â€? The same thing happened to Pat Harmon, a loyal reader, who took my shingled cheese recipe and used mozzarella and cream cheese. â€œIt was a hit,â€? she said. Thatâ€™s what I love about this column, when readers take a recipe and are adventurous enough to change it
September 7, 2011
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September is the month to work on your turf September is here and that means turf month! What you do to your lawn this month (and fall) is the backbone to how well it can perform next year. So, let’s take a look at three very important things you could be doing – core aerating, seeding and feeding – and some other lawn tips.
A core aerator removes plugs from the soil, and deposits them on top. The cores (holes) help open the
soil for better water ⁄ fertilizer absorption, better airflow to the roots, and o o s e n Ron Wilson lheavy comIn the pacted soils. Do this garden annually if you have excessive foot traffic or heavy soils, and can be done spring or fall, as long as the lawn is actively growing. The plugs of soil dry, break down, and return
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enquirer Lend-a-Hand, inc. presents
Enter your Pet to win! Deadline is September 12, 2011 Visit www.Cincinnati.com/petidol to submit your entry online or complete the form below and include a clear, color or black/white photo of your pet along with a suggested $10 entry donation to Newspapers In Education.
YOU COULD WIN: First Place Winner - PetSmart® $500 Gift certificate Runner Up Winner - PetSmart® $250 Gift certificate Randomly Selected Winner - PetSmart® $250 Gift certificate YOUR PETS PHOTO WILL BE PUBLISHED IN THE ENQUIRER How to win: Sunday, October 2, 2011 all entrants will appear in The Enquirer and the first of three voting rounds will begin. We will ask our readers to vote for their favorite pet. Each round will eliminate entrants based on voting. We ask that all votes be accompanied by a donation to the Newspapers In Education program. Our Pet Idol contest is just one of the many fun and innovative programs we use to raise money to promote literacy in our local schools. How do I submit my pet’s photo? JPEG (.jpg) or pdf format only with a file size of 500kb or less. Mail: Photos must be a minimum of 3”x 5” but cannot exceed 6”x 4”. We reserve the right to refuse a photograph submission that the staff defines as unacceptable or inappropriate. PHOTOS WILL NOT BE RETURNED.
to the soil surface. Core aerating is not a necessity, but very helpful to most lawns. This is also an opportune time for lightly topdressing with a fine compost, earthworm castings, etc., and raking that into the open holes, adding organic matter to your soil! Core aerators available at many tool rentals.
Over seeding thinned lawns to help thicken the lawn is one of the best defenses against pesky weeds. Use a compatible seed, or the same seed as the existing grass. A seed slicer (slit seeder) will cut slices through the existing grass to help deposit the grass seed into the soil (very important for seed germination). For over seeding existing lawns use 1⁄2 normal seeding rates (full rates for new seeding). If slice seeding on bare soil, slice seed in at least 2 directions - N to S and E to W, using 1⁄2 the seeding rate amount for each direction. Slit seeders are available at many tool rentals.
Feed the lawn
For new seeding ⁄ over seeding, apply a starter fertilizer. It’s very important for the new grass and feeds the existing grass as well. For established lawns (no seeding) apply a high nitrogen fertilizer, like Fertilome’s Lawn Food plus Iron. September lawn feeding, along with a late fall feeding, are the two most important feedings of the entire year.
Good moisture is important!
The soil must have good
Benefitting newspapers in education
Pet Idol 2011 Entry Form My Name___________________________________________________________ Address____________________________________________________________ City/State/Zip _______________________________________________________ Phone ( _______ ) __________________________________________________ Pets Name: _________________________________________________________ Email: _____________________________________________________________ (We will email updated voting results for Pet Idol 2011 only.)
Yes! Enter my pet in the contest and accept my donation of $10 to benefit Newspapers In Education. (Check box below.) I am enclosing a check.
I am enclosing a money order.
(Make checks payable to Newspapers In Education.)
I am paying with a credit card: Visa MasterCard Discover
# _______________________________ Exp. Date __________ Signature ___________________________________________
Mail to: The Enquirer 2011 Pet Idol, 312 Elm Street, Cincinnati, OH 45202. NO PURCHASE OR DONATION REQUIRED TO ENTER. ALL FEDERAL, STATE, LOCAL AND MUNICIPAL LAWS AND REGULATIONS APPLY. VOID WHERE PROHIBITED. The Enquirer Lend-A-Hand Pet Idol 2011 Contest is open to Ohio, Indiana and Kentucky residents who are 18 years or older. Employees of Enquirer Lend-A-Hand, The Cincinnati Enquirer, Gannett Co., Inc., and each of their respective affiliated companies, and advertising and promotional agencies, and the immediate family members of, and any persons domiciled with, any such employees, are not eligible to enter or to win. Contest begins at 12:01 a.m. (EST) 8/1/11 and ends at 11:59 p.m. (EST) 11/7/11. Beginning at 12:01 a.m. (EST) 8/1/11 and ending at 11:59 p.m. (EST) 11/7/11, Enter by submitting a photo of your Pet and a completed entry form. Entries must be submitted by a parent or legal guardian, 18 years or older. Entries with incomplete or incorrect information will not be accepted. Only one (1) entry per pet. Enter online at www.Cincinnati.Com/petidol. Enter by mail or in-person: complete an Official Entry Form available in The Cincinnati Enquirer, The Kentucky Enquirer, The Community Presses in Ohio & KY and at The Enquirer Customer Service Center, 312 Elm Street, Cincinnati, OH 45202. All entries must be received by 5:00 p.m. (EST) 9/12/11. Odds of winning depend on the number of eligible entries and votes received. (1) First Place Winner will receive a $500 PetSmart gift card. (1) Randomly Selected Winner will receive a $250 PetSmart gift card. (1) Runner Up Winner will receive a $250 PetSmart gift card. Winners will be notified by telephone or email on or about 11/11/11. Participants agree to be bound by the complete Official Rules and Sponsor’s decisions. For a copy of the prize winners list (available after 11/17/11) and/or the complete Official Rules send a SASE to Pet Idol 2010 c/o The Enquirer, 312 Elm Street, Cincinnati, OH 45202 or contact Pam Clarkson at 513-768-8577 or at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Most lawns in our area are usually a mix of bluegrass, perennial ryes and creeping red fescue, or turf type tall fescues. Not sure? Visit www.scotts.com to help identify your existing grass. moisture to do these things. If it hasn’t rained, water the lawn deeply 2-3 days in advance. Also mow it two or three days in advance – the lower height makes it easier to perform aerating and seeding. Soil moisture is the key here in getting any of this to work. Be sure to maintain good moisture in the soil for the new seed to germinate, get growing, and keep growing. If you choose to wait to see if natural rainfall moves in before you aerate and seed, the later you wait, the more the window for opportune times for seeding lawns will close. I’m not saying that you cannot successfully seed in late September through mid October – you can. Many new lawns are established in the fall. But the earlier you can seed, the better the chances for the seed to germinate, grow and ready for the winter.
Weeds popping up
If you have a few weeds in the existing lawn, or some pop up after seeding, we’ll attack them late October (after the new grass is growing and mowed at least three times). The goal right now is getting the new grass growing, or the existing grass growing and filling in. Again, what you do to the lawn now really does help determine how well it can perform next year.
Which grass seed
Use the same seed as the existing grass or one that is compatible. Most lawns in our area are usually a mix of bluegrass, perennial ryes and creeping red fescue, or turf type tall fescues. Not sure? Visit www.scotts.com to help identify your existing grass. Once you know, look for the seed to match. And if you’re wondering which is the “best” grass to grow, I’m not sure there is a “best” grass to grow, as it depends on the soil, light and foot traffic conditions, as well as the look you’d like your lawn to have. But for overall performance, sun and partial shade, I personally like the turf type tall fescue blends. One note on seed selection - if you have a bluegrass ⁄ rye mix lawn, do not over seed with the tall fescues and vice versa, unless the lawn is so thinned out you can barely tell grass is even growing. If you want to switch the type of lawn you have from one to another, kill the existing lawn with Roundup, Killzall or Espoma’s 4N1 Weed and Grass Killer first, and then reseed with your new turf selection. Ron Wilson is marketing manager for Natorp’s Garden Stores and is the garden expert for 55KRC-AM and Local 12. Reach him at email@example.com.
September 7, 2011
Sewer project starts in Green Twp.
The answer is …
Shelve it at the North Central Regional branch of the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County. Correct answers came from Gail Hallgath, Debbie Fales, Nancy Bruner, Mark Bruner, Pat Merfert, Joane Donnelly, Dennis Boehm, Sandy Rouse, and Jake and Jamie Spears.
The Hamilton County Board of County Commissioners recently approved funding for the Wesselman Road Phase 2A – Contract 1 project. Managed by the Metropolitan Sewer District of Greater Cincinnati (MSD), construction is scheduled to begin this month and be completed in February. The awarded construction cost for the project is $1,484,488 and is to be completed by Smith and Brown Contractors, Inc. This project entails installing 3,200 feet of 24inch diameter sanitary sewers with pavement overlay and restoration in Wesselman Road from about 950 feet east of Rybolt Road to 6261 Wesselman Road in Green Township. The project is part of
Pillich speaker at spaghetti dinner Ohio State Rep. Connie Pillich (D–28th) will be guest speaker at the ninth spaghetti dinner sponsored by the Springfield Township Democratic Club PAC. The dinner will be 6-9 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 20, at The Grove, 9158 Winton Road, behind the township fire station. Pillich is in her second term as representative. She is ranking member of the House Veterans Affairs Committee and is a member of the Criminal Jus-
tice, Financial Institutions, Housing and Urban Development committees. She served eight years in the U.S. Air Force after her graduation from the University of Oklahoma. Pillich received her MBA from the University of North Dakota and her law degree from the University of Cincinnati College of Law. She is a principal attorney with Webb & Pillich LLC in Blue Ash. Pillich lives in Montgomery with her husband, Paul Forshey, and their two
children. The spaghetti dinner will include candidates, entertainment, and splitthe-pot. Emcee is township trustee Gwen McFarlin. Tickets, $10 for adults and $7 for children 12 years and younger, are available at the door. Advance tickets and information: Liz Lewis, 513-5220717, and Annlee Bodnar, 513-8518130.
MSD’s Project Groundwork, one of the largest public works projects in Hamilton County’s more than 200year history. It is a multiyear initiative comprised of hundreds of sewer improvements and stormwater control projects across MSD’s service area. These projects will improve the quality of
6th al Annu Alpaca
our lives through cleaner streams, improved protection of public health, and enhance the communities where we live, work, and play. For additional information about the project, please call MSD Engineering Customer Service Line at (513) 557-3594.
Saturday, September 10th, Noon to 5:00 1297 Wilson Dunham Rd. A Free d New Richmond, Ohio 45157 mission Learn About Alpacas. Children’s Activities. Live Bluegrass Music. Alpaca Crafts. Alpaca Products. Food & Refreshments. Fiber Processing. Rafﬂe & Door Prizes.
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Library going wild with teen photo contest Library’s Teen Photography Contest Goes Wild This fall, the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County invites teens to snap pictures of the flora and fauna that live in and around their communities for its 10th annual Teen Photography Contest, Oct. 1-31. To coincide with the Contest’s “Go Wild.” theme, naturalists from the Hamilton County Park District Library will lead workshops from Sept. 14-28 at five library locations to teach teens how to find and photograph plants and animals in their natural habitats without causing anyone (or anything) any harm. They will also bring animals to the Libraries-photograph one, and enter the picture into the Contest. Here are the dates of a nearby workshop: • 4 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 14, Miami Township Branch Library, 8 North Miami Ave., 513-3696050. 4 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 28, Forest Park Branch Library, 655 Waycross Road, 513-369-4478 The annual Teen Photography Contest is sponsored by the Friends of the Public Library and Chipotle Mexican Grill. Teens are encouraged to take photos of the animals and plants that share their communities. Winners will receive a gift card to Chipotle, and each entrant’s name will be entered into a random drawing at their local Library for a “One Free Item” card to Chipotle. All winning and honorable mention photos will be exhibited in a virtual gallery on Teenspace, the Library’s website for teens. New this year: email us your submissions. Log on to http://Teenspace.CincinnatiLibrary.org for more information on how to enter.
neighborhood living for older adults
MORE? The end of summer may be near, but the excitement is only beginning! With only a few weeks of summer left to enjoy, stop in and see our exceptional pricing and tour our villas just in time for the excitement of fall. • Social Hours & Club Room • Overnight Excursions • Wellness Center with Warm Water Pool • Day Trips • Award Winning Restaurant Call or stop by the Visitor’s Center Monday through Friday from 9:00 am to 5:00 pm. Weekend tours available for your convenience by appointment.
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Donna Armstrong Broan, 66, Colerain Township, died Aug. 24. Survived by daughter Monica (Ali) Saleh; grandchildren Sami, Erik Saleh. Preceded in death by husband Stanley Brown. Services were Aug. 27 at Paul R. Young Funeral Home.
Jeanne M. Brunst-Hollmeyer, 85, Green Township, died August 29. Survived by husband Ray Hollmeyer; children Mike (Patti), Tom (Diane) Brunst, Marsha (Dave) Nicholas, Mary Beth (Roy) Kleckner, Debbie (Tom) Lindeman, Kathy (Jack) Klausing; stepchildren Alan (Maureen), Ron (Bev) Hollmeyer, Gail (Greg) Hoff, Judy (Hal) Weldge; brother Walter “Bo” (Dory) Strassell; many grandchildren and greatgrandchildren. Services were Sept. 2 at St.
September 7, 2011
Antoninus. Arrangements by Meyer Funeral Home. Memorials to: Alzheimer’s Association, Greater Cincinnati Chapter, 644 Linn St.,. Suite 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203 or Destiny Hospice, 4350 GlendaleMilford Road, Suite 110, Cincinnati, OH 45242.
Ralph E. Detzel, 77, Colerain Township, died Aug. 29. He was a retired mechanic for Toys R Us. He was an Army veteran of Korea. Survived by wife Mary Detzel; sons Nick (Gabrielle), Jay, Jack (Lucy), Eric (Maya) Detzel; siblings Jack Detzel Detzel, Ramona Simon; grandchildren Carey, Ryan, Amie, Nicholas, Chloe, Bella Detzel; four great-grandchildren. Services were Sept. 1 at St.
Bernard Church. Arrangements by Gump-Holt Funeral Home. Memorials to: Kidney Foundation of Cincinnati, 2200 Victory Pkwy., Suite 510, Cincinnati, OH 45206
Dorothy Bruegman Kuhlman, 92, Springfield Township, died Aug. 26. Survived by daughters Diana (Steven) Broughton, Linda (the late Kevin) Bridenbaugh; grandchildren Sara (Garrett) Harrison, Steven Broughton, Laureen (Tony) Zapf, Jared Bridenbaugh, Angela (Alan) Hollin; great-grandchildren Colton Harrison, Sophie Zapf, Aleeah Hollin; sisters Norma (Clell) Robbins, Elaine (the late William) Kolb; sisterin-law Millie Baudendistle; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by James Kuhlman, brothers Robert, Gilbert, Clarence Bruegman. Services were Aug. 30 at Paul R. Young Funeral Home. Memorials to the Alzheimer's Association or Hospice of Cincinnati.
Friendship Baptist Church 8580 Cheviot Rd 741-7017 Gary Jackson, Senior Pastor Sunday School 10:00am Sunday Morning Services 8:45 & 11:00am Sunday Evening Services 6:30pm Wednesday Service 7:00pm AWANA (Wed) 7:00 - 8:45pm
Trinity Lutheran Church (ELCA)
HIGHVIEW CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Creek Road Baptist Church 3906 Creek Rd., Sharonville, Cincinnati, OH 513-563-2410 firstname.lastname@example.org Sunday School 9:30am Sunday Worship 10:45am, 6:00pm Wednesday Worship 7:00pm Pastor, Rev. David B Smith
Your Community newspaper serving Colerain Township, Green Township, Groesbeck, Monfort Heights, Pleasant Run, Seven Hills, White Oak Email: email@example.com
Editor Jennie Key | firstname.lastname@example.org | 853-6272
Well staffed Nursery, Active Youth & College Groups, Exciting Music Dept, Seniors Group, Deaf Ministry www.friendshipbaptistcincinnati.org
“Growing Closer to God, Growing Closer to Neighbor”
“Life on Purpose in Community” 2651 Adams Rd. (near Pippin) Worship Assembly-Sunday 10:45am Phone 825-9553 www.highviewchristianchurch.com
www. trinitymthealthy.org 513-522-3026
1553 Kinney Ave, Mt. Healthy
Worship: 8:30 am traditional - 10:45 am contemporary Sunday School: 9:45 am Nursery provided
VINEYARD CHURCH NORTHWEST COLERAIN TOWNSHIP
Pastor Todd A. Cutter
Trinity Lutheran Church, LCMS
Three Weekend Services! Saturday - 5:30 pm Sunday - 9:30 & 11:15 am 9165 Round Top Rd (1/4 mi. so. of Northgate Mall)
5921 Springdale Rd
Rev. Milton Berner, Pastor
Worship & Sunday School 10:30 a.m, Bible Study 9:30 a.m. Sundays
Classic Service and Hymnbook
Arthur Meiners, 96, Springfield Township, died Aug. 25. Survived by daughters Irene (Bill) Bradfute, Mary (Dennis) Coyle, Virginia (Jeffrey) Bossman; grandchildren Tracy Bradfute, Catherine, Alan Bossman; brother Carl Meiners; many nieces Meiners and nephews. Preceded in death by wife Marie Meiners. Services were Aug. 29 at Our Lady of the Rosary. Arrangements by Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to: Congenital Heart Defects, American Heart Association, 7272 Greenville Ave., Dallas, TX 75231.
Robert Mushrush, 86, died Aug. 27. He was retired from the Cincinnati Police Department and as head of security for Hillshire FarmsKahn’s. He was a Navy veteran of World War II. Survived by wife Patricia; daughter Pam (Greg) Traut; granddaugh-
ters Crystina Zeek, Jennifer Wissel; great-grandchildren Nicholas, Ryan, Emma; brothers George (Rita), Leonard (Bonnie); many nieces and nephews; honorary daughter Nanette Wright; caregiver Diana Kramer. Preceded in death by his parents, brother Michael. Arrangements by Neidhard-Snow Funeral Home. Memorials to: Vitas Hospice, 11500 Northlake Drive, Suite 400, Cincinnati, OH 45249.
Elizabeth “Betty” Braun Raeckers, 90, White Oak, died Aug. 28. Survived by children Gary (Diane) Raeckers, Sherry (Jerry) Dirr; grandchildren Tracy (Brian) Patterson, Christa (Matt) MacFarlane, Carl, Carolyn, Jerry (Kelly), Jason (Christina) Raeckers; great-grandchildren Riley, Blake, Reagan Patterson, P.J., Max MacFarlane, Garrett, Dalton, Frankie, Miller Raeckers; brothers Clarence, Frank, Joseph, Charles Braun. Preceded in death by husband Leroy “Roy” Raeckers, siblings George, Robert, Jerry Braun, Virginia Heisler. Services were Sept. 2 at St. Ignatius of Loyola. Arrangements by Mihovk-Rosenacker Funeral Home. Memorials to: Grace Hospice, 2100 Sherman Ave., Suite 103, Cincinnati, OH 45212.
James P. Roberto, 72, Green
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 2424000 for pricing details. Township, died Aug. 27. Survived by wife Sharon Roberto; sons Dino (Nancy), Steve (Janis), Jamie (Amy), Greg (Susan) Roberto; mother Mildred Roberto; grandchildren Stephanie, Nick, Jessica, Dominic, Aaron Fugate, Chaz, Max, Mia, Jacob, Erica; siblings Bob, Joe, Pat Roberto, Diane Runge, Karen Griesl; seven greatRoberto grandchildren. Preceded in death by father Joseph Roberto. Services were Sept. 3 at St. Antoninus. Arrangements by Meyer Funeral Home. Memorials to: American Kidney Foundation, 6110 Executive Blvd., Suite 1010, Rockville, MD 20852-9813 or American Diabetes Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 304, Cincinnati, OH 45203.
POLICE REPORTS NCH SOCIAL
ANNUAL NCH ALUMNI ASSN. SOCIAL Football game: September 23 VanZandt’s mixer: September 24 for details contact: Linda Braunwart 522-9058
Cincinnati District 5 Arrests/citations
Robert L. Baker, born 1968, possession of an open flask, 5101 Colerain Ave., Aug. 19. Deayres Phiffer, born 1984, domestic violence, 5561 Kirby Ave., Aug. 22. Terri J. Halcomb, born 1957, speeding in park, 5081 Colerain Ave., Aug. 22. Joshua Reed, born 1985, domestic violence, 4918 Hawaiian Terrace, Aug. 23. Kahlia English, born 1989, possession of a counterfeit controlled substance, 5500 Colerain Ave.,
Aug. 24. Todd A. Bumphis Jr., born 1980, domestic violence, 4908 Hawaiian Terrace, Aug. 24. Patrick D. Cunningham, born 1979, drug abuse, 5608 Colerain Ave., Aug. 25. Cameron Mitchem, born 1992, aggravated armed robbery, 5104 Hawaiian Terrace, Aug. 28.
Incidents/reports Aggravated menacing
4824 Hawaiian Terrace, Aug. 15. 5854 Pameleen Court, Aug. 16.
Police | Continued B7
Christ, the Prince of Peace (A Church For All Seasons) Burns and Waverly Avenues Cincinnati Oh. 821.8430
Steve Cummins, Senior Pastor Christian Discipleship Training. 9:oo am Coffee Koinonia............................10:00am Praise & Worship.........................10:30am
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
United Methodist Church 10507 “Old” Colerain Ave (513) 385-7883 Rev. David Mack Church School for all ages 9:15am Worship 10:30am - Nursery Available www.cpopumc.org
8am Holy Eucharist I 9am Holy Eucharist II 11am Holy Eucharist II Child Care 9-11 Healing intercessory prayer all services
LUTHERAN CHRIST LUTHERAN CHURCH (LCMS) 3301 Compton Rd. (1 block east of Colerain) 513-385-8342 www.christ-lcms.org Sun. School & Bible Class 9:00 AM Worship: Sunday 10:00 AM, Wed. 7:15 PM Ofﬁce: 385-8342 Pre-School: 385-8404
Faith Lutheran LCMC
8265 Winton Rd., Finneytown www.faithcinci.org Pastor Robert Curry Contemporary Service 9am Traditional Service 11:00am
Sunday School 10:15
CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR
Pastor Lisa Arrington 9:00 am Contemporary Worship 10:00 am Welcome Hour/ Sun School 11:00 am Traditional Worship 4695 Blue Rock Road Colerain Twp. South of Ronald Reagan and I-275 www.hopeonbluerock.org 923-3370
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
8005 Pfeiffer Rd Montgmry 791-3142 www.cos-umc.org "The Strength To Stand: Hidden Wounds"
Traditional Worship 8:20am & 11:00am Contemporary Worship 9:40am Sunday School (All ages) 9:40 & 11am Nursery Care Provided
Visitors Welcome www.eccfellowship.org
Dr. Cathy Johns, Senior Pastor Rev. Doug Johns, Senior Pastor
FOREST CHAPEL UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
Church By The Woods Sun Worship 10:00am Childcare Provided 3755 Cornell Rd 563-6447 www.ChurchByTheWoods.org ............................................
680 W Sharon Rd., Cincinnati, OH 45240
Traditional Service: 9:30 AM ConneXion Contemporary Service: 11:30 AM Sunday School: 10:30 AM
Monfort Heights United Methodist Church
3682 West Fork Rd , west of North Bend Traditional Worship 8:30 & 11:00am Contemporary Worhip 9:44am
Nursery Available * Sunday School 513-481-8699 * www. mhumc.org Spiritual Checkpoint ... Stop In For An Evaluation!
Mt Healthy United Methodist Church
Corner of Compton and Perry Streets 931-5827 Sunday School 8:45 - 9:45am Traditional Worship 10:00 - 11:00am Contemporary Worship 11:30 - 12:30 Healing Service, last Sunday of the month at 5 pm "Come as a guest. Leave as a friend".
Taiwanese Ministry 769-0725 2:00pm
Northminster Presbyterian Church 703 Compton Rd., Finneytown 931-0243 Transforming Lives for Jesus Christ Sunday Worship Schedule Traditional Services: 8:00 & 10:15am Contemporary Services: 9:00 & 11:30am Student Cafe: 10:15am Childcare Available Jeff Hosmer & 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
Sharonville United Methodist
Salem White Oak Presbyterian
3751 Creek Rd.
FLEMING ROAD United Church of Christ
8:15 & 11amTraditional Service & Kingdom Kids 9:30am Contemporary Worship & Sunday School 7:00pm Wednesday, Small Groups for all ages Infant care available for all services
HOPE LUTHERAN NEW TIMES AS WE WELCOME
EVANGELICAL COMMUNITY CHURCH
“Small enough to know you, Big enough to care”
Christ Church Glendale Episcopal Church 965 Forest Ave - 771-1544 email@example.com www.christchurchglendale.org The Reverend Roger L Foote The Reverend Laura L Chace, Deacon
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST 691 Fleming Rd 522-2780 Rev Pat McKinney
Sunday School - All Ages - 9:15am Sunday Worship - 10:30am
What’s your community’s personality? Neighborhood’s niche? Your block’s best feature? Tell us, and you could win a $250 Visa® gift card!
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St. Paul United Church of Christ (Ofﬁce) 946 Hempstead Dr. (513) 807-7200 Jody Burgin, Pastor www.bretwoodcommunitychurch.com We meet Sundays at 10:30 am 8916 Fontainebleau Ter. Performing Arts Ctr. - Finneytown High School Childcare provided
Let’s Do Life Together
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
Wyoming Baptist Church
No purchase necessary. Must be a resident of Ohio, Kentucky or Indiana who is 18 years or older to enter. Deadline to enter is 11:59 p.m. on September 25, 2011. For a complete list of rules visit Cincinnati.com/giveaways.
On the record
POLICE REPORTS About police reports
5823 Monfort Hills Ave., Aug. 23.
2650 Kipling Ave., Aug. 21.
4721 Colerain Ave., Aug. 14. 5369 Bahama Terrace, Aug. 20. 5375 Bahama Terrace No. 3, Aug. 21. 5823 Monfort Hills Ave., Aug. 23.
Breaking and entering
2234 Kipling Ave., Aug. 16. 2201 Sweetbriar Lane, Aug. 17.
5870 Shadymist Lane No. 3, Aug. 18. 5321 E. Knoll Court No. 214, Aug. 20. 4854 Hawaiian Terrace, Aug. 21. 2618 Chesterfield Court, Aug. 22.
2988 High Forest Lane No. 144, Aug. 13. 2672 W. North Bend Road, Aug. 15. 5324 E. Knoll Court No. 11, Aug. 15. 5131 Hawaiian Terrace, Aug. 16. 5854 Pameleen Court, Aug. 16. 5312 Darnoth Ave., Aug. 18. 5375 Bahama Terrace No. 3, Aug. 21.
2618 Chesterfield Court No. 2, Aug. 18.
Reported on Hawaiian Terrace, Aug. 11. Reported on Hawaiian Terrace, Aug. 22. Reported on Hawaiian Terrace, Aug. 22. Reported on Kirby Avenue, Aug. 23.
4939 Hawaiian Terrace, Aug. 20.
5396 Bahama Terrace, Aug. 13. 2618 Chesterfield Court No. 1, Aug. 17. 5325 E. Knoll Court, Aug. 24.
5852 Renee Court No. 9, Aug. 11. 2425 Whitewood Lane, Aug. 12. 4510 Colerain Ave. No. 34, Aug. 12. 5469 Kirby Ave., Aug. 12. 5469 Kirby Ave., Aug. 12. 5529 Fox Road, Aug. 12. 5396 Bahama Terrace, Aug. 13. 5508 Colerain Ave., Aug. 14. 2446 Kipling Ave., Aug. 15. 2621 Jessup Road, Aug. 15. 5650 Colerain Ave., Aug. 15. 2741 W. North Bend Road No. C24, Aug. 16. 5001 Hawaiian Terrace, Aug. 16. 5135 Hawaiian Terrace, Aug. 16. 2142 W. North Bend Road, Aug. 18. 5700 Colerain Ave., Aug. 19. 5561 Colerain Ave., Aug. 22. 5852 Renee Court, Aug. 22.
Colerain Township Arrests/Citations
Jeffrey Martin, 25, 2355 Adams Road, open container at 9191 Roundtop, Aug. 10. Felicia Dorst, 21, 6837 Grange Court, drug possession at 7100 Colerain Ave., Aug. 8. Sara Tylicki, 22, 2831 Breezy Way, drug abuse instruments at 7100 Colerain Ave., Aug. 8. Juvenile Female, 17, theft at 9040 Colerain Ave., Aug. 10. Juvenile Female, 17, theft at 9040 Colerain Ave., Aug. 10. Ronald Ridgeway, 50, 3240 Midway Ave., theft at 8873 Colerain Ave., Aug. 2. Bryant Johnson, 19, 3250 Gobel Ave., obstructing official business at 5127 Hawaiian Terrace, Aug. 11. Thomas Kuechler, 32, 1844 Stumpy Lane, possession of cocaine at 8456 Colerain Ave., Aug. 11. George North, 21, 714 Ridge Wood, open container at US 27 and Mall Drive, Aug. 13. Heather Scott, 19, 1123 Betty Lane, possession of marijuana at US 27 , Aug. 13. Charles Craddock, 30, 4611 Williamsburg, drug possession at 9500 Yellowwood, Aug. 12. Margaret Guiinn, 22, 3971 Riehle Road, driving vehicle impaired at I275 and US 27, Aug. 11. Isaac Jones, 29, 924 Lexington Ave., disorderly conduct at 8801 Colerain Ave., Aug. 13. Marcus Fairbanks, 26, 2300 Walden Glen , drug possession at 2300 Walden Glen , Aug. 13. Edward King, 19, 8655 Neptune, drug possession at 2641 Chester Hill, Aug. 11. Anthony Mccary, 32, 5162 Griffis Lake, disorderly conduct at 3700 Stonecreek, Aug. 11. Donald Hayden, 51, 1562 Covered Bridge Road, open container at 2300 Springdale Road, Aug. 11. Adam Cooper, 20, 8647 Neptune, drug possession at 2641 Chester Hill, Aug. 11. Michael Earley, 47, 8758 Venus, theft at 8451 Colerain Ave., Aug. 15. Matthew Taylor, 29, 10022 Pippins Road, theft at 3711 Stonecreek Blvd., Aug. 13. Mikayta Watkins, 26, 41 Versailles, disorderly conduct at 8325 US 27, Aug. 13. Amanda Schelski, 34, 7580 Colerain Ave., theft at 10240 Colerain Ave., Aug. 14. Denean Wallace, 40, 505 Cardlin, theft at 8215 Colerain Ave., Aug. 13. Mackensie Brinkman, 40, 4008 Blamey, theft at 9505 Colerain Ave., Aug. 12. Emma Staggs, 20, 4914 Eastern Ave., theft at 9505 Colerain Ave., Aug. 12. Tequil Mcdonald, 35, 2880 Harrison, theft at 10160 Colerain Ave., Aug. 11. Terri Courtney, 33, 2706 Breezyway, disorderly conduct, drug paraphernalia at 7625 Colerain Ave., Aug. 13. Daniel Fisher, 46, 6836 Bake Ave., criminal trespassing at 2515 W.
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 Simon Leis, 825-1500. • Springfield Township: Chief David Heimpold, 7291300. Galbraith, Aug. 11. Kenneth Bailey, 27, 959 Havensport, drug possession at 9925 Orangeblossom, Aug. 11. Jeffrey Deangelis, 41, 7292 Swirlwood Lane, disorderly conduct, obstructing official business at 7299 Swirlwood Lane, Aug. 10. Jonathon Robinson, 25, 8766 Morningstar, drug abuse at 8510 Neptune, Aug. 14. Louis Walker, 20, 967 Wels Ave., tampering with evidence, trafficking drugs at 6401 Colerain Ave., Aug. 10. Clifford Kunkel, 53, 3083 Virginia, sexual imposition, assault at 10010 Regency, Aug. 14. Juvenile Male, 15, theft at 9505 Colerain Ave., Aug. 10. Juvenile Female, 16, theft at 9040 Colerain Ave., Aug. 10. Juvenile Male, 13, domestic violence at 2802 Wilson Ave., Aug. 10. Juvenile Male, 12, theft at 8451 Colerain Ave., Aug. 10. Juvenile Female, 35, theft at 8451 Colerain Ave., Aug. 10. Juvenile Male, 19, burglary at Butterwick , Aug. 10. Juvenile Male, 15, burglary at Butterwick , Aug. 10. David Brunker, 48, 6710 Harrison, drug abuse at 4200 Springdale, Aug. 16.
Reports/Incidents reaking and entering
Business entered and tools and tool box of unknown value removed at 9071 Coogan Drive, Aug. 17. Shed entered and tools valued tools valued at $670 removed at 9063 Coogan Drive, Aug. 17. Victim reported at 9328 Roundtop, Aug. 15.
Residence entered at 10124 Windswept, Aug. 15. Residence entered and checks, guns of unknown value removed at 7290 Jamerine Court, July 19. Residence entered and necklaces valued at $4,227 removed at 2680 Lincoln Ave., Aug. 10. Residence entered and gaming system, games, TV, coat, jerseys of unknown value removed at 6803 Cheviot Road, Aug. 13. Residence entered and systems and games of unknown value removed at 6803 Cheviot Road, Aug. 13. Residence entered and saw, pipe and copper and wiring at 6590 Blue Rock Road, Aug. 11.
Vehicle damaged at 9970 Colerain Ave., Aug. 17. Window of residence damaged at 11649 Greenhaven Court, Aug. 14. Window damaged at 1582 Turquoise Drive, Aug. 14.
Victim reported at 10124 Seasons , Aug. 10.
Female reported at Sacramento, Aug. 16.
Drug abuse instruments
Victim reported at 8465 Colerain Ave., Aug. 11.
Victim struck at 8325 Colerain Ave., Aug. 14.
Victim reported at 3396 Gayheart Court, Aug. 12.
Female reported at Althaus Road, Aug. 16.
Post valued at $70 removed at 11739 East Miami River Road, Aug. 17. Medication valued at $50 removed at 9108 Neil Drive, Aug. 16. Speaker box and sound equipment valued at $870 removed at 2474 Grant Ave., Aug. 17. Purse and contents of unknown value removed at 8451 Colerain Ave., Aug. 10. License plate removed at 9540 Loralinda, Aug. 11. Stereo system and equipment valued at $1.020 removed at 8451 Colerain Ave., Aug. 10. Money order valued at $425 removed at 2929 Jonrose, Aug. 10. Wallet and contents of unknown value removed at 2919 Jonrose, Aug. 5. Necklace valued at $3,000 removed at 9501 Colerain Ave., Aug. 10. Ipod valued at $600 removed at 10836 Pippin Road, Aug. 13. Medications of unknown value removed at 9690 Colerain Ave.,
Aug. 14. Computers valued at $16,760 removed at 10240 Colerain Ave., Aug. 12. Victim reported at 8451 Colerain Ave., Aug. 14. Catalytic converter removed at 9901 Regatta Drive, Aug. 12. Merchandise not paid for at 3711 Stone Creek Blvd., Aug. 13. GPS valued at $150 removed at 2583 Wenning Road, Aug. 15. Radio valued at $60 removed at 9880 Colerain Ave., Aug. 11.
Victim reported at 8207 Cheviot Road, Aug. 12.
Glenn Kuhlman Jr., 33, 1121 Grand Ave., theft at 6300 Glenway Ave., Aug. 12. Michael J. Askins, 47, 3540 Locust Lane, theft at 6550 Harrison Ave., Aug. 12. Richard M. Perrman, 40, 820 McPherson Ave., complicity to theft at 6580 Harrison Ave., Aug. 12. Eric E. Martin, 27, 4 Pine View Drive, theft at 5071 Glencrossing Way, Aug. 13. Timothy Gatliff, 23, 8702 Harrison Ave., theft and obstructing official business at 6300 Glenway Ave., Aug. 14. Steven Albert, 20, 5065 Springdale Road, disorderly conduct at 3200 Floridale Lane, Aug. 14. Joseph V. Wiseman, 30, 124 E. 31st St., soliciting violation at 5249 Ponce Lane, Aug. 15. Patrick J. Corrigan, 29, 1020 Third Ave., soliciting violation at 5249 Ponce Lane, Aug. 15. Angel T. Heard, 25, 2326 Harrison Ave., theft at 5750 Harrison Ave., Aug. 15. Joseph Neyer, 18, 5160 Castlebrook Court, possession of drugs and drug paraphernalia at 5010 Mallard Crossing Road, Aug. 15. Tyrone J. Myrick, 20, 7150 Ruwe’s Oak Drive, disorderly conduct at 6717 Bridgetown Road, Aug. 16. Taylor S. Montag, 19, 5935 Oakapple Drive, disorderly conduct at 6717 Bridgetown Road, Aug. 16. Juvenile, 13, assault at 5400 Edalbert Drive, Aug. 16. Johnny Morris, 38, 12129 First Ave., falsification at 445 North Bend Road, Aug. 16. Catherine Morgan, 28, 4050 Hutchinson Road, theft at 6580 Harrison Ave., Aug. 16. Travis G. Mounce, 27, 4050 Hutchinson Road, theft at 6580 Harrison Ave., Aug. 16. Timothy W. Lacey, 44, 3071 Pipe Creek Road, open flask at 5625 Harrison Ave., Aug. 17. Christopher Mushrush, 31, 6353 Melissaview Court, open container at 3629 Moonridge, Aug. 17. Lee Thorpe, 44, 6758 Front St., open container at 5625 Harrison Ave., Aug. 17. Michael A. Reuter, 44, 3410 Tolland Court, theft at 6300 Glenway Ave., Aug. 17. Anthony Baker, 31, 3272 Jessup Road, violating protection order at 3272 Jessup Road, Aug. 17. Russell T. Ludwig, 18, 4164 Simca Lane, theft at 3162 Ebenezer Road, Aug. 19. Tyler E. Weiskittel, 19, 4012 Simca Lane, theft at 3162 Ebenezer Road, Aug. 19. Drew Davis, 20, 3766 Feldkamp Ave., complicity to theft at 3162 Ebenezer Road, Aug. 19.
Suspect choked victim and threw them down six steps at 4039 Drew Ave., Aug. 20. Suspect placed victim in a “head lock” at 3578 Neiheisel Ave., Aug. 20.
Breaking and entering
Chainsaw stolen from home’s shed at 3725 Moonridge Drive, Aug. 15. Lock damaged on home’s shed during break in attempt, but nothing found missing at 3706 Moonridge Drive, Aug. 16. Frame and window broken on home’s garage door during break in attempt, but nothing found missing at 3096 Brookview Court, Aug. 16. Laptop computer, money and 20 checks stolen from vehicle parked inside garage at 3646 Ebenezer Road, Aug. 16. Bicycle stolen from home’s shed at 5549 Surrey Ave., Aug. 16. Weed trimmer stolen from home’s garage at 3571 Eyrich Road, Aug. 18. Two socket sets, two wrench sets and a weed trimmer stolen from home’s garage at 5924 West Fork Road, Aug. 18. Gasoline can and a tool box with assorted hand tools stolen from home’s garage at 3552 Neiheisel Ave., Aug. 21.
Sliding glass door broken on home at 6135 Gaines Road, Aug. 12. Key used to scratch graffiti into vehicle’s quarter panel at 3414 Eyrich Road, Aug. 11. Trunk, roof and hood damaged on vehicle at 6027 Benken Lane, Aug. 13. Antenna broken and door scratched with a key on vehicle at 4911 North Arborwoods Court, Aug. 13. Rear window wipers broken off two vehicles at 4951 North Arborwoods Court, Aug. 13. Sharp object used to scratch paint on vehicle at 4911 North Arborwoods Court, Aug. 13. Sharp objet used to scratch paint on hood of vehicle at 4911 North Arborwoods Court, Aug. 13. Key used to scratch paint on vehicle’s trunk at 4951 North Arborwoods Court, Aug. 14. Vegetable garden destroyed at Pilgrim United Methodist Church of Christ at 4418 Bridgetown Road, Aug. 15. Chain link fencing and air conditioning pipes damaged at Imbus Enterprises at 6251 Glenway Ave., Aug. 15. Unknown object used to scratch paint on vehicle at 5182 S. Eaglesnest Drive, Aug. 15. Window broken on vehicle at 3285 Westbourne Drive, Aug. 16. Paint scratched on two vehicles at 4911 North Arborwoods Court, Aug. 16. Windshield damaged when struck by eggs while traveling at Rybolt Road and Hayes Road, Aug. 17. Eggs thrown on vehicle, causing damage to the paint at 4031 Drew Ave., Aug. 17. Trunk scratched and body dented on vehicle at 6543 Springmyer Drive, Aug. 18. Sod damaged on putting green and shingles ripped off a water shed at Woodland Golf Course at 5820 Muddy Creek Road, Aug. 18. Rear window broken on vehicle at 6428 Springmyer Drive, Aug. 18. Rear window broken on vehicle at 4521 Ebenezer Road, Aug. 18. Lock broken on home’s shed at 3350 Basswood Lane, Aug. 20. Window broken on vehicle at 3342 Basswood, Aug. 21. Outside mirror broken on vehicle at 3975 Drew Ave., Aug. 21.
stereo damaged during theft attempt from vehicle at 3293 Basswood Lane, Aug. 12. Three landscaping lights stolen from home’s yard at 5681 Thomaridge, Aug. 12. Wallet and contents stolen from purse inside home at 5410 Karen Ave., Aug. 13. Dog stolen from home at 5575 Vogel Road, Aug. 13. Two checks stolen from Weinle Auto Sales, and later forged and cashed at 5939 Harrison Ave., Aug. 13. Rear window broken on vehicle during theft attempt at 4941 North
MT. HEALTHY NIGHT OWL BINGO
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Rinks Flea Market Bingo
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513-931-4441 • 513-931-0259
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 10TH NOON TO 10PM
Eggs thrown on vehicle at 6455 Green Oak Court, Aug. 12. Egg thrown on vehicle at 4031 Drew Ave., Aug. 15. Home shot with paint balls at 3565 Neiheisel Ave., Aug. 19.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 11TH 1PM TO 7PM
Over 50 juried Artists Exhibiting Unique Fine Arts & Crafts for Purchase.
Argument between live-in partners at Philloret, Aug. 14. Argument between former spouses at Wesselman Road, Aug. 17. Argument between man and woman at Northglen Road, Aug. 18.
Wine Tasting, Wine by the Glass or Bottle, Draft Beer, Soft Drinks, Great Food!
Grape Stomping Competition
Two fraudulent checks were cashed at Ameristore at 6547 Harrison Ave., Aug. 20. Suspect attempted to cash fraudulent check at Ameristore at 6545 Harrison Ave., Aug. 20.
Prizes for the Winners, Fun for All!
SATURDAY - Second Wind 7:00pm SUNDAY - Pure Grain and Dallas Moore & The Snatch Wranglers W 4:00pm
Glass door broken at Steak n’ Shake at 3835 Race Road, Aug. 15.
Two propane grills stolen from home’s back yard at 3779 Feldkamp Ave., Aug. 12. Statue and two lawn lights stolen from home’s yard at 3346 Fiddlers Green, Aug. 12. Radar detector, camera, MP3 player and a phone charger stolen from vehicle at 3346 Fiddlers Green, Aug. 12. Pack of cigarettes stolen, and a car
SUNDAY ONLY! FRIED CHICKEN DINNER
FREE Admission 11069 Old CColerain l i Ave. A 513-385-9309 • www.vinokletwines.com FREE Shuttle 3pm - 11pm on Saturday ONLY! From Germania Park (3529 W. Kemper Rd)
FREE Parking CE-0000474983
3rd Annual Field of Honor Appreciation Day Please join Heartland of Mt Airy in honoring those whose serve and protect.
September 10, 2011 12:00PM – 3:00PM
Money, box of checks, wallet and contents stolen from home at 1341 Leders Lane, Aug. 11. Window frame and screen damaged on home during burglary attempt, but no entry was gained at 6228 Cheviot Road, Aug. 13. Copper pipes stolen from home at 2944 North Bend Road, Aug. 14. Two computers, cell phone, wallet, two debit cards, eight credit cards and money stolen from home at 5484 Race Road, Aug. 15. Door frame damaged on home during burglary attempt, but entry was
Arborwoods, Aug. 13. Money, MP3 charger and glasses stolen from vehicle at 6659 Green Oak Drive, Aug. 13. Cell phone stolen from home at Homelawn Avenue, Aug. 14. Three shirts and three pairs of jeans stolen from Dillard’s at 6290 Glenway Ave., Aug. 14. Tail light stolen from vehicle at 3278 Stevie Lane, Aug. 14. Full can of gasoline stolen from bed of truck at 6075 Harrison Ave., Aug. 14. Concrete statue stolen from home’s front porch at 5719 Eula, Aug. 15. MP3 player stolen from vehicle at 6314 Blueberry Hill, Aug. 15. Three packs of cigarettes and two lighters stolen from vehicle at 3009 Carroll Ave., Aug. 15. Money stolen from home at 3365 Tallahassee, Aug. 15. Scrap metal stolen from Arsco Manufacturing at 5313 Robert Ave., Aug. 16. Credit card stolen from purse inside home at 5714 Westgrove Drive, Aug. 16.
not gained at 6126 Wesselman Road, Aug. 15. Assorted jewelry stolen from home at 5594 Lawrence Road, Aug. 19. Three hand guns, coins and a safe stolen from home at 2552 Van Blaricum, Aug. 20. Purse and contents, two cell phones, money, laptop computer and medicine stolen from home at 6071 Countrymeadow Lane, Aug. 20.
Free Lunch, Entertainment and Rafﬂes
Please RSVP to 513-591-0400 by Sept. 5, 2011
Post-Acute and Rehabilitation Center 2250 Banning Road Cincinnati, OH 45239 CE-0000473646
September 7, 2011
On the record REAL ESTATE
3272 Blue Rock Road: Fifth Third Mortgage Co. to Niblock, Patricia; $64,900. 7189 Bridgetown Road: Hoendorf, Raymond G. to Frommeyer, William W. and Karen L.; $84,000. 3611 Coral Gables Road: Holtman, Chris and Donna J. to Shamblin, Jerry; $122,000. 5934 Harrison Ave.: Cox, Kathleen A. to U.S. Bank NA; $46,000. 5712 Lauderdale Road: Roberts, Harry B. and Marilyn M. to Zins, Jennifer L.; $126,000. 6776 Menz Lane: Jones, Ricci J. and Cheryl K. to Blair, Debra A.; $300,000. 3674 Moonridge Road: Bachmann, Dorothy D. to Relssep LLC; $60,000. 3677 Moonridge Road: Hilton Capital Group LLC to MMS Investments LLC; $68,900. 2745 Mount Airy Ave.: Turner, Stephen P. to Elkins, Denise L.; $112,000. 3655 Muddy Creek Road: Jauch, Maureen P. Tr. to Marnell, Stephen F.; $84,000. 5610 Muddy Creek Road: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Yang, Shu Ying; $42,900. 5211 North Bend Crossing: Newsom, Elza G. to Cahall Hobert V. Sr., Tr.
and Jean C. Tr.; $117,300. 4919 Shepherd Creek Road: Stone, Gary to Myers, Robert W. Sr., and Kathleen M.; $90,000. Shepherd Creek Road: Stone, Gary Tr. to Myers, Robert W. Sr., and Kathleen M.; $300,000. 3738 Starlite Court: Mazzei, Louis to Horn, Zachary; $100,500. 7026 Summit Lake Road: M/I Homes of Cincinnati LLC to Underdown, Julie S.; $195,000. 5124 Sumter Ave.: Wolfram, Nancy M. to Stegman, Kristina M.; $122,500. 3519 West Fork Road: Biery, Jason P. to Isaaka, Francisca; $40,000. 5682 Antoninus Drive: Fannie Mae to Klaserner, Nicholas; $104,000. 3247 Autumn Lane: Lloyd, Kathryn A. to Creighton, Kelli M.; $94,000. 5960 Beech Dell Drive: Martin, Donald R. and Nanette Chastain to Wolff, Edward and Linda S.; $171,500. 4012 Clearpoint Drive: Denier, Steven M. and Kimberly M. to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp.; $250,000. 2105 Ebenezer Road: Alaska Seaboard Partners Limited Partnership to McIntyre, Brian and Katie; $145,000. 5431 Edger Drive: Federal National Mortgage Association to Baker,
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Lisa; $79,900. 3383 Greenvalley Terrace: Fricke, Lucia to Wilson, Lindsay M.; $116,500. 6603 Hearne Road: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Zillig, David; $17,500. 5107 Michael Anthony Lane: Arszman, Paul V. to Wilking, Timothy and Jan; $330,000. 5255 Orchardridge Court: Federal National Mortgage Association to Larkins, Norman; $135,000. 4341 Regency Ridge Court: Brockmeier, Marlene J. to Calardo, Nick A.; $125,000. 5560 Sidney Road: Elble, Cecilia M. to Fisher, David A.; $83,600. 6351 West Fork Road: Jostworth, E. James and Jane E. to Ostendorf, Matt; $60,625. 6351 West Fork Road: Ostendorf, Matt to Prybal, Ronald S. and Patricia; $60,625. No address given: Fischer Attached Homes II LLC to Hastie, Margaret N.; $123,520. 4355 Airymont Court: Bauman, Robert F. Sr. Tr. and Nancy L. Tr. to Henry, Patricia; $120,000. 5691 Biscayne Ave.: Bogle, Brandon M. and Robyn M. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $60,000. 5425 Bluesky Drive: Binder, Molly M. to Dixon, Kelly L.; $66,600. 5137 Carriage Hill: Secretary of Housing and Urban Development to Wilkins, Deborah; $62,100. 5948 Childs Ave.: Koch, Jerry Tr. to Bufler, Gary W. and Judith R.; $116,000. 4012 Clearpoint Drive: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Folz, Patrick and Mary Lynne; $295,000. 4510 Clearwater Place: Third Federal Savings and Loan Association of Cleveland to Lipps, Warren J.; $85,000. 5960 Colerain Ave.: Fannie Mae to Heritage Capital Resource LLC; $10,500. 5312 Edger Drive: Singleton, William F. Jr. to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp.; $74,000. 3391 Glenmont Lane: Goldrainer, Clare E. Tr. to Crosby, Json A. and August K.; $110,900. 6507 Harrison Ave.: Hoco Development LLC to Harrison Crossing LLC; $3,250,000. 5186 Parkvalley Court: HSBC Bank USA to Tilley, Brian; $189,900. 3646 Sandal Lane: Bisher, Tamara P. and Jose Chacon to Kroeger, Courtney and Samuel Ohlinger; $117,500. 5214 Sidney Road: Burnett Capital
LLC to Schneider, James J.; $42,000. 5592 Sidney Road: Broxterman, Bruce A. to Meyer, Rebecca J. and Charles J.; $103,500. 5745 Sutters Mill Drive: Cain, Michael J. and Kimberly D. to Bui, Khoa G. and Peter Quy H. Nguyen; $250,000. 4211 Victorian Green Drive: Schatteman, Darla to Mack Properties LLC; $85,000.
5364 Colerain Ave.: Myers, Frank M. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $40,000. 2617 Jessup Road: Bosch, Daniel P. and Michele G. Carle Bosch to Household Realty Corp; $87,693. 2518 Proudhon Way: Huetcher, Carol B. to Kircher, Bruce A. and Melanie S.; $145,000. 5621 Regimental Place: Citimortgage Inc. to EH Pooled 311 LP; $22,774. 2785 Westonridge Drive: Resendes, Jose P. and Mara F. to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp.; $74,000. Fox Road: Kingdom First Properties LLC to Domingus, Venessa Ann and Sandy Marie; $10,000. Fox Road: Mohawk Diversified LLC to Kingdom First Properties LLC; $3,800. 5357 Fox Road: Kingdom First Properties LLC to Domingus, Venessa Ann and Sandy Marie; $10,000. 5357 Fox Road: Mohawk Diversified LLC to Kingdom First Properties LLC; $3,800. 5635 Foxglove Lane: Fifth Third Mortgage Co. to Bradley, Diane; $24,900. 5617 Kirby Ave.: Normar Corp. to Rolfes, Mark S.; $108,000. 2223 Raeburn Road: Tripoli, Leonard A. Tr. and Joyce Tr. to Brandt, Jeffrey M. and Angelia D.; $240,000. 5038 Colerain Ave.: Cincinnatus Savings and Loan Co. to Hooker, Jeffrey A. and Kathy M.; $13,500. 5040 Colerain Ave.: Cincinnatus Savings and Loan Co. to Hooker, Jeffrey A. and Kathy M.; $24,000. 5042 Colerain Ave.: Hadley, Marlin D. to Cincinnatus Savings and Loan Co.; $24,000. 2140 Raeburn Drive: Jones, Robert T. to Lisner, Richard I. and Larry P. Harris; $231,500. 2337 Van Leunen Drive: FV-1 Inc. to Sacko, Djibril; $64,900. 5621 Regimental Place: EH Pooled 311 LP to Clo, Robert D.; $39,000. 5776 Willowcove Drive: Stewart, Ebony to Federal National Mortgage Association; $130,000.
1505 Compton Road: Federal National Mortgage Association to Smith, Candace; $17,500. 1752 Kemper Ave.: Majors, Brandon P. to Fannnie Mae; $54,000. 7343 Joseph St.: Federal National Mortgage Association to Rahn, Gary; $25,000. 9311 Rambler Place: Deutsche Bank Trust Co. Americas Tr. to Miller, Elissa K. Tr.; $12,000. 7830 Hamilton Ave.: H. T. Walker Properties LLC to Warren Family Funeral Homes Inc.; $1,500,000. 7505 Hickman St.: Gledhill, Sara and Douglas W. to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp.; $22,000. 7843 Perry St.: H. T. Walker Properties LLC to Warren Family Funeral Homes Inc.; $1,500,000. 7829 Perry St.: H. T. Walker Properties LLC to Warren Family Funeral Homes Inc.; $1,500,000. 1920 Stevens Ave.: Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. Tr. to JASM Properties LLC; $48,000.
2285 Adams Road: Federal National Mortgage Association to Frazier, David and Bobbi Sue; $41,500. 9087 Arrowhead Court: Wyrick, B. David and Jill to Ashbacher-Smith, Matthew T. and Lindsey E.; $153,500. 11882 Elmgrove Circle: Clemons, Aaron T. and Amanda L. Morgeson to Thomas, Aaron M. and Amber D. Olson; $135,900. 808 Finney Trail: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Amend, Robert L. and Deborah J.; $95,000. 1522 Forester Drive: Jonsyn, Gerald and Cheryl to Citimortgage Inc.; $64,000. 282 Forestwood Drive: Greene, Joan and Judy Martelloti to Godfrey, Dvid; $65,950. 6611 Greenfield Drive: Howett, Daniel H. and Susan B. to Kingery, James Orin C. and Kathleen M. Obrien; $149,900. 1337 Hartwood Drive: Orr, Robert Michael to Christophel, Nicholas M. and Jodi B.; $111,750. 9627 Leebrook Drive: Shilling, Hazel M. to Smith, Steven R.; $160,000. 8322 Marley St.: Dorn, Charles V. Jr. and Vera to Federal National Mortgage Association; $87,322. 8356 Mayfair St.: Rerecycle It LLC to Burnet Capital LLC; $28,000. 8415 Mayfair St.: JASM Properties LLC to Smith, Asa L.; $90,900. 8637 Mockingbird Lane: Miller, Stanley E. to Howell, Rosemary; $95,000. 7887 Ramble View: Carr, Shonise to
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Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate. Wells Fargo Bank NA; $48,000. 6241 Ridgefield Drive: Maxton, Walter L. and Naoma B. to Everbank; $48,000. 996 Springbrook Drive: Mangold, Alfred J. and Gretchen M. to U.S. Bank NA Tr.; $100,000. 1095 Spruceglen Drive: Estep, David L. Jr. and Lara R. to Cinfed Federal Credit Union; $148,000. 1032 Sunwood Court: Courter, Matthew and Tammy to Wells Fargo Bank NA Tr.; $48,000. 9620 Winton Road: Thompson, Katrina to U.S. Bank Trust NA Tr.; $100,000. 8936 Ebro Court: Cole, Toi to Hilton Capital Group LLC; $13,000. 9050 Fontainebleau Terrace: Federal National Mortgage Association to Taylor, Barbara A.; $90,000. 8737 Grenada Road: Johnson, James E. Jr., to Midfirst Bank; $27,424. 8356 Mayfair St.: Burnet Capital LLC to Rebound Properties LLC; $33,900. 1851 Miles Road: Hogeback Real Estate Investments LLC to Listerman, Anna M.; $115,000. 8635 Monsanto Road: Robinson, Theodore J. to Tamang, Suk Bahadur; $50,000. 9184 Montoro Road: Peters, David Tr. to Eason, Brenda; $91,500. 645 Reynard Ave.: Shirley, Thomas L. and John C. Trs to Ward, Elizabeth S.; $156,000. 10430 Springrun Road: Dirr, George L. and Shannon C. to Shearer, Earnesto L. and Charlie Johnson; $150,000. 6430 Witherby Ave.: Wells Fargo Financial Ohio I. Inc. to ATS Properties LLC; $18,000. 12021 Brookway Drive: HSBC Bank USA NA Tr. to Miller, Stefan; $149,500. 1456 Forester Drive: Estes, Mike P. and Love J. to U.S. Bank NA Tr.; $75,350. 271 Forestwood Drive: Federal National Mortgage Association to Davis-Human, Margaret and Sterling Human; $31,763. 1904 Fullerton Drive: Fannie Mae to Amend, Todd; $60,375. 1161 Hearthstone Drive: Puffer Renovations LLC to Mohler, Richard D. and Patricia A.; $107,000. 1923 John Gray Road: Morris, Greg to Loggins, Rodney E. and Jamie; $139,900.
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About real estate transfers
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Published on Sep 8, 2011
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