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Your Community Press newspaper serving Colerain Township, Green Township, Groesbeck, Monfort Heights, Pleasant Run, Seven Hills, White Oak




Green Twp. voters face renewal levy on the November ballot By Kurt Backscheider

YOUR ENQUIRER VOTE TEAM Reporters Kurt Backscheider, Keith BieryGolick, Leah Fightmaster, Jeanne Houck, Jennie Key and Lisa Wakeland are covering 21 local government elections and 11 school board races on the Nov. 5 ballot. Find your local election stories at Live in the city of Cincinnati? Reporters Jane Prendergast, Sharon Coolidge, John Johnston, Jason Williams, James Pilcher and others will do the work so you have what you need to vote in city elections this November.

GREEN TWP. — Voters will de-

cide whether they want to renew a tax levy supporting the police and fire departments. Township officials are seeking the renewal of a 1.9-mill safety services levy on the Nov. 5 ballot. The five-year levy was first approved by township voters in 2008. Green Township Trustee Chairman Rocky Boiman said it’s important residents know the levy is a renewal of an existing levy and it will not raise taxes. It costs the owner of a home worth $100,000 about $56 per


Read past election stories at Join the chat: Use #EnquirerVote on Twitter.

year in property taxes. It generates roughly $2 million annually for the police and fire departments, with each department receiving about $1 million. Due to state cuts like the elimination of the estate tax and reductions to the local government fund, Boiman said the township is estimated to lose $2.5 million to $3 million in revenue next year. “All the cuts to local governments are really beginning to take shape this year and next,”


Work is almost complete at Mercy Health-West Hospital in Green Township, slated to open Nov. 10. See story and photos on A2.TONY JONES/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

X-CELLENT GOLF See story A8.




he said. “This is a very crucial levy for our police and fire departments so they have the resources and equipment they need to continue providing excellent services to our residents.” Green Township Fire & EMS Chief Doug Witsken said the township asked for the levy five years ago because the police

See LEVY, Page A2

Shock to the system Police say test equipment will change how police departments handle stun guns

By Jennie Key

COLERAIN TWP. — The police department will pilot the use of a $10,000 piece of equipment that tells officers how their electronic control devices are working. Officials say the new device is the first of its kind and promises to cause an upheaval and change in practice for how law enforcement handles stun guns. A group of police agencies including representatives from Springfield Township, Cincinnati and Golf Manor were introduced recently to the Axeos, a piece of equipment designed to tell them if their Tasers or other stun guns are working properly at an open house in Colerain Township. Ken Stethem, founder and CEO of Aegis, the company that makes the device, says it can read the peak current, voltage and pulses per second of these electronic control weapons, giving police critical information about the equipment they use to control suspects. Stethem says many people would be shocked to learn that police have no way of knowing the actual charge being produced by stun guns. He said

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and fire departments saw a 55 percent increase in emergency runs and calls for service in the 10year period from 1997 to Witsken 2007, but staffing levels did not keep up with the increase. The levy allowed the fire department to add two firefighters around the clock at the Dent fire station, which gives the department the ability to operate a full ambulance crew and a full fire truck crew, Witsken said. Prior to having two crews, he

they have tested ECWs that are “hot” and “cold” which means they deliver more or less of a charge than the manufacturer’s specifications say. “What this will tell an officer and his agency is that these weapons are operating reliably, properly and safely,” Stethem said. “You do this with your other equipment: radar guns, breathalyzers, tint meters; why would you use a device that is Since they are not tested now, Colerain Police Chief Dan Meloy says it’s not always possible to know exactly what to expect when an officer uses a weapon that stuns. Meloy says hes looking forward to being part of the pilot, which kicks off in November. Since 2011, his officers have used the Mark 63 Trident Handheld Modular Multi-Stimulus Response Device, also made by Aegis. Meloy said he likes the Trident over other options because its design incorporates a number of non-lethal options and allows an officer to escalate the amount of force needed easily when required. “It reduces the number of decisions an officer has to make, and the Trident makes it easier See TESTING, Page A2 Vol. 92 No. 36 © 2013 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

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By Kurt Backscheider

GREEN TWP. — Several new services will be available, close to home, for West Siders when the new Mercy hospital opens in November. Mercy Health – West Hospital, a 650,000square-feet, full-service hospital being built off of North Bend Road near Interstate 74, is scheduled to open Sunday, Nov. 10. The 250-bed facility will serve as the center of Mercy’s network of health care services on the West Side, and its expanded medical capabilities and comprehensive care includes open heart surgery, robot-assisted surgery, obstetrics and maternity care, a cancer center, an orthopedics center and a women’s health center. “It’s so exciting, and our patients are excited,” said Dr. Dennis Wiwi, a founding member of Seven Hills Women’s Health Centers who will serve as medical director of the hospital’s maternity services. “I’m really looking forward to it.” He said he’s been practicing obstetrics and gynecology on the West Side since 1982, but his patients have always had to travel to hospitals in Clifton when it came time to deliver their babies. Driving halfway across town to deliver will no longer be necessary when the new hospital and

An aerial shot of the new Mercy Health - West Hospital near North Bend Road and Interstate 74 in Green Township. The hospital features an environmentally-friendly living roof filled with 64,000 plants.THANKS TO NANETTE BENTLEY

its state-of-the-art maternity unit, complete with private rooms, opens. “It will be the first time our patients will be able to deliver on the West Side,” Wiwi said. “It’s going to be very convenient for patients and their families.” Open heart surgery is another service brand new to this side of town. Dr. Manisha Patel, a cardiothoracic surgeon who is a member of Cardiac, Vascular and Thoracic Surgeons Inc., will serve as the medical director of cardiothoracic surgery at the new hospital. “Patients will receive all the same expertise available elsewhere in town, but right in their own neighborhood. “This is a wonderful opportunity to bring the expert care for which my group has always been known to the deserving residents of the West Side,” Patel said. Dr. Elizabeth Venard, a physician with Women Partners in OB-GYN, said she looks forward to the

Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Police .................... B7 Schools ..................A6 Sports ....................A7 Viewpoints ............A10

hospital opening and is excited to be a part of it. She’ll serve as medical director of the robotic surgery department, and said some of the robot-assisted surgeries available will include gynecological surgeries such as hysterectomies, gynecologic cancer surgeries, urological surgeries, nephrectomies and other general surgeries. “We will be one of the first places in town to have single-incision gall bladder removal,” Venard said, noting that single-incision hysterectomies are planned to be available in 2014. Minimally invasive, robot-assisted surgeries result in less bleeding, less pain, faster recovery, reduced risk of infection and less scarring for patients, and it’s also more comfortable for the surgeon, she said. All three doctors said Mercy Health has been a great collaborator, seeking advice from them and other physicians and surgeons in planning the new hospital. “Mercy has been innovative since day one,” Wiwi said. “It’s been a true partnership and I’m very happy with it.” Patel added, “The end product is a really beautifully designed, state-ofthe-art facility, and I think it will be great for patients.”

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Levy Continued from Page A1

sad if an ambulance or fire engine was out on a run, and another emergency call came in, there were not enough staff to respond. Green Township Police Chief Bart West said the department uses the levy funds to pay for salaries, benefits and the costs of operating the department. After the levy passed in 2008, the police department hired four officers and added a patrol beat. “Due to the cutbacks at the state level, we are in dire need of passing this renewal levy,” West said. “We can’t afford to lose this levy. It would result in serious cutbacks.” Witsken said if the renewal were to fail and the township loses an additional $2 million in revenue, on top of all the state cuts, it would have a devastating affect on police and fire services. “Every township department has really tightened its belt,” he said. “It’s important to renew this levy so we can continue to operate the way we currently are with our belts tight.”

Testing Continued from Page A1

for an officer to change his tactics in the middle of a situation,” Meloy said. When Meloy chose the Trident for his department, one factor was the assurance that a method to regularly measure the equipment’s output so officers could be certain of the voltage output was on the way. Now that the Axeos is here, he is looking forward to putting it to the test. “This is going to change things for all of us; it has to,” Meloy said. “If there is a way to test, you have to do it. And you want to. You don’t want this to be lethal and you don’t want your officers to be at risk using a weapon that doesn’t perform as expected. It’s a nobrainer.”

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Mullaney’s opens in White Oak By Jennie Key

The Mullaney family says they have the prescription for pharmaceuticals, medical equipment and home health-care service and supplies and they have just expanded their chain of stores into the White Oak community. Mullaney’s Pharmacy and Medical Supply has opened a 3,500-squarefoot store with a drivethrough service window designed as a prototype for convenience and service at 5907 Cheviot Road. CEO Tom Mullaney is a third-generation pharmacist. “We stress individualized customer service,” he said. His stores offer free delivery and there are a number of services available that can ease the burden for caregivers who are trying to juggle care for themselves, their families and their aging parents. “We can arrange it so all of your prescriptions refill on the same day,” Mullaney said. “And we have a system of packaging available that tells you exactly when and which day to take your medication. It’s easy to check on mom or dad to see if they have missed their medication.” Mullaney says independent pharmacies such as his family business are seeing a bit of a resurgence. He says he thinks the personal service people receive from independent pharmacies draws customers, and pharmacy schools are more aggressive in encouraging students to consider opening their own stores. In addition to pharmacy service and advice, Mullaney’s Medical offers equipment and supplies that make people more comfortable, mobile, and their home more accessible; compounding services, equipment rental, “Home Sweet Home” in-home consultation by Certified Aging in Place Specialist personnel.

MORE INFORMATION Mullaney’s is open from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m Monday through Friday and from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. on Saturday. It’s closed on Sundays. Reach Mullaney’s at 513-587-1474.

Home Sweet Home is a complimentary home assessment conducted by CAPS consultants to visit a customer’s home to assess it and then make recommendations about accessibility, mobility, personal care such as bathing and dressing, cooking, household tasks and taking medication properly. The consultant will make recommendations for adaptive and devices and equipment to assist, as well as ways to improve safety, prevent falls and ease accessibility in and around the home. Mullaney’s goal is to provide seniors and patients throughout the Tristate with the tools and information they need to remain in their homes and stay as independent and active as possible, for as long as possible. The company has stores in Pleasant Ridge, West Chester Township and Blue Ash. A new-store regional network will extend to new customers in Dayton, Columbus and Indianapolis. “We just recently secured some new Medicare and Medicaid contracts that allow us to significantly expand what we are now doing,” Mullaney said. “To us, it’s a way for us to continue to help our customers, and improve on what we’ve been doing, since 1936.” In addition to the newly-built White Oak facility, Mullaney’s Pharmacy and Medical Supply has opened a new office/warehouse in Dayton and stores in Columbus and Indianapolis will open this fall. For more information and online coupons, visit


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NOBLE EDUCATION Do you know where this might be? It’s somewhere in the Northwest Press community, but where? Send your best guess to northwestpress@ or call 853-6287, along with your name. NOTE: The deadline to call is changed to 3 p.m. Thursday. If you’re correct, we’ll publish your name in next week’s newspaper along with the correct answer. See who guessed last week’s hunt correctly on B5.

BRIEFLY Fire dept. blood drive set Oct. 10

The Springfield Township Fire Department sponsors a blood drive from 2 to 8 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 10, in the fire department training room, 9150 Winton Road. For appointments, visit or call Hoxworth Blood Center at 513-451-0910 or Dan Vanderman at 513-5217578.

County bird seed sale ends Oct. 11

Stock up on seed and ffeeders from a selection of feeders, baffles, poles, seed trays and more at the annual Great Parks of

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Hamilton County Bird Seed Sale. The sale benefits parks and promotes bird education and awareness. Go to to order online or to download an order form. Spend more than $50 and receive one complimentary suet cake. The annual bird seed sale ends Friday, Oct. 11. Pick up is Tuesday, Oct.19, at Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve. For additional information, please visit or call 513521-7275.

McAuley open house Oct. 13

Experience the Brilliance of Balance at the McAuley High School Open House. See everything that McAuley has to offer, or just learn about the programs that interest you. The open house is from 11:30 a.m. to 2:30 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 13, at the school,

6000 Oakwood Ave. Register /openhouse2013.

Shred Safe Day

Saint Ignatius School is hosting another shred day to benefit the community, and donations benefit the school’s Student Council. Start gathering all those documents you want to shred, and save them for Shred Safe Day. The truck will be in the church parking lot, 5222 North Bend Road, from 9 a.m. to 11a.m. Saturday, Oct. 19. If you have any questions please call Gerri Kramer in the school office at 389-3242 or e-mail gkramer

Pumpkin party

Northern Hills UMC, 6700 Winton Road in Finneytown, will be having a free pumpkin patch party from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 12. It is for ele-

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mentary-age neighborhood students. There will be crafts, games, and food. RSVP to the church office 542-4010.

Brehm Road closing

Brehm Road in Colerain Township will close beginning Monday, Oct. 14, for a bridge replacement project, according to the Hamilton County Engineer’s Office. Hamilton County Engineer Ted Hubbard says Brehm Road will close between Sheed and Sheits roads through the end of April. W. G. Stang Inc. will be performing the bridge replacement. Hamilton County’s detour will be routed over Sheits Road to Brehm Road and vice versa. For information on other projects, please visit the engineer’s office web site at: /engineer.

Candidate forum

The next regular meeting of the Colerain Township Business Association will be a candidate forum beginning with lunch at 11:30 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 10, at the Houston Conference Center at the Houston Early Learning Center, 3310 Compton Road. Lunch is $5 and the forum will begin at noon. All candidates for the Colerain Township Board of Trustees and the Northwest Local School District Board have been invited to participate. There will be a question and answer period as time allows. See BRIEFLY, Page A5


MERCY HEALTH - WEST HOSPITAL COMMUNITY OPEN HOUSE SATURDAY, OCTOBER 19TH, 10 A.M. – 3 P.M. PARKING AT LA SALLE HIGH SCHOOL, 3091 NORTH BEND RD. Join us at the West Hospital Community Open House to meet some of the area’s finest physicians and clinicians, and tour many areas including the Family Birthing Center and Emergency Department. View our new state-of-the-art DaVinci surgical robot, Hybrid Operating Rooms and Auditorium. Experience the innovative patient and family-centered amenities, including Ohio’s largest green roof, chapel and private patient rooms. Enjoy performances by community groups and schools, as well as activities for all ages. Shuttles will be available continuously to take you to and from the hospital. For more information, visit

Parking at La Salle High School. Take 275 to the North Bend Road exit. Proceed north on North Bend Road to the intersection of North Bend and Cheviot Roads (Kroger will be on your right). Stay in the right lane, turn right on North Bend Road and follow to La Salle High School (located on the right) at 3091 North Bend Road.

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Springfield Twp. hosts “Frankenstein” show By Jennie Key

It’s Alive! Frankenstein, iconic Halloween fodder, rises in Springfield Township as the Springfield Township Arts and Enrichment Council presents the New Edgecliff Theatre’s production of “Frankenstein” this month. NET will be presesenting playwright Catie O’Keefe’s retelling of Mary Shelley’s classic monster tale as an old-time radio broadcast. The audience is immersed in a true radio theater experience with live sound effects created by Mike Martini of WMKV. When eccentric scientist Victor Frankenstein seeks out scientific glory, he creates a grotesque creature. Both must deal with the consequences of the unorthodox experiment. New Edgecliff per-

forming and directing veteran Robert Allen returns to direct a cast of local actors, including Michael Bath, Jay Dallas Benson, Jan Costello, Elizabeth Harris, Angela Nalley, Charlie Roetting, Tracy Schoster and Ted Weil. Kimberlee Flamm said this is the fifth township dinner theater event. “We would eventually like to see a major attraction, like an arts and events center in Springfield Township, that would bring excitement, vibrancy and energy to our community,” Flamm said. “The dinner theater events give you a taste of what could be. They have been very well received and we are building a following.” Dinner begins at 6:30 p.m. Oct. 15, at The Grove Banquet Hall, 9158 Winton Road. The dinner theater show begins with a beef bourguignon dinner from DiStasi’s and in-

cludes au gratin potatoes, steamed vegetable medley, tossed salad, soft dinner rolls and butter and chocolate cake. Fettucini alfredo is also available as an entree. Dinner includes all nonalcoholic beverages and the cash bar will be open until 8:30 p.m., followed by the performance. Flamm says it’s a twohour show with an intermission. Tickets are $35 each and Flamm said admission includes dinner, nonalcoholic beverages and entertainment. A cash bar will be fully stocked. Reservations must be made at least one week prior to the show and may sell out early. All dinner theater events are for adults, 21 and over. To order tickets online, visit Tables seat 8 to 10 people. Make reservations by Oct. 22.

Part of the poster created for “Frankenstein” to be performed as part of the Springfield Township dinner theater program. PROVIDED

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Cow chip bingo

Saint Ignatius sponsors Cowabunga, a variation of traditional cow chip bingo and a fall festival. on a marked baseball field.. There will also be mu-

sic, kid’s festival games, three-legged races, a cook-off, food, beer, and drinks. Cook-off participants will be able to showcase their BBQ, chili, macaroni and cheese, or salsa dishes to a panel of judges as well as the crowd. Saint Ignatius is rais-

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ing money to renovate the half-mile walking track which is a vital part of the school’s fitness program and a valuable asset to the community. Cowabunga is 1 to 6 p.m. is Sunday, Oct. 13, at Saint Ignatius. The cow will make its debut appearance at 3:30 pm.

Call today for more details!

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Editor: Dick Maloney,, 248-7134


McAuley classes do their own thing Sept. 25 was a momentous day at McAuley High School, one which most of the faculty refer to as “crazy day.” Regular academic classes were suspended for the day as each class learned real life lessons. The entire senior class assembled to hear two political candidates, Rocky Boiman, who is running for election as Green Township trustee, and Kevin Flynn, who is running for Cincinnati City Council. They then boarded buses and went as a class to the Reds-Mets baseball game at Great American Ball Park. The juniors celebrated their new status as upperclass women and leaders of the school at a special symbolic Mass, where they received their class rings and blue class sweaters. The sophomore class participated in the annual World of Work Day. WOW Day is a career exploration day designed for sophomores to be exposed to many and varied careers. In groups, they visited six corporate sites, where they learned about all the different


Junior Lenora Perkins models her new junior class ring and class sweater. PROVIDED

careers available at each respective business. The sites visited were GE, Desky Inc., KAO, Champion Windows, Coca-Cola and Givaudan. Last, but not least, the freshmen split into 10 groups and visited various social service agencies throughout the Cincinnati area. They helped and volun-

teered at Animal Adoption Foundation, American Cancer Society, Bake Me Home, Bethany House Services, Cincinnati Parks, Little Brothers Friends of the Elderly, Mount Healthy Alliance Inc., People Working Cooperatively, Stepping Stones Center and Winton Woods Special Riders Program.


Under the leadership of teacher Jim Swedenburg, the Roger Bacon High School senior government classes celebrated Constitution Day Sept. 17. It was on that date in 1787 that the Constitution was signed by the Founding Fathers. From left: front, Sally Luken, Nicole Guldner, Jim Swedenburg, Tony Arreaga, Claire Devlin and Tim Bay; second row, Cameron Hock, Cody Niesen and Zach Lambert. PROVIDED.



The following students were named to the summer dean’s list at the University of Cincinnati: Andrews Adjapong, Alison Ahlert, Tess Alexander, Laura Allen, Shaiza Alvi, Alyssa Archdeacon, Kimberly Armstrong, Cara Bachman, Michelle Zernich Ball, Nathaniel Ballinger, Gregory Ballman, Katie Barton, Damon Bess, Ashley Blust, David Bohman, Lisa Boland, Allison Bollin, Kelly Boone, Kimberly Boyle, Alec Brauning, Libby Bricker, Maria Broerman, Pamela Brown, Ashley Brunkel, William Buckley, Kimberly Casch, Jessica Castells, Timothy Cator, William Cousett, Bridget Crowley, Michelle Cruz, Amanda David, Deborah Dennis, John Dennis, Jesseka Do, Leroy Dobbs, Dana Dorrmann, Stephen Doyel, Kristen Eby, Troy Elsen, Brian Embry, Tram Enyeart, Pandita Eta, Ikenna Ezeh, Sacha Fail, Paige Fath, Andrew Ferguson, Jennifer Flechler, Jamie Flowers, Jacob Fortner, Jessica Fox, Kechia Freeland, Kara Gandy, Molly Garber, Zachary Geier, Shana Gober, Christopher Greene, Maria Groh, Timothy Grossmann, Tricia Gulyas, Stefan Haase, Jessica Hambrick, Sarah Hammon, Lindsey Harris, Damonique Heard, Joseph Hebeler, Benjamin Helton, Kevin Herbers, Tony Hinnenkamp, Raymond Hollingsworth, Ashley Holtgrefe, Adam Howard, Tanisha Howell, Stephanie Hughes, Ashley Hughett, Matthew Hulme, Ashley Johns, Carolyn Johnson, Chelsea Jones, Nichole Jones, Laura Juhlman, Kabimbi Kalubi, Daniel Kemen, Anna Kerr, Betty Kittle, Andrew Koch, Katelyn Koch, Peggy Larkins, Rachel Laughlin, Melissa Leahy, Ryan Leahy, Joshua Lecappelain, Alexandra Lekson, Victoria Lekson, Tiffany Lewis, Aubrey Lippert, Ryan Lovett, Elizabeth Loxterkamp, Colin Lozier, Thanh Ly, Jorge Machado, Sandra Manuel, Moses Martinez, Deidra Matthews, Ryan Matthews, Scott Matthews, Christopher McAfee, Karen McElroy, Caitlin McGinn, Andrew McQueary, Lindsey Mercer, Tyler Merk, Thomas Mette, Brice Mickey, Linda Miller, Katherine Millsap, Sarah Monroe, Kevin Moore, Emily Morgan, Eman Mureb, Khadeejeh Mureb, Samuel Nease, Sara Neel, John Nguyen, Dawanda Norman, Mark O’Quinn, Tucker Palmatier, Andrew Paul, Christopher Powers, Allyssa Price, Russell Purvis, Amanda Rapien, Dennis Rapien, Dana Redd, Walter Richardson, Kirk Ridder, Rebecca Robbins, Raymond Roberts, Sharma Robinson, Matthew Ruffing, Diana Schalk, Mary Schmidt, Rebecca Schmidt, Kyla Schmieg, Jason Schramm, Lauren Schultz, Samantha Schupp, Emily Schuster, Rachel Schwind, Samantha Seiler, Danielle Shanks, Nashiyah Shaw, Amy Shelton, Andrew Silber, Barbara Simpson, Daniel Smed, Eric Smith, Sean Speed, Theresa Spitzmueller, Ben Steinnecker, Susan Stoepel, Laura Streicher, Daniel Takacs, Kidist Tegegne, Nicole Terry, Bradley Thompson, Ryan Toepfer, Karlie Torok, Katie Ulm, Alexandra Vaughn, Andrew Vehr, Jacqueline Vehr, Kelly Volz, Rachell Wagers, Stephen Walden, Derren Welton, Joel Wesolowski, Taylor Wessels, Jamie White, Leah Wickett, Katherine Wilhelm, Josephine Williams, Stacey Wills, Molly Wimmel, Nicole Woelfel, Daniel Woldemariam, Zachary Yauss, Kathryn Yoder, Hannah Zapf and John Zeinner.


Members of the St. James Leadership Council kicked off their new year with a lock-in before school began. The 20 students and their teacher-advisors played games, completed team-building activities, made plans for the upcoming school year and spent the night in the school library. From left: front, Andrew Koenig, Anna Wood, Jonathan Miller, Ruthie Hewald, Josh Knapke, Gracie Clark and Max Meehan; second row, Melissa Weingartner, Elizabeth Riedel, Leo Pierani, Emma Brunst, Natalie Coughlin, Owen Kiley, Jordan Zulli, Ally Knizner and Vicki Linahan; third row, Kimberly Arnold, Alex Klas, Bryan Barry, Caroline Kinney, Michael Masuck, Sophia Griffiths, Griffin Merritt, Dan Wallace and Karen Wiesman. PROVIDED

Kristin Carlson has graduated from the University of Dayton with a doctorate in physical therapy. Carlson now works at Children’s Hospital. ■ The following students have graduated from the University of Cincinnati: Aurelio Ausere Abarca, master of arts; Timothy Alade, bachelor of science in nursing; Ryan Arthur, bachelor of science in design; Quintin Atkins, bachelor of arts; Chandler Bell, bachelor of science in nursing; Marea Benford, associate of applied business; Eric Beutel, master of business administration; Craig Black, bachelor of arts; Kelly Boone, bachelor of business administration; Nicholas Brasset, bachelor of business administration; Robert Braun, bachelor of arts; Jacole Brown, bachelor of arts; Kimberly Brown, bachelor of science; John Carpenter, master of science; Lindsay Cole, bachelor of science in nursing; Adrienne Crawford, associate of arts; Amanda Davidson, post-baccalaureate certif-

icate; Zachary Deidesheimer, bachelor of arts; Robert Dick, associate of arts; Thomas Dickman, master of science; Papa Diop, bachelor of science in nursing; Jesseka Do, bachelor of science; Leroy Dobbs, bachelor of science; Mark Doellman, master of science; Brian Easterly, master of business administration; Lisa Ellis, master of education; Brian Embry, associate of arts; Lindsey Erickson, master of science in nursing; Chao Fang, bachelor of business administration; Kevin Fon, master of education; Andrew Gable, bachelor of arts; Michelle Gadzinski, postbaccalaureate certificate; John Gideon, master of science; Elveda Gozdas, master of science; Maria Groh, bachelor of science; Lauren Guban, undergraduate certificate; Jason Haap, master of education; Kelley Hayhow, bachelor of science; Matthew Heitman, bachelor of arts; Jeffrey Herring, undergraduate certificate; Alexander Higgins, bachelor of science; Norris Hollie, doctor of philosophy; Holly Hughes, bachelor of science; Stephanie Hughes, bachelor of science; Ashley Huntley, master of business administration; Terry Jarvis, bachelor of science; Eric Johansing, associate of technical studies; Katelyn Koch, bachelor of science; Logan Kolde, master of science; John Konerman, bachelor of arts; Nevena Kotzeva, master of community planning; Michael Krommer, post-baccalaureate certificate; Joshua Lecappelain, bachelor of arts; Brian Limke, bachelor of science; Colin Lozier, bachelor of arts; Trevor Lynch, bachelor of science; John Marimon, bachelor of arts; Gregory Martin, bachelor of science in nursing; Jocelyn McCauley, bachelor of science in nursing; Andrew McQueary, bachelor of arts; Andrew Melvin, associate of applied science; Lindsey Mercer, bachelor of science in nursing; Timothy Moore, post-baccalaureate certificate; Emily Morgan, bachelor of science in information technology; Ronnie Muvirimi, doctor of philosophy; Anthony Nichols, bachelor of arts; Michael Pfeiffer, associate of applied business; Taylor Pickerel, bachelor of arts; Matt Purtill, master of arts; TeJaun Reeder, bachelor of science; Brian Rusche, associate of arts; Joseph Schuster, post-baccalaureate certificate; Tianeka Scott, master of science; Patrick Seifert, associate of applied science; Nashiyah Shaw, associate of arts; Vora Smith, bachelor of arts; Lee Southwood, bachelor of science in aerospace engineering; Evanda Steele, associate of applied science; Laura Streicher, undergraduate certificate; Jennifer Thomas, master of arts; Terrez Thomas, master of education; Bradley Thompson, bachelor of arts; James Timon, bachelor of science in information technology; Aungelique Tucker, bachelor of arts; Joan Vater, bachelor of science in nursing; Katie Veatch, doctor of physical therapy; Samantha Washam, bachelor of science; Maria Weidner, bachelor of business administration; Nicole Weitzel, bachelor of science in nursing; Melinda Whitt, bachelor of science; Justin Wilk, bachelor of science; LaWanda Willis, associate of applied science; Zachary Winning, bachelor of science in information technology; Andrea Wortham, associate of applied science; Peggy Wright, associate of applied science; Derek Wuebker, bachelor of arts; Samantha Young, post-baccalaureate certificate; and Holly Yurchison, bachelor of arts.


Colerain Township resident Kathleen Phelps, a 2011 graduate of St. Ursula Academy, is studying in abroad through December. Phelps, a St. Louis University scholarship recipient, is attending the school’s Madrid, Spain, campus and living with a host family. She is Phelps a pre-med major with a Spanish minor. She is the daughter of Monica Phelps and Russell Phelps. ■ Kaylyn Von Korff has accepted membership in the National Society of Collegiate Scholars. The NSCS is the interdisciplinary honors organization for first- and second-year college students. Membership is by invitation and based on grade-point average and class standing.





Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573


CCD senior helps spark Indians’ strong start By Mark D. Motz

COLERAIN TWP. — He claims

basketball is his passion. But football might be the game that takes him to college. Once he gets there – he’s drawn football recruiting interest from the likes of Miami University, Bluffton and Kenyon, to name a few - Cincinnati Country Day School senior J.R. Menifee plans to study business and economics. “I’m really good at numbers,” he said. “I just want to get myself a good career in business and make some money. I’ve told everyone, I’d like to build a new gym for CCD. “I’ve always wanted to play college basketball, but I’m being more recruited for football. So that might be the way to go.” The Colerain Township resident is used to taking an alternative path. He began playing football with the Little Cards program at age 6. His youth coaches were surprised when he went across town to CCD, but Menifee said it was the right decision. “I got to have (varsity) experience a lot sooner,” he said. “Plus my dad wanted us (Menifee is a triplet with sisters Shelly and Sidney) to have the education here. It was a good fit.” CCD head coach Tim Dunn is glad he came. Through five games, Menifee averaged 7.7 yards per carry and led the Miami Valley Conference with 457 rushing yards and 10 touchdowns on 59 carries. He’s got two more touchdowns receiving. “He’s got a lot of quickness,” Dunn said. “He’s always been a good scat back, elusive, and the big difference with him this year is he can be more of a power runner for us, too. He’s a gotten a lot stronger. “Defensively, he has a real nose for the ball. He’s had that from the very beginning. He led

UP NEXT What: Cincinnati Country Day School varsity football at Dayton Christian When: 7:30 p.m. Friday, Oct. 11 Where: Dayton Christian, 9391 Washington Church Road, Miamisburg, Ohio 45342 What to watch: The Warriors have been shut out twice in their first five games. CCD has scored less than 30 points only once in its first five. Look for the Indians to cruise in this one.

our team in interceptions as a sophomore. He hasn’t had as many lately, but I think teams don’t like to throw his way anymore after that.” Menifee enjoys playing multiple positions. “I love running the ball mostly,” he said. “I really like returning (kicks and punts). That’s just creativity. There’s no set play, no hole you have to hit. You just find a gap and get up the field.” The Indians were a perfect 5-0 in the first half of the season with a homecoming battle against arch rival Summit Country Day still ahead Oct. 18. “We don’t plan on losing,” Menifee said. “We like the challenge. We like the pressure. We have a lot of weapons this year. Last year, if you locked me down, you pretty much got our team. This year, if you lock me down, you have three or four other players you have to worry about depending on what we’re running.” Sophomore Darryn Jordan is third in MVC rushing, while juniors Max Gutman and Austin Richey are among the league leaders in receiving. “I love the team aspect, just doing whatever my team needs me to do,” Menifee said. “My coaches and my teammates trust me and give me a chance to do a lot of different things on the field.”

Cincinnati Country Day School senior running back J.R. Menifee of Colerain Township plays a pivotal role in the Indians’ offense and has helped the team to a 5-0 start. MARK D. MOTZ/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Northwest senior Darius Johnson celebrates after catching a touchdown pass in the Knights’ season-opening victory over McNicholas Aug. 28. Johnson leads the Knights with 226 receiving yards on the season.JOSEPH FUQUA II/COMMUNITY PRESS

Knights’ shining armor has Northwest off to perfect start By Tom Skeen

COLERAIN TWP. — It’s not of-

ten you can get a coach to admit he’s surprised, but firstyear Northwest High School football coach Nate Mahon won’t hide his emotions about his team’s 5-0 start. “I don’t want to say I’m surprised, but I’m probably a little surprised that we’re 5-0,” he said. “… We had a heck of a schedule the first couple weeks, so we’re very happy and now we just have to keep it moving and stay healthy.” While the offense gets a lot of the credit with their leagueleading 187 points scored this season, Mahon loves what his defense has done so far. The Knights have allowed just 57 points and forced 17 turnovers, according to the conference website. What makes it even more surprising is Mahon completely overhauled the defense in putting in a new system with a new defensive coordinator and new terminology. “They’ve done a tremendous job,” the coach said. “I was hoping it was going to go that way, but I’m pleasantly surprised with how good the defense has been.” Defensive back Darius Johnson has one of the team’s nine interceptions, but the sen-

LOOKING AHEAD What: Northwest at Edgewood football game When: 7:30 p.m., Friday, Oct. 11. Where: Edgewood High School, 3045 Busenbark Road, Trenton, OH 45067 Fun fact: The Knights overcame a 21-14 third-quarter deficit last season to beat Edgewood 35-28 to improve to 7-0. With a win over the Cougars this season the Knights could improve to 7-0 again.

ior does most of his damage on the other side of the ball. Johnson has 566 total yards of offense this season with seven touchdowns and leads the team with 226 receiving yards. “He’s a special kid because he’s so fast yet so quick and his hands are good too,” Mahon said. “He’s the total package for an offensive high school football player.” Taking the field at five different position this season really shows the seniors versatility and the trust given by the coaching staff to be able to handle the pigskin. “I just think it’s my hard work,” Johnson said about his versatility. “I just come out every day and give my 110 (percent). I think that’s what keeps

me going.” In the end the offensive revolves around senior quarterback Cory Roberson. The 6foot-3 dual threat leads the team with 231 rushing yards and has thrown for a leagueleading 778 yards and 11 touchdowns. He’s doing all this with more responsibility and more freedom from the coaching staff. “We call the plays but within those plays are reads and we let him read the field, let him decide between a run and a pass sometimes, so he’s got a lot of freedom,” Mahon said. “I think anytime you have a kid of his caliber and as smart as he is, you want to give them freedom and I think he’s really enjoying that.” Even though the Knights sit atop the Southwest Ohio Conference as the league’s only unbeaten team and sit behind only Loveland and Winton Woods in the Enquirer Division II area coaches’ poll and the Division II Region Six OHSAA Computer Ratings, there is more business to be handled over the next few weeks. “We have to stay hungry,” Johnson said. “We know we have Harrison and Mount Healthy later, but we can’t just look forward, we have to take it one game at a time. Whatever the next game is, our main goal is to win that game.”


Boys golf

» The following qualified for the Division I district tournament Oct. 10 at Weatherwax Golf Course: Colerain: Henry Wessels La Salle: Daniel Wetterich, Taylor Healey, Drew Gauthier, Jayson Heidemann and Zach Smith St. Xavier: Kirran Magowan, Matt Schiller, Brendan Keating, Gunnar Nelson, Michael Misleh

Boys soccer

» St. Xavier continued their

winning ways blanking GCL rival La Salle 7-0, Oct. 1. Senior Ryan Hadley scored four goals in the victory.

Boys cross country

» Mount Healthy finished second at the CHCA Cross Country Invitational at Voice of America Park Oct. 1. David Kuhlmann was the Owls’ top finisher in seventh place was a time of 18:09.73.


» Roger Bacon defeated Chaminade-Julienne in four sets to improve to 12-8 on the year.

La Salle’s Daniel Wetterich eyes his approach shot at the fourth hole at Miami Whitewater during the Division I sectional tournament Oct. 2. Wetterich led the Lancers with a 4-over par 75.TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS

Colerain’s Henry Wessels watches his birdie attempt at the par three, third hole at Miami Whitewater Golf Course during the Division I sectional tournament Oct. 2. Wessels made par on the hole and went on to shoot 81 to qualify for the district tournament. TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY

McAuley’s Danielle Dilonardo tees off during the Division I girls golf sectional Sept. 30 at Hamilton Elks Golf Club. Dilonardo shot a 92 to lead the Mohawks - who finished eighth as a team - but neither her or the team qualified for the district tournament.TONY





St. Xavier’s Magowan defies Luck of the Irish on links By Tom Skeen



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The whole idea of the Luck of the Irish doesn’t apply to St. Xavier High School sophomore Kirran Magowan. It’s all skill when it comes to his golf game. The Loveland resident is coming off his best round of the year where he shot a 4-under par 67 at the Division I sectional tournament at Miami Whitewater Golf Course to help his team to a record-setting sectional title performance Oct. 2. “I was just thinking about how to prepare for the golf course and just said if I keep the ball in play off the tee and make some putts, I’ll play well,” Magowan said. “That’s what I did.” Magowan, who is of Irish decent, started playing the game at age 7, but you have to go back to his grandpa who lived in Ireland and wrote for the Belfast Telegraph to reach the origin of the game in the Magowan family.

What a day it was for the St. Xavier High School golf team. The Bombers set a new Division I southwest sectional tournament record after shooting a team total of 285 at Miami Whitewater Golf Course Oct. 2, breaking their previous record of 291. “When you’re playing golf as a team game, everybody has to stay in it until the end because you never know whose score is going to count,” St. X coach Alex Kepley said. “… It’s beyond words to have a 67 and two 71s.” The 4-under par 67 came from sophomore Kirran Magowan, who earned medalist honors by four strokes over teammates Matt Schiller and Brendan Keating. “He is the most capable player of being able to do that on a consistent basis,” Kepley said of Magowan. “He’s had a tremendous number of good rounds, but this one is special.” Right behind the Bombers were the Oak Hills Highlanders with a team total of 305, just two strokes off their course record of 303. After Fairfield finished with a total of 317, the final qualifying position came down to two familiar foes in Elder and La Salle. The Panthers were in the clubhouse with a 322, and after a 163 team total on the front nine, the Lancers came through on the backside. Four of the five La Salle golfers turned in better back-nine scores than they did on the front to give the Lancers a 154 on the back for a team total of 317 and a tie for third place to bump the Panthers to fifth place and out of districts as a team.

“My grandpa started with my dad and my dad got me playing and I just started playing at a really young age and just kept going,” the sophomore

5770 Springdale Rd. • Cincinnati Ohio 45247 • 741.8480

said. His game in the states is obviously solid, but what he did to the Old Course at St. Andrews at a young age is quite impressive as well. “My family used to go to (Ireland) every summer, but we haven’t been there the past two summers,” he said. “We played St. Andrews and we’ve played all the famous links courses over there. … I shot an 82 (10See GOLF, Page A9

Youth Soccer Starts November 6th (Registration Deadline - October 20th) Youth Soccer Programs for 3 years old and up. Ask about Lollipop Soccer! Recreational & Competitive Leagues for ALL Ages Year-Round Adult Soccer & Flag Football Leagues Interested in Youth Flag Football or Lacrosse? Visit our other facility at Youth Flag Football

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• Starts Nov. 2nd

• Starts Nov. 3rd

• Grades 1 thru 8

• Grades 3 thru 12

• 6 v 6 format

• Training & Leagues

• New! Coed H.S. Leagues

• Beginner & Experienced


St. Xavier sophomore Kirran Magowan hits his second shot on the fourth hole at Miami Whitewater Golf Course during the Division I sectional tournament Oct. 2. Magowan earned medalist honors with a 4-under par 67. TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS

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last season, Magowan shot a 76, which is nothing to be ashamed about, but his 67 this year just shows his maturity on the golf course. “I’ve come a long way to this point from last year with my game,” he said. “… I’ve felt changes with help from my coach (Alex Kepley) and my brother, who helped coach me, so I’ve seen a lot of things that have gotten better. Looking to-

Continued from Page A8

over par) at St. Andrews but I just tried to enjoy it over there.” Needless to say if the Bomber were to play the Old Course today his score would be much better considering the improvement in his game from last season to this. At the same sectional

wards the future I think if I keep at it there will be less mistakes and more greatness.” Magowan has one trait that any golfer will tell you is the key to success: A short memory. “… Each day is a new day, each shot is a different shot and when you are playing well you just take every shot one-byone,” Magowan said, who won a PGA Junior Series event this summer.

McAuley High School sophomore Brigid Casey (10) protects the ball against Claire Murray (2) of McNicholas.MARK D. MOTZ/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

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McAuley grabbed a 1-0 early lead against McNicholas Sept. 30 on a Caroline Schott goal, but the Mohawks gave up two consecutive goals and lost 2-1 to the Rockets. The loss dropped the Mohawks to 4-8-1 (0-5-0 GGCL) on the season.

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McAuley High School junior Samantha Duwell (11) goes over a McNicholas High School player for a head ball. MARK D. MOTZ/COMMUNITY PRESS


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Editor: Dick Maloney,, 248-7134


LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Harlow, Heather deserve board votes

I have lived in the Northwest School District for nearly 50 years, and am urging all my neighbors and friends to vote for the two, true conservative school board candidates, Christopher Heather and Michael Harlow. Both are pledged to spend our tax dollars as if they were their own, and both are pledged to maintaining strong discipline, and conservative values in our schools. Our recent state report card rated Northwest as a “C” district. We are better than that, and a change in the board is the first step in getting us to a B or A rating, which of course means better property values for us all. Carolyn Jasper Monfort Heights

Ask candidates about state scores

The report card for Northwest Local School District is in and it is not good. School board candidates need to tell residents how they will dramatically improve results. The Gap Closing Score, a measure of is every student

succeeding regardless of income, race, culture or disability, received an F. The Value Added Scores, a measure of how much students in grades four through eight learn during the year, received a grade of F and 92 percent of the school districts in Ohio are doing a better than Northwest Local School District. The Performance Index measures how many students pass the state test and how well they did and 80 percent of the districts in Southwest Ohio are doing a better. Looking more closely at the Performance Index it reveals 70 percent of the districts in Southwest Ohio with lower family incomes achieve better results. Northwest Local School District academic results are in the bottom 10 to 20 percent of all the districts in the state. This is not good news for students, teachers or taxpayers. Henry Ford said, “If you always do what you've always done, you'll always get what you've always got.” School board candidates, we need to learn how you are going to bring about the critical improvements needed in our district. Rich McVay Colerain Township

UCC: faithfully diverse I’ve heard that many perceive the United Church of Christ (UCC) as an exclusively ultra-liberal denomination. This is not so. Sometimes, we will see or hear in the media that the UCC has supported a specific issue. The way that the statement appears makes the assumption that all UCC churches or members believe the same. Sure, there are people in each of the UCC congregations that may agree with the position. But not everyone does nor are they required to. When our denomination takes a stand on an issue, it’s often a misconception that the denomination mandates each church and congregant to believe the same. This is far from the truth. When the denomination takes a stand, it speaks to the congregations, not for the congregations. The purpose of the UCC’s public statements is not to demand that we accept their perspectives. I believe they hope that each of us will see another viewpoint on an issue. This creates opportunities for dialogue in our churches and our communities. These conversations allow us to live into Jesus’ great commandment of loving our neighbors as ourselves. Thus, each of the UCC congregations is allowed to have its own traditions and governance as the power of decision-making is at the congregational level. Likewise, individual members may have their own perspectives. We encourage critical thinking. Based upon a variety of factors, we know that not everyone will arrive at the same theological conclusions. As many of us hold the Bible as central to our faith, we also know that our faith tradition, our personal experiences and the way that we reason influence our beliefs.

Members of the UCC are faithfully all along the spectrum of the gay marriage and women’s Michelle ordination Tourigian debates. We COMMUNITY PRESS have memGUEST COLUMNIST bers who are across the board on issues like gun control, birth control, abortion, war and the economy. Yet as I walk into any UCC church, I can tell that all of us have hearts of concern for our neighbors. There are elements that unite us. Even as we honor autonomy, we realize that we are in covenant with one another; we are all part of the same Body of Christ. On Sunday mornings, each of us enters churches with our unique perspectives and sits alongside one another as we worship God. We try to create a space where all are welcome. All of us are children of God. We are a denomination that chooses relationship over judgment knowing that we are all blemished, beautiful and made in God’s image. Our top priority is to love one another as Christ has loved us, to encourage all to be their authentic selves and to extend grace. Everyone is welcome at the communion table. There is a saying in our denomination: “No matter who you are or where you are on life’s journey, you’re welcome here.” That is what we believe at St. Paul UCC: no matter your race, gender, orientation, class, ability, theology, politics, marital status, past mistakes, who you love or how you dress, you are welcome in our church. The Rev. Michelle Tourigian is the pastor of St. Paul United Church of Christ on Old Blue Rock Road.



A publication of



Legal Aid and the Volunteer Lawyers Project help people Attorneys for Legal Aid and the Volunteer Lawyers Project represent low-income persons whose cases often have merit, but might otherwise be lost due to their inability to pay for counsel and the resulting inadequate self-representation. The Legal Aid Society of Greater Cincinnati was founded more than 100 years ago in 1908. Its mission is to resolve serious legal problems of lowincome individuals, promote economic and family stability, and reduce poverty through effective legal assistance. Unlike the Hamilton County Public Defender’s Office, which represents defendants in criminal cases, Legal Aid provides legal services in civil cases. Legal Aid attorneys assist their clients in a broad variety of situations including housing, employment, education and domestic problems. In 1982, the VLP was created in Cincinnati because the number of requests for legal services outpaced Legal Aid’s capacity to help. A joint effort of the Cincinnati Bar Association and Legal Aid, VLP recruits private attorneys to

handle at least two pro bono cases each year. VLP attorneys and Legal Aid attorneys work on the same types of Brad cases. Greenberg In housing, COMMUNITY PRESS Legal Aid and GUEST COLUMNIST VLP attorneys help families avoid eviction, maintain utility service, and negotiate repairs by enforcing tenants’ legal rights and building, health and fire codes. These attorneys also provide representation to homeowners so they can avoid foreclosure and save their homes. In the employment arena, Legal Aid and VLP attorneys help low-income job seekers overcome barriers to employment such as the loss of a driver’s license or by the expungement of a minimal criminal record. Attorneys also work to secure unpaid wages or other benefits wrongly terminated. Legal Aid and VLP attorneys also advocate for chil-

dren by obtaining medical benefits, making sure schools address special education needs and helping children avoid suspension or expulsion from schools. The largest percentage of VLP cases, in fact, pertains to family law issues. Domestic legal problems of all types are addressed such as divorce and dissolution, resolving custody and visitation issues and securing protection orders. Attorneys also aid in probate matters, immigration problems and adoptions. Having seen many of the cases handled by Legal Aid and the VLP, I find that the participation of competent legal counsel helps facilitate a just and expedient result. If you need legal assistance, the Legal Aid Society operates the Legal Aid Line. Each year, about 30,000 individuals contact the Legal Aid Line, and over 6000 clients obtain advice and representation. Applicants may call 513-241-9400 to request legal assistance. Brad Greenberg is a judge in Hamilton County Municipal Court.

CH@TROOM Oct. 2 question Congress has passed an exemption from federal law to allow the Delta Queen to once again operate as an overnight passenger vessel. Would you feel safe as a passenger on the Delta Queen? Why or why not?

“I would feel safe aboard the Delta Queen on the Ohio and Mississippi rivers. Compare the Delta Queen’s safety record versus the ocean going Carnival cruise liners with thousand of passengers on board. Granted the Delta Queen is wood but at least land is in sight 100 percent of the time and there are not any Somali pirates (Indian Ocean), icebergs (Titanic) or cowardly captains (Costa Concordia). It will be great to see the Delta Queen back in the Queen City at the New Banks. Hopefully The Belle of Louisville will be here to race the Delta Queen again for Opening Day. I will look forward to that overhead picture from a blimp and all the politicians there taking credit. They may outnumber the passengers. Go Figure!” T.D.T.

“I would love to be a passenger on the Delta Queen if the cost wasn't so exorbitant. I think it's great that the Delta Queen is still in operation to remind us of our past mode of transportation that didn't involve cars.” E.E.C.

“I would feel more safe on the Delta Queen, for if were to sink, at least you could swim to shore. If I were to ride with the government, I think we just keep sinking and no way to be saved.” D.J.

“Why not? The Delta Queen still appears as a sound vessel, and I am certain all maintenance is up to par according to maritime and Coast Guard regulations. Yes, I would love to take a trip on this historic boat.” O.H.R.

NEXT QUESTION Have your health care plan premiums increased and terms changed significantly for 2014? Why do you think there was or was not a significant change? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to with Chatroom in the subject line.

“What part of wooden superstructure ships not being safe for overnight passengers don't we understand? This regulation was put in place for a good reason. Sentimentality is not a reasonable justification to risk people's lives.” F.S.D.

“I would feel very safe on the Delta Queen. This boat has been a long tradition on the Ohio River and a true spirit for the city of Cincinnati. The company that owns the Queen has taken very good care of it. Ed Seurkamp

“I remember this same battle being waged over 40 years ago and several times in the in-

terim. I have no idea why Congress cannot resolve this matter once and for all. “I would love the opportunity to take a lengthy cruise on the Queen, confident the crew is well-trained and the boat is equipped with adequate safety gear. “The whole issue in the past was the wooden hull of this vessel. With the lock systems on the waterways and the radar/sonar and other modern navigational aids, I very much doubt a fatal accident could occur due to the hull's material alone.” R.V.

“As much as the Delta Queen is part of Cincinnati tradition, I personally would not want to spend time traveling on an old wooden boat. “While I like adventure, the DQ is way past its prime and it was taken out of service for good reason, it is dangerous. It does not meet federal standards and Mr. Chabot is trying to make points with the old folks on the West Side by endangering them. “But the Delta Queen is due for retirement. Let her go.” J.Z.

OUR ELECTIONS LETTERS AND COLUMNS POLICY Candidates in contested local races are invited to submit a guest column to the Northwest Press. The guidelines: » Columns must be no more than 500 words. » Letters must be no more than 200 words. » All letters and columns are subject to editing. » Columns must include a color head shot (.jpg format) and a short bio of the author. » Candidates are limited to one column before the election. » For levies and ballot issues, we will run no more than one column in favor and one column against. » All columns and letters must include a daytime phone number for

5556 Cheviot Road Cincinnati, Ohio 45247 phone: 923-3111 fax: 853-6220 email: web site:

confirmation. » The deadline for columns and letters to appear in print is noon Thursday, Oct. 17. The only columns and letters that will run the week before the election (Oct. 30 edition) are those which directly respond to a previous letter. » All columns will run online at Print publication depends on available space. » Email columns to northwestpress@ or rmaloney@ Include a daytime phone number for confirmation.

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





PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES Grand Marshal of the parade this year was Don Wolf, retiring member of the Mount Healthy City School District Board of Education. In the car beside him is his wife, Helen. In the front seat, left to right, is their daughter Kathy Hasson, and driver Jane Jordan Jaeger.

Mount Healthy Owls fly home to the Nest

The 2013 Mount Healthy High School Homecoming parade makes its way along Harrison Avenue on the first leg of its trip through the city to celebrate Homecoming.

Mount Healthy students, alumni and parents enjoyed great weather for the annual homecoming Sept. 27. Following the parade, the Mount Healthy High School Class of 1963 dedicated a flag pole paid for by the class at the Mount Healthy Sports Complex at the site of the former high school on Adams Road. To top off the evening, the Mount Healthy Owls trounced Morrow Little Miami 51-0. Photos by Jennie Key/The Community Press

The marchers headed down Hamilton Avenue before turning onto Adams Road to return to the high school parking lot before the game.

Mount Healthy students, alumni and parents enjoyed great weather for the annual homecoming Sept. 27. Junior high school football players walk in the parade.

Eugene Blalock, principal of Mount Heallthy South Elementary School walks in the parade with Nathan Imholte.

Representing the Mount Healthy High School Band were homecoming candidates Cinqua Jackson and Jenna Wade, both seniors.

Freshman tuba player Jason Baumer walks the parade route with the Mount Healthy High School Marching Band.

Representing the Mount Healthy High School Choir as part of the homecoming court are seniors Isaiah Fox and Jasmine Watkins.



issues that arise when adult children and parents decide to live together under one roof, whether for the short or long haul. Ages 18 and up. Free. Reservations required. 51-9315777; Finneytown.

Bars/Clubs Bike Night, 5 p.m., Quaker Steak & Lube, 3737 Stonecreek Blvd., Includes music. Benefits weekly local charity. Free. 923-9464; Colerain Township.


Community Dance Team Jeff Anderson Line Dancing, 6-7 p.m., Colerain Township Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Line dancing fitness party. Ages 18 and up. $5. 741-8802; Colerain Township. Sunshine Squares: Square Dance Class Enrollment, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Forest Park Activity Center, 651 W. Sharon Road, Low impact activity will improve your mind, body and spirit. Come 15 minutes early to register. Ages 9 and up. $5. 232-1303. Forest Park.

Drink Tastings Taste for a Cause, 6-8 p.m., College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road, Corona Room at Seton Center. Taste five wines. Includes appetizers. Basket raffle and door prizes. Sponsorship levels available. Ages 21 and up. Benefits The Women’s Connection. $25. 471-4673; Delhi Township.

Exercise Classes Hatha Yoga, 10-11 a.m., Colerain Township Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Bring mat and engage in stretching, breathing and relaxing techniques. $6. 741-8802; Colerain Township. Flex Silver Sneakers Exercise Class, 9:30-10 a.m., Colerain Township Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Instructor-led, mixing core, strength and cardio. Ages 65 and up. $3. 923-5050; Colerain Township. Zumba Gold, 9-10 a.m., Colerain Township Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Community-oriented dance-fitness class to provide modified, low-impact moves for active older adults. $5. 741-8802; Colerain Township.

Farmers Market College Hill Farm Market, 3-6:30 p.m., College Hill Presbyterian Church, 5742 Hamilton Ave., Variety of local, healthful foods. Strawberries and wide variety of summer produce. Food truck, music and special events. 542-0007; College Hill.

Holiday - Halloween Halloween Nights, 6-10 p.m., Parky’s Farm, 10037 Daly Road, See tens of thousands of lights, displays and the Hardly Haunted House, take a wagon ride through the Spooky Hollow Ghost Town, and enjoy Creepy Campfires and other live entertainment. $7, free children under 2; $6 if pre-ordered online; vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Springfield Township.

Seminars How to Change Yourself and How to Change Others, 7-8:30 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Learn hands-on techniques for creating change during upbeat and positive workshop for learning “magic” processes that help improve yourself and enhance your relationships. Free. Registration required. 931-5777. Finneytown.

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

Support Groups GrandFamilies: Grandparents Raising Grandchildren, 1011:30 a.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Support and resources for parenting the second time around. Free. Registration required. 931-5777. Finneytown.

FRIDAY, OCT. 11 Farmers Market Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, 3820 Westwood Northern Blvd., Locally produced food items. Free. 481-1914; Cheviot.

Community Dance

Halloween Nights has returned to Parky’s Farm, 10037 Daly Road, from 6-10 p.m. Thursdays through Sundays through Oct. 27. The family-friendly event is $7 per person, free for children 23 months and younger. Purchase tickets at and receive $1 off admission and access to the online ticket entrance. A valid Hamilton County Park District Motor Vehicle is required to enter the park. For more information, visit or call 521-7275.FILE PHOTO

Holiday - Halloween Halloween Nights, 6-10 p.m., Parky’s Farm, $7, free children under 2; $6 if pre-ordered online; vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Springfield Township. Pumpkin Patch Friday, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Parky’s Farm, 10037 Daly Road, Hop on a hay ride to pick the perfect pumpkin, try squashy experiments and corny games, or play in the Playbarn. Ages 2-8. $7 children, $3 adults. 521-7275; Springfield Township.

On Stage - Theater Clue and Clue Jr., 7 p.m. (Young adult cast), Westwood Town Hall Recreation Center, 3017 Harrison Ave., Who-dunnit mystery based on hit film starring Tim Curry. $10, $8 students, $6. Ages 10 and under. 702-3910; Westwood.

SATURDAY, OCT. 12 Art & Craft Classes Chainmaille 101: Bracelet, 1-3 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Make European 4-1 weave bracelet in beginner’s workshop. No experience necessary, all supplies included. Ages 12 and up, adult supervision required. Ages 11 and under. $35. 225-8441; Cheviot.

Benefits Party for Police Officer Ingrid Weber, 6 p.m.-1 a.m., Cheviot Memorial Fieldhouse, 3729 Robb Ave., Includes music by Carl G and Howl’n Maxx, draft beer, refreshments, food and entry for door prize. Benefits Cincinnati police officer who had tumor removed from her throat, diagnosed as anaplastic thyroid stage 4 cancer, and will undergo many rounds of chemotherapy and radiation treatments. $10. 706-8397. Cheviot.

Community Dance Skirts and Shirts Square Dance Club, 7:30 p.m., John Wesley United Methodist Church, 1927 W. Kemper Road, Western Style Square Dance Club for experienced square and round dancers. Plus level squares and up to phase III round dancing. $5. 929-2427; Springfield Township.

Exercise Classes Zumba Kids Dance Fitness Class, 10:30-11:15 a.m., Great Commission Bible Church, 10200 Hamilton Ave., Family Life Center. Healthy program featuring explosion of music, dance and energy. Ages 4-12. $4. 851-4946. Mount Healthy.

Festivals Black Walnut Weekend, Noon-4 p.m., Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, 3455 Poole Road, Ellenwood Nature Barn. Celebrate autumn’s walnut harvest with food samples, hikes, crafts, games and entertainment. Husk small quantities of nuts for a fee. Shelled nuts will be available for purchase. Dress for weather. Free, vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Colerain Township. Harvest Fest, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., Sayler Park Town Square, Between Gracely Drive and Parkland Avenue, Music, food, crafts, face painting, mums, raffles, pumpkins and more. Free. 941-3153. Sayler Park.

Garden Clubs Hillside Community Garden Regular Gardening Day, 9

a.m.-noon, Hillside Community Garden, 5701 Delhi Road, Garden together in unique hillside edible garden. All experience levels welcome. Dress for weather and bring water to drink. Work gloves and boots recommended. Other useful items are pruning shears and shovels. Free. Through Nov. 2. 400-4511; Delhi Township.

Holiday - Halloween Halloween Nights, 6-10 p.m., Parky’s Farm, $7, free children under 2; $6 if pre-ordered online; vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Springfield Township.

Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, 6717 Bridgetown Road, Hamilton County residents can drop off yard trimmings for free. Free. 598-3089; Green Township. Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Rumpke Sanitary Landfill, 3800 Struble Road, Hamilton County residents can drop off yard trimmings for free. Free. 851-0122; Colerain Township.

Karaoke and Open Mic Karaoke with DJ Doc, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Quaker Steak & Lube, 3737 Stonecreek Blvd., Free. 923-9464. Colerain Township.

Music - Rock

ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. quired. 521-7275; Colerain Township.

Holiday - Halloween Halloween Nights, 6-10 p.m., Parky’s Farm, $7, free children under 2; $6 if pre-ordered online; vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Springfield Township.

Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; Green Township. Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Rumpke Sanitary Landfill, Free. 851-0122; Colerain Township.

Literary - Signings Cheri Brinkman, 1-4 p.m., Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, 3455 Poole Road, Nature’s Niche Gift Shop. Author discusses and signs “Cincinnati and Soup: Festivals and Frolics.” Free. 923-3665. Colerain Township.

On Stage - Theater

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

Clue and Clue Jr., 5:30 p.m. (Teen cast), Westwood Town Hall Recreation Center, $10, $8 students, $6. Ages 10 and under. 702-3910; Westwood.

On Stage - Theater


Clue and Clue Jr., 2 p.m. (Junior cast) and 7 p.m. (Adult cast), Westwood Town Hall Recreation Center, $10, $8 students, $6. Ages 10 and under. 702-3910; Westwood.

Warren Wells Preserve Hike, 2 p.m., Winton Woods, 10245 Winton Road, Register online by Oct. 10. Strenuous off-trail hike into a state-dedicated nature preserve, the “back country” of Winton Woods. Free, vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Springfield Township. Turkey Shoot, 10 a.m.-3:30 p.m., VFW Post 7340 Charles R. Gailey, 8326 Brownsway Lane, Includes shoots for turkey, ham, bacon, ribs and cash. Food and refreshments available. 521-7340. Colerain Township. Yuengling Classic Car CruiseIn, 4-9 p.m., Quaker Steak & Lube, 3737 Stonecreek Blvd., With giveaways including Yuengling tool box. DJ provided by Big Daddy Walker Productions. Free. 923-9464; Colerain Township.

Shopping College Hill Rummage Sale, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., First United Church of Christ, 5808 Glenview Ave., Clothes, housewares, toys, books and more. Bag sale at noon. 541-7302, ext. 14. College Hill.

SUNDAY, OCT. 13 Art & Craft Classes Beginning Knitting, 3-4:30 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Learn basics of casting on, knit and purl stitches and casting off. $10. 225-8441; Cheviot.

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

Festivals Black Walnut Weekend, Noon-4 p.m., Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, Music by Jake Speed & The Freddies 12:30-3:30 p.m. Free, vehicle permit re-

MONDAY, OCT. 14 Art & Craft Classes Stained Glass Make It and Take It, 6:30-9 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3651 Harrison Ave., Learn basic skills of cutting glass, foil wrap and how to use simple welding iron to make stained glass item of your choosing. All supplies included. $25. 225-8441; Cheviot.

Clubs & Organizations Monthly Business Meeting, 11 a.m.-noon, Mount Healthy Christian Village, 8097 Hamilton Ave., Free. 923-1985; Mount Healthy.

Community Dance Royal Rounds, 7:30 p.m., Greenhills Community Church Presbyterian, 21 Cromwell Road, Phase

III-V round dance club for experienced dancers. Ballroom figures: waltz, two-step, cha cha, rumba, tango and bolero. $6. 929-2427. Greenhills. Unicorners Singles Square Dance Club, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Trinity Lutheran Church, 1553 Kinney Ave., Experienced Western-style square dancers and round dancers. Singles and couples welcome. $5. 929-2427. Mount Healthy.

Exercise Classes Pilates Class, 11 a.m., Colerain Township Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Improve strength, flexibility, balance, control and muscular symmetry. Instructor Celine Kirby leads core-strengthening exercises using bands and weights. Bring yoga mat. $5. 741-8802; Colerain Township. Cardio Dance Party, 7:45-8:45 p.m., Cincinnati Dance and Movement Center, 880 Compton Road, Incorporates variety of dance styles, including jazz, hip hop, Latin, jive and more danced to popular music. $10. Registration required. 617-9498; Springfield Township. Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Moving meditation, increasing strength and flexibility, allowing for calming of mind and refreshing of spirit. Bring mat. $35 five-class pass; $8 drop-In. 675-2725; Delhi Township.

Music - Blues Blues and Jazz Jam, 9 p.m.-12:30 a.m., Poor Michael’s, 11938 Hamilton Ave., Featuring rotating musicians each week. Free. 825-9958. Springfield Township.

Continentals Round Dance Club, 2 p.m., Trinity Lutheran Church, 1553 Kinney Ave., Phase III-V level round dance club. $6. 929-2427. Mount Healthy. Team Jeff Anderson Line Dancing, 6-7 p.m., Colerain Township Community Center, $5. 741-8802; Colerain Township.

Exercise Classes Zumba Gold, 9-10 a.m., Colerain Township Community Center, $5. 741-8802; Colerain Township.

Farmers Market Sayler Park Farmers Market, 4-7 p.m., Nelson Sayler Memorial Park, Parkland Avenue and Monitor Street, Farmers Market with home-grown items like fruits, vegetables, desserts, salsas, relishes, jam and olive oil. 675-0496. Sayler Park.

Health / Wellness Pre-Diabetes Class, 1-3 p.m., Mercy Hospital Mount Airy, 2446 Kipling Ave., Information on making healthy food choices, exercise and blood sugar control and monitoring blood sugar levels. $20. 956-3729; Mount Airy.

Senior Citizens Downton Abbey, 10 p.m., North College Hill Senior Center, 1586 Goodman Ave., Showing episode of popular PBS show about an English Estate and its residents at the turn of the 20th century. Tea and cookies during the show. Showings will continue based upon popularity. For seniors. Free. 521-3462. North College Hill.

Support Groups Finding Your Way through Loss, 7-8:30 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Everyone experiences loss and grief, according to author Dan Moseley, who provides our fresh approach to the heartache of grief. Experienced leaders support and walk with you toward the “new normal.” Free. Registration required. 931-5777. Finneytown. Alzheimer’s Association Family Support Group, 2 p.m., Greenhills Municipal Building, 11000 Winton Road, Open to family and/or caregivers of those with Alzheimer’s disease or a related dementia. Free. 6051000; Greenhills.

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 16 Auctions

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. Free. Registration required. 931-5777. Finneytown.

Quarter Auction, 6:30-9 p.m., American Legion Post 534 Chambers-Hautman-Budde, 4618 River Road, Delhi Diva vendors. Participating vendors include: Silpada, Tupperware, 31, Premier, Miche and more. Special raffle table featured. Hot sandwiches, snacks, soda/beer available for purchase. Benefits Cincy Walks Team Rev It Up 4 CCF. $1 per paddle. 636-2075. Riverside.

Senior Citizens

Clubs & Organizations

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

Pioneer Antique & Hobby Association Monthly Meeting, 7:30 p.m., Nathanael Greene Lodge, 6394 Wesselman Road, Mulberry Room. David Day speaks about “Vanishing Cincinnati.” Guests welcome. 451-4822. Green Township.


Support Groups Made to Crave, 7-8:30 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Reach your healthy goals and grow closer to God through the process. Helpful companion to use alongside whatever healthy eating approach you choose. Free. 931-5777. Finneytown. Divorce Support Group, 7-9 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Information on getting over loss of partner, grief over being single, giving up unrealistic expectations that lead to unneeded guilt and frustration, developing strong support system and sources of self-esteem. Free. Registration required. 931-5777. Finneytown. Under One Roof Again, 7-8:30 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Find support and strategies for managing

Exercise Classes Yoga, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Guenthner Physical Therapy, $7 walk-in; $120 for 10 classes. 923-1700; Monfort Heights. Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7-8 p.m., EarthConnection, $35 five-class pass; $8 drop-In. 675-2725; Delhi Township. Zumba Toning, 7:15 p.m., Colerain Township Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Targeted body sculpting exercises and high energy cardio work. Bring a mat or towel, and a water bottle. $5. 741-8802; Colerain Township.



Two-way brisket can be made in oven, slow cooker The seasons on our little patch of heaven are marked by what’s going on outside in our gardens and what my husband, Frank, is doing with our outside equipment. Right now he’s “salting things away for the winter,” meaning he’s servicing the tiller, tractor, boat and lawn mowers for a winter rest in Rita the garage. Heikenfeld Our bell pepRITA’S KITCHEN pers have finally ripened, so I was able to add them to an antipasto tray I made for a friend’s rehearsal dinner.

Easy antipasto

Need a stunning and delicious appetizer? An antipasto tray fills the bill. It is not only appealing to the eye, but there’s something on the tray for everybody. Go to your olive bar and ask lots of questions. I went to the Eastgate Jungle Jim’s olive bar and was able to sample whatever I wanted. This will help in choosing the right ingredients for your budget and guests. I did choose olives without pits. Since prosciutto is expensive, I bought a few slices to garnish and folded them over on top of the antipasto. I also sprinkled a can of chickpeas on top. The nice thing about this recipe is that it can be assembled a day ahead. For the sauce, I use Caesar salad dressing with fresh herbs stirred in. I drizzle the dressing on right before I serve it.

My favorite two-way brisket

Brisket is a cut of meat from the lower chest or breast of beef. It is amazingly flavor-

An antipasto tray can be customized to fit different budgets and appetites.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

ful, but tough, so slow cooking is a must. Either way you cook this – in the oven or in a slow cooker – the brisket turns out tender and so delicious. Serve with mashed potatoes or noodles. 3 pounds beef brisket 2 cups chili sauce 1 cup brown sugar, packed 1 cup beef broth 1 very large onion, sliced 1 ⁄4 teaspoon ground cloves 3 bay leaves Salt and pepper to taste

Oven: Preheat oven to 325 degrees. Combine chili sauce, sugar and broth. Pour about half of this in the bottom of roasting pan. Place brisket on sauce, fat side up. Distribute onion, cloves and bay leaves over brisket. Pour rest of sauce over. Cover and bake

50-55 minutes per pound or until meat is fork tender. Remove brisket from pan and remove bay leaves and whole cloves. Cut brisket across the grain. Skim off any fat from top of sauce. Pour sauce over brisket (or put sauce in refrigerator overnight and the fat will congeal on top for easy removal. Then reheat with brisket in 375 degree oven, covered, or in microwave). Slow cooker: I like to cook mine 9-12 hours or so on low, until meltingly tender.

Perfectly grilled salmon/seafood following the 70/30 rule Have the grill hot, lightly brush both sides of fish with oil, and start grilling skin side up with the grill closed. (Or

put a disposable pan over the fish). Leave it alone until about 70 percent of the fish is done on first side. You’ll know it by the looks and also if it will release easily. This allows fish to form a nice crust. Turn it and finish cooking. The rule of about 7-10 minutes per inch of thickness works, also. Start with 7 minutes and go from there.

Readers want to know:

Honing steels: “My honing/ knife steel doesn’t work anymore. Should I replace it?” Run your thumbnail around the circumference of the tool. If you can still feel grooves, your steel is still useful. It is magnetized to pick up microscopic fillings that come off the knife’s blade. It’s a good idea to rub the steel with a

cloth after use so grooves don’t get clogged. Now unless the honer has diamond chips in it, most steels won’t sharpen a dull knife (they restore the knife’s bite by straightening the microscopic “teeth” at the edge that fold with use). Now even if your honing steel is in good condition, sometimes a knife doesn’t respond to honing. If that happens, it’s time to get the knife sharpened professionally.

Coming soon

Hotel Sinton’s pea salad

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




R E G I O N A L LY A N D N AT I O N A L LY R E C O G N I Z E D At The Christ Hospital Spine Institute, innovative medicine has become the standard – and others are taking notice. Our nationally recognized spine specialists offer a comprehensive approach to back and neck care that has been recognized by U.S.News & World Report among the nation’s Top 50 Best Hospitals for Orthopaedics, as well as a Best Regional Hospital for Neurosurgery and Neurology. Our multi-disciplinary team of specialists include: John M. Roberts V, MD

• Interventional Radiologists • Neurosurgeons • Orthopaedic Spine Surgeons • Pain Management Physicians • Physical and Occupational Therapists To learn more about our services or for an appointment with one of our specialists, please call

Michael J. Kramer, MD

Leslie F. Gunzenhaeuser, MD

513-585-BACK ( 2 2 2 5 ) .



Beware of e-mail, internet scammers These days scammers have taken to the internet to steal your money with fake emails, fraudulent websites and misleading sales offers. While internet scams are numerous, several consumers still report receiving scams through the mail.

We Gladly Accept Food Stamps

A Fort Thomas man wrote me about a credit card offer he received from AmTrade International Bank. It offered him a credit card with “A $3,600 Visa credit limit! Guaranteed!” The man sent what was supposed to have been a refundable $900


Prices Effective 10/9/1310/22/13

2003 W. Galbraith Rd. 9159 Winton Rd.



Mon-Fri 9-6:00 Sat. 9-5 • Sun 10-2

USDA Choice

Mon-Fri. 8-6:30 Sat. 8-5 • Sun 8-2

Rump or Sirloin Tip Roast

4 99 4 99 4 99 6 99

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Round Steak


Beef Cube Steak

Extra Lean Ground Chuck

Swiss or Colby Cheese




Baby Back Ribs



fee, but says he never received the credit card nor a pre-paid gas card that was also promised. The 74-year-old man says he’s on a fixed income so the loss of all that money hit him pretty hard. Although he paid by check and contacted the Federal Bureau of Investigation and the Federal Trade Commission, he was told nothing could be done to recover his money. Such scams are very popular so remember never send money to someone who promises to loan you money or extend credit. A Hyde Park woman wrote me to say she knew immediately the letter she received was a scam. It allegedly came from Publishers Clearing House and used the company’s real address. The

$1.5 million she was told she won was anything but real. She knew not to bother Howard calling the Ain long disHEY HOWARD! tance phone number given to claim her winnings. A Wyoming woman received a letter telling her she qualified for an award of two round-trip airline tickets. She suspected it was a scam because there was no return address and the letter had bad punctuation. So she too was told to call a phone number to claim her prize, allegedly valued at nearly $1,400. Better Business Bu-

reau says this is just a phishing scam intending to steal people’s personal information. This woman never entered a contest to receive this award of two free airline tickets plus two nights a major hotel. Fortunately, just like the Hyde Park woman, the Wyoming woman didn’t call the number and says she wants to warn others about this scam. Many people across the nation have received this letter. One person who called was told they first had to attend a timeshare sales presentation before they could receive the tickets they won. Another person who called was told they had to give their credit card number over the phone. One of the most fre-

Howard Ain’s column appears bi-weekly in the Community Press newspapers. He appears regularly as the Troubleshooter on WKRC-TV Local 12 News. Email him at


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(859) 904-4640 *Offer expires 10/31/13. Some restrictions may apply. Call for details. Not valid with any other offers or promotion with existing customers. CE-0000564030

Lobenstein Farm

PUMPKIN FESTIVAL Oct. 12 & 13, 19 & 20 10 a.m. - 7 p.m.

Come Pick Your Own Pumpkin Hayride to the Field • Lunches • Farm Animals • Straw Maze • 3 Acre Corn Maze


“We love living here because of the friendliness of the staff and also the comfort and security it brings us and our family.” Ward & Annamaria Rossiter, Maple Knoll Village residents


I-74 to St. Leon exit follow the signs!

Enjoying themselves at the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County prize table during Redlegs Reading Night Aug. 19 at Great American Ball Park are, from left: cousins Eric Salem, 6; Jonathan Pater, 9; Josh Pater, 6; Alex Pater, 5; Zachary Salem, 12, and Peter Salem, 11. The Paters live in Anderson Township and the Salems live in Green Township. THANKS TO LISA MAUCH

BUSINESS BRIEFS Gibbons earns LUCTF status

Colerain Township resident Doris Gibbons



Colorectal Cancer Screening Saves Lives


neighborhood living for older adults

A full activity calendar, weekly housekeeping, worry free maintenance, multiple dining venues, customization options and more will make you fall in love with Maple Knoll Village from the start. Tour one of our customized homes today and let us show you how to love your life in retirement.

Colorectal Cancer is the 2nd leading cancer killer in the U.S. But it can be prevented. Screening can find Colorectal Cancer early, when treatment is most effective. So, if you’re 50 or older — don’t wait. Talk to your doctor and get screened. For more information about Colorectal Cancer Screening services and other health care resources contact Health Care Access Now by calling 513-245-4351 or

11100 Springfield Pike, Cincinnati, OH 513.782.2717 | CE-0000566523

quent scams I’ve run into involves criminals sending you what appears to be a real check for thousands of dollars. You’re supposed to deposit the check, keep some of the money, then wire the rest to the sender. Unfortunately, many consumers learn too late that the check they received in the mail is phony – and now they’re on the hook to repay the bank for the good money they wired to the criminals. Bottom line, the mail is still full of scams these days so you have to beware.


This project is funded in part by the American Cancer Society.

has earned the Life Underwriter Training Council Fellow (LUTCF) professional designation. Gibbons owns the 10548 Harrison Ave Suite 300, Harrison, for American Family Insurance. The LUTCF is conferred only upon those individuals who meet or exceed the exacting qualification standards determined by the two organizations that jointly sponsor the designation, The American College and the National Association of Insurance and Financial Advisors (NAIFA). Conferees are honored during The American College’s national Knowledge Summit and Commencement exercises. This event will be Nov. 20-22 in Las Vegas. Each fall, local NAIFA associations nationwide also hold local conferment ceremonies. Gibbons is a member of the Cincinnati Association of Insurance and Financial Advisors and has been active in the profession for 20 years. This is the third designation Gibbons has achieved. Gibbons is also a director for the newly formed Greater Harrison Chamber of Commerce as well as a leader in the Harrison Business Network. For more information, visit



Last week’s clue.

The mark on the front of this building spells “Lincoln” to those who recognize the logo. This week’s clue points to the Northgate Lincoln Mercury dealership at 8810 Colerain Ave. Correct answers came from Debi Ferguson, Greg Kohl, Mimi and Papa Threm, Emily, Megan and the boys, Ron and Erma, Annette, Gail Hallgath, Debbie Fales, Nancy Bruner, Joane Donnelly, Pat Merfert, Dennis Boehm, Bill Courter, Pat Powell, Joan Wilson, David and Yvonne Schmeusser, Maggie Gonzales, Linda Metz, Raymond Christophel and Mary Bowling. Thanks for playing. See this week’s clue on A4.

Computer, TV recycling drop-off’s final month Hamilton County residents are encouraged to recycle their unwanted computer equipment and televisions during the final month of the free computer and tv recycling drop-off program, organized by the Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District. Hamilton County residents can drop-off their unwanted computer equipment/TVs on Saturdays from 8 a.m. to noon until Oct. 26 at two Cohen locations. » Cohen Norwood, 5038 Beech St., Norwood » Cohen Cincinnati, 4538 Kellogg Ave. The computer and TV

recycling drop-off program will officially close Oct. 26. There is a special one-day collection day planned for Saturday, Jan. 18, to recycle electronics after the holidays. The location and time for this special collection day are yet to be determined. Residents must bring proof of residency, such as a driver’s license or utility bill in order to participate. This program prohibits the acceptance of computer equipment/ TVs from businesses, churches, schools and non-profit organizations. Acceptable Items Include: CPUs, hard drives,

personal copiers, docking stations, monitors, scanners, printers, cellular telephones, televisions, hard drives, tape and disk drives, VCR and DVD players, circuit boards, cables, main frames, servers, terminals, fax machines, PDAs, back up batteries, chips, keyboards, mice, modems, computer speakers, CD rom drives and laptops. For more information, please call the Recycling Hotline at 946-7766, visit www.HamiltonCounty , or interact on Twitter and Facebook.




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

Christ, the Prince of Peace


Active Youth, College, Senior Groups Exciting Music Dept, Deaf Ministry, Nursery

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


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

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

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

Two deer cross Trail Ridge Road in Mount Airy Forest. An exploding deer population in city parks, including Mount Airy Forest, has Park Board officials researching options to deal with the situation. More than 650 deer populate that park and are unfazed by human contact in the form of runners, autos, family outings and park maintenance personnel. FILE PHOTO

Park deer to be culled through bow hunting Areas and trails will be affected this fall and winter at park Specified areas and trails within some Cincinnati Parks will be closed for part of the fall and winter to allow bow hunters to help control the deer population. The Cincinnati Park Board has been studying the impact of deer on parkland for more than a decade. Findings indicate that the deer populations in the parks far exceed the target count of 15 to 20 deer per square mile recommended by the State of Ohio Division of Wildlife. Forest regeneration and wildflower studies

have determined that the overall health of Cincinnati Park forests, and of the herd itself, is in jeopardy because of deer over population. Since the winter of 2007, the Cincinnati Park Board has been working to control the deer population that has decimated native forest plant species in city parks. Though the population levels are recommended to be 15 to 20 deer per square mile, the Mount Airy Forest population has reached as high as 145 deer per square mile. Those excessive deer populations are why the board will allow bow hunting in these select parks Oct. 28 to Feb. 2. The following closures will be in place throughout the hunting season. Trail heads will be marked with

red warning signs. The signs have QR codes that pull up a map of the park showing where trails are open. In Mount Airy Forest, off Colerain Avenue and at Maple Ridge, McFarlan Woods, Diehl Road, west and south of Arboretum to Shepherd Creek, all trails are open on Tuesdays and Wednesdays. The Bradford Felter’s (Kirby Trail), Tanglewood and Braken Woods will be closed every day from Oct. 28 to Feb. 2. There are more details online at, or call Jim Godby, 513-861-9070 ext. 24, with questions. Hunters interested in next year’s hunt should contact Godby in the in the spring. No more hunters will be accepted for this year’s program.

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

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

LUTHERAN Faith Lutheran LCMC 8265 Winton Rd., Finneytown

Contemporary Service 9am Traditional Service 11:00am

Trinity Lutheran Church (ELCA) “Growing Closer to God, Growing Closer to Neighbor”

www. 513-522-3026

1553 Kinney Ave, Mt. Healthy

Worship: 8:30 am traditional - 10:45 am contemporary Sunday School: 9:45 am Nursery provided

Pastor Todd A. Cutter

Trinity Lutheran Church, LCMS 5921 Springdale Rd

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

Classic Service and Hymnbook


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

CHURCH OF THE SAVIOUR 8005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142 "When God’s Spirit Moves Living in Community" Traditional Worship 8:20am & 11:00am Contemporary Worship 9:40am Sunday School (All ages) 9:40 & 11am Nursery Care Provided

Dr. Cathy Johns, Senior Pastor

Friendship United Methodist Church

1025 Springfield Pike Wyoming, OH 45215 (513) 821-5725 Traditional Worship 9:30 & 11:00am Contemporary Worship 11:00am Sunday School 9:30am Nursery Care Provided Visitors Welcome!

Monfort Heights United Methodist Church 3755 Cornell Rd., Sharonville , Ohio 45241 You have a choice of Ministry: 1. Traditional Sunday Worship at 10:00 AM. Language: English Multi-cultural, multi-generational, and multi-ethnic. 2. Contemporary Sunday Worship with Freedom Church at 10:30 AM. Language: English It’s not about Religion; it’s about relationships! 3. Taiwanese Traditional Sunday Worship st 2:00 PM. Language: Taiwanese, UC Campus Fellowship on Saturdays, Saturday 4. Seventh Day Adventist Worship at 10:00 AM. Language: Spanish Loving - Caring - and Sharing God’s Word Notes: Nursery School is provided at each Worship time English as a Second Language (ESL) is taught on Saturday 10-12 AM. Various Bible Studies are available.


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

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

Nursery Available * Sunday School 513-481-8699 * www. Spiritual Checkpoint ... Bearing the Love of Christ...for you!

Mt Healthy United Methodist Church

Corner of Compton and Perry Streets 513-931-5827 Sunday School 8:45 - 9:45am Traditional Worship 10:00 - 11:00am Contemporary Gathering: Bible & Conversation 11:30 - 12:30 Nursery Available Handicap Access "Come as a guest. Leave as a friend".

Sharonville United Methodist

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

3751 Creek Rd.


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

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


Visitors Welcome

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

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

Salem White Oak Presbyterian

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

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

Nursery Provided

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

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





Law clinic accepting cases

The Northern Kentucky University Chase College of Law Small Business & Nonprofit Law Clinic is accepting applications for new clients. The clinic provides free legal services to qualifying new or emerging small businesses and nonprofit organizations in Kentucky and Ohio. For more information about the clinic, go to The clinic is staffed by thirdyear law students who work under the supervision of a licensed attorney on matters which are generally completed over the course of a semester.

Clients are chosen based on a number of criteria including the nature and scope of the requested representation and the applicants' financial resources to afford legal counsel. The clinic does not handle disputes or litigation or assist with qualifying for nonprofit status with the IRS. Clients with urgent legal matters should not seek clinic assistance. Clinic director Barbara Wagner has over 30 years of experience as a lawyer, most recently working inhouse at Chiquita Brands International. “I’m thrilled to have the opportunity to supervise these

students and teach them the skills that will help them in their future practice,” she said. Examples of matters handled by the clinic include entity selection and formation, contract drafting, compliance with legal requirements, and advising nonprofit organizations. The clinic runs from late August to late November and from late January to late April. For application instructions, go to clinical/sbnlc/clientinfo.html. For more information, contact clinic administrator Kathy Molique at

The Northern Kentucky University Chase College of Law Small Business & Nonprofit Law Clinic student clinicians this year include, standing, from left, Cole Lanigan, Marvin Knorr, Kyle Johnson and Victoria Russell; seated from left, Joshua Schneider, Melissa Moser, professor Barbara Wagner; backs to camera or not pictured: Dominic Rossi, Matthew Bengel and Brian Whitney.PROVIDED

Groesbeck summer readers Groesbeck Branch Library recently honored winners of its summer reading contests.

Hemmi Song is the TEEN Gold star winner of the Groesbeck Library’s summer reading program.THANKS TO LISA MAUCH

Brian Sohngen is the KIDS Gold Star card winner in the Groesbeck Library’s summer readng program. THANKS TO LISA MAUCH

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Mullaney’s NEW White Oak Pharmacy!

DEATHS Gerald Beiser Gerald E. Beiser, 64, Green Township, died Sept. 24. Survived by wife Katherine Beiser; children Nick, Christy Beiser; grandchildren Mackenzie, Hunter, Landon, Oct.; brother Raymond (Jackie) Beiser. Services were Sept. 30 at St. James Church. Arrangements by Mihovk-Rosenacker Funeral Home. Memorials to Hospice of Cincinnati.

Irma Donnellon Irma Margaret Donnellon, 91, Green Township, died Sept. 25. She founded Economy Advertising Co., a promotional products business. She worked as a civilian ordinance coordinator at Camp Hood (now Fort Hood) during World War II, co-founded the Schoolhouse Symphony Program, and served on the board of the Cincinnati Nutrition Council and as Donnellon president of the Zonta Club. Survived by children Karen (Bill) Turk, Sharon (Phil) Mullins, Mary Beth (Mike) Espel, Aimee (Bob) Meier, Jim (Janet), Bob (Deborah), Mike (Jean) Donnellon; sister Elsie (Elmer) Peter; 27 grandchildren; 26 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband Robert Donnellon, brother Theodore (Muriel) Guenthner. Services were Oct. 1 at St. Ignatius of Loyola. Arrangements by Radel Funeral Home. Memorials to: Cody’s Calvary, Autism Society of Greater Cincinnati, P.O. Box 43027, Cincinnati, OH 45243.

Sharon Falls Sharon Weglage Falls, Green

ABOUT OBITUARIES Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 853-6262 for a submission form. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 242-4000 or pricing details. Township, died Sept. 27. She worked for Procter & Gamble for 17 years. Survived by husband Terry Falls; daughter Lauren; grandsons Benjamin, Hunter; mother Mary Jane. Preceded in death by father William Weglage. Services were Oct. 2 at St. Joseph (New) Cemetery. Arrangements by Dalbert, Woodruff & Isenogle Funeral Home. Memorials to: Matthew 25 Ministries, 11060 Kenwood Road, Blue Ash, OH 45242.

George Grimmeissen George Edward Grimmeissen, 96, Green Township, died Oct. 1. He was a postal worker. He was a member of Westwood-Cheviot Lodge 140 F&AM, Shriners and the Westwood chapter of the Order of the Eastern Star. Survived by Grimmeissen nieces and nephews Eva Petry, Vicky Johnston, Irma Jo Tierney, Jane Rymers, John, Michael, George Grimmeissen, Linda Boiman; frriend Joan Donoghue. Preceded in death by wife Margaret

Grimmeissen, siblings Irma Schmidt, Erwin Grimmeissen. Services were Oct. 5 at GumpHolt Funeral Home. Memorials to a charity of the donor’s choice.

Richard J. Middendorf was a former priest, teacher, principal, scholar and activist. He had a passion for life that included a fervor to care for the poor and people less fortunate. “He was very involved in the community and had a busy, busy schedule,” said daughter Tammy Koehne of Monfort Heights. “If he wasn’t teaching, he was going to his Peace and Justice meetings or Call to Action for the Diocese.” He was eager to lend a hand to anyone in need, family, friend or stranger, she said. Robert Middendorf, formerly of Monfort Heights, died Sept. 22 at Madonna Manor in Villa Hills from complications of cancer. He was 85. The Park Hills native graduated from St. Xavier High School in 1946 and Xavier University in 1950. Holding a devout Catholic faith, Robert Middendorf went to seminary, theology and novitiate. He attended Milford Seminary and earned a master’s from Catholic University in Washington, D.C. He became an ordained Jesuit priest in 1960.

During these years, he taught chemistry at the high school and college levMiddendorf els. After he left the priesthood, he met Rita A. Maloney, a former Benedictine nun and also a teacher. They met at a Catholic singles group. They married and later adopted their two children, Tammy and Rick. His daughter said he instilled the same love for learning, desire to serve others, a reverence for God in both her brother and her. She told the story about a time her father asked her to attend an inner city retreat with him. She was certain the retreat would be boring and thought it would be something only her father would like. She reluctantly agreed to attend. Young people from across the Cincinnati diocese came to the retreat. They spent the week living life as the poor might live. She said they ate in soup kitchens, slept in rooms with no air-conditioning and were able to take only one shower that week.

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Amy Hansen Amy Marie Hansen, 40, died Oct. 2. Survived by husband E. John Hansen; children Cassandra Helton, Amber Schramm, Gretchen, Chase Hansen; mother Elaine Freedman; sibling Jessie Freedman. Services Hansen were Oct. 4 at Rebold, Rosenacker & Sexton Funeral Home. Memorials to: Barrett Center for Cancer Prevention, Treatment and Research, 234 Goodman St., Cincinnati, OH 45219.

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Danny Malone Danny S. Malone, 53, Green Township, died Oct. 1. He was involved in the Cheviot Fire Association. Survived by wife Sandra Malone; children Melissa (Charles) Wilson, Kelly (Tyler) Wright, Robert (Kayla Reinbold) Malone; grandchildren Austin, Brenden, Devyn, Landon, Brooke; mother Hilda Malone; siblings Paul, Kevin, Shawn, Shane Malone Malone. Preceded in death by father Hugh Malone, brother Dion Malone. Services were Oct. 4 at Neidhard-Minges Funeral Home. Memorials to: Alzheimer’s Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203.

Richard J. Middendorf cared for the needy Gannett News Service

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“After I went through that, the experience opened my eyes to what my father’s passion was. The needs of others were always met before his own. If he believed in something, he did not step down from it,” she said. Middendorf was principal at Brebeuf High School in Indianapolis and then taught chemistry at La Salle High School in Monfort Heights for 17 years. He was a Benedictine Oblate at St. Walburg Monastery in Villa Hills. Following his retirement, he taught computer skills and life skills at the Lower Price Hill Community Center. His wife preceded him in death. In addition to his daughter, survivors include son Rick Middendorf of Monfort Heights; a sister, Benedictine Sister Ann Middendorf of Villa Hills; and eight grandchildren. Services have taken place. Burial was in St. Mary Cemetery in Fort Mitchell. Memorials can bemade to The Richard J. Middendorf Memorial Scholarship Fund, c/o La Salle High School, 3091 North Bend Road, Cincinnati, OH 45247.

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Arrests/citations Michael Scott, born 1985, disorderly conduct, Sept. 18. Gerry D. Williams, born 1978, excessive sound, Sept. 21. Cornelius Henry, born 1990, aggravated menacing, assault, Sept. 23. Nicole Georgette Faulk, born 1985, assault, disorderly con-

duct, Sept. 23. Chaz Chichester, born 1992, carrying concealed weapons, discharging firearms, firearm in motor vehicle, Sept. 24. Tyreesha Suggs, born 1994, after hours in park, Sept. 24. David I. Drew, born 1979, domestic violence, Sept. 25. David Jeff Mirick, born 1977, possession of drug paraphernalia, Sept. 25.

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Riley Austin, born 1977, possession of drug paraphernalia, trafficking, Sept. 25. Rolando Brooks, born 1989, domestic violence, Sept. 25. Sheldon Robinson, born 1977, assault, Sept. 25. Brandon Johnson, born 1981, violation of a temporary protection order, Sept. 26.

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POLICE REPORTS Continued from Page B7 Brandon Little, born 1986, carrying concealed weapons, firearm in motor vehicle, having a weapon under disability, misdemeanor drug possession, permitting drug abuse, Sept. 26. Perry Amison, born 1962, domestic violence, Sept. 26. John L. Derrico, born 1989, disorderly conduct, Sept. 27. Ciera A. Williams, born 1992, disorderly conduct, menacing, obstructing official business, Sept. 29. Michelle Martin, born 1969, domestic violence, Sept. 29.

Incidents/reports Aggravated robbery 5560 Colerain Ave., Sept. 19.

1260 W. Galbraith Road, Sept. 23. Assault 2564 Kipling Ave., Sept. 23. 5379 Bahama Terrace, Sept. 23. 2626 Chesterfield Court, Sept. 26. 5000 Colerain Ave., Sept. 26. Burglary 4903 Hawaiian Terrace, Sept. 19. 2960 Highforest Lane, Sept. 20. 1012 Hillcrest Road, Sept. 23. 1519 W. North Bend Road, Sept. 23. 5424 Hamilton Ave., Sept. 23. 5956 Belmont Ave., Sept. 23. 2635 Kipling Ave., Sept. 23. 5502 Fox Road, Sept. 23. 5904 Cary Ave., Sept. 24. Criminal damaging/ endangering 4972 Hawaiian Terrace, Sept. 18. 1805 Larch Ave., Sept. 20.

ABOUT POLICE REPORTS The Community Press publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. To contact your local police department: » Colerain Township: Chief Daniel P. Meloy, 245-6600 » Green Township: Chief Bart West, 574-0007; vandalism hotline 574-5323 » Hamilton County: Sheriff Jim Neil, 825-1500 » Springfield Township: Chief David Heimpold, 729-1300 1170 Atwood Ave., Sept. 21. 859 W. North Bend Road, Sept. 22. 2709 Hillvista Lane, Sept. 23. 5096 Hawaiian Terrace, Sept. 24. 2365 W. North Bend Road, Sept. 25.

Domestic violence Reported on St. Elmo Avenue, Sept. 19. Reported on Hamilton Avenue, Sept. 20. Reported on Rack Court, Sept. 22.

Reported on Bahama Terrace, Sept. 24. Reported on Hawaiian Terrace, Sept. 27. Misuse of credit card 1902 Savannah Way, Sept. 27. Robbery 1198 W. Galbraith Road, Sept. 24. Theft 6840 Hamilton Ave., Sept. 19. 5843 St. Elmo Ave., Sept. 20. 5571 Colerain Ave., Sept. 20. 5804 Hamilton Ave., Sept. 21. 5747 Colerain Ave., Sept. 21. 859 W. North Bend Road, Sept. 22. 5500 Colerain Ave., Sept. 23. 1714 Cedar Ave., Sept. 24. 2385 Van Leunen Drive, Sept. 24. 5800 Salvia Ave., Sept. 25. 5571 Colerain Ave., Sept. 29. Unauthorized use of a motor vehicle 6310 Savannah Ave., Sept. 26.

COLERAIN TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations


Brittany Roark, 32, 9640 Manhattan Drive, endangering children, Sept. 5. Andrei Smiley, 40, 7451 Colerain Ave., felony, Sept. 5. Reubin Slagle, 40, 2721 Lincoln Ave., unauthorized use of motor vehicle, Sept. 6. Juvenile female, 14, theft, Sept. 5. Joseph Gresham, 32, 3628 Bahama Terrace, theft, Sept. 6. Martez Ewing, 24, 2400 Walden Gle, open container, Sept. 7. Kishra Miller, 18, 3325 Spokane Road, theft, Sept. 6. Juvenile female, 16, theft, Sept. 6. Tabitha Gribbins, 36, 2958 Harrison Ave., theft, Sept. 6. Erin Alcorn, 28, 843 Delehanty, operating vehicle intoxicated, Sept. 8. Nikki Chang, 42, 5116 Pebblevalley Drive, theft, Sept. 7. Juvenile male, 11, theft, Sept. 8. Jeffrey Deangelis, 43, 7292 Swirlwood Lane, domestic violence, Sept. 8. Shacolby Shelton, 22, 11400 Folkstone, receiving stolen property, obstructing official business, Sept. 9. Gregory Kanz, 27, 10053 Starspray, criminal trespassing, Sept. 9. Marquitta Hancock, 33, 5456 Bahama Terrace, theft, Sept. 10. Charita Davis-Blythe, 24, 3918 N. Clerose Circle, theft, Sept. 10. Juvenile female, 14, theft, criminal trespassing, Sept. 10. Ryan Hite, 23, 11385 Gravenhurst, attempt, Sept. 11. Timothy Smith, 37, 1925 Wayland Ave., robbery, Sept. 10. Miranda Carty, 32, 1712 Mills Ave., complicity, Sept. 10.

Incidents/reports Assault Victim struck at Schon Drive, Sept. 2. Breaking and entering

Garage entered and quad and dirt bike of unknown value removed at 4090 Poole Road, Sept. 7. Building entered and $5 removed at 7895 Wesselman Road, Sept. 11. Burglary Residence entered at 9614 Dunraven Drive, Sept. 9. Residence entered and medication and personal documents of unknown value removed at 12168 Wincanton Drive, Sept. 10. Residence entered at 2618 Grant Ave., Sept. 11. Criminal damaging Vehicle window damaged at 3417 Statewood Drive, Sept. 8. Window door damaged at 2362 Walden Glen, Sept. 9. Explosive set in mailbox at 6020 Dry Ridge Road, Sept. 10. Rocks thrown at vehicle at 2374 Walden Glen, Sept. 10. Criminal mischief Air let out of tires at 9146 Depalma, Sept. 5. Domestic Female reported at Merriway, Sept. 8. Domestic violence Female reported at Semloh Avenue, Sept. 9. Identity theft Victim reported at 3170 Struble Road, Sept. 9. Theft Cellphone of unknown value removed at 8284 Colerain Ave., Sept. 5. Package of unknown value removed at 4747 Poole Road, Sept. 3. Cellphone, credit card of unknown value removed at 3210 Springdale, Sept. 5. Game system and games removed from backpack at 2994 W. Galbraith Road, Sept. 6. Tablet of unknown value removed at 4725 Springdale Road, Sept. 8. Credit card removed and used without consent at 3711 Stone Creek Blvd., Sept. 6. Laptop and backpack of unknown value removed at 3090 Sheldon Ave., Sept. 8. Tools valued at $3,500 removed at 3360 Compton Road, Aug. 30. Vehicle removed at 9582 Colerain Ave., Sept. 9. $200 removed at 9600 Colerain Ave., Sept. 8. Merchandise of unknown value removed at 8449 Colerain Ave., Sept. 9. Check for $600 forged at 8269 Colerain Ave., Sept. 5. Wallet and $3 removed at 2501 Bracebridge Drive, Sept. 10. Coupons valued at $150 removed at 10444 Gloria, Sept. 11. Vehicle removed at 8685 Colerain Ave., Sept. 10. Merchandise of unknown value removed at 3675 Stone Creek Blvd., Sept. 11.

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POLICE REPORTS Stroller of unknown value removed at 11252 Pippin Road, Sept. 11.

GREEN TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations Abu B. Assiddiq, 55, 5330 Lee’s Crossing Drive No. 2, drug possession, Sept. 21. Juvenile, 17, theft, Sept. 21. Demarco Jenkins, 41, 1274 Ross Ave., robbery, Sept. 22. Kelly L. Diggins, 27, 4432 Abby Court, possession of drug paraphernalia and possession of marijuana, Sept. 22. Draven Grimm, 37, 6016 Cheviot Road No. 101, disorderly conduct, Sept. 22. David R. Piotrowski, 18, 2871 McKinley Ave., disorderly conduct, Sept. 4. Joshua Drain, 22, 3248 Stanhope Ave., possession of marijuana, Sept. 23. Vanessa Warder, 25, 567 Palace, theft, Sept. 24. Travis C. Downey, 35, 4319 Eighth St., forgery, Sept. 25. Donald J. King, 41, 4975 Glenway Ave., possession of drugs, Sept. 26. Montez R. Robinson, 24, 6016 Cheviot Road No. 106, aggravated assault, Sept. 25. Benjamin J. Whitt, 24, 21 New Haven Road, receiving stolen property, Sept. 26. Jessica Whitt, 26, 21 New Haven Road, theft, Sept. 26.

Incidents/reports Breaking and entering Money and a Social Security card stolen from home at 6421 Bridgetown Road No. 2, Sept. 20. Lawnmower stolen from home’s shed at 2018 Faycrest Drive, Sept. 21. Three saws, six drills, batteries, battery charger, rolls of aluminum, power cords, grinder, three impact guns/hammers and other assorted tools stolen from home’s garage at 5731 Sprucewood Drive, Sept. 20. Several hand tools and power tools stolen from home’s garage at 4160 Boudinot Ave., Sept. 24. Saw, survey level and drill stolen from home’s barn, and vehicle stolen from side of barn at 2854 Diehl Road, Sept. 24. Handgun, holster and prescription medicine stolen from home’s garage at 2826 Diehl Road, Sept. 25. Criminal damaging Outside mirror broken off vehicle at 3297 Fiddlers Green Road, Sept. 20. Copper pipe broken in home at 5578 Surrey Ave., Sept. 21. Rock thrown at vehicle, scratching the paint and causing a dent at 5938 Harrison Ave. No. 30, Sept. 25. Domestic dispute Argument between parent and

child at Werk Road, Sept. 25. Domestic violence Physical altercation between spouses at Visitation Drive, Sept. 20. Forgery Fraudulent check was cashed at Checksmart at 6582 Glenway Ave., Sept. 25. Passing bad checks Check written on a closed account passed at Wardway Fuels at 4555 Bridgetown Road, Sept. 23. Theft Motorcycle stolen from apartment complex parking lot at 6559 Harrison Ave. No. 1402, Sept. 20. License plate stolen from vehicle at 6480 Harrison Ave., Sept. 20. Handgun stolen from home at 3109 Northgate Drive, Sept. 20. Money stolen from Supercuts at 6365 Glenway Ave., Sept. 20. Wallet and contents stolen from victim’s purse at Rave Cinemas at 5870 Harrison Ave., Sept. 21. Two bottles of shampoo stolen from Dollar General at 5700 Harrison Ave., Sept. 21. Vacuum cleaner stolen from Meijer at 6550 Harrison Ave., Sept. 21. Jack hammer, socket set, two nail guns, drill kit, laser measure, impact wrench, drywall stilts, finish nailer, jig saw, hammer drill, cordless drill set, miscellaneous hand tools and a tote bag stolen from vehicle’s utility trailer at 2500 South Road, Sept. 21. Gasoline stolen from Marathon at 6008 Harrison Ave., Sept. 22. Nine drill bits stolen from Home Depot at 6300 Glenway Ave., Sept. 22. Unknown number of jig saw blades stolen from Home Depot at 6300 Glenway Ave., Sept. 23. License plate stolen from vehicle at 5461 Michelle’s Oak Court, Sept. 23. Cellphone stolen from vehicle at 4552 School Section Road, Sept. 23. Briefcase, personal checks and assorted paperwork stolen from vehicle at 3223 Harmony Lane, Sept. 23. Vehicle stolen from home’s driveway at 3252 Harmony Lane, Sept. 23. Briefcase, two suitcases and 16 Cincinnati Reds tickets stolen from vehicle at Western Hills Country Club at 5780 Cleves Warsaw, Sept. 23. Purse stolen from victim in classroom at Diamond Oaks at 6375 Harrison Ave., Sept. 23. Ladder, four aluminum awnings, kerosene heater, metal screens, truck chain binders and an aluminum screen door stolen from home’s rear yard at 6758 Bridgetown Road, Sept. 24. Two chainsaws, leaf blower and weed trimmer stolen from home’s shed at 2538 Van Blaricum Road, Sept. 24. Credit card stolen from home at 3353 Stevie Lane, Sept. 24.

Two vacuum cleaners stolen from Kohl’s at 6580 Harrison Ave., Sept. 24. Suspect attempted to steal a cart full of groceries from Kroger at 3491 North Bend Road, Sept. 24. Six bottles of laundry detergent, case of paper towels, two packs of diapers, two cases of beer and bag of dog food stolen from Kroger at 5830 Harrison Ave., Sept. 24. Several items of children’s clothing stolen from Citi Trends at 5093 Glencrossing Way, Sept. 25. Credit card stolen from vehicle at 6220 Cheviot Road, Sept. 25.

SPRINGFIELD TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations Deaires Patton, 22, 9886 Grasscreek Court, operating vehicle intoxicated, Aug. 24. Devin Alexander, 18, 31 Flamingo Drive, falsification, Sept. 16. Trista Rinehart, 28, 7665 Pomeranian Drive, possessing criminal tools, Sept. 17. Juvenile female, 16, assault, Sept. 17. Donte Latimer, 21, 8719 Hood Court, operating vehicle intoxicated, Sept. 18. James Tapke, 43, 403 Waterbury Court, theft, Sept. 18. Randy Conn, 43, 1952 Cordova, theft, Sept. 18. Johnny Richardson, 47, 2339 Aquarius Drive, drug paraphernalia, Sept. 18.

Incidents/reports Aggravated robbery Victim threatened and unknown amount of currency removed at 913 Galbraith Road, Sept. 18. Assault Victim struck at 8409 Mockingbird Lane, Aug. 21. Victim struck at 1989 Lotushill Drive, Aug. 24. Breaking and entering Vacant residence entered at 1317 Woodland Ave., Aug. 10. Breaking and entering Vacant residence entered at 1317 Woodland Ave., Aug. 10. Burglary Residence entered at 2024 Bluehill Drive, Aug. 21. Residence entered and power mower valued at $200 removed at 1723 Fullerton Drive, Aug. 21. Residence entered at 8909 Neptune, Sept. 18. Criminal damaging Windows damaged at 1147 Hempstead Drive, Aug. 19. Window screen damaged at 9874 Beech Drive, Aug. 10. Front door damaged at 1319 Newport Drive, Sept. 17. Vehicle window damaged at 557 Colorama Drive, Sept. 19. Vehicle of unknown value removed at 8817 Balboa, Sept. 19. Criminal simulation Counterfeit money passed at 8378 Winton Road, Sept. 16.

Domestic Victim reported at Doe Run Court, Aug. 22. Victim reported at Lincoln Street, Sept. 19. Falsification Victim reported at 10948 Hamilton Ave., Sept. 19. Misuse of credit card Victim reported at 8533 Daly Road, Aug. 19. Victim reported at 10859 Hamilton, Sept. 19. Theft Vehicle removed at 6280 Simpson Ave., Aug. 19. Dye stamps of unknown value removed at 148 Caldwell Drive, Aug. 16. Wallet and contents of unknown value removed at 2250 Wilson Ave., Aug. 18. Vehicle removed at 791 North Bend Road, Aug. 19. Fishing rod, fish finder, tackle bags valued at $2,401.00 removed at 10193 Springbeauty Lane, Aug. 20. Gun valued at $350 removed at 1899 Sevenhills Drive, Aug. 20. Vehicle entered and wallet and contents of unknown value removed at 10894 Maplehill Drive, Aug. 20. Bike valued at $200 removed at 433 Sheffield Road, Aug. 21. Vehicle entered and camera of unknown value removed at 11850 Hamilton Ave., Aug. 22. Reported at 9655 Fallsridge Court, Aug. 21. iPod of unknown value removed at 2250 Banning Road, Aug. 23. Merchandise valued at $20 removed at 8555 Winton Road, Aug. 24. $1,000 removed at 8439 Vine

Street, Aug. 24. License plate removed at 8595 Daly Road, Aug. 24. Wallet and contents of unknown value removed at 7876 Pinemeadow Lane, Aug. 24. License plate removed at 1912 Roosevelt Ave., Aug. 25. Vehicle parts valued at $150 removed at 433 North Bend Road, Sept. 16. Lawn equipment of unknown value removed at 12175 Elkwood, Sept. 9. Household goods of unknown

value removed at 8210 Winton Road, Sept. 16. Lawn equipment valued at $500 removed at 1818 Fullerton Drive, Sept. 14. Credit card and $300 removed at 797 Finney Trail, Sept. 17. Reported at 1894 Bluehill, Sept. 18. Checks of unknown value removed at 9364 Shallowford Lane, Sept. 18. Victim reported at 1723 Fullerton Drive, Sept. 19.


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B10 â&#x20AC;˘ NORTHWEST PRESS â&#x20AC;˘ OCTOBER 9, 2013


2656 Altura Drive: Roberts, Fay to Dahal, Prem L.; $85,000. 7940 Austin Ridge Drive: Hicks, Charles A. and Lana Kaiser to Kaiser, Lana; $46,000. 9411 Brehm Road: Dyer, Hugh J. Jr. and Kathleen A. to Carl, Linda and David; $226,500. 8850 Carrousel Park Circle: Licht, Nicholas to Settle, Marvin; $59,000. 8310 Chesswood Drive: Tri State Home Buyers LLC to Wethington, Rebecca J.; $107,000. 7911 Cheviot Road: Thompson, Susan Anne to Bollin, Mary E. and Mary K.; $62,500. 2783 Chopin Drive: Holzapfel, Mark and Rozemarijn N. Staal to Coberley, Tina M.; $175,000. 9310 Comstock Drive: Redemption Homes LLC to Sutherlin, Melissa M.; $85,900. 7233 Creekview Drive: Odenbach, Richard A. Jr. to PNC Bank NA; $26,000. 9612 Crosley Farm Drive: Murphy, Carl Thomas to Bruder, Nattgew W. Iv; $48,000. 4184 Eddystone Drive: Aldrich, Ronald J. and Jacqueline to Blunt, Tian; $164,875. 6600 Flagstone Court: Federal National Mortgge Association to Skillcorn, Brian; $27,000. 8441 Forest Valley Drive: NVR Inc. to Stecher, Michael J. and Carrie S.; $202,647. 9423 Haddington Court: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to McClure, Dejuan; $27,105. 2568 Highwood Lane: Holbrook, Diane to Bank of New York Mellon Trust Co. NA; $44,000. 2479 Impala Drive: Cummins-Douglas, Sandra to K&T Homes Ltd.; $20,300. 10766 Invicta Circle: Federal National Mortgage Association to Appreciative Growth Strategies; $37,000. 6620 July Court: Akins, Douglas J. to Bastola, Bhim; $110,000. 2482 Kemper Road: Cotten, Kimberly A. to Flannery, Dannie; $78,000. 9927 Marino Drive: States Resources Corp. to Menednhall, Mark D.; $261,209. 2517 Mariposa Drive: States Resources Corp. to Menednhall, Mark D.; $261,209. 2706 Monette Court: Huntington National Bank to Mattson, Patricia; $42,000. 6778 Mullen Road: Bruening, Michele R. to Fifth Third Mortgage Co.; $200,000.

2548 Niagara St.: States Resources Corp. to Menednhall, Mark D.; $261,209. 2452 Ontario St.: Federal National Mortgage Corp. to Burnet Capital LLC; $25,000. 2452 Ontario St.: Burnet Capital LLC to Integrity Home Rental LLC; $29,000. 2431 Pinwood Lane: Yazell, Bridget to Nationstar Mortgage LLC; $79,474. 9856 Prechtel Road: Feth, Russell J. III and Sharon J. to Fannie Mae; $198,000. 8070 Redhaven Court: Turner, Laura A. and Robert L. Saho to Grebe, Colleen and Andrew Jackson; $176,500. 3397 Rocker Drive: Priebe, Patrick J. and Tina M. to Bank of America NA; $80,000. 5709 Saddleridge Drive: Hiatt, Janis K. to Coffaro, Paul J. and Heather C.; $490,000. 10340 September Drive: Siefert, Paul F. Sr. Tr. and Elizabeth A. Tr. to Alexander, Tony E. and Sonia; $107,000. 10181 Snowflake Lane: HSBC Bank USA NA Tr. to Edgar Construction LLC; $23,799. 10181 Snowflake Lane: Edgar Construction LLC to Maxfield, David Z. and Renee M.; $27,900. 9082 Trinidad Drive: 9082 Trinidad LLC to Lewis, Evelyn M.; $79,900. Vail Court: Celsus J. Belletti LLC to Fischer Single Family Homes II LLC; $42,436. Valley Crossing Drive: NVR Inc. to Ridley, Melissa A. and Michael S.; $251,735. Valley Crossing Drive: Stone Ridge Property Development LLC to NVR Inc.; $43,000. 9876 Voyager Lane: Whitaker, Ronald L. to Schoenig, Roger A. and Debra F.; $190,000. 11601 Willowcrest Court: Cheeseman, Rickey and Lynn to Lackey, Antonio and Cheryl; $125,000. 2563 Ambassador Drive: Bank of New York Mellon Tr. The to VBOH Annex LLC; $39,000. 3385 Amberway Court: Bertsch, Maureen Lee & Donna Joy Hughes to Sajjan, Pritpal & Brenda; $52,000. 9774 Condor Drive: Thomas, Lorraine to Moots, Jordan Lee; $53,000. 4214 Eddystone Drive: Spurr, Joanne M. to Stephenson, Jeffrey M. & Michelle M.; $138,000. 4220 Endeavor Drive: Singer, K. Willhelm to Farnsworth, Ross A.; $67,500. 3904 Enterprise Circle: Focke, Christina H. to Fannie Mae; $60,000. 10107 Good News Lane: Cecardo, Diane Marie to Weber, Mark & Melissa; $119,000.

2644 Grant Ave.: Gibson, Otis to Gibson, Renee; $35,000. 9420 Haddington Court: Whaley, Richard & Deborah to Whaley, Kimberley; $50,000. 4630 Hanley Road: Carter, Loren C. to Hansert, Michael E. & Jennifer L.; $179,000. 10239 Hawkhurst Drive: Edgar Construction LLC Tr. to T&Z Development LLC; $36,900. 12134 Huntergreen Drive: Knecht, Michael P. to Chhim Sokuntheary Men & Touch; $185,000. 3136 Laverne Drive: Davis, Anthony & Toleise Johnson to Federal National Mortgage Association; $20,000. 2300 Lincoln Ave.: Webb, Charlene to Bank of America NA; $34,000. 3215 March Terrace: Burns, Michelle R. & Michelle R. Treinen to Parson, April A. & James; $121,000. 3384 March Terrace: Weeks, Joan M. to Brown, Samantha; $85,200. 11272 Melissa Court: Federal National Mortgage Association to Lyons, Jessica; $61,000. 4284 Miamitrail Lane: Burns, Brendan J. Tr. to Bertsch, Timothy A. & Connie K.; $291,000. 3970 Olde Savannah Drive: Frazier, Janet C. to Rosennacker, Jerome F.; $45,000. 3484 Poole Road and 3486 Poole Road: Schreibeis, Joseph L. to Heinold, Frederick W.; $90,000 each. 3188 Rockacres Court: Hendricks, Karen A. & Kenneth W. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $54,000. 9635 Sacramento St.: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Fifth Third Mortgage Co.; $59,630. 2461 Schon Drive: Farthing, Scotty J. & Cynthia Verzi to Wesbanco Bank Inc.; $26,000. 10117 Spiritknoll Lane: Siddiqui, Usman A. & Shamsa to Buckley, Andrew J. & Emily M.; $227,500. 3000 Struble Road: Kramer, Kyle D. & Sarah E. to Federal National Mortgage Association; $145,000. 11483 Swissvale Court: Smith, Alice M. to Masters, Andrea N. & Allen; $85,000. 2626 Tobermory Court: Hunley, Billiadenise to HSBC Mortgage Services Inc.; $42,000. 9076 Trinidad Drive: Bank of New York Mellon to Miller, Elissa K. Tr.; $32,000. 9225 Yellowwood Drive: Mercurio, Dennis P. & Marsha F. to Alvi, Bilal R. & Hina Attique; $162,500.


3170 Balsamridge Drive: Tomey, Richard to Keller, Joan Ellen and William Robert; $143,900. 6100 Brierly Creek Road: Temming, Jonathan to Fannie Mae; $72,000. 5926 Calmhaven Drive: Goldner, Ralph H. to Vassolo, Alex V. and Connie; $70,250. 6356 Carriageview Lane: Abner, Kenneth S. and Caroline E. to Cook, Thomas M. and Lori A.; $253,500. 5537 Clearview Ave.: Kinder, Larry to Huntington National Bank The; $54,000. 2925 Country Woods Lane: Heidrich, Jane Edith to Mitchell, Jeanne M.; $192,000. 2788 Countrylake Drive: Linneman, Jerome R. and Noreen F. to Newcomb, Christopher J. and Jessica D.; $317,840. 3123 Dickinson Road: Klein, Eric W. and Linda J. to Welsh, Matthew Robert; $165,000. 5203 Eaglesnest Drive: Meyer, Donald J. and Victoria L. to Mendel, Edward B.; $60,000. 5222 Eaglesnest Drive: Lachance, Daniel P. and Kimberly to Warner, Beatriz D.; $96,900. 5238 Eaglesnest Drive: Mendel, Edward B. to Carlton, Nancy; $109,500. 5670 Eden Ridge Drive: Roda, Elizabeth to Fisher, Tom B. and Tonya R. Workman-Fisher; $318,500. 5336 Edger Drive: Papania, Jeff to Mangione, Mark J. and Jennifer Pietras; $124,900. 3209 Floridale Lane: Welling, Carrie A. to Gresham, Mallory Jean; $115,000. 5805 Harbour Pointe Drive: Bick, Joan A. to Knopf, George H.; $150,000. 7066 Hearne Road: Lambert, Stephanie Tr. to Sawyer, Mark S. Jr.; $79,400. 3322 Jessup Road: Long, Kenneth R. to Grote, Eric A.; $82,500. 5660 Lauderdale Drive: Gerbus Properties Inc. to Shoemaker, Carly Rae and Nicholas William Shoema; $136,000. 5535 Lawrence Road: Smith, Sallie A. to Glass, David W. and Melissa D.; $91,000. 3576 Locust Lane: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to GW Investment Group LLC; $49,900. 5449 Michelles Oak Court: Reilly, James J. to Reilly, Brian; $87,219. 3747 Monfort Heights Drive: Revecky, Matthew J. to Russell, Patsy J.; $112,500. 3518 Moonridge Drive: Midkiff, Victoria and Mary Ann Schneider to Jaspers, Anthony S.; $70,500. 3594 Neiheisel Ave.: Cole, Donna L. to

Federal National Mortgage Association; $64,000. 5303 Orchardridge Court: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Bowman, Robert T. and Jessica L.; $132,000. 2834 Parkwalk Drive: Franke, Kenneth A. Sr. to Waterfield, Ellyn J.; $210,000. 3945 Race Road: Pennymac Mortgage Invest to Nieman, Joseph E.; $28,950. 3424 Ridgewood Ave.: HSBC Bank USA NA Tr. to Edgar Construction LLC; $43,299. 2201 Rollingridge Lane: Stinson, Linda A. Tr. to Dewine, Laurie J.; $126,000. 4241 Runningfawn Drive: Beal, John T. Jr. and Tamara M. to Wellen, Justin B.; $205,700. 5515 Sarahs Oak Drive: Kraus, Jason C. and Laurie L. to Przytulski, James C. and Linda M.; $212,000. 6080 Shelrich Court: Pearce, Cheryl Tr. and Timothy McCarthy Tr. to Gangloff, Jeffrey C.; $119,500. 5514 Sidney Road: Schenkel, Ruth C. to Mangold, Edward J. Jr.; $117,500. 7785 Skyview Circle: Fischer Attached Homes II LLC to Klein, Eric W. and Linda J.; $174,926. 6987 Summit Lake Drive: Merk, Sheila to Barber, Larry and Karen; $97,600. 6566 Taylor Road: Pennington, Melody and Linda Ashcraft to Pennington, Melody; $95,000. 5384 Thrasher Drive: Muenchen, Edmund F. to Rohr, Brett D. and Melissa L.; $185,000. 5090 Valley Ridge Road: Wells Fargo Bank NA to Edgar Construction LLC; $41,500. 4234 Victorian Green Drive: Huber, Christine A. to Ronald, Jeanne H.; $64,900. 2990 Werkridge Drive: Helmchen, Sally P. Tr. and Kathleen B. Barnum Tr. to Tripathy, Dilip D. and Janet; $217,500. 6610 Wesselman Road: Fannie Mae to Hammond, Gary and Christal; $40,102. 5077 Western Hills Ave.: Schneidt, Abraham and Mary C. Berning to Vollrath, Megan E.; $105,000. Address unavailable: Winkler, Teresa K. & Ralph E. to Kissell, J. Eugene Tr. & Sheila M. Tr.; $4,600. 5480 Asbury Lake Drive: Stroube, Richard Warren & William Harlan Stroube to Haas, Norman C.; $118,500. 2937 Blue Rock: Tristate Homebuyers LLC to Schultz, Dawn; $112,000. 5425 Bluesky Drive: Taber, Carol M. to Schmitz, Jordan; $30,000. 6537 Chesapeake Run: Thorpe, James F. Tr. & Sarah M. Tr. to Parsell, Jeffrey R.; $115,000.

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