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




Colerain trustees OK retire/rehire plan By Jennie Key

Colerain Township trustees hired a police chief Nov. 12. It’s the same one they hired in 2008. The board of trustees approved a request from Chief Dan Meloy to retire and be rehired by a 2-1 vote. As part of the retire/rehire arrangement, Meloy takes a 25 percent cut in pay, taking him from $102,500 annually to $76,875 annually, according to


Colerain Township Administrator Jim Rowan. Meloy was a police officer with the township department for 19 years before his appointment to chief in

2008. The trustee board had a public hearing Oct. 22, and allowed residents to talk at the township meeting Nov. 12. Members of

the business community praised the chief for his innovation and leadership. Board president Dennis Deters said the decision to allow the chief to retire and be rehired was a no-brainer for him. “I am very pleased,” he said. “Dan is the definition of good leadership and we are blessed to have him.” Trustee Jeff Ritter said he is philosophically opposed to the practice of retiring and being rehired, and said his vote

against Meloy’s request had nothing to do with Meloy or his performance as chief. He voted no. “In my eight years as trustee, I have had some difficult votes, but none as gut wrenching as this,” he said. “My vote is not an indication of my confidence in you (Meloy), I respect you immensely.” The practice of retiring to collect a pension and being rehired for the same position is known as double dipping. Pro-

New hospital could be an economic boon


By Kurt Backscheider

GREEN TWP. — While township leaders are excited about the state-of-the-art medical services Mercy Health is bringing to the West Side, they’re also looking forward to economic development opportunities the new hospital will help attract. Mercy Health Boiman – West Hospital, a 250-bed, full-service hospital off of North Bend Road near Interstate 74, will open for business Sunday, Nov. 10. Roughly five years in the makLinnenberg ing, the $240 million hospital will feature the latest advancements in patient

Northwest High School defensive back Shane Baldwin intercepted a pass against Loveland in the second quarter, but the Knights’ postseason came to an end with a 45-14 loss to the Loveland Tigers in the Division II, Region 6 semifinals. See more football coverage on A8. JOSEPH FUQUA II/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

ponents say it allows the township to retain experienced employees and saves taxpayers money, as the state pension program covers health insurance, and the experienced workers often come back at lower pay. Opponents say it denies younger employees the opportunity to advance. Meloy said he is happy to be staying as chief. “I have no plans to go anywhere,” he said. “At this point, I’m staying as long as they’ll have me.”

care and comfort, new technologies, private patient rooms and expanded medical services for West Siders. Mercy Health’s West Market Leader and President Mike Stephens said the hospital will serve as the center of Mercy’s network of health care services throughout the area, and allow Mercy to offer services it does not have capabilities for now at its neighborhood hospitals in Westwood and Mount Airy. The new facility will have comprehensive cardiovascular services, a comprehensive cancer center, a women’s health center, maternity care and a family birth center, all of which are completely new to the West Side, he said. It will also have an emergency department, an orthopaedics center and the latest surgical innovations, including robotic surgery. The hospital’s lower level will serve as the core labSee MERCY, Page A2

The new Mercy Health – West Hospital in Green Township opened to patients Nov. 10. Township leaders hope the $240 million hospital will spur more economic development in the community.GARY LANDERS/THE COMMUNITY PRESS


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Continued from Page A1

oratory for all of Mercy Health’s facilities in southwest Ohio. “It’s really an exciting time for us, but also for the residents of the West Side,” Stephens said. Green Township Trustee Chairman Rocky Boiman said the hospital will serve as the centerpiece of the township and will be the largest employer in the township. “This is a once in a generation opportunity, to have a brand new hospital open in your community,” he said. “It’s no small deal whatsoever and we’re very fortunate. We’re definitely excited about it and we’re looking forward to it opening.” Boiman said he and his fellow township officials see the hospital as a cata-

lyst for even more economic development, specifically for attracting restaurants. “For the longest time the big knock on Green Township is that we don’t have enough restaurants,” he said. Cincinnati resident Tony Petrocelli is opening the first Workout Anytime in Ohio near the hospital, in a space that was previously a WesBanco and had been vacant for six years. Green Township Trustee David Linnenberg said the hospital played a large role in landing a planned development on Harrison Avenue featuring a Dewey’s Pizza restaurant and a Graeter’s ice cream shop. The development, named Harrison Green, could also include a 25,000-square-feet office building. Linnenberg said the cafe chain First Watch has also expressed interest in



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opening a location in the township, and his hope is the daytime lunch crowd created by the hospital’s nearly 1,200 employees will lead to additional sitdown restaurants. “Our ultimate goal is to have more sit-down restaurants,” he said. “And because of the lunch crowd those types of restaurants are now beginning to look at Green Township.” More professional offices and medical offices buildings will also come to the township, as well as new retail shopping options, he said. Pier 1 Imports is a retailer looking into a possible township location, Linnenberg said. “The fact is Mercy Health will have a direct impact on our economy, while providing a comprehensive system of care that is accessible for all residents of Cincinnati’s West Side,” he said. “We’re especially pleased that Mercy Health made the decision to chart its future course right here in Green Township.” Adam Goetzman, Green Township’s assistant administrator and director of planning and development, said as a nonprofit organization the hospital will not pay real estate taxes to the township, but the hospital, the

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adjacent medical office building and all future medical buildings on the site are in a Joint Economic Development District the township established with Cheviot. The township will collect a 2 percent income tax from employees of the hospital for the first 10 years it is open, and then the tax drops to 1 percent for the remaining 40 years of the JEDD. For the first 20 years of the JEDD, 90 percent of the proceeds from tax revenues will go to Green Township and 10 percent will go to Cheviot. In year 21 and thereafter, the split will be 85 percent to Green Township and 15 percent to Cheviot. Goetzman said it’s estimated the township will receive nearly $750,000 annually in JEDD revenue from the hospital and about $100,000 per year from the medical office building. He said additional JEDD money is expected be generated within the next five years because it’s anticipated more medical office buildings will be constructed on the site. He said it’s not known yet how much additional property taxes will be generated for the township from new restaurants and businesses opening because of the hospital, but the infusion of more than 1,000 employees into the community is certainly making developers take notice. “We have seen a significant rise in development interest on North Bend Road and nearby on Harrison Avenue,” Goetzman said. “I think we’re going to see a fair amount of activity in the coming months and years.”

Annual train show kicks off Green Township holiday season By Jennie Key

Get your holidays on track with the annual train display at the Green Township Senior Center. The train show, which is set up and run by the Queen City HiRailers, is available again this year, and admission is still free. This year’s show will be open from noon to 5 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 23, and Sunday, Nov. 24, at the Green Township Senior Center at 3920 Epley Road. It will feature a large multi-track layout running realistic scale models of old and new trains. Different kinds of engines pull many different kinds of passenger and freight cars over bridges, through tunnels and into switching yards and stations on the big, realistically landscaped layout. Tom Buchman, a Green Township resident and member of the

Queen City HiRailers, said the train display at the senior center has become a tradition for area families. He enjoys sharing his hobby with youngsters who come to see the trains run. “They get a different perspective,” he said. “For a lot of them, it’s eye-level.” Buchman said it takes about two hours to set everything up. About 20 club members help set up, then 10 can keep the trains rolling during the two-day demonstration. “It’s never the same two years in a row,” he said. The Queen City HiRailers is an “O” Gauge three rail Modular Train Group. Now located in the Ross School District Administration Building in Ross, the group has three rooms on the third floor to set up the track modules, run trains on them, work on equipment, build more modules, and hold meetings. For more information, call Tom Buchman at 513-574-7490.

IN THE HOLIDAY SPIRIT The Community Press is counting down the holidays by running stories about the people, events and programs that make it a special time of year in our community. If you are involved with a giving or charitable organization, Christmas show or other holiday event or tradition (including family traditions), tell us about it. Send an e-mail to

Nominate people for ‘Neighbors Who Care’ Every family has its holiday traditions. At The Community Press, we annually recognize those folks who go out of their way to help a neighbor or friend. We call it “Neighbors Who Care,” and we need your help. If you know someone

who deserves praise for helping others, tell us about them. E-mail your nomination to jkey@community with “Neighbors Who Care” in the subject line. Make sure to include information about how to contact your nominee, a

photo if you have one and your name, community and contact information, including a day-time phone number. The deadline for nominations is Friday, Nov. 28. Questions? Call Jennie Key at 513-332-5976.






Pebble Creek collecting relief supplies for victims of typhoon in Philippines Pebble Creek Golf Course, Restaurant & Event Center is asking westside businesses to collect relief supplies for people affected by Typhoon Haiyan in the Philippines. The company is opening a banquet room to allow room for donated items from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, Nov. 18, 19 and 20. All donated items, plus additional donations from Pebble Creek will be taken to Matthew 25 Ministries on Thursday, Nov. 21.

The Restaurant at Pebble Creek will also be donating 10 percent of all restaurant sales from 6 to 9 p.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 20, to the cause. Anyone interested in collecting needed items or volunteering time or trucks for delivery should contact Teresa Dinwiddie-Herrmann, of Pebble Creek, at 513-385-4442 ext. 14. Specific needed items include: » Personal care items: antibacterial soap, hand sanitizer, toothpaste, toothbrushes, shampoo,

body wash, deodorant, lotion, etc.; » Nonperishable foods: pull top canned vegetables, fruits, etc; ready to eat dry goods such as nuts, peanut butter, dried fruits, granola and trail mixes, jerkies, ready to eat snacks and ready to eat meals or MREs, etc; » First aid items: bandages, gauze, pads, first aid tape, antiseptic creams, hydrogen peroxide, alcohol, latex gloves, etc. Visit

Fundraiser sends care packages to the troops Quaker Steak & Lube is teaming up with a local group for a fundraiser to send care boxes to local soldiers serving in Afghanistan. The Goodtimers group is sponsoring a Support Our Troops project that sends care packages to nine local soldiers according to founding member Tom Scherz. He says the group meets monthly to pack up the boxes and sent the care packages off to the troops. The next box will focus on holiday items and decorations to get the troops in the Christmas spirit.

IN THE HOLIDAY SPIRIT The Community Press is counting down the holidays by running stories about the people, events and programs that make it a special time of year in our community. If you are involved with a giving or charitable organization, Christmas show or other holiday event or tradition (including family traditions), tell us about it. Send an e-mail to

The Goodtimers is a group of families that socializes and enjoys sports together. The Goodtimers Foundation supports local communities and public safety and law enforcement agencies. Bring a fundraiser flier to the Quaker Steak & Lube at 3737 Stonecreek

Blvd. anytime between 11 a.m. and 10 p.m. on Wednesday, Nov. 27, and 20 percent of the bill goes to the Goodtimers. This is good for all purchases excluding gift certificate purchases, and does include To-Go orders. You can print a flier at

BRINGING NEW LIFE TO THE WEST SIDE WEST HOSPITAL - NOW OPEN The Mercy Health family is welcoming a new addition — a state-of-the-art hospital on the west side of Cincinnati. West Hospital features a new Family Birthing Center that offers neonatal care, 24-hour anesthesia coverage, a Level II Special Care Nursery, family-centered maternity care, childbirth education classes, lactation

services, and the home-like ambiance of all private patient rooms thatoverlookrooftopgardensandtheforestbeyond.Withplentyof space for visitors, families like yours can welcome new additions in the comfort of your own community. For more information on this one-of-a-kind addition, call 513-981-2222 or visit us online at

BE WELL. RIGHT HERE. West Hospital

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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. 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.

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Santa Claus comes to Northgate Mall for the holiday season in a riding a horse-drawn carriage with an escort from police and firefighters. The parade begins at 9 a.m. Saturday, Nov. 23, on Colerain Avenue. Once at the mall, Santa will be escorted by a high school band, then turn on all of the Christmas lights at Santa Land and begin meeting children. There will be a Christmas Magic Show with showtimes from11to11:45 a.m. Saturdays with the Cincinnati Circus Company. And make reservations now for the mall’s Dec. 7 Breakfast with Santa. Your youngster can enjoy donuts and juice with Santa at 9 a.m. RSVP to NorthgateSan-

CONNECT A BUSINESS EDUCATION WITH A SPECIFIC CAREER FOCUS. to reserve a seat and receive a personalized confirmation email from Santa to your child. Entertainment includes a Cincinnati Circus Company stilt walker and balloon artist. Seats are limited and will be firstcome, first-served. The RSVP and confirmation are required.

Breakfast at Eagles Hall is Nov. 24

The Mount Healthy Fraternal Order of Eagles No. 2193 is sponsoring an all-you-can-eat breakfast from 9 a.m. to noon on Sunday, Nov. 24, at the Eagles Hall, 1620 Kinney Ave. Cost is $8 per adult, youngsters 6 and under eat free. Menu includes made-to-order eggs, omelets, pancakes, biscuits and gravy, bacon, sausage

links, sausage patties, goetta, hash browns, sliced ham, bagels, toast, muffins, fruit cocktail and more.

Make a centerpiece at workshop Nov. 23

White Oak Gardens Make & Take Workshops continue this month. Have the most original thanksgiving centerpiece this season. Bring your own “picked” container and the garden center staff help you fill it with fresh greens and seasonal accents. The Seasonal “Picker” Piece workshop is 10 a.m. to noon, Saturday, Nov. 23, at the garden center, 3579 Blue Rock Road. Cost $5 per person plus materials. Call 513-385-3313 for reservations.


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Thursday, Oct. 17, 2013 Trombone players with the New Horizons Band rehearse at St. Barnabas Episcopal church in Montgomery. (L-R) Jack Wagner, 81, of Milford, Fred Schoebel, 89, of Springfield Township, Jack Conway, 61, Colerain and Kenneth Buck, 81 of Deerfield Township. The 40-plus band is made up of many members who have rediscovered their instruments after many years of not playing. Liz Dufour THE

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n addition to offering custom homes and individualized financial plans our chef is helping us bake up another sweet deal with our holiday cookie decorating class.

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Editor: Dick Maloney,, 248-7134


McAuley students celebrate National French Week McAuley High School French teacher Alana Hogue, together with McAuley’s French Club, planned a host of creative activities for French students and the entire McAuley community to celebrate National French Week. National French Week is a time when Americans celebrate French heritage, culture, history and language. Hogue offered French trivia questions online and on closed-circuit television an-

nouncements each day from Nov. 4-8. Two French movies were shown in the evenings as the cafeteria annex was transformed into Le Cinéma Français. French pastries were offered for sale during on Friday. Hogue taught interested students to make crêpes after school. The young ladies were treated to a French cheesetasting experience during their lunch periods.

Student actors, from left, Megan Hoying, Blake Sheely, Xavier Donegan, Kristin Bradshaw, Gabby Thomas and Selina Davis rehearse a scene from “Into the Woods.”PROVIDED.

Northwest HS presents ‘Into the Woods’

Northwest High School presents Stephen Sondheim’s “Into the Woods” this weekend. The Tony Award-winning musical combines the plot of several fairy tales, including “Little Red Riding Hood,” “Jack

and the Beanstalk,” “Rapunzel” and “Cinderella.” Show times are 7 p.m. Friday, Nov. 22, and Saturday, Nov. 23, and 2 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 24. If the Northwest Knights football team is still in the playoffs, the 7

SCHOOL NOTES McAuley High School

Junior Monica Bartler has been involved in the Youth in City Government program for over a year. This past October, she was elected vice mayor of the YMCA-sponsored program, the purpose of Bartler which is to learn how Cincinnati City Government operates. The elected high school students write ordinances, sit in on city council meetings, and interact Hils with council members. For many months, Bartler has been working with council member Yvette Simpson, helping to plan the Youth Summit, which was Nov. 9. At the summit, participants were able to choose five workshops to attend, in areas such as leadership, issues surrounding homelessness, college preparedness, job readiness, fitness, entrepreneurship and cooking. Bartler

URSULINE ACADEMY HONOR ROLLS The following students earned honors for the first quarter of the 2013-2014 school year.

Freshmen Honors: Emily Georgopoulos, Claudia Johnson, Emma Karle and Katrina Raneses.

Sophomores Honors: Reilly Brooks, Jenna Johnstone and Elizabeth Maloney.

Juniors First honors: Nia Gibson and Rebecca Hagedorn.

Seniors First honors: Erin Frey and Katherine Georgopoulos.

was in charge of the cooking workshop, working with a chef from the Midwest Culinary Institute. The daughter of Tomasz and Beata Bartler of Colerain Township, she would like to be a mechanical engineer. Bartler hopes to receive an appointment to West Point. ■ Senior Laura Hils has been recognized by Hugh O’Brian Youth Leadership and President Obama for her volunteer service. In the summer of 2012, Hils was one of the participants in the HOBY conference at Urban University. She committed at that time to a minimum of 100 service hours during the next 12 months and logged and tracked those hours on HOBY’s interactive website. In total, she accounted for 111 hours of not only service, but service leadership as well. Because of this, she also received the President’s Service Award Certificate and pin, including a letter from President Obama stating, “Thank you for your devotion to service and for doing all you can to shape a better tomorrow for our great nation.” Hils’ service and service leadership activities include leading and/or initiating many service projects at McAuley, such as Cards of Courage, mission trips, volunteering at Ronald McDonald House, tutoring at John Paul II School and being a retreat leader. She is daughter of Ray and Beth Russell-Hils of Springfield Township. ■ » Eighth-grade young women can register now to take the high school placement test at McAuley High School. The test, which costs $30, will be given from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 23, at the school, 6000 Oakwood Ave. Lunch is provided. To register for the test online, please go to . For more information about the placement test or admission

p.m. Nov. 22 performance will move to 2 p.m. Nov. 23. Tickets are $8 – $5 for students – and can be purchased at the door or at the main office at the school, 10761 Pippin Road.

McAuley seniors Anna Rentschler, left, French Club president, and Anee Allen, French Club vice president, sample French cheese. PROVIDED


The Black Culture Club, under the direction of Ms. Cristen Casteel, held a canned food drive that ended Nov. 15. Students and staff collected more than 1,800 items this year. Members of the Groesbeck United Methodist Church as part of the SON Ministry came to pick up the items. Members of the Colerain High School Football Team traveled to other buildings in the district to help load trucks.PROVIDED

to McAuley, contact Marie Knecht at or call 513-681-1800, ext. 2272. » Back for their fifth go around, The Texas Guitar Women are creating another special concert for their Cincinnati fans. The show is being presented by the Greater Cincinnati Performing Arts Society as a part of their 2013-2014 season. The performance will take place at 7:30 p.m. Saturday Nov. 23, at the McAuley Performing Arts Center. For tickets and information, go to or call 513484-0157. Proceeds from the series support Catholic elementary school tuition assistance programs.

St. James School

Based on reports from the Accelerated Reader program, students have already read over 41,044,630 words this year. This includes 2,385 books read that students have taken quizzes on. In first through third grade, William Kuhlman is the top

reader as the sole member of the 20 Point Club. Members of the15 Point Club are Reghan May, Kylie Moore, Jake Rhodes, Elizabeth Schloss and Julia Verhoff. Members of the10 Point Club are Jack Eagle, Charles Etris, Abigail Johnston, Benjamin Jungkunz, Shannon Mahan, Stella Nicholas, Jocelyn Obszarski and Samuel Wingert. Members of the 5 Point Club are Keegan Barbee, Zoie Benz, Hannah Bier, Joseph Bosse, Ella Davis, Elly Drake, Sydney Flowers, Adam Ghering, Cole Griffiths, Jackson Gruber, Michael Hamburg, Brayden Holcomb, A.J. Hudepohl, Alexandra Jovicic, Megan Knapke, Hayden Krieger, Gabe Loftus, Luke Meierjohan, Nicholas Munro, Mason Myres, Dimitri Panagis, William Porotsky, Ella Rack, Kyle Reynolds, Anna Richards, Austin Schraivogel, Noah Seng, Cassandra Stenger, Tyler Weber, Eleanor Williams, Harrison Wood and Kenny Zang. In fourth through eighth grade, Evan Day and Cecelia El-

fers are the top readers as members of the 200 Point Club. The sole members of the 150 Point Club is Josh Barbee. Members of the 100 Point Club are Mollie Bigner, Daniel Breslin, Erin Mahan, Miranda Nienaber and Colleen Westrich. Members of the 75 Point Club are Abigail Krieger, Justin Nienaber and Coby Smith. Members of the 50 Point Club are Emily Etris, Grace Kreider and Alexia Otchere. Members of the 25 Point Club are Natalie Archdeacon, Evan Bleh, Nicholas Bloemer, Colleen Booth, Leah Bosse, Sydney Brueneman, Ashley Bushman, Olivia Evans, Brooklynn Flowers, Jayke Frederick, Megan Grafe, Megan Hoffman, Owen Kiley, Kyle Kinney, Alyssa Knizner, Hannah Krieger, Justin Lampe, Austin Logue, Grace Maffey, Aaron Porotsky, Gretchen Rack, Anna Riedel, Emmy Schmidt, Jacob Seibert, Natalie Smith, Lucas Tereck, Joey Tonnis, Zachary Torbeck, Dillon Vorherr and Cara Wagner.





Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573


Pugh looks to get Colerain back to winning in 1st season By Tom Skeen

With the start of the women’s basketball season right around the corner, here’s a preview of how the teams in the Northwest Press coverage area are shaping up:


Jim Pugh takes over the Lady Cardinals after spending three seasons roughly 10 minutes east of Colerain at Mount Healthy. The Cards turned in just their second losing season in the Greater Miami Conference since 2007 and finished 9-14 overall. With Pugh now at the helm, none of that history matters. “As far as saying what they did in the past, how they practiced in the past, what offenses or defense (they ran), it’s different,” he said. His team returns its top three scorers from last season, but there’s only one stat Pugh is worrying about right now. “The only thing I looked at from last year’s stats is they had a bunch of turnovers. I look at that and remind them of it almost every day.” Junior Kaylee Allen led the team with 11.3 points per game last season, but is coming off a foot/shin injury and is just now

working back in to shape, according to Pugh. The Cards will have size under the hoop with five girls 5foot-10 or taller, led by senior Jalan Latimer, who averaged six points and seven rebounds a game last season. “At this point we’re trying to get them to finish,” Pugh said of his post players. “… A lot of it has to do with just experience, along with knowing where they are on the floor and what they can do with (the ball).” Expect contributions from sophomore Jada Love, as well as senior Erin Scherrer and junior Ciera Phillips. The Cardinals start the season Nov. 22 against Badin at Cincinnati State College Technical and Community College.


Dan Wallace takes over a Mohawk team that returns five players from their district final team from a season ago. “The big thing for me is it’s a new system and I’m a new coach so everybody is kind of starting from new,” Wallace said, who spent the previous three seasons at Colerain. “We do have experienced players who want to win; who expect to win, so they come with that fire. But, at the same time everybody’s learning right now.” Running his new system is

Carrie Collins of Mount Healthy follows through on a free throw in the second quarter of the Lady Owls’ game against Madeira last season. Collins returns as the team’s second-leading scorer.TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS

Colerain High School’s Jalan Latimer goes up for a shot before practice Nov. 12 at Colerain High School. The senior averaged six points and seven rebounds per game last season.TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS

junior point guard Emily Vogelpohl, who averaged 6.8 points, 3.7 rebounds, 2.2 assists and 3.7 steals per game last season. “Emily is legit,” Wallace said. “She’s a really good point guard who has very good vision and is a good ball handler. She plays with a lot of poise.” Junior Sydney Lambert led the Mohawks with 11.9 points per game and scored in double digits in the team’s final nine games of the 2012-13 season. “(Sydney) is a really good scorer,” Wallace said, who started his coaching career as an assistant at McAuley. “She’s really quick and is a very, very good defender. (She and Emily) kind of feed off each other.” Junior Franki Harris and senior Megan Packer are expected to play key roles, but the one to keep your eye on is 6foot-1 freshmen Alexah Chrisman. “She’s a very smart basketball player who’s very coachable,” Wallace said of his prized freshman. “(She) can handle the basketball, so her ability to ball handle and her willingness to learn, she’s picking things up quickly and is really starting to grasp everything.” The Mohawks tip off the season Nov. 22 at home against Lakota West.

Mount Healthy Gregory Moore takes over the Lady Owls after spending the last six seasons as head coach of the junior varsity team at Mount Healthy. The Owls are coming off a 15-8 season, but graduated three of their top five scorers, including Ericka Fitzpatrick who was second in the Southwest Ohio Conference last season with15.1 points per game. The good news is Moore returns juniors Anetra Owensby and Carrie Collins, who both started all 23 games last season while averaging more than eight points and five rebounds a contest. Senior guard Lilly Bryant looks to be the one to replace Fitzpatrick at the point guard position, while freshman Nia McCormick is expected to contribute as well. Junior center Markita Ramsey is a transfer from Hughes High School and is expected to play a role in Moore’s scheme immediately. “They show excitement and they are ready for the difficult challenge that lies ahead in the Southwest Ohio Conference this year,” Moore said. The Lady Owls get the season underway Nov. 26 against

their former coach Jim Pugh and his Colerain Cardinals.


Brett Van Gaasbeek enters his fourth year as the Lady Knights’ coach and is coming off a 2-20 (0-14 Southwest Ohio Conference) campaign last season. The good news is he returns nearly his entire roster, minus his leading scorer Alexis Murphy, who tore her ACL during soccer season. Luckily for Van Gaasbeek he gets the services back of senior Antenajia Carter, who is returning from a torn ACL of her own. Joining her in the backcourt is fellow senior Khya Pitts. “The two senior leaders in my mind are Pitts and Carter and the season really does depend on how they respond,” Van Gaasbeek said. “If they step up to the plate and lead the team, we’re going to have some success. If they start to get frustrated and start pointing fingers, we aren’t going to go anywhere.” Junior Dayna Wickersham (6-0) gives the Lady Knights some size under the hoop and the addition of Linaya Gresham, who transferred from Deer See HOOPS, Page A9


Fall senior moments

» Senior Night is an important time in an athlete’s high school career and the Community Press & Recorder, along with, would like to highlight those moments. Please send a photo from your Senior Night to Include the names of the people in the photo as they are shown, the school and the sport by Friday, Nov. 29. The photo can be of all the team’s seniors or a

photo of athletes with their parents. Photos will run in print Dec. 18 and be used in a photo gallery. Questions can be directed to mlaughman@

Catching up with College Athletes

» The Community Press & Recorder, along with, would like to give readers over the holidays the ability to catch up with local high school stars doing well in college athletics. In what has become an

annual readership project, parents/friends of college athletes are welcome to send a photo and brief description of their college athletes’ accomplishments over the last calendar year to Include the names of the people in the photo as they are shown, the college name and sport, parents’ names, where the athlete lives, what weekly newspaper they get at home and their accomplishments by Friday, Dec. 13. Photos will run in print Jan. 1 and be used in a photo gallery. Questions can be di-

rected to mlaughman@

Hall of Fame nominations

Northwest High School is now accepting nominations for its 2014 Hall of Fame induction. Nominations and eligibility are as follows: » Any person involved with the athletic department/programs at Northwest High School is eligible for induction into the Hall of Fame. » The nominee must have graduated at least five years prior to the date of induction. This

waiting period is waived for coaches/staff members. » Coaches, teachers, and administrators become eligible for nomination one year after they have retired from the building or have vacated the position they held. » High school endeavors and post-graduate achievements (athletic and non-athletic) will be considered. » Nominees need to have credentials and accomplishments deemed worthy of recognition by the Hall of Fame Committee. College attendance is not a prerequisite.

» Only individuals selected by the Hall of Fame Committee for induction will be contacted. » » » Any nomination not selected for induction will remain standing for consideration by the Hall of Fame Committee for three years. Please submit all nominations to Hall of Fame Committee, Northwest High School, 10761 Pippin Road, Cincinnati, OH 45231, no later than Jan. 17. Contact athletic director Joe Pollitt at 742-6372 or with any questions.



Top-seeded Loveland ends Northwest’s dream season By Tom Skeen

After scoring on its first two possessions of the game, Northwest was held scoreless over the final three quarters en route to a 45-14 loss to Loveland Nov.15 in the Division II, Region 6 semifinals at Lakota West. Loveland held a Knights’ offense that led the Southwest Ohio Conference in yards per game (387.3) during the regular season to just 177 total yards. “We fought as hard as we could for a half,” Northwest coach Nate Mahon said. “They’re too tough on offense. We just couldn’t stop them. They’re a very complete team and that’s just the way it goes. But we’ve got nothing to be ashamed of.” The Knights finish the season 9-3 and notched the team’s first playoff victory in school history after beating Harrison 5635 Nov. 7. The 14 points scored by the Knights were the only points allowed by the Tigers since a 63-15 win over Walnut Hills Oct. 18. Running back DeVohn Jackson scored the first touchdown for the Knights on their opening possession, and senior quarterback Cory Roberson tied the game at 14 after a 3-yard rushing score. Roberson finished12 of 27 passing for 93 yards and ran 16 times for 31 yards and a touchdown. The Knights are now 1-3 all-time in the postseason.

Mount Healthy’s Jordon Dailey celebrates after the Owls beat Winton Woods 13-10, Nov. 15. TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS

Northwest quarterback Cory Roberson runs for a touchdown against Loveland’s Charlie Lawler in the first quarter of the Knights’ 45-14 loss Nov. 15 in the Division II, Region 6 semifinals at Lakota West High School.JOSEPH FUQUA II/COMMUNITY PRESS

Colerain It wasn’t the start coach Tom Bolden and his Colerain Cardinals wanted, but the final score is all that matters. The sixth-seeded Cards trailed No.14 Pickerington Central 10-0 in the second quarter, but rallied to outscore the Tigers 38-10 over the final two and a half quarters en route to a 38-20 win Nov. 16 in the second-round of the Division I, Region 2 playoffs at Dayton’s Welcome Stadium. “… I told the guys to trust in what we’re doing,” Bolden said. “We played about as bad as we could in the first quarter and started making our adjustments in the second

Colerain quarterback Kelvin Cook escapes the tackle attempt.TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS

quarter and the kids responded well.” The victory sets up a playoff rematch with Moeller Nov. 23 in the regional semifinals. The Crusaders beat Colerain 24-21 last season in the regional final. It will mark the seventh time the two teams have met in the postseason.

Senior linebacker Tegray Scales intercepted a pass from Pickerington Central quarterback Colby Simkins with 2:34 left in the first half with his team trailing 10-3 to turn the momentum. Four plays later quarterback Kelvin Cook hit Deshaunte Jones over the middle of the field for an 18-yard touchdown to knot the game at 10 going into the half. “It was huge,” Bolden said of the interception. “It was probably the play of the game and that’s Tegray for you. He’s a dynamic football player and that’s what great football players do; they make plays.” Colerain took the lead for good on its first pos-

session of the third quarter on a patented Cook touchdown run that went 54 yards as he ducked, weaved and spun out of the grasp of multiple Tiger defenders to give his team a 17-10 advantage. “I just seen that their (linebacker) tried to take (full back) DeTuan (Smith-Moore) and I just bounced it outside and I was able to make a play,” Cook said. Colerain will look to improve to 13-0 next week with a trip to the state final four on the line. “It will be what’s great about high school football in Cincinnati and Ohio,” Bolden said of the matchup with Moeller. “It will be an absolute battle.”

Mount Healthy

Mount Healthy sophomore quarterback David Montgomery hit wide receiver DeShawn Jackson in the corner of the end zone for a 26-yard touchdown pass with 1:11 to play in the game to lift the Owls to a 13-10 win over Winton Woods Nov. 15 at

Lockland Stadium. “That’s the first thing that went through my head; we won,” Jackson said. “(The pass) was right where it needed to be and I had to go up there and make a play.” The touchdown reception was Jackson’s lone catch of the game and just one of four completions for Montgomery, who also ran for a touchdown and threw three interceptions. “(Montgomery) struggled a little bit tonight,” Mount Healthy coach Arvie Crouch said. “I was a little disappointed in the first half with him, but that one counted and that’s what matters.” Mount Healthy will play Loveland Nov. 22 at a site yet to be determined. After the Montgomery-to-Jackson touchdown it looked as though the Warriors would get one more chance, but senior Mike Edwards fumbled the ensuing kickoff and the Owls recovered the ball at the Warrior 24yard line. The Owls were outgained162-150 and lost the turnover battle 5-2, but all that matters is the final score. “We talk about character a lot and believing in each other and doing things right no matter who’s looking, or if anybody is looking,” Crouch said. “Just make the right decisions and that’s what we preach to our kids. When you do those things good things happen to you and good things happened to us tonight.”

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Cincinnati Saints hope merger boosts fortunes By Adam Turer


McAuley junior Emily Vogelpohl puts up a running shot in between Winton Woods’ Imani Partlow, left, and Tyra James during a scrimmage Nov. 12 at McAuley High School. TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS

Hoops Continued from Page A7

Park, will give Van Gaasbeek some much needed depth. A player to keep your eye on is 5-foot-10 freshmen Fatimah Shabazz. “She’ll be an impact player for us as a freshmen,” Van Gaasbeek said. “She has long arms, she’s got speed (and) she has court awareness that’s well beyond her years.” The Lady Knights begin the season Nov. 23 at home against Finneytown.

Roger Bacon

Dave Henke enters his second season as Roger Bacon’s coach and is coming off a 3-18 campaign. Sophomore Julia Kidd returns as the team’s leading scorer from last sea-

son where she averaged 4.3 points per game. Kidd is joined by returning starters Ashton Lindner and Becca Deburger, who combined to average 5.0 points and 7.3 rebounds per game a season ago. Junior Anna Hoeh should see an expanded role this season after posting three points and more than three rebounds a contest last season. “We will be very young,” Henke said. “We graduated three seniors and have no returning seniors, but we have three returning starters and large freshmen and sophomore classes so we will be much deeper than last season and more athletic.” The Spartans get things underway Nov. 23 when they host Clark Montessori.

.) ###


Northwest High School senior Antenajia Carter brings the ball up the court during a practice Nov. 14. Before tearing her ACL last season, Carter averaged 4.9 points and 3.6 rebounds in the 16 games she played.TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS

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moving up in the professional ranks. The first four years of the program were spent focusing on building infrastructure of players, coaches, staff and sponsors. The consolidation with River City will play a big role in the organization’s next step, of getting out in the community and building a large fan base. The Saints’ next home contest is Saturday, Nov. 23, at 7:30 p.m. at TriCounty Soccerplex, 530 Northland Blvd., Cincinnati, Ohio 45246. There will be a canned-food drive that night, where a canned good for the Freestore/Foodbank earns $1 off a ticket. Regularly priced tickets are $10 for adults and $5 for children under 18, $4 with student ID.

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cerplex home. Cincinnati soccer fans will recognize many familiar faces on the rosters, including several who played for the Cincinnati Kings. Now, Kentucky soccer fans will migrate north to follow their favorite players. The Saints have a good understanding of what they need to do to build soccer interest in this region. It goes beyond just performing on the pitch. Satterwhite hopes that the merger with the River City Legends will have a trickle-down effect on youth soccer in the region, which in turn will broaden the organization’s fan and sponsor base. The more fans the Saints have, the more revenue they can bring in; revenue is the key to

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Cincinnati Saints: Kidus Tadele, Joe Talley, Kwame Sarkodie, James Thomas, Michael Biggs, Michael Deyhle, Mitch Deyhle, James Queree, Dan Griest, David Satterwhite, Damion Blackburn, Jake Moylan, Gary Henderson, Sam Fiore, Justin Smith, Marc Hansson, Adam Tenhundfeld, Scott Shugh, Jon Williams, Eddie Hertsenberg, Sam Miller, Jeff Henderson, Craig Cantor, Chris Dobrowski, Roger Straz, Jared Dombrowski, Colby Schneider, Jamie Lieberman, Jamie Starr, Pablo Fernandez and Chris Black. Coaches: Gavin Macleod, Matt Breines, Kyle Kammer. Lady Saints: Sam Rolsen, Hannah Walker, Kate Anderson, Kim Comisar, Steph Comisar, Kate Comisar, Jackie Esterkamp, Christina Farrell, Chloe Caldwell, Alex Hesson, Kate Drummond, Jessica Jester, Erin Cummins, Patty Spielman, Donielle White, Christy Zwolski, Jen Maslyn, Brittany Jones, Ellen Fahey, Sarah Curtis, Liz Miller, Lauren McCoy, Mikea Lopes, Leslie Twehues, Ambri Johnson, Tara Campbell. Head coach: Brad Gough.

Starting a professional soccer team in Cincinnati is a challenging endeavor. Many have tried and, ultimately, fell short of their goals. David Satterwhite and the Cincinnati Saints hope that a recent merger with Louisville’s River City Legends will boost the Saints’ fortunes and lead to longevity. The Saints have been around since 2009, providing professional men’s and women’s teams as well as a youth program. The Saints have partnered with the Legends and will play the 2013-14 season in the Professional Arena Soccer League premier division as the River City Saints. The partnership will broaden the reach of both programs and should increase the organization’s chances of moving up in the professional ranks. “As we start to look for players outside of the city, we are going to continue to set the bar higher and higher every year. By continuing to set the bar higher and higher, this means that Cincinnati’s youth players will be able to see a higher level of play, right here in their own backyard,” said Satterwhite, the Saints’ president and CEO. For the 2013-14 season, the Saints are calling the Tri-County Soc-

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Editor: Dick Maloney,, 248-7134




Justice center fighting domestic violence Domestic Violence affects everyone at some level, whether it is a friend, neighbor, co-worker or even you personally. Colerain Township has a new safe place for domestic violence information and for victims to get answers for difficult questions. One in four women has experienced domestic violence in her lifetime. Nearly three out of four people personally know someone who is or has been a victim of domestic violence. The Family Justice Center, in Colerain Township, is the second one in Ohio. The Family Justice Center is open on Thursdays from

noon to 4 p.m. at the Colerain Resource Center 7560 Colerain Ave. The Center is a partnership of agencies working Angela collaborativeMeyer COMMUNITY PRESS ly to deliver multiple serGUEST COLUMNIST vices in one location for victims and survivors of violence or abuse. The partners of the Family Justice Center are Prosecutors, Legal Aid professionals, Women Helping Women, the YWCA, Cincinnati Metropolitan Housing, Hamilton

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Trustees say thanks

We would like to extend our sincere thanks and gratitude to the residents of Colerain Township who supported us on Election Day, and for giving us the mandate we needed to continue the path we started almost two years ago. We are excited to continue smart, accountable, and transparent government, dedicated to improving the quality of life in Colerain Township. We welcome the challenges ahead, and look forward to continuing to serve you in the future.

Dennis Deters Jeff Ritter Colerain Township Trustees

ABOUT LETTERS AND COLUMNS We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in The Northwest Press. Include your name, address and phone number(s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon Thursday E-mail: rmaloney@community Fax: 853-6220 U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Northwest Press ay be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.

CH@TROOM Nov. 13 question Several major retailers and malls will be open for holiday shopping throughout Thanksgiving Day. Is this a good idea and do you plan to plan to take advantage of the extended hours? Why or why not?

“Each year additional retailers are open on Thanksgiving Day. Kroger’s has done it for years thank goodness. While I probably will not do any shopping that day I do not begrudge those that do shop or for those stores that are open. ‘ I do hope the workers at those retail stores open on Thanksgiving are making significant holiday pay. Go Figure!” T.D.T.

“I think the extended hours are horrible - so unfair to the store employees who will have no time at all with their families, and so wrong to commercialize a holiday to the point that it disappears altogether. “But we the consumers have brought this upon ourselves, with our willingness first to get up at dawn on Friday and then go out at midnight on Thanksgiving. “Next year I am sure stores will be open all day. “The only way to end this is to simply not go. I have never shopped on this weekend, at all. I wish others would also spend this time with family. “The retailers will offer the deals later if we just don’t respond to the Thanksgiving sales.” J.R.B.

NEXT QUESTION Do you think President Obama will be able to keep his promise that Americans will be able to keep canceled health insurance policies for a year as companies and consumers adjust to the new demands of the health care law. Why or why not? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to with Chatroom in the subject line.

“This is a very stupid idea and no I will not play into the greed of corporations. What is Thanksgiving but a day of thanks when families can get together? Now I hear that Krogers is going to be open ’til 5 p.m. to accommodate late shopping needs. “Corporations are becoming less and less family oriented and the stupid people that keep playing into their hands and shopping are just as much to fault. “Why do we keep pushing society to the needs of greed? What is the old saying: put off today what you can do tomorrow. “Wake up people, if no one shows up on holidays to shop, I’m sure the stores will extend the sales to the following day to entice all your shopping needs. “Don’t be stupid, play it smart - all you’re going to do is complain about the crowds, salespeople, and that you could not find what you wanted anyway.”




A publication of

County Adult Probation, Dress for Success. Diaz Law Offices, Mental Health Care advocates, just to name a few. According to the Family Justice Center Alliance, most criminal and civil justice systems make it difficult for victims to seek help and unintentionally wear them down. Victims are required to travel from office to office and wait for services that may be needed immediately. Victims often have to repeat their story over and over in order to “qualify” for assistance or even to be able to talk to professionals and advocates. Knowledge is power when people have the resources

available to make safe and positive choices. By having the partners under one roof for a period of time, it gives a victim answers right away and a direction to go or to try to put pieces back together. Domestic violence abusers typically dominate over their victim, physically and or mentally. The Family Justice Center allows a victim to ask questions and get information from the professional organizations and stay anonymous if they want to. Domestic violence victims have an anxiety and a fear that can be reduced when they have support and services available to them. The Family

Justice Center is a community-based policing strategy that is free for anyone who may need help. Clients who visit the Family Justice Center are treated with respect, the location is comfortable and convenient. Clients for the Family Justice Center can call the private phone line at 513-9398460 or come to the Center on Thursdays from noon- 4 p.m. or visit familyjusticecenter.

Lt. Angela Meyer is patrol commander for the Colerain Police Department.

Higher education’s lower standards hurt students The Fisher decision in Texas has caused me to do additional thinking about education. Some people may take what I am going to say as prejudiced or against social progress. That is certainly not my intention. There are serious wrongs in our education system. The use of affirmative action to level college enrollments is a serious mistake. Inner city schools are failing their students by not giving them standards equal to said better schools in suburbia. When a future student is selected because he or she was in the top 10 percent of one of those failing high schools, that student may be at a serious disadvantage when compared to the other students. I have great admiration for those few who recognize this failure. It was not of their making and they must accept the challenge to perform to acceptable standards. Self esteem and hard work along with encouragement from the faculty will work wonders. When I was teaching at a small rural community college, many of my students were from low income homes and were juniors and seniors at the local high school. They

were given the opportunity to go to college by the school board and encouraged by their parents to take this chalEdward lenge. Levy As a volunCOMMUNITY teer, my rePRESS GUEST COLUMNIST ward was to see them succeed. It was with great pleasure that I saw them go on to bachelor’s and higher degrees. Writing a letter of recommendation for them was not a task, but an affirmation that education was a cooperation between the student, their family and a teacher who prized their future. It was there that I became aware that it is not what goes into the college that counts, but what comes out of it. For every problem there has to be a solution. Here is mine. Every applicant to college should be given a random application number that has no identifiers. The only qualifier should be in the case of an all male or female institution. A standardized test should be used for qualification.

Certain allowances may be made for children of alumni or donors. But, those allowances should require advance notice to all applicants. Acceptances would then be made based on the scores on the admission test. If dormitory space is limited, then adjustments would be made for proper sleeping arrangements. Then, a final admission adjustment could be made by selecting the next best applicants by sex. The advantage to this type of system is that it would cause public education in the inner city to actually teach the students. Each system would be graded by the percentage of students that applied and were accepted into college. Those schools would have a strong incentive to see that the parents are involved in the education of their children. My final qualification is that each college would have to make public the percentage of students that graduate and the number of graduates that found employment within four months of graduation. It is time to make college worth the increasing price. Edward Levy is a resident of Montgomery.

Tips to keep the dogs away from the Thanksgiving table There is no meal of the year that quite compares to that of Thanksgiving. As you’re preparing for your holiday, if you do not want your dog bumping you at the dinner table, the time to plan for success is now. Remember if a behavior reoccurs it is because it has been reinforced. So, if you know in advance that your dog’s bumping at the table behavior is very probable, here are a few ideas: You can rearrange what happens in the environment immediately before the behavior is set into motion to give less value to the bumping behavior and more value to resting. Some suggestions include satiating your dog before you sit down by feeding him in advance or redirecting

his attention by giving him a tasty steak bone to chew on or a foraging toy that will keep his attention for Lisa awhile, or Desatnik taking him for COMMUNITY PRESS a long walk GUEST COLUMNIST prior to the meal. You can also teach your dog in advance an alternative behavior that will produce for him the same or more value than what he would get if he bumped you at the table – while removing any positive consequences to the bumping behavior. So, begin by teaching the alternative behavior (like

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

sitting or laying down). Once on cue you can shape the behavior for longer durations before delivering reinforcement. Then, you can cue him to do the wanted behavior before you sit down to a meal and reinforce it. At the same time, if he begs, you can simply push your plate in to the center of the table and turn your back to him while sitting. Practice. Practice. Practice. Always make the wanted behavior easier and more valuable than the unwanted behavior. In addition to her public relations work, Lisa Desatnik is a pet trainer who uses positive strategies for teaching pets & their caregivers how to modify behaviors and solve problems. She lives in Dillonvale.

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.




Former hospital could be crime lab Gannett News Service


amilton County commissioners have known for more than two years that the county needs a new crime lab. But the county’s shrinking budget has made the $56 million renovation impossible. Hamilton County Coroner Dr. Lakshmi Kode Sammarco is pitching a new plan, one with a price tag that’s a third of what it once was. She wants to take over vacated Mercy Mount Airy Hospital and renovate the first floor. The estimated cost: $21.5 million. Commissioners would likely have to borrow at least some of the money. There is no specific plan on where to get the money, but county leaders are hoping the University of Cincinnati buys the current lab in Corryville, which could help pay for the new crime lab. The new plan is a scaleddown version of a previous Mercy Mount Airy plan that included space for the sheriff’s office and Cincinnati Police Department. Commissioners have until the end of January to make a decision. Catholic Health Partners had wanted an answer this week, but county administrators pushed for more time. Every month the building sits vacant costs the hospital $100,000. “This is our best chance in the near future to get a new

coroner’s office and crime lab,” Sammarco said. “This is something we cannot afford to lose.” Without the gift of the hospital building – valued at $11.4 million, according the Hamilton County Auditor’s Office – the project wouldn’t be possible for at least five or 10 years, Sammarco said. Hamilton County Commissioner Greg Hartmann said: “This is as close to a deal as we’ve ever had.” Hamilton County Board of Commissioners President Chris Monzel said the county is looking at what it will need in the future. “The question is: Do we need a county crime lab?” said Monzel, a Republican like Hartmann. Other options: letting the state handle local lab work or forming a regional lab, as other Ohio counties have done. Any decision, Monzel said, will include a cost analysis that looks at whether the move is in the best interest of the citizens. Todd Portune, the board’s only Democrat, called it a “very good plan.” But, he added, the conversation must include law enforcement agencies. The recession ravaged Hamilton County’s operating budget. Adjusted for inflation, the county’s budget is a third the size it was a decade ago. Next year will be the first since 2008 most departments won’t have to make cuts, but that’s partly because commis-

Dr. Lakshmi Kode Sammarco, Hamilton County coroner, sits in the cramped firearms section of the crime lab. CARA OWSLEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS



Dana Greely, left, and Emily Weber, trace evidence examiners in the DNA section of the Hamilton County Crime Lab, do a ignitable liquid anaylisis. Two years after experts derided Hamilton County’s Crime Lab as so cramped and outdated it put criminal cases at risk, Coroner Dr. Lakshmi Kode Sammarco has a plan to solve all the lab’s woes for $21 million – a bargain compared to past plans.CARA OWSLEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

sioners took $6.6 million from the county’s indigent care levy to cover some sheriff’s office expenses. At the end of the year the county’s rainy day fund is projected at $23.5 million – 12 percent of this year’s $195 million operations budget. No money has been set aside for large capital projects. When the current crime lab was built in 1972 it was meant to house half the number of people working there now – 50 people. DNA testing didn’t exist then. A 2011 investigation by the Cincinnati Enquirer revealed the county’s crime lab was cramped and understaffed, putting criminal convictions at risk. Evidence that could be used in trials was stored in open corridors, leaving it vulnerable to contamination. The lab was so understaffed that some cases were never investigated. Sammarco says that all remains true. A 2012 study by Detroitbased Crime Lab Design, a consulting firm brought in by the county, warned overcrowding was “jeopardizing the integrity” of evidence. The study’s authors suggested three options: a $16.5 million renovation to the current lab; a $35 million addition; or a new $56 million crime lab that would be double the size of the current Corryville facility. “The best thing Hamilton County can do is get a new lab, which they urgently need,” Ohio Attorney General Mike DeWine said then. The new plan would give the coroner’s office a new morgue, crime lab and autopsy suites. The coroner’s office would take over 200,000 square feet, half of which would be renovated and be used immediately. The other half would be saved for future growth. The current Corryville office is 35,000 square feet. The county, Sammarco said, could sell its current building to neighbor University of Cincinnati. There have been no concrete discussions about sale price, but the university is interested, Sammarco said. University spokesman Greg Hand said there have been “some discussions” with the

Kelly Ashton-Hand, forensic analyst, works in the DNA section of the Hamilton County's Crime Lab. When the current crime lab was built in 1972 it was meant to house half the number of people working there now – 50 people. DNA testing didn’t exist.CARA OWSLEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

county about facilities and service swaps in relation to the coroner’s office. But there is no firm plan, he said. The university owns the land the office sits on, which it leases to the county. That lease doesn’t end for 58 more years. The county owns the building. Hamilton County Prosecutor Joe Deters, whose office relies on the crime lab’s testing, said, “A new crime lab would be great. If we had the money for it, I’d support it.” Michele Young, who lives in the county, founded the Hamil-

ton County Committee to Keep the Public Safe to help Sammarco sell the $21.5 million plan. “Nobody has said they don’t want this,” Young said. “Our goal is to bring the support together.” The group is reaching out to law enforcement agencies and business leaders. “The crime lab is essential to good law enforcement,” Young said. “Dr. Sammarco came up with a win-win plan. We’ll never see a gift like this again.”

The old Mercy Mount Airy Hospital could become Hamilton County's new crime lab under a proposal by county Coroner Dr. Lakshmi Kode Sammarco. The estimated cost of this project would be $21.5 million.TONY JONES/THE COMMUNITY PRESS




Art Exhibits

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.

Selections 2013, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road, The 16th, and region’s longest continuously running, biennial exhibition of works created by regional high school students as selected by their art teachers. Free. 244-4314; ssg. Delhi Township.

Selections 2013, 1-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, Free. 244-4314; Delhi 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.

Dining Events All-You-Can-Eat Breakfast, 9 a.m.-noon, Fraternal Order of Eagles - Mount Healthy Aerie 2193, 1620 Kinney Ave., $8. 931-2989. Mount Healthy.

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. For 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.

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 W. Galbraith Road, Lower level. One-mile walk in powerful, low-impact, indoor, aerobic workout. Free. 324-6173. North College Hill.

Holiday - Christmas

Health / Wellness Mobile Heart Screenings, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Kroger Forest Park, 1212 W. Kemper Road, Several screening packages available to test risk of heart attack, stroke, aneurysm and other major diseases. Appointment required. 866-819-0127; Forest Park.

On Stage - Student Theater Sherlock Holmes and the Case of the Jersey Lily, 7:30-9:30 p.m., St. Xavier High School, 600 W. North Bend Road, Walter C. Deye Performance Center. Written and adapted by Katie Forgette. $10. Reservations required. 761-7600, ext. 586. Finneytown.

Senior Citizens Open House, 2-4 p.m., Triple Creek Retirement Community, 11230 Pippin Road, 2540-B Strawberry Lane. For seniors who want to avoid the hassles of homeownership while still maintaining their independence. Free. Through Dec. 19. 851-0601; Colerain Township. Movement Class for Seniors, 11 a.m.-noon, Guenthner Physical Therapy, 5557 Cheviot Road, $6, first class free. 923-1700; Monfort Heights.

FRIDAY, NOV. 22 Art Exhibits Selections 2013, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, Free. 244-4314; Delhi Township.

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.

Holiday - Christmas Christkindlmarkt, 5-10 p.m., Germania Society of Cincinnati, 3529 W. Kemper Road, In heated pavilion. German food, crafts, candy, ornaments, carriage rides, entertainment and more. $3, free ages 14 and under. 742-0060; Colerain Township.

Music - Classic Rock Randy Peak, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. 385-1005; Colerain Township.

On Stage - Student Theater Sherlock Holmes and the Case of the Jersey Lily, 7:30-9:30 p.m., St. Xavier High School, $10. Reservations required. 761-7600,

Oak Hills High School senior Rupert Spraul, left, and junior Ella Rivera rehearse a scene from the drama club’s upcoming performance of “Hello, Dolly!” Remaining show times are 7 p.m. Nov. 21-23 at the school, 3200 Ebenezer Road. Tickets are $10. For more information, call 348-0892.THANKS TO HOLLY DOAN SPRAUL ext. 586. Finneytown.

SATURDAY, NOV. 23 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101 Class, 9-11 a.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Learn to sew in one-on-one class setting making pillow and getting acquainted with sewing machine. All materials provided. $50. Registration required. 225-8441. Westwood. Needle Felt Snow Buddies, 2-5 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Learn needle felting and make your own snowman to decorate your home for the holidays. All supplies included, all skill levels welcome. $35. 225-8441. Westwood. Knit a Christmas Ornament, 2-5 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Learn to knit two-color knit ornament and make one-of-akind gift. Intermediate level, yarn provided, students need to bring size 7 needles. For ages 10 and up. $10. 225-8441. Westwood.

Art Exhibits Selections 2013, 1-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, Free. 244-4314; Delhi Township.

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. Through Dec. 14. 9292427; Springfield Township.

Craft Shows Gingerbread Shoppe, 9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m., College Hill Presbyterian Church, 5742 Hamilton Ave., Craft fair and luncheon. More than 80 booths of handmade items and art plus craft area, bake sale and gourmet-level luncheon featuring mulligatawny soup, strawberry bread and chicken salad on croissant. Admission includes complimentary cup of wassail and door prize entry. $1. 8538489. College Hill.

a.m., Northgate Mall, 9501 Colerain Ave., Across from playland near Macy’s. Designed to help lift mood, strengthen bones and joints, improve balance/coordination, spend time with baby and make new friends. $8. Registration required. 478-1399. Colerain Township.

Cashdollar, blues sensation Carolyn Wonderland, Texas vocalist of the year Shelley King, award-winning bassist Sarah Brown and session drummer Lisa Pankratz. Benefits Catholic Elementary School Tuition Assistance Programs. $35. 4840157; College Hill.

Christkindlmarkt, Noon-5 p.m., Germania Society of Cincinnati, $3, free ages 14 and under. 742-0060; Colerain Township.

Home & Garden Hamilton County Recycling and Solid Waste District Yard Trimmings Drop-Off, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 598-3089; 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.

Health / Wellness

Music - Country


Family Birthing Center Tour, Noon-1 p.m., Mercy Health – West Hospital, 3300 Mercy Health Blvd., Free. 389-5335. Monfort Heights.

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

Animal Tracks, 2 p.m., FarbachWerner Nature Preserve, 3455 Poole Road, Ellenwood Nature Barn. Learn about what local animals leave behind and make a craft to take home. Free, vehicle permit required. 5217275; Colerain Township. Name That Tree, 2 p.m., Winton Woods, 10245 Winton Road, Great Oaks Trail. What tree root was used for a tonic? What three is the host plant for the zebra swallowtail butterfly caterpillar? Which tree’s bark was used for tanning leather? Learn the names and how to identify these trees and others. Free, vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Springfield Township.

Holiday - Christmas

Music - Rock

Christkindlmarkt, 11 a.m.-10 p.m., Germania Society of Cincinnati, $3, free ages 14 and under. 742-0060; Colerain Township.

Rend Collective Experiment, 7:30 p.m., The Underground, 1140 Smiley Ave., Official time TBA. With Audrey Assad and Bellarive. 825-8200; Forest Park.

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.

Getting Ready for Winter, 2 p.m., Winton Woods, 10245 Winton Road, Winton Centre. Winter is about to arrive. Join the naturalist to see why all the animals are scurrying about. Free, vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Springfield 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 - Choral Fantasy in Four Parts, 7:30-10 p.m., College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road, Auditorium. Celebration of a cappella harmony featuring Barbershop Harmony Society’s Fantasy Quartet. Also appearing: Cincinnati Sound Chorus and regional quartet champions iTones and Spot On. Benefits Cincinnati Sound Chorus and Greater Cincinnati Harmony Festival. $25 VIP, $20, $15 balcony; youth and group discounts available. Reservations required. 554-2648. Delhi Township.

Exercise Classes

Music - Concerts

Zumba Fitness, 10:30-11:30 a.m., St. John’s Westminster Union Church, 1085 Neeb Road, $5. 347-4613. Delhi Township. Striders With Strollers, 9-10

Texas Guitar Women, 7:30-10 p.m., McAuley High School, 6000 Oakwood Ave., All-female blues and roots lineup features fivetime Grammy-winner Cindy

On Stage - Student Theater Sherlock Holmes and the Case of the Jersey Lily, 7:30-9:30 p.m., St. Xavier High School, $10. Reservations required. 761-7600, ext. 586. Finneytown. Hello Dolly, 2 p.m. and 7 p.m., Oak Hills High School, $10. 348-0892. Green Township.

Recreation Outdoor Archery, 3 p.m., Winton Woods, 10245 Winton Road, Adventure Outpost. Registration required online by Nov. 21. Basics of shooting a compound bow plus target practice. Archers must be able to pull a minimum of 10 pounds draw weight. With certified archery instructor. Ages 8 and up. Adult must accompany ages 8-17. $15, vehicle permit required. Registration required. 521-7275; Springfield Township. Glow Disc Golf, 5:30-7 p.m., Winton Woods, 10245 Winton Road, Disc Golf Course. Registration required online by Nov. 21. Bring your own disc or Frisbee, or rent one. $5, $5 to rent glow disc; vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Springfield Township.

SUNDAY, NOV. 24 Art Exhibits

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. Hatha Yoga, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Colerain Township Community Center, $6. 741-8802; Colerain Township. Flex Silver Sneakers Exercise Class, 9:30-10 a.m., Colerain Township Community Center, $3. 923-5050; Colerain Township. Fit Bodz, 6:15-7:15 p.m., Colerain Township Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Lose weight, lose body fat, increase strength, stamina and flexibility. Bring mat, dumbbells, towel and water bottle. $8. 741-8802; Colerain Township. Striders With Strollers, 9-10 a.m., Northgate Mall, $8. Registration required. 478-1399. Colerain 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.

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

TUESDAY, NOV. 26 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101 Class, 11 a.m.-1 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441. Westwood.

Community Dance


Continentals Round Dance Club, 1 p.m., Trinity Lutheran Church, 1553 Kinney Ave.,For beginners. Phase III-V level round dance club. $6. Through Dec. 17. 929-2427. Mount Healthy. Team Jeff Anderson Line Dancing, 6-7 p.m., Colerain Township Community Center, $5. 741-8802; Colerain Township.

Art & Craft Classes

Exercise Classes

Stained Glass Make It and Take It, 6:30-9 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 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; Westwood.

Zumba Gold, 9-10 a.m., Colerain Township Community Center, $5. 741-8802; Colerain Township. Fit Chixx, 10-10:45 a.m., Colerain Township Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Strength training, plyometrics, cardio and core. $5. 205-9772. Colerain Township.

Art Exhibits


Selections 2013, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, Free. 244-4314; Delhi Township.

Grand Gator Day, 10:30-11:15 a.m. and 2-2:45 p.m., Dater Montessori School, 6-9, 9-12 and pre-K disability classes. Free. 363-0900. Westwood.

Shopping Coin Show, 10 a.m.-4 p.m., American Legion Post Hugh Watson Post 530 Greenhills, 11100 Winton Road, Free admission. 937-376-2807. Greenhills.

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. Through Dec. 16. 929-2427. Greenhills. Unicorners Singles Square Dance Club, 7:30-9:30 p.m., Trinity Lutheran Church, 1553

Senior Citizens Senior Executive Club, 1:302:30 p.m., Triple Creek Retirement Community, 11230 Pippin Road, Bingo. Opportunity to meet new people and have group of friends to discuss topics of interest. Free. Reservations required. 851-0601; Colerain Township.



Thanksgiving recipes feature cranberries, pumpkin ably most, to bake out, substitute 1 ⁄4 cup water or cranberry juice. When we were Rita kids, mom Heikenfeld had us kids pick RITA’S KITCHEN through the berries and remove “tails” and foreign bits of whatever that might be in the bag. That was in the dark ages! Now cranberries are so well processed that all you have to do is wash them.

Next week, our Community Press kitchens will be buzzing with activity, from drying the bread for the stuffing to making “must have” traditional pumpkin desserts. A reminder: Give your frozen turkey enough time to thaw. My experience is that it takes a lot longer to thaw than the package states. If it’s not thawed in time, put the whole thing, wrapped, in cool water and change the water about every half hour until thawed. Also remember those who are alone, or can’t get out. Send a card, give them a call or, best idea, invite them to your table. And no matter how you spend this holiday, remember also that having some place to go is home, having someone to love is family and having both is a blessing.

1 bag fresh cranberries, washed and picked over 11⁄2 cups sugar or to taste 1 ⁄4 cup brandy or cognac 1 ⁄4 cup frozen orange concentrate, thawed but not diluted 1 cup chopped walnuts

Mix together everything but nuts. Sprinkle nuts on top and push them in a bit. Bake uncovered until berries have absorbed most of the liquid and most have popped, about 45 minutes. Can be done ahead. Great served warm, room temperature or chilled.

Rita’s do-ahead, baked candied cranberries Another recipe that changes each time I make it. I really like this version. If you substitute Splenda, use the kind that measures out just like sugar. Now if you don’t want to use the liqueur, though it’s in the oven long enough for at least some of the alcohol, and prob-

Marilyn Hoskin’s cranberry celebration salad Here’s the salad so

many of you requested. Marilyn, a Milford reader, developed this from an Ocean Spray recipe and by reading the ingredients on the Kroger salad. Try substituting cherry gelatin if you like. Ginny Moorehouse’s recipe, equally delicious, is on my blog. She’s been making her version for years. 15 oz. crushed pineapple, drained, juice reserved 1 ⁄2 cup cranberry juice 2 tablespoons lemon juice 3 oz. raspberry gelatin 15 oz. can whole cranberry sauce 1 ⁄2 cup chopped walnuts 1 ⁄2 cup celery, chopped (optional, but good)

1 teaspoon salt

Preheat oven to 375400 degrees. Toss potatoes with oil, thyme, garlic, red pepper and salt. Make a single layer on baking sheet. Roast until tender and starting to brown 40-45 minutes uncovered. Garnish and serve.

Pumpkin pie cake/cobbler

1 29 oz. can pumpkin puree 4 large eggs, room

The are available online at www., at park entrance booths, visitor centers, boathouses and

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.

Preheat oven to 350 degrees.

Have You Been Diagnosed With Migraine Headaches? A clinical research study of an investigational migraine drug

Roasted sweet potatoes with garlic and thyme

What The purpose of this research study is to determine if a medicine (Theramine®) made from ingredients normally found in food will help prevent migraine headaches.

4 medium sweet potatoes, peeled and cut into 11⁄2-inch rounds 3 tablespoons extra virgin olive oil 1 tablespoon fresh thyme leaves or 1 teaspoon dry 2 garlic cloves, minced 1 ⁄4 to 1⁄2 teaspoon crushed red pepper flakes (optional)

Who Adults between the ages of 18 and 65 years of age who have been diagnosed with migraine headaches. Pay Qualified participants will receive compensation for their time and travel.

2014 park vehicle permits available Give yourself the gift of the great outdoors with a 2014 Great Parks of Hamilton County motor vehicle permit.

Blend everything for filling together until well mixed. Pour into sprayed 13-inch by 9-inch pan. Cobbler topping: 1 18.25 oz. box yellow cake mix 11⁄2 sticks butter, melted 3 tablespoons brown sugar 1 cup chopped nuts (optional) Whipped cream

A cross between a pumpkin pie, cake and cobbler. Make this a day ahead of time and refrigerate. Filling:

Boil pineapple juice, cranberry juice and lemon juice together. Add gelatin. Remove from heat and stir in cranberries. Put in fridge till almost set. Stir in nuts, celery and pineapple.

Sprinkle dry cake mix over batter. Drizzle butter over evenly. Sprinkle brown sugar over and then sprinkle nuts over that. Bake for 1 hour. Serve hot, room temperature or chilled, garnished with whipped cream. Serves 12.

temperature, beaten 1 cup sugar1⁄4 teaspoon salt 1 tablespoon pumpkin pie spice 1 ⁄2 teaspoon cinnamon (optional) 1 12 oz. can evaporated milk

other park locations. Annual permits are only $10. For additional information, call 513-521-7275.

Details For more information please call 513-614-7475 or email CE-0000574939

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

Sharonville United Methodist

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

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.






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

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

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


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

Deregulation confusing, aggravating to homeowners Deregulation has led to lower utility rates for Ohio customers, but its also led to a lot of confusion and aggravation among some homeowners. Some are confused by the variety of different rates offered, while others are aggravated at the house calls and phone calls they are receiving. Dozens of utility companies have entered Ohio looking for business. The sales tactics of some have led people to believe they were getting called upon by Duke Energy itself. Consumers tell me when they questioned why the salesman wanted to see their utility bill they were told, “Oh,

it’s all right, I work with Duke Energy.” In fact, while Duke does bill on behalf of Howard these utilAin ity compaHEY HOWARD! nies, the companies are actually in competition with Duke. Duke Energy’s Sally Thelen said Duke is aware of this and consumers should not be pressured. “Some of the concerns have been the aggressive tactics. Some folks have told us they’re feeling bullied. I would advise customers to read the contract,” Thelen

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

Evelyn Place Monuments


Owner: Pamela Poindexter

(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”

EVANGELICAL PRESBYTERIAN 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, 4. Seventh Day Adventist Saturday Worship at 10:00 AM. Language: Spanish Loving - Caring - and Sharing God’s Word Notes: Nursery School is provided at each Worship time English as a Second Language (ESL) is taught on Saturday 10-12 AM. Various Bible Studies are available. 4952 Winton Rd. • Fairfield

Saturday, Dec. 7 10-2 pm

Kick your holiday shopping off to a great start with an afternoon of shopping that supports your local vendors. Watch as the Civic Center is transformed into a holiday bazaar. Shop for everything from jewelry, personalized stationary, monogramming, spirit wear, and lots more.

For more information contact or call (513) 821-5200


1553 Kinney Ave, Mt. Healthy

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

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

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

Visitors Welcome




Northminster Presbyterian Church

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



www. 513-522-3026

Christ, the Prince of Peace


Mt. Healthy Christian Church

Quality Granite & Bronze Monuments & Markers

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

“Small enough to know you, Big enough to care”

8005 Pfeiffer Rd. Montgomery 791-3142 "Kingdom Come: God’s Kingdom Dream" Traditional Worship 8:20am & 11:00am Contemporary Worship 9:40am Sunday School (All ages) 9:40 & 11am Nursery Care Provided

Dr. Cathy Johns, Senior Pastor

Monfort Heights United Methodist Church

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

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".

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




said. Some of the contracts have grace periods allowing you to switch once you sign up, while other contracts have a cancellation fee if you choose to switch. In addition to making house calls, some utility companies are sending out letters offering incentives to get you to sign up. Incentives include such things as frequent flier miles and a $50 debit card. But, perhaps most annoying for some homeowners are the phone calls which can be incessant. “It got to where every time we’d sit down to eat it seemed like they had a camera in the house because that’s when the phone would ring,” said Joe Ann Kern. “I’ve just had them show up at my door several times over the summer always wanting me to switch, but I always turned them down. I don’t really understand it,” Robert Gillum said. Well, in order to understand it you have to check page two of your Duke Energy bill. There, you’ll find Duke’s Price To Compare section, which tells you the rate Duke is charging for electricity. Currently, it’s 6.13 cents per kilowatt hour. Dozens of companies offer competing electric rates and the best way to

find them is to check the Ohio Public Utilities Commission website for its Apples to Apples Price Comparison chart. I found comparable rates for as low as 4.95 cents per kilowatt hour. But, you need to check the terms of the offer to see how long the contract will last and whether there are any cancellation charges. Next, you can check Duke’s price for natural gas, which is found at the top of page two of your Duke bill. It says Duke’s price is .5596 cents. Compare that to the PUCO Comparison Chart for natural gas prices and you’ll find rates as low as .495 cents. But, once again, you need to carefully check the terms of the contract including the contractual period and cancellation charges. If you switch your electric or gas from Duke Energy nothing will change with your bill – or the connections to your home. Duke will still deliver the electricity and the gas through the same lines and the “Transportation Charges” will continue to show up on your bill. 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

ODA gives Crowley state dental award Dr. Joseph Crowley, a general dentist in Monfort Heights, has been awarded the Ohio Dental Association Distinguished Dentist Award. “Joe Crowley is a wellrespected leader in Cincinnati, across the state, and at the national level,” said Dr. Mark Bronson, a

past president of the ODA. “He has been a mentor to me in many ways as I have modeled my career in organized dentistry in his footsteps. ” Crowley received his DDS from The Ohio State University in 1976 and Crowley now has a private practice in Cincinnati. Crowley has served in a number of leadership positions with councils and advocacy programs of the American Dental Association, Ohio Dental Association and Cincinnati Dental Society, including stints as president of the ODA and president of the Cincinnati Dental Society. Crowley also is a fellow of the American College of Dentistry, the International College of Dentistry and the Pierre Fauchard Academy, and is a member of the Academy of General Dentistry. Crowley said his favorite part about being a dentist has always been patient care. “Doing the actual patient care, doing the dentistry, is really the high point of where I’ve been in my career. I love that,” he said. “I think it’s pretty interesting to be able to affect how people are able to have good things happen to them. Just the patient care is probably the thing that stands out still as the number one thing in my career.”



Bakeries’ gingerbread sales help local kids the-art equipment for Children’s Hospital, and Fernside, which has groups all over the city and is an affiliate of Hospice of Cincinnati. You can go into any of the participating stores and purchase the decorated gingerbread kids, or you can order them specially decorated with your child’s or grandchild’s name written on them. “I believe it is important that we donate some of our resources to charity, and there is not better way than to help hurting children,” said Gary Gotttenbusch from Servatii Pastry Shop, and spokesman for the Greater Cincinnati Retail Bakers Association. The following bakeries will have the gingerbread kids on sale from Dec. 5-

Members of the Greater Cincinnati Retail Bakers Association make gingerbread men cookies and donate a portion of the sales from these seasonal specialties to help children who have physical problems or emotional concerns due to the loss of someone in their family Buy a Kid, Help a Kid, No Kidding is the slogan chosen by Tom Davis, of Regina Bakery in North Bend, chairman of this event in its 22nd year. The size and price of these cookies vary from bakery to bakery, but the spirit prevails in all as no one wants to see a child hurting. Bakers in the Cincinnati area divide the proceeds from their cookie sale between Kindervelt, which provides state-of-

Dec. 31: » Harrison Home Bakery – Harrison » Graeter’s Bakeries – all locations » Bonomini Bakery – Northside » Little Dutch Bakery – Mt. Healthy » Wyoming Pastry Shop –Wyoming » Regina Bakery – North Bend and Cheviot » Patricia’s Wedding Cakes – Reading » Servatii Pastry Shop – all locations » Fantasy In Frosting – Newport, Ky. » Schmidt’s Bakery – Batesville » Bonnie Lynn Bakery – Blue Ash For more information contact or call 859-727-4146


This week, it’s the playscape at Northgate McDonald’s, 3624 Springdale Road. Correct answers came from Mary Bowling, Gail Hallgath, Debbie Fales, Nancy Bruner, Joane Donnelly, Pat Merfert, Dennis Boehm, Bill Courter, Pat Powell, Mimi and Papa Threm, Emily, Megan and the boys, Ron and Erma, Annette, Terry Petrey, Joan Wilson and Phyllis Ritter. Thanks for playing. See this week’s clue on A4.

Madison not only puts fans in the bleachers, she’s also a winner in the classroom. Madison Lewis is a senior at Ross High School with a 4.0 GPA. She is a member of the National Honor Society, Pure Harmony Treble Concert Choir, and Volunteer Advisory Board.

Pinnacle Orthopaedics & Sports Medicine’s Scholar Athlete Madison Lewis ROSS HIGH SCHOOL ’14

First Team All Conference Freshman year for Cross Country; Four years of Varsity Cross Country; Two years of Varsity Swim Team; One year of Varsity Track.


Dr. Cangemi, Dr. Daggy, Dr. McCullough Office locations at Ross, Oxford and Hamilton CE-0000567479



Is It the Fountain of Youth for Aging Minds?

Pharmacist of the Year Makes Memory Discovery of a Lifetime /0'A?9$3.= <;3?'3$9=:-. ,?+ 7A%A 6:A9%A?- 1%"= (;3: ;A 3%" ;9= !3:9A%:= ;38A 2AA% 4##59%> @#? * 3 ?A34 'A'#?& !944)

PHOENIX, ARIZONA — If Pharmacist of the Year, Dr. Gene Steiner, had a nickel for every time someone leaned over the counter and whispered, “Do you have anything that can improve my memory,” he would be a rich man today. It’s a question he’s heard countless times in his 45-year career. He has seen families torn apart by the anguish of memory loss and mental decline, a silent condition that threatens the independent lifestyle that seniors hold so dearly. In his years-long search for a drug or nutrient that could slow mental decline, >C 2%577& B#;%" =>C 5%?)CA. 5 %5=;A57. drug-free compound that helps aging brains ‘think and react,’ younger. Tired Brains Snap Awake! “It helps tired, forgetful brains to ‘snap awake,” says Dr. Steiner. Before Dr. Steiner recommended it to $;?=#'CA?. >C =A<C" <= 2A?=, *3<=><% 5 BC) days, I can tell you without reservation that my memory became crystal clear!” “Speaking for pharmacists everywhere, )C 2%577& >5:C ?#'C=><%@ =>5= )C $5% recommend that is safe and effective. And you don’t need a prescription either!”


Feeding an Older Brain The formula helps oxygenate listless brain cells to revitalize and protect them from free radicals caused by stress and toxins. It also helps restore depleted neurotransmitPharmacist of the Year, Dr. Gene ter levels, while Steiner, PharmD, feeding the aging was so impressed mind with brainwith his newfound memory powers that ?!C$<2$ %;=A<C%=? protective he recommended the and patented, prescription- antioxidants. free memory formula “I had such to his pharmacy marvelous repatients with great sults with this success. memory pill that I not only started recommending it to my customers, I even shared it with other physicians!”

Kenny Bierschenk leads the Westside Community Band during a concert in Newport earlier this year. The band will present its annual holiday concert Sunday, Dec. 1, at the College of Mount St. Joseph. Those who attend are encouraged to bring a toy for the Toys for Tots campaign. FILE PHOTO

Concert supports Toys for Tots For years, pharmacists told disappointed patients that memory loss was inevitable. A new, drug-free cognitive formula may help improve mind, mood, and memory in as little as 30 days.

Pharmacy Best-Seller “It became the best-selling brain health product in my pharmacy and customers were returning to thank me for introducing them to it.” Users like Selwyn Howell* agree. He credits the memory compound with 4#7?=CA<%@ ><? $#%2"C%$C, “It helped me speak out more than I ;?C" =#, 6 5' @A#)<%@ '#AC $#%2"C%= every day. Carey S.* reports, “I feel so much more focused and with the new energy I’m now ready to tackle the things I’ve been putting off for years!” Elizabeth K.* of Rochester, New York experienced a night-and-day difference in her mind and memory. At the age of 54, her memory was declining at an “alarming rate.” “I was about to consult a neurologist when I read a newspaper article about it.” “It took about a month for the 'C'#A& 4C%C2= =# 8<$8 <%, 9<( '#%=>? later, even my husband was impressed with my improved memory. And I am very happy with my renewed mental clarity and focus!” “I highly recommend it,” says Dr. Steiner. “This drug-free compound called Procera AVH is the perfect supplement for increasing one’s brain power. If it worked for me, it can work for you!”

Get a Free 30-Day Supply of this Pharmacist-Recommended Memory Formula! Call the toll-free number below to see how you can reserve your free 30day supply of Procera AVH, the same, patented memory formula used by Dr. Steiner. It is the #1-selling memory formula in the US, and it is also mentioned in the medically acclaimed book, 20/20 Brainpower: 20 Days to a Quicker, Calmer, Sharper Mind! Claim Your Free Copy of the TopSelling Book, 20/20 Brainpower 3>C% &#; $577 =>C =#77-BACC %;'4CA below, ask how you can also receive a free copy of the medically acclaimed book, 20/20 Brainpower: 20 Days to a Quicker, Calmer, Sharper, Mind! It’s a $20 value, yours free! But don’t wait, supplies are limited! Free Brain Detox Formula,Too! /C #%C #B =>C 2A?= 0++ $577CA?. 5%" &#; can also receive a free supply of the 4A5<% "C=#( B#A';75 =>5= <? ?$<C%=<2$577& designed to help increase mental clarity 5%" B#$;? C:C% B;A=>CA 4& >C7!<%@ 1;?> away toxins in the brain. Call now while supplies last!

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By Kurt Backscheider

The Westside Community Band is celebrating the beginning of the holiday season while also supporting a worthy cause. Community members are invited to usher in the sounds of the season at the band’s annual Christmas concert, set for 2 p.m. Sunday, Dec.1, in the theater at the College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road. Not only does the concert help people get into the holiday spirit, but he said it also benefits Toys for Tots. Kenny Bierschenk, director of the band, said this is the fifth or sixth year the band has been involved in supporting Toys for Tots. Those who attend the concert are encouraged to bring new, unwrapped toys to help the U.S. Marine Corps in its effort to make Christmas brighter

In the holiday spirit The Community Press is counting down the holidays by running stories about the people, events and programs that make it a special time of year in the Western Hills, Delhi and Price Hill areas. If you are involved with a giving or charitable organization, Christmas show or other holiday event or tradition (including family traditions), tell us about it. Send an e-mail to rmaloney@

for less fortunate children in the Cincinnati area. Monetary donations for Toys for Tots are also accepted. Former Springfield Township resident Mary Artmayer, a trumpet player who has been a member of the community

band for 30 years, said it’s the season of giving and she’s proud to be involved in the band and its benefit concert. Bierschenk said the holiday concert and collection for Toys for Tots has been successful each year, and the band wants to make it bigger every year. The 55-member band will perform Christmas music of all types, he said, mixing traditional carols with modern holiday tunes. “This is usually a wellattended, nice concert,” Artmayer said. “It’s familiar music. People like to hear Christmas music, it puts you in the mood for the holidays.” Admission to the concert is free. For more information about the concert and band, visit CommunityBand.

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DEATHS Everett Crouch Jr.

Walter Gerbus

(Erika), Sharon (Andy), Amanda, Brittney; great-grandchildren Brayden, Addyson, Rayne, River, Carter, Kaleb, Cayden, Landon, Noah; sister-in-law Peggy Heidel. Preceded in death by grandsons Matt “Fin,” Scott. Services were Nov. 5 at Frederick Funeral Home. Memorials to: American Lung Association, 4050 Executive Park Drive, Cincinnati, OH 45241.

Everett Lee Crouch Jr., 81, died Nov. 8. He was owner of Crouch’s Treasure Lake in Petersburg, Ky. Survived by children Beverly (Ron Frank) Reardon, Cynthia (Jon) Braude, Everett (Theresa) Crouch III; grandchildren Amy, Crystal (Sean), Lee Crouch (Hope), Doug, Benjy; great-grandchildren Cody, Conner, Shylee; sister Joyce (Charlie) Hungler;m many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by wife Mary Carol Crouch. Services were 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, Nov. 26, at the First Church of Christ, 6080 Camp Ernst Road, Burlington, Ky. Arrangements by Neidhard-Minges Funeral Home. Memorials to The Leukemia & Lymphoma Society.

Walter E. Gerbus, 81, Springfield Township, died Nov. 7. He was founder of Gerbus Remodeling and Homes by Gerbus. He was an Air Force veteran, a member of the St. Patrick Gerbus Council, Knights of Columbus, and a lifelong member of Catholic Kolping Society. Survived by wife Ann Gerbus; children David (Barb), Paul (Connie), Walt (Donna), Alan (Mary), Kevin (Valerie) Gerbus, Cathy (Rob) Jung, Diane (Tom) Glover; siblings Hank Gerbus, Marlyn Jacobs; 28 grandchildren; six great-grandchildren. Preced-

Mary Alice Fritz Mary Alice Fritz, 83, died Nov. 11. She was an executive secretary for Procter & Gamble for more than 30 years. Survived by siblings Alfred (Carol) Fritz Jr., Ruth (the late Elmer) George; Fritz eight nieces and nephews; 18 great-nieces and nephews; nine great-greatnieces and nephews. Preceded in death by parents Alfred, Janet Fritz, sisters Jean (Don) Hill, Dorothy Fritz. Services were Nov. 14 at St. Ignatius of Loyola. Arrangements by Meyer & Geiser Funeral Home. Memorials to: Little Sisters of the Poor, 476 Riddle Road, Cincinnati, OH 45220.

Mary Finley Mary Heidel Finley, 80, Colerain Township, died Nov. 1. Survived by husband Robert Finley; children Bill (Terri) Finley, Debbie (Jim) Zeisler, Patty (Sherman) Brownfield, Connie Burns, Peggy (Jeff) Boudreaux; grandchildren Stephanie, Greg, Jeff, Stephen, Michelle, Michael, Jesse

ed in death by brother Joe Gerbus. Services were Nov. 11 at St. Bartholomew. Arrangements by Mihovk-Rosenacker Funeral Home. Memorials to: Fr. David Hiller Fund, 10235 Mill Road, Cincinnati, OH 45231.

Wilma Hartmann Wilma King Hartmann, 76, Colerain Township, died Oct. 29. Survived by children Bruce (Jenny), Randy, Greg (Jill) Hartmann, Mary Ann Finke; siblings Diane Kirschner, Jimmy King; 13 grandchildren; 12 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband John Hartmann, daughter Neva Hartmann. Services were Nov. 2 at St. John the Baptist. Arrangements by Frederick Funeral Home. Memorials to: Hospice of Cincin-

nati, 4310 Cooper Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45242.


Donald Herren Donald G. Herren, 83, Monfort Heights, died Nov. 12. He was an electrician who worked for Meier Electric and the Cincinnati Children’s Hospital. He was an Army veteran. Survived by wife Alma Herren; daughter Sandra (Jamie) Callan; granddaughters Cassie, Carrie Callan. Preceded in death by parents George, Alma Herren, siblings Vera, Ruth, Russ. Services were Nov. 15 at Mihovk-Rosenacker Funeral Home. Memorials to Vitas Hospice.

See DEATHS, Page B8

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Seniors can get applications and help completing forms by calling Council on Aging at (513) 721-1025.


You're invited to Admission on Markt the 38th Annual Day Kinderklaus Markt MARKT 2013


Saturday, November 23rd 9:30 am to 3:00 pm Newport Syndicate 18 E. 5th St., Newport, KY

Friday, November 22nd 6:30 to 10:00 pm Newport Syndicate 18 E. 5th St., Newport, KY $40 advance sale, $45 at the door Join us for all the fun of Markt plus Dinner Stations, Cash Bar, Live Music, and guest Emcees John Gumm and Bob Herzog of Local 12, WKRC Registration information available at

Questions: Contact Markt Chair, Katrina Smith at

Benefitting Cincinnati Children's Heart Institute - Kindervelt Neurodevelopmental, Educational, and Learning Center

DEATHS Continued from Page B7

Joan King Joan Schmitt King, 83, Colerain Township, died Nov. 11. Survived by husband Bill King; children Steve (Nancy), William King, Gail (Jay Melton) Sewell; stepchildren King Patsy (Don) Witt, Terry (Diane), Mike (Rita) King, Debbie (late Doug) Covington, Karen (Jimmy) Allen; sister Ruth; many grandchildren, great-grandchildren, nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by sisters Marion, Florence, Delores. Services were Nov. 15 at Frederick Funeral Home. Memorials may be sent to: Southwest Ohio Development Center, 4399 E. Bauman Lane, Batavia, OH 45103.

Jeffrey Marks Jeffrey Rosson Marks, 48, Colerain Township, died Nov. 7. Survived by mother Judy Marks; brother Gregory (Lois) Marks; nephew and nieces Jared, Lindsey, Taylor. Preceded in death by Marks father James Marks. Services were Nov. 11 at Groesbeck United Methodist Church. Arrangements by Frederick Funeral Home. Memorials to: Huntington’s Disease Society, 3537 Epley Lane, Cincinnati, OH 45247.

Helen Needles Helen Chitwood Needles, Green Township, died Oct. 8. She was a painter with showings in galleries in Cincinnati and across the country. She Needles also designed a pig for the Big Pig Gig. She was a Navy veteran. Survived by children, Susan (Bill) Unger, Kathy (Jack ) Helton, Bill (Kay ) Needles; grandchildren Chad, Erikka, Melissa, Dan, Devon, Stephen, Phillip, Emily, David; great-grandchildren Kendell, Luke, Peytton, Cade, Henry, Maddox, Parker, Jaxson, Molly. Preceded in death by husband William Needles, parents Claudia, Calvin Chitwood, seven siblings. Services were Oct. 15 at Newcomer Funeral Home. Memorials to the Women’s Art Club Cultural Center or Cincinnati Art Club.

Lillian Pfeiffenberger

Miami, Cleves, OH 45002.

Albert Starke

Lillian Hardesty Pfeiffenberger, Green Township, died Nov. 7. Survived by husband Robert Pfeiffenberger; children Susan Zoellner, Michael, Stephen (Colleen) PfeiffenPfeiffenberger berger, Debbi (Douglas) Miller, Jean (Vincent) Cerchio, Tina (Budgie) Nickoson; grandchildren Nicole (Joseph) Kleeman, Stephanie (Brian Weller), Rob (Megan Hauss) Zoellner, Devin, Danielle, Delanie Miller, Brian, Andrew (Jessica Nolte), Alyssa Cerchio, Lauren, Jonathan, Matthew Nickoson, Tyler, Emma Pfeiffenberger; great-grandchildren Aubrey, Quinton; siblings Margaret Maggio, Richard Hardesty; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by grandchild Bobbie Nickoson, parents Albert, Lillian Hardesty, siblings Robert Hardesty, Patricia Horchar. Services were Nov. 14 at St. Bernard Church. Arrangements by Meyer Funeral Home. Memorials to: Alzheimer’s Association, Greater Cincinnati Chapter, 644 Linn St., Suite 1026, Cincinnati, OH 45203 or Hospice of Cincinnati, c/o Bethesda Foundation Inc., P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45262-3597.

Ullonda Scherpenberg

Albert Raymond Lowell Starke, 96, Colerain Township, died Nov. 4. He was a Nationwide Insurance agent. He was a veteran of World War II and Korea. Starke Survived by wife Mary Starke; children Don (Terri) Starke, Dianne (Jesse) Wood, Dona (Ty) Mason; grandchildren Tracy (Frank) Prestopino, Tosha (Eric) Duritsch, Don Starke, Jesse IV, Rick (Maria), Joey Wood, Sara (James) Parrott; seven greatgrandchildren. Services were Nov. 7 at Frederick Funeral Home. Memorials to: Disabled American Veterans, 3725 Alexandria Pike, Cold Spring, KY 41076.

Bill Plummer George William “Bill” Plummer, 78, Green Township, died Nov. 9. He was executive director of the Boys & Girls Clubs of Greater Cincinnati. He was an Plummer Air Force veteran of Korea. Survived by wife Doris “Dee” Plummer; daughters Dawn (Brian) Redden, Marcy (Dale) Bryant; grandchildren Andrew, Brandon, Briana, Kasey. Preceded in death by granddaughter Kayla, parents George, Ruth Plummer. Services were Nov. 12 at Dennis George Funeral Home. Memorials to: Boys & Girls Clubs of Greater Cincinnati, c/o Dennis George Funeral Home, 44 S.

Ullonda Huber Scherpenberg, 92, Colerain Township, died Nov. 8. Survived by children Linda (Rick) Allendorf, Peggy (Kirk) Fritzsche, Ted A. (Carrie) Scherpenberg Scherpenberg; grandchildren Thea, Rich (Amy) Allendorf, Catherine (Martin) Lanning, Amy (Dan) Johnson, Adam, Julia, Brad Scherpenberg, Steven Fritzsche; seven great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband Ted P. Scherpenberg. Services were Nov. 13 at St. Ann Church. Arrangements by Frederick Funeral Home. Memorials to St. Ann Church.

Ruth Selm Ruth Oehler Selm, 86, White Oak, died Nov. 12. Survived by son David (Teresa) Selm; grandchildren Laura (Bradley) Walton, Leland, Elizabeth Selm; great-grandchildren Kourtney, Jordan; nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by husband Robert “Boots” Selm. Service were Nov. 16 at Arlington Memorial Gardens. Arrangements by Mihovk-Rosenacker Funeral Home. Memorials to the Hospice of Cincinnati or Council on Aging.

Edna Simon Edna Schmitt Simon, 96, Green Township, died Nov. 11. Survived by husband Generoso Simon; son Daniel (Linda) Nostheide; grandchildren Daniel (Wendy) Jr., Michael (Michelle) Nostheide, Simon Kristin (Michael) Combs; seven great-grandchildren; four sisters-in-law; two brothers-inlaw; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by siblings Walter, Louis, Howard, Bill Schmitt, Irene O’Connor. Services were Nov. 14 at Meyer Funeral Home. Memorials to: Hospice of Cincinnati Inc., c/o Bethesda Foundation Inc., P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263-3597 or American Heart Association, 5211 Madison Road, Cincinnati, OH 45227.

Linda Strack Linda Gonnella Strack, 45, Colerain Township, died Nov. 12. Survived by husband Shannon Strack; daughter Haylee Strack; father Strack Thomas (Linda) Gonnella; siblings Lisa, Tom (Jane), Tim (late Holly) Gonnella, Laurie (Rick) Emerson; parentsin-law Robert, Nancy Strack; sister-in-law Lisa (Eric) Catron; nieces and nephews Ricky, Taylor, Will, Josh, Maria, T.J., Logan, Spencer, Reese. Preceded in death by mother Mary Lou Gonnella. Arrangements by Frederick Funeral Home. Memorials to: Memorial Sloan Kettering Cancer Center, P.O. Box 27106, New York, NY 10087-7106.

Edward Volkerding Edward C. Volkerding, 90, Colerain Township, died Nov. 2. Survived by children Judy, Tom (Judy), Tim (Patty) Volkerding; grandchildren RaVolkerding chel, Hannah, Matthew (Tiffany), Paul, Joshua, Amanda, Megan; great-grandchildren McKayla, Xavier; sisters Sylvia Brosey, Doris Strittholt; nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by wife Jean Volkerding, sister Rhea Buttelwerth. Services were Nov. 8 at St. Margaret Mary. Arrangements by Frederick Funeral Home. Memorials to St. Margaret Mary Church.

See DEATHS, Page B9 CE-0000572293

We Gladly Accept Food Stamps


Prices effective 11/19/13 12/03/13

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POLICE REPORTS CINCINNATI DISTRICT 5 Arrests/citations Dante L. Ware, born 1994, possession of drug paraphernalia, possession of drugs, Nov. 2. Joeseph Matthews, born 1992, possession of drugs, Nov. 2. Marquez Edwards, born 1991, possession of drugs, Nov. 4. Eugene Hafford, born 1990, assault, burglary, Nov. 5. Kameron Arnold, born 1989, aggravated menacing, assault, criminal damaging or endangering, and violation of a temporary protection order, Nov. 6. Luis Flores, born 1975, permitting drug abuse, Nov. 6. Matthew J. Hornsby, born 1988, drug abuse and trafficking, Nov. 6. Wallace Evans, born 1983, do-

mestic violence, Nov. 6. Queena M. Hunter, born 1973, drug abuse and possession of drug paraphernalia, Nov. 7. Steven C. Branam, born 1991, carrying concealed weapons, Nov. 7. Anderson C. Stephen, born 1963, assault, Nov. 8. Audwin Faulk, born 1986, misdemeanor drug possession, Nov. 8. Iesha Hayes, born 1986, child endangering or neglect, Nov. 8. James A. Brown, born 1986, assault, Nov. 8. Tyler Michael Reese, born 1995, receiving stolen property and receiving a stolen motor vehicle, Nov. 9. Iesha Harris, born 1991, felonious assault and violation of a temporary protection order, Nov. 11. Jerome Brown, born 1987, domestic violence, Nov. 12.

5821 Lathrop Place, Nov. 12. 5837 Hamilton Ave., Nov. 5. 5042 Hawaiian Terrace, Nov. 7. 5785 Wielert Ave., Nov. 4. Unauthorized use of a motor vehicle 859 North Bend Road, Nov. 7. 2741 W. North Bend Road, Nov. 4. Violation of a protection order/consent agreement 6037 Tahiti Drive, Nov. 4.

COLERAIN TOWNSHIP Arrests/citations Karl White, 19, 2163 Roosevelt Ave., theft and assault, Oct. 19. Juvenile female, 16, theft , Oct. 19. Juvenile female, 16, theft, Oct. 19. Juvenile female, 17, theft, Oct. 19. Latasha Oden, 29, 145 E. Clifton Ave., theft, Oct. 20. Ellonzo Martin, 21, 2017 Vine St., aggravated robbery, Oct. 21. Sarah Lynch, 32, 1909 Savannah Way, criminal trespassing, complicity, Oct. 22. Juvenile female, 15, truancy, Oct. 22. Sarah Sammons, 27, 9925 Loralinda Drive, theft, Oct. 22. Juvenile female, 15, theft, Oct. 22. Juvenile female, 14, theft, Oct. 22. Lauren Giesling, 30, 9919 Kittywood Drive, theft, Oct. 22. Joshua Gerken, 26, 7141 Swirlwood Lane, operating a motor vehicle while ntoxicated, Oct. 23. Jerame Austin, 32, 8576 Neptune Drive, drug possession, Oct. 22. Juvenile female, 15, theft, Oct. 23. Juvenile female, 14, theft, Oct. 23. Austyn Tucker, 18, 5670 Haubner Road, criminal trespassing, Oct. 24. Whitney Mitchell, 23, 499 Springdale Road, theft, Oct. 25. Juvenile male, 14, theft, Oct. 25. Sondra Webb, 45, 207 N. Main St., theft, possession of drug paraphernalia and drug possession, Oct. 26. .


DEATHS Continued from Page B8

Mary Vordenberge Mary B. Vordenberge, 88, Mount Airy, died Nov. 5. She worked as a waitress and a food demonstrator. Survived by husband Jerry Silvati; daughters Frances Vordenberge Reich, Mary Waller; grandchildren Christie (Chad) Prior, Tracey (J. Todd) Gobel, Gregory (Melissa) Reich, Lori (Michael) Daulton; stepchildren Chuck (Ricklie), Jim (Carolyn), Linda (Tammy) Vordenberge, Michael (Susan), Joseph (Karen), Michelle (Randy) Silvati, Tina (Pat) Abbatiello; 12 step-grandchildren; 11 greatgrandchildren; eight step-greatgrandchildren. Preceded in death by husbands William Mullinger, Chuck Vordenberge. Services were Nov. 11 at Frederick Funeral Home. Memorials to a charity of the donor’s choice.

Aggravated menacing 6037 Tahiti Drive, Nov. 4. 2650 Kipling Ave., Nov. 10. Aggravated robbery 2687 Hillvista Lane, Nov. 5. Assault 6020 Budmar Ave., Nov. 6. 6037 Tahiti Drive, Nov. 4. 5374 Bahama Terrace, Nov. 12. Breaking and entering 5600 Colerain Ave., Nov. 7. Burglary 1906 Savannah Way, Nov. 10. 1444 Marlowe Ave., Nov. 7. 1538 Cedar Ave., Nov. 8. 8081 Daly Road, Nov. 5. Criminal damaging/endangering 1279 Brushwood Ave., Nov. 11. 1287 Brushwood Ave., Nov. 11. 1422 Elkton Place, Nov. 12. 5643 Folchi Drive, Nov. 12. 6028 Lantana Ave., Nov. 1. 6037 Tahiti Drive, Nov. 4. 7950 Cherrywood Court, Nov. 7. 2958 Highforest Lane, Nov. 8. 5033 Hawaiian Terrace, Nov. 5. Taking the identity of another 1901 Savannah Way, Nov. 10. Theft 1091 Loiska Lane, Nov. 6. 1539 Ambrose Ave., Nov. 12. 5509 Belmont Ave., Nov. 12. 5545 Belmont Ave., Nov. 4. 5641 Belmont Ave., Nov. 1.

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513 851 0601 • 11230 Pippin Road 513-851-0601 Colerain, OH 45231 • CE-0000562123

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Northwest press 112013