Students from Delshire Elementary in Delhi Township look over the Bigfoot Monster truck trailer parked in the school’s parking lot.
Volume 84 Number 5 © 2011 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
In the next few days your Community Press carrier will be stopping by Kraemer to collect $2.50 for delivery of this month’s Price Hill Press. Your carrier retains half of this amount as payment for his or her work. If you wish to add a tip to reward the carrier’s good service, both the carrier and The Community Press appreciate your generosity. This month we’re featuring Tommy Kraemer, a seventhgrader at St. William School, where is favorite subject is math. Kraemer loves playing basketball, football and volleyball, and likes hanging out with his friends. If you have questions about delivery, or if your child is interested in becoming part of our junior carrier program, please call 853-6263 or 8536277, or e-mail circulation manager Sharon Schachleiter at sschachleiter@ communitypress.com.
Some students are learning how to bank – and saving money for trips or college. The grade schoolers bank before school starts with the help of a local bank. – FULL STORY, A2
Find your community’s Web site by visiting Cincinnati.com/local and looking for your community’s name in the “Ohio (or Kentucky) communities” menu. You’ll find local news, sports, photos and events, tailored to where you live. You can even submit your own articles and photos using Share, our online submission tool.
Arlene Huff, of Price Hill, braves the snow storm Thursday, Jan. 20, dodging snowflakes as she shovels her driveway. Huff said she was out clearing snow three different times before 1 p.m. She said she would rather tackle it a little bit at a time than have to plow through several heavy inches of snow.
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B E C A U S E C O M M U N I T Y M AT T E R S
Quintet makes perfect flirts By Heidi Fallon
They’ve been pals for 60 years and celebrate those friendships once a month over breakfast. Calling themselves the Romeo’s for retired old men eating out, the five friends have been gathering around a table at the Glenway Avenue Bob Evans the second Tuesday of the month for at least 12 years. “I told them I came up with the name, but I actually stole it from another group I heard about,” said George Frank. Frank is the oldest of the group at 80. He said all five friends grew up in Delhi Township and all graduated from Western Hills High School. “Oak Hills didn’t have a high school back then,” said Frank, who now lives in Miami Heights. Rounding out the breakfast bunch are Dick Frey, 77, Bridgetown; Bob Tenner, 78, Delhi Township; Marvin White, 78, Miami Heights; and Dick Becknell, Sayler Park. “We’ve always stayed in touch, even after we graduated, some of us went into the service, got married and had families,” Frey said. While they stay away from religion and politics, the men said most any other topic is open for discussion. “We talk sports and things we did back in our party days,” Frey said, with a sly smile. That triggered names like The Topper Club and Five Points Tav-
Calling themselves the Romeos, from left is George Frank, Miami Heights; Dick Frey, Bridgetown; Bob Tenner, Delhi Township; and Marvin White, Miami Heights. Not pictured from the group of five is Dick Becknell, Sayler Park. They eat out meet monthly at Bob Evans on Glenway Avenue. ern to be mentioned. “We practically lived at Five Points,” Frank said. That prompted Tenner to remind his friends of sneaking into the drive-in in the trunk of his pale blue Dodge coupe. That reminded White about his first car, a 1936 Hudson. “Back then, if you saw one of us, you probably saw us all,”
Frank said. “We were always together. “I think we’re lucky to have stayed friends all these years and be able to come here once a month just to see one another.” Candy Webber, a Price Hill resident and a Bob Evan’s waitresses, said she loves waiting on the Romeo’s. “They make me laugh,” she
said, while topping off their coffee cups. “I hope I make them laugh, too. “They’re just really great guys and,” she added with a smile, “wonderful tippers.” That elicited a hearty laugh from the Romeo’s and the collective consensus that it’s good to be friends and even better to be old friends.
Students create memories for orphans By Kurt Backscheider email@example.com
Art students at Oak Hills High School put their talents to work to create lasting keepsakes for five children who live in an orphanage in Thailand. Students in the digital and alternative photography classes taught by Oak Hills art teacher Kristen Dierdorf recently completed work for the Memory Project, a nationwide initiative in which art students create original portraits for orphaned children around the world. Dierdorf said children who have been abandoned, orphaned, abused or neglected often have few personal keepsakes, and the purpose of the project is to provide the children with a special memory of their youth, to honor their heritage and identity and to help them build a positive self-image. She said when she signed up to participate in the program her students were able to choose which country and orphanage they wanted to help – her students chose to make portraits for five children who lost their parents in a tsunami. “I’ve wanted to do this project for three or four years,” Dierdorf said. “I have a passion for helping people in need.” “The opportunity to participate finally presented itself, and it’s just amazing the support this has received from the staff and students at Oak Hills,” she said. Dierdorf and her students received photographs of the five children who are awaiting portraits, and then for about one month they worked on laptop computers using Photoshop software to create digital, collage portraits. She said the portraits are displayed in a hallway at the high school and students and teachers are voting in an online survey to determine which 15 portraits, three for each child, will be delivered to the Memory Project. Oak Hills senior Gabby Abbatiello took the project one step further and painted a portrait
Oak Hills High School senior Gabby Abbatiello, of Green Township, uses software on a laptop computer to manipulate a digital image of an orphan from Thailand. Students in the digital photography classes at Oak Hills created portraits of five orphans from Thailand for the Memory Project. of one of the children during winter break. Her painting is being sent to the orphanage along with the 15 digital portraits. “I thought this project was really inspirational,” Abbatiello said. “I thought it was so sweet that I could make a little kid happy. I felt bad for these kids because they don’t have parents.” She said she spent about 20 hours perfecting the painting, and she used bright colors to make it vibrant and joyful. She said she was drawn to the cute smile and kind eyes of the child she painted, and she wanted to create a piece to help the young girl forget about her troubles for a while. “It feels really good to know I did some-
thing positive for somebody so young,” Abbatiello said. “I’m really proud I did this project and that she gets to see it. She’ll be able to keep it forever.” Dierdorf said for additional inspiration her students spoke with the Memory Project’s founder, Ben Schumaker, via Skype to learn why he started the initiative. “It really sparked another piece of motivation for the kids to finish the project strong,” Dierdorf said. She said it was neat to see her students apply skills they learned in the classroom while opening their hearts, promoting the value of sharing kindness and connecting with people on a global level.
Price Hill Press
January 26, 2011
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Find news and information from your community on the Web Covedale – cincinnati.com/covedale Price Hill – cincinnati.com/pricehill Hamilton County – cincinnati.com/hamiltoncounty News Marc Emral | Senior Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . 853-6264 | firstname.lastname@example.org Kurt Backscheider | Reporter . . . . . . . . . 853-6260 | email@example.com Jennie Key | Community Editor . . . . . . . . 853-6272 | firstname.lastname@example.org Melanie Laughman | Sports Editor . . . . . . . 248-7573 | email@example.com Tony Meale | Sports Reporter . . . . . . . . . . 853-6271 | firstname.lastname@example.org Nick Dudukovich | Sports Reporter . . . . . . 248-7570 | email@example.com Advertising Doug Hubbuch | Territory Sales Manager. 687-4614 | firstname.lastname@example.org Sue Gripshover Account Relationship Specialist. . . . . . . . . 768-8327 | email@example.com Dawn Zapkowski Account Relationship Specialist . . . . . . . . . 768-8215 | firstname.lastname@example.org Delivery For customer service. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 853-6263 | 853-6277 Sharon Schachleiter | Circulation Manager. 853-6279 | email@example.com Classified To place a Classified ad . . . . . . . . . . . . . 242-4000 | www.communityclassified.com To place an ad in Community Classified, call 242-4000.
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Students learn banking lessons By Heidi Fallon firstname.lastname@example.org
The deposits come in nickels, dimes and the occasional $5 bill. C.O. Harrison Elementary School students are continuing to learn the basics of banking with a PTA sponsored program. The PTA and Eagles Savings Bank give students in grades one HEIDI FALLON/STAFF through five the HEIDI FALLON/STAFF chance to open a sav- Kelci Barber concentrates as she fills out her deposit slip at the C.O. Harrison Elementary School first-grader Brandon Barber C.O. Harrison Elementary School bank. The first-grader is one of counts out his weekly bank deposit with the help of teller Olivia ings account. Students can make dozens of students who tote their allowances to school every Young, a fifth-grader. Barber brings a bag of change to the PTA their deposits every Tuesday to deposit in a savings account with Eagle Savings Bank. sponsored bank. Tuesday morning under the watchful John Helms said his Ludwig said about 20 to understand the importance of eye of PTA volunteers. saving and more about 30 students a week file granddaughter Kelci Barber “We have fifth-graders money in general,” Zalot said. through the bank lines was a recent bank prizewho volunteer to be the Maria said she deposits before school starts. She winner. tellers,” said Elaine Ludwig, the money she gets for said Eagle Savings has been Watching Kelci, a firstthe PTA mom in charge of birthdays and other special a great partner for the PTA. grader, fill out her deposit the program. “They have a drawing slip, Helms said he thinks occasions, and has amassed “We’ve been doing this about $350 since she every month and give the it’s a great program. for years and it’s just a won- opened her account five winning student an addi“It’s teaching her how to derful way to teach students years ago. save money and why it’s tional $25,” she said. about money and how to “They also have a yearly important to save,” he said. “I’m saving up for a trip save for a goal.” “It’s a lesson everyone we’re taking to Rome next drawing for $100.” Joe Zalot was helping his year,” she said. The PTA also gives should have.” fifth-grade daughter, Maria, Olivia Young, another incentive prizes weekly and For more on your community, set up her teller station in fifth-grade teller volunteer, a lollipop with every visit www.Cincinnati.com/ the school cafeteria. said she’s saving for college. deposit. delhitownship. “The bank helps her
Delhi sending bills for sidewalk repairs By Heidi Fallon email@example.com
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Residents of eight streets in Delhi Township should have gotten their notice about paying for sidewalk repairs. A total of 121 letters were to be mailed to residents on streets including Rawhide, Lariat and Can-
nas drives. The township had $55,000 worth of sidewalk repairs as part of a street repair project, according to Ron Ripperger, township public works director. Residents will have the option of pay for the repairs or having their portion of the repairs put on their property tax bills. Township trustees had a public hearing Jan. 12 for property owners to voice
concerns or questions about the sidewalk program. No one attended the hearing. Ripperger said the township has earmarked $10,000 for other sidewalk repairs that will be addressed on a complaint basis and that are not part of a road repair project. He said if a resident reports a sidewalk in need of fixing, his department
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will assess the need. If deemed worthy of repairs, the sidewalk will be fixed and the property owner billed for the cost of repairs. Again, the property owner has the option of paying the township or having it put on the property tax bill. For more on your community, visit www.Cincinnati.com/ delhitownship.
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
January 26, 2011
Catholic high schools partner with St. Vincent de Paul Catholic high schools will partner with St. Vincent de Paul during Catholic Schools Week to collect gently used furniture, household items and clothing for St. Vincent de Paul Thrift Stores and Donation Centers. The first annual Catholic Schools Week Donation Drive is set for Monday, Jan. 31 - Friday, Feb. 4. Participating high schools include Elder, La Salle, McAuley, Moeller, Mother of Mercy, Mount Notre Dame, Roger Bacon, Seton, St. Ursula Academy, and St. Xavier. St. Vincent de Paul spokeswoman Liz Carter said the charity is grateful
for the support received from local high schools all year long. “This new initiative during Catholic Schools Week is going to help students connect what they are learning in the classroom with making a difference for local families across Cincinnati,” she said. “The impact that these 10 area high schools will have, will truly be life changing for local families in need.” Matt Kemper, director of community service at St. Xavier High School, said the partnership provides an opportunity to help local families across Cincinnati who are struggling in this
economy. Gently used furniture and household items such as pots and pans are urgently needed. ˙Alumni from local high schools and other residents who want to get involved and donate can visit an area St. Vincent de Paul Thrift Store and Donation Center or call 513-4212273 to schedule a free pick-up. There are thrift store and donation center locations across Cincinnati and the charity’s newest location at 5555 Glenway Ave. near Glenway Crossing in Western Hill. For hours and directions, go to SVDPcincinnati.org.
Four Cincinnati Police Officers in District 3 were named employee of the month at the December meeting of the District 3 Police Community Relations and Resource Committee. District 3 Capt. Russ Neville selected the officers to receive the recognition because of their commitment to District 3, the Cincinnati Police Department and the neighborhoods served by District 3. They were also honored because of the exemplary quality of their work. Pictured, left to right, are Lt. Tim Brown, Sgt. Mark Hunley, Officer Carrie Higgins, Officer Leanne Branno and Capt. Neville.
BRIEFLY The Cincinnati Preservation Association will present “Little Known Jewels of the West Side,” in a program at 10 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 29. The presentation is an overview of hidden historic treasures of Cincinnati’s West Side neighborhoods, presented by architect Dave Zelman It will be held at the John Hauck House, 812 Dayton St., in the West End. West Side neighborhoods are full of wonders that delight the eye. The eyeopening PowerPoint tour showcases buildings and outof-the-way neighborhoods you’ve never seen before. From monumental stone houses to quaint little churches, and Greek revival temples to modernist homes, these treasures inspire neighborhood pride. Reservations are required due to limited space. Contact the association at 721-4506 or firstname.lastname@example.org. Admission is $5.
A Window on the Past will be the theme at the West Hills Music Club meeting at the Green Township branch of the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County, 6525 Bridgetown Road.. The meeting will discuss music and academic education in ante-bellum America. Performers will be Jewell Smith and Tami Morris. For the time and more information, call 481-3376.
Duebber to chair board
Delhi Township Trustee Al Duebber will be the president of the trustee board for 2011. Tr u s t e e s e l e c t e d Duebber to the one-year Duebber term and Mike Davis as vice president. At their Jan. 12 meeting, trustees also agreed to continue their regular meeting
schedule of 6 p.m. the second and last Wednesday of the month. Trustees meet at township administration offices, 934 Neeb Road. Trustees also approved the meeting schedule for its Financial Advisory Board. It will continue meeting at 7 p.m. the second and last Thursday of the month, one day after trustees meet. The board's meeting place is changing from the Neeb Road fire station to township offices.
The Delhi Township branch library will feature the author of “Holy Chow,” a story by the head chef at St. Peter in Chains Cathedral, at a program Feb. 15. Joanne Giovanna Delli Carpini Trimpe will talk about her culinary career and her cookbook which will be available to buy. The program is at 7 p.m. Tuesday, Feb. 15, at the library, 5095 Foley Road. Call 369-6019 for more information.
Oak Hills fashion show
The Oak Hills High School PTA invites community members to an evening of fun, food and fashions. The organization’s 2011 Fashion Show and fundraiser dinner is set for Friday, Feb. 25, at Receptions West, 3302 Westbourne Ave. Social hour, raffles and registration begins at 6:30 p.m. Dinner is served at 7:30 p.m., followed by an auction. Tickets are $35 per person, which includes dinner. Proceeds help support the six scholarships the PTA underwrites each year for Oak Hills High School seniors. Order tickets through ohhspta.org, or contact Tina LaScalea at 309-3470 or email@example.com.
The Cincinnati Metropolitan Orchestra will present its winter concert, “Symphonic Virtuosity,” at 3 p.m. Sunday, Feb.
27, in the Seton Performance Hall, 3901 Glenway Ave. This performance will feature violinist Jin Hee Kim, who will perform Bruch’s Violin Concerto No. 1. Kim has performed solo concerto and chamber music concerts in Europe, Canada, Korea and in the United States. She is the violin professor at the College of Mount St. Joseph. Other selections will include Beethoven’s “Coriolanus” Overture, “Les Preludes” by Lizst and selections from Bruckner’s Symphony No. 6. Admission is free, but donations are welcome. After the concert, patrons can enjoy an Italian dinner sponsored by the Elder High School Glee Club. Visit www.gocmo.org, or call the orchestra hotline at 941-8956 for more information.
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The 35th annual Elder Alumni Sports Stag is set for Tuesday, Feb. 15. This year’s featured speaker is University of Cincinnati head football coach Butch Jones. Tickets are $50 per person, or $125 for a special cocktail party with Jones and other celebrities. Cocktails begin at 5:30 p.m. followed by dinner at 7 p.m. The program begins at 8 p.m., and social follows until 11 p.m. For more informaztion, visit www.elderhs.org or contact the Elder alumni/development office at 921-3744.
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
January 26, 2011
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Lab day TONY JONES/STAFF
Sister Annette Muckerheide, a College of Mount St. Joseph professor, conducts a lab for McAuley juniors during the Women in Medicine Lab Day Jan. 14.
Gabrielle Bolin takes a look at the bacteria she prepared on a slide under the microscope in a biology lab at the College of Mount St. Joseph where juniors and seniors from McAuley High School were invited to participate in the Women in Medicine Lab Day. Sister Annette Muckerheide conducted a lab for the juniors where they apply bacteria to a slide to be viewed under a microscope. This was part of a hands-on college visit for students interested in careers in the behavioral and natural sciences. The McAuley students participated in four labs throughout the day â€“ math, biology, chemistry, and physics.
McAuley students Danielle Pfeife, left, and Malia Wenning stain their slides in a biology lab at the College of Mount St. Joseph during the Women in Medicine Lab Day.
Kely O'Shaughnessy, left, and Gabrielle Bolin prepare their slides for viewing in a biology lab at the Women in Medicine Lab Day Jan. 14.
Kira Liggins, a McAuley junior, gets some help from Sister Annette Muckerheide on her microscope set-up during the Women in Medicine Lab Day at the College of Mount St. Joseph. TONY JONES/STAFF
Sean Jamerson, left, a senior at College of Mount St. Joseph, works with McAuley junior Allison Sander in a math lab where they were creating images through the use of mathematical matrixes. The two were participating in the Women in Medicine Lab Day.
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January 26, 2011
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | Editor Melanie Laughman | firstname.lastname@example.org | 248-7573
Depth has Mercy bowling rolling
By Tony Meale email@example.com
Sorry, Michael, but it’s not the shoes. It might, however, be the ball. Just take Mother of Mercy High School junior bowler Amy Feie. “She was our best bowler the first month of the season, and then she (struggled),” Bobcats head coach Mike McDonald said. “We figured out her ball was worn out, and she got a new one. The last few weeks, she’s gotten right back to where she was. So it wasn’t her (that was struggling). It was the ball.” Feie, who is second in the Girls’ Greater Catholic League-Scarlet with a 190.6 average, helped Mercy to an 8-0 (7-0) start. “She’s been a very good bowler for three years,” McDonald said, “but she’s been the surprise of the season.” Feie headlines a loaded Mercy squad; the Bobcats boast two of the top three bowlers in the Scarlet division, three of the top six, five of the top nine and six of the top 12. They were the favorites to win the GGCL
Tournament Jan. 17, but the Bobcats, which scored a 3422, fell by just six pins to McAuley (3428), a team they defeated 2393-2150 in the season-opener Nov. 30. Seton (3100), Ursuline (2963), Mount Notre Dame (2896) and St. Ursula (2613) finished third through sixth, respectively. McDonald was nevertheless encouraged by Mercy’s second-place finish – or better yet, encouraged by the close-match experience his squad gained. Last year, the Bobcats blitzed through the regular season largely unchallenged and advanced to the state tournament only to become, as McDonald put it, “star-struck.” Mercy finished outside the top 10. “Blowouts are nice, but you have to have the experience of being in tough matches,” he said. “This year we’ve had some of that, which should bode well for the tournament.” Feie led the Bobcats at the GGCL Tournament with a game-high 214 and a series-high 591. Seniors Katie Minning (189.9) and Kelsey Schaible (181.2) are third and sixth in the league,
Delhi-Price Hill Press
The Mother of Mercy bowling team rolled a schoolrecord 2,846 against Fairfield at Fairfield Lanes Jan. 19. The Bobcats won 2,846 to 2,544 to improve to 14-1. Leading Mercy were Katie Minning, who bowled a 460 for the series, Sarah Tebelman (437), Amy Feie (421), Kelsey Schaible (399) and Monica Murphy (364). Amber Volmer, Sarah Schwab and Sarah Corso participated in the baker games. The previous school record was 2,730, which was set against Seton at Western Bowl in 2010. Jan. 20. They face Northwest and Oak Hills – each of which is ranked in the top five – before the end of the regular season. No match, though, is as big as the one slated for Jan. 27 at Colerain Bowl – a rematch against McAuley that will likely determine the GGCL-Scarlet champion. The Mohawks are 12-3 (10-1), a half-game behind Mercy in the league standings. “That’s going to be a great, great atmosphere with people screaming at the top of their lungs,” McDonald said. “Win or lose, it’ll be fun – and I really mean that.”
A little blow by
Mother of Mercy High School sophomore point guard Kelley Wiegman (left) races past Oak Hills freshman Amber Porta during a 45-42 home win Jan. 18. Wiegman poured in a team-high 18 points as Mercy snapped a three-game skid and improved to 6-9 on the season. Oak Hills fell to 1-11.
ALL PHOTOS: TONY MEALE/STAFF
Athlete of the Week
Zach Horstman, a senior, is the bowling Athlete of the Week. He has bowled most of his life. His grandfather owned a bowling alley in Cheviot. For the past four years he has been under the guidance of coach Terry Saccone. Horstman has an average of 211 for his team right now and is hoping it goes up for the state tournament. He is planning on going to Miami University to study zoology and plans to continue bowling.
BRIEFLY The week at Oak Hills
• The Oak Hills girls basketball team lost 52-29 to Mason, Jan. 15. Oak Hills’ topscorer was Danni Scholl with nine points. • In girls swimming, Oak Hills placed 33rd with a score of 7 in the Southwest Ohio Classic, Jan. 15. • In boys bowling, Northwest placed first with a score of 2,909 against Oak Hills’ 2,866 and Elder’s 2,748, Jan. 19. Oak Hills’ Zach Horstman bowled a 468, Jaron Hesse bowled 416 and Kyle Helmes bowled 406. Elder’s Ben Brauch bowled a 474, Aaron Vest bowled a 441, Patrick Busche bowled 430 and Joe Giovanetti bowled 427. • In girls bowling, Oak Hills placed first with a score of 2,564 against Northwest’s 2,403 and Seton’s 2,199, Jan. 19. Oak Hills’ Kristee Hartung bowled a 407. Seton’s Piller bowled a 339.
The week at Western Hills Oak Hills senior guard Mackenzie Laumann stepped in to take a charge against Mercy junior guard Corrine Bachman. Laumann finished with seven points, while Bachman had three. Mercy sophomore forward Rebecca Tumlin left, and Oak Hills senior Sydney Leits battle for a board in the first half. Leits had six points, while Tumlin chipped in 10 off the bench. Mercy sophomore Kelley Wiegman pulls up for a jumper in transition. Wiegman shot 14-of-16 from the foul line.
Mercy sets school record against Fairfield
respectively. “Katie has been doing this all four years; I can always count on her in any situation,” McDonald said. “And Kelsey is battling a bad shoulder right now. She’s trying to gut it out and get through it because she’s a senior. If she does, I’ll have three of the top bowlers in the city with her, Katie and Amy.” Senior Sarah Tebelman (179.5), meanwhile, is eighth, while junior Amber Volmer (179.1) is ninth. Senior Monica Murphy (171.6) is 12th. “At Mercy, we’ve always done it with numbers,” McDonald said. “We’ve rarely had the top bowler, but we win with depth. Right now I have 11 girls on JV. Most teams don’t even have a JV team. But we play everybody all the time. I tell the girls to start out as freshmen with an average in the 120s and pick up 20 pins a year, and then you’ll be as good as the seniors when you get to be one. We’re looking good for the next couple seasons.” The Bobcats, the topranked team in the city, are 14-1 (11-1) entering play
Mercy senior Allie Hart (23) works the lane. She finished with three points and a team-high eight rebounds.
• The Western Hills girls basketball team beat Taft 5450, Jan. 15. Western Hills was led by Miranda Fleming and Jasmine Harris with 12 points each. • In boys basketball, Western Hills beat Seven Hills 5245, Jan. 18. Western Hills’ topscorer was Lionel Hill with 14 points. • In wrestling, Western Hills beat Meadowdale 62-17, Jan. 19. Western Hills’ Armstrong, Browning and M. West all won by forfeit; Sutton beat Evans 9-3; Davis and Duvato won by forfeit; Neyau beat McCathron in a 16-1 technical fall; Wrick and Jacob West won by forfeit; Lundy pinned Oliver in 55 seconds; and Aramis Brabham won by forfeit.
The week at Elder
• The Elder boys swimming team placed 27th with a score of 6 in the Southwest Ohio Classic, Jan. 15. • In boys bowling, St. Xavier beat Elder 193-160,
then 176-166 in the Best Two of Three Baker Match in the Greater Catholic League Tournament championship final, Jan. 17. • In boys basketball, Elder lost 58-53 to Alter, Jan. 18. Corey Cason and Hudson Klauke led Elder with 11 points each.
The week at Seton
• The Seton girls swimming team placed 25th with a score of 14 in the Southwest Ohio Classic, Jan. 15. • In bowling, Seton placed third with a score of 3,100 in the GGCL Bowling Tournament, Jan. 17. Seton’s Alyssa Merz scored 555.
The week at Mercy
• The Mercy girls swimming team placed 35th with a score of 5.5 in the Southwest Ohio Classic, Jan. 15. • In girls bowling, Mercy placed second with a score of 3,422 in the GGCL Bowling Tournament, Jan. 17. Mercy’s Amy Feie bowled a 591, Katie Minning bowled a 576 and Kelsey Schaible bowled a 528. On Jan. 18, Mercy beat Badin 2,360-1,908. Mercy’s Feie bowled a 422, and Minning bowled a 392. On Jan. 19, Mercy beat Fairfield 2,846-2,544. Mercy’s Katlie Minning bowled a 460, Sarah Tebelman bowled a 437, Amy Feie bowled a 421 and Schaible bowled a 399. • In girls basketball, Mercy beat Oak Hills 45-2, Jan. 18. Kelly Wiegman led Mercy with 18 points. Oak Hills’ top-scorer was Danni Scholl with 20 points.
The week in Press Preps
• Tony Meale posted details about Elder’s sport stag, with UC football coach Butch Jones as guest. • We listed the sporting event changes when the snow hit Thursday, Jan. 20. To see this week’s stories and other blog entries, visit cincinnati.com/blogs/presspr eps
SIDELINES Pitching clinic
Oak Hills senior guard Danni Scholl, right, dribbles against Mercy sophomore forward Rebecca Tumlin. Scholl finished with a game-high 20 points.
Elder High School’s Mark Thompson and his coaching staff will be at the Western Sports Mall pitching clinic. Pitching mechanics will be improved, increase velocity, improve control, pickoffs, fielding, arm strengthening and injury prevention
techniques. The camp will run from 10-11:30 a.m., Feb. 13, 20, 27 for ages 8-14 for $75. Players need to bring a glove and wear gym shoes. Call 451-4900 for more details, visit westernsportsmall.com or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
Price Hill Press
January 26, 2011
Jan. 12’s question: What is your reaction to Marvin Lewis returning as the Bengals head coach? “What was my reaction to Marvin Lewis returning as the Bengals head coach? Let’s just say I was stunned. It is something like naming Napoleon the winner at Waterloo.” B.B. “I was really disappointed that Marvin Lewis didn’t see the wisdom in leaving himself after the terrible seasons he and the team have produced for the fans. “I was further disappointed that Mike Brown would want him back. This is something very wrong with the Cincinnati Bengals, we just don’t want to recognize it publicly.” E.E.C.
Last week’s question: Do you think political rhetoric caused the deadly shootings in Tucson, Ariz.? Why or why not? “No. The guy’s a nut job.”
“Good heavens no. The guy is disturbed and probably was listening to voices in his own head. He knew what he was doing, he should not use an act of insanity as defense, and he should be executed. I’m hoping that his defense attorney doesn’t play spin doctor and say that it was due to rhetoric.” C.A.S. “The appalling state of mental health care in this country is to blame, not political rhetoric.” D.H. “I don’t know that it caused it per se. However, a mentally unstable individual doesn’t need much to tip them over and contribute to such heinous acts. So what was learned? Apparently not much by some since (Sarah) Palin chose to speak at a gun/hunting show after such a tragic happening.” B.N. “It absolutely did not! And, for all the libs, mainstream media and left-leaning politicos that are indicating it was; the shooter was more in touch with liberal politics than any. He was known to hate G.W. Bush and conservative politics. Let’s also not forget that a Republican judge was a victim there too.” J.R.
Editor Marc Emral | email@example.com | 853-6264
About Ch@troom This week’s question: What grade would you give President Barack Obama for his first two years in office? Do you plan to vote for him in 2012? Every week The Community Press asks readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answer to firstname.lastname@example.org with Chatroom in the subject line. “No. It was proven that the shooter was a loner and did not watch much TV or listen to the radio.” L.S. “No. Americans do not act out their political views this way unless they have mental problems. If people reacted violently to political rhetoric why were there no shootings during the healthcare debate? People who are trying to score political points or gain favor with people who are easily persuaded always look for a scapegoat. There is only one person to blame for this tragedy. “Also, does anyone believe that this would be such a longlasting story if it were not for one of the victims being a congresswoman? All we can do is pray for the victims and their families.” B.L. “Most people realize politicians’ rhetoric is supposed to send a message of strength and confidence; letting voters know they will work hard for their community/country. Too many people are intolerant of ideas and thoughts different than their own. “The rhetoric itself did not cause the deadly shootings in Tucson, Az.; a young man’s distorted thoughts of hate and intolerance was acted out and sadly lives were lost, people hurt, lives changed forever by a terrible act of violence. How do we fix that? Perhaps politicians of all political parties and pundits should consider how volatile words and pictures could be interpreted by those lost souls who take everything literally. “ K.K. “No! If it was political, why were onlookers shot?” N.P.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Cut spending now
Recently the Delhi Press published an article titled, “Delhi finalizes 2011 budget.” In this article, our elected officials and administrator were congratulating themselves on a completed budget that is higher than 2010’s with all departments except Public Works spending more. We must do better. The township spends more money ($1.93 million) than it receives in revenue ($1.89 million). There are several problems with that. Beginning in 2011, the township revenue from the state will be cut significantly since Ohio is facing an $8 billion deficit. Gov. Kasich has said he will phase out the estate (inheritance) tax, the same tax from which Delhi is budgeting $750,000 of its annual revenue. The township is paying for things with money that will not exist in the future. Raising taxes cannot be the solution to our budget mess. Instead of praising “modest percentage increases,” we need to think differently and cut spending to avoid a township budget disaster with higher taxes in 2012. Jeff Eichhorn Delhi Township
About letters & columns We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in The Delhi Press and The Price Hill 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
I read with great interest and laughter your article titled “Not in line” in last week’s edition of the press. In the article you state some facts with percentages and budget numbers from the 2010 budgets. It is nice to see that you are informed. As such I’m sure you are aware that the public safety departments through conservative spending have been able to delay the need to go back to us voters for more money. I’m sure you know that their 2010 budgets were almost flat from 2009 even with considerable raises in BWC, health, and insurance costs. Yet for some reason you, just like CBS
ages by the Lockland School District. Last June, when the state of Ohio passed similar school nutrition legislat i o n , Stacy Wegley WeTHRIVE! had Community the tools in place guide local Press guest to school districts columnist through the process. By August, Cincinnati Public Schools adopted new nutrition guidelines for the district’s 57 schools. Norwood City Schools stopped selling soda and junk food in the high school’s “Snack Shack” during lunchtime and, like other local districts, is working with WeTHRIVE! to set improved nutrition standards. Healthy People 2020 – the fed-
I am a member of a group that is trying to get Cincinnati City Council to recognize Covedale as an official neighborhood within the city. At this time the city doesn’t recognize Covedale and says it is part of West Price Hill. Two council members told us it would be difficult to get support from any of the five council members that were endorsed by Powr Pac. Powr Pac stands for Partnership of Westside Residents. They endorse candidates for city council and mayor and they send out thousands of mailers to West Side residents. Powr Pac consists of just a few people but the dominant person is Pete Witte, a former president of the Price Hill Civic Club. Of course, Price Hill Civic has been working to stop our effort. We decided to look into where Powr Pac gets the money for its mailer, which is very costly. This information is public record and is available from the board of elections. We expected to find a large number of small contributors from the West Side. We were surprised to discover that several of the candidates Powr Pac endorsed made substantial contributions to
Powr Pac. This gives the appearance that candidates pay for Powr Pac’s endorsement. Is this accepted practice? Do other groups Steve Bertke that endorse Community candidates take in Press guest money exchange for columnist their endorsement? I thought most Pacs were set up to give money to candidates, not the other way around. At best, this is a major conflict of interest. Some contributors live out of town, in places like Chicago and Dayton. In the 2009 election cycle, there were no contributors from the West Side of the city, the area Powr Pac is supposed to represent. Of course, council candidates value Powr Pac’s endorsement. All of this gives Pete Witte a lot of influence in city affairs. Pete Witte was an unsuccessful candidate for city council in 2003. Powr Pac was started in 2005. In an article about the Covedale issue, the
eral government’s 10-year plan to improve the nation’s health – takes a different approach from the past. The plan calls on communities, not just individuals, to play a role in creating environments that make the healthy choice the easy choice. Hamilton County is ahead of the game with the WeTHRIVE! program providing communities the tools and resources to confront and overcome barriers to wellness. Last spring, residents broke ground on nine community gardens in Lincoln Heights, Woodlawn and Lockland to help bring healthier food to their neighborhoods. More gardens are set to open throughout the county next spring. WeTHRIVE! continues to help build a healthier Hamilton County by supporting policy, systems and environmental changes that fight obesity. Things like creating “shared use” agreements to open
school and church gyms and playgrounds to residents for physical activity and supporting Safe Routes to School (SRTS), which uses federal funds to promote walking and biking to school. Thanks to WeTHRIVE!, Hamilton County schools have a head start on making sure that all students have access to healthy food and beverage choices. Our communities are ahead of the game in creating environments where the healthy choice is the easy choice. While much has been done, we still have work to do. Get involved – for yourself, your school or your community. Visit WatchUsThrive.org to join the WeTHRIVE! movement today. Stacy Wegley is director of health promotion and education for Hamilton County Public Health.
A publication of Your Community Press newspaper Serving Price Hill and Covedale
and clarity. Deadline: Noon Friday E-mail: email@example.com m Fax: 853-6220 U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Delhi Press and The Price Hill Press may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms. (the Clinton Broadcasting System) ABC (the All Bill Clinton Network) and NBC (the National Bill Clinton Network) oh and CNN (the Clinton News Network) seem to only tell half the story with half truths. So it is to be expected that departments with more than six payrollbased employees would have to increase their budgets after being near flat the year before. In closing sir, my question to you is this, have your energy, insurance, and maintenance costs remained flat since you purchased your home in 1993? Adrian Dodson Delhi Township
Who speaks for the West Side?
WeTHRIVE! puts kids, communities ahead of game With the recent passage of the Healthy, Hunger-Free Kids Act and release of the nation’s Healthy People 2020 goals, schools and communities around the country are asking the question, “What do we have to do?” Thanks to the collaborative community program WeTHRIVE!, Hamilton County can proudly proclaim, “Look what we’ve already begun!” The Healthy, Hunger-Free Kids Act calls for stronger school nutrition standards, encourages the use of local foods and promotes school gardens. WeTHRIVE! began work on these issues in 2008, bringing parents, teachers and community members together to create schools where the healthy choice is the easy choice. Early success stories include a school garden at Lincoln Heights Elementary School and implementation of nutrition standards for school foods and bever-
Price Hill Press Editor . . . . . . . .Marc Emral firstname.lastname@example.org . . . . . . .853-6264
Enquirer reporter said that Pete Witte is sometimes referred to as the 10th council member. In 1948, the Cincinnati Planning Department produced a master plan for the city. This document was approved by city council. It clearly shows Covedale as a neighborhood within the city. In addition, when Covedale was annexed in 1930, the mayor and city manager publicly referred to our neighborhood as Covedale, implying that Covedale would be recognized after annexation. It’s obvious that Covedale was recognized by the city in the past. At some point the city took away our neighborhood status and said we were part of West Price Hill. Nobody seems to know when or why this happened and what process was used to take away our neighborhood status. When we started this effort we were naïve enough to think that this debate would be about history, facts and the will of the people. Steve Bertke is a retired engineer and has lived in Covedale for 23 years.
OFFICIALS Here is a list of addresses for your public officials:
• 8th District – Bill Seitz (R). In Cincinnati, call 357-9332, In Columbus, write to: Senate Building, Room No. 143, First Floor, Columbus, Ohio. 43215; or call 614-466-8068. E-mail: SD08@senate.state.oh.us.
Ohio House of Representatives
• 30th District, Bob Mecklenborg (R). In Columbus, write the Ohio House of Representatives, 77 S. High St., 11th floor, Columbus, Ohio 432154611 or call 513-481-9800 or 614466-8258; fax 614-719-3584. E-mail: email@example.com. The 30th District includes Green, Miami and Delhi townships.
Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday | See page A2 for additional contact information. 923-3111 | Fax 853-6220 | 5556 Cheviot Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45247 | e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org | Web site: www.communitypress.com
We d n e s d a y, J a n u a r y 2 6 , 2 0 1 1
Bigfoot Monster truck driver Larry Swim meets Special Olympics drawing contest winner and Delshire Elementary second-grader Chandler Swafford.
Delshire Elementary second-grader Chandler Swafford hoops down from the back of the trailer of the Monster Truck Bigfoot at the school Jan. 14.
Students from Delshire Elementary in Delhi Township look over the Bigfoot Monster truck trailer parked in the school’s parking lot Jan. 14. The truck stopping at the school as a prize for second-grader Chandler Swafford who won the visit after his name was pulled in a Special Olympics contest drawing. Swafford got to meet driver Larry Swim and see the truck up close along with the rest of the students. He and his family also get tickets last weekend’s Monster truck show at the Cincinnati Gardens.
-Bigfoot Monster truck driver Larry Swim show off his truck to Special Olympics contest drawing winner Chandler Swafford at Delshire Elementary Jan. 14. Swafford won a contest to have Swim bring his truck to school, and won tickets to the Monster Truck Show. Since it was so cold, Swim could not take the truck out of its trailer.
Family members of second-grader Chandler Swafford stand out front of Delshire Elementary School taking photographs and videos of the Bigfoot monster truck pulling into the parking lot of Delshire Elementary School Jan. 14.
Delhi-Price Hill Press
January 26, 2011
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD T H U R S D A Y, J A N . 2 7
Beginners’ Gentle Ashtanga Yoga, 7-8 p.m., Three Rivers Middle School, 8575 Bridgetown Road, Create strength, flexibility and release of stress. Gentle moving meditation connecting mind, body and spirit. Family friendly. $8. Presented by Three Rivers Community Education. 675-2725. Cleves.
MUSIC - ACOUSTIC
Charlie Runtz, 7-10 p.m., Henke Winery, 3077 Harrison Ave., 662-9463; www.henkewine.com. Westwood.
MUSIC - BLUES
Chuck Brisbin & the Tuna Project, 8 p.m.midnight, Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, $4. 251-7977. Riverside.
MUSIC - WORLD
Fear Me Dear, 7:30 p.m., The Underground, 1140 Smiley Ave., With Why Should We, Burning Bush, Cycles and A Cry Farewell. Doors open 7 p.m. $8. 825-8200; www.itickets.com. Forest Park.
College Hill Winter Farm Market, 3-5:30 p.m., College Hill Coffee Company and Casual Gourmet, 6128 Hamilton Ave., Includes farm fresh eggs, produce and baked goods from Vernon Yoder, Shadeau Bread and honey from Bee Haven on Grey Road from Gary Stitt, David Rosenberg’s organic micro-greens, local seasonal produce and greens from Billy Davis and Mazie Booth, Urban Farmers and more. 542-2739; collegehillfarmmarket.org. College Hill.
HOLIDAY - BLACK HISTORY MONTH
Joyce Young Exhibit, 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Arlington Memorial Gardens, 2145 Compton Road, African-American artist celebrates life by creating positive images to convey the human spirit. Family friendly. Free. 5217003; www.arlingtonmemorialgardens.org. Springfield Township.
ON STAGE - THEATER
Brighton Beach Memoirs, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., Comedy. First play in Neil Simon’s autobiographical trilogy. $21, $19 students and seniors, $17 subscribers. 241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.
Holistic Health and Wellness Group, 7-9 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Learn simple and effective self-care techniques from wisdom of the centuries and our contemporaries. Free. Through March 10. 931-5777. Finneytown.
ON STAGE - STUDENT THEATER
Our Miss Brooks, 7:30 p.m., McAuley High School, 6000 Oakwood Ave., A comedy in three acts by Christopher Sergel, adapted from the original work of R.J. Mann. $8, $6 students and seniors. 681-1800, ext. 2276; www.mcauleyhs.net. College Hill.
ON STAGE - THEATER
Brighton Beach Memoirs, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $21, $19 students and seniors, $17 subscribers. 2416550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.
Mobile Mammography Unit, 7 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Kroger, 9690 Colerain Ave., Fifteenminute screenings. Cost varies per insurance plan. Financial assistance available for qualified applicants. Appointment required. Presented by Jewish Hospital. 686-3300. Colerain Township.
HOLIDAY - BLACK HISTORY MONTH
Joyce Young Exhibit, 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Arlington Memorial Gardens, Free. 5217003; www.arlingtonmemorialgardens.org. Springfield Township.
Wilton Cake Decorating Class, 6-8 p.m., Michaels-Colerain Township, 9490 Colerain Ave., Gum Paste and Fondant: Create handshaped flowers, borders and bold accents using easy-to-shape icings. Learn how to create an artful bow, mum, rose, carnation, calla lily, rosebud, daisy and embellished borders. Fifty percent discount on class fees for January and February classes. Registration required. 741-4710; www.michaels.com. Colerain Township.
MUSIC - CONCERTS
Leon Redbone, 8-10:30 p.m., St. Xavier High School, 600 W. North Bend Road, Jazz and blues music. $30, $25 advance. Presented by Greater Cincinnati Performing Arts Society. 484-0157; www.gcparts.org. Finneytown.
Final Saturday Local Artist Art Exhibit, 6-9 p.m., Midwest Art Center, 8021 West Mill St., Works in varying media: photography, stone sculpture, quilting, watercolor painting, oil painting, acrylic painting and pen & ink drawings. Family friendly. Free. 708-1339. Miamitown.
St. Bernard Taylor Creek Monte Carlo, 7 p.m.-midnight, St. Bernard Church, 7130 Harrison Ave., Parish Center/Gym. Games, raffles, split-the-pot, food and more. Ticket price includes non-alcoholic beverages, light buffet, hors d’oeuvres, alcoholic drink tickets and reverse raffle ticket. Benefits St. Bernard. $30 per person. 353-4207. Colerain Township.
Chief Effect bassist Brian Wise.
MUSIC - RELIGIOUS
Northland Noise, 7:30 p.m., The Underground, 1140 Smiley Ave., With Chief Effect and Lot 32. Doors open 7 p.m. $8. 8258200; www.itickets.com. Forest Park.
ON STAGE - STUDENT THEATER
Our Miss Brooks, 7:30 p.m., McAuley High School, $8, $6 students and seniors. 6811800, ext. 2276; www.mcauleyhs.net. College Hill.
ON STAGE - THEATER
HEALTH / WELLNESS
S A T U R D A Y, J A N . 2 9
F R I D A Y, J A N . 2 8 Senior Yoga Class, 9-10 a.m., Colerain Township Senior and Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, Ages 55 and up. Experience benefits of yoga with stretching, breathing and relaxing techniques. Bring mat or purchase one for $10. $40 for 10 classes, $25 for six classes; $5 per class. 7418802; www.coleraintwp.org. Colerain Township.
For more about Greater Cincinnati’s dining, music, events, movies and more, go to Metromix.com.
Spaghetti Dinner, 5-7:30 p.m., Our Lady of the Visitation, 3172 South Road, Cafeteria. Spaghetti and meatballs with plain and meat sauce, garlic bread, salad, Parmesan cheese and desserts. Drinks include ice tea, hot tea, coffee, soda and bottled water. Benefits St. Joseph of the Three Rivers Council Knights of Columbus. $9, $6 ages 10 and under. Presented by St. Joseph of the Three Rivers Council Knights of Columbus. 347-2222. Green Township.
North College Hill City Schools Board of Education Meeting, 11 a.m., Goodman Elementary School, 1731 Goodman Ave., Presented by North College Hill City Schools Board of Education. 728-2610; northcollegehill.schoolinsites.com. North College Hill.
Murder Mystery Dinners, 7 p.m., Mill Race Banquet Center, 1515 W. Sharon Road, “A Harrowing Homecoming.” Cash bar. Audience participation. Adults. Dinner at 7 p.m. Show starts 8 p.m. Doors open 6:30 p.m. $34 plus tax; vehicle permit required. Reservations required. Through April 9. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Springfield Township. Brighton Beach Memoirs, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $21, $19 students and seniors, $17 subscribers. 2416550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.
International Combat Events, 8 p.m., Metropolis, 125 Cincinnati Mills Drive, ICE 51. Doors open 7 p.m. Mixed martial arts extreme cage fighting. $25-$50. 759-4488; www.cincymetropolis.com. Forest Park. S U N D A Y, J A N . 3 0
American Girl Fashion Show Model Auditions, 1-4 p.m., Joseph Toyota of Cincinnati, 9101 Colerain Ave., Girls ages 4-13 of all ethnic backgrounds who would like to model historical and contemporary American Girl Doll fashions at the American Girl Fashion Show the weekend of April 1-3 at Music Hall. Free. Registration required. Presented by Aubrey Rose Hollenkamp Children’s Trust Foundation. 728-2680; www.aubreyrose.org. Colerain Township.
HEALTH / WELLNESS
Coping with Depression: Strategies That Work, 1:30-3:30 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Educational group provides proven and easily learned strategies for coping with depression. For those with mild depression and their family members who want to understand depression. Led by Dr. Nancy Panganamala, Dr. Debjani Sinha, and others who have experience with depression. Ages 18 and up. Free. Registration required. 931-5777. Finneytown.
The Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., presents Neil Simon’s “Brighton Beach Memoirs” through Feb. 6. Remaining performances are 8 p.m. Jan. 27 through Jan. 29, and Feb. 2 through Feb. 6, and 2 p.m. Jan. 30. Tickets are $21 for adults, $19 for seniors and students. Call 241-6550 or visit www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. Pictured is Max Meyers as Eugene.
Boundaries with Kids, 2-4 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Weekly through March 13. Learn to recognize boundary issues underlying child behavior problems, set boundaries and establish consequences with your kids and more. Led by experienced parents. Each participant receives free participants guide. Free childcare, with advance registration. Free. Registration required. 9315777. Finneytown.
Open House, 11 a.m.-2 p.m., St. James School, 6111 Cheviot Road, Meet teachers, students, and alumni of grades K-8. Tours and information available. Free. 741-5333. White Oak. M O N D A Y, J A N . 3 1
EDUCATION Little Learners, 5-5:30 p.m., Price Hill Branch Library, 3215 Warsaw Ave., Math, science, and reading activities for preschoolers and kindergartners. Ideas for parents about cheap, easy ways to encourage learning at home. 369-4490; www.cincinnatilibrary.org. East Price Hill. HOLIDAY - BLACK HISTORY MONTH
Joyce Young Exhibit, 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m., Arlington Memorial Gardens, Free. 5217003; www.arlingtonmemorialgardens.org. Springfield Township. T U E S D A Y, F E B . 1
Using Strengths to “Right Fit” Your Career, 7-9 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Three session workshop is for those who are either in a “wrong fit” job or in the job search mode. Registration required. 931-5777. Finneytown.
To submit calendar items, go to “www.cincinnati.com” and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to “email@example.com” along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to “www.cincinnati.com” and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.
Team Challenge Half Marathon Training Info Meeting, 6:30 p.m., Panera BreadWestern Hills, 5555 Glenway Ave., Information on June 4 inaugural Virginia/DC Wine Country Half Marathon. Free. Presented by Crohn’s & Colitis Foundation Southwest Ohio Chapter. 772-3550; www.ccteamchallenge.org. Westwood.
Community Mental Health Assistance, 1-3 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, 3820 Westwood Northern Blvd., Mental health support with Recovery International. Free, donations accepted. Presented by Recovery International. 379-6233. Cheviot. W E D N E S D A Y, F E B . 2
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Board Game Night, 6-10 p.m., Yottaquest, 7607 Hamilton Ave., Bring your own board games, other games also provided. Free. 923-1985; www.yottaquest.com. Mount Healthy.
Cincinnati Parks: Past, Present and Future, 3-4 p.m., Twin Towers, 5343 Hamilton Ave., The Re-Development of Washington Park. Michael George, park naturalist and Nature Center director for Cincinnati Parks, presents the history, current status and what we can expect in the future for local parks. Ages 50 and up. $20 for series, $4 per class. Reservations required. 853-4100. College Hill.
Mothers of Preschoolers Monthly Meeting, 9:15-11:15 a.m., LifeSpring Christian Church, 1373 W. Galbraith Road, Mothers with children from newborns to kindergartners welcome. Free child care provided. Membership: $23.95 per year. Presented by Mothers of Preschoolers - LifeSpring. 5227707. North College Hill.
Boating Safety Course, 7-9 p.m., Diamond Oaks Career Development Campus, 6375 Harrison Ave., Continues weekly through April 27. U.S. Coast Guard Auxiliary Boating Skills and Seamanship course. $35, including materials. Registration requested. 742-4699; www.cgaux.org. Dent.
Senior Computer Classes, 9 a.m., Colerain Township Senior and Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road. Must be a member of the Senior and Community Center. $20. Registration required. 741-8802; www.coleraintwp.org. Colerain Township.
Growing Up Plattdeutsch in Northern Ohio, 2-4 p.m., German Heritage Museum, 4790 West Fork Road, Jim Egbert, cultural director, Hofbrauhaus Newport, speaks on German customs and traditions in northern Germany. Free. 574-1741; www.gacl.org. Green Township.
ON STAGE - STUDENT THEATER
Our Miss Brooks, 7:30 p.m., McAuley High School, $8, $6 students and seniors. 6811800, ext. 2276; www.mcauleyhs.net. College Hill.
The “World Famous” Lipizzaner Stallions come to The Bank of Kentucky Center at 7:30 p.m. Friday, Jan. 28. The performance includes traditional movements and exercises, leaps and maneuvers. Tickets are $31.50, $26.50 and $24.50 for adults, $31.50, $14.25 and $13.25 for ages 60 and older and 2-12. Call 800745-3000 or visit www.bankofkentucky.com/Lipizzaner.asp.
ON STAGE - THEATER
Brighton Beach Memoirs, 2 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $21, $19 students and seniors, $17 subscribers. 2416550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.
PHOTO BY TONY BAILEY
The Cyclones Classic, inspired by the National Hockey League Winter Classic, comes to Fountain Square at noon Saturday, Jan. 29. The all-day youth pond hockey tournament, from noon to 5:30 p.m., is followed by a hockey skills clinic led by the Cincinnati Cyclones at 6 p.m. A free Cyclones exhibition game begins on the square at 7 p.m. The ice rink reopens for skating at 8:15 p.m. Visit www.myfountainsquare.com. Pictured are members of the Cincinnati Cyclones.
January 26, 2011
Delhi-Price Hill Press
It’s understandable to doubt God’s love in our hard times would: not have their child inocu l a t e d because it b r i n g s t e a r s ; enrolled in school Father Lou because of Guntzelman homesickPerspectives n e s s ; e x p e c t chores at home in order to earn money for video games. Good parents may seem harsh at times to their children. Their genuine love for their child’s growth and well-being is only appreciated later on. God’s love is expressed in many ways. It can be playful, sacrificial, formative, giving, passionate, as well as demanding. Love is not meant only for stroking egos but for forming them. We accept the medicine because we trust in the love of the one who administers it. Why is it, then, when we look for signs of God’s love we expect them to always make us more comfortable? Sometimes they do. At other times they call forth more from us. They chip off pieces of our ego. An insightful prayer says: “I asked God to take away my sickness and give me health, but he permitted
my illness to continue longer so I could learn compassion; I prayed for a better paying job, and instead he gave me an appreciation for the one I have now; I prayed to be loved more intensely, and he taught me how to love others more.” It takes a long time and a lot of spiritual maturity to learn how to trust in a love that doesn’t always give us what we want. So human-like, St. Teresa of Avila chided God about this once: “No wonder you have such few friends, treating them the way you do.” There are always doubts and ambiguity about what God allows in our lives. “Why this? Why that?” we ask. Every adverse thing that happens we consider a disaster, a permitted evil, and a sign of an unloving God. Professor Belden Lane of St. Louis University, sees it differently. In his book, “The Solace of Fierce Landscapes,” he states his approach to the perceived evils in his life: “I wouldn’t be satisfied with answers to the problem of evil if I had them. “What I desire most of all is the assurance of God’s love… that won’t let go. In struggling with God, none of us minds losing so long as we know ourselves to be
loved.” Like a child lacking insight, we all struggle with God occasionally about what’s good for us and what’s not. We accuse God of being uncaring when he
Father Lou Guntzelman is a Catholic priest of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. Contact him at columns@ communitypress.com or P.O. Box 428541, Cincinnati, OH 45242.
Xavier Xavi ier University Uni nive vers rsitityy will will undergo und nder ergo go a comprehensive com ompr preh ehen ensi sive ve eevaluation valu va luat atio ionn vi visi visit sitt April Apririll 4-6, Ap 4-66, 2011 201 0111 by a team representing repr presenti entiting en tinng ng High Hi gher er Learning Lea earn rnin inng Commission Comm Co mmis issi sion on ooff th thee North Nort No rthh Ce Cent ntra rall Association Asso As soci ciat atio ionn of C olleges andd Schools. Schools. The The Higher Central Colleges C i i iis one off six i accrediting diti agencies i in i the th U it d St t th id iinstitutional tit ti l Commission United States thatt provides accreditation. Xavier has been continuously accredited by the Commission since 1935. As part of the evaluation, the public is invited to submit comments regarding the University to the Commission. Comments must address substantive matters related to the quality of the institution or its academic programs. They should include the name, address and telephone number of the person providing the comments, and must be received by March 1, 2011. Comments are not treated as conﬁdential.
SEND COMMENTS TO: Public Comment on Xavier University, The Higher Learning Commission, 230 S. LaSalle St., Suite 7-500, Chicago, Ill. 60604. CE-0000443430
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allows us to be roughed up by life at times. We think we know what’s best for us. Sometimes we do. But only perfect love knows perfectly.
PUBLIC COMMENT ON XAVIER UNIVERSITY REACCREDITATION REQUESTED
Does he or doesn’t he? Does God really love us? Love me? We’re told in the scriptures that he does. And sometimes we think so, and sometimes we wonder. Our problem is we’re confused about all the aspects of real love and how they’re expressed. In our understanding of love, it’s not a “many splendored thing,” but rather specific. It’s always romantic, sensual, accompanied by music, roses, and dinners on the town. Hearing that God loves us leads us to expect we’ll soon be living on Easy Street. Televangelists imply that God will heal all sicknesses, give us twice as much money as we donate to them, and take all the problems out of our lives. Many a person’s spiritual life is made worse by this kind of thinking – that God’s love always goes easy on us. Actually his grace wants to gradually transform us. A sculptor, operating on our premise, could never strike the blows which bring out a beautiful statue from a cold block of marble. The marble could complain the sculptor is being too uncaring and harsh – not knowing the final figure he has in mind. Parents, believing only in love’s comfortableness
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
January 26, 2011
It’s a free-for-all: dairy-free, gluten-free dishes
I have been getting requests for dairy-free baked goods, and also other requests relating to gluten free substitutions for flour. So today I’m sharing some easy recipes that allow those on restricted diets to enjoy some “lovin’ from the oven.”
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Dairy-free dinner rolls
These rolls are dairyfree, cholesterol-free and low-fat. Don’t be squeamish about the ingredients here. Powdered creamer is used by more than a few bakers to achieve a nice-tasting, dairy-free dinner roll. They taste as good as they look. The diabetic exchange is 11⁄2 starch, 1⁄2 fat for each roll. You can do this by hand or machine. 1 tablespoon rapid rise yeast plus a couple pinches sugar 21⁄4 cups warm water (110-115 degrees) 1 ⁄3 cup sugar 1 ⁄3 shortening 1 ⁄4 cup powdered nondairy creamer 21⁄4 teaspoons salt 5-6 cups bread flour Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Dissolve yeast and pinches of sugar in warm water. In a mixing bowl, add sugar, shortening, creamer, salt and 5 cups flour.
A d d yeast and mix well on low speed. Turn to medium and beat u n t i l Rita smooth. Heikenfeld A d d more flour Rita’s kitchen if necessary to make a soft but sticky dough. Either knead it for six to eight minutes by machine or by hand. If doing by hand, turn out on floured surface. Knead until smooth, like a baby’s bottom. Place in bowl coated with cooking spray, turning once to coat top. Cover and let rise until doubled, about 1 hour. Punch down and turn out onto lightly floured surface; divide into 18 to 24 pieces. Shape each piece into a roll. Place 2 inches apart on sprayed baking sheets. Cover and let rise until dou-
1 ⁄2 teaspoon cinnamon (opt.) 12 oz. chocolate chips
COURTESY RITA HEIKENFELD
Dairy-free rolls are easy to make.
bled, 30 to 45 minutes. Bake for 12 to 20 minutes or until golden brown.
These chocolate chip cookies are dairy-free and cholesterol free. OK, this has tofu in it but again, try it. You may surprise yourself. From Marian, who loves chocolate chip cookies with a healthy twist. 1 cup unsalted margarine 1 cup unrefined cane sugar 2 tablespoons light molasses 1 ⁄4 cup light, firm tofu, puréed 1 teaspoon vanilla 13⁄4 cups unbleached flour 1 ⁄4 cup whole wheat flour 1 ⁄2 teaspoon baking soda 1 ⁄4 teaspoon salt
Preheat oven to 350. Beat margarine, sugar and molasses until light and fluffy. Add tofu and vanilla; beat for a minute. Mix flours, soda, salt and cinnamon together. Add to creamed mixture and mix lightly until blended. Fold in chips. Drop by rounded teaspoonfuls onto ungreased cookie sheet and bake eight to 10 minutes. Don’t overbake.
Gluten-free flour mix
Store this in airtight jar and you’ll have plenty n hand when you need it. Use in place of flour for breading chops, coating meat or to thicken gravy and soup.
2 cups white rice flour 2 ⁄3 cup potato starch flour 1 ⁄3 cup tapioca flour
Easy lasagna for two
Carol Williams (no, not the Channel 9 news anchor), an Eastside reader needs recipes for two. So if you have some to share, please do. “We’re empty nesters and I have too many left-
overs,” she said.
1 cup ricotta cheese 1 ⁄2 cup Parmesan 1 egg 14 oz. pasta sauce with meat 4 no-cook lasagna noodles 11⁄3 cups Mozzarella Preheat oven to 400 degrees. Combine ricotta, Parmesan and egg. Set aside. Spread 1⁄3 cup sauce in bottom of spayed loaf pan. Top with one noodle. Spread 1 ⁄3 cup sauce to edges. Top with 1⁄3 reserved cheese mixture and 1⁄3 cup Mozzarella. Repeat layers twice, topping with remaining noodle and sauce. Bake, covered, 25 minutes. Uncover and sprinkle with rest of Mozzarella. Bake about 10 minutes more. Let sit 10 minutes before cutting. Tips from Rita’s kitchen: Use regular lasagna noodles and boil just until tender, but not all the way done. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. E-mail columns@community press.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-2487130, ext. 356.
Metropolitan orchestra features violinist A comprehensive health care program for people: 55 or older • with health needs that require ongoing care • who want to remain in their own community
Those eligible for both Medicaid and Medicare may receive these services at no cost: Medical Care • Therapy • Medications Household Help • Personal Care • Transportation
The Cincinnati Metropolitan Orchestra will present its winter concert, “Symphonic Virtuosity,” at 3 p.m. Sunday, Feb. 27, in the Seton Performance Hall, 3901 Glenway Ave. This performance will feature violinist Jin Hee Kim, who will perform Bruch’s Violin Concerto No. 1. She has performed solo concerto and chamber music concerts in the United States, Europe, Canada and Korea. She is currently the violin professor at the College of Mount St. Joseph. Also included in the per-
formance will be Beethoven’s “Coriolanus” Overture, “Les Preludes” by Lizst and the “Serenade” by Brahams. The CMO will continue its 15th anniversary celebration with a performance on Sunday, May 22, featuring German music and composers. The year will end with a series of summer concerts showcasing audience and orchestra favorites from past performances. Performances are free, donations are welcome. Go to www.gocmo.org, for more information, visit
Jin Hee Kim is the guest artist at the Feb. 27 concert of the Cincinnati Metropolitan Orchestra in the Seton Performance Hall. the orchestra’s Facebook page, or call the CMO Hotline at 513-941-8956.
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January 26, 2011
Robert George Freese, 78, Western Hills, died Jan. 13. He was a foreman with Inwood Automotive. Survived by sister Dorothy Kohl; nieces and nephews Bud (Sue) Westlund, Bill (Sue), Greg (Patty) Kohl, Freese Mark (Zoya) Freese, Nancy (Jack) Harrison, Pat Dilworth; sister-in-law Ruth Freese; several great-nieces and nephews. Services were Jan. 22 at Our Lady of Lourdes. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to the Hospice of Cincinnati.
Mary Patricia “Pat” Dowling Krallman, 74, Delhi Township, died Jan. 15. Survived by husband John Krallman; children Mark (Sharon), Bill, Danny Krallman, Connie (Jeff) Wolfzorn, Susan (Chris) Fox; Krallman grandchildren Stephanie, Bill Haders, Amy, Megan, Ryan Krallman, Niki, Drew Schneider, Shannon, Glenn Beard, Jake, Caitlyn Wolfzorn, Jamie, Cody, Christopher Fox; sister Betty McNamee; sisters and brothers-inlaw Betty Lykins, Jan (late Ted), Tony, Diane, Tom, Ann Krallman; greatnine grandchildren. Services were Jan. 20 at St. Dominic. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials in the form of Masses or donations to the Autism Society of America.
Joseph Lautz Sr., 101, Delhi Township, formerly of Colerain Township, died Jan. 18. He was a barber. Survived by sons Joseph Jr. (Doreen), Lou (Mary Ann Amyx) Lautz; grandchildren Jerry, Suzanne Lautz, Julie Kramer; 10 great-grandchildren; four great-great-grandchil-
REAL ESTATE WEST PRICE HILL
4736 Rapid Run Road: Rebound Properties LLC to Penklor Properties LLC; $35,000. 936 Seibel Lane: Morris, Louise to Young, Harry; $80,000. 1906 Ashbrook Drive: Rauen, Brian E. and Tiffany L. to BAC Home Loans Servicing LP; $28,000. 1096 Belvoir Lane: Miller, Abbe O. to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp.; $52,454. 1008 Edgetree Lane: J. L. Rei Co. Inc. to Vaughn, Robert; $92,500. 4244 Fehr Road: Akers, Ronnie L. Jr. to Wells Fargo Bank NA; $95,000. 1214 Gilsey Ave.: New York Tr. Bank of to Khan, Mohammed T. and Anjum; $7,500. 4771 Glenway Ave.: Joyce, David Keith to Federal National Mortgage Association; $66,000. 1248 Iliff Ave.: Pondaco, Dominick to C. and G. Properties; $5,000. 4317 Westhaven Ave.: Nixon, Lewis and Maggie L. to Wells Fargo
Editor Marc Emral | firstname.lastname@example.org | 853-6264
About obituaries Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 8536262 for a submission form. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 2424000 for pricing details. dren. Preceded in death by wife Helen Lautz, granddaughter Wendy Taylor, stepbrothers Nick, Mike Schiesler, daughter-in-law Wilma Jo Lautz. Services were Jan. 22 at Neidhard-Minges Funeral Home. Memorials to: Bayley Place Retirement Center, 990 Bayley Place Drive, Cincinnati, OH 45233.
Paul Walter Lewis, 86, Delhi Township, died Jan. 13. He was an electrician with Kasley Electric. He was a Navy veteran of World War II and received the Purple Heart while serving on the U.S.S. Franklin. Survived by wife Dolores Lewis; children Dolores (Jim) Ries, Paul (Bridget), Patrick Lewis, Cathrine (Donald) Kelty; Rosemary, Betty; eight grandchildren; 10 great-grandchildren. Services were Jan. 20 at Holy Family Church. Arrangements by Radel Funeral Home. Memorials to the American Heart Association or a charity of the donor’s choice.
Pearl Oberwitte Sefton, 81, Delhi Township, died Jan. 17. Survived by children Cheryl (Philip) Way, Charles “Jay” (Treva) Hess; five grandchildren; four great-grandchildren; nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by husSefton bands John Sefton Sr., Charles Hess, son Philip Hess, sister Fern Lucas. Services were Jan. 22 at Dalbert, Woodruff & Isenogle Funeral Home.
About real estate transfers Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate. Bank NA Tr.; $48,000. 1096 Belvoir Lane: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Metz, Natalie; $77,000. 4775 Clevesdale Drive: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Goldmas, Shawntae; $72,000. 1231 Iliff Ave.: Elliott Park Ltd. to Brooks, Joseph and Angela; $3,700. 1131 Maureen Lane: Chenault, Steven K. and Amy R. Lovett to Dodd, Caitlin and Howard; $95,000. 4055 Palos St: Fannie Mae to Harbour Portfolio VI LP; $5,269. 1755 Tuxworth Ave.: Kappa, Michael Tr. and Kevin Tr. to Henson, Kenneth A. and Paula C. Menetrey; $82,500.
POLICE REPORTS CINCINNATI DISTRICT 3 Arrests/citations
Carlos Dean, born 1977, domestic violence, 1015 Fairbanks Ave., Jan. 7. Darrell Warfield, born 1967, fire weapon into habitat or school, 3431 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 3. Darrin B. Hall, born 1979, drug abuse, 3431 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 4. Gregory Mitchell Evans, born 1988, domestic violence, 3201 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 12. Kenneth Norwood, born 1969, domestic violence, 921 Enright Ave., Jan. 5. Loushawn McBride, born 1979, domestic violence, 2670 Lehman Road, Jan. 9. Paulette Brown, born 1976, disorderly conduct, 1741 Grand Ave., Jan. 5. Ronney Williams, born 1984, domestic violence, 3201 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 18. Tanika Harris, born 1983, obstruction of official business, 974 Elberon Ave., Jan. 6. Tina M. Farmer, born 1971, drug abuse, 3755 Glenway Ave., Jan. 6. Trennell Langford, born 1989, obstruction of official business, 970 McPherson Ave., Jan. 6. Shawn Williams, born 1979, criminal damaging or endangering, 3201 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 19. William Sinclair, born 1986, domestic violence, 3201 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 17. Tiffany R. Freeman, born 1983, domestic violence, 1790 Grand Ave., Jan. 12. Keyanna Spivey, born 1989, loitering to solicit, 3600 Glenway Ave., Jan. 6. Alex Durbin, born 1989, domestic violence, 905 Kirbert Ave., Jan. 3. Tiffany Ferguson, born 1976, violation of temporary protection order, 846 McPherson Ave., Jan. 14. Faith White, born 1990, endangering child neglect, 1152 Considine Ave., Jan. 1. Anthony E. Pennington, born 1963, drug abuse, 559 Elberon Ave., Jan. 13. Ashley L. Young, born 1989, assault, 904 Woodlawn Ave., Jan. 7. Christian Gabriel Moran-Reyes, born 1981, disorderly conduct, 3021 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 10. Douglas Blecher, born 1989, possession of open flask, Jan. 7. James Flannery, born 1970, resisting arrest, 902 Mount Hope Ave., Jan. 12. Joyce A. Noth, born 1958, building code violation, Jan. 10. Julius J. Norman, born 1987, falsification, 800 Enright Ave., Jan. 18. Karamoko Kane, born 1960, city income tax, Jan. 4. Marcina A. Beckely, born 1964, city income tax, Jan. 6. Michael Walters, born 1984, domestic violence, 1790 Grand Ave., Jan. 12. Norman D. Hamilton, born 1971, domestic violence, 1637 Quebec Road, Jan. 10. Peter Johnson, born 1991, drug abuse, 1609 Ross Ave., Jan. 19. Ray Z. Hayden, born 1961, possession of drugs, Jan. 1. Shani L. Daniels, born 1979, city income tax, Jan. 12. Vera Gill, born 1956, domestic violence, 957 Oakland Ave., Jan. 9. William Clark, born 1991, receiving stolen firearm, 3201 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 2. Capria Little, born 1989, criminal damaging or endangering, 1912 Westmont Lane, Jan. 7. Cory Brown, born 1967, criminal trespass, 4634 Rapid Run Pike, Jan. 10. David Hillman, born 1986, domestic violence, 4348 W. Eighth St., Jan. 13. Fareed Ali, born 1981, disorderly conduct, 4241 Glenway Ave., Jan. 9. Gregory Moore, born 1963, obstruction of official business, 901 Hermosa Ave., Jan. 16. Guy Coons, born 1986, receiving stolen property, 5012 Glenway Ave., Jan. 15.
Joseph A. Kilgore, born 1972, criminal damaging or endangering, 1200 First Ave., Jan. 15. Opal Martin, born 1966, domestic violence, 1341 Beech Ave., Jan. 13. Rodney W. Lee, born 1964, drug abuse, 840 Overlook Ave., Jan. 18. Virgil A. Strunk, born 1971, possession of drug paraphernalia, 4966 Glenway Ave., Jan. 15. Joseph Wimmer, born 1990, obstruction of official business, 1034 Overlook Ave., Jan. 9. William Burdine, born 1953, aggravated menacing, 4980 Glenway Ave., Jan. 15. Ashawnty Hardy, born 1986, drug abuse, 3796 Westmont Drive, Jan. 14. Timothy W. Curtis, born 1966, domestic violence, 4173 Pleasure Drive, Jan. 2. Vashaw Troy Gulley, born 1974, domestic violence, 1275 Henkel Drive, Jan. 13. John E. Shad, born 1963, domestic violence, 5008 Rapid Run Pike, Jan. 2. Josh Miele, born 1981, domestic violence, 1319 Covedale Ave., Jan. 1. Jeremy Christopher Doll, born 1977, violation of temporary protection order, 4434 Ridgeview Ave., Jan. 18. Randall Oliver, born 1966, obstruction of official business, 901 Hermosa Ave., Jan. 16. Sir Abernathy, born 1986, abduction, 3779 Westmont Drive, Jan. 17. Timothy John Miller, born 1971, drug possession, 1301 Beech Ave., Jan. 7. Allik Eikia Williams, born 1974, possession of drugs, Jan. 4. Anthony B. Carnes, born 1977, menacing by stalking, 4440 Guerley Road, Jan. 11. Christopher A Williams, born 1988, criminal damaging or endangering, 4438 Ridgeview Ave., Jan. 15. Gregg A. Glover, born 1974, possession of drug paraphernalia, 4111 Heyward St., Jan. 14. Irvin Hill, born 1979, domestic violence, 1915 Westmont Lane, Jan. 9. Joseph Howard, born 1991, trafficking, 1215 First Ave., Jan. 17. Khoi T. Nguyen, born 1987, false alarm, 4129 W. Eighth St., Jan. 18. Mary Benge, born 1960, domestic violence, 939 Suire Ave., Jan. 6.
Delhi-Price Hill Press
About police reports The Community Press publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. To contact your local police department: • Delhi Township: Chief Jim Howarth, 922-0060. • Cincinnati District 3: Capt. Russell A. Neville, 263-8300. Reported on Quebec Road, Jan. 8. Reported on Quebec Road, Jan. 10. Reported on Bushnell St., Jan. 11. Reported on Oakland Ave., Jan. 9.
4114 Flower Ave., Jan. 11.
Menacing by stalking
4440 Guerley Road, No. B, Jan. 9.
1212 Beech Ave., Jan. 8. 2146 Ferguson Road, Jan. 7. 3400 Glenway Ave., Jan. 7.
neighborhood living for older adults
incidents Aggravated burglary
934 Chateau Ave., No. 5, Jan. 8.
1015 Parkson Place, Jan. 8.
4008 Glenway Ave., Jan. 11.
1223 Dewey Ave., 1, Jan. 10. 3155 Westmont Drive, Jan. 9. 3810 St. Lawrence Ave., No. 2, Jan. 9. 4114 Flower Ave., Jan. 11. 915 Hawthorne Ave., Jan. 9.
Breaking and entering
1042 Sunset Ave., Jan. 8. 1237 Blanchard Ave., Jan. 11. 1271 First Ave., Jan. 11. 1275 First Ave., Jan. 11. 3341 Glenway Ave., Jan. 8. 3406 Beaumont Place, Jan. 7. 3741 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 7. 4371 St. Lawrence Ave., Jan. 7. 4780 Rapid Run Pike, Jan. 10. 833 Academy Ave., Jan. 11.
1037 Considine Ave., Jan. 10. 3310 Lehman Road, Jan. 7. 3763 Westmont Drive, No. 11, Jan. 7. 3951 W. Eighth St., Jan. 7.
1141 Morado Drive, Jan. 9. 1215 Sliker Ave., Jan. 8. 1912 Westmont Lane, Jan. 7. 3155 Westmont Drive, Jan. 9. 3330 Glenmore Ave., 5, Jan. 11. 3810 St Lawrence Ave., No. 2, Jan. 9. 4007 W. Eighth St., Jan. 10. 4114 Flower Ave., Jan. 11. 915 Hawthorne Ave., Jan. 9.
Reported on Fairbanks Ave., Jan. 7.
Fireside Chat & open house
Have you ever wanted to ask questions and talk with current residents about life at a retirement community? Now’s your chance! Join residents like Charlotte in a candid conversation about what the lifestyle is truly like at Maple Knoll Village!
Thursdays in January
Thursday, January 27th from 1:00 to 3:00 PM
Maple Knoll Village Visitor’s Center
Refreshments will be served and tours available for those interested.
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
January 26, 2011
Leon Redbone to perform at St. Xavier
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three-piece suits from the 1920s, a wide-brim hat, sunglasses, and thick mustache. The only thing widely known about him was that he was a gifted singer and guitarist with a thorough knowledge of blues, urban folk, jazz, and ragtime. Although today his voice is familiar to many, due to countless television jingles hawking everything from beer to laundry detergent, he remains an enigmatic figure whose musical tastes and presentations have gone unchanged for more than 20 years. In the early 1980s Madison Avenue tapped Red-
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Leon Redbone will appear as part of the Greater Cincinnati Performing Arts Society concert series at 8 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 29, at the St. Xavier Performance Center in Finneytown. bone’s style and the singer found himself crooning about All laundry detergent and Budweiser beer, to name a few. As long as the jingle was something he could work with, Redbone said, he had no qualms with doing the commercials. Redbone has appeared in a number of areas outside of his music recording/performance career. He has made appearances in the comic strips Mister Boffo and The Far Side. He performed the theme song for the 1980s sitcom “Mr. Belvedere,” as
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The National Alliance of Mental Illness (NAMI) of Hamilton County will sponsor the NAMI Family-toFamily Education Program specifically for families of persons diagnosed with serious mental illness. The 12-week series of
classes run form 6-8:30 p.m. starting Thursday, Feb. 3, at Westwood United Methodist Church, 3460 Epworth Ave. The course will cover information about schizophrenia, the mood disorders (bipolar disorder and major
DELHI HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH
Anderson Ferry & Foley Roads 513-451-3600 www.shilohumc.com 9:30 a.m. Traditional Worship and Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Praise Celebration and Junior Church nursery provided for both services
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF DENT 6384 Harrison Ave. - 574-6411
Bible Study ........................... 9:30am Sunday Worship ................. 10:30am Wed. Youth Service .............. 7:00pm Wed.Pray Sevice .................. 7:00pm
“Reﬂecting Christ...the Light of the World” CE-1001557674-01
SANIBEL ISLAND ∂ Lakefront 3BR, 2BA home with screened lanai & 2 car garage; 1000 ft. from Gulf of Mexico! Monthly rentals, available now. Local owner, 513-232-4634
SANIBEL ISLAND Quality, beachfront condos. Excellent service! Great rates! www.SanibelIslandVacations.com 1-888-451-7277
Nursery Care Avail.
Come and worship in a small casual church that emphasizes the fellowship and mission in the community and globally.
If your child or teenager experiences any of the following symptoms:
Sundays 10:30am Family Friendly Bring all the kids they will love it..! 6453 Bridgetown Road Next to JF Dulles Grade School on a 5 acre playground
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Participants will receive medical evaluations at no cost to them and have the opportunity to be a part of a research study that may help improve the treatment of pain in children and teenagers. The study is open to girls and boys ages 12 to 16.
CHEVIOT UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 3820 Westwood-Northern Blvd.
9:20 a.m. Traditional Worship 10:20 a.m. Sunday School for All Ages 11:20 a.m Contemporary Worship Service 662-2048 www.cheviotumc.org
NORTH BEND UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
123 Symmes Ave. North Bend, OH 45202 One block off Route 50, Phone 941-3061 Small, friendly, casual, blended music, Bible based messages that connect with real life. Sunday School 9:30am Worship 10:30am
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST
For more information, call (513) 475-8115
St. Peter & St. Paul United Church of Christ
3001 Queen City Ave. 513-661-3745 Rev. Martin Westermeyer, Pastor Bible Study 9am Worship & Church School 10am Dial-A-Devotion 662-6611 www.stpeterandstpaulucc.org
Widespread muscle/joint pain Stiffness Fatigue Trouble Sleeping Chronic Headaches
He or she may be eligible to participate in a research study of an investigational medication that is being conducted at the University of Cincinnati.
USA / U.C.C.
“A Breadth of Inspiration for Families on the Go”
Craig D. Jones, Senior Pastor Lois Schalk-Hartley, Associate Pastor
The course is designed specifically for parents, siblings, spouses, teen-age and adult children and significant others of persons with severe and persistent mental illness. The course is not appropriate for individuals who themselves suffer from one of the major mental illnesses. The NAMI Family-toFamily Education Course is free. For more information or to register, call or contact NAMI Family-to-Family Education program director Cheryl Reeve at 513-3513500.
Does Your Child or Teenager Have Frequent Aches or Pains?
OAK HILLS PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 6233 Werk Rd. (Enter off Werkridge) 922-5448 Rev. Jerry Hill 10:00 a.m Worship & Sunday School
3011 Harrison Ave. (Near Montana) 661-6846 www.wfpc.org Steve Gorman, Pastor 9:00 AM Contemporary Rejoice Service 10:30AM Traditional Worship Sunday School - All Ages 10:30AM Youth group time 6:00 p.m.
A Beautiful Cabin Getaway Gatlinburg/Pigeon Forge. Hot tub, jacuzzi, fireplace, gas grill. $85/nt, 5 nt special $375. 800-793-8699. smokymtncrossrdrentals.com
depression), panic disorder and obsessive compulsive disorder; coping skills such as handling crisis and relapse; basic information about medications; listening and communication techniques; problem-solving skills; recovery and rehabilitation; and self-care around worry and stress. The curriculum has been written by an experienced family member mental health professional and the course will be taught by NAMI family member volunteers who have taken intensive training as course instructors.
WESTWOOD FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
DESTIN. Luxury 2 BR, 2 BA oceanfront condos. Heated pool, spas, kids pool & tennis. Sleeps 6. Local owner. www.us-foam.com/destin . D- 513-528-9800, E 513-752-1735
Hamilton County Judge of Probate Court James Cissell appoints new Joseph C. Seta as a Hamilton County Park District commissioner.
SHILOH UNITED METHODIST
“Come Hear The Story of Jesus” 5421 Foley Rd. • 513-922-8363 Rev. Bob Overberg Sunday School..................................10:00a.m. Sunday Morning Worship ..................11:00a.m. Sunday Evening ..................................6:00p.m. Wednesday Evening Bible Study .........6:00p.m.
Free brochure call 866-780-8334 www.northmyrtlebeachtravel.com
1-7 Affordable, Deluxe Chalets & Cabin Rentals. Pigeon Forge in the Smokies. Vacation/Dollywood Specials. Free brochure. Call 1-800-833-9987. www.firesidechalets.com
joined the board in January 2010. As established by state law, the Board of Park Commissioners is appointed by the Hamilton County Judge of Probate Court, currently James Cissell. Seta is the 17th commissioner to serve in the park district's 80-year history. The Board of Park Commissioners, composed of three members, serving threeyear terms without compensation. They establish policy and approve budgets and expenditures for all park district land acquisitions, development projects, services, facilities and equipment.
NAMI classes targets families of mentally ill
SEABROOK EXCLUSIVES Villas & Private Homes. Ocean, golf, tennis, equestrian. Pet friendly rentals. Free brochure. Book online! 888-718-7949. www.seabrookexclusives.com
DESTIN. Local owner, 1 or 2 luxury condos. 2 BR, 2 BA overlooking gulf, sugar white beaches. Heated pool, hot tubs & more. 937-767-8449,or visit www.majesticsunindestin.com
well as the theme from the syndicated sitcom “Harry and the Hendersons.” He appears regularly on the PBS children’s show “Between the Lions.” He did a cover of Frank Loesser’s romantic Christmas song “Baby, It’s Cold Outside” with Zooey Deschanel for the closing credits of the 2003 film “Elf.” He also voiced the character of Leon the Snowman in the same film. On his 1987 album Christmas Island he performed a version of “Frosty the Snowman,” with Dr. John.
Joseph C. Seta as the newest member of the Board of Park Commissioners. Seta, of Green Township, served as the president and CEO of Seta, Appleman & Showell, an advertising and graphic design firm, for 22 years. He has served on the advisory board for the College of Mount Saint Joseph and was a board member for the Central Academy of Commercial Art. He attended Xavier University and the Central Academy of Commercial Art. Seta joins current commissioners Robert A. Goering Sr. who has served since 1994, and John T. Reis, who
The Greater Cincinnati Performing Arts Society Presents Leon Redbone at 8 p.m. Saturday, Jan. 29, in the St. Xavier Performance Center, 600 West North Bend Road. Tickets are $25. For tickets and show information go to www.gcparts.org or call 513-484-0157. When Leon Redbone burst on the scene in the early 1970s, he did so under a shroud of mystery. No one, not even those considered his friends, knew where he was from, how old he was, or his real name. A walking caricature, Redbone shuffled through folk festivals in his rumpled
West Sider on park board
Published on Jan 27, 2011
Findyourcommunity’sWeb sitebyvisiting Cincinnati.com/localand lookingforyourcommunity’s nameinthe“Ohio(or Kentucky)communities”menu. You’llf...