CLUB TRADITION B1
The Cincinnati Woman’s Club continued its tradition of awarding scholarships to talented women who attend area universities with recent awards to several University of Cincinnati students.
PRICE HILL PRESS
Your Community Press newspaper serving Price Hill and Covedale
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 2012
BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS
Training farmers in an urban district By Kurt Backscheider email@example.com
Eager to move John Lewandowski and the staff at Madcap Productions Puppet Theatre are eager to move into their new home. “We’re thrilled,” said Lewandowski, artistic director of the award-winning, West Side puppetry group. “We’re incredibly excited.” Through a partnership with the Westwood Community Urban Redevelopment Corp. (WestCURC), Madcap is moving from its overcrowded headquarters on Glenmore Avenue into the old Cincinnati & Suburban Bell exchange building at Harrison and Urwiler avenues in Westwood. The ornate building, constructed in 1925 as one of five telephone switching stations that served the region, is owned by the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County, which has used it as a book storage annex for several years. Full story, A4
Members of the Community Supported Agriculture program in Price Hill’s Enright Ridge Urban Ecovillage are celebrating a boost to their organization and urban farming. The farming program, dubbed CSA for short, was recently awarded a $10,000 grant from The John A. Schroth Family Charitable Trust, whose trustee is PNC Bank. The grant will allow Charles Griffin, the lead farmer of the CSA on Enright Avenue, to train new farmers on how to grow food in an urban area. “Most people understand the value in eating organic food, but as CSA members we realize that that value increases through our farming practices,” said Christine Boatwright, fund developer for the Enright Ridge CSA. “We worked so hard to develop this proposal because we know the real value is in securing local food supplies by the people who live here in Cincinnati. It’s difficult to grow three seasons of food without knowledgeable farmers, so with the help of this grant Charles will act as a trainer of future farmers.” Community Supported Agriculture is a way of sustaining
Charles Griffin, right, lead farmer for the Enright Ridge Urban Eco Village's Community Supported Agriculture program in Price Hill, accepts a $10,000 grant from Mary Alice Koch of PNC Bank. The grant will allow Griffin to train new farmers in how to successfully grow food in small land areas. THANKS TO CHRISTINE BOATWRIGHT farming and farmers in urban areas. Consumers who are interested in safe, wholesome food come together to support a farm operation, creating a community farm in which all the stakeholders share the risks and benefits of food production. The Enright Ridge CSA was established in 2009 and has ex-
panded each year. The CSA now grows produce more than six months a year and feeds about 150 people. Boatwright said the Ecovillage finance team and other CSA members developed a fourpronged approach for using the grant funding. She said the money will go to-
ward defining an urban CSA model to serve as a user’s manual, conducting an employment training program in the education of urban farmers, collaborating wit other groups interested in food to market neighborhood CSAs and providing consultative services to urban farmers. Nancy Sullivan, an Ecovillage member and representative on the CSA farm committee, said the regional food challenge, as Ecovillage members see it, is that there aren’t enough farmers growing food for people. “Commodity crops like soybeans and corn dominate farms locally and throughout the country, and these are used as animal feed or to produce additives like corn syrup,” she said. “Training new farmers to grow food intensively on relatively small land areas in and around cities is key. Potential growers are discovering that a community garden plot or a small backyard garden is very different from growing a lot of food over many months, and that they need more training and experience in order to be successful.” Those interested in learning more about the Enright Ridge CSA can visit www.enright-csa.org.
Valuable lesson Valentine’s Day brings back memories of Rita Heikenfeld’s first real box of candy. Her boyfriend, Jim, came with two velvet heart-shaped boxes of Brach’s candy from the corner drug store. One was for her and the other for her mom. She learned a valuable lesson: Valentine’s Day isn’t just for sweethearts! Full story, B3
Check insurance As the economy picks up, home sales are expected to gain momentum. If you’re in the market for a new home, you need to pay close attention to the insurance provided by the moving company you hire. That’s what a Loveland woman learned after some of her items were damaged during her move. Full story, B4
Price Hill Will received at $35,000 Urban Revitalization Grant from the Duke Energy Foundation. Pictured at the check presentation are, from left, Julie Janson, president of Duke Energy Ohio and Duke Energy Kentucky; Joe Huber, chairman of Price Hill Will's board of directors; Diana Vakharia, Price Hill Will's director of operations; Karen Monday, vice president of Duke Energy's Foundation & Business Management; Ken Smith, Price Hill Will's executive director; and Bill Burwinkel, chairman of Price Hill Will's Economic Development Committee. THANKS TO DIANA VAKHARIA
Grant to attract businesses in E. Price Hill By Kurt Backscheider firstname.lastname@example.org
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Vol. 85 No. 5 © 2012 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
Price Hill Will received a grant from the Duke Energy Foundation to continue the ongoing efforts of building a vibrant neighborhood in East Price Hill. The community development organization was one of six groups to receive an Urban Revitalization Grant from Duke Energy. Price Hill Will was awarded a grant worth $35,000. “The grant is for site readiness, design and promotion of retail space in the community entertainment district,” said Diana Vakharia, director of operations for Price Hill Will. The organization will use the funding to attract future development and businesses to the neighborhood’s Incline Business District, she said. While Price Hill Will has yet to determine exactly how to best implement the grant mon-
ey, she said a couple of preliminary ideas include putting it toward a public parking lot in the area or using it to support a marketing campaign. No matter how the money is used, the revitalization grant is just one more step in the right direction for a neighborhood already buzzing with activity. East Price Hill resident Patti Hogan, who is active in the East Price Hill Improvement Association, is among the many residents who are excited about the redevelopment of their neighborhood. She said the positive changes began a few years ago with the new Kroger store on Warsaw Avenue. She said since then residents have witnessed upgrades to the Warsaw business corridor; renovations of The Elberon begin at West Eighth Street and Elberon Avenue; and the opening of The Flats luxury apartments on Price Avenue.
“The continued development reinforces the positive outlook we have for Price Hill’s future and we are hopeful it will stimulate additional development in the near future,” Hogan said. Vakharia said residents have also seen the construction begin on the Incline Village project, the approval of the Incline Business District Master Plan, the area’s official designation as a Community Entertainment District and, most recently, the opening of the Bayou Fish House restaurant two weeks ago, which opened to standing-room only crowds and sold out of its specials on the first day of business. The grant from the Duke Energy Foundation will continue the momentum that has been building in East Price Hill, she said. “This will allow us to keep adding to all the great things taking place,” she said.
A2 • PRICE HILL PRESS • FEBRUARY 8, 2012
BRIEFLY Covedale ‘Mutiny’
senting the “Caine Mutiny Court Martial” as its first production of the new year. Based on the Pulitzer Prize-winning novel “The
The Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., is pre-
Find news and information from your community on the Web Covedale • cincinnati.com/covedale Price Hill • cincinnati.com/pricehill Hamilton County • cincinnati.com/hamiltoncounty
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Mercy hosting elegant auction
To place a Classified ad ................242-4000, www.communityclassified.com
To place an ad in Community Classified, call 242-4000.
Mother of Mercy High School’s largest fundraising event of the year, “Hooray for Mercywood,” will
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Caine Mutiny” by Herman Wouk, this production is dedicated to Joe Acito, a longtime literature teacher at Elder High School who died in 2011. Acito loved the theater and could talk about it for hours at a time, and he was a great friend of the Covedale. The play follows a U.S. Navy court martial during World War II. It has become a classic in the courtroom drama genre. Performances run through Sunday, Feb. 19. Shows begin at 8 p.m. Thursday through Saturday, and at 2 p.m. on Sundays. Audio descriptive services will be available at the performance Saturday, Jan. 28. Tickets are $23 for adults and $20 for senior citizens and students. Tickets may be purchased online at www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com or by calling the box office at 241-6550.
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take place from 6 p.m. to midnight Saturday, Feb. 18. Tickets are now on sale for the revamped event now under the direction of Mercy’s FUNdraiser Julie Leis Raleigh, a 1982 Mercy graduate. The elegant dinner-auction benefit supports the school’s students and is essential to sustaining the many academic, religious and extracurricular programs Mercy offers. Along with Raleigh, cochairs Aimee Wolf Reilly, a 1985 graduate, and Trina Anderson Schapker-Niemer, a 1982 graduate, have been working hard with Mercy’s newly formed Mom’s Club in preparing to deliver a Hollywood-like experience for guests. Steve Raleigh, Chief Meteorologist for WCPO 9 News will serve as master of ceremonies for the evening. Highlights of the event include a selection of silent auction items, a live auction show, new booths including a champagne and chocolate booth, a grand raffle and a high-energy after party with dancing at Club Mercy. Reservations can be
By Heidi Fallon email@example.com
Several Delhi Township residents had more questions than they received answers for at the Jan. 25 trustee meeting. Ron Robben wanted to know why Gary Schroeder was fired Jan. 11 as the township administrator.
Schroeder had served in that post for six years. Robben and several other residents have expressed concern that Schroeder was let go before newly elected Trustee Marijane Klug had a chance to work with him. Klug, Robben reminded her, had said during her campaign had said she
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For adults wishing to finish a college degree they started years ago or those who would like to begin college classes, the College of Mount St. Joseph is hosting an Adult Admission session 10 a.m.-1 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 16, at the Delhi branch of the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County. Adult admission counselors from the Mount will be available to answer questions about academic programs, transfer credits and admission. They will also review transcripts for people who bring them along. There is no pre-registration or cost required for the session. For additional information, please contact Lauren Martin at 513-2444312 or visit the web at www.msj.edu/admissions.
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pact on the community around her recently earned her an award. A cancer survivor, Morand serves as a student ambassador, plays an important role in the Champion’s Program at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center and is a member of Seton’s Campus Ministry. She competed in a nationwide contest sponsored by Define My Style, an online community of more than 50,000 teen designers, and Just Between Friends, the official communications and membership management system of the PTA. Teens from 26 states were nominated in one of three categories – impact, creativity and personal style. After choosing 10 finalists, Define My Style named three winners based on results of an online poll. Morand took the win in the “impact” category. She received a $100 gift card to Define My Style and Seton’s Mom’s and Dad’s Club received a $200 check.
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FEBRUARY 8, 2012 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • A3
D E L H I
Anderson Ferry Rd
W are proud to We introduce to the Delhi Community o our newly remodeled Kroger.
Ray and his management team invite you to come and enjoy the new Kroger experience.
Store opens at 7:00 am on Thursday, February 9 at 5080 Delhi Pike, Cincinnati, OH. Ribbon Cutting 8:00 am. JOIN US
You’ll enjoy butcher shop freshness every day in the Kroger meat department. Kroger offers a full line of beef, pork and poultry, along with oven-ready entrees, luncheon and variety meats.
We cast our nets wide 365 days a year. Our seafood market brings selection from around the world. It’s always worth your time to stop by and see what is new in our service case!
You’ll ﬁnd everything natural in the Nature’s Market section of Kroger - from soy milk and soup, to salad dressing, cereal, pasta and frozen food.
As WRRM/Warm 98 broadcasts live from 8:00 am to 10:00 am on Thursday, February 9th
STOP BY AND MEET JIM SCOTT! Thursday, February 9th Noon - 2:00 pm
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A one-year Family Membership to the Cincinnati Museum Center at Union Terminal. Drawing to be held Monday, February 13th at Noon.
As WKFS broadcasts live from 9:00 am to 11:00 am on Friday, February 10th
Marty and Thom Brennaman Cincinnati Reds Announcers
Friday, February 10th 9:00 am - 11:00 am
Please remember to bring your favorite Reds Merchandise for an autograph.
JOIN US As WUBE/B-105 broadcasts live from 9:00 am to 11:00 am on Saturday, February 11th The Cincinnati SPCA Adoption Van will be here Saturday, February 11th Each adopted pet comes with a $10 Kroger gift card.
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JOIN US for a Live Broadcast of 55 WKRC’s “Cooking with Marilyn” Saturday, February 11th 1:00 pm - 4:00 pm
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Saturday, February 18th 10:00 am - 1:00 pm Drawing to be held Monday, February 13th at Noon.
You get the pick of the crop in our Kroger Produce Department. We sell only the freshest and most delicious fruits and vegetables provided by growers who are as committed to quality as our Kroger produce managers. And you are never limited in your choices. Our large produce department assures you can ﬁnd fresh-from-ﬁeld and ready-to-serve varieties year-round.
Plump and juicy olives come in all sizes and varieties—from Black Greek and stuffed to Jumbo Sicilian Green.
Rich in nutrients and low in calories, sushi is quickly becoming a favorite meal for many people. That’s why you’ll ﬁnd all your favorite varieties. From classic California Rolls to more exotic ﬂavors. Our selection has everything you need to create the perfect sushi meal or appetizer.
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A4 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • FEBRUARY 8, 2012
Madcap Puppets moving to new space in Westwood years. WestCURC received a $340,000 grant from the city to purchase the building and Madcap will renovate the space, turning it into a national performing arts center while preserving the building as an historic landmark in the neighborhood’s business district. Sister Ann Rene McConn, president and CEO of WestCURC, said the redevelopment corporation’s mission is to promote development in the
Madcap Puppet Theatre and the Westwood Community Urban Redevelopment Corp. have partnered to turn the old Cincinnati & Suburban Bell building at Harrison and Urwiler avenues into a performing arts center KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
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ful community landmark remains relevent. “That building is part of the neighborhood historic register,” she said. “It’s a drop-dead gorgeous building.” Lewandowski said Madcap and its board of directors have been working with the community for two years to find a new home for the 30-year-old theater group in Westwood. He said Madcap has outgrown its existing space, an old bank building on
neighborhood business district, and they are excited about the impact the project will have for the community. “We’re anxious to move this forward,” she said. “We’re looking forward to the opportunity to make this not just Madcap’s building, but Westwood’s building.” McConn said its great the way the public library, Madcap, WestCURC and the city were able to work together to ensure a beauti-
Glenmore Avenue, and needs more room for all of its puppets. The group also wanted a facility in which it could build a performance space so it can present its productions to West Side audiences in its own theater, he said. “The building is an architectural gem, and it meets our needs perfectly,” he said. With 20,000 square feet of space, the building allows Madcap to have a performance venue on the second floor and administrative offices on the first floor. The building also offers plenty of room for the theater group to build puppets and store its collection of more than 600 puppets. Lewandowski said it will be named The Madcap Center for Puppetry Arts. In addition to serving as an anchor of the neighborhood business district, he said the building will also allow Madcap to expand its professional theater training and community puppet workshops, host a summer camp and establish an exhibition hall .
John Lewandowski and the staff at Madcap Productions Puppet Theatre are eager to move into their new home. “We’re thrilled,” said Lewandowski, artistic director of the award-winning, West Side puppetry group. “We’re incredibly excited.” Through a partnership with the Westwood Community Urban Redevelop-
ment Corp. (WestCURC), Madcap is moving from its overcrowded headquarters on Glenmore Avenue into the old Cincinnati & Suburban Bell exchange building at Harrison and Urwiler avenues in Westwood. The ornate building, constructed in 1925 as one of five telephone switching stations that served the region, is owned by the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County, which has used it as a book storage annex for several
By Kurt Backscheider email@example.com
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FEBRUARY 8, 2012 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • A5
Editor: Marc Emral, firstname.lastname@example.org, 578-1053
ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS
Oak Hills, French students partner
Water’s role in society examined
Oak Hills High School has entered a partnership with Lycée Aristide Briand to focus on the role water plays in a society. This will be done in several fashions. First, students will form a relationship with the partner school, which is on the Iton River in Normandy, France. Second, students will look at the role water has played in literature, music and social stereotyping meanwhile investigating and testing both the Iton and Ohio rivers for water quality parameters. Finally, students will evaluate water quality in Third World countries and the importance of clean water worldwide. The cross-curricular project will include students from French II, AP French, AP environmental science, AP psychology, chemistry and societal issues, AP statistics, and sophomore English. This project was started at the beginning of this school year and will conclude April 3 with a collective in-school program. With the addition of a Memorandum of Understanding signed by both schools in January, Lycée Aristide Briand and Oak Hills High School will become long-term partner schools who positively affect student learning worldwide. The goals of the partnership between the two schools include: » To broaden the knowledge and understanding of students by enabling them to gain an understanding, appreciation and respect for other cultures. » To develop students into citizens who are globally engaged, comfortable with diversity and with the skills to operate effectively across cultures with different world views and belief systems. » To support the teaching and learning of French and English in both schools. » To develop ties of friendship through regular communication. » To develop opportunities for teachers to exchange course material, information on methods and practices and on educational matters in general. » To provide opportunities for contact and interaction with
Oak Hills students Brittany Demaggio, Ally Magliano and Amanda Braun help at the water testing. THANKS TO EMILY BUCKLEY.
the wider school community. » To promote educational excellence in the study of culture, history, geography and literature. » To potentially facilitate visits of students and teachers to the partner school. » To develop a variety of best practices for using technology to communicate and study. » To promote joint problem, project and inquiry based work that requires the collaboration of students and faculty. » To enhance the teaching and learning of international problems and issues. This partnership will allow Oak Hills students and staff to experience a different culture first-hand with access to nativespeaking French students. This will help students and faculty broaden their understanding, acceptance and tolerance of other countries. Teachers will broaden their educational horizons by adding a global perspective to
A class picture of Bell 5 French II: bottom row from left, Josh Mattar, Corey Dismore, Caleb Miller, Jessica Larkin and Brittany Marksberry; middle row from left, Taylor Fluegeman, Taylor Johnson, Amanda Hamlin and Thao Truong, THANKS TO EMILY BUCKLEY. their teaching. “This partnership is opening the eyes of students by providing proof that the world is much larger than the west side of Cincinnati, Ohio,” said lead teacher Meghan Sullivan. “Our students are learning how to communicate their ideas worldwide, investigate global problems, and take action in order to help those
less fortunate. With those goals, students can’t help but grow emotionally and academically.” Sophomore English classes, under direction from Mike Nieman, are producing two separate projects. One will be an introduction to Cincinnati with specific focus on the Ohio River. The second project involves students compiling a soundtrack of songs
that revolve around water to be shared at the April concluding activity. Chemistry students, led by Kathryn Blankenship, investigated how water filters work. They created their own filters in class and then compared them to the ones created by Procter & Gamble. They will be sharing what they have created with other students as well as those at Lycée Aristide Briand. AP environmental science students along with teacher Shanna Bumiller have concluded their studies on water quality. They shared specific tests with their science counterparts in Evreux and tested the water quality of the Ohio River. They have received water quality results in return from the Iton River and will be comparing these results to share in April. AP psychology and AP statistic students, led by Amanda Ruehlmann and Jennifer Murphy, are working together to create a survey which questions students on stereotypes of Third World countries. The survey will be shared with the French partners. All the results will be analyzed by advanced statistic students. The AP French students, guided by Ann Ryan, will work under the theme of Global Challenges and Environmental Issues. As the sixth annual World Water Day is in Marseilles, France, this year in March, students will create public service announcements to raise awareness for the need for fresh water systems in Third World countries, specifically Haiti and the horn of Africa. These will be shared with the partners in France as well as the Ohio students. French II students with teacher Meghan Sullivan will take a more introductory role in the partnership project. They have already prepared a welcome video for their French counterparts to share Oak Hills information and highlights of Cincinnati. In return, Ohio received a video from Lycée Aristide Briand highlighting their students and city. To read an article featuring Oak Hills High School visit: http://tinyurl.com/7u34kd7 and for more information regarding the school in general visit: http:// briand-lyc.spip.ac-rouen.fr.
OLV actors earn national praise Students from Our Lady of Victory Grade School Players earned national recognition at the 2012 Junior Theater Festival, a celebration of on-stage and backstage excellence last month in Atlanta. Cast member Kalie Kaimann won a Freddie G Outstanding Individual Female Performance Award. Presented by New York’s iTheatrics and Atlanta’s Theater of the Stars and sponsored by leading theatrical licensor Music Theatre International (MTI), Disney Musicals and NBC, the Junior Theater Festival is the world’s largest musical theater festival dedicated to groups working with elementary school, middle school and high school aged students. The 17 students representing Our Lady of Victory Grade School Players, ages12-17, performed selections from “Annie JR.” for adjudication by a panel of national theater. “This group was so good. They
offered us Annie with an edge,” said Kennedy Center director Deirdre Kelly Lavrakas, one of the judges. “ It was fierce. They gave us a new take on the story of the orphans and were able to explore nuances that you normally do not see.” Kalie Kaimann took home a Freddie G Outstanding Individual Female Performance Award, and Kaimann and Ryan Smith were named to the Broadway JR. All-Stars, made up of two outstanding students from each group at the festival. The All-Star students performed the song “You Can’t Stop the Beat” from “Hairspray!” at the closing ceremonies. Local audiences can see these young thespians in action when the group presents its full-length production of “Annie JR.” for the community this spring. Performances are Thursday-Saturday, April 26-28, in the Convocation Center of Our Lady of Victory Parish, 810 Neeb Road. Tickets
The cast of Our Lady of Victory Grade School Players at the 2012 Junior Theater Festival, a celebration of on-stage and backstage excellence last month in Atlanta. PROVIDED. are $9 and may be purchased by calling 513-347-2072. Our Lady of Victory Grade School Players who performed at the 2012 Junior Theater Festival were: Tyler Sadelfeld, grade 7 Ryan Smith, grade 7 Grant Zentmeyer, grade 7 Kelsey Finn, grade 8 Anna Kelley, grade 8 Julie Deye, grade 7 Sammi DiTullio, grade 10
Karly Hofmann, grade 8 Katie Zimmerman, grade 8 Shelby Ashcraft, grade 11 Kalie Kaimann, grade 9 Lizzy Puttmann, grade 9 Kaeley Jaeger, grade 8 Anna Lanzillotta, grade 7 Erin Morgan, grade 8 Abby Zureick, grade 9 Jerry Porter, grade 9 This is OLV’s second time at the Junior Theater Festival. Last year the group presented songs
Actress Maggie Watts, actor Nicholas Christopher and actress Catherine Charlebois talk with Kalie Kaimann of Our Lady of Victory School. THANKS TO ALLISON RAVENSCROFT.
from “Seussical JR.” and earned a Freddie G Outstanding Achievement in Technical Theater award and a Freddie G Outstanding Achievement in Dance award. Additionally, student Sammi DiTullio took home a Freddie G Outstanding Female award for her performance. And instructor John Jung was one of eight educators from across the country selected to receive a Freddie G Experience award.
A6 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • FEBRUARY 8, 2012
Editor: Melanie Laughman, email@example.com, 513-248-7573
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL
Stacey staying home Oak Hills senior football player chooses UC over Michigan By Tom Skeen firstname.lastname@example.org
GREEN TWP. — Wolverines or Bearcats? For most people it is a question referring to which team they root for. For Oak Hills offensive lineman Caleb Stacey, it was a decision that would determine the next four years of his life. In March 2011, the lineman verbally committed to the University of Michigan, but on Jan. 21 he announced via his Twitter account that he changed his mind and was going to stay home and commit to the University of Cincinnati.
That decision became official Feb. 1 when he faxed his National Letter of Intent to UC and head coach Butch Jones. “(My decision) was mainly about the comfort level I felt,” Stacey said. “At Michigan I really wasn’t that comfortable making my decision. My comfort level really played into it and the fact that I am 15 minutes from home was really big.” With his decision, Stacey will spend the next four years at UC playing in front of his friends and family. “It means a lot to play in front of them,” the 6-foot-4-inch lineman said. “It is definitely a privilege some kids don’t have and I am grateful to have the opportunity and am going to take advantage of it.” Along with being close to home, Stacey attributes some of the reason for staying at home to Jones and the program he is building in Clifton.
“I love (coach Jones),” the Oak Hills senior said. “I’ve only met him a few times but he seems like a guy whose door is always open and his phone is always on. When he signed his (new) contract and it was approved, that is when I knew I wanted to stay home. It opened my eyes to see what he wants to build here and I want to be a part of that and the tradition (at UC).” Stacey will begin his work with the Bearcats in June, but in the meantime he was in Austin, Texas, as a member of Team USA at the International Bowl which was played Feb. 1. “It is definitely an experience,” Stacey said about playing in the International Bowl. “Playing in the GMC (Greater Miami Conference) I am used to tough competition, but nothing like down here. I love Texas. I’ve already picked up a southern accent, but I can’t wait to
Oak Hills offensive lineman Caleb Stacey gets ready for the International Bowl in Austin, Texas. Stacey verbally committed to Michigan in March 2011, but changed his mind and signed with the University of Cincinnati Feb. 1. THANKS TO USA FOOTBALL get back home.” The World team knocked off Stacey and the U.S. team 35-29 in the International Bowl. Stacey was the only local high school player on the U.S. team and he was one of four players from the state of Ohio. “This is a big honor,” Stacey
said. “It’s a privilege to put the USA jersey on and play for the name of the front of the jersey and not on the back.” Stacey was a three-star recruit and part of a Bearcat recruiting class that ranked No. 4 in the Big East, according to ESPN.com.
Signed, sealed, delivered Area schools celebrated National Signing Day Feb. 1, the start of the initial NCAA signing period for football, field hockey, soccer, track and field, cross country and men’s water polo. Besides football, whose signing period ends April 1, the other sports signing periods last until Aug. 1. These photos were either submitted or taken by staff. If you have additional photos, please send them to signingdayphotos @gmail.com.
Oak Hills offenisve lineman Caleb Stacey sports his University of Cincinnati attire on signing day in Austin, Texas, as he prepares to play in the International Bowl. THANKS TO
St. Xavier football players (front row, left to right) Bryson Albright, Nathan Gerbus and Brandyn Cook, all of Colerain Township, signed with the Miami Redhawks Feb. 1, while (back row, from left) Conor Hundley of Ross signed with Akron, Brad Mercer of Oxford with Rose-Hulman Institute of Technology and Sean Ahern of Delhi Township with Harvard. TOM SKEEN/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
From left, Mercy's Jami Aufderbeck (lacrosse, Otterbein), Jessica Hinkel (volleyball, Otterbein) and Amy Feie (softball, Bellarmine) sign their National Letters of Intent at Mercy's library and media center Feb. 1. THANKS TO JENNY KRONER-JACKSON
MEGAN MOYER OF USA FOOTBALL
From left, Elder's Nick Nusekabel (Walsh University, son of Lisa and Bob Nusekabel, Western Hills), Thomas Klusman (Louisville, son of Jill and Tom Klusman, Monfort Heights) and Nick Custer (Miami, son of Kim and George Custer, Delhi Township) signed their National Letters of Intent to play football Feb. 1 at Elder's Schaeper Center. TOM SKEEN/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
SIDELINES Baseball players wanted
The Westside Rebels 15U baseball team looking for a couple boys to fill out their roster. Contact Mark at 451-8143.
Flag football registration
Western Sports Mall is taking applications for the spring session of flag football. Session starts in March with a Feb. 18 deadline. Cost is $300 per team, sevenversus-seven with eight games. Top
four play in a tournament. Games will be on Tuesdays or Saturdays. To register, call 451-4900, stop at the sports mall at 2323 Ferguson Road. E-mail email@example.com with questions.
Soccer for little ones
Western Sports Mall has indoor soccer programs for small children. Little Dribblers, for ages 3 to 5, is instructional soccer with instructors from the Cincinnati West Soccer Club. The six-week program costs $35 and begins Feb. 22 and runs from 5:30-6 p.m. or 6-6:30 p.m. on Wednesdays or Fridays. The mall also offers a lollipop
program for ages 4-6. This team environment with no score-keeping is a six-week program. Cost os $40 and includes a T-shirt. The lollipop program runs Wednesdays and Fridays in the evening beginning Feb. 22. Call 451-4900, visit westernsportsmall.com, or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org. Registration deadline is Feb. 18.
SPORTS & RECREATION
FEBRUARY 8, 2012 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • A7
'That’s My Boy’ nominees announced
PRESS PREP HIGHLIGHTS By Tom Skeen email@example.com
» Oak Hills lost to Lakota West 69-41, Jan. 31. Senior Alex Bergen led with 12 points. » Elder lost a sevenpoint halftime lead and fell 73-70 to Aiken Jan. 31. Sophomore Taylor Lee led the Panthers with 19 points. » Western Hills dropped Seven Hills 77-40, Jan. 31. Keevin Tyus led the Mustangs with 17 points. » Taylor slipped by Wyoming 44-41, Feb. 1. Senior Patrick McAdams led the Yellow Jackets with 21 points.
» Oak Hills was held to 5 points in the first half in a 38-17 defeat at the hands of Lakota East Jan. 28. Junior Kelley Murray led the Highlanders with four points. » Taylor got past Deer Park 47-35, Jan. 28. Senior Liz Mooney led the Yellow Jackets with 13 points. Taylor lost to Madeira 50-33, Feb. 1. Senior Liz Mooney scored 12 points. » Seton dropped to 4-13 after a 50-48 loss to Anderson Jan. 28. Junior Marisa Meyer led the Saints with 12 points. McAuley beat Seton 6831, Jan. 31. Meyer finished
with 11 points. Seton lost to Ursuline 52-24, Feb. 2. Meyer had six points. » Mercy went down 5938 to St. Ursula Jan. 31. Junior Kelley Wiegman led the Bobcats with 18 points. The Bobcats fell 51-42 to McAuley Feb. 2. Wiegman led with 16 points. » Western Hills lost to Withrow Jan. 31, 59-22. The Mustangs were led by three players with four points. Western Hils lost to Hughes Feb. 2, 33-29. Sophomore Adrienna AveryEarnest led the Mustangs with 15 points.
» Elder handed Oak Hills its first loss in a dual meet this season 160-139, Jan 28. Elder captured every event except for the 500-yard freestyle, which was won by Oak Hills freshman Hunter Busken. Elder finished third at the GCL championships with 174 points Feb. 1. » Taylor finished fifth with 113 points at the CHL championships Jan. 28.
» Elder sophomore Mitch Godar won the diving competition with 209.40 points at the GCL diving championships. Junior Scott Maurer placed fourth with 139.55 points.
» Seton knocked off Oak Hills 165-132, Jan. 28. Seton junior Emily Hayhow and Oak Hills senior Sarah Walker each won two individual events. At the GGCL championships Feb. 1, Seton finished third with 158 points while Mercy was fifth with 122 points. » Taylor finished fifth with 79 points at the CHL championships Jan. 28.
» Mercy’s Taylor Hayes placed fifth with 203.80 points at the GGCL diving championships Jan. 30. Rachel Leonhardt finished 18th with 102.15 points. For Seton, Mo Carolin finished seventh with 192.25 points.
» Western Hills placed eighth with 88 points at the Milford Invitational Jan. 28.
» Taylor improved to 11-4 with a 2,789-2,033 victory over Wyoming. Senior Zach Lawrence roll a high series of 456 for the Yellow Jackets. » Oak Hills slipped by Fairfield 2,772-2,735, Jan. 31. Senior Jaron Hesse led the Highlanders with a 446 series. » Elder knocked off Col-
erain 2,794-2,655, Jan. 31. Senior Ben Brauch rolled a 477 series for the Panthers.
» In a battle of top three teams in the Enquirer poll, No. 1 Fairfield beat No. 3 Mercy 2,494-2,342, Jan. 30. Sophomore Sabrina Weibel rolled a 351 series for the Bobcats. Mercy defeated Colerain 2,494-2,298, Feb. 2. Senior Amy Feie led the Bobcats with a 415 series. » Seton beat Mount Healthy 2,104-2,045, Jan. 30. Sophomore Alexandra Neltner rolled a high series of 332 for the Saints. Colerain defeated Seton 2,328-2,027, Jan. 31. Sophomore Jessica Gilmore rolled a 319 series to lead the Saints. » Fairfield beat Oak Hills 2,327-2,146, Jan. 31. Senior Katie Rankin rolled a 352 series for the Highlanders. Seton edged out Oak Hills 2,227-2,112 Feb. 1. Katie Rankin led Oak Hills with a 371 series.
clude: » Adam Kozerski, Holy Cross » Ryan Smith, Ryle » Evan Talkers, Covington Catholic » Patrick Towles, Highlands High School Bernie Barre, former head football at Beechwood and Wyoming High School will receive the NFF Chapter’s “Lifetime Achievement” award. The Anthony Munoz Foundation will present their Offensive Lineman and Defensive Lineman of the Year and the Marvin Lewis Community Fund will present their Coach of the Year Award. Four scholar athletes, one from each of the local colleges - Drew Frey, University of Cincinnati; Tyler Hopperton, College Of Mount St.Joe; Anthony Kokal, Miami University and Jay Volker, Thomas More - will be honored also. Shawn Roberts from Newport High School will receive the Tom Potter Memorial Award of Courage. Contact Pat Mouch at 936-0999, Julia Gandert at 619-1645 (day) or Ron Woyan at 382-3173 (night).
Butch Jones, University of Cincinnati head fooball coach, will be the keynote speaker at the 45th National Football Foundation’s “That’s My Boy” Award banquet. The award is based upon the accumulation of points in three areas: football achievement (s), academic achievement, and extracurricular and community activities. The award will be announced at the Scholar-Athlete Dinner, which will be 7 p.m., Feb. 28, in the Presidential Ballroom at the Westin Cincinnati. Cash bar begins prior to the dinner at 6 p.m. The finalists for Ohio’s award are: » Joe Burger, LaSalle » Sean Horan, Kings » Spencer Howard, Western Brown » Max Kadish, Wyoming » Brandon Kamp, Oak Hills » Sha’Khil Kelly, Withrow; Cody Lotton, Ross » Josh Thiel, Cincinnati Hills Christian Academy » Luke Wurzelbacher, Badin High School. The finalists for Northern Kentucky in-
» Western Hills went 1-1 at a tri-match with Kings and Meadowdale. The Mustangs were edged out by Kings 42-36 and hammered Meadowdale 60-3, Feb. 1.
Panthers hoops struggle from lack of experience By Tom Skeen
the wins and losses. “Winning overall is a by-product,” Schoenfeld said, who is second on El-
PRICE HILL Success is a norm for Elder. The 2011-12 season has been all but successful. Following a 2-8 football season, the basketball team is sitting at a disappointing 2-13. A major reason: Lack of experience. Only one starter - Chris James - recorded significant minutes at the varsity level last season. “From a whole starting standpoint we have young kids,” coach Joe Schoenfeld said. “Only one of our kids played varsity last season. We are starting off with a lack of varsity experience and it has shown at times.” One of the brightest spots has been sophomore Taylor Lee, who has a special story. This is basically his first season playing basketball since his eighth-grade season. He played one game at the freshman level before injuring his shoulder, missing the entire season. When it was time to play AAU in the summer, he injured his ankle and missed that season. When this season rolled around, it was an unknown as to what Lee would provide to the Panthers squad. All he has done this year is lead the team in scoring with 11.1 points and six rebounds per game. “He has had a really good year,” Schoenfeld said. “To basically make the jump from eighth grade ball to varsity ball is just a monumental one. He’s really done a good job, his learning curve is heading in the right di-
The Elder High School Basketball Program is offering free admission to all
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Elder sophomore Taylor Lee goes up for a basketball between three La Salle Lancers in the Panthers’ 57-38 loss Feb. 3. Lee leads the Panthers in scoring with 11.1 points per game and rebounding with six a contest. TOM SKEEN/THE COMMUNITY PRESS
rection and I’m very happy with what he has accomplished this year.” Schoenfeld believes his team has grown over the season and his players aren’t nearly as timid as they were at the beginning of the season. “All the young kids are getting more comfortable,” Schoenfeld said, who is in his 22nd year with the Panthers. “They are not scared like they were earlier in the year. We don’t have that Rock of Gibraltar you can lean on. Our two other starting seniors didn’t really play meaningful minutes last
year and we play a tough schedule where it’s hard to grow up. When we’ve lost, we’ve beat ourselves, but our bad parts are getting shorter and our good parts are getting longer. With the lack of success over the past few seasons, Schoenfeld knows the program has good, but young, kids. The lower level program (freshmen and junior varsity teams) are doing well, which is a key to bringing back the success on the varsity level. Schoenfeld knows that you cannot just focus on
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VIEWPOINTS A8 • PRICE HILL PRESS • FEBRUARY 8, 2012
Editor: Marc Emral, firstname.lastname@example.org, 853-6264
EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM
Seniors must meet proper nutrition requirements to maintain health Good nutrition – enough food and health-sustaining food – is important for everyone. But it becomes especially important for senior citizens when circumstances such as limited mobility, limited resources or limited ability to cook make maintainTracey Collins COMMUNITY PRESS ing a wellbalance, nutriGUEST COLUMNIST tious diet challenging. The elderly are particularly at risk of the consequences of a poor diet. Poor nutrition impacts their health and can increase the risk of stroke, exacerbate existing health problems, interfere with the effectiveness of prescription medications and increase depression. Meal time can be difficult for seniors, particularly if they live alone. Seniors who are physically unable to prepare their own meals have an option to receive Meals-on-Wheels. But there are many active seniors who are capable of prepar-
ing their meals but find it difficult to cook for themselves, may not like to cook, or just want to enjoy a meal without the preparation and clean-up. Others may need meals temporarily if they are recovering from an illness or surgery, or when winter weather makes it difficult to get to the grocery store. These seniors often go out to eat, rely on frozen meals, or simply snack instead of eating a balanced meal. Cincinnati Area Senior Services (CASS) now gives these seniors now the option of ordering Savory Selects, a convenient and healthy alternative to preparing meals at home. A Savory Select meal is not an institutional meal delivered in an aluminum tray with a cardboard lid and little choice or variety in what is served. The Savory Selects menu offers a choice of 31 entrees. In addition to the entree, each meal includes a choice of fruits, breads, snacks, milk and juices. Options also include cereals, desserts, a half-gallon of milk and a half loaf of bread a week. The meals are nutritionally balanced and meet FDA dietary requirements.
CH@TROOM Feb. 1 questions Should the Ohio General Assembly revoke the law that allows public employees to retire and then be rehired in their former job, a controversial practice known as “double-dipping”?
“It is not just public employees who can double dip. But most private company employees do not have the opportunity to retire in 20 years. Many public employees have that 20 year retirement window and often with very favorable packages. But that was their choice to go into that line of work so it is fair. I would prefer the retirement tenure for FULL retirement were longer than 20 years or instead a 401K like most private companies are NOW. The Double dipping keeps someone else from taking that job opportunity. I am sure we all wish we could double dip too however. Go Figure!” T.D.T
NEXT QUESTION Should Ohio legislators approve a proposed law making it illegal for drivers to stay in a highway’s left-hand lane unless exiting or passing another vehicle? Why or why not? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via email. Send your answers to email@example.com with Chatroom in the subject line.
ABOUT CINCINNATI AREA SENIOR SERVICES Cincinnati Area Senior Services connects older adults with resources to help them maintain their independence. From Meals on Wheels to guardianship services to transportation, CASS serves nearly 290,000 meals and provides nearly 45,000 trips for Greater Cincinnati seniors annually. For more information about CASS, visit www.CASSdelivers.org or call 513-721-4330.
Those caring for aging parents have found the Savory Selects meal program to be a sensible and economical option for meals. It gives them peace of mind, knowing their parent has a nutritious and easy to fix meal on hand. Good nutrition is important to seniors. As we approach the cold and flu season and winter weather, this program can help seniors remain healthy and safe in their homes. Optimum nutrition for seniors can boost energy, increase vitality, preserve mental acuity and prevent disease. Older adults tend to eat fewer calories if they become less physically active and causing their metabolism to slow, and the nutritional requirements stay the same or even increase.
Some senior nutrition tips to consider: » Eat more nutrient-dense food, » Stay hydrated, » Limit the amount of salt added to foods and sodium contents on prepackaged foods, and » Ask your physician to check your B-12 level, which is vital for your neurological health. For information about the Savory Selects program, or to start delivery, contact CASS at 513-721-4330. More information, including a copy of the Savory Selects menu is available on the CASS website, www.CASSdelivers.org.
ABOUT GUEST COLUMNS We welcome guest columns on all sides of an issue; however, potential columnists should reserve space in advance with Editor Marc Emral by calling 853-6264. Include with your column your name, address, daytime telephone number, and a twoto-three line biography outlining your expertise related to this topic. Either include a color headshot of yourself, or make arrangements when you call to have your photo taken here. We reserve the right to edit for length, accuracy and clarity. Columns may be no more than 500 words. Deadline: Noon Friday for next Wednesday’s issue. E-mail: memral@community press.com Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Western Hills Press may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.
Tracey Collins is executive director, Cincinnati Area Senior Service.
HEMI program seeks mentors to help educate foster children Since the Higher Education Mentoring Initiative began in 2009, 100 percent of the foster children paired with a mentor have graduated high school. Most are successfully attending college. Considering that nationally less than 60 percent of foster children complete high Moira Weir school and only 3 COMMUNITY PRESS percent earn colGUEST COLUMNIST lege degrees, the success of HEMI to date is nothing short of amazing. The success can be attributed directly to the most important part of HEMI: the 37 mentors who make time each week to guide, encourage and befriend the foster children in the program. But in order to continue its success, HEMI needs your help. As HEMI enters its third year, the program is looking for addi-
tional volunteers willing to devote a couple hours each week to mentor a foster child. Most of us cannot imagine the obstacles foster children face. Access to housing, employment and basic life skills are always challenging for foster children as they leave the foster care system. Most are forced to be self-sufficient at an extremely young age. In 2009, Commissioner Greg Hartmann assembled a partnership between Hamilton County, Job and Family Services, the University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati State and Great Oaks to address this need and HEMI was formed. Each year, HEMI couples mentors with juniors or seniors in high school about to “age-out” of the foster care system. Many foster children have never had a serious conversation about higher education. The mentor’s goal is to expose the foster child to the possibility of higher education and actively encourage the stu-
dent through each step. Mentors commit to at least two hours of personal interaction each week with their student. Once a month, they attend a HEMI social activity. They are also expected to be available via telephone, email, texting, etc. The most effective mentors are able to engage in a relationship based on trust and understanding. Becoming a mentor is a longterm commitment, but by helping a student achieve his or her educational goals, you can make an unimaginable difference. For more information, please call Program Coordinator Annie Schellinger at 513-556-4368 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. Moira Weir was appointed director of Hamilton County Job and Family Services after a career with the agency that started in 1993 as a social worker in Children's Services. She is a Hyde Park resident.
Southwest Ohio Air Quality Agency wants clean air
Hannah McCartney COMMUNITY PRESS GUEST COLUMNIST
ake a look – or a whiff – around your community. Have you ever wondered whether or not you’re allowed to burn your yard trimmings outside? Had the sniffles and needed to know the mold and pollen counts for the day? Wondered if the hazy air means there’s a smog alert? Make the Southwest Ohio Air Quality Agency your go-to source for all issues air in Hamilton, Butler, Clermont and Warren counties. The agency is a division of the Hamilton County Department of Environmental Services that works with government agencies, businesses, communities
and citizens to achieve and maintain healthy air quality for southwest Ohio. Turn to the agency’s website, SouthwestOhioAir.org, for timely and relevant air quality information. You can find information on issuing smog alerts, the daily Air Quality Index, and pollen and mold counts. The pollen and mold counts are updated daily, February through November, for those who suffer from allergies. A 24-hour hotline is also available for citizens with air quality concerns at 513-946-7777. The agency is also dedicated to having a presence in communities across the four counties. A number of
A publication of
public initiatives are led by the Southwest Ohio Air Quality Agency, including the Anti-Tampering Program, an Anti-Idling Campaign, a Clean Diesel Campaign and the Citizen Air Sampling Program. The Citizen Air Sampling Program is a great resource for citizens with concerns about odors or emissions from a nearby source of air pollution; participants can request a canister from the agency that they can use at any time to collect an instantaneous or 24 hour air sample. After an inspector collects the sample, an investigation will be conducted to try to determine
5556 Cheviot Road Cincinnati, Ohio 45247 phone: 923-3111 fax: 853-6220 email: email@example.com web site: www.communitypress.com
the source of the complaint. The agency also offers free air quality programs and presentations to schools, businesses and community organizations. Interested in seeing if your organization is eligible? Contact Megan Hummel at 513-946-7748. Visit SouthwestOhioAir.org for more information about the services offered by the agency. You can also follow us on Facebook or Twitter for current news and helpful air quality information.
Hannah McCartney is a public relations intern with the Hamilton County Department of Environmental Services.
Price Hill Press Editor Marc Emral firstname.lastname@example.org, 853-6264 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 2012
PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES
Cindy Mairose, of Hyde Park, past chairwoman of the Scholarship Program; CWC scholar Katie Carrothers; CWC member and Scholarship Program volunteer Marcia Winborne, of Hyde Park ; and CWC scholar Alexandra Schutzman get ready to award Cincinnati Woman's Club scholarships. THANKS TO ROSEMARY SCHLACHTER
Woman’s club award college scholarships The Cincinnati Woman’s Club continued its tradition of awarding scholarships to talented women who attend area universities with recent awards to several University of Cincinnati students. The scholars must earn a 3.5 or greater grade point average and be enrolled at full-time status. The women receive the scholarship annually until graduation if they continue to meet these criteria. This year’s scholars pursue a variety of majors in the humanities and sciences and are free to
use their awards to study abroad. The following University of Cincinnati students have received CWC scholarships for 2011-2012: Alyssa Moss, senior, majoring in French; Chelsie Stanley, junior, double majoring in Operations Management and International Business; and Spanish; Elysam Raib, junior, majoring in Anthropology and Archaeology; Katie Carrothers, junior Graphic Design student in the College of Design, Art, Architecture and Planning; Mackenzie Fields, junior, studying Secondary Education, Mathematics and Physics; Sherrun
Walto, fourth year nursing student; Michelle Haggard, sophomore at the College of Engineering and Applied Science, majoring in Chemical Engineering; Alexandra Schutzman, sophomore at the College of Engineering and Applied Science, majoring in Biomedical Engineering; and Lydia Witte, sophomore, studying Architecture at the College of Design, Art, Architecture and Planning. The Cincinnati Woman’s Club has awarded scholarships since 1927 and this program continues the tradition of the Club’s philanthropy that dates back to 1897.
Elysam Raib, Michelle Haggard, Alexandra Schutzman and Katie Carrothers accept scholarships from Cincinnati Woman's Club. THANKS TO ROSEMARY SCHLACHTER
Volunteers for the Cincinnati Woman's Club Scholarship Program Dr. Cora Ogle, left, resident of East Walnut Hills; and Marty Humes, right, resident of Wyoming; meets with Sara Williams center; first lady of the University of Cincinnati. Ogle and Humes are both U.C. graduates and Ogle is a UC professor. THANKS TO ROSEMARY SCHLACHTER
Celebrating the recent awarding of Cincinnati Woman's Club scholarships are Cindy Mairose, of Hyde Park, past chairwoman of the CWC Scholarship Program; Marianne Beard, president of the Cincinnati Woman's Club, of Pierce Township; Carolyn Matthews, chairwoman of the Scholarship Program; Rosemary Schlachter, of Western Hills, chairwoman of Philanthropy. THANKS TO ROSEMARY SCHLACHTER University of Cincinnati Administrator Randy Ulses; Cincinnati Woman's Club member and Scholarship Program volunteer Sarella Walton, of Southgate, Ky.; CWC scholar Elysam Raib; CWC member and Scholarship Program volunteer Nancy Clagett, of Hyde Park; and CWC scholar Michelle Haggard celebrate recent scholarship awarding. THANKS TO ROSEMARY SCHLACHTER
B2 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • FEBRUARY 8, 2012
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, FEB. 9 Exercise Classes Spintensity, 5:45-6:45 p.m., Western Hills Sports Mall, 2323 Ferguson Road, Cycling combined with boot camp and strength training moves. Ages 14 and up. $8.50-$10 per class. Presented by SpinFit LLC. 4514905; www.spinfitcincinnati.com. Westwood.
Exhibits The Saint John’s Bible Print Exhibition, 9 a.m.-8:30 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road, Featuring the first handwritten and illuminated Bible commissioned by a Benedictine Monastery in 500 years. Exhibit continues through Feb. 26. Ages 18 and up. Free. Presented by College of Mount St. Joseph. 244-4384. Delhi Township.
Health / Wellness Free Hearing Screenings, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., The Place for Better Hearing, 3302 Westbourne Drive, Free. Reservations required. 922-0123; www.hearingbetter.net. Green Township.
Music - Cabaret Mickey Esposito, 7-9 p.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, 251-7977; www.jimandjacks.net. Riverside.
On Stage - Comedy Comedy Live, 9 p.m., The Full Moon Saloon, 4862 Delhi Ave., With Angelo Catanzaro, Kim Sherwood, Tim Collins, Marc Sester and Rob Wilfong. Karaoke to follow. Free. 244-6111. Delhi Township.
On Stage - Theater Caine Mutiny Court Martial, 8-10 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., Young lieutenant has relieved his captain of command in midst of typhoon on grounds that the captain, Queeg, is a psychopath in crisis and would have sent the ship and its crew to their destruction. Ages 18 and up. $23, $20 students and seniors. Through Feb. 19. 241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.
Recreation Y WEEK Open House, 6 p.m.-8 p.m., Gamble-Nippert YMCA, 3159 Montana Ave., Balloon animals, face painting and popcorn. Learn more about Y activities and programs. Free. Presented by YMCA of Greater Cincinnati. 661-1105; www.myy.org. Westwood.
Senior Citizens Movement Class for Seniors, 11 a.m.-noon, Guenther Physical Therapy, 5557 Cheviot Road, $6, first two classes free. 9231700; www.guenthnerpt.com. Monfort Heights.
Support Groups Spiritual Series: Dealing with Loss, 1:30 p.m.-3 p.m., Bayley Community Wellness Center, 401 Farrell Court, Susan Haumesser from Pastoral Care at the Bayley Community Wellness Center discusses the difficulty of loss and how you can deal with it. Free. Reservations required. 347-5510. Delhi Township.
FRIDAY, FEB. 10 Exhibits The Saint John’s Bible Print Exhibition, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, Free. 244-4384. Delhi Township.
Farmers Market Lettuce Eat Well Winter Farmers Market, 3 p.m.-7 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, 3820 Westwood Northern Blvd., Locally produced food items. Free. Presented by Lettuce Eat Well. 661-1792; www.lewfm.org. Cheviot.
Health / Wellness Free Hearing Screenings, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., The Place for Better Hearing, Free. Reservations required. 922-0123; www.hearingbetter.net. Green Township.
Music - Classic Rock Saffire Express, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, 251-7977. Riverside.
On Stage - Theater Caine Mutiny Court Martial,
8-10 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $23, $20 students and seniors. 241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.
SATURDAY, FEB. 11 Exercise Classes Zumba Class, 9 a.m.-9:30 a.m., Curves - Miami Heights/Cleves, 3797 Shady Lane, $2. Through March 31. 467-1189; www.miamiheightscurves.com. Miami Heights. Beginners Ashtanga Class, 10 a.m.-11 a.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Practice gentle progression of postures to ease into a fulfilling Ashtanga practice. $50 for 10 classes. Reservations required. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.
Exhibits The Saint John’s Bible Print Exhibition, 1 p.m.-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, Free. 244-4384. Delhi Township.
Literary - Crafts Kids Get Stampin’ with Claire Ventre, 11 a.m.-noon, Covedale Branch Library, 4980 Glenway Ave., Make own Valentine mailbox and Valentine cards. Presented by Claire Ventre, Stampin’ up! demonstrator. Ages 6-11. Free. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 369-4460. West Price Hill. Make a Fleece Scarf For Your Valentine, 2 p.m.-3 p.m., Monfort Heights Branch Library, 3825 West Fork Road, Create a fleece scarf for your Valentine or for yourself. Adults and teens. Free. Registration required. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 369-4472. Monfort Heights.
Music - Oldies The Avenues, 9 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, 251-7977; www.jimandjacks.net. Riverside.
On Stage - Theater Caine Mutiny Court Martial, 8-10 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $23, $20 students and seniors. 241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.
Religious - Community Loneliness: God’s Door to Spiritual Growth, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Sisters of Charity of Cincinnati, 5900 Delhi Road, Motherhouse. Loneliness is a door God uses to incite us to fulfill our hunger for intimacy with God. Discover ways to fill the emptiness. $45. 347-5449; www.srcharitycinti.org. Delhi Township.
Tours Open House, noon-2 p.m., Bayley Place, 990 Bayley Place Drive, Tour village model. Hot chocolate and cookies available. Free. 347-5520. Delhi Township.
SUNDAY, FEB. 12 Exhibits The Saint John’s Bible Print Exhibition, 1 p.m.-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, Free. 244-4384. Delhi Township.
Holiday - Valentine’s Day A Sinatra Valentine, 4 p.m.-8 p.m., Willie’s Sports Cafe, 6380 Glenway Ave., Near the Stage area. Music of Frank Sinatra by Matt Snow. Drink specials. Free. 922-3377; www.willieswesternhills.com. Green Township.
Music - Oldies Lee’s Junction, 7 p.m.-10 p.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, 251-7977; www.jimandjacks.net. Riverside.
Nature Maple Sugaring Hike, 1 p.m., Mitchell Memorial Forest, 5401 Zion Road, Hike along Wood Duck Trail to the sugar bush. Learn how syrup is made. Free, vehicle permit required. Presented by Hamilton County Park District. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Cleves.
On Stage - Theater Caine Mutiny Court Martial, 2 p.m.-4 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $23, $20 students and seniors. 2416550; www.cincinnatilandmark-
productions.com. West Price Hill.
MONDAY, FEB. 13 Exercise Classes Introduction to Ashtanga Yoga Class, 7 p.m.-8 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Rookie introduction of a progression of Pranayanma (Breathing Tech), focus of gaze (Drishti) and Asanas (postures) leading to a unique practice for each participant. $50 for 10 classes. Reservations required. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. Through Feb. 22. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.
Exhibits The Saint John’s Bible Print Exhibition, 9 a.m.-8:30 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, Free. 244-4384. Delhi Township.
Health / Wellness Chair Yoga, 9 a.m.-10 a.m., Guenther Physical Therapy, 5557 Cheviot Road, Gentle yoga designed to improve flexibility, circulation, balance, and overall strength and flexibility. Class combines basic yoga poses, breathing exercises and relaxation techniques. $6, first two classes free. 923-1700; www.guenthnerpt.com. Monfort Heights.
Home & Garden Gardening Seminar: Theme Gardens, 6:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Monfort Heights Branch Library, 3825 West Fork Road, Ideas for new and innovative gardens as well as time-tested favorite styles. With White Oak Garden Center. Free. Presented by White Oak Garden Center. 385-3313; www.whiteoakgardencenter.com. Monfort Heights.
TUESDAY, FEB. 14 Dining Events Italian Night, 5:30 p.m.-7 p.m., Refuge Coffee Bar, 5010 Glenway Ave., Each meal costs $6 and includes drink. $6. 4294215; www.refugecoffeebar.org. Price Hill.
Exercise Classes Yoga Class, 7 p.m.-8 p.m., Curves - Miami Heights/Cleves, 3797 Shady Lane, $2. 467-1189; www.miamiheightscurves.com. Miami Heights. Beginners Ashtanga Class, 7 p.m.-8 p.m., EarthConnection, $50 for 10 classes. Reservations required. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township. Spinning, 5:45-6:45 p.m., Western Hills Sports Mall, 2323 Ferguson Road, Cycling class. First class free. Ages 14 and up. $8.50-$10 per class. Presented by SpinFit LLC. 451-4905; www.spinfitcincinnati.com. Westwood.
Exhibits The Saint John’s Bible Print Exhibition, 9 a.m.-8:30 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, Free. 244-4384. Delhi Township.
The Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., presents "The Caine Mutiny Court Martial" through Feb. 19. The classic play is based on the Pulitzer Prize-winning novel "The Caine Mutiny" by Herman Wouk. Show times are 8 p.m. Thursdays through Saturdays, and 2 p.m. Sundays. Tickets are $23, $20 for students and seniors. Pictured is Jeff Groh as Lt. Barney Greenwald. THANKS TO HOLLY YURCHISON. .com. Riverside.
Senior Citizens Movement Class for Seniors, 11 a.m.-noon, Guenther Physical Therapy, $6, first two classes free. 923-1700; www.guenthnerpt.com. Monfort Heights.
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 15
Health / Wellness
Clubs & Organizations
Free Hearing Screenings, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., The Place for Better Hearing, Free. Reservations required. 922-0123; www.hearingbetter.net. Green Township. Yoga for Healing, 6:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Westwood Town Hall Recreation Center, 3017 Harrison Ave., Begin journey of healing physically, mentally and emotionally with certified yoga teacher, Michelle HsinYi, through mixed yoga styles to bring more strength and flexibility to the body and learn various breathing techniques to restore balance in the mind. First class free. $8. Registration required. 662-9109. Westwood.
Pioneer Antique & Hobby Association Monthly Meeting, 7:30 p.m. Liar’s Club with club member Fred Kellerman. Presenters try to stump the audience with an unusual antique. Speakers needed to future meetings. Access to lodge available from Rybolt Road only., Nathanael Greene Lodge, 6394 Wesselman Road, Mulberry Room. Guests welcome. Presented by Pioneer Antique & Hobby Association. 451-4822. Green Township.
ABOUT CALENDAR 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 spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to www.cincinnati.com and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.
Line Dancing, 7 p.m.-11 p.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, 251-7977. Riverside.
$2. 467-1189; www.miamiheightscurves.com. Miami Heights. Introduction to Ashtanga Yoga Class, 7 p.m.-8 p.m., EarthConnection, $50 for 10 classes. Reservations required. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township. Ashtanga Vinyasa Flow Yoga Classes, 5:15 p.m.-6:30 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Sequence of postures to increase strength, flexibility and allow release of stress. $25 for five classes. Reservations recommended. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.
Music - Acoustic
Charlie Runtz, 6:30 p.m.-10 p.m., Black Sheep Bar & Grill, 3807 North Bend Road, With special guest Chad Runtz. Free. Presented by Black Sheep Bar & Grill. 481-6300. Cheviot.
Kids Eat for 99 Cents, 5:30 p.m.-7 p.m., Refuge Coffee Bar, 5010 Glenway Ave., Chicken nuggets, grilled cheese or hot dog; all with a cup of mac ’n’ cheese. Combo meals also available including panini grilled sandwiches with soup or chips. Karaoke at 7 p.m. Family friendly. 429-4215; www.refugecoffeebar.org. Price Hill.
The Saint John’s Bible Print Exhibition, 9 a.m.-8:30 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, Free. 244-4384. Delhi Township.
pointment required. Presented by Jewish Hospital. 686-3300; www.jewishhospitalcincinnati.com. Price Hill. Free Hearing Screenings, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., The Place for Better Hearing, Free. Reservations required. 922-0123; www.hearingbetter.net. Green Township. Chair Yoga, 9 a.m.-10 a.m., Guenther Physical Therapy, $6, first two classes free. 923-1700; www.guenthnerpt.com. Monfort Heights. Lunch and Learn Lecture: Five Secrets to Permanent Weight Loss, 11:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m., Aroma’s Java and Gelato, 6407 Bridgetown Road, Learn to stop fad dieting, eat to nourish the body, avoid unnecessary drugs, get the body moving and get out of pain. Ages 21 and up. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Foundation for Wellness Professionals. 941-0378. Green Township.
Health / Wellness
Mobile Mammography Unit, 7 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Price Hill Health Center, 2136 W. Eighth St., Fifteen-minute screenings. Cost varies per insurance plan. Financial assistance available for qualified applicants. Ap-
Strengthening and Range of Motion Class for Seniors, 10 a.m.-11 a.m., Guenther Physical Therapy, 5557 Cheviot Road, $6, first two classes free. 9231700; www.guenthnerpt.com. Monfort Heights.
Music - Oldies Bop Club Dance, 7 p.m.-11 p.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, Dance lessons 7-8 p.m., except last Tuesday of month. $3, free members. Presented by Cincinnati Bop Club. 251-7977; www.cincibop-
Exercise Classes Yoga Class, 1 p.m.-2 p.m., Curves - Miami Heights/Cleves,
FEBRUARY 8, 2012 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • B3
Special meal and a treat for Valentine’s Day Valentine’s Day brings back memories of my first real box of candy. My boyfriend, Jim, came with two velvet heart-shaped boxes of Brach’s candy from the corner drug store. One was for me and the other for my mom. Pretty cool. I learned a valuable lesson: Valentine’s Day isn’t just for sweethearts!
Scott Bien’s Valentine’s Day city chicken and special smashed potatoes I enjoy meeting young people who are cooking simply for the love of it. Scott Bien, a West-side reader, does just that. As Scott told me: “While my education is in law, my passion lies in cooking.” I asked Scott to create an easy, but elegant, Valentine’s dinner. Scott’s philosophy is if you love the person you are cooking for and love what you are doing, you are already half way to a delicious Valentine’s Day dish. (He also shared a fabulous recipe for a mango chicken curry on my blog, Cooking with Rita, on Cincinnati.com).
Made from pork loin. The story goes that it was created years ago since pork was cheaper than chicken (Cincinnati being Porkopolis and all). The skewered meat is supposed to resemble a chicken leg. Scott gets his made at Humbert’s Meats on Winton Road. Humbert’s puts five one-inch cubes of pork on each skewer. Scott buys six skewers of pork and here’s how he makes them: Roll each in flour sea-
soned to taste with salt, black pepper, crushed red pepper and curry powder. Sauté in Rita extra-virHeikenfeld gin olive oil RITA’S KITCHEN until all sides are golden but not cooked through. Wrap each with raw bacon and bake at 350 until bacon is crispy. Scott’s took about 60 minutes. I would check after 30 minutes because ovens vary.
¼ cup sugar Pastry bag
Combine all ingredients and slowly bring to boil over medium-high heat (Keep stirring until thickened for best results.) Let cool completely before filling pastry bag. Insert tip down into cupcake. Or poke a hole in the center of the cupcake and use a baggie with the corner tip cut off.
Frosting 12 oz. softened cream cheese 1 stick unsalted butter 2½ teaspoons vanilla 6 cups sifted powdered sugar Pastry bag
Smashed potatoes 3 lbs. red (new) potatoes, quartered, boiled and kept warm ½ pound bacon, fried and crumbled (save some for garnish) ½ medium yellow onion, diced 4 green onions, sliced (save some for garnish) 8 oz. sour cream 8 oz. chive and onion cream cheese 6 tablespoons butter 1½ cups sharp cheddar cheese
Drain potatoes. Add everything and smash. Season to taste with salt, black pepper, crushed red pepper, garlic powder and curry powder.
Cakery Bakery’s filled strawberry cream cheese cupcakes
Scott Bien's Valentine's dinner features bacon-wrapped city chicken and smashed potatoes. THANKS TO SCOTT BIEN. I met Susan Smith of Cakery Bakery at, of all places, my eye doctor’s office. Susan and best friend Danielle Forrester have a specialty pastry and cake business. (Check out their interesting journey on my blog). Susan’s mom made fancy aprons by hand for the girls. Susan and Danielle are sure to be successful since they bring glitz and a homespun touch to their unique creations. Check them out at firstname.lastname@example.org or by calling Danielle at 513-2597756.
Makes 24 very moist cupcakes. 2 sticks slightly softened unsalted butter 2 cups sugar 8 oz. softened cream cheese 3 cups sifted cake flour 3 teaspoons baking powder ½ teaspoon salt 5 egg whites 1 cup of milk 2½ teaspoons vanilla
Preheat oven to 350. In mixer, cream butter until smooth. Gradually add sugar and beat until light and fluffy. Add cream cheese and blend. In a separate bowl, stir together flour, baking powder and salt. Add whites to butter mixture one at a
time, beating well after each. Add milk and vanilla and alternate with flour mixture. Blend. (Don’t over beat – can cause dryness.) Fill foil-lined cupcake pans ¾ full. Bake 25-35 minutes or until toothpick inserted into cupcake comes out clean. Cool before filling and frosting.
Strawberry filling 1½ cups frozen strawberries 1 tablespoon cornstarch
Beat cream cheese, butter and vanilla until light and fluffy. Slowly, add sugar, 2 cups at a time, until all is incorporated. Chill icing slightly before filling pastry bag and frosting cupcakes. Cover and store in refrigerator. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. Email her at email@example.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.
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B4 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • FEBRUARY 8, 2012
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Home Heating Help
Applications are available for Ohio’s Home Energy Assistance Program (HEAP).The program helps lowincome Ohioans pay heating bills. Income example: Up to $21,780 a year for a single person ($29,420 a year for couples). Seniors can get applications and help completing forms by calling the number for their county:
Hamilton County: (513) 721-1025 Clermont County: (513) 732-2277 (option 3)
Check moving company’s insurance As the economy picks up, home sales are expected to gain momentum. If you’re in the market for a new home, you need to pay close attention to the insurance provided by the moving company you hire. That’s what a Loveland woman learned after some of her items were damaged during her move. Adrienne Harmeyer says she doesn’t have a lot of furniture but what she does have is very nice. She hired a moving company that’s been in business many years and relied on it to safely transport her items. “The three main things that were damaged were the china cabinet, my grandmother’s drop leaf table and a book shelf. There were other things that were damaged but those are the three big things that we wanted them to fix,” Harmeyer says. She says she became concerned because she found a large gash in her china cabinet even before the move was completed.
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estimate and says she was shocked at the check she received from the movers insurance company. It wasn’t for $600, but for just $84. “The insurance company says they only pay 60 cents per pound for furniture that’s moved and damaged,” Harmeyer says. The owner of the moving company tells me he too was surprised by that small check. He says he has full replacement value insurance to cover anything that’s damaged. He says Harmeyer should have received a check for $600. He’s complained repeatedly to his insurance company without success so is now sending Harmeyer his own check for more than $500 to cover the rest of the repairs. This should be a lesson for everyone preparing to move. You should thoroughly review the moving company’s terms for insurance coverage prior to signing a contract.
There are three levels of insurance you can get. The first is minimal reimbursement, which gives you 60 cents per pound for anything lost of damaged. The second is depreciated value, in which you get the current value of your damaged goods or $2.25 per pound, whichever is greater. The third level is replacement value, in which you’re reimbursed up to the replacement value you declare for anything lost or damaged. A moving company may reserve the right to repair any damaged items prior to replacing them. Finally, it’s important to make an inventory of everything before you move - and closely inspect everything afterward so you quickly know whether or not there was any damage and can file a claim. Howard Ain answers consumer complaints weekdays on WKRC-TV Local 12. Write to him at 12 WKRC-TV, 1906 Highland Ave., Cincinnati 45219.
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“I don’t know how it happened. I think it was when they were taking the top part off the Howard china cabAin inet and HEY HOWARD! somehow they damaged it. It’s a fairly large chip,” Harmeyer says. The contract with the moving company says, “We are fully insured at no additional charge.” So she called the company owner. “I said, ‘What are you going to do?’ He said, ‘Don’t worry we’ll take care of it. We’ll have our furniture repair person fix it, but we’ll do all of that once we unload the truck and see if there’s anything else that’s damaged – and then we’ll go from there.’” When everything was unloaded she found scratches on a wood table and got a repair estimate of $600 to fix the two big items. She submitted the
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We tell you what’s true and what’s b.s., if your tax dollars are being misspent... what your
4028 Liberty St.: Infinity Ventures LLC to DDB 23 Investments LLC; $12,000. 4032 Liberty St.: TDA Investments LLC to Infinity Ventures LLC; $3,000. 4032 Liberty St.: Infinity Ventures LLC to DDB 23 Investments LLC; $12,000. 1066 Lockman Ave.: HSBC Mortgage Services Inc. to Penklor Properties LLC; $15,000. 4723 Loretta Ave.: Farrell, Mary Jo Tr. to Morand, Christopher T. and Laura A.; $60,000. 5032 Rapid Run Road: Deutsche
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 National Trust Co. Tr. to Schmolt, Lawrence; $36,750. 560 Virgil Road: Strickland, Michael to Fannie Mae; $53,500. 847 Academy Ave.: Price Hill Will Inc. to Beck, Derek and Diana; $120,000. 855 Academy Ave.: Deitemeyer, Robin J. to Federal Home Loan
Mortgag Corp.; $30,000. Bluffcrest Lane: Coach Bluffs at Woodcrest LLC to Folson, Frederick; $130,000. 4346 Cappel Drive: Union Savings Bank to Anderson, William J.; $25,000. 4509 Carnation Ave.: Miller, Teresa L. to Federal Home Loan Mortgag Corp.; $52,000.
Often I hear stories about someone’s dream to own their own business. It’s vital that I make sure their advertising reaches the right audience so their business can prosper.
informer advocate politicians are really doing — or not doing.
You want to know what’s happening in greater
Cincinnati? Come to
When you advertise with me, you get a home-town boy who knows this market and the industry, and relates to you and your business. Want to bring your advertising home? Talk to me. Tony Elam, at
Carl Weiser Political editor firstname.lastname@example.org
Tony Elam, Retail Sales Manager 513.768.8196 email@example.com
To motivate. To educate. To make a difference. To save money. Enquirer Media provides unique local content essential to making better decisions — for yourself, your family, your business, your community. With more than 50 distinct local print, mobile and online products, Enquirer Media delivers. EnquirerMedia.com
To motivate. To educate. To make a difference. To save money. Enquirer Media provides unique local content essential to making better decisions — for yourself, your family, your business, your community. With more than 50 distinct local print, mobile and online products, Enquirer Media delivers. Visit EnquirerMedia.com or call 513.768.8123.
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FEBRUARY 8, 2012 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • B5
DEATHS Robert Bill Robert W. Bill, 85, Delhi Township, died Jan. 27. Survived by children Cathie (Tom), Nancy (Tim) Gates, Ken (Stacey), Susan Bill, Janet (Dave) Neville; grandBill children Matt (Tammy), Julie (Doug), Susanne (Corey Cover), Krista (Kevin), Lauren (Brian), Craig (Nancy), Leah, Nicole (Zeke), Kimberlee (Roshan), Eric, Elizabeth, Nolan, Lance; great-grandchildren Ben, Anna, Timmy, Kaleb, Clara, Jack, Grant, Bryce. Preceded in death by wife Marilyn Bill, daughter Elayne (Randy) Smyth, siblings Dorothy Gasdorf, Helen Walter, Frank, Herbert, Albert, Raymond, Carl Bill. Services were Feb. 1 at St. Dominic. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to The Women’s Connection or Elder High School Class of 1944.
Raymond Bross Raymond J. Bross, 93, Price Hill, died Jan. 3. He was a firefighter with the Cincinnati Fire Department. He was an Army veteran of World War II. Survived by children Raymalee (Graham) Carter, Joseph (Huong), David, Thomas Bross, Joanne (Leon) Garden, Mary Alice (Jeff) Evans, Becky (Ralph) Brefol, Dianne (Steve) Perrin; many great- and great-greatgrandchildren. Preceded in death by wife Verneice Bross. Services were Feb. 4 at St.
Teresa of Avila. Arrangements by B.J. Meyer Sons Funeral Home. Memorials to: Crossroads Hospice Charitable Foundation, 18010 E. 45th St., Suite 300, Tulsa, OK 74146.
Sister Teresa Chang Sister Teresa Chang, formerly Sister Marie Perboyre, 96, died Jan. 30. She was a Sister of Charity of Cincinnati for 71 years. In 1936, she began working in the training Chang school with the Sisters of Charity of Cincinnati at St. Joseph Hospital in Wuchang, China, and entered the Community in 1940. The Sisters left China in 1949 in in the wake of the Communist takeover. Sister attended the Good Samaritan Hospital School of Nursing after arriving in the United States. Survived by nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by a sister and two brothers. Services were Feb. 3 in the Motherhouse Chapel. Memorials to: Sisters of Charity of Cincinnati Retirement Fund, 5900 Delhi Road, Mount St. Joseph, OH 45051.
David Everett Sr. David George Everett Sr., 52, died Jan. 28, 2012. He had worked as a demolition technician with the O'Rourke Company. Survived by wife Linda Randolph Everett; children Tara Boyd, Tonia (Jason) Lawson, Omar "Butch" Reinier, Angie Harp, David Jr., Ray Everett, Tina Bauer, Derrek Ireland; mother Shirley Vogt Everett; siblings Donna (Jim) Buchert, Ray (Georgia), Larry (Teri), Donnie (Joy), Shirley Everett, Marie (Craig) Mier, Bev (Jim) Wiechering; eight grandchildren. Preceded in death by father Raymond Everett, sister Pam Everett. Services were Feb. 1 at Dennis George Funeral Home.
Betty Conner Betty L. Conner, Delhi Township, died Jan. 24. Survived by husband John Conner; daughters Kathleen “Casey” (Jim) Betz, Christine (Ernie) Emerson, Carol Herzog, Connie (Jim) Griffin, Patti (Todd) Prickett; siblings Sylvia Fries, Linda Griffin, Dorothy Williams, Nancy Adkins; 10 grandchildren;
Mavis Jernigan and Kathy Vanoli of Forest Park view painting projects. THANKS TO PAT HULL.
Artists’ group is planning its annual retreat Imagine a getaway to a comfortable retreat center nestled in the woods where you spend three days surrounded by friends – old and new – learning painting techniques, sharing ideas, eating deliciously prepared meals and enjoying fun activities. This describes the annual painting retreat organized by the Greater Cincinnati Decorative Artists every April and scheduled this year for April 13, 14 and 15. The theme of this year’s retreat is “Celebrate Painting – 25 years of GCDA Painting Retreats.” Held at the Higher Ground Conference Center in West Harrison, Ind., the retreat offers classes in all painting and drawing mediums and for all experience and skill levels. Registration is open to anyone who is interested in decorative art. A catalog of painting classes and registration form are available on the GCDA web site at www.gcdapainters.com. In addition, GCDA is on Facebook at facebook.com/GreaterCincinnatiDecorativeArtists. For more information, contact Retreat Chairman, Melanie Wilmhoff at 859-6897668.
six greatgrandchildren; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by sister Virginia Frank. Services Conner were Jan. 27 at Our Lady of Victory. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to the American Cancer Society or Alzheimer’s Association.
Mary Goosmann Mary O. Goosmann, 83, Delhi Township, died Jan. 29. She was a bookkeeper for McAlpin’s. Survived by son Harold (Belinda) Goosmann; grandchildren Harold (Leigha), Rebecca (Jeff Engert) Goosmann; greatgrandchildren Caitlyn Doane,
Harold IV, David Goosman; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by Goosmann husband Harold Goosmann, sister Sarah Jackson.
Services were Feb. 2 at Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to: Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, Attn: Development Department, 11900 Conrey Road, Cincinnati, OH 45249.
See DEATHS, Page B6
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B6 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • FEBRUARY 8, 2012
POLICE REPORTS receiving stolen checks, forgery, 4221 Glenway Ave., Jan. 18. Jacqueline A. Gillespie, born 1980, possession of drug abuse instruments, drug abuse, possession of drug paraphernalia, 1083 Morado Drive, Jan. 18. John E. Shad, born 1963, assault, 5008 Rapid Run Pike, Jan. 18. Leah M. Gaston, born 1968,
CINCINNATI DISTRICT 3 Arrests/citations Louis P. Eckley, born 1991, possession of criminal tools, misdemeanor drug possession, possession of drug paraphernalia, vandalism, 3299 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 18. Jenny Lee Bevis, born 1964,
DEATHS unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, 4628 Joana Place, Jan. 18. Joshua Minton, born 1986, 4762 Dale Ave., Jan. 18. James Edward Sweet, born 1967, resisting arrest, criminal trespassing, 3609 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 19. Lacey King, born 1985, drug abuse, trafficking, 1821 Wyoming Ave., Jan. 19. Misty Keeton, born 1988, possession of drug paraphernalia, 1228 Gilsey Ave., Jan. 19. Yahhew Lawson, born 1992, obstructing official business, trafficking, criminal trespassing, misdemeanor drug possession, 1908 Westmont Lane, Jan. 19. Pamela Hemmitt, born 1966,
See POLICE, Page B7
SHILOH UNITED METHODIST
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
“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.
Jeanne M. Grimm, 68, Delhi Township, died Jan. 26. Survived by husband Mike Grimm; children Kevin (Kelly), Ken (Karla) Grimm, Karen (Tony) Haring; grandGrimm children Alex, Olivia Haring, Michael, David, Jack, Andrew Grimm; friend Gerri Gilligan. Services were Jan. 30 at St. Dominic Church. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermerr & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to Ronald McDonald House.
James Hubbard James F. Hubbard, 82, Delhi Township, died Jan. 29. He was a veteran of Korea and a volunteer bus driver for Landmark Baptist Church. Survived by wife Patricia; Hubbard children Karin (Mike) Hahn, Vicki (Steve) Brown, James (Teresa), Jay (Mary), Sonny (Tammy) Hub-
OAK HILLS PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 6233 Werk Rd. (Enter off Werkridge) 922-5448 Rev. Jerry Hill 10:00 a.m Worship & Sunday School
Bible Study ........................... 9:30am Sunday Worship ................. 10:30am Wed. Youth Service .............. 7:00pm Wed.Pray Sevice .................. 7:00pm
Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 853-6262 for a submission form. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 242-4000 or pricing details.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF DENT 6384 Harrison Ave. - 574-6411
Continued from Page B5
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Lawrence “Larry” Lanser, 65, died Jan. 31. He was a firefighter for the Cincinnati Fire Department. He was an Air Force veteran. Survived by wife Mary Lanser Roberts Lanser; children Shannon (Michael) Garfunkel, Jennifer, Kim Lanser; stepdaughter Stephanie (Patrick Brandon) Moore; grandchildren Noah, Jack Garfunkel, Helena Brandon; father Urban Lanser; siblings Patricia (Ralph) Keilholz, Michele (Tom) Riddle, Urban (Cheryl) Lanser Jr., Jacqueline (Mark) Mounce, Carole (Jeff) Hayes. Preceded in death by mothers Jacqueline Bennett Lanser, Judy Wright Lanser, Services were Feb. 4 at Holy Family Church. Arrangements by Meyer & Geiser Funeral Home. Memorials to: Hospice of the
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3001 Queen City Ave. 513-661-3745 Rev. Martin Westermeyer, Pastor Bible Study: 9am Worship & Church School: 10am Dial-A-Devotion 426-8957 www.stpeterandstpaulucc.org
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
See DEATHS, Page B7
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NORTH BEND UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
bard, Eddie (Marichu) Grisham, Debbie (Jimmy) Law, Karen (Tony) Kirby; brother Virgil Hubbard; 23 grandchildren; 15 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by brother Charles Hubbard Jr. Services were Feb. 3 at Landmark Baptist Church. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to: Pulmonary Fibrosis Foundation, 811 W. Evergreen Ave., Suite 204, Chicago, IL 60642.
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FEBRUARY 8, 2012 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • B7
Continued from Page B6 soliciting prostitution, loitering to solicit, possession of drug paraphernalia, 801 Overlook Ave., Jan. 19. Charles Dove, born 1991, misdemeanor drug possession, 5006 Sidney Road, Jan. 19. Tyrone Moss, born 1980, possession of criminal tools, 3912 W. Liberty St., Jan. 19. James Jacobs, born 1988, drug abuse, obstructing official business, trafficking, having a weapon under disability, 1228 Gilsey Ave., Jan. 19. Kayla M. Black, born 1987, theft under $300, possession of drug paraphernalia, 3609 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 20. Grover Watson, born 1964, assault, 800 Elberon Ave., Jan. 20. Khalil H. Araishi, born 1970, sexual imposition, 502 Elberon Ave., Jan. 20. Philip W. Myers, born 1961, assault, 960 Grand Ave., Jan. 20. Aaron Price, born 1981, criminal damaging or endangering, 2291 Wyoming Ave., Jan. 21. Joseph Wimmer, born 1990, menacing, resisting arrest, 1034 Overlook Ave., Jan. 21. Rolando Lopez Cabrera, born 1988, falsification, 1205 Rutledge Ave., Jan. 21. Kyanna Williams, born 1990, menacing, resisting arrest, disorderly conduct, theft under $300, 3609 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 22. Adam Holtzclaw, born 1972, criminal trespassing, 3431 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 22. Antwan Lyons, born 1984, obstructing official business, bringing contraband into corrections facility, 5448 River Road, Jan. 22. Aaron Underwood, born 1992, possession of drugs, 566 Elberon Ave., Jan. 24. Annie Wetterich, born 1985, theft under $300, 4920 Glenway Ave., Jan. 24. Anthony W. Mitchell, born 1975, misdemeanor drug possession, 3426 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 28. Barbara J. Whitley, born 1955, possession of drug paraphernalia, 2720 Price Ave., Jan. 19. Barry W. Rogers, born 1959, building code violation, 4931 Glenway Ave., Jan. 24. Bradley Nelson, born 1983,
DEATHS Continued from Page B6 Bluegrass, 2312 Alexandria Drive, Lexington KY 40504.
Myrtle Momberg Myrtle Jacobs Momberg, 86, Delhi Township, died Jan. 30. Survived by children Dona (Richard) Lucas, Gary (Sue),
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 resisting arrest, theft under $300, 3700 St Lawrence Ave., Jan. 28. Bradley Smith, born 1988, possession of drugs, 6631 Gracely Drive, Jan. 23. Carla J. Hester, born 1970, 616 Roebling Road, Jan. 30. Chris Cipriani, born 1973, disorderly conduct, 4532 W. Eighth St., Jan. 23. Christopher Kuchera, born 1993, grand theft auto, 4127 Francis Ave., Jan. 31. Clarence Mallory, born 1993, criminal trespassing, 3201 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 23. Darnell Higgins, born 1987, possession of a dangerous drug, 1924 Westmont Lane, Jan. 19. David L. Grant, born 1986, possession of a dangerous drug, 1824 First Ave., Jan. 25. David Vern Rusch, born 1948, disorderly conduct, 1009 Fisk Ave., Jan. 30. Demarco Sims, born 1994, possession of drugs, 2144 Ferguson Road, Jan. 30. Dianne G. Vitagliano, born 1957, criminal trespassing, 4354 W. Eighth St., Jan. 24. Don Nichole Lay, born 1973, resisting arrest, 3050 Mickey Ave., Jan. 25. Edward N. Carson, born 1982, tampering with evidence, 585 Elberon Ave., Jan. 26. George Smith, born 1976, disorderly conduct, 4401 W. Eighth St., Jan. 28. James Colbert, born 1988, telecommunication harassment, 3201 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 20. James E. Barfield, born 1976, drug abuse, 631 Hawthorne Ave., Jan. 27. Jason Weaver, born 1982, aggravated armed robbery, 3734 St Lawrence Ave., Jan. 23. Jatawn Swan, born 1987, drug abuse, 631 Hawthorne Ave., Jan. 27. Jeffrey M. Seward, born 1975, 4909 Cleves Warsaw Pike, Jan. 28. John Hein, born 1976, city in-
come tax, 4800 Glenway Ave., Jan. 18. John Ronell Sparks, born 1958, obstructing official business, 4808 Glenway Ave., Jan. 24. Joseph D. Walker, born 1978, violation of a temporary protection order, 1128 Gilsey Ave., Jan. 29. Joshua Hines, born 1988, misdemeanor drug possession, 4762 Dale Ave., Jan. 24. Kathryn G. Krieger, born 1978, building code violation, 2670 Lehman Road, Jan. 20. Kevin Braley, born 1984, 1041 Fairbanks Ave., Jan. 31. Lori Hittinger, born 1986, aggravated arson, 4507 Glenway Ave., Jan. 31. Malcolm Davis, born 1992, possession of drugs, 1603 Atson Lane, Jan. 29. Marie Annette Braun, born 1980, 954 Elberon Ave., Jan. 29. Mario Adolfo Puac, born 1991, consuming liquor in a vehicle, 1790 Grand Ave., Jan. 29. Michael Cates, born 1963, criminal trespassing, robbery, 3609 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 23. Michelle Walters, born 1983, obstructing official business, 3612 La Salle St., Jan. 28. Neil Beckroege, born 1980, 6939 Gracely Drive, Jan. 24. Rebecca S. Brewer, born 1971, 3411 Lehman Road, Jan. 29. Rebecca Thomas, born 1984, 2554 Ring Place, Jan. 26. Robert Marshall, born 1989, aggravated armed robbery, 3201 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 23. Sherry Davis, born 1979, possession of drug paraphernalia, 3687 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 29. Sonny Eugene Ross, born 1967, public indecency, 4032 W. Liberty St., Jan. 25. Stanley A. Byers, born 1963, 1248 Henkel Drive, Jan. 31. Steven Wayne Whitley, born 1974, possession of drugs, 2720 Price Ave., Jan. 19. Tamon Lummus, born 1992, possession of drugs, 1908 Westmont Lane, Jan. 19. Terri Huckaby, born 1982, 1009
Dwight (Michelle) Momberg, Lois (Mike) Harper; grandchildren Christi Bush, Traci Simms, Shannon Smith, Jennifer Kickham, Sean Sayre, Todd, Sarah, Emily Momberg, Michael, Gary Harper; great-grandchildren Weston, Morgan, Katherine, Todd, Jacob, Trent, Paige, Elyssa, Hunter, Jacklynn.
Preceded in death by husband Donald Momberg. Services were Feb. 3 at Monfort Heights United Methodist Church. Arrangements by Mihovk-Rosenacker Funeral Home. Memorials to: Monfort Heights United Methodist Church, 3682 West Fork Road, Cincinnati, OH 45247.
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Aggravated burglary 2670 Lehman Road, Jan. 28. 4942 Cleves Warsaw Pike, Jan. 24. 616 Roebling Road, Jan. 30. Aggravated menacing 3600 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 14. 551 Woodlawn Ave., Jan. 15. 3400 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 25. 3642 W. Eighth St., Jan. 26. 800 Elberon Ave. No. 1, Jan. 20. Aggravated robbery 1600 Iliff Ave., Jan. 30. 3705 St. Lawrence Ave., Jan. 27. 3734 St. Lawrence Ave., Jan. 22. 3749 Glenway Ave., Jan. 19. 4724 Glenway Ave., Jan. 19. 4826 Rapid Run Road, Jan. 19. 488 Crestline Ave., Jan. 20. 954 Hawthorne Ave., Jan. 23. Assault 1265 Rosemont Ave., Jan. 23. 1627 Dewey Ave., Jan. 15. 1638 Quebec Road, Jan. 20. 1790 Grand Ave., Jan. 17. 2811 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 24. 3428 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 23. 3603 W. Eighth, Jan. 23. 3604 Warsaw Ave., Jan. 26. 3751 Westmont Drive, Jan. 25. 4922 Rapid Run Road, Jan. 16. 500 Elberon Ave., Jan. 29. 5008 Rapid Run Road, Jan. 18. 926 Rosemont Ave., Jan. 19. 960 Grand Ave., Jan. 20. Breaking and entering 1131 McPherson Ave., Jan. 13. 819 Elberon Ave., Jan. 13. 1010 Wells St., Jan. 23. 1020 Parkson Place, Jan. 23. 1229 Iliff Ave., Jan. 27. 1247 Fairbanks Ave., Jan. 20. 1266 First Ave., Jan. 28. 1637 Iliff Ave., Jan. 21. 1801 Minion Ave., Jan. 19. 3736 Wieman Ave., Jan. 30. 3912 W. Liberty St., Jan. 19. 4915 Western Hills Ave., Jan. 17. 4927 Glenway Ave., Jan. 31. 648 Fairbanks Ave., Jan. 19. 6557 Gracely Drive, Jan. 23. 6615 Gracely Drive, Jan. 25. Burglary 736 Purcell Ave., Jan. 15. 1251 Sliker Ave., Jan. 16. 1019 Seton Ave., Jan. 23. 1029 Belvoir Lane, Jan. 19.
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