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Your Community Press newspaper Serving Price Hill and Covedale

Delshire Elementary School

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Volume 84 Number 11 © 2011 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

We d n e s d a y, M a r c h

9, 2011

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Elder honors alumni achievements By Kurt Backscheider

kbackscheider@communitypress.com

The best

Price Hill Chili was selected in the best of contest by Metromix. The publication said, “Price Hill Chili is a West Side staple and our defending chili champion. The restaurant serves up specialty Cincinnati-style chili and double-decker sandwiches, along with a variety of other grill items. Grab a drink while waiting for a table in the bar, called the Golden Fleece Lounge. Ask for a seat in the back patio room for a street view.” To read more, go to http://tinyurl.com/4tb38zb

Frying fish

Ash Wednesday is today, and that means it is time for your neighborhood fish fry. If your group is having a fish fry, send the details to westnews@ communitypress.com.

Grappling at state

Elder High School wrestling team had one of its best showings at the state tournament last week in Columbus. Seniors Ian Korb and Kevin Hyland finished second and three others placed in the top five. – SEE STORY, A6

Online community

Find your community’s Web site by visiting Cincinnati.com/ local and looking for your community’s name in the “Ohio (or Kentucky) communities” menu. You’ll find local news, sports, photos and events, tailored to where you live. You can even submit your own articles and photos using Share, our online submission tool.

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Elder High School’s Alumni Association is honoring six proud Panthers, and one proud Panther wife, for their achievements in the community. The association will recognize its 2011 Alumni Award recipients at a ceremony at 7 p.m. Thursday, March 10, in Elder’s Schaeper Center. Each year the association presents awards in five areas to honor Elder graduates and active supporters of the school. The award categories and 2011 winners are as follows. • The Christian Leadership Award, given in the name of former principal, the Rev. Urban J. Stang, honors those who exemplify the Christian values upon which Elder is based. This year’s award for Christian Leadership goes to 1978 Elder graduate Jerry Hollenkamp and his wife, Nancy. The Green Township couple are celebrating 10 years at the helm of the Aubrey Rose Foundation, a nonprofit organization the Hollenkamps established in Aubrey Hollenkamp was just two days shy of her third birthday when she died in November 2000, less than six months after a heart and double lung transplant. The foundation in her name helps families caring for children with life threatening illnesses by providing emotional and financial support. • The Spirit Award, named in honor of Father Ed Rudemiller, is

given to a member of the Elder community who perpetuates the unselfish enthusiasm that is the Elder experience. This year the Spirit Award is presented to 1979 Elder graduate Pat Emmett. • The Athletic Excellence Award, named in honor of longtime coach Walter “Babe” Bartlett, is given to a member of the Elder community who embraces the values of fair competition and whose tenacity and sacrifice have advanced the Elder athletic tradi-

tion. Paul Kelly, a 1955 Elder graduate, is the recipient of this year’s Athletic Excellence Award. • The Professional Distinction Award, named in honor of Paul Stryker, is given to a member of the Elder community whose achievements in their profession foster superior performance in their peers. Two Elder graduates are being presented the Professional Distinction Award this year – 1965 graduate Mike Cappel and 1964 grad-

uate Dan Hilvert. • The Cultural Enrichment Award, named in honor of Lee Trauth, Elder music teacher and the composer of many popular Elder songs, is given to a member of the Elder community who has advanced the appreciation of culture in society. Greg Procaccino, a 1976 Elder graduate is this year’s Cultural Enrichment Award recipient. Procaccino has directed several productions at the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts.

Price Hill bait shop ready for new season By Kurt Backscheider kbackscheider@communitypress.com

Jeff Winch anticipates his business will have a strong year in 2011. The bait shop he opened last year on West Eighth Street did well in its inaugural year, and he expects nice weather and a good fishing season to help his shop grow in its second year of business. “I think we’re on the verge of a great year,” he said. “We’re already seeing more activity this year.” Winch, who lives in Delhi Township, owns On The Way Bait and Tackle at 4538 West Eighth St., next to the Crow’s Nest in Price Hill. The shop will open for the season on Monday, March 7. Winch said the business, which will be open seven days a week, is in his late father’s old workshop. He said turning the space into a bait shop seemed appropriate. “I have a fond memory of my father taking me fishing when I was a kid,” he said. “We hope this business will make my dad proud.” Larry Cox, also of Delhi Township, is the new manager of the bait shop, and he’s already been to work making improvements at the store. He’s converted two large deep freezers into

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Jerry Hollenkamp and his wife, Nancy, fill a box with a pair of stuffed animals placed in every package mailed to families they assist through the Aubrey Rose Foundation. The Hollenkamps established the foundation in honor of their daughter, Aubrey Rose Hollenkamp, who was just two days shy of her third birthday when she died in November 2000, less than six months after a heart and double lung transplant. The couple are among the recipients of this year’s Elder High School Alumni Awards. Jerry Hollenkamp is a 1978 Elder graduate.

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live wells, increasing the shop’s capacity to store live bait and increasing the longevity of the bait. Cox said the shop can carry four times the amount of bait it did last year, and it can also offer customers a greater variety of bait. On The Way sells bait for all types of fish, whether fishermen are casting lines to catch catfish, bass or crappie. The shop offers minnows, meal worms, red wigglers, cut shad, chicken liver, night crawlers, shiners, mud leeches, herring, Israeli carp, goldfish and blue gill. “We are the only shop within 50 miles carrying live blue gill,” Cox said. On The Way is also one of the only fullservice bait shops on the West Side. Cox said the closest full-service bait shops are in Latonia, Ky., and Lawrenceburg, Ind. In addition to bait, he said the store also carries hooks, sinkers and lures, as well as a variety of new and quality used fishing equipment. The shop can also repair equipment depending on its condition and the model, he said. “We want to provide whatever service the customer needs,” he said. Winch said a positive attribute of his shop is the fact that it’s a hands-on operation, and the folks in charge know exactly where they obtained the bait and how long it has been in the store.

KURT BACKSCHEIDER/STAFF

Larry Cox, manager of On The Way Bait and Tackle in Price Hill, inspects a handful of minnows. Cox is the new manager of the shop, which is entering its second year of business and hopes to have a strong year and good fishing season. “It’s a good, little, seasonal family business,” he said. “We hope to be here for a while.” For information about On The Way, call 692-2073 or visit www.baitontheway.com.

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Price Hill Press

News

March 9, 2011

BRIEFLY Cincy’s subway

Author and photographer Jake Mecklenborg will discuss the research he conducted for his recently published book on the Cincinnati subway system at the next meeting of the Westwood Historical Society. Mecklenborg, author of “Cincinnati’s Incomplete Subway: The Complete History,” will present details and graphics from various proposals to build commuter rail and subway lines – including links to West Side neighborhoods. The meeting begins at 7 p.m. Wednesday, March 9, at the Westwood First Presbyterian Church, 3011 Harrison Ave. Everyone who is interested is welcome to attend.

funded by The Louise Taft Semple Foundation and The Thomas J. Emery Memorial.

Divorce help

A Divorce Care support group will being Wednesday, March 16, at Shiloh United Methodist Church, at the corner of Foley Road and Anderson Ferry Roads. This is a 13-week course that deals with the issues involved with separation/divorce. This is an open support group, meaning, you can start at any point of the 13 weeks. There is a $15 fee to cover the cost of the workbook. Meeting times are 6:45-9 p.m. For more information, go to www.divorcecare.org; call the church at 451-3600 .

LifeLearn sign-ups

Santa Maria moves

Santa Maria Community Services has moved its administrative office and Meals-on-Wheels program from East Price Hill to Sedamsville. The new address is 617 Steiner Ave., and the general number for administration and Meals-on-Wheels remains the same at 5572730. Santa Maria will host an open house at the new location from 3-5 p.m. Thursday, March 10. In response to the slow economy, Santa Maria has taken numerous steps to reduce costs while maximizing services to families. As a result, Santa Maria has consolidated its offices from four to three buildings: in East Price Hill, Lower Price Hill and Sedamsville. Santa Maria owns all three of these buildings and is continuing to offer all of the programs through these three offices. The move will save the agency considerable occupancy costs. The Sedamsville office renovations and preparations for the move were generously

The College of Mount St. Joseph announces the opening of registration for classes in the LifeLearn Program. Sponsored by the Mount in conjunction with Bayley Place, LifeLearn is a program designed for individuals over 50 to provide lifelong learning enrichment experiences and to develop opportunities for sharing knowledge and skills with others. Classes are offered in a variety of subjects, such as art, computer sciences, history, language, religion and spirituality, as well as wellness and nutrition. Some classes offered this semester include “Bridge for Beginners,” “Beginning Oil Painting,” “The Ancient Art of Tai Chi Chaun,” and “The FBI.” Classes begin on March 21. Registration for the spring term is accepted by mail only. The cost is $45 per person, with an additional fee for certain courses. For more information about LifeLearn, or to receive a brochure and registration form, contact the LifeLearn office at the Mount at 513244-4525.

Index Calendar ......................................B2 Classifieds.....................................C Deaths .........................................B7 Father Lou ...................................B3

Police...........................................B8 Schools........................................A4 Sports ..........................................A6 Viewpoints ..................................A8

Your Community Press newspaper Serving Price Hill and Covedale E-mail: pricehillpress@communi

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Find news and information from your community on the Web Covedale – cincinnati.com/covedale Price Hill – cincinnati.com/pricehill Hamilton County – cincinnati.com/hamiltoncounty News Marc Emral | Senior Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . 853-6264 | memral@communitypress.com Kurt Backscheider | Reporter . . . . . . . . . 853-6260 | kbackscheider@communitypress.com Jennie Key | Community Editor . . . . . . . . 853-6272 | jkey@communitypress.com Melanie Laughman | Sports Editor . . . . . . . 248-7573 | mlaughman@communitypress.com Tony Meale | Sports Reporter . . . . . . . . . . 853-6271 | tmeale@communitypress.com Nick Dudukovich | Sports Reporter . . . . . . 248-7570 | ndudukovich@communitypress.com Advertising Doug Hubbuch | Territory Sales Manager. 687-4614 | dhubbuch@communitypress.com Sue Gripshover Account Relationship Specialist. . . . . . . . . 768-8327 | sgripshover@communitypress.com Dawn Zapkowski Account Relationship Specialist . . . . . . . . . 768-8215 | dzapkowski@communitypress.com Delivery For customer service. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 853-6263 | 853-6277 Sharon Schachleiter | Circulation Manager. 853-6279 | schachleiter@communitypress.com Classified To place a Classified ad . . . . . . . . . . . . . 242-4000 | www.communityclassified.com To place an ad in Community Classified, call 242-4000.

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Wine making

Bayley Place, 401 Farrell Court across from the College of Mount St. Joseph, has an afternoon planned to demonstrate and teach the art of wine making. It will be from 4-6 p.m. Saturday, March 12. The event is free but reservations are required by calling 347-5510.

Society features Civil War

The Delhi Historical Society launches a yearlong commemoration of the 150th Anniversary of the Civil War with a program on the Battle of Gettysburg. It will be at 7 p.m. Monday, March, 14, at the Delhi Township Park Lodge, 5125 Foley Road, and feature Delhi Township resident Paul Ashworth. His talk will include Gettysburg’s Remembrance Day, which marks the bloodiest battle in U.S. history with nearly 8,000 soldiers killed and 29,000 injured. The society also recently opened a Civil War exhibit at its Farmhouse Museum featuring John Hunt Morgan’s Raid through Hamilton County and residents who served in the Civil War, including Sister of Charity’s Angels of the Battlefield. The Museum is located at 468 Anderson Ferry Road. Hours are 12-3 p.m. Sunday, Tuesday and Thursday. For more information, contact the historical society delhi.history@fuse.net or call 451-4313.

Grandmother group

The Women’s Connection is launching a support group for grandmothers who have been faced with the task of raising their own grandchildren. Eve Holland, a student at the College of Mount St. Joseph working on her Master’s Degree in Religious and Pastoral Studies, recently contacted the center about starting a support group for grandmothers. Holland is a grandmother herself, raising her grandson. She wanted to start a group for women who are facing the enormous challenge of raising their own grandchildren. Holland wants a safe place for women to come together where they can share their stories and support one another on their second journey of motherhood. According to the U.S. Census Bureau, 1.6 million grandmothers were the primary caregiver responsible for most of the basic needs for one or more of their grandchildren.

The group meets on the second and fourth Friday of every month from 5-6:30 p.m. at The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4022 Iliff Ave. The first meeting will take place on March 11. Childcare is available upon request. For more information, or to register, please contact the center’s social worker, Liz Imhoff, at 471-4673, ext. 17, or e-mail her at limhoff@thewomensconnection.org.

‘Shout!’ it out loud

The Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., is presenting “Shout! The Mod Musical” through Sunday, March 13. The show flips through the years like a music magazine, taking audiences back to the sound, the fashion and the freedom of the 1960s. The revue tracks five groovy gals as they come of age during the days that made England swing. “Shout!” features new arrangements of such charttopping hits as “To Sir With Love,” “Downtown,” “You Don’t Have to Say You Love Me,” “Son of A Preacher Man” and “These Boots Are Made for Walking.” Performances are at 8 p.m. Thursdays through Saturdays, and at 2 p.m. on Sundays. There is also a performance at 8 p.m. Wednesday, March 9. Tickets are $21 for adults and $19 for senior citizens and students. Tickets may be purchased online at www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com or by calling the box office at 241-6550.

Seton joins Read-In

As part of Black History Month, students at Seton High School students took part in the 22nd annual African-American Read-In. Seton students watched a film clip about African-American author Reshonda Tate Billingsley, a clip about Loyola University students who set two Langston Hughes poems against Walt Whitman’s “I Hear America Singing,” and a reading by Lucille Clifton. After the presentation, students were invited to browse through books by AfricanAmerican authors or books that dealt with African-American issues. Each student read for 15 minutes, then shared their experiences with the group. Seton students joined more than 1 million readers across the United States who take part in the Read-In during February.

Oak Hills athletes lead by example By Kurt Backscheider kbackscheider@communitypress.com

Grace Freihofer said she knows her actions have an impact on the lives of the people around her, so she works hard to represent her family, her school and her team as best she can. The Oak Hills High School senior leads by example, and is one of several student-athletes at the school who help make sure younger generations of Highlanders know what it means to be leaders and good role models. Freihofer, who was a captain of the girl’s varsity cross country team this school year, is a member of the Captain’s Council at Oak Hills. The council is made up entirely of team captains from every varsity team at the high school, and the group meets monthly with Athletic Director Jan Wilking to discuss issues facing the players, teams, school and community. Members of the council work to find and implement solutions through their role as leaders, and also visit the elementary schools in the district to speak to fourthand fifth-graders about leadership qualities like honesty, integrity, sportsmanship and communication. “We talk to the students about how, as captains, we are leaders of our teams and leaders within the school,” Freihofer said. “We talk to them about the characteristics that make good leaders.” Wilking said this is the second year for the Captain’s Council. She said it is part of the athletic department’s Champions for Life program, which starts working with student-athletes when they are freshmen and helps them develop skills to excel as leaders beyond high school. She said the goal is to build leadership and character qualities within studentathletes that will carry over not only to their teams, but into their lives as well. “These are all great kids,” Wilking said. Freihofer and five other seniors who are varsity captains stopped by J.F. Dulles Elementary School to visit

KURT BACKSCHEIDER/STAFF

Oak Hills High School senior Justin Moore signs autographs for fifthgraders at J.F. Dulles Elementary School following a presentation by the Captain’s Council, a group of captains from the high school’s athletic teams who speak to elementary students about leadership and character. Moore was a captain on the varsity soccer team this school year. with fifth-graders Thursday, March 3. “They all look up to you,” said Kelsey Laumann, a senior who was captain of the girl’s soccer team this year. “It’s important we provide a good example for the younger kids.” Jackie Raabe, who is captain of the softball team, said she enjoys going into the elementary schools. “It’s cool that we can influence the kids at such a young age and put them on the right path,” she said. Brett Frondorf, captain of the boy’s cross country team, and Justin Moore, captain of the boy’s soccer team, said they look forward to meeting with the younger students. “They are fun to be around because you never know what they are going to say or ask,” Frondorf said. “The kids are funny.” Moore said it’s great preparation for his future career. He wants to be a teacher. “It’s hard to make a presentation to a group of kids,” he said. Alex Saulsbury, who is captain of the football and track teams, said the great part about the sessions is the fact that both the elementary students and the upperclassmen benefit from them. “I wish someone from the high school came to speak to me when I was in grade school,” he said.

Sayler Park teacher makes hall of fame By Heidi Fallon hfallon@communitypress.com

For three decades, Dotty Schnurrenberger taught Sycamore High School students the necessary art of home economics. During her tenure she also washed football uniforms, advised the pep and knitting clubs, and tailored more costumes and school attire than she can recall. Her 33 years of dedication to the Aviators was rewarded recently when she was inducted into the Sycamore High School Hall of Fame. “It really was a nice honor,” she said, while showing a banner that was displayed at the January banquet. “It’s taller than I am,” she said of the banner depicting a younger, but certainly not less enthusiastic school supporter. “I don’t know who nominated me, but I’d bet it was

HEIDI FALLON/STAFF

Dotty Schnurrenberger shows off the banner that was just part of the honors she recently received after being inducted into the Sycamore High School Hall of Fame. The Sayler Park woman taught there for almost 34 years. one of my cheerleaders.” Schnurrenberger spent her entire career at Sycamore and retired in 1985.

Her husband, Don, whom she met on the job, was the Aviator football coach. That, she said with a smile, explains hours of washing uniforms. “We couldn’t put them in a dryer, so I had to drape them all on a fence,” she said. Even though she’s been away from the classroom for almost as long as she spent teaching, Schnurrenberger has found plenty to keep her busy. She and another fellow retiree organized what they dubbed RAVES, for retired Sycamore teachers. “We get together about every other month for lunch,” she said. “I still go back to support programs and activities, and I love going to class reunions. “It’s so much fun to see kids I haven’t seen in a while.” She also loves to paint and quilt and keeps her historic Sayler Park home

accented with her creations. “I really loved teaching,” she said, “especially the food labs. “What I didn’t like was all the grocery shopping. “So much of what had been home economics was dealt out to other classes over the years, but when I retired, I bet two-thirds of my cooking classes were boys. “They were a lot of fun and really liked to cook.” If she hadn’t followed several family members into the education field, Schnurrenberger said she likely would have been a missionary or a nurse. “I’m glad I became a teacher and I have so many fond memories,” she said. “Being in the hall of fame was just the perfect touch.” Other inductees with Schnurrenberger were Don Hadden, Dauna Browning Armstrong, Beth Wells Atnep, Jim Allison and Michael Matthews.


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Flower power comes to the Delhi Township senior/community center, 647 Neeb Road, Friday, April 1. It’s the fifth annual Western Wildlife Corridor’s Wildflower Festival from 69 p.m. The evening includes family games and crafts, a native plant sale, raffles and a free class and workshop. This free event features more than a dozen environmental organizations offering activities and information about wildflowers and greenspace preservation. Groups this year include the Cincinnati Zoo and Botanical Garden, the Ohio

State University Extension and Master Gardeners, Ohio River Foundation and Oxbow, Inc. There will be a free class from 6:15-8 p.m. with Civic Garden Center horticulturist Paul Koloszar discussing why short-lived annual woodland wildflowers adapt so well to their environment. Reservations are requested by March 29 by calling 284-1046 or by email at momshine2000@ yahoo.com. Another feature of this year’s festival is a free wildflower workshop by local naturalist artist Sally Sisson Anderson. Her class will focus on watercolor principles and painting a large wildflower. The workshop is

By Heidi Fallon hfallon@communitypress.com PROVIDED.

Beekeeper Richard Stewart of Carriage House Farm demonstrates the inside of one of his beehives at last year's Western Wildlife Corridor’s Wildflower Festival. offered from 7:30- 8:30 p.m. Registration is required by March 29 by calling 353-2708. The Wildflower Festival raffle will also include a unique print by the artist. There will be plenty for children to do as well with a nature Twister game, nature exploration table, reading corner and more. Other fun activities for families to enjoy will be a beekeeping display with

raw honey, and native plants and seeds for sale. There will be food and drinks for sale. Admission to the Wildflower Festival is free and all proceeds from the event will benefit the Western Wildlife Corridor, a not-forprofit land trust dedicated to preserving and protecting the Ohio River Corridor from the Mill Creek to the Indiana state line. For details call 922-2104.

School counts down 100 days By Heidi Fallon hfallon@communitypress.com

Whether it was counting out 100 pennies or chatting with three 100-year-old folks, Sayler Park Elementary School students got a visual and fun lesson as they celebrated 100 Days of School Feb. 2. The 100-year-old folks were actually three Sayler Park residents – Doc Dazier, Linda Bingham and her granddaughter, Keira Webb – who donned as close to period dress as

they could find in their closets and brought along a cane and a corncob pipe to make their kindergarten classroom visit more believable. “The students really believed they were all 100,” said kindergarten teacher Maureen Born. “Even the 3year-old girl, they thought was 100. “The students asked about outhouses and how they got to school without a school bus and were fascinated with Dazier’s corncob pipe.

“It really was a practical and fun lesson in the concept of then and now, and how different things were back then.” Principal Gary Vale said the 100 Days of School has become a tradition for students. “They bring in 100 pennies or 100 Cheerios and write about their 100 days of school so far,” Vale said. “It’s something we’ve been doing probably for the last 10 years, to sort of reinvigorate everyone after the holiday break.”

PROVIDED

Portraying folks who have reached the ripe old age of 100 are, from left, Doc Dazier, Linda Bingham and Keira Webb. The trio of actors were helping Sayler Park Elementary School celebrate 100 Days of School.

Delhi Township police say a wary resident was able to spot a scam before becoming a victim. Lt. Joe Macaluso said Danette Berninger called police after becoming suspicious about a response she received from an ad she placed on Craig’s List. “She was selling some furniture items and received a response and, then, a check for $2,500,” Macaluso said. “The furniture was listed for sale at $250.” The extra money was to cover shipping and she was to return the balance. None of the information the woman received, including the check, matched. “There were different addresses and you couldn’t read the signatures,” Macaluso said. “She was correct in her concerns.” After becoming suspicious, Berninger said she emailed the person who had contacted her. “She had told me she was deaf and wouldn’t give me a phone number, so all the correspondence was e-mail. “She kept telling me to

cash the check, but I told her I had called the police and turned it over to them. “That was the last I heard. “I just knew this had to be a scam and if I hadn’t done anything, I would have been out my furniture and the money.” Macaluso said this is just another example of the types of scams out there. “We can’t stress it enough that if something sounds too good, it is. “We had one similar case recently where the address the person was given was actually the prime minister of England. “If people would do an initial Google check and, certainly, call us if there is any question at all. Although, there’s not much we can really do since almost all of these cases originate out of the country. “The big thing is that you should never get involved with anyone who wants you to send them money without a thorough check of what and who they are. “Our resident was able to spot the scam and not be a victim, which could have been a classic case of fraud.”

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Delhi police warn of scams

Wildflower Festival a family fun evening By Heidi Fallon

Delhi-Price Hill Press

March 9, 2011

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March 9, 2011

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Two McAuleyans win Impact Awards

McAuley High School senior Molly Murrison and alumna Cyndy Schmid Driehaus are among 10 winners of the annual Impact 100 Wendy H. Steele Awards for Volunteer Excellence. They were honored at breakfast at the Cintas Center. Murrison, the first teen winner ever of the award, was nominated by McAuley Principal Christopher Ventura. “Molly is a talented student who pushes herself in her studies. She carries a 4.0 weighted GPA and maintains a rigorous, college preparatory class load while serving as the senior class co-president. What is most amazing is her ability to balance the demands of school with her numerous volunteer pursuits. She’s not just volunteering to fulfill a service requirement; she wants to genuinely help the people in each organization she serves,” Ventura said. Murrison is a member of the

McAuley Emergency Relief Fund; was chair of McAuley’s Make-aWish Foundation luau event; is a leader for the Freshman Day of Recollection and senior retreat program; is a Sunday School teacher at her parish, St. John the Baptist; volunteered for the Give Kids the World program, which helps children with serious illnesses. As a member of the National Honor Society, she also tutors students at St. Ignatius parish. Murrison, the daughter of Reid and Linda Lee of Colerain Township, recently competed in the University of Cincinnati Cincinnatus competition and plans to attend college locally, majoring in either nursing or speech pathology. She has been offered scholarships by UC, Miami University, Xavier University, Thomas More College, the College Mount St. Joseph and Northern Kentucky University. Driehaus, a children’s book author, has done pro bono events

reading to children to encourage literacy. She has been a member of the St. William School PTO since 1994 and is a past president. At St. William parish, she has been a Rite of Christian Initiation of Adults sponsor, a St. Vincent de Paul supporter and a capital campaign leader. Since 2008, she has been an active member of the Knights of Columbus Ladies Auxiliary and is active with her neighborhood watch program. She also has actively campaigned in political races and organized five reunions for her McAuley class. Driehaus also is active in the Catholic Inner-City Schools Education Fund leadership program and the Greater Cincinnati Regional Chamber of Commerce. A West Price Hill resident, Driehaus and her husband, Don, have four children: Danielle, Donny, Marcy and Rose.

PROVIDED

Cyndy Driehaus, left, and Molly Murrison won Impact 100 Wendy H. Steele Awards for Volunteer Excellence.

COLLEGE CORNER Dean’s list

Archbishop visits

Cincinnati Archbishop Dennis Schnurr, center, paused for a photo with Elder High School students while visiting the school for a video conference during Catholic Schools Week. From left, seated, are Joe Fulton and Zachary McCoy. Standing, from left, are Jack Marcheschi, Alex Niehauser, Joe Hageman, Mike McCullough, Tim Weil, Schnurr, Andrew Burkhart, Jacob Holton, Evan Phillips, Josh Rieskamp, Ryan Welch, John Na and Cody Phillips. PROVIDED

Elder High School Principal Tom Otten, left, talks with Cincinnati Archbishop Dennis Schnurr during Catholic Schools Week. Schnurr stopped by Elder and had a video conference with students from Elder and other area Catholic high schools, discussing topics like the future of Catholic education, universal health care and vocations. PROVIDED

D’Andre Axle, Paul Erskine, Antoinette Meatchem, Samantha Morris and John Stevens were named to the academic merit list via the collaboration between Wilmington College and Cincinnati State Technical and Community College. The academic merit list recognizes students enrolled six to 11 hours who earn at least a 3.6 grade-point average on a 4.0 scale. • Angela Memory was named to the fall semester dean’s list at Wake Forest University. • Lindsay Noell was named to the first semester dean’s list at Loyola University Chicago. • The following students were named to the first semester president’s list at Miami University: Amanda Berling, Tyler Gau, Samantha Ginter, Laurie Jacob, William Price and Jessica Schneider. Students named to the president’s list earned a perfect 4.0 grade-point average. • The following students were named to the first semester dean’s list at Miami University: Rachel Blake, Elizabeth Brown, Michael Budde, Kelly Conway, Alexander Dannemiller, Taylor Deters, John Groene, David Hurley, Joshua Kaine, Lindsey Knorr, Josh Kremer, Emily Lengerich, Ryan Martini, Glenn Mayborg, Alison Stevens, Devon Tuck, Hauna Viox and Stephanie Weber. • Gabriela Carrero was named to the fall semester dean’s list at Marian University Indianapolis. • The following students were named to the fall semester dean’s list at the University of Dayton: Ashley Berding, Adelyn Boyle, Thomas Clear, David Farwick, Brittany Parrish, John Puttmann, Noelle Schwarz, Nicholas Toth and Kara Wurzelbacher. • Timothy Koenig was named to the fall semester dean’s honor list at Gettysburg College. • Alex Robbe was named to the fall dean’s list at Butler University. • Brandon Kuley was named to the fall semester dean’s list at Washington University in St. Louis.

PROVIDED

DARE

St. Dominic fifth-grader Morgan Miller and Officer Ron Supe of the Delhi Township Police Department review materials for DARE, a drug abuse resistance program.

• Brian Schmidt was named to the first semester dean’s list at Loyola University Chicago.

Graduates

Kyle Suter has graduated from Ohio University with a bachelor of arts degree in English. • Ricky Grant has graduated from Lipscomb University with a bachelor of business administration. Grant is an Oak Hills High School graduate. • The following students have graduated from Miami University: Corey Asman, bachelor of science in business; Claire Boylson, bachelor of science in education; Elizabeth Brown, bachelor of science in health and sport studies; Kerri Hauck, bachelor of fine arts; and Sarah Streicher, bachelor of science in education. • The following students earned degrees through the Cincinnati State Technical & Community College collaboration with Wilmington College: D’Andre Axle, cum laude, bachelor of arts in business administration; Erin Burke, bachelor of arts in business administration; Samantha Morris, bachelor of arts in business administration; and Jennifer Wagner, bachelor of arts in business administration. • Debra Iles has graduated summa cum laude with a bachelor of music education from the University of the Cumberlands. • Cynthia Re has earned a bachelor of business administration from Kaplan University.

Miscellaneous

Michael Franke will present his research “Crouching Citizen, Hidden Democracy?: Questioning the Influence of Censored Internet Usage on the Political Process in Modern China” at the National Conference on Undergraduate Research March 31-April 2 at Ithaca College in New York. Franke is a student in the Philosophy, Politics, and the Public honors program at Xavier University.

PROVIDED

Baseball boost

St. Aloysius on the Ohio School got a boost in its scholarship fund with a donation from the Our Lady of Visitation Old Timers baseball team. Old Timers manager Steve Murray, right, hands St. Aloysius Principal Ed Jung the check, with Jerry Lockwood on the left.


News

March 9, 2011

Delhi-Price Hill Press

A5

Owners of Philipps Swim Club expect to stay closed Gannett News Service Zeek Childers feels the first warm breeze of the coming spring and knows it’s almost time to get to work at the Philipps Swim Club. He only has a few more weeks before he’s supposed to start setting up picnic tables, stocking the snack bar and filling a pool that has been making summer memories for generations of kids. It’s been this way every spring for 81 years at Philipps, one of Cincinnati’s oldest and largest pools. But Childers, the club’s owner, says this spring will be different. He sent a letter to employees last week warning them that rising costs, declining membership and an unexpected jump in his sewer bill will likely force the West Side landmark to close, for at least this year and possibly forever. “The bottom line is there’s just not enough money coming in to cover what’s going out,” said Childers, who owns the pool with his wife, State Rep. Denise Driehaus. “It’s a miserable situation.” Swim clubs across the country have suffered during the recent economic downturn as families cut luxury items so they can pay the bills. At the same time, costs for chlorine, water and electricity are going up, putting the squeeze on both private and public pools. The city struggles every summer to open its pools and has closed several in the past decade.

Steeped in history

• The Philipps Swim Club opened in 1929 as one of three pools built in Cincinnati by Frank and Louise Philipps. The others, in Avondale and Walnut Hills, closed decades ago. • Club employee Don Schmitt became owner in 1970 after the Philipps’ daughter, Miriam, died. • Schmitt sold the club to Zeek Childers and Denise Driehaus in 1999. • Philipps’ pool holds 500,000 gallons of water and is the largest in Cincinnati, though not in the region. The biggest by far is Coney Island’s Sunlite Pool, which holds more than 3 million gallons of water.

“We’re not alone,” Childers said. “But that doesn’t make us feel any better.” The bad news about Philipps spread quickly among the club’s regulars. Many live within walking distance of the club, which is in the heart of Price Hill’s business district, and others are from families that have been members for decades. A Facebook page dedicated to saving the club went up days after Childers sent the letter, and community leaders have said they are talking to the Metropolitan Sewer District about getting the club a break on its bill. “It’s a tremendous loss to the community,” said Chris Gramke, who is a club member with his wife and three kids. “It’s a neighborhood pool. The kids go there and spend the summer.” Philipps, located just off Glenway Avenue, has been a summer mainstay in West

Price Hill since it opened. Flanked by houses on one side and fast food restaurants on the other, the club is a throwback to the days when most families worked and played close to home. Younger kids still ride their bikes to the club and chain them to the big fence alongside the pool, while older kids become lifeguards or man the snack bar. The adult staff consists mostly of teachers, like Childers, who have worked summers there for years. The mammoth pool, which holds 500,000 gallons, is the largest in the city and is the club’s main attraction. But long-time members say the club’s connection to generations of working class, West Side families is what makes it special. “There are a lot of memories there,” said Jamie Swafford, a Delhi Township resident who grew up as a

club member and planned to take her two young children there. “It has a history. It’s kind of like an icon.” But Childers said the rough economy and a changing culture are threatening to make Philipps a relic. He said membership has fallen from 525 families a decade ago to 250 last year. In the past year alone, the club lost more than 100 families. The economy is partly to blame, he said, but so are changes in the way families and kids spend their summers. Year-round youth sports, busier family schedules and more entertainment options, from video games to amusement parks, all conspire against the traditional swim club. “There are just a lot of other options,” Childers said. “It’s not just a lazy summer any more, where kids hang out at the pool.”

Trusted Senior Home Care West Side Business Serving West Side Seniors

Despite the downward trend, Childers said he and his wife thought they could keep the place going at least another year. They increased family membership fees from $510 to $620 and figured that would be enough to see them through the summer if they could attract just 50 more families. But then they got their sewer and water bill. Childers said costs jumped about $20,000 because of a change in the way the sewer district calculates rates for pools and other commercial users. Officials at the sewer district say the costs are so high this year because the swim club owes back dues. They say had the club installed a new meter three years ago, the charges wouldn’t have stacked up. County Commissioner Todd Portune said he’s

working with the sewer district to cut the club a break, but Childers said he’s yet to see a deal that will keep the club open. “It would have been tough to open any way,” he said. “But that’s the straw that breaks the camel’s back.” For Childers, who bought the club in 1999, closing would take an emotional toll, not just a financial one. He said he knows how much the place and its history means to the community. He and his wife are only the third family to own the club since Frank and Louise Philipps built the pool more than 80 years ago, and he feels a responsibility to keep it alive. “There are people who have been coming here for 40 or 50 years,” Childers said. “You’d watch families grow up.”

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SPORTS

A6

Delhi-Price Hill Press

March 9, 2011

HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | Editor Melanie Laughman | mlaughman@communitypress.com | 248-7573

RECREATIONAL

communitypress.com

Korb, Hyland lead Elder at state By Tony Meale

tmeale@communitypress.com

GREG LORING/CONTRIBUTOR

Elder High School seniors Ian Korb (left, facing) and Kevin Hyland (right, facing) shake hands with their opponents before the state finals March 5 in Columbus. Korb fell 3-1 to Twinsburg junior Michael Baker, while Hyland lost 1-0 to Copley senior Sam Wheeler.

Despite some heartbreaking losses, the Elder High School wrestling team nonetheless had one of its best showings at the state tournament in recent memory. The Panthers advanced five wrestlers to the OHSAA State Wrestling Championships, which were March 3-5 in Columbus, and all five wrestlers placed. • Senior Ian Korb (171) blitzed through the first three rounds of the tournaments but fell 3-1 in overtime in the finals to Twinsburg junior Michael Baker. It was Korb’s first loss of the season. Korb advanced to the finals after beating Dublin Coffman senior Matt Muncrief (pinfall), Lakewood St. Edward junior Jacob Davis (8-3) and Springboro junior Brandon Walker (3-2). He finishes 38-1. Korb is the third wrestler in school history to place at state three times. He was third at 171 as a junior and eighth at 160 as a sophomore. • Senior Kevin Hyland (189) advanced to the finals before falling to Cop-

ley senior Sam Wheeler 1-0. Hyland advanced to the championship bout after beating Maple Heights sophomore Devin Williams (13-1), Lakewood St. Edward junior James Suvak (3-0) and Rhodes senior Irayel Williams (3-0). Hyland finishes 45-6. • Junior Nick Nusekabel (285) went 5-1 and placed third. He lost to Centerville senior and eventual state champion Kyle Ross, who capped an undefeated 35-0 season, 10-1 in the second round. Nusekabel, however, reeled off four straight wins, defeating Massillon Perry junior Doug Mayes 3-0 in the third-place match. • Junior Tyler Hardtke (152) placed fifth after going 4-2. Both losses were to Beavercreek sophomore Nick Corba by one and two points, respectively. After losing to Corba 4-3 in the opening round, Hardtke responded with three straight victories – including a win over Moeller junior Michael Blum. Hardtke defeated Marysville Tyler Miller 5-4 in the fifth-place match. All but one of Hardtke’s

PRESS

Fitzpatrick and Andriot perform at state

Oak Hills seniors Ryan Fitzpatrick (160) and Logan Andriot (215) performed at the OHSAA State Wrestling Championships March 3-5 in Columbus. Both went 1-2. Fitzpatrick fell in the first round by major decision to Wadsworth senior and eventual state runner-up Sheldon Brandenburg. Fitzpatrick downed Wooster senior Zach Ellsworth 18-5 in the consolation round before losing to North Canton Hoover senior Ryan Teis 9-0. Fitzpatrick finishes with a 37-8 record. Andriot, on the other hand, fell by pinfall to East Cleveland Shaw senior Antinio Longino in the first round and beat Dublin Scioto junior Wes King 7-1 in the consolation bracket. He bowed out against Maple Heights junior Almonte Patrick. Andriot finishes 36-7. Fitzpatrick and Andriot both finished runner-up at districts. matches were decided by two points or fewer. He finishes the season 37-8. • Junior Rahkim Johnson (215) went 4-2 and placed fifth. He defeated Maple Heights junior Almonte Patrick 4-0 in the fifth-place match – this after falling to Patrick 2-1 in the opening round. Johnson finishes 24-8.

Elder falls to Princeton in sectional finals By Tony Meale tmeale@communitypress.com

Hudson Klauke did it again. In the final game of the regular season Feb. 18 at St. Xavier, the Elder High School senior guard hit a game-tying shot in the wan-

ing seconds of regulation to send the GCL-South showdown into overtime. The Panthers won 61-54 in what was head coach Joe Schoenfeld’s 300th career win. Klauke, however, didn’t stop there; he brought his high-wire act to the postseason.

TONY MEALE/STAFF

Elder senior forward Dominic Glatthaar (2) drives to the hoop against Colerain. He finished with five points, six rebounds and two blocks.

TONY TRIBBLE/CONTRIBUTOR

Oak Hills High School senior Jared Vanderpohl, left, and Moeller senior Charlie Byers battle for a loose ball during the sectional semifinals March 1 at Lakota West. Oak Hills fell 62-33 to finish the season 5-17. The Highlanders went 5-7 in their final 12 games after an 0-10 start.

With Elder trailing Colerain 48-47 in the sectional semifinals March 2 at Princeton, Klauke hit a bucket with four seconds remaining to put the Panthers up 49-48. “That’s two games in a row for him,” Schoenfeld said after the win. Colerain’s out-of-bounds play fell short at the buzzer. “We killed them by one,” Schoenfeld joked, relieved that his seniors would get to play another game. Klauke finished with seven points, while senior Corey Cason has teamhighs of 13 points and seven rebounds. Seniors Alex Viox and Ross Tierney scored nine and eight, respectively. “The seniors played real hard,” Schoenfeld said. “Corey did a great job and had a lot of rebounds in the second half, and Alex and Ross both had good games around the basket.” The Panthers won despite getting outrebounded 37-25, including 17-10 on the offensive glass. Nevertheless, they led 19-18 at halftime. “I told the guys at halftime that we were playing good defense; we just weren’t getting rebounds,” Schoenfeld said. “We did a much better job of that in the second half. It was just a barnburner of a game.” Unfortunately for the Panthers, their season came to a close in the sectional finals March 5 at the University of Cincinnati. No. 11 Elder fell to No. 4 Princeton 52-38 in a rematch of the Feb. 15 affair, when the Vikings prevailed 51-38 at home. Cason and Viox led Elder with 10 points apiece. Princeton (18-4, 11-3) advances to face Greater Miami Conference rival Lakota East in the district

TONY MEALE/STAFF

Elder High School senior guard Hudson Klauke, left, reads the defense while being guarded by Colerain sophomore Bryan Porter in the sectional semifinals March 2 at Princeton. Klauke hit the game-winning basket with four seconds remaining, as Elder prevailed 49-48. It was the second time in as many games that Klauke’s fourth-quarter heroics helped the Panthers to victory.

Other boys hoops action • No. 28 Oak Hills fell to No. 1 Moeller 62-33 in the sectional semifinals March 1. • No. 12 Western Hills fell to No. 4 Princeton 68-47 in the sectional semifinals March 2. • No. 14 St. Xavier beat No. 29 Loveland 50-20 in the sectional semifinals March 1. St. X fell to No. 2 Lakota East 45-32 in the sectional finals March 5. It finals March 12. Despite the loss, Elder (12-10, 4-6), which trailed 8-0 after the first quarter, accomplished its pre-playoff

is the Bombers’ first losing season since 1996-97. They finish 10-12 (3-7). • No. 3 La Salle beat No. 34 Amelia 87-30 in the sectional semifinals March 2 and No. 13 Aiken 72-56 in the sectional finals March 5. La Salle plays Meadowdale in the district finals March 5 at UD Arena. goal of playing on a college floor. “A sectional final with this year’s team is a good thing,” Schoenfeld said.

TONY MEALE/STAFF

Elder senior Hudson Klauke, left, and Ross Tierney, right, box out Colerain freshman Bennie Kiere. Tierney finished with eight points.


Sports & recreation

March 9, 2011

Delhi-Price Hill Press

A7

PROVIDED

City champs

Congratulations to the Our Lady of Lourdes reserve football team for winning the 2010 GCYL Championship. Members of the team are, in front, Brian Pfaffinger, Max Ernst, Grant Kirby, Mitch Westendorf, Michael Tucker, Tim Tieman, Jake Meridieth, Drew Klaserner and Adam Klaserner. In back are Brandon Adams, Jacob Phillips, Bobby Niederhausen, Cole McGinnis, Tyler Jackson, Grant Taylor, Cole Carle, Shaun Sullivan, Tim Doren, Josh Masminster, Johnny Short and Adam Doerger. Thanks to the coaches for all their time, hard work and dedication to the team: Dan Cavanaugh, Fuzz Carle, Jerry “Grandpa” Carle, Mike Chastang, JP Carle, David James, Ryan James, Jim Doogan and Adam Priestly.

SIDELINES Senior golfers wanted

PROVIDED

Fraley almost first

Sara Fraley, left, a Seton High School graduate from Delhi Township, placed second in the 1000 meter at the A-10 Indoor Track and Field Championships this past Saturday, Feb. 19, in Kingston, R.I. Fraley is a senior in the Medical Scholars Program at St. Louis University. She is currently interviewing at medical schools for next year. She has competed as a DI athlete in cross country, indoor and outdoor track all four years, while maintaining a 3.9 GPA - no small feat. She was valedictorian of her class in 2007. She attended St. Dominic Grade School. She began her running career in cross country in seventh grade, and continued cross country and track throughout all four years of high school.

The Bogey Benders senior men’s golf league is looking for new members and subs to join them on Thursday mornings at Newmann Golf Course. If interested, call Peter Dirr at 6811242, or Ray Penno at 681-8687. Play begins April 21.

Oldtimers hall of fame ceremony

The Price Hill Baseball Oldtimers is having its 59th annual Hall of Fame Induction Ceremony at 6 p.m., Wednesday, May 4, at The Farm, 239 Anderson Ferry Road, Delhi Township. Included in this year’s ceremony will be special guest Tommy Helms, the 1966 National League Rookie of the Year, Gold Glove Winner in 1970 and 1971 and All Star selection in 1967 and 1968.

His career batting average was .269. He had 1,342 career hits and 477 career runs batted in. Tickets are available from Mike Kunnen by calling 921-9000, or one of the Oldtimers board of directors. Tickets are $30. Reserving a table of six qualifies that table for a drawing for two dinners at The Farm.

Fall soccer registration

Oak Hills Soccer Association SAY Soccer will have in-person registration for the fall season at Oak Hills High School from noon to 3 p.m. on Saturday, April 9, in the gym, and Saturday, April 16, in the Commons Area. Mail-in registrations will also be accepted starting April 1. OHSA has three programs: the Little Kickers program is for players who are ages

4 or 5 as of July 31; the Regular SAY program is for ages 6 (by Sept. 30), through 13 (by July 31); and the Minors/Seniors SAY program is for players 14 through 18 (by July 31). Visit www.OakHillsSoccer.org for information and a mail in registration form. There will also be a special meeting following the registration at 3:05 p.m. on Saturday, April 9, to talk to persons who can help with some of the many duties required in order to run the soccer association. The more people involved, the easier it is for everyone. The organization needs help in areas like girls coordinator, boys coordinator, registrations coordinator, communications coordinator, uniform-equipment coordinator, fields coordinator, Little Kickers coordinator, Minors-Seniors coordinator and assistant coordinator(s). Come to this meeting to find out more information.

Adult soccer leagues

Adult soccer leagues will be offered at the Miami Whitewater Forest Soccer Complex in Miamitown. People can choose from men, women and co-ed leagues. Games will be played on Saturday mornings and afternoons. Cost for the spring league is $425 for the 11v11 division, and includes referee fees for the seven-game season. Spring leagues will begin April 2. New this year is a five-game summer league. Cost for this league is $300. Register for the spring and summer leagues together, and get a discounted price of $675. Game and practice fields are also available for lease at Sharon Woods, Francis Recreacres and Miami Whitewater Forest Soccer Complex.

BRIEFLY Four Thomas More College athletes were recently named All-PAC by the conference’s head coaches, including sophomore forward/center Katie Kees, a Mercy High School graduate who was named honorable mention. She led the team in rebounding with 7.6 rpg and blocked shots with 60, which ranked second in the PAC. Kees also averaged 5.3 ppg, and had 30 steals and 41 assists. • College of Mount St. Joseph senior Kat O’Neill, a Conner High School graduate, along with classmates Abby LaRosa, Mercy High School graduate, and Carolyn Holt, a Colerain High School graduate, have been named honorable-mention All-Heartland Collegiate Athletic Conference. O’Neill was second on the team this past season in points, third in rebounds, second in assists, and second in minutes played. LaRosa, a guard, led the team in assists and steals and was third in scoring this past season. Her 94 assists are a

Mount single-season record (since the 1990-1991 season). Holt, a forward, was the team leading scorer, leading rebounder and topped the Mount in blocks. O’Neill was a four-time AllHCAC Honorable Mention player while Holt was also named Honorable Mention for the 2009-2010 season. The all-conference award was the first such for LaRosa. • College of Mount St. Joseph senior guard Ben Haarman, a St. Bernard High School graduate, was recently named second-team, AllHCAC. Haarman led the Mount this past season in points, assists, steals and threepointers. The Lions’ 5-foot-10 guard was second in scoring average (20.8 points per game), first in three-pointers (75), and second in steals (52) in the conference. Haarman was the lone Mount player named all-conference for the 2010-2011 season.

Athlete of the week

The College of Mount St.

Joseph’s Micquelle Burton, a Deer Park High School graduate, who provisionally qualified for the NCAA Division III Indoor Championships in the 400-meter dash recently, has been named the Heartland Collegiate Athletic Conference Men’s Indoor Track Athlete of the Week. The freshman won the 400-meter dash at the Fred Wilt Memorial Indoor Invitational at Anderson University in a time of 49.84, provisionally qualifying for the national championship meet on March 11-12.

CPS hall of fame

A total of 14 outstanding alumni of Cincinnati Public Schools will be enshrined as the Class of 2011 in the CPS Athletic Hall of Fame, April 12, at Cincinnati State. Their accomplishments range from football, basketball and baseball to tennis and track and field. The earliest honoree is from the class of 1933 and the most recent from 1990. The Class of 2011 inductees are: Don Zimmer, David Plunkett, Vinnie Clark, Carl Ward, Dick Ernst, Joby

Haynes, Tonya Hunt, Willis Conatser, Steve Sheehan, Janie Fairall, Larry Elsasser, Bill Talbert, Eddie Brinkman and Sam Stoller. Zimmer, Plunkett, Clark, Ward, Ernst, Haynes, Hunt and Conatser were nominated in the Living Athlete Category. Sheehan and Fairall in the Coaches Category and Elsasser, Talbert, Brinkman and Stoller in the Posthumous Athlete Category. The inductees will be enshrined at a dinner and ceremony, presented by the Midwest Culinary Institute. John Popovich, WCPO-TV sports director, will be the emcee. The ceremony and dinner are open to the public. Banquet tickets are $30 each, and individuals wishing to purchase tickets or a table

may call 363-0411. A ticket is required for entry to the event.

MSJ recruits for football

The following student athletes will attend The College of Mount St. Joseph and play football in the fall. • Joey Robertson, Bishop Fenwick High School, 5 feet, 9 inches, 190-pound, running back. • Konnor Blevins, Lakota West High School, Miami University transfer, 6 feet, 2 inches, 230-pound, linebacker. • Jacob Howarth, Columbus North High School, 6 feet, 1 inch, 270-pound, offensive lineman. • Jordan Collins, Pickerington North High School, 5 feet, 10 inches, 265-pound, defensive lineman. • Shane Fullerton, Thomas

Worthington High School, 5 feet, 8 inches, 220-pound, fullback. • Alex Staker, Notre Dame High School, 6-foot-1, 220pound, linebacker. • Ben Porter, Oak Hills High School, 5 feet, 11 inches, 230-pound, offensive lineman. • Luke Walerius, Campbell County High School, 6 feet, 1 inch, 260 pounds. • Nate Termuhlen, Milford High School, 5 feet, 11 inches, 185 pounds. • Bobby Grogan, Elder High School, 6 feet, 2 inches, 275 pounds. • Kraig Smoot, Bedford North Lawrence, 5 feet, 10 inches, 175 pounds.

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• March 1-31: Project Feeder Watch continues • March 4: New Moon, March 19: Full Moon • March 13: Daylight Savings Time – “spring forward” • March 14-20: National Wildlife Week • March 20: Vernal Equinox - almost equal amounts of day and night • White Pelicans can be seen in large flocks on rivers, lakes and ponds as they begin their migration northward. • Chipping Sparrows return and Swamp Sparrows start their migration in mid-to late-March.

• Like the European Starling, House Sparrows were introduced to us from Europe and have spread across the country. • Bald Eagles, Screech Owls are sitting on their eggs. • Purple Martins return by the middle of the month; be sure to have your houses ready. • Woodcocks are doing courtship flights. • Cardinals and Robins begin nesting. • Bluebirds begin nesting by the end of the month. • Phoebes return this month. • Goldfinches begin to molt into their brilliant yellow plumage.

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VIEWPOINTS

A8

Price Hill Press

March 9, 2011

EDITORIALS

|

LETTERS

Editor Marc Emral | memral@communitypress.com | 853-6264

|

COLUMNS

|

CH@TROOM

communitypress.com

PRESS

Police, fire unions need collective bargaining self sustaining, and it hasn’t been; costing taxpayers annually. The latest is the rail car fiasco with a projected cost of $128 million but will John Rainey more than likely up costing Community end taxpayers twice Press guest that amount. columnist Fay Apartments (a subsidized housing complex) is getting a $36 million upgrade for its 703 units including central air. Not to mention government sponsored “safe link” cell phones with 250 minutes all paid for by the taxpayers. Could these and many other politician programs be the reason spending and deficits are in the “red"? Don’t buy into the politicians blaming collective bargaining for the budget crises. For the city of Cincinnati SB 5 will give full control to the politicians and allow them to put it on the backs of our police and fire by cutting their budgets and making

The politicians have smoke screened supporters of SB 5 by blaming unions’ collective bargaining for the current fiscal crises. To put things in perspective 9 percent of the state’s budget goes to state employees’ salary and benefits while over 30 percent is spent on Medicaid. The politicians have a past and on-going track record of inefficient use of our hard earned tax dollars and when the smoke clears it will become evident yet again that the politicians are the culprit of our financial budget crises. A few examples of national, state and local political waste: The last stock market/housing crash was a result of failed political policies and mandates that has contributed to a $14 trillion national debt. The federal government has an unfunded liability (mostly social security, Medicare and Medicaid) estimated to be well over $60 trillion. Over 19 percent of Ohioans are on Medicaid; Don’t forget the stadium bait and switch which more than doubled in cost after the vote passed. The Freedom Museum was suppose to be

CH@TROOM Last week’s question

About Ch@troom

Are you looking forward to the Cincinnati Reds season more this year than last year? Why?

Do you agree with Supreme Court’s decision allowing protesters at military funerals? Why or why not?

“We look forward to the Reds season every year. It appears they might go all the way this year. We feel they finally got their act together. It’s about time!” M.E.N.

Every week The Community Press asks readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answer to westnews@communitypress.com with Chatroom in the subject line.

“More I guess because I want them to repeat their season … of course not everything about it. I want them in the World Series! Beer, brats, boys in baseball uniforms on a sunny day … does it get any better?” C.A.S.

we have the pitching and offense to go even farther this year. They ended last year looking like a very cohesive team, I hope that continues to grow this year and we will be watching baseball in October again. Go Reds!” L.R.

“I certainly am. I think they were very good last year and that they will build on that success.” B.N.

“Yes. They were winners last year, have young talent and signed the appropriate ones to long term contracts. Nice to have a winning team in Cincinnati outside of the Cyclones.” B.L.

“Yes, very much. The enthusiasm and drive of the young, talented players like Homer Bailey, Joey Votto, Leak, Wood, Stubbs Heisey, Bruce, (not to mention all the others), if all remain healthy

“Yes maybe after the good year they had last it was just the beginning of better things to come.” L.S.

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 two-to-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 Delhi Press and the Press Hill Press may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms.

OFFICIALS Ohio Senate

• 8th District – Bill Seitz (R). In Cincinnati, call 357-9332, In Columbus, write to: Senate Building, Room No. 143, First Floor, Columbus, Ohio. 43215; or call 614-466-8068. E-mail: SD08@senate.state.oh.us.

Ohio House of Representatives

• 30th District, Bob Mecklenborg (R). In Columbus, write the Ohio House of Representatives, 77 S. High St., 11th floor, Columbus, Ohio 43215-4611 or call 513-481-9800 or

614-466-8258; fax 614-719-3584. E-mail: district30@ohr.state.oh.us. The 30th District includes Green, Miami and Delhi townships. • 31st District – Denise Driehaus (D) In Columbus, write to: 77 S. High St., 13th Floor, Columbus, OH., 43215-6111 or call 614-4665786; fax 614-719-3585 E-mail: district31@ohr.state.oh.us. The 31st District includes Westwood, Price Hill, Sayler Park, Cheviot, Addyston, Cleves and North Bend.

their jobs far more difficult and dangerous. The politicians will use any savings from cutting those budgets to continue being the culprits of tax dollar wasteful frivolous projects. By the way have we seen any politicians introduce a senate bill that would reduce their exorbitant pay, benefits, pensions and health care? This is arrogant and hypocritical and lacks any leadership. The Cincinnati city manager’s salary is $233,850. Our (parttime) city council members voted themselves a $62,000 salary and they don’t collectively bargain! On the other hand our Cincinnati firefighter union members voted overwhelmingly to accept a 0 percent raise for the next two years because we know the economy is in a slump. That shows leadership and collective bargaining working at it’s best. My grandfather was a Cincinnati fireman and he died of lung cancer one month before his retirement. Conditions were not good back then and the need for collective bargaining was imperative for safety and many other

items. Ask your grandparents on the abusive conditions from long ago. Keep in mind that history will repeat itself if forgotten. Everyday our firefighters are subjected to HIV, hepatitis, TB, meningitis, cock roaches, rats, bed bugs, chemical and biological hazards and exposures. It is a job that can be brutal on the body. Ask a firefighter if they have ever fallen through a floor or roof of a structure fire. Over 81,000 firefighter injuries occur annually in the United States. Just last week 20 firefighters were injured in a structure fire where a building collapsed on them. I’m sure they have back and other significant injuries. I don’t think that a pension retirement of 60 percent after 25 years in a job of this nature is out of control. The physical demands and wear on the body shortens a fireman’s ability to work in this profession as opposed to other professions where it’s feasible to work well into your 60s. A retired fireman is more likely to die sooner than someone retiring from other professional occupations. Fireman see some of the most

Covedale: Make it 53rd neighborhood The residents of Covedale are demanding equal recognition because the identity of Covedale as a separate neighborhood in Cincinnati is what is best for the neighborhood that we live in, the surrounding neighborhoods and the city of Cincinnati. This is about continuing the success that Covedale has seen through years, improving our position in the city and in the region as an affordable community within the city limits that provides a variety of amenities. This isn’t a move we are making because we think we are better than anyone else. We feel this is necessary because we have different needs than our neighbors in West Price Hill. In 1930, Covedale was annexed in to the city of Cincinnati. It was not annexed into West Price Hill, just into the city of Cincinnati. The debate prior to 1930 was if Covedale would become a village or become part of Cincinnati. Long story short, Covedale became part of the city. Through the years, the Covedale identity has become muddled and full of controversy. This is due to the way the city rec-

ognizes “official” neighborhoods and the Price Hill Civic Club actively stretching the neighborhood boundaries to include Covedale Darryl through the Cordrey II years. is Community thatThethefactWest Press guest Side suffers from columnist neighborhoods that are too large and have become unmanageable, including the West Price Hill neighborhood. When you have “neighborhoods” over 20,000 residents run by community councils that are attended by an average of less than 50 people and the same people are elected over and over again, you have neighborhoods that become stale and community councils that become too political and lack vision and leadership. The community needs a comprehensive strategy for both neighborhoods. For Covedale the goal would be to enhance our image as the gate-

PRESS

way to Cincinnati from western suburbs. We need a plan that grows our theater district as a unique and vibrant area, enhancing our housing stock and value by promoting such areas as the Covedale Garden District and Overlook Heights as communities within Covedale. The key is to not only grow our neighborhood, but improve the surrounding neighborhoods in this process. The neighborhoods that thrive in Cincinnati are the ones that have the residents engaged and strong leadership. In Covedale, we have wonderful residents that want Covedale to succeed as a vibrant neighborhood that is part of Cincinnati. New leaders are emerging, some that are third and fourth generation West Side residents, along with some that have moved to Covedale from other neighborhoods and other states. We want one thing, and that is for Covedale to become a separate neighborhood as it was before 1930. This is the best result for those that live in Covedale and for the city of Cincinnati. Darryl Cordrey II is a member of the Covedale Neighborhood Association.

Clovernook helps all live with low vision Monday, February 28th, 2011 marked the end of low vision awareness month. Its purpose is to raise awareness about the meaning of low vision and the resources available to assist people in making the most of their remaining eyesight. Clovernook Center for the Blind and Visually Impaired located in North College Hill exists to help individuals and their families overcome the challenges of living with a visual impairment. Although February is low vision awareness month, Clovernook remains focused on the issue yearround. Low vision is a term commonly used to mean partial sight, or sight that is not corrected with contact lenses or standard glasses. It can be a result of either congenital disease or acquired factors and does require special attention to maintain quality of life.

According to Vision Problems in the U.S., 4.6 million Americans over the age of 40 are v i s u a l l y impaired or blind. The most Dr. Richard S. common causes Kerstine of low vision are related, such Community age as macular Press guest d e g e n e r a t i o n , columnist g l a u c o m a , cataracts, and diabetic retinopathy. This, combined with the fact that every day for the next 19 years more than 10,000 baby boomers will turn 65, indicates that low vision is – and will remain – an important issue. Here’s where Clovernook comes in … its on-site low vision clinic (and satellite facilities) are

A publication of Your Community Press newspaper Serving Price Hill and Covedale

horrific sights imaginable. We have seen what some “animals” can do to another human being. I’ve lost count on the many patients who have taken their last breath in front of me whether it was from a traumatic car crash or a gunshot wound. It is haunting to have the memory of a crying mother who just lost her child while in my arms. I’m not complaining, it is part of the job that my family has done for four generations. It’s just a shame we have to justify why collective bargaining is a necessity. It is imperative that we have a say in the aspects of our job because the white collar politicians haven’t got a clue to the everyday life of a fire or police official. Don’t let the politicians smoke screen the truth. We need collective bargaining for our police and firefighters. This year will mark the 10th anniversary of the 343 fireman that died going into the Towers when everyone was running out. How easily our society forgets. John Rainey is a Cincinnati firefighter who lives in Green Township.

Price Hill Press Editor . . . . . . . .Marc Emral memral@communitypress.com . . . . . . .853-6264

open to anyone who has been told by their eye care physician that there is nothing else that can be done to improve their eyesight. Please note however, Clovernook’s clinic does not replace the need to see your regular eye doctor. Once a patient has been referred to Clovernook, an eye care provider who has been specially trained in low vision, evaluates remaining vision and prescribes the most effective low vision aids (such as magnifiers and enhanced lighting) based on each person’s needs and preferred activities. No one should feel as if they have to give up their favorite activities because they are suffering from low vision. Richard S. Kerstine, M.D. is an Ophthalmologist and a trustee with the Clovernook Center for the Blind and Visually Impaired in North College Hill.

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Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday | See page A2 for additional contact information. 923-3111 | Fax 853-6220 | 5556 Cheviot Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45247 | e-mail pricehillpress@communitypress.com | Web site: www.communitypress.com

E-mail: pricehillpress@communitypress.com


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9, 2011

PEOPLE

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IDEAS

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RECIPES

Mural making Kate Bailey, 9, a fourth-grader, works on coloring a butterfly for a mural at Delshire Elementary School .

Delshire Elementary School forth-grader Jenna Tharrington, 9, works on coloring a butterfly that will later be cover in with bottle caps and more paint. It will part of the school’s Mural Project where the students create a group of murals out of bottle caps and paint to be display around in Delhi Township and the school.

Delshire Elementary School fourth-grader Tess Duwel, 10, concentrates while painting a butterfly for the school’s mural. It is part of school project that will creates mural out of bottle caps and paint.

Fourth-graders Tyler Chandler, 9, left, and Jake Lane, 10, work on painting part of one of the school’s mural project Murals.

Fourth-graders at Delshire Elementary School work on murals that will be displayed around the school and Delhi Township. The murals are made out of bottle caps and paint.

PHOTOS BY ERNEST COLEMAN/ STAFF

Delshire Elementary School fourth-graders work on putting down bottle caps for the schools art murals.

Fourth-graders Nigel Akalanana, left, and Joel Yates, 9, trace the Delshire Elementary School mascot – a dragon – for the schools mural project.


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Delhi-Price Hill Press

March 9, 2011

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD T H U R S D A Y, M A R C H 1 0

ART EXHIBITS Parallel Visions VIII, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road, Works by more than 70 primary, middle and secondary regional art teachers. Exhibit continues through March 25. Free. Presented by College of Mount St. Joseph. 244-4314; www.msj.edu. Delhi Township. Everything is Water: A Photography Show, 7-9 p.m., Corner BLOC Coffee, 3101 Price Ave., Collection of stories of photographs from Indonesia, Switzerland and the U.S. on how water is a powerful source of life. Free. Through April 30. 886-7388; www.junemeadow.com. Price Hill.

KARAOKE AND OPEN MIC

Karaoke with Mean Jean, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Club Trio Lounge, 5744 Springdale Road, Karaoke and dance music. Free. Through May 26. 385-1005. Colerain Township.

MUSIC - ACOUSTIC

Richie and Roe Acoustic Duo, 8:30-11:30 p.m., Pirate’s Den, 3670 Werk Road, 4035333; www.RichieAndRoe.com. Green Township.

ON STAGE - THEATER

Shout! The Mod Musical, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., Sound, fashion and freedom of the 1960s. Infectious pop anthems of Petula Clark, Dusty Springfield and Lulu. $21, $19 students and seniors, $17 subscribers. 2416550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.

RELIGIOUS - COMMUNITY Spiritual Series, 1:30-3 p.m., Bayley Place Community Wellness Center, 401 Farrell Court, Free. Registration required. 3475510. Delhi Township. Biblical Conversations with Fr. Tim Schehr, 6:30-8 p.m., Sisters of Charity Spirituality Center, 5900 Delhi Road, $15 series, $5 per session. Reservations required.347-5449. Delhi Township.

SCHOOLS

Skyline Fundraiser, 11 a.m.-11 p.m., Skyline Chili Price Hill, 3714 Warsaw Ave., Bring flyer for part of meal to benefit Seton High School. Flyer available online. Family friendly. bit.ly/g02D6S. Price Hill. F R I D A Y, M A R C H 1 1

ART EXHIBITS

Parallel Visions VIII, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, Free. 244-4314; www.msj.edu. Delhi Township. Everything is Water: A Photography Show, 7-9 p.m., Corner BLOC Coffee, Free. 886-7388; www.junemeadow.com. Price Hill.

FOOD & DRINK

Wine Tasting, 4-7 p.m., Bridgetown Finer Meats Wine Shop, 6139 Bridgetown Road, $10. Through March 26. 574-3900; www.bridgetownfinermeats.com. Bridgetown. St. James the Greater Fish Fry, 4:30-8 p.m., St. James the Greater - White Oak, 3565 Hubble Road, Undercroft. Baked and fried fish, shrimp, cheese pizza, clam chowder, macaroni and cheese, desserts, pop and beer. Carryout available. Benefits St. James the Greater church activities. 741-5311; www.stjamesfishfry.org. White Oak.

Our Lady of Lourdes Fish Fry, 5-7 p.m., Our Lady of Lourdes School, 5835 Glenway Ave., Fried fish, baked salmon, crab cakes, shrimp and kids meals. Sides and more. Carryout available. Benefits Boy Scout troop. $5.75 for sandwich. Presented by Our Lady of Lourdes. 347-2662; www.lourdes.org. Westwood. Fish Fry, 4:30-7:30 p.m., St. William Church, 4108 W. Eighth St., Fried and baked fish, fried shrimp, crab cakes, pizza, macaroni and cheese and soup. Desserts available inside. Carryout and drive through available. $1.50-$8. 921-0247; www.saintwilliam.com. West Price Hill. Wine Tasting, 6-8 p.m., bigg’s Delhi, 5025 Delhi Road, Blind tasting of Irish Creme. Three samples with snacks from the deli and fresh meat counter. $2. 354-1700. Delhi Township. St. Joseph Council Knights of Columbus Lenten Fish Fry, 4:30-7:30 p.m., Our Lady of the Visitation School, 3180 South Road, Multipurpose Room. Activities for children. Will call, drive-thru and shut in delivery available at 347-2229. Benefits St. Joseph of the Three Rivers Council Knights of Columbus. Presented by St. Joseph of the Three Rivers Council Knights of Columbus. 941-1369. Green Township. St. Antoninus Boy Scout Fish Fry, 5-7 p.m., St. Antoninus Parish, 1500 Linneman Road, Church Undercroft. Includes fried fish, jumbo shrimp, grilled salmon, pizza, soup, desserts and sides. Carryout and drive-thru available. Family friendly. Benefits Boy Scout Troop 614. $5-8 dinners; 75 cents and up for a la carte. Presented by St. Antoninus Boy Scout Troop 614. 922-5400; www.saintantoninus.org. Green Township.

MUSIC - OLDIES

The Remains, 9 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, 251-7977. Riverside. S A T U R D A Y, M A R C H 1 2

ART EXHIBITS

Parallel Visions VIII, 1-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, Free. 244-4314; www.msj.edu. Delhi Township. Everything is Water: A Photography Show, 7-9 p.m., Corner BLOC Coffee, Free. 886-7388; www.junemeadow.com. Price Hill.

EDUCATION

Wine Down After the Holidays, 4-6 p.m., Bayley Place Community Wellness Center, 401 Farrell Court, Learn how to make your own wine. Table Top Brewing demonstrates and educates on how easy process is. Free samples available. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Table Top Brewing. 347-5510. Delhi Township.

EXERCISE CLASSES

Aerial Fitness Class/Flying Trapeze Lessons, 7-8:30 p.m., Western Sports Mall, 2323 Ferguson Road, Basketball gym. Focus on building muscle and stamina to learn tricks on aerial silks and Spanish web. $55. Registration required. Presented by Cincinnati Circus Company. 921-0359. Westwood.

For more about Greater Cincinnati’s dining, music, events, movies and more, go to Metromix.com.

MUSIC - BLUES

Chuck Brisbin & the Tuna Project, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Poppy’s Tavern, 5510 Rybolt Road, Free. 574-6333. Green Township.

MUSIC - CLASSIC ROCK BlueStone Ivory, 9 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, 2517977. Riverside.

MUSIC - ROCK

My Girl Friday, 10 p.m.-2 a.m., Luckey’s Irish Pub, 3722 Harrison Ave., Cover band. Free. 662-9222. Cheviot.

PROVIDED

MUSIC - STUDENT PERFORMANCES

UC College-Conservatory of Music Preparatory, 11 a.m.-noon, Bayley Place, 990 Bayley Place Drive, Clavinova Connection piano lab demonstrations. All ages. Part of ArtsWave Sampler Weekends. Free. Presented by ArtsWave. 345-5540; ccm.uc.edu/prep.html. Delhi Township.

ON STAGE - THEATER

Shout! The Mod Musical, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $21, $19 students and seniors, $17 subscribers. 2416550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill. S U N D A Y, M A R C H 1 3

ART EXHIBITS

Parallel Visions VIII, 1-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, Free. 244-4314; www.msj.edu. Delhi Township. Chili Cook-Off, 3-7 p.m., Purcell Council Knights of Columbus, 3621 Glenmore Ave., Includes split-the-pot, silent auctions, raffles and more. Benefits Adoptive Parents Outreach Program of Catholic Charities of Southwestern Ohio. $13, $10 advance. Presented by Catholic Charities SouthWestern Ohio. 389-1474; www.catholiccharitiesswo.org. Cheviot.

MUSIC - OLDIES

MUSIC - ROCK

St. Patrick’s Day Dance, 8 p.m.-midnight, Cheviot Memorial Fieldhouse, 3729 Robb Ave., Richie & the Students will perform. Beer, soft drinks and set-ups provided. Doors open at 7:30 p.m. Family friendly. $15. Presented by Cincinnati Oldies and Doo-Wop Association. 231-4059. Cheviot.

MUSIC - ACOUSTIC

Bob Cushing, 9 p.m., Off Kilt’r Pub, 5705 Cheviot Road, 662-6789. Green Township.

RECREATION

Children’s Bingo, 12:30-3:30 p.m., St. Teresa of Avila Church, 1175 Overlook Ave., Bingo, raffles, prizes and food. One bingo card, slice of pizza, drink and snack included with admission. Family friendly. $4. Presented by St. Teresa of Avila School. 471-4530. West Price Hill. M O N D A Y, M A R C H 1 4

ART EXHIBITS Parallel Visions VIII, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, Free. 244-4314; www.msj.edu. Delhi Township. Everything is Water: A Photography Show, 7-9 p.m., Corner BLOC Coffee, Free. 886-7388; www.junemeadow.com. Price Hill. T U E S D A Y, M A R C H 1 5

ART EXHIBITS

FOOD & DRINK

Lee’s Junction, 7-10 p.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, 251-7977; www.jimandjacks.net. Riverside.

HOLIDAY - ST. PATRICK’S DAY

“Shout! The Mod Muscial” ends its run this weekend at the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave. The final performances are 8 p.m. Thursday, March 10, through Saturday, March 12, and 2 p.m. Sunday, March 13. Tickets are $21, and $19 for students and seniors. For more information or to purchase tickets, visit www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com or call 241-6550. Pictured from left are cast members Michelle Wells, Taryn Bryant, Melinda Bird, Danielle Muething and Eileen Earnest.

Applaud the Impaler, 7 p.m., Harvey’s, 4520 W. Eighth St., With Of Abysmal Descent, Two Times to Die and Allies Aside. Larger side of bar features Prospect Hill with Tower of Silence, Detrimental, Winter Rising and Wicked Intent. $10, $8; $5 advance. 8276059; www.cincyticket.com. Delhi Township.

ON STAGE - THEATER

Shout! The Mod Musical, 2 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $21, $19 students and seniors, $17 subscribers. 2416550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.

Parallel Visions VIII, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, Free. 244-4314; www.msj.edu. Delhi Township. Everything is Water: A Photography Show, 7-9 p.m., Corner BLOC Coffee, Free. 886-7388; www.junemeadow.com. Price Hill.

DANCE CLASSES

Line Dance Class, 10-11 a.m., Dunham Recreation Complex, 4356 Dunham Lane, Line dancing with Jerry and Kathy Helt, instructors. Wear smooth-soled shoes. No partner dances and no prior dance experience required. $4. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. Through Nov. 29. 321-6776. West Price Hill.

EXERCISE CLASSES

Free Jazzercise Tuesdays, 9:30 a.m., Jazzercise Delhi Fitness Center, 6109 Cleves Warsaw Pike, Classes also available at 4:20 p.m., 5:30 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. Unlimited Jazzercise for new customers. 598-4843; www.jazzercise.com. Delhi Township.

LECTURES

The Fair Society: Responsible Leadership and the Pursuit of Social Justice, 7-8 p.m., College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road, College Theatre. Peter Corning makes argument that humans have innate sense of fairness and that it must be basis for any stable and harmonious society. Free. 244-4504; bit.ly/h0zHjd. Delhi Township.

About calendar

To submit calendar items, go to “www.cincinnati.com” and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to “life@communitypress.com” along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to “www.cincinnati.com” and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.

CIVIC

Green Township Democratic Club Monthly Meeting, 7 p.m., Nathanael Greene Lodge, 6394 Wesselman Road, Current issues discussed. Bring snack to share, if possible. Free. Presented by Green Township Democratic Club. Through Dec. 21. 574-4308. Green Township.

CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS

Pioneer Antique and Hobby Club Monthly Meeting, 7:30 p.m., Nathanael Greene Lodge, 6394 Wesselman Road, Mulberry Room. Guests welcome. Registration required. Presented by Pioneer Antique and Hobby Club. 451-4822. Green Township. Oak Hills Special Needs Network, 7-8:30 p.m., Oak Hills High School, 3200 Ebenezer Road, For adults with special needs and those without. Includes games and socializing. Bring a favorite game and a snack to share. 574-4641; e-mail reneecn@hotmail.com. Green Township.

RELIGIOUS - COMMUNITY Life in the Spirit, 7-9 p.m., St. Ignatius of Loyola Church, 5222 North Bend Road, Hilvert Hall. Weekly through April 27. $5 for materials. Registration required. 471-5483; www.lighthouserenewalcenter.org. Monfort Heights.

SCHOOLS

Dining to Donate, 11 a.m.-11:30 p.m., Applebee’s-Westwood, 5050 Crookshank, Bring flyer for part of meal to benefit Seton High School. Flyer available online. Family friendly. 451-3015; bit.ly/fOsK69. Westwood. T H U R S D A Y, M A R C H 1 7

ART & CRAFT CLASSES

Art Thursday, 3:30-4:30 p.m., Price Hill Branch Library, 3215 Warsaw Ave., Get creative and unleash your imagination. Ages 512. Different art project each month. Free. 369-4490; www.cincinnatilibrary.org. East Price Hill.

DANCE CLASSES

Square Dance, 10-11:30 a.m., Dunham Recreation Complex, 4356 Dunham Lane, With Jerry and Kathy Helt, instructors. Wear smooth-soled shoes. No partner dances and no prior dance experience required. $4. 3216776. West Price Hill.

PARENTING CLASSES

Workshop for Parents With Special Needs Children, 6-8 p.m. The Diagnosis: Parent Panel representing child pre-school age through high school. Life stories on what works then and now., Oak Hills Local School District Office, 6325 Rapid Run Road, The Parenting Coalition of Hamilton County along with the Oak Hills School District present training and resources. Includes refreshments and a light meal. Adults only. Free. Registration required. Presented by Oak Hills Local School District. 598-2945; www.oakhills.k12.oh.us. Delhi Township.

HOLIDAY - ST. PATRICK’S DAY

St. Patrick’s Day Party, 2 p.m., Luckey’s Irish Pub, 3722 Harrison Ave., Drink and menu specials. $1 green beer 2-6 p.m. Music by Steve and Dave at 8 p.m. Free. 662-9222. Cheviot. St. Patrick’s Day with COLD Tuna, 8 p.m.midnight, Poppy’s Sports Bar and Grill, 6611 Glenway Ave., Free. 574-4939. Bridgetown.

MUSIC - OLDIES

Bop Club Dance, 7-11 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.com. Riverside.

SUPPORT GROUPS

Community Mental Health Assistance, 1-3 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, 3820 Westwood Northern Blvd., Mental health support with Recovery International. Free, donations accepted. Presented by Recovery International. 379-6233. Cheviot. W E D N E S D A Y, M A R C H 1 6

ART EXHIBITS Parallel Visions VIII, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, Free. 244-4314; www.msj.edu. Delhi Township. Everything is Water: A Photography Show, 7-9 p.m., Corner BLOC Coffee, Free. 886-7388; www.junemeadow.com. Price Hill. PROVIDED

Multi-platinum and Grammy-award-winning singer-songwriter James Taylor and his band will perform at the Aronoff Center at 8 p.m. Saturday, March 12. Special guest is Ben Taylor. For tickets, visit www.cincinnatiarts.org or call 513-621-2787.

PROVIDED

The Cincinnati International Wine Festival, held March 10-12 at the Duke Energy Convention Center, will feature more than 600 domestic and international wines from more than 100 exhibitors. Grand Tasting tickets are $60-$70 in advance, with a $5 increase if purchased at the door; Special Tasting Room tickets are $35 with purchase of a Grand Tasting ticket; and charity auction and luncheon tickets are $125. The festival benefits local charities. For tickets and tasting times, visit www.winefestival.com or call 513-723-9463.


Life

March 9, 2011

Delhi-Price Hill Press

We have only a limited time in which to bloom It is easier to be a couch potato than an Olympic participant. There are no gold medals for sitting and watching. To be a contestant in the Olympics requires that a person be able to say “no” to themselves and “yes” to a goal. To be a participant in intensifying life we must learn to say “no” to ourselves and “yes” to soul growth. For years an Olympian athlete must say “no” to an easier way of life; “no” to sleeping in; “no” to eating what they want; “no” to doing whatever they feel like doing. How we hate to say “no” ourselves. Yet, to live a successful life it’s necessary. Good parents frequently say “no” to themselves so they can say “yes” to their children; athletes say “no” to their comfort and “yes” to difficult training in order to win; loving spouses say “no” to tantalizing affairs in order to say “yes” to their own love relationship; and resolute students say “no”

to television so they can say “yes” to their homework and a brighter Father Lou future. A l l Guntzelman such selfPerspectives discipline i s extremely difficult. Many Christians are just beginning a six-week period of spiritual self-discipline called Lent. The type of discipline chosen is determined by the person who takes their spiritual growth seriously. Lent is a sort of reality check on ourselves. A television “reality show” is one where we sit and watch how others handle their lives and on-screen relationships. In Lent we are called upon to honestly look at our own lives. We ask, “How well am I really living my life, my relationships, my responsibilities?

Where we see we’re deficient in some way we select some plan to work on our weaknesses in this concentrated period of time. What are some of the disciplines we might consider? Traditionally, Lenten observers “give up” something or “take on” some worthwhile action. The main areas ripe for discipline are food, money, time and relationships. Food is given up by fasting; money by almsgiving to the poor or those who help the poor; overly busy people moderate their busyness by “taking on” periods of silent meditation, reflection and prayer; and relationships are deepened by sharing more quality time together. Once I suggested to a group of married people that a husband might consider taking his wife out to eat dinner once a week during Lent. They smiled and thought I was kidding. I wasn’t. What really frightens some people is to suggest

that they stay away from the computer, or turn off the television, one night a week. Instead, they could read, talk, play games as a family. That suggestion is usually greeted by rolling eyes and a desperate cry, “Then what will we do?” Only gradually do we discover that self-discipline counteracts self-centered egos and the tendency toward instant gratification and ease. It develops a certain mental toughness and sense of responsibility. Too many lives are floundering, aimless and stuck in a rut. Lent urges us to take charge of our own life. Replace stress with inner peace. Cool the superficial dramas, and get ready for a new springtime in our lives. These six weeks of Lent present an opportunity to move ahead. A Jewish sage offers this wonderful image: “Every blade of grass has an angel hovering over it saying

‘Grow!’ ‘Grow!’ ” If we listen closely, we’ll hear the same call encouraging us this Lenten springtime. Father Lou Guntzelman is a

Catholic priest of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. Contact him at columns@community press.com or P.O. Box 428541, Cincinnati, OH 45242.

Baldwin has consistently earned the praise of the wine press with recognition from the likes of Robert M. Parker Jr. naming Baldwin one of his “Wine Heroes of the Year” and the “Star of Paso Robles.” Make the gift of Cincinnati International Wine Festival tickets even more incredible by including a ticket into the Special Tasting Room. Open for one hour only prior to each Grand Tasting, guests are invited to sample premium white wines that retail above $35 per bottle and premium red wines that retail above $60 per bottle. Along with the purchase of a Grand Tasting ticket, the Special Tasting Room is an additional $35 which guarantees guests seven

tastes from an impressive array of fine wines. For more information

and a complete description of each of these events, visit www.winefestival.com.

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Tickets available for 2011 Wine Festival Tickets are available for the 2011 Cincinnati International Wine Festival, schedule for March 10-12. Grand Tasting tickets purchased in advance range in price from $60 to $70, with a $5 increase if purchased at the door. Winery Dinner tickets range from $125$175 per ticket and Charity Auction & Luncheon tickets are $125 per ticket. The Midwest’s premier wine festival will feature more than 600 domestic and international wines from over 100 exhibitors. This prestigious event benefits local Cincinnati charities. Tickets can be purchased online at www.winefestival.com or by calling 513723-9463. For one night only, a special Winery Dinner will take place on Wednesday, March 9, at Orchids at Palm Court. The dinner will be hosted by 2011 Honorary Chair, Justin Baldwin, co-owner of Justin Vineyards & Winery of Paso Robles, Calif. Baldwin is a dynamic representative of the California wine industry and is a noted pioneer in producing world-class Bordeaux style blends on the Central Coast. His efforts have been awarded the coveted Pichon Lalande trophy for “World’s Best Blended Red Wine” and Wine Spectators Top 10 Wines of the World.

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Life

March 9, 2011

Enjoy ‘mixing’ it up with gluten-free goodies I met Anne Byrn, aka “The Cake Mix Doctor” at a book signing event at Joseph-Beth last week. Anne and I were chatting before the event, and I asked how she acquired this

cake mix doctor empire. Her career began simply. Anne was writing a food column for a Nashville newspaper. One summer, right before she went on vacation, she

put in recipes for five of her family’s favorite cakes. The hook: start with a boxed mix. This began a frenzy of requests for more “doctored cake mix recipes.”

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So the cake mix doctor series of books was born, using mixes as a primary ingredient. That idea morphed into her newest book “The Cake Mix Doctor Bakes Gluten Free.” “Thirty million in the U.S. are gluten-intolerant or have a gluten sensitivity,” she said. Her readers begged for a gluten-free dessert book. “They didn’t let up,” she told me. I can understand the need since I get requests all the time for gluten-free goodies, including the latest from reader Brenda Nicholson, who specifically asked for “recipes tweaking boxed gluten-free cake mixes.” Anne makes it easy for people challenged with gluten (and dairy) to enjoy desserts. The book has cakes, bars, cookies and muffins. And talk about connecting with the crowd: Anne shared stories of her own life raising a family, juggling a career, etc. We left feeling like we made a new friend.

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COURTESY RITA HEIKENFELD

Rita’s favorite salmon patties with a side of potatoes and mixed vegetables.

Dairy free:

Substitute margarine for butter Place rack in center of oven and preheat to 350 degrees. Lightly mist 12-cup bundt pan with oil spray and dust with rice flour. Shake out excess flour. Grate enough orange zest to measure 2 teaspoons. Squeeze enough juice to measure 2⁄3 cup. If necessary, add juice from carton or more freshly squeezed juice to make 2⁄3 cup. Put zest, juice, cake mix, sugar, butter, eggs and vanilla in bowl. Beat with electric mixer on low until ingredients are just incorporated, 30 seconds. Scrape down sides. Increase speed to medium and beat until smooth, 11⁄2 to 2 minutes, scraping down sides again if needed. Pour into pan, smoothing top, and bake until golden brown and top springs back when lightly pressed, 35 to 40 minutes. Transfer pan to wire rack and let cool 10 minutes. Run long, sharp knife around edge of cake, shake pan gently, and invert onto wire rack. Transfer to serving plate and, using a toothpick or skewer, poke a dozen holes in top. Slowly pour glaze over cake so that it soaks into holes and dribbles down sides. Or omit glaze and sift

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confect i o n e r ’s sugar on top. Let Rita cool comHeikenfeld pletely b e f o r e Rita’s kitchen serving. Store at room temperature up to three days, or freeze unglazed cake, wrapped in foil, up to one month. Let thaw on counter overnight before glazing.

More recipes online

Check out my online column for gluten-free cranorange muffins recipe. Go to www.communitypress.com and search “Heikenfeld.” See it! I have a glutenfree strawberry cake video posted on my blog at www.cincinnati.com.

Favorite salmon patties

So many requests for this! Makes sense since Lent is here. The recipe originally came from friend and former colleague, Bonnie Kareth, a Northern Kentucky reader. Here’s my adaptation. Go to taste on onion and celery. 1 can salmon (I used pink salmon) 1 egg, lightly beaten Finely diced onion and celery, 1⁄3 cup each 1 ⁄2 cup Panko bread crumbs or your favorite Pepper to taste Drain salmon and mix everything together lightly. Form into patties and fry in olive oil over medium heat until brown on both sides and serve with lemon wedge and/or dill sauce. Nice sides are sautéed potatoes and mixed veggies.

So good dill sauce

I like this so much I use it on other seafood dishes, as well.

Mix together: 1

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COURTESY RITA HEIKENFELD

Rita Heikenfeld, left, met author Anne Byrn, aka The Cake Mix Doctor, during a book signing event at Joseph-Beth Booksellers for “The Cake Mix Doctor Bakes Gluten Free.”

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⁄2 cup mayo Juice of half a lemon or more to taste 1 generous teaspoon dried dill leaves or palmful fresh chopped Hot sauce to taste 1 tomato, finely chopped (opt.) Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. E-mail columns@community press.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-2487130, ext. 356.

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Community

Kiwanis Club sponsors PHEAT What has at least 18 feet, sings and dances, strives to dream big and produce an imaginative, one-of-a-kind experience? It's the talented youth of PHEAT – Price Hill Expressive Arts & Theater program. The group, a new theater-arts collaborative headed up by BLOC Ministries, recently presented their original play “Change of Heart.” BLOC Ministries' staff has been collaborating with Miss Mimi and her local step group to produce “Change of Heart,” an original musical about the hopes and dreams of the innercity. PHEAT – or Price Hill Expressive Arts & Theater – is a creative 'feat' involving 8-10 youth from Price Hill, ages 7-16, who have been hard at work learning everything from singing on pitch, to being aware of an audience, to working together as a team. “Change of Heart” presented a fun, light-hearted look at the tough aspects of living in Price Hill with a few poignant moments. The play's central message

PROVIDED.

Cheviot-Westwood Kiwanis Club members in attendance, BLOC staff & volunteers, and PHEAT performers were, front row from left, John Murphy, Asha Campbell, Shakiya Campbell, Jedah Brown, Ebony Harris, Brianna Bohannon, Ashley Harris, DeMarco Hatcher; back row, Dwight Young, Michelle Downs, MeMe Brown, Dan Roth, Mello Kirkland , Tony Upton, DeJohn Davis, Reuben Nystrome, Clint Seitz, Mike Keck, Vic Johansen, Bill Gerhardt, Kristina Glassford, Don Flick encouraged both performers and audience to experience a change of heart: looking for the good in every situation. Two free performances were held at the BLOC Mission Center at 931 McPherson Ave. in East Price Hill. Cheviot-Westwood Kiwanis Club, the main sponsors of the play and reception that followed, was treated to a private performance at 2 p.m. A second performance for family, friends and com-

munity members followed at 6 p.m. Kaitlin Grear, BLOC Ministries' Price Hill director, described the students' involvement in the creative process and final performances. “PHEAT has given me an opportunity to witness some students' talents that I'd never seen before. Some found gifts and talents that they didn't even know they had,” she said. “It has been amazing to watch them fin-

ish something pretty big – to stay with something all the way to the end. The excitement and pride on their faces after they finished their performance is something I will never forget. I am honored to be a part of that in their lives.” PHEAT is an ongoing arts program of BLOC Ministries, with a future performance planned for later this year. A second theater-arts collaborative through BLOC has also begun rehearsal for students in the Cleves/North Bend area. BLOC Ministries lives and works in under-served communities. Since 1998, BLOC has offered programs and activities that offer positive choices, build relationships, and bring encouragement to youth and families in stable, consistent, personal and long-term ways. Its three BLOC locations in Price Hill and original 'BLOC House' in the Village of Cleves serve over 2,500 individuals each month. For more information, go to www.blochead.org or find them on Facebook.

March 9, 2011

Delhi-Price Hill Press

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FISH FRIES Holy Family Church in East Price Hill will host its weekly fish fry from 4-7 p.m. on Fridays, March 11, 18 and 25, and April 1, 8 and 15. Dine-in or carry-out are available. Fish fry dinners are $5, and include fish on a bun or rye bread and two side items. Sides items offered are Macn-cheese, french fries, cole slaw, green beans and applesauce. Cheese pizza by the slice is available, and a bake sale will also be set up in the cafeteria. Soup suppers comprised of homemade vegetable soup and fresh, warm bread will be served from 4-7 p.m. on Ash Wednesday and from 3-6 p.m. on Good Friday. Soup suppers are $3. • St. William Fish Fry - A Night Out with Family for Food, Fun and Entertainment will be 4:30-7:30 p.m. Fridays during Lent, March 11 through April 15, at the church, 4108 W. 8th St. Special Features: dine in and carry out (drive through) available. Menu includes fried and baked fish, fried shrimp, crab cakes, pizza, mac and cheese, soup of the week. Desserts and beverages available inside.

Inside dining room (church undercroft) seats up to 200. Live musical entertainment featured every week except March 11. For info, call St. William at 513-921-0247 or visit www.saintwilliam.com. • Our Lady of Victory Boy Scout Troop 909 will host a fish fry in the school cafeteria from 4-7 p.m The dine-in and carry-out menu includes fried/baked fish or shrimp dinners with cole slaw, fries, dessert, and drink for $6. Other tasty items include fish sandwiches, shrimp boat, and LaRosa’s cheese pizza. Phone ahead for carry-out by calling 347-2074 after 3:30 p.m. • St. Joseph Knights of Columbus will sponsor a fish fry on Ash Wednesday, March 9, and every Friday in Lent from 4:30 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. at Our Lady of Visitation’s Multipurpose room at the corner of Werk and South roads. Will call, drive-through and shut-in delivery is available at 513-347-2229. Special children activities are scheduled for every Friday. For more details, visit our website www.stjosephkofc.org

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Delhi-Price Hill Press

March 9, 2011

Community

Nashville Songwriters at St. X The Greater Cincinnati Performing Arts Society presents the Nashville Songwriters at 8 p.m. Saturday, March 19, in the St. Xavier Performance Center, 600 W. North Bend Road. The show will feature three prominent songwriters – Pam Rose, Chuck Cannon and Chuck Jones – who will perform many of the No. 1 hits they have written and tell the stories behind the songs. Rose has been nominated for two Grammy Awards with songwriting partner Mary Ann Kennedy. Some of her songs include “Ring on her Finger, Time on Her Hands,” “Safe In The Arms of Love” by Martina McBride, and the classic country/pop

crossover ballad “I’ll Still Be Loving You,” by Restless Heart, which won her one of her Grammy Nominations. Cannon has been making his name known of late as one of Toby Keith’s top writers. He has written “American Soldier,” “How Do You Like Me Now,” “Dream Walkin” and “We Were In Love,” all No 1 hits for Keith, as well as. An active champion of songwriters’ issues, he served as President of the Nashville Songwriter’s Association International (2001-2003). He still serves on the board and legislative committees. A native Memphis son, Jones’ compositions embody the spirit and soul

of that town. Since moving to Nashville some years ago, he has had his s o n g s Rose recorded by artists as diverse as Patti Labelle, Kenny Rogers, Shelby Lynn, Chris Ledoux, The Fabulous Thunderbirds, Charlie Daniels, Deana Carter, Reba McEntire and Peter Cetera. The three songwriters perform together occasionally at the Bluebird Café, a Nashville hot spot where you can typically see some of Nashville’s finest hanging out or showcasing new material. This will be the first time

that the three have ventured outside of Nashville to perform together. Rose has previously performed in Cincinnati with the Greater Cincinnati Performing Arts Society and offered to put the show together for the organization. “It’s really amazing when someone of Pam Rose’s ilk offers to put a show together for you and lines up talent like this,” said GCPAS President Pete Ellerhorst. “You will not see this show anywhere else in the country outside of Nashville. Not only will you get the songwriter’s perspective, I’m sure they will have some great stories to go along with the music.” The Greater Cincinnati

PROVIDED.

Chuck Connor will performas part of the Nashville Songwriters performing at the St. Xavier Performance Center Saturday, March 19, at 8 p.m. Performing Arts Society is a non-profit charity that features a series of seven concerts and uses proceeds to help support local Catholic

elementary schools. For information on the show or to purchase tickets, go to www.gcparts.org or call 513-484-0157.

Essay contest focuses on attitudes, actions

PROVIDED

Store opening

At the opening of the St. Vincent de Paul store in Glenway Crossing were, from left, Liz Carter, executive director of St. Vincent de Paul-Cincinnati; the Rev. Mark Burger, pastor at Visitation Church; and State Rep. Denise Driehaus (D–31st district). Driehaus presented SVDP with a proclamation from Ohio recognizing the significant role the store will have in the community. Donations of household items and furniture along with men’s shoes and clothing are especially needed right now at the new location. To donate gently used furniture, clothing and household items to any St. Vincent de Paul Thrift Store and Donation Center go to www.SVDPcincinnati.org. For larger items, call 513-421-CARE to schedule a free pick-up.

Entries are now being accepted for “Attitudes, a United Cerebral Palsy contest to increase the awareness of how attitudes and actions can serve as barriers to the achievement and well-being of people with disabilities. The essay contest is open to all third through eighth graders in the Greater Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky area. All entries must be postmarked or received via email by Fri-

day, April 15. The overall winner of each grade receives a $50 gift card and is honored at an award luncheon. In addition, the overall contest winner receives a Kings Island Family Season Gold Pass. Winning essays are published in Community Press papers. Teacher packets are available upon request and include teacher guides and entry forms to get the essay contest under way at local

school. For teacher packets call or email our essay hotline at 513-221-4606 ext. 20 or essay@ucp-cincinnati.org. United Cerebral Palsy is also available to speak to classes. UCP’s goal is to create a “Life Without Limits for People with Disabilities.” Its vision is to live in a society where people with disabilities have the same opportunities to live, learn, work and play as do people without disabilities.

TUKANDU starts March 19 TUKANDU Cycling Club, an organization first formed in 1999, is a tandem cycling club with the purpose of making it possible for blind and visually impaired adults to get out there and cycle right along with others who also love to cycle. With a sighted person on the front (the captain) and a visually impaired person on the back (the stoker), a team will ride on the Loveland bike trail five, 10, 20, or even 50 miles according to the ability and comfort

level of the team. Once again, TUKANDU is starting another season on Saturday, March 19, with its annual meeting and membership drive. Plans will be laid down for the season ending in October. Members, new and old, sighted and visually impaired will be signing up. There is much to look forward to with events on every second or third Saturday morning and with its refurbished fleet of tandem bicycles just waiting to be

ridden. The annual meeting is 57 p.m. March 19 at LaRosa’s Pizza at 2411 Boudinot Ave. The group ask of a donation of $8 per person to help with expense of food and beverage. New members or anyone interested in learning about TUKANDU are invited. To reserve a spot, call Robert Rogers, the president, at 513-921-3186 For more information, go to www.tukandu.org.

Hobby Lobby opens new store Hobby Lobby Stores has completed its newly-relocated store just a half mile east of it's former location at 5131 Glencrossing Way. The store employs about 50 to 55 full and part-time employees. According to John Schumacher, assistant vice president of Advertising, “We enlarge a significant number of stores each year either through expansions or relocations. The original

CE-0000450079

location opened 10 years ago on Jan. 26, 2001. Our rationale for this move is twofold – to increase exposure for our store in a high traffic area, and to enhance our customers' shopping experience by providing a wider and more abundant selection of merchandise. With the additional square footage, the new Hobby Lobby location will allow for expansion throughout the store."

Hobby Lobby offers crafts, hobbies, picture framing, jewelry making, fashion fabrics, floral, scrapbooking, cards and party, baskets, wearable art, home accents, holiday supplies and much more. Store hours remain Monday through Saturday from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m., and all Hobby Lobby stores are closed on Sunday. For more information, go to www.hobbylobby.com.

Volunteers help with Y’s campaign

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Until March 31, neighbors, friends, parents, students, members, and seniors – all of whom share a common passion for strengthening their community – are joining the Gamble-Nippert YMCA in a grassroots Better Together Campaign to raise $35,000. Donations will go toward helping to provide access for everyone who wishes to become healthier, confident, connected and secure through the Westwood YMCA branch. Until March 31, neighbors, friends, parents, stu-

dents, members, and seniors – all of whom share a common passion for strengthening their community – are joining the Powel Crosley, Jr. YMCA in a grassroots Better Together Campaign to raise $75,000. Donations will go toward helping to provide access for everyone who wishes to become healthier, confident, connected and secure through the Springfield Township YMCA branch. The success of the YMCA’s Better Together Campaign is especially important this year. At a

time when the challenges of economic stress are weighing heavily on families and individuals, the need to focus on personal growth is even more important. Collectively, the YMCA of Greater Cincinnati distributes over $3 million annually to assist people with memberships, child care, summer camp, sports fees, swimming lessons, and other programs. To learn more or to make a donation, please call the Gamble-Nippert YMCA at 513-661-1105 or visit www.myy.org.


THE RECORD

ON

March 9, 2011

BIRTHS

|

DEATHS

|

POLICE

Editor Marc Emral | memral@communitypress.com | 853-6264

|

REAL

Delhi-Price Hill Press

ESTATE

communitypress.com

B7

PRESS

James Dalrymple, 84, donated bikes to children

Every year on the day after Thanksgiving, James C. “Jim” Dalrymple went to Wal-Mart and bought 20 bicycles. Ten for boys and 10 for girls. “We’d be there at 6 o’clock in the morning, and he’d get the bicycles that were on sale for Black Friday, and he’d put them together,” said his daughter Joann Dexter of Green Township. Mr. Dalrymple, a retired engineer, would then assemble the bikes, make sure everything worked properly and donate them to a church, which would dis-

Dalrymple

tribute them to needy children. “ H e thought all kids should have bicycles,” his daughter

said. Mr. Dalrymple, 84, of Delhi Township died Feb. 24 of cancer. Mr. Dalrymple was a native of Mayfield, Ky., but moved to Cincinnati when he was 18. He enlisted in the U.S. Navy, and served in the South Pacific at the end of World War II. He attended the University of Cincinnati, and was a

student there when he met his future wife at a dance, Dexter said. He worked as a test engineer for GE Aviation in Evendale for 30 years, working in testing and development for instrumentation used with jet engines. In 1967, he opened the Delhi Self-Serve Car Wash. He used his engineering skills to design and build much of the equipment in the car wash, and even purchased surplus jet engine parts to use in the business. “We’re still using a lot of the things he created,” Dexter said. The car wash remains open today. Dexter and her

DEATHS Eleanor Bahr

Eleanor Fricke Bahr, 93, West Price Hill, died Feb. 26. She was a clerk for Hamilton County. Survived by children Joan (George) Bully, Eleanor (William) White, Mary Ann (William) Busch, John (Suzi) Bahr; eight grandchildren; five great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband Edwin Bahr, sisters Dolores Selby, Evelyn Kluesener, Thelma Siegfried. Services were March 2 at St. Teresa of Avila. Arrangements by Radel Funeral Home. Memorials to St. Teresa of Avila Church or Vitas Hospice.

John Bambach

John P. Bambach, 95, died Feb. 28. He owned a deli. He was a Navy veteran of World War II. Survived by children Kate (the late Ken) Gayheart, John (Jan), Larry (Carol), Jim (Donna) Bambach; 12 grandchildren; 18 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by wife Elizabeth Bambach. Services were March 3 at Bayley Place. Arrangements by Radel Funeral Home. Memorials to Bayley Place.

LaVern Dean

LaVern Meyer Dean, 86, died Feb. 27. She was a homemaker. Survived by children Pat (Tom) Maloney, Charles E. (Paulette) Dean; grandchildren Trish (Dan) Keck, Thomas (Holly), Mike (Gloria) Maloney, Chuck (Amy), Paul (Corinne), Pat (Erin) Dean, Pam (Jerry) Eisenmann, Christy (Mike) Schutte; 26 great-grandchildren; one greatgreat-grandchild. Preceded in death by husband Charles T. Dean. Services were March 3 at Our Lady of Victory. Arrangements by Radel Funeral Home. Memorials to: St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105-1942.

Herman Gilliland

Herman Gilliland, 85, died Feb. 25. He was a truck driver. He was an Army veteran of World War II. Survived by children Becky (Ray) Webb, Bill (Donna), Butch (Sylvia), Steve (Donna) Gilliland; 12 grandchildren; 24 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by wife Mary Lou Gilliland. Services were March 1 at Radel Funeral Home.

Margaret Hirth

Margaret Timmer Hirth, 88, died Feb. 26. She was a librarian. Survived by sons Ronald (Rhonda) Sr., Michael Hirth; grandchildren Ronald (Becky) Jr., Tonya, Michael, Jennifer Hirth, Christina (Joel) Rebennack, Leanna (Bobby) Kent; seven great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband Ronald Hirth. Services were March 4 at Radel Funeral Home.

Sister Anna Marie Lammert

Sister Anna Marie Lammert (formerly Sister Ann Louis), 89, died Feb. 23. She was a Sister of Charity of Cincinnati for 69 years, serving the dioceses of Chicago, Cincinnati, Detroit, Columbus, Denver and WashLammert ington, D.C. After a long teaching career, Lammert retired to serve the needs

of residents in Mother Margaret Hall in 1987. Survived by nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by siblings Vincent, Paul, Cletus, Louis, Coletta Lammert. Services were Feb. 28 in the Chapel of the Immaculate Conception at the Motherhouse. Memorials to: Sisters of Charity of Cincinnati Retirement Fund, 5900 Delhi Road, Mount St. Joseph, OH 45051.

Virginia Marx

Virginia P. Marx, 92, Price Hill, died March 2. She was a special analyst for Western Southern Life Insurance. Survived by many family and friends. Preceded in death by parents Peter, Alma Marx. Services were March 8 at St. Lawrence Church. Arrangements by B.J. Meyer Sons Funeral Home. Memorials to: St. Lawrence Education Fund, 3680 St. Lawrence Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45205.

William Mathias

William Tom Mathias, 70, died March 1. He was a member of the Montana Avenue Church of the Nazarene. Survived by daughters Karen (Todd) Sailor, Lesa (Jeremy) Schallick; grandchildren Ricky Simpson Jr., Mathias Grace, Matthew, Nicholas Schallick; many siblings. Preceded in death by wife Barbara Mathias. Services were March 7 at Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home.

Clarence Merkl

Clarence Markus Merkl, 80, died Feb. 17. Survived by wife Eileen Bovard Merkl; children Lawrence, Kenneth (Donna) Merkl, Kathleen (Gary) Vale, Nancy (Michael) Bauer; stepsons Merkl Ronald, Joseph Bovard; grandchildren Timothy, Kyle Merkl, Kristen, Zachary Bauer, Justin, Heather, Joey Lee Bovard; siblings Arthur Merkl, Mary Lou Roll. Preceded in death by wife Alice Merkl, stepchildren Mary Jo, Daniel Bovard, parents Betty, George Merkl. Services were Feb. 22 at St. Joseph Church. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to the American Cancer Society or Alzheimer's Association.

Edward Reifenberger

Edward W. “Epp” Reifenberger, He was past president of the local cement masonry union. Survived by wife Shirley; children Michael (Virginia), Richard Reifenberger, Peggy (Gregory Sr.) Otting; brother Clifford (Mary) Reifenberger; grandchildren Eric, Lisa, Gregory, Melissa, Christina, Andrew, Oliva, Tyler, Danielle; great-grandchildren Brittany, Mikey, Natalie, Raymond, Jalen, Logan, Luke, Jacob, Marissa, Mason, Hannah, Aidan. Preceded in death by children John, Joyce, brother Robert Reifenberger. Services were March 3 at St. John the Baptist. Arrangements by Neidhard-Gillen Funeral Home. Memorials to the Alzheimer's Association.

Geri Reuss

Geraldine "Geri" Lalosh Reuss, 68, died March 1. She was general

husband operate it. When it opened, she said, Mr. Dalrymple couldn’t get a bank loan for the business. “No one had ever heard of paying 25 cents for five minutes’ worth of water when you could do it in your driveway with a hose,” she said. Mr. Dalrymple was a longtime volunteer of St. Rita’s School for the Deaf in Evendale, and began working on projects around the school in the early 1970s. “One time they had a play out there and had to have Peter Pan fly across the stage, but they had no idea how to do it,” Dexter

said. “My dad rigged it up.” Mr. Dalrymple liked “big toys,” Dexter said, including the backhoe he used on his farm, and an old tractor he planned to rebuild this summer. He was diagnosed with prostate cancer three years ago. Last March, he was diagnosed with lung cancer, which eventually spread to his brain. At the time of his diagnosis, doctors estimated he had three months to live, Dexter said. “He said, ‘Then I’d better plant my garden early so I can enjoy my tomatoes this year,’” she said. He even shared the rhubarb and tomatoes that

he grew with the doctors and nurses, she said. “He was planning to give them more this year,” she said. In addition to his daughter, survivors include another daughter, Carol Kromme of Harrison; and three grandchildren. His wife of 60 years, Amelia “Mil” Dalrymple, preceded him in death in 2010. Services were March 2 at Our Lady of Victory. Arrangements by Meyer & Geiser Funeral Home. Memorials to: St. Rita School for the Deaf, 1720 GlendaleMilford Road, Cincinnati, OH 45215.

About obituaries manager and co-owner of The Woodlands. Survived by husband Raymond N. Reuss; sons Raymond T. (Becky), Michael (Gina), David Reuss; grandchildren Thomas, Nicky, Reuss Holly, Eric, Michael, Benjamin & Joey Reuss. Preceded in death by parents Michael, Suzanne Lalosh. Services were March 7 at Dennis George Funeral Home. Memorials to the Dearborn County Hospital Home Health & Hospice in care of Dennis George Funeral Home.

Irmarose Seher

Irmarose Brady Seher, 96, died March 3. She was a principal and teacher at Resurrection School. Survived by children Janis (Tom) Kelley, Rev. Philip, Joseph (Mary Beth) Seher; grandchildren Michael (Lori), Timothy (Tina), Brian (Michelle), Dan, Kevin (Kerry), Sean (Jen) Kelley, Kate (Mike) Kraemer; Debbie (Lars) Lambrecht, Amy (Kevin) Ihde; 23 great grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband August “Gus” Seher, siblings Angela Kirby, Vernon, Holtman Brady. Services were March 7 at St. William. There will be a memorial Mass at 10:30 a.m. Friday, March 4, at Bayley Place. Arrangements by Meyer & Geiser Funeral Home. Memorials to Bayley Place, Resurrection School or St. William School.

Ruth Sommer

Ruth H. Sommer, 94, died Feb. 18. She was a homemaker. Survived by son Jack S. (Judy) Sommer; grandchildren Jack L., Cornelius, David Sommer, Susan Bernadine; many great-grandchildren; one great-great-grandchild. Preceded in death by husband Leroy Sommer. Services were Feb. 23 at Bolton & Lunsford Funeral Home. Memorials to Shriners Hospital.

Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 8536262 for a submission form. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 2424000 for pricing details. (Jim), Ann Faulkner; siblings William, David Watkins, Yvonne Pittman, Susan Borenstein; seven grandchildren. Preceded in death by son Watkins John Watkins, son-in-law Jason Faulkner. Services were March 3 at St. William. Arrangements by Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home. Memorials to: Msgr. Kennedy Scholarship Fund, c/o St. William Church, 4108 W. Eighth St., Cincinnati, OH 45205 or St. Boniface Church, 76 W. Sycamore St., Jellico, TN 37762.

June Weingartner Weierman, 81, Delhi Township, died March 2. She was a secretary with Procter & Gamble. Survived by husband Carl Weierman; siblings Robert (Ruth) Weingartner, Mary Mays; eight nieces and seven nephews. Preceded in death by parents Frank, Marie Weingartner, sister Roberta (Roger) Arling, brother-in-law Albert Weierman. Services were March 8 at Bayley Place. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to the St. Rita School for the Deaf.

Deaths | Continued B8

Frank Walsh

Francis X. “Frank” Walsh, 85, West Price Hill, died Feb. 28. He was a clerk for the United States Postal Service. Survived by children Joe (Cathy Ruehlman), Dan (Marylou) Walsh, Diane (Nick) Daria, Kathy (Greg) Romans, Susan (Greg) Hampton; brothers Jerome, Eugene Walsh; 11 grandchildren; many Walsh nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by wife Helen “Lennie” Walsh, son Jim (Pam) Walsh, siblings Vincent, Walter, Robert, Larry, Edward Walsh, Mary Frieling. Services were March 4 at St. Catharine of Siena. Arrangements by Neidhard-Minges Funeral Home. Memorials to: Hospice of Cincinnati Inc., P.O. Box 633597 Cincinnati, OH 45263.

George Watkins

George W. Watkins, 78, Price Hill, died Feb. 27. He was a civil engineer. He was an Army veteran of Korea, and a member of the Northern Kentucky Society of Professional Engineers and the Society of Cincinnati. Survived by wife Charlotte; children James (Joenett), Jeffery (Tracy), Mary Watkins, Rebecca

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B8

Delhi-Price Hill Press

On the record

March 9, 2011

POLICE REPORTS CINCINNATI DISTRICT 3 Arrests/citations

Anthony Tooles, born 1987, disorderly conduct, theft under $300, menacing, criminal trespass, assault and criminal trespass, 3609 Warsaw Ave., Feb. 21. Tammara Worlu, born 1985, theft under $300 and criminal damaging and endangering, 3609 Warsaw Ave., Feb. 26. Tara L. Bowling, born 1972, possession of drug paraphernalia, 779 Wells St., Feb. 22. Thomas Gardner, born 1960, complicity to burglary, 944 Chateau Ave., Feb. 24. Damion Wahoff, born 1983, domestic violence, 355 Fairbanks Ave., Feb. 27. Lamar Stallworth, born 1980, domestic violence, 1030 Considine Ave., Feb. 26. Timothy Bryant, born 1988, felonious assault, 1136 Carson Ave., Feb. 28. Andrew J. Williams, born 1991, domestic violence and assault, 1110 Woodlawn Ave., Feb. 26. Candice Janevski, born 1991, endangering child neglect, 1110 Woodlawn Ave., Feb. 26.

Cindy Napoli, born 1976, theft under $300, 3619 Warsaw Ave., Feb. 22. Dominique Dorsey, born 1990, criminal damaging or endangering and assault, 1017 Ross Ave., Feb. 24. James A. Jones, born 1976, larceny, Feb. 23. Jeremy Griffin, born 1991, tampering with evidence, drug abuse and carrying concealed weapon, 2849 Price Ave., Feb. 26. Kenneth Spears, born 1982, criminal damaging or endangering, Feb. 18. Michael Blake, born 1988, torture/abuse of child, 723 Considine Ave., Feb. 26. Nicholas Napier, born 1989, theft under $300, 3410 Warsaw Ave., Feb. 24. Ramzi Hasan Taha, born 1983, liquor

sale to minor, Feb. 15. Ricky Hackle, born 1988, possession of drugs, Feb. 18. Teanna Carpenter, born 1984, domestic violence, 566 Grand Ave., Feb. 21. Latasha Moore, born 1983, assault, 3920 Glenway Ave., Feb. 23. Mark E Linneman, born 1969, telecommunication harassment, drug abuse and illegal possession of prescription drugs, 1121 Rosemont Ave., Feb. 23. Michael Drew Walker, born 1960, aggravated menacing, 3710 Westmont Drive, Feb. 25. Steven J. Albert, born 1966, obstruction of official business, 1347 Manss Ave., Feb. 23. Darren P. Lally, born 1991, resisting arrest, receiving stolen motor vehicle and harming a police dog or horse, 1056 Rosemont Ave., Feb. 23. Robert J. Kasee, born 1984, obstruction of official business and possession of drug paraphernalia, 4226 Foley Road, Feb. 25. Darlando Clark, born 1976, aggravated menacing, 4117 Vinedale Ave., Feb. 23. Ronald Dixon, born 1987, assault,

DEATHS From B7

Jeffrey Zurlinden

Jeffrey “Red” Zurlinden, 48, of Delhi Township, died March 4. He was a line worker at Frank’s Adult Center. Survived by his mother Dorothy Zurlinden; siblings Joan (Gerald)

Attention Realtors To advertise your Open House or Feature Home, call your advertising representative.

513.768.8319

DELHI TOWNSHIP

Candle Stick Drive: Hering Homes Inc. to Auer, Jerome E. and Jane M.; $25,000. 6489 Mapleton Ave.: Kaiser, Deborah R. to Bryan, W. Schmidt Builders Inc.; $41,000. 554 Pedretti Ave.: Federal National Mortgage Association to Bedel, Joseph A. and Pamela A.; $31,500. 5598 Alomar Drive: Feist, Lawrence W. Tr. and Jodi M. Tr. to Michels, Martin E.; $127,500. 222 Anderson Ferry Road: Hinton, Caroline E. to Wirth, Anthony M.; $85,900. 914 Cedarpark Drive: Besier, James L. and Janice L. to John, Michael K. and Christine W.; $295,000. 1118 Covedale Ave.: Glassmeyer, Cynthia A. and Carol L. Adler to Simon, Johnathan; $142,500. 5336 Glen Creek Drive: Maxi, Mary Jean to Schuster, Paula K.; $153,000. 4572 Mayhew Ave.: Doerflein, David W. to Kinninger, Jeffrey A.; $109,500. 4598 Mystical Rose Lane: McSorley, Arthur J. to Biel, Linda S.; $90,000. 5344 Pembina Drive: Essert, Joseph J. and Katherine S. to Bank of New York Mellon T.; $54,000.

EAST PRICE HILL

Russell and Phyllis Nordman celebrated their 50th Wedding Anniversa ry. A lunch party in their honor was attended by family and friends and held Sunday February 6th, 2011 at the Green Township Senior Center. Their children Jerry ( Shawna) Nordman; Mike (Judy) Nordman; Doug (Brenda) Nordman; and Scott Nordman, hosted the party. Russell Nordman and the former Phyllis Veid were married February 11th, 1961.

Anuci

464 Crestline Ave.: Holmes, Gary C. Jr. to Brewer, Jesse Tr.; $9,250. 3418 Eighth St.: Price Hill Will to

SOUTHERN BAPTIST

UNITED METHODIST

DELHI HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH

NORTH BEND UNITED METHODIST CHURCH

“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.

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF DENT 6384 Harrison Ave. - 574-6411 Bible Study ........................... 9:30am Sunday Worship ................. 10:30am Wed. Youth Service .............. 7:00pm Wed.Pray Sevice .................. 7:00pm

“Reflecting Christ...the Light of the World” CE-1001557674-01

INTERDENOMINATIONAL

Arrests/citations

Jeremiah Gardner, 25, 5083 Grosse Pointe Lane, burglary, Feb. 25. Jason Gross, 31, no address given, domestic violence, assault, criminal damaging at Clanora Drive, Feb. 24. Randy Couch, 25, 4763 Dale Ave., theft at 4700 block of Foley Road, Feb. 20. Ezekiel Couch, 42, 588 Clough Pike, theft at 4700 block of Foley Road, Feb. 20. Kimberly Tricase, 46, 3885 Ridge-

Incidents/investigations Breaking and entering

Café Bayley reported money stolen at 401 Farrell Court, Feb. 22.

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

SHILOH UNITED METHODIST

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

Elberon Senior Apartments LLC; $207,610. 3414 Eighth St.: Price Hill Will to Elberon Senior Apartments LLC; $207,610. 3416 Eighth St.: Price Hill Will to Elberon Senior Apartments LLC; $207,610. 385 Elberon Ave.: Agbennu, Abriel to Fannie Mae; $36,000. 801 Elberon Ave.: Price Hill Will to Elberon Senior Apartments LLC; $207,610. 803 Elberon Ave.: Price Hill Will to Elberon Senior Apartments LLC; $207,610. 805 Elberon Ave.: Price Hill Will to Elberon Senior Apartments LLC; $207,610. 809 Elberon Ave.: Price Hill Will to Elberon Senior Apartments LLC; $207,610. 811 Elberon Ave.: Price Hill Will to Elberon Senior Apartments LLC; $207,610. 2843 Lehman Road: Citifinancial Inc. to Infinity Ventures LLC; $10,000. 1716 Wyoming Ave.: Agbenu, Abriel to Bank of America NA; $36,000. 1116 Carson Ave.: Jones, John Tr. to Frederick Property Management LLC; $8,900. 986 Delhi Pike: Meyer, John A. Jr. to Arnold, Paul Douglas; $12,920. 912 Grand Ave.: Recalde, Jennie to BAC Home Loans Servicing P.; $68,000. 914 Grand Ave.: Recalde, Jennie to BAC Home Loans Servicing P.; $68,000. 810 Matson Place: Lewis, Michael S. and Valerie to Jones, John Tr.; $22,667. 758 Mount Hope Ave.: Elam, Roberta L. to Elam, Russell B. Jr.; $35,000. 2912 Warsaw Ave.: Federal National Mortgage Association to Harbour Portfolio VI Lp.; $2,615. 1134 Wells St.: Re Recycle It LLC to Rauck, Joseph; $6,000. 1341 Beech Ave.: LNV Corp. to Fay, Terry and Jay Wessels; $14,900.

818 Chateau Ave.: Rusty Properties LLC to Grote, David; $17,500. 713 Elberon Ave.: Grimes, Stephanie to Everhome Mortgage Co.; $36,000. 729 Elberon Ave.: Figgs, Jermella to Federal National Mortgage Association; $141,998. 3625 Glenway Ave.: Fannie Mae to Hannah C. Properties LLC; $9,500. 3120 Lehman Road.: Advantage Bank to Infinity Ventures LLC; $5,200. 810 Matson Place.: Walnut and Vine Properties Ii LLC to Queens Tower LLC; $1,200,000. 2819 Price Ave.: Rusty Properties LLC to Grote, David; $17,500. 1223 Ridlen Ave.: Champness, Robert to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp.; $42,000. 3764 Warsaw Ave.: SH BP Glenway Inc. to Yashvi LLC; $220,000. 1025 Considine Ave.: States Resources Corp. to Smith, Ray Sean; $9,000. 1027 Considine Ave.: States Resources Corp. to Smith, Ray Sean; $9,000. 1029 Considine Ave.: States Resources Corp. to Smith, Ray Sean; $9,000. 3341 Glenway Ave.: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Gaines, Robert; $6,000. 426 Hawthorne Ave.: Cunningham, Justin and Keri to Senske, David P.; $20,400. 954 Mansion Ave.: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Infinity Ventures LLC; $3,000. 574 Purcell Ave.: Appello, James Jr. and Teresa to Gable, Edward C.; $37,500. 3745 St. Lawrence Ave.: Doss, Douglas L. to BAC Home Loans Servicing LP; $80,000. 624 Steiner Ave.: OAA Properties LLC to Klosterman, Emily; $500. 626 Steiner Ave.: OAA Properties LLC to Klosterman, Emily; $500.

Livinglife

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, 2638300.

Identity theft

Woman reported information used to obtain credit cards at 4788 Shadylawn Terrace, Feb. 23.

Theft

Cash Plus reported money stolen at 4956 Delhi Road, Feb. 25. Man reported GPS stolen from vehicle at 1032 Beechmeadow Lane, Feb. 25. McCabe reported $130 in merchandise stolen at 5267 Delhi Road, Feb. 23.

About real estate transfers Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate.

LOWER PRICE HILL

2362 Wilder Ave.: IB Property Holdings LLC to Damene, Zufan; $11,000. 2364 Wilder Ave.: IB Property Holdings LLC to Damene, Zufan; $11,000.

SAYLER PARK

7275 Gracely Drive: Crush, Sandra Lee to Tackett, Randy L. and Karen A.; $150,000. 7309 Gracely Drive: Crush, Sandra Lee to Tackett, Randy L. and Karen A.; $150,000. 7240 River Road: Crush, Sandra Lee to Tackett, Randy L. and Karen A.; $150,000. 7250 River Road: Crush, Sandra Lee to Tackett, Randy L. and Karen A.; $150,000. 7300 River Road: Crush, Sandra Lee to Tackett, Randy L. and Karen A.; $150,000.

WEST PRICE HILL

1624 First Ave.: Klump, Jason S. to U.S. Bank NA; $20,000. 1662 Kellywood Ave.: Fannie Mae to Seuberling, Ellen; $58,000. 4010 Palos St.: U.S. Bank NA to Back, Eric W. and Eugene Thomas Back; $35,000. 5007 Ralph Ave.: Monnig, Katie E. to Fifth Third Mortgage Co.; $74,000. 922 Rosemont Ave.: Federal National Mortgage Association to Harbour Portfolio VI LP; $3,065. 1281 Sunset Ave.: Fannie Mae to Gray, Joseph; $30,100.

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Kathleen and Michael Anuci will celebrate their 20th wedding anniversary on March 9th. The Anuci’s were married in Medway Ohio immediate ly following Michael’s completion of Army boot camp and AIT. The couple have two children, Megan 19 and Nathan 16. Megan is stationed at Fort Meade MD with the Navy and Nathan is a sophomore at Oak Hills HS. Michael works at P&G and Kathleen is a kindergarten teacher for Cincinnati Public Schools. The couple have lived and traveled many places and plan to celebrate their milestone anniversary with a trip to Sicily.

DELHI TOWNSHIP

comb Drive, drug possession at 7000 block of Cleves Warsaw Road, Feb. 28. Dustin Smith, 25, 4905 Relleum Drive, driving under suspension at 400 block of Pedretti Avenue, Feb. 28. Scotty Enderle, 28, 4256 Boyne Court, driving under suspension at 400 block of Pedretti Avenue, Feb. 28. Kevin Yakimow, 43, 3549 Eyrich Ave., drug possession at 6400 block of Simon Drive, Feb. 25. Aaron Underwood, 18, 5249 Ostenhill Court, drug paraphernalia at 400 block of Pedretti Avenue, Feb. 27. Karen Prater, 40, 578 Picoda Court, driving under suspension at 500 block of Anderson Ferry Road, Feb. 22. Robert Vanover, 36, 425 Morrvue Drive, driving under suspension at 900 block of Anderson Ferry Road, Feb. 23. Tiffany Love, 27, 5018 Mount Alverno Road, operating vehicle under the influence at Delhi Road and Greenwell Avenue, Feb. 19.

REAL ESTATE

Gillespie, Joseph E. (Lupe), James (Alice), Jerome Zurlinden; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by his father Joseph F. Zurlinden. Weierman A funeral Mass was celebrated March 8 at Our Lady of Victory Church. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to Delhi Skirt Game or Frank’s Adult Center.

50th Anniversary

4724 Glenway Ave., Feb. 21. James Heekin, born 1986, criminal damaging or endangering, 4515 W. Eighth St., Feb. 25. Michael W. Reece, born 1979, illegal possession of prescription drug, possession of drug abuse instrument and drug abuse, 2200 Wyoming Ave., Feb. 26. Shameka Webber, born 1991, assault, 1241 Manss Ave., Feb. 23. Timothy L. Collins, born 1958, temporary protection order violation, 4431 W. Eighth St., Feb. 22.

About police reports

www.oakhillspc.com

Legacy Court Memory Care at Evergreen offers:

Presbyterian USA / U.C.C.

6453 Bridgetown Road Next to JF Dulles Grade School on a 5 acre playground

574-1490

“A Breadth of Inspiration for Families on the Go”

UNITED METHODIST

UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST

3820 Westwood-Northern Blvd.

St. Peter & St. Paul United Church of Christ

CHEVIOT UNITED METHODIST CHURCH Craig D. Jones, Senior Pastor Lois Schalk-Hartley, Associate Pastor

9:20 a.m. Traditional Worship 10:20 a.m. Sunday School for All Ages 11:20 a.m Contemporary Worship Service 662-2048 www.cheviotumc.org

3001 Queen City Ave. 513-661-3745 Rev. Martin Westermeyer, Pastor Bible Study 9am Worship & Church School 10am Dial-A-Devotion 662-6611 www.stpeterandstpaulucc.org

457-4209 TODAY MENTION THIS AD TO SCHEDULE A FREE LUNCH FOR YOU AND YOUR LOVED ONE. CALL 513-948-2308

Independent Living | Assisted Living | Memory Care | Rehabilitation & Therapy Services | Adult Day Services

230 West Galbraith Road | Cincinnati, OH 45215 | (513) 457-4209 948-2308 www.seniorlifestyle.com CE-0000447115


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