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PRICE HILL PRESS

Your Community Press newspaper serving Price Hill and Covedale

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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014

BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS

Local schools look for ways to make up snow days By Jennie Key jkey@communitypress.com

Local schools are looking for ways to make up for lost time. A hard winter resulted in most schools in the area to exceed the five alloted calamity days given to schools each year. On March 26, Ohio Gov. John Kasich signed into law Amended Substitute House Bill 416, which re-

quires the Ohio Department of Education to waive up to four additional days a school is closed due to a public calamity, such as hazardous weather conditions, for the 2013-2014 school year. This applies to a school district, STEM school, or chartered nonpublic school, as long as the district or school has invoked its contingency plan to make up five unwaived ca-

lamity days. That will help districts with more than 10 days off, but doesn’t help most schools in Southwest Ohio. They have to make up five unwaived calamity days before the additional days given by legislators can be used. Local schools are getting their plans in place.

Cincinnati Public Schools

Cincinnati Public Schools missed a total of eight school days because of inclement weather, spokeswoman Janet Walsh said. One day was made up Feb.10 by converting a professional development day, when students originally were scheduled off, to a school day, she said. The district made up the reSee DAYS, Page A2

So-called blizzard bags, assignments to help students make up instructional time lost due to winter weather will be or have been sent home by some area school districts.KELLY MCBRIDE/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Local issues to be decided on May 6 ballot By Jennie Key jkey@communitypress.com

The May 6 primary election is almost here, and voters in Hamilton County will have the opportunity to begin voting this month to nominate party candidates for statewide and judicial offices to appear on the ballot Nov. 4. Early voting begins in Hamilton County Tuesday, April 1, and early votes may be cast in person or by mail. In addition to candidates, the ballot will have statewide and countywide issues. Party candidates for state central and county central committees will also be elected. Sally Krisel, deputy director of the Hamilton County Board of Elections, says the voter registration deadline for this primary is Monday, April 7, and the board office at 824 Broadway will remain open until 9 p.m. to accept registration forms. Voters should update their current address with the Hamilton County Board of Elections to make sure they are voting in the correct precinct. Voters can use the Ohio Secretary of State’s Online Change of Registration service and/or access voter registration forms from the county board of election’s website at www.votehamiltoncounty.org. Voters who want to vote by mail must send in an application form, which is available at the board office or online. Absentee applications are also available on the website. Forms require an actual signature, so they may be downloaded and completed; they cannot be completed online, Krisel said. Voters must first choose which ballot they want. The ballot choices for this election are: Democratic party candidates and issues ballot, Green Party candidates and issues ballot, Libertarian candidates and issues ballot, Republican Party candidates and issues ballot, or an issues only ballot. In-office voting hours at 824 See BALLOT, Page A2

GOING ‘GREEN’ B1 Seton, Elder students perform ‘Shrek’ on stage

Daly, West Fork to be resurfaced By Jennie Key jkey@communitypress.comds

Some residents yearning for spring will see a sure sign in their neighborhoods in coming days. Orange barrels, the official flower of road crews everwhere will begin blooming along Daly and West Fork roads as crews begin doing concrete work as part of a $1.1 million resurfacing project by the Hamilton County Engineer’s Office. The project will resurface just more than three miles of county roads in Cincinnati and Springfield, Green, Columbia and Symmes town-

FAST FORWARD Softball teams ready to make their pitch See LIFE, A6

ships, and will include curb, gutter and catch basin work where it already exists. Streets included in the project are: Bilamy Court from Winton Road to the dead end; Camargo Road from the Cincinnati corporation line to the Madeira corporation line; Daly Road from North Bend Road to the Cincinnati corporation line; Rich Road from Fallis Road to Brentmour, and West Fork Road from North Bend Road to Gaines Road. Hamilton County Engineer Ted Hubbard said the county has several resurfacing project planned. For example Race Road is on the

list, as is a section of Pippin Road. “We have a lot of streets that need attention,” Hubbard said. “But it costs money. We are only able to do so much at a time. He’d like to work on the northern portion of Daly; he says Meredith is in great need and there are also other sections of Winton Road that need work. The problem is money. “These projects are outrageously expensive,” Hubbard said. “But we have a lot of streets that need attention this year and we have to do what we can so we don’t fall too far behind.” This project is being paid

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This stretch of Daly Road in Springfield Township is part of a $1 million resurfacing contract by the Hamilton County Engineer’s Office. Concrete work is set to begin April 7 and the project should be complete by the end of June. JENNIE KEY/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

for through the engineer’s office permissive auto tax, but Hubbard said the Ohio Pub-

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Vol. 87 No. 14 © 2014 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED


NEWS

A2 • PRICE HILL PRESS • APRIL 2, 2014

Hillview memories: Broken window, brown snake Hillview Golf Course is closing this spring after 44 years as a family-owned golf course in Green Township. The Macke family, which owns the course, is selling it to developers who will buiild more than 200 homes on the site. We asked you to share your memories of Hillview. Reader Dave Thomas responded: “Two favorite memories of Hill-

Roads Continued from Page A1

lic Works Commission issue on the May ballot is important to communities like Hamilton County because the State Capital

Days Continued from Page A1

maining two days by using the blizzard bag option for online or takehome assignments, she said.

Elder High School

JP Owens, director of admissions and marketing for Elder, said students do not have to make up any calamity days. Although Elder called 10 snow days this winter, he said school leaders build a few extra days into the calendar each year in the event school

view. “My dad shattered a window at a caddyshack at Hillview in the 80s. He was then gifted with an ‘OH S---!’ golf ball by a co-worker at their annual gag-gift Christmas party. He hates golf and has played only twice since. “My buddy Stew was on pace for one of his 60s on nine holes, when he lost it and threw his 6 ironinto the water hazard. It was probably within reach, but right as we got

down there, a 6-foot brown snake curled around it. He laughs and says, ‘Let him have it.’ He played for a decadewithout a 6 iron.”

project March 27. He said the contract was awarded to Barrett Paving Materials and the concrete work will begin on the west side roads April 7 with the asphalt work scheduled to begin in early May. The engineer’s office is trying to delay the

Rich Road portion of the project near Loveland High School until after school is over. Gilday says the work should be finished by the end of June, weather permitting.

has to be canceled. To avoid making up days at the end of the school year, he said Elder also rearranged its calendar to have school on a couple of days students were previously scheduled to have off days. For instance, he said March 28 was a scheduled in-service day, but it was changed to a regular school day instead.

line makeup days just to make sure the school met its required number of days.

snow days. She said even though Oak Hills had to call several snow days when the temperatures were bitterly cold, Mercy doesn’t have as many students who walk to school or ride the bus so they were able to have class on those days. She said the school was granted permission to offer three online learning days in which teachers post assignments for students on the school’s Blackboard and make themselves available to students via email. Mercy called six snow days, but the sixth was used as an online learning day, she said.

La Salle High School

Director of Community Development Greg Tankersley said two snow events occured on days when students were already off school. Officials decided to have on-

Oak Hills Local School District

Oak Hills will make up snow days June 5, 6 and 9. These are the same days that were approved by the Oak Hills School Board prior to the 20132014 school year. The last day of school for seniors is June 3. June 9 is the last day of school for students in grades PreK through 11. Morning kindergarten students will attend one full day of school. That day will be determined by each elementary school and parents will be notified of the date.

Mother of Mercy High School

PRESS

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

Dick Maloney Editor ....................248-7134, rmaloney@communitypress.com Kurt Backscheider Reporter ............853-6260, kbackscheider@communitypress.com Melanie Laughman Sports Editor ......248-7573, mlaughman@communitypress.com Tom Skeen Sports Reporter .............576-8250, tskeen@communitypress.com

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Classified

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To place an ad in Community Classified, call 242-4000.

Kids

FIRST

I

Share your memories of Hillview Golf Course. Send them to westernhills@communitypress.com or rmaloney@communitypress.com.

Improvement grants and loans that come from it help the county repair local streets. “We need that to pass,” he said. Chief Deputy Engineer Tim Gilday was at a preconstruction meeting for the West Fork/Daly

PRICE HILL

Readin’, Ritin’, and Ritalin

t has been called by many as “Teacher’s Little Helper.” I’m referring to the popular drug Ritalin which is widely prescribed to “treat” the condition ADHD (Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder), commonly referred to as simply “hyperactivity.” The number of children given this drug has risen by hundreds of percent in the last ten years or so, much to the delight of the shareholders of Ciba-Geigy, the drug’s manufacturer. The US and Canada are leading the parade in Ritalin use, while European countries are far down the list. Maybe children across the ocean are different? Could it be marketing? Please read on. It seems as if every child today is being labelled with ADHD. It seems to be a catch-all name given to kids who don’t fit into someone’s definition of how a child “should” behave. The criteria used to make this diagnosis fits almost every

YOUR TURN

child encountered in practice. According to Dr. Peter Breggin in his book The War on Children, ADHD tends to be a middle class diagnosis. So let’s look at the factors that would label a child as having ADHD; 1. Often fidgets and squirms in his/ her seat. 2. Has difficulty remaining seated when required. 3. Is easily distracted. 4. Often blurts out answers to questions before they have been completed. 5. Has difficulty awaiting his/her turn during games. 6 . H a s d i ff i c u l t y f o l l ow i n g instructions. 7. Jumps from one thing to another. 8. Often talks excessively. 9. Interrupts others. 10. Often loses things. 11. Does not seem to listen. 12. Has difficulty playing quietly. If your child displays at least 8 of these

St. Xavier High School

Becky Schulte, director of communications and marketing, said students have no time to make up, thanks to a combination of good timing and online class opportunities. “Two days were already scheduled off days,” she said. “And we were able to do online class, so students have no days to make up at this time.” Index St. Xavier launched a Calendar .................B2 program that requires Classifieds ................C students to have iPads beFood ......................B3 ginning with this year’s freshman class.

Mercy does not have to make up any calamity days this school year, spokeswoman Jenny Kroner-Jackson said. She said Mercy typically calls snow days and delays when the Oak Hills Local School District does, but this year school leaders made a decision to call their own

Life ........................B1 Police .................... B6 Schools ..................A5 Sports ....................A6 Viewpoints .............A8

criteria, he is a candidate for the ADHD diagnosis. (All of a sudden I’m very concerned about myself and most of my friends and colleagues!). These criteria sound like a normal, healthy, exuberant, bored, child. Many authorities feel that these children are actually quite gifted and are very right-brained, i.e., creative. These children function with two speeds; hyperdrive and collapse. There is no inbetween. They are also highly visual and non-sequential processors. In other words, they learn by pictures in a non-traditional manner. These children, many feel, are “scanners”; they scan life and the world around them in the same manner as they scan a computer screen. Some authorities also feel that they are a product of our fast-paced, overstimulated culture. To that end, I must applaud Waldorf schools and their founder, Rudolf Steiner, who frown on the use of computers in their teaching methods. To make my point clearer, allow me to ask you the question, “what if Einstein and Edison were on Ritalin?” If they were born today, they would surely have been labelled ADHD; both had been expelled from school for disruptive behavior. Most parents do not realize that there are no laboratory tests for ADHD; that this “diagnosis” is made purely on observation and is most often initiated by a teacher who is having difficulty controlling the behavior of a certain child. I am emphatic when I stress that this is NOT an attack

Kurt Backscheider contributed

on teachers; rather it is an observation. It is interesting to note that “good” teachers have very few ADHD children in their class while others have quite a few. These children need a different teaching method, which is difficult as schools demand obedience and conformity in most cases. Rather than use the term ADHD, Dr. Breggin, is his studies on this phenomenon, called it DADD - Dad Attention Deficit Disorder. He feels that a lack of parental attention and lack of discipline very often leads to the diagnosis of ADHD. I agree. Other health professionals feel ADHD is caused by a lack of certain minerals and neurochemicals in the body. The late Dr. Robert Mendelson, M.D., one of the most respected pediatricians in North America, and a self-proclaimed medical “heretic” once told me that it is our perception which may be at fault. “Is it the child who is hyperactive,” he asked, “or is it that the average earthling is no longer excited about life?” Interesting thought! To treat this “affliction” children are placed on the drug Ritalin, classed as a Class II narcotic. To bring this into perspective, Class I narcotics are those substances for which there is no legitimate use. Substances that even a licenced physician can’t prescribe, e.g., heroin, etc. Class II are those substances that are also addictive but have limited medical value, e.g., Ritalin, Cocaine, etc. Class III and IV are

You must be registered to vote by Monday, April 7, to cast a ballot in the May 6 primary election.LEIGH TAYLOR/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Ballot Continued from Page A1

Broadway are: 8 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday, April 7, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesdays through Fridays, April lApril 11; 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday, April 14-May 2, 8 a.m. to noon Saturday, May, 3. There will be no absentee voting Monday, May 5, and only voters with a change of address may vote at the board of elections on Election Day, which is Tuesday, May 6, from 6:30 a.m. to 7:30 p.m.

Absentee ballots will begin to be mailed and inoffice voting begins Tuesday, April 1, and the final day to request a ballot is Saturday, May 3. For questions on voter registration, call 513-6327000; for questions about absentee or in-office voting, call 513-632-7039. Krisel says there is a secure, 24-hour drop box available for submitting registration forms, absentee ballot requests and voters’ returned absentee ballots at the front of the board of elections office at 824 Broadway in downtown Cincinnati.

ISSUE 10 - DELHI TOWNSHIP POLICE LEVY What it’s about: This is a 2.49-mill, continuing tax levy for the operation of the Delhi Township Police Department. What it would do: Allow the police department to maintain its existing level of service with 29 police officers. How things are now: The department’s roughly $4 million annual budget is derived solely from levy funds and is not supported by the township’s general fund. The previous police levy, a five-year levy passed in 2005, is now in its ninth year as a result of township frugality. If a new levy is not implemented, the police fund will run out of money by April 2016. How much it would cost: If passed, the levy would generate about $1.16 annually for the police department. It would cost the owner of a home worth $100,000 an additional $87 per year. Arguments for it: Trustee Cheryl Sieve said without an increase in revenue through a new levy the township would have to deficit spend and support the police department with general fund money, which the township cannot afford. Proponents also site how the township has made the previous five-year levy last nine years by being fiscally conservative. The police department also needs to maintain its staffing levels because crime in the township has increased each year since 2005. Arguments against it: The levy will raise taxes for township residents. Who’s for it: Delhi Township Trustees voted unanimously to place the levy on the ballot. Who’s against it: There is no organized opposition to the police levy at this time. Website for more information: www.delhi.oh.us/admin/levy.html

substances which have the potential for abuse, such as Valium and other barbiturates. Most parents may not realize that Ritalin is highly addictive and is placed in the same class as Cocaine and opium. Ritalin is a psychotropic drug; it alters behavior and a child’s perception of the world. The purpose of this drug is to force the child to obey! I feel it robs children of their individuality and I wonder if we are not turning our children into robots! This drug is so popular that toddlers are the new market! As a matter of fact, other drug companies, in their quest for a share of the market, are now suggesting that children be placed on Prozac. This is not OK! There have been few conclusive research studies done on the long-term effects of Ritalin. However, Johnson and Stewart found that: 83% of children had trouble with frequent lying 60% of children were still overactive and rebellious 59% had contact with police 52% were destructive 34% threatened to kill their parents 15% contemplated suicide Definitely not popular side-effects! There has to be a better way! Chiropractic doctors have been successfully helping ADHD children for years. We often find that an interference to the function of the nervous system, caused

by a vertebral subluxation in the spine, is at the heart of the matter. These vertebral subluxations are often the result of a difficult birth and interfere with normal nervous system function. A vertebral subluxation is an irritant to the nervous system. It is similar to having a pebble placed in your shoe that you can’t get rid of! Chiropractic care is directed at correcting these subluxations thereby making the child’s nervous system function normally. It’s that simple. If your child has been labelled ADHD or is in the process of being labelled, my suggestion would be to consult a pediatric chiropractor without delay. I f y o u w o u l d l i k e a d d i t i o n al information please feel free to call me at 513.451.4500 or visit our website at www. reinshagenchiro.com.

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NEWS

APRIL 2, 2014 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • A3

Maury’s gets some star-studded business By Cliff Radel cradel@enquirer.com

Some stars take top honors in their field and head straight for Disney World. Not Cate Blanchett. After winning the Best Actress Oscar for “Blue Jasmine,” she’s going to Maury’s Tiny Cove in Cheviot. Blanchett is slated to shoot a scene for the 1952 love story “Carol” at the venerable steakhouse April 1. “That’s April Fool’s Day,” Maury’s owner, Matt Huesman, said. “But it’s no joke. “We’ll be closed the entire day,” he added. “They’ll be shooting what amounts to the first date between Cate Blanchett’s character, Carol, and Rooney Mara’s character, Therese.” Carol, a married New Yorker, is entering the initial stages of a relationship with Therese, a department store clerk. Having Maury’s play the part of a 1950s restaurant amounts to a neat bit of typecasting. The steakhouse is as famous for its cuisine as it is for its classic decor. Maury’s red and black Naugahyde booths, wood paneling and subdued lighting remain relatively unchanged, even after a recent makeover, since Maury’s opened in 1949. “They didn’t want to use the front room of the restaurant,” Huesman noted. “That’s where we did a lot of our makeover with lights and pressedtin paneling. “So they’re shooting in the rear room or what some people call the red room.” That spot features

won’t be a problem.” What will be a challenge, he admitted, is if he has to serve the stars. “That could be a bit nerve-wracking,” Huesman said. No doubt. It’s not every day an Oscar winner comes to Cheviot to make a movie at Maury’s.

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‘Carol’ movie will film at Tiny Cove in Cheviot

roomy booths capable of being moved to accommodate the cameras, lights, cables and crew needed to make a movie. Maury’s has been in the running for months to play a part in “Carol.” Members of the Greater Cincinnati & Northern Kentucky Film Commission scouted the place in October. Several upper echelon staffers from the film’s technical side paid a visit in January. As it turns out, the Tiny Cove has been on the film commission’s short list for years. “They knew all about us and our decor,” Huesman said. “They had been here before for another movie.” George Clooney considered shooting a restaurant scene at Maury’s for his “Ides of March” movie in 2011. “But the crew felt our ceilings were too low to get the shots they wanted,” Huesman said. Apparently, the crew of “Carol” thinks otherwise. “The film’s crew members went nuts over the place,” Huesman said as he stood by one of the restaurant’s booths. They focused on table 11, the first booth to the left of a small set of steps. That’s where Blanchett and Mara are going to sit. “I have a feeling a lot of people are going to be requesting table 11,” Huesman said. They also may be asking for the “Carol” special. In the movie’s restaurant scene, Blanchett’s character orders “the creamed spinach over poached eggs. And a dry martini. With an olive.” Mara’s character orders the same. Martinis are on Maury’s menu. Scrambled eggs and creamed spinach are not. “But we can whip them up,” Huesman said. “That

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NEWS

A4 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • APRIL 2, 2014

BRIEFLY TUKANDO cyclists meet April 5

Cyclists and friends are invited to the TUKANDU Cycling Club pre-season planning meeting and dinner, 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday, April 5, at LaRosa‘s, 2411 Boudinot Ave. TUKANDU is a tandem cycling club in which visually impaired riders, “stokers,” partner with sighted riders, “captains,” to enjoy the challenge and camaraderie of tandem cycling, Saturdays on the Loveland bike trail. According to the pleasure and fitness of a captain and stoker, the team can ride 10, 20, even 50 miles and up to the 20 mph speed limit on a Saturday morning. If you plan to attend, let them know ahead of time because places are limited. To learn more, visit www.tukandu.org.

Pitch, Hit, Run in Delhi

J.B. Yeager baseball will be hosting a Major League Baseball Pitch, Hit and Run event at Delhi Park from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday, April 26, on Field 1. This is open to boys and girls age 7-14 (age as of July 17) and is free of charge. Winners at the local stage will move on to compete at the sectional level with the possibility of competing at the 2014 AllStar game. More information and registration can be done at www.mlb.com/phr You can also find out more by emailing Tony Cappel at mc62homers@fuse.net.

Three Rivers Woman’s Club offers scholarship

Once again the Three Rivers Woman’s Club offers a $2,000 scholarship to a deserving woman who is pursuing a college education. The recipient must be a resident of Miami Township, Hamilton County. Applications are now available from Karen Dowling, 513-941-2411 and must be completed by April 15. For more information about club activities and membership contact Bev Meyers, 513-941-3744.

William’s famous chicken wings and fries. Only 100 block will be available for purchase. Game board payoffs will be $250 at halftime and $500 at the end of each semi final game. Split-the-pot, poker ,basket raffles and card games will also be available. Don’t want to buy a block? $20 admission includes draft beer, soft drinks, setups and special prices on food. For more information and to purchase your block, contact Jim Olthaus at 513-368-1216 or Jeff Tuttle at tuttle87@fuse.net.

St. Catharine of Siena in Westwood presents CincItalia

Beer garden popping up in Westwood

CincItalia continues to showcase Italian culture never before experienced at a Cincinnati festival. The festival is Friday, May 16, 6 p.m. to midnight (adults only); Saturday, May 17, 3 p.m. to midnight, and Sunday, May18, 1 p.m. to midnight, at Harvest Home Park Fairgrounds, 3961 North Bend Road in Cheviot.

‘Final Four’ party at St. William

St. William Parish in West Price Hill will host a “Final Four” Party at 5 p.m. Saturday, April 5, in the church undercroft, at 4108 W. Eighth St. Proceeds from this event will benefit St. William School and the outstanding Young Engineers program. $35 gets your name on both game boards, draft beer, soft drinks, setups, plus your first round of St.

A new Westwood social tradition will focus on community-building. Westwood Works will host its first Pop Up Beer Garden from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. Saturday, April 5, at St. James Episcopal Church, 3207 Montana Ave. This event will feature Moerlein beers, the Urban Grill Food Truck, a DJ, and several activities including cornhole and giant Jenga for attendees to enjoy on the front lawn of St.James Episcopal Church. Admission is free for this event, and beer and food will be available for purchase. Westwood’s Pop Up Beer Garden has been coordinated by the Westwood Works.

Utility aggregation and police levy information

The Delhi Civic Associ-

St. William School in Price Hill.PROVIDED

ation will once again provide the residents of Delhi Township with a forum through which they can ask questions and learn more about upcoming election issues. The Civic Association will feature two speakers at their next meeting which will take place at 7 p.m. Thursday, April 3, in the Delhi Park Lodge. Representatives from Energy Alliances Inc. and Township representatives will present information and answer questions about the natural gas and electric aggregation issues that will appear on the May ballot. Delhi Township Police Chief Jim Howarth will also give a presentation. He will report on the status of the Delhi Police Department then provide information and answer questions about the police tax levy that will also appear on the May ballot. The public is invited to attend.

Eggs-citing times in Delhi

The Delhi Business As-

sociation will sponsor its Easter Egg Hunt Saturday, April 12, at the Delhi Park Lodge on Foley Road. The event will begin at 10 a.m. and is free to all children ages up to 8 years old. Certain eggs will contain a special prize. The rain date will be April 19.

Time to get organized

Delhi Library will host “Let’s Get Organized!” with Dara Fairman, professional organizer, of Simple Better Solutions Organizing Expertise. The program is at 7 p.m. Tuesday, April 8, at the library, 5095 Foley Road.

8th annual Wildflower Festival

Western Wildlife Corridor is hosting its eighth annual Wildflower Festival Friday, April 11. Admission to this familyfriendly event is free. The event will be from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. at the College of Mount St. Joseph’s

Harrington Center, 5701 Delhi Road. There will be many activities for children and adults to enjoy. Local organizations like the Civic Garden Center, Greater Cincinnati Herpetological Society and Oxbow will be in attendance, plus many more. There will be native plants and wildflowers for sale, raffles, a family-friendly class presented by the Greater Cincinnati Herpetological Society (6:30 p.m.), and a wildflower painting class at 7:45 p.m. (pre-registration requested at rsisson654 @zoomtown.com). There will also be nature art, pottery, jewelry and educational activities for kids. Food and beverages will be available in the college’s food court. A wildflower poster (two-feet by-three-feet mounted) will be on sale as well as a laminated field guide/placemat. Western Wildlife Corridor is still accepting vendors and exhibitors for the festival. Vendors should have a green or natural product or something nature oriented. Fees are $25 for exhibitors (non-vendors). For vendors, we request that 10 percent of vendor proceeds go to Western Wildlife Corridor. To sign up as an exhibitor or vendor contact Joan at jrkey@fuse.net. For more information about the Wildflower Festival, contact Rebecca Sisson at 859-512-1983 or rsisson654@zoomtown.com.

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SCHOOLS

APRIL 2, 2014 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • A5

COMMUNITY

PRESS

Editor: Marc Emral, memral@communitypress.com, 853-6264

ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS

CommunityPress.com

COLLEGE CORNER

BIBLE BOWL CHAMPS

Awards » John Na was honored for academic excellence during Bowdoin College’s Sarah and James Bowdoin Day ceremony. Na is majoring in economics.

Dean’s lists

The Our Lady of the Visitation School Bible Bowl team was the 2014 Bible Bowl champion, beating 10 other schools. To prepare for the game-show format competition, students studied eight books from the New Testament and eight books from the Old Testament. From left: Maddison Belletti, Meredith Lindle, Sam Harmeyer and Nick Hunter; second row, teacher/mentor Gloria Goetz, Trey Hendon, Jason LaEace and Principal Terry Chapman. PROVIDED

SWAP SHOP

Heather Pennington’s fourth-grade reading classes at St. Dominic School participated in a book Swap Shop. Students bring in their used chapter books and take home “new to them” treasures. From left: Charlie Habedank, Jason Childs, Bella Bass, Jack Adams, Julia Redder and Kenzie Helling. PROVIDED

» Cincinnati State - Lora Hamilton and Jason Sorrell. » Eastern Kentucky - Stephanie Little and Abigail Nienaber. » Fort Hays University Kimberley Johnson. » Hofstra - Margaret Kissinger. » Hanover College - Rachel Alvis, Ryan Johns and Molly Mersmann. » Iowa State - Lauren Eldridge. » Loyola Marymount - Kaleb Sisson. » Milligan College - Karley Sommerfield. » Ohio Wesleyan - Natalie Wood. » University of Charleston Emily Carmosino and George Copenhaver. » University of Dayton - Ashley Berding, Anna Bettner, Katherine Brossart, Neil Capeci, Anna Combs, Allison Cremering, Jamie Dell, Anne Dixon, Samantha Dresmann, Catherine Dugan, David Farwick, Angela Funk, Sidney Jasper, Andy Kurzhals, Sarah McGrath, Olivia Meinhardt, Justin Meyer, Elizabeth Miller, Meghan Morand, Erin Murray, Andrew Price, Noelle Rogers, Chelsea Rose, Yemani Schneider, Kathryn Schwaeble, Gary Smith, Hannah Stowe, Elizabeth Telles, Gregory Versteeg, Kilee Weiskittel, Olivia Weyler and Madelynne Whelan. » Wilmington College, Blue Ash - Christopher Roedersheimer. » Wichita State University Jennifer Bergen. » Wittenberg University Braden Crouse. » Wright State - Chloe Caldwell, Grace Liesch, Hayden Merkel, Daniel Rapking, Emily Reddington and Janiqua Williams.

Graduates

» Union Institute and University - Gayle Colvin, bachelor of science with a focus in criminal justicemanagement; Tracy Webster, bachelor of science with a focus in early childhood studies. » Walsh University - Kimberly Bishop graduated with a communication degree.

Honor roll

» University of Indianapolis - Jocelyn Evans.

President’s lists

» Clemson University Brandon Alverson and Danielle Drinkuth. » Eastern Kentucky - Stephanie Marie Little. » Miami University - Johnathan Dillon, Jacqueline Ehrman, Laurie Jacob, Michael Mellott, Trevor Jordan, Zachary LeCompte, Charlotte Schaeffer, Daniel Schwarz.

Miscellaneous

» Eric Goodwin, a 2001 Elder High School graduate, has been admitted to the doctor of pharmacy program at the James L. Winkle College of Pharmacy. » Daniel Schinkal has been admitted to the doctor of pharmacy program at the James L. Winkle College of Pharmacy. Schinkal earned fall semester dean’s list honors at UC. » Oak Hills High School senior Chris Schaefer has been accepted into Xavier University’s sports medicine and rehab program on an Academic Scholarship. Schaefer is a member of the National Honor Society, National Society of High School Scholars and the varsity track team. He also was an Oak Hills academic “O” recipient all four years. » Marietta College's Kevin McCarthy spent spring break working with the local Habitat for Humanity during the week of March 8-15. McCarthy was one of 10 students who remained in the community to help with the building of a house. » Michele Sweeney of Cleves was initiated into PhiKappa Phi at Ohio University.

BRIDGETOWN MIDDLE SCHOOL HONOR ROLL BRIDGETOWN MIDDLE SCHOOL

The following students earned honors for the second quarter of the 2013-2014 school year.

Sixth-grade Highest honors: Madalynn Baker, Rebecca Bauer, Carlie Becker, Alison Begley, Madison Bosch, Stephen Brading, Alaina Broughton, Audrey Busker, Celia Butler, Travis Carlson, Vanessa Chilcoat, Madelyn Clark, Abigail Clinkenbeard, Kara Coleman, Gabrielle Cummings, Mary Daum, Aiden Freese, Camille Helmers, Kyanna Herbers, Leonard Himmelmann, Elizabeth Hodapp, Samantha Hoffman, Kayla Holwadel, Maria Huth, Annabelle Jalovec, Alyssa Johnson, Samantha Kessler, Sarah Klug, Reagan Knabe, Kassidy Krekeler, Cory Leonard, Joshua Liedhegner, Madison Mallory, Alessandra Mantuano, Joshua Martini, Brendan Maxwell, Benjamin McRae, Alyssa McRoberts, Emily Memory, Kylie Meyer, Micaiah Moore, Austin Pope, Jessica Rathbone, Maya Readnower, Jake Scherra, Mackenzie Schmidt, Lydia Schmitt, Jeanne Stevens, Chloe Stolzman, Olivia Stucke, Andrew Tate, Sabrina Todd, Erin Toon, Michael Witt and Sophia Zullo. High honors: Samantha Back, Stuart Bick, Nolan Bradford, Mariah Bryant, Renee Burke, Sarah Carter, Zoe Chirumbolo, Elizabeth Danner, Taylor Davis, Michael Doherty, Isabel Dragotta, Mariah Finley, Julia Fletcher, Abigail Fuell, Christina Garvin,

Noah Girdler, Blake Gomer, Ashley Harsman, Erika Hayes, Alexis Hess, Joseph Hodapp, Ryan Huellemeier, Riley Jarvis, Chloe Jordan, Mazzie Land, Jacob Mancini, Charles Marschall, Jamie Mays, Claire McMasters, Anna Mestemaker, Aaron Metzger, Kalie Meyer, Trevor Meyer, Austin Minton, David Moore, Hunter Neal, Chloe Oerther, Spring Robertson, Jadyn Ruprecht, Gavin Schulze, Savannah Smart, Anna Steinberg, Nicholas Stukenborg, Kayla Welling, Jonathon Welling, Isaiah Wernke, Samuel Wiegele and Alyssa Wiley. Honors: Hayden Allphin, Rylan Amend, Dylan Bacon, Kendyle Baldrick, Matthew Bastin, Taylor Biggs, Samantha Bostic, Jordan Bradshaw, Jazmine Bridges, Mckenzie Davis, Aaron Frick, Justin Gardner, Zackary Giesting, Logan Hauke, Kyla Hensley, Summer Hoffman, Kylee Holt, Cade Hutzel, Mackenzie Kellermann, Kayla Kidwell, Nicholas Lake, Dylan Lariccia, Ryan Lowe, Abigail Mattar, Jenna Miller, Dakota Moore, Haleigh Moore, John O’Shea, Madison Roark, Anthony Smith, Christopher Snider, Jordin Stapleton, Madison Trujillo, Jacob Umberg, Samuel Wallace, Abigail Wandstrat, Emma Wilcox, Hailey Woodall and Robert Young.

Seventh-grade Highest honors: Hannah Baldwin, Charles Bell, Jacob Berkemeier, Pieper Buckley, Collin Cox, Brooke Craynon, Hannah Cremering, Madison Crider, Grace Devoid, Alexis Doerger, Alyssa Egbers, Alexis Evan-

gelou, Sydney Haders, Kaitlynn Hammons, Zachary Hartman, Haley Hartsfield, Rebecca Ihle, Jasmin Lau, Kyra Lough, Sydney Louis, Ashley Martz, Joseph McPeek, Andrew Miller, Tiffany Miller, Zachary Moeller, Gabrielle Mosebach, Gabrielle Naber, Trinity Pfalz, Julianna Potavin, Luke Rockwood, Ariel Salmon, Haylee Schulz, Hailey Seifert, Dakota Snyder, Jack Souders, Aaron Tam, Erin Tedtman, Emma Walker and Mhea Zwerin. High honors: Alexis Becks, Laraine Boland, Gabrielle Buccino, Michael Cable, Tommy Combs, Sierra Dance, Elizabeth Donges, Maxwell Douglas, Hanna Ferneding, Madison Finley, Tristan Fox, Alexander Fulton, Dana Garadah, Bailey Garcia, Faith Guthier, Danielle Hackett, Allison Huellemeier, Connor Hutchinson, Alexandra Kidd, Vincent Kolb, Jasmine Korte, Joshua Kurre, David Lawson, Alexis Lepof, Nyasia McCrary, Harrison McKee, Benjamin Murray, Ethan Myers, Nikolaos Nitsis, James Patrick, Travis Ramey, Sara Reid, Emily Riley, Carissa Sartor, Hannah Schiering, Matthew Sexton, Lauren Shaw, Cameron Smith, Madison Smith, Martin Smith, Samuel Smith, Jacob Sumner, Connor Taylor, Alyssa Techaira, Brandon Truong, Jena Tucker, Christopher Wilke, Austin Wilson and Emma Zahneis. Honors: Hannah Alering, Austin Belcher, Mikayla Brown, Alexis Brumley, Dillan Callahan, Cole Cromer, Mikayla Davis, Dallas Dorn, Lauren Feldman, Rachel Fuerst, Thomas Geier, Brandon Huellemeier, Jacob Hughes,

Kylee Lagreca, Alan Laile, Dylan McDaniel, Julia Meiners, Allyson Miller, Samuel Neiheisel, Jacob Perry, Bryce Piepmeier, Nicholas Ramsey, Peyton Reitter, Caitlyn Roll, Morgan Runyan, Francis Sedler, Mackenzie Sharp, Briannon Slade, Tanecia Smyth, Kendyl Sommerfield, Nicholas Stavale, Cameryn Swagler, Sydney Walker, Layla Walters and Ronald Wermes.

Eighth-grade Highest honors: Paighton Baker, Kaylynn Bowman, Griffin Caudill, Rebecca Chai, Elizabeth Cron, Chase Dawson, Courtney Grubbs, Chase Haehnle, Morgan Higgins, Benjamin Hinton, Elizabeth Kroger, Ryan Leonard, Isabella Liedhegner, Brianna Louis, Nina Lupariello, Conner McKee, Megan Myers, William O’Callaghan, Cameron Omlor, Kelsie Osterman, Sydney Parsell, Samantha Schoster, Nathaniel Sheeler, Justin Summers, Andrew Toon, Caroline Trennepohl, Kerrigan Wessel and Skylar Willmann. High honors: Peyton Beck, Kayla Black, Irene Blamer, Hamza Brijawi, Tiana Brown, Makayla Conners, Emily Damico, Alexander Duffy, Brooke Elliott, Leah Falco, Maria Fantetti, Morgan Fischer, Haley Foster, Rima Garadah, Brooke Gomer, Drew Gregor, Christopher Guy, Lucas Harmon, Jason Hauke, Danial Holcomb, Riley Howard, Jackson Jalovec, Morgan Jones, Karissa Keinath, Benjamin Kidd, Andrew Lambrinides, Elisabeth Manor, Madison Matre, Justin Milov,

Rachael Moody, Liam Neal, Zoe Orlet, Mckenzie Peters, Simon Pfalz, Olivia Pitstick, Elizabeth Rehkamp, Ashley Schloemer, Nicholas Strader, Mckayla Swindell, Megan Taylor, Jacob Trimble, Alexander Trujillo, Grace Vanderbilt, Rachel Vantyle, Rachel Walicki, Logan Whitehead, Skylar Wright and Nichole Xiao. Honors: Julianne Adams, Sean Alexander, Emma Anderson, William Baker, Kenneth Bowling, Hunter Bratfish, Jared Bratfish, Brooke Chaille, Casey Cundiff, Tyler Dunn, Jonni Evans, Kylie Fischer, Adam French, Jacob Frick, Michael Fritts, Sarah Gahan, Mackenzie Haders, Katherine Hodapp, Abigail Jordan, Justin Kappen, Allyson Keller, Emily Kelly, Austin Klemann, Shelby Kroll, Paige Leidenheimer, Marissa Leinen, Alec Leland, Tyler Lohmiller, Nicholas Malone, Dominic Marckesano, Logan Meyer, Kali Meyer, Madison Morris, Katherine Nickerson, Lindsey Oaks, Jasmine Owens, Cecilie Patterson, Cassidy Pellman, Codie Rahm, Victoria Ramsey, Jacob Rice, Seth Rivera, Kiana Roth, Cassie Russell, Maxwell Scherra, Tyler Schmidt, Meghan Schorsch, Dylan Schraffenberger, Rylee Schroder, Brandon Smith, Curtis Souders, Heather Stephens, Hope Stephens, Payten Stout, Alexis Szydlowski, Jake Todd, Nicholas Tsibouris, Blaine Usher, Anja Voynovich, Indenesia Walker, Amber Wibbelsman, Gavin Williams, Jacob Woycke, Erin Zorick and Reece Zullo.


SPORTS

A6 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • APRIL 2, 2014

COMMUNITY

PRESS

Editor: Melanie Laughman, mlaughman@communitypress.com, 513-248-7573

HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL

CommunityPress.com

FIRST SWING AT 2014 HIGH SCHOOL SOFTBALL

Without Slatten, young Oak Hills softball team preaches defense By Tom Skeen

tskeen@communitypress.com

Despite many coaches feeling frustration with the weather, softball season is finally here. Take a closer look at how the teams in the Delhi Press and Price Hill Press are looking in 2014:

Mother of Mercy

Gina Carmosino takes over on the bench for the Bobcats after coaching the junior varsity team last season. The Bobcats return seven of their nine starters after going 317 last season. Seniors Corey Specht, Savanah Wagner (2B), Hannah Jackson and Maddie Bell headline the roster, along with Jessica Richter. Other returning starters include seniors Lauren Briede, Hannah Siefert and Erin Helmers. “The team has a lot of enthusiasm going into this season,” Carmosino said. “They have also been very eager to learn. The upperclassmen have really taken it upon themselves to be leaders, which is going to be a major factor on the field this season.” Mercy opens the season at Oak Hills March 29.

Oak Hills

Coming off its first Greater Miami Conference title in school history, a different philosophy is in place for 2014. Pitcher Lauren Slatten is now at the University of Texas and was one of seven seniors to graduate from last season’s squad. Junior Brooke Shad moves from the infield to the mound. It’s a move she’s known was coming for some time now. “She’s been training hard since last year because she knew she was going to move into the spot,” coach Jackie Cornelius-Bedel said. “She got a

Seton High School’s Chelsea Zang, pitches for the Saints during their sectional win over Turpin last season. Zang posted a 1.07 ERA with 84 strikeouts in 91.2 innings last season.TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Oak Hills shortstop Brooke Shad (3) catches the throw from the catcher as Lakota East’s Payton Callihan is safe at second base during their softball game last season. Shad will make the move from shortstop to pitcher in 2014.TONY TRIBBLE/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

new pitching coach and she’s really working hard. My catcher (junior Bethani Drew) does a really nice job with her, so the two of them together really prepared themselves for opening day.” With the change on the mound comes a change on defense. With Slatten piling up 711 strikeouts the past two seasons, the defense hasn’t been forced to field their positions regularly. That will change this season. “We have a really good defense behind (Shad), although again, they’re young,” Cornelius-Bedel said. “Our goal this season is when they put the ball

in play, to make the plays. Our defense hasn’t had to make a lot of plays the last couple of years, so we’ve put more pressure on our defense this year.” The Lady Highlanders’ roster features seven freshmen or sophomores, including outfielder Taylor Wilp, who returns as the team’s top hitter after swinging it at a .405 clip last season with 14 RBI, producing a team-leading six doubles and being third on the team with 30 hits en route to second-team AllGMC honors. Senior Sammy Sagers – a Thomas More commit – also earned second-team all-confer-

ence honors after hitting .351 with 13 RBI. Some newcomers to keep an eye on are sophomore Val Hudepohl and junior first baseman Bekah Finn. Oak Hills opens the season at home March 29 against Mercy.

Seton

Christina Martini takes over as coach of the Saints after spending the last nine seasons as coach at St. Ursula Academy. Five Saints return from last season’s district final team, led by senior Chelsea Zang, who will control the top spot on the pitching mound this season af-

ter hurling 91.2 innings last season en route to an 8-4 record and an impressive 1.07 ERA. Junior Abby Lamping is back after hitting .338 last season with 19 RBI and a team-leading 13 doubles. Other returners include junior Lindsey Hubbard, senior Alyssa Lyons and Hannah Wegman. Junior centerfielder Jalee Conner and sophomore second baseman Jessica Beeler are two players to keep your eye on. “These girls seem to have a real desire to learn the strategy of the game,” Martini said. “Physically, I love how aggressive the girls are at the plate; their offense is powerful.” Seton opens the 2014 season March 31 at home against St. Henry (Kentucky).

Western Hills

Amanda Carpenter enters her first season as coach of the Lady Mustangs, who are coming off a 3-12 campaign in 2013. West High opens its season April 7 at home against Taft. No other information was available before press deadline.

Experience on Elder’s side as the Panthers volley into tennis season By Tom Skeen tskeen@communitypress.com

The nets are pulled tight as the high school tennis season is upon us. Here’s a look at how the teams of the Delhi Press and Price Hill Press are shaping up:

Elder

Glenn Wauligman returns four of his top five players from a season ago. Seniors Andrew Cole and Luke Groene along with junior Drew Lovell are back to occupy the three singles posi-

tions after going a combined 38-35 last season. Sophomore Bryce Wauligman – Glenn’s son – moves up from second doubles to No. 1 doubles where he will get help from a bevy of players including junior Nick Rolfes and/or sophomores Ryan Sullivan and Antonio Dilonardo. The Panthers begin the season March 31 at home against Summit Country Day.

La Salle

Mike Holman enters is 14th season as coach of the Lancers.

La Salle is set to open the season March 31 at home against Talawanda. No other information was available before press deadline.

Oak Hills

Jeremy Miller enters his first season as coach of the Highlanders and is looking to snap a streak of five consecutive losing seasons. Senior Oscar Ryland returns, along with fellow senior Taylor Brannon and sophomore Daniel Cirkovic. Miller makes his Oak Hills coaching debut April 1 at home against Taylor.

St. Xavier

Elder’ Luke Groene slaps a return over the net during during his match at the GCTCA Coaches Classic at Fairfield High School last season. Groene will control the No. 2 singles position for the Panthers in 2014.TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS

Oak Hills High School tennis player Taylor Brannon, center, was on break during an April 10 match against Ross. With him, from left, were then seniors Connor Sullivan and Sam Hogue. FILE PHOTO

Russ King returns for his 31st year coaching at the Bombers and boasts an astounding career record of 739-96. Sophomore Andrew Niehaus takes over the first singles position after going unbeaten at No. 3 singles last season. The team of Jay Shanahan and Matt Momper – a Bellarmine University signee - will occupy the top doubles team. Shanahan had success at No. 2 doubles last season going 7-1 with then partner Elliot Bostick. Junior Connor Aronoff is likely to see time in singles action, while Neil Bostick will contribute as well. “They are young and really ready (to) learn and improve,” King said. “I look forward to working with them.” The Bombers begin the quest for their 36th consecutive Greater Catholic League title April 1 at home against Milford.


SPORTS & RECREATION

APRIL 2, 2014 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • A7

FIRST, SECOND, THIRD

Oak Hills Athletic Hall of Fame inducts new members. THANKS TO RENKEN PHOTOGRAPHY

Oak Hills inducts 3, team into hall of fame The Oak Hills Athletic Boosters and Oak Hills athletic department hosted a dinner at The Meadows honoring this year’s class of the Oak Hills Athletic Hall of Fame Feb. 10. Inductees included Pat Quinn and Jeff Flynn, class of 1985; Tracey (Morgan) Mueller, class of 1999; and the 1963 undefeated championship football team, along with their friends and family. Inductees were recognized at Oak Hills High School prior to the boys basketball game against La Salle High School on Tuesday evening.

Quinn

Pat Quinn came to Oak Hills in 1977 from McNicholas High School and was the head baseball coach at Oak Hills from 1977-1981. With an overall record of 80-34, Pat led the Highlanders to three league championships, two district titles, two regional titles, a state championship in 1980 and state runnerup in 1981. In 1982, Pat accepted the head baseball coach position at the University of Cincinnati. After one year at the helm for UC, Pat went on to become the head baseball coach at Ball State until 1995 when he accepted his current position as the associate athletic director at BSU.

Flynn

Jeff Flynn also known

as “Fly,” played basketball at Oak Hills under coach Hep Cronin from 1982-1985. During his junior year he led the Highlanders to a 20-0 record, a city championship, and a final ranking of fourth in the state. His senior season began against national powerhouse DeMatha High School and former NBA star Danny Ferry. Although DeMatha won the game, Fly matched Ferry’s 19 points with 18 of his own and went on to lead Oak Hills to their first sectional and district tournament titles. Flynn averaged 20.8 points and 12 rebounds per game his senior season and was selected as the Hamilton County Player of the Year, FirstTeam All-City and ThirdTeam All-State. Flynn went on to play for Tony Yates at the University of Cincinnati from 1985-1989 and earned a bachelor of science in industrial management. He added a master’s in engineering management from University of Dayton in 1998 and currently works at the Armor Group in Mason as a project manager.

Mueller

Tracy (Morgan) Mueller played soccer, basketball and ran track at Oak Hills from 1995-1998. In her senior year she was selected First-Team AllConference, First-Team

SIDELINES Walk club

Exercise with others in a safe, friendly environment in the Great Parks by joining Walk Club, open to adults 50 and up who want to get moving and stay motivated with new friends in Great Parks of Hamilton County. Led by Great Parks volunteers, this free group is an opportunity for fitness and fun in the great outdoors. Walk Club groups meet Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays at 8:30 a.m. March 5-Nov. 12, at five different parks: Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, Fernbank Park, Miami Whitewater

Forest, Sharon Woods and Winton Woods. Members can choose where, when and how often they want to walk. Members can also attend exclusive, members-only nature hikes, health programs and brown-bag luncheons hosted by Great Parks every month during the Walk Club Season. For a registration form and full list of activities, call 521-7275, ext. 240, or visit greatparks.org. For additional information, please visit greatparks.org or call 521-7275.

All-District, and FirstTeam All-City in soccer and basketball and currently holds many records in both sports. She accepted a full academic scholarship to play women’s Division I basketball at UNC-Wilmington from 1999-2004. After missing her first year due to injury, she went on to be a four-year starter and the team’s leading rebounder. She received her marketing/finance degree from UNC-Wilmington and currently works as a senior analyst for Duke Energy. In her spare time she is also the varsity assistant basketball coach for Ursuline Academy.

1963 football team

Under Hall of Fame coach Will Rutenschroer, the 1963 football team was the first Oak Hills team to go undefeated with a perfect 10-0 record. Led by all-league running back Ron Ense, the Highlanders were able to win the Hamilton County League Championship in only their fifth year of football at Oak Hills. For their 50th reunion, the team was recognized at this year’s Oak Hills football game against Fairfield. The 1963 football team is the first Oak Hills team to be inducted into the Hall of Fame. Members of the 1984 undefeated basketball team and the 1980 state baseball champions were also present for the event.

SPORTS CAMPS OSYSA Soccer Unlimited camps

OSYSA Soccer Unlimited Soccer Camps run by Jack Hermans and Ohio South are returning this summer to several locations throughout the area. Visit www.osysa.com/camps/ soccerunlimited.htm to view the list of camps. For information, call Ohio South at 576-555, Jack Hermans at 2327916 or e-mail jhermans@fuse.net.

To submit your camp information, email mlaughman@communitypress.com.

The St. Teresa girls seventh- and eighth-grade B1 volleyball team celebrates coming in first in their league, second in the Our Lady of Lourdes tournament and third in the Seton tournament. In back are Nina Williams, Alyssa Feldkamp, Caroline Glenn, Alexa Ramstetter, Lindsey Federmann and Maddie Otten. In front are Grace Brogan, Margo Morgan, Sophie Barsan and Kara Siemer. THANKS TO JEN WHITMER

FIRST, FIRST, SECOND

The St. Teresa fifth/sixth grade girls B1 volleyball team celebrates tying for first place in the league, coming in first place in the Our Lady of Lourdes tournament and taking second place in the Seton tournament. In back are Jessica Brumfield, Olivia Bold, Grace Martin, Lily Bryant and Hailie Morgan. In front are Lucy Brogan, Olivia Brumfield, Paige Paschka, Jordan Darnell and Avery Aull. THANKS TO JEN WHITMER


VIEWPOINTS A8 • PRICE HILL PRESS • APRIL 2, 2014

COMMUNITY

PRESS

Editor: Dick Maloney, rmaloney@communitypress.com, 248-7134

EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM

CommunityPress.com

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Police levy in voters’ collective interests

On May 6, the Delhi Township Police will ask for your support for a levy. When deciding on the support of this levy, I believe something can be learned from looking to recent past. A cursory review shows the current levy, passed in 2005 to fund the department for five years, was stretched to nine years. From this measurement, it appears the department has been a good steward of our taxes. Looking forward, I would predict that conservative fiscal approach to continue. It is also predictable, based on objective measures, that the number of offenses the department will be responding to will likely

rise. As a police officer in another community, I can attest to an increased number of criminal offenses, seemingly in part, the result of the well-documented heroin usage. As a member of a county-wide police association, I am cognizant of the encroachment of criminal activities to Delhi Township’s borders and within its streets. As a Delhi Township resident, my concern is for the staffing and support of the department and its ability to respond to the township’s law enforcement issues. For those reasons, I believe support of this levy is in our collective interest.

Niel Korte Delhi Township

Oak Hills Boosters bullying district’s children

It is absurd for the Oak Hills Boosters to request that the Little Highlanders stop using the “OH” logo, and to say that the logo deserves the same protections any business would apply to its logo or trademark. In case Boosters Vice President Jim Frondorf and Oak Hills Superintendent Todd Yohey have forgotten, they work in a public school district, not a private business. Must we remind them the Oak Hills District is funded and supported through property taxes paid by the residents living in the district. Residents who have children who play

football and cheerlead for the Little Highlanders, which is a part of the district. These children are being prejudiced against by not allowing them to continue to use the “OH” logo. What a fine example the school board, boosters and Superintendent Yohey are setting for the children involved in this dispute. It is typical of those running our district wanting to exercise total control when it comes to having their way. There must be a loud outcry from the residents of the district to stop this bully status and support the Little Highlanders in their quest.

Marian Nusekabel Bridgetown

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

Why garrison the globe?

CH@TROOM March 26 question Do you think economic sanctions against Russian banks and officials will prevent Russia from annexing the Crimean peninsula from Ukraine? Why or why not? “Unlike most of my classmates I excelled in history. Many of the boys complained saying, ‘Why do we have to learn so much about something that will do us no good in real life?’ The teacher replied, ‘Those who fail to learn history are doomed to repeat it’ and she wasn’t referring to our grades. “The scene in present-day Europe is chillingly similar to the 1930s when Hitler was implementing plans to take over any nation he pleased. I cannot believe our president, and especially European leaders, are so feckless. “All the world needs to complete this pathetic scenario is for one of those leaders to wave a piece of paper proclaiming it guarantees ‘Peace in our time.’ Putin, like Hitler, will only respond to force.”

R.V.

“It's a done deal. This area was Russian for centuries till 55 years ago. The majority of people have spoken. This area has been fought over time and time again. Read history about the Crimean wars. “We have more pressing problems in Syria and Africa where blood is shed each day.”

Walter

“No i think that is a done deal and only a real and credible show of strength will deter Mr. Putin.”

T.G.

“Sanctions are only punitive and will not stop the new Russian Czar from doing what he wants. He thinks he is the new savior of the Russian Federation. “However, sanctions may hurt both the Russian economy and their standing in the international community. That is about all anyone (except maybe the sabre rattler, McCain) can hope to accomplish. It may also give Putin pause to think what his next move may do. “Right now the Obama administration and the Euro zone nations are doing what is proper and prudent. The last thing this country or Western Europe needs is another Iron Curtain going up. But the right wing probably would love to get back to the good old days when we knew who the enemy really was.”

J.Z.

THIS WEEK’S QUESTION There is a campaign both locally and nationally to make baseball’s Opening Day an official holiday. Do you think this is a good idea? Why or why not? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answers to delhipress@communitypress.com with Ch@troom in the subject line.

PRICE HILL

PRESS

Our esteemed Congressman has done it again. Last week, he wrote in this space “Obama’s Military Cuts Endanger America.” In his cries of doom, he listed virtually every country in the world that he felt Paul could atAshworth COMMUNITY PRESS tack us yet he never GUEST COLUMNIST mentioned why any country would want to commit suicide on such a grand scale. Surely he knows, as those countries he mentioned know, that we have those 50-plus nuclear submarines silently cruising the oceans just waiting for a retaliatory strike order. I think we all understand the necessity of having a strong military, but there’s an interesting report available, “The Department of Defense Priorities And

Choices For Fiscal Year 2014.” Instead of reading Republican talking points, I wish our congressman would have read this report: here are a few interesting points: “In FY2014, the Department continued to shift to a smaller, leaner force that is agile, flexible, and ready to deploy quickly. In keeping with the 2012 defense strategic guidance, DoD is no longer sizing U.S. forces for prolonged, large-scale stability operations. The DoD continued its planned drawdown of ground forces, reducing force structure in areas of lower risk to sustain other, higher priority capabilities. “A high quality all volunteer force continues to be the foundation of our military. “But the cost of military personnel has grown at an unsustainable rate over the last decade. Including wartime funding, military personnel costs have nearly

doubled since 2001, or about 35 percent above inflation, while the number of full time military personnel, including activated reserves, increased by less than 2 percent during the same time period. “Trimming force structure that is excess to strategic requirements will free up funds to ensure a ready, modernized, and well equipped military. The end strength cuts discussed here are driven by the defense strategy, which deemphasizes large, protracted, and manpower intensive stability operations.” Reading the full report and it becomes increasingly apparent that we can no longer afford to be the policemen of the world. I would like our congressman to answer a couple questions that have long bothered me: Why do we maintain military bases in virtually all the countries on planet earth? Why do we have some

73,000 troops in Germany where they have their own military capable of defending themselves? Why does he feel we need 11 Aircraft Carriers, and four more in construction, when all those other countries have just ONE between them? Actually, England sold that one to China because the Brits said they couldn’t afford it. And, according to the DoD Web site, we have 761 active military bases abroad. Why do we find it necessary to garrison the globe while preaching the only way to balance the Federal budget is to reduce social programs of the vast majority of the families (taxpayers) here at home? Mr. Congressman, isn’t it time to start looking at the defense budget in more realistic terms where proposed spending cuts are not viewed as doomsday scenarios? Paul Ashworth is a resident of Delhi Township.

Rising sewer rates present financial challenges Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes’ thought-provoking Feb 16 Cincinnati Enquirer column “Hamilton County is on the Road to Ruin” highlights valid fiscal concerns that warrant further comment. Dusty chronicles the unabated growth of property taxes as the vehicle for subsidizing an array of public services and investment along with the burden placed on residents and rateChris Monzel payers from mandatCOMMUNITY PRESS ed projects such as GUEST COLUMNIST capital improvements to the Municipal Sewer District as well as restoration of iconic buildings like Union Terminal and replacement of the Brent Spence Bridge I don’t agree with Dusty’s dire assessment that our future mirrors Detroit, however, I do agree that rising Metropolitan Sewer District (MSD) rates present growing financial challenges to Hamilton County property owners while also threatening businesses and the jobs they provide for our communities. This is a monumental issue that deserves more discussion in our community.

A publication of

My fellow Commissioners and I have made stronger Hamilton County oversight of MSD operations and spending a top priority since beginning my term as a county commissioner in 2010. As commission president, I pushed for the hiring of a county utility supervisor to monitor the impact of MSD’s day-to-day operations and spending on costs and rates. The county oversight team is heavily involved in overseeing all phases of work associated with Hamilton County and the city of Cincinnati’s Consent Decree with the U.S. and Ohio Environmental Protection Agencies. This decree mandates a massive upgrade of the county’s sewer system. The oversight team’s involvement was instrumental in cutting MSD’s proposed $230 million operating budget to $210 million, along with reducing a $290 million proposed capital budget to $211 million for 2014. This thorough vetting saved $98 million for MSD ratepayers. Auditor Rhodes pointed out that MSD rates have risen at a rate of nearly 11 percent per year since 2000. MSD ratepayers should know, however, that the average yearly MSD rate increase for the past three years has dropped to about 6.5 percent – not

5460 Muddy Creek Road Cincinnati, Ohio 45238 phone: 923-3111 fax: 853-6220 email: pricehillpress@communitypress.com web site: www.communitypress.com

great, but much lower since the county began aggressively monitoring MSD spending. We are starting to make progress toward the goal of reducing MSD spending while still meeting the mandates of the Consent Decree. I have worked diligently to have Cincinnati City Council repeal its responsible bidder, local hire and local preference ordinances. Construction industry experts believe that over the long term, these ordinances could add 15 percent to the cost of completing the construction associated with the Consent Decree. On a projected $3 billion cost to finish Hamilton County’s sewer system, 15 percent represents an unnecessary $450 million bill for ratepayers. That is why I am willing to take this dispute to court to determine whether Hamilton County or the City of Cincinnati sets the procurement policies for MSD. The system’s ratepayers need to know that the Hamilton County Commission is ready to protect their hardearned paychecks and provide a competitive environment to retain and attract business in the coming years. Chris Monzel is president of the Hamilton County Commission.

Price Hill Press Editor Dick Maloney rmaloney@communitypress.com, 248-7134 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Friday See page A2 for additional contact information.


WEDNESDAY, APRIL 2, 2014

LIFE

COMMUNITY PRESS

PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES

Cast members rehearse one of the numbers for "Shrek - The Musical" being performed by the Seton Elder Performaing Arts Series. THANKS TO TAYLOR HIRTH

Seton Elder Performing Arts Series presents

‘SHREK THE MUSICAL’

G

et ready for some ogresized family fun! This isn’t your average fairy tale, but that’s OK, because this isn’t your average cast. The Seton Elder Performing Arts Series present for the first time, “Shrek the Musical.” While the Oscar-winning DreamWorks film may have started all of the hype, “Shrek the Musical” brings everyone’s favorite oversized ogre, donkey, dragon, princess-turned-ogre, and more than 50 townspeople and fairy tale misfits to life on stage. This talented cast includes 65 actors and actresses and 10 stage crew members. This is the first time that this has been performed by the Seton Elder Performing Arts Series. It was decided last year that “Shrek the Musical” was going to be this year’s performance. Seton Music Director Maribeth Samoya had seen Shrek the Musical twice at the Aronoff when it was in town, and knew that as soon as the rights were released it would be a must. “I loved it and talked it up so much,” Samoya said. “We listened to the recording and read the script and everyone was on board.” In addition to Samoya, the codirectors also include Elder Choral Director Dave Allen and Elder assistant Choral Director Jordan Shad. “This show will definitely be enjoyed by all ages,” Seton Music Department assistant Mary Sunderhaus said. “Children will love all the characters, but the adults will understand all the humor. The acting, singing and dancing is really wonderful.” “We are also having two character lunches for the little ones – Snacks with Shrek – that will take place before the Saturday and Sunday matinée shows,” Sunderhaus said. “Memorabilia, lunch, drinks and desserts with the characters from the show will make this a special event children will love to be a part of. Tickets are sold separately from the musical.”

First and Finest

Since this is the first time “Shrek the Musical” has been performed by the Seton Elder Performing Arts Series, the cast

March 2014: Seton and Elder students rehearse for "Shrek - The Musical." THANKS TO TAYLOR HIRTH

has been committed to making it spectacular. “We all want this show to reach its absolute potential and then some,” said Feldman Seton senior Olivia Wall, who is playing the part of Momma Bear. “This cast has put everything they have into it from the beginning. Performing ‘Shrek’ for the first time is a little daunting because there is nothing to base it off of other than the Broadway show,” she added. “But our directors have done an excellent job and I’m so exQuitter cited for audiences to see our debut.” Having to cancel some rehearsals due the harsh winter weather may have been a slight obstacle, but the actors each had their own personal challenges they’ve had to work on so that they could perform at their best. For sophomore Anthony Ciarla, who plays Shrek, his personal challenge has been with the music and singing. “I sing as a baritone and Shrek is a tenor, so I have had to keep attempting to hit the really high notes,” Ciarla said. “I’ve

worked with a vocal coach that has been helping me to train my voice since the very beginning. All of the directors constantly push me to just go for Hirth those notes as well, and that has helped me tremendously.” Elder senior Jay Quitter said that playing Donkey, a character who was so funny in the movie, is challenging because he wants to deliver the comedy that the audience will expect but also make the character his own. Wall “Having Mr. Allen, Ms. Samoya and Ms. Shad as mentors has been a complete privilege for me as an actor and as a student.” Elder junior Nicholas Gibbs plays the part of Peter Pan and is in the Fairytale Chorus. He is looking forward to the audiences reactions. “It’s an entertaining story that any child would love to watch on stage, and there are many jokes in this play that the adults in the audience will get some great laughs at,” Gibbs said. Another thing that is sure to

catch the audience’s attention is Lord Farquaad, played by Elder senior Sean Feldman. “Since the character’s short height is essential to the plot Kaimann I’ve had to learn how to perform the whole show while on my knees. All of my movements have been well thought out because if I’m not careful the illusion will be ruined,” Feldman said. “The character is absolutely hysterical! I still catch myself chuckling at my own lines and lyrics.” There is talent and passion in all Watkins areas that go into making this production a success, said Seton junior Cierra Watkins, who plays the part of Dragon. “It’s something new and we’ve definitely made the absolute best of it,” she said. “We have had awesome support and have an amazing orchestra, choreographers, directors and stage crew.”

History

It’s been 45 years since a group of teachers from Seton and Elder came together to form the Eight ‘Clock Series,

now known as the Seton Elder Performing Arts Series. The brainchild of Allen, this unique partnership offers the student performers much more than just a theatrical experience. These young actors and actresses, who affectionately nicknamed themselves “Selder” – a blend of Seton and Elder – have gained immeasurable acting skills as well as built lifelong friendships. “Because only Seton and Elder students are involved in these performances, there is a sense of family when joining the cast,” said Seton senior Taylor Hirth, who plays the part of a Duloc Greeter in the musical. Quitter has seen many benefits of this partnership. “We are two separate schools, but when it comes to these performances, we are one cast,” he said. “I think that says a lot about our unique program. It is where I have met most of my friends and it has played a huge role in how I’ve grown in my high school career.” Seton junior Kalie Kaimann, who plays the part of Fiona, is enjoying being a part of the Performing Arts Series for the second year. “I love my ‘Selder’ family. I think the partnership and team work that we share is amazing,” Kaimann said. “We put our many strong talents together and make magic on stage.” “The show is going to be an instant classic,” Gibbs said. “Make sure you get your tickets for this unforgettable musical!” “Shrek the Musical” performances are: Wednesday, April 9, 7 p.m. (tickets are $8 and general admission seating.), Friday, April 11, and Saturday, April 12, 7 p.m.; Saturday matinee, April 12, 2 p.m., and Sunday matinee, April 13, 3 p.m. (tickets for Thursday-Sunday are $10 and seats are reserved.) Snacks with Shrek luncheons will take place on Saturday, April 12, at 11:30 a.m., and Sunday, April 13, at noon. Tickets are $10 for kids (ages 2-12) and $12 for adults. Information and tickets for the musical and the luncheons can be purchased online at www.setoncincinnati.org or by contacting Mary Sunderhaus at 513-471-2600 ext. 132.


B2 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • APRIL 2, 2014

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, APRIL 3 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101 Class, 3-5 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Learn to sew in one-on-one class setting making pillow and getting acquainted with sewing machine. All materials provided; call for other available dates. $50. Registration required. 225-8441. Westwood.

Exercise Classes Spintensity, 5:45-6:45 p.m., Western Sports Mall, 2323 Ferguson Road, Intense cycling class offered on RealRyder “motion” bikes with boot camp intervals throughout. $8.50-$10 per class. 451-4920. Westwood.

Health / Wellness UC Health Mobile Diagnostics Mammography Screenings, 8 a.m.-noon, Price Hill Health Center, 2136 W. Eighth St., Cost varies by insurance. Financial assistance available to those who qualify. Registration required. 585-8266. Price Hill.

Schools CUMC Preschool Tours, 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, 3820 Westwood Northern Blvd., Free. Reservations required. Through May 15. 662-2048. Cheviot.

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

Support Groups Comprehensive Grief Support Group, 2-4 p.m., St. James Episcopal Church, 3207 Montana Ave., Helps people move beyond pain of any loss and achieve healing. Free. Registration required. 786-3781; www.crossroadshospice.com. Westwood.

FRIDAY, APRIL 4 Benefits

nique with help of local artist CT Rasmuss and create your own masterpiece. All materials provided. For ages 11 and up. $25. Registration required. 225-8441; www.broadhopeartcollective.com. Westwood.

Craft Shows Craft Show, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Oak Hills United Methodist Church, 6069 Bridgetown Road, Handmade crafts from wide variety of vendors. Lunch available for purchase. Free admission. 5741131. Bridgetown.

Exercise Classes Aqua Zumba, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Oak Hills High School, 3200 Ebenezer Road, With Deb Yaeger. $10. 451-3595; ohlsd.us/ community-education. Green Township.

Garden Clubs Garden Work Day, 9 a.m.-noon, Hillside Community Garden, 5701 Delhi Road, Help prep, tend and harvest unique garden. Learn about organic gardening and more. Sturdy, no-slip shoes or boots suggested. Free. 503-6794; www.hillsidegardendelhi.com. Delhi Township.

On Stage - Student Theater Our Town, 7 p.m., La Salle High School, $10. 741-2369; lasallehs.net. Green Township.

Shopping Rummage and Bake Sale, 9 a.m.-noon, Peace Lutheran Church, 1451 Ebenezer Road, 941-5177. Green Township.

SUNDAY, APRIL 6 Exercise Classes Yoga, 4:30-5:30 p.m., Guenthner Physical Therapy, 5557 Cheviot Road, Strengthen, stretch and tone with gentle postures that release tension and support the integrity of the spine. Family friendly. $7 walk-in; $120 for 10 classes. 923-1700; www.guenthnerpt.com. Monfort Heights. RealRyder Cycling, 9-10 a.m., Western Sports Mall, 2323 Ferguson Road, Racquetball Center. Group cycling workout. Ages 14-99. $20 walk-in. 2366136; www.rydecincinnati.com. Westwood.

One Hope One Heart Volleyball Challenge, 6-8:30 p.m., Oak Hills High School, 3200 Ebenezer Road, T-shirts available plus raffles, face painting and split-the-pot. Benefits district families who have experienced hardships. $10 per family, $5 per adult, $3 middle school students and older. 922-2300. Green Township.

Our Town, 2 p.m. and 6 p.m., La Salle High School, $10. 741-2369; lasallehs.net. Green Township.

Dance Classes

Senior Citizens

Square Dance Lessons, 6:307:30 p.m., Bridge Church, 7963 Wesselman Road, Learn to square dance. $5. 941-1020. Cleves.

Over 55 Dance, 2-5 p.m., Delhi Senior and Community Center, 647 Neeb Road, Non-members welcome. Music by Nelson. $6. 451-3560. Delhi Township.

Drink Tastings

MONDAY, APRIL 7

No Foolin’ Wine Tastin’, 5:307:30 p.m., Nature Nook Florist and Wine Shop, 10 S. Miami Ave., Taste five wines with light snacks and conversation. Ages 21 and up. $6. 467-1988. Cleves.

Exercise Classes RealRyder Cycling, 5:45-6:15 a.m., Western Sports Mall, 2323 Ferguson Road, Racquetball Center. Cycling class. First class free. Ages 14 and up. Three classes for $15, $10 walk-in. 236-6136; www.rydecincinnati.com. Westwood. Happy Hour/Gentle Vinyasa Yoga, 5:30-6:30 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Students practice developing their moving meditation beyond instruction. $10; $45 five-class pass. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.

On Stage - Student Theater Our Town, 7 p.m., La Salle High School, 3091 North Bend Road, $10. 741-2369; lasallehs.net. Green Township.

Support Groups

On Stage - Student Theater

Art & Craft Classes Stained Glass Make It Take It, 6:30-9 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Learn basic skills of glass cutting, foil wrap and soldering while creating one of four available stained glass creations. All materials included. $20-$35. Registration required. 225-8441. Westwood.

Exercise Classes

OH K-12 Math & Science Open House, 6:30-8:30 p.m., Oak Hills High School, 3200 Ebenezer Road, The public is invited to watch presentations on new math and science materials being considered by the district. 598-3412; www.oakhills.k12.oh.us. Green Township.

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 9 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101 Class, 3-5 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441. Westwood.

Clubs & Organizations Monfort Heights-White Oak Community Association Meeting, 7:30-8:30 p.m., Green Township Senior Center, 3620 Epley Road, Cover topics from road repairs and traffic problems to community beautification. Free. 661-8446; mhwoca.weebly.com. Green Township.

Exercise Classes Step & Strength, 6-7 p.m., Western Sports Mall, 2323 Ferguson Road, Aerobic workout on step or floor while adding intervals of strength exercises. $7.50-$10. 236-6136; www.spinfitcincinnati.com. Westwood. Yoga, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Guenthner Physical Therapy, $7 walk-in; $120 for 10 classes. 923-1700; www.guenthnerpt.com. Monfort Heights. Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7-8 p.m., EarthConnection, $10 drop-in; $45 five-class pass; $80 10-class pass; $140 20-class pass. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.

Health / Wellness Yoga Back Therapy, 6-6:45 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Gentle yoga postures to soothe the back. Dropin $10; Five classes $45; 10 classes $75; 20 classes $140. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.

Religious - Community Free Community Meal, 5:306:30 p.m., Central Church of Christ, 3501 Cheviot Ave., Free. 481-5820; www.centralchurchofchrist1.com. Westwood.

THURSDAY, APRIL 10 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101 Class, 3-5 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441. Westwood.

Education Created Equal: America’s Civil Rights Struggle, 7-9 p.m., College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road, Recital Hall. Unique documentary series for community to learn about civil rights struggles. Rick Momeyer, retired professor of philosophy at Miami University, and Allan Winkler, professor of history at Miami University, speak on topic, “Freedom Summer and the Civil Rights Movement.” Clips of film, “Freedom Riders.“ Free. 244-4200. Delhi Township.

Enjoy an evening with Jim LaBarbara from 6:30-8:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 8, at Price Hill Chili, 4920 Glenway Ave. LaBarbara, music professor and legendary disk jockey, will talk about the making of ‘50s and ‘60s music. There is no admission, but registration is required. Call 478-4523. 923-1700; www.guenthnerpt.com. Monfort Heights.

Support Groups Comprehensive Grief Support Group, 2-4 p.m., St. James Episcopal Church, Free. Registration required. 786-3781; www.crossroadshospice.com. Westwood.

FRIDAY, APRIL 11 Dance Classes Square Dance Lessons, 7-9 p.m., Bridge Church, $5. 9411020. Cleves.

Exercise Classes RealRyder Cycling, 5:45-6:15 a.m., Western Sports Mall, Three classes for $15, $10 walk-in. 236-6136; www.rydecincinnati.com. Westwood. Happy Hour/Gentle Vinyasa Yoga, 5:30-6:30 p.m., EarthConnection, $10; $45 five-class pass. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.

Nature Western Wildlife Corridor Wildflower Festival, 6-9 p.m., College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road, Harrington Student Center. Includes local nature organizations, vendors of native plants, nature art, pottery, jewelry and activities for children. Free. 859-512-1983. Delhi Township.

RealRyder Cycling, 5:45-6:45 p.m., Western Sports Mall, $20 walk-in. 236-6136; www.rydecincinnati.com. Westwood.

Music Education An Evening with Jim LaBarbara the Music Professor, 6:30-

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

Gypsy, 2 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.

Exercise Classes

Art & Craft Classes

Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7-8 p.m., EarthConnection, $10 drop-in; $45 five-class pass; $80 10-class pass; $140 20-class pass. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.

Stained Glass Make It Take It, 10 a.m.-1 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $20-$35. Registration required. 225-8441. Westwood.

Exercise Classes

Eggsceptional Eggstravaganza, 1-2:30 p.m., Wilson Commons Park, 2951 Bodley Ave., Learn about eggs and play a game or two. Ages 3-10. Reservations required. 861-3435; www.cincinnatiparks.com. East Price Hill.

SATURDAY, APRIL 5

On Stage - Theater

SATURDAY, APRIL 12

Nature

CUMC Preschool Tours, 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, Free. Reservations required. 662-2048. Cheviot.

Desperate Deeds: Book Launch, 1-3 p.m., Higher Ground Coffee House, 3721 Harrison Ave., Patricia Gligor selling and signing copies of “Desperate Deeds,” third novel in Malone mystery series, which takes place in Cincinnati. Cheviot.

Caregivers Support Group, 9:30-11 a.m., Bayley Community Wellness Center, Free. Registration required. 929-4483. Delhi Township.

Support Groups

Gypsy, 7:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., Ultimate story about an aggressive stage mother. Join Rose, June and Louise in their trip across the United States during the 1920s, when vaudeville was dying and burlesque was born. $24, $21 seniors and students. Through May 4. 241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.

Exercise Classes

Literary - Signings

Stained Glass Make It Take It, 6:30-9 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $20-$35. Registration required. 225-8441. Westwood. Crochet, Beyond the Basics, 6:30-8 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Call for supply list. Ages 12-99. $20. Registration required. 225-8441; broadhopeartcollective.com. Westwood.

On Stage - Theater

Schools

Yoga, 4:30-5:30 p.m., Guenthner Physical Therapy, $7 walk-in; $120 for 10 classes. 923-1700; www.guenthnerpt.com. Monfort Heights. RealRyder Cycling, 9-10 a.m., Western Sports Mall, $20 walkin. 236-6136; www.rydecincinnati.com. Westwood.

Art & Craft Classes

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

Beginning Knitting, 6:30-8 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Learn basics of knitting and more. Ages 10-99. $20. Registration required. 225-8441. Westwood.

Exercise Classes

Gypsy, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.

Senior Citizens

Art & Craft Classes

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 spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to www.cincinnati.com and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.

MONDAY, APRIL 14

Garden Work Day, 9 a.m.-noon, Hillside Community Garden, Free. 503-6794; www.hillsidegardendelhi.com. Delhi Township.

Exercise Classes

ABOUT CALENDAR

On Stage - Theater

Spintensity, 5:45-6:45 p.m., Western Sports Mall, $8.50-$10 per class. 451-4920. Westwood.

TUESDAY, APRIL 8

Intro to Abstract Painting, 3-4:30 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Find your own abstract tech-

Schools

Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7-8 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Moving meditation, increasing strength and flexibility, allowing for calming of mind and refreshing of spirit. Bring mat. $10 drop-in; $45 five-class pass; $80 10-class pass; $140 20-class pass. 6752725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.

Caregivers Support Group, 9:30-11 a.m., Bayley Community Wellness Center, 401 Farrell Court, Ask at desk for room location. For those responsible for care of elderly or disabled loved one. Ages 18 and up. Free. Registration required. Through Nov. 28. 929-4483. Delhi Township.

Art & Craft Classes

8:30 p.m., Price Hill Chili, 4920 Glenway Ave, Join Jim LaBarbara, music professor and legendary disk jockey, to learn about making of ‘50s and ‘60s music. Free. Registration required. 478-4523; empoweruohio.org. Price Hill.

Aqua Zumba, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Oak Hills High School, $10. 451-3595; ohlsd.us/communityeducation. Green Township.

Garden Clubs

On Stage - Theater Gypsy, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.

SUNDAY, APRIL 13 Benefits Kiwanis Club of Cleves Three Rivers Pancake Breakfast, 8 a.m.-1 p.m., Miami Township Community Center, 3780 Shady Lane, $6, $3 ages 8 and younger. 941-2466. Miami Township.

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

TUESDAY, APRIL 15 Exercise Classes RealRyder Cycling, 5:45-6:45 p.m., Western Sports Mall, $20 walk-in. 236-6136; www.rydecincinnati.com. Westwood.

On Stage - Student Theater Passion Play, 7 p.m., La Salle High School, 3091 North Bend Road, Free. 741-3000; www.lasallehs.net. Green Township.

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101 Class, 3-5 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441. Westwood.

Exercise Classes Step & Strength, 6-7 p.m., Western Sports Mall, $7.50-$10. 236-6136; www.spinfitcincinnati.com. Westwood. Yoga, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Guenthner

Physical Therapy, $7 walk-in; $120 for 10 classes. 923-1700; www.guenthnerpt.com. Monfort Heights. Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7-8 p.m., EarthConnection, $10 drop-in; $45 five-class pass; $80 10-class pass; $140 20-class pass. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.

Health / Wellness Yoga Back Therapy, 6-6:45 p.m., EarthConnection, Drop-in $10; Five classes $45; 10 classes $75; 20 classes $140. 675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.

Religious - Community Free Community Meal, 5:306:30 p.m., Central Church of Christ, Free. 481-5820; www.centralchurchofchrist1.com. Westwood.

THURSDAY, APRIL 17 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101 Class, 3-5 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441. Westwood.

Exercise Classes Spintensity, 5:45-6:45 p.m., Western Sports Mall, $8.50-$10 per class. 451-4920. Westwood.

On Stage - Theater Gypsy, 7:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.

Schools CUMC Preschool Tours, 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, Free. Reservations required. 662-2048. Cheviot.

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

Support Groups Comprehensive Grief Support Group, 2-4 p.m., St. James Episcopal Church, Free. Registration required. 786-3781; www.crossroadshospice.com. Westwood.

FRIDAY, APRIL 18 Dance Classes Square Dance Lessons, 6:307:30 p.m., Bridge Church, $5. 941-1020. Cleves.

Drink Tastings It’s a Good Friday for Wine Tasting, 5:30-7:30 p.m., Nature Nook Florist and Wine Shop, 10 S. Miami Ave., Taste five new wines to enjoy for spring and summer. Includes light snacks and conversation. Ages 21 and up. $6. 467-1988. Cleves.


LIFE

APRIL 2, 2014 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • B3

Lentil and rice dish perfect for Lent I’ve already gone through one batch of my homemade yogurt and have another batch “cultivating” on my counter. We eat yogurt year ‘round, but especially during Lent, when it tops my vegetarian lentils and rice. The yogurt recipe is too long to include here, but you’ll find it, with stepby-step photos, at Abouteating.com. The Rita recipe I’m Heikenfeld sharing today RITA’S KITCHEN may be an unusual recipe to some of you. Called mujadarah, it’s a dish we grew up with that evokes fond memories of my mom wrapping her jar of homemade yogurt in towels to keep it warm enough to inoculate.

Mujadarah/Lentils with rice and cumin Go to taste on seasonings. Some people like to stir in some of the cooked onions into the lentils and rice.

3 very large yellow onions ⁄3 cup olive oil 1 cup whole brown lentils 11⁄2 cups long grain rice 5 cups water 1 to 2 teaspoons cumin Salt and pepper to taste Plain yogurt or tzatziki (cucumber and yogurt salad) Chopped greens (optional) Sprinkle of cayenne pepper (optional) 1

Slice onions and cook, covered, over medium heat, in oil until caramelized/dark brown. You’ll start out with a lot but they will cook down considerably. What happens is the onions’ natural sugars

sausage, sprinkle with salt and pepper, add 1⁄3 onions and cheese, sprinkle with salt and pepper. Repeat layers two more times, ending with cheese. Whisk eggs, milk, garlic powder and mustard. Cook on low 6-8 hours or high 4-5.

From readers’ kitchens

Tzatziki or plain yogurt can top this spiced lentil-and-rice dish.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

come to the surface and create a caramelization, making them taste sweet. Combine lentils, 1 teaspoon cumin, salt and water in pan. Cover, bring to boil and cook over medium heat, covered, until lentils are half cooked, about 10 minutes. Add rice and simmer, covered, until rice is cooked, about 20 minutes. Water should be absorbed but, if not, drain off. Adjust seasonings. To serve, put onions over mujadarah and garnish with yogurt and greens.

Tip from Rita’s kitchen

If using brown rice, check package directions for liquid and time needed. Lentils help lower cholesterol, stabilize blood sugar and contain protein and B vitamins.

Crockpot breakfast egg and sausage casserole

No dry mustard? Leave it out. Go lightly when you sprinkle salt and pepper on. Turn this on before bed and it will be ready to eat Easter morning. I like to thaw the hash browns a bit, but the Eastern Hills reader who shared the original recipe said he “just pours them straight from the bag.” Here’s my adaptation. 2 pounds frozen shredded hash browns 1 pound sausage, cooked and crumbled 1 bunch green onions, finely sliced, both white and green parts 1 pound shredded cheese 12 eggs 1 ⁄3 cup milk 1 ⁄4 teaspoon garlic powder 1 ⁄2 teaspoon dry mustard Salt and pepper

Spray 6-quart slow cooker/ crockpot. Layer 1⁄3 potatoes on bottom, sprinkle with salt and pepper and top with 1⁄3

Bridgetown Finer Meats turkey salad. I enjoy chatting with Richard Hoehn and Brian Brogran about their famous turkey salad. For years, readers have asked me for a clone. And for years, I get the same answer: a chuckled “no.” I respect that this recipe is proprietary but a while back, a reader wanted it to send to her daughter in the Navy, hoping the chef there could recreate what was her favorite turkey salad from home. Bridgetown softened up and gave me ingredients, but no amounts. They sell a whopping 300 pounds of it a week and make it several times so it’s always at the peak of freshness. I sent the information to Embeth B., who then sent it to her daughter. The reply I got was this: “With your help, a recipe for a ‘close second’ was created and our daughter in the Navy says to her ‘it tastes like something from home’!” Of course it’s not the real deal, but close enough for her daughter to enjoy a taste of the West Side a long way from home. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary pro- fessional and author. Find her blog online at Abouteating.com. Email her at columns@communitypress.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.

Great Parks taking part in Taking Root Great Parks has pledged to support Taking Root, which plans to plant 2million trees by 2020, by planting 60,000 trees by 2016. The Taking Root campaign was created by a group of environmental partners to build awareness about replanting in the region’s forests. Because of invasive pests such as the emerald ash borer (EAB) and Asian long-horned beetle (ALB), as well as nonnative plants such as bush honeysuckle, the forests are in peril. It is important that steps be taken now to make sure the region has a healthy forest system for generations to come. Community involvement is needed to help Great Parks achieve its goal. Volunteers are invited to help with several reforestation projects taking place throughout Great Parks this year. Opportunities this spring include: » Take Root With Great Parks - Saturday, April 5, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., Mitchell Memorial Forest (Tall Pines picnic area), 5401 Zion Road, Cleves. Volunteers will plant, stake and protect 1,000 tree seedlings. Lunch and drinks will be provided by event co-sponsor REI. Volunteers of all ages are welcome. » Reforest Miami Whitewater Forest - Saturday, April 12, 9 a.m.-4 p.m, Miami Whitewater Forest (Big Sycamore shelter), 9001 Mt. Hope RoadCrosby. Volunteers will plant more than 1,200 trees to create a buffer that will reduce erosion and protect Dry Fork Creek. This project is made possible in part by funding from event cosponsor Hamilton County Soil and Water Conservation District. Volunteers of all ages are welcome. Online registration is open for these opportunities at www.greatparks.org/volunteer, then click on “one-time volunteer.” Learn about Taking Root at www.greatparks.org/ conservation/taking-root.

Father and daughter M.V. Shetty, MD and R. Shetty, MD

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LIFE

B4 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • APRIL 2, 2014

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Liberty Missionary Baptist Church "Where Everybody is Somebody" 1009 Overlook Ave. 513-921-2502 Rev. Kendell Hopper Sunday School 10:00 am Sunday Morning Worship-11:00 am Sunday Evening 6:00 pm Wednesday Bible Study - 7:00 pm

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Come and worship in a small casual church that emphasizes the fellowship and mission in the community and globally. www.oakhillspc.com

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States investigating student loan complaints A multi-state investigation is now underway into the practices of the student loan servicing firm SLM Corp., also known as Sallie Mae. This comes after numerous complaints have been filed with state attorneys general around the Howard country. Ain ComHEY HOWARD! plaints are coming from people like Eric Wooddell of Martinsville, Ohio. “Sallie Mae is taking money specified for certain accounts (in this case the ones with higher interest rates) and posting the money how they wish (to lower interest loans),” Woodell wrote. Wooddell said he has recorded phone con-

versations with the company and has bank statements showing the problem. “Over $1,300 hasn’t even been posted to my account where I have bank records showing I paid the amount. They are blaming a system change while millions of students are being impacted and paying thousands more in interest payments,” he said. I’ve told Wooddell, as I’m telling everyone else with such problems, to file a complaint with their state attorney general. Ohio officials there say they are not permitted to say whether they are part of the multistate investigation being led by the Illinois Attorney General. Ohio has received 57 complaints about Sallie Mae since 2012. Nationwide, the federal Consumer Financial

Protection Bureau reports almost half the 3,800 student loan servicer complaints it’s received are against Sallie Mae. It says the most common complaints concern inaccurate payment processing and an inability to modify loans. One complaint on file with the Ohio Attorney General reads, “On the 18th of January, I ‘paid off’ one of the loans, but they have no record of it! Key Bank has repeatedly sent them verification, and they refuse to acknowledge that they ‘received the electronically sent payment’! I am beyond what to do!” Another complaint filed with the Ohio Attorney General reads, “Sallie Mae continues to change the way they have done business which changes the original agreement when the loan was made. Further

investigation is needed into the Sallie Mae practices.” Congress created the Consumer Financial Protection Bureau in 2010 as part of the DoddFrank law in an effort to watch over banks and student loans. The law encourages state attorneys general to take more of an interest in complaints against student lenders. Sallie Mae is the nation’s largest student loan provider and had set aside $70 million to help resolve enforcement actions by the Department of Justice and the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. Howard Ain’s column appears bi-weekly in the Community Press newspapers. He appears regularly as the Troubleshooter on WKRC-TV Local 12 News. Email him at heyhoward@local12.com.

‘Gypsy’ performs on stage in Covedale beginning April 10 Covedale Center for the Performing Arts presents “Gypsy,” the ultimate story about an aggressive stage mother. Join Rose, June and Louise in their trip across the United States during the 1920s, when

vaudeville was dying and burlesque was born. Jule Styne's music and Stephen Sondheim's lyrics include: “Let Me Entertain You,” “Some People,” “You'll Never Get Away from Me,” “If Momma Was Married,” “All I Need Is the Girl,” “Everything's Coming Up Roses,” “You Gotta Get A Gimmick” and “Together Wherever We Go.” Ed Cohen and Dee Ann Bryll are co-directors; Steve Goers is music director; Dee Ann Bryll is choreographer, and Erin Meyer is production stage manager. The cast includes: Sherry McCamley (Mama Rose), Allison Edwards (Baby June), Catherine Voorhees (Baby

Louise), Taylor Alexander (June), Brianna Barnes (Louise), John Langley (Herbie), Nick Pelaccio (Tulsa), Anthony Giver (L.A.), Brandon Huber (Yonkers), Cameron Nalley (Angie), Lydia Yax (Dolores), Savannah Slaby (Thelma), Margot Groom (Gail), Katie McCarthy (Marjorie May), Marvel Gentry Davis (Tessie Tura), Jules Shumate (Mazappa), Angela Nalley (Miss Cratchitt), Julie Pergrem (Electra) Joel Lind and Arny Stoller. The Children’s Ensemble includes: Elizabeth Cain, Lexie Kemble and Evgenia Sias, Joel Linda, Arny Stoller, Alex Mullins, Nathan Rudnick and Josh Rudnick » Performance dates: Thursday, April 10, Fri-

day, April 11, Saturday, April 12, Sunday, April 13, Thursday, April 17, Friday, April 18, Saturday, April 19 (2 p.m. and 8 p.m.), Thursday, April 24, Friday, April 25, Saturday, April 26, Sunday, April 27, Thursday, May 1, Friday, May 2, Saturday, May 3, Sunday, May 4. » Where: Covedale Center for the Performing Arts - 4990 Glenway Ave. » Tickets: $24 for adults, $21 for seniors/ students. Tickets may be purchased by calling the box office at 513-2416550. For more information, contact the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 513-241-6550.

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LIFE

APRIL 2, 2014 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • B5

‘Dolly,’ ‘Sunshine Boys’ highlight Landmark summer schedule

Cincinnati Landmark Productions knows how to put on great summer shows. For the summer, they have put together a fourshow package at the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts. Be sure to check out the seating chart at www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com.Please note performance times: Thursday 7:30 pm.; Friday 8 p.m.; Saturday 2 p.m. and 8 p.m., and Sunday, 2 p.m.

‘Hello Dolly! May 22-June 1

Classic musical numbers include “Put On Your Sunday Clothes,” “Ribbons Down My Back,” “Before the Parade Passes By,” “Elegance,” “It Only Takes A Moment” and “So Long, Dearie.”

‘The Sunshine Boys’ June 19-June 29

The story focuses on characters Al Lewis and Willy Clark, a one-time vaudevillian team known as “Lewis and Clark” who, over the course of 40-odd years, not only grew to hate each other but never spoke to each other offstage throughout the final year of their act.

The stubborn Clark, who was not ready for retirement, resented the wiser Lewis for breaking up the act when he opted to leave show business. It is now 1972 and CBS is inviting the team to reunite for a special on the history of comedy, with the pair representing the vaudeville era at its best. Clark is convinced by his nephew Ben to revive one of the old routines one last time. Much of the humour is derived from efforts to get the two cantankerous actors into the same room for a rehearsal, their differences of opinion once they reunite, and their shenanigans on the actual broadcast.

‘Footloose’ July 24-Aug. 3

One of the most explosive movie musicals in recent memory bursts onto the live stage with exhilarating results. The heartfelt story that emerges is of a father longing for the son he lost and of a young man aching for the father who walked out on him. To the rockin’ rhythm of its Oscar and Tony-nominated top 40 score (the soundtrack album reached number one on the Billboard charts and has sold

CRAFTY DUO

more than 15 million copies) and augmented with dynamic new songs for the stage musical, “Footloose” celebrates the wisdom of listening to young people, guiding them with a warm heart and an open mind. This show is produced by the national award-winning Cincinnati Young People’s Theatre.

‘The Will Rogers Follies’ Aug. 21-Aug. 31 Will Rogers was a unique American who, though he died almost 60 years ago, remains a beloved figure remembered for his humor, his wisdom, and his just plain common sense. At the heart of his populist philosophy was his most famous statement: “I never met a man I didn’t like.” Rogers became the biggest, most popular, and highest paid star of every existing medium of his time – stage, screen, radio, newspapers, and public appearances. In fact, it is no ex-

aggeration to say that he was the greatest star this country has ever produced. Subscription deadline is April 4; Subscription package tickets will be mailed April 14; Single tickets go on sale April 14; Purchase your Covedale Summer Classic Subscription by one of the following methods: » Call the box office at 513-241-6550; » Mail your subscription order form to: CLP P.O. Box 5255 Cincinnati, 45205 » Log on to: www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com and purchase online. » At the box office.

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Students from Our Lady of Victory School recently came to Bayley to help with crafts. Bayley resident Betty Nortman (in pink) gets some help from OLV first-grader Brooke Gavin. THANKS TO DEBBIE KREMER

IN THE SERVICE Air Force Airman Garrett Kent and Airman Kayla Zahneis have graduated from Kent basic military training at Joint Base San Antonio-Lackland, San Antonio, Texas. Kent and Zahneis completed an intensive, eightweek program that included training in military discipline and studies, Air Force core values, physical fitness, and basic warfare principles and

skills. Airmen who complete basic training earn four credits toward an asZahneis sociate in applied science degree through the Community College of the Air Force. A 2010 graduate of Elder High School, Kent is the son of Amy Park. A 2011 graduate of Oak Hills High School, Zahneis is the daughter of Regina and James Zahneis.

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companions. Donations for Wesley Community Services were collected at Banfield Pet Hospital of Western Hills and will benefit Wesley’s Pet Portion program to provide nutritious pet food to Meals On Wheels clients. Since June 2006, Wesley Community Services has been providing free pet food to its 3,000 senior clients.

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(859) 904-4640 *Offer expires 04/30/14. Some restrictions may apply. Call for details. Not valid with any other offers or promotion with existing customers. CE-0000590526

Wesley’s benefits from Banfield pet food drive Wesley Community Services received a 250pound pet food donation to help struggling pet owners feed their pets in our community. The donation was made possible through the Banfield Charitable Trust Winter Pet Food Drive, a national campaign to raise food and monetary donations to support Meals On Wheels pet food programs that help homebound seniors feed their

• Free with Health Club Membership - Bootcamp - Spinning - Yoga - Pilates - TRX Body Sculpt- Athletic Stretch - Crazy Cardio - Arms and Abs Toning - Racquetball - Private training • Coming soon - Senior Group Fitness and WSM Combine Program • Soccer, Basketball and Racquetball Leagues Starting Now • Field and Party Room rentals available for adult or children parties, team practices and group activities.

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LIFE

B6 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • APRIL 2, 2014

POLICE REPORTS CINCINNATI DISTRICT 3 Arrests/citations Christopher Jason Fuerst, born 1977, theft under $300, March 5. Karrington Forte, born 1992, possession of drugs, March 5. Kenneth L. Robinson, born 1962, consuming liquor in vehicle, March 5. Torniesha S. Hemphill, born 1988, possession of drugs, March 5. Anna Britten, born 1978, criminal damaging or endangering, March 6. Donnie L. Osborne, born 1985, possession of drug paraphernalia, March 6. Keith Stowers, born 1987, disorderly conduct, March 6. Michael Tucker, born 1982, possession of drugs, March 6. Nellie Jolley, born 1987, theft, March 6. Connie A. Cadigan, born 1962, possession of an open flask, March 7. Brandon Domineack, born 1987, disorderly conduct, March 8. London Hazley, born 1992, disorderly conduct, March 8. Tamiaka R. Love, born 1982, possession of an open flask, March 8. Briyanna Smith, born 1994, possession of drugs, March 9. Adrian White, born 1986, obstructing official business, possession of a dangerous drug, trafficking, March 10. Danarius Wilson, born 1995, aggravated riot, March 10. Dontae Walker, born 1989, possession of drugs, March 10. Jasmen L. Larkin, born 1981, theft $300 to $5000, March 10. Lerin M. Dixon, born 1981, unauthorized use of a motor vehicle, March 10. Robert W. Clem, born 1968, theft under $300, March 10. Bryana Lee Daniels, born 1994, theft under $300, March 11. Christian Clark, born 1986, domestic violence, March 11. Kelly R. Rooks, born 1978, theft under $300, March 11. Lavonda Davis, born 1980, domestic violence, March 11. Makonnen Rowland, born 1985, aggravated menacing, criminal

damaging or endangering, discharging firearms, March 11. Azariah Davis, born 1974, domestic violence, menacing, unlawful restraint, March 12. Frankie Taylor, born 1980, aggravated menacing, March 12. Kathryn E. Heinlein, born 1991, theft firearm, March 12. Milford Hicks, born 1967, falsification, March 12. Vincent E. Benjamin, born 1965, domestic violence, March 12. Bianca Carter, born 1988, theft under $300, March 13. David J. Collins, born 1969, carrying concealed weapons, having a weapon under disability, trafficking, March 13. Kaitlyn Riley, born 1991, criminal trespass, March 13. Ravea Barron, born 1991, felonious assault, having a weapon under disability, receiving a stolen firearm, March 13. Amanda L. Fletcher, born 1984, possession of drug paraphernalia, theft under $300, March 14. Gordon E. Lacey, born 1953, breaking and entering, March 14. Belizario Gonzalez, born 1982, domestic violence, March 15. Demetrius Myatt, born 1989, drug abuse, March 15. Eric E. Ewing, born 1985, menacing, March 15. Jason Schloemer, born 1983, drug abuse, falsification, possession of drug abuse instruments, March 15. Joseph Wimmer, born 1990, theft under $300, March 15. Narciso Aguilar, born 1964, sexual imposition, March 15. Paula Lynn Barnes, born 1977, theft under $300, March 15. Steven Busch, born 1987, drug abuse, possession of drug abuse instruments, March 15. Christopher Stacey, born 1994, criminal trespass, March 16. Christopher Stacey, born 1994, theft under $300, March 16. O’Bryant Carr, born 1989, carrying concealed weapons, firearm in motor vehicle, March 16. Richard Clemmons, born 1989, misdemeanor drug possession, assault, March 16. Richard Compton, born 1984, theft under $300, March 16. Derrick Owens, born 1993,

misdemeanor drug possession, receiving a stolen motor vehicle, March 17.

Incidents/reports Aggravated menacing 2600 block of Montana Avenue, March 11. 900 block of Chateau Avenue, March 12. 1200 block of Ross Avenue, March 13. Assault 3200 block of West Eighth Street, March 10. 4800 block of Glenway Avenue, March 10. 3600 block of Boudinot Avenue, March 11. 2400 block of Westwood Northern Boulevard, March 12. 2900 block of Boudinot Avenue, March 13. 2200 block of Wyoming Avenue, March 14. 2300 block of Ferguson Road, March 14. 400 block of Grand Avenue, March 15. 700 block of Woodlawn Avenue, March 16. 2900 block of Mignon Avenue, March 16. Breaking and entering 5900 block of River Road, March 10. 4000 block of Palos Street, March 10. 1100 block of Elberon Avenue, March 12. 3200 block of Glenway Avenue, March 12. 3400 block of Glenway Avenue, March 13. 900 block of McPherson Avenue, March 13. 2100 block of Ferguson Road, March 13. 3100 block of Werk Road, March 13. Burglary 1200 block of Dewey Avenue, March 10. 3100 block of Mozart Street, March 11. 4100 block of Francis Avenue, March 13. 2400 block of Westwood Northern Boulevard, March 13. 2800 block of Harrison Avenue, March 13. 3000 block of Westwood Northern Boulevard, March 16.

ABOUT POLICE REPORTS The Community Press publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. To contact your local police department: » Delhi Township: Chief Jim Howarth, 922-0060 » Cincinnati District 3: Capt. Russell A. Neville, 263-8300 Criminal damaging/endangering 1600 block of Atson Lane, March 10. 3200 block of West Eighth Street, March 10. 1000 block of Beech Avenue, March 10. 3100 block of Pickbury Drive, March 10. 6500 block of Home City Avenue, March 11. 2600 block of Montana Avenue, March 11. 3600 block of Boudinot Avenue, March 11. 3700 block of Warsaw Avenue, March 12. 700 block of Grand Avenue, March 12. 6300 block of Hillside Avenue, March 12. 1200 block of Manss Avenue, March 12. 300 block of Grand Avenue, March 13. 700 block of Wells Street, March 14. 6500 block of Parkland Avenue, March 15. 3700 block of Westmont Drive, March 15. 2500 block of Lafeuille Avenue, March 15. 800 block of Woodlawn Avenue, March 8. 2900 block of Harrison Avenue, March 9. Domestic violence Reported on Montana Avenue, March 10. Reported on Sunshine Avenue, March 11. Reported on Wyoming Avenue, March 12. Reported on Green Glen Lane, March 14. Reported on Grand Avenue, March 15. Felonious assault 3600 block of Boudinot Avenue, March 11.

Menacing 5000 block of Crookshank Road, March 11. 2900 block of Mignon Avenue, March 15. Robbery 2600 block of Montana Avenue, March 11. 3100 block of Werk Road, March 13. 2900 block of Woodrow Avenue, March 7. Taking the identity of another 5000 block of Rapid Run Road, March 10. Theft 600 block of Trenton Avenue, March 10. 700 block of Clanora Drive, March 10. 700 block of Clanora Drive, March 10. 700 block of Clanora Drive, March 10. 2200 block of Harrison Avenue, March 10. 3000 block of Harrison Avenue, March 10. 3300 block of Queen City Avenue, March 10. 3400 block of Warsaw Avenue, March 11. 700 block of Elberon Avenue, March 11. 4200 block of Loubell Lane, March 11. 600 block of Trenton Avenue, March 11. 2800 block of Lafeuille Avenue, March 11. 3100 block of Glenmore Avenue, March 11. 3100 block of Glenmore Avenue, March 11. 3100 block of Glenmore Avenue, March 11. 3100 block of Glenmore Avenue, March 11. 3200 block of Gobel Avenue, March 11. 3200 block of Hanna Avenue,

March 11. 5000 block of Crookshank Road, March 11. 6100 block of Glenway Avenue, March 11. 1100 block of Seton Avenue, March 12. 3400 block of Beaumont Place, March 12. 1000 block of Winfield Avenue, March 12. 4000 block of West Liberty Street, March 12. 4400 block of Guerley Road, March 12. 800 block of Academy Avenue, March 12. 2400 block of Harrison Avenue, March 12. 3200 block of Gobel Avenue, March 12. 2200 block of Quebec Road, March 13. 700 block of Fairbanks Avenue, March 13. 1800 block of Sunset Avenue, March 13. 1800 block of Sunset Avenue, March 13. 2900 block of Boudinot Avenue, March 13. 3100 block of Queen City Avenue, March 13. 500 block of Elberon Avenue, March 14. 700 block of Grand Avenue, March 14. 3900 block of West Eighth Street, March 14. 1200 block of Quebec Road, March 15. 1700 block of Patrick Drive, March 15. 3300 block of Stanhope Avenue, March 15. 2300 block of Ferguson Road, March 6. 5500 block of Glenway Avenue, March 7. 6100 block of Glenway Avenue, March 7. 800 block of Woodlawn Avenue, March 8.

DELHI TOWNSHIP Incidents/reports Theft Vehicle entered and wallet and contents of unknown value removed at 5500 block of Revmal Lane, March 6.

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LIFE

APRIL 2, 2014 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • B7

DEATHS Kimberly Albanese

William Day Jr.

Mitzie Johnson

Roger Miller

Kimberly Kissel Albanese, 55, died March 22. She worked for Kissel Brothers Amusement Company. Survived by sons Sterling (Molly) Mattox, Troy (Therese) Kissel, Michael Albanese; grandchildren Shelby Mattox, Tanner, TJ, Tory Albanese Kissel, Laila Albanese; mother Barbara Kissel; siblings Vicki (Jay) Clements, Lori (Henry) Brewer, Troy (Lisa) Kissel, Carmi (Brian) Kissel Engler; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by father Russell Kissel, brother Stephan Kissel. Services were March 29 at Meyer Funeral Home. Memorials to: Hope for Laila, c/o New Foundation Savings and Loan, 8249 Clara Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45239 or Sonny Kissel Scholarship Fund, c/o Greater Ohio Showman Association, P.O. Box 2448, Zanesville, OH 43702.

William G. Day Jr., Green Township, died March 19. Survived by wife June “Peg” Day; daughters Pam (Frank) Voynovich, Jane, Mary Day; grandchildren Frank, Marc, Nick, Michael Voynovich, Heather Gardner, Rachel Moore, Emma Dreyer, Lila, Elliott Day; five greatgrandchildren. Preceded in death by daughter Day Caroline (Robert) Dreyer. Services were March 22 at Neidhard-Minges Funeral Home. Memorials to the Alzheimer’s Association or a charity of the donor’s choice.

Rosalie “Mitzie” Johnson, 76, died March 22. Survived by David, Timothy, Melissa, Steven Johnson, Melinda Brown; siblings Mabel Blust, Robert, Larry “Bobo,” Pam Roberts, Mary Haskett; 16 grandchildren; 33 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband Robert Johnson, children Robert Jr., Rodney Johnson, siblings Harriet Babb, Louis “Pete” Roberts and Arthur “Jack” Roberts. Services were March 27 at Rebold, Rosenacker & Sexton Funeral Home. Memorials to a charity of the donor’s choice.

Roger Carlton Miller, 87, died March 15. He was a news writer for 50 years for community publications. He was a member of Westwood United Methodist Chuch and Wesmates for 60 years, a member of Cheviot Westwood Kiwanis Club and Delhi Hills Lodge 775 F&AM, and an honorary member of The Drama Workshop. Survived by wife Mary Jane Miller; children Susan Miller (Lou) Winston, Dan (Michie), Bob (Therese) Miller; grandchildren Joe, Ben, Adelle (Devin), Anna, Kevin, Jennifer (Dennis), Emma; great-granddaughters Lena, Naomi. Services were March 19 at Westwood United Methodist Church. Arrangements by Bolton & Lunsford Funeral Home. Memorials to the Wesmates Endowment Fund at Westwood United Methodist Church or a charity of the donor’s choice.

Henrietta Bruns Henrietta Korte Bruns, 92, died March 20. Survived by many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by husband Harry Bruns, siblings Bernard, Harry, Albert Korte, Marie Menchen, Rose Engel, Dorothy Korte, Delores Foltz. Services were March 25 at St. Dominic. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to Evercare Hospice.

Jason Fischer Jason D. Fischer, 40, Cheviot, died March 22. Survived by children Payton, Gabe, Grace Fischer; mother Kathy (Tom) Fields; brother Michael Fields; niece Kylie Fischer; grandmother Matilda Fischer. Preceded in death by Fischer father Jack Fischer, brother Jack Fischer. Services were March 29 at St. Martin of Tours. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to the American Cancer Society.

Elizabeth Meyer Elizabeth Anna “Bit” Meyer, 97, Cheviot, died Feb. 26. She was a nanny. Survived by children James Meyer, Laura Fronk; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by parents Elizabeth H., William Meyer, siblings Alma Miefert, William, Dorothy, John “Jack” Meyer, Grace Holland. Arrangements by Bolton & Lunsford Funeral Home.

Kenneth Meyer Kenneth G. Meyer, 64, Delhi Township, died March 19. Survived by wife Della Meyer; children Tracy, Kenneth “Bud” (Jodie) Meyer; siblings Robert, Sandy, Michael Meyer; nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by children David, Melissa Meyer. Services were March 22 at Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to the American Cancer Society.

Vincent Schmutte Vincent William Schmutte, 88, died March 25. He was a Navy veteran of World War II. Survived by wife Michaelina Schmutte; children Deborah (Bill) Herrmann, Sandra (Dennis) Hickey, Ron (Diane), Schmutte Doug (Mary Ann) Schmutte; siblings Marian (the late Ed) Boyle, Lorraine “Jo” (Al) Kelly, Janet (Tom) Wernke, Jerry (Bonnie) Schmutte; 14

grandchildren; 14 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by son Michael Schmutte, sister Virginia (Jim) Fallon. Services were March 29 at St. Simon the Apostle. Arrangements by Radel Funeral Home. Memorials to: Honor Flight, 300 E. Auburn Ave., Springfield, OH 45505.

Lorein Shinkle Lorein Harmeyer Shinkle, 95, formerly of North Bend, died March 13. She worked for US Shoe for 53 years. She was a member of Washington Baptist Church, Elrod, Ind. Survived by sons Keith (Sue), Jerry (Marlene), Randy (Bonnie) Shinkle; nine grandchildren; nine greatgrandchildren; two greatShinkle great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband Robert Shinkle, parents William, Louella Harmeyer, brothers Raymond, Ervin Harmeyer. Services were March 21 at Dennis George Funeral Home. Memorials to: Ripley Crossing, 1200 Whitlatch Way, Milan, IN 47031.

Lawrence Toole Lawrence Toole Sr., 77, Delhi Township, died March 19. He was roofer. He was a Marine Corps veteran. Survived by wife Janice Toole; children Gidgit, Teresa, Lawrence “Bo” Jr., Rodney (Tina) Toole, Betty (Junior) O’Banion,

Loni Thomas; grandchildren Jessica, Michael, Tabitha, Erin, Tabetha, John, Nicki, Felicia, Kevin; great-grandToole children Catherine, Preston, Kalee, Kendal; sisters Roselyn Munson, Carol Springer, Joan Annis. Preceded in death by son Steven Toole, brother Gerry Toole. Services were March 22 at Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home.

Dottie Woods Dottie Moore Woods, 91, Westwood, died March 12. She was a homemaker. She was a member of Faith Fellowship Church and a volunteer at Mercy Western Hills Hospital. Survived by children Sandra (Hank) White, Daniel Woods; granddaughters Lisa (Jeff) Schmidt, Kelli White, Sarah, Samantha Woods; great-grandchildren Lauren, Stacey, Nick; great-great-granddaughter Madison; friend Adriana Amer. Preceded in death by husband Harold Woods, parents James, Osie Moore, siblings Dalton, Barbara, David Moore, Dennis Tanner,. Services were March 24 at Faith Fellowship Church. Arrangements by Dennis George Funeral Home. Memorials to: Faith Fellowship Church, 6734 Bridgetown Road, Cincinnati, OH 45248 or Hospice of Cincinnati, P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263-3597.

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS DELHI TOWNSHIP

1054 Pineknot Drive: Sellmeyer Russell & Gloria to Butler Claire A.; $159,900. 1062 Devils Backbone Road: Feldhake Elizabeth L. to Cappel Stephen J.; $72,500. 1062 Devils Backbone Road: Feldhake Elizabeth L. to Cappel Stephen J.; $72,500. 1209 Covedale Ave.: Mumfrey Severino to Schmidt Andrew; $114,000. 1267 Wexford Lane: Siemer Melvin H. Jr. & Karen R. to Mccarren Kevin T.; $390,000. 300 Shaker Court: Miedema Michael to Becker Evelyn; $80,900. 510 Rosemont Ave.: Munsell Graham II to Citimortgage Inc.; $30,000. 5309 Sultana Drive: Bank Of The West to W. ilke Anthony; $88,500. 5387 Romance Lane: Berwanger Betsy to Pontus Investment;

ABOUT REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate. $52,000. 5421 Rapid Run Road: Burnet Capital LLC to Ohio Prime Properties 2 L.; $37,900. 5541 Foley Road: Williams Dale Tr to Sagers Thomas F.; $282,000. 577 Libbejo Drive: Boeing Mary Alice to Lipps Joseph A.; $108,000. 5838 Juvene Way: Mumford Matthew C. & Colleen M. to Schaefer Joseph M.; $126,000.

EAST PRICE HILL

1035 Purcell Ave.: Evans David & Brenda to Raineth II B. Cincinnati L.; $20,000. 1111 Carson Ave.: Roth Properties 2000 LLC to Raineth II B. Cincin-

nati L.; $11,500. 1252 Ross Ave.: C.R. Capital Group LLC to Raineth II B. Cincinnati L.; $13,000. 1734 Wyoming Ave.: N Dr 109 Ltd. to Raineth II B. Cincinnati L.; $16,501. 1816 Wyoming Ave.: Waechter William Carl to Jansen Mark H.; $16,000. 408 Grand Ave.: Boschert James E. to Kratz Kaeren E.; $450,000. 812 Purcell Ave.: Jnf Locke LLC to Raineth II B. Cincinnati L.; $11,875. 956 Wells St.: Evans David & Brenda to Raineth II B. Cincinnati L.; $20,000.

LOWER PRICE HILL

1910 State Ave.: Vickers Sandra L. & Martha J. Wilkinson to Naumenko Andraya; $2,500.

SAYLER PARK

124 Meridian St.: Means Marilyn Tr to Tisch Properties LLC; $20,000. 5968 River Road: Fritz Scott to Wells Fargo Bank N A.; $60,000. 6004 River Road: Fritz Scott to Wells Fargo Bank N A.; $60,000. 6010 River Road: Fritz Scott to Wells Fargo Bank N A.; $60,000. 7032 River Road: Roswell Properties LLC Ltd. to Hillgrove Investments LLC; $15,000.

WEST PRICE HILL

1170 Cherevilla Lane: Beck Joyce A. to Partin Tammy S.; $65,000. 1665 First Ave.: Tepe Joseph to Cpit Ltd.; $10,000. 1855 First Ave.: Sawyer George E. & Ida Mae to Wells Fargo Finanical Ohi; $26,000. 4035 Fawnhill Lane: Cincinnati

Neighborhood Housing Group LLC to Raineth II B. Cincinnati L.; $15,000.

933 Rutledge Ave.: Greely Pamela Tr to Shively Ross; $42,791.

Trusted Senior Home Care Assistance with: Personal Hygiene Cleaning Cooking Laundry Med. Reminders Transportation

REMAIN at HOME! 2010, 2011, 2012 & 2013 2010, 2011 & 2012 Cincinnati Chamber Cincinnati Chamber “Small Businessofofthe theYear” Year” “Small Business Finalist Finalist

Call: 574-4148 www.ACaringChoice.com

CE-0000573893

FREE CHECKING A continued tradition from Cheviot Savings Bank

Get G et connected connected tto o healthier ah ealthier llifestyle. ifestyle.

! NO MINIMUM BALANCE REQUIRED ! NO MONTHLY FEE

If you’re 50 or older, we invite you to become a member ber of The Connection, the fitness and wellness center at Twin Towers – the area’s leading senior living community. You don’t have to be a resident to enjoy a wide variety of amenities that include: • 75-foot heated pool • Whirlpool • State-of-the-art fitness room

! ELECTRONIC STATEMENTS AVAILABLE ! FIRST CHECK ORDER FREE ! UNLIMITED ELECTRONIC TRANSACTIONS

• Classes including Yoga, Zumba and more • Newly remodeled locker rooms

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Call 513-853-4100 for a free workout! Sign up for a membership by April 30th and we’ll waive the $50 registration fee.

! ATM / DEBIT CARD AVAILABLE

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5343 Hamilton Avenue • Cincinnati, OH 45224 • www.lec.org Twin Towers, a Life Enriching Communities campus, is affiliated with the West Ohio Conference of the United Methodist Church and welcomes people of all faiths. CE-0000579914

*Certain restrictions may apply.

MAIN OFFICE (CHEVIOT): 513.661.0457 3723 GLENMORE AVENUE; CINCINNATI, OH 45211

CE-0000579845


LIFE

B8 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • APRIL 2, 2014

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*Source: Scarborough Research, R1 2013, Cincinnati NDM. All adults 18+ CE-0000582501

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