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PRICE HILL PRESS

Your Community Press newspaper serving Price Hill and Covedale

75¢

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 9, 2014

BECAUSE COMMUNITY MATTERS

Neighboring communities want control over needle vans By Kelly McBride kmcbride@communitypress.com

The area’s first mobile needle exchange program hit a bump in the road and is moving on seven weeks after it rolled into Springdale. Council had a change of heart and voted 5-1 to pull in the welcome mat for the program. The location of the van, fear of potential crime and opposition to the distribution of needles couldn’t be overcome, and Springdale sent the Cincinnati Exchange Program on its way. The van will make its way to Lower Price Hill during the second week of April, and is expected to make a stop in Mount Auburn and possibly Northside as well, according to Project

The Cincinnati Exchange Program will continue to offer services in other areas of the city after Springdale officials voted the program is no longer welcome there.PROVIDED

Manager Libby Harrison of the Cincinnati Exchange Program. “I am upset by their decision, but we will move forward to help save lives,” Harrison said. The needle exchange program won’t likely find support in Lower Price Hill either. Officers of the Lower Price Hill Community Council sent a letter to Cincinnati City Council members and Mayor John Cranley voicing concerns about the program. Eileen Gallagher, secretary of the community council, said the organization hasn’t voted yet whether to officially oppose the exchange program’s operation in Lower Price Hill, but the community council has a duty to See VANS, Page A2

Delhi pest business opens retail shop By Kurt Backscheider kbackscheider@communitypress.com

DELHI TWP. — Bob Grinkemeyer and his team at Delhi Pest Control have been solving insect and rodent problems for customers for more than three decades. Now the Delhi Township business is branching out and providing customers the tools and information they need to eradicate pests on their own. Grinkemeyer and his wife, Diana, who helps him run the 32-year-old business, expanded their operation by opening a retail store in their company headquarters, 4737 Delhi Pike. The shop sells a wide range of products for treating pest problems, including ants, rodents, termites and bed bugs. “We’ve always been a service business,” Mr. Grinkemeyer said. “We’ve never tried this retail store thing before.” When the economy took a downturn, he said more and more people started trying to eliminate pests on their own to save money. The problem is many people buy the cheapest insect sprays and rodent repellant possible, and end up doing more harm than good, he said. “Our guys were coming back with horror stories,” he said. “People weren’t using products correctly or were using harmful insecticides inside around children and pets.” Over the years, Grinkemeyer said they’ve had several customers inquire about how to

Delhi Pest Control, 4737 Delhi Pike, opened a retail shop in the business offering a range of products customers can purchase to treat pest problems on their own.KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Delhi Pest Control owner Bob Grinkemeyer, right, and his wife, Diana, have expanded their business to include a retail component. The business now sells a wide range of pest control products customers can use to treat problems on their own.KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

buy the products pest control businesses like his use, and they would usually help their customers get those products. With the recent spike in bed bug infestations in the region –

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and even more people trying to treat problems on their own – he and his wife decided it was time to open a retail component to their business. “We realized if we sell these

products we can instruct people how to use them,” he said. “We wanted to give people a place where they could stop in with their pest specimen and get the right product they need

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to make sure it’s treated correctly. “They may not be able to afford pest control services, but at least they’ll know how to use the products safely,” he said. Education is the key to treating pest problems, and Grinkemeyer said customers can bring a specimen of the pest into the shop, have it identified and receive information about how to treat it, what product to use, how to apply the product and what results to expect. “We really want to help people out,” he said. “We get a lot of people who return and say they’ve taken care of the problem themselves.” Of course, those who don’t feel comfortable attacking pests on their own can call Delhi Pest Control for service. For information, call 4511800 or visit delhipestcontrolcincinnati.com . Vol. 87 No. 15 © 2014 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED

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NEWS

A2 • PRICE HILL PRESS • APRIL 9, 2014

Vans Continued from Page A1

protect the neighborhood. “The Cincinnati Exchange Project does nothing to treat the problem of heroin addiction,” she said. “It merely supplies drug paraphernalia, prescriptions and advice on self-injections and sex to addicts engaged in an illegal activity.” She said the needle van would attract addicts from outside of the neighborhood, as well as drug dealers capitalizing on addicts who were just given clean needles. Medical emergencies, overdoses and crime would all increase in Lower Price Hill, she said. “The safety of residents and businesses would be at risk,” Gallagher said. “The unwelcome intrusion of the Cincinnati Exchange Project would impose an unwar-

ranted increased workload on the Cincinnati Fire Department and on the police.” Aside from the problems it would bring, she said the needle van isn’t even needed in Lower Price Hill. While there may be heroin addicts in the community, there is no heroin epidemic, and the neighborhood also already has two city health centers which provide drug treatment and rehabilitation services, she said. Dr. Judith Feinberg, who works at the Infectious Diseases Center at the University of Cincinnati Medical Center, had asked Springdale City Council in June 2013 to support the project. “I was really disappointed to see the mayor and Springdale residents react the way they did,” Feinberg said. “ Many, many studies show that all of their fears are unfounded.

She said 52 people came to the van during its stay in Springdale. “Syringe exchanges do not increase crime, do not increase drug use or encourage people who have never injected drugs to start doing so,” she said. “They do clean up neighborhoods of potentially infected needles discarded in public spaces, decreasing risk to children and others. “They do increase the number of people who enter drug treatment,” Feinberg said. “To insist otherwise is to ignore the facts.” While Springdale City Council wrestled with the question of whether to allow the program to continue, officials from surrounding communities were already petitioning Columbus to give them some tools to control programs that might want to operation in their jurisdictions. The needle van pro-

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“The unwelcome intrusion ... would impose an unwarranted increased workload on the Cincinnati Fire Department and on the police.” ELIEEN GALLAGHER

gram sparked a letter to Gov. John Kasich and Hamilton County commissioners from local officials who are concerned about the impact on crime, as well as zoning of the mobile unit. The letter, sent by email to Kasich and Hamilton County Commissioners Greg Hartmann, Chris Monzel and Todd Portune, opposes the distribution of clean needles to addicts and expresses concerns about the lack of zoning requirements for the mobile program. Authored by Deer Park City Councilman Charles Tassell, the letter was signed by 17 elected and appointed officials from 10 municipalities, including Sharonville, Reading, Silverton, Mariemont, Anderson Township, Sycamore Township, Evendale, Cheviot and Colerain Township. “Please consider that we, the undersigned, oppose the free needles for addicts in our communities and desire a legal means to address concerns of zoning, participation and distribution,” the

letter read. Cheviot Law Director Mark G. Waters signed the letter. “I think if there is going to be a program, it should be in a hospital or a clinical setting,” he said. “Not out on the street.” Waters said one concern with the program for him is that he feels it attracts drug addicts. “It’s my understanding that the people who use the program don’t even have to exchange old needles,” he said. “I am concerned that this simply enables the abuse.” Colerain Township Fiscal Officer Heather Harlow signed the letter and says she signed the letter as an individual, not at the behest of the other Colerain Township elected officials. “I signed it, but it was me, not an official action of the township government,” she said. Harlow said she was concerned about the program, and wants to be sure local jurisdictions have the means to control programs like it, should they try to start in other communities. “The programs

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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.

sound good, but when we began talking about the needle exchange, I quickly realized there are a lot of problems you don’t see on the surface,” she said. Colerain Township Police Chief Mark Denney says he’s not a fan. “It sends a bad message,” he said. “And it brings drug users into your community. You have to think hard about that.” Hamilton County Board of Commissioners President Chris Monzel said he’s concerned about the program and is personally against it. “I don’t know that it’s proven to be effective, it allows for unlawful behavior and brings potential blight,” Monzel said. “This issue strikes at the core of our community.” The short-term goal of the needle exchange program is to help drug users who are not yet ready for recovery to stay alive and as healthy as possible until they can enter drug treatment. The ultimate goal is seeing them clean from drugs and diseasefree. Services offered inside the van include rapid testing for NIV, hepatitis C and pregnancy, as well as counseling and a prescription for naloxone, an antidote to be used in case of heroin overdose. It also offers a one-for-one needle exchange in which a dirty, or used, needle can be exchanged for a clean, unused one. “Nobody is doing this except us,” Feinberg said. “We hope we will find a home soon because people need these services.” Harrison said details about locations and schedules will be posted on the exchange’s website, www.cincyep.org, and questions can be directed to her at 513-584-5349.

Jennie Key contributed to this story.

Index Calendar .................B2 Classifieds ................C Food ......................B3 Life ........................B1 Police .................... B6 Schools ..................A5 Sports ....................A6 Viewpoints .............A8

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NEWS

APRIL 9, 2014 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • A3

Delhi voters will decide aggregation issues By Kurt Backscheider kbackscheider@communitypress.com

DELHI TWP. — Residents have a decision to make regarding their utilities when they step in the voting booth May 6. Township officials have placed two aggregation issues on the primary ballot. Issue 11 asks whether the township should implement an electric aggregation program, and Issue 12 asks the same for natural gas aggregation. Ohio law permits municipalities to adopt governmental aggregation programs, in which residents are joined together to purchase natural gas and electricity as a group. “This allows the township to have some purchasing power, so we can join our community with other like communities and attempt to get the best price,” Delhi Town- Landrum ship Administrator Pete Landrum said. “It’s a no-lose situation for residents.” If the aggregation measures are approved, the township would begin working with Energy Alliances Inc. to seek out lower electric and natural gas rates for residents. Trustee President Cheryl Sieve said several other communities in the

area have had aggregation programs for a few years now, and while township officials know they are late in starting aggregation, they have been able to monitor the results in other communities and learn how to run a successful program. “We have watched the successes in other townships,” she said. “The savings are varied, but there’s always been a positive in terms of savings.” She and Landrum said the township elected to go with Energy Alliances as the program’s administrator because the company is highly commended for its customer service and provides an opt-out aggregation program. The opt-out allows township residents to control their own participation in the aggregation program. Those who don’t want to take part in aggregation will have three Sieve different opportunities to opt-out of it, and Landrum said those who do choose to enroll can drop out of the program anytime they wish with no penalty or fee. “Residents still have the choice,” Sieve said. “They’ll still be able to decide what works best for them. Do I want to be in the aggregation program, or do I stay where I am?” She said if the issues

are approved, the township and Energy Alliances can start researching the market and collecting bids for the best energy rates before next fall and winter arrive, which is why the board placed aggregation on the May bal-

lot. “This is an opportunity for us to offer savings,” she said. “Any savings we can offer to residents, we need to do.” Landrum said it’s not yet known how much money residents could

save through aggregation because voters have to approve the issues before utility rates can be determined and set, but based on what the township has seen in other jurisdictions it’s very likely residents will realize savings.

“Chances are with the purchasing power we’ll be able to get lower rates than individual customers,” he said. The township has information about aggregation available on its website, www.delhi.oh.us.

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A4 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • APRIL 9, 2014

Cheviot Eagles locking city leaders behind bars By Kurt Backscheider kbackscheider@communitypress.com

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CHEVIOT — Members of the Cheviot Fraternal Order of Eagles are once again locking up city leaders behind bars. The nonprofit organization’s Cheviot Eagle Riders group is hosting its second Cuffs and Ladders fundraiser benefiting the Cheviot fire and police departments. The event, which includes a dinner and party, takes place Saturday, April 26, at the Cheviot Eagles hall, 3807 Glenmore Ave. “We’re locking all the city council members, the fire chief, the police chief and the mayor in our Eagle jail,” said Irene Viltrakis, a trustee of the Cheviot Eagles women’s auxiliary who’s helping organize the fundraiser. “It’s a lot of fun, especially seeing the chiefs behind bars.” City leaders have to put up their own “bail” money to get out of jail by soliciting donations from their friends, family members and constituents. Viltrakis said all money raised is donated to the police and fire departments, allowing them to buy needed equipment and items the city cannot afford in its budget. “Our mission as an organization is people helping people,” she said. “What better way to help the people in our community than by supporting our fire and police departments? Let us help them who serve us.” Last year’s Cuffs and Ladders raised more than $4,000 for the departments, and she said the goal is to surpass that figure this year. Cheviot Mayor Samuel Keller said both the police and fire department used

Cheviot Fire Chief Robert Klein, left, chats with Cheviot Safety Service Director Tom Braun while the two sit behind bars at last year’s Cuffs and Ladders fundraiser sponsored by the Cheviot Fraternal Order of Eagles. The event returns this year Saturday, April 26, and raises money for the city’s police and fire departments.THANKS TO IRENE VILTRAKIS

the donations from last year’s event to buy equipment they otherwise couldn’t afford. The city, like many municipalities today, operates on a very tight budget, which is why the city is grateful for the support from the community, he said. “It’s always nice when an organization does something like this to help the city,” Keller said. “It’s really great the Cheviot Eagles step up and allow our departments to purchase some of these needed items.” Viltrakis said city officials are asked to raise as much as possible to buy their freedom. As an added incentive, the Eagles turn the event into a friendly competition and present a plaque to the city leader who raises the

most money. This year, she said city residents who attend the event can pay $5 to have a loved one arrested and tossed in the Eagle jail. The imprisoned love one can get out of jail by forking over $25, she said. Cheviot leaders are placed in the Eagle jail at 5 p.m., and she said the dinner begins at 6:30 p.m. A party featuring basket raffles, music and karaoke will follow dinner. Admission to the dinner and party is $10 per person. The fundraiser is open to the public. “We want to raise a lot of money,” Viltrakis said. “The public needs to support our police and fire departments.” For more information, call 661-5795 or visit www.chevioteagles.com.

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NEWS

APRIL 9, 2014 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • A5

K1

BRIEFLY Oak Hills lauded for financial reporting

Oak Hills Local School District received its fifth Certificate of Excellence in Financial Reporting from the Association of School Business Officials International. The district received the honor for the fiscal year which ended June 2013. According to the organization’s executive director John Musso, the award represents a significant achievement and reflects the district’s commitment to the highest standards of school system financial reporting.

Ohio House passes bill honoring Elder’s fallen Vietnam veterans

State Rep. Lou Terhar (R-30th District) announced passage of House Bill 373, which would designate a portion of Glenway Avenue in Price Hill as the “Elder High School Vietnam Veterans Memorial Highway.” Elder High School will erect auxiliary markers in an annual ceremony indicating the name and military rank of each of the 11 fallen soldiers, sailors, Marines and airman who attended Elder. “Honoring the deceased as a group, and rotating the names every year, ensures that each of the 11 men are also recognized individually,” Terhar said. “I also wish to recognize members of the Elder

Alumni Association and Elder Principal Tom Otten for supporting the marker ceremony. This bill is a long overdue recognition of 11 brave men who gave their lives for our country.” The bill passed unanimously and was sent to the Ohio Senate for further consideration.

Gifted eighth-graders can take Algebra I at Elder

The mathematics department at Elder High School will offer an honors Algebra I course to gifted math students who will be in the eighth-grade during the 2014-2015 school year. The course may enable students to take both Advanced Placement calculus AB and Advanced Placement calculus BC during their upper class years at Elder. Students could also earn college credit for one full year of college calculus by passing the Advanced Placement calculus exams that accompany the courses. Upon successful completion of the course and an end-of-course Algebra I test, students will earn high school credit for Algebra I if attending Elder. To apply for the program, send a completed application form and a copy of the student’s math grades and standardized test scores from sixthand seventh-grade. Deadline for applying is Wednesday, May 7. The class, which will be limited to 30 students, meets before school from

7-7:45 a.m. at Elder four times a week. The cost of the program is $450. An informational meeting about the program is set for 6:30-7:30 p.m. Monday, May 5, in Elder’s Schaeper Center. Contact Patrick Tucker at 921-3744, extension 3882 or tuckerpc@elderhs.net for more information.

Health Fair in Miami Township

Miami Township Senior Center will host its annual Health*A*Fair 8 a.m. to 11 a.m. Saturday, April 12, at the center, 8 N. Miami Ave., Cleves. Anyone 18 and older is invited to participate in more than 20 free and lowcost screenings. A com-

prehensive blood chemistry test is available for $30; a prostate specific antigen (PSA) screening is $10 (a 12-hour fast is required). For more information, call 941-2854.

Spring into Mother of Mercy

Mother of Mercy High

School invites girls in the seventh-grade from across the city to “spring into Mercy” on Friday, April 11, from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. Enjoy an ice-cream social and movie with other future Bobcats. Admission is free, but registration is requested. To encourage students to

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NEWS

A6 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • APRIL 9, 2014

Briefly

Mother of Mercy presents ‘Mulan the Musical’

Continued from Page A5

ents, saves the Emperor and brings great honor to her family. Ticket sales will begin Wednesday, April 9, in Mother of Mercy’s Main Office. Be sure to ask about discounted ticket prices for grade school girls. Mother of Mercy is at 3036 Werk Road. For more information, call 513-661-2740.

Mother of Mercy High School’s Freshman/Sophomore Drama students will perform “Mulan the Musical” Saturday, April 12, and Sunday, April 13, at 7 p.m. in the school’s theatre. This musical production is based on a Chinese folk-tale of a young highspirited girl who tries hard to please her par-

enjoy and embrace technology, all attendees will be entered into a drawing for Best Buy gift cards. For more details and to RSVP please visit www.motherofmercy.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.

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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. The club’s projects are financed by an annual holiday luncheon/auction. For more information about club activities and membership contact Bev Meyers, 513-941-3744.

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5774 BRIDGETOWN ROAD • CINCINNATI, OH • 513-574-4242

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bration of Italian heritage, CincItalia continues to showcase Italian culture never before experienced at a Cincinnati festival. Drawing attendees from the entire Tristate area, CincItalia offers entertainment from national music acts, cookingdemonstrations, activities for all ages, and authentic cuisine prepared by Italian restaurants and Cincinnati’sItaliancultural societies. 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.

513-598-9444

CE-0000581722

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SCHOOLS

APRIL 9, 2014 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • A7

COMMUNITY

PRESS

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

ACHIEVEMENTS | NEWS | ACTIVITIES | HONORS

CommunityPress.com

Days receive Man & Woman of Mercy Award J im and Elaine Day, owners of Esther Price Candies, received the 2014 Men & Women of Mercy Award from Mother of Mercy High School. The award is the school’s most prestigious benefactor award and recognizes those in the Mercy community who have demonstrated the highest levels of long-term, continual support for Mother of Mercy High School. Jim and Elaine Day are a devoted part of the Circle of Mercy, and have been since the days when their granddaughters were students at Mother of Mercy High School. They have supported all of Mercy’s efforts: annual Mercy Fund, the Jim and Elaine Day

Scholarship Fund, recent capital campaigns, Mercy’s Gala, athletics and more. In addition, Jim Day served on Mercy’s board of trustees and was inducted as the first member emeritus in 2013. “The Days’ support of the school, and their enthusiasm for Mercy’s mission, have blessed the Mercy community abundantly,” said Kirsten MacDougal, president of Mercy. The award was given at MercyHOP, Mercy’s annual gala event, Feb. 16. MacDougal acknowledged the Day’s outstanding dedication to Mother of Mercy through a video tribute and presented their award before Jim Day addressed the crowd.

Jim and Elaine received the 2014 Men & Women of Mercy Award. THANKS TO JOHN KLARE

POULTRY PROGRAM

From left: Thomas Wermuth, Austin Staubach, Ryan Bundy, Matt Pittman, Adam Coleman, Elizabeth Neyer, Sam Bell, Sara Reatherford, Allan Henle and Sarah Coffey. PROVIDED

A

Taylor business students head to state

large contingent of Taylor High School/Great Oaks students competed in the state Business Professionals of America competition after excelling in regional competition. More than 20 Taylor students competed against 8,500 other BPA students from throughout Ohio, with a chance to move on to national competition. The 2014 state qualifiers are: » Sam Bell and Adam Coleman, broadcast news production team; » Kelly Bernhardt, database applications; » Quinncey Bird and Sara Reatherford, fundamental desktop publishing; » Andrew Branch, fundamental word processing; » Ryan Bundy and Allan Henle, small business management team; » Sarah Coffey and Thomas Wermuth, economic research team; » Sarah Fellinger and Lindsey Greene, global marketing team; » Shanna Kohl, advanced interview skills; » Chase LaWarre-Gardner, interview skills; » Mark Murphy and Ryan Sandling, presentation management team; » Elizabeth Neyer, graphic design promotion; » Emily Oldfield, prepared speech; » Savannah Peace, Key-

St. Teresa of Avila School Green Club members Brad Eichelberger, James Gales and Collin Gossett get to learn up close about one of nature’s recyclers, the chicken, from the Cincinnati Zoo. The Green Club won Keep Cincinnati Beautiful’s Growing Green Habits Award for its Green Ribbon Week activities promoting environmental awareness. The zoo provided an educational program and KCB treated everyone to a pizza lunch to celebrate. PROVIDED

COVEDALE SCHOOL HONOR ROLL COVEDALE SCHOOL

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

High honors Coleman Barnett, Heather Cochran, Josclyn Cross, Cole Frondorf, Tyle Gall, Alyssa Greco, Celina Harris, Isabella Holder, Macy Ilg, Joshua Irvin, Caleb Johnson, Mackenzie Johnston, Graham Knapp, Erin Martin, Lauren Pfeiffer, Jonathan Santiago, Nathaliz Santiago, Gwendolyn Schumann, Casey Thoma, Olivia Timmers and Evan Underhill.

Honors

From left: Mark Murphy, Kelly Bernhardt, Ryan Sandling, Ashley Proffitt, Chase LaWarre-Gardner and Shanna Kohl. PROVIDED

Andy Au, Casey Bick, Jacob Blanton, Tristyn Bordicks, Fabien Brandon, Bria Bryant, Melvin Bryan, Jack Burns, Lydia Case, Isabel Catron, Alicia Cave, Chloe

Cobb, Rachel Cohn, Kenneth Dailey, Isaiah Davis-Spurling, Jakiya Evans, Jasmyn Fears, Gabrielle Folds-Parks, Megan Franke, Bianca Gilmore, Killian Graves, Chance Greene, Soda Guisse, Jaila Hamilton, Aiden Hammock, Asheton Hannah, Alicia Harris, Ethan Hayes, Kaitlyn Heinecke, Angelyna Helgenberger, Vivian Hockenberry, Ethan Holland, Camden Holloway, David Holt, Aidan Horstmeier, Assitan Keita, Claire Kennedy, Cameron Koehler, Madison Krauser, Ayana Lee, Kennedi Lewis, Kristionna Lockhart-Petty, Katherine Louderback, Brooklyn Matthews, Jacob McCourt, Riley Meininger, Djienaba Ndiaye, Takko Ndiaye, Brady Ohmer, Alaina Olding, Aidan Ormsbee, Samantha Osborn, Caitlin Peckinpaugh, Kevin Phelps, Janaya Render, Anna Riesenbeck, Sophia Roebel, Tatum Rogers, Allison Scott and Gabriel Spiegel.

BIBLE BOWL

From left: Savannah Peace, Quinncey Bird, Andrew Branch, Sarah Fellinger, Lindsey Greene and Emily Oldfield. PROVIDED

boarding; » Ashley Proffitt, administration support research individual; and » Austin Staubach, advanced spreadsheet applications. The students are part of the business management pro-

gram, a satellite class of Great Oaks Career Campuses held at Taylor High School. Business Professionals of America is an organization for students planning careers in business. BPA has morre than 43,000 members nationwide.

The St. Dominic School Bible Bowl team competed in the championship match at St. Ignatius School. The sixth-grade students finished third out of 11 teams. From left: front, students Mia Roth, Kyle Sokolis and Abigail Baker; second row, students Lucas Abbott, C.J. Zimmer and Sarah Haile with moderator Angie Cox.


SPORTS

A8 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • APRIL 9, 2014

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

HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | RECREATIONAL

COMMUNITY

PRESS

CommunityPress.com

Seton’s Blaut looking for back-to-back state titles in the high jump By Tom Skeen tskeen@communitypress.com

Rain has delayed the start of the high school track season, but that just gives you - the reader - more time to get to know how things are shaping up for the season. So, here’s a preview of how the teams in the Western Hills/Delhi/Price Hill Press coverage are looking in 2014:

Elder

After capturing a district title and finishing as regional runner up, senior pole vaulter Joe Ratterman joins a bevy of returning Panthers who are looking to lift the team to the top of the Greater Catholic League in 2014. Joining Ratterman are four regional qualifiers in Jaquon James, Andrew Sportsman, Jonathon Reiter and Logan Steiner. James is a hurdler, while Sportsman is a sprinter and reached the regional meet in both the 100- and 200-meter dashes. Steiner and Reiter are distance runners, while Steiner also reached regionals as a member of the 4x800 relay team. “We are a very experienced team returning a large number of our top point scorers from last year,” coach Brian Flaherty said. “We should be able to score in multiple events and should have the opportunity to win a few events.”

Gamble Montessori

The Gators are coached by Matt Kane (boys) and Siobhan Taylor (girls). No other information was available before press deadline.

La Salle

Senior Tim Bell headlines a Lancer team that won its fourth straight Greater Catholic League title in 2013. Bell owns the school record in the long jump and was both the GCL and district champion in the event last season on his way to earning GCL Field Events Athlete of the Year honors. According to coach Frank Russo, Bell is being recruited by Ohio State, the University of Cincinnati, Akron and Kent State. Bell is also a part of both the 4x100- and 4x200-meter relay teams, who both finished fifth at regional’s last season. Adam Franklin, Tyler Harmon and

Mother of Mercy senior Emma Hatch runs during the 2013 cross country season. Hatch will take her long distance talents to the track this spring where she is the Bobcats' top distance runner. THANKS TO MOTHER OF MERCY

Seton High School senior Loretta Blaut clears the bar during a high jump attempt during the 2013 season where she won the Division I state title in the event with a jump of 5 feet 7 inches. THANKS TO SETON HIGH SCHOOL

Jeff Larkin all return to roundout the two relay teams who will likely be state contenders in 2014. Sophomore Jeremy Larkin also returns and will make an impact on the relay teams as well as in individual action as well. The addition of football players Luke Doerger and Jordan Thompson will strengthen the field side of things for Russo, as both will join the team as throwers in both the discus and shot put events. After a couple rainouts early the season, the Lancers continue 2014 on the track April 9 at Fairfield High School for the Coaches Classic.

Mercy

Depth not only provides you will comfort, but it can also provide a team with some valuable points throughout the season. That will be the case for the Bobcats and coach Dennis Schapker this season. “We have a young and emerging group of athletes with an outstanding work ethic who are eager to improve to Mercy’s fifth-place finish in the GGCL the last two year,” Schapker said. “Our number of athletes is way up over last year. This depth will allow us to field a team with the potential to score points in just about every event, whereas in the past we have had to rely very heavily on the distance and field events for our points.” Senior Emma Hatch will lead the way when it comes to distance. Hatch earned secondteam All-GGCL honors in the 3,200-meter last season and will also run the 1,600. Freshman Alex Stevens will also run distance events this season. Sophomore Katie Cavanaugh is one of those youngsters Schapker expects to contribute in 2014. She will see action in both the 400 and 800. As far as the sprints go, sophomore Sarah Hoesl and freshman Jennifer Ramsey will lead the way. Ramsey will also participate in the long jump.

Oak Hills

Ben Hageman enters his second year as coach of the boys team after coaching the girls

from 2001-2007. Coming off a fourth-place finish a season ago, the Highlanders return a strong group of distance runners led by Nate Smith, Derek Knabe and Andrew Schille. Schille (Northern Kentucky University) and Knabe (Capital University) will both continue their track and field careers at the collegiate level next season. “Andrew and Derek will lead a strong group of distance runners,” Hageman said. “They have been rocks all winter, leading the distance groups through their off-season conditioning.” Smith will be relied upon as the leader of the pack. “Nate will continue Oak Hills’ tradition of strong quarter milers,” Hageman said. “He will be one of the top 400 runners in the area. He is a strong example to the underclassmen on how work ethic can impact performance. We are expecting very big things from him this year.” Look for Devin Moore to lead the team in field events. Moore is a strong high jumper and long jumper and already owns the school record in the triple jump and was a regional qualifier in the long jump last season during his sophomore campaign. Jake Richards is hoping his youth shows some maturity in 2014. Sophomore Alyssa McCarthy leads a young Lady Highlanders’ squad from the long jumping spot and started the season with a bang notching a personal best jump in the first meet of the season. Fellow sophomore Alexis Conley worked on her high jumping technique in the offseason which leads Richards to believe she can make an impact after failing to place in the Greater Miami Conference meet as a freshman. Kamilah Williams returns as the team’s top sprinter and will be joined in the position by McCarthy. Richards believes Williams has the potential to be one of the top sprinters in the GMC as a sophomore. Laura Jennrich leads a group of talented, young distance runners, while freshman Megan Kappen looks to take her talents from middle school to high

school and make an immediate impact in both the hurdles and sprint relays. “While it seems like I’ve said this every year now, I’ll say it again: We’re young and we’ve got quite a bit of long-term potential,” Richards said. “Although we may not have a senior leader, we’ve got a strong foundation to build on in our returning sophomores and juniors and a good group of enthusiastic freshmen

Seton

Loretta Blaut is looking to make it two-for-two in 2014. After winning the Division I state title in the high jump last season with a jump of 5 feet 7 inches, the goal is even greater this season in hopes of cracking the state record of 6 feet 1 1/4 inches. “The sky’s the limit,” track and field coach Karen Berndt said. “She has so much more strength to gain. I don’t even know what her limits are because we’re just getting started with her.” Blaut – a University of Cincinnati commit - is just one of 13 starters back for the Saints who are coming off a second-place finish in the Girls’ Greater Catholic League last season. Field events are without a doubt where the Saints’ strengths lie. Junior Alyssa Ramstetter is coming off a regional appearance in the discus, while senior Ellie Hahn returns after capturing a GGCL shot put championship last season. Sophomore Anna Schoster finished fifth at districts in the long jump as a freshman. Look for big things from junior Kelsey Kurzhals who was the 2013 GGCL champion in the 100-meter dash. Junior Gabriel Hirlinger will be Berndt’s top distance runner as she will compete in the 800-, 1,600- and 3,200-meter races. “Our strength in field events will carry us this season backed with depth from all other event areas,” the coach said.

St. Xavier

After leading the Bombers to a cross country state title, seniors Michael Hall and Evan Stifel will now try to do the same on

the track. Hall returns after capturing a district and regional title in the 1,600 last season. Hall was also part of the 4x800 relay team that that finished third at state in 2013. Three quarters of the relay team is back and is expected to be comprised of Hall, junior Michael Vitucci, junior Brad Eagan and senior Jax Talbott. Talbott was part of the team throughout the 2013 season but was replaced by Eagan at the state meet. With the graduation of Jake Grabowski, both are expected to run the event this season. Vitucci finished behind Hall in the 1,600 at districts and regional’s while notching a ninthplace finish at state. Senior Zach Lynett returns after finishing 14th in the state in the 300 hurdles in 2013. Look for junior sprinter Ron Fricke and senior hurdler Andrew Racadio to contribute this season as well. Senior Ben Egner is injured, but coach Oliver Mason expects him to make an immediate impact upon his return. “Last year during the indoor season a lot of these guys proved they’d be a force during the outdoor season,” Mason said. According to the school’s athletic website, the Bombers are back in action April 7 at the Fairfield Come N’ Run.

Taylor

Coach James Tenhundfeld expects his Yellow Jackets not to be the same team they are now come late May. With plenty of new faces, seniors Ryan Bundy and Adam Coleman will be relied upon heavily to step into the leadership roles. Bundy is a senior thrower who finished eighth in the Cincinnati Hills League in the shot put last season. Fellow thrower Ryan Sandling finished fourth in the shot put and sixth in the discus as a sophomore. Expect junior Roman Murray to challenge for a top spot in the CHL in both the100- and 200meter dashes, while junior Chad Mason should also be near the top of the league in distance events. “The exciting thing this season will be watching our athletes grow through the season,” Tenhundfeld said. “Hopefully by the end we can reach the potential that we have.” The girls bring a lot of experience back in 2014. Senior long jumper Allie Dolan – who was a regional qualifier last season – owns the school record at Taylor. Junior Lizzi Lakamp is back after qualifying for the Division II state meet in both the 100- and 300-meter hurdles as a sophomore. Sophomore Sutty Godar is Tenhundfeld’s distance runner, while fellow sophomores Randi Schutte and Carly Schutte will compete in the high jump. Randi will also compete in both hurdles events after reaching the district finals in both as a freshman. “We are well-rounded in every aspect,” Tenhundfeld said. “We have some areas that will score big points, but we should be able to score everywhere.”

Western Hills

Lark Dudley is the coach of both the boys and girls track teams at West High. No other information was available before press deadline.


SPORTS & RECREATION

APRIL 9, 2014 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • A9

Elder hoping state final run last season spurs success in 2014 By Tom Skeen tskeen@communitypress.com

The 2014 boys’ volleyball season is underway. Here’s a look at how the teams in the Western Hills/Delhi/Price Hill Press are shaping up:

Elder

Going back to last season the Panthers have won10 of their last11games. The one loss came to Hillard Darby in the Division I state finals. “Getting that far and coming up short has only fueled us first off,” coach Sean Tierney said. “The guys worked extremely hard in the offseason with their conditioning and lifting and even in the season everybody is anxious to play the big boys and start the tournament now. For us coaches we must go through the process of taking things one game at a time.” Of the nine returning players five saw significant playing time last season; senior setter Nathan Herdeman, senior defensive specialist Sean Conway, senior middle hitter Matthew Nortmann, senior middle hitter J.T. Boiman and senior outside hitter Ben Smith. Junior Kevin Siemer is seeing an increased role at setter, while senior right outside hitter Bradley Newell has already made his presence known after sitting the bench for most of last season. “He has been a very strong offensive presence at least early on,” Tierney said of Newell. “He’s (6-foot-6) and now he’s getting his chance, so he’s been a fantastic offensive threat for us on the right side.” Senior Josh Byrne is another outside hitter who has made an early impact.

La Salle

The Lancers are off to a 2-3 start under coach Wes Post. Post’s team is led by seniors Jason Schuler (setter), Jack Goldschmidt

Elder senior setter Nathan Herdeman sets the ball for a teammate during the Panthers’ straight-sets win over Lakota West March 28.THANKS TO EHSPORTS.COM

(outside hitter), Adam Moeller (right outside hitter), Alex Brutz (middle hitter) and Alban Schneider (outside hitter). Freshman Will Goldschmidt has made an immediate impact along with sophomore Joe Walden and junior William Frey.

Oak Hills

A 4-1 record doesn’t mean much to coach Chris Morman, whose Highlanders are coming off a Greater Miami Conference title. Morman’s team buckled under pressure April 2, blowing a two-set lead to La Salle for their first loss. They bounced back the following evening with the four-set win over GMC foe Middletown. “You can tell a lot about kids with how they bounce back,” Morman said. “This is a hungry group of seniors who have been through it and know what it’s like to beat GCL teams and play with

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the big boys. Expectations for our team have changed exponentially; we expect not to compete, but to beat these teams.” The Highlanders started the season losing senior Andrew Chisholm to a broken ankle. Couple that with the graduation of 2013 GMC Athlete of the Year Darien McDowell and they were behind the eight ball immediately. “We’ve had a lot to overcome. It wasn’t until (La Salle) where we were really challenged and tested and I think it was a necessary thing for us to go through,” Morman said. Sophomore Robbie Ramsey stepped in for Chisholm at middle blocker. Junior Tim Laib has been thrust into a more prominent role and Morman is still waiting for him to grab it and run with it. “Hopefully as the season moves on he starts to realize things and things open up for him a little more. .. It takes a special kid to take it on the right way and not let it be too much,” Morman said. Senior Austin Anderson moves into the libero position and is every coach’s dream according to Morman. “He’s going to be our rock we build everything around this year. I’ve got to say he’s the best defensive player in our league in my eyes.”

St. Xavier

Bill Ferris has his Bombers off to a 3-0 start. Senior libero Brian Dahm leads the junior- and senior-heavy team. Dahm earned second-team All-GCL honors last season. Fellow senior Robert Ryan, along with juniors Patrick Beer (setter), Nick Talbot (outside hitter) and Eric Spoelker (middle hitter) headline Ferris’ roster. Look for senior outside hitter Connor Skelly, senior defensive specialist Dan Menard and senior outside hitter Michael Schwarz to have an impact as well.

PRESS PREPS HIGHLIGHTS By Tom Skeen tskeen@communitypress.com

Baseball

» Junior Eric Greene drove in two runs to lift La Salle over Milford 4-0, April1. Senior Alex Dickey earned the win on the mound.

Softball

» Senior pitcher Chelsea Zang struck out nine as Seton shutout Princeton 10-0 April 1. Zang also went 3-3 at the plate with two doubles and three RBI. » Taylor opened its season with a 12-0 win over Cincinnati Country Day April 1. Junior Sarah Fellinger struck out 11, while senior Caitlyn Bowman went 3-5 at the plate with a double and a triple.

Tennis

» » » The doubles team of Bryce Wauligman and Nick Rolfes were victorious 6-2, 6-1 at second doubles for Elder, but the Panthers lost to Covington Catholic 3-2 April 1. Junior Drew Lovell won at No. 3 singles 4-6, 6-1, 6-4. » St. Xavier opened its season with a 5-0 sweep of Milford April 1. Andrew Niehaus defeated Austin Hensley 6-3, 6-3 in first singles action.

Volleyball

» Elder defeated Archbishop Alter in straight sets 25-22, 28-26, 25-19 April 1 to improve to 6-0 on the season. » La Salle lost in straight sets to Moeller April 3 25-14, 25-10, 25-18 to drop to 2-3 on the season. » Oak Hills rebounded from its first loss of the season and beat Middletown in four sets April 3, 25-16, 25-17, 21-25, 25-17.

Boys lacrosse

» Elder suffered a tough 13-12 loss to Indian Hills April 2 to drop to 2-1 on the season. Senior captain Jake Luebbe scored four goals in the loss, while junior Cody Moore added three for the Panthers.

Girls lacrosse

» Seton dominated Milford 14-3, April 3 behind six goals from junior Carly Stagge. Michelle Moehring, Cire Brock and Taylor Frommeyer each added two goals for the Saints who are now 2-1 on the season.

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VIEWPOINTS A10 • PRICE HILL PRESS • APRIL 9, 2014

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

EDITORIALS | LETTERS | COLUMNS | CH@TROOM

COMMUNITY

PRESS

CommunityPress.com

Boosters’ claims refuted by case law Please read the Oak Hills Athletic Boosters February “Community Letter” on their website. The misinformation abounds by its design. The Boosters have inadvertently admitted that it has no ownership rights in the Olde English “OH.” The Boosters claim its rightful ownership of the “OH” can be verified by the Ohio Secretary of State’s website. The Boosters registered the “OH” in 1981. I checked the Ohio SOS website, discovering the Boosters corporate status expired, as did the “OH” registration, in 1997. It reinstated its corporate status in 2007. It did not re-register the “OH” until June 2013. Registration of a mark is not proof of ownership. It’s not my opinion. It’s the law. The Ohio Supreme Court has so ruled. The owner of a service

mark is the entity who created the mark or who first used the mark, regardless of who registered the mark or when. Bruce D. “The rights Knabe COMMUNITY PRESS in…service marks are GUEST COLUMNIST acquired by actual use and not by registration. Such rights belong to the one who first actually adopts and uses the… mark in connection with his business.” Younker, et al. v. Nationwide Mutual Ins. Co. (Ohio 1963). Registration is merely claiming ownership of it. It is not proof of ownership. When the Boosters claim the registration is proof of ownership, it admits it has no proof of ownership.

The first photographic evidence I could find of “OH” use was the 1966 Oak Hills Varsity “O” Club. Documentation suggesting the Boosters created or acquired the “OH” does not exist. If the Boosters owned the mark, it has waived any right of enforcement. The legal Doctrine of Laches applies because the Boosters sat on their rights since at least 1981. It cannot enforce rights it has waived. The “common-law rights may be lost in various ways. For example, the doctrine of laches may bar a claim of common-law protection if there is an inexcusable delay between a newcomer’s use of the name and the original user’s action to enjoin the use.” Hinckley Chamber of Commerce v. Hinckley Chamber of Commerce, Inc. (Ohio App. 9th

Dist. 1985). Since at least 1974 the Boosters acquiesced as others used the “OH” as their own symbol in the Oak Hills community. It cannot now decide to protect the “OH” in the community. The toothpaste cannot go back in the tube.

Thus for the last year, the Boosters have seemingly fraudulently claimed ownership of said mark, and have thus perhaps extorted money from entities, including even the Oak Hills Local School District and the PTAs of each school, by leasing the rights to a mark it does not own. Who owns the “OH?” It does not appear to be the Boosters. Everyone may be free to use the mark. Any entity forced to join the Boosters and pay the tribute should demand a full, complete, and immediate refund. If refunds are not immediate, legal action should proceed, which may qualify as a class-action for which legal fees may be awarded. Bruce D. Knabe is a 1986 Oak Hills High School graduate and a resident of Green Township.

CH@TROOM April 2 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?

“As the Reds are the oldest professional baseball organization in American history, going back to 1869, if this were to officially happen Cincinnati would be a good place to try it out as a local holiday. Whether or not you’re a baseball fan you have to admit that.”

TRog

“I think this is a very good idea. Baseball is king in this city and we take this day every year to honor that.”

Terry Garvin

“Things are just fine here in Cincinnati on Opening Day. If others wish to do the same thing they should be able to do it without bringing in the local or national governments.”

R.V.

“Why not? Since a great deal of people take off work for Opening Day on any professional baseball team, and watch their parades, might not

THIS WEEK’S QUESTION Would you support tolls for a new Brent Spence Bridge if that was the only way to get the bridge replaced? 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.

be a bad idea. I think Cincinnati should be the first selected for this since they had the first professional baseball team!”

OHR

“I’m not really sure if other cities celebrate Opening Day in the same fashion as Cincinnati. There is a lot of activity that is exhibited on Opening Day from early morning and till late in the evening. I know the stadium only seats approximately 40,000, but many many more take off work that day, due to sickness or whatever, and boost our economy by frequenting a local establishment somewhere to watch on TV. I also understand that Opening Day causes some of

The Block Party at The Banks is full of people on Opening Day.LEIGH TAYLOR/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

the highest absenteeism within our school systems, and possibly the lowest production within most companies. Did you ever try to get anything done with a local or county office on this day? I know when I was working, we always had a TV and refreshments for our customers in the lobby and had the employees dress in their Reds

garb. This is a day of enjoyment and socializing amongst thousands of people, and if we can’t do this just for one day, maybe we should just keep on as is and continue to play hooky.”

D.J.

“Yes. Let’s have some fun outdoors after the winter dulls. This should not be a bargaining

chip in business but a national day to miss work or school with no penalty at either. Less we forget it has been labeled the national pastime. Boys and girls start playing at very young ages, moms and dads cheer in the bleachers rings in small towns to large cities, sand lots. So, let’s play ball.”

C.J.H.

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Support Delhi Twp. police levy

A resident since 1965, I’ve seen our Delhi Township Police Department adjust to our continued growth and have witnessed their accomplishments in safeguarding our community, all with minimal demand for operating costs. Caring, professional and responsible are words that describe their public service. I urge our residents to vote for the small levy request this May. Jack Ryan Delhi Township

New police station well thought out

There appears to be ongoing confusion as to the new location of Cincinnati Police District 3 headquarters, at least for a couple recent letter writers.

I have volunteered in a Cincinnati Police Department program for 15 years and, while I am not writing as a police or community spokesman, I do have familiarity with how and why the new site was selected. The old District 3 building is much too small and grossly inadequate. Police have been using an adjacent building as an annex due to the inadequacy of the current building. Additionally, the old headquarters is at the far east end of the police district. I am sure it is nice to have the district headquarters in your back yard. However, it is not in the best interest of the district as a whole to have the headquarters at a remote location with response times of 20 to 30 minutes, even with lights and sirens, to the far end of the district (Sayler Park). Several locations were con-

PRICE HILL

PRESS

A publication of

sidered for the new headquarters. Comments were solicited online and numerous community meetings were held to gather input. Of the possible locations, the one ultimately selected on Ferguson Road is near the geographic center of District 3, greatly reducing response times to locations at the far ends of Westwood and Saylrr Park. The location is actually on the border between Westwood and West Price Hill, next door to Western Hills High School and in the center of west side retail development. No location is ideal. However, the location selected is as close to ideal as I can imagine. The city went out of its way to solicit community input. You can’t make everyone happy. However, this process did pretty well.

Our elections letters, columns policy Here are the Delhi Press and Price Hill Press guidelines for elections-related guest columns and letters to the editor: » Columns must be no more than 500 words. » Letters must be no more than 200 words. » All letters and columns are subject to editing. » Columns must include a color head shot (.jpg format) and a short bio of the author. » For levies and ballot issues, we will run no more than one column in favor and one column against. The first column on either side will be accepted. » All columns and letters must include a daytime

phone number for confirmation. The deadline for columns and letters to appear in print is noon Thursday, April 17. The only columns and letters that will run the week before the election (April 30 edition) are those which directly respond to a previous letter. Print publication depends on available space. Electronic (email) columns and letters are preferred. Send them to delhipress @communitypress.com or rmaloney @communitypress.com. Include a daytime phone number for confirmation.

Ronald E. Rothhaas Jr. Westwood

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

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 9, 2014

LIFE

SNOW

COMMUNITY PRESS

PEOPLE | IDEAS | RECIPES

is Sayler Park man’s canvas By Betty Kamuf westernhills@communitypress.com

W

hen there is a big snow, most people pick up their snow shovel and salt and complain about shoveling off their driveway. Not Mike Taylor of Sayler Park. He sees the snow as free material to make snow sculptures. He shovels his driveway and his neighbors until he gets a seven-foot pile. “My neighbors never get mad at me for stealing their snow,” Taylor said. Then he waits for the right temperature. At 35 degrees the snow sticks together and he starts sculpting. He gets an idea of what he wants to make and sometimes it changes as he goes along. He has to work fast because the snow might melt, and he hopes the temperature will go down so his finished product will not melt. He has many visitors on Twain Avenue while he is working. People come down the street with their kids and pull up and take pictures. “I had two people pull up and say, “You’re the only reason I like snow.” Before the snow sculptures he made sand sculpture on the beaches at Panama City and Myrtle Beach. He made a big face of Batman. It never got torn up, so the next day he did Joker. He put a big tongue going down to the water and people walked by and said, “Don’t step on that tongue, you will stick to it.”

Sayler Park resident Mike Taylor with a skull he sculpted from snow in his Twain Avenue yard. BETTY KAMUF/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Taylor has also sculpted pumpkins and displayed them on his lawn. He likes the pumpkins, but is thinking of doing a limited edition of bronze statues. He started with snow years

ago when he made his son a big Eskimo house. As his kids grew up their favorite network was Nickelodeon. So he made characters from their shows. One had two big eyes on top and a big nose. Once he sculpted Abraham Lincoln. He had to do a lot of research on line to get the head and profile right. Heads are not round, but elongated. He did the sculpture in stages and you couldn’t tell who it was until he put on the hair and eyebrows on. He used sticks for that. “I’m the only one who has a box of eye brows and a garage of sticks,” he said. A 2-year-old neighbor got him started on the pirates. She asked him if he could make her a pirate. She reminded him of his daughter, and so he got to

work. He dyed a sheet red and made an eye patch out of cardboard. Then he accumulated a pile of snow. “I used a peanut butter lid and drew pupils on it with a permanent marker for the eyes. I placed the eye on the head and stood back to see if it was straight and then proceeded to finish the eye. Then I had to use sticks for the stubble beard.” It melted in one day and the little girl never saw it so he had to make another one. Even though the weather is cold the sunny side of the sculptures develops pock marks and have to be constantly fixed, \that doesn’t deter him from doing the sculptures. The material is free and he enjoys people reactions when they see them. It makes people laugh

and that makes him feel good. “One day a guy came up and took pictures while smiling and then he bent double laughing. I thought that is real success right there.”

Sayler Park resident Mike Taylor sculpted this pirate head during one of this winter's many snow storms. BETTY KAMUF/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Recognize this man? Sayler Park resident Mike Taylor sculpted a likness of Abraham Lincoln from a recent snowfall. BETTY KAMUF/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

One of the snow sculptures crafted by Sayler Park resident Mike Taylor.BETTY KAMUF/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Mike Taylor's snow sculptures usually last longer than the material from which they are made. BETTY KAMUF/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS


B2 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • APRIL 9, 2014

THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, APRIL 10 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101 Class, 3 p.m.-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. 513-225-8441. Westwood.

Education Created Equal: America’s Civil Rights Struggle, 7 p.m.-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. Presented by National Endowment for Humanities and Gilder Lehrman Institute of American History. 513-244-4200. Delhi Township.

Exercise Classes Spintensity, 5:45 p.m.-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. Presented by SpinFit LLC/RYDE Cincinnati. 513-4514920. Westwood.

On Stage - Student Theater Bat Boy the Musical, 7:30 p.m., St. Xavier High School, 600 W. North Bend Road, Features boy abandoned in a cave and raised by bats, set to music. $12. 513761-7600, ext. 586. Finneytown.

On Stage - Theater 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. 513-241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.

Schools CUMC Preschool Tours, 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, 3820 Westwood Northern Blvd., Free. Reservations required. Presented by Paula Long. Through May 15. 513-662-2048. Cheviot.

Senior Citizens Movement Class for Seniors, 11 a.m.-noon, Guenthner Physical Therapy, 5557 Cheviot Road, $6, first class free. 513-923-1700; www.guenthnerpt.com. Monfort Heights.

Support Groups Comprehensive Grief Support Group, 2 p.m.-4 p.m., St. James Episcopal Church, 3207 Montana Ave., Helps people move beyond pain of any loss and achieve healing. Free. Registration required. Presented by Crossroads Hospice. 513-786-3781; www.crossroadshospice.com. Westwood.

FRIDAY, APRIL 11 Dance Classes Square Dance Lessons, 7 p.m.-9 p.m., Bridge Church, 7963 Wesselman Road, Learn to square dance. $5. Presented by River Squares. 513-941-1020. Cleves.

Dining Events Fabulous Fish Fry, 11 a.m.-1 p.m. 4 p.m.-6 p.m., Bridgetown Finer Meats and Catering, 6135 Bridgetown Road, Fish sandwich, fries, macaroni and cheese, green beans, coleslaw and fruit salad. Carryout available. $9 fish sandwich, prices vary for other menu items. 513-574-3100; www.bridgetownfinermeats.com. Green Township. Lenten Fish Fry, 5 p.m.-7 p.m., American Legion Post 534 Chambers-Hautman-Budde, 4618 River Road, Dine in or carry out. Dinners include choice of french fries or macaroni and cheese, coleslaw and dessert. Swai fish dinner $9. Fried chicken dinner $7. Fish sandwich $6. Kids meal of chicken tenders and fries $4.50. 513-941-7869.

ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to www.cincinnati.com and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to life@communitypress.com along with event information. Items are printed on a 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. Riverside. St. Lawrence PTO Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-7 p.m., St. Lawrence Church - East Price Hill, 3680 Warsaw Ave., $3-$7.50. Presented by St. Lawrence PTO. 513-921-4230; www.stlawrenceparish.org. East Price Hill. St. William Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-7:30 p.m., St. William Church, 4108 W. Eighth St., Drive-thru open 4-7 p.m., dine in/carry out open 4:30-7:30 p.m. Fried and baked fish, salmon, shrimp, crab cakes, pizza, grilled cheese, fries, potatoes and green beans, mac and cheese and soup of the week. Desserts and beverages available. $1-$10. 513-921-0247; www.stwilliamfishfry.com. West Price Hill. St. Teresa Boy Scout Troop 271 Fish Fry, 4:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., St. Teresa of Avila Church, 1175 Overlook Ave., Price varies. Presented by St. Teresa Boy Scout Troop 271. 513-720-9755; www.facebook.com/271FishFry. West Price Hill. Our Lady of Grace Athletic Association Fish Fry, 5:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., St. Therese Little Flower Church, 5560 Kirby Ave., Features fried and baked fish dinners and sandwiches, shrimp, pizza, macaroni and cheese, coleslaw and more. New items include grilled cheese, hush puppies and onion rings. Senior discounts and kids meals. Benefits Our Lady of Grace Athletic Association. Price varies. Presented by Our Lady of Grace Athletic Association. 513-9313070. Mount Airy. Fresh Fish Fry, 4 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Western Hills Cheviot Lodge 140, 4353 West Fork Road, Dine in lower level or carryout entrance at rear of building. Fresh fish with fresh-cut fries, onion rings, mac and cheese, green beans, coleslaw and desserts. Dinners include three sides and dessert. Net proceeds donated to veterans and scholarship fund for youth. $9 for dinner, free ages 5 and under dine in. Presented by Western Hills Cheviot Lodge No. 140. 513-236-4880. Monfort Heights. Fish Fry, 4:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Our Lady of the Visitation School, 3180 South Road, Baked, fried fish, shrimp and crab cakes. Dinners include two sides. Mac and cheese, fries, coleslaw and more. Children’s fish fingers dinner, Trotta’s pizza and weekly special. $2 and up. Presented by St. Joseph of the Three Rivers Council Knights of Columbus. 513-347-2229; www.stjosephkofc.org. Green Township. Our Lady of Lourdes Scout Troop 471 Fish Fry, 5 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Our Lady of Lourdes School, 5835 Glenway Ave., Cafeteria. Homemade desserts. Appetizers, sandwiches, platters and children’s meals. Carryout available. $1-$8.50. 513-3472660; www.lourdes.org. Westwood. Fish Fry, 5 p.m.-7 p.m., St. Antoninus Parish, 1500 Linneman Road, Dine in, carry out or drive-thru curb-side pick-up. Fish sandwiches, jumbo shrimp, grilled salmon, pizza, grilled cheese, homemade soups and homemade desserts, plus other side dishes. Benefits St. Antoninus Boy Scout Troop 614. Price varies. Presented by St. Antoninus Boy Scout Troop 614. 513289-8826. Green Township.

Exercise Classes RealRyder Cycling, 5:45 a.m.-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 walkin. Presented by SpinFit LLC/ RYDE Cincinnati. 513-236-6136; www.rydecincinnati.com. Westwood. Happy Hour/Gentle Vinyasa Yoga, 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Students practice developing their moving meditation beyond instruction. $10; $45 five-class pass. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 513-675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.

Health / Wellness Mobile Heart Screenings, 10

a.m.-5 p.m., Walgreens, 5403 North Bend Road, Several screening packages available to test risk of heart attack, stroke, aneurysm and other major diseases. Appointment required. Presented by Mercy Health. 866-819-0127; www.mercyhealthfair.com. Green Township.

Music - Classic Rock Heffron Brothers, 9 p.m.-1 a.m., Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. 513-385-1005; www.clubtriolounge.com. Colerain Township.

Nature Wildflower Festival, 6 p.m.-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. Presented by Western Wildlife Corridor. 859-512-1983. Delhi Township.

On Stage - Student Theater Bat Boy the Musical, 7:30 p.m., St. Xavier High School, $12. 513-761-7600, ext. 586. Finneytown.

On Stage - Theater Gypsy, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 513-2416550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.

Support Groups Caregivers Support Group, 9:30 a.m.-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. Presented by Catholic Charities SouthWestern Ohio. Through Nov. 28. 513-929-4483. Delhi Township.

SATURDAY, APRIL 12 Art & Craft Classes Stained Glass Make It Take It, 10 a.m.-1 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. 513-2258441. Westwood.

Exercise Classes Aqua Zumba, 9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m., Oak Hills High School, 3200 Ebenezer Road, With Deb Yaeger. $10. Presented by Oak Hills Community Education. 513-451-3595; 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. Presented by Hillside Community Garden Committee. 513-5036794; www.hillsidegardendelhi.com. Delhi Township.

St. Xavier sophomore Tony Boeing as Bat Boy, and senior Samantha DiTullio as Shelley, star in Theatre Xavier’s production of “Bat Boy, the Musical.” April 10-12, at St. Xavier High School, 600 W. North Bend Road. $12. 513-761-7600, ext. 586.FILE PHOTO 513-761-7600, ext. 586. Finneytown.

On Stage - Theater Gypsy, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 513-2416550; 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. Presented by Kiwanis Club of Cleves Three Rivers. 513-9412466. Miami Township.

Community Dance Lakeridge Funfest, 1 p.m.-5 p.m., Lakeridge Hall, 7210 Pippin Road, Music by DJ Larry Robers. Photos, soda, beer, snacks and door prizes. Ages 50 and up. $10. Reservations accepted. 513-521-1112; www.lakeridgehall.com. Colerain Township.

Dining Events Ham Raffle, 1 p.m.-6 p.m., VFW Post 7340 Charles R. Gailey, 8326 Brownsway Lane, Presented by Gailey Social Club. Food and drink available. $1. Presented by Chuck Toelke. 513-521-7340. Colerain Township.

Exercise Classes

Coleraine Historical Museum, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Coleraine Historical Museum, 4725 Springdale Road, Museum open to public second and fourth Saturdays of each month. Rotating monthly displays. Archives available for research. Free. Presented by Coleraine Historical Society. 513-385-7566; colerainehistorical-oh.org. Colerain Township.

Yoga, 4:30 p.m.-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 walkin; $120 for 10 classes. 513-9231700; www.guenthnerpt.com. Monfort Heights. RealRyder Cycling, 9 a.m.-10 a.m., Western Sports Mall, 2323 Ferguson Road, Racquetball Center. Group cycling workout. Ages 14-99. $20 walk-in. Presented by SpinFit LLC/RYDE Cincinnati. 513-236-6136; www.rydecincinnati.com. Westwood.

Nature

Literary - Signings

Eggsceptional Eggstravaganza, 1 p.m.-2:30 p.m., Wilson Commons Park, 2951 Bodley Ave., Learn about eggs and play a game or two. Ages 3-10. Reservations required. Presented by Cincinnati Parks Explore Nature. 513-861-3435; www.cincinnatiparks.com. East Price Hill.

Desperate Deeds: Book Launch, 1 p.m.-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.

On Stage - Student Theater

On Stage - Theater

Museums

Bat Boy the Musical, 7:30 p.m., St. Xavier High School, $12.

Gypsy, 2 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 513-241-

6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.

MONDAY, APRIL 14 Art & Craft Classes Stained Glass Make It Take It, 6:30 p.m.-9 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $20-$35. Registration required. 513-225-8441. Westwood. Crochet, Beyond the Basics, 6:30 p.m.-8 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Call for supply list. Ages 12-99. $20. Registration required. 513-225-8441; broadhopeartcollective.com. Westwood.

Exercise Classes Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7 p.m.-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. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 513-675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.

Senior Citizens Movement Class for Seniors, 11 a.m.-noon, Guenthner Physical Therapy, $6, first class free. 513-923-1700; www.guenthnerpt.com. Monfort Heights.

TUESDAY, APRIL 15 Exercise Classes RealRyder Cycling, 5:45 p.m.-6:45 p.m., Western Sports Mall, $20 walk-in. 513-236-6136; www.rydecincinnati.com. Westwood.

On Stage - Student Theater Passion Play, 7 p.m., La Salle High School, 3091 North Bend Road, Free. Presented by La Salle High School Drama. 513-7413000; www.lasallehs.net. Green Township.

Yoga, 6:30 p.m.-7:30 p.m., Guenthner Physical Therapy, $7 walk-in; $120 for 10 classes. 513-923-1700; www.guenthnerpt.com. Monfort Heights. Gentle Ashtanga Vinyasa Yoga, 7 p.m.-8 p.m., EarthConnection, $10 drop-in; $45 five-class pass; $80 10-class pass; $140 20-class pass. 513-675-2725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.

Health / Wellness Yoga Back Therapy, 6 p.m.-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. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 513-6752725; www.yogabymarietta.com. Delhi Township.

Karaoke and Open Mic Singer, Songwriter and Music Showcase, 8 p.m.-midnight, Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. 513-385-1005; clubtriolounge.com. Colerain Township.

Religious - Community Free Community Meal, 5:30 p.m.-6:30 p.m., Central Church of Christ, 3501 Cheviot Ave., Free. 513-481-5820; www.centralchurchofchrist1.com. Westwood.

THURSDAY, APRIL 17 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101 Class, 3 p.m.-5 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 513-2258441. Westwood.

Exercise Classes Spintensity, 5:45 p.m.-6:45 p.m., Western Sports Mall, $8.50-$10 per class. 513-451-4920. Westwood.

On Stage - Theater

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 16

Gypsy, 7:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 513-241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.

Art & Craft Classes

Schools

Sewing 101 Class, 3 p.m.-5 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 513-2258441. Westwood.

CUMC Preschool Tours, 9 a.m.-1:30 p.m., Cheviot United Methodist Church, Free. Reservations required. 513-662-2048. Cheviot.

Exercise Classes Step & Strength, 6 p.m.-7 p.m., Western Sports Mall, 2323 Ferguson Road, Aerobic workout on step or floor while adding intervals of strength exercises. $7.50-$10. Presented by SpinFit LLC/RYDE Cincinnati. 513-236-6136; www.spinfitcincinnati.com. Westwood.

Senior Citizens Movement Class for Seniors, 11 a.m.-noon, Guenthner Physical Therapy, $6, first class free. 513-923-1700; www.guenthnerpt.com. Monfort Heights.


LIFE

APRIL 9, 2014 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • B3

Rita Heikenfeld shares a hot cross bun recipe, and a legend. I may be jinxing myself, but I think we’ve finally transitioned into spring. The last few days have convinced me, and in our little patch of woods, I’m seeing true harbingers: watercress in our spring fed pool and trilliums, Rita bloodroot, Heikenfeld anemones and spring RITA’S KITCHEN beauties all poking up through the leaves. The dandelions and wild onions are all over the place. Both nutritious wild edibles. Meanwhile, we’re gearing up for Easter. One of my favorite yeast buns to make is hot cross buns. Now these aren’t extremely sweet, like a sweet roll (they’re a bun, remember), but just sweet enough to really enjoy with a cup of tea or glass of milk. Legend has it that if you make yeasted hot cross buns for Good Friday and hang one up in the kitchen, you’ll have success with anything you make with yeast all year ‘round. That won’t be happening at my house! Let the kids help Granddaughter Eva loved making the cross decoration. You can also simply use the icing as a

glaze over the whole bun.

to be refrigerated. Now we can buy dry yeast in the store. It comes in many forms, from regular yeast to rapid rise to bread machine yeast. All easy to use!

Buns

1 pkg. (1/4 oz.) active dry yeast, regular or rapid rise 1 tablespoon plus 1/2 cup sugar, divided 1 cup warm milk (110° -115°) 1/4 cup softened butter Couple dashes salt 1/2 to 1 cup raisins 1 large egg, room temperature 3-1/2 to 3-3/4 cups allpurpose flour Preheat oven to 375. In mixer bowl, dissolve yeast and 1 tablespoon sugar in warm milk. Let stand for 5 minutes. It will foam up. Add butter, raisins, egg, salt and remaining sugar; beat until smooth. On low speed, pour in enough flour to form soft dough - I used 3-1/2 cups. Turn onto very lightly floured surface (not too much flour or buns will be tough); knead until smooth like a baby’s bottom, about 5 minutes. I used the dough hook so avoided hand kneading and extra flour. Place in sprayed or buttered bowl, turning once to coat top. Bless dough! Cover and let rise in warm place until doubled, 1 hour or more. Stick a finger in gently, if indentation remains, you’re good to go; if it springs back, it needs to raise more.

Is it fresh?

To make sure your yeast can still leaven, add a little to some warm water with a pinch of sugar. It should foam up within minutes. If not, toss it. Yeast kept in freezer stays fresh longer.

Can you help?

Hot cross buns: Make them, and hang one up in the kitchen to ensure success in future yeast recipes.THANKS TO RITA HEIKENFELD

Punch dough down. Divide into 12 portions. Shape into balls. Place in sprayed or buttered 13x9 pan. Cover and let rise until doubled, about 45 minutes. Bake 25-30 minutes or until golden. Mine were done at 25 minutes.

batches came out great.

1 tablespoon vanilla 4 tablespoons water or more if needed. Make a cross shape on each bun.

Hawaiian roll clone

Leave out raisins and icing and you have a roll that, to me, tastes like store-bought Hawaiian rolls. The crust is not as soft, but the sweet flavor is there!

Tip from Rita’s kitchen:

Raising in frig: As an experiment, I divided dough in half and let half raise at room temperature and half in frig, covered, overnight. The dough from the frig took longer to raise, but both

Icing

Whisk together: 2 cups confectioner’s sugar

Yeast basics

Back in the old days yeast came in the form of moist little cakes and had

Yeasty flavor in breads: Lois B. has a friend who wants to know how to make the flavor of yeast more prominent in her baked goods. Using regular, not rapid rise may help. Any suggestions from bakers in our Community circle of friends? Applebee’s hot bacon dressing. Wanda R. has tried “to no avail” to make this. Do you have a similar recipe?

Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator, Jungle Jim’s Eastgate culinary professional 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.

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LIFE

B4 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • APRIL 9, 2014

Join Us For A

Easter Buffet at...

The Woodlands Sunday, April 20th Brunch

10:00 am - 2:00 pm - $12.95

Eggs • Ham • Sausage • Danish Rolls • Donuts • Fruit • French Toast Biscuits & Gravy • Potatoes • Roast Beef • New Potatoes • Chicken Chicken Fettuccine • Green Beans • Salad • Rolls • Butter • Dessert

Children 4-9 - 1/2 Price • Under 3 - Free

Early Reservations a must 353-2593 • 9680 Cilley Rd.

Plan Now For Mother's Day Brunch at the Woodlands!

The Easter Bunny passes out candy at the 2013 Community Easter Egg Hunt at Kuliga Park.THANKS TO CHERYL FERGUSON

EASTER EGG HUNTS

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A roundup of local Easter egg hunts: » First Baptist Church of Dent, 6384 Harrison Ave., 11 a.m. Saturday, April 12. Door prizes (two kid’s bikes), followed by games and cornhole tournament with prizes. Free food, drinks, desserts and more. 513-574-6411; www.fbconthehill.org. » The Oak Hills Kiwanis Club, 1 p.m. Saturday, April 12, at Green Township’s Veterans Park, 6231 Harrison Ave. Children who track down certain

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eggs will win prizes. There are different age categories for the hunt. The free event is intended for children ages 10 and younger. In the event of rain, the hunt will take place at the same time Sunday, April 13. » Delhi Business Association, 10 a.m. Saturday, April 12, at the Delhi Park Lodge on Foley Road. Free to all children ages up to 8 years old. Certain eggs will contain a special prize.

annual Community Easter Egg Hunt Saturday, April 19, at Kuliga Park. The egg hunt begins at 10 a.m. at the shelter for children ages 2 to 10. For the safety of the children, no parents will be permitted in the hunt zones, but helpers will be provided for the 2- and 3-year-old hunt. Each egg will have a small prize or a slip of paper to claim one of hundreds of larger prizes. In addition, all children will receive a bag of candy when they turn in their eggs.

Price Hill man works to conserve nature, help restore habitats Gareth Griffes, a Walnut Hills High School graduate and Price Hill native, recently completed a 10-month service term with Conservation Corps Minnesota & Iowa, a nonprofit that engages young people in hands-on service managing natural resources and responding to disasters. From February through December, 135 young adults worked outside in all seasons improving recreational trails, fighting wildfires, conducting prescribed burns, removing invasive species, planting trees and conducting other conservation projects to restore native habitat throughout the Midwest. Griffes served as a

crew leader on a crew with four other AmeriCorps members in Grand Rapids, Minn. During the 2013 service term, AmeriCorps members conducted prescribed burns to restore 24,520 acres of prairie; planted 135,430 native trees and plants; suppressed 30,095 acres of wildfire; removed more than 11,150 acres of invasive species and constructed or improved more than 700 miles of trail. Habitat restoration projects are completed on public lands in partnership with city governments, county conservation boards, state and federal agencies and other nonprofit organizations.

The Corps is hiring for the program year. Conservation Corps crews of five to six members are based in 16 locations throughout Minnesota, completing projects on public lands throughout the state. Participants, ages 1825, are enrolled in AmeriCorps and receive a living stipend and an education award for college or student loan expenses. Beside marketable job skills, corps members receive professional certifications in wildfire suppression, chainsaw operation and first aid. Interested applicants should apply online at conservationcorps.org or contact Mark van der Linden at 651-209-9900 x 31 for more information.

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Denture Money-Back Guarantee applies to all full and partial dentures and covers the cost of the denture(s) only. Refund request must be submitted within 90 days after insert of final denture or hard reline. Denture(s) must be returned within 90 days after refund request date. 2For patients without dental insurance. New patients must be 21 or older to receive free exam and X-rays, a minimum $140 value. Minimum savings is based on a comprehensive exam and full X-ray series, the value of the savings will vary based on doctor recommendation. Discounts cannot be combined with other offers or dental discount plans. Offer(s) must be presented at first visit. Offers expire 8/31/14. ©2014 Aspen Dental Management, Inc. ®2014 Stewart-Haas Racing. Aspen Dental is a general dentistry office. Rubins Noel DDS, KTY Dental, PSC, Patrick Thompson DMD, James Abadi DMD.

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The rain date will be April 19. » Hope Lutheran Church sponsors its annual Easter Egg Hunt from 10 a.m. to noon on Saturday, April 12, at the church, 4695 Blue Rock Road. The morning will start with a craft, practice processing with the palms for Palm Sunday, lunch and end with the egg hunt (outside if weather permits). » Faith Fellowship Church and community businesses host the fourth

CE-0000590788


LIFE

APRIL 9, 2014 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • B5

‘Bloomin’ Arts’ plants seed on the Westside

The College of Mount St. Joseph and Western Hills Garden Club are combining forces to present an intergenerational meeting of the minds and creative spirit in the form of “Bloomin’ Arts II: Art & Inspired Floral Design.” The community event is set for Thursday and Friday, April 10 and 11, at the college’s Studio San Giuseppe Gallery in the Art & Design Building. Modeled after the Cincinnati Art Museum’s popular biennial “Art in Bloom” exhibit, it is an art-show-and-flowershow-in-one for the community. The joint venture begins this year with the College of Mount St. Joseph “2014 Senior Thesis: Fine Art/Art/Art History” exhibit at the gallery, featuring the work of 18 students with an Art Concentration, which runs April 4-17. Garden club members will interpret art from this exhibit into amateur floral designs. The 18 works of art and 18 corresponding floral designs will share the gallery space in “Bloomin’ Arts II” for two days. Hours are noon to 7:00 p.m.

Thursday, April 10, and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Friday, April 11. In addition, two local Westside florists will also choose art to interpret in professional designs. This year’s duo is Mount St. Joseph alum Denise Emmett of Petals-n-Glass Boutique, 4474 W. Eighth St., and Dean Lutz of Piepmeier the Florist, 5794 Filview Circle. A team of three judges – Jerry Bellas, assistant director, Studio San Giuseppe Gallery; Dennis Buttelwerth, Buttelwerth’s Florist, and Carolyn Doerflein, master flower show judge –

will judge the floral designs April 10. The college-garden club relationship is a perfect fit according to Western Hills Garden Club president Susan Greiner. “Our two organizations place great value in learning from each other and sharing that with the entire neighborhood,” she said. “The collaborative effort is a win-win for everyone.”

Learning experience a gift to the community This is the second time

that the area college and local garden club have partnered in such a shared event for the community. The initial “Bloomin Arts” was held at Studio San Giuseppe in August 2012. Westside professional designers represented Lutz Flowers and Robben Florist & Garden Center. Garden club member Terry Aretz, wife of college president Tony Aretz, has had a leadership role from the start and considers the show a pet project. “Here at the Mount, students and faculty enjoy participating in this Garden Club members Margie Jansing, Dottie Lutz, Rick Dahle, Barb Paul, Kathy DePrie and Mary Jo Brady got artistic at the College of Mount St. Joseph recently as they painted pedestals to hold floral designs for the upcoming "Bloomin Arts" flower show.

event,” she said. “It has been a mutually satisfying experience for us to work with Western Hills Garden Club. “ “Bloomin’ Arts II” is open to the public at no charge. The community is also invited to a gallery reception on Thursday, April 10, 5 p.m. to 7 p.m., where they can also meet

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Auditions for ‘Into The Woods’ Cincinnati Landmark Productions will hold auditions for “Into The Woods,” 6:30 p.n. to 9:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 15, and Wednesday, April 16, at the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave. in West

Price Hill. Please prepare 16 bars of a song that best showcases vocal ability in the style of the show. Performers will be asked to read from the script and must have a resume listing theatrical experience

in order to audition. A headshot/picture is appreciated but not required. No more than three conflicts will be accepted during the rehearsal process for this production. Rehearsals begin Sunday, Sept. 7.

the student artists and floral designers. Closest event parking is available in the surface lot off Delhi Road; entrance is just west of the theatre. Follow the event parking signs.

Peace of mind, convenience, cost savings – everything is taken care of at one place with one licensed funeral professional.

Performance dates are Oct. 23-Nov. 16. All roles are paid positions. No roles have haven been precast. For more information on auditions, call 513-2416550.

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LIFE

B6 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • APRIL 9, 2014

Santa Maria Community Services wins grant for Hispanic outreach Santa Maria Community Services has received a $127,000 grant from The Greater Cincinnati Foundation to provide a bilingual home visitor to help Hispanic families in Price Hill prepare their children for kindergarten. The new bilingual home visitor will work with two Santa Maria programs, Promoting Our

Preschoolersand the Family Child Care Providers Network, that connect parents and caregivers to preschool and kindergarten programs, early child development resources and ongoing peer support. The home visitor will work specifically with the increasing Spanishspeaking community in Price Hill, an initiative

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Sunday School..................................10:00a.m. Sunday Morning Worship ..................11:00a.m. Wednesday Evening Bible Study .........7:00p.m.

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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A New Church in the Westside www.westsidereformed.org Preaching Christ Doctrinal Depth Reverent Worship Governed by Scripture Guided by Tradition

that represents the first organized effort in Cincinnati to reach the Hispanic child-care population. “Being able to add a Spanish-speaking, bilingual home visitor will increase Santa Maria’s capacity to work with the growing Hispanic population, which is extremely invested in preparing its children for kindergarten and later academic success,” said H.A. Musser Jr., Santa Maria president and CEO. According to the 2010 census, the Hispanic population grew by 4.2 percent in West Price Hill, 12.3 percent in Lower Price Hill and 6.9 percent in East Price Hill. In the 45205 ZIP code, only 24

percent of children under 5 are enrolled in preschool or childcare programs; instead, children of immigrants are more likely to be in the care of family, friends or neighbors. Santa Maria’s programs help bridge the gap between recent immigrants and important educational and developmental resources. More than 95 percent of the Hispanic families served by POP enroll their children in preschool and are committed to finding the best schools for their kids. The bilingual home visitor will allow Santa Maria to serve an additional 40 Hispanic children, many of whose families have immigrated from Guate-

mala and live below the poverty line. “Many Hispanic women care for their own children and their relatives’ children in their homes,” Musser said. “Because we have a great history of working with family childcare providers in Price Hill, we can give Hispanic women the tools and knowledge to make home childcare more beneficial for the children. We want these children to build the skills they need to start school successfully and create a lifelong love of learning.” In 2012, Santa Maria’s POP program served 196 children ages 3-5 and 218 parents and caregivers, comprising white/Caucasian (including Latino),

African-American, multicultural and Asian clients. Hispanic children enrolled in the POP program increased their Developmental Indicators for the Assessment of Learning scores by 14 percentile points. The FCC Providers Network has served 50 providers and 150 children in the past year; 45 of those children also have been involved in a kindergarten-readiness project. Through home visits, Santa Maria staff members also connect parents and caregivers to resources such as English classes, financial literacy classes and health education.

Nine gifts from Cin. Woman’s Club Each year, the membership of The Cincinnati Woman’s Club considers the presentations of club members about their gift research activities with a variety of local charitable agencies. This year, nine nonprofit organizations were selected to share in the $26,000 awarded by the Cincinnati Woman’s Club: Assistance League of Greater Cincinnati; Building Blocks for Kids; Community Arts Initiatives; Healthy Moms and Babes; Katie’s House; Madisonville Education and Assistance Center (MEAC); Pro-Seniors; Resource and The Visiting Nurse Association.

Enjoying the philanthropic gift research presentation by Cincinnati Woman's Club are club members, from left, Sherry Goodson (Western Hills), Linda Appleby (Anderson Township), Jean Crawford (Pierce Township), Ellen Schaengold (Springdale), Joyce Mueller (Wyoming), Sandy Harte (Montgomery), Suzi Lenhart (Delhi Township) and Louise Cottrell (Terrace Park). THANKS TO ROSEMARY SCHLACHTER

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LIFE

APRIL 9, 2014 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • B7

DEATHS Marlene Bergner Marlene Bergner, 79, Fairfield, died March 31. Survived by children, Ronald (Lisa) and Donald (Desiree) Bergner and Paula (Paul) Mays; siblings, Helen Colegate, Sue Williamson and Charilie Basdon; grandchild, Jimmy (Missy) Cook; and great-grandchildren, Carter, Brady and Garrett. Services were April 3 at the Neidhard-Minges Funeral Home.

Harvey Berning Harvey W. Berning, 83, Cleves, died March 19, at Good Samaritan Western Ridge. He was Navy veteran of the Korean War, a retiree of the Hamilton County Parks, and member of St. Joseph Church in North Bend. Survived by wife, Margaret Ackerman Berning; brother, David Berning; nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by siblings, William Berning and Carole Ketterer. Services were March 29 at the Liberty Nursing Center of Three Rivers. Arrangements by Dennis George Funeral Home.

Mary Brown Mary F. Brown, 69, Delhi Township, died March 31. Survived by children, Amy Brown, Michael (Catherine) Brown, Jennifer (Barry) Bacher, Sarah Brefeld (Pat Hayes) and Emily (Chris) Waid; eight siblings, seven grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Services were April 3 at St. Teresa of Avila Church. Memorials: St. Teresa of Avila Educational Fund, 1175 Overlook Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45238; or Tender Mercies, 27 West 12th St., Cincinnati, OH 45202.

son; sisters-in-law, Hazel, Bertie, Ada and Stella; granddaughter, Krysten Johnson; many nieces and nephews. Services were April 2 at at Mihovk-Rosenacker Funeral Home. Memorials: Lung Association; or American Heart Association.

nieces, Angela Burkart and Annette Maiorano; girlfriend, Laura; special friend, Lisa; and other friends. Preceded in death by father, Paul Dean Hayes. Services were April 1 at GumpHolt Funeral Home. Memorials: the charity of donor’s choice.

Robert Effler Sr.

Eric Hollaender

Robert P. Effler Sr., 90, died March 27. He was retired from the University of Cincinnati as a physical plant manager. Survived by wife, Erma Grosser Effler; son, Robert P. Effler Jr.; sister, Effler Jane (Dick) Eichhold; sister-in-law, Martha Grosser; many nieces and nephews, great and great-great nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by siblings, Loretta Feichtner, Pet Brielmaier and June Balzer. Services were April 1 at Our Lady of Lourdes Church. Arrangements by Rebold, Rosenacker and Sexton Funeral Home. Memorials: Hospice of Cincinnati, 4310 Cooper Road, Cincinnati, OH 45242; or the charity of donor’s choice.

Eric S. Hollaender, 36, Green Township, died March 22. He was a construction laborer. Survived by children, Allyson, Dyllon and Kaleb; father, Douglas Lee Hollaender; mother, Dana (Luken) Hollaender; sisters, Stacey Hollaender; and grandmothers, Virginia Luken and Bette Hollaender. Preceded in death by grandfathers, William Luken and Robert P. Hollaender. Services were March 29 at T.P. White and Sons Funeral Home.

Matthew Hayes Matthew John Hayes, 53, Green Township, died March 26. Survived by mother, Judy (late George) Ziepfel; sister, Cindy (Vince) Maiorano; Hayes

James Cook

Betty Kraemer Betty J. Kraemer, 87, Green Township, died March 22. She was a homemaker, and member of St. Jude Parish. Survived by children, Sharon Sorg (Richard), Mary, Martin (Mary) and Michael (Gracie) Kraemer; siblings, Owen (Rene) Parsons; 11 grandchildren and many great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband, Howard P. Kraemer; sons, Lawrence and Paul Kraemer; and sister, June (Don) Campbell. Services were at St. Joseph Church. Arrangements by Dennis George Funeral Home.

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CLEVES

James T. Cook, 88, Monfort Heights, died March 29. He was a Navy veteran and member of Bloomfield Lodge No. 153 AF&AM in Bloomfield, Mo. Survived by wife, Mollie D. Cook; daughter, Gail (Rich) Johnson; sister, Ruth Ann Wil-

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Tammy Lange Tammy S. Lange, 38, Green Township, died March 21. Survived by father, James “Jim” Lange; siblings, Tony (Jennifer) Lange and Tom (Brea) Lange; and nephews, Justin, Jarrod, Charlie and Noah. Preceded in death by mother, Rose Mary Lange. Services were March 29 at Minges Funeral Home. Memorials: Covedale Center for the Performing Arts (Cincinnati Young Peoples Theatre), 4990 Glenway Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45238.

Rita Meyer Rita Meyer, 90, died March 29. Survived by children, Deacon Don (Kathy) Meyer Jr., Mary Ann “Boo” (Wayne) Briggs, Andrew (Sue) Meyer, Rita (Tom) Kettler, Doug Meyer, Dan Meyer (Debi) Meyer, Dennis “Barney” (Terry) Meyer, Janet (Tim) Lees and Joe (Susan) Meyer; siblings, Jack Vogelpohl and Mary Ann Frye; 37 grandchildren, 35 great-grandchildren and one great-great-grandmother. Preceded in death by husband, Don Meyer Sr.; and

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Jennifer Mooney Jennifer L. Mooney, 48, Springfield Township, died March 27. She was a homemaker. Survived by husband, Robert C. Mooney; children, Stephanie R. Mooney, Timothy W. Mooney and Mooney Sarah Keller (Brice); sisters, Wanda Kroner, Joyce Vaughn and Linda Marts; grandchild, Koda A. Mooney; nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by parents, Charles and Ruth Vaughn. Services were March 31 at the Dennis George Funeral Home.

Ethelene Murray Ethelene “Squeaky” Murray, 79, died March 28.

She was a waitress at Skyline Chili downtown and in Clifton. Survived by children, Daniel (Sandra) Murray Haussler; seven grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren; several nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by husband, William Murray, two sisters and one brother. Services were March 31 at Vine St. Hill Cemetery Chapel.

Ursula Pfeiffer Ursula M. Pfeiffer, 76, died March 20. She was an alum of Good Samaritan College of Nursing class of 1958. Survived by children, David (Lisa) Pfeiffer and Denise (Solomon Green) Pfeiffer; grandchildren, Jacob, Lauren and Claire. Preceded in death by husband, Timothy Pfeiffer. Services were at St. Teresa of Avila Church. Memorials: Good Samaritan College of Nursing, 375 Dixmyth Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45220, www.gscollege.edu; or St. Joseph’s Indian School, P.O.

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siblings, Ben, Larry, Msgr Henry J., Ray Vogelpohl, Doloris Madden, Betty Meyer and Sister Clara Vogelpohl S.C. Services were April 2 at St. Teresa of Avila Church. Memorials: Our Daily Bread, P.O. Box 14862, Cincinnati, OH 45250; or Hospice of Cincinnati, P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263.

REMAIN at HOME!

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CORNER of 128 and CILLEY ROAD www.clevesstorage.com

Memorials: Destiny Hospice, 4350 Glendale Milford Road, Suite 160B, Cincinnati, OH 45242.

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LIFE

B8 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • APRIL 9, 2014

Bayley receives five-star rating Bayley, a continuing care retirement community in Delhi Township, has received a Five Star Rating from the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services, the highest overall rating possible. The Nursing Home Compare Website,

www.cms.gov, features a quality rating system between one and five stars to help consumers compare nursing homes. Each facility receives an overall rating as well as a separate rating which includes the following sources:

» health inspection data from the last three years; » staffing data which includes resident to staff ratios; » quality measures based on 9 different physical and clinical criteria. “These ratings reflect

Bayley’s commitment to the highest quality of care,” said Linda Coppage, director or nursing. “Everyone connected to Bayley has worked hard to achieve this.”

THANKS TO DEBBIE KREMER

Deaths

REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS CHEVIOT

EAST PRICE HILL

4300 Harding Ave.: Cabrera, David to Grady, Ryan P.; $50,000. 3632 Westwood Northern Blvd: Scileppi, Shirley A. & Shirley to Bank of America NA; $18,000.

1529 Beech Ave.: AYO Holdings LLC to Raineth IIB Cincinnati Ll; $11,500. 1629 Minion Ave.: RV Holdings Nine LLC to A&A Ultimate Enterprses I.; $10,000.

CLEVES

3788 Boomer Road: Tuchfarber, Amanda Fischer & Steven to Hardtke, Sarah M.; $118,500. 2466 Devils Backbone Road: Witterstaetter, Richard C. to Kramer, Kelli L.; $40,000. 5203 Eaglesnest Drive: Campbell, Patricia Ann to Doll, Ronald R.; $39,900. 1959 Faywood Ave.: Florimonte, Carol Ann to Kinney, April L.; $63,100. 3879 Florence Ave.: Burnet, Capital LLC to Aris Investments LLC; $57,500. 3879 Florence Ave.: Stoffel, Elizabeth A. to Burnet Capital LLC; $53,500. 3425 Glastonbury Court: Lane, Ralph W. & Joenella to Rentz, Steven N.; $105,000. 1878 Linneman Road: Oconnor, Patrick E. Tr. to Kramer, Elvera C.; $104,500. 3148 Locust Log Lane: Napp Investments LLC to MacD.onald, Amanda & Hunter Hampton; $139,900. 2394 Madonna Drive: Danner, Donald H. & Joanne C. to Montag, Victoria; $123,000. 5322 Orchardridge Court: Property Enhancers LLC to Hollenkamp, Spencer Robert & Raymond G. Jr. & Nancy

GREEN TOWNSHIP

191 Edgefield Drive: Drees Co. The to Papania, Jeffrey M.; $280,000. 324 Miami Ave.: Myers, Jason to Alliance Realty Capital LLC; $33,575.

DELHI TOWNSHIP

311 Anderson Ferry Road: Green, Matthew E. to Bank of America NA; $44,000. 312 Anderson Ferry Road: Lamott, Joyce A. to Lamott, Joyce A.; $58,000. 1157 Anderson Ferry Road: Rosey, Russell A. & Lynette M. to Bayview Loan Servicing Ll; $52,000. 5447 Cleves Warsaw Pike: Roberts, Dora Tr. & Dora Roberts to Miller, John L.; $157,500. Delhi Pike: Pamlico Investments Delhi LLC to Noty Investments LLC; $1,014,088. 5307 Plumridge Drive: NAPA Investments Inc. to Kinney, Nichole E.; $111,000. 163 Silverspring Drive: Sandman, Audrey E. to Bradley, Don & Angela; $130,000. 772 Stonebridge Drive: McKinley, Michael P. & Mary I. to Yarger, Donald E. & Mary P.; $299,900.

An; $120,000. 5090 Valley Ridge Road: Edgar Construction LLC to Schwiers, Thomas H. & Janice E.; $148,500. 2379 Van Blaricum Road: Miler, Ronald W. & Kristin M. to Holwadel, Bryan & Jennifer Nicholas; $150,000. 4262 Victorian Green Drive: Urban, Judith K. to Krekeler Scott A.; $47,500. 5020 Wesselman Woods Drive: Betz, Jeffrey R. & Vicki M. to Hyland, G. D.; $287,000.

NORTH BEND

38 Stonehaven Drive: Cornett, Jack E. Tr. & Joyce A. Tr. to Siemer, Melvin H. Jr. & Karen R.; $251,900.

SAYLER PARK

6526 Parkland Ave.: Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. Tr. to CR Homes LLC; $14,300.

WEST PRICE HILL

1665 First Ave.: CPIT Ltd. to TW Investments I. LLC; $18,000. 4452 Foley Road: Lucas, Betty J. to Conrex Residential Property Group 2012-2 LLC; $40,000.

Bayley resident Jeanette Grothaus shares a laugh with Mindy Bryant, Bayley activities director.

5145 Highview Drive: Tensing, Mary K. to Five Ten Ohio III LLC; $65,000. 3915 Liberty St.: AYO Holdings LLC to Raineth IIB Cincinnati Ll; $11,500. 1023 Morado Drive: Meyer, Patrick S. to Five Ten Ohio III LLC; $60,000. 4945 Relleum Ave.: McCann, Kelly A. to Smith, Tara Lynn; $98,000.

WESTWOOD

3507 Boudinot Ave.: Burleson, Patricia S. to Browne, Jeffrey L. Tr.; $103,000. 3160 Bracken Woods Lane: Akmatova, Aidai to ABO Investments LLC; $37,000. 3164 Bracken Woods Lane: Akmatova, Aidai to ABO Investments LLC; $37,000. 2294 Harrison Ave.: RTJ Network LLC to Dalton, Dennis; $8,000. 2633 Harrison Ave.: Wells Fargo Bank NA Tr. to Cr Homes LLC; $10,250. 3422 McFadden Ave.: Feeley, Joseph C. to Feeley, Joseph C.; $57,500. 2802 Montana Ave.: Case, Audra T. & Marilyn A. to Federl Home Loan Mortgage Corp.; $28,000.

ABOUT REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate.

Continued from Page B7 Box 100, Chamberlain, SD 57325, www.stjo.org.

Ellen Prudent Ellen L. Prudent, 87, Green Township, died March 26. She was the president of a printing-supply company. Survived by children, Christine (Ken) Brabender, Frank X. Prudent (Charles Jordan) and John W. Prudent; five grandchildren and two great-grandPrudent children. Preceded in death by husband, William R. Prudent. Services were March 31 at St. Jude Church. Memorials: Hospice of Cincinnati, P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263; or Seamen’s Church Institute, 111 Kentucky Ave., Paducah, KY 42003, www.seamenschurch.org.

Margaret Sanfillipo Margaret A. Sanfillipo, 86, Green Township, died March 25. She was a manager at the IRS. Survived by son, Joseph Jr. (Marty) Sanfillipo; siblings, Marie Green and Cliff Domino; grandchildren, Maria and Joseph III (Laurie) Sanfillipo and Kristin (Mark) Leininger; and greatgrandchildren, Andrew Kahny, Lydia Sanfillipo and Kyle Leininger. Preceded in death by husband, Joseph Sanfillipo Sr., and daughter, Debra Sanfillipo-Harvey. Services were March 29 at St.

Simon the Apostle Church. Memorials: Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation, 8041 Hosbrook Road, Suite 422, Cincinnati, OH 45236; or Leukemia and Lymphoma Society, Southern Ohio Chapter, 2300 Wall St., Suite H, Cincinnati, OH 45212.

Barbara Smith Barbara Smith, 72, died March 21. Survived by children, Kurtis (Ashley) Smith and Sarah (Kevin) Reed; five brothers and four sisters; and grandchildren, Madelyn and Kayden. Services were at St. Joseph Cincinnati Catholic Cemetery. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer and Anderson Funeral Home.

Lawrence Stocker Lawrence “Larry” Stocker, 82, Green Township, died March 26. He was an Air Force veteran of the Korean War, and a 44-year employee of the railroad. Survived by his wife, Teresia Stocker; children, Michael and Milissa Stocker; Stocker grandchild, Dallas Hensley; numerous nieces, nephews, cousins and friends. Preceded in death by brother, Robert (Sara) Stocker. Services were April 2 at St. Bernard Church. Memorials: St. Bernard Church; or the charity of donor’s choice.

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LIFE

APRIL 9, 2014 • DELHI-PRICE HILL PRESS • B9

POLICE REPORTS CINCINNATI DISTRICT 3 Arrests/citations Saketa Hardy, born 1981, theft under $300, March 13. John Funk, born 1989, March 14. Raymond Scott Wheeler, born 1964, falsification, March 14. Steve Miller, born 1991, March 14. Dethomas Thomas, born 1989, March 17. Ian Fontaine, born 1995, having a weapon under disability, March 17. Marquez Coleman, born 1995, carrying concealed weapons, obstructing official business, tampering with evidence, March 17. Quinton D. Housley, born 1987, March 17. Thomas J. Stafford, born 1973, theft under $300, March 17. Anthony W Mitchell, born 1975, possession of an open flask, March 18. Brandon C. Murdock, born 1983, theft $300 to $5000, March 18. Damien Dennis, born 1984, city or local ordinance violation, possession of drug paraphernalia, trafficking, March 18. Debra Wehr, born 1985, loitering to solicit, soliciting prostitution, March 18. James Sellers, born 1985, city or local ordinance violation, misdemeanor drug possession, trafficking, March 18. Ryonn Necole Jeffries, born 1981, complicity to commit theft $300 to $5,000, March 18. Tasha Bryant, born 1988, misdemeanor drug possession, March 18. Vincent Hargrove, born 1983, drug abuse, having a weapon under disability, trafficking, drug abuse, March 18. Antwane Collier, born 1987, theft under $300, March 19. Billy Cowart, born 1956, disorderly conduct, March 19. Charles Bennett, born 1975, having a weapon under disability, born 1975, trafficking, March 19. Daniel Watkins, born 1978, trafficking, March 19. Dante Gibson, born 1989, obstructing official business, resisting arrest, March 19. David L. Williamson, born 1979, violation of temporary protection order, March 19. Jason Simpson, born 1976, theft under $300, March 19. Shontana Riston, born 1990, March 19. Bobbie Goff, born 1975, felonius March 20. Kevin L. Wheeler, born 1968, felonius March 20. Michele Isome, born 1991, March 20. Robert Emery Hill, born 1993, possession of a defaced firearm, carrying concealed weapons, receiving a stolen motor vehicle, March 20. Andrew Slusher, born 1986, violation of temporary protec-

tion order, March 21. James Earls, born 1983, possession of drug abuse instruments, March 21. Joshua Tolliver, born 1984, March 21. Maron Orr, born 1991, March 21. Rayshawn Jones, born 1987, telecommunications fraud, March 21. Sara Inman, born 1987, illegal possession of a prescription drug, March 21. Theodore McClanahan, born 1980, criminal damaging or endangering, March 21. Trishaunda Elliott, born 1980, telecommunication harassment, March 21. Devin Wysinger, born 1992, March 22. Mario Adolfo Puac, born 1991, open flask in motor vehicle, March 22. Parrish D. Rolf, born 1964, felonius March 22. Sean E. Lunsford, born 1990, March 22. Christian Clark, born 1986, excessive sound, illegal possession of a prescription drug, open flask in motor vehicle, March 23. Christopher J. Maier, born 1968, disorderly conduct, misdemeanor drug possession, March 23. Karen Figgs, born 1989, criminal trespass, disorderly conduct, misdemeanor drug possession, March 23. Robert L. Gilbert, born 1972, March 23. Scott Wayne Enderle, born 1982, March 23.

Incidents/reports Aggravated burglary 900 block of Enright Avenue, March 20. Aggravated menacing 3500 block of Warsaw Avenue, March 18. 700 block of Woodlawn Avenue, March 21. 900 block of Oakland Avenue, March 22. Aggravated robbery 3100 block of Harrison Avenue, March 20. 3000 block of McHenry Avenue, March 22. Assault 2300 block of Ferguson Road, March 14. 2400 block of Boudinot Avenue, March 15. 900 block of Woodlawn Avenue, March 18. 2700 block of East Tower Drive, March 18. 3600 block of Warsaw Avenue, March 19. 3700 block of Westmont Drive, March 19. 5000 block of Rapid Run Road, March 19. 3700 block of Glenway Avenue, March 20. 2800 block of Queen City Avenue, March 22. 4000 block of Akochia Avenue, March 23. 600 block of Overlook Avenue,

March 23. Breaking and entering 1100 block of Omena Place, March 17. 3700 block of Boudinot Avenue, March 19. 1600 block of Ashbrook Drive, March 21. 3700 block of Boudinot Avenue, March 21. 4200 block of West Eighth Street, March 22. Burglary 1600 block of Wyoming Avenue, March 17. 2500 block of Harrison Avenue, March 17. 2800 block of Viki Terrace, March 17. 3100 block of Ferncrest Court, March 17. 3700 block of Glenway Avenue, March 18. 3600 block of Schwartze Avenue, March 18. 2600 block of West Eighth Street, March 19. 1000 block of Carson Avenue, March 20. 2200 block of Wyoming Avenue, March 20. 2500 block of Harrison Avenue, March 20. 3100 block of Ferncrest Court, March 20. Criminal damaging/endangering 900 block of Kirbert Avenue, March 18. 3700 block of Westmont Drive, March 18. 3300 block of Lehman Road, March 20. 1600 block of Gilsey Avenue, March 20. 4000 block of Akochia Avenue, March 20. 2400 block of Westwood Northern Boulevard, March 21. 3300 block of Glenmore Avenue, March 21. 3100 block of West Eighth Street, March 22. 1700 block of First Avenue, March 22. 700 block of Trenton Avenue, March 22. Domestic violence Reported on Grand Avenue, March 15. Reported on Lehman Road, March 19. Reported on Glenway Avenue, March 19. Reported on Aquadale Lane, March 19. Reported on McPherson Avenue, March 20. Reported on Iliff Avenue, March 22. Felonious assault 2400 block of Harrison Avenue, March 18. 3400 block of Glenway Avenue, March 19. 1200 block of Purcell Avenue, March 20. Menacing 4000 block of Glenway Avenue, March 21. 2800 block of Queen City Avenue, March 22. Sexual imposition

Reported on Ferguson Road, March 20. Taking the identity of another 3800 block of Yearling Court, March 18. Theft 3300 block of Warsaw Avenue, March 17. 1200 block of Manss Avenue, March 17. 2300 block of Ferguson Road, March 17. 2300 block of Ferguson Road, March 17. 2500 block of Millenium Place, March 17. 2500 block of Millenium Place, March 17. 2500 block of Millenium Place, March 17. 2600 block of Anderson Ferry Road, March 17. 2800 block of Queen City Avenue, March 17. 6000 block of Glenway Avenue, March 17. 6100 block of Glenway Avenue, March 17. 3700 block of Westmont Drive, March 18. 3700 block of Westmont Drive, March 18. 2300 block of Ferguson Road, March 18. 2300 block of Ferguson Road, March 18. 2800 block of Harrison Avenue,

March 18. 5900 block of Glenway Avenue, March 18. 6100 block of Glenway Avenue, March 18. 6100 block of Glenway Avenue, March 18. 2600 block of Lehman Road, March 19. 3700 block of West Liberty Street, March 19. 4500 block of Carnation Avenue, March 19. 2300 block of Ferguson Road,

March 19. 6100 block of Glenway Avenue, March 19. 6100 block of Glenway Avenue, March 19. 500 block of Grand Avenue, March 20. 900 block of McPherson Avenue, March 20. 6300 block of River Road, March 20. 1600 block of Gilsey Avenue, March 20.

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

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