SISTER NANCY’S HONOR B1
Your Community Press newspaper Serving Price Hill and Covedale
Sister Nancy Merkle, left, principal at Mother of Mercy High School, is retiring June 30.
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20 years worth of history Price Hill Historical Society celebrates anniversary
By Kurt Backscheider
Betty Wagner said she likes to see peoples’ faces light up when they walk into the Price Hill Historical Society and discover just how much of the neighborhood’s history the organization has preserved. “When people come in here they are absolutely amazed at what we’ve accumulated and how it’s all displayed,” said Wagner, treasurer of the historical society and a lifelong Price Hill resident. “I can’t tell you how many times people walk through here and say, ‘I had no idea you had all this.’” The collection of photographs, newspapers, clothing, furniture and high school yearbooks the society displays in its museum didn’t accumulate overnight. This year the society is celebrating 20 years of preserving Price Hill’s past. Society members are marking the anniversary with a celebration at 6 p.m. Friday, June 18, at Holy Family Church. The event features dinner, live music by The Cincinnati Dancing Pigs jug band, a vintage fashion show, quilt exhibit and raffle, basket raffles and split-thepot. Cost is $20 per person and proceeds will go toward the continued renovation, operation and preservation of the society’s headquarters building and museum at 3640 Warsaw Ave. “This is to benefit the society and all our needs here,” said Valda Moore, the society’s secretary. “And we have many needs. “We own this building and it takes a lot of money to operate it,” she said. Since buying the two-story building, built in the 1920s and that once housed a Provident Bank, the society has made improvements to the exterior facade and lighting, repaired the roof, painted, upgraded the electrical system, renovated the second floor to allow for more
Price Hill Historical Society board members Joyce Meyer, left, and Betty Wagner take a look at the quilt Wagner made and donated for the quilt raffle the society will have as part of its 20th anniversary celebration. The society will mark 20 years as an organization Friday, June 18, at Holy Family Church. display space and most recently installed a lift to make the second floor handicap accessible. “We’ve established a museum, library and archive here,” Moore said. “It’s a special place.” Society board member Joyce Meyer said the organization is also celebrating 20 years of community involvement. She said the society regularly works with school groups, scout groups and area high school and college students who stop by seeking information on families, buildings, businesses, schools, churches and organizations that have existed in Price Hill. The society also sponsors the annual Price Hill Day at Coney Island, helped bring back the
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Price Hill Thanksgiving Day Parade and teams up with Price Hill Will and the East Price Hill Business Association to organize the Cultural Heritage Festival in East Price Hill, Meyer said. Wagner, who has been with the society since it started, said it’s been unbelievable to watch it grow over the past two decades. “We started out with one member and now we have 615 household members throughout the United States, which is extraordinary,” she said. “We’re really proud of the fact we’re 20 years old.” Those interested in attending the anniversary celebration can call 251-2888 for reservation information.
Seton students to make ‘kindest cut’ By Kurt Backscheider
Seton High School Principal Susan Gibbons said it makes her proud to walk through the school hallways and see so many students with long, flowing hair. It’s going to make her even more proud to see all those long ponytails get chopped off. More than 325 Seton students, alumnae and friends will fill the floor of the school’s gymnasium Friday, May 21. They will participate in the largest simultaneous hair cut in history for Pantene Beautiful Lengths, a program of the Procter & Gamble shampoo brand that makes free wigs for women battling cancer and other illnesses. “I think it’s such a great project, and anyone can get involved,” Gibbons said. “So many people are affected by cancer and this is a nice way to make a difference.” Seton sophomore Lauren Tepe knows firsthand how important wigs are to cancer patients. She lost her hair while undergoing chemotherapy treatments for lung cancer when she was an eighth-grader at Our Lady of Visitation School in Green Township.
Seton High School sophomore Lauren Tepe, center, who is a cancer survivor, will cut the ponytail of her friend Anna Combs, far left, during the simultaneous hair cut event the school is doing for Pantene Beautiful Lengths. Seton Principal Susan Gibbons, far right, is also donating her hair to the organization, which makes free wigs for women suffering from cancer or other illnesses. “Losing my hair was the hardest part because it’s so noticeable,” said Tepe, who has been cancer free for two years.
Although she’s not donating her hair to Beautiful Lengths, she’s participating in the event. She is going to take the scissors to the ponytail of her friend, Anna Combs. Combs was by Tepe’s side through all her treatments and has been growing her hair out in honor of Tepe and her fight against cancer. “It was hard watching her go through it. Her chemotherapy was in the summer and there were a lot of things she had to miss out on,” Combs said. “I’ve been wanting to donate my hair in honor of her for a while.” Tepe said she looks forward to taking part in the cut and helping give women an opportunity to feel pretty and normal. This is the second time Seton has organized a cutting event. In 2006, more than 235 participants made the “kindest cut of all” and donated their hair to Beautiful Lengths. “We thought 50 girls was a lofty goal the first time. It was stunning to me to have more than 200 sign up,” said Gibbons, who has been growing her hair out since last spring and will lead this year’s event. “That cut was really emotional for me. It
Seton, see page A2
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Price Hill Press
May 19, 2010
Police sweep nets 27 in Price Hill Seton Gannett News Service Cincinnati police, armed with indictments against 53 accused drug dealers and violent criminals, swept through the neighborhood May 13, looking for members of the so-called “Slushville” gang. The first round of busts now complete, a leader in the covert operation said those arrested are no more than drug dealers and criminals who don’t respect people or property – not an organized gang. “I don’t want to validate them … It’s not a structured organization with a hierarchy,” said Cincinnati police Capt. Russ Neville, commander of Cincinnati Police District 3. “People have been calling themselves gangs for years – I’m not saying we don’t have them – but (gang activity) is not what we have here.” The arrests are the result of persistence by concerned residents in East Price Hill, Neville said, and after “probably 100” undercover
drug purchases set up by the p o l i c e department there was enough evid e n c e Neville against 53 individuals to indict them on criminal charges. Twenty-seven individuals were arrested in four hours May 13 and police were continuing their efforts to round up the rest, Neville said. Many of the arrests took place on Ross Avenue, Mount Hope Avenue and parts of Warsaw Avenue, Neville said. Neville said the alleged traffickers were peddling heroin, cocaine and marijuana. Drugs, cash and at least three handguns were recovered during the operation, he said. Along the course of the afternoon an additional 12 arrests were made for unconnected crimes, mostly open warrants, Neville said. One of the men was the
suspect in a shooting that occurred on Easter. He will now face felonious assault charges. “This operation was so well constructed by Sgt. Eric Sierra,” Neville said. “We had no problem in any of the arrests, no uses of force.” Neville also complimented his predecessor, Capt. Kim Frey, who coordinated the operation before the police department went through a series of reassignments three weeks ago. But mainly, he said concerned citizens deserve a pat on the back. “I don’t think this would have happened without the community,” Neville said. And the community is equally grateful that the police took their strife seriously, said Ken Rothman, a trustee with the East Price Hill Improvement Association. “I’m just happy as heck that it’s finally taken place and they’ve gotten these guys off the street,” said Rothman, who acts as EPHIA’s liaison with East
Price Hill Citizens on Patrol. “(Crime) has been building in this part of town for over a year.” Residents have recently complained in larger numbers to Rothman and other members of the community council about witnessing drug deals and violence. “Mostly people are made to feel very uncomfortable … what I would call intimidation,” Rothman said. “And the litter problem has been just horrendous. People move to one street for 90 days until they are evicted. Then they move a few blocks away. We know wherever they move there will be trouble.” He’s hopeful that the efforts of the police, coupled with work done by groups like EPHIA, Price Hill Will, the Price Hill Rec Center and Imago, will make a difference in the streets of East Price Hill. “I hope the younger people who were looking up to (those arrested), emulating their lifestyle, will start looking up to better role models,” Rothman said.
Index Calendar ......................................B2 Classifieds.....................................C Father Lou ...................................B3 Obituaries....................................B8 Police...........................................B8 Schools........................................A5 Sports ..........................................A7 Viewpoints ................................A10
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was such a powerful moment to see all the girls lined up on the gym floor. “It was overwhelming,” she said. Gibbons, who will have her hair cut by Seton alumna and breast cancer survivor Joline Adams Lecture, said she expects this year’s cut to be emotional as well. “I walk around and I see all this hair and I think, ‘They are really doing it,’” Gibbons said. “It makes me
so proud. That’s just us. It’s what we’re all about.” The program will include presentations from the American Cancer Society, breast cancer survivors, students affected by cancer and Pantene representatives. All participants will be able to have their hair cut and styled by a professional stylist after the simultaneous cut. Eighty-five stylists have volunteered their services.
Dominic students get crash course in business By Heidi Fallon firstname.lastname@example.org
Stosh Grozek’s career plans can be summed in two words – ice cream. Grozek and nine of his St. Dominic School sixth-grade classmates on the Enrichment Team recently went behind the scenes at five Delhi Township businesses. One of those stops was the Sweets and Eats owned by Carl Davidson. “I learned a lot and the ice cream is really good,” Grozek said. “That’s what I want to do is own an ice cream shop.” While he admitted he might just eat most of his future profits, “It looks like fun.” Mary White, teacher and Enrichment Team leader, said the aim was to show her students how small businesses along the pike operate. Proving the adage that location is key, White said the project was limited to
places they could walk to and from during the 50minute team time. They also visited Bianco Tailoring, Robben Florist and Garden Center, Brinker Animal Hospital and the Delhi Township Fire Department’s Greenwell Avenue station. “I thought I wanted to be a veterinarian until this,” said Abby Nutter. “I don’t think I could put a pet to sleep, but Dr. Brinker said it’s the last gift you can give your pet if they’re really sick and in pain.” Classmate Nora Hibbard said the trip to Brinker’s also taught her “you have to be really good in math and science to be a vet.” The students said they didn’t even know what a tailor was until they stopped by Joe Bianco’s shop. “He makes custom clothes and does the alterations for the Bengals,” said a now more knowledgeable Blake Bethel.
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
YMCA seeking nominations for those who give back
By Kurt Backscheider firstname.lastname@example.org
Maggie Schott said the Oak Hills Swim & Racquet Club continues to fulfill the mission its original founders intended. She said the founders wanted to establish and maintain an organization in Green Township that would meet the civic, social and recreational needs of residents. “The club was started for the good of the community and to provide social interaction for the families around here,” said Schott, who has been a club member for 37 years. “It certainly has become that.” This year the club, which is tucked away amongst the trees and atop a hill on Muddy Creek Road, is celebrating its 50th anniversary. Opening day is Saturday, May 29, and the party to kick-off the club’s golden anniversary season is set for Memorial Day, Monday, May 31. Schott, the membership chairwoman for the club’s board of trustees, said the Memorial Day party will include a variety of games for the children and an ice cream social. Rick Cox, president of the club’s board of trustees,
Rick Cox, left, president of the board of trustees for the Oak Hills Swim & Racquet Club, and Maggie Schott, membership chairwoman on the board, are getting ready for the start of a new season at the club, which is celebrating its 50th anniversary this year. said the organization has plenty of other celebratory events planned throughout the summer for its members. The club will have tween nights twice a month for junior high students, an adults only night in June, a ladies only night in August and dive-in movie nights once a month. Labor Day weekend, the club’s final weekend of the season, will feature a “pull the plug on the pool” party, Cox said. “We have a pretty busy social schedule to get everyone together to celebrate 50 years,” he said. Oak Hills Swim & Racquet Club is a private club with a membership capped at 284 families, and a waiting list to join. The club opened in the summer of 1960, and in addition to the pool and one of the region’s few remaining high dive boards, the facility includes lighted clay tennis courts, two platform tennis courts, a picnic deck, a new concession stand and updated
locker areas. Cox said they have active men’s and women’s tennis leagues and the club fields a competitive swim and dive team each summer, swimming against other clubs in the Private Pool Swim League. Several former swim team members have gone on to swim in college, he said. Schott said, “We’ve had a lot of fun up here.” She said she has great memories of bringing her daughter to the club when she was younger, and now she’s bringing her grandchildren to the club and making new memories with them. “I just love it here,” she said. “I like the energy up here.” Cox, who’s been a member for five years, said the members are proud of the club and its 50-year history. “It’s a hidden gem,” he said. “It’s a great place to kick back and enjoy life on the West Side of Cincinnati.”
For the 32nd year, the YMCA of Greater Cincinnati will be recognizing local professionals who are accomplished, caring and civic minded as 2010 YMCA Achievers. Honorees will be recognized at the 2010 Salute to YMCA Black & Latino Achievers Gala on Nov. 5, 2010. Unique to this event, all honorees will also commit to a year of volunteer service toward the YMCA’s Teen Achievers college readiness program that inspires young people to pursue dreams. The YMCA Black & Latino Achievers (teen) Program has mentored over 5,000 teens, awarded more than $175,000 in scholarships, assisted with access to $3M in college scholarships, and engaged more than 4000 adult volunteers through a network of corporate and community partners. The program includes college prep and leadership development activities focusing on study skills/ time management, interviewing techniques, financial management, teambuilding, field trips, community service-learning projects, career assessment and more. It strongly incorporates the Abundant Assets – 40 critical factors for the successful growth and development of young people – and centers around the relationships of adult professional mentors and teens. The 2010 to 2011 goal is to serve over 600 students in the Greater Cincinnati
and Northern Kentucky communities. Nomination sponsorships are being accepted through June 1. For nomination, sponsorship or gala information, the public should call Toni Miles, YMCA Black & Latino
Achievers executive director, at 362-YMCA (9622) or e-mail tmiles@cincinnati ymca.org; or visit www. myy.org. The featured artist for the gala will be Puerto Rican pianist, composer and producer Adlan Cruz.
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
May 19, 2010
Delhi team hoping tourney will lead to Cooperstown By Heidi Fallon email@example.com
Like a lot of enthusiastic baseball players, they have their eyes set on Cooperstown. The 12-year-olds on the J. B. Yeager team aren’t necessarily hoping for a spot in the Hall of Fame. Their more immediate dream is playing in a tournament there in July. The team’s coaches, father and son Tony and T. J. Cappel, have been busy coming up with a game plan to make that happen.
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The elder Cappel said the 13 boys on his team come from Delhi Township as well Bridgetown and Price Hill. “We are a select baseball team made up of West Side kids,” he said. “We’ve been invited to play in the annual summer tournament in Cooperstown, but it’s so expensive to get there.” The team has been having a variety of fundraisers and accepting donations. T. J., 16, said he discovered his father even raided his closet for items for the
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team’s yard sale. “We’ve got wonderful sponsors like JTM and Hader Heating and Cooling, but it costs $750 per person for the trip,” Tony said. The team is having a 16-team tournament Memorial Day weekend aimed at both fun and profit. It will be at Delhi Township Park, where the team regularly plays. It will start at 5 p.m. Friday, May 29. “We’ll play basically all day on Saturday starting at 8:30 a.m. with the championship games at 11 a.m. and 2 p.m.. on Sunday,” Tony said. While there is no charge to come watch the games, the team will be selling concessions and T-shirts, and will have a sports memorabilia raffle. Not all the money they make will stay with the team. Tony and T. J. said part of the proceeds will go to the Delhi Township
Police Department’s canine unit. Another share of the money is going to be donated to a 12-year-old Kentucky boy who is recovering from injuries suffered when he was struck in the head with a
baseball. While the Cappels don’t know the boy, Tony said he can’t imagine what his family must be going through. “The medical bills are huge and we just want to help,” he said.
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Tony Cappel and his son, T. J., look over the roster for the J. B. Yeager baseball team they coach together. The team will be hosting a 16-team tournament to raise money for a trip to Cooperstown.
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A donation also will be given to the Sinai Shrine Temple. Instead of money, the team is showing their appreciation to the township’s recreation department by organizing a clean sweep of the park before and after the Memorial Day tournament. “We couldn’t do what we’re doing without the township and Sandy Monahan, parks director,” Tony said. “They have been wonderful in helping us out.” Even though father and son admit they don’t always agree on their coaching strategies, they do have a mutual respect. “I guess I always want to see the underdog have a chance,” T. J. said. “He’s more interested in winning.” His father said he respects his son’s ideas and relishes the time they spend together on and off the bench. “He helps a lot and the kids look up to him,” Tony said. “They will tell him things they won’t tell me and he does have good ideas.” Tony, who coached for the Delhi Athletic Association for eight years, asked his son to join him last season. This year, they’ve coached their team to a 127 record. Also an avid soccer player, T. J. said he wants to play baseball in college once he graduates from Oak Hills High School. For more information about the tournament or making a donation, e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Editor Marc Emral | email@example.com | 853-6264
Mount hosting short courses
Pictured from left are Jack Adam, Greg Mooter, Tony Maas, John Raterman and Norbert Guetle Jr.
Elder announces Alumni Awards
Elder High School recently recognized its 2010 Alumni Award Winners. They are: • Jack Adam, class of 1957 – Professional Distinction Award. Adam founded Mead, Adam & Co., a financial services business, in 1970. The company was sold in 2009 to Johnson Investment Counsel, where Adam continues as a portfolio manager. He has sponsored scholarships for incoming Elder freshmen for 25 years. Adam and his wife, Carol, live in Dayton. • Norbert Guetle, Jr., class of 1959 – Elder Spirit Award. Upon graduating from Elder, Guetle earned a degree in architecture. He was hired by the Pease Co. as head of the design and engineering department and worked there for 38 years. A carpenter, he built a portable altar for the Schaeper Center. He also helps organize alumni trips including this summer’s Alaskan cruise. He
Delhi-Price Hill Press
and his wife, Linda, live in Delhi Township. • Ned Lautenbach, class of 1962 – Professional Distinction Award. Lautenbach is an advisory partner at Clayton, Dubilier & Rice Inc., a private equity investment firm specializing in management buyouts. For the 30 years preceding, he worked at IBM, where he held several positions including senior vice president, worldwide sales and services. He lives in Fairfield, Conn., and Naples, Fla. • Tony Maas, class of 1978 – Christian Leadership Award. Maas is chief executive office of the J.T.M. Food Group. Founded by his father in the 1960s, the business continues to be a family operation that tithes to several non-profit organizations. Maas and his wife, Barb, work for prolife ministries and are founding members of Ruah Woods, a retreat center formed to teach theology of the body.
• Greg Mooter, class of 1970 – Cultural Enrichment Award. A self-taught bass player, Mooter is a recording artist, author and educator. He has been a faculty member at the Berklee College of Music for 33 years. He lives in Boston, where he is active with several non-profits. In memory of his father, Mooter annually awards the Mooter Man Scholarship, which benefits Our Lady of Lourdes students who attend Elder. • Dr. John Raterman, class of 1968 – Athletic Excellence Award. Raterman was all-city and allstate in his senior year. He received the “That’s My Boy” award for both his academic and athletic accomplishments at Elder. He attended the University of Notre Dame on a football scholarship and completed medical school at the University of Illinois-Chicago, becoming a pediatrician. He and his wife, CeAnn, live in Delhi Township.
The following students were named to the winter quarter dean’s list at Ohio University: Katie Burkhart, Lisa Candelaresi, Robert Doll, Matthew Earls, Erin English, Joseph Gattermeyer, Courtney Geiger, Britney Grimmelsman, Rebecca Jackson, Adrienne Krueger, Alex Mouch, Jonathan Nutter, Samantha Proctor, Christy Schaible, Kathryn Seitz, Kristen Smith, Emily Stowe, Patrick Wright and Alyse Zimmer.
Oak Hills High School senior Allison Ahlers was a finalist in the 2010 Anthony Munoz Foundation Straight A Student Pro-
gram. Ahlers, a member of the Highlanders basketball team, was selected based on her academic excellence, athletic achievements, strong ambition, a winning attitude, the ability to overcome adversity and for being active in the community. She received a $2,000 college scholarship. • Elder High School senior David Geis has accepted a Presidential Scholarship from Xavier University. The son of Monica and Steve Geis of West Price Hill, he plans to major in business. All incoming freshmen are evaluated for Xavier’s Trustee and Presidential Scholarships, and the Honor and Schawe Awards. Award levels vary.
SCHOOL NOTES Seton High School
Freshman Lindsey Mullen won first prize in the West Hills Music Club Competition. The scholarship is offered to eighth- and ninth-grade students who are residents of Western Hills as way to make sure young musicians continue in their musical education. To compete, students have to memorize two selections one slow and one fast. They are judged for mastery of tempo, technique, phrasing and dynamic interpretation with a
three-minute limit for each selection. The club offers four scholarships totaling $675 with Mullen winning $200. Mullen is in Seton’s freshmen chorus and played the role of Amaryllis in “The Music Man.”
The Mercy Hospital-Western Hills auxiliary has awarded scholarships to four high school seniors from the hospital’s service areas who intend to pursue careers in health care. Three $1,000 Community Scholarships were presented to, from left, Mother of Mercy High School senior Erin Reilly, who plans to study nursing at the University of Cincinnati; Harrison High School senior Emily Roell, who will study occupational therapy at Xavier University; and Seton High School senior Samantha Schwierjohann, who will study nursing at the Good Samaritan College of Health Sciences. Mother of Mercy High School senior Michelle Meier, right, received a $1,500 scholarship as a dependent of a hospital employee. She also will study nursing at UC.
Elder High School’s top 10 seniors recently were recognized at an all-school Mass. They are pictured wearing shirts identifying the colleges they will attend. Pictured, from front left, are Jacob P. Meyer, valedictorian Mark Roser, salutatorian Alex Redrow, Tyler Hoffman and Rob Kessler; second row, Tyler Wood, Ben Nutter, Ken Orloff, Jimmy Dugan and John Alexander.
Major league volunteer
Seton High School junior Sarah Ritter has received a $1,500 Major League Baseball Players Trust college scholarship in honor of her community service work. Ritter, an action team leader for Volunteers of America, is active in Habitat for Humanity. She also has traveled on mission trips to Guatemala, twice working at an orphanage. Despite spending so much of her time to helping others, Ritter is at the top of her class academically, earning Seton Scholars recognition. She also is on the varsity volleyball team, vocal ensemble, show choir and Junior Engineering Technical Society, is vice president of the Latin Club and a peer minister in the Community Service Club. She is pictured left in the back row at an orphanage in Guatemala. Also pictured are her sister, Katie Ritter, and their mom, Mary Ritter.
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This week in tennis
• Oak Hills placed seventh in the GMC Finals, May 8. • Elder beat Fairfield 5-0, May 10. Elder’s Danny James beat Ko 6-1, 6-1; Evan Smith beat Barker 6-1, 6-1; Greg Konerman beat Reece 6-3, 60; Drew Schroeder and Blake Wauligman beat Lopina and Page 6-3, 6-0; Brent Zeiser and Kevin Butler beat Lee and Snyder 6-3, 7-5. Elder advances to 14-5 with the win. • In the doubles quarterfinals of the of the Division I Sectional Tournament, May 13, Elder’s Drew Schroeder and Blake Wauligman beat Walnut Hills’ Brown and Druffel 6-2, 6-2.
This week in baseball
• Elder beat Colerain 8-5, May 8. Elder’s winning pitcher was Brian Korte, and Tim O’Conner hit a double and had three RBI. • Elder beat Turpin 9-1, May 10. Elder’s Matt Pate was the winning pitcher, and Bryan Riestenberg hit a double and had three RBI. • Elder beat Withrow 17-1, May 13. Elder’s Brian Korte pitched 10 strikeouts, and Jeremy White was 2-3 with a triple and four RBI. No. 3 Elder advances to the sectional finals to face No. 2 Lakota East Thursday, May 20, at Kings at 5 p.m. If victorious, Elder advances to the district finals to face the winner of Beavercreek and Sidney Saturday, May 22, at Western Hills at 11 a.m.
May 19, 2010
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | Editor Melanie Laughman | firstname.lastname@example.org | 248-7573
This week in track
• Elder placed fourth after six events in the GCL South Meet, May 12. • Mercy girls placed third in the GGCL Scarlet Meet, May 12. Seton placed fourth. • Western Hills boys placed second in the CMAC Championships, May 13. West High’s Antevin Brown won the 800 meter in 2:03.20, Lundy won the 1,600 meter in 5:06.68, and Sparks won the shot put at 40 feet, 9 inches. • Western Hills girls placed seventh in the CMAC Championships, May 13.
This week in boys’ volleyball
• Elder beat La Salle 25-20, 25-16, 17-25, 25-14, May 11.
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Valesquez, Konkoly lead charge Highlander boys set three records in 2010 By Anthony Amorini email@example.com
Senior Izak Valesquez and freshman Kevin Konkoly insured longtime Oak Hills track coach Jerry Dean won’t soon forget the 2010 campaign as the record-breaking pair posted new high marks for the Highlanders. For Valesquez, the senior standout dropped 14 seconds from his previous personal best while breaking a 39-year-old Highlander record in the 3,200-meter run with his time of 9:25.33 at the Best of the West meet Thursday, May 6. Before Valesquez’s
This week in softball
• Mount Notre Dame beat Oak Hills 6-3, May 10. • Northwest beat Western Hills 19-1 in five innings, May 10. • Turpin beat Seton 3-2 in the Division I Sectional, May 10. Seton’s Natalie Lindsey had two RBI. • St. Ursula beat Oak Hills 2-1 in Division I Sectionals, May 13. Oak Hills’ Ally Janson was 2-3. • Mercy beat McNicholas 9-0 May 13. No. 1 Mercy advances to the sectional finals to face No. 2 Kings Tuesday, May 18, at Lakota East. If victorious, Mercy advances to the district finals to face the winner of Wilmington vs. Ross Saturday, May 22, at Franklin at 11 a.m.
Oak Hills freshman Kevin Konkoly runs in the 100 at the Greater Miami Conference track meet Wednesday, May 12. He broke a 4-year-old record in the 100 at the Ross Invitational April 30, with a time of 10.89.
9:25.33, the previous Highlander record in the 3,200 stood at 9:31 for nearly four decades. “He blew it out of the water,” Dean said of the record. “I wasn’t totally surprised (with the 9:25.33), but I was just elated for him and so proud. “With as hard as he’s been working, it’s a just reward for him,” Dean added. Valesquez’s impressive time in the 3,200 was one of three new records for the Highlanders this spring. Konkoly broke a 4-yearold record in the 100 with a time of 10.89 at the Ross Invitational Friday, April 30, despite starting the season as a 200 specialist. “He started out just running the 200 and sprint relays. But as the year progressed, we realized he had more potential than we thought,” Dean said. “We started putting him in the 100 and he became comfortable with it quickly.” At the Ross Invitational, Konkoly twice broke the Highlanders’ old record in the 100 at 10.98 with a 10.89 in a preliminary heat and a 10.91 in the finals. The Highlanders also set a new record in the 4x100 relay at a time of 44.6 with the four-man team including Konkoly, junior Alex Saulsbury, junior Jake Allison and senior Zach Rebenn. “This is my fifth decade in track and this has been one of the smoothest, most enjoyable groups I’ve ever worked with,” Dean said, who joined the Highlander track program in 1978.
Oak Hills High School senior Corie Cartmell performs in the 110 hurdles May 12 at the Greater Miami Conference track meet. “These guys are a fun, dedicated group. “I didn’t even know we had a spring break because everyone was there every day,” Dean joked. Though Dean is looking forward to Konkoly and junior Cody Lacewell returning in 2011, the coach is
also lamenting the end of his senior’s careers and specifically Valesquez and fellow seniors Corie Cartmell (sprints, hurdles, long jump) and Alex Adams (pole vault). However, the entire postseason still remains for the Highlander seniors to con-
tinue forging memories for themselves and Dean. Oak Hills travels to Winton Woods for the Division I District Championships on Wednesday, May 19, and Thursday, May 21. Qualifiers will advance to regionals which is followed by the Division I State Championships in Columbus. “Corey and Izak score about 20 points each at every meet. Whenever we score 100 points, about 50 of those come from the seniors,” Dean said. “We will miss them all immensely. For now, I’m just trying to enjoy it.” With that said, Konkoly and Lacewell give Dean good reason to be optimistic about the future. Lacewell was ranked No. 2 in the Greater Miami Conference at 1:58.90 – just behind Lakota West’s Ty Brewer at 1:58.40 – in the 800 as of Wednesday, May 12. Lacewell won the title in the 800 at the large-scale Coaches’ Classic. “Lacewell is a hammer in the half mile,” Dean said. “With him and Konkoly coming back, we will have a nice little nucleus next season.”
Highlander boys take 4th at GMC Finals The Oak Hills Highlander boys’ track team took fourth place with 68 points at the Greater Miami Conference finals this spring. The GMC finals were hosted by Mason Wednesday, May 12, and Friday, May 14, with the Comets taking first place overall
for the boys at 170 points. The Highlander boys finished ninth in 2008 and took sixth place in the GMC in 2009. The Highlanders’ 2010 score of 68 represents a 26-point increase since last season. Senior Izak Zalesquez scored big points for Oak Hills with a
second-place finishes in the 1,600-meter run (4:24.11) and the 3,200 (9:47.06). Junior Cody Lacewell took second place in the 800 at 1:58.04. The Lady Highlanders finished in 10th place with the girls from Mason winning the GMC title.
Mustangs win CMAC for 3rd time in 4 years By Tony Meale firstname.lastname@example.org
For the third time in four years, the Western Hills High School baseball team won the Cincinnati Metro Athletic Conference. The Mustangs, which finished third in the CMAC a season ago, went 10-1 in league play. “Our No. 1 goal was to win the conference,” head coach James Holland said. “Every conference game we felt like we were the team to beat.” In non-league games, however, Western Hills went 1-16. “It was a lack of focus,” Holland said. “When we play in conference games, these guys are playing against their buddies, and they want to get the best of their buddies.” Western Hills’ non-conference woes carried over to the postseason, as the No. 26 Mustangs fell 18-0 to No. 27 Edgewood in firstround action May 13. Junior pitcher Juan Warren, who was first-team allleague this year, took the loss despite allowing just three earned runs; the Mustangs, which started four freshmen, committed 11
Western Hills junior Antwuane Blackwell stole more than 20 bases this year.
Western Hills High School senior James Tucker was a second-team all-league selection in the Cincinnati Metro Athletic Conference. Tucker, who played second base his first three years at West High, moved to third base this season. errors. “We have all the physical tools,” Holland said. “We’re just missing the mental aspect.” Unfortunately for the Mustangs, that was a theme throughout the season. “We were in almost every game until about the
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fourth or fifth inning,” Holland explained. “We just usually had one bad inning that killed us.” Western Hills, for example, played Turpin, which earned a No. 5 seed in the playoffs, toward the end of the regular season April 30. The Mustangs were up
5-1 entering the fifth inning but allowed 12 runs in the final three frames; they lost 13-5. “We have the talent to play against any team in the city,” Holland said. The Mustangs return several key contributors next season, including sophomore centerfielder Andre Murray. “As a freshman, he didn’t get a lot of varsity playing time,” Holland said. “But this year defensively, he completely exceeded our expectations. He’s one of the fastest outfielders I’ve seen (as a coach). He cov-
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ers so much ground, and he has a good arm; he threw out three or four runners at the plate this year.” Sophomore catcher Ethan Hurston, meanwhile, was the team’s second-leading hitter, and junior pitcher Aaron Ernst impressed Holland with his leadership. “There was a stretch where our staff was really depleted, and Aaron would start two games a week and pitch relief in one,” Holland said. “He really put the staff on his shoulders.” One player Western Hills will lose is senior James Tucker, who was a secondteam all-league selection. “He played second base since he was a freshman, and he moved to third base this year,” Holland said. “He took one for the team.” Other contributors included seniors Chris Kunkenmoeller and Alex Lawson; juniors Antwuane Blackwell, Demetrius Farmer and Chris Harris; and freshmen Jordan Saunders, Dailyn Stevenson, Cameron Washington and Levi Wolf. “We’ve got a lot of young guys who are coming back,” Holland said. “I’m already excited for next year.”
Thomas More College senior second baseman Chris Fishburn, and senior right fielder Marty Kersting, both Elder High School graduates, were both named to the ESPN The Magazine Academic AllDistrict IV First Team by the College Sports InforFishburn mation Directors of America (CoSIDA). As first team selections, Fishburn and Kersting advance to the AcademKersting ic All-America ballot. Fishburn started all 37 games for the Saints and is first in runs batted-in (50), tied for first on the team in home runs (seven), third in batting (.424) and hits (59) and fourth in doubles (seven). In the classroom, he has a 3.96 grade point average as a sports and entertainment marketing major. Kersting has also started all 37 games for the Saints and tied for first in home runs (seven) and is second in hits (40), RBI (49) and doubles (11). Off the field, he carries a 3.72 GPA as an accounting major.
The No. 2 seed Thomas More College softball team won its second straight Presidents’ Athletic Conference Championship Tournament title as it split two games May 8, with No. 1 seed Bethany College at Bethany College Softball Diamond in Bethany, W.Va. Offensively, the Saints had five players with multiple hits led by senior third baseman Lisa Wiesman, a McAuley High School graduate, who went 4-for-4 with a double and 3 RBI and senior center fielder Stephanie Stadtmiller, an Oak Hills High School graduate, who went 3-for-5 with a RBI and a run scored.
Kearns, a 5-foot-10 middle hitter, had 35 blocks and 72 kills last fall. She was a second-team All-MVC selection as well. Kearns, who has played volleyball for seven years, played for high school head coach Beth Simmons. She was also involved in high school basketball, and softball and was in the Grub Club Cooking Club. Lauren, the daughter of Claudia and Norman Kearns, is planning on majoring in sports management.
Three College of Mount St. Joseph softball players have been named to the second-
team All-HCAC squad. They are freshman catcher Nell Wilson, a Ross High School graduate; sophomore third baseman Kathleen Horn, a Boone County High School graduate; and freshman outfielder Tanya Sefton, a Switzerland County High School graduate. Lions’ junior pitcher Casey Brookbank has been selected Honorable Mention All-Conference. The conference awards were the first such for Wilson, Horn and Sefton, while Brookbank was a second-team AllHCAC honoree last season. Sefton led the Lions this season with a .360 batting average and 16 stolen bases
May 19, 2010
while Horn had a team-high three home runs, hit .308, and had 20 RBI. Wilson led the team with 34 hits and 114 atbats. Brookbank paced the Mount’s pitchers in every major statistical category in 2010, including wins (nine), earned run average (2.74) and strikeouts (61).
flights and sophomore Andrew Hetzer, an Elder High School graduate, was the only winner as won her No. 1 singles match by the scores of 62-63. In the doubles play the lone pair of Hetzer and Bryan
won their third place match in first doubles by the score of 8-5. This was the last match of the year for the Saints as they finished the 2010 season with a 1-11 overall record and a 14 record in the PAC.
Cincinnati West C Soccer Club
The Thomas More College women’s tennis team finished sixth with 10 points at the Presidents’ Athletic Conference (PAC) Championships, April 24, at the Pennbriar Athletic Club in Erie, Pa. In singles play, the Saints had three players playing in the third place match of their
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May 19, 2010
Rain couldn’t dampen the spirits of students at Mother of Mercy High School as they took part in the school’s 35th annual Walk for Mercy on April 23. With a theme of “To Westwood … and Beyond,” many students walked as their favorite super heroes, complete with capes and other garb. The walk raises money for tuition assistance, scholarships and the school’s general fund. From left, Kate Moster, Renee Reder, Kim Schloemer, Megan Humphrey and Melanie Bosse are all smiles as they walk in the rain.
CH@TROOM Last week’s question: What are your memories of your high school prom? “A really great time with a really neat date. My school was small so everyone knew everyone else and we always had great times together. I hope to see some of them when I attend my 50th graduation reunion next month.” B.N. “Not very pleasant. I was a skinny kid from a poor family in a small town, in a small parochial high school, and I wasn’t a jock, nor was I particularly good with girls. So I didn’t really plan to go to the prom. “However, the nun in charge of these things decided that she was going to assemble all the boys and girls who didn’t have prom dates in the gym, have them face each other, and pick a date. “It’s been too many years, so I can’t remember if we were just to pick the girl across from us or not, but I think that’s what it was. “My date is now a nun herself.” B.B. “I didn’t go – the whole formal dance concept just didn’t appeal to me. On the night of my senior prom I went to the movies with my boyfriend – who for the past 38 years has been my husband. “And we would still rather go to the movies than to a formal dinner or dance!” J.S.B.
Editor Marc Emral | email@example.com | 853-6264
About Ch@troom This week’s question: Should a U.S. Supreme Court justice nominee have judicial experience? Why? Why not? Every week The Community Press asks readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answer to westnews@community press.com with Chatroom in the subject line. “I have very distinct memories of my high school prom because I took two different girls! It was a two-day event: the first day was the dance, and the next was a boat ride. Traditionally, the same girl went to both. “By the time prom came up, I had decided I wanted to date another girl I had met. I can chalk this up to high school immaturity, but I broke up with girlfriend No. 1 after taking her to the prom dance, and started dating girlfriend No. 2 by going on the boat ride the next day, never missing a beat. “I can remember how surprised and amazed all my friends were because nobody did that! “It was a terrible thing to do, but I was 17. Needless to say, I also broke up with girlfriend No. 2 and married someone totally different. “Many years later I still feel badly that I did what I did. Carol, if you’re out there, I am so sorry!” R.H. “Prom? Weird dress, painful shoes, no sleep, nice date.” L.A.D.
Seton High School should protect true Catholic values In a Delhi Press article May 12, we read that being a Seton student today “means the same” as it did in 1930. Holding on to truths taught for so many years can be difficult in this changechoice-diversity era. On April 19, Cincinnati Archbishop Dennis M. Schnurr and other sponsors withdrew support for a national Violence against Women conference at Seton on April 24. Local, pro-life community members registered complaints; the archbishop took action – the conference keynote speaker was pro-choice and a recognized lesbian feminism advocate. Consequent to the archbishop’s action, conference organizers found another keynote speaker, made appropriate remarks, and the show went on. However, the approved conference program was another matter. It presented a women’s choir dedicated to musical excellence, social change and diversity. “We are feminist women of varied ages, races, and ethnicities with a range of musical abilities, political interests, and life experiences. We are women loving women; we are heterosexual, lesbian and bisexual women united in song.” All other conference workshops presented expected topics – Alliance for Immigrant Women;
Creating a Domestic Violence Free Zone; Cyber Bullying; End AbuseEmbrace Hope: A Community Coordinated Response to Patricia Prevent Teen Becker Dating Violence; Community Healing OurOur Press guest selves, Families and columnist Our Neighborhoods: Holistic Self Care; Human Trafficking Identifying and Responding to Partner Violence; Women and Homelessness; Women Responding to Fundamentalism. The program’s marketing of lesbianism starkly stands out and could easily be interpreted as advocating for a position on homosexuality that is against Catholic teaching. Why was this approved? To use a program quote from the UN Secretary General, that “violence against women cannot be tolerated … The time to change is now. Only by standing together and speaking out can we make a difference.” Is it not a violation against young Catholic women to advocate positions against Catholic
About guest columns We welcome guest columns on all sides of an issue; however, potential columnists should reserve space in advance with Editor Marc Emral by calling 853-6264. Include with your column your name, address, daytime telephone number, and a two-to-three line biography outlining your expertise related to this topic. Either include a color headshot of yourself, or make arrangements when you call to have your photo taken here. We reserve the right to edit for length, accuracy and clarity. Columns may be no more than 500 words. Deadline: Noon Friday for next wednesday’s issue. E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org Letters, columns and articles submitted to the Delhi Press and the Press Hill Press may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms. teaching at a Catholic school? Yes, we can make a difference by asking Seton to be wary and protect true Catholic values, by asking justice for young, impressionable Catholics being formed in the faith, the very purpose for which their parents, often at great sacrifice, send them to Seton. Patricia Becker lives on Rapid Run Road in Delhi Township.
Social Security commits to its new Open Government plan The Social Security Administration recently released its Open Government plan, reflecting the agency’s commitment to increase transparency, expand opportunities for citizen participation and collaboration, and make open government sustainable at Social Security. Three flagship initiatives are highlighted in the plan: • Spanish-Language retirement estimator; • Online service enhancement; and • Online life-expectancy calculator. Social Security’s Spanish-language retirement estimator will be the agency’s and the federal government’s first-ever non-English interactive Internet application – a tool that furthers transparency by offering the Spanish-speaking public an opportunity to get instant, personalized estimates of future retirement benefits. Last year, more than 3 million people used the English-language version of this popular online service at the website w w w. s o c i a l s e c u r i t y. g o v /
estimator. As part of its online service enhancement initiative, Social Security will unveil a new service-channeling tool that Jan will help people Demmerle more easily find information Community the and services Press Guest they seek at Columnist www.socialsecurity.gov. A key feature will be the opportunity to go online to schedule an inoffice appointment for those who are unable to use our online services to conduct all of their business. This idea was submitted by Christie Dickson, an employee of Social Security, and was one of the finalists for the president’s SAVE award. In developing this tool, the agency will collaborate with members of the public as well as with industry experts. The agency also is developing an online life-expectancy calcula-
tor – a simple, but important tool to assist the public with retirement planning. Many people substantially underestimate life expectancy and this new online service will add a measure of accuracy to retirement planning by providing average life expectancies at different ages based on the person’s gender and date of birth, and drawing on assumptions provided in the annual Social Security Trustees’ report. Social Security encourages feedback on its open government plan. To view the plan and share your comments and ideas, please visit the website www.socialsecurity.gov/open. Jan Demmerle is the manager of the Cincinnati Downtown Social Security office. Do you have a question about Social Security? Would you like to schedule a free Social Security-related presentation for your workplace or organization? E-mail your question or speaker request to Susan.Denny@ssa.gov.
Stepping out just a little may improve your health With the daylight hours increasing, spring is the perfect time to make a commitment to becoming more physically active. News headlines continue to remind us that Americans do not get enough physical activity – a lifestyle that can lead to serious health consequences. A sedentary lifestyle, along with poor nutrition and tobacco use, is linked to some of the leading chronic diseases impacting our nation’s health including diabetes, heart disease and obesity. Regular physical activity
reduces the risk for many diseases, helps control weight, and strengthens muscles, bones, and joints. Take advantage of the extra daylight to walk around the neighborhood, take a family bike ride or play a game of badminton. Getting the necessary amount of physical activity can be achieved without an expensive gym membership or fancy equipment. Physical activity guidelines from the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention indicate
adults need to do two types of physical activity for optimal health. Every week, adults need at least: 30 minutes of moderateintensity aerobic activity on five or more days; and musclestrengthening activities on two or more days. While this might seem like a lot of time, it is easier to attain by spreading out physical activity throughout the entire week. You can even break it up into 10minute increments during each day.
Even 10 minutes of continuous physical activity – such as brisk walking or dancing – can be a health benefit. Keep in mind that some physical activity is better than none at all. Hamilton County Public Health and our partners are working to implement sustainable changes to improve the health of our community. To learn more about how we are encouraging Hamilton County residents to eat smart and live fit, visit www.hamiltoncountyhealth.org.
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Sister Nancy Merkle, center, principal at Mother of Mercy High School, caught up with some of her fellow Mercy graduates from the class of 1962 at an open house Mercy hosted to honor Merkle for her 20 years of service leading the school. Merkle is retiring June 30. Pictured are, from left, Clare Kathmann, Nancy Meyer, Merkle, Mary Ann (Hatting) Krumpelman, Marcy (Fisher) Dowder and Mary Anne (Froschauer) Ryan.
Mercy honors beloved principal’s service By Kurt Backscheider
Mercy alumna Lynne Williams places a an Irish angel pin on Sister Nancy Merkle’s lapel during an open house the Mercy hosted to honor Merkle for her 20 years of leading the school. Merkle is retiring as principal June 30.
Sister Nancy Merkle, RSM, said she’s blessed to have been able to help young women grow up to be strong leaders and happy people who strive to be their best. Merkle, the principal at Mother of Mercy High School, is retiring June 30 after serving two decades at the helm. Hundreds of her friends, colleagues, former students, fellow Mercy alumnae and members of the Mercy family gathered at an open house Monday, May 3, to honor Merkle for her service to the school and to wish her well in retirement. Merkle said it’s been inspiring to see students graduate and carry the Mercy spirit and values with them as they move on to college, establish successful careers, serve their communities and raise families. “Mercy students make such a difference in the world,” she said. “I love watching them grow up and incorporate the core Mercy values as part of their everyday lives.” She said she’s not only been blessed to work with great students,
Sister Nancy Merkle, left, principal at Mother of Mercy High School, chats with Jim and Elaine Day during an open house Mercy hosted to honor Merkle for her 20 years of leading the school. Merkle is retiring June 30. but she’s also been fortunate to work with a tremendous faculty and staff. She said the teachers and administrators are compassionate, they embrace Catholic education and they’re committed to providing students the best education possible.
“It’s the spirit of the school,” she said. “It’s been a great privilege to be a part of it and help lead this school.” “I’ve enjoyed everything. I’ve loved my time at Mercy, It’s a wonderful place in every way,” Merkle said.
Sister Nancy Merkle, left, principal at Mother of Mercy High School, shares a warm embrace with Anna May Olding during an open house Mercy hosted to honor Merkle for her 20 years of leading the school. Merkle is retiring June 30.
PHOTOS BY KURT BACKSCHEIDER/STAFF
Sister Nancy Merkle, left, principal at Mother of Mercy High School, thanks Gene and Ann McCarthy for attending the open house Mercy hosted to honor Merkle for her 20 years leading the school. Merkle is retiring June 30.
Delhi-Price Hill Press
May 19, 2010
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD T H U R S D A Y, M A Y 2 0
ART & CRAFT CLASSES Intermediate Sewing Classes, 9:30 a.m.12:30 p.m., The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4022 Glenway Ave., Child care available. Classes offered on a six-week rotating schedule. Participants must have completed beginner classes. Free. Registration required. Presented by The Women’s Connection. 471-4673; www.thewomensconnection.org. West Price Hill. CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Hamilton County Park District Board of Park Commissioners Meeting, 1 p.m., Winton Woods, 10245 Winton Road, Presented by Hamilton County Park District. 521-7275. Springfield Township.
Restore the Core, 6:30-7:30 p.m., New Hope Community Church, 3707 Edgewood Drive, Get ready for summer and bathing suit season. First class is free. $10. Presented by StrollerFit Inc. 205-9772; www.strollerfit.com. Green Township.
Hollmeyer Orchards, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Hollmeyer Orchards, 3241 Fiddler’s Green Road, Open year round. 574-0663. Green Township.
KARAOKE AND OPEN MIC
Karaoke, 8 p.m.-midnight, Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, With Ron “Johnny Rocket” Leichman and Leigh Carter. Presented by Jokes and Jazz. 251-7977. Riverside.
LITERARY - CRAFTS
Art Thursday, 3:30-4:30 p.m., Price Hill Branch Library, 3215 Warsaw Ave., Different art project each month. Free. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 369-4490; www.cincinnatilibrary.org. East Price Hill.
Cruise-In, 5-9 p.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, Custom cars welcome. Awards and door prizes. Value menu. Free. Presented by Jim & Jack’s on the River. 251-7977. Riverside. F R I D A Y, M A Y 2 1
ART & CRAFT CLASSES Piecemakers, 2-4 p.m., The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4022 Glenway Ave., Quilters and sewers create projects to benefit the community. Child care available. Free. Presented by The Women’s Connection. 471-4673; www.thewomensconnection.org. West Price Hill. CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Coupon Club, 10 a.m.-noon, The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4022 Glenway Ave., Learn how to lower your grocery bill, get discounted cosmetics and toiletries, and organize coupons. Child care available upon request. Presented by The Women’s Connection. 471-4673, ext. 17. West Price Hill. River Squares, 7:30-10 p.m., Miami Whitewater Township Firehouse, 6736 Ohio 128, Plus-level square dance and round dance club. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 929-2427; www.so-nkysdf.com. Miamitown.
Hollmeyer Orchards, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Hollmeyer Orchards, 574-0663. Green Township.
St. Aloysius Gonzaga Parish Festival, 7 p.m.-1 a.m., St. Aloysius Gonzaga Church, 4366 Bridgetown Road, Music, rides, food and more. Music by The Mix. Margaritas, Long Island iced teas and Cancun Restaurant’s chips and salsa available all weekend. Hilton Head Island golf getaway prize package at Ultimate Raffle booth, $25 gift card booth and candy raffle booth for children. All ages. Free. 574-4840. Bridgetown.
FOOD & DRINK
Wine Tasting, 6-8 p.m., bigg’s Delhi, 5025 Delhi Road, Three samples with snacks. $2. Through May 28. 354-1700. Delhi Township.
MUSIC - CLASSIC ROCK Woodwind Steel, 9:30 p.m., Drew’s on the River, 4333 River Road, $3. 451-1157; www.drewsontheriver.com. Riverside.
MUSIC - OLDIES
The Remains, 9 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, Presented by Jim & Jack’s on the River. 251-7977. Riverside.
MUSIC - POP
The Gamut, 10 p.m.-2 a.m., Patrick’s Sports Bar, 5060 Crookshank Road, 451-1763. West Price Hill. S A T U R D A Y, M A Y 2 2
Yardwaste Recycling Drop-off Program, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, 6717 Bridgetown Road, Includes leaves, grass clippings, brush, garden waste, tree trunks and tree and shrub prunings. Hamilton County residents only. Commercial businesses and landscapers not eligible to participate in this program. Free. Presented by Hamilton County Environmental Services. 946-7755; www.hamiltoncountyrecycles.org. Green Township.
For more about Greater Cincinnati’s dining, music, events, movies and more, go to Metromix.com.
Car Show, 9 a.m.-3 p.m., St. Antoninus Parish, 1500 Linneman Road, Awards for car owners, T-shirts, door prizes, split-the-pot and concessions. Benefits Cub Scout Pack 614. Rain date: June 5. $10 to enter car, free for spectators. 451-3428; www.saintantoninus.org. Green Township. S U N D A Y, M A Y 2 3
Evita / Unnecessary Farce, 6:30-9:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., Performance resume required. Cold readings from script. For “Evita” also prepare song that best represents voice and range, bring sheet music; dress to dance. Ages 17 and up. Performance dates: “Evita” Sept. 30-Oct. 17; “Unnecessary Farce” Oct. 28-Nov. 14. 2416550. West Price Hill.
Yardwaste Recycling Drop-off Program, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 9467755; www.hamiltoncountyrecycles.org. Green Township.
Historic 1795 Cabin and Schoolhouse, 2-5 p.m., Shawnee Lookout Park, 2008 Lawrenceburg Road, Free, vehicle permit required. Presented by Hamilton County Park District. 521-7275; www.greatparks.org. Miami Township.
Hollmeyer Orchards, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Hollmeyer Orchards, 574-0663. Green Township.
Hollmeyer Orchards, 1-5 p.m., Hollmeyer Orchards, 574-0663. Green Township.
St. Aloysius Gonzaga Parish Festival, 4 p.m.-1 a.m., St. Aloysius Gonzaga Church, Music by Menus 8 p.m. Free. 574-4840. Bridgetown.
MUSIC - BLUES
Chuck Brisbin & the Tuna Project, 9:30 p.m., Black Sheep Bar & Grill, 3807 North Bend Road, Free. 481-6300. Cheviot.
MUSIC - CLASSIC ROCK
The Gamut, 9:30 p.m., Drew’s on the River, 4333 River Road, $3. 451-1157; www.drewsontheriver.com. Riverside. KGB, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Poppy’s Tavern, 5510 Rybolt Road, 574-6333. Green Township.
MUSIC - POP
The Gamut, 9:30 p.m.-1:30 a.m., River Saloon, 4333 River Road, 451-1157. Riverside.
MUSIC - ROCK
Signs of Life, 8-10 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., Pink Floyd tribute band. Ages 18 and up. $15. 241-6550; www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com. West Price Hill.
Sunset Stroll, 8:30-9:30 p.m., Mount Echo Park, 381 Elberon Ave., Evening stroll along wood’s edge. Watch for deer, rabbits, bats, raccoons and more. Meet at overlook. Family friendly. Free. Presented by Cincinnati Parks. 751-3679; www.cincinnatiparks.com. Price Hill.
St. Aloysius Gonzaga Parish Festival, 3-10 p.m., St. Aloysius Gonzaga Church, Senior Sunday with grilled chicken breast dinner available for purchase and preferred seating for senior citizens near performance by Curly and the Q-Balls. Free. 574-4840. Bridgetown.
MUSIC - OLDIES
Lee’s Junction, 7-10 p.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, Presented by Jim & Jack’s on the River. 251-7977; www.jimandjacks.net. Riverside.
Blessing of the Pets, 3-5 p.m., Shiloh United Methodist Church, 580 Anderson Ferry Road, All types of pets welcome. Costume contest, free pet photos plus the SPCA mobile adoption unit. Monetary or pet food donations given to the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals Cincinnati. 673-7000. Delhi Township. M O N D A Y, M A Y 2 4
Evita / Unnecessary Farce, 6:30-9:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 2416550. West Price Hill.
Restore the Core, 6:30-7:30 p.m., New Hope Community Church, $10. 205-9772; www.strollerfit.com. Green Township.
Hollmeyer Orchards, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Hollmeyer Orchards, 574-0663. Green Township.
HEALTH / WELLNESS
The Remains will appear at Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, beginning at 9 p.m. this Friday May 21. For more information, call 251-7977. Fit Chix Cross Training for Women, 7:308:30 p.m., Party Hoppers, 6131 Cleves Warsaw Pike, Bring hand weights, jump rope, water and towel. $5 per class. Reservations recommended. 373-6469. Delhi Township. Restore the Core, 6:30-7:30 p.m., New Hope Community Church, $10. 205-9772; www.strollerfit.com. Green Township.
To submit calendar items, go to “www.cincinnati.com” and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to “email@example.com” along with event information. Items are printed on a space-available basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to “www.cincinnati.com” and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page.
Sayler Park Farmers Market, 4-7 p.m., Sayler Park, Parkland Avenue and Monitor Street, Local produce, spices, dips, salad dressings, barbecue sauce, baked goods, ice cream, plants and flowers. 675-0496. Sayler Park.
MUSIC - OLDIES
Bop Club Dance, 7-11 p.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, Dance lessons 7-8 p.m., except last Tuesday of month. $3, members free. 251-7977; www.cincibop.com. Riverside. W E D N E S D A Y, M A Y 2 6
ART & CRAFT CLASSES
Intermediate Card-Making Class, 10-11:30 a.m., Scrap-Ink, 5515 Bridgetown Road, Learn new techniques and intermediate level folds. Family friendly. $8. Registration required. 389-0826. Green Township. Scrapbooking, 10:30 a.m.-1 p.m., The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4022 Glenway Ave., Child care available. Free. Presented by The Women’s Connection. 4714673; www.thewomensconnection.org. West Price Hill.
Line Dancing, 7-11 p.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, Presented by Jim & Jack’s on the River. 251-7977. Riverside. Square Dance Class, 10-11:30 a.m., Dunham Recreation Complex, 4356 Dunham Lane, Dancing with Jerry and Kathy Helt, instructors. Wear smooth-soled shoes. No partner dances and no prior dance experience required. $4. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 321-6776. West Price Hill.
Western Hills Job Satellite Group, 9-10:30 a.m., Westwood First Presbyterian Church, 3011 Harrison Ave., Community members welcome to learn from and support each other in job-seeking process. Speakers present valuable content about latest in electronic resumes, LinkedIn, effective networking, interview skills, available funding and community resources. Free. 662-1244. Westwood. T H U R S D A Y, M A Y 2 7
Movers and Shakers, 10:30 a.m., Westwood Branch Library, 3345 Epworth Ave., Music and movement for toddlers. Ages 12-36 months. Free. 369-4474. Westwood.
ART & CRAFT CLASSES Intermediate Sewing Classes, 9:30 a.m.12:30 p.m., The Women’s Connection Learning Center, Free. Registration required. 471-4673; www.thewomensconnection.org. West Price Hill.
Hollmeyer Orchards, 9 a.m.-6 p.m., Hollmeyer Orchards, 574-0663. Green Township.
Restore the Core, 6:30-7:30 p.m., New Hope Community Church, $10. 205-9772; www.strollerfit.com. Green Township.
Understanding Fibromyalgia, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Gamble-Nippert YMCA, 3159 Montana Ave., Conference room. Participants learn safe and natural alternative methods for addressing fibromyalgia and its symptoms. Includes dinner.Ages 18 and up. Reservations required. Presented by Doctors’ Speakers Bureau. 9416464. Westwood. T U E S D A Y, M A Y 2 5
ART & CRAFT CLASSES Beginner Sewing Classes, 9:30 a.m.-12:30 p.m.,The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4022 Glenway Ave., Child care available. Classes offered on a six-week rotating schedule. Free. Registration required. Presented by The Women’s Connection. 471-4673; www.thewomensconnection.org. West Price Hill. DANCE CLASSES
Line Dance Class, 10-11 a.m., Dunham Recreation Complex, 4356 Dunham Lane, Line dancing with Jerry and Kathy Helt, instructors. Wear smooth-soled shoes. No partner dances and no prior dance experience required. $4. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 3216776. West Price Hill. PROVIDED
The first national tour of “Legally Blonde The Musical” will run at the Aronoff Center, 650 Walnut St., downtown Cincinnati, through Sunday, May 23. It is the story of sorority girl Elle Woods, who attends Harvard Law after her boyfriend dumps her. Performances are: 8 p.m. Tuesday-Friday; 2 p.m. and 8 p.m. Saturday; 1 p.m. and 6:30 p.m. Sunday. Tickets are $22.50-$64.50. Visit www.BroadwayAcrossAmerica.com or call 800-982-2787.
Core Power, 6:30-7:30 p.m., Party Hoppers, 6131 Cleves Warsaw Pike, $5 per class. Reservations recommended. 373-6469; www.partyhoppersonline.com. Delhi Township.
COURTESY TRAVEL CHANNEL
Famed Bengals linebacker Dhani Jones will be signing “Dhani Tackles The Globe: Season One” Saturday, May 22, at 1 p.m. at Joseph-Beth Booksellers, 2692 Madison Road, Norwood. He will only be signing; there will be no talk. He will only be signing copies of the “Dhani Tackles The Globe: Season One” DVD. No memorabilia. No posed photography will be allowed. Line tickets will be issued for this event. You must buy the DVD from Joseph-Beth Booksellers in order to get the line ticket. You must have the line ticket in hand to be admitted to the line. Those without line tickets will not be admitted. For more information, call 513-396-8960 or visit www.josephbeth.com.
May 19, 2010
Delhi-Price Hill Press
Envy is as common as love or anger Whereas envy is the pain felt when another is perceived as possessing Father Lou some perGuntzelman so boj e nc t ,, Perspectives quality, or status that one does not have. Webster’s dictionary defines envy as “the painful or resentful awareness of an advantage enjoyed by another joined with a desire to possess the same advantage,” to which some psychologists would add, “and often the desire to destroy the one perceived as possessing that advantage.” What are some examples of envy? It is possible to churn with envy when we perceive another as more successful, better-looking, more popular, wealthier, having a better body or youthful age, having a very desirable spouse, an influential job, higher social status, or be favored by a parent or boss, and the beat goes on. A woman so envied her sister that the predominant
motive in her life was not doing what she really enjoyed, but doing things to overtake her sister. A sports-minded man was resentful of certain athletes and their well-developed bodies. He even rejoiced when they were injured or publicly embarrassed (schadenfreude in German, “taking pleasure in others’ misfortunes”). Usually the envied person does nothing to deserve the envy of another. He or she is not responsible for the envious person’s perceived lack of the envied quality. In fact, the envied person may possess the quality because they worked hard to achieve it. To try and understand our perplexing emotion of envy, we need to see how it stems from our human desire for fulfillment. In “Urgings Of The Heart,” authors Au and Cannon offer helpful insights: “Whenever we perceive something to be a good, we are attracted to it. We feel a desire to be close to it or possess it … Envy is intrinsically related to goodness. What we each come to value and desire as good is determined by our unique
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personality. “What is desirable to one person may not be so to another. Envy enters our hearts when we despair of ever receiving the good things we desire… and our despair becomes fertile soil for envy, which flourishes whenever hope is lacking.” Looked at spiritually, envy represents a refusal to accept one’s humaness and limitations. By focusing enviously on what others
have and we lack, we betray ourselves by preferring the being of another to our own. The spiritual failure of envy lies in the fact that rejecting who we are carries with it a certain rejection of the God who created and fashions us. “In Christian tradition, Satan has been identified as the archetypal envier because he could not accept his rightful place in the
order of creation,” writes Au and Cannon. “That he was not God, creating a kingdom of his own where he could reign.” Envy must be replaced with gratitude. Father Lou Guntzelman is a Catholic priest of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. Contact him at columns@ communitypress.com or P.O. Box 428541, Cincinnati, OH 45242.
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Envy is a little bacteria living within us. It can remain small and cause minimal trouble or spread and poison the whole person. Envy and resentment can even be a cause of international or national conflict. Poorer nations may feel it toward wealthier ones, or one race or religion toward another. Psychoanalysts consider envy in making their analysis because it can be an underlying factor in relationship problems between spouses, parents, siblings, and friends. Envy is a difficult emotion to identify and integrate. “Envy is so shameful a passion that we never dare acknowledge it,” says La Rochefoucauld. After decades of hearing individuals’ confessions, I could count on one hand the people who ever mentioned envy as a personal sin of theirs. Jealousy is often mistaken for envy. They’re not the same. Jealousy is mainly concerned about love. The jealous person fears losing someone they love to a rival.
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
May 19, 2010
Summer salad is a cornbread winner 1 package, 81⁄2 ounces, cornbread/muffin mix 1 can, 4 ounces, chopped green chilies, undrained or 1 to 2 jalapeños, chopped 1 teaspoon cumin 1 ⁄2 teaspoon oregano 1 cup each mayonnaise and sour cream 1 envelope ranch salad dressing mix 2 cans, 15 ounces each, Great Northern beans, drained 2 cans, 15 ounces each, whole kernel corn; drained or equivalent frozen corn, thawed 4 good-sized tomatoes, chopped 1 bell pepper, chopped 1 large bunch green onions, chopped 12 bacon strips, cooked and crumbled 3 cups shredded cheddar
way, whether remembering a fallen veteran, family or friends. The cornbread salad recipe is one of my most requested for this holiday, so here it is, in time for you to put it on the menu.
Cornbread salad for Memorial Day
One that’s worth the calories. Don’t be put off by the long list of ingredients. It’s easy to make.
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I enjoy starting out Memorial Day with my family, going to Mass at St. Philomena church in Clermont County. It’s an outdoor mass, weather permitting. Afterwards, there’s a gun salute to the fallen veterans. We visit my parents’ graves and put vases of fresh flowers on them. The grandkids help me plant sprigs of Mom’s heirloom mint. It’s a meaningful tradition. I know many of you celebrate Memorial Day this
Prepare cornbread according to package directions but stir in chilies, cumin, oregano. Pour into sprayed 8-inch pan. Bake at 400 degrees for 20 to 25 minutes. Cool. Combine mayonnaise, sour cream and dressing mix; set aside. Crumble half the cornbread into a 13-by-9 pan. Layer with half of the rest of the ingredients and repeat layers, ending with cheese. Cover and refrigerate for two hours or more. Serves 10 to 12.
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Alandra’s wasabi-mayo dip with asparagus
Alandra is my friend, Ruth Ann Parchman’s daughter-in-law. Alandra
shared this recipe in a family cookbook Ruth Ann published. Wasabi is Japanese horseradish.
2-3 pounds thin to medium asparagus, trimmed and blanched
Whisk together until sugar dissolves:
1 cup mayonnaise 1 tablespoon plus 1 teaspoon soy sauce 11⁄2 teaspoons sugar 2 teaspoons fresh lemon juice 2 teaspoons wasabi paste Serve asparagus with dip. Good with snap peas.
Roasted sweet rhubarb topping
I got enough rhubarb stalks from the garden to make my all-time favorite topping. Rhubarb is called “pie plant” because most folks make a rhubarb and strawberry pie with it. Rhubarb is good for our skeletal system. It contains anti-bacterial and anti-cancer properties, so it’s good to eat when in season. It’s really sour, though, so some sweetener is necessary. 1 pound rhubarb Zest and juice of an orange 1 ⁄3 to 1⁄2 generous cup sugar or equivalent Shake of cinnamon (optional but good) Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Cut rhubarb into chunks. Toss with zest, orange and sugar. Put in small baking dish, cover
with foil and roast 20 minutes. Remove foil and roast until the juices get a bit syrupy. Add cinnamon. Serve hot, warm, room temperature or chilled on scones, or as a topping for cake and ice cream. Tip from Rita: Only the stalks of rhubarb are edible, not the leaves.
Can you help?
Like Macaroni Grill’s chicken scaloppini. For Donna, a Kentucky reader. Like Manyet Bakery’s radio rolls. For Patti Dirr. “Rolled like phyllo dough wound in a coil. Sticky caramel glaze and chopped pecans with caramel icing and more pecans. It was flat, not risen.” Her husband used to drive from Crestview Hills to Newport on Saturday mornings just to buy these. Like Ruby Tuesday’s avocado ranch dressing. For Wendy McDonald, a Norwood reader. “They discontinued it and won’t share the recipe.”
Tips from readers
• Batavia reader Debbie Moffatt offers this tip for Rita’s oven-fried french fries. “We prepare them in a similar manner by parboiling the potatoes first. I want to pass on that I use my apple slicer to make the wedges and cut the ‘core’ circle in half lengthwise,” she said. • In response to Mrs. Ratterman’s request for darker sauerbraten gravy. Reader John Augustin
has a Dayton Rita Art Institute cookHeikenfeld b o o k Rita’s kitchen recipe that uses gingersnaps for thickening and he says the gravy is dark. John has made it and declares it “delicious.” He’ll share if Mrs. Ratterman wants it. Reader Mary DeFoe suggests browning the flour in the skillet. “Takes about 20 minutes of careful watching and stirring.” Mount Lookout reader Tom Heitkamp says he tracked down a recipe from ifood.tv:
Sauerbraten gravy 1
⁄4 cup butter 1 tablespoon sugar 1 ⁄4 cup flour Approximately 1 sauerbraten marinade (left after cooking meat) 1 cup red wine In a large saucepan, heat the butter, add the sugar and enough flour to produce a thick roux. Stir constantly and let the flour darken as much as possible without burning. Slowly add the marinade, stirring. Add the wine and simmer, stirring, until the sauce has the thickness of heavy cream. Strain the mixture through a very fine sieve and keep warm. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is Macy’s certified culinary professional. Email columns@community press.com with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-2487130, ext. 356.
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May 19, 2010
Price Hill Press
REUNIONS Residents of Sayler Park before 1980 – are invited to the Sayler Park Reunion from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. (or until the street lights come on), Saturday, May 29, at Lee’s Shelter in Fernbank Park (old River Park). Rain date is June 5. Attendees should bring their own food for their families along with chairs, ice, coolers, games, cornhole boards, horseshoes, etc. Attendees are also asked to bring any old photos they have. Call Kim Jacobs Harmeyer at 347-6105, or Al Richardson at 378-2454 with questions. Western Hills High school Class of 1970 – is looking for missing classmates. Classmates should sent contact information to: Bill Rothan or Sue Wilson at firstname.lastname@example.org, or call 2872341. The reunion is planned for early October of this year. Mount Healthy Class of 1984 – is having a reunion at 8 p.m., Saturday, Sept. 18. The classes of 1983 and 1985 are also invited. For more information, e-mail MountHealthyClassof84Reunion@ gmail.com. The Central Baptist High School Class of 2000 – is planning a reunion for late summer or early fall this year. The group is looking for the following missing classmates: Roger Brinson, Nick Risch, Jessica Havlick, Penny Major and Abby Morgan. Anyone who knows how to get in touch with these classmates, please e-mail email@example.com, or visit the class Facebook group titled “Central Baptist Class of 2000 Reunion HQ.” More details about the reunion are forthcoming. Deluxe Check Printers employees – are having a reunion July 24. Email deluxe2010reunion@ yahoo.com for more information, or call Rodney Lee at 205-1136. Sycamore High School Class of 1969 – is having a “belated 40th” reunion the weekend of May 21. From 5-9 p.m., on Friday, May 21 there will be an all-class reunion at the Peterloon estate in Indian Hill. From 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Saturday, the group will be touring its old high school (now the junior high), followed by an all-day cookout/picnic in the Sycamore Shelter of the Blue Ash Nature Park on Cooper Road (next to the police station). Contact Carol Wuenker-Hesterberg at 793-2165 or E-mail her at: firstname.lastname@example.org to RSVP or for more information. Additional weekend events are pending. Princeton High School Class of 1965 – is having its 45th reunion Friday and Saturday, Sept. 10-11. For details, e-mail Sue at email@example.com.
Parish Center. Contact Gary Landis at firstname.lastname@example.org or 831-4722, Judy Culbertson Smyth at email@example.com or 8318215; or Daryl Zomes at firstname.lastname@example.org or 561-3189. Clermont Northeastern All Alumni Weekend – is scheduled for August 13-14. The weekend activities include a drink with classmates Friday, Aug. 13, at Quaker Steak and Lube, 590 Chamber Drive, Milford, for classes 19581969; at Putters, 5723 Signal Hill Court for 1970-1979; at Greenies, 1148 state Route 28, for 19801989; at Buffalo Harry’s 1001 Lila Ave. for 1990-1999 and at Buffalo Wild wings, 175 Rivers Edge Drive for 2000-2010. Not familiar with these locations? Gather your group and create your own happy hour at a destination of your choice. Then, on Saturday, Aug. 14, classmates can socialize and enjoy a catered dinner beginning at 6:30 p.m., at Fastiques on the Clermont County fairgrounds. Cost is $17 per person. Registration and payment deadline is July 31. Any form received after July 31 will be returned. Contact Andy Seals of the CNE alumni committee at email@example.com for a registration form.
Madeira High School Class of 1964 – is conducting its 35th reunion on June 25 and 26. Members of the classes of 1963 and 1965 are also invited. For more information, contact firstname.lastname@example.org, or go to www.madeira1964.com. Madeira High School Class of 1975 – is having its 35th reunion on June 25 and 26. Contact Brad or Cathy Frye at 561-7045 or email@example.com, Tricia Smith Niehaus at 769-5337 or firstname.lastname@example.org or Ed Klein at EKlein5@aol.com for more information. Milford Class of 1970 – is having its 40th reunion, including classes of 1968, 1969, 1971 and 1972. An informal gathering is scheduled for 6:30 p.m., Friday, July 16, at Milford American Legion’s sheltered pavilion. From 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, July 17, a golf scramble is planned at Deer Track Golf Course., The main event is scheduled from 7:30 p.m. to midnight, Saturday, July 17, at St. Andrew
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The columns of the shelter at Mount Echo Park was last week’s Scavenger Hunt clue. Here are the readers who called in a correct guess: Evelyn and Mary Adams, Marilyn Leuenberger, Keith Reis, Andrew Cash and Bebe Smith. This week’s clue is on A1.
Glen Este High School Class of 1970 – is having its 40th reunion from 711 p.m., Friday, June 11, at Receptions Eastgate, 4450 Eastgate Blvd. Cost is $50 and includes dinner buffet and DJ. Contact Bruce Griffis at 943-9330, or email@example.com. New Richmond High School Alumni Class – is having a reunion for classes 1931 through 1965, 69:30 p.m., Saturday June 19, at Locust Corner Elementary Auditorium. This year’s reunion is hosted by the class of 1960, which is celebrating its 50th year. Call Jerry Edwards At 513-553-4664.
Last week’s clue.
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Princeton High School Class of 1970 – will have its 40th reunion on June 25 and 26. A buffet is planned for 7-11 p.m. Friday, June 25, at Raffel’s Banquet Hall in Evendale. The class will also meet from 10 a.m. to 9 p.m., at Sharon Woods, on Saturday, June 26, at Cardinal Crest camp site for a cookout. All classmates should contact Jim Young at firstname.lastname@example.org or Janice (Renner) Wilkins at email@example.com. Talawanda High School classes of 1964 and 1965 – are having a 45th reunion for 1965 and 46th reunion for 1964, July 23, 24 and 25, in Oxford. Contact Alice Anderson Wedding at firstname.lastname@example.org, on facebook.com, or at 831-0336. Anyone is welcome to help plan.
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
May 19, 2010
It’s time to put all your taters in a basket Have you ever tried growing potatoes in tough old clay soil? The results are usually less than bad. But here’s the perfect solution
for growing great potatoes. Grow them in a pot. Now, whether you’ve got clay soil, live in an apartment, or don’t have a gar-
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CHEVIOT UNITED METHODIST CHURCH
OAK HILLS PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 6233 Werk Rd. (Enter off Werkridge) 922-5448 Rev. Jerry Hill 10:00 a.m Worship & Sunday School
den at all, you can grow potatoes the ole yardboy way. And that’s in a container. Here’s what you’ll need: 1.) The container – I like to use bushel baskets. They breathe well, allow for good drainage, and they look good! But any container, plastic, wood or clay, laundry baskets, trash cans, potato planter bags, etc. will work, as long as it has good drainage, and is at least 12 to 18 inches wide and at
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WESTWOOD FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
3011 Harrison Ave. (Near Montana) 661-6846 www.wfpc.org Steve Gorman, Pastor
9:00 AM Contemporary Rejoice Service 10:30AM Traditional Worship Sunday School - All Ages 10:30AM Youth group time 6:00 p.m.
finish will work as well.) 3.) Seed potatoes – These aren’t the ones you buy from the grocery store. These are found at the garden stores (or feed stores) and are used specifically for growing potatoes. Any variety will work. We don’t recommend using potatoes from the produce department at the grocery. Many have been treated with a growth inhibitor to keep them from sprouting. But organically grown spuds should work if needed. Fill the bottom of your pot with 6 to 8 inches of the soil-less mix (or compost). Take a large seed potato, or a couple medium sized, cut up into pieces that contain the eyes, and evenly distribute those in the top of the soil-less mix. I usually plant around 6 to 8 to 10 pieces with eyes per basket. If you’re not sure about the “eyes,” you can plant whole potatoes, or cut them in half and plant the halves. Plant a bit heavier than usual when planting in containers. Cover over with another 2 to 3 inches of soil-less mix, water in thoroughly, and sit your container in the sun. Water as needed, thoroughly moistening the soil, then letting it dry and then watering it again. Once your potatoes start to grow, water as needed. Again, do not over water. Now that your potatoes are growing, you have a
least 10 to 12 inches deep. You can even use chicken wire fencing and create a potato tube to grow them in, or try stacking tires and growing inside them. 2.) Top grade potting mix – Use the good stuff for better results. If you have a compost pile, good compost will work too. Finely shredded is best. Folks have even used straw and ground leaves. Also, an all purpose garden food, Osmocote, and or Miracle Gro. (Feeding your containers can be done by mixing a general garden food in with the potting mix at the beginning and as added to the growing potato plants, or use Osmocote for a slow-release season-long feeding, supplemented with occasional Miracle Gro when watering (maybe tow to three times during the summer), or using all natural fertilizers from start to
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SHILOH UNITED METHODIST
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UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST St. Peter & St. Paul United Church of Christ
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On April 9th Judy and Ed Hearn celebrated their 50th anniversary at a party given by their children Betsy Sheidler and Tom Hearn. The party was held at Twin Lanterns and about 85 family and friends attended. St. Teresa of Avila Class of 1979 Thirty-ish reunion: Aug 20 & 21. For more information, please contact Lisa Cupito at email@example.com.
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c o u p l e options: 1.) As the potatoes grow, keep adding your soil-less mix (or compost) Ron Wilson to the container, In the garden always keeping about 4 inches of foliage showing. Continue this process until the container is filled to within a couple inches of the top of the basket. Or 2.) Let the foliage grow until it’s approximately 3 to 4 inches above the top of the basket, and then fill in around the foliage with your soil-less mix (or compost) until the basket is full of soil. Now you’re all set for growing potatoes! Let your potatoes grow all summer – remember water when needed, especially during the heat of the summer (again, don’t overwater). Come late summer or fall when the foliage starts to yellow, cut it off, dump out your soil, and you’ll have a basket full of taters! It’s that easy. (New potatoes are simply harvested earlier in the season) Good luck! Ron Wilson is marketing manager for Natorp’s Inc. Garden Stores and is the garden expert for 55KRC-AM and Local 12. You can reach him at columns@community press.com.
Several parks on the West Side have received Entertainment Grants awarded for summer/fall
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Major Award - 12 prizes total with the last ticket drawn winning $5,000. Go to www.saintalsfundraiser.org to purchase a ticket with your credit card. Friday and Saturday only come enjoy Cancun’s Mexican Restaurant chips and salsa and margaritas. Also serving Long Island Iced Tea and South Beach.
events from the Cincinnati Parks Foundation. The foundation received 22 applications from organizations planning familyfriendly entertainment in a Cincinnati park during summer or fall 2010. These events feature live music, dance or theater performances, kids’ entertainment, or healthy lifestyle education/programming. Project support for the Cincinnati Parks Foundation’s grants program is provided by funding from the Fine Arts Fund and The Corbett Foundation. They awarded $6,000 and other benefits to 19 local organizations. Visit www.cincinnatiparks.com to find events brought to the community by these organizations.
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Editor Marc Emral | firstname.lastname@example.org | 853-6264
Donald H. Bosse Sr., 75, died May 12. Survived by his wife Barbara Bosse (nee Wimmers); children Donna Knese, Carole Hillberg, Judy Bosse, Donald Jr., Mary Kaye (Paul) Schwab; Bosse 10 grandchildren; and six great-grandchildren. Services were May 15 at Our Lady of Victory Church. Memorials may be made to the American Diabetes Association or American Heart Association. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home.
Corrine Cook Ebert, 91, Delhi Township, died May 9. She was a homemaker. Survived by children Dorothy “Dee” Meyer, Urban “Sonny” (Carol) Ebert Jr.; grandchildren Jim (Debbie) Meyer, Melinda (Dan) Klenk, Cindy (Barry) Phillips, Mike (Toni), David (Lori) Ebert, Pam (late Rob) Umney, Patty (Dan) Hils; 18 great-grandchildren; 10 great-great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband Urban Ebert. Services were May 13 at St. Dominic. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to: Shriners Hospital, 3229 Burnet Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45219.
Gerald “Gerry,” Ellison, 85, died May 12. He was a Army veteran of World War II. He was a welder for the city of Cincinnati and a Eillison Real Estate agent. Preceded in death by his wife Ruth A. Ellison. Survived by daughter Jan (Bruce) Adams; granddaughter Heather (Rob) Saylor; and great-grandchildren Robbie, Donovan and Lauren. Services were May 14 at Dalbert, Woodruff & Isenogle Funeral Home, 2880 Boudinot Ave. Memorials may be made to Hospice of Cincinnati, PO Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH.
Edna Crawford Carnevale, 78, Delhi Township, died May 6. She was a homemaker. Survived by husband Mike Carnevale Jr.; sons Chip (DJ Hurr), Michael (Deana) Carnevale; grandchildren Carnevale Alyssa, Anna, Andrea, Christine, Nick Carnevale; brother Charles Crawford. Services were May 11 at Our Lady of Victory Church. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to the American Cancer Society.
DEATHS Francis Fallon
Francis Fallon, 91, of Price Hill, died May 11. He was a shipping clerk for Kroger. Preceded in death by his wife Rosalie Elias Fallon. Survived by son Mark Fallon. Services were May 13 at Dalbert, Woodruff & Fallon Isenogle Funeral Home, 2880 Boudinot Ave.
Jeanne Purcell Halloran, 83, Delhi Township, died May 10. Survived by daughter Nancy (Mike) Baker; grandchildren Justin, Elizabeth, Leah, Tom Baker. Preceded in death by husband Thomas Halloran, daughter Margaret Halloran. Services were May 13 at St. Teresa of Avila. Arrangements by B.J. Meyer Sons Funeral Home. Memorials to the St. Teresa of Avila Tuition Assistance Fund or Hospice of Cincinnati.
Frank “Bud” Huesing, 87, died May 11. He was a service manager at Goodyear Tire, a clerk at the United States Post Office annex at the Cincinnati/Northern Kentucky International Airport, a World War II Army veteran, a lifetime member of the Disabled American Veterans, and a 60-year member of St. Henry Church, Erlanger. Preceded in death by his wife Audrey Huesing. Survived by daughters Sandra, Arlene Trumble,
Man reported vehicle damaged at 1208 Covedale Ave., May 7.
Misuse of credit card
Woman reported debit card used without permission at 1082 Fashion Ave., April 10.
Man reported money stolen at 5664 Rapid Run Road, April 13. Woman reported GPS stolen from vehicle at 428 Debonhill Drive, April 13. 4136 Glenhaven Road woman reported wallet stolen from purse at 5000 block of Delhi Road, April 24. Addyston woman reported wallet stolen from purse at 5000 block of Delhi Road, April 10. Skyline reported receiving counterfeit $20 bill at 5137 Delhi Road, April 11. 5466 Hickory Knoll Drive man reported GPS stolen from vehicle at 5900 block of Hickory Knoll Drive, April 9. Woman reported vehicle stolen at 265 Jupiter Drive, April 12. Woman reported credit cards stolen at 6735 Sandover Road, April 8.
Theft by deception
Man reported two vehicles stolen at 463 Pedretti Ave., May 5.
CINCINNATI DISTRICT 3 Arrests/citations
Alvin Chris Baskerville, born 1973, menacing, 3635 Glenway Ave., May 9. Anthony Lavender, born 1991, criminal trespass, 1025 Ross Ave., May 5. Arthur R. Lattimore, born 1974, domestic violence, 306 Purcell Ave., May 6. Charles Edward Pritchard, born 1970, domestic violence, 3687 Laclede Ave., May 9. Curtis Holloway, born 1985, criminal
trespass and obstruction of official business, 1027 Ross Ave., May 8. Daniel McCulley, born 1978, possession of drugs, 820 Elberon Ave., May 5. Deion Andre Solomon, born 1981, aggravated menacing, 3718 Glenway Ave., May 5. Hanniah Anthony Reed, born 1985, assault, 3201 Warsaw Ave., May 5. Jermane L. Thomas, born 1971, possession of drug paraphernalia, 820 Elberon Ave., May 5. Leon Sullivan, born 1979, disorderly conduct, obstruction of official business and falsification, 3405 Lehman Road, May 5. Lynette Lynn Barrett, born 1975, domestic violence and assault, 3201 Warsaw Ave., May 5. Samuel B. Robinson, born 1971, possession of open flask, 3050 Mickey Ave., May 2. Thomas G. Milano, born 1947, criminal trespass, 3021 Warsaw Ave., May 4. Tony Edwards, born 1972, possession of open flask, 3503 W. Eighth St., May 1. Eddie Martin, born 1991, criminal trespass, 1025 Ross Ave., May 5. Douglas Helton, born 1986, possession of open flask, 3654 Glenway Ave., May 3. Daniel E. Arthur, born 1982, aggravated menacing, 3718 Glenway Ave., May 5. Amanda J. Steinmetz, born 1980, theft under $300, 3609 Warsaw Ave., May 6. Anthony McDonald, born 1983, criminal trespass and theft under $300, 1719 Quebec Road, May 7. Bryan D, Williams, born 1964, possession of open flask, 3654 Glenway Ave., May 3. David Anthony Manz, born 1960, drug abuse and possession of dangerous drug, 3201 Warsaw Ave., May 3.
About obituaries Debra Ecksetin and Renee Chaney; sister JoAnn Reckers; 18 grandchildren; 19 great-grandchildren; and three great-great-grandchildren. Services were May 15 at St. Henry Church. Memorials to American Diabetes Association, 644 Linn St., Suite 304, Cincinnati, OH., 45203; or St. Henry District High School, 3755 Scheben Drive, Erlanger, Ky., 41018. Arrangements by Linnemann Funeral Homes, Commonwealth Avenue, Erlanger, Ky.
Margaret “Peggy” Weber Klopp, 94, died May 10. She was a homemaker. Survived by children Carol (Steve) Bell, Richard (Cindy), John (Peggy), James (Linda) Klopp; grandchildren Mike (Sharon), Mark (Jen), Sara (Josh), Julie (Craig), Matthew, Katie, Michael, Caroline, Melissa (Brad), Brian; great-grandchildren Max, Gus, Elizabeth, Finn, Andrew; daughter-inlaw Kathie (Jerry) Moeddel. Preceded in death by husband Joseph Klopp, son Joseph Klopp, parents Fred, Rose Weber, siblings Fred, Jack Weber, Rosemary McCoy. Services were May 15 at St. Dominic. Arrangements by Rebold, Rosenacker & Sexton Funeral Home. Memorials to: Our Daily Bread, P.O. Box 14862, Cincinnati, OH 45250.
James J. Murray
James J. Murray, 91, of Delhi Township, died May 12. He was a pipe coverer and was an Army veteran of World War II. Survived by his nephews Jack and Jerry Murray; special friend
Mickey Lee. Preceded in death by his siblings Bernard, Clarence, Ralph, John Murray and Helen Konerman; niece Charlene Konerman. Services were Saturday, May 15, at St. William Church, Price Hill. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials may be made to the charity of choice.
Fern C. (Romelli) Roberto, 79, died May 5. She was a homemaker. Preceded in death by her husband Louis A. Roberto. Survived by children LuAnn Roberto, Tina (Greg) Kroeger, Vincent (Sharon) Roberto, Gina Roberto; grandchildren Vincent, Melissa, Carly, Rhianna and Leah; greatgrandchildren Roberto Tony and Lily; and brothers Roy and Patrick Romelli. Also preceded in death by her son Tony Roberto. Services were Monday, May 17, at San Antonio Chapel, Queen City and White avenues. Arrangements by Dalbert, Woodruff & Isenogle Funeral Home, 2880 Boudinot Ave.
Michael E. Roberts, 50, of Price Hill, died May 10. He was a Marine veteran and was a maintenance man at S&E Properties. Survived by father Ed Roberts;
Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 8536262 for a submission form. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 2424000 for pricing details. step-mother Shirley Roberts; children Desiree, Michael and Dustin Roberts; sister Shirlee Roberts O’Brien; step-brother Richard Kitchen; and six grandchildren Services were May 14 at Caudill Cemetery in Sharkey, Ky. Arrangements by Radel Funeral Home, 4122 Glenway Ave.
Robert W. Umney Jr., 40, Delhi Township, died May 4. He was a journeyman millwright for A.O. Smith. Survived by wife Pamela Umney; sons Michael, Andrew Umney, Joshua, Jacob Yeager; parents Pam (Al) Howarth, Robert Umney Sr.; grandparents Lu Biggs, Rex (Jeannie) Umney; sisters Jennifer Estes, Jayne, Donna Umney; nephew and nieces Kenneth, Jessica, Danielle Estes and many other nieces and nephews; parents-in-law Sonny, Carol Ebert. Preceded in death by grandparents William Biggs, Myra Umney. Services were May 10 at Our Lady of Victory. Arrangements by Radel Funeral Home. Memorials to the Umney Children in care of Cincinnati Police Federal Credit Union, 959 W. Eighth St. Cincinnati, OH 45203.
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: Captain Kim Frey, 263-8300. Ernest E. Lattimore, born 1969, domestic violence, 421 Grand Ave., May 3. Thomas N. Mitchell, born 1948, menacing, 1600 Elberon Ave., May 3. Loyal Gary Kersey, born 1974, telecommunication harassment and domestic violence, 6604 River Road, May 6. Adrian Sumner, born 1990, assault and aggravated menacing, 1828 Sunset Ave., May 8. Gregory B. Wahoff, born 1957, disorderly conduct and possession of open flask, 4501 W. Eighth St., May 7. Jennifer Johnson, born 1984, grand theft auto, 4043 W. Eighth St., May 9. Larnell Webster, born 1984, false alarm, 4767 Glenway Ave., May 5. Michael Bowen, born 1985, domestic violence, 3779 Westmont Drive, May 5. Raymonte Rush, born 1989, Possession of drugs, 3800 W. Liberty St., May 3. Michael Nickoson, born 1980, intimidate victim or witness, 1409 Manss Ave., May 3. Warren Bratcher, born 1979, disorderly conduct, 4410 Guerley Road, May 9. Antonio Mitchell, born 1983, obstruction of official business, 4767 Glenway Ave., May 4. Courtney Taylor, born 1990, city or local ordinance violation and obstruction of official business, 4109 Glenway Ave., May 6. Edward D. Drew, born 1984, possession of drugs, 1075 Overlook Ave.,
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May 7. Franklin E Francis, born 1964, domestic violence, 4845 Glenway Ave., May 9. Tiffany Nealy, born 1984, felonious assault, 3757 Westmont Drive, May 4. Zontae Shealy, born 1991, burglary and obstruction of official business, 933 Rutledge Ave., May 6.
Incidents Aggravated robbery
1201 Gilsey Ave., May 3. 4020 Talbert Ave., May 2.
Breaking and entering
1018 Coronado Ave., April 30.
1284 McKeone Ave., April 30. 2749 Glenway Ave., May 3. 3529 Glenway Ave., May 3. 3750 Laclede Ave., April 30. 639 Hawthorne Ave., May 3. 917 Rutledge Ave., May 2.
1112 Omena Place, May 4. 1237 Purcell Ave., May 1. 1828 Sunset Ave., May 2. 2934 Glenway Ave., May 3. 2940 Glenway Ave., May 3. 3951 W. Eighth St., May 4. 4046 W. Eighth St., May 1. 5008 Rapid Run Pike, May 1. 933 Rutledge Ave., April 30.
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Marcus Johnson, 28, 4036 Brandychase Way, drug possession at 4400 block of Glenhaven Road, May 8. Michael Neyer, 19, 4822 Prosperity Place, driving under suspension at 5600 block of Delhi Road, May 8. Melissa Radloff, 18, operating vehicle under the influence at 5400 block of Rapid Run Road, May 8. Kenneth Mullins, 49, 545 Pedretti Ave., drug possession at 500 block of Pedretti Avenue, April 13. Donald Toon, 58, 4460 Glenhaven Road, drug possession, April 15. Joseph Taylor, 26, 32598 Bowling Green Court, driving under suspension at 5600 block of Foley Road, April 19. Phillip Nowak, 18, 224 Assisiview Court, drug paraphernalia at 5100 block of Foley Road, April 20. Nicholas Schachleiter, 29, 151 Palisades Point, driving under suspension at 400 block of Wilke Drive, April 21. Adam Baker, 27, 5336 Delhi Road, driving under suspension at 4900 block of Delhi Road, April 26. David Harris, 22, 5564 Hillside Ave., drug paraphernalia at 5564 Hillside Ave., April 24. Joseph Cox, 19, 441 Samoth Ridge Drive, drug possession at 4600 block of Foley Road, April 25. Keisha Manning, 21, 432 Eilzabeth St., drug possession at 4000 block of Delhi Road, April 26. Valerine Mack, 28, 5572 Hillside Ave., driving under suspension at 500 block of Rosemont Avenue, April 10. Darrell Clark Jr., 37, 4391 Skylark Drive, drug possession at 4200 block of Skylark Drive, April 11. Branden Landis, 25, 4448 Glenhaven Road, operating vehicle under the influence at 5300 block of Delhi Road, April 11.
Incidents Criminal damaging
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
May 19, 2010
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For any questions or comments please contact Chris at Wild Birds Unlimited on Glenway Avenue. Join our mailing list for great deals and more nature notes at www.wbu.com/westcincinnati
SUN.-THURS. 11a.m.-9p.m. FRI. and SAT. 11a.m.-11p.m.
Entire menu available for carryout
www.springgrove.org 11200 Princeton Pike Cincinnati, Ohio 45246
Delhi-Price Hill Press
The Womenâ€™s Connection is hosting a benefit happy hour from 6 p.m.-9 p.m. Friday, May 21, at Jefferson Hall at Newport on the Levee. Suggested donation of $10 at the door includes drink specials and light appetizers. Entertainment will be provided by folk rock band Tupelo Honey. All proceeds will support the programs and services at The Womenâ€™s Connection, a neighborhood center providing support for change by educating, empowering and enriching women, children and families. For more information about the happy hour or any services offered by The Womenâ€™s Connection, contact Aimee Shinkle, marketing and development coordinator, at 471-4673 or email@example.com.
The recycling bins at the Delhi Township senior/community center have been moved to another location on the west side of the parking lot. The four bins that were originally located on the north side of the lot. The township currently is preparing to move the remaining bins from Delhi Township Park to the center lot as well.
May 19, 2010
Recycling bins are emptied weekly on Monday, Thursday and Saturday. Township officials ask residents to reschedule their drop off if the bins are full. For information, go to the township Web site at delhi.oh.us.
The College of Mount St. Joseph in partnership with Mayerson Academy is offering the reading endorsement and the masterâ€™s of arts in education with a concentration in reading science. The public is invited to learn about this program at a special reading endorsement/reading science information session at Mayerson Academy at 4:30 p.m. Thursday, May 20. The Mount is one of the first to offer a masterâ€™s degree in reading in the country, a decision that was based on the National Reading Panel report. Graduates will have the knowledge to utilize the scientifically-based reading research model to teach reading and the skills to implement evidence-based reading instruction and intervention programs. The session is free and open to the public. Mayerson Academy is at 2650 Highland Ave. To register for the infor-
LEGAL NOTICE NUISANCE VIOLATION 5441 BOUTIQUE COURT Notice is hereby given to James Lewis that property you own in Delhi Township contains excessive vegetation. The Delhi Township Board of Trustees has determined, at Resolution #2010-033,that the condition of the property constitutes a nuisance and is detrimental to the health, safety and general welfare of all persons who live, work or own property within Delhi Township. This notice shall serve as a formal order for you to address the nuisance violations at your property located at 5441 Boutique Court (also known as Parcel 540-00600478 of the Hamilton County Auditorâ€™s Tax Plats), Delhi Township, Hamilton County, State of Ohio as described below:
mation session, contact Judy Schapker at the Mount, 2443294, or judy_schapker@ mail.msj.edu. For details regarding graduate admission at the college, contact Mary Brigham at 2444233 or mary_brigham@ mail.msj.edu.
The Gamble Nippert YMCA will kick-off the summer with Splash! free water safety lessons for kids ages 5 to 11 and their parents. The half-hour lessons will be scheduled from 6 p.m. to 7:30 p.m. Monday through Friday, June 7 to 11 Splash! lessons will focus on backyard and community pool, boating, and beach safety. They will be taught by YMCA certified aquatic instructors. Some of what the free sessions will offer will be information for parents on accident prevention, recognizing danger, and what to do if an accident should occur. Children will receive introductory swim lessons, getting them comfortable around water, and learn about playing safe around pools. They will also receive the same swim tests that the YMCA requires of its members that deter-
BED AND BREAKFAST
Shiloh United Methodist Church, 580 Anderson Ferry Road, will have a blessing of the pets from 3 p.m.-5 p.m. Sunday, May 23. Pets of all types will be blessed. There will be a costume contest and free pet pictures. The Hamilton County SPCA Mobile Adoption Unit will be there for pet adoptions. All donations will be given to SPCA.
Summer drama camp
This summer the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts continues its Cincinnati Young Peopleâ€™s Theatre Prep Program for young performers ages 10 through 13. Classes will encompass acting, improvisation, theater skills and a final performance on the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts stage. All classes are taught by experienced instructors and professional guest artists. The program will be an
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Âˇ Cut all excessive vegetation, remove clippings there from, and maintain such at a height not to exceed 12â€? (All yards); Âˇ Remove all debris (All yards).
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If such excessive vegetation is not cut and removed and if such accumulated debris is not removed, or provision for such cutting and removal is not made within seven (7) days of publishing/posting of this notice, or a hearing before the Board of Trustees is not requested as specified below, the Board will provide for the cutting and removal, and any expenses incurred by the Board in performing such tasks will be entered upon the tax duplicate and will be a lien upon the properties from the date of entry.
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You have the right to request a hearing before the Board of Trustees within seven (7) days of publishing/posting of this notice. If requested, the hearing will be held at the next regularly scheduled meeting of the Board. The Boardsâ€™ meetings are held on the second and last Wednesdays of each month commencing at 6:00 p.m. at 934 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233. At the hearing, you may appear in person or by counsel, may present evidence and examine witnesses. If a hearing is timely requested, action to abate the nuisance conditions will be stayed pending the hearing and further decision of the Board. Your request for a hearing before the Board may be submitted in writing to: Thomas R. Stahlheber, Zoning Inspector, Delhi Township Department of Development Services, 697 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233. 1001560482
mines a safe water depth for children to swim. Pre-registration is required and can be made by calling the Gamble Nippert YMCA at 661-1105. The branch is at 3159 Montana Ave.
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DESTIN. 2 great condos , 2 br, 2 ba golf, pools, dazzling Gulf view . Check our website for availability & rates. Local owner, 513-561-4683 Visit arieldunes.us or twcondo.us
DESTIN. Local owner, 1 or 2 luxury condos. 2 BR, 2 BA overlooking gulf, sugar white beaches. Heated pool, hot tubs & more. 937-767-8449,or visit www.majesticsunindestin.com
Day camps offered
The Hamilton County Park District presents summer day camp for youngsters ages 4 to 17. The day camps will have opportunities to explore nature through hands-on activities, hikes, games, crafts and much more. Have a farm adventure at Parkyâ€™s Farm in Winton
The Delhi Civic Association will invite new members and honor the township firefighters at its next meeting Thursday, June 3. It will be at 6:30 p.m. at the Delhi Township Park Lodge, 5125 Foley Road. Fire Chief Bill Zoz will give a presentation followed by a grill out.
MANHATTAN--NYC HOTEL $129/2 persons. Singles $124. Suites $139-$159. Lincoln Ctr area, Hudson River views, 18 flrs, kitchenette, 5 mins to midtown, safe, quiet, luxury area. RIVERSIDE TOWER, Riverside & 80th St. Call 1-800-724-3136 or visit: www.riversidetowerhotel.com
NORTH CAROLINA EMERALD ISLE. Ocean Front luxury vacation homes with community pool. Call for free brochure. 1-252-354-5555 Spinnakerâ€™s Reach Realty www.SpinnakersReach.com
DESTIN. Luxury 2 BR, 2 BA oceanfront condos. Heated pool, spas, kids pool & tennis. Sleeps 6. Local owner. www.us-foam.com/destin. D 513-528-9800, E 513-752-1735
DESTIN . Maravilla & Majestic Sun Resorts. Local owner has gorgeous 2 BR condo with breathtaking views, 2 pools & tennis. Only 20 steps to the beach! Close to everything. Specials for weeks of 5/29, 6/5 & 6/12. Visit online at www.vrbo.com/31437 or call the Burkes at 513-582-4649.
1-7 Affordable, Deluxe Chalets & Cabin Rentals. Pigeon Forge in the Smokies. Vacation/Dollywood Specials. Free brochure. Call 1-800-833-9987. www.firesidechalets.com
A Beautiful Cabin Getaway Gatlinburg/Pigeon Forge. Hot tub, jacuzzi, fireplace, gas grill. $85/nt, 5 nt special $375. 800-793-8699. smokymtncrossrdrentals.com
GATLINBURG. Affordable rates. Fully furnished. 1-8 bdrms. Chalets, Cabins, Privacy, Views, Hot Tubs, Jacuzzis, Fireplaces. 1-800-235-2661 www.alpinechaletrentals.com Hilton Head Island Vacation Resort. Choose 1 or 2 bdrm condos. Oceanfront, ocean view or near ocean. Great locations & rates. www.hhi-vr.com. 877-807-3828 Hilton Head Island, SC
Visit www.hhisland.info and plan a getaway with Seashore Vacations. Our beach is free. Specials available for golf, tennis, dining, more. Visit our
site or call toll free: 800-845-0077.
EAST COAST, NEW SMYRNA BEACH Luxurious oceanfront condos & vacation homes. Closest & best beach to Disney. Ocean Properties Vacation Rentals 800-728-0513 www.oceanprops.com
PANAMA CITY BEACH The Summerhouse 2B/2B Family Condos. Beach side pools, tennis, WiFi & More. r 800/354-1122 THE BEST BEACH VACATION VALUE! www.SummerhousePC.com
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Woods by making new barnyard friends and planting crops, or spend the day at Sharon Woods going creeking to discover pond life. There will also be hiking at Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve in search of wildlife and their habitats and a camp at Miami Whitewater Forest to see unique places inside the wetlands, woods, fields and prairies. Adventure Outpost at Winton Woods will offer fishing, boating, hiking and biking, as well as a climbing wall, low ropes and canoeing and Lake Isabella is also a great park where kids can cast a line and learn about fishing biology and conservation. For a full list of summer camps, including dates, age ranges, costs and online registration, visit GreatParks.org or call 521-7275.
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excellent preparation for young performers who may wish to audition for the award-winning Cincinnati Young Peopleâ€™s Theatre program or audition for the Covedaleâ€™s regular season shows when they are old enough. Summer Drama Day Camp classes run 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday, June 14 through Friday, June 18, at the theater, 4990 Glenway Ave. The final performance is at 6 p.m. Friday, June 18, and is free and open to the public. Camp tuition is $100. Registration is open now and the target class size is 25 participants. Registration closes Thursday, June 10. For more information, or to register a child, call the theater at 241-6550 or visit www.cincinnatilandmarkproductions.com.
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NORTH MYRTLE BEACH. Oceanfront condos. 1, 2 & 3 bedroom units with pools, spas & tennis. Hi-speed Internet, kiddie waterslide. 800-345-5617 www.oceancreek.net SEABROOK EXCLUSIVES Villas & Private Homes. Ocean, golf, tennis, equestrian. Pet friendly rentals. Free brochure. Book online! 888-718-7949. www.seabrookexclusives.com
Nr Powell NORRIS LAKE. Valley Marina. 2 BR/1BA, very nicely furnished home. Covered porch, deck. $95/nt. 423-562-8353 www.norrislakehse.com
www.bmeisterdental.com Our readers created the ballot and now it’s time to vote for the 2010 Western Hills Press Sportsman and Sportswoman o...