Your Community Press newspaper Serving Price Hill and Covedale E-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Members of the Delhi Township Veterans Association Color Guard.
We d n e s d a y, J u n e
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B E C A U S E C O M M U N I T Y M AT T E R S
Jazz on the hill
Volume 83 Number 24 © 2010 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED
Last chance to vote your favorite
There’s still time to cast your ballot in the 2010 Sportsman and Sportswoman of the Year. Go online to www.cincinnati.com/preps and find the yellow and green Community Press Sportsman of the Year icon on the righthand side of the page. Find your ballot by newspaper and vote as often as you like through midnight Thursday, June 10. On the ballot for the Sportsman of the Year: Corie Cartmell, Oak Hills; Ben Coffaro, Elder; Ryan Fleming, La Salle; Matt Funk, Oak Hills; John Greene, Taylor; Brad Hines, Taylor; Matt James, St. X (Green Township resident); Mark Miller, Elder; Selby Chidemo, Elder; Haitham Shalash, Oak Hills; Chad Thornton, Elder; Erich Vogelsang, Elder; Tyler Weiskittel, Oak Hills Sportswoman of the Year candidates are: Bailey Arnold, Seton; Tabitha Beebe, Western Hills; Asia Dillingham, Western Hills; Anna Eggleston, Mother of Mercy; Lauren Engleman, Oak Hills; Rachel Eubanks, Oak Hills; Amy Feie, Mother of Mercy; Nicole Kettler, Seton; Erika Leonard, Mother of Mercy; Angela Marco, Taylor; Mariah Reed, Cincinnati County Day (Western Hills resident); Elaine Simpson, Mother of Mercy
Do you know where this is in the Price Hill area? If not, it’s time to go hunting in the neighborhood to see if you can find it. Send your best guess to pricehillpress@communitypres s.com or call 853-6287, along with your name. Deadline to call is noon Friday. If you’re correct, we’ll publish your name in next week’s newspaper along with the correct answer. See last week’s correct guessers on B5.
EPHIA hosting fundraiser By Kurt Backscheider
Elder’s Jeremy White is congratulated at home after scoring the only run in the fifth inning of the Panthers 1-0 victory over Moeller in the state Division I state semifinal baseball game June 4 in Columbus.
Elder a win short of state title The Elder Panthers got past their Greater Catholic League rival Friday, June 4, but couldn’t get past Lakewood St. Edwards in the state Division I state baseball final Sunday, June 6. The Panthers dropped the final game 8-3 to St. Edwards, which won its second state title in three years. And they saw a pitcher who was expected to be drafted in the first round of the Major League Baseball draft. Stetson Allie stuck out 16 Panthers in six innings Sunday to lead St. Edwards to the victory. His third pitch of the game registered 101 mph on a radar gun. “We saw that,” senior shortstop Selby Chidemo said. “We were pretty much in awe, but we still thought we could get to him.” Elder coach Mark Thompson
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Selby Chidemo heads for the dugout after scoring the Panthers first run in the state final game.
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Elder Panther Nick Connor hangs his head after Elder is defeated by Lakewood St. Edwards 8-3 in the Division I state baseball final June 6 in Columbus. was impressed. “That’s the most dominating performance I’ve seen since I started coaching high school ball,” said Thompson, who has coached the Panthers for 21 years. “We were hoping to get his pitch count up and get him out early, but he’s a competitor. That’s why he’s going to be a multi-millionaire (someday).” The Eagles opened a 8-0 lead before the Panthers could break through. Elder scored all of their runs in the sixth inning, and loaded the bases in the seventh – after Allie was replaced by Cody Cooper. But Jacob Lindsey ground into a double play
to end the game. The Panthers, ranked No. 2 in the state polls, got to the final game by beating Moeller 1-0 Friday. That game ended when Moeller’s Max Belza left second early on a flyout in the seventh inning for an inning-ending double play. Elder starting pitcher Brian Korte held Moeller in check. “You never know what you’re going to get against Moe,” Korte said. “I worked out of some jams and got lucky they didn’t score. Against that team, they’re so wellcoached, you’ve just got to throw strikes and be at your best.”
The East Price Hill Improvement Association invites residents to gather to socialize and listen to great music while raising money for a concert series the organization is producing. Association members are hosting a jazz social from 6-10 p.m. Friday, June 18, at the Warsaw Project Art Gallery, 3116 Warsaw Ave., across from the District 3 police station. The event is a fundraiser for “EPHIA presents Jazz,” an upcoming concert series the association is sponsoring later this year. “EPHIA presents Jazz is a new concert series celebrating East Price Hill, its diversity and America’s greatest original art form – jazz,” said Raymond Busche, an association member coordinating the event. Busche said award-winning pianist Ricky Nye, who specializes in boogie-woogie, blues and New Orleans style music, will perform at the jazz social from 6:30-8:30 p.m. The social will also feature a variety of adult beverages provided by Pratt Family Brewing, as well as jambalaya and chicken and sausage gumbo while supplies last. Admission to the event is a minimum donation of $15 per person. Association member Patti Hogan said the jazz social and upcoming jazz concert series are great events for the Price Hill community. “These events will exposition the arts in East Price Hill,” she said. “Mount Echo Park, the venue for at least the first concert in the jazz series, is one of East Price Hill’s most cherished assets with a breathtaking view of the city and beautiful rolling hills. These events have the potential of bringing people from all over the city, county and Tristate, allowing them to share some of Price Hill’s great features.” Busche said the Wegman family has allowed the use of the Warsaw Project Art Gallery for the jazz social, and the Price Hill Community Center, 959 Hawthorne Ave., will provide parking for the evening. “I am hoping that this will be a very fun and exciting social event for East Price Hill,” Busche said.
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Price Hill Press
June 9, 2010
Holy Family readies for annual festival The theme to this year’s parish festival at Holy Family Church in East Price Hill is “Welcome Home.” Holy Family parishioners are inviting everyone who belonged to the parishes at Our Lady of Grace, Our Lady of Perpetual Help and St. Michael to sign Holy Family’s alumni book during the festival. Our Lady of
Grace, Our Lady of Perpetual Help and St. Michael were all neighboring parishes that closed several years ago and merged with Holy Family. The parish festival runs 7-11 p.m. Friday, June 11; 5-11 p.m. Saturday, June 12; and 4-10 p.m. Sunday, June 13, in the church parking lot, 814 Hawthorne Located at 7391 Forbes Road next to Fernbank Park 835-6606
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Ave. Parishioner Dan Boller said this year’s main award is $2,000. The second prize is $500 and the third prize is $250. Main award chances are $1 each, or six for $5. He said the festival will also feature a super splitthe-pot this year. Super split-the-pot tickets are $1 each or six for $5. Also new this year is a spaghetti dinner on Saturday, June 12, following the 4 p.m. Mass, Boller said. There are 200 spaghetti dinners available for pre-sale, and the cost is $8 per person. As usual, a chicken dinner will be featured on Sunday. Beer will be available to those who are at least 21 years old and have valid identification. Holy Family is still in need of items for its Bid & Buy/Basket Booth at the festival. Donations may be dropped off at the parish center. For more information about the parish’s summer festival, call 921-7527.
Pen pals greet their soldier hero By Heidi Fallon email@example.com
Army Maj. Robert Baker received a hero’s welcome when he visited his alma mater and fourth-grade pen pals at C.O. Harrison Elementary School. Baker, who attended the school and is a 1993 Oak Hills High School graduate, has been writing and receiving letters from students in Julie Lengerich’s class since September. “I learned about Major Baker and we started writing,” Lengerich said. “He was kind enough to write back and even sent us a flag that had flown over Al-Faw palace outside Baghdad.” Knowing that Baker was going to be in town to visit family, the class arranged to have him visit and greeted him in style. Students made banners and ribbons for Baker, along with a special piece of art work of their handprints with poems. “I told them I don’t consider myself a hero,” Baker said. “But, they made me feel special with all they did.” Baker, who returned to Fort Leavenworth after meeting what has become his fan club, said he spent a year serving in Iraq. One of his most
Major Robert Baker visits fourth graders at CO Harrison Elementary School, his own elementary school, in Delhi Township who were his pen pals while he was stationed in Iraq. Students read their final letters to him, made art for him, and shared how excited they were to get his letters and flag flown over his base. Baker presents Blake Michaelis with a pen and an Army laundry bag. Blake wants to go into the Army like his dad and grandfather. unabashed admirers is 9year-old Blake Michaelis. “I want to join the army when I’m old enough,” he said. “I want to serve my country like Major Baker. Both my grandfathers were in the army, and so was my dad, my uncle and my dad’s friend.” Michaelis and his classmates said they enjoyed reading Baker’s letters. “He would tell us about what he was doing there, about the weather and would answer all the questions we asked him,” Michaelis said. “He wrote us some pretty cool stuff.”
Lengerich said while her students learned a bit about writing letters, they learned a great deal more about doing something for others. “It went beyond academics,” she said. “It was about doing something for somebody else and making them feel good and, in turn, feeling good about yourself. “The ceremony we had for Major Baker was certainly not about us,” she added. “The kids wanted to show him how much he means to us and how much they admire his courage.”
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Your Community Press newspaper Serving Price Hill and Covedale
Find news and information from your community on the Web Covedale – cincinnati.com/covedale Price Hill – cincinnati.com/pricehill Hamilton County – cincinnati.com/hamiltoncounty News Marc Emral | Senior Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . 853-6264 | firstname.lastname@example.org Kurt Backscheider | Reporter . . . . . . . . . 853-6260 | email@example.com Jennie Key | Community Editor . . . . . . . . 853-6272 | firstname.lastname@example.org Melanie Laughman | Sports Editor . . . . . . . 248-7573 | email@example.com Tony Meale | Sports Reporter . . . . . . . . . . 853-6271 | firstname.lastname@example.org Advertising Doug Hubbuch | Territory Sales Manager. 687-4614 | email@example.com Sue Gripshover Account Relationship Specialist. . . . . . . . . 768-8327 | firstname.lastname@example.org Dawn Zapkowski Account Relationship Specialist . . . . . . . . . 768-8215 | email@example.com Delivery For customer service. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 853-6263 | 853-6277 Sharon Schachleiter | Circulation Manager. 853-6279 | firstname.lastname@example.org Classified To place a Classified ad . . . . . . . . . . . . . 242-4000 | www.communityclassified.com To place an ad in Community Classified, call 242-4000.
June 9, 2010
Delhi-Price Hill Press
DAA hosting annual golf outing The Delhi Athletic Association is hosting its annual golf outing at 1 p.m. Sunday, July 25, at Hillview Golf Course, 6954 Wesselman Road. Proceeds benefit the group’s scholarship fund. The outing starts with a shotguns start with an 18 hole scramble format. Registration begins at noon. Cost is $260 per foursome, $650 per individual if paid by July 10. After then, costs are $300 per foursome and $75 per individual. Dinner only is $20. Reservations need to be made and
paid by July 10, 2010 Singles, twosomes and threesomes are welcome, but the golf course reserves the right to make foursomes if necessary. Entry fee Includes: green fees, cart, hot dog, chips, soft drink or water at registration and at the turn; steak dinner, including roasted corn, baked potato, green beans, roll, dessert; beer and soft drinks with dinner. Delhi Athletic Association is a non-profit organization serving the youth of Delhi since 1948. The DAA
Memorial Scholarship Fund has been in existence since 1986 assisting graduating high school students in defraying the high cost of college. Any graduating high school student who has played any sport sponsored by DAA for three years or more and has maintained an accumulated grade point average of 3.0 or better is eligible. The DAA Memorial Scholarship is funded exclusively through fundraisers, such as this golf outing, and private donations.
The golf outing is open to the general public. You do not need to be a member of Delhi Athletic Association in order to participate. Inquires can be directed to: Gary Brummett at 2514516 or e-mail to email@example.com, or Kurt Mechley at 378-5292 or e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org. Send a check payable to DAA to: Delhi Athletic Association, c/o Kurt Mechley, 651 Hawthorne Heights, Lawrenceburg, IN., 47025.
Chris Harding, a senior at Oak Hills High School, has earned the rank of Eagle Scout with a Bronze Palm in the Boy Scouts of America.
Mount offers summer sports camps The College of Mount St. Joseph will host a variety of camps this summer: The following camps will be offered in the month of June: • Big Man Camp for boys and girls age 12-17, June 23-24: 4-7 p.m. Led by Larry Cox, men’s basketball coach at the Mount. Cost is $70, with a special price of $125 if attendees register for the Basketball Guard Camp as well. Call 513-2444929 or e-mail email@example.com. • 12th annual Basketball Day Camp for boys and girls age 7-14, June 21-24: 8:30 a.m.-3 p.m. Led by Larry Cox, men’s basketball coach at the College. Cost is $130 if registered by June 1 and $150 after that date. Call 513-244-4929 or email firstname.lastname@example.org. • Basketball Team Camp Shootouts: Three sessions will take place: June 11-12 for junior varsity; June 18-19 and June 25-26 for varsity. Fridays, 5-9 p.m., and Saturdays, 10 a.m.- 4 p.m. Cost is $325 per team.
The following camp will be offered in the month of July: • Girls Eating Healthy and Moving Through Sport for grades 112, July 12-16: 9 a.m.-3 p.m. The camp is for girls who want to be active and live a healthier lifestyle. Mornings will focus on cardiovascular activities, and afternoons will be spent learning a variety of sports. Lunch breaks will feature guest speakers on nutrition and healthy living. Cost is $110 for the four day camp, July 12-15, or $125 for the camp plus the activity day July 16. Call 513-244-4590 or e-mail email@example.com for more information. • Soccer Camp for boys and girls age 6-18, July 12-16: 9 a.m.-noon for ages 6-12, 5:308:30 p.m. for ages 13-18. Led by Leah Todd, head women’s soccer coach, and Rudy Argueta, head men’s soccer coach, at the Mount. Cost is $75 for participants 6-12 and $85 for participants 13-18. Call 513244-8587 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org for more
information. • 7th Annual High School Athletic Training Workshop, July 14-15: 9 a.m.-4 p.m. The workshop is designed to offer an introductory athletic training experience for high school students with an interest in athletic training, sports medicine and physical therapy. A quality mix of classroom instruction and supervised laboratory practice will be provided. Registration is $70 before July 1, $85 after. Call 513-244-4890 or email email@example.com for more information. • College of Mount St. Joseph Girls Basketball Camp for grades 312, July 19-22: 9 a.m.-3 p.m. Led by Melanee Atkinson, head coach of women’s basketball at the College of Mount St. Joseph. The camp will focus on the fundamentals of basketball. Cost is $100. Call 513244-4590 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org for more information. For more information on athletics at the Mount, visit www.msjsports.com.
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Former Cincinnati police officer jailed for sex assault Gannett News Service Retired Cincinnati police Lt. Jack Packett ended his career with a good record but now he’s a felon and convicted sex offender who is off to prison for two years – a sentence his victim said in court June 3 is far too lenient.
“I would like to see him get the electric chair but I know that’s not going to happen,” the developmentally disabled woman told Hamilton County Common Pleas Court Judge Jerome Metz. Packett, 67, of Delhi Township, was accused of forcing the woman to perform sex acts on him but accepted
an April plea deal where he admitted to four counts of sexual touching and accepted a two-year prison term.
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
June 9, 2010
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
Taking a break
The St. Dominic School PTO recently organized the annual Walk-a-thon. Students collected donation pledges and walked laps around the parish property. Taking a break to enjoy a slushie kindergartener Grace Ware and first-graders Alex Miller and Patrick Roark.
The family of Betty Lancaster who received an award from Oak Hills School District Educational Foundation. In front, from left, Jessica Carraher, Taryn Luken, Katie Luken, Jeff Lancaster, Skip Lancaster, Patti Lancaster; in back Kevin Carraher, and Ryan Masson.
Granddaughter honors Hall recipient
Betty Lancaster received the 2010 Hall of Honor award recently from the Oak Hills School District Educational Foundation. Her granddaughter, Jessica Carraher, who lives in Monfort Heights, wrote a letter to nominate her grandmother and Jessica accepted the award for her. The letter: “One year ago, Bridgetown Middle School lost a person that helped shape it into the amazing school that it is today. My grandmother, Betty Lancaster, spent 22 years as the secretary at Bridgetown Elementary and eventually Bridgetown Junior High. She was the face that every student passed in the morning, every parent talked to on the phone, and every staff member laughed with in the office. “She became the face of Bridgetown for 22 years. When Willard Sweeder hired her, he didn’t realize that he was hiring a friend for life. She worked with many members of this great school district over her years of service and developed many long lasting friendships. “Betty was not only the face
behind the desk at Bridgetown, she was also one of the many faces of the district. She was a dedicated member of the PTA and in the school levies. She was always out in the neighborhoods trying to persuade people to vote for her school that she so loved. She was photographed and written up in local papers several times, always proudly wearing her Bridgetown and Oak Hills shirts and hats. “My grandmother always had a passion for drama and music and she wanted to share this love with everyone. She knew that students could benefit from showcasing their own passions with others. She was the originator of Bridgetown’s original Talent Town. This is the school’s talent show that still takes place every year. Students get a chance to show off their talents with their peers.” She, along with my grandfather and others, directed the show for many years to follow. Talent Town is one of the many things that makes Bridgetown such a wonderful school. As a Bridgetown alum, I can say that it is one of things that students look
forward to each year and I cannot imagine what the school would be like without it. “Grandma Betty left us on Feb. 28, 2009. She was always so proud of her job. When we were young, she would always tell us stories of all the fun she had organizing talent shows, working on the levy, or just with the day to day events at school. She never did all of this for acknowledgment or awards, she simply did it because she loved her job, the district, the students, and her friends. “Betty did it all for the goodness of the school and of the district. I know that she would have been thrilled to see the amazing turnout from everyone at her funeral. From superintendents, to principals, teachers, and other secretaries, they all showed up to honor her. It really was an Oak Hills reunion. “I would love to honor her permanently at the place she loved and spent 22 amazing years. They used to joke and say ‘BJHS doesn’t stand for Bridgetown Junior High School, it stands for Betty’s Junior High School.’ She gave so much to the school that she loved so much.”
Kristen Kayse, center, of Mother of Mercy High School was presented the Sharon Thomas Memorial Scholarship, a four-year, $20,000 scholarship, from the Marvin Lewis Community Fund. Presenting the scholarship are Miriam Pollin, left, and Cincinnati Bengal head coach Marvin Lewis.
Mercy student receives Lewis scholarship
The Marvin Lewis Community Fund has awarded Kristen Kayse of Mother of Mercy High School with the Sharon Thomas Memorial Scholarship, a four-year, $20,000 scholarship. Kayse will further her education at the College of Mount St. Joseph majoring in pediatric nursing. She was in the French and drama clubs for three years and assisted in the scenic designs for the musicals and plays for three years. She was a Freshman Focus Leader her senior year and during her junior and senior years, Kayse was involved with Campus Ministry where she was a Eucharistic minister, served on the board and assisted with chapel prayer. She was named to the honor roll all four years, keeping a GPA above 4.0 on a weighted scale. Kayse was a Patient Ambassador Volunteer at Mercy Hospital her
senior year and Hillenbrand Nursing Home her sophomore and junior years of high school. Kayse was awarded the scholarship on May 23 at the Marvin Lewis Golf Classic presented by Cincinnati Bell. The Sharon Thomas Memorial Scholarship was created to honor Sharon Thomas, the late Executive Director of the Marvin Lewis Community Fund who passed away in 2009 due to complications with breast cancer. Scholarships recipients must have a 2.25 GPA and a varsity letter in a sport or organization. Students receiving the scholarship come from a single-parent home or have a mother or caretaker affected by breast cancer. Funds for these scholarships were raised during the spring Pink Out at Paul Brown Stadium event.
Elder High School has announce the newest inductees into the honors program, which focuses on academic excellence, leadership development, team building and community outreach. Students are selected through an application process. The 25 incoming freshmen inducted are: Kyle Berndsen from St. Dominic; J.T. Boiman, Joshua Byrne, Tim Kramer, Ryan Murray, Matthew Nortmann, Kyle Rickett and Tyler Rickett, all from St. Jude; Kyle Buschle from Our Lady of Lourdes; Christopher Collins, Lucas Feist and Noah Mastruserio, all from St. Catharine of Siena; Sean Conway from St. William; Daniel Fishburn, Jack James and Michael Murphy, all from St. Antoninus; Jason Geis from St. Teresa of Avila; Michael Griswold, Nathan Herdeman and J.T. Williams, all from Our Lady of Victory; Michael Kay from St. Aloysius-on-the-Ohio; Sam Maciejewski from Sunman-Dearborn; and Nicholas Roth, Christopher Schroer and Austin Walsh from Our Lady of Visitation.
St. Dominic Parish recently celebrated the First Eucharist with 58 second-grade students. Pictured are Max Martini and Lindsey Vale.
Delhi-Price Hill Press
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Cincinnati Police make promotions The Cincinnati Police Department had a promotions ceremony May 26. Police Chief Thomas H. Streicher Jr. presided and administered the oath of office to Sgt. Ryan Smith, Sgt. Douglas Snider, Spc. James Pike, Spc. Ronald Hale, Spc. Mary Braun, and Spc. Steven Hamann. Smith is a graduate of Oak Hills High School, and he continued his studies at the University of Cincinnati. He is a veteran of the United States Army and the Reserve, having served with the 35th and the 478th Engineer Battalions from 1993 to 1998. He graduated from the Cincinnati Police Academy in December 1998 as was assigned to patrol in District Five, where he has continued to serve until the present. In 2007 he was promoted to specialist. Serving with the Cincinnati Police Department is a family affair for Smith: his
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sister, Officer Christina Smith, is currently assigned to District Three, and his brother Officer Shawn Smith serves in District Five. Snider is a graduate of Oak Hills High School. He earned a bachelor’s degree in sociology at the College of Mount St. Joseph, with a minor in criminal justice. Upon graduation form the academy in February 2003, he was assigned to patrol in District Three. He has also served in District One and in the Vortex Unit. In 2007 he was promoted to specialist. His most recent assignment has been in District Three’s Investigative Unit. He is the son of retired Cincinnati Police Capt. Gregory Snider. He lives in of Green Township. Pike is a graduate of Madeira High School. He served in the United States Air Force from 1985 to 1992, and then with the Ohio Air National Guard from 1993 to 2006. When he graduated from the academy he was assigned to patrol in District Two. He was later transferred to District Five, where he currently serves.
Millions of people enjoy cycling. The blind and visually impaired TUKANDU members are also able bodied and are no different from anyone else in this respect. This is why TUKANDU was originally formed, to offer the opportunity of cycling to blind and visually impaired people and friends to share in a great sport, thus our name, TUKANDU or “two can do.” The Loveland Bike Trail offers us so many opportunities for riding, various distances and destinations. The club does have its
Former Glenway Chevy owner opens auto center
Fun For The Entire Family!
Concert Series Presented by: Delhi Township Civic Association
WEDNESDAY JUNE 16 6:30 PM - 9:30 PM Featuring Mike Davis
SATURDAY JULY 10
4:00 PM - 10:30 PM Delhi’s Taste of Rock & Blues Featuring Ralph and the Rhythm Hounds II Juicy Pole Cats
TUESDAY AUGUST 3
6:30 PM - 9:30 PM National Night Out Featuring Chuck Brisbin and the Tuna Project
DELHI’S TASTE OF ROCK & BLUES WITH FOOD BOOTHS
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Concert Series Sponsors: Delhi Township Part-Time Firefighter Association
Mark Ackerman was shocked when he had his General Motors dealership taken away last year. The Ackerman family had owned and operated Glenway Chevrolet for more than 90 years. Phil Purkiser, service manager for Glenway
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challenges. Certainly, the non-driving visually impaired members cannot drive themselves to events. The event coordinator tries to arrange for driver/captains and stokers living near each other to travel together to events. For more information or to join TUKANDU, call Robert Rogers, TUKANDU president and event coordinator, at 513-921-3186 or e-mail to firstname.lastname@example.org. To learn more about TUKANDU, go to www.tukandu.org.
Mark Ackerman, left, and Phil Purkiser have opened Glenway Auto Center on Harrison Avenue. Ackerman was owner of Glenway Chevrolet.
By Melisa Cole
Delhi Park 5125 Foley Road
served in District Five. Since April 2008 she has worked at her current assignment in District One. Both her grandfather and her father were firefighters, and her father also served as Kentucky State fire marshal. Braun lives in Westwood. Hamann is a graduate of Highlands High School in Fort Thomas, and he continued his studies at Northern Kentucky Technical College and at Cincinnati State Technical and Community College. His first assignment after graduating form the police academy was on patrol in District One. He has also served as a Neighborhood Liaison Officer in District One. Hamann’s current assignment is with the Downtown Services Unit, where he is a relief leader in traffic enforcement and accident investigation. He is the nephew of retired Cincinnati Police Capt. Gene Hamann. He has one son and lives in Green Township.
Bike club welcomes visually impaired The TUKANDU Cycling Club, a tandem cycling club, invites cyclists to join in its activities on the Loveland bike trail. At events between April and October, pairs of riders with the front rider dubbed as captain and the one on the back dubbed the stoker, cycle on Saturday mornings. TUKANDU is unique in that the stokers are blind or visually impaired. One might ask, Why would a blind person ever want to ride a bicycle?” The answer is very simple. “Why not!”
He is lives in Mount Healthy. Hale is a graduate of Withrow High School, and he earned a bachelor’s degree in criminal justice and business at the University of Cincinnati. He is a decorated veteran of the United States Army who served in Iraq during Desert Storm. After graduating from the police academy, he was assigned to patrol in District Two, where he served for eight years. Since 2005 he has been an instructor in the Firearms Training Unit. Hale has been a member of the SWAT team since 2000 and on the sniper team since 2002. He holds a black belt in karate and volunteers to teach selfdefense seminars. Hale lives in Anderson Township with his wife and their two children. Braun is a graduate of Newport Catholic High School. She earned an associate’s degree in accounting at Southern Ohio College. She graduated form the police academy in June 2005 and was on patrol in District One. She has also
Chevrolet, was shocked as well. “We did everything right and we did it well,” Purkiser said. Ackerman was at a crossroads after the closure in June 2009. He had dedicated his life to the family business and could now look for work elsewhere or go into retirement. But Purkiser gave Ackerman a third option months later, in August, when he proposed the idea of opening their own service center. They opened Glenway Auto Center June 1 in the former Ohio E-Check building at 6135 Harrison Ave. Both men knew they wanted to stay in the auto industry. “It’s what we knew how to do,” said Ackerman. They began looking for possible locations for their service center later that month. They first noticed the old E-check building because of its size. Lease negotiations began in August and were not final-
ized until the first of May. The transformation of the building into Glenway Auto Center took about a month. “We have done a lot of work and we are still working on some things, but we set the goal for June 1 and decided we would make that goal,” said Ackerman. Renovations included a new office, paint, stocking of parts, and new equipment such as lifts and flush machines. “We did all the work ourselves except for the technical things like electricity and plumbing,” said Purkiser. “We worked all day until there was nothing left to do.” Glenway Auto Center is much different from the dealership. The new service center only services vehicles – it doesn’t sell cars or offer body work. At Glenway Chevrolet, the service center rarely serviced non GM cars. At Glenway Auto Center, Ackerman and Purkiser welcome all makes and models.
June 9, 2010
HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | Editor Melanie Laughman | email@example.com | 248-7573
Delhi-Price Hill Press
Panthers find a way against Moeller
By Tony Meale
Elder High School head baseball coach Mark Thompson was spot-on in his analysis. “Third time’s a charm,” he said. “That’s a hell of a game.” What else do you say? In the Division I state semifinal at Huntington Park in Columbus June 4, Elder became only the second team to beat Moeller this year and the first – and only – to do so by shutout. “We were pretty focused coming in,” said senior shortstop Selby Chidemo. “They beat us twice, and the second time was a heartbreaker. We really needed this win for us.” Moeller entered the state showdown ranked first in Ohio and third in the country. Winners of 27 straight, the Crusaders were averaging 12 runs per game in the playoffs, but, try as they might, they couldn’t rattle Elder senior southpaw Brian Korte. “You never know what you’re going to get against Moe,” Korte said. “I worked out of some jams and got lucky they didn’t score. Against that team, they’re so wellcoached, you’ve just got to throw strikes and be at your best.” Korte, however, wasn’t at his best in the early innings but eventually settled down. He walked four, hit a pair of batters and struck out seven. “He started to get his off-speed pitches over for strikes,” Thompson said. “He made it a lot tougher on their hitters.” With one out and two on in the bottom of the seventh, Thompson turned to senior hurler Matt Pate, who earned his third save of the year. “Matt’s been great,” Korte said. “He came in, they had runners on base, and he just shut the door.” The Panthers, which notched their fifth shutout of the year, induced three inning-ending double-plays against Moeller, including one to end the game that you don’t see every day. Moeller senior Max Belza tried to tag-up from second to third on a fly out by teammate Robby Sunderman, but Belza left the bag before Elder right fielder Cody Makin could make the catch.
Elder senior Brian Korte nervously paces the dugout as teammates hug the railing in the bottom of the seventh inning against Moeller. Korte worked 6.1 innings before being replaced by Matt Pate, who earned the save. Elder won 1-0.
Elder head coach Mark Thompson, left, and Moeller head coach Tim Held, right, shake hands following the Division I state semifinal at Huntington Park in Columbus June 4. Elder won 1-0 to snap Moeller’s 27-game winning streak.
Elder junior Nick Connor (13) and teammates are all smiles after helping the Panthers knock off Moeller in the state semis.
Elder head coach Mark Thompson, left, celebrates with an assistant coach following the Panthers 1-0 win over Moeller.
Elder players mob senior Jeremy White (helmet), who scored the only run of the state semis on a single by senior centerfielder Tim O'Conner in the top of the sixth inning. Thompson – along with most of the Elder dugout – pointed frantically to second base for an appeal. Belza was called out, sending Elder to its first state-title game since 2005.
Elder senior Brian Korte unwinds against Moeller. The Crusaders entered the game averaging 12 runs per game in the playoffs and winners of 27 straight, but Korte held them scoreless for the first time this season and moved to 9-0 with the win.
Elder senior rightfielder Cody Makin secures an out against Moeller.
“It was a miscommunication between (Belza and Moeller head coach Tim Held),” Thompson said. “(Belza) was looking at the coach, and the coach was saying, ‘Come on to me,’ and the runner did not watch the catch and left early. I didn’t know if the umpire saw it, but that’s the good thing about four-umpire systems. They catch those things. Those little things are just magnified so much.” Held knew the game was over even before the umpire signaled the out. “I started talking to Max right away, telling him, ‘It’s all my fault. Don’t let anybody tell you otherwise,’” Held said. “Max is just doing what the coach is telling him to do. It’s all on my shoulders.” Elder plated the only run of the game in the sixth inning on a single by senior centerfielder Tim O’Conner to score senior Jeremy White, who reached on a one-out single and advanced to second after a wild pitch and to third on a passed ball. “Timmy’s been in those situations,” Thompson said. “He’s a big-time player.” O’Conner, in fact, set a schoolrecord for most RBI in a season this year; he had 47 entering the state final. The previous mark was held by Bart Marchetti, who knocked in 36 runs in 1994. “To break that record at Elder is saying something,” Thompson said. O’Conner’s RBI was all Korte would need, which surprised even him. “I thought we were going to score some runs,” Korte said. “I knew they had (Moeller senior David Whitehead) on the mound and that he was going to be
tough, but I didn’t think it was going to be a 1-0 game. I knew I had to hold them.” Korte, who moved to 9-0 this year, has allowed two runs over his last seven postseason starts.
“He pitched like he has all season,” Chidemo said. Despite how close the game was, Korte thought this team did an excellent job of staying loose, especially against a conference rival that dominated them 9-1 in the early season and came from behind to beat them 4-3 May 3. “Moeller’s the No. 3 in the country and expecting to win,” Korte said. “We had nothing to lose.” The state final game had been postponed to 3 p.m. Sunday, June 6, at Huntington Park.
Elder head coach Mark Thompson talks to (left to right) Jeremy White, Selby Chidemo, Tim O’Conner and Nick Connor during a crucial moment in the state semis against Moeller.
Elder senior Tim O’Conner, who set a school record in RBI this year, drove in the only run of the state semis.
Delhi-Price Hill Press
Sports & recreation
June 9, 2010
Elder volleyball overcomes Moeller mystique we step on the court against them.” Entering the Division I state final, which was played at Centerville May 30, Elder had lost six straight matches to Moeller and, dating back to 2003, was 1-5 in its previous six playoff games against the Crusaders, including a pair of 3-2 losses in the state final in 2007 and 2009. All that changed May 30, when Elder beat Moeller
By Tony Meale firstname.lastname@example.org
In the most important match of the season, the Elder High School volleyball team found an answer for the Moeller mystique. “Moeller has a reputation for being a very accomplished program with an excellent coaching staff,” Elder head coach Sean Tierney said. “So there’s a sense of intimidation every time
3-1 (23-25, 31-29, 25-20, 25-19) to win the school’s fourth state volleyball title and second in three years. “Before the match, we told our guys not to worry about the name on the back of the jersey,” Tierney said. “Sometimes we psyche ourselves out and think, ‘It’s Moeller. We have to play perfectly to win.’ But it was nice getting a little redemption.” Tierney was admittedly PROVIDED.
The Elder High School volleyball team poses with the state trophy after beating Moeller 3-1 in the state final May 30.
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worried after his team dropped the first game of the match. “There were certainly some doubts creeping into my mind,” he said. “But I told the boys in the huddle before the second game, ‘Hey, we haven’t lost anything yet, and they haven’t won anything yet. You have to win three games.’ And then they came right out (and played well).” Elder didn’t lose another game. Leading the Panthers was senior middle hitter and GCL-South Co-Player of the Year Matt Harpenau, who had 19 kills. “Matt helped us turn things around,” Tierney said. Other Panthers pitching in were senior John Lucas (eight blocks, seven digs) and juniors Andrew Barnette (10 blocks), Ryan Welch (23 digs) and Matt Moehring (13 kills, 15 digs). Seniors Steven Kent
(20) and Chad Thornton (22), meanwhile, combined for 42 assists. “It was a team effort,” Tierney said. “Everyone from top to bottom did a fantastic job of preparing.” Tierney said a 3-1 statequarterfinals victory of St. Edward, which entered the match ranked No. 1 in the state, propelled the Panthers to the championship. Elder has now appeared in four straight state-title matches, a feat Tierney attributes to a tough regular season schedule. “Coming through the GCL is very difficult,” he said. “We play hard competition so you’re prepared in the postseason.” A GCL-South team has won 12 of the last 14 state volleyball titles, including eight straight. Moeller has six state titles (1997-98, 2004-05, 2007, 2009), Elder has four (1999, 2000, 2008, 2010) and St. Xavier has two
(2003, 2006). Elder’s run to the title this year wasn’t as dominant as compared to previous years – The Panthers’ first three state-title squads were a combined 80-1, while the 2010 team finishes 23-6 – which was just fine with Tierney. “We really wanted to instill in our boys that winning tournaments is fun and good and going undefeated is exciting,” he said. “But the most important thing is to be playing your best volleyball in May.” Other contributors for the Panthers this season include seniors Alex Redrow, Tyler Hoffman, Nick Boeing and C.J. Zureick; and juniors Anthony Monk, Chad Kunze, Bryan Coorey and Andrew Burkhart. “What happened this year wouldn’t have happened without everyone helping,” Tierney said.
BRIEFLY College commitments
Elder High School seniors Chris Corbett and Jimmy Hice will attend The College of Mount St. Joseph and play soccer this fall. Georgetown High School’s Matthew Dunkin will also play soccer for the Mount this fall. Corbett, a midfielder, was a First-Team All-GCL selection and a Third-Team All-State honoree during his prep career. Corbett, the son of Paulette and Roger Corbett, played high school soccer for Head Coach Matt Ruehl. He is planning on majoring in nursing.
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Hice, an outside midfielder/forward, helped his high school team his junior season to district, sectional and regional championships, and a state semifinal runner-up finish. Hice, son of Michelle and Steve Grzebyk, played high school soccer for Head Coach Matt Ruehl. He is planning on majoring in graphic design. Dunkin, a center midfielder, was a First-Team AllLeague selection for both his junior and senior seasons, was the 2009 Georgetown
High School Athlete of the Year, and was a Scholar Athlete for his junior and senior campaigns. In addition, he was in his school’s National Honor Society, played baseball and basketball, was in the Future Farmers of America, ran track, and on the A-B Honor Roll. Dunkin, son of Melinda and Steve Dunkin, played high school soccer for Head Coach Dick Colwell. He is planning on majoring in business administration.
STATE TRACK RESULTS The 2010 State Track and Field Championships for all Ohio divisions concluded Saturday, June 5, at Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium in Columbus. Here’s a look at the state results for the locals:
Division I state
Boys 3,200: 10, senior Izak Valesquez (Oak Hills), 9:30.34. Boys 800: 16, junior Ethan Bokeno (La Salle), 2:01.49. Boys 1,600: 11, junior Travis Hawes (La Salle),
4:23.62. Boys 110 hurdles: 7, junior Rodriguez Coleman (La Salle), 14.84. Boys 4x800 relay: 6, La Salle (Ethan Bokeno, Travis Hawes, Alex Thiery, Kevin Kluesener), 7:52.87. Boys high jump: 12, senior Ray Claytor (La Salle), 6-04. Boys pole vault: 8, junior Andrew Silber (La Salle), 14-08. For a complete list of state qualifiers, visit www.ohsaa.org or www.baumspage.com.
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Sports & recreation
June 9, 2010
Delhi-Price Hill Press
East-West game set for June 10 Dan Kelley, Middletown and Ben Osborne, Glen Este. The West head coach will be Brian Butts from Ross High School. He will be assisted by Aaron Fitzstephens, Fairfield; Phill Joseph, Colerain; Chad Murphy, Mt. Healthy; Bret Schnieber, Oak Hills; and Jeff Wadl, Lakota West. On the roster for the west-side is: Cameron Cole, La Salle ; Nigel Muhammad, St. Xavier; Adam Brown, Elder; Nick Ambeliotis, Elder; Jake Hildrith, Oak Hills; Brian Johnson, Oak Hills; Timothy Keller, La Salle; Rickey Bankhead, Western Hills; Kee-
The 35th SWOFCA/Ron Woyan East-West All-Star Football Game will be played on Thursday, June 10, at Kings High School. Kick-off is scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Rosters will be available at swofca.net when you click on All-Star Game. The East won last year's contest 42-35 to even the series at 17-17. Mike Shafer, former Little Miami head coach who was recently named head coach at Madeira, will coach the East squad. He will be assisted by Andrew Marlatt, Loveland; Geoff Dixon, Sycamore; Scott Jordan, Little Miami;
nen Gibbs, La Salle. Proceeds from the event will provide scholarships to local high school seniors. This year more than $17,000 in scholarships will be awarded at half-time. Four former coaches will be inducted as honorary members of SWOFCA; they are Dennis Ashworth, Glen Este; Kerry Coombs, Colerain; Dick Nocks, Harrison and Gary Sams, Colerain. Tickets are $5 and may be purchased from any participating player, high school football coach or at the gate.
TUESDAY JUNE 22ND 2-PERSON SCRAMBLE CHARITABLE AND WORLD RECORD SETTING EVENT
The Our Lady of Lourdes fourth-grade boysâ€™ basketball team celebrates winning the Greater Cincinnati City Catholic Schools Basketball Tournament, recently. OLL beat a previously unbeaten St. Ignatius team. During the threeweek tournament, the team beat the No. 1 and No. 3 seeds from the CYO and the No. 1 and No. 2 seeds from the WBC. In back, from left, are Assistant Coaches Brian Weisker, Kevin Finn and Head Coach Brian Kirby. In middle, from left, are Bobby Niederhausen, Adam Klaserner, Spencer Wilburn and Simon Finn. In front, from left, are Cole McGinnis, Grant Kirby, Alex Weisker and Drew Klaserner. Not pictured is Assistant Coach Steve McGinnis.
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SIDELINES DAA golf outing
The Delhi Athletic Association is having its golf outing with a 1 p.m. shotgun start, Sunday, July 25, at Hillview Golf Course, 6954 Wesselman Road. The format will be 18-hole scramble. Registration begins at noon. Golfing will be followed by dinner. Proceeds benefit the associationâ€™s Scholarship Fund. Cost is $260 per foursome, and $65 per individual, if paid by July 10. After July 10, cost is $300 per foursome, and $75 per individual. For dinner only, cost is $20. Reservations need to be made and paid by July 10. Twosomes and threesomes are also welcome. The course reserves the right to make foursomes if necessary.
Entry fee includes green fees, cart, hot dog, chips, soft drink or water at registration and at the turn, steak dinner (chicken is also available), beer and soft drinks. Send player names, addresses, phone numbers and e-mails along with payment to Delhi Athletic Association, c/o Kurt Mechley, 651 Hawthorne Heights, Lawrenceburg, Ind. 47025. Call 378-5292 with questions.
The St. Dominic Athletic Association is having its first Three-on-Three Basketball Tournament July 30-Aug. 1, for incoming fifth- through eighthgrade boysâ€™ and girlsâ€™ divisions. Cost is $80 per team. The tournament will be played in the St. Dominic gym. To register, go to www.stdo-
2010 WTFC TENNIS CAMPS JUNE 14 - AUG. 12
minicdelhi.org, and click on the tournament link. Contact Dan Dugan at 213-6900 for more information.
Elder basketball camp
QuickStart Tennis Camps:
The Elder Basketball Camp, directed by head coach Joe Schoenfeld, his coaching staff and players, will focus on developing individual and team skills. â€˘ Session one, for ninth-graders, is 9-11:30 a.m., June 14-17. â€˘ Session two, for sixth-, seventhand eighth-graders, is 9 a.m. to noon, June 21-24. â€˘ Session three, for third, fourth, and fifth grades, is 9 a.m. to noon, June 28-July 1. â€˘ Session four, for third through seventh grades, is 9 a.m. to noon, July 5-8.
Ages 8 and under: M-Th 10:00-11:00 am $40/member â€˘ $55/nonmember Ages 9-10: M-Th 11:00-12:00 noon, $40/member â€˘ $55/nonmember Adult Private & Group Lessons Available
Friday: 6:00 - 11:00 pm
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Sat. June 12, 4:35 DH vs. Stark County Thurs. June 17, 7:05 vs. Lima Thurs. June 24, 7:05 vs. Xenia
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Friday, June 25, 7:05 vs. Lexington
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Friday, June 11 vs. Hamilton Joeâ€™s @ 7:05 p.m.
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The 2010 Cincinnati Steam Back to Back GLSCL Champions proudly announce their 5th season in the Great Lakes Summer Collegiate League at Western Hills High School.
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Price Hill Press
June 9, 2010
Last week’s question: What was the best advice your father gave you, and did you follow it? What happened? “The best advice my father ever gave me – Be true to yourself and your family. Work hard, play hard. Be honest. Have fun … Life here on earth is way too short – enjoy it. “Thanks dad - I love you!” L.R. “My father gave me advice by the way he lived his life. I try daily to follow his example. He showed me how to overcome failure, forgive, laugh, listen and most importantly how to love unconditionally. He is my hero! He touched so many lives during his 74 years on earth. We all miss him.” D.R. “The best advice my father gave was when I was in high school and had a paycheck from my first job. I wanted to open a charge card from a department store down town, (Shillito’s). My father advised me to open a card requiring the balance be paid off in full each month instead of paying a minimum balance and accruing finance charges. He stressed the importance of paying bills on time and how using a credit card wisely would help establish a good credit rating for
About Ch@troom This week’s question: What movie, scene from a movie or song is guaranteed to make you cry? Why? Every week The Community Press asks readers a question they can reply to via e-mail. Send your answer to email@example.com with Chatroom in the subject line. future purchases of a car and later on a home. “That was the best financial advice I could have received. To this day all credit cards are paid in full on a monthly basis!” K.K. “The best advice he gave me was to remember anything you got for nothing is worth nothing. I came to find out that to be very true on several occasions; someone gave me something for nothing and it usually turned out that I would pay more to keep in repair than if I had gone out and purchased the item new.” L.S. “In addition to teaching me to be honest, he always said to not start a fight. However, if someone starts the fight against you, you be sure to finish it.” B.N.
Tips for the gardening season Watch for heat-related illness
Gardening offers many benefits including the opportunity to increase physical activity and eat nutritious vegetables. However, there are some important tips to remember to stay safe and healthy this gardening season.
• All adults should get a tetanus vaccination every 10 years. Tetanus lives in the soil and enters the body through breaks in the skin. While using sharp tools to dig in the dirt, and handling plants with sharp points, you are particularly prone to tetanus infections during gardening season. • Before you start gardening this season, make sure your tetanus/diphtheria vaccination is up to date.
Dress to protect
• Wear long sleeves, widebrimmed hats, sunglasses and sunscreen with SPF 15 or higher for protection from the sun. • Protect yourself from diseases like West Nile virus and Lyme disease caused by mosquitoes and ticks by using insect repellent containing DEET, and also wear longsleeved shirts and pants tucked in your socks. • Wear safety goggles, earplugs, gloves, sturdy shoes and long pants as appropriate when using lawn mowers, other machinery, chemicals or sharp tools.
Put safety first
• Follow instructions and warning labels on chemicals and garden equipment. • Make sure equipment is working properly and sharpen tools carefully to reduce the risk for injury. • Pregnant women should be particularly careful to wash hands after gardening and before eating fruits or vegetables from a garden to reduce the risk of toxoplasma infection.
Tim Ingram Community Press guest columnist
Editor Marc Emral | firstname.lastname@example.org | 853-6264
• Even short periods of time in high temperatures can cause serious health problems. Monitor your activities and time in the sun to lower your risk for heat-related
illness. • Drink plenty of water throughout the day. Don’t wait until you’re thirsty to drink. • Avoid drinking liquids that contain alcohol or large amounts of sugar; these actually cause you to lose more body fluid. • Take breaks often and stop working if you experience breathlessness or muscle soreness. • Pay attention to signs of heatrelated illness, including extremely high body temperature, headache, rapid pulse, dizziness, nausea, confusion or unconsciousness.
Know your limits
• If you have been inactive, start slow with just a few minutes of physical activity and gradually build up time and intensity. • If you are taking medications that may make you drowsy or impair your judgment or reaction time, don’t operate machinery, climb ladders, or do activities that may increase your risk for injury. • Listen to your body. Monitor your level of fatigue, heart rate and physical discomfort. Following these safety precautions will ensure you can stay healthy to enjoy your homegrown produce all season long. Tim Ingram is the health commissioner for Hamilton County.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR Thank you
As president of the Delhi Citizens’ Police Association, I would like to say thanks to all of our sponsors and golfers who have once again come through to help make our sixth outing a success. Although the number of golfers was down slightly from last year, we were able to raise over $6,700 dollars. The profit from the outing is used to provide items for our department that are not normally in their budget. We already have a wish list to fill. We could not do this without everyone in and out of our township, and all who contribute. Thank you. Tom Winkler President Delhi Citizens’ Police Association
About letters & columns We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in The Delhi Press and The Price Hill Press. Include your name, address and phone number(s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy
What a deal
Steve (let’s make a deal) Driehaus wants us to believe he is saving us taxes. Consider the following: federal spending is growing faster than the federal revenue, federal spending grew eight times faster then the median income, federal spending is out pacing inflation, and federal spending per household is sky-
and clarity. Deadline: Noon Friday E-mail: email@example.com m Fax: 853-6220 U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Delhi Press and The Price Hill Press may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms. rocketing. Just were does Steve Driehaus and his Washington cronies think all of this money comes from? It is not their money and they have proved they cannot manage our money.. I hope we all remember in November. It will be a new game show, Truth or Consequences. Bill McCauslin Pineknot Drive
Freemasons were influential Freemasons are the world’s oldest and largest fraternal organization, with 5 millions member’s world wide, and 2 million in the United States. The most influential members of a community were usually Freemasons. America’s most famous were George Washington and Benjamin Franklin. In Cincinnati, John Cleves Symmes was a Freemason from New Jersey. He brought a chair with him in a covered wagon and was instrumental in starting the Cincinnati chapter. About half the Revolutionary War generals were Freemasons including Lafayette and Von Steuben. Freemasons started showing up around the end of the 16th and beginning of the 17th century. There are rumors that they were founded by the Knights Templar or that the Knights Templar took refuge in the Freemasons after their persecution. Throughout history the Freemasons have been accused of Satanism, anarchism, witchcraft and murder, and were killed during the Holocaust. At times in history they were thought to be a religion, because of their rituals and secrecy. Today each lodge is an independent organization. They elect officers but they have different titles. They have worshipful masters, senior and junior wardens, secretary, treasurer, senior deacon, junior deacon, senior steward, junior steward, and a tyler, whose job is to guard the door while the lodge is in session. The worship master appointed deacons, stewards, and a chaplain to lead non-denominational prayers. To become a mason you have to petition for membership and be voted
in. You are judged on five things. You must be freeborn and come of your own free will. You must have a good reputation and be self supporting. And Betty Kamuf you have to adult, Community at least 18. There is Press guest always a copy of columnist a bible displayed in open lodge, and in lodges of mixed religions more than one bible is on display. Masons are a ritualistic organization. They use gestures, grips, tokens, handshakes and words to gain admission to meetings and to identify legitimate visitors. Each lodge sets their own rituals, but all lodges display the tools of the medieval stonemason, plus a square and compass. They are used as lessons in conduct. The Masons should “square their actions by the square of virtue” and to learn to “circumscribe their desires and keep their passions within due bounds toward all mankind”. There are three levels of masons, Entered Apprentice, Fellow Craft and Master Mason. In Sayler Park the Monitor Lodge No. 445 F& AM, started in 1870 at Gracely and Elco. They met on Monday on or before the full moon. That building was torn down in 1892. The second meeting place was a three story building that was destroyed by fire in 1894; I don’t know where it was located. They started meeting at Thomas Kite’s house on Chelsea Place. And after that at Home City
Tom Kite was a 33 degree Mason and the Grand Commander Knight Templar of Ohio in 1903. School House at Parkland and Twain. In 1918 they moved to the old Fernbank School house that closed after annexation. The lodge closed in 1991 and the building was torn down. Like the founding father the members of the Monitor Lodge were the most influential in the community. There are still Freemason lodges in existence. They collect money from the members and create local charities. The most notable are the Masonic Service Association, the Masonic Medical Research Laboratory, and the Shiners’ Hospitals for Children. Betty Kamuf is a winner of Griffin Yeatman Award for Historical Preservation. She lives in Sayler Park. You can reach her at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Bill will help fund Catholic schools As you may know, I have been working for nearly a year to direct money to chartered non-public schools – 70 percent of which are Catholic schools. As a graduate of Seton High School and a mother of two Catholic school graduates, I fully appreciate how important Catholic school education is to our children and our community. While offering legislation to provide additional dollars for Catholic schools, I have been careful not to deplete the foundation fund that provides for public school education. It is necessary to keep an adequate amount of money in the foundation line so that the state is eligible to draw down maximum funds from the federal government for public school education. Recently, as a member of the Finance and Appropriations Committee, I offered an amendment, which directs $10 million for use by chartered
non-public schools. A total of $35 million will be transferred from the Lottery Profits Education Reserve Fund with $25 million to be used to balance state budgets and ensure Ohio’s eligibility for federal dollars. The other $10 million is reserved exclusively for charted non-public schools. The amendment was part of Senate Bill 181 and was passed out of the Ohio House with both Democratic and Republican support. As the bill moves back to the Senate for consideration, I am hopeful that the bill will pass so that the money will be made available to Catholic Schools and the other chartered non-publics. I have worked closely with the Ohio Catholic Conference, the Ohio Department of Education, my colleagues in the Ohio House and members of the Governor’s education staff to find dollars for Catholic Schools. The support of these groups has been inte-
A publication of Your Community Press newspaper Serving Price Hill and Covedale
Price Hill Press Editor . . . . . . . .Marc Emral email@example.com . . . . . . .853-6264
gral to my success in securing these funds. I take my commitment to represent the 31st Denise House District Driehaus seriously and am pleased that I Community could offer this Press guest amendment to columnist provide resources to the Catholic Schools in my district so that they can continue to provide exceptional education to the children they serve. I truly believe that these schools are part of what make the west side of Cincinnati such a great place to live and raise a family. Denise Driehaus is the state representative for the 31st Ohio House District.
Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday | See page A2 for additional contact information. 923-3111 | Fax 853-6220 | 5556 Cheviot Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45247 | e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org | Web site: www.communitypress.com
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We d n e s d a y, J u n e
Bugler Peter Sturdevant provided the playing of Taps, along with Don Bill, during the Delhi Township Memorial Day ceremonies May 30. Both men are members of the Bugles Across America volunteer organization.
Members of the Delhi Township Veterans Association Color Guard were front and center during Memorial Day ceremonies May 30. From left is Gary Cox, Mike Kelsch, Jerry Morris and Bob Burke.
Delhi vets honor fallen heroes By Heidi Fallon email@example.com
The May 30 tribute to soldiers who gave their lives included a special honor for a former Delhi Township resident.
The family of Anthony Campbell Jr. participated in the placing of a memorial brick in his honor at the Delhi Township Veterans Park during the Memorial Day program. Campbell was killed while serving in Afghanistan.
Along with the Delhi Township Veterans Association members, others participating in the annual tribute included color guards from the Hamilton County Police Association and American Legion Post 534.
Sean Pope, 7, shows his patriotism during the National Anthem at the Delhi Township Memorial Day ceremonies May 30.
Andrew Garbett and his father, Albert, an Army veteran, were among those attending the May 30 Memorial Day ceremonies at the Delhi Township Veterans Memorial Park.
E.D. Maury, Delhi Township, helps Mike Adams, Price Hill, with a poppy for his uniform. The men are members of the American Legion Post 534 and part of the group’s color guard participating the Delhi Township Memorial Day ceremonies May 30.
Mille Witt and Fran Campbell Gonzales, grandmother and mother of Anthony Campbell Jr., take part in the ceremonies honoring the former Delhi Township resident killed while serving in Afghanistan. A brick was placed in the Delhi Township Veterans Memorial Plaza during Memorial Day ceremonies May 30.
Jason Craig and his daughter, Presley, came from Florence, Ky., to be part of the Memorial Day ceremonies which included a tribute to Craig’s brotherin-law, Anthony Campbell Jr. Charles and Marlene Paff, Delhi Township, look for the names of his brothers who, along Paff, have their names etched on the Walls of Honor at the Delhi Township Veterans Park. The couple were among those attending Memorial Day ceremonies May 30.
Clyde Kober, left, and Marty Smith made sure those attending the Delhi Township Memorial Day ceremonies didn’t go home hungry. The two are co-chairmen of the Delhi Skirt Game Committee which grilled up lunch.
LOL is ... Local bloggers writing from your perspective on cooking, wine, romance and more! Visit: Cincinnati.Com/LOL or search: living
Delhi-Price Hill Press
June 9, 2010
THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD T H U R S D A Y, J U N E 1 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.
Alumni Excellence Exhibition, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road, Six to eight works of Mount alumni from each decade, 1960s through 2000s. Presented by College of Mount St. Joseph. 244-4314. Delhi Township.
Fort Ancient’s Astronomers, 8-9:30 p.m., Cincinnati Astronomical Society Observatory, 5274 Zion Road, Information on cultures around the world that studied the motions of the skies to guide their daily lives. $5, $3 children, free for members. Presented by Cincinnati Astronomical Society. 941-1981; www.cinastro.org. Cleves.
Spintensity, 5:30-6:30 p.m., Paramount Fitness, 5130 Crookshank Road, Aerobics Room. Intense cycling class with Bootcamp intervals throughout. First class free. Ages 13 and up. $6-$10 per class. Reservations recommended. Presented by SpinFit LLC. 4516509; www.spinfitcincinnati.com. Westwood.
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 - LIBRARIES
The Amazing Portable Circus Juggling Show, 7 p.m., Green Township Branch Library, 6525 Bridgetown Road, Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 369-6095. Green Township.
MUSIC - CONCERTS
Everybody’s Backyard Picnic Concert, 68:30 p.m., Mount Echo Park, 381 Elberon Ave., Free hot dogs while they last, face painting, balloon artists and family-friendly music. Presented by Cincinnati Park Board. 352-4080. Price Hill. F R I D A Y, J U N E 1 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.
FOOD & DRINK
Wine Tasting, 6-8 p.m., bigg’s Delhi, 5025 Delhi Road, Three samples with snacks. $2. 354-1700. Delhi Township.
MUSIC - COUNTRY
Danny Frazier Band, 9:30 p.m., Drew’s on the River, 4333 River Road, $3. 451-1157; www.drewsontheriver.com. Riverside.
MUSIC - OLDIES
Cincy Rockers, 9 p.m.-1:30 a.m., Jim & Jack’s on the River, 3456 River Road, Presented by Jim & Jack’s on the River. 2517977; www.jimandjacks.net. Riverside.
Rummage Sale, 4-7 p.m., Monfort Heights United Methodist Church, 3682 West Fork Road, Presented by Boy Scouts of America Troop 98. 481-8699. Green Township. S A T U R D A Y, J U N E 1 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.
MUSIC - ACOUSTIC
Bob Cushing, 10 p.m., Roswell’s Bar, 3735 Glenmore Ave., 661-9679. Cheviot.
MUSIC - BLUES
Chuck Brisbin & the Tuna Project, 9:30 p.m., Poppy’s Tavern, 5510 Rybolt Road, Free. 574-6333. Green Township.
MUSIC - CLASSIC ROCK
Wayward Son, 9:30 p.m., Drew’s on the River, 4333 River Road, $3. 451-1157; www.drewsontheriver.com. Riverside.
MUSIC - OLDIES
Second Wind, 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.
Harvest Home Park Car Show, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Harvest Home Lodge, 3961 North Bend Road, Open car, tuck and bike show. Includes Tow Truck Competition, games, food, music, picnic shelter and playground for children. Family friendly. Benefits Kids Cafe. $15. Presented by Cincy Custom Street Machines. www.cincycustomstreetmachines.com. Cheviot.
Rummage Sale, 8 a.m.-1 p.m., Monfort Heights United Methodist Church, 4818699. Green Township. S U N D A Y, J U N E 1 3
Yardwaste Recycling Drop-off Program, 11:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Kuliga Park, Free. 9467755; www.hamiltoncountyrecycles.org. Green Township.
Alumni Excellence Exhibition, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, 244-4314. Delhi 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. North Bend.
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
MUSIC - OLDIES
Butler Squares, 7:30-10 p.m., Miami Whitewater Township Firehouse, 6736 Ohio 128, Plus-level square dance club open to all experienced dancers. $5. Through Dec. 10. 929-2427; www.so-nkysdf.com. Miamitown.
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.
For more about Greater Cincinnati’s dining, music, events, movies and more, go to Metromix.com. M O N D A Y, J U N E 1 4
Alumni Excellence Exhibition, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, 244-4314. Delhi Township.
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Scarf It Up Club, 10 a.m.-noon, St. Ignatius of Loyola Church, 5222 North Bend Road, Hilvert Center. Group makes hats, scarves, lap covers, prayer shawls and anti-ouch pouches for Cincinnati area. Free. 661-6565. Monfort Heights.
SUMMER CAMP - ARTS
Summer Drama Camp, 10 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., Daily through June 18. Acting, improvisation, theater skills and final performance on stage. Ages 10-13. $100. Registration required. 241-6550. West Price Hill. Summer Art Camp, 9:30-11:30 a.m., Mother of Mercy High School, 3036 Werk Road, Daily through June 18. Learn to draw and advance child’s knowledge of art. Grades 46. $60. Registration required. 661-2740; www.motherofmercy.org/summercamps. Westwood.
SUMMER CAMP MISCELLANEOUS
Laffalot Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., Elder High School, 3900 Vincent Ave., Daily through June 18. Campers enjoy a variety of sports, games and activities. Boys-only format. Bring lunch and water bottle. Ages 612. $102. Registration required five days before camp. Presented by Laffalot Summer Camps. 313-2076; www.laffalotcamps.com. West Price Hill. Laffalot Summer Camps, 9 a.m.-2 p.m., St. Ignatius Loyola School, 5222 North Bend Road, Daily through June 18. A variety of sports, games and activities for campers. An all-boy and all-girl format. Bring water bottle and lunch. Ages 6-12. $102. Registration required. 313-2076; www.laffalotcamps.com. Monfort Heights.
SUMMER CAMP NATURE
Preschool Discovery Mornings, 10 a.m.noon, Fernbank Park, 60 Thornton Ave., Daily through July 18. Outdoor, hands-on, nature fun. Children must be toilet trained and turned 3 years old by January 2010. Ages 3 1/2 to 5. $40, $30 Cincinnati residents. Registration required. 321-6208, ext. 11; www.cincinnatiparks.com. Sayler Park. Nature Camps in the Parks, 9:30 a.m.-2:30 p.m., Fernbank Park, 60 Thornton Ave., Daily through June 18. Ages K-12. $60, $50 city residents. Registration required. Presented by Cincinnati Parks. 321-6208, ext. 11. Sayler Park.
SUMMER CAMP - SPORTS
Gamble-Nippert YMCA Sports Camps: Recess, 9 a.m.-4 p.m. or 1 p.m.-4 p.m., Gamble-Nippert YMCA, 3159 Montana Ave., Daily through June 18. Half-day participants do not swim. Drills, skill development learn the rules of the game, swimming and take a lunch break. Financial assistance available. Ages 6-12. $164, $124 members; half day: $75, $65 members. Registration required. 661-1105. Westwood. Basketball Camp III, 2-4 p.m., Mother of Mercy High School, 3036 Werk Road, Gym. Daily through June 17. Grades 3-5. $50. Registration required. 661-2740; www.motherofmercy.org/summercamps. Westwood.
Wayward Son will perform beginning at 9:30 p.m. Saturday, June 12, at Drew’s on the River, 4333 River Road. Tickets are $3. For more information, call 451-1157 or visit www.drewsontheriver.com. Basketball Camp II, 9 a.m.-noon, Mother of Mercy High School, 3036 Werk Road, Gym. Daily through June 17. Grades 6-7. $60. Registration required. 661-2740; www.motherofmercy.org/summercamps. Westwood.
SUMMER CAMP - YMCA
Gamble-Nippert YMCA Traditional Day Camp: Games Galore, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Gamble-Nippert YMCA, 3159 Montana Ave., Daily through June 18. Arts and crafts, swimming, weekly themed activities, field trips and more. Ages 6-12 (age 5 if kindergarten grad). Pre-camps open 6:30 a.m.; post-camps close 6 p.m. $149, $119 members; $10 each weekly pre- or post-camps. Registration required. 661-1105. Westwood. T U E S D A Y, J U N E 1 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. 4714673; www.thewomensconnection.org. West Price Hill. ART EXHIBITS
Alumni Excellence Exhibition, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., Studio San Giuseppe Art Gallery at the College of Mount St. Joseph, 244-4314. Delhi Township.
CLUBS & ORGANIZATIONS
Girls Club, 1:30-3 p.m., The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4022 Glenway Ave., Presentations by guest speakers, arts and crafts, and community service projects. Field trips on Wednesdays. Ages 8-10. Registration required. Presented by The Women’s Connection. Through July 27. 471-4673, ext. 15. West Price Hill. Girls Life, 3-4:30 p.m., The Women’s Connection Learning Center, 4022 Glenway Ave., Presentations by guest speakers, arts and crafts, and community service projects. Field trips on Wednesdays. Ages 11-13. Registration required. Presented by The Women’s Connection. 471-4673, ext. 15. West Price Hill.
To submit calendar items, go to “www.cincinnati.com” and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to “firstname.lastname@example.org” 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.
ON STAGE - COMEDY
Comedy Show, 8:30 p.m., Zen and Now Coffee House, 4453 Bridgetown Road, Open mic featuring comedians working out new material. Free. Presented by Zen and Now. 598-8999. Cheviot.
Senior Book Club, 10 a.m., Green Township Senior Center, 3620 Epley Road, Free. “Guernsey Literary and Potato Peel Pie Society” by Mary Ann Shaffer and Annie Barrows. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 369-4472. Green Township. W E D N E S D A Y, J U N E 1 6
ART & CRAFT CLASSES
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.
Green Township Democratic Club Monthly Meeting, 7 p.m., Nathanael Greene Lodge, 6394 Wesselman Road. Split-the-pot. Includes refreshments. New members welcome. Free. Presented by Green Township Democratic Club. 574-4308. Green Township.
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.
Movers and Shakers, 10:30 a.m., Westwood Branch Library, 3345 Epworth Ave., Music and movement for toddlers. Ages 12-36 months. Free. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 369-4474. Westwood. T H U R S D A Y, J U N E 1 7
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.
A Compact History of the Universe, 8-9:30 p.m., Cincinnati Astronomical Society Observatory, 5274 Zion Road, Romp through 4 Billion years of history. From first split second after the Big Bang, to the formation of the solar system, to life’s appearance on Earth, to the final end of the Universe. $5, $3 children, free for members. 941-1981; www.cinastro.org. Cleves.
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. 321-6776. West Price Hill.
The Search for Other Earths, 8-9:30 p.m., Cincinnati Astronomical Society Observatory, 5274 Zion Road, Learn about search for other planets circling other stars in Milky Way. $5, $3 children, free for members. Presented by Cincinnati Astronomical Society. 941-1981; www.cinastro.org. Cleves.
The Queen City Invitational Vintage Base Ball Festival returns to the Heritage Village at Sharon Woods Park Saturday, June 12, to show spectators how baseball was originally played, as a gentleman’s sport. The Cincinnati Red Stockings and Buckeyes will host the Queen City Invitational with teams coming from North Carolina, Wisconsin, Indiana and Ohio. The vintage baseball games will be played according to the 1869 rules. For $2 per person, guests can watch the games or for $5 for adults and $3 for children, guests can watch the games and go on a tour of the Heritage Village Museum’s 11 historic buildings. Tours and games will begin at 10 a.m., the last games are at 2:30 p.m. and the last tour will begin at 3:30 p.m. The location is 11450 Lebanon Pike, Sharonville. Call 513-563-9484 or visit www.heritagevillagecincinnati.org or www.cincyvbb.com. Pictured are the Red Stockings.
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. Presented by Sayler Park Village Council. 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, free members. Presented by Cincinnati Bop Club. 251-7977; www.cincibop.com. Riverside.
Dave Matthews Band will make its annual stop at Riverbend Music Center on Tuesday, June 15, with special guest Robert Earl Keen. Show time is 7 p.m. Tickets are $40 and $70 plus service charges. Visit www.riverbend.org or call 800-745-3000.
June 9, 2010
Delhi-Price Hill Press
Does God’s love always go easy on us?
The scriptures insist that God loves us. The problem is we’re confused about what love is and the ways it can be shown. To us, love is always pleasing, comforting and brings pleasant feelings. In love stories it’s always accompanied by violins, roses and dinners on the town. It’s understandable then, when we hear that God loves us, that we expect to live on Easy Street. Televangelists urge us to turn ourselves over to God. If we do, they imply, God will heal our illnesses, give us twice as much money as we donate, and take the rough times out of our lives. When this doesn’t happen we may think it means God doesn’t hear, doesn’t care, doesn’t love. Cynicism and despair can nest in our minds. Suppose a sculptor promised only good feelings to a block of
marble as he brought forth a beautiful statue from within it. If he did promise that, he could never strike the first blow. The marble could Father Lou legitimately comGuntzelman plain that the was Perspectives sculptor being untrue to his word. Parents have their young son inoculated though he cries. They enroll their daughter in school though she’s homesick. Young children experience times they doubt their parents love because of unpleasant events they don’t understand. At times, good parents seem rough – but it’s for love’s sake. God does too. Love can be
expressed in many ways. It can be playful, sacrificial, giving, formative, romantic, passionate and demanding. Recently we’ve coined the term “tough love.” It expresses unpleasant demands made on the one loved for their greater good – even though making the demands may pain the one making them. Real love is not known only for stroking egos but for forming them. We accept bad-tasting medicine because we trust the love of the one who administers it. Why is it, then, when we look for signs of God’s love, we expect them to only be those things that make us comfortable? An insightful prayer says: “I asked God to take away my sickness and give me health, but he permitted my illness to continue longer so I could learn compassion for others; I prayed for a better-
paying job, and instead he gave me appreciation for what I already have.” God’s love doesn’t always come in the language of human logic. In his autobiography, Nikos Kazantzakis tells how as a young man he went to visit a famous monk: He found the old monk in a cave. He writes: “I did not know what to say… Finally I gathered up courage. ‘Do you still wrestle with the devil, Father Makarios?’ I asked him.” “Not any longer, my child. I have grown old now and he has grown old with me. He doesn’t have the strength… I wrestle with God.” “With God!’ I exclaimed in astonishment. And you hope to win?” “I hope to lose, my child.” Like a child lacking insight, we
all wrestle with God at times about what is good for us and what is not. We accuse God of dealing with us uncaringly because he allows us to sometimes be harshly treated by life and seems to do nothing to help us. Understandably, we think we know what’s good for us in our struggles. Sometimes we do. But only Perfect Love knows perfectly. Simone Weil says, “Isn’t the greatest possible disaster, when you are wresting with God, not to be beaten?” Father Lou Guntzelman is a Catholic priest of the Archdiocese of Cincinnati. Contact him at email@example.com or P.O. Box 428541, Cincinnati, OH 45242.
Graduates need to plug their health insurance gap This is the time of year when students are graduating from college and looking for work. They have a lot on their minds and, perhaps because of that, they may not be thinking about one important thing they need to get – health insurance. College students are generally covered under their parent’s health insurance plan, but when they graduate that coverage ends and they must get their own insurance. They can do so under their parents’ COBRA plan, or they can take out their own coverage until they get a job that provides health insurance. Kelly Ives of Ross learned even a short gap in coverage can cause major problems. “I graduated from college last year, in March 2009. After that I was employed, but it took about two months for my insurance to be activated. It’s mandatory for new hires, anywhere
you go, that it t a k e s about 30 to 60 days for insurance to kick in,” Howard Ain IvesWsaid. hen Hey Howard! she got the insurance she sent a copy of a certificate showing she had health insurance under her parents’ plan, but it turns out that wasn’t good enough. “Unfortunately, I got sick in December 2009, and now currently I’m in a battle with the insurance company – and have been for six months,” she said. “They’re refusing to pay because I had a break in coverage for two months.” Ives was hospitalized for five days and ran up thousands of dollars in medical bills. “It was just a bacterial
infection. I had gotten an ear infection and it just kept going on and on. Over time it grew into a bigger infection that had to be treated with antibiotics and steroids in the hospital because it had gotten so bad,” she said. Ives says her bills now total more than $10,000, and the collection letters are hurting her credit rating. “The first couple of bills that came in the insurance paid for,” she said. “Once they realized it was going to be a significant amount of money, they backed off and said, ‘Well, this is not our responsibility.’” This experience shows the importance for graduating students, either high school or college who are going out into the workforce, to get their own health insurance policy without a break in coverage. A new Ohio law takes effect July first that allows
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parents to request coverage for their dependent children on their employer’s plan until they reach age 28 – even if they are not in college. They can request this coverage on their policy’s first renewal date on or after July first. A new federal law takes
effect Sept. 23, giving parents the right to give health insurance to their dependent children until they reach age 26, also whether or not they are in college. Some employers and insurers are allowing graduating students to stay on their parent’s health plan
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
June 9, 2010
You’ll want to piccata this chicken for dinner I had a fun time in Nashville last week presenting before the Herb Society of America. My topic was on culinary herbs of the Bible and, thankfully, everyone enjoyed it. We ate our way through
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to share, that would be awesome. I’ll s h a r e some of my recipes in an upcoming column.
Rita Heikenfeld Rita’s kitchen
This is what I served to participants of a heart healthy class I taught recently. It was delicious. When I make this at home, I use real butter and it’s still a relatively healthy dish. 4 chicken cutlets 2 tablespoons olive oil 1 ⁄4 cup dry white wine like Chardonnay 1 teaspoon garlic, minced 1 ⁄2 cup fat free low sodium chicken broth 2 tablespoons fresh lemon juice 1 tablespoon capers, drained, rinsed and drained again 2 tablespoons healthy butter substitute (or even real butter if you like) Fresh lemon slices Fresh chopped parsley Season cutlets with salt and pepper (go very light on salt) and dust with flour, shaking off excess. Sauté 23 minutes per side. When sautéing other side, cover pan with serving platter – this keeps moisture in the cutlets and also
warms the platter. Don’t overcook. Transfer to warm platter. Deglaze pan with wine and add garlic. Cook until garlic is only slightly golden and liquid is nicely reduced. Add broth, lemon juice and capers. Return cutlets to pan and cook a minute or so on each side. Put back on platter. Stir in butter substitute and pour over cutlets. Garnish with lemon slices and parsley.
Can you help?
Through the Garden Restaurant’s Cajun chicken and shrimp salad with cilantro ranch dressing. For Sally. “Looking for a clone for the rub and dressing – salad is amazing.” Old Shillito’s seasoning for fried chicken. For Grace Robinson. “A couple came in every year and made fried chicken right on the first floor. I bought the seasoning from them way back when. It was called ‘Vadon’ and had salt, black pepper, white pepper, other spices & herbs. It was the best in the world and I can’t find anything like it.” dough for at least one hour or overnight. Preheat oven to 400 degrees. Roll out dough on floured surface 1⁄2 inch thick. Cut into shapes with any cookie cutter dipped in flour. Place 1 inch apart onto ungreased cookie sheet. Bake 6 to 8 minutes, the trick here is not to get them too brown, just until the edges seem to brown slightly. Cool, leave out overnight uncovered and then frost with butter cream, then add sprinkles. Now you cover them if there are any left! Ice as desired. **Annie just beats one egg in a cup and takes a third out of it.
The real deal. This is a soft icing. 11⁄2 cups butter, softened 4 cups confectioners’ sugar 2 tablespoons half & half or milk 1 teaspoon vanilla or other extract Beat butter until creamy, gradually add sugar, beating until light and fluffy. Add
half & half; beat until spreading consistency. Stir in vanilla. Refrigerate leftovers up to two weeks.
Browned butter frosting
For the reader who wanted this old fashioned icing to top banana cake. 1 stick (1/2 cup) cup real butter 4 cups confectioners’ sugar 2 teaspoons vanilla 3-5 tablespoons milk. Melt butter over medium heat. Cook 4-6 minutes, stirring constantly and watching closely, until butter just begins to turn golden - it will get foamy and bubble. Remove from heat right away. Cool 15 minutes. Then beat in sugar, vanilla and enough milk to make frosting smooth. Rita Nader Heikenfeld is an herbalist, educator and author. E-mail firstname.lastname@example.org m with “Rita’s kitchen” in the subject line. Call 513-248-7130, ext. 356.
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For viewpoints from around Greater Cincinnati, go to cincinnati.com/opinion
Price Hill Press
June 9, 2010
BRIEFLY The St. William School Student Council will have its first flea market 8 a.m.-1 p.m. Saturday, June 12, in the school parking lot, at West Eighth Street and Sunset Avenue. Many families participating with lots of items for sale. Rain date is June 19. If you would like to rent a space for $10 or have any questions, contact Karen at firstname.lastname@example.org.
St. William Church is offering a week-long Vacation Bible School from June 21-25, titled Healing & Forgiveness in the Gospel of Luke. Children in kindergarten through fifth-grade are invited to learn about the special stories of Jesus and His apostles in Luke’s gospel, including the Good Samaritan and the Prodigal Son. There will be songs, stories, crafts, snacks and plenty of fun for all. The week ends with Mass and an ice cream social. Activities will take place in the church undercroft from 6:30-9 p.m. Cost is $10 per child or $25 per family (three or more children from the same family). For more information, contact Deacon George Bruce at St. William Church at 921-0247, or visit www.saintwilliam.com to download and print a registration form.
Y open house
The Gamble Nippert YMCA invites area families to put more play in their day with a summer membership special and open house. Until Saturday, June 19, individuals and families will receive $75 off the joining fee for becoming a YMCA member; and, if a member refers them, that member will receive a free month just for referring a friend. The summer open house will be all day June 19, with special activities between noon and 3 p.m. For more info, contact the Gamble Nippert YMCA at 513661-1105.
The Cincinnati Museum Center at Union Terminal is setting aside one Friday afternoon each month for free admission. Thanks to private donations, the Free Fridays program waives the normal $8.50 admission fees to all three museums from 4-8 p.m. Free Friday are set for the following Fridays: June 25, July 30, Aug. 27 and Sept. 17. Call 287-7000 or visit www.cincymuseum.org for additional information.
Summer drama camp
This summer the Covedale Center for the Performing Arts continues its Cincinnati Young
People’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 excellent preparation for young performers who may wish to audition for the award-winning Cincinnati Young People’s Theatre program or audition for the Covedale’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.
vation Club, will be Saturday June 19, at 6084 Morgan Road, Cleves. It is a one-day event to introduce women to outdoor activities, hands-on instruction in courses such as Self defense, handgun, archery, fishing, line dancing, arts and crafts and more. Cost is $50 that includes four courses taught by qualified Instructors and use of all equipment,. Breakfast, lunch, snacks and beverages available at each course site. There will be door prizes and goodies. To register, contact Rose Cade at 513-576-1095 or e-mail HCADE@Cinci.RR.Com.
plumbing repairs and door repair; replacing a 2x4 handrail. Volunteers will convene at People Working Cooperatively, 4612 Paddock Road. Volunteers can sign up online at www.pwchomerepairs.org or by calling Sara Bourgeois or Rachel Haffey at 513-351-7921.
4 It's A Brand New World Your not gonna believe this one....
rigi musical-comedy d by Ted May An original
The Delta Kings Chorus will be presenting their 66th annual show at Deer Park High School on Father’s Day weekend as usual.
June 18 & 19, 2010
8:00 p.m. Fri, June 18 2:00 and 8:00 on Sat, June 19
This year's show is 4 It's A Brand New World, featuring The Darlington Brothers Quartet, Plenty of laughter and songs for the whole family.
This year’s special guest a capella group is ELEVENTHHOUR
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People Working Cooperatively on Saturday, June 12. Home repairs will include: installing a new kitchen faucet, replacing a concrete steps, and repairing gutters; replacing broken window panes; construction of a small wood stoop, staining a front porch, misc. bathroom
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
June 9, 2010
Camps for kids with visual impairments
More places to Laffalot this summer Laffalot Summer Camp is adding five new camps locations this summer. The camp, which have been operating for 20 years, will add camps at St. Ignatius, Springdale Community Center, St. James in Wyoming, St. John’s in Dry Ridge, and St. Vivian’s in Finneytown. “We feel we have made it convenient for all families to find a location near them,” says Pat Nymberg, who started the camps in 1990.
Laffalot Summer Camps bring a blend of fun and athletics for kids currently in grades one through six. Children participate in traditional sports, enjoy non-traditional athletics such as scooter basketball, pillo pollo and crazy ball as well as some of the programs zanier activities. “Too much time is spent in either sedentary activities like TV and video games, or single skill athletics,” says Nymberg. “Kids at this age need to use all muscle
Campers at Laffalot Summer Camp enjoying a game of Scooter basketball. groups and it doesn’t work unless having fun is at the center of everything you do. ” Laffalot Summer Camp will be held in a boys-only program at Elder High School during the week of June 14-18; a girls-only program at Seton High
School during the week of June 28-July 2; and a co-ed program at Visitation Elementary School the week of June 21-25. Camps will run from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more information about the camp or to register online, visit www.laffalotcamps.com.
Growing stevia – the natural sweetener Growing herbs can be a pleasure for all your senses. And if you’re looking for an herb to help pleasure your sweet tooth, an herb that has no carbs and no calories, then here’s what you need! It’s called stevia, or commonly called “sweet leaf” or “sugar bush,” and has been used as a natural sweetener for hundreds of years. The leaves of stevia are refreshing and can be 30 times sweeter than sugar (extracts hundreds times sweeter), with 0 carbs, 0 calories, and 0 glycemic index, making it the perfect natural sweetener to be considered for diabetics (check with your doctor first). And what’s even greater is that it can be grown in your own back yard – especially in containers! Stevia is a tender perenni-
al, and is not hardy past Zone 7. So plant it as an annual (actually planted as an annual in warmer zones as well). It will grow in the ground or in containers, morning sun, afternoon shade to full sun. It actually enjoys cooler weather, and definitely not the hot weather. In the south, it may require some summer shading. In the ground, stevia requires loamy well-drained soils, but by the same token, enjoys good even moisture. Mounded row plantings, like with corn, are perfect for stevia. Locate in half- to full-day sun, mulch the roots to help retain moisture and keep the soil cooler during the heat of the summer. Pick a less windy site, and feed monthly with an all purpose plant
food such as Espoma’s PlantTone. In containers, plant one stevia plant per 10-12 inch or larger pot, using the basic container gardening instructions. Use Osmocote for a slow season long feeding, Soil Moist to help keep good even moisture, and feed monthly with PlantTone or something similar. Place the pot in half day or more sun, low wind area, and keep the soil evenly moist. Stevia does not like to be totally dried out for any period of time (not soggy wet, just good even moisture). In the heat of the summer, you may want to move the plant to a cooler half day sun location. When harvesting, pinch the tips of the stevia plant every 3-4 weeks (3-4 inch-
es) to keep the plant s h o r t e r, fuller and less susceptible to Ron Wilson w i n d In the garden breakage. Use the pinched leaves “fresh.” Stevia is susceptible to wind breakage, so try to find a more calm area to grow or possibly place inside a tomato cage for support. Harvest your leaves fresh as needed (morning is best), or harvest leaves or 4-6 inch branches with leaves for air drying. V i s i t www.abouteating.com for more information on using stevia. Ron Wilson is marketing manager for Natorp’s Inc. Garden Stores.
For millions of children the opportunity to explore art each summer, camp provides from those countries in both a chance to cut loose, meet distant and tactile capacities. new friends and hone new Additionally, food and music skills regarding different from those particular countries will be explored through activities. But for children with visu- experiential learning. “The whole al impairpoint of bringments, tradiing kids tional sumtogether is to mer camps To learn more about give them all can pose a Clovernook’s Youth the experihost of whole Discovery Program, visit ences they new chalmight not be lenges. The www.clovernook.org. able to have Clovernook anywhere Center for the else,” said Blind and Visually Impaired hosts a Karen Schoenharl, vision youth discovery program for rehabilitation services specialchildren between the ages of ist at Clovernook. “The world 8 and 22 to meet their needs today recognizes that kids – an accessible camp where need to be kids first, regardchildren with visual impair- less of their visual impairment and/or special needs.” ments can be themselves. To learn more about Art Camp will kick off the summer program Monday, Clovernook’s Youth Discovery June 14, with a virtual trip of Program, visit www.cloverfive different countries around nook.org. the world. Campers will have
Better Hearing hosting tour There will be a demonstration of the latest in hearing instrument technology at the Hearing Innovation Tour Monday, June 21, at the Place for Better Hearing, 3302 Westbourne Drive. Two educational sessions about OtoLens and S Series iQ will be offered. These sessions will be held inside a huge semi-trailer outfitted with interactive screens,
exhibits, and audio demonstrations showcasing Voice iQ. Reservations are required for the two sessions. The first one will start at 10:30 a.m., the second at 1 p.m. Space is limited and reservations are required. Call The Place for Better Hearing at 513-922-0123. Tours of the interactive exhibits will be available from 2:30 to 5 p.m. For more information call 513-9220123 or visit www.HearingBetter.net. For more information about Starkey’s new products, go to www.Starkey.com.
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the Cincinnati Zoo a Cincinnati Reds game a Bengals Pre-Season game the Beach Waterpark Kings Island Entertrainment Junction keep up with what’s going on at Furniture Fair on Facebook and Twitter
Furniture Fair is proud to be a 2009 Better Business Bureau Torch Award Honoree.
Paulette M. Carota, 61, formerly of Delhi Township, died May 27. She worked at the help desk for Provident Bank. Survived by siblings Susan Geier, Casey Carota; nieces Holly Campbell, Mandi Geier. Preceded in death by parents Alfred, Corrine Carota, brother Alfred Carota Jr. Services were June 1 at San Antonio Church. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals.
Maxine Rasnake Combs, 76, Delhi Township, died May 30. Survived by husband Ernest Combs; sons Jim (Susan), Jerry (Mel) Combs; grandchildren Laura, Joshua, Trevor, Matthew, Brian Combs, Jennifer Carota Goetz; greatgrandson Mason Goetz; siblings Gay Hess, Fred (Peggy) Rasnake. Services were June 5 at Shiloh United Methodist Church. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to Shiloh United Methodist Church or the Delhi Skirt Game.
Betty Heyl Dine, 79, died June 2. She was a secretary for over 20 years for Kramer Roofing. Survived by children Steven (Maureen), David (Debora), Valerie Dine; grandsons Andrew, Zachary, Casey, Jason Dine, Guy Combs Young; brother Ray Heyl. Preceded in death by husband Donald Dine, parents Valentine, Loretta Heyl. Services were June 5 at St. William. Arrangements by Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home. Memorials to: Hospice of Cincinnati, 4310 Cooper Road, Cincinnati, OH 45242.
About obituaries 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. Aramark. Survived by wife Nancy Lanza; sister Christa Young; two nieces and two nephews. Preceded in death by parents Abramo, Charlotte Lanza, siblings Nancy Caldwell, Enrico Lanza. Service were June 2 at Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home.
William D. Lape, 80, formerly of Delhi Township, died May 26. He owned Lape’s Barber and Stylist for 55 years. He was an Army veteran and a former member of St. Dominic Parish. Survived by wife Mary Rose Lape; children Gary (Teddy), Stan (Sharon), Steven (MaryAnn) Lape, Nancy (Bill) Morgan, Tami (Steve) Wormus; grandchildren Alison (Michael) Palassis, Brad (Mary Beth) Corcoran, Will, David Adams, Rose, Billy Morgan, Dominic, Scott, Cory, Monica, Charles (Bryanna), Daniel Lape, Liza, Tyler Wormus, Tim, Todd (Gena) Maggart; great-grandchildren Niko Palassis, Devan, Bailey Corcoran, Thomas Maggart. Preceded in death by son Ronald Lape, siblings Dorothy Popielski, Fred Lape Jr. Services were May 29 at St. John the Baptist, Harrison. Arrangements by John C. Brater Funeral Home. Memorials to the Susan G. Komen Foundation or the American Heart Association.
Jeanne Dewar Marchioni, 88, died May 31. Survived by husband Titian “Tish” Marchioni; children Donna (Bill) Riley, Karen (Tim) Knoll, Tom (Karen) Marchioni; grandchildren Bill (Cindy),
Margaret Steg Kay, Price Hill, 91, died May 19. She was a wedding consultant for Hallmark. Survived by stepdaughter Phyllis (Jimmy) Moorefield; grandchildren Donald Jr. (Denise), David (Lori), Michele Kay (Karl Siemsen) Kay, Lisa Ewald, Kelly (David Pridgen) Newman Pridgen; siblings Viola, Harley Cann; nieces Linda, Debbi Cann; eight great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husbands Roland Mitchum, Frank Kay, stepchildren Donald Kay Sr., Marcella Ruehl, parents Carl, Liddy Steg. Services were June 5 at Dalbert, Woodruff & Isenogle Funeral Home. Memorials to: SCOOP Inc., P.O. Box 46624, Cincinnati, OH 452460624 or a charity of the donor’s choice.
Mario E. Lanza, 57, Price Hill, died May 28. He was a linen counter for
Shawn (Amy) Riley, Bridget (Spencer) Riley-Gillis, Tim (Misty), Scott (Becky), Nicholas (Lindsey) Knoll, Theresa, Ryan Marchioni; brother Don (Betty) Dewar; six great-grandchildren; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by sister Maureen (Ed) Schoener. Services were June 3 at St. William. Arrangements by Meyer & Geiser Funeral Home. Memorials to: Elder High School, 3900 Vincent Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45205.
Viola “Dee Dee” Niebling, 88, Delhi Township, died May 28. She was a production line worker with Procter & Gamble. Survived by sister May Wetterich; many nieces and nephews; friends John (Angela) Lewin, Donielle Lewin Young and their children Johnathan, Evan, Zachary, Carly. Preceded in death by husband Richard Niebling. Services were June 3 at Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home.
Leo Clark Peoples, 79, died May 25. He was a chemical engineer. He was a lieutenant commander in the Navy and Naval Reserves. Survived by daughter Karen Peoples. Preceded in death by parents Leo Peoples Addison, Lena Peoples. Services were May 28 at Tufts Schildmeyer Funeral Home.
William Doll. Services were May 24 at St. Teresa of Avila. Arrangements by Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home. Memorials to: Jeff Beck Scholarship Fund, Elder High School, 3900 Vincent Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45205.
Bernard A. Saffer, 90, Delhi Township, died May 27. He was a chemist with National Distillers. Survived by children David (Rosemary), John (Sue), Anne Saffer, Agnes “Gussie” (Curt) Peterson, Martha (Rich) Ryan; grandchildren Molly, Kelsey, Rebecca, Ben. Preceded in death by wife Adlyn Saffer, siblings Sister Mary Agnes, Frank Saffer. Services were June 3 at St. Dominic. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to Vitas Hospice or the Cottingham Retirement Community.
Adele “Della” Kallschmidt Siemer, 74, Delhi Township, died May 28. She was a homemaker. Survived by husband Donald Siemer; children Larry, Greg, Steve (Angel), Donna Siemer, Linda (Dave) Kenke; grandchildren Nick, Eric Kenkel, Drew, Joe, Kelly Siemer; siblings Rosemary Hauck, Marylou (Bob) Scheller, Bill (Judy), John (Gay) Kallschmidt; brother-in-law Ray (Marilyn) Siemer. Services were June 2 at Our
Mary Florence "Flo" Kellogg Stinson, 79, Delhi Township, died May 27. Survived by husband Charles Stinson; children Ken Stinson, Karen (Curt) Wiberg, Kathy (Tony) Kartye; grandchildren Michele, Michail, Stinson Kymberlei, Kristyna Kartye, Maggie Wiberg; brothers Rolland "Rollie" (Margaret Ann), Jack (Carole) Kellogg; many nieces, nephews, and great-nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by brother-in-law Fred (Ginny) Stroehlein. Services were June 3 at St. Antoninus. Arrangements by B.J. Meyer Sons Funeral Home. Memorials to: American Cancer Society, 2808 Reading Road, Cincinnati, OH 45206 or St. Antoninus Church ,1500 Linneman Road, Cincinnati, OH 45238.
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CHEVIOT UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 3820 Westwood-Northern Blvd. Craig D. Jones, Senior Pastor Lois Schalk-Hartley, Associate Pastor
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“Come Hear The Story of Jesus” 5421 Foley Rd. • 513-922-8363 Rev. Bob Overberg Sunday School................................ 10:00a.m. Sunday Morning Worship................ 11:00a.m. Sunday Evening ................................ 6:00p.m. Wednesday Evening Bible Study ...... 6:00p.m.
Bible Study ........................... 9:30am Sunday Worship ................. 10:30am Wed. Youth Service .............. 7:00pm Wed.Pray Sevice .................. 7:00pm
DELHI HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH
UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST St. Peter & St. Paul United Church of Christ
3001 Queen City Ave. 513-661-3745 Rev. Martin Westermeyer, Pastor Bible Study 9am Worship & Church School 10am Dial-A-Devotion 662-6611 www.stpeterandstpaulucc.org
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Deaths | Continued B8
“We’re in the business of helping families make simple, sensible, and affordable arrangements.”
Lucas Anthony Ramstetter, infant son of James and Emily Ramstetter of Delhi Township, died May 19. Also survived by grandparents Brian, Barbara Ramstetter, Jay, Donna Schmid; great-grandparents Pat McCurdy, Ken Burger, Norbert Schmid Sr., Shirley Doll; aunts and uncles Joe, Tom, Michelle Ramstetter, Allison (Mike) McDonald, Rachel Schmid. Preceded in death by great-grandparents Victor, Joann Ramstetter, Florence Schmid,
Lady of Victory. Arrangements by Radel Funeral Home. Memorials to: Hospice of Cincinnati Western Hills, P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263-3597.
For more information call Ginny at
Mark Richard Hand, 55, Delhi Township, died June 2. He was a managing stylist at Salon Urbanity. He was a 23year member of St. Antoninus. Survived by wife Susan Siemer Hand; children Adam Hand (Kate), Amy, Eric, Evan, Alex, Elise; siblings Greg (Linda), Barry (Kathy), Alan (Christina), Ned Hand, Kathi (Jim) Bastin, Barbara (Brian) Schwendenmann; father Richard (Sharon) Hand; many cousins, nephews, nieces and inlaws. Preceded in death by mother Helen Ehrman Hand. Services were June 7 at St. Catharine of Siena. Arrangements by Neidhard-Minges Funeral Home. Memorials to: The Hand Family Trust, RRG, 1125 W. Eighth St., Suite 200, Cincinnati, OH 45203.
Editor Marc Emral | email@example.com | 853-6264
Delhi-Price Hill Press
June 9, 2010
Julaine and Bob Mokren Bob and Julaine Mokren were married June 11, 1960 in Cleveland, OH and have lived in Delhi since 1963. Bob is retired from Erie Insurance Company as a loss control rep., Julaine is retired as the parish secretary at St. James Episcopal Church Westwood. They have 3 children; Linda (Gary) Wright, Julie (John) Murray, and Rob (Susan) Mokren, and 6 grandchildren; Brad, Amie, Matt, Megan, Abby and Alex, all of Western Hills. St. Teresa of Avila Class of 1979 Thirty-ish reunion: Aug 20 & 21. For more information, please contact Lisa Cupito at firstname.lastname@example.org.
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Delhi-Price Hill Press
On the record
June 9, 2010
POLICE REPORTS Cincinnati District 3 Arrests/citations
Aaron Lamar Rosemond, born 1985, domestic violence, 717 Elberon Ave., May 29. Chad Roberts, born 1987, excessive sound in motor vehicle, 931 Summit Ave., May 21. Gregory Johnson, born 1978, domestic violence, 2822 Glenway Ave., May 28. Johnny Otis Howell, born 1957, breaking and entering, 3748 Glenway Ave., May 25. Joseph Taylor, born 1980, possession of drugs, 3201 Warsaw Ave., May 31. Nancy L. Heath, born 1973, soliciting prostitution, 3200 Brevier Ave., May 20. Tyris Taylor, born 1990, felonious assault, 1008 Seton Ave., May 28. Brandon Braley, born 1986, aggravated menacing, 1033 Fairbanks Ave., May 25.
LEGAL NOTICE TAX BUDGET FY 2011 HEARING DELHI TOWNSHIP Notice is hereby given that on the 30th day of June, 2010 a public hearing will be held at 6:00 p.m. at the Delhi Township Administration Building, 934 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233 on the tax budget as prepared for the Trustees of Delhi Township, Hamilton County, Ohio, for the succeeding fiscal year ending December 31, 2011. A copy of the entire tax budget for 2011 will be available for inspection at the Delhi Township Administration Building during regular business hours not less than 10 days before the hearing. Gerard G. Schroeder, Township Administrator 1001654841
Paul Fraley, born 1983, theft under $300, 3703 Warsaw Ave., May 25. Alisha Boone, born 1991, aggravated menacing and menacing, 2670 Lehman Road, May 31. Alicia D. Garrett, born 1972, violation of temporary protection order, 3201 Warsaw Ave., May 29. Amelia Schaller, born 1969, violation of temporary protection order, 983 Enright Ave., May 26. Charlene Faulkner, born 1990, assault, 956 Oakland Ave., May 28. Donna M. Bickel, born 1958, endangering child neglect and trafficking in drugs, 836 McPherson Ave., May 18. Everett L. Griffis, born 1951, endangering child neglect and trafficking in drugs, 836 McPherson Ave., May 18. Heather Faulkner, born 1991, assault, 956 Oakland Ave., May 28. Mark Cobb, born 1989, domestic violence, 3201 Warsaw Ave., May 27. Melinda G. Shannon, born 1962, grand theft auto, 3201 Warsaw Ave., May 26.
Michelle D. McKinney, born 1986, menacing, 3201 Warsaw Ave., May 28. Reno Riviera Ideris, born 1979, menacing, 1031 Purcell Ave., May 31. Robert Campbell, born 1983, possession of open flask, 3431 Warsaw Ave., May 18. Sammie R. Snodgrass, born 1943, aggravated assault, 3705 St. Lawrence Ave., May 28. Vicky Sloan, born 1960, violation of temporary protection order, 2660 Lehman Road, May 26. Nora Oliver, born 1986, obstruction of official business, 6371 Gracely Drive, May 26. Anthony Thompson, born 1988, possession of drugs, 4947 Glenway Ave., May 31. David Ronan, born 1978, theft of drugs, 4241 Glenway Ave., May 27. Marcus Houston, born 1985, forcible rape, 1606 Dewey Ave., May 29. Mark E. Linneman, born 1969, possession of open flask, 4204 Glenway Ave., May 26. Mike Drake, born 1982, trafficking, carrying concealed weapon, drug abuse, receiving stolen firearm, having weapon with drug conviction, 2303 Wyoming Ave., May 26. Richard G. Schiering, born 1959, criminal trespass, 4840 Glenway Ave., May 24. Sean A. Wright, born 1985, assault and aggravated menacing, 4728 Glenway Ave., May 24. Sean L. Bradley, born 1973, domestic violence and aggravated bur-
Complimentary Appraisals of Musical Instruments
glary, 1263 Manss Ave., May 26. Teresa L. Thompson, born 1968, assault, 4207 Glenway Ave., May 26. William Sommer, born 1990, liquor sale to minor and theft under $300, 1864 Sunset Ave., May 30. Jeffrey L. Wiiliams, born 1970, assault, 1004 Academy Ave., May 31. Cassundra Terry, born 1973, felonious assault, 3817 St. Lawrence Ave., May 28. Eric Fuqua, born 1984, possession of drugs, 1526 Beech Ave., May 26. Kara L. Hayes, born 1983, endangering child neglect, 1915 Westmont Place, May 28. Aaron Hollis, born 1987, domestic violence, 1331 Beech Ave., May 28. Alan Fox, born 1987, breaking and entering, 4548 Midland Ave., May 24. Barnisha Maddox, born 1982, criminal damaging and endangerment and assault, 1217 Beech Ave., May 28. Delenore Morrison, born 1973, disorderly conduct, 3812 St. Lawrence Ave., May 28. Dennis A. Esterkamp, born 1961, domestic violence, 809 Pedretti Ave., May 28. Eric Owens, born 1980, aggravated robbery and robbery, 4486 W. Eighth St.., May 30. Ladante Drew, born 1979, possession of open flask, 3792 Westmont Drive, May 21. Marlon J. Adams, born 1985, obstruction of official business and disorderly conduct, 4947 Glenway Ave., May 31. Nicholas Napier, born 1978, drug abuse, trafficking, having weapon with drug conviction and drug abuse, 1605 Wyoming Ave., May 28.
Incidents Aggravated burglary
Tarisio Auctions is the international leader in stringed instrument auctions. Our expert Jason Price will be in:
1266 Iliff Ave., May 26.
Cincinnati • June 18
3916 Glenway Ave., May 25. 4401 W. Eighth St.., May 24. 4486 W. Eighth St.., May 24. 902 Mt. Hope Ave., May 25. 980 Fairbanks Ave., May 24.
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Breaking and entering
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1919 Ashbrook Drive, May 24. 4548 Midland Ave., May 24. 4888 Rapid Run Pike, May 23. 950 Sunset Ave., May 24.
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1140 Gilsey Ave., May 25. 750 Grand Ave., May 24. w w w.tarisio.com
Hillebrand Nursing and Rehabilitation Center Thanks the Westside Community for supporting the
Walk for Kristan’s Kids.
The walk proceeds were over $22,000! This would not be possible without the support of our community, over 600 registered walkers, volunteers, and the many businesses that donated to this very worthy cause. A Special Thank You to Green Township & Hillebrand Staff, Families, Residents and Friends!
Greenwell Avenue: Anevski, John to United Dairy Farmers Inc.; $150,000. 391 Greenwell Ave.: Fifth Third Bank to United Dairy Farmers Inc.; $537,500. 467 Burhen Drive: Smith, Karen L. to Jackson, Thomas A. and Diane S.; $62,100. 467 Burhen Drive: Wilzbach, Lawrence G. and Karen A. to Smith, Karen L.; $50,000. 4905 Delhi Pike: Fifth Third Bank to United Dairy Farmers Inc.; $537,500. 4921 Delhi Pike: Golabovski, Antoni K. and Nancy KarapashaGolabovski to United Dairy Farmers Inc.; $215,000. 5078 Francisvalley Court: Williams, Patricia A. to Williams, Joseph M. Jr. and Melissa M.; $125,000.
1228 Considine Ave., May 25.
4731 Rapid Run Pike, May 25. 5058 Sidney Road, May 24. 814 Kirbert Ave., May 25. 820 Enright Ave., May 24.
3021 Warsaw Ave., May 25. 354 Elberon Ave., May 26. 3624 Warsaw Ave., May 24. 3703 Warsaw Ave., May 25. 6615 Gracely Drive, May 25. 710 Trenton Ave., May 25. 750 Grand Ave., May 25. 807 Schiff Ave., May 23. 911 Elberon Ave., May 26. 927 Wells St.., May 24.
Reported on Grand Ave., May 25.
4132 Glenway Ave., May 24.
Tampering with coin machines
750 Grand Ave., May 25.
Theft of license plate
2618 Glenway Ave., May 26.
1001 Carson Ave., May 25. 4039 Palos St.., May 25. 913 Purcell Ave., May 25.
11 Juveniles, underage tobacco possession at 800 block of Neeb Road, May 22. Phillip Carter, 24, operating vehicle under the influence at 600 block of Covedale Avenue, June 1. Chad Ante, 26, 590 Judy Lane, drug possession at 500 block of Judy Lane, May 28. Paul Judey, 30, drug possession at 4400 block of Cloverhill Terrace, May 27. Juvenile, underage alcohol possession, obstructing official business at 30 block of Anderson Ferry Road, May 28. Dominic Walicki, 18, 4005 Youngman Drive, criminal damaging at 4500 block of Foley Road, May 24. Juvenile, criminal damaging at 4500 block of Foley Road, May 24. Delmico Tolliver, 33, 4737 Rapid Run Road, drug possession, voyeurism, possession of criminal tools at 5000 block of Delhi Road, May 26. Four Juveniles, criminal trespassing at 400 block of Greenwell Avenue, May 28. Juvenile, criminal trespassing, drug possession, drug paraphernalia at
5177 Clareridge Court: Helphinstine, Margaret to Shattuck, Jason W. and Kelly A.; $188,900. 881 Arborrun Drive: Sagers, Teresa A. Tr. to Frey, James C. and Leslie A.; $390,000. 953 Hilliard Drive: Walsh, Robert E. and Adrienne A. to Richards, Howard G. and Amy M.; $269,000.
East Price Hill
1037 Del Monte Place: Wenz, Mary F. to Andriacco, Elizabeth; $57,500. 1038 Mansion Ave.: Wenz, Mary F. to Andriacco, Elizabeth; $57,500. 3334 Glenway Ave.: D&L Property Investments LLC to Maximus Investors Group LLC; $3,000. 3334 Glenway Ave.: Maximus Investors Group LLC to Sparks, Pauline K.; $6,500. 3526 Glenway Ave.: Gilbert, Mary B.
The Community Press publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. To contact your local police department: • Delhi Township: Chief Jim Howarth, 922-0060. • Cincinnati District 3: Capt. Russell A. Neville, 2638300. 400 block of Greenwell Avenue, May 28. David Lohman, 25, 4353 Skylark Drive, drug possession at 4400 block of Foley Road, May 29. Kevin McMillian, 21, 4253 Skylark Drive, drug possession at 4400 block of Foley Road, May 29. Eric Mitchell, 37, 1007 Glenna Drive, disorderly conduct at 5100 block of Delhi Road, May 30. Keith Fisher, 18, 709 Elberon Ave., disorderly conduct, assault at 5100 block of Delhi Road, May 30. Charles Offenbacker, 29, 2143 Staebler St.., disorderly conduct at 51, May 30.
Woman reported medicine, gun stolen at 842 Neeb Road, May 25. Man reported jewelry stolen at 194 Pedretti Ave., May 27.
Woman reported vehicle damaged at 5328 Orangelawn Drive, May 28. Man reported vehicle damaged at 475 Burhen Drive, May 25.
Man reported credit card account accessed at 5306 Cleander Drive, May 24.
Misuse of credit cards
4309 Mount Alverno man reported credit cards stolen and used without permission at 5200 block of Delhi Road, May 28.
Kroger reported carts, shelving stolen at 5080 Delhi Road, May 28. Man reported stereo equipment stolen from vehicle at 967 Pontius Road, May 28. Man reported i-Pod stolen from vehicle at 4220 Skylark Drive, May 24. Woman reported GPS stolen at 1157 Fashion Ave., May 26.
About real estate transfers Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate. to Post, William and Anna; $30,000. 3642 Eighth St.: Vasilevic, Ilo to Bruenig, Steve Tr.; $45,000. 3713 Glenway Ave.: Smith Elizabeth to JBS Associates LLC;, $78,000. 3715 Glenway Ave.: Smith Elizabeth to JBS Associates LLC ,; $78,000. 704 Hawthorne Ave.: J.P. Morgan Chase Bank NA to Area Wide Investments Ltd.; $7,500.
DEATHS From B7
Shirley Burg Taylor, 81, died May 31. She was a cook for St. Vincent de Paul Church. Survived by children Albert (Vicki), Ronald (Brenda) Taylor, Brenda (Danny) Blacklock; five grandchildren; seven greatgrandchildren. Taylor Preceded in death by husband Howard Taylor,
brothers Robert, Eugene, Wilbur Burg. Services were June 3 at Holy Family. Arrangements by Ralph Meyer & Deters Funeral Home. Memorials to: American Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, c/o Linda Tiramani, 520 Eighth Ave., Seventh floor, New York, NY 10018.
Ruth J. Williams, 77, Delhi Township, died June 3. Survived by husband Robert Williams; children Dirk (Kay), Dee (Joanne), Dale (Sandy) Williams,
Dana (Dale) Robinson; grandchildren Lindsay (Jeff), Keith, Megan (Kyle), Bryce, Brock, Cory, Carly, Jecholiah, Bella; sister Williams Joanna Turner. Services were June 6 at the Central Church of Christ. Arrangements by Vitt, Stermer & Anderson Funeral Home. Memorials to the Central Church of Christ or American Cancer Society.
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Oak Hills grad is Ranger competitor Part of being a Ranger in the United States Army is accepting the challenge to be the best. When the opportunity of being the best of the best came in the form of an Graves Army competition, the challenge was too good to pass up for the son of a Cincinnati couple. Staff Sgt. Brett M. Graves, son of Richard and Betty Klein, Ebenezer Road, recently competed in the 27th annual David E. Grange Jr. Best Ranger Competition for the chance to be one of the best. “It’s more of a personal goal,” said
Graves, a 2000 graduate of Oak Hills High School. “I wanted to physically and mentally challenge myself to the fullest.” The Best Ranger Competition covers more than 60 miles in 60 hours with various events in a marathon style “Ranger Olympics” that includes running, marching, swimming, obstacle courses, marksmanship, orienteering, and basic Ranger skills events like parachute jumps, rappelling and first aid. For Graves, the preparation for Best Ranger was almost as rough as the competition itself. “We did extensive physical training five days a week,” said Graves, who represented an 82nd Airborne Divi-
sion team. “We road marched longer and faster than usual. We also ran long distances.” Hour after hour, mile after mile, and event after event, Graves gave everything he had to be one of the final teams standing at the very end of the competition. Regardless of the results, he can take pride in knowing he competed in one of the most difficult competitions the Army has to offer. “Ideally, I want a win,” said Graves. With the 2010 Best Ranger Competition now behind him, Graves is already planning on returning for another go at being the Best Ranger. “As of right now, I will compete again,” he said.
REUNIONS 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 Class of 1990 – is having its 20 year reunion at 7 p.m., Saturday, June 12, at Anderson Bar and Grill. Cost is $20 per person. Kings High School Class of 1990 – is conducting its 20 year reunion on Saturday, June 19, at Receptions Banquet Center in Loveland. Tickets are still available to purchase for Saturday night. The group is currently still searching for lost classmates. For more information, please contact Rob Rude at 2895526 or e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org. 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 cel-
ebrating its 50th year. Call Jerry Edwards At 513-553-4664. 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 email@example.com or Janice (Renner) Wilkins at firstname.lastname@example.org. 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 email@example.com, 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 firstname.lastname@example.org, Tricia Smith Niehaus at 769-5337 or email@example.com 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 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. Indian Hill High School Class of 1975 – is having its 35th year reunion at 6 p.m., Saturday, July 17, at the Kenwood Country Club. Contact Meg Kuhn Hilmer (608-0385 or email@example.com); Alvin Roehr (312-6363 or ARoehr@SKSINS.com); Susan Wetherill Poulos (477-7988 or firstname.lastname@example.org); Lois Velander Hahn (460-1559 or email@example.com). The Woodward High School Class of 1970 will be celebrating its 40th
Delhi-Price Hill Press
June 9, 2010
IN THE SERVICE Richardson
Pfc. Andrew Richardson graduated from Marine Corps boot camp, Parris Island, S.C., April 2. He then completed five weeks of c o m b a t training in Richardson C a m p LaJuene, N.C. He is now waiting for his second school to begin for aviation electronics in Pensacola, Fla. Richard is a 2009 graduate of Oak Hills High School and the son of Jim and Bev Richardson of Delhi Township.
Wieland reunion July 16-17, at the Crowne Plaza Hotel Blue Ash located at 5901 Pfeiffer Road, Blue Ash, and all are invited. The events will begin on Friday, July 16 at 4:30 p.m. with a social hour by the pool (swim if you like). Then there will be a special benefit concert later at 10 p.m. featuring Woodward alumnae, Greta Pope, singing the smooth sounds of jazz. The concert proceeds benefit the scholarship fund for Woodward Career Technology High School collegebound graduates. Saturday, July 17 activities include playing golf, tour of the new Woodward High School, Alumnae Ben Kamin signing his new book, “Nothing Like Sunshine,” at Joseph Beth Bookstore at noon, the all-70 classes annual cookout at Lunken Airport (sponsored by the Woodward HS class of 1973), social mixer, dinner, and dancing to DJ Jeff’s cool music of the era. All forms are available at http://woodwardcareertech.cpsk12.org/AboutUs/alumni.htm. Contact Deborah Taylor Jordan at firstname.lastname@example.org for more information.
Pvt. Richard D. Wieland,
Jr., 21, of Delhi Township earned distinction as an honor graduate from Redstone Arsenal, Alabama where he recently completed 706 hours of Missile Systems and Wieland Electronics specialized training. This intensive program followed his Army Basic Training at Ft. Jackson, S.C. in November. Wieland is a 2007 graduate of Oak Hills High School. He is the son of Rick and Debbie Wieland of Delhi Township and brother to Katie Wieland of Kalamazoo, Mich.
GUMP-HOLT Funeral Home “Believe in Yourself” We all know that life is not an everlasting picnic in perfect weather. On the contrary, it’s a matter of struggle, a mixture of triumph and failure, joy and sorrow. In our daily lives we continually face difﬁcult decisions, trying circumstances and situations. It may be hard for us at times to face these issues and realize that even the most strong and most favored persons in life have their share of burdens too. It takes courage to keep on going when circumstances conspire to thwart our hopes and aspirations. Yet burdens born in the right spirit have a way of building character and making us strong and sufﬁcient as we face the problems in life. Burdens can and often do teach us great lessons. Nathaniel Hawthorne, who traveled a difﬁcult road before he found the key to triumph, once said, “He must keep his faith in himself while the incredulous world assail him with its utter disbelief.”.. That, we suspect, is where all of us have to begin when our hopes are thwarted. Faith in ourselves is one thing we never can afford to surrender. It is the key to courage to keep on going when we feel drained. When we cease to believe in ourselves and our God-given powers and possibilities, we are ﬁnished. It is the man who can go on believing in himself while the incredulous world assails him with its utter unbelief who come Marilyn Holt thru undefeated.
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The Rooster’s Nest is a perfect place to relax and enjoy a break from busy routines. Walk on the 25 acres of woodlands, ﬁsh in the 1.25 acre stocked pond, curl up with a book or site outside by the campﬁre. Breakfast is served in the spacious gathering room overlooking the pond while birds and squirrels entertain at the feeders. Innkeepers Sally and Dave White promise to tantalize your taste buds with scrumptious dishes like Rooster Egg Bake, Rhode Island Red Stuffed French Toast, Chanticleer Bananas & Ice Cream or Banty Fruit Parfait along with freshly baked breads, juice and coffee. The Inn’s convenient location allows guests to experience all that Adams County has to offer.
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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. 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
Vacation Resorts of South Carolina. Hilton Head or Myrtle Beach. Lovely 1 or 2BR condos, weekly rates from $775 to $2200! Excellent locations! www.vrosc.com. 877-807-3828
site or call toll free: 800-845-0077.
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 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 SIESTA KEY. Gulf front condo, directly on Crescent Beach. All ammenities, nicely appointed, bright & airy decor. Special weekly rentals now through October. 513-232-4854
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
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, 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
NEW YORK 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. Great rates! Special for week of June 12. Visit online at www.vrbo.com/33729 or call the Burkes at 513-582-4649.
A Beautiful Cabin Getaway Gatlinburg/Pigeon Forge. Hot tub, jacuzzi, fireplace, gas grill. $85/nt, 5 nt special $375. 800-793-8699. smokymtncrossrdrentals.com
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
The Rooster’s Nest is a unique Bed and Breakfast located in Winchester, Ohio, off State Route 32, about an hour east of Cincinnati. The B&B consists of a log of constructed building logs dating back to 1788, yet is complete will modern amenities. There are three rooms available, each with a queen bed and private bath.
SEABROOK EXCLUSIVES Villas & Private Homes. Ocean, golf, tennis, equestrian. Pet friendly rentals. Free brochure. Book online! 888-718-7949. www.seabrookexclusives.com
GATLINBURG. Choose a 2 or 3 BR chalet, conveniently located, richly appointed and meticulously main tained. Pet friendly. 877-215-3335 or visit www.marysescape.com
GATLINBURG ! Luxurious cabins on trout streams. Park-like settings. Hot tubs. Close to National Park & Dollywood. Great rates! $105 & up. 800-404-3370 www.countryelegancecabins.com
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
NORRIS LAKE. Located at Powell Valley Resort. 2 BR/1BA, fully furnished priv. home. Covered porch, deck. Lake access. $95/nt. 423-5628353, www.norrislakehse.com
Delhi-Price Hill Press
June 9, 2010
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