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Your Community Press newspaper serving Price Hill and Covedale




New shops, restaurant coming to Delhi Pike By Kurt Backscheider

DELHI TWP. — Residents have likely noticed a few commercial construction projects taking place along Delhi Pike. Work is underway on three different developments along the township’s main business corridor. Two of the projects will bring new retail businesses to Delhi, while the other is a relocation of an existing store. Tom Stahlheber, director of Delhi’s development services department, said the construction project next to the Wild Mike’s restaurant is likely generating the most buzz in the township. Dunkin’ Donuts is building a new restaurant on the site next

to Wild Mike’s, in front of the Aldi grocery store. “It’s probably the secondmost anticipated development in the township, second to the White Castle,” Stahlheber said. “Delhi has to have their donuts.” He said construction is in the early stages – crews were working on the foundation the week of June 2 – but the national chain’s intent is to have the restaurant completed by Labor Day. The doughnut shop’s architecture will be similar to the newer Dunkin’ Donuts at Werk Road and Glenway Avenue in Westwood, and Stahlheber said it will have a 24-hour drive-thru window. A little farther west down

Delhi Pike, he said the former Blockbuster video store in the Delhi Station strip center is being redeveloped into a new Dollar Tree store. The developer is adding roughly 10,000 square feet to the building, giving it a new facade and separating the building into two structures. When completed, there will be a total of three buildings on the site. Stahlheber said the building on the back of the site is being discussed for future development, but he couldn’t comment on it yet. He said the traffic light and driveway the Frisch’s and Fifth Third Bank branch share will also provide access to the Dollar Tree store. There is no date set for when

The former Blockbuster video store in the Delhi Station strip center on Delhi Pike is being developed into a new Dollar Tree store. The project is one of several new business developments taking shape on the township’s main commercial corridor. KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

the Dollar Tree is anticipated to open, but Stahlheber said he’d be surprised if the project isn’t finished within the next 90 days. “They are on their way,” he

said. “There has been a lot of activity at the site.” Across the street from the See DELHI, Page A2

Oak Hills alumni tee up for education By Kurt Backscheider

Cincinnati is updating its zoning code and maps. Under the proposed code, this strip along the Warsaw Avenue business district in East Price Hill would be zoned Commercial Mixed Use, intended for a variety of residential, retail, service, office and commercial use. FILE


By Lisa Wakeland

PRICE HILL — Future devel-

opment in neighborhoods across Cincinnati could change as the city revises its zoning code and maps. Senior City Planner Alex Peppers said this update is one step in creating a land development code and streamlining the permitting process for businesses and residents. Much of Cincinnati’s zoning code is from 2004, Peppers said, and was based on a comprehensive plan from the 1980s. “That code wasn’t really ideal for the city of Cincinnati and

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had a lot of suburban (zoning) code aspects to it,” he said. “We’re looking at fully modernizing the code.” These updates will focus on the neighborhood centers identified in the city’s new comprehensive plan, which was completed in 2012, Peppers said. While most single-family residential properties won’t change, the updates could have an effect on commercial and other developments across the city. “This gives (developers) the ability to do mixed uses, and the current code doesn’t allow that,” Peppers said. It also looks at single-family zones and historic overlays,

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and there is a public review process throughout the summer. Residents can view the proposed changes online or attend one of four public meetings scheduled in June and July. Price Hill Civic Club President Joe Hirth said representatives from the city’s planning department are scheduled to give a presentation on the zoning updates at the club’s June meeting, and club members plan to attend the public meeting the city is hosting June 25 at Elder High School. While the majority of the proposed code updates appear

MEETING SCHEDULE City staff will give a presentation on the changes and residents can review the drafts to provide feedback. 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, June 17, at the Oakley Recreation Center, 3882 Paxton Ave. 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, June 25, at Elder High School’s Schaeper Center, 4005 Glenway Ave. 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, July 8, at the Hartwell Recreation Center, 8275 Vine St. 6:30 p.m. Thursday, July 17 at the Corryville Recreation Center, 2823 Eden Ave.

See ZONING, Page A2

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Oak Hills alumni and community members are getting their golf games up to par in preparation for an annual outing benefiting students throughout the district. The Oak Hills Alumni & Educational Foundation will present its yearly summer golf outing Friday, July 18, at Aston Oaks Golf Club in North Bend. Emily Buckley, the district’s communications and development director, said the foundation uses proceeds from the outing to provide grants to Oak Hills teachers and staff. The grants support educational and extracurricular programs for students which would otherwise not be funded with district tax dollars. “It’s always a very fun outing,” she said. “People have a great time reconnecting with fellow alumni and they know they’re supporting a great cause.” While the outing is sponsored by the alumni and educational foundation, Buckley said it is open to community members who aren’t Oak Hills alumni. “It’s open to everyone, men and women,” she said. Cheryl Sieve, president of the foundation and a Delhi Township trustee, said the golf outing is an important event for the organization. “This is our No. 1 fundraiser, but it’s also about more than just raising money,” she said. “It truly is a ‘fun’ raiser and it builds camaraderie and a base for a stronger alumni foundation.” The cost to play in the outing See ALUMNI, Page A2

Vol. 87 No. 24 © 2014 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED



Seton’s top graduates reflect By Kurt Backscheider

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

PRICE HILL — Kendall Cappel and Kirby Sullivan are very well prepared for the next steps in their educational journeys. The young women are the top graduates in Seton High School’s class of



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2014. Cappel is this year’s valedictorian and Sullivan is the salutatorian. Cappel, 18, is the daughter of Janet and Tom Cappel of Delhi Township. She’ll attend the University of Cincinnati this fall as a Marvin P. Kolodzik Business Scholar, majoring in accounting. She thanked her family for their support, which she said made the most difference in her high school experience. “My time at Seton was never easy, so my family’s encouragement helped me to release stress, calm down and stay focused on my goal,” Cappel said. “I will never be able to thank them enough for all of their love, help and support.” She said she’s also thankful for the caring and compassionate teachers who helped her make the most of her academic opportunities. Her advice to incoming seniors to make the most of their final year of high school is to plan ahead whenever possible to account for unexpected opportunities and start working on college applications over the summer. Sullivan, 18, is the daughter of Kathy and Brian Sullivan of Green Township. She’ll be attending the Ohio State University, where she’ll study biochemistry in the honors program on a premed track. She said her teachers

Kirby Sullivan, left, and Kendall Cappel are the top graduates in Seton High School’s class of 2014. Cappel is this year’s valedictorian and Sullivan is the salutatorian. Seton seniors graduated May 29. THANKS TO CHRISTY SCHUTTE

made the biggest difference in her high school experience. “Though they each have unique teaching styles, it is obvious that every teacher at Seton is passionate about the subject he or she teaches, as well as about the success of each student,” she said. Her biggest challenge in high school was balancing extracurricular activities with her school work, she said. “I’m glad that I played lacrosse, but I’m sorry that I couldn’t be a part of the school musical at the

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same time,” Sullivan said. If she had it to do over again, she said she’d tell herself not to stress out about the small things because, “It will all turn out fine.” Her advice to incoming seniors is to appreciate every minute. “Don’t let all of the projects, applications and tests get in the way of appreciating every moment that you have ... because senior year ends more quickly than you could ever imagine,” Sullivan said. “Take the time to enjoy it while you can.”

Delhi Continued from Page A1

Delhi Station project, the One Stop Party Shop is building a new store next to the Kroger gas station. The party supply store will relocate there from the Del Fair Shopping Center, Stahlheber said. Catherine Feerick, Delhi’s community and economic development manager, said the addition of Dunkin’ Donuts and Dollar Tree fills a niche not necessarily represented right now on Delhi Pike. “It’s a good mixture of different businesses along the corridor,” she said. “It broadens the options for people who use the pike.” Being able to attract a popular national retailer like Dunkin’ Donuts will also show developers Delhi is a viable market, she said. “We’re hoping to build off the momentum of these developments and attract other new businesses,” she said, adding the township is also looking to add other service businesses and office developments to serve and complement existing businesses in the area. Stahlheber said residents have been asking the township to address the vacancies on Delhi Pike for the past several years. “We’ve been doing what we can to fill these spaces,” he said. “All of the labor is beginning to come to fruition.”

Alumni Continued from Page A1

is $100 per golfer, which includes drinks, lunch, 18 holes of golf with a cart, raffles, games, prizes and dinner. The shotgun start for the scramble format is 1:30 p.m. Buckley said new this year is a hole-in-one challenge offering a $1,000 prize. The outing typically sells out every year, so she encourages those interested to get their teams together and register as soon as possible. Sponsorships for the

Zoning Continued from Page A1

similar to the existing zoning code for the neighborhood, he said the community council would like to compare the two and see what’s permitted and not permitted in the new code. “We know how it can affect the neighborhood, good or bad,” Hirth said. “We are definitely going to comb through it and want to look at things and clean up any loose ends.” East Price Hill Improvement Association President Tom Gamel said city planners attended the association’s May meeting to discuss the zoning revisions. The main concern association members have with the update is the city’s timing for it, he said. With many people leaving town this time of year for summer vacation, he said the association plans to ask the city for more time to review the proposed code and maps so residents have an oppor-

outing are also available, she said. Visit www.oakhills and click on the “Events” tab for more information and to register for or sponsor the golf outing. Golfers may also contact Buckley at 598-2682. tunity to give input. “These are some serious potential changes to our community and they could have a long-term impact,” Gamel said. “We’re hoping to get some additional time to allow us to put additional thought into it and have meaningful communication between our neighborhood and the city.” Peppers said it’s important for residents and community councils to look at the proposed zoning changes and land uses. “If it’s not appropriate, let us know and we’ll get it revised,” he said. “If (existing codes) haven’t been working or the neighborhood doesn’t like it, let us know so we can fix it now.” Four public meetings with presentations are scheduled about the changes, which can also be viewed at The first is 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, June 17, at the Oakley Recreation Center, 3882 Paxton Ave.

Kurt Backscheider contributed to this story.



Elder’s top grads have no regrets By Kurt Backscheider

PRICE HILL — Jonathan “J.T.” Williams and Michael Murphy will look back fondly on their days at Elder High School. The duo made the most of their time as Panthers and graduated at the top of their class. Williams is the valedictorian of Elder’s class of 2014 and Murphy is this year’s salutatorian. Williams, 18, is the son of Sheri and Bob Williams of Delhi Township. He’ll attend Washington and Lee University in Virginia this fall to study economics. He said the biggest challenge he faced at Elder was settling in his freshman year, but his teachers and fellow students helped him grow and made the most difference in his high school experience. When not busy with school work, Williams played lacrosse for Elder, served as a tutor, was a Student Ambassador, member of the Philanthropy Club and Junior Engineering Technical Society (JETS) team and coached grade school football. He said he’s glad he played lacrosse, and said if he had to start over he wouldn’t change a thing about his high school years. His advice for incoming seniors is to make the most of every minute. “Your senior year will fly by,” Williams said. “Try to leave your mark on Elder in some way.” Murphy, 18, is the son of Beth and Bill Murphy of Western Hills. He’ll attend the University of Cincinnati, where he plans to study industrial management as part of the Carl H. Lindner Honors-PLUS Program. He said his biggest challenge in high school was balancing his time with sports, clubs and

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environment. The top two graduates in Elder High School’s class of 2014 are Jonathan “J.T.” Williams, left, and Michael Murphy. Williams is this year’s valedictorian and Murphy is the salutatorian. Elder seniors graduated May 27. THANKS TO JP OWENS

different activities while still maintaining academics as a top priority. Murphy played varsity and intramural basketball and was a member of the Physics Club, Spirit Committee, JETS team and Support the Troops Club. He served as president of the Philanthropy Club, was a peer tutor and a Student Ambassador, volunteered for Hoxworth Blood drives and worked as a landscaper and custodian. “I’m glad I decided to get as involved as I did because I soon found out that I got as much out of my high school experi-

ence as I put into it,” he said. The people at Elder – his classmates, friends and teachers – made the most difference in his high school years, he said. If he could start high school over, Murphy said he wouldn’t change anything. “I loved every second of it,” he said. His advice to next year’s crop of seniors is to take advantage of the time they have left. “Make the most of your senior year because, believe me, it goes by in the blink of an eye,” he said.

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Darrick Dansby joins Price Hill Will team Price Hill Will has hired Darrick Dansby as its new director of real estate development. “We are very excited to have Darrick join the Price Hill Will team,” said Ken Smith, Price Hill Will executive director. “We know he will be a great asset to our community, and we look forward

to working with him to make Price Hill even better.” Dansby comes to the organization with extensive experience in the Cincinnati nonprofit sector, having served as executive director of Smart Money and the CityLink Center, Over-The-Rhine Director of Development

for 3CDC, and a project manager for DRE Partners. He serves on the board of the Charter Committee, the Reds Community Fund Advisory Board, and is chairman of the Roselawn Business Association and an active member of the Roselawn Community Council. He founded Offseason

Sports Philanthropy, a consultation service for professional athletes, teams and leagues. He has also worked with the United Way of Greater Cincinnati and the University of Cincinnati “I’m very excited to be joining Price Hill Will,” Dansby said. “I think the work they’ve been doing

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Price Hill Will has hired Darrick Dansby as its new director of real estate development. PROVIDED

here is just phenomenal. It’s really a model for neighborhood development. To be able to put my passion for and expertise in housing development to work for this organization is truly exciting.” Smith said that Dansby will be responsible for the organization’s residential and commercial real estate development projects, including their Buy-Improve-Sell program that transforms distressed homes into market value housing, their YouthBuild program that trains out-of school young men and

women in construction while they work towards their GED, the construction of a new public park at St. Lawrence Corner, and the development of 10 commercial parcels along Glenway Avenue. Dansby is married to Ericka Copeland-Dansby, a member of the Cincinnati Public School Board, and father to Jeremiyah, a sophomore and captain of the football team at Walnut Hills High School. In his spare time he enjoys golf, music and professional sports. You can follow Dansby on Twitter @DarrickDansby.

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Searcy named to Domestic Relations Court as judge

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The Hamilton County Engineer announced Rapid Run Road, between Ebenezer and Pontius roads in Delhi Township, will close beginning Monday, June 16. The closure is for the installation of a Metropolitan Sewer District sanitary sewer. Work is being performed by Fred A. Nemann Co. Construction is expected to last until Aug. 20, weather permitting. The road will be closed during work hours. The engineer’s detour is Ebenezer Road to Cleves Warsaw to Pontius Road, and vice versa. Any problems or questions should be directed to Dan Jones, project inspector, at 946-8430 or Butch Nemann with Fred A. Nemann Co. at 4679400. For information on other projects, visit the engineer’s website at engineer.

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Rapid Run Road to close June 16



Delhi Republican Club will hold its annual grillout and June meeting at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday, June 24, at Glen Carder Lodge (Delhi Lodge), 5124 Foley Road. State Rep. Lou Terhar is the guest speaker. New members welcome. Questions? Contact Rose Stertz, president,

has appointed Harrison resident Amy L. Searcy to serve as a judge on the Hamilton County Court of Common Pleas, Domestic Relations Division. Searcy took office June 2 and must run in November to retain the seat for the full term commencing July 1, 2015. Searcy is replacing Judge Elizabeth B. Mattingly, who resigned. Searcy received her bachelor of arts degree in political science from Xavier University in 1985, and received her certification to teach high school social studies from the College of Mount Saint Joseph in 1999. Searcy earned her juris doctorate from Salmon P. Chase College of Law in 1990. Searcy has worked as a Hamilton County public defender and a magistrate for the Hamilton County Municipal Court. Searcy served as deputy director for the Hamilton County Board of Elections from 2009 until 2012 until she became the Director for the Hamilton County Board of Elections. Searcy serves on the Talbert House Board of Trustees, the Cincinnati Park Board Advisory Council, and is a Sayler Park community leader.


Delhi GOP cookout set for June 24

To make an appointment, call





Keep America Beautiful shines spotlight on woman

Continued from Page A5

East Price Hill resident Patti Hogan was featured on the home page of Keep America Beautiful’s website in recognition of her volunteer work in the neighborhood. Hogan, a member of the East Price Hill Improvement Association, organizes monthly Great American Cleanup events

Tolliver worked with Elder students, faculty and staff to organize a fundraiser for the school’s scholarship endowment. Tolliver and some of his employees presented the check to Elder’s Director of Development Tom Reiring in late May.

in her community as well as several surrounding neighborhoods. She has garnered support from Elder High School and regularly recruits as many as 100 student volunteers at every one of her events. East Price Hill and the surrounding neighborhoods have a lot of illegal dumping, so her primary focus is on cleaning dump sites. Hogan can frequently bee seen driving

West Price Hill will celebrate the Feast of Corpus Christi with a prayer service and procession on Sunday, June 22. The celebration, now in its 17th year, begins with a prayer service at St. Teresa at 2 p.m., followed by a procession with the Blessed Sacrament from Overlook Avenue to Rapid Run Road to St. Lawrence Avenue to Rutledge, ending at St. William. The service concludes with Benediction, followed by a reception outside the church. It is suggested those attending this service park in the St. William school parking lot, 4108 West Eighth St. A bus will transport people to St. Teresa beginning at 1 p.m. The same bus will be in the procession back to St. William, so those who have difficulty walking can participate in the ceremony. For more information, contact St. William Church at 921-0247 or visit

Ted Tolliver, far right, owner of the Jersey Mike’s in Western Hills, and two of his employees present a $1,000 check to Elder High School Development Director Tom Reiring, far left, and Elder students Harry Laiveling and Max Hammersmith.PHOTO PROVIDED

her truck back and forth between neighborhood dump sites and city dumpsters collecting litter, tires, broken furniture and construction debris. In April, she worked with Keep Cincinnati Beautiful and the city of Cincinnati to collect 20 tons of trash and 113 tires. The spring cleanup event had more than 230 volunteers from the community, the University of Cincinnati and Kroger. So far this year, Hogan has been involved in at

least four large-scale Great American Cleanup events. More than 500 volunteers have removed approximately 70 tons of trash from streets, parks and business districts at these events. To see Hogan’s volunteer spotlight, visit

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Editor: Richard Maloney,, 248-7134




Mercy Montessori students share art with the community

Ehmet Thorton-Ayers (41018) and Cade Walker (45206).

Thirty-three Mercy Montessori students have been recognized for their artistic endeavors at local art exhibits. Under the guidance of art teacher Cathy Herring, students ranging from ages 6-12 will be featured in The Visionaries & Voices Student Show and the Cincinnati Art Association’s “Diversity” Showcase. Details on both exhibits, along with student participants are outlined below.

Cincinnati Arts Association exhibit, ‘Diversity’

Visionaries & Voices Student Show

» As part of Visionaries & Voices’ Teaching Artist Program (TAP), artist Curtis Davis and his mentor, Robert Fate, presented three different lessons for second and third Level Mercy Montessori Students. » 23 Mercy Montessori students are featured in the TAP Student Show. » Show ran from April 28May 16 at Visionaries & Voices:

Artist Curtis Davis visits Mercy Montessori third-level classroom as part of the Teaching Artist Program. PROVIDED

3841 Spring Grove Ave. » Visionaries & Voices Show featured students: Destin Allen (45217), Emma Berger (45248), Drake Cooper (45208), Grace Coughlin (45255), Ebony Curry

Grace Ware shows the cross she made out of nails. THANKS TO DIANE MEYER

(45011), Lindsey Davis (45243), Zack DeLuca (45322), Sophia Dugan (45248), Maggie Gartner (45208) , Gabrielle Hawgood (45208), Michah Jacobs (41071), Patrick Klesa (41017) , Nick

Klus (45150), Hope Lewandowski (45212), Abby Lockard (45220), Kira McBride (45245), Audrey Peters (45230), Emery Shiffert (45220), Aurora Smith (45244), Pilar Steward (45208),

» The 11th annual CAA Art Show featured 88 works from students in grades K-8. This year the show theme was “Diversity.” » 10 Mercy Montessori students featured » Show ran from May 3 – May 11 at the Aronoff Center’s Fifth Third Bank Theater Gallery » Cincinnati Arts Association Show featured students: Lawson Bergeron (45230), Grace Coughlin (45255), Rosa Gerner (41017), Gabe Hack (45224), Hannah Himmelbauer (45245), Daniel Kunkel (45213), Will Moran (45220), Avery Reider (45208), Josie Ruther (45230) and Owen Seger (45243).

St. Dominic student Brody Hollander with his egg carton replica of the Last Supper. THANKS TO DIANE MEYER

St. Dominic students celebrate Holy Week T

he fourth-grade students at St. Dominic School spent the Wednesday of Holy Week in an Easter Retreat focusing on the Passion. The retreat began with the Rev. Chris Lack talking to the students about the Last Supper and the class read Matthew’s Gospel on the Passion of the Lord. The students made egg carton replicas of the Last Supper and crosses out of nails. The retreat ended with the students taking turns carrying a six-foot wooden cross around the school grounds and then tying black plastic ribbons around the cross representing their sins.

St. Dominic School fourth-graders tying black ribbons on the cross representing their sins. THANKS TO DIANE MEYER

Carley Caskey and Madison Biggs take their turn carrying the cross around the school grounds. THANKS TO DIANE MEYER





Editor: Melanie Laughman,, 513-248-7573


Seton high jumper Blaut runner-up at state

St. Xavier junior goalkeeper T.J. Schweitert goes down to make a save in the second quarter of the Bombers’ 8-7 sudden-death overtime win over Moeller May 28 in the Division I regional semifinals at St. Xavier High School. TOM SKEEN/COMMUNITY PRESS

Seton High School’s Loretta Blaut clears her winning high jump during the Division I regional track meet at Welcome Stadium in Dayton Wednesday May 28. Blaut finished as runner up at the Division I state meet, clearing 5-08.GARY LANDERS/COMMUNITY PRESS By Tom Skeen

A repeat wasn’t in the cards for Seton High School’s Loretta Blaut. The senior finished second in the high jump at the Division I state track and field championships June 7, clearing 5 feet, 8 inches. Neither Blaut nor state champion Cassie Martin could clear 5-09, but because Martin cleared 5-08 on her first jump, Blaut on her second, Martin was declared the victor. “I’m very happy,” Blaut said, who is committed to the University of Cincinnati. “I (beat this year’s best) by an inch after being hurt almost all season. Being able to come in second place is awesome. I would have loved to come in first again, but I’m so thankful that I’m even here and able to participate in the great sport of high jump.” Elder High School senior Joe Ratterman also missed a state championship, finishing fourth in the pole vault. Ratterman came into state as one of three vaulters to hit the 15-foot mark, but was only able to clear14-10, falling a foot short of state champion Lucas Kelley CINCINNATI

of Massillon Perry. Fellow Panthers T.J. Ruwan, Brady Kraemer, Andrew Sportsman and Nick Pangallo did not qualify for the finals in the 4x400-meter relay after running 3:22.98 to finish 13th. In her first trip to Columbus, Seton sophomore Alyssa Ramstetter finished 11th with a throw of 122 feet, just 2 feet, 11 inches from the top eight and reaching the podium. Mother of Mercy senior Emma Hatch turned in a 10th-place finish in the 3200-meter run with a time of 11:11.32, 2.11 seconds behind the eighth-place finisher. The St. Xavier 4x800-meter relay team shattered the city and state record en route to a state title time of 7:36.33. The quartet of Michael Hall, Brad Eagan, Evan Stifel and Michael Vitucci beat second-place Norwalk by seven seconds while shattering the old state record by nearly six and a half seconds. The old record was set in 2003 by the St. X relay team of Randy King, Chris Corgiat, Dave DiNouscio and Kyle Kowalski. “Just to hear that, saying that we broke all three records (state, stadium and city) that

were set and our school record, it’s just really amazing,” Hall said. “It’s a blessing to have the opportunity to run with these guys.” Vitucci, Hall and Stifel weren’t finished. Vitucci and Hall went 1-2 in the 1,600-meter event with Vitucci setting a new Jesse Owens Memorial Stadium record (high school division) with a time of 4:07.96. “Michael and I push each other,” Vitucci said after the race. “I’m so happy we could go first and second.” Stifel went on to finish fifth in the 3,200-meter with a time of 9:09.74. St. X senior Zach Lynett did not reach the finals after finishing 12th in the prelims with a time of 39.48. Taylor High School sophomore Randi Schutte earned a top 10 finish in the high jump after clearing five feet in her first trip to the Division II state meet. In Division III action, the Gamble Montessori 4x100-meter relay team of Malik Washington, Anfernee Lipscomb, Jeffery DeJenette and Javontae Lipscomb finished sixth in the state at 44.01 seconds.

Cincinnati Steam releases promotional calendar Community Press

The Cincinnati Steam announces its promotional calendar for the 2014 season. The Steam hosts 20 games over the course of 19 homes dates during the regular season. All Steam evening home games Monday through Saturday begin at 7:05 p.m. Sunday evening games are scheduled to start at 6:05 p.m. June 19 is a special 1:35 p.m. scheduled first pitch and the double header June 25 begins at 4:05pm. The following remaining home dates: June 11 - Warsaw Federal frisbee giveaway to first 100 fans June 13 - Cincinnati Reds Rover SUV and Canned Food Drive Night in support of Freestore Foodbank June 15 - Reds mascot Gapper appearance June 18 - Reds mascot Mr. Redlegs appearance June 19 - Reds Rally Pack ap-

Ryan Atkinson, a Colerain High School graduate and current University of Cincinnati pitcher, will play with the Cincinnati Steam this summer.TERRENCE HUGE/FOR THE COMMUNITY PRESS

pearance and Max McLeary Badge of Honor Game June 25 - Double header starting at 4:05 p.m. Reds Rosie Reds Mascot appearance and Bark in the Park where dogs are allowed in the ballpark. June 28 - Cincinnati Reds Rally Pack appearance and Canned Food Drive Night in support of Freestore Foodbank July 2 - Reds mascot Mr. Red appearance and Grade School/ High School Spirit Night. Ad-

mission is free for students with school spirit attire. July 4 - Postgame fireworks show July 5 - Steam rally towel giveaway to first 100 fans July 10 - 70s Throwback Night - Steam tie-dye t-shirt giveaway July 12 - Steam team photo giveaway to first 100 fans July 21 - Reds Rover SUV and Canned Food Drive Night in support of Freestore Foodbank July 26 - Senior Night ceremony Follow the Steam on Facebook and Twitter, @cincinnatisteam, or visit the official team website The Cincinnati Steam is a member of the Great Lakes Summer Collegiate League. The GLSCL is a nine-team league sanctioned by the NCAA and partially funded by Major League Baseball entering its 27th season and is based in Ohio, Michigan, and Kentucky.

St. X falls short in state semifinal

By Tom Skeen

HILLIARD, Ohio — In search

of its first Division I state title in school history, St. Xavier lost to Dublin Jerome 3-2 in the Ohio High School Lacrosse Association Division I state semifinals at Hilliard Bradley. Jerome senior Shawn Ewert scored the eventual game-winner with 3:47 remaining in the third quarter. The Bombers (16-7) hit the post five times, one coming in the final minute of the game, and couldn’t get around the spectacular play of Celtics goalkeeper Chase Rose, who unofficially recorded 10 saves. After hitting the post with 45 seconds left in the game, the Bombers regained possession with 32.1 to play after a Celtic turnover. St. X rushed one last flurry of offense on Rose, who made the final save of the contest with under 10 seconds to play before hurling the ball out of the St. X’s offensive zone and watching the clock hit zero. “The guys played their hearts out,” St. Xavier coach Nate Sprong said after the game. “It’s a tough way to go down, but we went down fighting. I couldn’t be more proud of the guys. St. Xavier lacrosse is a class act. Sometimes it doesn’t go your way.” St. Xavier’s last lacrosse state title came in 2000 as a member of Division II and coached by Mark Howe. The Celtics opened the scoring just 1:52 into the first quarter on a Skyler Blake goal. Jack Caudill of Hyde Park had the answer for the Bombers less than two minutes later, tying the score at one with 8:32 left in the opening quarter. Jerome took a 2-1 lead into the half on a second quarter goal by junior Jeb Comfort, before William Holcomb of Terrace Park scored for the Bombers at the 5:52 mark of the third quarter. The three goals equal a season-low for the Celtics, which is how Sprong drew things up. “We came out in a zone defense to slow down their offense,” the coach said. “Our goalie (T.J. Schwietert of Mason), we had confidence in

ROSTER Alexander Aschi of Lebanon; manager John Brannan of Hyde Park; Griffin Buczek of Amelia; Daniel Carroll of Madeira/Indian Hill; Jack Caudill of Hyde Park; Alexander Deters of Western Hills; Matthew Donnelly of Loveland; William Dorger of Anderson Township; Patrick Gilligan of Hyde Park; Andrew Glaser of Colerain Township; Michael Glaser of Mt. Washington; Jack Green of Mount Lookout; Cooper Grever of Anderson Township; William Holcomb of Terrace Park; Conner Jones of Anderson Township; Nathan Kiniyalocts of Sharonville; manager Bradley Kopp of Mount Washington; Jacob Lang of Mason; David Leisring of Western Hills; Ben McCormack of Loveland; Maxwell McLaughlin of Reading; Jack Perez of Anderson Township; Stephen Ray of Mount Lookout; Luke Recker of Loveland; Ian Sagester of Loveland; Andrew Salomon of Hyde Park; Tyler Saxton of Lebanon; Matthew Schramm of Colerain Township; Timothy Schwietert of Mason; Austin Stoll of Mason; Harrison Tobin of Hyde Park; Chandler Todd; Conner Walchle of Montgomery; David Walker of Clifton and Jack Waters of Hyde Park.

him and we packed the zone in and he came up huge with some big saves. Everything happened the way we wanted except the shots didn’t fall.” The loss ends St. X’s season at 16-7 and brings to an end the reign of 13 seniors, seven of who have been on varsity since they were sophomores and contributed to the program reaching two regional finals, winning one regional title and reaching the state tournament for the first time since 2009. “I couldn’t be more proud of St. Xavier lacrosse, especially the senior class,” Sprong said. “They battled, been through a lot and would have liked to play on Saturday but that doesn’t change anything.”



On Wednesday, April 23, 12 girls from Oakdale Elementary School practiced for their 5K race by running 13 laps around the school. They were cheered on by family and friends and enjoyed music and snacks after their run. Kayla Metz learned "to appreciate what you have and to always be yourself." Sarah O'Shea liked “that everyone on Girls on the Run liked me for who I am.” The girls ran their 5K at Paul Brown Stadium May 10. THANKS TO OAK HILLS SCHOOL


Signing Day at Mercy Mother of Mercy High School held a signing ceremony for three studentathletes April 16. Signing that day were Emily Budde, Olivia Schad and Emma Hatch. Budde, senior basketball and soccer player, will play basketball at Division III DePauw University. Budde has received numerous academic scholarships and was the 2014 GGCL Player of the Year. She currently holds the Mercy records for most 3-point shots made in one game and highest single-season scoring average. Hatch is a senior

member of both the cross country and track and field teams and will continue her career at Division I Loyola University of Chicago. Hatch qualified for state the past two years in cross country and is was 2013 GGCL First Team Cross Country. Schad, senior basketball player, will play basketball at Division III Centre College. The senior has received numerous academic scholarships and will be a member of the women’s basketball team. She was named 2014 GGCL Honorable Mention.

Signing for Mercy were, from left, Emily Budde, Depauw University, basketball; Emma Hatch, Loyola University, cross country; Olivia Schad, Centre College, basketball.THANKS TO MOTHER OF MERCY



Oak Hills softball head coach Jackie CorneliusBedel and her staff will conduct the Highlander Softball Summer Camp June 11 and 12 at Oak Hills High School. The clinic will be run by current and former college and professional players and coaches. Special drills for pitchers and catchers will also be available. Second through fifth grades are 9-11:30 a.m.; grades six to 10 are 1-3:30 p.m. each day. For a registration form, see or call 7036109.

Steam camp

The Cincinnati Steam in conjunction with the Cincinnati Police Depart-

ment and Honor Flight Tri-State announce a three-day youth baseball camp that culminates in the Max McLeary Badge of Honor Baseball Game pitting the Cincinnati Police Department against the Cincinnati Fire Department. The baseball camp, sponsored by the Cincinnati Police Department and conducted by the Cincinnati Steam, will take place Tuesday, June 17, to Thursday, June 19, at Western Hills High School’s McCartney Stadium. The camp is for children ages 8-13. The hours are 9 a.m.-1 p.m. Registration is free at The Max McLeary Badge of Honor baseball starts at 6:45 p.m. Thursday.

Thomas More baseball ends season on a tear By Adam Turer

When the Thomas More College baseball team played .500 ball through its first 30 games, there was talk of not even holding the postseason banquet. The Saints had not had a losing season since 1996. This squad was determined to avoid being the team that was remembered for the wrong reasons. The Saints turned things around, in a big way. On May 25, the Presidents Athletic Conference tournament champions and NCAA regional semifinalists held their annual banquet. “We don’t celebrate mediocre seasons here,” coach Jeff Hetzer said. “It’s not easy to do it year after year. It’s hard.”

Senior pitcher Andy Roenker was named to the All-Mideast Region first team. THANKS TO TMC

The conference tournament title is the program’s third in the past five seasons and first since 2011. This marked the fourth time in the past five seasons that Thomas More advanced to the regional semifinals of the national tournament. The Saints entered a weekend series against conference foe Westminster on April 26 with a 1515 record. The team was

in danger of missing out on the PAC tournament. They closed the season on a 14-4 run to finish 25-19. The Saints earned the second seed in the PAC tournament, then the fun began. After defeating Bethany handily in the opener, the Saints showed their mettle in two impressive victories over top-seeded Washington & Jefferson. TMC trailed the Presidents 6-0 in the third inning of the tournament semifinal before rallying for a 9-6 victory. In the championship game rematch the following day, they trailed 5-1 before surging to a 8-7 victory in ten innings. Junior catcher Brad Popham had the go-ahead sacrifice fly in the extra frame. The freshmen who played key roles late in

the season included outfielders Thomas Baumann (Ryle) and Casey Metzger (Oak Hills), and pitcher Ken Ruberg (La Salle), who closed out the PAC championship win. The clutch hitting that had eluded the Saints earlier in the season returned just in time. Popham and junior first baseman Craig Hyson keyed the big rallies. The clutch hitting came through again in the Mideast Regional. The Saints rallied to score four runs in the bottom of the ninth inning to force extra innings against higherseeded John Carroll in an elimination game. TMC won 9-8 in 12 innings. The Saints ran out of comebacks against Case Western Reserve, ending the season May 18.


Choose UC Health.

Names left to right: Orthopaedics & Sports Medicine: Christopher Utz, MD; Michael Archdeacon, MD; Barton Branam, MD; Stephen Dailey, MD

Your new neighbors in White Oak. &2<4 "7;6 */?4/B3 &B.3 ?<A @;/A> (*,)'(46('5) 86)'! $)5--6/6- 741 +/6628 (4,;<B/B :02B>A 0/BA2476<></A 7> $2/B6/<4 %7@/B '2;A/ 71#)(.6!0 "#-5 +% 6' 32&9*/ +2B 2;B "#$! A?28 >2 >769 766 >?<4@A =/1A - 24 741 2++ >?/ )/61.


UC Health connects you and your family to the region’s most advanced care. Our physicians are recognized nationally by Best Doctors in America and Top Doctors in Cincinnati, and UC Health Primary Care are excited to care for you and your family.

Now Accepting New Patients UC Health – White Oak 5575 Cheviot Road Cincinnati, OH 45239

(513) 475-8690 CE-0000592772


Editor: Richard Maloney,, 248-7134




Two sisters-in-law inspire each other Before our monthly meeting of American Council of the Blind of Ohio, Greater Cincinnati Chapter, I interviewed Mary Ann and Mary Beth Donelan, two of our members. Mary Beth has been walking with great delight for eight years after meeting someone at a social gathering who walked a marathon. Walking intrigued her, and she immediately signed up for Bob Roncker’s marathon training program and walked a marathon in 2007. In 2010, Mary Beth assisted ACBOGCC to get involved with the Flying Pig Marathon. Mary

Ann has walked in the Pig events every year since 2010 and raised funds for ACBOGCC, but this year she raised the Joyce bar quite a bit; Rogers COMMUNITY PRESS Mary Ann walked the full GUEST COLUMNIST marathon of 26.2 miles in 6 hours, 57 minutes, and 55 seconds. Needless to say, we are all proud of her; she is the first person who is visually impaired in our organization to

finish the Flying Pig Marathon in its entirety. Mary Ann went from a 5K in 2010 to a 10K in 2011 to a half marathon in 2012 to a “three way” in 2013, and now the whole way. Mary Ann said, “Mary Beth has really inspired me to progress in my miles after she walked a full marathon on her first time.” Mary Beth has performed the tedious tasks of registering all ACBOGCC members and their guides for the Flying Pig each year, and is always ready to serve as a guide herself whenever she is needed. Mary Beth did the half marathon

with me in 2011, a moment I will never forget. In 2014, our Pig participants piled up a combined total of 190.9 miles. We walked in the 5K, 10K, half marathon, “three way” and the full marathon. If any of you who enjoy participating in the Flying Pig want to do something different for 2015, we have the perfect opportunity. Sarah Taylor, a graduate student at College-Conservatory of Music, served as a guide for Mary Ann’s full marathon. Sarah also assisted her with training, “doing our long walks on Sunday when Sarah was

available. Other times, my adult nieces walked with me during my training. I am so grateful for all those who helped my dream come true.” Sarah was a marathon runner who wanted to do something different in 2014, and Mary Ann is glad she did. Sarah called her guiding Mary Ann “an incredible experience.” Thanks to guides like Mary Beth and Sarah, we can make our dreams a reality. Will you join us as a guide in 2015? Joyce Rogers is a resident of Covedale.

CH@TROOM June 5 question What do you think about the push for a federal minimum wage increase to $10.10 from $7.25 an hour?

Price Hill Will is leading the redevelopment of several parcels along Glenway Avenue surrounding Dr. Ernesto Sabato’s dental practice, between the Covedale Branch Library and Price Hill Chili. The community development organization has already demolished two properties and plans to raze a third in advance of bringing new developments to the area. KURT BACKSCHEIDER/THE COMMUNITY PRESS

Readers suggest ideas for Glenway Avenue, Harrison/Rybolt Road “Price Hill Will is focusing on redevelopment efforts along Glenway Avenue, between Covedale Road and Price Hill Chili. “We asked readers: What kind of development would you like to see along Glenway Avenue in Price Hill? “It would be great to see some upscale restaurants to complement the Covedale Performing Arts.”

– Richard Stoll

(Copy of an email sent to Price Hill Will Executive Director Ken Smith.) “We are interested in the redevelopment along Glenway between Covedale Theater and Price Hill Chili. “In addition to Dr. Sabato’s office, please promote and encourage the Marquense grocery at 4934, and the upholsterer’s at what I believe is 4932. Both are recent in those locations – they are local and deserve our support. “Please add no bars, tattoo parlors, pawn shops, or checkcashing stores. “Two locally owned coffee shops have closed in the last

10 years. Please consider a Starbucks. “Coconut Joe’s was a busy, welcoming spot. Another soft-serve ice-cream stand would benefit our neighborhood. “I often see people walking dogs and babies--maybe a small trail or off-leash run for dogs is needed. “Whatever develops, please consider trees and landscaping along Glenway.”

– Clint and Colleen Wood

“Green Township officials are studying ways to make the intersection at Harrison and Rybolt roads safer. Resident Michael Urbisci’s daughter was killed in a crash at the intersection four years ago, and he has been pushing township officials for changes. “We asked: What suggestions do you have for making Harrison Road/Rybolt Road intersection safer “My suggestion for this intersection is: “Make the turn lane light turn green when on coming traffic is stopped.



A publication of

“Reduce the speed on Harrison. 40 mph is way to fast considering all traffic lights. “Perhaps a prepare to stop when flashing yellow signal telling you the light is about to change so you have time to slow up. “With more housing coming to Wesselman Road there is going to be more traffic has to be done. My daughter works at Long Horn and I just pray she makes it through that intersection every time she goes to work and comes home. I hope they do something about it soon. “We live off of Rybolt for 22 years now we seen a lot more traffic developing since we moved in. We live on Hearne and getting out of our street when it’s rush hour is almost impossible specially turning left. Something has to be done there also.”

– Carol Teetz

Send your thoughts on either issue to, with “Glenway Avenue” or “Harrison/Rybolt” in the subject line.

“Seattle recently made national headlines by raising their minimum wage to $15 per hour. $7.25 per hour has been around awhile and a steady annual climb to $10 or more seems fair. “This should have been taking place gradually all along. The highest point for purchasing power for the US minimum wage was in 1969, when the $1.60 an hour minimum wage bought $10.10 in today’s dollars. Had they tied the minimum wage to inflation the figure would be at $10 or more by now. In 1969 US Congressmen made $42,000; they now make $174,000 per year plus lifetime benefits, lobbyist perks and PAC monies. Go figure!”


“Minimum wage only affects those with a job – unemployment will increase as companies cut back with increased minimum wage mandates.”

Chuck Gibson

THIS WEEK’S QUESTION What do you think of the prisoner exchange which resulted in the release of Army Sgt. Bowe Bergdahl? Every week we ask readers a question they can reply to via email. Send your answers to delhipress@community with Ch@troom in the subject line.

“Too bad I’m not working now.”

Mary Ann Maloney

“If you want to spend $10 for a Big Mac, fine. It’s an artificial increase. Real increases come when hard work is recognized and rewarded. Cream always rises to the top. Yet another example of our ‘something for nothing’ attitude in this country.”

John Joseph

May 30 question Where is the best park in the area and why do you think it’s at the top of the list?

“Ault Park had great dances there.”

Mary Ann Maloney

Do your share for cleaner air this summer Summer weather is quickly approaching, and that brings the potential for a smog alert. A Smog Alert is issued the day before the Southwest Ohio Air Quality Agency expects to see levels of air pollution that are unhealthy for sensitive groups such as children, the elderly and people with asthma, bronchitis and other respiratory problems. Smog is a term used to describe air pollution, with the two primary pollutants being ground-level ozone or particulate matter. While a smog alert is possible any time of year, our region typically has higher ozone levels in the summertime because it is formed as a chemical reaction in the presence of sunlight and heat. Consider taking the following actions to reduce do your share for cleaner air: » take the bus (Metro: 513621-4455 or TANK: 859-3318265); » carpool or vanpool (RideShare: 513-241-RIDE); » ride a bike, in-line skate or

5460 Muddy Creek Road Cincinnati, Ohio 45238 phone: 923-3111 fax: 853-6220 email: web site:


walk instead of driving; » combine trips or eliminate unnecessary vehicle trips; » refuel your vehicle after 8 p.m.; do not top off when refueling and tighten the

gas cap; » do not idle your vehicle; » avoid quick accelerations and sudden stops as they increase fuel consumption; » keep your vehicle maintained with properly inflated tires and timely oil changes; » avoid use of gasolinepowered lawn equipment; » avoid use of oil-based paints and stains; » conserve electricity; » spread the word. Receive air quality notifications by email at, on Twitter (@SWOhioAir) or online at

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





The Seton crew taking a break from dry walling for some team bonding. THANKS TO CHRISTY SCHUTTE

Seton students, staff take mission trip to New Orleans


t’s been close to nine years since Hurricane Katrina did immense damage to New Orleans. On a recent mission trip, some students and staff from Seton High School were blessed to be a small part of the many efforts that continue towards rebuilding the area and community. There were 20 students and six chaperones that spent one week doing service in New Orleans. “We worked with the St. Bernard Project at two different homes throughout the week,” Seton High School Community Service Coordinator S. Sandy Howe, SC, said. “One group spent some time mudding and the other group painted and tiled a bathroom.” In addition to working eight hours each day with the St. Bernard Project, the group also spent time exploring the area. “We went to the Lower Ninth Ward which was heavily damaged from Katrina, went to the levy, and also spent some time at the French Quarters,” Howe said. “Every evening we had prayer and reflection lead by seniors Allison Bailey and Haley Daugherty. We also visited the House of Charity, which is a Sisters of Charity Federation home where they invite young adults to come and serve, live within the community and share prayer.” The group was in New Orleans during Holy Week, which allowed for some unique oppor-

The St. Louis Cathedral located in the French Quarter of New Orleans. The Seton High School group attended mass here on Palm Sunday and Holy Thursday. They also took part in the Stations of the Cross on Good Friday. THANKS TO CHRISTY SCHUTTE

Chaperones Pat Roos and Debbie Doll, along with the students, learn more about The St. Bernard Project. THANKS TO CHRISTY SCHUTTE

tunities for them to be a part of during their time there. “It was a real blessing to be able to serve during Holy Week,” Howe said. “We were able to go to Palm Sunday and Holy Thursday mass at the local Catholic church, and on Good Friday we went to the Cathedral to take part in the Stations of the Cross.” “Working for eight hours each day really proved to be rewarding as we could see the progress that we were making,” Se-

ton High School Sophomore Mackenzie Dugan said. “This was my first time on a mission trip and I loved every part of it – whether we were exploring the city to learn about the culture of New Orleans, spending all day hard at work, or attending services at church. Doing all of this with my Seton sisters was a great bonding experience.” It was a wonderful opportunity,” said Seton High School Administrative Assistant Pat Roos, who went on the mission

trip as a chaperone. “I am especially proud of the 20 Seton students who poured out their hearts and souls to help the people of New Orleans that still live in devastation from Hurricane Katrina.” Roos added that they were very fortunate to be able to see a family return to a new house. “We were able to be at a ‘Welcome Home’ for a family returning to their home after 8 years, and just seeing their smiles at this new home was so

heart-warming,” said Roos, who has been working at Seton for 20 years. “It made our days of doing dry wall even more fulfilling knowing that someday another family will be returning to their brand new home that they waited so long for.” Senior Allison Bailey said that this trip has left a lasting impression with her about how important it is to be committed to service. "This was an eyeopening experience that has touched all of our hearts," she said. “After seeing a ‘welcome home’ ceremony for one family and working in the house of another family, we felt that we accomplished a great deal. This mission trip made me realize that I love to volunteer. It is such a great feeling to know you helped put a smile on someone's face.”


THINGS TO DO IN THE NEIGHBORHOOD THURSDAY, JUNE 12 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101 Class, 3-5 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Learn to sew in one-on-one class setting making pillow and getting acquainted with sewing machine. All materials provided; call for other available dates. $50. Registration required. 225-8441. Westwood. Sharp Art: Stained Glass Classes, 6:30.-9 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Learn basic glass cutting, wet grinder, foil wrap and solder. Also available at Brazee Street Studios. Ages 12-80. $30-$100. Presented by Sharp Art. 389-6742; Westwood.

Exercise Classes Dance Jamz, 6:45-7:45 p.m., Sayler Park Community Center, 6720 Home City Ave., Dance fitness class incorporates high intensity interval training. Ages 18 and up. $5; $40 10-class pass. Presented by Dance Jamz. 460-6696. Sayler Park.

Farmers Market College Hill Farm Market, 3-6:30 p.m., College Hill Presbyterian Church, 5742 Hamilton Ave., Open-air market providing fresh, local and organic produce May-Oct. Live musicians and artists featured most weeks. Free admission. Presented by College Hill Farm Market. 5420007; College Hill.

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

Support Groups NAMI Family-to-Family Educational Course, 6:30-9 p.m., LifeSpring Christian Church, 1373 W. Galbraith Road, 12week course for family and friends of individuals with mental illness. Learn about problem-solving, coping skills and more. Ages 18 and up. Registration required. Presented by National Alliance on Mental Illness of Hamilton County. 351-3500. North College Hill. NAMI Peer-to-Peer Education Course, 6:30-8:30 p.m., LifeSpring Christian Church, 1373 W. Galbraith Road, 10-week recovery education course for adults living with mental illness. Ages 18 and up. Free. Registration required. Presented by National Alliance on Mental Illness of Hamilton County. 351-3500. North College Hill.

FRIDAY, JUNE 13 Exercise Classes Happy Hour/Gentle Vinyasa Yoga, 6-7 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Students practice developing their moving meditation beyond instruction. $10; $45 five-class pass. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 675-2725; Delhi Township.

Festivals Schwabenfest, 6 p.m. to midnight, Donauschwaben Park, 4290 Dry Ridge Road, Germanstyle festival with homemade sausage and oxen roast. American and German music, dancing and contests. $3. Presented by Donauschwaben Society. 3852098; Colerain Township. Holy Family Parish Festival, 6-11 p.m., Holy Family Church Price Hill, 814 Hawthorne Ave., Food, games, raffle, jumbo poker, Bid’n Buy, Tween Town, Bars and Bells and more. Benefits Holy Family Parish. Through June 15. 921-7527. East Price Hill.

Health / Wellness Mercy Health Mobile Mammography Unit, 7 a.m. to 3 p.m., Kroger Forest Park, 1212 W. Kemper Road, Fifteenminute screenings. Cost varies per insurance plan. Financial assistance available for qualified applicants. Appointment required. Presented by Mercy Health. 686-3300; Forest Park.

Music - Classic Rock

ABOUT CALENDAR To submit calendar items, go to and click on “Share!” Send digital photos to along with event information. Items are printed on a spaceavailable basis with local events taking precedence. Deadline is two weeks before publication date. To find more calendar events, go to and choose from a menu of items in the Entertainment section on the main page. Empty Garden, 9 p.m. to 1 a.m., Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. 385-1005; Colerain Township.

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

SATURDAY, JUNE 14 Art & Craft Classes Artsy Animals, noon to 4 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Learn to make colorful patterned paper, then make collage animal out of it. Ages 6-10. $25. Registration required. 225-8441. Westwood.

Benefits Diva and Dave: Beautiful Music, 6-9:30 p.m., College Hill Presbyterian Church, 5742 Hamilton Ave., Evening of food and musical contrasts. Gourmet dinner, by Chef Lauren Brown protegee of Jean-Robert de Cavel. Ages 18 and up. Benefits Arts Revival of College Hill. $20 for dinner, free for music only. Presented by Arts Revival of College Hill. 675-0346. College Hill.

Exercise Classes Zumba Fitness, 10:30.-11:30 a.m., St. John’s Westminster Union Church, 1085 Neeb Road, $5. 347-4613. Delhi Township. Step Up Saturdays, 3:30-5 p.m., Golden Leaf Ministries, 2400 Adams Road, Gymnasium. Alternating weeks of line dancing and adult recess circuit including four square, basketball, hula hoops and more. $15-$25. Registration required. 648-9948; Colerain Township. Dance Jamz, 9:30-10:30 a.m., Sayler Park Community Center, $5; $40 10-class pass. 460-6696. Sayler Park.

Festivals Schwabenfest, 1 p.m. to midnight, Donauschwaben Park, $3. 385-2098; Colerain Township. Holy Family Parish Festival, 5-11 p.m., Holy Family Church Price Hill, 921-7527. East Price Hill.

Garden Clubs Garden Work Day, 9 a.m. to noon, Hillside Community Garden, 5701 Delhi Road, Help prep, tend and harvest unique garden. Learn about organic gardening and more. Sturdy, no-slip shoes or boots suggested. Free. Presented by Hillside Community Garden Committee. Through Oct. 25. 503-6794; Delhi Township.

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

2:15-3:30 p.m., Greater Emanuel Apostolic Temple, 1150 W. Galbraith Road, Lower level. Chair exercise and Leslie Sansone’s low-impact, indoor, aerobic workout. Free. 324-6173. Springfield Township.

Festivals Holy Family Parish Festival, 4-10 p.m., Holy Family Church Price Hill, 921-7527. East Price Hill.

Music - Concert Series Sizzlin’ Sunday Afternoon, 4-8 p.m., Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. Through Aug. 31. 385-1005; Colerain Township.

MONDAY, JUNE 16 Art & Craft Classes Beginning Knitting, 6-8 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $10. 225-8441; Westwood. Sharp Art: Stained Glass Classes, 6:30-9 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $30-$100. 3896742; Westwood.

Exercise Classes Zumba with KimNTim, 6:307:30 p.m., Grace Episcopal Church, 5501 Hamilton Ave., $7. Presented by Zumba with KimNTim. 520-0165; College Hill. Vinyasa Flow Yoga, 7-8 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, $10 drop-in, $45 five-class pass, $80 10-class pass. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 675-2725; Delhi Township.

Support Groups Crohn’s Colitis Support Group, 7-8:30 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, For family members and patients with Crohn’s, Colitis or Inflammatory Bowel Disease. Free. Reservations required. 931-5777; Finneytown. Caregiver Support Group, 1:30-3 p.m., St. Antoninus Parish, 1500 Linneman Road, To support those caring for elderly or disabled parent or relative. Ages 18 and up. Free. Registration required. Presented by Catholic Charities SouthWestern Ohio. 929-4483; Green Township.

TUESDAY, JUNE 17 Art & Craft Classes Don’t Be a Litterbug, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Create giant insects from recycled materials, paper mache and found objects. Ages 7-12. $35. Registration required. 225-8441. Westwood.

Health / Wellness Mercy Health Mobile Mammography Unit, 7 a.m. to 3 p.m., Kroger Northgate, 9690 Colerain Ave., Fifteen-minute screenings. Cost varies per insurance plan. Financial assistance available for qualified applicants. Appointment required. Presented by Mercy Health. 686-3300; Colerain Township.

The Holy Family Parish Festival will be 6-11 p.m. Friday, June 13; 5-11 p.m. Saturday, June 14, and 4-10 p.m., Sunday, June 15, at Holy Family Church, 814 Hawthorne Ave., Price Hill. Festivities include food, games, raffle, jumbo poker, bid 'n' buy, Tween Town, Bars and Bells and more. Call 921-7527. THANKS TO JOSHUA JONES information on available resources in our community. Ages 18 and up. Free. Registration required. Presented by Catholic Charities SouthWestern Ohio. 929-4483; caregivers. New Burlington.

WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101 Class, 3-5 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441. Westwood.

Exercise Classes Vinyasa Flow Yoga, 7-8 p.m., EarthConnection, $10 drop-in, $45 five-class pass, $80 10-class pass. 675-2725; Delhi Township.

Garden Clubs Join Us in the Garden, 6-7:30 p.m., Hillside Community Garden, 5701 Delhi Road, Help prep, tend and harvest unique garden. Learn about organic gardening and more. Sturdy, no-slip shoes or boots suggested. Free. Presented by Hillside Community Garden Committee. 503-6794; Delhi Township.

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

Music - Concert Series Greenhills Concert on the Commons, 7-9 p.m. Mr. Chris and the Cruisers., Greenhills Village Commons, Winton and Farragut roads, Bring seating. Free. Presented by Village of Greenhills. 851-2856. Greenhills.

THURSDAY, JUNE 19 Art & Craft Classes Sewing 101 Class, 3-5 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $50. Registration required. 225-8441. Westwood. Sharp Art: Stained Glass Classes, 6:30-9 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, $30-$100. 3896742; Westwood.

Exercise Classes Dance Jamz, 6:45 p.m.-7:45 p.m., Sayler Park Community Center, $5; $40 10-class pass. 513-460-6696. Sayler Park.

Literary - Libraries

Farmers Market

Flip Flop Fun, 2 p.m., Greenhills Branch Library, 7 Endicott St., Free. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 369-4441. Greenhills.

College Hill Farm Market, 3-6:30 p.m., College Hill Presbyterian Church, Free admission. 542-0007; College Hill.


Support Groups

On Stage - Theater

Spectacular Saturn, 8-10:30 p.m., Cincinnati Astronomical Society Observatory, 5274 Zion Road, Free. Presented by Cincinnati Astronomical Society. 941-1981. Cleves.

Alzheimer’s Association Family Support Group, 2 p.m., Greenhills Municipal Building, 11000 Winton Road, Open to family and/or caregivers of those with Alzheimer’s disease or a related dementia. Free. Presented by Alzheimer’s Association of Greater Cincinnati. 605-1000; Greenhills. Caregiver Support Group, 7-8:30 p.m., Corpus Christi Church, 2014 Springdale Road, Parish Center Library. To support those that are caring for disabled or elderly parent (relative). Share experiences and coping techniques along with

The Sunshine Boys, 7:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., Story focuses on characters Al Lewis and Willy Clark, a one-time vaudevillian team known as “Lewis and Clark” who, over the course of 40-odd years, not only grew to hate each other but never spoke to each other off-stage throughout the final year of their act. $24, $21 seniors and students. 2416550; West Price Hill.

SUNDAY, JUNE 15 Art & Craft Classes Beginning Knitting, 1-3 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Learn basics of knitting and more. $10. 2258441; Westwood.

Exercise Classes Free Workout Every Sunday,

Support Groups NAMI Family-to-Family Educa-

tional Course, 6:30-9 p.m., LifeSpring Christian Church, Registration required. 351-3500. North College Hill. NAMI Peer-to-Peer Education Course, 6:30-8:30 p.m., LifeSpring Christian Church, Free. Registration required. 351-3500. North College Hill.


Garden Clubs

Happy Hour/Gentle Vinyasa Yoga, 6-7 p.m., EarthConnection, $10; $45 five-class pass. 675-2725; Delhi Township.

Garden Work Day, 9 a.m. to noon, Hillside Community Garden, Free. 503-6794; Delhi Township. Daylily Show and Plant Sale, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., Northgate Mall, 9501 Colerain Ave., Macy’s Court. Display of daylilies judged until 1 p.m., then open for public viewing until 5 p.m. Free. Presented by Greater Cincinnati Daylily-Hosta Society. 385-5600; Colerain Township.


Literary - Libraries

St. Al’s & St. Simon Rapid Fun Fest, 6-11:30 p.m. Music: the Rusty Griswolds., St. Simon the Apostle Parish, 825 Pontius Road, Grand prize raffle of $7,500. Bid-N-Buy, food and games. Benefits both parishes. Free. Presented by St. Aloysiuson-the-Ohio Church and St. Simon the Apostle Parish. 5038044; RapidFunFest. Delhi Township.

Ice Cream Olympics, 1 p.m., Monfort Heights Branch Library, 3825 West Fork Road, Free. Registration required. Presented by Public Library of Cincinnati & Hamilton County. 369-4472. Monfort Heights.

FRIDAY, JUNE 20 Exercise Classes

Music - Country Whisky Town, 8 p.m. to midnight, Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, Free. 385-1005; Colerain Township.

On Stage - Theater The Sunshine Boys, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 241-6550; West Price Hill.

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

SATURDAY, JUNE 21 Art & Craft Classes Beginner to Intermediate Painting, 3-4:30 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Find your own abstract technique with help of local artist CT Rasmuss and create your own masterpiece. All materials provided. For ages 11 and up. $25. Registration required. 225-8441; Westwood.

Exercise Classes Zumba Fitness, 10:30-11:30 a.m., St. John’s Westminster Union Church, $5. 347-4613. Delhi Township. Step Up Saturdays, 3:30 p.m.-5 p.m., Golden Leaf Ministries, $15-$25. Registration required. 513-648-9948; Colerain Township. Dance Jamz, 9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m., Sayler Park Community Center, $5; $40 10-class pass. 513-460-6696. Sayler Park. Yoga Retreat, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m., EarthConnection, 370 Neeb Road, Study four limbs of yoga philosophy. $60. Reservations required. Presented by Yoga by Marietta. 675-2725; Delhi Township.

Festivals St. Al’s & St. Simon Rapid Fun Fest, 5-11:30 p.m. Music: Chantelle and the Joe Cowan Band., St. Simon the Apostle Parish, Free. 503-8044; Delhi

Music - Country Country Concert on the Hill, 11:30 a.m. to midnight, Club Trio, 5744 Springdale Road, Boe Davis and the Broken Arrow Band, Taylor Shannon and rounding Buffalo Ridge Band. Free. 385-1005. Colerain Township.

Music - R&B Basic Truth, 8 p.m., Show-Me’s, 9343 Colerain Ave., Free. 513407-8265. Colerain Township.

On Stage - Theater The Sunshine Boys, 8 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 241-6550; West Price Hill.

SUNDAY, JUNE 22 Art & Craft Classes Glass Fusing Open House, 11 a.m. to 1 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Make your own fused glass sun catcher. All supplies included. $20. Registration required. 225-8441; Westwood.

Exercise Classes Free Workout Every Sunday, 2:15-3:30 p.m., Greater Emanuel Apostolic Temple, Free. 3246173. Springfield Township.

Festivals St. Al’s & St. Simon Rapid Fun Fest, 4-10:30 p.m. Music: Frank Sinatra Show and the Dixie Cats., St. Simon the Apostle Parish, Free. 503-8044; Delhi Township.

Home & Garden Paint a Positive Planter, 1:30-3 p.m., Broadhope Art Collective, 3022 Harrison Ave., Personalize three metal stakes to identify plants in garden. $25. Registration required. 225-8441; Westwood.

Music - Concert Series Sizzlin’ Sunday Afternoon, 4-8 p.m., Club Trio, Free. 385-1005; Colerain Township.

On Stage - Theater The Sunshine Boys, 2 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $24, $21 seniors and students. 241-6550; West Price Hill.



Radishes, peas, carrots, pineapple on Rita’s plate I’ve told you before that it doesn’t take much to please me. And today, I am very, very pleased. Ecstatic, in fact. Tony Poe, our county beekeeper, came out and placed five beehives along the perimeter of the tree line across from the field. So that our new residents could Rita eventually Heikenfeld have a RITA’S KITCHEN bountiful feast of honey from clover, I told my husband, Frank, not to mow the back where the clover grew until the bees settled in with full tummies. Talking about honey reminds me that I need to tell you the recipe for my honey cider allergy drink should be made with organic cider vinegar, not just organic cider, as indicated in the intro to the recipe.

Roasted radishes and carrots with thyme I have been wanting to test this recipe but had to wait until we could harvest our radishes. Roasted radishes are a popular menu item in trendy restaurants, and the carrots add a bit of sweetness. The roasting tames the radishes bite. We grow several kinds. I used the classic round radishes for this dish. 1 bunch small to me-

dium radishes 6 regular carrots, cut into 1/2-inch slices Olive oil Palmful fresh thyme, chopped or 1 teaspoon dried thyme Salt and freshly ground black pepper Lemon Preheat oven to 450. Toss radishes and carrots with oil, thyme, salt and pepper. Roast in single layer until tender, about 20 minutes. Serve with squeeze of lemon juice.

Tips from Rita’s kitchen:

Radishes and their leaves contain vitamin C, and are good for the kidneys and liver.

Peas with prosciutto

Seasonal peas really shine in this dish. Prosciutto is a ham that is cured and air dried. The saltiness of the prosciutto plays off nicely with the sweetness of the peas. Handful fresh parsley, tied 3 cups fresh peas 1 cup water 1/2 cup extra virgin olive oil 1/4 cup finely diced prosciutto Bit of sugar 1 clove garlic, peeled Add everything to a pan and bring to a boil, then reduce to a simmer until peas are soft. Remove garlic and parsley. Serve with cooking liquid.

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Literacy Network receives donation Don’t fall for help and expertise. His dedication to improving literacy and raising awareness has made a lasting impact for our city,” said Kathy Ciarla, president of the Literacy Network. Over the years, Feldmann served as the chairman of the Board, and is a member of the executive committee and the finance committee. In addition, Feldmann and his wife, Cathy, served as the Honorary Chair Couple for Handbags for Hope in January. “This donation will stabilize our financing and allow us to continue to grow our services to reach more children and adults who struggle with basic literacy,” Feldmann said. After hearing word of the White’s contribution an additional donation of $5,000 was made by an anonymous member of the Literacy Network

The Literacy Network received a $25,000 gift from Lance and Diane White in honor of board member Ken Feldmann. This gift will be used to expand the adult and children’s literacy programs. The donation was made in celebration of Feldmann’s 20th anniversary with the Literacy Network. “Diane and I were looking for a meaningful way to honor Ken for all the work he did in the sale of our company,” Lance White said. “Ken introduced us to the Literacy Network and spoke very highly of the organization and the mission. We met the staff and were so impressed with the programs we were happy to make this donation.” “Ken is an amazing board member and we are so fortunate to have his

Ponzi schemes

Board. For more information about Literacy Network programs, volunteer opportunities, or how you can help support literacy, please call 513-621-READ (7323) or visit E NC 4 SI 97 1

CARPET CLEANING “Spring Cleaning Starts Now!”



The Literacy Network was honored to have Lance and Diane White and his business partner Jim and Lisa Gillespie at Handbags for Hope. The Whites made a generous donation in honor of their friend and Literacy Network Board Member Ken Feldmann. From left: Sarah Lykins, Ken Feldmann, Lisa Gillespie, Jim Gillespie, Lance White, Diane White and Kathy Ciarla. PROVIDED


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Cless and Claudette Smith of Delhi are pleased to announce the engagement of their daughter, Misty Jo Smith to David Michael Ginandt, son of John and Debbie Ginandt, of Harrison. The wedding will take place Saturday, November 1, 2014 at Pattison Park in Batavia, Ohio, reception to follow at same location. The couple plans to live in Cincinnati or Northern Kentucky after a honeymoon in Gatlinburg, Tennessee.

BECAUSE WE SPECIALIZE INTHE NEEDS OF FERNALD WORKERS LIKEYOU Professional Case Management has been providing in-home care for over 25 years and has been specializing in the nursing needs of former nuclear workers since the EEOICPA program began in 2001. Our local nurses assist with daily activities or extensive, continued care.

Ever come across a sure-fire investment that guarantees great returns on your money? It’s a sales pitch that’s been used many times and, unfortunately, many people have fallen for it. Many of these get-rich-quick investments turn out to be nothing more than Ponzi schemes in which old investors are paid with money from new investors. In the Cincinnati area we’ve seen such schemes over the years from a so-called ticket broker to a man who guaranteed a 10 percent return on people’s money. Both men eventually ended up in prison, just like Bernie Madoff, but not before a lot of people ended up losing tens of thousands of dollars. There are ways to spot such Ponzi schemes and Rob Siegmann, of the Financial Management Group in Blue Ash, offers seven tips. First, he says, “Make sure you understand the investment strategy and how it works…If you don’t understand the investment, look for a different financial strategy.” Second, check your advisor’s credentials to see if they’re registered with state or federal regulators. Most financial advisors have earned the CFP, CFA, or CPA designations. Siegmann says, “I would call into question the knowledge of salespeople without those respected credentials.” Check with the U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission to see if any complaints have been filed against an advisor, rather than just checking with an advisor’s happiest clients. Beware of a hard sell because, Siegmann says, “A good value proposition should sell itself. High pressure

Howard Ain’s column appears bi-weekly in the Community Press newspapers. He appears regularly as the Troubleshooter on WKRC-TV Local 12 News. Email him at heyhoward@

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Take Advantage of the EEOICPA Benefits You’ve Earned:

tactics mean your advisor is eager to make a commission Howard check. Ain Ultimately, a long HEY HOWARD! term relationship with your advisor is best. If you experience a hard sell, your advisor may not stay with you for a long time.” Never write checks to an individual or their firm unless it is a large and trusted custodian like Charles Schwab, Vanguard or Fidelity. Siegmann says, “Your money should be held in your name. “Also, there are no benefits worth the risk of co-mingling your money with others in an ‘omnibus account.’ ” Next, Siegmann says, “You want your money in an independent account, not in your advisor’s account or with his or her firm.” You should receive regular statements from a qualified, trusted, independent custodian. Ask how the advisor is getting paid. Some work for a set fee or percentage while others get commissions based on the investment products they sell such as life insurance or annuities. Commissionbased advisors can have a place but you have to be careful clients don’t get loaded up with expensive products. So now, as many begin to invest again, you need to carefully pick a financial advisor.


Introduce young theater fans to the engaging, entertaining and educational opportunities at the Cincinnati Playhouse in the Park’s 2014 Summer Theatre Day Camp, June 16 to Aug. 1, for children grades 3-12. The full-day, one-week camps run from 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m. Register online at or call the Playhouse Box Office at 421-3888.

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POLICE REPORTS CINCINNATI DISTRICT 3 Arrests/citations Anthony Logan, born 1982, carrying concealed weapons, 3201 Warsaw Ave., May 16. Anthony Logan, born 1982, possess open flask, 3201 Warsaw Ave., May 16. Anthony Logan, born 1982, use/carry weapon intoxicated, 3201 Warsaw Ave., May 16. Charles E. Sachs, born 1949, assault knowingly victim harmed, 3301 Lehman Road, May 11. Darin Armstrong, born 1962, grand theft auto, 3414 W. Eighth St., May 13. Gregory Harris, born 1987, assault knowingly victim harmed, 804 Elberon Ave., May 17. Jasmine Edmond, born 1995, obstruct official business, 3210 Warsaw Ave., May 15. Jason G. Smith, born 1982, disorderly conduct, 3601 Warsaw Ave., May 7. Jesus Salvador-Lopez, born 1977, disorderly conduct/ intoxicated /annoy/alarm, 977 Hawthorne Ave., May 18. Jesus Salvador-Lopez, born 1977, falsification, 977 Hawthorne Ave., May 18. John Clements, born 1966, violation of temporary protection order, 974 McPherson Ave., May 16. Joseph Fanning, born 1990, violation of temporary protection order, 974 McPherson Ave., May 16. Joshua A. Ward, born 1992, theft under $300, 3609 Warsaw Ave., May 18. Karrington Forte, born 1992, drug abuse, 3609 Warsaw Ave., May 17. Luther Carl Spikes, born 1983, carrying concealed weapons, 934 Chateau Ave., May 12. Luther Carl Spikes, born 1983, have weapon-concealed/indict., 934 Chateau Ave., May 12. Luther Carl Spikes, born 1983, receive stolen firearm, 934 Chateau Ave., May 12. Luther Jones, born 1991, theft, 3703 Warsaw Ave., May 14. Merissa S. Graber, born 1984, possess drug paraphernalia,

3606 Edwin Ave., May 14. Nathaniel M. Allen, born 1985, forcible rape, 3400 Warsaw Ave., May 14. Patrick J. Muldoon, born 1982, menacing, 324 Crestline Ave., May 14. Quinn Carter, born 1983, no criminal record - minimum drug possession, 1107 Elberon Ave., May 14. Quinn Carter, born 1983, obstruct official business, 1107 Elberon Ave., May 14. Quinn Carter, born 1983, trafficking, 1107 Elberon Ave., May 14. Rodney Coulter, born 1963, unlawful use vehicle - joyriding, 1043 Woodlawn Ave., May 16. Sheena Benton, born 1984, forgery, 3461 Warsaw Ave., May 12. Sherry Buck, born 1976, telecommunication harassment, 3201 Warsaw Ave., May 13. Terry Jones, born 1975, possession of drugs, 3205 W. Eighth St., May 11. Demetrius Fulton, born 1981, carrying concealed weapons, 3629 McHenry Ave., May 14. Demetrius Fulton, born 1981, have weapon-drug conviction, 3629 McHenry Ave., May 14. Demetrius Fulton, born 1981, no criminal record - minimum drug possession, 3629 McHenry Ave., May 14. Demetrius Fulton, born 1981, obstruct official business, 3629 McHenry Ave., May 14. Demetrius Fulton, born 1981, tamper with evidence, 3629 McHenry Ave., May 14. Dwight L. Smith, born 1977, have weapon-drug conviction, 2149 Baltimore Ave., May 13. Dwight L. Smith, born 1977, trafficking, 2149 Baltimore Ave., May 13. Jacqueline Scott, born 1970, possess drug paraphernalia, 2282 Baltimore Ave., May 14. Rocky L. Taylor, born 1959, possess dangerous drug, 2282 Baltimore Ave., May 14. Rocky L. Taylor, born 1959, possess drug paraphernalia, 2282 Baltimore Ave., May 14. Josh Ingle, born 1990, carrying concealed weapons, 651 Neave St., May 13.

Josh Ingle, born 1990, drug abuse, 651 Neave St., May 13. Josh Ingle, born 1990, resisting arrest, 651 Neave St., May 13. Josh Ingle, born 1990, trafficking 651 Neave St., May 13. Tina Smith, born 1981, city or local ordinance violation, 1033 State Ave., May 14. Tina Smith, born 1981, possession drug abuse instruments, 1033 State Ave., May 14. Tina Smith, born 1981, possess drug paraphernalia, 1033 State Ave., May 14. Adrian T. Dove, born 1971, criminal trespass, 4899 Cleves Warsaw Pike, May 15. Arthur Macqueen, born 1970, trafficking, 1921 Westmont Place, May 15. Monica Mile, born 1983, menacing, 1022 Rutledge Ave., May 14. Monieur Fairbanks, born 1992, consume liquor in vehicle, 1214 Rosemont Ave., May 11. Raphael Knight, born 1989, unlawful use vehicle - joyriding, 1917 Westmont Lane, May 16. Sarah Elza, born 1988, loiter to solicit, 1200 Gilsey Ave., May 16. Sarah Elza, born 1988, soliciting prostitution, 1200 Gilsey Ave., May 16. Sherry Winstead, born 1987, trafficking, 1921 Westmont Place, May 15. Thomas Burt, born 1991, possession of drugs, 4241 Glenway Ave., May 11. Tiara D. Mitchell, born 1986, assault knowingly victim harmed, 4618 Glenway Ave., May 16. Andrea Leta, born 1977, resisting arrest, 2372 Ferguson Road, May 18. Andrea Leta, born 1977, theft under $300, 2372 Ferguson Road, May 18. Arron L. Smiley, born 1989, assault knowingly victim harmed, 2953 Boudinot Ave., May 17. Arron L. Smiley, born 1989, theft under $300, 2953 Boudinot Ave., May 17. Barbara S. Dooley, born 1958, domestic violence-knowingly, 3208 Hildreth Ave., May 16. Barbara S. Dooley, born 1958, menacing, 3208 Hildreth Ave.,

May 16. Bridgette Hodge, born 1991, theft under $300, 6165 Glenway Ave., May 18. Canessa Renee Mobley, born 1978, telecommunication harassment, 2958 Harrison Ave., May 14. Daniel L. Johnson, born 1988, theft under $300, 6000 Glenway Ave., May 13. Donald Q. Woods, born 1975, falsification, 2702 Shaffer Ave., May 17.

Dwayne Underwood, born 1983, have weapon-concealed/indict., 2734 Harrison Ave., May 16. Dwayne Underwood, born 1983, induce panic/w/warning, 2734 Harrison Ave., May 16. Earl Flower, born 1991, breaking and entering, 2781 Queenswood Drive, May 16. Gregory Owensby, born 1995, disorderly conduct-insult/ taunting, 2677 McKinley Ave., May 13. Hueston Taylor Fox Scott, born

1994, theft under $300, 2322 Ferguson Road, May 17. Jeffrey Harrison, born 1993, domestic violence-knowingly, 3612 Higbee St., May 17. Jerry Scott, born 1967, theft under $300, 5712 Glenway Ave., May 17. Joshua A. Ward, born 1992, criminal trespass, 2310 Ferguson Road, May 18. Joshua T. Trammel, born 1977, falsification, 2384 Harrison Ave., May 19.

Meet the doctors and learn more at these FREE seminars • Wednesday, June 18th 10 am at 5451 Montgomery Road Cincinnati, OH 45212



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Wesley Community Services receives ,B Girl Scout cookies

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Girl Scouts from Troop 41381 based out of Weigel Elementary School donated 145 boxes of assorted Girl Scout cookies to Wesley Community Services Meals on Wheels clients.


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Girl Scouts from Troop 41381 based out of Weigel Elementary School donated 145 boxes of assorted Girl Scout cookies to Wesley Community Services Meals on Wheels clients. “The Girl Scouts Cookie Gift of Caring program allows Girl Scout troops to ask those who buy cookies to purchase an extra box to be donated to a designated community organization and we decided to collaborate with

Wesley,” Troop Leader Tina Worley said. While touring Wesley’s headquarters in Price Hill the Scouts and Leaders learned about the importance of providing home based services to senior citizens and disabled in the community. “We knew Wesley delivered meals, but in addition we learned Specialized Medical Transportation and Home/Personal Care services are

also provided,” Troop Leader Pam McAninch said. “It is precious these dear girls chose to help seniors in our community. We are grateful for their acts of kindness so our home-bound seniors may enjoy a special treat along with their nutritious meals during the month of May,” said the Rev. Stephanie Tunison, chief executive officer, Wesley Community Services.

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uscher, William J.; $139,900. 5168 Kincardine Drive: Trimpe, Alice J. & Nancy Sevier to Dreyer, Angela M.; $115,000. 1023 Lakeville Drive: Rubemeyer, Scott A. & Julie A. to Baker, David T. Tr.; $235,000. 5476 Rapid Run Road: Dull, Timothy E. & Sandra L. to HSBC Bank USA NA; $44,000. 107 Spyglass Court: Abbott, Carol to McDonald, Paul;

1095 Anderson Ferry Road: Dao, Hoa D. & Thuy T. Tran to Frazier, Neil K.; $105,000. 356 Don Lane: Wade, Jennifer Marie & David R. to Beneficial Financial I. In; $64,000. 4453 Foley Road: Klawitter, Dave & Kuerze Ted to Doughty, Brian; $84,000. 6720 Kentford Court: Goshen Mortgage Reo LLC to Re-

$127,500. 825 Suncreek Court: Meyer, Melanie M. & Andrew P. to Bueker, Erin E.; $113,000. 776 Woodyhill Drive: Napa Investments Inc. to Hennessey, Mary A.; $105,000.

Kiflit; $82,000. 3761 Warsaw Ave.: Economy Rentals LLC to Serenity Consultants Inc.; $25,000.


7043 Gracely Drive: Lee, Julie K. to Evans, Betty; $65,000. 267 Monitor Ave.: Richardson, Frances E. to Bickers, V. Jennifer; $170,000.


1064 Delhi Pike: Gemma, Lyons to New, Mark J.; $45,800. 3430 Warsaw Ave.: Brafford, S. Enterprise Ltd. to Abraham,


4925 Cleves Warsaw Pike: Beard, David M. Tr. to Timberland Homes; $87,000. 5100 Cleves Warsaw Pike: Firesheets, Elizabeth & Michael to Wolber, Patricia; $121,000. 1315 Covedale Ave.: Wittich, Raymond A. to Grawe, Ryan J.; $30,000. 4507 Glenway Ave.: Glenairy Properties LLC to Glatthaar,

“A Name You Can Trust”

Messer Construction wins spelling bee The Literacy Network congratulates “Team Shorten” from Messer Construction on winning the 24th Annual Scripps Adult Spelling Bee for Literacy May 22 at the Holy Grail Banks. Local corporations and schools sponsored teams and sent representatives to compete for “the best spellers in the city.” An excited crowd pushed Team Shorten to the championship, as team members Jason Shorten, Mary Shorten and Elizabeth Shorten won with the word trattoria. Runner-up Seton High School was eliminated after misspelling the word galijoen. Both teams received prize packages with donations from local businesses including: overnight hotel stays, Cin-

cinnati Reds tickets, Kings Island passes and Holy Grail gift cards. B105.1 FM hosts Chris Carr and Company and Rosie Red from the Cincinnati Reds, kept guests enthusiastic, while Tommy & Hub Band and the Friendly Sons of St. Patrick provided entertainment later in the evening. The highlight came when adult literacy student, Robin Marshall, spoke about his experi-

ence. Marshall shared how he always worked, but was passed through school without fine tuning his reading. As a business owner, he decided it was time to learn to read to better his future and grow his business. Team sponsors of the Spelling Bee included: Scripps Howard, Charitable Words, US Bank, MidAmerican Financial Group, Western & Southern Financial Group,

Heating & Air Conditioning Inc.


for 36 Months

Subject to credit approval.

Hillebrand HOME Health Serving Westsiders Since 1993

In HOME services include: • Registered Nurses • Physical Therapy • Personal Care • Housekeeping • Medicare Certified • Council on Aging Preferred Provider


513 257-0833

Amy Albers, R.N., helps her client, Norma, stay safe at home. CE-0000584255


C&orcoran Harnist

Graydon Head, Northlich, LPK, Horsheshoe Casino, Ohio National Financial Services, Phototype, Messer, Joseph-Beth Booksellers, Elder High School, Seton High School, Mount Notre Dame and St. William Elementary. For more information about Literacy Network programs, volunteer opportunities, or how you can help support literacy, call 513-621-READ (7323) or visit





on Bridgetown Rd. across from the Nursing Center


921-2227 CE-0000592961 CE-000 005 0592961

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Bradley J.; $64,500. 1617 Iliff Ave.: JNF Locke LLC to Raineth II B. Cincinnati L.; $12,500. 4725 Loretta Ave.: Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. Tr. to Miller, Elissa K. Tr.; $41,000. 1246 Manss Ave.: Risch, Richard to Raineth II B. Cincinnati L.; $23,500. 1246 Manss Ave.: Risch, Richard to Risch, Richard; $23,500.



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DEATHS Audrey Beckman

Lois Conrady

Audrey Beckman, 89, died May 22. She is preceded in death by her husband Vincent L. Survived by her children Dale E. (Nancy), Tom (Kathy), Dave (Tracey), Teri (Dan) LovelessStrittholt and Patty (Bob) Yuellig; sister Lorraine Nolte; 13 grandchildren and 19 great grandchildren. Visitation was at Church of the Assumption, 7711 Joseph St. in Mt. Healthy, with Mass of Christian Burial immediately following. Interment at Arlington Memorial Gardens. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to the American Heart Association, 5211 Madison Road, Cincinnati, OH 45227.

Lois Conrady, 82, died May 22. She is preceded in death by siblings Donald (Laura) Conrady, Harold (late Norma) and Carl (late Bernice) Conrady. Survived by nieces and nephews Carol Conrady (late David) Morgenthal, Michael (Karen) Conrady, Sue (Dick) Stein, Paul (Natalie) Conrady, Dave Conrady and the late Donna Miller. Great nieces and nephews of Kimberly, Sydney and Brandon Conrady and Megan, Matthew and Mitchell Miller.

Visitation was at the Gathering Space of Our Lady of Lourdes Church, with the funeral Mass following. Burial was at St. Stephen Cemetery, Southgate, Kentucky. In lieu of flowers, the Conrady family suggests memorial donations to Our Lady of Lourdes Church, 3450 Lumardo Drive, Cincinnati, 45238, or Hospice of Cincinnati, 4310 Cooper Road, Cincinnati, 45242.

Stephen ‘Steve’ V. Etris Stephen “Steve” V. Etris, 53, died May 26. He is survived by wife Shari (nee West) Etris; children Cameron and Marisa Etris; parents Theresa and the late Walter Etris.; sibilings Michele Johnson, Renee (Ed) Rooth, David, Joe (Mindy), Robert, Michael (Julie) and

Theresa M. Etris. He was the son in law of Donald and Marlene West. Also survived by many caring nieces, nephews, relatives and friends. Visitation was at Meyer & Geiser Funeral Home, 4989 Glenway Ave. Mass of Christian Burial was at St. Simon the Apostle Church. In lieu of flowers, remembrances may be made to St. Vincent de Paul Our Lady of Lourdes Conference, 2832 Rosebud Drive, 45238.

Francis X. Heekin Sr. Francis X. Heekin Sr., 95. Preceded in death by wife Eleanor (Lonyo) Heekin. Survived by children Peter P. Heekin, Jane Ann Woulms and the late Francis X. Heekin Jr. and Alice L. Lape. Survived by grand-

children Katie Woulms; siblings Laura Jean Tootten, Mary Alice Burke and the late Edward, Richard, Joseph, Theodore, Harold and William Heekin. Francis was a member of The Heekin Knights of Columbus, Cheviot DAV, American Legion, 8th Air Force Historical Society, 457th Bomber Group, Air Force Escape and Evasion Society and American Prisoners of War. He was a POW for 11 months after being shot down over Germany. Visitation was at the Neidhard-Minges Funeral Home, 3155 Harrison Ave. (Westwood). Funeral Mass followed at St. Catharine Church (Westwood). Memorials may be made to St. Xavier High School or Children’s Hospital.

Viola E. Jansen (nee Hoeffer) Viola E. Jansen (nee Hoeffer), 93, died May 24. Preceded in death by husband Joseph W. Jansen and sister Thelma Clark. Survived by children Jim Jansen, Bonnie (Bruce) Burbrink, Karen (George) Strohofer and the late David Jansen; grandchildren Brian (Melissa) and Scott Burbrink and Alex Strohofer, and great grandchildren of Brayden and Logan Burbrink. Services held at the convenience of the family.

Nada Karapahsha (nee Toleski)


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Nada Karapahsha (nee Toleski), 81, died May 20. Preceded in death by Kiro V. “Carl”Karapasha. Survived by children Tony (Karen) Karapasha and Nancy Karapasha; grandchildren of Philip, Breena, Alexander and Isabella; great-grandchild Lauren; siblings Blaze and Steve Toleski. Visitation was at the Neidhard-Minges Funeral Home, 3155 Harrison Ave., Westwood. Funeral service at St. Ilija Macedonian Orthodox Church, 8465 Wuest Road, Grosbeck. Burial at Spring Grove Cemetery. Donations may be made to the Church, P.O. Box 53595, Cincinnati, OH 45253.

Leising; great grandchildren of Lelia and Rex Ghezali; siblingsValda Evans, Audrey Bowles. Visitation in the Gathering Space of Our Lady of Lourdes Church with funeral Leising Mass afterward. Burial in New St. Joseph Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, the Leising family suggests memorial donations to Grace Hospice, 2100 Sherman Ave., Cincinnati, 45212.

Leonard H. ‘Weasel’ Martini Sr. Leonard H. “Weasel” Martini Sr., 78, Green Township, died May 24. Survived by wife Mary (nee Guard) Martini; children Donna Guard, Karen (Dale) Vollmer, Leonard Jr. “Mator” (Sandy), Mark “Pee-Wee” (Sue) Martini, Cathy (Steve) Howe; 12 grandchildren and 12 great grandchildren; siblings Bernie, Clarence “Bud”, Clement “Nick” Walter and Howard “Hub” Martini, Virginia “Tooter” Ramsey, Patricia Hendricks, Bonnie Blades, Dottie Collins and the late Linus Jr. and Norbert “Bert” Sr. Martini; sister and brother in laws Gert Powell, Cliff and Melba Guard, and Walt and June (Jig) Holbrock; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by parents Linus and Catherine (nee Fischesser) Martini, grandson Glen H. Janson II. Mass of Christian Burial at Our Lady of Visitation, 3172 South Road. Visitation at Brater-Winter Funeral Home, 138 Monitor Ave. Cincinnati. Burial at Maple Grove Cemetery. Memorials may be made to Parent Project Muscular Dystrophy (PPMD) by mailing your donation to the funeral home.

Ernest J. Timperman

Beryl Eileen Leising (nee Hart), 90, died May 21. Preceded in death by husband Joseph J. Leising; siblings Bill, Bobby Hart. Survived by children Paul (Nicola), John, Robert and James Leising; grandchildren Nicole Ghezali, Michael, William, Megan, Matthew and Emelie

Ernest J. Timiperman, 87, died May 7. He is survived by wife Phyllis Sieber Timperman; children Joyce Wagner, Carol (Bruce) Metzger, Amy (Tim) Hartlage; 10 grandchildren and 11 great grandchildren; siblings Andrew (Betty) Timperman, Dr. Walter (Pat) Timperman, Dr. Albert (Diana) Timperman and Eugene (Anne) Timperman. Preceded in death by son Ernest J. (Beth) Timperman. Visitation was at Our Lady of Visitation Church followed by the funeral Mass. Burial in New St Joseph Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, the Timperman family suggests memorial donations to the Ernest J. Timperman Scholarship Fund at Elder High School, 3900 Vincent Ave., Cincinnati, 45205.



Beryl Eileen Leising (nee Hart)

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DELHI HILLS BAPTIST CHURCH “Come Hear The Story of Jesus” 5421 Foley Rd. • 513-922-8363 Rev. Harry Lusby

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

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

BAPTIST FAITH FELLOWSHIP CHURCH M))1 F1 DLGP =55 2& GPLH =3+ 42I) )E)IC +=C =G EA7MA77=%A*M0O<B0;+)=%MD$0.7 &3 29))9> 3B0;+)=%MD$0. 9; '":4!99+7 ,9GLE=G) GP) +L"LG=5 12IGL23 2& C2FI %3/FLI)I HF:H9IL1GL23 G2+=C =G EA7MA77=%A*M0O<(M%A4=%9 G2 HG=C 9233)9G)+ G2 =55 2& ?P) %3/FLI)IJH D=G9P+2" 92E)I=") =3+ G2 ")G GP) &F55 E=5F) 2& C2FI HF:H9IL1GL230

Bus Ministry For Youth and Adults To Schedule: 513-598-6734

6734 Bridgetown Road (at Powner) Sunday School: 9:30am Church: 10:45am FFC@GOFFC.Org WWW.GOFFC.ORG

A New Church in the Westside %'"!((!$#$&!!"(!

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Preaching Christ Doctrinal Depth Reverent Worship Governed by Scripture Guided by Tradition


123 Symmes Ave. North Bend, OH 45202 One block off Route 50, Phone 941-3061 Small, friendly, casual, blended music, Bible based messages that connect with real life. Sunday School 9:30am Worship 10:30am



5261 Foley Rd. / Cincinnati, Ohio 45238 513-451-3600 WORSHIP TIMES “Saturday Night Alive” 1st Saturday each month @ 5:30 pm Sunday @ 9:30 am & 11:00 am

PRESBYTERIAN OAK HILLS PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 6233 Werk Rd. (Enter off Werkridge) 922-5448 Rev. Jerry Hill 10:00 a.m Worship & Sunday School Nursery Care Avail.

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



Bethany House adds employees Bethany House Services, which collaborates with others to provide housing and other support to homeless families, has appointed Kelly Freyler as finance director and Amy Howe as development director. “We are delighted to have these talented individuals as the newest members of our manage-

ment team,” said Susan Schiller, executive director of Bethany House. Kelly Freyler previously was controller for the Greater Cincinnati Energy Alliance. Before that, she was director of finance for Easter Seals Work Resource Center in Cincinnati, where she had been for 13 years. She lives in Cedar Grove, Indi-

ana. Amy Howe came to Bethany House Services after 17 years with the American Heart Association, where she most recently had been director of the Heart Mini-Marathon and previously was an area director. Howe also served as director for the AHA’s Train to End Stroke Program. She lives in Mount Lookout.

Amber Hunt, The Enquirer’s consumer watchdog reporter, and The Enquirer Call For Action team of trained volunteers are available to work for you. Specializing in mediation services, we’ll help you resolve consumer issues and get you resources that will help in the future.

Call 513.768.8833 between 11:00a.m.

and 1:00p.m. Monday through Friday to speak to a volunteer. Or, go online at to submit a consumer complaint.

Look for Amber Hunt’s weekly consumer protection column every Sunday in the more local section of The Enquirer and at







rsday u h T y Monda -4:00pm 3:00pm N

Find this along with more watchdog coverage at Activate the digital portion of your Enquirer subscription today at to stay connected to all of The Enquirer’s watchdog coverage and to enjoy the full value of your subscription.

ERSO P / 0 7 $

DE! ESTSI W E TH ad N ON ek Ro O I e r T C C U y INSTR 490 Mudd H 45238 S I N 5 N , nati O 3 ST TE n E i B c n E i 3 C TH 51-42 e 513-4 st

we www.


If you’d like to help your neighbors resolve their consumer problems, join our Call For Action team by calling 800.647.1756.


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Providing Basic necessities for needy children

Your generous monetary donation provides shoes, coats, glasses and basic necessities to neediest kids right here in the Tri-state. With the current economy, it’s a great way for you to help the children who need it most. So, step up for Neediest Kids of All and send your donation today!

Give to Neediest Kids of All Enclosed is $__________.

Yes, I would like to contribute to NKOA.

Please send this coupon and your check or money order, payable to: NEEDIEST KIDS OF ALL, P.O. Box 636666, Cincinnati, OH 45263-6666

Name____________________________________________________________________________________________ Address____________________________________________________________________________ Apt. No. ______ City_______________________________________________________________________ State _______ Zip ____________ Neediest Kids of All is a non-profit corporation. Its principal place of business is Cincinnati, and it is registered with the Ohio Attorney General as a charitable trust. Contributions are deductible in accordance with applicable tax laws.

Make a credit card contribution online at


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