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Sayler Park celebrated the season and its 100th year anniversary with a parade and the Harvest Festival.

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Taste of Broadway

St. Teresa of Avila School celebrates 50th anniversary By Kurt Backscheider


St. Teresa of Avila sixth-grader Emily Schmitz gets a closer look at some of the items that were contained in a time capsule from 25 years ago. The capsule was opened during a school Mass on Friday, Oct. 14. Schmitz looks at a religious workbook for families and a priest’s stole.


Elder at state

Elder’s golf team and their fans were thinking the worst – they had finished out of the running for state. But the score for one of the last competitors was high and the Panthers were in the state tourney for the first time since 10996. – SEE STORY, A7

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Capsule has school’s history

Volume 84 Number 43 © 2011 The Community Press ALL RIGHTS RESERVED The Cincinnati Metropolitan Orchestra welcomes back two veterans of the Broadway stage for a special performance. “Easy to Love” features the talents of performers Bob Dusold and Tom Hafner. Dusold and Hafner have performed with the orchestra on several occasions in the past and will lend their musical talents to this ticketed performance. Shows are at 8 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 29, and 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 30, in the Seton Performance Hall, 3901 Glenway Ave. Selections include “Some Enchanted Evening,” “Younger Than Springtime,” “Hello Young Lovers” and other Rogers and Hammerstein favorites. The orchestra, chorus and soloists will also perform love songs such as “All The Things You Are” and “True Love”. Reserved tickets to these concerts are $20 each and can be purchased by contacting Mary Sunderhaus at 251-3324 or via e-mail at sunderhausm@setoncincinnati. org. Tickets can also be ordered by mail; please call for details. Visit for more information about this and other performances.


St. Teresa of Avila Principal Sharon Willmes, right, shows students a baptismal candle that was put in a time capsule 25 years ago as the Rev. Tom Bolte, left, pastor of St. Teresa, reads why students chose to place the candle in the capsule in 1986.

Students and staff at St. Teresa of Avila School took a trip back in time as they celebrated the church’s 50th anniversary. While the parish has been a Price Hill fixture for nearly a century, the construction of the church didn’t begin until October 1961. As part of the anniversary celebrations, St. Teresa Principal Sharon Willmes opened a 25year-old time capsule while students looked on during a school Mass on Friday, Oct. 14. The capsule was put together and sealed away by St. Teresa students on Oct. 15, 1986, in honor of the 25th anniversary of the church construction. “I didn’t know what to expect when I opened it, but everything is in very good condition,” Willmes said. Rev. Tom Bolte, pastor of St. Teresa, said the students who created the time capsule 25 years ago placed in it symbols and items representing the principles, values and ideals they were learning in school. He said each grade placed an item in the capsule. Some of the items included a baptismal candle, a prayer book, a clerical stole used by priests and deacons, a religious workbook for families, a student handbook, a church bulletin, a school brochure and a Cincinnati Enquirer from Oct. 15, 1986. “A part of each of us is in this box,” Bolte said, as he read students a letter that was in the capsule. “These are symbols represent-

The capsule was put together and sealed away by St. Teresa students on Oct. 15, 1986, in honor of the 25th anniversary of the church construction. Some of the items included a baptismal candle, a prayer book, a clerical stole. ing the qualities we want people in the future to know about. We will always carry with us the lessons we have learned at St. Teresa.” Bolte encouraged today’s students to continue the traditions of St. Teresa. Four alumnae from St. Teresa’s 1986 eighth-grade class were on hand to help open the capsule – Annie (Norris) Paschka, Kelly (Hilton) Black, Susan (Lind) Adams and Jenny (Fischer) Schroer. Paschka and Schroer said looking at the old student handbook and the book of prayers brought back fond memories of their days in grade school. “It was neat,” Paschka said. Willmes said she hopes the students gain an understanding of the great traditions that exist at St. Teresa. School leaders are talking about having this year’s students make a time capsule to be opened 25 years from now, she said. “We would like the students to start their own legacy,” she said. “They are the future of St. Teresa and it’s their turn to carry on the principles of the school.”

Kiwanis collects tabs for Children’s By Kurt Backscheider

Every couple of months Ed Flick makes a trip to the Ronald McDonald House, armed with jars filled to the brim with pull tabs from aluminum cans. “I have three full jars to take up there this Thursday,” he said. Flick, a Cleves resident who belongs to the Price Hill-Western Hills Kiwanis Club, said he has been collecting tabs from aluminum cans for the Kiwanis Club for more than eight years. “We started collecting pop tabs in September 2003,” he said. “Our goal was to get 1 million. So far we have turned in 816,000 tabs.” The Kiwanis Club donates the tabs to the Ronald McDonald House Charities of Greater Cincinnati. Flick said the charity turns the tabs in for cash and uses the money to help provide families with a “home away from home” while their children are hospitalized at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center. “The Ronald McDonald House has dozens of 32-gallon containers in which folks can drop off tabs,” he said. “Last year they received $12,000 from cashing in pop tabs.” As the Kiwanis Club closes in on its goal to collect 1 million tabs, Flick said his fellow club

New digs

The Price Hill-Western Hills Kiwanis Club has a new meeting place. Club members now meet at the LaRosa’s restaurant at 2417 Boudinot Ave. in Westwood. The club meets at noon every Tuesday. members have been great in supporting the effort. “I don’t know where I heard about the program. I think I found out about it when I was up there for a visit,” he said. “When I brought the idea to the club they said, ‘Yes, We’d love to help.’” Every Tuesday the club meets, members bring in bags of pull tabs from all varieties of aluminum cans, including pop cans, beer cans, vegetable cans and sardine cans, Flick said. “Most of the members contribute,” he said. “It’s a pretty simple program and it’s an inexpensive way to help others. These pop tabs and our efforts go to a very good cause,” he said. The LaRosa’s restaurant on Boudinot Avenue in Westwood is pitching in to assist the Kiwanis Club reach its goal of 1 million tabs. LaRosa’s will have a collection jar set up in the carryout portion of the restaurant where people can donate pull tabs.


Price Hill-Western Hills Kiwanis Club member Ed Flick transfers a bag filled with aluminum can pull tabs into a donation jar for the Ronald McDonald House.


Price Hill Press


October 19, 2011

Oak Hills hosting tribute on Veterans Day By Kurt Backscheider

Oak Hills High School is once again inviting all military veterans to be honored for their service during a Veterans Day tribute at the school. The annual commemoration will begin promptly at 8:30 a.m. Wednesday, Nov. 9, in the school gymnasium, 3200 Ebenezer Road. “We are overjoyed to have veterans from any era there, and we especially want to welcome all active duty servicemen and women,” said Oak Hills social studies teacher Shannon Murray. Each year Murray organizes the tribute with Oak Hills English teacher Donnie Becker and music technology teacher Grant Anderson. German teacher Rogar Schneider has joined the planning committee this year, and retired social studies teacher Tim Taylor is helping as well. “I don’t believe in empty holidays,” Murray said. “We get the day off for Veterans Day, and the ultimate


Oak Hills High School will host its annual Veterans Day tribute on Wednesday, Nov. 9. Organizers of the event are welcoming all area military veterans to take part. The Oak Hills teachers planning the ceremony are, from left, Grant Anderson, Donnie Becker, Rogar Schneider and Shannon Murray. invited to share their experiences with students in a classroom setting if they would like. “The students love talking to the veterans,” he said. A retired U.S. Air Force master sergeant, Becker said hopefully the program reminds students and staff freedom isn’t free. “Veterans Day should be every day. I want the kids to walk up to veterans in the community on days when

point of this event is to remind the students, and adults alike, why we are taking the day off.” This is the fourth year Oak Hills is honoring area veterans with an assembly. The ceremony runs from 8:30-9:30 a.m., and the school will provide a free City Barbeque lunch to the veterans from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Becker said in between the assembly and lunch, the veterans who attend are


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it’s not Veterans Day and shake their hand and say, ‘Thank you,’” he said. “We can’t honor them enough for what they’ve done for this country.” Schneider said he volunteered to help plan this year’s tribute because he has a personal connection to the military. “I have a brother who is shipping off to the Marine Corps,” he said. Anderson, whose students create a video slide show set to music for the event each year, said it gives his students an opportunity to work on a project bigger than themselves and Oak Hills. “I think my students come to realize this event is about recognizing individuals who have sacrificed for them, and it changes the way they fundamentally view our veterans,” he said. Murray said they want to fill the gymnasium floor with as many veterans and military personnel as they can. “The main point is to make the veterans feel honored,” he said. Becker added, “These men and women in uniform stood up for us, and this is a day for the Oak Hills community to stand up for them.” Veterans and active servicemen and women who want to be a part of the program can call Schneider at 400-2897 or email him at

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Amy Stross hangs a flower basket welcoming folks to the Hillside Community Garden at the College of Mount St. Joseph. The gardeners are having two open houses and a Make a Difference Day event this month.

Gardeners plan open houses, making a difference By Heidi Fallon

The Hillside Community Garden committee has two open houses from noon to 2 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22, and on Monday, Oct. 24. Visitors can take a short tour of the garden, observe the work that was done during the garden’s first year, sample apple cider and receive a gift from the garden located on the College of Mount St. Joseph campus. The garden is a collaborative project of the college and Delhi Township residents.

Index Calendar ......................................B2 Classifieds.....................................C Deaths .........................................B7 Food.............................................B3

Police...........................................B7 Sports ..........................................A7 Viewpoints ..................................A9

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Find news and information from your community on the Web Covedale – Price Hill – Hamilton County – News Marc Emral | Senior Editor . . . . . . . . . . . . 853-6264 | Kurt Backscheider | Reporter . . . . . . . . . 853-6260 | Jennie Key | Community Editor . . . . . . . . 853-6272 | Melanie Laughman | Sports Editor . . . . . . . 248-7573 | Tony Meale | Sports Reporter . . . . . . . . . . 853-6271 | Ben Walpole | Sports Reporter . . . . . . . . . 591-6179 | Advertising Debbie Maggard | Territory Sales Manager 859-578-5501 | Patti Lancaster | Account Executive . . . . . . 687-6732 | Delivery For customer service. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 853-6263 | 853-6277 Sharon Schachleiter | Circulation Manager. 853-6279 | Classified To place a Classified ad . . . . . . . . . . . . . 242-4000 | To place an ad in Community Classified, call 242-4000.

“Our goal is to build community by providing access to healthy food, education about organic edible gardening, and to revitalize the garden’s portion of the Ohio River Valley hillside,” said Amy Stross, garden organizer. “The garden is completely donation-driven and is open to all members of the College community and residents of the Delhi Township area.” Gardeners work evenings and weekends, and receive a portion of the harvest with an option to donate excess produce to the Anderson Ferry Food Pantry. Along with the two open houses, the community gardeners will tackle projects for Make a Difference Day, 9 a.m. to noon Oct. 22. “We’ll focus on completing a wide range of projects as the garden season draws to a close,” Stross said. “Since the garden is located on the Ohio River valley hillside, there is a sensitive ecosystem requiring special care to avoid soil erosion. “Thus, many of the projects at the garden have centered around building walls and terraces to support garden work without compromising the hillside. This type of work is slow and challenging.” Anyone wanting more information about the open houses, Make a Difference Day or the hillside garden project, go to or contact Stross at

Your excellence is our priority. Elder High School Open House Sun., Oct. 23 12:00 - 2:30 pm 3900 Vincent Ave. Open House at the Panther Athletic Complex Sunday, Oct. 23 1:00 - 3:30 pm 1915 Quebec Rd. High School Placement Test (for current 8th graders) Sat., Nov. 19 • 8:00 am

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Place Eldermount Committee, and chairs the Sieve Oak Hills Education Foundation. She is an Oak Hills High School and Ohio State University graduate, and has lived in the township most of her life. She left to take a job

Or are they really mumbling?

with a Chicagobased cosmetics firm where she was in charge of sales and marketing. She also handled the budget for Sieve Pontiac. “I am grateful for the confidence the township residents have in me,” she said. “I plan on continuing to do the best job I can for them and helping to make the township fiscally responsible and sound.”

The question of whether a recent volunteer recognition dinner was, in fact, a Delhi Township event was debated again at the Oct. 12 trustee meeting. The September recognition dinner was at Floral Paradise Gardens honoring volunteers for their work in the township’s parks. Parks and Recreation Director Sandy Monahan paid for the food, but there have been allegations park employees were working the event and being paid by the township. While she has maintained it was a private party, she did tell trustees at the meeting that she and four other park and recreation employees were on the clock.

The controversy stems from a claim that trustee candidate Marijane Klug had made a political pitch during the dinner. Klug was invited to the dinner as a member of the township’s Financial Advisory Board. Monahan said another FAB member along with trustees also were invited. Trustee Jerry Luebbers was the only trustee who attended the dinner. Klug denies she said anything political. “I told the volunteers it was their night and I told them how proud we are of our parks and all the hard work they do,” Klug said. Township firefighters raised the dinner issue at the Sept. 28 meeting. Representatives of both the part- and full-time firefighters unions were unhap-

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Trustees debate political activity on township property By Heidi Fallon


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Sieve will continue as Delhi fiscal officer Cheryl Sieve is unopposed in her bid to continue as Delhi Township fiscal officer, a job she was appointed to in 2010. “Being fiscal officer is the best way I can serve my community,” Sieve said. Along with her township role, Sieve also is a member of the Delhi Civic Association and Bayley

Delhi-Price Hill Press

October 19, 2011

py with Luebbers’ for yelling at Fire Chief Bill Zoz in front of firefighters about a political flyer posted in the Neeb Road fire station. Michael Thompson, parttime firefighter union officer, asked trustees how the two situations were different, claiming it was “a double standard.” After questioning Monahan, Trustees Al Duebber and Mike Davis acknowledged the dinner was a township event. Luebbers and Monahan, however, maintained it was not. Davis said he was “very disappointed and angry” to learn employees were paid for staffing the event. Luebbers said he felt with the firefighters’ apology Sept. 28 for the flyer posting, the issue was over.

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Delhi-Price Hill Press




Oak Hills High School drama students from the cast of “Grease” had a strong showing in the annual Homecoming Parade on Thursday, Oct. 13. Riding in a float inspired by the car from the musical were, front row, seniors Sarah Hail and James Jones; and back row, juniors Emma Fox and Marek Haile.

From left, Oak Hills High School seniors Sean Groeschen, Grace Gordon and Alicia Richter proudly stand beside the senior class float they helped make for the school’s annual Homecoming Parade on Thursday, Oct. 13.

Oak Hills High School freshmen cheerleaders Paige Whitley, far left, and Jazzalyn Bunner, far right, joined drama students in the cast of “Grease” before the school’s annual Homecoming Parade on Thursday, Oct. 13. The students in the car are, from left, sophomore Matthew Wisnicky, senior Tim Schrenk, freshman Lauren Sprague, freshman Ella Rivera and freshman Rylan Hixson.

Oak Hills High School sophomores Aspasia Makris, left, and Austin Bolger hold up the sign for their class float as it’s worked into place before the school’s annual Homecoming Parade on Thursday, Oct. 13.

Highlander Homecoming

By Kurt Backscheider

From left, Gabriel Ealy, Megan Sexton and Rachel Hussel, who are all senior flute players in the marching band have some fun prior to Oak Hills High School’s annual Homecoming Parade on Thursday, Oct. 13.

Oak Hills High School celebrated its Homecoming with several activities for students, staff and alumni. Festivities began Thursday, Oct. 13, with the annual Homecoming Parade. Students decorated floats and jumped in the back of pickup trucks to parade from C.O. Harrison Elementary School to the high school. Alumni were welcomed back to the high school for an alumni dinner on Friday, Oct. 14. The dinner preceded the football game between the Highlanders and Mason High School. The weekend wrapped up with the Homecoming Dance at the high school on Saturday, Oct. 15.

Oak Hills High School varsity cheerleaders, from left, freshman Kristen Lippert, senior Margo Turman and senior Karley Hausfeld were ready to pump up their fellow Highlanders for the annual Homecoming Parade on Thursday, Oct. 13. The parade started at C.O. Harrison Elementary and ended at the high school, where students gathered for a bonfire.

Sophomores Kayla Wirtz, left, and Kaly Snow dressed as dice to coincide with the theme of their class float, which was inspired by Las Vegas. Oak Hills High School students took part in the annual Homecoming Parade on Thursday, Oct. 14.

Oak Hills High School senior Nathan Meyer, a member of the drumline, warms up his snare drum prior to the annual Homecoming Parade on Thursday, Oct. 13.

Oak Hills High School junior Nick Conroy decorates his car windows with shoe polish in preparation for the school’s annual Homecoming Parade on Thursday, Oct. 14.


Members of the Oak Hills High School Thespian Club show their big smiles while getting ready for the annual Homecoming Parade on Thursday, Oct. 13. Pictured, left to right, front row, are junior Katie Ruwe and freshman Catherine Guy; back row, junior Constance Frankenstein, sophomore Rupie Spraul, sophomore Alexa Hausfield and senior Pauliana Tantana.


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Mercy’s Brianna McCrea a National Merit semifinalist Mother of Mercy High School senior Brianna McCrea has been named a National Merit Semifinalist. More than 1.5 million juniors in the nation entered the competition by taking the 2010 Preliminary SAT/ National Merit Scholarship Qualifying Test. McCrea is one of over 200 students in the region to be named a semifinalist

and is among the top 1 percent of students in the nation. “Brianna c o ntinues McCrea the Mercy tradition of academic excellence. She is a gifted young woman who has been inspired by Mercy to

achieve her goals,” said Mother of Mercy Principal Diane Laake. The competition, in its 57th year, recognizes the nation’s and each state’s top students. Sixteen thousand semifinalists were named and will continue to compete for 8,300 National Merit Scholarships worth more than $34 million.


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Rapid Run Middle School students hang on tight as they traverse a bridge during a leadership program. Included in the picture are, from left, Alexis Elliott, Kayce Bassman, Ethan Brogan, Mitch Luken, Sydney Miller, Sam Gall and Michael Buchert.

Oak Hills midle school students learn the ropes of leadership Rapid Run Middle School sixth-graders took a trek outside the classroom recently for an adventure in learning. The full-day Adventure Leadership Program, conducted by a non-profit organization Vehicle for Change, involved outdoor adventure activities including rock climbing and ropes courses. “Vehicle for Change brings a nine different mental and physical challenges that help develop teamwork, trust, self-confidence and self-discovery in all of our kids,” math teacher Terri Koehne. “It’s always amazing, each year, to see the students in non-academic adventures working together, supporting each other and building new friend-


Rapid Run Middle School students literally learn the ropes crossing a bridge during a recent adventure leadership program. Pictured is Jacob Peters, Stephanie Dirr, Ashley Fink, Josh Kappen and Alex King ships as they work toward common goals. What the students learn and experience in one adventure day is transferred and reinforced

throughout the school days as the year progresses.” The Rapid Run Middle School PTA made assisted in the cost of the program.

SCHOOL NOTES St. Ursula Academy The following local students recently were inducted into the National Honor Society: Katherine Berding, Abigail Bettner, Danielle Dusing, Emily Engelhardt, Katie Hulsman, Elizabeth Kehling, Sarah Kelley, Elizabeth Kelly, Alli Lamping, Samantha Stine Alison Younts.

Seton High School

Seton has recognized five incoming freshmen with the Pay It Forward Scholarship. Caroline Klopp from Our Lady of Visitation School was chosen for the $3,000 top scholarship. Allison Bailey from St. William School, Molly Henderson and Carly Niehauser from St. Antoninus School, and Hannah Wegman from Visitation each received a $250 scholarship as runners-up.

The students were chosen from nearly 50 applicants because they demonstrated a commitment to Seton’s core ideals of service, leadership and academic integrity. The five finalists visited Seton for personal interviews with teachers and staff. All of the money given to the incoming freshmen was raised by the class of 2011. Each year, seniors participate in fundraising to provide these scholarships for a new group of freshmen. • Melissa Alexander has been named a Commended Student in the 2012 National Merit Scholarship Program. About 34,000 Commended Students throughout the Alexander nation are recognized for their academic promise. These students placed in the top 5 percent of more than 1.5 million students who entered the 2012 competition.

SPORTS Press Preps highlights

By Ben Walpole

October 19, 2011

HIGH SCHOOL | YOUTH | Editor Melanie Laughman | | 248-7573

Delhi-Price Hill Press




Last-minute news sends Elder to state

ished eighth at state. Kepley has hopes this year’s group can approach the upper echIt just goes to show elon again. you should never “Unlike last year, all believe the rumor mill. the teams that are going The Elder High to be there, we’ve been School golf team had competitive with them just finished its round at all year,” Kepley said. the Division I district Two-time defending tournament, Oct. 12, at state champ Columbus Weatherwax Golf St. Charles did not Course in Middletown, advance beyond disand the players, parents tricts this year. and coaches went look“I think we can do ing for scores to see if pretty well,” Kepley the Panthers had earned said. one of the three state • berths. Elder High School senior Cory Dulle Oak Hills High School sophomore Sam It was a cool scene at They knew Center- shot a 76 to help lead the Panthers to Meek tees off at the first hole of the Weatherwax when Oak ville and St. Xavier a third-place finish at the Division I Division I district golf tournament, Hills High School sibwere in. The question district golf tournament, Wednesday, Wednesday, Oct. 12. lings Ben and Mackenmark was Springboro. Oct. 12, at Weatherwax Golf Course in zie Laumann teed off in So Elder Nation gath- Middletown. said. “It doesn’t matter their respective boys and ered to watch the comhow well you played girls district tournaments at petition play the 18th hole. year’s team returned during the season. It all 10:40 a.m., Oct. 12 on That’s when the rumors many of those players, comes down to one adjacent golf courses. and after a summer of started to fly. day. If you don’t hit on Ben stopped warming up “From the crowd that success in several all cylinders, the sea- momentarily to watch his regional and national was gathering around, we son’s over. sister launch a drive from had heard that they were tournaments, the Pan“And everybody her first tee about 25 yards BEN WALPOLE/ thers were aiming for a doing better than they actuTHE COMMUNITY PRESS stepped up to the plate away. Having seen her first ally did,” Elder head golf state berth all season. Oak Hills High School junior Mackenzie Laumann and delivered. I couldn’t shot, he turned around and Daniel Schwarz coach Mike Trimpe said. began his own round. “We thought it was over. carded a team-best 75. tries to use some fancy facial expressions to get be more pleased.” Senior Jay BrockNeither player advanced We all thought all was lost.” Fellow seniors Tyler her shot where she wants during the Division I hoff, an Indian Hill res- past the district tourney. A glum group of Pan- Smith and Cory Dulle district golf tournament, Wednesday, Oct. 12. ident, was the star of Mackenzie finished the day thers started the sad walk contributed 76s, and the day for St. X. But it did- with an 86, while Ben shot Connor Moulden added an back to the clubhouse when n’t start out that way. an 88. Up next they heard the news. 80. Smith was especially He was two-over par Oak Hills sophomore Springboro’s Sam Geise had strong on the front nine, The Panthers compete for after only four holes. He Sam Meek was making his the state team championship, shot a 73 – not the 70 that helping the team to a great then proceeded to shoot second appearance at disFriday and Saturday, Oct. 21 Elder had been led to start with an even-par 36. two-under on the final 14 tricts as an individual and Junior Brennen Walsh, and 22, at Ohio State believe. That put Springboro holes to score a 72 for the did very well, shooting a 78. who represented the PanUniversity’s Scarlet Golf Course two strokes behind the Panday, which ranks as the Highlander head coach in Columbus. thers, and Elder Nation thers at last year’s state third-best district score in St. Aron Strine said Meek erupted in a series of cheers tournament as an individXavier history. dropped nearly four strokes and hugs, celebrating the ual, actually had a rare off ment.” “We have as much talent “His name’s going into off his season average this program’s first trip to the day with an 84. It was his state tournament as a team trip to Columbus last year, as anyone in the state,” the record books,” Kepley year en route to earning first though, that helped inspire Trimpe said. “It’s just a mat- said. “He’s a great kid. He’s all-Greater Miami Confersince 1996. “We went from total the team, according to ter of who puts it together so focused. He’s so dedicat- ence status. on a given day. I think we ed. He’s not the longest-ball With both Laumann and dejection to total elation in Trimpe. have a chance at state hitter on our team, but he’s Meek being sophomores “Every one of the playlike three minutes,” Trimpe and junior Chris Beck, a secers, and all the parents, because all five of these deadly accurate.” said. Nick Paxson shot a 75, ond team all-GMC pick, set “I feel terrible for Spring- went up there to watch guys are solid players.” • Lee House a 76 and Joey to return, Strine has high boro, because I know exact- Brennen,” the coach said. St. Xavier was the dis- Arcuri rounded out the scor- hopes for 2012. ly how that feels. It’s tough. “They got a feel for the trict runner-up, securing its ing with a 77. “I had other kids up there course. They got a feel for It’s just so hard to get out of St. Xavier won the state to see what it’s all about,” what it’s all about, and they eighth straight state berth. this district.” “District is the toughest championship in 2008 and Strine said. “Hopefully Elder finished fifth at the wanted to come back. It’s 2010 district tourney. This been a goal of theirs since day of the year in the high was runner-up in 2009. that’s motivation for next last year’s state tourna- school golf season,” Kepley Last year the Bombers fin- year.” By Ben Walpole

Boys cross country

• Oak Hills placed third at the Centerville Stampede, Oct. 8. Junior Blake Meyer was the second individual finisher, in 16:27. Brian Walker and Ricky Dunn also finished in the top 20.

Girls cross country

• Maggie Bischoff and Karlee Meiman led Oak Hills to a 10th-place at the Centerville Stampede, Oct. 8.


• Oak Hills improved to 147 with a four-game win against Colerain, Oct. 11. The Scots finished in third place in the Greater Miami Conference.

Boys soccer

• St. Xavier won its 10th match of the season, a 2-1 final against McNicholas, Oct. 8. P.J. Suess and Chris Atwell scored goals. • Oak Hills dominated Colerain 4-0, Oct. 11. Drew Mayborg, Aaron Willis, Randy Stone and Cory Hammann each scored goals. Kyle Freeman had the shutout in goal.

Girls soccer

• Mercy beat Oak Hills 2-1, Oct. 8. Rebecca Tumlin and Katie Hoffbauer scored goals for the Bobcats. The Bobcats played Kettering Alter to a 0-0 tie, Oct 12. Senior Abi Rebholz preserved the shutout with five saves in goal. • Oak Hills beat Colerain 2-0, Oct. 11. Anna Schueler and Samantha Sagers teamed for the shutout. Lindsey Eckstein and Ashley Kiley scored goals for the Scots, who won for the fifth time in seven games. • Seton beat Roger Bacon 7-0, Oct. 12. Jocelyn Evans had a hat trick. Fellow junior Jessie Woeste added two goals. Allie Luebbering made two saves for the shutout.

This week’s MVP

• Anne Pace, senior, Seton cross country Pace ran a season-best 20:26 at the Centerville Stampede, Oct. 8, to lead the Saints to a seventh-place team finish.

On deck

• The cross country district meets are Saturday, Oct. 22, at Voice Of America Park in West Chester. • 10 a.m. D-I girls race A • 10:30 a.m. D-I girls race B • 11 a.m. D-I boys race A • 11:30 a.m. D-I boys race B • 1 p.m. D-III girls race • 1:35 p.m. D-II girls race • 2:10 p.m. D-III boys race • 2:45 p.m. D-II boys race

Social media lineup

• Facebook: and itor (Melanie Laughman-Journalist). • Twitter: presspreps and www.twitter .com/nkypresspreps • Blog: www.cincinnati. com/blogs/presspreps presspreps

Saints bow out at tennis, golf districts A day later, Oct. 13, Seton tennis standouts Shelby Wauligman and The ride ended at the Maggie Walroth were elimiround of districts for three nated in the first round of Seton High School athletes the Division I district doubles tournament at Centerstill competing last week. Senior golfer Molly ville High School. “They should be really Arnold closed her Seton career at the Division I dis- happy to be here,” Seton trict tournament, Oct. 12, at head coach Margo Jokovich Weatherwax Golf Course in said. “They worked hard to get here.” Middletown. The pair never could get She shot an 85. Only the top three individuals into a rhythm, losing in straight sets to Lakota East advanced to state. Arnold helped lead the freshmen Maddy Mueck Saints to a 14-2 regular- and Paige Silverberg. “I thought we prepared season record. ourselves well for this,” Walroth said. “We just didn’t play as strong as we could.” Wauligman, a senior captain this fall, closed her Saints BEN WALPOLE/THE COMMUNITY PRESS career. Walroth, Seton High School senior Molly Arnold admires her drive who played first during the Division I district golf tournament, Wednesday, singles much of the season as a Oct. 12, at Weatherwax Golf Course in Middletown.

By Ben Walpole


Seton High School teammates Maggie Walroth, left, and Shelby Wauligman celebrate a point during during her first-round match at the Division I district tennis tournament, Oct. 13, at Centerville High School. freshman, looks forward to a bright future in the program. “Now she knows,” Jokovich said. “She’s been

here. She knows what it takes to be here. She knows what kind of competition she’ll face up here. “It’s a great start for the

© 2011 CareerBuilder, LLC. All rights researved.

rest of her high school tennis career.” For more coverage, visit presspreps


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Sports & recreation

October 19, 2011

Mustangs clinch share of CMAC title

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The Western Hills High School football team won its fifth straight game, a 41-27 comeback victory against Withrow, Saturday, Oct. 15, to clinch a share of the Cincinnati Metro Athletic Conference championship. West High is 5-0 in the league, with one conference contest remaining – at Taft, Saturday, Oct. 22. Withrow is 4-1 in CMAC play; Taft is 3-1. Withrow led the Mustangs (5-3) 27-21 at halftime, but the West High defense pitched a secondhalf shutout. Senior running back Dion Dawson led the offense with 183 yards rushing and four touchdowns.

Bishop Chatard 28, Elder 27

Chatard, the defending 3A Indiana state champs, passed for a two-point con-

version in the second overtime to hand Elder (2-6) its sixth straight loss. Chatard scored a touchdown in the final minute of regulation to send the game into overtime, 17-17. The teams traded field goals in the first OT. Elder opened the second overtime with a 24-yard touchdown from Josh Moore to Jeff Vorherr to go up 2720. Chatard scored a TD on its possession, with the successful two-point conversion try providing the difference. Elder plays another defending state champion, Highlands (Ky.), 7:30 p.m., Friday, Oct. 21 at The Pit.

Mason 28, Oak Hills 14

The Highlanders led 147 in the second quarter, but Mason scored the game’s final 21 points. Senior Nick Smith led

Oak Hills (3-5) with 78 yards on 12 carries. Demarco Ruffin added 70 rushing yards and two touchdowns. Oak Hills looks to snap a three-game losing streak, 7:30 p.m., Friday, Oct. 21, at Fairfield.

St. Xavier 17, Lakewood St. Edward 10

Senior running back Conor Hundley rushed for two second-half touchdowns to lift the Bombers (6-2) to a home win against the third-ranked team in the state Division I AP poll. Hundley finished with 160 yards on 22 carries. Nathan Gerbus forced two fumbles, recovered one and had a sack to lead a St. X defense that forced three turnovers. St. Xavier plays at Cleveland St. Ignatius, 2 p.m., Saturday, Oct. 22.

SIDELINES Indoor soccer registration

Western Sports Mall is presently taking applications for indoor soccer for all ages, including U7 through U18 for boys and girls, high school co-ed, men, women, 30-plus co-ed and open co-ed. Registration is open until Oct. 21. All teams play eight games and the top four play in the tournament. League fee is $595 for the big field and $495 for the small field (plus ref fees). Registration is available online at Call 451-4900 or e-mail The facility is newly remodeled and includes a new concession stand and menu.

Pee-wee basketball

Western Sports Mall has indoor pee-wee basketball for ages 4-7 for boys and girls. Teams are welcome. All games are played on Saturdays beginning Oct. 29 for eight weeks. Cost is $55 per person includes T-shirt. Deadline is Oct. 22. Call 451-4900, e-mail for more information. Western Sports Mall is at 2323 Ferguson Road.


Only girl

Gabrielle Buccino, a fifth-grader, is the only girl on the Fighting Scots Football Association. She decided to join the team this year after watching her brother play last season. She is a defensive left tackle and on the punting team. She was also the only girl at the Oak Hills Youth Football Camp this summer.







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If it’s not .gov, it’s not Social Security

When you go on a road trip, you need to follow the signs to arrive at the right place. Going online can be very much the same. Look for the “.gov” at the end of the web address – if it isn’t .gov, it isn’t the real Social Security website – www.socialseJan Demmerle c oCnosuunmt l ee rs ss Community nationwide are Press guest victimized each columnist year by misleading advertisers who use “Social Security” or “Medicare” to entice the public to use their services. In many cases, these companies offer Social Security services for a fee, even though the same services are available directly from Social Security, free of charge. These services include: • updating a Social Security card to show a bride’s married name; • replacing a Social Security card; and • getting a Social Security number for a child. These for-profit businesses may cleverly design their websites, so when people use Internet search engines, their advertisement pops up. They may even make their advertisement look similar to the real Social Security website. And some sites, at first glance, appear to be affiliated with Social Security. But upon closer examination, these are for-profit companies charging individuals for a service that is provided free by Social Security. For instance, a quick Google search on “replacing a Social Security card” brings up paid advertisements for websites that charge a fee just to get an application for a new card. That service is absolutely free from Social Security. The law that deals specifically with misleading Social Security and Medicare advertising prohibits people or non-government organizations, such as for-profit businesses, from using words or emblems that mislead others. Their advertising cannot lead people to believe that they represent or are somehow affiliated with or endorsed or approved by Social Security or the Centers for Medicare & Medicaid Services (Medicare). But that doesn’t stop advertisers from trying. For more information, you can read our publication What You Need to Know about Misleading Advertising at When you go to, make sure you look for the “.gov” sign along the way. Don’t be tricked into paying a fee for a service that’s free. And remember: if it isn’t .gov, it isn’t Social Security. Jan Demmerle is the manager of the Social Security office in Downtown Cincinnati. Do you have a Social Security-related question? Contact

Price Hill Press

October 19, 2011






Editor Marc Emral | | 853-6264




Voting yes on Issue 2

As a resident of Delhi Township I attended candidates night for trustee sponsored by the Civic Association on Thursday, Oct. 6. I wrote my question on an index card and dropped it in the basket. My question was “How do you feel about issue 2, SB5, and why?” I expected an unbiased educated answer but instead I got from Carol Espelage “I’m voting no.” She sat down while the union people from the audience laughed and applauded. Issues are confusing and complicated. I have been educating myself on our politics and expect transparency and truth so that I can make an informed decision at the polls for the welfare of the community. I don’t want someone to tell me to shut up and vote no. My husband and I are one of the fortunate couples who have jobs however we are stretched financially as far as we can be. It’s time for some people to ante up and pay for some of there own benefits. I know the real reasons why to vote yes on Issue 2, I was hoping the candidates might give me the other side. So Carol, I’m voting yes. Neecy Jones, Delhi Township

Vote for Stertz

The trustee election will have a major impact regarding safety and direction of Delhi in the future. Significant financial and safety services issues will have to be addressed by someone who has a well rounded knowledge of the township. This person must be able to lead, listen, work well with others, and be a problem solver. They must be a good communicator in order to be effective. The person for this job is Rose Stertz. Rose Stertz has demonstrated all of the above attributes in serving Delhi on the FAB since its inception. She reviews the expenditures/receipts of police and fire on a line by line basis every month. Yearly and five year budgets have been developed and formulated with her input. Delhi’s financial issues should not be handled using city of Cincinnati methods. At the Civic Association meeting, one candidate (Klug) suggested a possible earnings tax in Delhi. This is a horrible idea. Safety services, both police and fire, are top priority with Rose. We don’t want to have Price Hill’s

crime. I cannot support candidates that may not prevent this from happening. Delhi deserves better. Vote for Rose Stertz on Nov. 8. Steve Hausfeld, Delhi Township

Return Carol

Delhi Township was in nice shape when Carol Espelage was a trustee. Now is the time to return Carol to office. Patti Loew, Delhi Township

Klug not qualified

Marijane Klug states on her website the reasons why she is best qualified to be a trustee of Delhi Township. I must say her reasons are my reasons why she is not the best. She said she has 23 years governmental experience with the city of Cincinnati. The city of Cincinnati has been going downhill the last 50 years. I don’t want that type of leadership for Delhi Township. She states she is a certified government financial manager. Again, don’t trust anything certifies by the government.


About letters & columns

We welcome your comments on editorials, columns, stories or other topics important to you in The Delhi Press and The Price Hill Press. Include your name, address and phone number(s) so we may verify your letter. Letters of 200 or fewer words and columns of 500 or fewer words have the best chance of being published. All submissions may be edited for length, accuracy and clarity. Deadline: Noon Friday E-mail: westnews@community Fax: 853-6220 U.S. mail: See box below Letters, columns and articles submitted to The Delhi Press and The Price Hill Press may be published or distributed in print, electronic or other forms. She served as the chief financial officer of the Cincinnati Park Board. That doesn’t say much when the Hamilton County Park District had to take over Fernbank Park and clean up the city’s mess so people could enjoy the park again. I can say this is not the leadership Delhi Township needs as a trustee. Ron Kruse, Delhi Township

A new era for personal health records Just a few short years ago, we were busy writing personal letters, typing office correspondence and making copies through carbon paper. When we needed information, we reached for the encyclopedia or the phone book. Then, along came the Internet, email and electronic communication. When’s the last time you hand-wrote a letter? Do you even remember typewriters and carbon paper? One of the few remaining holdouts to electronic communication lies in the medical profession. Many medical care providers still jot down information on paper “charts” – you know, the ones waiting for your doctor in the bin outside the exam room. While more and more medical professionals are embracing the electronic age, health care is still woefully behind the curve. Adoption of health information technology – the sooner the better – will inevitably improve patient care. Not only will it improve your care, but it will put you in a much better position to manage your

care and communicate with medical professionals to take action to improve your quality of life. The advantages to electronic records Tim Ingram health (EHRs) are endCommunity less for patients care Press guest and For columnist providers. instance, imagine the reduced paperwork to fill out for office visits if all of your records were maintained electronically. Any crucial information or notices your doctor needed to see would pop up on your record. Accurate and fast electronic prescriptions could be sent directly to the pharmacy. These are just a few of the immediate benefits to EHRs. As we dig a little deeper, imagine health and prescription dosing alerts sent directly to your mobile phone. Think about all of the information that would be available at your fingertips when you

travel, visit a specialist or are admitted to a hospital. All of your medical history, lab reports, diagnoses, test results, immunizations, allergies, medications and radiological images could be available to a practitioner with the flick of a switch. What about, heaven forbid, if you are involved in an accident and are unable to communicate with first responders or emergency teams. Your EHR could provide instantaneous, accurate and lifesaving information to rescuers fighting to save your life. Let’s talk about some of the benefits of EHRs to the health care profession. Researchers could quickly look at volumes of data to pinpoint and control disease outbreaks or to work toward vaccines and ultimately, cures. EHRs can track your medications, giving health care providers a clear and accurate view of your entire health profile. With this more complete understanding of your health history, doctors can diagnose health problems and recommend the best courses of preven-

tion and treatment. And even more important, a complete view of your health records would significantly reduce the possibility of medical error. Last and perhaps most important, EHRs allow you to better communicate with your health care provider. Access to these records makes you an involved member of your health care team and provides you with a much greater degree of control over your care. What about privacy and safety of information? These are valid concerns, of course. Data contained in electronic systems is heavily secured, protected and backed up – certainly as compared to paper documents. For instance, if you are in an area affected by a natural disaster, your health information remains readily available through recovery techniques. Electronic protections and sharing protocols are highly sophisticated and greatly reduce the opportunity for human error or malfeasance. Tim Ingram is the health commissioner for Hamilton County.

Building bridges to Hispanic community Relationships are very personal experiences for human beings. From the time of our birth, we learn the value of closeness to another person and the warmth that this closeness brings to our lives. BRIDGES for a Just Community exists at the nexus of building lasting, sustainable and equitable communities for all people strengthened by mutual respect, inclusion, justice and collaboration. It is through these values that BRIDGES stands in a powerful relationship with the Hispanic community to bring attention to the important contributions made by thousands of men, women and children who now call Greater Cincinnati “home.” Having contact with diverse groups is the first step in building relationships, which is why recent data signals progress. In BRIDGES’ recent study (The Greater Cincinnati Survey – Spring 2010 with the University of Cincinnati), we learned that

approximately one-third of region residents who are White (32 percent) said they have contact with a Hispanic person as a good friend; Lynnette and 36 percent Heard of African Amerreport the Community icans same relationPress guest ship. columnist Fortunately, in the 2010 survey, a majority of Hispanic residents said they have contact with a white person as a good friend (81 percent), which is substantially higher than the 2007 survey report. This progress bodes well as more efforts are made to build and sustain lasting relationships with people who are Hispanic. During this year’s Hispanic Heritage Month (Sept. 15 through Oct. 16), BRIDGES encourages our community to learn more

about our Hispanic neighbors. A complete list of upcoming Hispanic events and activities is available online at With the growth of the local Hispanic population in the 15county Tristate area, building and sustaining meaningful relationships makes a lot of sense. The number of Hispanic residents has more than doubled in the last 10 years (from 24,630 in 2000 to 55,120 in 2010), which accounts for more almost 25 percent of Greater Cincinnati’s population growth. The Hispanic population contributes $2.4 billion to the local economy. Not only are more Hispanics and Latinos living in the area, more are visiting the region as a direct result of efforts from local Hispanic organizations. In the last few years, three national conventions advancing the Hispanic community have made Cincinnati their “home away from home” for a few days. In particular, just this past summer, Cincinnati played

host to more than 19,000 attendees of the LULAC (League of United Latin American Citizens) national convention that poured millions of dollars into the local economy and offered unprecedented cultural experiences. We have much to learn from one another, and BRIDGES believes that every day of the year offers the potential to meet and begin to build a lasting relationship with someone from the Hispanic community. Especially during this year’s Hispanic Heritage Month, BRIDGES encourages everyone to participate by making an effort to get to know your Hispanic neighbors and participating in some of the special events and activities that will enrich our lives and build new relationships. For more information BRIDGES for a Just Community, please visit Lynnette M. Heard, M.Ed. is president and CEO of BRIDGES for a Just Community.

A publication of Your Community Press newspaper Serving Price Hill and Covedale Email: Website: m



Price Hill Press Editor . . . . . . . .Marc Emral . . . . . . .853-6264 Office hours: 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday | See page A2 for additional contact information.

923-3111 | Fax 853-6220 | 5556 Cheviot Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45247 | e-mail | Web site:


Delhi-Price Hill Press

October 19, 2011

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We d n e s d a y, O c t o b e r 1 9 , 2 0 1 1


William Nast, looking eerily like his grandfather Dr. William Gracely, whose portrait stands behind him, takes a break from portraying the Sayler Park physician to chat with his cousin, Tate Shepard, seated; Sayler Park Historical Society member Dottie Schnurrenberger; and his nephew, Carl Shepard.





Meredith Wells, left, and Kathy Berninger put the finishing touches on their Fernbank Garden Club entry into the Sayler Park parade which started a weekend of fun celebrating the community’s 100th anniversary.

Sayler Park celebrates its past and present with By Heidi Fallon

Sayler Park celebrated the season and its 100-year anniversary with an Oct. 7 parade and Oct. 8 Harvest Festival. Music, food, crafts and pounds of pumpkins filled the village park for the annual Saturday festival. Adding to the celebration was an appearance by one of Sayler Park’s early residents, Dr. William Gracely, for whom Gracely Drive is named. Portraying the popular physician was his grandson, William Nast. “I’m even wearing his watch,” Nast said, adding that “it still works.” Dressed as his grandfather, including the hat, Nast looked eerily like him as he stood next to Gracely’s portrait. “This really is a wonderful day for our family and a great event for Sayler Park,” he said. The Oct. 7 parade was the first one to be organized along with the fall festival. “We just thought it would be a lot of fun for people to be in and to watch pass by as we get ready to celebrate our anniversary,” said Kathy Berninger, one of the event organizers. “It sort of takes us back in time.”

Harvest Festival

Sierra Dance, 11, Bridgetown, stirs up the pot of taco mix the Eden Chapel United Methodist Church members were serving hungry folks at the Sayler Park Harvest Festival.

Ryan Lawson, 4, Milford, gets help from Gabby Gallagher, 12, Eastgate, in picking out the perfect pumpkin to take home from the Sayler Park Harvest Festival.

Gerri Pellegrino, Delhi Township, demonstrates the art of making baskets at her booth at the Sayler Park Harvest Festival.


Tom Wells, left, and Jack Noppert put up panels detailing Sayler Park’s past for folks to see at the Oct. 8 Harvest Festival.

Members of the American Legion Post 534 color guard get ready to lead the way for the Oct. 7 Sayler Park parade. From left is Norm Wegman, Mike Bender, Tony Bledsoe, Dwight Bledsoe, Steve Hawthorne, David Waldrop and Gerad Glover.

Checking out a photo album depicting Sayler Park’s 100-year history are the authors and editor of a just-published book about the community. Seated are the authors, Bev Eiding and Betty Kamuf, with Amy Searcy, who served as book editor, standing.

It may a bit early to be thinking Christmas, but Hilda Harrison wanted to be sure people have the perfect ornaments when the season arrives with items from the craft booth she was helping staff at the Sayler Park Harvest Festival.

Bev Redden, left, and Jan Whitney were among the Granny Scout Troop 146 members to march through the neighborhood streets as part of the Oct. 7 parade kicking off a weekend of fun celebrating Sayler Park’s 100th anniversary.

Steven and Matthew Reed sit on the curb to watch the Sayler Park parade pass them by.


Delhi-Price Hill Press

October 19, 2011



Farm Market of College Hill, 3-6:30 p.m., College Hill Presbyterian Church, 5742 Hamilton Ave., Parking Lot. Local produce and home-produced food. Presented by College Hill Gardeners. 542-0007; College Hill.


Hearing Solutions Open House Event, 9 a.m.-5 p.m., Hearing Solutions Western Hills Office, 6507 Harrison Ave., Free hearing screening and evaluation. Demonstrations of new invisible hearing aid. Free. Reservations required. Presented by Hearing Solutions by Ellis-Scott & Associates. 248-1944. Green Township. Brain Strain: Mixed Messages in Childhood Development, 6-7 p.m., Apex Chiropractic and Wellness Center, 8624 Winton Road, Suite B, Effective, natural, drug-free treatment options that can help your child reach their full learning potential. For parents of children diagnosed with or showing signs of ADHD, Sensory Processing Disorder or Autism Spectrum Disorder. Free. Reservations required. 931-4300; Finneytown.


Halloween Nights, 6-10 p.m., Parky’s Farm, 10037 Daly Road, Features haunted hay rides through an old western town, not-soscary Buccaneer Barn, Wizard of Nature programs by Halloween characters and live animals. Includes evening programs featuring the Magic of Phil Dalton and the Rock Star Cory Kids Rock Show with singing, musical instruments, juggling and more. Magic of Phil Dalton and Rock Star Cory Kids Rock Show 7, 8 and 9 p.m. $6, free children 23 months and younger; vehicle permit required. Presented by Hamilton County Park District. 521-7275; Springfield Township.


Markus Zusak, 7-8 p.m., College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road, College Theatre. Markus Zusak, best-selling author of “The Book Thief,” to give free public lecture and book signing following event. “The Book Thief” was a New York Times bestseller, held the No. 1 spot on and was also a bestseller in Europe, Australia and South America. Free. 244-4301; Delhi Township.


Greater Cincinnati Storytelling Guild, 7:30 p.m., Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, 3455 Poole Road, Join guild members for ghoulish Halloween stories around a fire near the amphitheater. Bring hot dogs and roasting sticks to cook from 6:30 p.m. to 7:15 p.m. Free, vehicle permit required. Presented by Hamilton County Park District. 521-7275; Colerain Township. F R I D A Y, O C T . 2 1


Lettuce Eat Well Farmers Market, 3-7 p.m., Harvest Home Park, 3961 North Bend Road, Locally produced food items. 661-1792; Cheviot.


Halloween Nights, 6-10 p.m., Parky’s Farm, $6, free children 23 months and younger; vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Springfield Township. Mount Healthy Haunted Hall, 8-11 p.m., Mount Healthy Haunted Hall, 7700 Seward Ave., Hall features more than 20 scenes, five tents, backyard areas and one giant vortex. $15 fast pass, $10; $2 discount applied with a canned good donation. 729-1974; Mount Healthy. Dungeons of Delhi Haunted House, 7-11 p.m., Del-Fair Shopping Center, 362 Anderson Ferry Road, Haunted attraction features 33 rooms of terror. Theme: The Year of Fear. Park in front and walk around the right side of building. Ticket sales and entrance in back of building. $8; $4 same night re-entry. Presented by Delhi Township Police Department. 252-6007; Delhi Township.

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 space-available 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. St. William Haunted House and Fall Festival, 7-10:30 p.m., St. William School, 4125 St. William Ave., Behind school. Haunted house, Haunted Hallway, take picture with a monster, games, food, crafts, face painting, candy and other treats. $6; free parking. 921-0247. West Price Hill. Pumpkin Patch Fridays, 10 a.m.-2 p.m., Parky’s Farm, 10037 Daly Road, For children pre-Kindergarten through grade 2. Children learn about the fall harvest with corn, apple, and pumpkin activities, explore the patch to find a pumpkin to take home, wagon rides through the woods and playing inside Parky’s Playbarn. Cost includes a pumpkin. Valid Hamilton County Park District Motor Vehicle Permit required ($10 annual, $3 daily). $6 children, $2.50 adults. Registration required, available online. 521-3276, ext. 100; Springfield Township. Scream Acres Ct., 7-10 p.m., Scream Acres Ct., 5603 Green Acres Court, Opening Night. Eighth year of fear with Scream Acres Manor and Dark Carnival in 3D. All new rooms, props, scares and more. Drinks, snacks, raffle and doors prizes available. Benefits Make-A-Wish Foundation. $3 donation. 7037384; Green Township. Halloween Horror, 10 p.m.-5 a.m., The Sedamsville Rectory, 639 Steiner Ave., Private investigation of Sedamsville Rectory and Church. With Dark Forest Paranormal and celebrity guests Patrick Burns, of Tru TV’s Haunting Evidence and Paranormal Challenge, and Marley Gibson, author of The Ghost Huntress Series. Ages 21 and up. $75-$125. Registration required. 523-5384; Sedamsville. Haunted Laser Tag, 6 p.m.-midnight, Scallywag Tag, 5055 Glencrossing Way, Spooky Laser Tag 6-9 p.m. with spooky theme. Haunted Laser Tag 9 p.m.-midnight with people in arena to scare participants. $20 for 3 hours, various prices for individual games. Reservations required. 922-4999; Green Township.

Dungeons of Delhi Haunted House, 7-11 p.m., Del-Fair Shopping Center, $8; $4 same night re-entry. 252-6007; Delhi Township. St. William Haunted House and Fall Festival, 7-10:30 p.m., St. William School, $6; free parking. 921-0247. West Price Hill. Scream Acres Ct., 7-10 p.m., Scream Acres Ct., $3 donation. 703-7384; Green Township. Halloween Horror, 7 p.m.-3 a.m., The Sedamsville Rectory, Investigation with celebrity guests. $75-$125. Registration required. 516-523-5384; Sedamsville. Haunted Laser Tag, 6 p.m.-midnight, Scallywag Tag, $20 for three hours, various prices for individual games. Reservations required. 922-4999; Green Township. Family Fall Festival, 2-4 p.m., Clippard Family YMCA, 8920 Cheviot Road, Trick-or-treating on trail. Cool Critters and crafts. Includes story time. Costumes encouraged. Family friendly. Free. 923-4466. Groesbeck.


Hillside Community Garden Open House, Noon-2 p.m., College of Mount St. Joseph, 5701 Delhi Road, Visitors take short tour of garden, observe work done during garden’s first year. Free. 467-8006; Delhi Township.


Bettye Lavette with Guest Jackie Bristow, 7:30-10 p.m., McAuley High School, 6000 Oakwood Ave., Performing Arts Center. Three-time Grammy-nominated soul/blues singer Bettye Lavette performs with guest New Zealand native. Benefits Catholic elementary schools. $35, $30 advance. Presented by Greater Cincinnati Performing Arts Society. 484-0157; College Hill.


Disciple, 7:30 p.m., The Underground, 1140 Smiley Ave., Doors open 6:30 p.m.Ticket pricing TBA. 825-8200; Forest Park.

Handbell Bootcamp, 8 a.m., Northminster Presbyterian Church, 703 Compton Road, Program for two, three, four and five octave choirs and individual ringers. Presented by Queen City Bronze. 931-0243; Finneytown.




I Love A Piano, 8-10:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $23, $20 students and seniors. 241-6550; West Price Hill.


Pumpkin Sale, Noon-7 p.m., Northern Hills United Methodist Church, 542-4010. Finneytown. S A T U R D A Y, O C T . 2 2


Turkey Dinner, Holiday Craft Boutique and Quilt Raffle, 4:30-7 p.m., St. Paul United Church of Christ-Colerain Township, 5312 Old Blue Rock Road, Dinner includes turkey, mashed potatoes/gravy, green beans, dressing, rolls and dessert. Carryout dinner available. Items available for purchase from holiday craft boutique. Hand-made quilt raffle, six tickets for $5. Dinner: $10, $4 ages 9 and under. 385-9077. Colerain Township.


Halloween Nights, 6-10 p.m., Parky’s Farm, $6, free children 23 months and younger; vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Springfield Township. Mount Healthy Haunted Hall, 8-11 p.m., Mount Healthy Haunted Hall, $15 fast pass, $10; $2 discount applied with a canned good donation. 729-1974; Mount Healthy.

Sign Dedication and Hike, 1 p.m., Bender Mountain and Sister’s Hill Nature Preserve, Bender Road and old Delhi Avenue right-ofway, Meet at gravel pull-off on Bender Road. Sign dedicated. Public guided hike to show forest Western Wildlife Corridor has preserved. Includes snacks. Free. Presented by Western Wildlife Corridor. 922-2104; Delhi Township.

ON STAGE - CHILDREN’S THEATER Saturday Morning Children’s Series, 11 a.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, 4990 Glenway Ave., “Tales of Flight with the Brothers Wright,” Madcap Puppet Theatre. $5 per show or $24 for all six. 241-6550; West Price Hill.


I Love A Piano, 8-10:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $23, $20 students and seniors. 241-6550; West Price Hill.

RELIGIOUS - COMMUNITY Rumi: Mystical Poet of the Heart, 9-11:30 a.m., Sisters of Charity of Cincinnati, 5900 Delhi Road, Poetry, quiet and sharing in a reflective atmosphere. $25. Registration required. 347-5449; Delhi Township.


St. William’s 19th annual Haunted House and Fall Festival is 7-10:30 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays, Oct. 21, Oct. 22, Oct. 28 and Oct. 29. The upper floors of the Parish Center are full of thrills and chills, but younger children can tour the enchanted forest during the fall festival in the cafeteria. Tickets are $6. For more information, call 921-0247.


Run for Richards 5K, 9 a.m., Winton Woods, 10245 Winton Road, Registration opens at 7:30 a.m. Benefits family of Kevin Richards. Richards, career lieutenant for Springfield Township Fire Department and part-time Hamilton County Park Ranger, is battling cancer. $20, free ages 12 and under. T-shirts available: $10. Presented by Springfield Professional Firefighters Local 4268. 521-7275; Springfield Township. Fall Volksmarch 5K or 10K Walk, 9 a.m.-4 p.m., Germania Society of Cincinnati, 3529 W. Kemper Road, On marked trail through Germania Park and Colerain Township. Walkers and guests welcome back to Klubhaus for German food, beverages and entertainment. Trail not suitable for wagons or strollers. $3. 742-0060; Colerain Township. S U N D A Y, O C T . 2 3


Halloween Nights, 6-10 p.m., Parky’s Farm, $6, free children 23 months and younger; vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Springfield Township. Mount Healthy Haunted Hall, 7-9 p.m., Mount Healthy Haunted Hall, $15 fast pass, $10; $2 discount applied with a canned good donation. 729-1974; Mount Healthy. Dungeons of Delhi Haunted House, 7-9 p.m., Del-Fair Shopping Center, $8; $4 same night re-entry. 252-6007; Delhi Township. Trunk or Treat, 3-5 p.m., Grace Lutheran Church, 3628 Boudinot Ave., Trick or treating out of decorated trunks. Includes movie, snacks and games. Costumes encouraged. Family friendly. Free. 661-5166. Westwood. Lights Up, 6-6:45 p.m., Mount Healthy Haunted Hall, 7700 Seward Ave., Geared to young children. Treats passed out throughout hall. $5 children, free accompanying adults. Presented by Madonna Council Knights of Columbus. 729-1974; Mount Healthy. Halloween Horror, 7 p.m.-3 a.m., The Sedamsville Rectory, Investigation with celebrity guests. $75-$125. Registration required. 516-523-5384; Sedamsville.


Day Hike, 2 p.m., Bender Mountain and Sister’s Hill Nature Preserve, Bender Road and old Delhi Avenue right-of-way, Meet at guardrail barrier at end of Delhi Pike near College of Mount St. Joseph. First part of hike on portion of Delhi Pike that was closed years ago due to hill slippage and is now used as a hiking path. Free. Presented by Western Wildlife Corridor. 451-5549; Delhi Township. Winter Bird Feeding, 2 p.m., Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, 3455 Poole Road, Ellenwood Nature Barn. Learn about the winter needs of birds. Free. Presented by Hamilton County Park District. 521-7275; Colerain Township.

M O N D A Y, O C T . 2 4


Unicorners Singles Square Dance Club, 810 p.m., Trinity Lutheran Church, 1553 Kinney Ave., Experienced Western-style square dancers and round dancers. Singles and couples welcome. Family friendly. $5. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. Through Dec. 19. 929-2427. Mount Healthy.


Mobile Mammography Unit, 7 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Kroger Finneytown, 8421 Winton Road, Fifteen-minute screenings. Cost varies per insurance plan. Financial assistance available for qualified applicants. Appointment required. Presented by Jewish Hospital. 6863300. Finneytown. Sugar Blues, 10-11 a.m., Clippard Family YMCA, 8920 Cheviot Road, Wellness lecture on personal commitment to feel and be healthier. Learn to fight the “sugar blues.”. Ages 21 and up. Free. 923-4466. Groesbeck.


Hillside Community Garden Open House, Noon-2 p.m., College of Mount St. Joseph, Free. 467-8006; Delhi Township.


Job Search Seminar, 1:30-3 p.m., Family Life Center, 703 Compton Road, Weekly speakers advise job seekers on how to conduct an effective job search. Family friendly. Free. Registration required. 931-5777. Finneytown. T U E S D A Y, O C T . 2 5


Evening Adult Zumba Class, 7-8 p.m., Colerain Township Senior and Community Center, 4300 Springdale Road, $5. 741-8802; Colerain Township.


Sayler Park Farmers Market, 4-7 p.m., Sayler Park, Parkland Avenue and Monitor Street, Local produce, spices, dips, salad dressings, barbecue sauce, baked goods, ice cream, plants and flowers. Presented by Sayler Park Village Council. 675-0496. Sayler Park.


Board Game Night, 6-10 p.m., Yottaquest, 7607 Hamilton Ave., Bring your own board games, other games also provided. Play games from all genres and eras. Free. 9231985; Mount Healthy.


Senior Zumba Gold Classes, 9-10 a.m., Colerain Township Senior and Community Center, $30 for 10 classes; $5 each. 741-8802; Colerain Township.


Pumpkin Sale, Noon-7 p.m., Northern Hills United Methodist Church, 542-4010. Finneytown. W E D N E S D A Y, O C T . 2 6

DANCE CLASSES Square Dance, 10-11:30 a.m., Dunham Recreation Complex, 4356 Dunham Lane, With Jerry and Kathy Helt, instructors. Wear smooth-soled shoes. No partner dances and no prior dance experience required. $4. Presented by Southwestern Ohio/Northern Kentucky Square Dancers Federation. 3216776. West Price Hill. EDUCATION

Pioneer Life, 10 a.m.-noon and 12:30-2:30 p.m., Shawnee Lookout Park, $4. 5217275; North Bend.


Walk Club, 8:30 a.m., Farbach-Werner Nature Preserve, Free; vehicle permit required. 7283551, ext. 406; Colerain Township. Walk Club, 8:30 a.m., Fernbank Park, Free, vehicle permit required. 521-7275; Sayler Park. Mount Healthy Bingo, 6:30 p.m., Mount Healthy Jr./Sr. High School, 8101 Hamilton Ave., Cafeteria. Early bird starts 6:30 p.m. Regular bingo starts 7 p.m. Benefits Mount Healthy school athletics. $6-$26. 729-0131; Mount Healthy.


Sell Your Stuff: Flea Market, 9 a.m.-1 p.m., Joy Community Church, 5000 North Bend Road, Charge for space is 10 percent donation of what is sold. Set up begins at 8 a.m. Benefits Joy Community Church. 662-4569; Monfort Heights.


I Love A Piano, 2-4:30 p.m., Covedale Center for the Performing Arts, $23, $20 students and seniors. 241-6550; West Price Hill.



Cincinnati Ballet presents “Giselle,” part love story and part ghost story from Oct. 28 through Oct. 30, at Music Hall. It is accompanied by the Cincinnati Symphony Orchestra. For tickets, call 513-621-5282 or visit

Archery Games, 2 p.m., Winton Woods, 10245 Winton Road, Registration required online by Oct. 21. Participants must have taken previous archery program. Ages 8 and up. Adults must remain with those under 18. $15, vehicle permit required. Presented by Hamilton County Park District. 521-7275; Springfield Township. Turkey Shoot, 10 a.m.-5 p.m., VFW Post 7340 Charles R. Gailey, 8326 Brownsway Lane, Includes shoots for turkey, ham, bacon, ribs and cash. Food and refreshments available. Family friendly. 521-7340. Colerain Township.


The Cincinnati Museum Center hosts BatFest 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 29, with demonstrations, activities, and conversations with the experts. Even see bats take flight from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m., plus many more activities and a costume parade and a make-your-own costume event. Activities are free for members or with the purchase of an All Museums Pass for $12.50. Pictured is a Malayan Flying Fox bat, from a previous year’s Batfest. Visit


October 19, 2011

Delhi-Price Hill Press


Blending up a batch of Don’s Delicious Dressing from the norm, and after you make it, you’ll know why it’s been dubbed “Don’s delicious salad dressing.”

Don Deimling’s salad dressing

You can make this by hand, in a blender or food processor. I use a blender. Go to taste on the onion. Don suggests making it ahead for flavors to “marry.” If you like French or Catalina dressings and want to try your hand at making your own, this recipe is a “must try.”


1 cup canola oil 3 ⁄4 cup sugar 1 ⁄3 cup ketchup 1 ⁄4 cup clear vinegar Worcestershire to taste – start with a generous teaspoon Pinch of salt Small onion, grated – onions can be strong, so start out with a couple tablespoons. I chunked up a couple tablespoons and let that whirl in the blender with the rest of the ingredients.

Meringue ghosties for Halloween


Salad with Don Deimling’s salad dressing.

of 51 complete menus and 250 recipes with awesome photos. You can use the menu as a whole or pick and choose parts of it. I appreciate the fact that there are makeahead instructions so that you can get a lot of the work done before your company rings the bell. And that’s good for the cook! The book has wonderful recipes for fall, winter, celebrations, and holidays. This is one complete book. I can’t wait to try the Tres Leches Cake and the Middle Eastern Shish Kabobs.

I saw a photo of these in Pillsbury’s cooking magazine for Halloween. They were too cute. So I made a batch, using my own recipe. I will tell you I had to practice a little with making them. I just scooped up what didn’t look right and put the mixture back in the bag to re-form the ghosties.

Some tasty meringue ghosties for Halloween snacking. Start piping the head first and then go back and forth horizontally, making arms and body. 1 ⁄2 cup egg whites, room temperature (this makes for better volume) 1 ⁄2 teaspoon cream of tartar 1 ⁄4 teaspoon almond extract 1 ⁄8 teaspoon salt 1 ⁄2 cup sugar plus 1 tablespoon Mini chocolate chips for eyes (or other candy)

Heat oven to 200 degrees. Line cookie sheets with parchment paper or baking mats. Beat whites, cream of tartar, extract and salt on medium speed until soft peaks form. Gradually add sugar, 2 tablespoons at a time, beating on high until stiff glossy peaks form and





gift, you’ll like this one as much as I do. Since it’s from Cook’s Illustrated kitchens, the recipes are tested and work, every time. It’s a collection

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sugar is almost dissolved. If you’re nervous about high speed, you can use medium and it will take a bit longer. Spoon some of the mixture into a large plastic bag, smoosh out air and close bag. Cut off a small corner of bag. Squeeze bag to pipe out ghost shapes. Stick in mini chips for eyes. Bake one hour and turn oven off but leave meringues in oven with door closed for eight hours. These will keep a week if tightly covered at room temperature if no moisture gets in.

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Salads are a big part of mealtime at our house. I try to make homemade dressings as much as I can, and the simpler, the better. T h a t ’s why I love the dressing I grew up with: garlic, Rita l e m o n Heikenfeld juice, olive oil, salt & Rita’s kitchen p e p p e r . But my family likes the French type dressings, too. One of my all time favorites is from friend and Milford reader, Don Deimling. In fact, I took supper over to Don and his wife, Carol, last week and wanted to make it special. So I dressed the salad with Don’s own recipe for what I call a country French type dressing. Don shared the recipe years ago in our kids’ school cookbook for St. Louis School in Owensville. That salad dressing is one of the most popular in the book. It’s a bit different

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Delhi-Price Hill Press


October 19, 2011

Technology makes it easier than ever to phone home Calling home from overseas remains a very expensive proposition these days but I found the cost can be cut dramatically if you sign up for the right service and have the right equipment. When I was overseas last year I signed up for the Skype service at $6.99 a month, and was able to call home using my iPod touch and a Wi-Fi connection. I found many restaurants and stores had free Wi-Fi service so the cost to call home was limited to that Skype fee.

T h i s year I found the S k y p e service p r i c e dropped to $2.99 a month for Howard Ain calls from Hey Howard! anywhere in the world to the United States. I signed up once again but this time I had an iPhone 4 with me. Everything was the same as last year, only this

time I didn’t have to put my phone away when traveling overseas – I just turned it on “airplane mode” so I could not send or receive calls by accident and incur roaming fees. I again looked for Wi-Fi locations so I could call home using Skype. The Skype pay service allows you to call landline phones not just computers. Another big difference this time was the iPhone 4 has a Face Time video phone application. I called my brother in New York

over the Skype service and he then called me on his iPad 2 using Face Time. I was able to see him clearly and he saw me. I gave him a live view of a street in Italy and was able to walk with the phone quite a distance showing him all the sights until the Wi-Fi signal was lost. I repeated this same procedure with my sons in Cincinnati – one of them was able to see my Face Time picture on his iPod touch while the other was able to view things on his



Sunday, October 23Rd 8 AM to 2 PM


Craft Show will be held in the church basement. Homemade Craft Items, Raffle, Split the Pot, Bake Sale & Lunch Items Admission is FREE, so bring a friend! (Corner of Glenway & Overlook Avenues)

phone giving Face Time tours of the area than I did talking with people around me. Bottom line, this year I once again was able to call home for just pennies using Skype and Wi-Fi connections – but I was also able to give remarkable video tours of some of the sights I was seeing “live” from overseas. Howard Ain answers consumer complaints weekdays on WKRC-TV Local 12. Write to him at 12 WKRC-TV, 1906 Highland Ave., Cincinnati 45219.


St. Teresa of Avila

St. Teresa of Avila, 1175 Overlook Avenue

iPhone 4. The chance to be able to do real-time video from the middle of a street or a cruise ship was quite remarkable. My brother and sons said the pictures they received were very good, comparable to or even better than that from Skype – and the setup was quick and easy. This time while overseas I found there were more WiFi areas than before, but most were locked so you could not use them. My wife says sometimes I spent more time on the

Envy Salon, 5500 Harrison Ave., is celebrating its first year in business by hosting a “Cut-A-Thon” from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. Sunday Oct. 23, to raise money for Operation: Thank You. Operation: Thank You is a non-profit organization that raises money to send care packages to our troops serving overseas in Iraq and Afghanistan. The event at Envy Salon

will help raise money to pay for the purchase and shipment of care packages to our troops during the holidays. For more information, call Tom Zehnder 598-5700.

Test review

Seton High School is having a free review classes for the High School Placement Test. The classes will be on Nov. 2 (for math), 8 (for English) and 16 (general test taking tips).

Your personal doctor.

The class is free for any eighth-grade girl. Visit the “Future Saints” section of Seton’s website www.seton to download your registration form. Registration deadline is Oct. 14.

Trick or treat at the Mount

Students at the College of Mount St. Joseph invite children from the community to “trick or treat” on campus 688 p.m. Wednesday, Oct. 26, in Seton Center. Sponsored by the Campus Activities Board, the trick-ortreating is open to children 12 and under and their parents. Everyone is encouraged to dress in their Halloween costumes. Mount student club members will hand out candy, provide activities, award prizes, and take children around a “haunted” floor of the Residence Hall. Admission is $1 or 2 canned food items per child, which will be donated to the Anderson Ferry Food Pantry. For more information, contact Kelly Rawe at 513-244-4627.

Memories wanted

The Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County is on a search for memories. The goal: to collect photographs, diaries, and letters related to Cincinnati’s 1937 flood so they can be digitized to share with the world via the library’s website. Through the process of digitization, it’s possible to make a high quality electronic image of materials-even very fragile items-without causing them any damage. Once digitized, these items will be posted on the library’s website and available for the world to see. Images of the memorabilia will be included in an online display commemorating the historic flood. There is no need to submit original materials to be considered for digitization. Entrants need only complete a simple entry form, available online, by November 9. To submit your treasure, visit For further information, email Katrina.Marshall@cincinnati, or call 513-3694592.



The strength of the Group. NEARBY Eight offices located around town. EXPERT Experienced, board-certified providers, many recognized as leaders in their fields. COMPREHENSIVE Primary care and 18 specialties, plus x-ray, therapies and pharmacies at most offices. TIMELY Expedited referrals when needed to other Group Health specialists. READY Evening and Saturday hours, plus same-day appointments and after-hours call staffing. CONNECTED Electronic medical records and MyChart access for patients make sure you get what you need – any time, at any office or even at home.

Everyone needs a little help now and then – especially senior citizens on fixed incomes, who have health concerns or who are homebound.

One number 513.246.7000

Sometimes it’s financial relief. We’ve had a taste of fall, and we know winter heating bills will be in the mailbox soon enough. For a senior with a modest income, there is help from the Home Energy Assistance Program (HEAP) administered by the Ohio Department of Development through local Community Action Agencies. An eligible senior can receive a credit or a voucher to apply toward a utility bill. HEAP funds are available beginning in November, and a similar program is offered during the summer months.

for all locations


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Thousands of Cincinnatians trust the Group for personal care – you can too! All major insurance plans accepted

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Your health – it doesn’t get much more personal. That’s why you want to maintain a good relationship with your doctors. At Group Health Associates, you can choose your doctor and get all the advantages of the Group.

Help and Resources for Seniors

Sometimes it’s practical assistance. How can a senior get to a doctor if he can no longer drive safely, or if she has no relative or friend who can take her during the day? Seniors may be eligible for transportation to doctor or dentist visits or to therapy appointments. Or they may be able to arrange for rides to the grocery for supplies, or to a senior citizen center to meet friends or adult day care to participate in activities. CASS (Cincinnati Area Senior Services) is a transportation resource: 513-721-4330 Sometimes it’s emotional support. Although seniors may want to stay in their own homes, some may not

trust CE-0000482089

be able to prepare nutritious meals because of disability or illness, or a lack of transportation to buy groceries. This is of particular concern for those with special dietary needs. Using a meal delivery service can provide wholesome meal and a break in a senior’s day – social contact with a volunteer trained to observe problems the senior may have at home.

Our advice • Whether you are a senior or are in a position to help a senior, explore the options. Start by calling the Council on Aging at (513) 721-1025 or (800) 252-0155 toll free, or by visiting its website at The COA offers practical solutions to common problems. • Ask. Many people have experienced or are going through the same challenges. Many organizations were established to provide just the help you’re looking for. Call A Caring Choice, Inc. (513-574-4148) for answers. • Share what you learn with others. health/support_illness.html is a local website featuring support groups.

For more information on

Movies, dining, events and more

Trusted Senior Home Care Call for a No Cost Assessment! 574-4148 CE-0000482053


October 19, 2011

Delhi-Price Hill Press


BRIEFLY Delhi Township’s Mike Davis will be the host and performer at a Halloween Bash Friday, Oct. 28, at the Mariner's Inn West, 7391 Forbes Road in Sayler Park. Dinner will be serviced from 6-7:30 p.m. followed by Davis performing his Vegas Revue. Admission is $25 for dinner and show with proceeds to benefit Alzheimer research. Call 465-9037 or the Mariner's Inn at 941-8600 for reservations. Prizes will be awarded for best dressed couple, scariest and most original individual costumes.

Grief support

The Compassionate Friends West Side Chapter meets at 7:40 p.m. the first Monday of each month at Mercy Franciscan Terrace, 100 Compton Road. Visit for more information about the organization. For more information about the local group, email Michael Urbisci at urbiscimichael@

Slipping hillsides topic at conservancy meeting

The Land Conservancy of Hamilton County, Ohio will hold its fall program at 7 p.m. Friday, Oct. 21, at the historic Town Hall in Miamitown, state Route 128 and Main Street in Whitewater Township. The public is invited to attend this free program. For more information, visit or call 513574-1849. The meeting will review the year’s land conservation work, share plans for the future, and have election of board members. Featured presentation: “Greater Cincinnati Hillsides: Slip Sliding Away.” Like to get a fresh perspective on a geohazard that puts tristate hillsides at risk? Tim Agnello, a professional geologist, works to increase public awareness of local landslide problems. In his presentation, “Greater

Cincinnati Hillsides: Slip Sliding Away,” Agnello delves deep into the origins of earth movement as he explores the history of landsliding in the area. He explains how excavation for early roads, rock quarries, tunnels, railroads, inclines and canals unwittingly set the stage for ongoing destabilization of hillsides. His company, Ohio Valley Landslides LLC, advises those who plan to build on a hillside (he sometimes tells them not to), to helping property owners understand their landslide risk. The Land Conservancy of Hamilton County, Ohio — a nonprofit land trust with membership open to all – helps families preserve their lands, and works to protect our County’s land and water resources to benefit the quality of life of all citizens.

WEC meeting

State Issue 2 (Senate Bill 5) will be the topic of the Western Economic Council meeting Friday, Oct. 21, at the Twin Lanterns, 6191 Harrison Ave. SB 5 a new law relative to government union contracts and other government employment contracts and policies. A yes vote means you approve the law; a “no” vote means you reject the law. Talking for the yes position is former Cincinnati City Council member Jeff Berding; on the opposite side is former Hamilton County Prosecutor Mike Allen, who is a candidate for Cincinnati City Council. Questions from the audience may be submitted in writing. Moderator will read the questions. The meeting begins with coffee and socializing at 7:30 a.m., followed by breakfast at 8 a.m., with presentations and

a Q&A at 8:30 a.m. Make reservations to Mike Robison at reservations@ m no later than noon Wednesday, Oct. 19. Cost for members is $15 and non-members is $20. There will be no walkups as the club expects a sell-out. For information, visit the website at

Thrift store opens

West Siders who enjoy the thrifty side of shopping will have one more destination to visit starting this Wednesday, Oct. 19. The Corner BLOC Thrift Store, 3339 Harrison Ave., will have its grand opening from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., with an assortment of used dressers, couches, pictures, books, clothes, lamps, toys and other housewares. The thrift store will be managed by Collin Miller, who has more than 20 years of experience in estate and tag sales. Profits from the store will help fund BLOC Ministries’ programs like after school tutoring, fitness training, art and drama programs, recreational sports, food pantries and soup kitchens that operate at the four centers run by BLOC in Cleves and Price Hill. Miller said to expect regular 50 percent off sales and frequent re-stocking of merchandise. The store will accept

donations, large and small, during normal business hours. To arrange pickup of larger donations, contact Miller at 330-581-8764.

Mercy open house

Mother of Mercy High School will have its annual Open House from 11 a.m.-2 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 23, at the school, 3036 Werk Road. Seventh- and eighthgrade girls and their parents are invited. Families who attend will tour Mercy’s campus with a current student to meet faculty members and learn about the academics, athletics and extracurricular activities Mercy offers. Sessions will be held in the library with Mercy’s president Kirsten MacDougal, and girls will have an opportunity to meet and hear more about Mercy’s new dance team, The Sapphire Girls. Each student will receive a Mercy T-shirt and be entered into a drawing for prizes, including a laptop and iPod touch.

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Parent tea

While eighth-grade students get to spend a day shadowing Mother of Mercy High School students and visiting classes, the high school decided to give parents a chance to do the same. Prospective parents are invited to have a cup of tea (or coffee), meet with Mercy President Kirsten MacDougal

Open house

Seton High School will welcome sixth-, seventh- and eighth-grade girls and their parents to experience the Seton sisterhood on Thursday, Oct. 27. The school is hosting an open house. Registration will take place in the Seton Commons at 5:30 p.m., 6:30 p.m. and 7:30 p.m., with a program and tour to follow. Students are invited to tour the school’s state-of-theart campus, meet faculty and staff and learn about how to grow their strengths at Seton. For more information, call the school at 471-2600.


Tryouts are scheduled between October 24th and November 7th. Pre-registration is required. For tryout information and pre-registration visit our website at:

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A Survivor Party by the Relay for life on the West Side will be 6 p.m. Monday, Oct. 24, at Covedale Elementary School, 5130 Sidney Road. There will be appetizers, drinks and cake. For information, contact Judy Leach at or 4789414.

Hammer FC invites you to their supplemental tryouts for the Spring 2012 season. Join the leader in player development in the Greater Cincinnati area.

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and/or Mercy Principal Diane Laake, tour the campus and observe classes in action. The Parent Tea Times will be every Wednesday from Oct. 19 - Nov. 16. Interested parents can schedule a morning or afternoon visit by emailing Kirsten MacDougal directly at macdougal_k@

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For more information, contact Abby Luca, recruiting coordinator, at 513-661-2740, ext. 346, or to learn more about Mercy, go to

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Twin Towers, a Life Enriching Community affiliated with the West Ohio Conference of the United Methodist Church, welcomes people of all faiths. CE-0000478981


Delhi-Price Hill Press


October 19, 2011

Wildlife corridor sponsors two days of art, hikes Western Wildlife Corridor will have two hiking events this weekend. Last year Western Wildlife Corridor purchased property on Bender Mountain to expand the nature preserve owned by Delhi

Township. The property has been cleared of the Amur honeysuckle and a trail to the top has been constructed. To celebrate, a new sign on the property will be dedicated and a hike will be





Anderson Ferry & Foley Roads 513-451-3600 9:30 a.m. Traditional Worship and Sunday School 11:00 a.m. Praise Celebration and Junior Church nursery provided for both services

“Come Hear The Story of Jesus” 5421 Foley Rd. • 513-922-8363 Rev. Bob Overberg Sunday School..................................10:00a.m. Sunday Morning Worship ..................11:00a.m. Sunday Evening ..................................6:00p.m. Wednesday Evening Bible Study .........6:00p.m.

Bible Study ........................... 9:30am Sunday Worship ................. 10:30am Wed. Youth Service .............. 7:00pm Wed.Pray Sevice .................. 7:00pm

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




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UNITED METHODIST CHEVIOT UNITED METHODIST CHURCH 3820 Westwood-Northern Blvd. Craig D. Jones, Senior Pastor Lois Schalk-Hartley, Associate Pastor

9:20 a.m. Traditional Worship 10:20 a.m. Sunday School for All Ages 11:20 a.m Contemporary Worship Service 662-2048

UNITED CHURCH OF CHRIST St. Peter & St. Paul United Church of Christ


3001 Queen City Ave. 513-661-3745 Rev. Martin Westermeyer, Pastor Bible Study: 9am Worship & Church School: 10am Dial-A-Devotion 426-8957

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

Nov. 19, 8pm-12:30am. Cheviot Fieldhouse, 3723 Robb Ave. Music by The Dukes. Tickets $10. Proceeds benefit Cheviot Police Association Youth Activities. 513-347-3137











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Change a life – Volunteer to tutor an adult with low-level literacy skills or GED preparation needs. Call 621READ. Cincinnati Reads – a volunteer tutoring program working with K-4 students in Cincinnati Public Schools. Volunteers receive free training to work one-on-one with children who are struggling to read. Call 621-7323 or email Jayne Martin Dressing, Great Oaks is currently recruiting volunteer tutors for its Adult Basic and Literacy Education Classes and English to Speakers of Other Languages Classes. There are numerous sites and times available for volunteering. The next training sessions are Wednesday, October 26 and Wednesday, November 2, in either the afternoon or the evening. Please call 612-5830 for more information. Inktank – Group looking for volunteers to help children and adults improve their skills in writing-based initiatives across the city. Call 5420195.


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dogs. Call 378-0300 for cats and 588-6609 for dogs. Spring Grove Cemetery and Arboretum – has a new horticulture volunteer program. Volunteer opportunities include working side by side Spring Grove’s nationallyrenowned horticulture team at this National Historic Landmark. Groups of volunteers will be developed to help in the following areas: Keeping the front entrance area looking spectacular, controlling invasive species, taking care of the tree and shrub collection. They are also looking for a volunteer, or volunteers, to help with the hybrid tea roses. New volunteers join the volunteer docents who are ambassadors for the cemetery and arboretum. Information sessions, conducted the last Saturday and first Wednesday of each month, will explain the volunteer opportunities. Sessions are at 10 a.m. in the Historic Office, just inside the main entrance to the cemetery. For more information, contact Volunteer Coordinator Whitney Huang, Spring Grove horticulturist at 853-6866.

Cincinnati Zoo & Botanical Garden – needs volunteers in the volunteer education program. Volunteers will receive training, invitations to special events and a monthly newsletter, among other benefits. There are numerous volunteer opportunities now available, including: “Ask Me” Station Program, Slide Presenters Program, Tour Guide Program, Animal Handlers Program, CREW Education Program. Each area has its own schedule and requirements. Certified training is also required. Must be 18 or older and have a high school degree or GED diploma. For more information, call the zoo’s education department at 559-7752, or email volunteereducator@cincinnatizoo.o rg, or visit League For Animal Welfare – A no-kill shelter needs volunteers 16-andolder to help socialize cats and 18-and-older to socialize and walk dogs. Other opportunities available. Call 735-2299, ext. 3. Save the Animals Foundation – Needs people 18 and older to staff its shelter for homeless cats and

Nursery Care Avail.

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

“Reflecting Christ...the Light of the World”

land protection and through the promotion of responsible land use. Green space enhances the quality of life for people in the community by helping to remove pollutants from the air and water as well as increasing property values of land near green belts. To fulfill the mission, WWC has worked since 1992 to preserve and restore the greenway corridor of wooded hillsides along the Ohio River from the Mill Creek near downtown Cincinnati to the Great Miami River bordering Indiana. For more information about WWC, visit www. or contact Tim Sisson at



FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH OF DENT 6384 Harrison Ave. - 574-6411

Mountain. Hikers will see old-growth forest and a beautiful view of the Ohio River. This hike is not for the faint of heart, but promises lots of natural beauty to those who take the challenge. Hikers should meet at the barrier at the end of Delhi Pike near the College of Mount St. Joseph. For both days, contact Leesa Miller at 513-2841046 or m with questions and any weather-related concerns the day of the event. Western Wildlife Corridor's mission is to protect the scenic beauty and natural resources of the Ohio River Valley through direct

Lynzie 513 967-1248 At 2 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 23, the group will have a a fall hike on Sister's Hill and Bender Mountain. The trees should be at the peak of fall color, and this will be the perfect opportunity to enjoy the view. The first part of the hike will be on the portion of Delhi Pike, commonly called Sister's Hill, which was closed years ago due to hill slippage. This is a relatively easy hiking path and promises to provide hikers with much natural beauty to view. The second part of the hike will take place on a strenuous new trail recently blazed up from Hillside Avenue to the top of Bender

taken on the new trail at 1 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 22. Directions to the Bender Mountain Preserve: park at the gravel pull-off on Bender Road about a half mile from U.S. 50 (River Road). Also, Saturday, there will be a guided art hike hosted by Sayler Park Village Arts Council and Western Wildlife Corridor. Your creativity will be challenged as Bender Mountain Preserve provides inspiration from whatever nature has to offer on this day. Wear sturdy shoes for the trail. Portable chair is optional. Materials can be provided; bring a sketch pad if you have one. No art experience necessary. For information, call






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October 19, 2011


Marie Flaherty Burke, 101, died Oct. 11. Survived by children Patrick (Regina), Michael, Judy Burke; grandchildren Christopher, Kerry, Meghan, Brittany; great-grandchildren Alexis, Hayley. Preceded in death by husband Bernard Burke. Services were Oct. 15 at St. Antoninus. Arrangements by B.J. Meyer Sons Funeral Home. Memorials to: St. Antoninus School Endowment Fund, 1500 Linneman Road, Cincinnati, OH 45238.

Louise McCauslin

Louise Bolton McCauslin, 87, West Price Hill, died Oct. 7. She was a longtime member of St. Peter & Paul United Church of Christ. Survived by sons William Jr. (Anne), Donald Sr. (Beverly), McCauslin Clifford (Lisa) McCauslin; grandchildren Melissa, Chip, Donald Jr.; great-granddaughter Maggie. Preceded in death by

husband William McCauslin Sr. Services were Oct. 12 at St. Peter & Paul United Church of Christ. Arrangements by Meyer & Geiser Funeral Home. Memorials to: St. Peter & Paul United Church of Christ, 3001 Queen City Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45238.

Barbara Nolan

Barbara Maly Nolan, 57, Green Township, died Sept. 13. Survived by husband William Nolan; children Beth, Annie, Patrick Nolan, Susan (Joe) Crace; mother Helen Maly; siblings Bob (Joyce), Tom (Peggy), Paul (Linda), Bill (Judy), Mary Beth, Patty (Bill Muchmore) Maly, Dottie (Dave) Hampton. Preceded in death by father Harry Maly, brother Gene Maly. Services were Sept. 17 at Holy Family. Arrangements by B.J. Meyer Sons Funeral Home. Memorials to Seton High School Scholarship Fund, Elder High School Scholarship Fund or Ronald McDonald House.

Pat Schnieders

L. Patricia “Pat” Thrumble Schnieders, 83, died Oct. 9.

POLICE REPORTS Cincinnati Police reports were unavailable this week. They will return next week.

Delhi Township


Charles Kock, 66, 1337 Castlebridge Drive, operating vehicle under the influence at Rapid Run Road, Oct. 3. Jezzriel Dirr, 29, 280 Goodrich Lane, driving under suspension at Delhi Road, Oct. 5. Brittany Hulsman, 18, 3745 Colerain Ave., criminal damaging at 400 block of Greenwell Avenue, Oct. 5. T.J. O’Hara, 51, 783 Delhi Ave., theft at

5000 block of Delhi Road, Oct. 6. Timothy Edmund, 29, 5270 Old Oak Trail, driving under suspension at 4800 block of Delhi Road, Oct. 10.

Incidents/citations Burglary








Sister Florence Brotzge Marie Burke

Sister Florence Brotzge, formerly Sister Marcellus, 98, died Oct. 8 at Mother Margaret Hall. She was a Sister of Charity of Cincinnati for 79 years. She ministered in both elementary and secondary education, including Brotzge at Cincinnati’s Holy Family, St. Lawrence, St. Anthony and St. William, as well as pastoral care at Good Samaritan Hospital after retiring from education. She was the first women to hold office in the St. Vincent de Paul Society. Survived by many nieces and nephews, including niece Sister of Charity of Cincinnati Donna Steffen. Preceded in death by siblings the Rev. Gus, Robert, Stanley, Richard, Marcella Brotzge, Alvina Specker, Frances Steffen. Services were Oct. 11 in the Motherhouse Chapel. Memorials to: Sisters of Charity of Cincinnati Retirement Fund, 5900 Delhi Road, Mount St. Joseph, OH 45051.


Editor Marc Emral | | 853-6264

Delhi-Price Hill Press

Woman reported gun stolen at 5519 Palisade Drive, Sept. 29. Woman reported tools stolen from garage at 1119 Betty Lane, Sept. 29. Woman reported bike stolen at 495 Rosemont Ave., Sept. 30. Woman reported jewelry, tools stolen at 202 Jupiter Drive, Sept. 30. Man reported gun stolen at 4431 Glenhaven Road, Sept. 30. 5364 Foley Road man reported wallet

stolen at 500 block of Anderson Ferry Road, Sept. 30. Man reported GPS stolen from vehicle at 5387 Bonita Drive, Sept. 27. 5740 Pinehill Lane woman reported political banner stolen at Neeb and Foley roads, Sept. 28. Man reported jewelry stolen at 974 Arbor Run Drive, Sept. 28. Man reported money, jewelry stolen at 4310 Mayhew Ave., Oct. 5.


Dave’s Detail and Design reported equipment stolen at 488 Pedretti Ave., Oct. 5. Man reported medicine stolen at 5649 Alomar Drive, Oct. 4.



About obituaries

Survived by children Cletus Jr. (Rose), John (Johnnae), Thomas (Debbie), George (Sherry), Paul Schnieders, Gayle (Shannon) Vaughn, Sharon Schnieders (Ed) Rue, Mary (Frank) Adams; sisters Peggy (Bill) Weidner, Sarah (the late Ed) Zieverink, Alice (Jim) Sunderhaus; 14 grandchildren; 20 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband Cletus Schnieders Sr., sisters Mary Ellen, Eileen Thrumble. Services were Oct. 13 at Resurrection Church. Arrangements by the B.J. Meyer Memorial Center. Memorials to: Hospice of Cincinnati Inc., c/o Bethesda Foundation Inc., P.O. Box 633597, Cincinnati, OH 45263-3597 or Resurrection Church, 1744 Iliff Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45205.

Frank Vallandingham

Frank D. Vallandingham, 56, Delhi Township, died Oct. 9. Survived by wife Ramona Vallandingham; children Shaw, Brett

About police reports

The Community Press publishes the names of all adults charged with offenses. The information is a matter of public record and does not imply guilt or innocence. To contact your local police department: • Delhi Township: Chief Jim Howarth, 922-0060. • Cincinnati District 3: Capt. Russell A. Neville, 2638300.

Vallandingham; siblings Robert Vallandingham, Greg Day, Joyce Mayfield; nephew David Mastrullo; many nieces and nephews. Preceded in death by siblings Kay Madden, Billy Vallandingham. Services were Oct. 13 at Peace Lutheran Church. Arrangements by Dalbert, Woodruff & Isenogle Funeral Home. Memorials to: Insuring the Children, 5535 Fair Lane, Suite A, Cincinnati, OH 45227.

Mary Ellen Zimmerman

Mary Ellen Campbell Zimmerman, 93, West Price Hill, died Oct. 9. Survived by children Robert (Marilyn) Zimmerman, M. Jean (Tom) Kotzbauer, Betty (Bill) Vettel; sonin-law Larry Minton; sister Betty Lou Eagle; Zimmerman 11 grandchildren; 16 great-grandchildren; one great-great-grandchild. Preceded in death by husband Ernest Zimmerman, daughter Ann Minton. Services were Oct. 14 at St. Teresa of Avila. Arrangements by the

Basic obituary information and a color photograph of your loved one is published without charge by The Community Press. Please call us at 8536262 for a submission form. To publish a larger memorial tribute, call 2424000 for pricing details. B.J. Meyer Memorial Center. Memorials to: St. Teresa Education Fund, 1175 Overlook Ave., Cincinnati, OH 45238.

Theodore Zukor

Theodore G. Zukor, 88, Green Township, died Oct. 7. He owned Ted’s Place. He was an Army veteran of World War II. Survived by wife Lolly Zukor; children Bernadette (Tim) May, Michelle (Bob) Nash, Julia (Al) Wauligman, John, Ted (Yolla) Zukor; siblings Ruth, Chris, Jeanette; 11 grandchildren; four great-grandchildren. Services were Oct. 12 at St. Anthony of Padua. Arrangements by Radel Funeral Home.

Learn a foreign language Planning a trip to a foreign country? Learn to speak the language. With Mango Languages and Byki Online, two online language instruction programs available from the Public Library of Cincinnati and Hamilton County, you can learn a foreign language from the comfort of home. To use Mango Languages or Byki Oline from home, you will need a valid library card number and

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Bible Chapel


Delhi Hills

2011 Fall Bible Conference

The Supremacy


Jesus Christ



with special speaker Dan Hall Director of the Mexican Indian Training Center

October 23-26th

Sunday: 9:30, 10:30 am & 6:00 pm Monday–Wednesday: 7:00 pm (Dinner on Wednesday at 5:30. Please call the church if you plan to attend)

Where: Bible Chapel of Delhi Hills 705 Pontius Road Cincinnati, Ohio 45233

The church is located on Pontius Road ¼ mile south of the Rapid Run Middle School and across from Story Woods Park. CE-0000482042

(513) 941-4707



Delhi-Price Hill Press

On the record

October 19, 2011


491 Anderson Ferry Road: Hahn, Marjorie E. to Hill, Katie M.; $79,000. 4289 Delhi Pike: Combs, Ernest and Jerry A. to Boudinot Limited Partnership; $140,000. 4281 Delhi Pike: Combs, Ernest and Jerry A. to Boudinot Limited Partnership; $140,000. 5870 Fourson Drive: Enginger, Norma E. to Rixner, Nicholas and Jennifer McGarry; $99,900. 347 Glen Oaks Drive: Riegler, Roy E. to James, Christine and Edward M.; $78,000. 5344 Hillside Ave.: Federal National Mortgage Association to Harbour Portfolio VII LP; $8,862. 464 Morrvue Drive: Rueger, Mary Jo and Frederick Cook to Federal National Mortgage Association; $99,320. 4282 Mount Alverno Road: Combs, Ernest and Jerry A. to Boudinot Limited Partnership; $140,000. 411 Pedretti Ave.: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Gray, Joseph; $35,000. 5413 Plover Lane: Pecora, Judith L. to TDA Investments LLC; $70,000. 5419 Style Lane: HSBC Mortgage Corp. USA to Adkins, Nathan M.; $72,000. 5195 Dundas Drive: Jones, Ronald E. Jr. and Erin M. to McIlaney, Sara E.; $102,000. 6540 Hillside Ave.: Kassem, Marlene to Inabnitt, Lisa M.; $104,000. 5354 Lilibet Court: Gries, Jeffrey C. and Pamela A. to Faber, Nathan A. and Christine E.; $77,000. 608 Lullaby Court: Koehne, Maria F. and Joseph S. Coogan to Tallen, Catherine M.; $118,000. Neeb Road: Roell Family VI Limited Liability Co. The to Neeb Road LLC; $1,360,000.

259 Pedretti Road: U.S. Bank NA Tr. to Kugele, Lynda Cavens; $60,000. Cleves Warsaw PIkE: Basquette, Jim R. and Rita M. to Carpenter, Richard L. and Lesa M.; $650,000. 5802 Fourson Drive: Schmidt, James R. Tr. to Fannie Mae; $85,900. 4976 Francisview Drive: Jefferson, Jeffrey L. and Karen E. to Deutsche Bank Trust Co. Americas Tr.; $74,750. 5924 Hickoryknoll Drive: Wittekind, Victoria L. and Constance Banks to Bickel, Danny R. Jr. and Jennifer L.; $135,000. 4097 Mardon Place: Brown, Russell E. to CGB Investments LLC; $60,000. 831 Neeb Road: Helbing, Jeffrey to Lammers, Scott; $70,000. 1207 Neeb Road: Basquette, Jim R. and Rita M. to Carpenter, Richard L. and Lesa M.; $650,000. 5400 Rapid Run Road: Smith, Jerlene C. Tr. to Oneill, Obrian R.; $13,500. 1035 Beechmeadow Lane: Baker, Keith A. to Fifth Third Mortgage Co.; $48,000. 1214 Devils Backbone Road: Shibiya, Estelle G. to Farlow, Mark A. and Megan E.; $70,000. 381 Don Lane: Clark, Alicia R. and Chris T. Brauninger to Franklin Savings and Loan Co.; $48,000. 5497 Foley Road: Patlan, Mark C. and Linda L. to Venard, Elizabeth M. and Billy B.; $540,000. 693 Ivyhill Drive: Espelage, Bernard J. and John R. Durso to Born, Troy A.; $90,000. Panther Court: Panther Creek LLC to Kildare West LLC; $27,233. Panther Court: Kildare West LLC to NVR Inc.; $30,500. 767 Sarah Joy Court: Stallkamp,

Notice is hereby given that on October 12, 2011, the Board of Trustees of Delhi Township adopted the following Resolu tions ordering the following parking restrictions and signage:

Eileen M. to M&I Regional Properties L.; $98,000. 6383 Simon Drive: Sander, Mary Jo to Vonderahe, Patricia A. and Jerald A.; $235,000.


3775 St Lawrence Ave.: Shane Smith 365 LLC to Fourth Power Investments LLC; $5,000. 3775 St Lawrence Ave.: Fourth Power Investments LLC to Taylor, Ronald F. and Alice R.; $9,000. 2500 Warsaw Ave.: Phillips, Sharon to Yablokova, Oksana; $74,000. 1685 Atson Lane: Macdonald, David to Federal National Mortgage Association; $44,000. 508 Fairbanks Ave.: King, Leonard S. to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp.; $13,300. 916 Grand Ave.: Crystal Clear Living Solutions LLC to Young, Dwight and Stephanie M.; $1,000. 908 McPherson Ave.: Emery Federal Credit Union to CPIT; $10,000. 1013 Rapid Ave.: Franklin Savings and Loan Co. to Royse Investments LLC; $4,000. 1013 Rapid Ave.: Royse Investments LLC to Taylor, Ronald and Alice; $8,000. 2517 Warsaw Ave.: 1st Holdings LLC to Ajax Investments LLC; $24,000. 2907 Warsaw Ave.: Chatfield, Mary Beth and Brien to Jaspers, Nick; $1,100. 1529 Beech Ave.: Great Rentals LLC to Ato Holdings LLC; $25,000. 3718 Glenway Ave.: BOC Enterprises Inc. to Infinity Ventures LLC; $5,000. 1011 Purcell Ave.: PNC Properties LLC to Leslie Ann Investments; $20,000. 1605 Quebec Road: MBP LLC to Kay, Larry; $9,150. 1609 Quebec Road: MBP LLC to Kay, Larry; $9,150. 912 Seton Ave.: Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. Tr. to Tri State Enterprises LLC; $31,500. 2860 Sterrett Ave.: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Sawyer,

Resolution 2011-172 - Carefree Court No Parking Here to Corner sign be placed on the South side of Carefree Court Eastward from the intersection of Woodyhill Drive for a length of approximately 30’ feet. Resolution 2011-173 - Hibernia Drive and Alomoar Drive No Parking Here to Corner sign be placed on the West side of Hibernia Drive Southward from the intersection of Alomar Drive for a length of approximately 40’ feet. No Parking Here to Corner sign be placed on the South side of Alomar Drive Eastward from the intersection of Hibernia Drive for a length of approximately 40’ feet. No Parking Here to Corner sign be placed on the South side of Alomar Drive Westward from the intersection of Hibernia Drive for a length of approximately 40’ feet. Resolution 2011-174 - Sandover Drive and Kentford Court No Parking Here to Corner sign be placed on the West side of Kentford Court Southward from the intersection of Sandover Drive for a length of approximately 30’ feet. No Parking Here to Corner sign be placed on the South side of Sandover Drive Eastward from the intersection of Kentford Court for a length of approximately 30’ feet. No Parking Here to Corner sign be placed on the South side of Sandover Drive Westward from the intersection of Kentford Court for a length of approximately 30’ feet. Resolution 2011-175 - Genenbill Drive No Parking Here to Corner sign be placed on the West side of Genenbill Drive Southward from the intersection of Betlin Court for a length of approximately 50’ feet. Resolution 2011-176 - Halidonhill Drive No Parking Here to Corner sign be placed on the West side of Halidonhill Drive Southward from the intersection of Mt. Alverno Road for a length of approximately 100’ feet. All signs shall be erected in accordance with the Ohio Manual of Uniform Traffic Control Devices for Streets and Highways. The Resolution shall become effective following required posting, publication and sign installation. This Notice contains a summary of the above-referenced Resolution. The complete text of the Resolution may be obtained or viewed at the office of Cheryl A. Sieve, Delhi Township Fiscal Officer, 934 Neeb Road, Cincinnati, Ohio 45233. 1671157 LEGAL NOTICE DELHI TOWNSHIP ZONING COMMISSION The Delhi Township Zoning Commission will hold a public meeting on Wednesday evening, November 2, 2011 at 7:00 PM at the Delhi Township Administration Building, located at 934 Neeb Road, Delhi Township, Hamilton County, Ohio (Cincinnati, 45233). At this meeting the Commission will discuss administrative matters. As Zoning Administrator/Inspector, Thomas R. Stahlheber is responsible for giving notification of this meeting by publication. Thomas R. Stahlheber, Director Department of Development Services 1001670928


Larry W. and Ronald E. Marcum; $12,900. 1685 Atson Lane: Federal National Mortgage Association to Walsh, Martin P. Jr.; $17,000. 1428 Beech Ave.: Hilts, Murray D. and Susan Mary to WPMHProperties LLC; $10,000. 1430 Beech Ave.: Hilts, Murray D. and Susan Mary to WPMHProperties LLC; $10,000. 1432 Beech Ave.: Hilts, Murray D. and Susan Mary to WPMHProperties LLC; $10,000. 1434 Beech Ave.: Hilts, Murray D. and Susan Mary to WPMHProperties LLC; $10,000. 361 Cityscape West Drive: Grand Avenue Commons LLC to Boschert, Douglas; $125,000. 732 Enright Ave.: Citimortgage Inc. to Community Earth Alliance; $14,000. 3718 Glenway Ave.: Infinity Ventures LLC to MLEA Properties LLC; $20,000. 919 Grand Ave.: Withers, Nancy A. and Eric C. Withers to PNC Bank NA; $38,000. 3509 Eighth St.: DBS and Associates Inc. to Warsaw Federal Savings and Loan Association; $16,000. 454 Grand Ave.: Thorwarth, Arlene A. Tr. to Clarke, Martin E.; $34,100. 2842 Lehman Road: Dinnie, Frank J. to King, James L.; $10,500. 3437 Moulton Ave.: DBS and Associates Inc. to Warsaw Federal Savings and Loan Association; $8,000. 746 Terry St.: Muradyan, Arman to Williams, Antwan R.; $5,000.


Address not available: KF Lehman Road LLC to Allen, James N. Jr.; $30,000.


6385 Gracely Drive: Berning, James D. to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp.; $69,156. 6433 Revere Ave.: Saylor Park

Church of The to Burgoon, Johnny R. and Theresa L.; $15,000. 6380 River Road: Berning, James D. to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp.; $69,156. Gracely Drive: McCormick 101 LLC to CBS Investments LLC; $180,000. 132 Revere Ave.: Mccormick 101 LLC to CBS Investments LLC; $180,000. 6648 River Road: Biddle, Scott L. and Tara L. to Midfirst Bank; $123,998. 118 Rockaway Ave.: McCormick 101 LLC to CBS Investments LLC; $180,000.


863 Academy Ave.: Catanzaro, Tamarisk R. to Hutchinson, Davone S.; $52,000. 1024 Belvoir Lane: Three J. Investment Group Inc. to Outeast Investment Corp.; $36,000. 4460 Eighth St.: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Tomlin, Joel and Michael Davis; $22,300. 1277 Manss Ave.: Infinity Ventures LLC to Athenas Marketing LLC; $28,500. 840 Suire Ave.: Aurora Loan Services LLC to Price Hill Will Inc.; $30,000. 4761 Clevesdale Drive: Fiorino, Frank A. and Patricia M. to Redmond, Queshell; $87,500. 1253 First Ave.: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Gray, Joseph; $8,500. 811 Pedretti Ave.: E. F. Investments LLC to Eichorn, Thomas and Judith; $59,900. 659 Roebling Road: Wiesener, Bonnie C. to Simonson, Timothy E.; $47,000. 4426 Schulte Drive: Peter, Gregory J. and Kelly A. Breedwell to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp.; $60,000. 1868 Sunset Ave.: Eagle Watch Apartments LLC to Tritex Real Estate Asvisors Inc.; $1,280,000. Sunset Lane: Eagle Watch Apartments LLC to Tritex Real Estate

About real estate transfers

Information is provided as a public service by the office of Hamilton County Auditor Dusty Rhodes. Neighborhood designations are approximate. Asvisors Inc.; $1,280,000. 2411 Bluffcrest Lane: Coach Bluffs At Woodcrest LLC to McCoy, Angela M.; $131,575. 4116 Flower Ave.: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Young, Erica R.; $6,900. 1011 Morado Drive: Kempf, Rita H. to Kempf, George R.; $45,000. 1220 Quebec Road: Callahan, Brad to Citimortgage Inc.; $66,640. 4766 Rapid Run Road: Kelly, Bobby and Denessa to Deutsche Bank National Trust Co. Tr.; $42,000. 1120 Rosemont Ave.: Morgan, Charles and Cindy to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp.; $62,000. 1764 Tuxworth Ave.: Citifinancial Inc. to Mercurio, Timothy; $37,500. 1865 Ashbrook Drive: Schaefer, Charlene and Wayne A. Rainbolt to Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp.; $26,000. 1066 Benz Ave.: Altenau, Rosemarie M. Tr. to Moore, Eric and Danielle; $89,900. 1070 Benz Ave.: Duwel, Christopher M. to Strader, James W.; $145,000. 4740 Clevesdale Drive: Cruse, Raymond J. Jr. and Jaclyn S. Gentry to Warren, Angie; $81,000. 1429 Covedale Ave.: Wiles, Casandra F. to Fannie Mae; $60,000. 1626 First Ave.: Infinity Ventures LLC to Trison Realty LLC; $35,000. 3915 Liberty St.: Great Rentals LLC to Ato Holdings LLC; $25,000. 1000 Overlook Ave.: Miller, Sharon K. to Patel, Tammy; $58,500. 911 Sunset Ave.: Federal Home Loan Mortgage Corp. to Gatliff, William; $20,000. 622 Trenton Ave.: Fouts, Patricia to Penklor Properties LLC; $22,500.


October 19, 2011

Delhi-Price Hill Press


Armstrong Chapel hosts Salvation Army doll auction, tea Salvation Army Toy Shop Auxiliary’s 55th annual doll auction and tea returns to Armstrong Chapel this year on Saturday, Nov. 5. More than a doll auction this year, theme bags and a boutique are a fun new addition to the event. Theme bags will be filled with gifts some with gift cards from local stores and restaurants. The cloth gift bags are suitable for reusing and gift giving for years to come. Bags include an Ohio State blanket and monogrammed tote, a UC blanket and monogrammed tote bag, a 3-foot old fashioned decorated Christmas tree, a handmade Christmas tree skirt, A tooth fairy doll and pillow bag, a gorgeous handmade Beatrix Potter needlepoint throw and more. For a sampling of theme bags go to and click on the picture of dolls. Also new this year, a drawing for $500 worth of gift cards, for a $5 donation at the tea to Salvation Army, one of our visitors could go home with this special prize. More than 25 collectible dolls will be auctioned off

Western Hills


Attending the Salvation Army Toy Shop Auxiliary’s 55th annual doll auction and tea Nov. 5 will be, standing from left, Brianne Lowery, Independence, Ann Hood, Crestview Hills, Connie Hedrick, Westwood, Candy Dalton, Delhi, Ginny Brunsman, Western Hills; Seated from left, Lynne Guelleman, Delhi, Betty Michaels, College Hill, Lorraine Paulson, College Hill, Saundra Lee, Groesbeck this year. The auction dolls are one of a kind and all hand dressed. There will also be 650 dolls on display dressed by Greater Cincinnati area volunteers, which constitute part of the thousands of toys the Salvation Army distributes to needy children prior to Christmas. Toy Shop also distributes 7,000 quality new books to children along with the toys and dolls. The event begins at 11 a.m. at Armstrong Chapel United Methodist Church, 5125 Drake Road, opening with a group of prize winning dolls from the Auxil-

iary’s doll dressing program. A short program follows in which the award winning doll dressers receive their ribbons. The live auction conducted by Patrick Wilson of Indian Hill begins at 12:30 and concludes the program. Proceeds from the auction will be used to purchase new dolls and quality children’s books for next year’s event. The event is open to the public. Admission and parking are free. Cash, checks or credit cards will be accepted for the auction. Call 762-5600 for more information.

Retirement Village

is proud to announce its

Perfect 2011 Annual Ohio Department of Health Survey! A round of applause and deep appreciation goes to our outstanding staff members for the excellent care and services they provide our residents.

Lassandro elected to Lighthouse board Delhi Township resident Vickie Lassandro has been elected to a three-year term on the Lighthouse Youth Services board of trustees. Lassandro recently created and chaired the first-ever Walk the Walk to raise awareness for the obstacles homeless youth face each

day and raise funds to provide crucial items needed this growing population. Prior to serving as a community volunteer, she worked in marketing and communications. Lighthouse Youth Services provides services to families in crisis.

6210 Cleves Warsaw Pk. Cincinnati, OH 45233 (513) 941-0099



Veteran and Honorary Chair Roger Staubach cordially invites you to attend the

2011 USO Tribute Cincinnati on Saturday November 5th, 5pm at the Duke Energy Convention Center

The 2011 USO Tribute Cincinnati includes a heartfelt tribute to our 2011 Armed Forces Honorees. Guests will enjoy a seated dinner, open bar and patriotic entertainment with master of ceremonies Anthony Munoz and special performances by Miss America 2011 Teresa Scanlan and the Victory Belles. For tickets please visit or contact Kathy Bechtold at 513.648.4870 for more information. If you are unable to attend the event, please consider donating a ticket for a veteran. Proceeds from the event go to the USO of Metropolitan Washington for programs benefiting wounded warriors and their supportive families at Walter Reed National Military Medical Center.

This event is sponsored by:

Mr. and Mrs. Robert D. Lindner, Sr. Robert D. Lindner, Jr. and Paula Lindner


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Delhi-Price Hill Press

October 19, 2011


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